Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
Wednesday
January 16

1950.

'W.L Unlikely
To Accept
MOF Proposal

. Matter Of Life And Death

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, January 17.

ANUARY 21 is Ultimatum Day for the West Indies. If
by that time the Food Ministry have not acceded to|

request of Mr. Harold Robinson and his colleagues for
» adjournment of the Commonwealth Sugar Talks until
h, the first West Indian Delegates will have no option

in

er.

» In the
pom: san Deputy
the West India Committee, the
| answer will be “No”,

; “At a Press Conference called
bs the West India Committee
this evening to throw ligm
upon the “violence of B.W.I.
reaction to H.M. Government’s
offer”, Mr. Campbell said that

opinion of
Chairman of

| Robinson
Garlanded
By Indians

pados Advocate Corresponde:it dies could possibly accept the
meer erally £0 ue |. | agreement restricting their pro-
on’ble Haro! obinson, 1eac And that is what the

duction.

the W.I. sugar delegation, | Foog Ministry’s offer implies,” he

this after-



ned to Trinidad said. 4
: eo He further revealed that the
wold reporters: “I am not in| p wit. Delegates, shortly be-

fore leaving England on Sunday,
had asked the Food Ministry to
communicate a reply answering
} the request for an adjournment
,| to the West India Committee. No
answer had yet been received
but he was hoping for a favour-

ur of a strike because it will
create hardship for people.
we want is to avoid hard-
for everybody.” |
binson refrained from com-
on the Ministry’s statement
ming \he talks. As he step-
from the plane, members of



: A able reply in the next day or

India community of the col- two.
‘garlanded him with flowers “As far as the West Indies are
gave him a rousing welcome. | concerned this is a matter of
y Cable. | life and death. You have heard
it said many times but it is
true,” Mr. Campbell told an

hildren Die From
raul Injections

BOLOGNA HOSPITAL

ROME, Jan.

Rome evening newspaper

se Sera” reported today vhat
ore children had died in a

@ On Page 9



| Animals Stop All
Traffic In Rome

To Réceive Blessing

16.



hospital from faulty : i

ymicin injections, bringing Pe ROME, Jan. 17.
ws to 6. The new A parrot, a monkey, three
Wie occurred $while doctors| C@™aries, seven mules, © four
: ying out a post mortem donkeys, horses and 157 dogs

today stopped all traffic in Rome’s
usually bustling Piazza Vittorio.

The various animals and birds
had been brought to the Piazza by
their owners to receive the tradi-
tional St. Antonio day’s blessing
from the parish priest.

While cars and lorries stood
drawn up at the edge of the
| Piazza, the white surpliced priest
walked round the animals. bless-
| ing and sprinkling them with Holy
Water.

At one stage in the ceremony,
one of the dogs started barking.
The noise was taken up by al! the
other dogs and, in turn, by the
donkeys, and the parrots. Soon
the square was filled with a howl-
ing, braying, barking, screeching
mass of animals.

The priest had to suspend his
blessings for about a quarter of
an hour till calm was restored.

—Reuter.

;@gme four other children who
‘during the week-end aften
‘injected.

@ ages of the dead children
from one to 8 years. Six
Children are still dangerous-
A hospital nurse has been

d pending a police in-
ter.



ia Holds
A Parliament

SOFIA, Jan. 17
jaria’s new Parliament,
don December 19 by 97 per’
of the electorate from a sin-
ust of candidates from the}
and Front, will meet for}

irst time today to elec’ a
nt and vote the 1950 Bud-!
uter,

bulea



CHURCHILL SUMMONS
SHADOW CABINET
Printer Will Contest His Seat

(By





FRASER WIGHTON)

LONDON, Jan. 17.

ONSERVATIVE Leader Winston Churchill today sum-
oned his “Shadow Cabinet” for final overhaul and

PProval of the Conservative election manifesto—to be

ed next week.

: # Churchill is also working on the
| broadcast with which he will
| launch the real talking mar: (hon
tof the election next Saturday.
| Prime Minister, Clement Aitiee

will retaliate with a Socialist

broadcast at a later date. 7

The 75-year-old Conservative

Leader is preparing to grapple

7 7 o 7
I Visit France with the growing a oe
COLOMBO, Jan. 17. | lengers to his own sea at \ nee
_ Foreign Badatinwe. gown, (Rants constituency neat
u Ray nom Colegio today | It is suggested that his rivals,
: sham ites the crulsel') besides Labour, Liberal and Com~-
Week-eng oe fitter | munist, will include a represent-
Wealth F tog after the| ative of the Union Movement
ce. oreign Ministers! party led by Sir Oswald Mosley,
; , who headed the Fascist Movement
here before the second World
War.
But the Union Movement cuar-

evin Leaves

Bri

a ae

. to Visit France on his

bac to Britain

in’'s dep: 4 \
parture was informal



7 0 a ent cuar- 7 ,
; ; st unnoticed by the | ters preserve strict secrecy on vis | Coast Agitators
avoid th . reported aevelopment. |
fhe cruiser non Of climb- | : eat | ACCRA, Gold Coast, Jan, 17
taken ody gangway, Bevin | Seat “Safe ..,| 4 policeman died of stab
Cuiser "ME Quayside to] Communists, who are putnS|/ wounds afer the police had
= in a tug alongside} up 33-year-old William_ Brooks, | charged demonstrators here today
Sokapg one vessel to the | Secretary of the Young Commun) another constable was seriously
ng a level gangway | ist League, against Churchill, | wounded.
ore leaving, } | today said “we are confident we) Stee] helmeted police have been |
Quayside with Png oP xogedl en Scns ENE, FP patrolling Accra since otcsiees ang
| his mor . inate
h Hie enayake, and che | The “ Labour nominee at aici tale ae on Tonwie
or Commissioner, Sir| Woodford is Seymour Hills, 36- 9. A state of emergency was de-
bye i inson, and then waved year-old printer and Oxford) jared in the city on Januery 1s
docke, Correspondents and a Bachelor of Arts, who is fighting] 114 the “Accra. Evening News”.
be. ad were the only! his first election contest. Liber | organ of the extremist’ “Conven-
he ; » + . syals te Howard| >. ” :
Reuter, public to see him ron s —— s Se atta People’s Party”, demanding
i Oy Churchill won Wood-| immediate Dominion status was|
aged 36 } : v : s oe a
Be nwo ford with a majority of over|Suspended the next day. . The
MAN B 17.000 it a straight fight leader of the “Civil Disobedience
A ~ Li VI I straigi ot S . 4 7 : Nkru-
CK HOME : eandnet tes Sie empaign is Dr. Kwame Nk
| 1 cues mn “e mah, 42-year-old leader of thd
eign 1 PAR : “Convention People’s Parvy”. The
Grivag weer Robs : ‘ ampaign, which included a gen
eo tof G pack r i 0.000 ast| eral strike and a boycott of Bri-
‘ r ee t 2.40 tod ~ alter the! tish goods, was only partly ic-
, | tish
i Reuter. cessful,—Reuter,
A
ee "
5
F

rt

t to give the answer “Yes” or “No” to the Food Ministry’s |

Mr. J. M.|

| he did not see how the West In- |



The “Affair Of

The Generals”

Formal Inquiry

In France

PARIS, Jan, 17.
French Premier, Georges Bidault
; today agreed to Communist de-
| mands for a formal inquiry into
' “the Affair of the Generals”, in
| which a man who served two
| years in prison before the war,
| and got the Legion of Honour in
1948 was alleged to have sold
| Indo-China secrets.
| The two generais in the case
{are 59 year old Georges Marie
Revers—relieved of his post as
Chief of the Army General Staff
| last December—and
; Charles Mast, put on the reserve
f list at the same time.
| M. Bidault, speaking after the
| Assembly’s meeting had been
| Opened today, said that no defi-
nite proof had been established
against either of the two generals.
|The affair “concerns France’s
; honour”, he told the packed and
} tense hall. “The country has a
| right to know the truth’. The
| affair concerned “scandal protit-
| eers against whom I warn the
country”.

His statement was based, he
said, om a top secret report on
Indo-China by General Revers-—
| loss or theft of which began the
| scandal, on police reports
| piled after an inquiry in Septem-
ber and police files.—-heuter.

|



Peron-Franco
Treaty
Cancelled

(By HENRY BUCKLEY)

MADRID, Jan. 17
Reports from Buenos Aires that
Argentina has cancelled the
Peron-Franco Economic Treaty,

signed in April i948, caused no}

surprise in Madrid, offi-

though
cial cireles here declined to com-
new trade agreement would be
made until they had met and make
outstanding shipments under the
Treaty.

They quoted Argentine Foreign
Minister, Hipolito Jesus Pagas,
saying that the credit clause of
the agreement had accordingly
been suspended. If this is so, it
merely confirms the state -of
affairs existing, since Argentina
drastically reduced her wheat
shipment to Spain last summer,
observers here said.

Spain has for some years been
receiving large quantities of
wheat from Argentina, but has
exported a few Spanish goods to
that country in return. In the
first half of 1949, Argentine ex-
ports to Spain were roughly 10
times of Spanish export to;
Argentina.

—Reuter.



Soviets Say
‘No’ To Austria

VIENNA, Jan. 17.

The Russian authorities in
Vienna have informed the Aus-
trian Government that they do
not accept the counterproposals
' submitted by Austria at the begin-
ning of December, sources close
)} to the Austrian Foreign Ministry
told Reuter today.
| It is expected that the Austrian
Government will issue a_ state-
ment on the negotiations and the
present deadlock, either during
or after the next session of Par-
liament on January 25.—Reuter.

U.K. Claims
£843, 947

FROM ALBANIA

LONDON, Jan, 17.

Ttke Foreign Office announced
tonight that Britain, through the
Albanian Minister in Paris, Behar
Shtylla, has asked the Albanian
Government what steps it intends
to take vo pay £843,947 awarded
by the International Court of Jus-
tice for damage to two British
destroyers in 1946,

The desvroyers were damaged
by mines in the Corfu Channel
with the loss of 44 British lives.
—Reuter.





61-year-old)

com-j;

ment. These reports said that be|
{





|

}

|
|
|

|]
|
|
}
|



=e .

HON'BLE H. A. CUKE arriving at Seawell Airport yesterday

afternoon from England via Trinidad.

He was a member of the

British West Indies Sugar Producers’ Association Delegation to

of Food,

talks with the British Ministry



|
|
}
| England that engaged in sugar

Bustam
Going
ON

mante condemned all West
Jamaica as “dumb” for not

ante Is —

To London
" SUGAR FIGHT

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Jan. 17.
BUSTAMANTE has announced that he will organise
sugar workers financial support for him and a small dele-
gation to go to London to “smooth out differences between
His Majesty’s Government and the West Indies.”

Busta-
Indian Governments, except
having joined with him last

year in a combined delegation and said this time he is not

interested in any support from the other British

Indies;



HON.

W. A. BUSTAMANTE

Plan with full employment <¢
- ——+

Bomb Scare In |
Trafalgar Square

LONDON, Jan, 17.
Army disposal officers decided

Voday that there may be an un-
exploded 200lb. wartime bomb
; buried in the lawn in the front at |
the National Gallery, which

houses Britain’s £10,000,000 state
ert collection in Trafalgar Square.
A sudden subsidence in the lawn
yesterday led the Ministry of
Works to call in the Army ex-
perts to investigave. Digging will



| Policeman Killed

In Clash With Gold

start tomorrow. Half a mile away
at the other end of Britain’s gov-
ernmen? centre, Whitehall, work-
men who were preparing to move
the statue of Abraham Lincoln in
Parliament Square stopped dig-
| ging today after the report ihat a
bomb had fallen there during the
war and had not exploded

Reuter. ;

| 100 YEARS; NEVER |



| CONSULTED DOCTOR |

| NANTES, Jan, 17

Madame Francoise Masson, who |
celebrated her 100th}
birthday at Nantes, Northwest
France, has never consulted a}

| doctor.—Reuter.

has just



| BURMESE AIR BATTLE

RANGOON, Ja
peen carried the
area af Cer
tated here toda Vian Karer
‘insurgents were killed.—Reuter

West

“It. will be Jamaica which has
saved the industry for the Wesi
Indies.” Bustamante added, how-
ever, that if he could not get the
mati‘er adjusted in London, “It will
be time to demand com-
plete separation from England.’

Bustamante accused the B.W.1
sugar delegation of not giving
prominence to vhe increases for
1950 offered by the Minisjry of
Food.

The

for us

Daily Gleaner, which has
asked the leading West Indian
papers—in a campaign of sending
Legislative protests to London,
declared in the editorial this
morning that the British Govern-
ment statement failed to answer
critics of its deception.

The Gleaner challenged the
British Government to explain
kow it made a surreptitious ar-

the Australian
they granted

with
how

rangement
delegation,

Australia 100% increase in poten- |

@ On Page 9



LABOUR PARTY WILL
NATIONALIZE MORE

In Second 5

Year Plan

LONDON, Jan. 18.

BRITAIN’S Labour Party today pinned its destiny in the
February 23 General Election on’ a seeond

Five
as its “supreme aim”,

Labour’s manifesto, containing
already widely predicted new na-
tionalisation schemes and no
surprises —summarised the Party
Policy in 7 points:

(1) Work for all.
(2) More drive and
public spirit.
Grow more food.
Reduce excessive
prices.
Social se@urity.
(6) Homes for all,
(7) Peace and plenty.

The Election Policy statement
said vhat Labour would introduce
the following measures: ation -
alisation of the beet sugar manu-
facturing and refining industry,
of the cement industry, of waver
supply, and, if necessary, of parts
of the chemical industry,

Will Mutualise

The party also proposes public
ownership of meat wholesaling
and distribution and a developed
public ownership of cold storage.

Labour will “mutualise’ — in-
stead of nationalising, as was for-
merly proposed — industrial in-

(3)
(4)

(5)

| surance companies, making policy

holders the and profit

shares.
Food subsidies will be continued

owners

| “vo keep prices down”, and ex-

Aduncate

a i a ES

SUGAR TALKS NEGATIVE FROM BEGINNING

ape Food Ministry Obsessed By

Year |

AO

-

AY

4

ph

Price:

FIVE CENTS

Wear 35.



British Consumer Interest

W.I. WILL LOSE £6 M.
IN 1950 CROP

“ ALL that the United Kingdom have in effect
put to the British West Indies is a.demand

to restrict their future exportable production to

906,000 tons.

“Also a promise for the next three years to purchase

all the British West Indies output (in 1950 at

£6,125,000 less than foreign sugar will cost, and

| Truman Urged
'ToSeek Terms
With Russia

NEW YORK. Jan. 17.
Presidertt Truman is being urged
make one more attempt io
| reach agreement with the Soviet
| Government over atomic w eapons
before he decides whether to pro-
duce the

j to

n new atomic bomb, the ?

New York Times’ diplomatic cor- | yrohably at a lower penalty in 1951 and 1952) and
| respondent, James Reston, said : ch no 7 540.000
today in a’ despatch from Wash-| from 1953. to 1957 a contract to purchase 640,0€

| ington
| Officials, including Mr. David
| Lilienthal, chairman of the Atomic

tons at prices which, in theory, are to be agreed
but whieh experience indicates will be dictated,” a

i es nnn ade bes press release, from the delegation of the British
> United States must re-oper “ : s ~ : * ae 7

| international negotiations for the West Indian Sugar Producers’ Association to Eng-
} control of all weapons of mas

land, handed to the Advoeate yesterday afternoon
by the Hon’ble H. A. Cuke, stated.

| destruction before it
sponsibility for

assumes re-
producing <¢

|

i|
weapon estimated to be 1,000; The release reads:-
times deadlier than the original r ‘ ; ‘itish West Indi ill b
. . s est Indles Ww e
| atomic bomb, he said The general public in the Britieu



unable to appreciate the implications of the offers made by
His Majesty’s Government in the United Kingdom (which
are set out hereunder) unless they are made familiar first
with the general background of the situation which gave
rise to the holding of the Conference and secondly with the

The correspondent said that M1
| ‘ruman was expected to make |
| decision within the next two or,
| three weeks on whether to pr
' duce the hydrogen bomb
} At the President’s direction
| said,
|

T

he|

the State and Defence; many diffieult problems which had to be dealt with.
Departments and the Atomic] It is proposed therefore to deal with each of these as

| Energy Commission are studvin

a subject matter. These are as follows :





or — ae polit'c: '! (i) Background of the subject) costs, the new price basis would
bigoee than Seen oy ee generally: !be on “world market conditions,
os Teeter Sc Sea Tea ypeare| (ii). Method in. which the Con- | and all other factors.
te). be: domml@ectile: wins os aie ference was conducted: | Those connected with sugar pro-
Oh: Parse 3 ' (iii) The International Sugar} duction at once became suspicious
& pele Agreement; | of this change of method of de-
' (iv) The British Market and the| termining the price. For it was
° y | ss : *
» | Colonies: then the opinion of some sugar
Asia Forms ' Background | experts that the situation in the
2 2 the reaak ~ war ,| world’s sugar supply was becoming
| A -C m + At the outbreak of the war the p P y ‘
Anti Oo munis! British Government undertook to eee. ee that enous eect
‘ Pk . purchase all Colonial exports for| "ot before, supply would ca
Labour Federation the duration of the war. with demand.
CELYON, Jan. !7. | A basic price was fixed for the; Once again it appeared that the
Workers delegates from Asian| 1940 crop and it was agreed that| interests of the United Kingdom
countries attending the ILO Pe-| each succeeding year the price] consumer were to be the maih
gional Conference have compieted| would be increased to meet any! consideration and that the reason

preparations for the formal in-j increase of labour, materials and

auguration of an Asian Federation] other production costs |

of La : | : |

ee penne session of this new| Jt is unquestionable that this ar-

; i}|| rangement was preponderant! y in |

| the interest of His Majesty’s Gov- °

which is not connected with the} ernment which was thus guarded epeneny ree: ee aes

ILO session—will be attende.! }y| against the anticipated disappear-| this was below standard British
workers’ representatives from; ance of cheap dumped sugars from West Indian costs.

india, Ceylon, Pakistan, Singapove,| the British free market for some

for the change in the price basis
was that before 1952 the world
price would tend to fall and His
Majesty’s Government would then

Asian Labour Organisation be able to get sugar at prices based

be held here tonight. This meetii

This apprehension was justified

Vietnam, Malaya Philippines snd| years. ;
, ; : in the event, for the very next
Japé ur > years re : :
Japan, wie, _ | During the years that followe al year, when the price for the 1949
Delegates from Burma, f!ong| the

saving to the British consumer crop came up for discussion, Hie
oe ,

Kong, and China are expected to} at the expense of the colonial : :

arrive here towards the week-| producer beeame abundantly clear, | ae ee cae ae

end, and on many occasions the United | ore adh pd ae = art ale
Devan Sen. Indian Labour] Kingdom purchased sugar from| fused to increase the price, al-

Leader who is the prime mover! foreign sources at prices higher | though there was overwhelming

of this Asian Federation of! than that fixed for the Coloni: | evidence that during 1948 costs

Labour said that it will repr it | had risen sharply.

Asian national trade union oryan- | Extension It was clear to sugar producers

isations with a total registered] At the end of the war the ar-| that the British Government was

membership of about 8,000,000|

| rangement was extended until the| preparing the ground for dis-

hie ogee sais Wahid ata 1949 crop. Then in 1948, as the| entangling themselves from. their
s lsner “ait ca Saamnaan core - horizon began to clear, the | eee oe ese Colpnies who hed
free democratic trade unions of! Minister of Food announced in| sold them sugar at reasonably low
Asia to the organisation sponsored| the House of Commons that the| prices during the war and the
by totalitarian elements which{ bulk purchase of Colonial sugars immediate post-war years, when
} met in Peking last November”. would be extended to 1952, but| there was a shortage of sugar,

The Asian Federation, he added| that from 1948 the price basis} and thet as soon as the world’s
will be affiliated to international] would be changed. That is, supply became easier they would

in-
Confederation of Trade Unions] stead of the price being based on| again resort to buying Colonial



recently formed in London, | the basic price plus increased | @ On Page 5
| Tonight’s plenary session of tne}
| Asian Federation of Labour will] 79

discuss and approve the constitu- |
| tion of the Federation and pass al
} resolution demanding increased)
| representation for Asian labour in|
the governiiig body of ILO

| Reuter.

Nhen oily the bed well le

Will World Wheat |
Council Admit Japs
| And Germans? —

LONDON, Jan. 17.

A meeting here of the Inter-
national Wheat Council Working
} Party has been adjourned, until
later this ‘week, and delegates hav |
asked for instructions from ‘heir|
Governments on _ the proposed |
accession of Germany and Japin
to the Council, a spokesman sai |
According to one usually w :

i




informed source, there were ap-
parently no objections to Germany
and Japan joining the Council,
but it was thought that several of
the existing members might want
to incorporate certain safeguaxds
in any agreement. What these
safeguards might be was not re-
vealed.—Reuter,

\,s8

ff /)
S If
4 | the man of taste is guid»!

» by the words “Benson & Hedges,

Old Bond Street, Londo::”
—for all those occasions

when only the best wi.

4
‘




There are times which

call for something better
than the merely ver

good, and demand tive
unquestionable best. Where



| Russia May Walk —

| Out From All |

| UN. Bodies |

| LAKE SUCCESS, Jan, 17

Soviet Russia will by the end
of this week have cut herself out
temporarily from all United Na-
tions bodies, observers here on
pect.

Soviet delegates, protesting
against the presence of Chinese
Nationalist representatives, walk-
ed out of the three United Nations
committees yesterday.

cigarettes are concerns!



In tins of 50

cessive prices will be fought The Russian walk-outs which $1.06 ins \
The manifesto, outlining For-| are expected this week involve $1, Sosaceonars 10 I
eign Policy, declared that “in five|the Trusteeship Council, due to eee ae ee A

| years, under Labour leadership,| meet in Geneva on Thursday, and





“SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES /#





Britain has regained her moral|the committee of the Big Six/| :
position in the Western World| atomic powers, Britain, France, | BY Les B
and won the confidence of many) Russia, CHina, Canada and the} A Y Ywrayr
millions in Africa and Asia” | United States, also due to meet on ENSON ond EDG#I s f
. aie is Thursday. E " i712 ad
Stronger Ties The series of Russian ‘“walk- | OLD BOND STREET, LONDON *
The Government outs” started last week when the| @)
fieular energy Soviet Union chief delegate, Mr :
ociations of tl Jackob Malik, left the Securivy} TRgne dit
th, the Atlantic Council in protest ‘against the!
@ On Page 3 i Chinese representative.—Reuter.









>

per

28 tae

rane

PAGE TWO a



R. Harley M. Hughes, K.' Married On Monday
Winnipeg, Canada and Mrs. 7y-HE wedding took place quictly |
Hughes who spent three months ] n Monday afternoon of Mr. |
holiday here last year, are now kK. Jj Cfommy” Edwards, popu-
back for another holiday. They jar West Indian turfite and head |
came in on Sunday by T.C.A. of the firm of Messrs. Smith &
fromn Montreal and are stayin stweil, and Mrs. Barbara Jeffreys
at the Marine Hotel. Boston, Massachusetts.
«» «<>» Their many friends will,join in|
Medico from Venezuela wishing them many yeal ri
R. and Mrs. Humberto Tosta health and happiness.
«a» «a»

of Caracas, Venezuela are nov
in Barbados for a holiday. The
arrived last week by B.W.1A
via Trinidad and are staying al
the Marine Hotel.

On Holiday

ECENT arrivals at Cacrabank|
include Mrs. Lewis who has
flown out from England and is
, spending a few days here before
joining her husband in Dominica, }
Mrs. Wilson who is connected)
with T.C.A. and her son who
came in on T.C.A. Senora Irene
de Strallow and her daughter from
Caracas who are here for a holi-



« Commission Agent Return
R, Robert Henderson, Com-
mission Agent of Cuidad
Bolivar, Venezuela, and a repre-
sentative of the Board of Under-

writers of New York, left for
Tuniiad by BWIA. on Monday C8Y, Sad Ma do Dam
on his way back home. He had mages pn re the .
spent about four weeks’ holiday winter in Barbados.
an «an»

here and was staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.

U.S. Visitor Here

The Fifth Avenue designer calls
this one, (above) with*its brushed

Enjoying Their Holiday

R. Frank K. Begg, Presiden!
and owner of the Begg Motor |
of Vancouver, British Colum- |



Co.





orn a couple of weeks’ *

holiday here is Mrs, Michalane ore arrived here recently by
Glowacki, wife of Mr. Maillari r.C.A. for a holiday. He was
Glowacki, coal operator of Penn- companied by his wife and they
sylvania, U.S.A. S! i over @re_ staying at the Marine Hotel
the week-end BW vis This is their first visit to the
Antigua an ‘ : t the sland and they a sd ‘Carib
Marine Hotel. * that they are thoroughly enjoy-

ing it.

«>» «<»

Architect Leaves Law Student Successful

R. Roger Miro « EWS has been received that
Poneto ee ee uitect in J QMr. Clifford Husbands son of ver :
a Venezuelan Government Minis- ions: Husbands oe cel every tiene you ping: She trick.



and Mrs, |e It is an inexpensive way of in-





















the ultra-short 1950 hair styles:
this one, (left) crisp, cropped and
slightly curled, is completed with
a three-tier pearl collar.

“little boy bob.”



New Neckline—New Dress

By Leila Danbury

The mere addition of a different collar gives a new appear-
ance to any dress. Whether a recent arrival in your ward-
robe or a well worn bystander it will pass as a newcomer



THE



' 1
}

to
From New York, came two of

—London Express Service.

Rese:
you out Lk.w.!

Geoffrity: I only did what any
other chap would have done.

Rose:
eyes while you faced that terrible
fast bowling !

Geoffrey: Oh, I don’t know. |

Rose: Geoff if you still love
me I'll marry you tomorrow.

Geoffrey:

all

tney would completely hide the







































































ry, return Ven C —s andy spa tae vere Fr
B.W.I.A. via Trinidad on Mo wel ag ai — ee S- | troducing variety, too, so you can original neckline of a dress, and
i ' oe : ir is examinat I i lal indulge ss s fancie a . z . Ts
day. He } Middle Temple indulge in passing fancies accord-| the V-decolleté your friends might
nalitem here aud % W el e 7 ing to your mood—and the basic} remember will be replaced by the
the Hastings Hotel. ' inds is an old Farri-} neckline of your dress. high round-necked line of the
ae aay sOntan. Designers of neckwear have} collar.
a dipped right into the past to pro- Fashi
Spent Two Weeks Cc : d Goi duce the up-to-the-minute col- oc ee re ave
RS. Eva Sea secrets omings an oings lars for the changed necklines of | collars made in broderie cadieiae.
the Manager Gra RK. ¢ Mrs. Linton Mark and 7 nih conte: ree are very | with cuffs to match; in trim pique
Line Department in Caracas, |! “8 n af Point Fore) ferent from the trim tailored| edged narrowly with lace, or in
Venezuela, ret mnt yee oe Fe ea home by Lerner es collars or the occa-| self-spotted voile as demare 86 a
B.W.I1.A. over 4 ; BW iY te eS nak caren a se | sion al frill which edged a high| Victorian Miss. They come rie
Her two children n Sear 7 the ty ey aver round neckline. . ? 7
dren | Sear! eins a > tom ae | ay : _ | georgette, too a
salesthen. of Pereira sor — ger oe a + “or | Large Danton collars which eae nd i stk and
Port-of-Spain, Trinida They were staying at the More" | stand up and jut forward in sharp Ch . ;

. é 5 = I J ; oke . g ,
Dorothy Sear Sex | points can be tucked into the hein e callane decorated with
) rh | PD ! pearls or plastic beading, are the
K.L.M. Di es, ( ‘ » I a V-neck of a basic black dress to} jates nlite :

: ia Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bayne of] give it ates Si teed itest novelties. They are worn

left on Monda B.W.I1.A ; i | give a sophisticated yet tailor- ; ; * 3

Af Fernando returned to Trini- 3 a ‘ next to the skin as a necklet and

They had all W 4 es } ed air. They come in white piqué | ouch a daintily tucked or broid

weeks’ holiday here al ‘ B. poked on meat lor in specially treated semi-stiff | oreq oblias - at ithe 3 an pgs

staying at the Hasting; pending a holiday. They} cotton material which needs no]
; taving at the Hotel Royal. | sight for sore eyes. Worn above a

ai ian iying at the VOL Sy She hing after laundry. But if the} ctrantess dress o t fill i f

B < : < est touch of white is all you|s,.! Se fone: in part o

rought Son to School M J. Tomlinson and Mr.| want to put a frosty sparkle to] the scooped-out neckline of a

R. and M .. K. McKer William Tobin of Canada left by}, dark dress, there are narrow = frock they conjure up nos-

of Trinidad \ |. W.I.A, on Monday for Trini-| 01) collars to echo your neckline] y" Siw ‘them in’ of bygone days,

their s Bil ; i fter a short busine visit nere half-inch of them is I saw them - white and pastel

school at the Li t ey were staying at the Marine! yijcible from outside and they) ae = wih exquisite grawp

on Monday by B.W e in helpful lengths for out- frilis . th » Others with tiny
spending abot tv W <> | ze figures, too. | SERS epee

da he were } . William Whigham, chemist "7 ‘. “ s
h V i Spl | omen Want “Anothe Press-S 5 :
a ea ’ age ten ‘rekuaned| | * ant (An ther | __—- Press-Studs For Speed = |
ver the er | Dress |
were staying ver we we . I . To fill in tt severely tailore
Hote! , Ww A Hi 1 «spent ten During my hunt for these} ES in the severely taliored
Mr. McKe ; holi here and was stay- | @ccessories I talked to a man who| â„¢eckline of a dress or suit, con-
Ne: rf ; re wOnZ f ¢' the Hasti: Hotel. " is at one time the largest Con-| Sicer @ riding cravat for extra
: ea on b Massy 1 tinental neckwear manufacturer | dash. They can be bought in white
td. of Port-of a of | and who now produces in Britain, | OF pastel piqué and are so cun-
«> «» adie ts th on | “Women no longer want just an- | ningly made that no tying 1s
Who Wants A Painting? y by a holiday | other collar,” he told me, “they needed. Their neckline is adjust-
N oil paintis , E. a nother dress, an alteration | able by, means of a buckle at the
é a sec Windsor hank
A tion of Cana Atlant 13 | oe
coast near the Port of P a large cape collars, almost Some of the collars I saw are so
Nova Scotia, with the Gulf of 8 . My yee enough to cover the bareness designed that they will stay pu’
Lawrence a a bat KE on ind . i Canada were arrivals over the of a strapless dress, with exquisite with the aid of * br h alone.
waiting to t ed by its new ck-end by B.W.I.A.. for. apomor idery and surmounted with ;Others need tacking in the usual
owner. its ROW Nvidey end are staying at the) 2. Small tailored collar. round the/ method or, if you dislike using
Painted ; Mr oe ‘“ , Hotel neck, Made of opaque material} the needle too often and have to
MeAvity. FJ , ‘ dress in a hurry, put press studs
; : din — on them and inside the dresses
ae anes \ Bagel een | CROSSWORD vith which they will team up.
peu Aare : ' eit tea dnvinten Mi | —— | Having acquired dainty neck-
fled ar enn * am Na he anode. wer fe } r | wear, be sure to look after it
ae tate Sntad wer SC The r | well, How long a collar stays pure
vage § | tele ch the Mies white depends on where you live
: ay = to some extent. It may need wash-
ho had | f | ing after a single day’s outing or
nie ae : : Cl _ | | it may do duty three or four
a Vi anc i ‘ rea i
tl ; aes Or } times.
|
€ ly ( t | |
: S i C.A.| } I nh oa |
ne, al Yana ng at} nitiative
ent to 1 ‘ rte }
} 1
mmplete on § fternoc | LONDON. (By Mail.)
iortly before e exhibitic I Marie i ings and her] fs The manager of a stand at the
osed nd pretty little Cel hte of I t ed} Schoolboys’ Exhibition in London
Inni daughter « Mi Er ent I A ft left his office for a few minutes
Innis actir for the societ ending a holiday Phe I Across to save an exhibit from inquisi-
ew the winning ticket I it Cacrabani } and 7 Down: He finds out that it tive boys
ays to 18 the gam 4) i ¥
a 2 Ot : ‘ sno When he returned he found a
« the cet i atin t) \ John Taylor of the Shel - guilty x more than mis 12-year-old Scot was using the
icky winner | I Ou Company in a ezuela, ré 1 Where you ‘tay. contact the telephone for a long distance call
een cer f t and th ed home r¢ — : BY L.A (4) | to his home in Scotland.
er of ticket Jo. 14 i OV after spending a | day vas [12. may pine to do th ) . aim avi an‘
in ‘ a Tt ad ; e : : ) ied a Vv * : m ait - nd 13. k salmon-trap 6 - He Ww as saying and
} een a ce he , = wie eee ody this OS. ts only the facilities for visitors here are
« ler co te é tl y ere tavir t ) , = »
, ne a ok ee : g aty eee Se tive” of having extraordinarily good’—but the
I E vil He Tre abank. reached the bo he page. rest he will have to put in a letter
fthe S.P.C.A Union ; 18. Respect of a S
: , '. «» (3) 8. Respe of a sort oid
Pinfold B igetown v Pitfield, J er 1M Cc ig. Give in. (0) I.N.S.
Mi cA a fas VY. FNC, wt. a Vi + 121, A mixture of three-quarters of
\v1 ibition wé Kinnear, representatives of W. ¢ 24 Across. (3) |
decided succ¢ a the retur! Pitfic & be j able } enn aniait M ’ 24. Ame nm food. (4) \
rtl eae > y § compani¢ I Kinneat 28 Fort er ya broken rest. (4) } BARBADOS
urthet the i of anima ere arrivals from Trinidad | 16. The language of verse. (4) . : » sacr
the I B.W.I \ 1 M + aac 27, Will give one power of purchase. | ARTS AND ORAFTS SOCIETY
» On NLonGday (5) | a
Ee nT . Sr bown Anuual
2 hat too much gas in the cooker
LOTK—Here’s how to work it: does, (9) re mask: } Exhibits
8. You may doubt if but it’s a por ehortson
DLBAAXR trait, (6) 4, Broken verse. (5)
LONGFELLOW 6. They are not supposed > know | Including JUVENILE WORK
} . What ts golng on. (8)
for another, In this example A is used } 6. Th very gyponise in oa. w (on behalf of the
Agr y ‘i | cross. (4) 7, See cross.
e two O's, etc. Single letters, apos 8. lat us Sty to be equally actoee Annual Industrial B2xhibition),
formation of the words,are all hints | ful. (7)
are different | 9. Just think, it might be a tle, (8) — oe
© Site 15. A Russian decree. (5)
ri @ 7. Ron i? you get the scent. (5) '
\ Cryptogram Quotation }20. Tennis term. (3) () ) P k ii !
13, Ageless 22 Across, (3) ween s ar Ouse
' WRDRDURWMTB EJK, FPG ss Sqlution of yesterday + pure - -Actoss MONDAY January 4, 4—6 p.m
2 ce; 1
> . N s: 13. Cake; 14 E thereafter daily (except Sunday
t j A z 1} Ur i a”
ARR YV JIWw OMEO M D- 16. Lay: 18 Runes; 20. Ke Sin 10 a.m. © 6 PX
. ' : ~ 2 - Bedew Down: 1, Parm
I HJL—BPLFIT |Bencobe: 4. Boual: 5, Luckiess: ADMISSION 1
\i Lesson; 11, Leakage; 12, an
' . ~ tvelid; 17 eev 9 ait ~ ~
BY THESE WRITTEN SIGNS SE- [23"Fuw. “SS CHILDREN HALF PRICE
‘VEYED OVER LAND AND SEA—OVID.



aeow Rees

PAINT BOXES
48, 91, 92 & $1.04

GEOMETRY
SETS

40 cents

EXERCISE BOOKS»
4cts & 8cts
7cts

Single Lines

Double Lines



BOTTLES OF INK Kz.
l4cts and 15cts .



TILES—White and Green

and 15 Gallons



APPEALS
crocodile with a cold in its nose;
| have so far brought 736,421 hand- |
| kerchiefs to the Zoo. Many were
} flown
| some had tender messages w
| on them in marking ink.

Indignant comments have been?
made about keeping the croco-
diles in water during the winter,'! Jong ago?
and thus exposing them to the| woods, on the southern side of
it of chilis, and Mrs. Wretch| the Col des Goules in Auvergne,

Geoffrey:










































MODERNISE
YOUR
BATH

BASINS—White, Green, Pink

ELECTRIC AUTOMATIC WATER HEATERS—5, 8



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ee LLL LLL LL

omen’s World

’
ese

By The Way

Keachcomber

By

for help

is calling for a national “drive”

bring animals within

Health Service.

‘Cricketing Lips’

HERE is a scene for the British
Council film on the place of
cricket in our national life.

7 Rose:
back “wings” and hamlet top, the ney than at anyone else, and you} a

They bowled faster at

never uttered a complaint!

Oh, I don’t know.
And you let them give

And the sun was in your

Sorry old girl and
that but we're due at Old

Trafford for another match. Does











at 8.
Double
CAT

Rathbone
and SILVER BULLET
Johnny Mack Brown

ROWVAL Worthings

Last 2 Shows To-Day 4.30 & 8 30
United Artists Double....
Dorothy LAMOUR

George MONTGOMERY
THE GIRL FROM MANHATTAN

— and —

FOOL'S GOLD
William BOLD,
Hopalong CASSIDY
Friday 20th,
PINKY”

EMPIRE

To-Day and Tomorrow 4.30 & 8.30
P.R.C. Double
Edmond LOWE, Brenda

Starting

JOYCE

in

ENCHANTED FOREST’
and
“CARAVAN TRAIL”
Jean CARBIN
Robert MALCOLM

————

ROXY

To-Day and Tomorrow 4.30 & 8.15
P.R.C. Double
Martha TILTON
lris ADRIAN
in
HOSTESS”
and
“WHISPERING SKULL’
Tex RITWER, Dave O'RRIEN

“SWING

OLYMPIC

To-Day And Tomorrow 4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Double...
Randolph SCOTT
Forrest TUCKER
“CORONOR’S CREEK
and
‘THE BLACK ARROW”
Louis HAYWARD, Janet BLAIR





TO-NIGHT
DINE & DANCE

ae

CLUB
MORGAN

THE GAYEST SPOT IN
THE CARIBBEAN!

The Club Morgan Orchestra
and

PETER LACY

at the Piano for continuous
Entertainment.

Dial 4000 for Dinner & Supper
Reservations,













PENCILS 5%, PEN HOLDERS 187, PEN NIBS 01 & 02

SCHOOL DEMANDS

FROM

EVANS and WHITFIELDS |

Dial 4606 15 and 27 Broad Street, Dial 4220




HIGH AND LOW LEVEL TOILET SUITES
YORKSHIRE COPPER PIPE & FITTINGS—All Sizes
LEAD PIPE—%a”, 42”.%4", 144”

BIB & STOP COCKS

¢

stitute, and whoever has drunk of
it, though he live to be a hundred,
will die with a young heart—
which is better when you come
to think of it, than being kept
live artificially for hundreds of





Ce



CARRYING a banner saying
“Arbitrate, Don’t Litigate,”
Rumpus forced her way into a
meeting of the Smoke Abatement
| Council.
was no question of either arbi-
trating or litigating, she shouted
“The Law is a hotbed of Conser-
vative
carried out and placed carefully
in the gutter.

|
_ INGOLD...



for the; cricket mean nothing to you?
The Wine of Mme. Dumas
YET. again thé secret of pro-
longing life has been discovered,
from outlying parts, and! and, as usual, by fooling about
ritten} with mice. Oh, benighted men of
* science! Have I not repeatediy
told you that the Water of Youth,
which Ogier once found, gave out

has run dry, but the wine poured and he creeps towards the forest so, for the tall
the| into thick, squat glasses by old again. ‘| mustn’t let him see me striding silently over he
Mme. Dumas is a pretty good sub- this time,’’ he thinks as he moves asses quite neat to him

years,
temporaries.



h

f TO-NIGHT at 8.30—GRAND VARIETY Nighy |
; $ The Milton Quartette—Madam La Zonga .
9 9 The Mighty Charmer—The Prowler BB As

v

_ for the taking...

——

_——

S

Ne










a 18,

tall
Children’s Corne;}\o



LLL LO OO



d the Carava









n~yh

Y EEO o
torward down th slope ,
hidden as possible, At |
caravan in its cleari
sight and he goes inore ei
than ever. It is as well thet ue
re








































Sailor Sam decides to get his
shack in order and to look care-
fully to see if anything is missing,
but Rupert is now thoroughly in-
quisitive about the queer stranger

That fountain in the




en SIS sia

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Men

MATINEE : TO-DAY at 5 p.m, “4
TO-NIGHT & TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.39 "
PHILIP DORN, HELMUT DANTINE iB dar

in “ESCAPE IN THE DESE
with JEAN SULLIVAN, ALAN HALE, IRENE
SAMUEL S. HINDS
A Warner Bros. Picture
VFS

=





with mice for your con-

Mrs. Rumpus
Mrs.

When told that there ING

prejudice !” She was

.
fa
e
a
,

GLOBE THEATRE ©
TO-DAY & TO-MORROW at 5 & 8.30 pm
DAVID NIVEN & PATRICIA NEAL
in
“THE WAY AHEAD”

SOLD OUT—AIlIl Tickets for Friday Talent Show Sog

| \

aw

> OSOTIO ALES SRA REI BEE OLNY

Yours

‘ $95660660504 : ;
OOOO FPP PA OY 999999 99999899084

SHOP EARL Y—Now is Your Chancet

HEMO — NESPRAY ..... 1 Ib. & 2% ib Mitt
ROBIN HOOD ROLLED OATS — HAMS in Tin IBMo
PRUNES — CURRANTS — RAISINS |
PINEAPPLE JUICE — HEINZ MALT VINEGAR |

<

SOOO EEE POPP POPS SIS

if you can find it :
See

LUST
FOR GOLD

FRI. st GLOBE

,
th

SPECIAL NOTE:—
We Beg To Remind Our Customers That We
Store As Follows

MONDAY TO
SATURDAY

in
I

FRIDAY .......6:556 nn
fii » 12.80 Pal

e
JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONST

GOO POFFO PP PPPS PSPSPS FA9



1
I

ee

ad

Jeanne (RAIN- Ethel BARRYMORE Ethel WATERS: Wil

Pinger on the Pulse

things are happening throughout the world and in different pasts
which have a direct or indirect bearing on Canadian corpo:
their securities,

One of our jobs is to keep a finger on the pulse of business throughous
the world: Our Canadian branches keep us in close touch with affairs in all
pasts of the Dominion; our offices in New York, London, Jamaica and cot

in other important centres are also in constant comm

Head Office:

Au informztion received is carefully analyzed in relation to vastoe
situations; This information is available to investors; it is past of

included ia what we term a complete investment services



W.C. Pitfield & Company, List!
MONTREAL
Correspondents:
MANNING & CO., LIMITED
Bridgetown Barbados



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE

ay, JANUARY 18, 1950
wEDNESD! |

jLP. Elect
Ministers

r Own Correspondent)













Anglican Nuns
For B.G. Arrive

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, (By Mail).
The three Anglican Nuns

| Ex-B.W.LA. |
‘Pilot Crashes
| In U.S.A.

COLIN COUZENS who was a
B.W.LA, pilot during 1944-45 is
dead.

He died in a plane crash in the|
Pocono mountains, Pennsylvania |
on Dec. 22,

While in the West Indies his








USED “—~S
TO WAKE

FEELING
TIRED

Now rises
full of

al

Oui . form the nucleus of the glicé
4 N. (By Mail). c vucieus of the Anglican
SNe our Party have | Convent. of the Good Shepherd

arrived on Tuesday, January 12.)

They are Sisters Emma, Minnie
and Phyllis Mary and were met
at Atkinson Field by the Lord
Bishop of Guiana.

At the Convent in Georgetown
they were received by Lady Wol-
ley, the Governor’s wife, members
of the Furnishing Committee and

w. A. Bustamante, |
a et Communications (the |
: Holio he held in the late |
nt) ; Hon. Sir Harold |
0.B E., Minister of Fin-

me post in the late Gov- |}
(same FZ. Malcolm (old
nt) ; Minister of Education,



’




+. Hon. J. A. McPherson;
"8. Sangster (new mem-
a. for Social Services, | to the Convent.
7 A. Pixley, defeated |
















; Isaac W. Barrant r : ae
electio™ “Minister for Agti- No Independence small engine plane he flew to St.| Jeers work if you wake
Kitts with the object of encourag-| up feeling tired and

succeeding Hon. E. R, D.
“who lost his seat in the
ng, O,. Alphonsus Malcolm,
eeding C. M. oe

i. ot seek re-election.
= did Ministers, Sangster
Solicitor, Barrant, a farmer,
5, a Government school-

The Speaker is also a
“teacher and a brother of

Minister.

House is expected to meet
17.

| Jan’

Day Holiday
Barbados Advocate Corresponcent

GEORGETOWN, (By Mail).
Government has turned down a
request from the British Guiana
East Indian Association that Jan-
uary 26 be declared a holiday for
East Indians employed in the

Public Services or in industry.
Government however has agreed
that any East Indian who wishes

‘ker, SUCC



will be permitted to do so, subject

| Rev. C. C. Cooke, O.B.E., Chaplain

°
Fight To
Finish
Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, (By Mail).
STAMANTE got a slap in
face when the portworkers
Seymour Warner as
of the United Portworkers |

which has practically dis-
od the B.I.T.U. on the city’s


















d standing with the Ship-
Association that contro] most



Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, (By Mail).
Executive Council has ap-

to the exigencies of the service
and the heads of Departments
will be instructed accordingly.
An application for permission to
hold a Pageant Parade through
Georgetown streets have been
granted but the Parade will have
to conform to routes prescribed
by the Commissioner of Police,
and music will not be permitted
in the course of the Parade,

Lionel Luckhoo



i In a 3-cornered contest in the
Georgetown Municipal by-election

A. A. Pestano, Managing Director
of Pestano’s Outfit Stores Ltd.
The by-election followed the
































Pthe amount £30,000 was
er to the company on De-
15 and the remaining

gray ieee PARIS, (By Mail.) He said that President Truman |®"4 said that purchasing power —” on September 2, 1945 | for this smatl army of well-paid! he left these shores with a fine e
eestment te Eenomwnrn anil Showgirls can’t dance the ordered the study of the problem — production must march vo- . men and women. and cater for| collection of photographic scenes Cocktails
legitimate “can can” in the once- of producing the hydrogen bomb, —— “e he ifes sac Quirino “Re | Lik | the seven prisoners and their| of these islands which he had

loan is for a period of thir naughty “Tabarin’’ music-hall after the atomic explosion in the Srae nt Sr gp et ve ' < warders. Seven prisoners in an| enlarged and coloured.
g i J é § all. “waaay S : , s . p serve and ; | or ar ‘is §
ce A clean-u 4 a yian | Soviet Union, ei Ms . a _*9 | ordinary prison only cost us 8,000 saa
per eirum to ste itive | also has reduced the number of| ,, Te Domb could be produced, | MEST OF comme et ure Gov A. Fighting Cock” | nari ‘amuaity "compared win AT THE
fe Berd i pseenrs Play a Lal and its cost would be SS ours polity as & re Grov~ the fortune we had to spend o ‘ 1 +O
year, No payment will be | Semi-nudes, has eliminated the than that of the iret a ee ernment will be “to take what- __ BALTIMORE, Jan 17. the restian Nazis.” a: ee Oe Soviet Gospel
in the first ten years. The | White panties and dark-garters Authorities Kave-catimated the ever measures may be required to President Elipidio Quirino of NDON, (By Mail.)
ts will be transferred to long the trade mark of the famous] cost of a hydrogen bomb to be | control financial forces so as to|the Philippines was in “excellent) |The seven top war criminals are _ LONI oy is y "Russian
Reserve Fund for fur- | French dance. $200,000,000, Reston said. maintain full employment.” condition” today after an opera-| Rudolf Hess, Eric Raeder, Kari| _ Here’s the lates oh
elop’ ent of the industry, The girls can still execute the The correspondent said that} On nationalisation, the mani-|tion for a kidney svone. Doenitz, Baldur Von Schirach, H. definition of religion: eae ae
ibility has been assumed | traditional high-kick, according to’) some officials revolted at the very) festo declared that stave owner- Less than an hour after the| Konstantin Von Neurath, Wulter| “An anti-scientific ideology,
ent for the repay- | an edict of the Montmartre insti- | jqea of setting out to produce R operation yesterday he said, “I' Funk, Albert Speer. hinderance — of the path ©
loan.to the Fund. tution, but the black stockings weapon, whose potential for mass Kru *s Bo A feel like a fighting cock.”—Reuter. Reuter Communism.” om aid
= » . z 7. Q ar oOW
Soil Sut ONS ot the Binis kicking” | cesttuction was. "beyond human Pupp y Dia eae cca tn Dobe porce 7 at BROAD STREET.
$ > § “ee nz’ |; 4 ” ‘ e@ € 4 *
"| a Se eee , imagination”. anf VS:
, urvey violently, has already taken her! Others argue that nobody, who Lies In State I.
talents elsewhere. She wants to] is charged with the defence of a SSE SS FF,

ith Bracewell, Director
Surveys here had

No ‘Can Can’



SWISS RECOGNISE

Truman Urged
ToSeek Terms
With Russia

@ from page 1
raising the following questions

the United States not make a
new approach to Marshal Stalin,

hold up the effort, in order to
reach agreement with the Rus-
sians, should he not at least enter

should be made to
settlement.
Truman’s Orders

negotiate a

be working.
Mr. Lilienthal was “‘represerted

Sean i
ar SoH
CADLL, —
———— to take casual leave on that day AAs oe ae sloop or the small motor launch} tyese pains and swellings. I take
Romaris to Antigua. Anyone who Kruschen Salts regularly and

LABOUR WILL
NATIONALIZE MORE

@ from page 1

and Western Europe,” the mani-

festo said.

“In Europe, great sirides have
been taken toward the creation of

It asserted: “We shall continue

The free choice of India, Paki-
stan and Ceylon vo join the Com-
monwealth as full and equal

The manifesto warned thay the
nation’s greatest ne was to ex-
port more, especially to America,



VIENNA, Jan, 17.

lying in stave in the chapel of
Bluehnback Castle, near Werfen,

Nb 1a
a /



ship of coal had saved the British

industry
added

from
that

collapse. But it
private enverpris¢

must be set free from “the stran-

glehold of restrictive monopolies”.

mud fiat in Hampton Roads, Vir-



ginia, today.

Grounded

attempt to get off,

The Missouri was the ship on
which the Japanese Peace Treaty







I took GENASPR

Drastic

“The
does not have the



Cuts

BERLIN, Jan.
cuts in staff are

staff and pay cuts for the rest.

City Administration

money





=e

Hess And Co.,
Get Economy

pro-

marks to 250,000 Deutsche marks.

Hitherto the prison staff totalled

just
to pay

aa ——_—————

ran tsetse senting gpm janeensenspienssrecibipasiaidiesinnnaoeae

wife and family resided in Port-
of-Spain, Trinidad. Late in 1945
Couzens severed his connections!
with B.W.I1.A. and with his own|

ing the formation of a Leeward
Islands Air Service. His family
then lived in St. Kitts and later|
in Antigua.

At that time there was no air
service between Antigua and tne
other isiands, the Villa airstrip
having been abandoned and
Coolidge Field was still under
miltary jurisdiction, Passengers
for Antigua hed to fly to St, Kitts
and more often than not take a

experienced a trip on the Romaris
can usually tell a tale of how she
pitched. rolled and did everything
except sink. There was rejoicing
by many when it was heard that
the famous Romaris was iar
burnt in St. Kitts.
Nerve Racking

While the Chamber of Com-
merce was undecided as to wheth-
er it would be profitable to nave
Leeward Islands Air Servce,
mail aad

a
Couzens used to carry
eccasional passengers in his plane

L a : $43 “ Sam ‘ ile ed ; ; :

mont. Warner’s first an- with the President: (1 Before|® ."¢W economic and political Where private enterprise fails} posed at Spandau prison, Berlin,| fy slg isle After n

cen ent is that he will never Wins By-Election deciding to try to produce a unity, and no country has given to meet public interest, the Gov-} where the seyen top Nazi war Se aa he wae

hands with Bustamante’s ? Weapon theoretically capable of|™OZ@ leadership to this great} ernment will be empowered to| criminals are detained. A spokes-| materialised Couzens successtu thy

put will continue to fight Depts siecle Correspondent, | destroying targets over an area ies ae — Linlsous: in Bri-} start _ competitive enterprises. . Warner’s Union is 3 TOWN, (By Mail). | of 80 to 160 square mi i ain, e policy statement con-|— Administration, said that there] wy Pierre M : ong sero

afinish. W fail) quare miles, should | 455d, would’ be several drat’ Ca Mr. Pierre Maffei and ilew tre

plane to Barbados. His only stop
was at St. Lucia and Couzens vold

hop to Barbados after which he
felt his flying days were over. It
seems the urge to fly was again

islands. He was a good pianist and
artist. His photography was of
the best and a disappointed man



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in White, Gold, Pink and Blue at $1.35 per yd.

energy





listless, instead of being
brisk and full of energy.
One woman who can
appreciate the difference from
her own experience, writes to

us :—

“Before taking Kruschen, I
always used to wake in the
morning feeling very tired. Now
T have lost all that tiredness and
I wake feeling full of energy.
Kruschen has made me feel years
younger. I also suffered with
rheumatic pains in my shoulders
and swellings round my ankles.
I am now completely cured of

cannot speak too highly of ee

Kruschen keeps you young
because it tones up the liver,
kidneys and bowels. and. keeps
them all working smoothly and
efficiently. The reward of this
internal cleanliness isa freshened
and invigorated body. Poisonous
waste materials are expelled and
the pains of rheumatism cease.
And@ as you continue with Kru-
sohen, your whole body responds
to its purifying ferce,

Kruschen is obtainable from all
Chemists and Stores.

DRESSES

5 .

Rives, January 10, for Ward 4 (Lacy-| directly or through the United this support and leadership in vhe U.S. Warshi oe heh 7 icon? 4 ,
ng ; town-Robbstown-Newtown), Mr,| Nations, in an effort to negotiate | Years to come, always remember~ P This was decided after negotia- en ae —
Lionel A. Luckhoo, barrister and] a International Agreement for |12& ~ we are poo heart of a re = _ Western Allied mer experience when he could
1 popular turfite’ defeated Mr.| the control of all weapons of mass | 8T4t ommonwealt extending authorities who agreed that the hl sland,
eres ee corer aa Be Eenpnd eon fg age a, | Wo a, ht at fae we
of the Central Gar. . If the President is unwilli urope.” The 45,000-ton American battle-} 'educe yearly expenditure at the ahekeat é anal

age and Mr. a8 illing to ship Missouri went aground on a| Prison from 450,000 Deutsche possessed to camnplete the, shot or

da loan of £50,000 to the | disqualificati : + -| into negotiations wi : _.|members, and India’s decision to} The battleship was headed out} ~ anes : : cated’ 2 . . i
s Growers’ Association from | Denis Whitehead 7 ‘an diately” on ae — “ieee be a Republic within it, were de-| t© Sea on a routine run to Guan- iy ae ens ; ineding. walters, ren “yo oe ae ee eee .
me Reserve Fund, to be jarrears of taxes on five of his Bomb to go into production ? scribed as “marking an event of} tanamo, Cuba. Twelve tugs failed at ee ees Ren, ieee orm Leeward Islands Colin Weddin S
for investment in the con-/ City properties. Mr. Luckhoo| Reston said that the trend|¢Poch - making importance, and to pull her free. ce ores Sahel Nae re enna te rcsnmmebered as a pei- g
n and operation of the cit- | secured 127 votes: Mr. deFreitas}®™Mong officials was reliably re- | decisions which would never hava The Navy said that Capt. W. D.| © sded Union Tales, the spokesman) vesing pionesr win secrisess
ssing plant to be erected | 99 and Mr. Pestano 44, “881 ported to be in favour of recom-| been taken under a Tory Govern- | Brown would wait until this afver- ba teceate en all” to fulfil his hopes for
Walk. ‘ mending that one more attempt|™ent in Britain”. noon’s tide before making another No Money better connections among these or

Lf .
; aie s > =
he Discussed preserve, she says, what is fast] country, can assume the responsi-| ~yhe body of Dr. Gustay Krupp “Headache Ss gone ee y
ivebate Correspondent becoming a “lost art. bility for doing without a weapon | ,, : ~ wi ne
prempend 5 ; : 7 von Bohlen Und Halbach, former IT IS GOOD VALI [E
WN, (By Mail). —I.N.S. on which possible enemies may] chief of the Krupp combine, is a

}in London with the as feeling that only under con-}j; :
Nf ‘ ba - ~tin the province of Salzburg, Aus- -
D eegcutture, Mr. H. H. COMMUNIST CHINA ditions of great extremity, anc} tria, and will be taken tomorrow ‘ e | is hts tite te tein ad i aan
nd ‘olonial Office offi- BERNE, Jan. 17. only after the United States has] to Salzburg for cremation. The SGwusrant’—the safe brand of aspirin w SPUN, RAYON in White, Gold, G IRC.
Surveys of the inte- The Swiss Federal Council de-| no safe or honourable alternate} ashes will be sent to Essen for — «quickly checks Headact Tooth- ; = ent LINER. in: Wetin: Gein, Gath: Mine it 9100: den. ah











ie Colony.

I on in the Potaro and
ui Rivers districts.

tthe Marshall Aid Plan it)
sed to bring American
Wsis to assist in the geologi-
by of the Colony. Mr. |
cewell stated that the



cided today vo give de jure recog-

NEW YEAR
INVESTITURE MARCH 14

LONDON, Jan, 17.
His Majesty the King will hold
an investiture for the New Year
honours lis’ at Buckingham Pal-



course, should the hydrogen bomt

Tea For Uncle

BOMBAY, (By Mail.)
Indian tea traders have decided
to spend $840,000 in an attempt
to make Americans tea drinkers
through advertising, and publicity

burial in the family vaul—Reuter

NEW YORK, Jan. 17.
More than 1,200 people were
killed in the United States in 1949
in what insurance companies call
“cavastrophes” accidents in
which five or more are killed.
This death toll was about. 150











ache, Nerve and Rheumatic Pains, Colds

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e
Sold by all Chemists, Druggists, etc.




























MAY ALL



_ the ee wes dis- | nition to the new Chinese Govern- ad aded onary American arsenal,” _ ~~ Crease Resisting and Shrunk Proof

: roposals are} ment.—Reuter. eston added. and "Flu. Also quickly helps to break a

wBed on the Evans Com- ——_——-—_-— —Reuter.| 1,200 PEOPLE KILLED IN

recommendations for ‘CATASTROPHES’ IN 1949 ee See Se BROADWAY DRESS SHOP.

lo

HAPPINESS

Be yours during the Christmas Season, and may the
























is still under consider-| ace March 14, it was an-
Sage? cPPointment has yet iounead oer ia Walton tadnin schemes. nosy than in oe — Soe i sense Year 1950 be one marked indelibly in your memory
oa bere te : Pe ees P as a year of Success, Expansion and Achievement.
ne - ae ees A Timely Kill those throbbing pains in your — i
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Suggestion 1 (> LET US HELP YOU

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And now may we extend to you the Season’s Greet-
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A Prosperous New SVear

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park toad St. Michael

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From all chemises uw stores



Mrs. Housewife

LET US SOLVE YOUR
DOMESTIC PROBLEMS
We have just Received a
Shipment o' .

KITCHEN
TINWARE

as Follows:
DRIP
ROUND SQUARE TINS
CAKE TINS ))
ROASTERS \
CAN OPENERS

SIFTERS
PASTRY TRAYS
ae. eh
ICING SYRINGES and TUBES
VISIT US NOW AND GET
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THE BARBADOS HARDWARE C0., LTD.

THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS
Nos. 33 & 52 Swan Street
Phone :::: 4406 or 2109

THE CHALLENGE
OF THE

UNKNOWN TO-MORROW
WITH A

POLICY OF ASSURANCE

WITH

THE BARBADOS =
MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY

J. N. WALCOTT }
D. H. ALLEYNE { Canvassing Representatives.

Cc. K. BROWNE,
Secretary.

IN BODY-BUILDING
NOURISHMENT



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10th January, 1950.

ee gpa ee a a







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ADVOGATE

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



Wednesday, January 15, 1950



Towards Unity

THE news will be welcome in the entire
Colonial Empire and especially in the West
Indies that the British Air Ministry has
decided to make provision each year for
cadetships and apprenticeships in the
Royal Air Force. The candidates will be
nominated by the Governors of the various
colonies and subject to certain conditions
of citizenship and education, will be train-
ed at the Royal Air Force College at Cran-
well. :

There will be six cadetships and twelve
apprenticeships awarded annually. The
cadetships will lead to permanent com-
missions for candidates between the ages of
seventeen and a half and nineteen years
on January 1 of the year of entry while the
apprentices must be between fifteen and
seventeen and a half years.

One other condition attached to the
award is that the passage to the United
Kingdom will be borne by the Air Minis-
try but parents or guardians will be re-
quired to meet the cost of maintenance
and return passage of candidates who fail
to qualify in the selection tests or who are
found medically unfit by the final medical
board,

West Indians have always regretted
their inability to enlist in Britain’s fight-
ing services. When they have been given
that opportunity they have shown them-
selves equal to Britishers from any other
part of the Empire; but even when the
gravest danger faced the Empire they
were faced with many difficulties when
they offered to join the colours. During
the last’ war the Dominion of Canada gave
many West Indians an vpportunity to
offer their lives in defence of the Empire
against the Axis. The criticism was then
made that the British Navy was then a
closed door to colonials and only with
some difficulty could they join the British
Army, at least on the same terms and
conditions as an Englishman. The excep-
tion was the Royal Air Force, the most
spectacular although the youngest of the
fighting services.

It is fitting that this new departure
should have come from the R.A.F. where
several colonials, among them outstanding
West Indians, have served with distinction
in a distinguished fighting service of the
Empire.

The way is now open for the same step
to be taken by the Navy with its long and
noble traditions of service in policing the
sea lanes so that the enemy’s attempt to
starve the Empire could be frustrated.



Popularising Barbados

RECENT figures of the arrivals in this
island by Trans Canada Airlines prove be-
yond doubt that Barbados is becoming
extremely popular as a holiday resort for
Canadians. On the last few visits these
planes have brought over twenty passen-
gers landing at Barbados as against six or
seven for Trinidad.

At the time of the announcement of the
offer of Trans Canada Airlines to come to
Barbados, the belief was popularly ex-
pressed and was supported in this news-
paper that the new services would prove
that Barbados would be an attraction for
Canadian tourists who would spend the
dollars we needed.

In the past one of the chief obstacles
lay in the fact that Canadians desiring to
visit this island have been faced with
transhipment problems and they have, not
unnaturally, decided to take their vacation
in some resort easy of access.

The opening of the Trans Canada service
has altered all this. Now Canadians are
able to board the plane in Myntreal and
within a few hours alight at Seawell Air-
port. Within the short period that the
service has been open there has been a
marked increase in the number of visitors
coming from the Dominion to Barbados;
and there is every likelihood that with the
completion of the new airstrip at Seawell,
the traffic will be greatly increased.

i tele

OUR READERS SAY:

An Example of Gross I

IN the mountains of Kashmir,
where armies supported by two
Commonwealth countries face one
another, is the acutest problem for
“Commonwealth Relations” and
the most dangerous crisis of the
world.

To say that the United Nations
is “seized of” the problem, that
its work must not be disturbed is
a short-sighted evasion. As an
English writer hoping that this
article will be read in many parts
of the globe—including both Pak-
istan and India, I am myself
appalled at the boldness of em-
barking on an article on Kashmir.
But time does not stand still. Each
month of delay before a plebiscite
can be taken in Jammu and Kash-
mir increasés the chance that
whatever decision is reached it
will be the subject for tevenge,
hostility, hatred over the years.

There will be no confidence in
the Commonwealth while the pre-
sent situation continues in Kash-
mir. This is for a simple and
fundamental reason. The Com-
monwealth is a target for a delib-
erate and sustained offensive
directed from Moscow. There is
no reason to demand, for that
reason, that all Commonwealth
countries should commit them-
selves to an “anti-Communist”
alliance. It is well understood in
London that the policy of India
and Pakistan towards the Big
Powers is correct in their own
interest and that of the Common-
wealth, But, and this is a most
important condition, the existence
of Soviet pressure on Asia does
make it essential that there should
be no weak points—such as the
Kashmir “cease fire” line—almost
within striking distance of Com-
munist-dominated territory.

Intense and understandable
passions are roused by the Kash-
mir dispute—and all the evil it
has lead to in Pakistan-Indian
relations. No British observer
writing from the “detachment” of
London can do any good by plead-
ing for less rancour, less hard
feeling, less passionate desire, on
both sides, for “retaliation.” But
the Commonwealth cannot ignore
the dispute between India and
Pakistan. It is consuming more
than half the financial resources
of two governments of potentially
countries.

strong, actually poor, i
It is immeasurably weakening
South Asia. So no British com-~-

mentator worth eonsidering can
avoid responsibility by lamely re-
porting what is happening in
Kashmir and_ then ending his
article on the note of “hoping for
the best.”

The point that
progress towards

is bedevilling
a plebiscite in

Mao Tse-tung, new Red ruler
of China, is in Moscow.

Stalin is impatient to fit the
new China into the pattern of
world Communism. But Mao rules
461 million Chinese, numerically
overshadowing the 192 millions in
the Soviet Union.

And the struggle between Mao
and Stalin for control of Asia in
\the decade ahead may well detec-
mine the course of world history.

Not trusted

Melon - seed - chewing, chain-
smoking Mao became a Com-
munist in 1921.

And except for a strategic de-
viation or two, when he attached
himself to the Kuomintang and
later again joined Chiang Kai-shek
to fight the Japanese, this son of
la Hunan peasant farmer has re-
mained an ardent Red.

Yet it is said that Stalin does
not altogether trust him, he fears
he may have bred another Tito;



that Mao may introduce a “Chin-
ese’ Communism for China,

Mao is tall for a Chinese-—
at least five feet nine inches
in his sandals, and weighs about
14 stone.

His followers talk of him as
“gur chairman,” and think of him
as a peasant like themselves with
unusual gifts of culture Indeed,
he acts the part, sttipping to the
waist for coolness at important
conferences, chewing melon seeds,
and eating peanuts, and unti] re-
cently drinking rough grain spir:t.

It is said that he once took off
his trousers at a conference be-
cause he was too hot.

But Mao’s hands are the long,
slender, cared-for hands of a

woman.

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The Problems Of India

By David Temple Roberts

Kashmir is the unwillingness of
India to agree to a step by step
withdrawal of the opposing forces
of the Kashmir Government, of
Sheikh Abdullah, (supported by
India), and the Azad Kashmir
forces, supported by Pakistan and
under the control of Sardar Ibra-
him. The Indian publicists point
out, with correct knowledge of
geography and strategy, that such
a demilitarisation of the “plebis-
cite area” would be unequal. In-
dian forces would withdraw to
points from which they could not
strike back. Pakistan-supported
forces would withdraw across an
open frontier—and in any case
hold the advantage of an ability
for irregular hill warfare, and
marauding tribesmen on whom
to call. India maitains, in fact,
that withdrawal of troops would
not, by itself, make a plebiscite
free from military threats.

At the moment the deadlock is
before the United Nations and
cannot be resolved—-although Gen-
eral McNaughton, formerly Chair-
man of the Security Council, has
undertaken to continue his efforts.
To this writer there seems to be
only one solution. The plebiscite
itself, the subsequent demarcation
of a frontier, and the actual trans-
fer of power, in whichever direc-
tion, must be conducted under the
supervision of an international
force sufficiently strong to ensure
that neither one side nor the
other can bring pressure to bear.
But the Security Council is not
the right place to look for such a
force. The international struggles
of the Big Powers would make
almost impossible the formation of
an acceptable and impartial force.
Every argument points to the Com-
monwealth reclaiming, from the
United Nations, the responsibility
for settling its own internal dis-
pute.

Neither India nor Pakistan,
though, would accept the re-entry
of British troops to the Kashmir
area, towards the North West
Frontier. In the first instance, it
would appear too like a return of
the British Raj to its old and
favourite stamping-ground. Sec-
ondly, Pakistan is highly suspicious
of the sympathies of the British
Labour Government for Nehru’s
India; thirdly, and exactly con-
trary to that, India is acutely
aware of a kind of “natural pre-
judice” among British army offi-
cers, (who would again, inevitably,
be in evidence), for the Muslem
and his state of Pakistan.

In view of this difficulty in
complying with the suggestion of
several Colonels and Generals who
have recently written to the Lon-





By Alan Brockbank



and
and

His are sensuous

high-pitched

lips
his voice is
effeminate, in curious contrast to
his massive body.

A ‘butcher

He is “a butcher,” some whisp-
er.

In 1930 he “regretfully” exe-
cuted 4,300 of his comrades be-
cause they were “politically un-
reliable.”

With a wave of those expres-
sive hands he declared: “I loss

many good friends, but what
could 1 do? They could not be
trusted.”

LS

Today's Thought

It is a mighty good thing
to know men, not from look-
ing at them, but from having
been one of them, When you
have worked with them, when
you have lived with them,
you do not have to wonder
how they feel, because you
feel it yourself.

THEODORE ROOSEVELT.

Ee



don “Daily Telegraph” suggesting
the return, for a glorious swan-
song, of the British Army, this
correspondent has another sug-
gestion to advance. Commonwealth
forces, drawn from Australia and
New Zealand, should form the
princi; and commanding ele-
ment in a force occupying Kash-
mir for a period probably as long
as a year, under the orders of a
“Committee of Deputies” of the
F Ministers of the Common-
_ The “Committee of De-
should be appointed at
once and remain in session until
the Commonwealth intervention
is concluded. This scheme would
certainly be difficult and expensive
to put into effect. But’ then no
solution of the Kashmir struggle
will be easy, now the dispute has
continued so long. And what is
more costly—a policing army for
a year, or the risk of world war
for many years? But obviously, it
is useless to put forward airy
solutions without pointing out
their difficulties.

The first difficulty is that the
force required will be far from
trivial and certainly expensive. It
will have to be a force of a kind
unknown in the sub-continent;
“all ranks” will be drawn from
beyond the borders of India or
Pakistan. The “Commonwealth
Task Force” must be able to show
sufficient military strength to
maintain the prestige with which
it will set out. It must be able to
keep civil peace, even under the
strained condition of a plebiscite.
Probably a highly equipped “mod-
ern force” would be cheaper than
large numbers.

The “Commonwealth Task
Force” must start on its mission
with the unmixed confidence of
both Pakistan and India—and that |
confidence must be explicity and
publicly stated. A skeleton civil!
staff to maintain supervision over
press and radio in the area, would
go with the force, not to ‘veto’
politics but merely to restrain in-
citements to violence. From the
start of this venture in Common-
wealth settlement of a Cgmmon-
wealth dispute it must be made
clear that the Commonwealth
force will remain “in the field”
for a considerable period after the
plebiscite. The purpose will be to
establish the peaceful acceptance
of the plebiscite result by the
minority, and the prevention of
persecution by the majority. From
the point of view of the Common-
wealth, outside the sub-continent,
there can be no reason for post~
poning decisions. In one way or
another a plebiscite must be
arranged.

—-





-Most Powerfu
Man In The World

Mao, oddly enough, was born
on Hitler’s birthday—April 20--
56 years ago in Shao Shan, in the
Hunan Province north-west of
Canton.

His father, unlike most Chinese,
could read and write, and young
Mao graduated from the Hunan
Normal School.

He read Rousseau, Adam Smith,
Spencer, and Darwin, and became
an idealist.

Then he turned to Mar» after
the 1917 revolution in Russia.

He helped to found the Com-
munist Party in China in 1921, be-
coming comrade No. 2.

About this time he discarded
his wife—it was a customary boy
and girl marriage and he had nev-
er lived with his bride—and mar-
ried a professor's daughter, also
a Communist,

Led an army

He was defeated by Chiang
Kai-shek and led an army of
80,000 on a 6,000 miles march in
368 days into exile. Only 20,000
survived.

During the march he married)
a third wife, a schoolteacher, and
abandoned his five children td
peasants on the way.

In 1939 he married a “fourth
time—a Chinese film star who
shared his exile living in caves
and adobe huts.

Mao has built up the Red China
by winning over the peasants and
arming them.

His bulky figure will cast a
long shadow in the brilliant sun~
shine of Colombo.—L.E.S.



gnorance or Gross



SLOW

By

Bernard W icksteed |

Were s all this about half a century? That’s |

no time at all. Against a background of

the stars and seas and terra firma 50 years are
only pearruts.

Here we go

done and the r

when all the time the human race 1s

boasting about the things we've
terrific half-century it has been
only a baby

mentary film in, time-scale about
appeared on earth and let it run for six hours the
hero, man, wouldn’t appear till the last half second?

If the first man on earth had built a radio sta~
tion and troadcast to the universe the news of

his safe arrival the message would only now be.

reaching the Milky Way.

(incidentally the Milky Way broadcasts to us
every day. it transmits On a wavelength of 15
metres, and we pick the waves up 30,000 years
later.)

TEPPING from the stars down to earth, consid-

er the solid ground

call it our own, fight for it, and let it out on leases

of 99 years. To hear man talk you’d think it was

something permanent. That’s the sort of outlook

you get when you regard 50 years as an epoch or
an era.

The truth is that the soil of Britain, Russia,
America, and the rest is as transitory in the great-
er scheme of things as a sandbank in the tide.

Britain has been above the sea and under it
again half a dozen times already. Right now
parts of it are vanishing and new parts appearing.

THE SEA .
IFTY years is too short a time to notice much
change, A thousand years is better. In that
time the sea has covered 33 towns between Flam-
borough Head and Spurn Head in Yorkshire.

At Dungeness and Weymouth the land is build-
ing up, pebble by pebble, but most of the South
Coast is being washed away at the rate of a foot
a century. Round Belfast the coast is sinking,
round Dublin it’s rising.

Jn some atlases you can find maps of the world
showing which coasts are rising and which fall-
ing. Most of Russia’s coastline is on the up and up,
so are those of Japan California, and India.

Europe, from the Baltic to Spain, is going down
and with us goes the Atlantic coast of America
from Halifax to Florida.

EARTHQUAKES
fae can make atom bombs and defence pacts
till you’re blue in the face, but it won’t make
any difference in the long run. Some day the only
way for us to rule the waves will be from a
submarine.

There’s an earthquake somewhere every day,
but six times in the history of the earth they have
been so great they raised mountains like the Alps
and the Himalayas. Theres’ no reason to suppose
there won’t be another one in x million years, and
if mankind is still around not a building will
be left standing, not a piece of machinery un-
broken.

METEORS
one man thinks he knows something about!
bombardment and boasts of the bombs,
rockets, and doodlebugs he has produced in tha
last 50 years. But that’s just bow-and-arrow stuff
beside the meteoric bombardment of the earth
every day by the heavens.

In 50 years, 36,000 million meteors (shooting
stars) have been fired at us out of space. About
one a day reached the ground. The rest were burned
to dust by their impact with the atmosphere.

The remains of meteors, mixed with dust from
voleanoes, fall in the sea and build up the bed
of the ocean deeps.

It is called red clay, and over the aeons the
deposits have grown to be many feet thick. The

|

|
THE SOIL |
beneath our feet. We)

|

'
}
}

|



contribution of the current half-century is about

| one-thousandth of an inch.

Mankind is so thinly scattered over the earth

(there are more microbes in a cupful of soil than

there are people in the world) that no one has
ver been hit by a meteorite.

(Meteor when it

loesn’t reach the ground, meteorite when it does.)

In 1908 a meteorite that fell in Siberia was so

big that it razed forests for 80 miles around, At

some unrecorded time another fell in Arizona and |
Scientists have |

made a crater 4,000 feet across.

calculated that it must have weighed a million

tons.

The greatest of them all hit the Gold Coast
before man or the Colonial Office had been heard
of, and left a crater 64 miles wide and 1,150 feet

deep. It’s a lake now with crocodiles in it.

GLACIERS

OST noticeable change to the face of the |

. earth that a Martian would have observed
since 1900 has nothing to do with man. It is tha
melting of the glaciers.

This has been going on for 10,000 years but in |

the last 50—the last 10 in particular—it has sudden-
ly speeded up from Norway to New Zealand from

Greenland to Peru.

The Swiss and the Italians are quite worried.

Their hydro-electric plants depend on a good supply
of glacier water, and they are wondering what
they will do if the ice shrinks any more.
; In Spitzbergen the average winter temperature
is seven degrees higher than it was at
beginning of the century, and in Greenland it’s
so much warmer that the codfish, haddock, and
halibut are moving to its waters in millions.

(In the long run that won’t matter, because

the

Greenland is drifting towards Britain at the rate

of 30 yards a year.)
Im 50 years man has built a few skyscrapers and
dammed some rivers, but in 1943 a volcano, start-

ing from scratch on a Mexican farm, showed what
Nature can do when she tries. In one night it
raised itself to a height of 25 feet, in a week to

550 feet, and in six months fo 1,500 feet.
London Express Service



Hypocrisy

|








To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—The growing resentment
against war crimes trials reached
a cresce@ido with the trial and
conviction of Field-~Marshal von
Manstein. People in every clime
and in every walk of life have
criticised the conduct of the trial
and the conviction of the ageing
Field-Marshal whose chief crime in
a war in which none of the con-
testants emerged with absolutely
clean hands seems to have been
a studied attempt to introduce
humane treatment of the in-
habitants in the overrun territories.

In a letter to the “Times” of
recent date B. H. Liddel Hart an
eminent authority on military
strategy writes: “The extent to
which Field-Marshal von Man-
stein was cleared upon the charges
brought against him is not general-

ly realized. Only two of the
original 17 were sustained. On
seven others he was held account~-
able, but only after the court had
modified them subsequent to the
closing of the defence’s case — a
questionable procedure He was
acquitted on eight of the most
serious charges, including that of
having “ordered, authorized, and

permitted” the mass extermination
of Jews and others — the charge
described as the “crux” of the
case.

The two charges which the
court’s. findings sustained as
originally framed were: (1) That
Russian prisoners were at times
employed in building military
works and in clearing mine-fields;
(2) that civilians were deported
from his area for work in Ger-
many. In view of what the allies
have done in such respects, the
condemnation of von Manstein is
hard to justify. As the prosecu-
tion admitted, all sides used
P.O.W.s for mine-clearing, and
the allies continued this even after
the war. The French, according
to their official returns, were at
one time using 90,000, while we
so employed some 9,000 in Norway
and elsewhere.

What of the seven
charges on which von
was convicted?

modified
Manstein
One citing cases





of Soviet prisoners being shot in
the region where his army wa
operating, charged him with
having “deliberately and reckless-
lv disregarded his duty to ensure’
their safety Another was 4

similar charge with reference t

the killing of Jews and gypsies.
On both counts the court struck
out the vital words “deliberately
ana recklessly.” In British law,
negligence that is neither de-
liberate nor reckless is not a crime.
Another charge was that von
Manstein “permitted the continued
operation of orders of the German
High Command and himself issued
an order’ the effect of which was
that Soviet soffiers captured be-
hing the ,German lines were
“treated as partisans”, The court
struck out the words “himself
issued such an order”. This was
not surprising, since his own
order was to the effect that they
should be: taken to prisoner-of-
war camps. How it could be ex~-
pected that a mere army com-
mander could cancel a High Com-
mand order, as distinct from dis-
couraging its application, is be-
yond understanding

Another charge that von Man-
stein issued and distributed Hit-
ler’s “Commissar Order.” At th
time of that order von Manstei
wa a « Hh

evide



€



rps commander
ice that he

linates not to carry



had told his
subor
i that 1 executions

no suc



place in his sphere, was so
vincing that the prosecution with-



drew the whole paragraph of the
indictment referring to this period.
All that remained of the charge
was that, after he took over the
llth Army, a few commissars were
killed by police units in the rear
of his army — at places where
partisan warfare was raging.
Again, as regards “reprisals” the
court modified the charge sub-
stantially in so far as von Man-
stein’s orders were in question.
The four reprisals proved were
carried out by subordinate officers
in pursuance of a Supreme Com-
mand order issued before his
arrival and involved in all 99
victims during a period in which
he lost 10,000 men killed by guer-
rillas, according to Russian claims.
So small a number would appear
to be evidence of his restraining
influence. One must remember
that Stalin had ordered every
Russian in the rear to kill Ger-
mans at every opportunity.

A sixth charge was that civilians
were employed in digging fortifi-

at The
last charge on which
found guilty was that
orders civilians were
removed from the devastated area
through which he was retreating
in 1943-44. The charge might as

ti a very petty charge.
seventh and
he was

his
nis

under

well have been reckoned to his
credit, in trying to save them from
starvation — since the court
recognised that a commander was
entitled under the laws and usages
of war “to seize their cattle and
foodstuffs and to destroy houses.”
Compared with the gravity of the
original charges the substance of
those on which he was. convicted
is petty, yet his sentence—virtually
one of life imprisonment — is
merely a shade less than the
maximum possible. It shows no
sense of proportion—but merely
an “ttempt to keep in step with
Nuremberg.

It is now clear that von Man-
stein never initiated any policy
of brutality and was acquitted of
having “instigated and incited the
troops under his command to com-
mit acts of brutality’’—the most
important points in any accusa-
tion of war crimes. Although
the Russian war became a bar-
barous fight, von Manstein’s corps

abstained from complying with
the drastic orders of the High
Command No fault has been

found until he was transferred to
command an army in a region
where those orders were already
in operation It is
assume that a mere

absurd

army com-

mander, newly arrived and one
of several in that region, could
publicly annul orders already
made known to his new subord-
inates and to the §.S, there. Even
so, there is much evidence that he
curbed their severity. Most
significant is a note in the diary
of Grebbels, who frequently

warned Hitler of von Manstein’s| %

»pposition to his orders: “Manstein
and Kleist Rave introduced more
humane treatment of the in-
habitants in regions that have
again come under military ad-
ministration as a result of our
ee. (April 28, 1943).

is evident that von Manstei
took the initiative in sattigating
inhumane measures. One may
hope, not least for our I







; own ‘
reputation, that we shall be led|$



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13, Iq



























CROWN MALT EXTRACT

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BLANC MANGE ”
4 Flevours to a Packet each making 1 pt. 26 i ol

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seen eee |




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CALVES LIVER
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TRIPE






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e tew a similar sense of human- RAISINS

ity in mitigating the savage oe

sentence inflicted on him. I have —

Studied the records of warfare|

long enough to realise how few |
men who have commanded armies |
in a hard struggle could have come |

through such a searching ex CUCUMBER in tins Insist OF agg

; a Se@6 g examina- a ee RAL

alt of their deeds and words as| TOMATOES in tins GOLD B °
“as von Manstein did His | wre per

condemnation appears a Gating! ANCHOR POWDERED MILK—40¢ 5 f

example either of gross ignorance
© gross hypocrisy.” :

SYMPATHISER. |







CROWN D Ns
7 Flavours J



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te
| gppNESDAY, JANUARY 18, 1950

—

Sugar





ee a

Talks Negative ;

From Beginning

from at ss
at prices based on those
suermped foreign sugars.

Cuban Price oe
¥ » their apprehensions
when Sram by the statement
somber of the British Gov-
——* that all the Colonies
expect in the —— wae
xt price plus prefer-
/ bat ne British West Indies’
.. ar Association asked His
Sug "s Government to receive
Maer gation in the summer of
: 9 to discuss the question of a
term agreement at guaran-
- Taganel a very strong feeling
the British West Indies that if
e Colonies for the ten years
1940/49 had sold all their export-
Je sugar to the United Kingdom
o ces much less than normally
d have been ego =
period ortage it was only
ee ‘that they should be
wen. a guaranteed price during

gi
ten years.
oe well known, these talks

held in the summer as a
result of which the following
unique was ene by His
esty’s Government:
sa pense i
ill be seen from the com-
ei was necessary for His
Majesty's Government to consult
other sugar producing areas be-
fore they could finalise their ar-
rangements with the British West
Indies. Accordingly, we were sub-
sequently invited












































































to attend a
g of Commonwealth sugar
"producing areas. These are as
follows:

Dami: Australia, South Africa.
r aan Rritish West Indies: Jamaica,
British Guiana. Trinidad, Barbados

St.
tt a tish East Africa.

Aseries of discussions regarding
the future sugar policy of His
| Majesty's Government in the
in London in the past few weeks,
first with representatives of the
British West Indies Sugar Associa~
tion and subsequently with repre-
sentatives of the Jamaica Govern-

t.
tere Tisve been full exchanges
of views which were most useful
to both sides,
- His Majesty’s Government as-
igured the delegations that they
‘recognise that the prosperity of
fhe sugar industry is vital to the
maintenance of an adequate’
standard of living in sugar-pro-
ducing colonies such as the Britis}?
‘West Indies.
It is their intention to make
long-term arrangements which
will give to the efficient producer
of sugar in these areas and else-
where in the Commonwealth firm
‘assurances of markets for agreed
Mages of sugar, at reasonably
remunerative prices to be nego-
tiated with the producers.

It is the declared policy of His
‘Majesty’s Government to maintain
mprove the economy of the
colonial territories and where, as
lin the British West Indies, sugar
oduction is the main and indis-
Mpensable basis of a _ healthy
economy, this will be given special
consideration in fixing the quanti-
ties of sugar to be covered by
these arrangements.

Consultation
Before those arrangements can
be completed representatives of
‘other Commonwealth producers
will have to be consulted,

It is the intention of His
Majesty's Government to under-
take these consultations in the
autumn. Representatives of the
West ‘ndies will, of course, be
indluded in’ these further dis-

ons.

The two delegations from the
West Indies _ insisted
out the negotiations that
ay assurances which might be
. oon to meet the needs of
Situation, cover a period of at

Teast 10 years. m
. While appreciating this view
Wiis : Majesty's Government re+
the period of the agreement
48 a point to be covered in the
Pgotiations in the autumn.
A few days before the 2Ist of
ber, 1949, when the Con-
was to begin we were in-
that there would be
te talks by the United
dom representatives with the
ions and separate talks with
Colonies,
Before the 8th of December,
; the Australian talks were
and the Australians had got
. agreement, satisfactory to
interests, which could be
d to Australia before the
MA of December, 1949, when the
Election was due to take
in that country.
details of the Australian
ent were not announced
w His Majesty's Government and
nea, eemed so strange a pro-
Saute that we were somewhat

Kir

th

Was not until the 8rd of Jan-
Y, 1950, that we learned the
wars of the Australian

nt and this information
"eceived from the Australian

peresentatives in the United
om,

No Denial

weed, His Majesty’s Govern-
â„¢ hot even yet told us the
ce Of the Australian Agree-
although they no longer
\ Australian version of it.
ad no power to prevent His
erin. °..COVernment from ‘en-
= nto whatever prior

. ements they liked with

a, but in view of the fact

& Conference of Common-
producers had been called,
ad our opinion, most im-
Aad His Majesty’s Govern-
; fore so much as discuss-
ar less understanding the
, of the Colonies, to make an
aA : ent with the Dominions
ote gg them satis.
S, but also contained

Clause which set out the terms
1. 2éreement they intended to

= oh the Colonies and
rs e United Kingdom not to
th oa change therein without

: — of the Dominion

Aternational Sugar

a Agreement
bees bed. is the Colonies are con-
» * May be said that the
. ma; Sa at the
Pened On a negative note
irst

meeting with the

United Kingdom representatives,
we were informed that His
Majesty’s Government wo uld
shortly begin discussions with
other nations on the question of
the International Sugar Agree-
ment which became dormant on
the outbreak of war, and if re-
vived will seek to achieve stabil-
7 Sugar by limitation of out-
put.

The United Kingdom represen-
tatives accordingly claimed that
before they could begin the dis-
cussions it was necessary first to
fix the limits of Dominion and
Colonial production. Their origin-
al proposals were as follows :—
Colonies:—

Present Export Surplus—1,240,000 tons

Proposed Limitation—1,400,000

Percentage Increase—12.9
Dominions:—

Present Export Surplus—400,000 tons

Proposed Limitation — 700,000

Percentage Increase — 75.0,

When challenged with the in-
equity of these proposals it was
explained that the Dominions
overall quota. of 700,000 tons was
based on what the Dominions
hoped to export by 1952; when
this line of argument was chal-
lenged in turn they then fell back
on the argument of pre-war
figures which is equally unten-
able. However, in the face of
heavy and unremitting pressure
from the Colonial representatives,
the most that the United Kingdom

would concede was :
Present Propos- Percen:-
Export- ed Lim- tage
able itation Increase
Surplus
Ss
‘‘olonies, 1,240,000 1,550,000 26%
Dominions 400,000 800,000 100%
After prolonged discussion, the
Colonial representatives reluc-

tantly stated that they were pre-
pared to accept the figure of
1,550,000 tons, though this involv.
ed a reduction of 250,000 tons
from their target figure of 1,800,-
000 tons, because it did not appear
likely that there was any possi-
bility whatever of obtaining fur-
ther concessions.

The division of the quantities
arriving from the Colonies is as
follows :—

Present Propos- Target

Export- ed limit- figure
able

ation re-

Surplus quested

000s 000 tons 000 tons
Br. West Indies 730 900 1,100
Mauritius 390 470 500
Fiji oe 120 170 175
Br. East Africa -— 10 25
1,240 1,560 1,800

The British Market

It is on this subject that the dis-
Satisfaction of the Colonial repre-
sentatives reached its highest
pitch. The representatives of His
Majesty’s Government presented
us with the following original
proposals :

Tons
United Kingdom Consumption of
Sugar

2,500,000
United Kingdom Beet Production

500,000



2,000,000

Reserved
Sugars as 500,000
Reserved for Dominions 400,000

Reserved for Colonies 1,100,000 2,000,000

for Foreign



After discussion it was agreed
that whatever Dominions and Co-
lonial quantities were finally fixed
should be purchased on a guaran-
tee basis at “reasonably remuner-
ative prices”, the method of de-
termining the price to be settled
later, and that the period of the
guarantee should be reduced to
eight years with a provision that
the United Kingdom would on de-
mand of either party consider
each year the question of exten-
sion for one year.

After much further argument,
a second United Kingdom propos-
al was then made as an

‘ons

Net United Kingdom

requirements 2,050,000

Foreign Sugar 250,000
Dominions guaranteed

price ‘te ss 50,000
Colonies guaranteed

price . 1,100,000
Dominions no guaranteed

price is ‘s 100,000
Colonies no guaranteed

price oe 150,000 2,050,000

It will be noted that under this
second offer the estimate of the
United Kingdom consumption was
increased by 50,000 tons and the
guaranteed quantity to the Do-
minions by 50,000 tons, the
Colonial guaranteed share re-
maining the same.,

Some of the Colonial delega-
tions were under the impression
that the quantity of 250,000 tons
without guarantee meant that that
quantity of sugar would have a
guaranteed outlet in the United
Kingdom market although not a
guaranteed price.

As this point gave rise to
doubts a special meeting was
called and it was then made clear
that this was not so,

No Guarantee

There was to be no guaranteed
outlet whatever. All that it meant
was that the United Kingdom
could purchase from the Colonies
in excess of the quantity to be
sold at guaranteed prices
(1,100,000 tons) sugar to the ex-
tent of 150,000 tons on a competi-
tive basis.

It did not mean that the 150,000
would be allocated to the Colonies
on a pro rata basis such as was
planned for the 1,100,000 tons.
Therefore for all practical pur-
poses, the Colonies were to be
required to agree to a limitation
of 1,550,000 tons with a guaran-
tee on the United Kingdom
market to the extent of 1,100,000

tons only, divided as follows:

Gross Guaran- Not

Limited teed guaran-

Export- Market teed
able UK. either
Sugar. as to
quantity
Tons Tons or
price.

Tons.

470,000 335,000 135,000
170,000 118,000 52.000
10,000 7,000 3,000

1,550,000 1,100,000 450,000

Discussions on the question of
price also gave rise to much ap.
prehension.

Indeed, from what has so far
happened, there is reason to fear
that there will be difficulty in
arriving at a satisfactory formula,
for the Ministry of Food appear to
be unable to get rid of their deep-
ly rooted obsession that the inter-
est of the British consumer out-
weighs all other considerations

th

Br. West Indies
Mauritius :
Fiji

Br. Sast Africa

they are not dealing





farmel!







As has been already stated, be-
tween 1941 and 1947 the basis of
price fixing was the 1940 price
plus increased costs. From 1948

@ On Page 9



LOCAL NEWS






are





Curio Shops
Prepare For
Tourists

THE Curiosity Shop and Self
Help in the City and the Mayfair
Gift Shop at the Aquatic Club are
all prepared for the arrival of
tourists on the “Stella Polaris,”
which is expected tomorrow, ana
the“ Mauretania” which is ex-
pected on Saturday, January 28.

The Self Help has a good stock
of everything from a bag or
basket to a stuffed crocodile. It has
just received a new stock of
needle work of every description,
bags, baskets and flowers.

Also in stock are quantities of
mahogany work, paintings, shell
work, and antique jewelry.

Among the mahogany work are
trays with an old fashioned wind-
mill scenery of Barbados in-
serfbed in the centre, windmills,
and jewel boxes with a map of
Barbados on the covers,

Coral

A small quantity ot finger corel
is also on display. The pictures on
sale include various Bridgetown
vendors. Printed under the pic-
tures of these vendors are slogans
such as; “Get yuh cooling
mawbee!” “Red Fish!” “Youag
Fowls Outside!” and “Get yuh
nice sugar-cakes!”’

Tourists will be able to buy
native dolls of all sizes, miniature
local pottery, and knitted articles.

Mrs, John Mahon, Treasurer of
the Self Help, told the “Advocate”
yesterday that the native dolls,
shell work and baskets sell best.

She said that occasionally
tourists use the Tea Room on the
second floor to get ice cream,
cakes and tea. If any of the
tourists stay over in the island
they are permitted to use the
Self Help’s Library which is also
situated on the second floor,

Sunken Ship
Still There

WITH ae silight change in
position, Yaw] “Potick” remained
sunk and resting on the bed of
the inner basin of the Careenage
yesterday.

On Monday, it had a list to the
East with the main-mast project-
ing over the Schooner “Marion
Belle Wolfe.” The hull shifted
during the evening causing the
main-mast to lean in the opposite
direction.

It has not yet been decided
when and how the “Potick’” will
be removed. At present, it is con-
sidered a menace to navigation i2
the inner basin.

Captain Every of Schooner
“Marion Belle Wolfe” said yes-
terday that the sunken vessel
could not prevent him bringing out
his from the cross berth. Yet diffi-
culty is anticipated.

The extent of the damage done
to the “Potick” is not known, The
mainmast and the mizzenmast
were up to yesterday evening, still
standing.

5 Schooners
Under Repair

FOUR of the five schooners in
the inner basin of the Careenage
yesterday were undergoing repairs,

There were the “Marion Belle
Wolfe,” “Mary M. Lewis,” “Molly
N. Jones” and “Marea Henrietta”.

The “Marion Belle Wolfe’ and
the “Mary M. Lewis” were both
having repairs done to their star-
board. Sides and planks were
being laid down in some parts of
the former's deck.

The “Marea Henrietta” was in
the “heave down berth” having
its bottom repaired while minor

repairs were being done to the
“Molly N. Jones.”

Both the “Marion Belle Wolfe”
and the “Mary M, Lewis” run to
British Guiana for supplies of
rice, firewood and charcoal for
Barbados. The “Molly N. Jones”
a regular fruit vessel from Domi-
nica and the “Marea Henrietta”
makes occasional calls here with
salt from St. Kitts.

20/- For Assault

A fine of 20/- and 3/- costs
was imposed Malving Knight
by hi Wor
ea I
Nov «
») be paid in 14



default one

1a} or
imprisonment,



THE

PICTURED ARE FIVE MEMBERS of the Barbados Water
from Trinidad yesterday afternoon.

They

Victorious Water Polo
Team Returns

Five members of the victorious Barbados Water Polo Team
returned from Trinidad yesterday afternoon. They were,

Tim Yearwood, George Mac
Bannister and Paul Foster.
-——- -——--—- - a anity
ispute
A Disput
Delays
Vessel

SINCE January €, Schooner
“Cyril E. Smith’ was in port
loaded with 500 drums of cement
for Tortola, Virgin islands.

Owing to some “freight rate’
dispute, this vessel has not started
on its voyage.

The “Cyril E. Smith” usually
makes trips from here to Grenada
and St. Kitts. Tortola is 440 miles
from Barbados and 130 miles from
St. Kitts.

Mr. C. Mitchell, owner of the

“Cyril E. Smith,” came up from
St. Vincent to go into the matter,



Welfare League
Holds Meeting
In St. Peter

THE St. Peter’s Branch of the
Women's Social Welfare Leagury
which has done, some fine work
in the past, is launching a drive
to increase its activities in the
parish, F

A meeting will be held in the
St. Peter’s parish room at 8 o’clock
to-morrow evening and it is
hoped that there will be a good
attendance of all interested

The Women’s Social Welfare
League in St. Peter fo merly
provided lunch for needy school
children, and arranged a Xmas
treat at the Almshouse’ and
Creche. It concerns itself with
family welfare and civic cirele
activities.

It now seeks to extend ‘its
work, and it is with the object
of soliciting support, and explain-
ing its aims, that tomorrow night's
meeting is being held.

First Crop
Canes Burnt

An acre of first crop ripe canes
was destroyed when a fire of ul-
known origin broke out at Jehova
Jireh Plantation, St. George, at
about 8.15 p.m., on Monday.

The Manager and _ labourers
turned out and got the fire under

control before further damage
was done.

The canes, which are insured,
are the property of O. B. Gill of

the same plantation.

Refused To Sell
Milk: Fined £3

Adriana Williams a milk vendor
of Bridge Road, St. Michael, was
fined £3 to be paid by monthly
instalments of £1 per month or
in default two months’ imprison-
ment when she appeared betore

His Worship Mr. H. A, Talma
yesterday.
She was found guilty of re-

fusing to sell Sampling Officer L.
G. Harris milk from her can on
September 18,

.
Insanitary
Etheline Springer of New Bar-
racks, Christ Church, was fined
5/- and 1/+ costs in seven days
or seven days' imprisonment by
His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma for
keeping her premises in a way
detrimental to the health of the
public. :
The offence was committed on

September 30.



Cornmeal Arrives



THREE THOUSAND bags cf
cornmeal arrived at Barsoados
from New Orleans on Monday
evening when the SS. “Alcoa
Roamer” called, From New
Orleans this vessel also brought
headskins, bags of clay, lubricat-

ing oil and grease.



On its way here the Ro
stopped t Jama
: (F,
effects and yle le
It sailed lk nis,at for P. -
maribo, Messrs Rotert Thom Ltd
are local agents.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

eS
































ny
PLLGSESLA SS SELLS LEE PSOE CSEVS SLES ISSFSS ISTE

LESSOl? 1.

KT Lee

TOMATOES 24¢ per Ib.
COCKTAIL SAUSAGES

POTATO CRISPS
in sealed tins for that Cocktail Party

ALMONDS (in Shells)

CHOCOMEL—Drink straight from the can—you'll
enjoy it.

Order these TO-DAY

©







| Soothe youk

ITS AN



PRODUCT

MADE IN ENGLANO BY: ALLEN & MANBURYS LID





ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD.
HIGH STREET






Polo Team who returned
arrived at Seawell at 4.45 p.m. Left to right
: Paul Foster, Tim Yearwood, George MacClean; Delbert Bannister, and Kenneth

Ince. Three members of the team returned on Monday, and the remaining player is due
on Thursday morning.

from Vapex bottle.

ies 10.
THOMAS KERFOOT & CO. |









Price $1.12 & $1.20 tin.
Cans CHEESE CRISPS
4/3 tin

‘Advocate,’ Peter Patterson, Cap-
tain of the team said that he was
very pleased with the performance

S % |

Q .« S

* JUST ARRIVED 3

*.

} LATE FOR XMAS BUT |

Â¥ 1 1 9 |
% ALWAYS WELCOME |

Â¥y, >
% em Rowntrees >|

Mean. Kenne » Delbert} >} CK MAGIC CHOCO- y
Clean, Kenneth Ince, Delbert % “LATES in i-lb. & 1clb. %
Q tins and 13%4-lb. Boxes >
Skipper Peter Patterson, his % Price 96c, — $1 72 — $3 45 x |
brother ‘Boo’ and Geoffrey Foster) & Callard & Bow : Cel " ¥
arrived on Monday morning,| ho DROREET MGR k % |
bringing with them the Silver Cup, x BUTTERSCOTCH i "p — %|
which was presented by the Elite g a 7 a Tine hols %
Shirt Factory of Trinidad. The} ¥ Price Fie M4 4Se. 0c 4)
other member of the team, John] $ a Cs» C.,_ IVC. 8
Grace, is due back on Thursday , CADBURY S BOURNVILLE >|
morning. ¥ & DAIRY MILK CHOCO- x
In an interview with the! 9 LATE BISCUITS %
8

dey, wach ' |
capt gimply pull offthe
cap. Easily recharged



























of his entire team throughout the] % — Also — %
tour, Perhaps the most outstand- % A beautiful assortment of %
ing event of the series was given|% Fancy Biscuits in decorated
by Kenneth Ince who on Sunday % tins by Jacob, Crawford, %
morning helped Barbados win the | % Huntley & Palmer and Peek 8 |
Relay Race, then went on to win; 8 Frean. % |
the Hundred Yards and followed | § Prices from $1.04 — $2.31 $
this up by scoring two goals in the 8 %
final Test, when the Barbados posi- % e % |
tion was very critical. Qi

Trinidadians I 6 te % | OVE

rinidadians Improved 8 BRUCE WEATHERHEAD $ | ER 70 YEARS OF SPORT

Speaking of the Trinidadians,| } ¥ |
he said that they were much im-|% S
proved from their visit here last % LTD. » ere
July and despite the results, the] > b % f “
Barbadian boys had to fight hard X HEAD OF BROAD STREET % | Fs 8 ES ¢. SP Ail. D E " Sac, & BROS. LTO.
for each goal, especially in the Yesseoosoucossessesssood
first and final tests,

The floodlight matches were} |\— _ —
very successful and the lights

were satisfactory. The field was
much the same length as the one
here, but it was not as wide. This
at times hampered the Barbadian
forward line, who were accustomed
to their much wider field.

Water Polo among the ladies
in Trinidad, he said, was becom-
ing very popular and it might be
arranged that the next time a
team from Trinidad visited here,
a ladies’ team might also be in-

you require is one of

The

ae uy

PLASTIC




LS

seeped A TORE ES NITRATES ott
a

PE ectainitiasi programme We have them in black, white, red, prown
was lavish and he would like to grey. wine & navy. Some with shoulder
take this opportunity of thanking

straps and some with the new wrist strap
style.

the Trinidad Yacht Club, its mem-
bers and the many Trinidad fam-

ilies, for the wonderful time they 16 03
had given himself and his men, ° 2 $4 to $6
and especially to those who had Prices ranging from



members of
their homes.

They had won all their matches
and come out tops in the aquatic
events. It is hoped that a Trinidad
team will visit here later this
year or early in 1952.

Boo Patterson and Geoffrey Fos-
ter, were at Seawell yesterday
afternoon to welcome their teamy
mates home, as well as many o
the team’s relations and friends.

House Marshal
Appointed

Mr. Gordon Brathwaithe of
Bank Hali, was yesterday appoint-
ed by the House of Assembly to
fill the vacant post of Marshal of
the House, There were four
nominees for the post but the
voting went in favour of Brath-
waite, His selection was deter-
mined by the majority vote of 11
to 7.

The proposal was made by Mr.
J. E. T. Brancker, and seconded
by Dr. H. G. Cummins,

The voting was:

Ayes: Mr. Smith, Mr. Foster,
Mr. Allder, Mr, F. L, Walcott, Mr
Mapp, Mr. Miller, Mr. Bryan, Mr

the team to stay at






CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET

I





—————





—

HELP FOR HARASSED HOUSEWIVES





Your Cost-of-Living Bonus for
Thursday, Friday & Saturday

Usually
38

NOW

CROWN MALT EXTRACT 24

Cox, Dr. Cummins, Mr. Adams
er a uae BOXES FULLERS SHORTBREAD 145 125

Mr. Goddard, Mr. Bethell, Mr, E

<2 a Mr. Wilkinson and
"The other nominees. were. Mr, RED WHITE & BLUE BAKED BRANS

I
47

25
Rupert Squires, Mr, Horace Bar-
ker and Mr. Walter Foster.

The proposal of Mr. Squires was
by Mr. G. H. Adams seconded by
Mr. M. E. Cox; the proposal of
Mr. Barker by Mr. T. O. Bryan
seconded by Mr, F. E. Miller. and

TINS AUSTRALIAN BARTLETT PEARS al

Smith seconded ‘hy "Me DA BASTOS PORT WINE 1g, Bottle 300 248

At the time of the voting there
were 18 members present besides
The Speaker,

Mr. Squires got & votes as
against 10: Mr. Barker 7 as against
11, and Mr. Foster 9 as against
10. In Mr, Foster’s case there
was a tic in the voting and The
Speaker had ‘to make use of the
casting vote. He voted with the
“Noes,”

iy 9 PORT WINE Small Bottle 125



PLATES, CLOCK
MISSING

35 plate



f e White of

Beach, Hastings

She stated that the articles were |

taken from her residence Seren S
January 5 and Sunday.







another amendment to that sec-
tion providing that persons who
were picketing should wear on
the right arm some “distinguishing
armiet bearing the word “picket”.
That amendment was also carried.

Section 6 which was re-num-
bered Section 6, sub-section |
now reads: “It shall be lawfu
for one or more persons acting oa
their own behalf or on behalf of
a trade union or of an individual
employer or firm in contempla-
tion or furtherance of a trade
dispute, to attend at or near a















by the Legislative Council y'



Passed By Council
With Amendments

The Bill to amend the Trade Union Act of 1939 was passe)
esterday with amendments. As

If tney took the example of the
British Guiana section or the
amendment proposed by Mr.
Evelyn it would mean that if there
was a strike at a factory not more
than 3 or five persons would be
able to picket that factory. As
he understood picketing, the
practice of Unions was to send as
pickets a number which bore some
relation to the number of people
who were employed at the particu-
lar place.

Let them picture a crowd of
about a thousand employees surg-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Hon’ble F. C. Hutson said that
after hearing the Acting Colon-
jal Secretary he was convinced
that the amendment was noi
practicable. What he was sorry
about was that there could be
no regulation whereby pickets
should be chosen from the par-
ticular industry or business ai
which dispute was taking place.

His reason for that was that a

he approached clause 6 from a
different angle. It seemed to him
that the first thing they had to
try to do was to prevent strikes.
He looked at the legislation under
discussion as legislation framed to
meet an emergency which might
arise, but which everyone hoped
would not arise.

What he thought would be of
benefit was not trying to limit
the numbers in a picket, but te
take out the words “acting on
their own behalf.” As he saw it,
the words were intended to mean
that any sort of crowd could as-

From Customs Duty

A Bill providing thai articles
of fishing equipment coming i
the is.and may be exempted from
customs duty, was passed by the
House of Assembly at their meet -
ing yesterday.
ne Bill is to amend the Cus-
toms Tariff Act 1921 so as to give
effect to the tion of

artificial

Mr. M. E. Cox (L) who moved
the second reading of the Bill,
said that he felt each and every
hon, member of the House would
willingly agree that all sorts of
encouragement should be given to
fishermen in order that they may
provide the maximum catch to





Damage By Floods

- Allder Blames Government

MR. 0. T. ALLDER (L)

brought up for dis-

cussion after a motion for the adjournment of the House

general delay in tepairing tha
damaged houses of the people and
in cases where help was given,
how it was inadequate.

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) said tha’
had he been told of the state of
affairs at the school, it would have
been remedied long
cut any fuss. He, however, wanted
to make the position of Govern-
ment clear in the matter. He made
a motion that vhe discussion be
postponed to treat the matter

raise the nutritional standard of COMP:

the community.

letely. :
During the flood period, Mr.

he H i inti i i i ly for five minutes, a case which resulted from

he Hon’bie Acting Colonial Secretary intimated at the striker would be interviewed by the Fisheries Advisory of Assembly s

; ‘A active “ot pe Council, he moved an amendment workmen whom they knew. That that articles of fishing equipment the Au; 31, 1949 flood. The roof of the Mount Tabor
Jast meeting — . : : : would automatically have some be exempt from customs duty. Boys’ School had been blown off and it had not been re-
yesterday which restricts peaceful picketing to place» of pearing on the question of num- Se wi aa ae be ys Pupils 10% ei econvenience and he
business. The motion was carried. bers. But he did not know that added at the end of the Second placed. pus were realising much inco'
eee ees an amendment to ness was not a particular part oi it would be workable. _ - Schedule to the Principal Act are: wanted something done to improve the situaton.

section 6. and Mr. Pile moved tnat plantation. The Hon’ble Lord Bishop said «p, , deep sea lines, Mr. Allder also told of the had: suffered from

He hoped

ie ca he had
w e

ee we in making them
n

and give the much needed assist-

ance to the people.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
that he would associate nimself
with the address of the member
who had just spoken. He had had
an occasion to investigate the Mt.

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18,







ain
PAGE SIX §

: . ~ tee meee, ee Raemption OF ee Cra j
Trade Union Bill. 2272°22"55 rising tqupmer Delay In Repairmg, 3Y ef

a

are

a



X
\

7
/

OP re sk bs i a

our Baby's Heritage





OUR baby is entitled to have the best possible



























































house or place where a person. . ; , ‘As they all knew, fishermen Allder said, the roof of the school : j Start.
nto. the entrance of a semble on a la y >. a Tabor School question and he | et a a 7 a
carries on business or happens to te os . sha oma Se ieee Cel ght - ie a ha were put to a great disadvantage buildjng had been blown off. On S20" oe state ve siairs as des- | in life, for on this will greatly depend his future well. _
be. if they so attend merely for ‘@Ctory & efinery. P 8 in that they had to get up very September 2, the Reverend of 7 ¢ i 5 i vill k how i Z
the purpose of peacefully obtain- Would be no use in having three serous. carly in the morning and go far that district wrote him 2 letter Ctibed by the honourable —— being. For this reason you will know how important it
pul . Bb s sare. i , pre wis
or communicating informa- People standing at the entrance | aa ie 7 came one con- yond the shores of the island in asking him to inform the Depart- ins 3 =. "eo spoken were PF is that your baby should be fed from the breast. 7
! mn. or of peacefully persuading of such a place of business taking cerned, he thoug ae Mt gave ode ‘atch fish for the benefit ment of Education. He did so eeHy ; ate. :
; the police clear instructions which rtoc . a, Denier ‘ ; Breast milk is the one perfect food for babies. It is
A any. person to work or abstain to all those employees. The * oe eas : of the community, and at the and the Director told him that ; the paro- b . he ne :
: : were wanting in the previous Act. ty, . ; He did not know if pa constituted to suit their delicate digestions and to provide
: irom working. practice would be in a place like He was suggesting that in legis- S@me time add to the national he would send an engineer of the chial anthorities could be blamed tive elements required to ensure healhv growth and development, ,
iy Sub-section 2: “Persons ap- that to have say 50 people @ @ jation of that kind comsctelion at income, so to speak. Public Works Department to look ¢; the delay of the roof being 5
} a oy ed in accordance with the picket. that stage, it was difficult to find There was a small revenue into the trouble. He was laver put back on the building, but he Be guided by the experience of Nurses — others who testify
‘ preceding sub-section must when The Acting Colonial Secretary something that was completely Which would be lost as a result of told that an officer from that jnew that when all was said and the value of | Ovals "aeen tone oe 1
-) so acting wear a distinguish band continuing said that a Union might catistactory and meet every pos- the passing of the Billa sum in department went and took esti- done, it was the central Govern- after baby — na Ee nasae edn por ah eg :
* or armiet on their right arm have a strike on the wharf, for sible contingency. the vicinity of $3,000 per annum, mates, yet nothing had been done ment who was responsible for fit- aed Ree ecasody. of Weennte tlle 0 Oa
| bearing the word “picket”, which example. In that case the defini- but he was confident that the to the roof of the building. ting relief not having been given _ rich and ample supply ; . ia
‘ ust be in legible characters. tion of “place” might be extremely Not In Agreement returns which they were likely Di ited to those who had sustained dam- | In addition, ‘ Ovaltine supplies the form of concentrated ,
Section 7 was not amended but qigfcult. The Acting Colonial Secretary to get would compensate for the isappormre ages. balanced nourishment which does much to maintain the f
SG, CHT for some discussion. “ Returning to the question of said he did not agree with the loss. 3 He had been somewhat disap- Govarnment had. concentrated strength and vitality during the nursing period. Bei
on oe ager ith a view Dumbers, he said that if there was Bishop's suggestion that the words He then moved that the Bill be jointed vo see when he visited 3 greater degree of help to those od
cya! ogy -viock by i wan 8% t, @ Hecessity for picketing a store “aeting on tkeir own behalf” be read a second time. the area during the last week, that of the metropolitan area at the 6 a
‘ tay s oe ae ‘0 or factory, it would be in the deleted. That would mean that _ Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) seconded. ;,. school children had to be expense of those of the rural. It 2
i ain from — or io pod interest of those who were picket- there could be no picketing unless He said that as hon. members joused in an already congested Was, as the honourable member a
j hich such other person has «| is at they ily identifiable, the strike was one by a union or were aware, the price of fishing nk ached by had put it, five months since the ‘ |
; egal right to do or abstain from } ig that they be easily identifiable, ” 4 : 2 A = room. He had been approached by © 's s a
rig o de a so that the police, who if there branch of a union. lines, deep sea lines, fishing nets , large section of the parents of flood affair, and the school had
sing, Ww rongfully and without A Sy api a wont probably be As he understood it, the words ete. had risen greatly and conse- the children of the Mount Tabor not been repaired. Education was E d if 2 MS,
authority— ete. sould keep the ebowd away contemplated a strike by non- quently fishermen were finding it g.joo1 and they had asked him supposed to be the primary care Fnables Mothers to reast ee b er '
‘ cee viorence imi- ‘ Y union members. There might be difficult to secure these things. * 7 a ne of the Government et that
(3 ises viorence to or intim , t t to the House the suffering po os |
from the entrance and allow the h He hoped that ald: h ble 12, Put t § sx: , as ae ; :
iates such other person or i ~ a strike in a store in which none Me nop’ Pa onourable \ nich their children were under- Schooi, the damage to which Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores. P.O.
picketing to be done in an of th 1 ; ts. memb ld the Bill their . Hs ; a a
his wife or his children, or orderly fashion according to the i e tS peed . S. — a ie i eir going because of the failure on caused much inconvenience to ON IZERNGILE 1
‘es hi orty; v Pp ere migh a strike in a fac- support, so e fishermen ° 34)? asl ' ils 2 i OWN EREIFONWISZE NILE %,
jures his property; or , law. In such an event he saw tory mane only half of the em- pan get the benefit intended somebody’s par’ to put the schooi puvils, had not been repaired ZerViZ BWI: WIL WIL: WIE: IENVE ILE SUEM,
nee eae a abees fun nO difficulties as regards numbers. ployees were unionists. Then Mr. E. D Mottley (E) said that 1 @ oareinnnem baggage - oe Government Negligent
ther 2rso i > sts. . E. D. § UG ee - ¢ Neg
Se Ci Guid there was another possibility that the Bill should not be confined to a wrong not only to the paren 656565555 O PIS SSSS9FSSOO SSDP SSSOFISS SOONG
pines UO Pence; auses A Guide there might be a strike in a place fishermen, because there were a and their children who were very It had to be borne in mind that| %
tet Slee or x As regards picketing, he would of dames where one set of aa lot of people in the island, n 4, hard hit, bus ~~ OL Se tee ee ee '
ner say finaily that even without tne ,) i tril : » *” education in the colony. whocla.¥ \
; a cs W strikin mi - 5 6 ; schools and Government should
used by such other person, jegislation contained in ciauses 6 ey ee eee ae _ yt net Fo cee fhm rnp ws 4 poe A few years ago it had been je mindful of the responsibility The Tools for the Job !!
or deprives mene of ae and 7 of the Bill, there was little reason. to work them. He would like to agreed that the school building thus more heavily imposed upon} ‘ (
= him in the use thereof; ,5 the present law or the common Mr, Evelyn said that the Acting know what would be the position had been inadequare and 80 them by keeping those they had % WE HAVE A SELECTION OF
wat iets tie house 1OW Sep B. These clauses were Colonial Secretary was saying that of these owners as reference had additional. part was attached. If always under repair. He felt that | § ;
t wee aes “ aa yh iptroGucea so as to set out actual the Trade Union would do so and only been made to fishermen as then the roof of this same addi- no impartial investigator could not
‘ ee ules of limits and to act as a guide to so, If there was no regulation such. tional —_—— wae —— i. but castigate the Government for CARPENTERS’ TOOLS
ee works or carries on business /rade Unions, employees and em- they were not bound to do it. Mr. O. T. Allder (L) agi ed ere cin a ane be its negligence in attending to the - '
happens to be or the pioyers generally. So far as the difficulty of de- with the point made by Mr. ane oven mee GON damage done to the school. Facili- j
anneos » such house or before Mr. Evelyn's motion was ¢j oh rg 1 he Mottley but another thing he ougat 2c . Y ties for education in the island}
i ipproach to such house ae : ciding what was one place, he ™ ‘han it had been before cae kellie taikian™< eee Metablisheds { Incorporated
‘ place; or put, Hon’ble J. D. Chandler spoke, gi@ not see that it was any more wanted to have made clear, he © ben's : nN an - anc a ks . » a
h follows such other person aescribing the Acting Colonial gifficuit than deciding what was said, was if the relief intended to Another Case ens , a a 2 to Wap at 1860 19%
i? with two or more other Secretary's arguments as “argu- péacéiul and what was not. Some- be a to — was to be aot can aailaieh eae ol nt to 16 & 11 Roebuck Street
t pe disorderly ments tor encouraging wartare.” e ] ide ings. exten to those persons who He had another case tc maxe Carty out such nec ssary repairs. | e
persons im a isor 3 ging warfare.” oné had to decide those things. a iin aaa CASES ESSE CONRGSS 6:56 6S689SSS60L
manner in or through any The Acting Colonial Secretary had Re repeated his arguments in went about the harbour in their mention of as a result cl te - eae yo Age . tan = ae ee ae
street or road, said that 50 persons were ““~ savour of limiting the number of tuxury yachts fishing. _ horrors of August 31, 1942. ‘Pons ha = Sone as of ee — SSE
: | be guilty of an offence pun- "ormal practice in picketing. which a picket should be com- Mr. Cox (L) said that as had An agricuitural labourer, oe aplhicn g so or ioe .
i i hable with a fine not exceeding Here the Acting Colonial 5ecre- posed. — set — the eng woman over seventy an : oe cea ae ot he
\ hundred dollars or with im- tary rose on a point of explanation = Hon'ble G. D. L. Pile said he was Sesaie . th Prt “i rae had gone to work in tne St. John had taken his. res sald
risonment with or without hard and said Mr. Chandler .had jn favour of Mr. Evelyn’s amend- ont in stiches which would be from eight, had had her small bility as seriously as he seemed | oa
abour for a term not exceeding misynderstood him. When he ment, and also in favour of what cabeaht in duty free. The bencfij house blown down. The broken {6 tgke the responsibility doe his. I “4 h
poe’ oS used the example of 50 persomS the Bishop had said about taking to be derived applied to anybooy. =< Feeling Still The Same ae picket, a ve an example of out the words “acting on their Mr. W. W. Reece (E) agreed waete, et —_ a ° the eaca him about the matter first. Had e TP.
codsideration wax fasumed &" Ssirene case. That was why own behalf. with the explanation. On the ‘tcl had in the course of Ul the honourable member brought
mf rday Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn he had talked about a factory The Acting Colonial Secretary other hand, however, he could taken away all the shingles to be the question to him it would , 7 ~Â¥ U
i he had moved an amendment with a thousand or more em- gaid that the Government had not for the life of him, he saicl, ised as fre wood. have been set right in an easier CONTINUES TO
|, on the last oceasion seeking to ployees, ; +! taken all those points into consid- see how it made any difference phe woman sought refuge in a and quicker manner. |
limit to five the number of people If the hon’ble member's argu- eration. There would be cases in whether a fish was caught by jie «14 pb 'g” house, nerself + The honourable member seemed | UP 3
ho might form part of a picket. ments are correct”, Mr. Chandler which one division of a Union someone on a luxury yacht or a ata = sy total aietipcll ok a to oversight the fact that of all | HOLD
He had not changed his mind, 4aid, “let him be honest and move went on strike, but there would fishing boat. That was no argu- ©. or A bey at ne : the help given to the island
He ci delt that if picketing by that the word “peaceful’ where~ also be cases. in which other ment at all. REE ee ee eat cae One ue +s ee ee :
ee numbers were allowed, it ever it occurs in this bill be de- divisions went on a sympathy The Bill was then passed nad been hurricane refugees. One Angust 31, St. John had received ,
' would be in the nature of intimi- leted.” strike tn that last case * ~ uld Wales ce ae could not but vividly imegine Sie. the most: sitention. d TRADITIONS (OF )
ation rather than peaceful Mr. Chandler then cited the ex- be the atrike staged by the ates LRT reR SS end lack of privacy He would not go fully into the |
} 5 icketing. ample of Jamaica on the occasions ,. q whole and not just by othih Clerk Of House which would accrue from so many matter then as time was lacking,
if eemed to him reasonable when the two Unions there clash- givision 7 ; “ 0 pangee heapnd se a, Whine bowse. Rut he InencRG, to. snow cieariy T ILORING
: if ‘at if a man wanted to work for ed, and when, he said, sticks and = ‘sada ea ; Granted Six In another case he knew a Government’s position in the af-
{ iving he should not be inti- stones were used. There was legislation of that kind ae 4 woman had been given 02 in a and. he beseed that the motion
idated by the presence of lapge anything but peaceful picketing c . ee ~ ae ; mw, ; board, an insufficient amount any- e postponed. e
, id mbers any more than a man between those two Unions. It was mes ae — put the oe Months Leay e way, to do her home. She was ,
Wag hould te intimidated When he warfare, and nothing elec. sponsi oe pic Te’ wag om ses Py i Satleond, Chak still in a sad plight for she had ( a To-day, ase bet
; ted to caste vot shy in = Mr. Evelyn hed moved a(S eee would like the — Mr. .. Sarjeant, Clerk of ° been given no uprights and no . : An Y: 28 SRE eRe es
. ‘ “ex ” eo c bility placed on the Trade House of Assembly, was granted SEA VIEW GU T FOGARTY’S i he lead wi
any e General Elections. In his amendment, which if it did not seepooes yp ade RAEN) WOE work could be. started. y 4 S is in the lea with
i inion the poimt of view of @ effect all that he hoped, would Velen Of the Semeres > a wos 7 > ee "| ] up-to-the-minute Styling for a
ht ion or an employer could be still show that they were putting Arguments Repeated yesterday on com & ee Paliry Sums HOUSE Men’s Suits. ‘ ie 4
& i easily put by a few men. The on the Statute Book something Discussion on the Bill continued, This starts from the next meet- It was a wrong thing for any)} & J ;
sed j fewer, the better, he thought. which would show they were in members repeating their argu- 8 of the House. ad engineer to go to the Government I Hastings, Barbados ii High quality Workmanship and ‘-
ie He was making the same motion fayour of neful ‘picketi and Ments in favour of their particulgy y Appointed to act in his pls? anq recommend paltry sums as |) High Class Cuisine, i§ attention to detail ied !
WG that he had d the las ur Of peacet pickeung am for the period was the Deputy } i o details carried to ff
i } that he had made on the ast «not unpeaceful picketing.” He did proposed amendments. Mr. F Clerk Mr. H. L. Thomas 'Y being able to meet damages done. ||! Comfortable Beds. | perfection
iff OHon’D! e G. D. L, Pile seconded not think it was right that they wale -suhg. Sans Say wows Sans Mr. D. A. Banfield was appoint Those involved in the setting of | Fully Stecked Bar = ]
beeUR the Oe OO ee Sercacons shOUld put on the Statute Book Ue all night without reaching a 44°45’ act as Deputy Clerk for yes- ‘8°. things right were making { RATES : ORDER YOUR NEXT SUIT Vi,
by oa id 5 iaws which encouraged intimida- Conclusion and added that that was av’s sitti : it difficult for people to be}} $5.00 da NOW! ie
1%3 hich the hon’ble member has all thi . ny they terday’s sitting. Se | .00 per day up !
1H aad eaten” tion all the more reason why they compensated, (inclusive) 1{ & 4 ‘
3 ° The Hon'ble Acting Colonial . They. had the Better Security should refer to clauses 6 and 7 to a The way in which the flood|}\ Apply : || We have the Finest Selection of k.
ree tee ie not amreet Act, and he was wondering Select Committee. He made a Baby Diverts Plane victims had been handled gave MANAGER. Mt Suitings in Stock. i
4 ith the proposed amendment whether some of the arguments Motion to that effect, and Dr. St. a him the impression that those | \{ if i se .
Sane Si the "et ‘meeting of the that the Actng Colonial Secre- John seconded it. ; LONDON, Jan, 17 responsible for giving help to he ————EESSSSeees e SS SSS
Ps mY Councit, he had tried to find out ‘ary was using were not more | Mr. Evelyn said he did not see = Less than two hours after then lacked business technique. | 456669099999CSSS999S 99999 99999999 DO9S9SOS!
»© 70% more about similar legislation in applicable to that Act, a the Select Committee would ))ane flying from Bremen to New It was five months since the|® ons SISSSS FSGS FSSOSSOSISS
474} this area, and also the practice The Acting Colonial Secretary help, and Dr. St. John spoke in York was diverted to London houses had been damaged. Certain x
1% +e regards peaceful picketing said he was not aware that the favour of referring the clauses to Airport, one of the passenge houses that were not damaged had x
oe a He would say at the start that disputes between the Unions in the committee. Mrs. Rena Adiear, 21-year-old been removed at a cost which far i
apes Bri Guiana did in effect have Jamaica had arisen out of picket- The Colonial Secretary then Polish woman gave birth to a surpassed the amount needed to 4
ea ‘1 4 limitation, and in almost iden- ing. He always understood that moved that the Council be ad- girl in Hillington Hospital, Mid- ) repair those houses to make them | % in ee
oe Pua tical words with the amendment they had arisen out of general journed for 15 minutes and this dlesex, habitable. No one could dispute | &
La q proposed by Mr. Evelyn. Their disagreement between the two was resolved | in the affirmative A doctor and an arnoulanc:} but that the more pressing troubles | $$ '
; : section was, “It shall be lawful Unions. on aan On resumption Mr. Pile suggest- had stood by at the A:rport in| should be set right first. The st ye
gi ty i for one or more persons, but not R ed an amendment to clause 6 response to a radio message from | trouble should have been handled q a
fia Deplores Strike P 8 b dled | $
teat) more than three, at any one plores Strikes _ which would have the effect of the pilot of the plane requesting} in a more minute manner. 1% ' 4
ah! s 4 sce and at ony one time.” etc Mr, Pile said ali the members oi making people in a picket persons urgent permission to land. % e 4
oi Meani Strai the Council knew his views on appointed by a Trade Union, firm Reuter. Held Responsible s ff
Bn 4 os eaning Strained . peaceful picketing. He did not or individual employer. Mr eR AP “Everybody,” Mr. Allder said,|X% = te.
+ Me That was the law in British think that it should be allowed at }jytson seconded. . . - |“point their hands at me and «a
ee Guiana, but he understood that all. Hon'ble Mr. Hutson had de- Mr. Evelyn’s motion seeking t Presidentiat | hold me responsible for the things (
i * et in practice very great strain had plored the fact that there were jimit the composition of a picket that have not yet been remedied
heh to be put upon the law in order strikes. The right place to settle to not more than five was put to Election Ends lin St. John. They know not that :
y! bs to make it work. He was not disputes was around a table with ino yote and decided in the nega- ” | { have little sway in this matter.” x j
‘ae saying that the law was broken, people who were not heated pos- 4j. dee? Saad ate " : he ibe S88 but he understood, for example, sibly b hysical contact with sive by 8. SS. division, .Votng HELSINK}, Jan. i ene eiet Comemnes
a iy! : that the meaning of “any one their opinions. The ‘sooounts that Was as follows:— Preliminary and jartial results had gone into a bungle chiefly be-
mw fa lace” was strained to mean, for one read of lab disputes i Ayes: Hon'bles Mr. Evelyn, Mrs. to-night at the end of Finlanc’s | {08° there were no representa- ‘%
Hy oa smple, . that there could’ be other antes “did = mabe Hanschell, Mr. Pile and Mr. two-day Presidemtial Election bn < people to help make 3 The 9
; i , ; i Ss ; hose c it- |?
id thi three people at each cane hole them anxious to have the same Chandler. i showed g victory for the parties Soke ee. Pe a |? y re all fixed ?
ie ehh tc, The question was, what did measures introduced here. Noes; Hon'bles Dr. Massiah, Mr supporting the re-election of 7%-| ono were oot pr eee of people | ¥
ya any one place mean”. The argument that they should Hutson, the Bishop, Mr. Gale, Dr. year-old President Juso Paasikivi | people and that a Se 3 Fixed prices! And identi
be In that ‘connection, let them have it bere because it was fol- St. John, and the Colonial —Reuter. s why the case P Ss: nd identical parts! That’s what you
c ier the other words in the lowed in other countries left him Secfetary.





“where a person carries
business.” If they asked
a man where he carried on
business or worked, he would

not say “I am the man who stands selves mmable to prevent it. restricting picketing to places of carried and added to the Bill as materials, to fine limits of precisi Ba
in front of the boiler at such and Their iness was’ to legislate business and which does away sub-section 2 of section 6, the endind: eal eiiemnettuad Precision engineering, and
och a factory. He would say that for the benefit of the community. with the original provision that last named section having been : : unterchecked for accuracy.. We, as
his place of business was such and — He might be wrong, said Mr. homes could also be picketed was re-numbered Section 6, sub-sec- f 24 Hours } your Ford experts, know that only enui
uch a factory, or such and such Pile, but he utterly failed to see put and carried. tion 1. y a genuine Ford




ae re . y oa : f : i ae : = il do a satisfi iob j ;
i ‘tation. His place of busi- how ‘any member who wanted Mr. Pile then maae a motion ‘The Bill was passed after a no longer necessary to suffer from 7 : ‘acto: ob in
" ' minor amendment to the schedule eee ee ee pomnoey | why we ry) a Ford, That is



absolutely cold. He did not agree
either with the argument that
if they did not legalize peaceful
picketing they mighk find them-

Po TL Tie
_ :



Motion Carried
The motion of which the Col-
onial Secretary gave notice last
meeting, which has the effect of



YOU GET

to the effect that people picket-
ing should carry on the right arm
some distinguishing armlet bear-
ing the word “picket.” This was





|
Vigour Restored,
Planks bade Young

take
does

spare wi

essential



get when you buy Ford spares from us. All genuine
Ford spare parts are sold at low, fixed prices—
and every one of them is made from high quality

always fit them—an essential safeguard to
mot dring.



WITH AN” EXTRA RUGGEDNESS Berets &—
Ex Cees Sule Charles McEnearney & (a, ld.



\ taal)




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LPP LS CPPS PPPS SSS OSS SSSOOSM



i anting



Of Trees

To Be Encouraged

4 Bill having

: Objects
! point e

1 it was

Bee, 1907,
Sto give

f the Island.

“afte! udying

on Local
4, recommended
) that

; t.
ees Defined

nyse 2 defines approved trees
’ mahogany and casuarina

such other species of
as the Director of Agriculture

time to time declare
Sproved trees and also de-
“accounting year” as
Jye month period ending on

first day of March.
ter making provision in Clause
the Director of Agriculture
ake the general duty of
Fe ting the interests of tree
ion, the Bill provides in
4 that every owner of land
ich trees of approved species
' shall be entitled to
ve an annual payment, called
contribution payment, equal
4aount of ownership and
taxes payable in respect
land on which the trees are
ing provided the Director of
lure certifies that the trees



Naturalization “Act

Amended

Bill to amend the Naturaliza-
Act, 1915, was passed by the
of Assembly yesterday.
iG. H. Adams (L), moving the
of the Bill said that it was
lime to make the amend-

object of this Bill is to
certain fees payable in con-
n with the registration of
pship so as to bring them into
with concessions recently
in the United Kingdom.

effect of the modifications
by paragraphs (a) and (b)
2is that all fees payable
registration as citizens of the
d Kingdom and Colonies by
who are already British
tis or citizens of the Irisn
blic are abolished.
Object of the concession
by paragraph (c) of clause
to afford a measure of relief
zengjof the United Kingdom
Colon who have.the custody
nor children who are not
subjects or citizens of the
lepublic by reducing the
t registration in such cases
h $50 to $2.50. The opportuniiy
n taken in paragraph (d)
@ 2 to correct a printing
in the previous schedule,

Influx Problem

0, T. Alder (LL), said that

it that the Bill was for
impose of making it easier for

$ to become naturalized

in the island. He thought
propriate that he took the
Munity to draw attention to
feat problem which seemed
Pereating in ‘ne colony—the
X 0! people, beth from neigh-
@ islands and from further

people came here without

ut that in the report
ittee of Seasonal Un-
the ished in Novem-
ublishe I

payment P recommended

: vation rees

eservation of -Tre

7 caoaid be amended so
further encouragement
ting and cultivation of

the implications
ec-Fecommendation in —
it ight of the Maude
4 oe Government
in para.
the financial res§onsi-
i ed by the Preserva-
nes Act, 1907, should be
ed from the Vestries to
. Treasury), it is con~-
that the objects which the
ittee had in mind will be

, by new legislation
lines of this Bill rather

; py amending the existing law

as being

as its purpose the encouragement of the
ting and cultivation of trees in the island, was passed
plan House of Assembly at their meeting yesterday.
the and Reasons of the are properly spaced and are being
cultivated in accordance with the
rules and practices of good arbori-
culture and that the area of land
on which they are growing is not

less than half an acre,

Clause 5 makes provision for a
further payment known as a
subsidy payment of 6 cents for
each newly planted tree. Unlike

the tax contribution payment
which is an annual recurring
payment, the subsidy pays
ment is payable
and
year following the accounting y. r
in which the tree was planted.
The clause contains a proviso that
paymenfS shall not be made unless
the Director certifies that the new
trees are satisfactorily established.

Clause 6 deals with the method
of making application for tax
contribution and subsidy payments
and clause 7 provides that these
payments are to be made out of
the Public Treasury on the war-
rant of the Governor-in-Executive
Committee.

Power is given to the Director
of Agriculture by Clause 8 to in-
spect land on which approved trees
are growing and Clause 9 provides
that approved trees shall not be
cut down except under a license
issued_by the Director which may
be granted on such conditions as
he may prescribe. The penalty
for obstructing the Director in the
exercise of his powers under
Clause 8 or for a breach of Clause
9 is $50 for the first offence and
$100 for a subsequent offence
Clause 10 gives the Director of
Agriculture power by order to add
to or delete any particular species
of tree from the definition of ap-
proved trees, Clause 11 repeals
the Preservation of Trees Act
1907, an” Clause 12 provides for
the commencement of the Act.

By House

any difficulty and remained in the
island. They contributed but lit-
tle to its well being, but congested
the houses set up to be rented
about the city and had the ten-
dency more to break down the
moral constitution of the colony
than to assist in building it up.

He had noticed that Barbadians
could not go to other West Indian
colonies without going through the
regular routine of paying down
$100 deposit to satisfy the authori-
ties.

He would warn Government of
the threatening danger as a result
of people coming to the colony.
He advised members to take a step
into the problem then before it got
worse and uncontrollable. Some
of these people were occupying
business houses acout the city and
employed natives at low wages.
They had to be interested in the
treatment given to Barbadians and
anything that would affect them.
These people added little to the
island, but left anytime they wish-
ed with their heavy gains,

Not Quite Fitting

Mr. W. A, Crawford (C), said
that some of the remarks of the
Senior Member for St. John
were not quite fitting to the mat-
ter under discussion. It was not
the very wisest of proposals one
could make if one brought up

such a_ suggestion as making
harsher restrictions against the
coming in of strangers. For one

to introduce such a measure, one
would surely have forgotten that
the salvation of the people of
Barbados depended to a large ex-
{tent on an outlet for the people.
They could ill afford to talk about
keeping strangers from within
their gates,



‘Emperor’s Son Marries
_ Belgian Princess

BELGIUM, Jan. 17.

rehduke Charles of Hapsburg, aged 31, son of Charles, the
mperor of Austria and Princess Yolande De Ligne,

fees 25, walked along a red
age civil ce

cess is the

—~ “ugene De Ligne, Bel-
Ambassador to India, and the

mae United “the former Im-
suse of Austria and Hun-

One of Europe’s oldest

daughter

afare of trumpets blared
mom. the courtyard of the
Pear old Beloiel Castle, the

ol le Ligne family,
the guests, led by the
rer00m, Walked down the red
the tiny village hall,
Civil ceremony was
pe by M. Albert Belenger,
e Wedding cortege was pre-
a. Policemen dressed in red
and yellow knee breeches.
sand Villagers, some of
iT & shoulders with Sur-
ng mig of the Royal fam-
a “sata lined the roads to

SC. procession.
E bridegroom walked to the
sot ~ on the arm of his
oo Empress Zita, still
we dlack mourning clothes
ate Emperor,

WD Prather Fics

a pride walked with her
0 had flown home from
Sive his daughter away.
we aod Hungarian children
‘ id daughters of refugees
~~ 6i1um—met the couple,
oe the bride with two
faa duets, Mayor Belenger
ai ards, “I was very nerv-
7 the first time I have
> @ Archduke”
Cortege ret d to tl
bells of Re loiel’e
Mm Tang out 1, +...
Of Cargiy,
ma Pr}

& ne

Home

carpet 880 yards long to their

remony here today.

and standing before an altar
adorned with the arms of a family
forefather — Antoine De Ligne,
who served as a General under
Henry VIII of England, Cardinal
Van Roey later conducted the re-
ligious ceremony.

The old chapel was too small
to accommodate the 100 guests
chosen from the 2,000 members of
the Hapsburg and De Ligne fam-
ilies.

Huge arc lights specially in-
stalled in the chapel for newsreel]
cameramen, glittered on the wide
diamond tiara of the bride.

Her wedding dress and train of
old Paris lace, embroidered in
bees and eagles—emblem of
Napoleon’s Empire—was_ carriec
to and from the village hall by 6
white satin clad page boys and a
girl,

Morning Dress

The bridegroom wore morning
dress. Four flags flew over the
castle—the De Ligne (red low
standard), the Belgian Flag, the
red, white, and green flag of Hun-
gary, and the Austrian flag.
Guests included the Princess of
Liechtenstien and her Prince Con-
sort, Prinee Xavier of Bourbon,
Parma Xavier of Bourbon (brother
of Empress Zita) and his wife
Princess Magdalena, Crown Prince
Jean ce: Luxembourg, and Prince
Louis of Bourbon and his wife
Marie of Savoy, daughter of the
late King Emanuel of Italy,

Ten Belgian detectives, who
have been on duty since Saturday
because of the huge value of the

» jewellery carried by guests, con-

tinued to patrol the grounds as,
late this afternoon, scores of
guests, and villagers
celebrate in the old
—Reuter.





inued to

nea astie










































PAUL MULLER,
County, Wexford, Eire.

to Brazil.

While every-
one is talking
about the turn
of the 20th cen-
tury I have a
problem of my
own, and that is
the progress of
a gangster aged
two and a half.

This juvenile
delinquent, this
enemy of society
that I harbour
at home, has en-
tered a new
phase of his
career down the
slippery slope.
He has given up
toy - snatching
and other crimes
of violence and
taken to the con-
fidence trick.

Six months
ago he was sim~
ply a muscle
man with a Bow-
ery accent that
no one could un-
derstand. When
people opposed
him or misunderstood what he
said he flew in a rage and beat
them up.

But that’s all small stuff to
him now, and he is launching out
as a_ society crook, a cherubic.
Raffles who enraptures his vic-
tims before robbing them,

Crook’s Dream

GULLIBLE women are his fa-
vourite prey. When aunts and
others take him on their knees to
cuddle he doesn’t kick them in the
shins any more or try to scratch
their eyes out.

He allows them to pet him be-
cause, while they are doing it he
can rob their handbags and re-
move their jewels.

With the house full of guests
and relations at Christmas he
made some wonderful hauis.
Boxes of chocolates, gold cigar-
ette cases and parcels of presents
lay around all over the place. It
was a perfect set-up, a master
crook’s dream, and nothing was
missed by his nimble fingers.

Each “job” was planned with
cunning and skill. The first thing
a crook has to do at a party Is
to create confidence, and he did
this by moving about among the
guests. making small-talk about
pussy cats and bow-wows,

i salah senna acic i
Saar Treaty
Disclosed
LONDON, Jan. 17.

The Foreign . Ministers of
France, The United States, and
Britain made an agreement on
the Saar in Paris last November,
which has never been published,
a British Foreign Office spokes-
man disclosed here to-day.

As he was speaking for only
one of the three Governments
concerned, he said, he did not
feel at liberty to make any pro-
nouncement on this agreement.
In usually reliable quarters here,
the agreement was believed to be
that the Saar should come into
the Council of Europe this sum-
mer as an Associate Member.

The spokesman also disclosed
that West German Chancellor,
Konrad Adenauer, had recently
approached the three Allied High

Commissioners on the question of
West Germany’s Military Secur-

ty.

He said that no German request
had been made at a Government
level, nor as far as he knew, had
any formal request been made to
the High Commissioners.

The spokesman declined to
comment in details on the contact
between Dr. Adenauer and the
High Commissioners, on the
ground that the High Commis-
sioners had their own spokesman
in Bonn. In answer to a question,
he said that the matter as brought
up by Adenauer had not been
referred back for a decision from
the three allied powers.

The spokesman to-day reiterat-
ed the British Government's offi-
cial point of view. He said that
while Allied Occupation troops
remained in Western Germany”,
we are not considering at present
any more formal guarantee.

—(Reuter.)

Resolution Vetoed
By Russia

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 17.

The Security Council today
took up the General Assembly
resolution concerning the regu-
lation and reduction of conven-
tional armaments and armed
forces which approved an arms
census.

This had been voted earlier
by Russia.

The Assembly recommended
that dispite the lack of agreement
between the Big Powers the
Census ‘Plan should be studied
in, the Conventional Armaments
Commission “in order to make
such progress as nay be pi
sible.”—Reuter



Mrs. Muller and

My Gangster Son Strikes Again!

By Bernard Wicksteed

SMASHER WICKSTEED

—bpblans a raid

Daring Plan

THE HOUSE detectives, as
charmed as everyone else, and #8
completely deceived, relaxed their
watch, and the stage was set for
part two of the plan. This was
as simple as it was daring. He
went round the room openly with
a shopping basket and pinched
everything in sight.

The grown-ups were so engross-=
ed in themselves, and the other
children so busy hunting slippers
and thimbles, that he cleaned
up without anyone noticing, and
made his getaway on a first tri-
cycle.

By the time the hue and cry
went up he’d cached his swag in
the kitchen and was mixing once
again, innocently and empty-
handed, with the guests.

On Boxing Day he used an
accomplice for one of his jobs,
He couldn’t reach the remains of
cold turkey on the table so he
lifted the cat up to get some of
it for him. When the four-legged
dupe jumped down with a drum-
stick he took it from her mouth
and didn’t even give her a share,

Women, who love to think they
are reforming a crook, ere _con~
stantly covering up his crimes.
He leaves his fingerprints all
over the house—in strawberry
jam or treacle usually—and in-



{ «

63, a German research chemist, and his daughter Aga, 18, who are trying to sail |
to Brazil in search of “peace and security” in their 16 ft. sailing boat Berlin after leaving Kilmore

They were towed ‘into Kilmore harbour by fishermen after being swept
by heavy seas for four days. This was the eighth time they have been rescued since leaving Ham-
burg early in November with a compass and a school atlas as their only navigational aids, 0
Kilmore they are en route to Cork to make final preparations for crossing the Atlantic via Madeira
Fishermen at Kilmore said they thoug ht the Mullers had little chance of reaching South
America alive, especially at this time of year.
sector of Berlin and hope to join them in South America.—Express.

— -— _ ——_-- we exputinsicenth}aniecicingtetipuatinntbe nema -_

From

a son are still living in the Soviet



stead of preserving them for the
police these women go round
removing the evidence with damp
cloths.

Grape-Lifter

AT NIGHT they give him
sweets and tell him tod be goud,
and he looks back at them like
a blonde angel who couldn’t do
wrong. Yet all the time, hidden
under the blankets of the cot, he
has a regular arsenal and burglar’s
outfit consisting of torches, plastic
guns, water pistols, wigs and
false noses.

He's already teaching himself
to pick locks. If he could write
I’m sure he’d forge cheques, and
his knowledge of blackmailing
methods is frightening.

We might be able to hush all
this up if he would confine his
criminal activities to the house, |
but recently he has taken to shop-
lifting. The greengrocer is the
principal victim and grapes his}
speciality.

There isn’t a grape-lifter in the
neighbourhood to touch him. His
technique is to wait till his
mother has engaged the green-
grocer in conversation and then
to knock off a grape from the
front of the shop.

Lesser fry of the underworld |
would bolt with their swag, but |
not this boy. He strolls off as if
nothing had happened, and by
the time his absence is noted the
grape is safely inside, skin and
all.

Man-Traps

1 USED to think my elder boy
had a promising career in crime
ahead of him, but he’s a sap, an
absolute sucker, beside his littie|
brother, who won’t even stop at|
murder,

His first efforts at homicide
were crude. He tried to bash
people’s skulls in with hammers.
Then he took to setting man-
traps at the top of the stairs. The
idea was that after tripping up
you'd fall downstairs and break
your neck, dial

But now he has a much better |
system. He simply creeps in the
kitchen or somewhere else where |
people are at work, turns on the

| In The Legislature
Yesterday
| COUNCIL

The Legislative Council = y
i yesterday
| Passed a Resolution for $5,000 to finance
ees production of Pottery at the exe
mental day-worki a -
Penerant ay king plant at Lan

| Also passed were the follow in;
ig, Bills:—
| _ Bill to amend the Trade Union Act of
| Bill to amend the Workmen's Compe.-
sation Act of 1943; Bil to authorise the

—
:
‘
f
g
:
Ss
é

stone-cru
Bill to authorise the Vestre nt ‘St Lucy
to raise a loan to repair the Reetory 4nu

Almshouse.
HGUSE

WHEN the House of Assembly met
yesterday, Mr. G, H.
following: G. H. Adams laid the
essage No. 4/1950 from Excel-
lency the Governor anne the
Honourable the House of Assembly
with reference to the Address from
the Honourable the House of Assem-
y the 13th Dece:



Secretary of State for the C

who has asked that the feonepeaiie
House be informed that he has re-
ceived their address and will keep in
mind the views expressed,

Statement of Post Office Advances
for the payment of Money Orders to
the 30th November, 1949, .

Report of the Comptroller of Cus-
— A co See Revenue, Trade

PPing of th
eee ey e Island for the

The following Notices were given:—

Dr. Cummins: Resolution to place
the sum of $2,500 at the disposal of
the Governor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement the Expenditure Esti-
mane ay Part I, Current Esti-
mates, as shown in the Su y
Estimates 1949—50, No. roo which
form the Schedule to this resolution,

Mr. Adams; Resolution to place
the sum of $3,000 at the disposal of
the Governor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement the Expenditure Esti-
mates, 1949—50, Part I, Current Es-
timates, as shown in the Supplement-
ary Estimates 1949—50, No. 19, which
form the schedule’ to'the resolution.

Mr. D. A. Foster tabled a question
relative to the delay of the survey
of the East Coast Road,

The House passed the following:—

The appointment of a Marshal of
bay age of Assembly.

ill to amend the Cust
Act, 1921. rar

_A Bill for promoting the cultiva-
tion of trees, and for purposes in
connection therewith,

Bill to amend the Naturaliza-
tion Act, 1915,

The House discussed and ostponed
a motion by Mr, O, T. Allder that
something should be done about the
Mt. Tabor Boys’ School, the roof of
which had been blown off.

The House began discussion on re-
plies to a question by Mr. T. Q. Bryan
concerning the medical service given
at the Prison to warders and prison-

ers. The debate was postponed,

The House adjourned to Tuesday
next at 3.00 o'clock,

What Is Wrong
At The Prison?

The House of Assembly yester-
day began consideration of replic
to questions asked by Mr. T, ©
Bryan (L) as to whether the
Medical Officer of the prison wa,
doing his duties in an efficient
manner. Discussion on the mat-
ter was postponed.

The questions were:

(1) Is there a rule regula.ing
the visits to be paid to the prison
by the present Medica) Officer?

(2) If the answer is in the
affirmative, will the Government
please state the rule?

(3) Is it a fact that the
Medical Officer of the prison
does not visit in accordance
with the stipulations set dowr



gas taps, and silently creeps out
again. \

I suppose there’s one thing to |
be thankful for. By law they |
can’t hang him until he’s 18. |
|

Ne fl -
Finland Replies To
a. | S.4
Soviet Request
HELSINKI, Jan. 17.

The Finnish Government to-day
formulated its reply to the Soviet
memorandum demanding the ex-
tradition of 300 war criminals in
accordance with the Peace Treaty.

Finland’s reply is to leave by
special courier for Moscow to-
morrow, and will be handed to
the Russian Government by Fin-
land’s Minister in Moscow, Mr.
Cay Sundstroem on Saturday.

In her reply, Finland says that
she has taken all the measures a
sovereign State can by virtue of
her constitution, international law
and the Peace Treaty. Usually
well-informed diplomatic sources
here interpret Finland’s reply as
a polite rejection of Russia’s
memorandum.

Relating in detail the enquiry
by the Ministry of the Interior
into Russia’s demand, the reply
says that the list of 56 persons
accused of particularly grave
crimes against the Soviet Union,
contains the same name twice.

Sixteen of these persons have
never been mentioned as war
criminals in earlier Russian com-
munications to Finland on extra-
dition, the reply adds.

Of these 16, six are under
arrest there, five have disappear-
ed, four have left the country, and
one is dead.

Some of the listed persons,
whose extradition Russia demands
were handed over to her before
her memorandum was delivered.

Finally, the reply explains, 39
of the persons Russia wants ex-
tradited were vainly searched for
by the Communist - dominated
Coalition Government ruling Fin-

land until the Parliamentary
Election in 1948,
Soviet Russia is expected to

send a new memorandum insist-
ing on the fact that the Peace
Treaty justifies the extraditions
she demands, but Finland may
point out that Soviet Russia is
still holding about 2,000 Finnish
war prisoners in breach of the



Treaty, usually well-informed
diplomatic sources said.
—Reuter.
~~

Messages Of
Sympathy

LONDON, Jan. 17.
The Presidents of France, Italy
and Portugal, M. Vincent: Auriol,
Signor Luigi Einaudi and Mar-
shal Qsear Antonio, have sent
messages of sympathy to King
George VI on the loss of the sub-

marine “Truculent”
@ Reuter.

e . g -

Oils Steady

LONDON, Jan. 17.

There was a changed sentiment
in the gilted edged section of the
London Stock Exchange to-day.
Buying orders in medium and
long dated issues created gains of
\% to % per cent.

In other sections the account
ended on a quiet note.
prices mixed leading industrials
were uncertain and showed small
losses and gains in most groups.

Tobacco shares were a_particu-
larly dull market.

Leading oils were steady. Very
little interest was shown in these
issues apart from ultramars which
moved up to nine shillings.

There was a fair amount of
preliminary carry over business
in domestic issues but this pro-
ceeded smoothly and presented
new difficulties. European bonds
were maintained, Japanese issues
moved fractionally higher. Among
rails La Guaira Ordinary eased
to around 74 on the company
statement regarding progress of
negotiations for sale of wunder-
takings,

Cape advices showed higher
levels at Johannesburg for select-
ed Free Staters. This gave the
London Market a firm tone al-
though final prices were slightly
under the best.—Reuter,



—

Eva Peron
Well Again

BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 17.

Throughout Argentina, halting
between 6 and 6.10 today, vhere
was “thanksgiving” for the re-
covery of Senora Eva Peron from
a recent appendectonomy. Mean-
while the lavest official bulletin
says that she has now almost fully
recovered and is now engaged in
the task of answering messages
from all parts of Argentina and
ebroad.—Reuter.

East Coast Road

Mr. D. A, Foster tabled the fol-
lowing question in the House of
Assembly yesterday: —

What is the delay of the survey
of the East.Coast Road for which
the sum of seven thousand dollars
was passed by this House?

Will Government take the ne-
cessary steps to have this road
surveyed, with the view of start-
ing the construction of it, which
is urgently needed by the parish-
ioners of St. Andrew, and the
Island as a whole?

With |

in this rule?

(4) Is ita fact that prisoners
have reported ill on otcasions
when the Medical Officer has
failed to visit, and have had.to
do without medical treatmen:
until the next day?

(5) Who is responsible ‘or
the observance of these rules”

(6) Has any report of the
breaches of these rules bee.
made to Government?

Mr. Bryan (L) said that he had
looked into the attendance book
and had found that the Medical
Officer had missed three visiting
days. Had he made a more thor-
| Ough perusal he might have found
that more breaches had been
committed.

There was a general dissatis-
faction at the prison, both pris-
oners and warders feeling that
they were not given the best med-
ical attention when they were ill.
It was held that the Medical
Officer went about his duties in
a lackadaisical way and it would
| seem as though he did not like the
| Sunday duties.

ee wae
It seemed to him as though a
| system of favouritism was going
On at the prison. Those sho held
a position of favour went to the
General Hospital when they were
ill while others went to the pris-
on hospital. There he was told
they sometimes got flour porridge
twice a day.

The Superintendent. of the pris-
on was well known and he
would be very surprised to think
that he had been a party in such
dealings. It was his duty to state
the conditions at the prison and
he should try to shelter no one}
who was being justly blamed.

Mr, R. Mapp (L) said that tire
Medical Officer in question was
also Parochial Medical Officer of
the Parish of St. Thomas, Some-
time ago when the estimates
came before the House, it had
been suggested that he should
be given a higher salary. He feit
that if the officer was dissatisfied





state so boldly or resign,

In an institution such as the
prison there should be better
regulations, As the case stood,
since the Superintendent had re-
ported that the Medical Officer
had never missed a visit, it meaat
that he (the Superintendent) had
either never looked at the attend-
ance book or was attempting to
shield the Medical Officer. The
affairs of the Superintendent
should be examined or he should
be asked to resign. He hoped that
out of the exposure that day, some
relief would be given to the war-
ders and prisoners.

Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said that
something was definitely wrong
| at the prison, but the first thing
;members seemed to oversight
|} was that to get efficient work,
you had to give appropriate sal-
aries. It was his opinion that the
$60 a month which the Medical
| Officer got was not sufficient,









with his salary he should either /{





nr Peel
eee WELT y
Ve. | |









F course you like to see your
kiddy healthy and happy, with
a strong young system kept clear of
all impurities. If you’ve any cause
to worry about the children’s regu-
larity, give them a small morning
glass of Andrews Liver Salt.
Pleasant, bubbling Andrews
keeps them free from tummy
upsets, and children love its
merry “ fizz”. Mother has
the satisfaction of knowing,
too, that this safe, gentle
laxative takes care of inner
cleanliness, but it is non-
habit-forming.

ANDREWS uver

SALT

COOLS \:, REFRESHES + INVIGORATES

K.150

/\| THE SAFE, GENTLE
PLEASANT-TO-TAKE
LAXATIVE

> a
\

r ,
SEE



THROUGH-
H 5] OUT 1950



Ride Together
and Ride

with

Wi




Pleasure

Sole Distributors in Barbados
CAVE, SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.
10, 11, 12, 18, BROAD STREET

eee eee
rae SS



SUGAR FACTORY
SUPPLIES

@ PROOFED ASBESTOS METALLIC TAPE
@® ASBESTOS YARN }”’
@® RUBBER JOINTING {—1/16
@® STEAM JOINTING {—1/16

® GOODYEAR RUBBER BELTING
3 ins., 34 ins., 4 ins., 44 ins.. 5 ins., Gins, 8 ins.
me

@ WATER HOSE—}”
@ STEAM HOSE: 3’; %’; 1”
@ FIREFLY SPIRAL STEAM PACKING

CHTY GARAGE TRADING ¢0., LTD.




















"THE NATIONAL GALLERY

REPRESENTS A BLENDING

OF INDIVIDUAL TYPES
ca




Chri
ANOE

BY WALT _ a EY

no

:






































|
Lan les ee
\ 1 )}) 7 1 - ‘ape >
ny | SHE THANKS MA
1?
K
FY | 1}
i | 2 li
Bt i
Pe i WE HAVE A WIDE RANGE OF .....
|
THE LONE RANGER _ ) c WE WAN WHERE 197 THE TALKOR WELL i
Se rr as ea ) | Keren |
OAN, YOU TAKE BIFF 1D THE | HILL SNEAD! | }
WOODS ANO STAY WITH HIM. Ferrie — = : / ( i
. , Ii TREASURE ISLAND by_ Robert
> 12 Stevenson RETOLD IN 400

PICTURES by

Peter

NANCY AT ST. BRIDES |
}
})} JULIET OVERSEAS by Clare Mallor
i
PENNY DREADFUL by A. Stephen Tri:

THE MYSTERY OF THE PANTOMI)\
CAT by Enid Blyton

ADVOCATE S

— oS

toes * ee pe 2h (qs Bom

ate cate we

World market |

FOR SELLER
|

BY GEORGE MC.MANUS !

World choice
















ip ‘BLACK & WHITE’

BLACK: WHITE

SCOTCH WHISKY.

PAGE EIGHT THE BARGADOS “ADVOCATE at : a ai ectarereceemmanmmanmanntiia it tt i LS LOE oe
oaneneaenaee wae ccm —_——_— ssaeatiaaia on
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ee —— —





ENTS THE ART











WA FOR THE STORY

BOOKS !!

CHILDREN’S BOOKS

THEY LIVED IN COUNTY
Kathleen Fitzpatrick

DOWN |
THE STORY OF PETER PAN Reto
Daniel O’Connor

[THE WESTOW TALISMAN by Perc

Westerman

MIPION
“W E. «

OF
Johns

THE MAIN by

Captain

AFLOAT

ADVENTURES
Miller



you've not yet completed arrangements for your exhib
he Canadian International Trade Fair, it would be adv

© do so now, without delay. You can show what you sell=t
you show—fo world businessmen from Canade, 4

nited States,

ell what

and many other countries. It is a most econd





aj
4 FOR BUYER ind effective way to establish new business connections: 4
iness visitors from every country find that the Trade
i ui ‘ters a double opportunity—(a) to the businessman of if
i alist who is looking for new ideas and equipment for his®
; r plant—(b) to wholesalers, retailers, importers and (0@
who wish to purchase goods for profitable re-sale,
7
Fae a aan Mak ~ For all information concerning,
, j | | SHOULON'T BE i The Canadian International Trade,Fait
l i: ; saves avce Sy please consult:
fi 4 Ss T. G. Major
| == _ Canoclian Government Trade Commission
" j i se at 43 St. Vincent Street
Aid I Port-of-Spain, Trinidad
fee f
' i ¥ : Ain | é
6 “7 r sv) .
1 Leh ete
i oe eT |
i a SS ae. een ot
3 \. sil
4 1. , "
i -
‘ 5 + ad
r pi _THE | ee? aids ; a
: ‘ PRINCE TYDORE, YoU TRIED To perv] [BUT /NGTEAD OF Tee
en |e UGGEES! YOU $ LESS bi ca
4 ne TOO MDCH HEL GGEES! YOU HOUL y A HELPLESS, FRAIL
i LOSE WEIGHT HERE # |
a, SA



MAY 29

DEDICATED TO THE PROMOTIO




poe D »
8 ONTO,

CANADA

TRADE

BY THE GOVERNMENT OF CAM





Â¥ CLASSIFIE

eS Ec ey





D ADS. | W. Unlikely









————
a | To Accept
gat | FOR RENT
BeaTEs MOF Proposal
y namns | $1.00 1.29) > ro
F announc ser word | HOUSES
F> yor SALE | iene @ From Page 1
hy ; a \ a 6s HOUSE—aAt Worthing Golf Club Ra i
eS yoR RENT ‘ } ; ‘©3/ 2 bedrooras. Apris Andrew Evelon audience of over 30 Pressmen.
; ee, | Golf Club Ra, or Dial 8440. There can be no hope for the
» WANTED gE, 17.1.50—4n./ West Indies or its people if a
Fost, Facade ee SN ciASHTON—On Sea Maxwell Christ INT agreement is not
yginim ch. iv rnished contai: sd
SALES ) 1 in Bedrooms, Drawing gn, Dming TB Whole difference between
PUBLIC yas anda e :| the Food d the W
L and all Mod ; ane *the on
gucTioN & REA { 3807 or 2871. 15.1.s00%n Daal a ean eae whether
ial ta ie colonies should be guaran-
: ssraTe = oe BO 1.Be] — COT on-Sea Welches, Maxweul,| teed a market for ‘the sale to
‘ Pepin chMTES --” ek rooms. Furnished ~~ 1,50—3n] Britain of 1,100,000 tons annual-
_ Personal sj ‘agate lines) 22-28"! ly or 1,300,000 tons
‘CES “ e r ‘ . ; > 2.
popuic NOTIC! et z : 10 Sietistene Ss”, St os, roe “It would be tragic if no agree-
- oa charge ‘ATE ( - aad by the month. Vacant as from ist} Ments were reached”, added Mr.
Fe MeeNIN IG ADVOCATE ( Penne a February, 1950. Apply: P.O. Box 105] Campbell, “but justification for
: per inch ----2-22--- | for further particulars’ 1 West Indian Delegates refusing
——— 15.1.50—3n

’ LOUISE (Aged 67)
Ree ee ne General Hoepital

the offer ij

S that eventually their
cause will

,| FLATS fully furnish, become more widely

ed with Refrig-

. | erator and linen at Indramer, Worthi known and be i
SE ‘ . Worthing, a better offer will
lat funeral will leave her tate resi- | Dial eae 13-1-50—t.tn.| have to be made.”
= Lane, alls Koad, .
gence, School ‘clock this evening | FLAT —At “Ginn Kensington New ; i i i
Michel cis exsone ie arene Road, Comprising Front Room, verandah. |, #e ‘gave it as his opinion that
pM nce tO the Westbury Cemetery. | two bedrooms, Kitchenette, toilet. Bath she government had conducted
e sked to attend, als - Phone 2062, the talks rong
ey a8 Enos Millar (sons), 18.1.50—2n. A ae

Clarisa Millar, Catherine Johnson

and Edith Blenman (daughters)

Claude Blenman and Cecil John-

son (sons-in-law), Errol Chase

son).
CsA. Papers please copy)

38.1.50.




















AUTOMOTIVE
Se >, S », re
2 rd 10 Horse Power
CARS—Two (2) Fore -
, in good condition. Dial
, a 18.1.50—4n
CAR—One Hillman Minx Car 1949

i od condition. (6000 miles)
Qosiy B.D. Davie. Small Ridge Planta-

tion Ch, Ch. 17.1.50—4n,
On—One 5 H.P. ‘Lister’ Diesel
ire rxractically new. Only worked for
90 hours. Economical Hover , Price
. H, A. Lewis c/o

_ yeasonable. Apply to : i
5 i Ltd., White Park Rd.
— 15.1.49—3n

OR BICYCLE—B.S.A. 3% H.P.
i. who krows 1151 will make
reasonable offer, Apply E, De Abreau.

| Phone 2523. 15.1,50—-3n,

ucCK—One 1934 V-8 Motor Truck

good working order and ee Phin

q y Fairfield, St. Philip. E, H. Good-
- | ee pee 17.1,50—4n,
———
uCK—One Chevrolet 1937 Model

Irruck in good working order, Apply

to the Manager Pickerings Plantation,
— 18, 1.50—2n



TRUCK—Ford V.8 Truck. 3 tons. 1947,





















s. $1.5 f Shandler
6.000 Miles. $1.500, Apply K. Chane r,
° ‘lats, St. Micnael, Phone 3427.
f Whitehall Flats eae
POULTRY
FOWLS: A mixed lot R.I. Reds.
tc. Ring 3016.
_* 15.1.50—3n
LIVESTOCK



MULES—Two (2) Smail Mgiles, Apply
- The Manager, Pickerings Plantation,
§t. Lucey,

e

18.1,50—2n.



MECHANICAL
—_——————

BICYCLES: Hercules Silver King, on
; . all models, in green and in black.
. Barnes & Co., Ltd. Dial 4476.

A 13.11,49—t.f.n.



ELECTRICAL

—$$<$___
STOVE: G.E.C. with Grill and
static Control Oven, in excellent
Condition, one ‘year old $150.00 np offers.

og Bancroft, Seawell Airport. Phone

18.1, 50—5n

ng a
REFRIGERATOR: 644 cubie ft, English
Electric, as new, 1949 model, 5 years

meeereee Price $450.00 no_ offers.
er leaving island, H. G. Bancroft.
8292.

18.1.50—5n
FURNITURE

—
ee
"FURNITURE: Birch drawing room
uite Comprising (1) Settee (3 seats) (3)
orris Chairs (1) Morris Rocker. All as
with spring Cushions, tapestry
(1) Dressing Table with long
(1) Chest-of-drawers,
Kitchen Cabinet (1) three tier-
fl) small Birch table (2) Kitchen
es. All can be seen between 4—7 p.m.
® Bancroft, Seawell Airport. Phone
i. 18,1, 50-—5n



)









MISCELLANEOUS
——___

» EGGS: Pure Bred New
88S. $3.00 per Dozen,

Hampshire,
Dial 8304,

18.1.50.3n.
—————$—$—$———
EXPANDED METAL for Railings &
7 rete work. Round Mild Steel Bars
. % inch, A. BE. Taylor Ltd.
@ Street, Dizl 4100,




















13,1. 50—6n

GALVANISED SHEETS—6 ft., 6% ft.,
iit. Apply: Auto Tyre, Trafalgar Street,
one 2696, §.1,50-—t.f.n.

LADIES BRASSIERES — %6e.
Royal Store, sg —s

17,1.50—13n.

BOYS SHIRTS rJAM — Th

Royal Store, & PYJAMAS, e

17.1,50—18n.
SHIRTS—Wholesale and

Retail, Factory
fees. Royal Store., :
17.1,50—13n.

EVERITE ASBESTOS SHEETS for
=. Screws and washers for same.
nee, “at sheets for Ceilings and
Hons. 4 Inch pipe in 2 to 6 feet
h Bends etc. A. E. Taylor.
Street. Dial—4100.
13.1.50—6n



STEEL 5 '
fend various sizes,
A Street,

116, 1/8, %, 5/16,
Auto Tyre Co.
Dial 2696,

10.1,50—t.f.n.

i.
MTTINGS—Gaivanisoa pipe. All sorts
in. to 1% ins. Phone 4684

& Co. Lid.

3.12.49—t.f.n.
a LVANizeD SHEETS—Best Grade,
Sit, sheets, from $2.08 and $2.64,

Â¥ last. A. BARNES & Co., Lad,
» 4476. 13.1,.50—t.f.n.





One (1) Fairbanks

Pais, Beam Apply to The Manager
ings Plantation, St. Lacy

18.1.50—2n

$2.33 Per Yd.

At Stanway Store,




18.1.50—1n.



IVING
ia & MASKS

Rubber Diving
t * few left.

Stanway Store,

& Girls Ankle
per Pair
* School Girl

Socks
An Excei

S—In

18



es Bath Caps

Reduced
© or
KNIGHTS

17,1,50—2






er thai a ia a li

Stanway |

more |

They should have studied the
position of the British Colonies
Which were absolutely depend-
ent upon sugar. They should
have studied the Reports of the
Ccmmissions enquiring irgo the
Sugar Industry, They could have

BUNGALOW —

’ “Clariston” from ist
February situated at Worthing in Ave-
uue leading to Coral » Containing
a Verandahs two sides, three bed-'
rooms, draw: and dining rooms,

out offices. Gateae. Dia, 1 5400. ar

* 18.1.50—sn.



HOUSE—Fully furnished at Woodside |‘then found out that the bare
IN MEMORIAM Gardens, Bay St. Mid-February to June.| minimum of production was ne-
ng memory of my Dear Grand] ———___ 18.1.49—Sn. | cessary to the economic security
: IN loving NDA MURPHY, who en-| | “MAXWELLS": Almost now bunga-| Of the producing area and related
feed the Sunshine of her Lord's pres-| low by sea with good bathing. Lounge, | it to an overall statistical position.
nce on the 18th January 1949. cining, |, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, garaze.| Then they could have allocated
ys who felt best to resign Servants’ rooms. Rent $65.00 per month A
The fleeting joys of this transitory life unfurnished—available 1 year with pros- to each colony the minimum
For a blissful immortality. . pect renewal, DIXON & BY ADON | amount of guarantee to survive.
Lilian Hoyte (daughter) C. H. White-| Phone 4640, 18-1-50—In/| Instead they had just worked
(Grandson) Mr. Aron Hope (Broth —=—_—_—_—_—_—_————_—___ :
' head Mrs. Hope Wife). Mrs. Maylese | “°° ===" on figures and admittedly they
i; Rehby (Niece. ) 18.1.50-—In PUBLIC s ALES had found the answer. But from
zz the West Indian point of view
|S | It was the wrong answer.
5
FOR SALE AUCTION
———





UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

BY instructions recei

PUBLIC NOTICES

ved from the In-

UNDER THE SILVER |stats Stina tne tts
HAMMER By ondir of the: Commissioners,
Inspector of Highways,



St. Peter, |

On Thursday 19th by order of 14.180 Sn

Mrs, P. O. Crichlow we will sell
the Furniture at “Carlisle View”,
Bay Street, which includes Double
End Settee, Carved Pedestals,
Couch, Rockers, Upright Chairs,

'

—e

WILL the person to whom I loaned
Volume One and Five of the ENCYC

Sideboard, Ornament Tables | LOPRDIA of we RN we
Round Tip-Top Table, all in Gittens, “The Banyans”, Bay Street,
Mahogany: China Cabinet, Painteq| Telephone 3771. 17.1/50—t.f.n.





Overmantle, Chandelier, Hand
Painted Screen, Paintings, Glass
and China, Plated Ware, large Oak
Table, Double and Single Iron
Bedsteads, Springs and Beds;
Bedstead and Spring, Dressing
Table and Press, painted pink;
Childs Press, Play Pen and

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

THE application of Joseph Alleyne c!
Beckles Road, St. Michael for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at
wall building at Lakes Folly, St. Michael.

Dated this 17th day of January 1950
To: E. A. McLEOD, Esq.

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”

JOSEPH ALLEYNE,

THE BARB:

| Bustamante
Going To
London

@ From Page 1

tial exports and the West Indies
only 25%,
_ rhe Gleaner describes th® Brit-
ish Government svatement as
rilliant diplomacy, but concludes:
“The final sad commentary is
SO great a Government should
use such artifices to cover a base
betrayal.”

Widespread. Support

Widespread support in vhe West
Indies is likely in response to
‘me Gileaner’s cabled circular to
feading West Indian papers.

The British Guiana Graphic
cabled support as follows: “We
recall Churchill’s words that he
did not want vo be Premier to
preside over the dissolution of
the Empire but it seems that the
Labour Government believe vhat
they can with impunity assume
this role,

“It is unimaginable wnat the
people of Britain whose sacrifice
of blood and treasure in the de-
fence of the Empire and their
principles and the right yet
countenance for the sake of an
exceedingly small increase in
the price of vheir sugar
but which will mean very much
to us, are endangering the loyalty
of the West Indian section through
dishonouring the pledge given in
the name of the British Govern-
ment and their indifference ‘to
vhe economic degeneration to
which they will consign the
major portion of West Indian
workers,

“We suspect that the fallacious

—(By Cable.) | reasoning that the Colonial De-

velopment Corporation will fill the
breach has created the adversity

; in the sugar industry because of

| Surance Agents I will sell at the Genera a
Motor Omnibus Co., Ltd., Nelson Street,
on FRIDAY 20th at 2 p.m. (1) Black NOTICE
fe 40 an er La hs new) Damaged.
erms Cash, y ENT GRIFFITH, PET
Auctioneer PARIS OF 87. secti - d|
14.1.50—an |, The 2 bri OPE Serine. of, Toad
leading from 1 Chapel Hill to the
| Bultic are too weak to carry heavy
1



Enamel Top Cupboard ‘all painted
blue; Mahogany Dressing Table,
Pine Presses; Cedar Linen Press:
Divan Bedsteads and Deep Sleep
Beds (new), Old French Press,
Pram, Go-Cart, Ferns Vacuum

Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be consid-

ered at_a Licensing Court to be held at

Police Court, District “A”, on Friday the

27th day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock
a.m,

BE. A. MeLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist, “A”





Cleaner and many other items. 18.1.50—In
Sale 11.30 o’clock Terms cash.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., |* Lost & FOUND

Auctioneers
15/1/50—2n.

LOST

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET - Series K.
9743. Finder please return same to Silas
Bishop, Kew Land, St. Michael.

17.1.50—2n.







REAt ESTATE

BARGAINS—Inspect To Be Convinced!
A New and Compact Stonewall (2) Bed-
room) Bungalow at Prospect on the Sea,
Sandy Beach, Modern Conveniences,
Yard Made Up, about 5,000 sq. ft., Going
For Only £1,900, Two — 2 Bedroom Cot-
tages, Modern Conveniences, Very Good
Condition, Over 4 Acre, Yield $32.00
p.m., at Black Rock -— Seaside, Bot»
Going For Only £1,200. — Can be Also
Sold Seperately. Beware Read My
Ads! I Do Not Boost or Boast, Contact
D. F, de Abreu for Nearly Anything in
Real Estate. Dial 3111 or 2713. Call at
Olive Bough, Hastings, or Carter Bros.
Tudor St. — Near Mason Hall St.





FOUND

KEYS— on the steps of B.M.L.A.
Building, will finder please collect same
at Advocate Advtg. Dept., and pyy price
of Advert. 18.}.50—In

WANTED







PROPERTY: House and Land, Almond
Grove near Roaches Plantation, St, Lucy
Can be inspected any ‘day in the week
on application to Mr, P. Kellmgn,
P. & H. Homestead, Paynes Bay, St.
James, 18.1.50~

COVE SPRING HOUSE — A modern
bungalow, four bed-rooms, two baths,
electricity, water, on the sea, own pri-
vate bathing beach, 1% acres pf Jand,
Vegetable Garden, 8 miles from Bridge-

Houses Factory, St. Philip. For, further
articulars a; to the Manager.
ea wes 14.1.50—in





WANTED: Young Lady with know-
ledge of shorthand and typing for generai
Office work. Apply in writing to L.
Williams, Marketing Co., Ltd., Broad
Street. ‘ 15.1.50—7n

&





first instance to Smith’ Shipping Service,
it.
woe 18.1,50—2n,



“LADIES with foot Machines for pe
i Cornation Store, 15 Swan
18.1,50—2n

PERSONAL













The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife ERMINE
HENRY (nee Corbin) as I do not sold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a written order

town, in St. James, Enquire Sandyfields,
St. Peter. Phone 91-50 or at the pre-
mises, St. James. 36. it ale

WANT A NEW BUNGALOW ON THE
4,800 square feet of land, has its own
beach containing open verandah, Draw-
ing, Dining, 2 bedrooms, Kitchenette,
W.C. Bath, Fleurescent lighting, 2 ser-
vants’ rooms—TO SEE IT IS TO BUY
Dial 2947. R, Archer McKenzie, Vic-
“Offers in writing are invited for 21,150
square feet of land situate in Sobers
of 118 feet on Sobers Lane and at present

For further particulars apply to the
undersigned.
CARRINGTON & SEALY.

SHA? I can supply one standing on
toria St. 15, .1,50—3n
Lane, Bridgetown, and having a frontage
under -tenantry.

Lucas Street.



50—6: ned by me. d
as m5 Signed MAC DONALD HENRY
SHARES with Accruing Dividends:— — aioe.
30 Barbados Shipping and Trading Co., Get e040:



Ltd,
27 bados Ice Co., Ltd.
yes will be set up for sale by
Public Competition at our Office, James
Street, a" Ww » 18th January
t at mm,
— G. LW. CLARKE & CO.,

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not hold
myself responsible for anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a_ written order signed by me,





Solicitors. . BAYLEY,
12.1,50—5n on A Michsel
St. ichael.
unde: ed will offer for Sale at 17.1.50—2n.

THE
their Office in James Street, Bridgetown,
on Friday the 27th day of January 1950,
at 2 p.m, ss
The Dwelling House called “BEULAH
and the land thereto belonging containing
5427 square feet, situate at Hastings,





Puhlie Sales—Contd.





Christ Church.

The Dwe House comprises Closed FOR SALE OR RENT—Farley Hill,
Gallery, Drawing and Dining Rooms. 3) ci Peter. Old Plantation house with
Bedrooms Room, large ballroom, library,

and Kitchen with Electric, Waier, Gas
and Telephone installed, Servant's Room
and Servant’s Toilet. i
Inspection any day between the ours
of 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. on application on
emises.
lee particulars and conditions
of Sale, apply to:—
IN & BANFIELD,
HUTCHINSO! aie
——————

“THE MAIL”, (Nr. Waterford Estate)
St Micheal Pleasant old world property
standing in approx. 2 acres of i
and quite private grounds flanked by
sugar can., 2 reception, 3 ee
large verandah, double garage, stab me
servants‘ quarters, court-yard «itc. ne
property is offered at a very ne e
figure making it an attractive renovation
proposition. DIXON & BLADON, Real
Estate Agents, Auctioneers & ae
ors, Plantations Building,, ane eye

a en

rs S VILLA,” Kent. Modern

| eon Sos house with approximately

1% acres land. Owing to its poet ee
and position “Piques Villa” is cool an

| offers enchanting views over wide ex-

| panse of coastline. Contains 3 bedrooms,

to residential club. For detauis,

i
rads! & Company.
APply: to" Brodahaw 4.1.50,—t.f.n.



Cc T, Chelsea Road, standing on
app. 12,600 sq. ft., solid wall Cottage
sed gallery, drawing room, 3 bedrooms,
each with running water, moderh con-
veniences, several fruit trees enclosed.
Apply to Mrs. B. eo one one
4 to 6 p.m. except Sui ys. Wits
—
will offer 5 gales)
their Office No. 17, High Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday 20th day of January.
1950 at 2 p.m.
Dwell House called “ARNE,
ain be fond “therethe containing 4,330
square feet, situate at Sth Avenue.
Belleville.
The Dwell House comprises Gallery,
© jing

each,
Toilet and Bath. i
installed; Servant's
Garage in Yard. ;

Inspection any day except Sundays,
between the hours of 4 p.m. and 6 p.m

room and

tte’ [ a allery; : ;

i oe Bp om ip Mb gt store-] on application on the premises, Dial
| cobras sou Yana aumene. tat le offers} 2115.
} cond a ; DIXON & SLADON, Real For further pene and Conditions
| conside . S > anes - —

: $ ; Surveyors,| of Sale, apply
| Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Susves OTTLE, CATFORD & Co
| Plantations Building, Phone 4 . 11.1,50—9n

18,1,.50-—In











vhe official information of the
C.D.C. peak operations of the ten
million dollar Timber Develop-
ment Scheme in British Guian:
which will employ seven to eigh:
hundred men while sugar em-
ploys thirty thousand persons di-
recily and another three thousand
indirectly.
Business Will Suffer

“Sugar and iis by-products
provide 57% of the value of all
exports. It is obvious that sugar
depression will leave Government
without necessary funds for Ad-
ministration, business will suffer
and there will be more hardship
for workers who also have to
face the effects of devaluation, It
jis certain that ithe people of
British Guiana will revaliate to
this indifference to their ' fate.
Workers meetings are indicating
this,

“Labour Party members who are
in the majority in the British
Guiana Government have been
called by the Guiana Graphic to
ask for an emergency meeting of
the Legislavure to pass a Resolu-
tion to put the issue straight to
the British Government. Is it an
idea to give an impetus to Com-
munism in the West Indies?”

From British Honduras, Bill-
board cables: “Will Support Sugar
Issue.”

Suppor? has also come from the
British Guiana Chronicle and the
Barbados Advocate which cables
“The Advocate wholeheartedly
supports the West Indian sugar
delegation and expressed in the
strongesi' terms its heartiest con-



In Carlisle Hay

IN PORT—Aux. Ketch Leander, Sch,
Molly N. Jones, Sch. Manuata, Yacht
Maya, Yawl Stortebecker, Sch. Mary M
Lewis, Sch. Hazell Scott, Sch. Frances
W. Smith, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch.
Reginald N, Wallace, Sch, Mandalay II,
Sch. Marea Henrietta, Swedish Barque-
tine Sunbeam, Yacht Beegie, Sch. En-
deavour W, MLV, Lady Patricia, S.S
Copinsay, Ketch Stavenger.

ARRIVALS
S.S._ Aleoa Roamer, 4,823 tons net
Capt. Pedersen, from Maracaibo; Agents:

IN TOUCH WITH BARKLADOS COAST STATION

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Lid + advise
that they can now communicate with the
following ships through their Barbado
Coast Station;—

S.S. Maurienne, S.S. Rio Araza, S.S
Nidandal, S.S. John D. Archibold,
Alcoa Planter, S.S. Alcoa Polaris,
S. Paula, S.S. Clara, S.S. Vinni,
Colisten, S.S. Nueva Andalucia,
Esso France, S.S. Port Chalmers,
Regent Hawk, S.S. City of Bristol,
Pacifie Star,

>
>
i

S.%
s.s
s.s
S..

s.s
8.8

S.S. Losada, S.S. Brazil



ARRIVALS—By B.W.I.A.L

From Trinidad: Cameron Livingston,
Darnley Clarke, Harcourt Clarke. Ann
Masson, David Taylor, Jean Taylor,
David Tucker, Geoffrey Foster, Clarence
Patterson, Peter Patterson, Elizabeth
Baker, Judith Baker, Peter Farah. Mirisâ„¢:
Moore, Veronica Morrah, Ann Morrah,
Reginald Lawes, John Adamson, Annie
Adamson, Julia Adamson, Kayte Thomas,
Francis Knonlton, Stanley James, Robert
Me Cormick, Johanna, Boyle, Helen
Packer, Belinda Rust, Diana Rust, Pamela
Taitt, Alan rdo, Anne Fullerton,
Vivian De Verteuil, Julian Hobson, Mar.
fene Fulton, Johann Fulton, Vincent
Collier, Betty Carr, Margaret Massyn,
Peter O° Connor, Patrick O° ene Joan
Pringle, Michael Bayne, an jayne,
Patrick Grant, Barry Carr-Brown, Eliz.

Bire Gill, Mary Hussey.
a 0’ Toole, David
Elizabeth Preece,

Douglas Wi
n, Adam

Vicki Taurel, » John Merry. David
Dougall, William Maingot, Elizabeth
Maingot, Camilia Rodrigues, Sonia Rod-
vigues, Pamela Weeks, Arthur Streetly,
Joseph Gaidry, Phil Gaidry,

From La Guaira; Jessica Lee, Dorothy



Lee, Bar! Lee, Elizabeth Parmerton.
Jacqueline . Roland de la Bas-
TO-DAY:

Sun Rises: 618 a.m.

Sun Sets: 5.55 p.m.

Moon (New) January 18
Lighting ; 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 4,15 a.m, 3.28 p.m

YESTERDAY :
Rainfall (Codrington) : .06 ins
Total for Month to yesterday
Temperature (Max.) 80 °F
Temperature (Min.) 6865 °F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E (3 p.m.)

N by E
Wind Velocity 11 miles per hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.992 (2 p.m.) 29,899

2.18 ins














JOCATE

Sugar Talks
Negative From

- ar _*
Beginning Applications are invited for the vacant pensionable post of a

@ From Page 5 Senior Master, Dominica Grammar School. (The Government Sec-
to 1952 the basis was and is. word ondary School for boys). The average attendance for 1948 was 140.
market conditions. In our sum- 2. Qualifications. Applicants should hoid a university degree
mer talks, the United Kingdom | and be qualified to teach Latin and English up to the Higher School
officials argued that during the | Certificate standard.

Period 1950-52, all the Colonial 3. Salary. The salary scale is ($1,920 x $120--$2,400), and con-
producer could expect was Cuban sideration would be gi dees , ;

export price plus preference. o , ven to appointing a suitable applicant at an
From 1953 onwards our aim was | ®Ppropriate point in the scale in view of his experience and qualifica-
tion.

to get away from this basis and as
a result we insisted that the com- 4. Bonus. A cost of living bonus is payable at the rate of ten
per cent on salary,

eee



—

GOVERNMENT NOTICES.





VACANCY FOR A SENIOR MASTER, GRAMMAR
SCHOCL, DOMINICA.

munique should clearly state this.
His Majesty’s Government would

not agree to this but went as far 5. Quarters. No quarters are provided and no allowance is

as to employ the expression | Paid in lieu of such.

“reasonably remunerative prices”. 6. Leave. Leave is earned in accordance with local regulations

wee fn ee oe and provision is made for assistance towards leave passage overseas.
rred w e result tha e ‘ »

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

appointment will be paid, as well
of school age, not exceedin
him within twelve months from the date

8. Conditions of Service. The o
Regulations and local General Orders

9. Closing Date. Applications,
qualifications and teaching experience, a
on which he could assume duty should
the Administrator, Dominica,
January, 1950

as that of his wife and children

in terms of sterling. The :
8 7, aee & four, if they accompany him or follow

now contending that even if no
long-term agreement to include
the years 1950-52 can now be
agreed, the term “world market
conditions” will no longer a’ ply
to the present agreement. This
would mean that during the next
three years we should sell sugar
to the United Kingdom at prices
far below world market parity for
preferential sugars without any
guarantee for the period beyond
1952. The price now offered to
the Colonies for their exportable
surplus for 1950 is £30. 10, 0. per
ton, The present Cuban price
plus preference is approximately
£39.0.0. and the Canadian price
plus preference about £42.0.0.
On 700,000 tons sugar from the
British West Indies the price now
offered would involve a loss of
£6,125,000, with perhaps smaller
losses during the next two years,
without the security of a ‘satis-
factory long-term agreement. All
that the United Kingdom have, in
effect, put to the British West In-
dies is a demand to restrict their
future exportable production to
900,000 tons, a promise for the
next three years to purchase all
the British West Indies output (in
1950 at £6,125,000 Jess than
foreign sugar will cost, and prob-
ably at a lower penalty in 1951
and 1952), and from 1953 to 1957
a contract to purchase only

stating the applicant's age,
nd indicating the earliest date
be addressed to His Honour
to arrive not later than the 31st of

(Sgd.) J. HAMILTON MAURICE,
Education Officer.
Dominica.
15.1.50—3n



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-
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 fro
ment AFTER THE 1ST DAY OF
duly filled in must be delivered t
respective dates :

1. Returns of persons whose books were closed on

day of December
1950,

m the Income Tax Depart-
JANUARY, 1950, and the forms
Oo me on or before the following

the 3lst
, 1949, on or before the 31st day of March,

640,000 tons at prices which, _in 2. Returns of persons whose principal place of business is not

peo. are > > ete each situate in the island on or before the 80th day of June, 1950

experience indicates w ic. ia : F

tote, No West Indian delegate 3, Returns of all other persons, on or before the 3lst of Jan-

whether he be a representative of uary, 1950,

the British West Indies’ Sugar F, CLAIRMONTE

Association, a Government official, Commissioner of Income Tax ies
“ee and Death Duties.

or a politician, could agree to such ‘

ae iat c es NOTE: Any person failing to make his return within the due

date will be liable to a fine
not less than £2 and w:

factory reason is given,
10.1.50,—19n,

SHIPPING NOTICES

eerie wpe: tiemenn

3 HARRISON LINE

; :

i
{

In conclusion the Delegation
rather than reach no agreement
were prepared to accept the over-
all limitation of 900,000 tons, and
the eight year period, but they
could not see their way to accept
a guarantee for 1953-57 of only
640,000 tons. They have there-
fore asked that discussions on this
point should be postponed until
their return to the West Indies for
consultation with their respective
associations and Governments,

not exceeding £100 ané
ill be prosecuted unless a satis-





|
|



demnation of the Food Ministry's
neglect of West Indian depend-
ence on sugar,

Sunday’s leader “Broken Prom-
ises” is one of the most recent



OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

’ Due
of dozens of editorials and feature Vessel. From Barbad:
arvicles supporting the West Indian tone... | ~
case.” _ |8.S. “PACIFIC STAR”... Liverpool} 4th Jan 20th Jan.

Lieutenant Colonel Davson in]'S.S. “PROSPECTOR” .. London 7th Jan 27th Jan
an interview in Georgetown,| S.S. “Cc ” .» Glasgow . 21st Jan. 4th Feb,
British Guiana, said: “I think we] S.S. “QUEEN ADELAIDE” London 20th Jan, ith Feb,
in the West Indies must feel very | S.S. “THIRLBY” .» Liverpool . 28th Jan. 12th Feb
disappointed at vhe talks in so .
fot as they have gone.” HOMEWARD FOR UNITED KINGDOM.

—(By Cable).
Vessel, For

Closes in Barbados

S.S. “PHILOSOPHER” Mid. Feb

London

For further information apply to
DA CUSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents.

Canadian National Steamships


























SOUTHBOUND SAILS Sails Sails Arrives Sail
NAME OF SHIP MON- Malifax Boston Pi P
TREAL B'dos B'dos
Robert Thom Ltd. ADY .
DEPARTURES LADY MRHBON, =~ 12th Jan. 14th Jan. 23ra Jan, 28rd Jar
S.S. Rio Araza, 3,565 tons net, Capt. LADY NELSON Tor bth Feb. 10th Feb. 19th Feb. 20th Feb
Stale Hikes Ase: Garaines| CARY Mee, J Mae: 2 feb Bh Mae i
Aus .. Ltd. z Q : Mi f tr. 6th Ap
S.S. N. O. Rogenaes, 4,389 tons net,| “PY NELSON th Apr. Mth Apr. 23d Apr. 24th Ap
‘apt. a , 2 itish Guiana;
Aeeue eee a oe en NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrive
Schooner Hazell Scott, 30 tons ret, B'dos L'dos Boston St. John Montrea
Capt. Marks, for St. Vincent; Agents: LADY RODNEY ‘
Schooner Owners’ Association, LADY NELSON Mth Jan. 18th Jan, 28th Jan. 29th Jan —
_S.S. Indore, 4,177 tons net, Capt. Ram-| Capy RODNEY a i ‘ en Few, ieee ze, 15th Feb wr
aba. tad Lucia; Agents; Da Costa] Capy IN 2ist Mar, :2ud Mar. tet Apr. ‘and Ape ian
Me Wi Lape Nineot 17th Apr. 19h Apr, 20th Apr, 30th cer 7
~ 6th May = #ih May 18th May 19th May ne
te ee

5.S. Paraguay, S.S. Loide Mexico, S.S.
Sun Valley, S.S. Laura Marsk, S.S. Vire,
M.S. Barbara, S.S. Italia, $§.S. Nikolaos
Pateras, S.S. Queen of Bermuda, S.S
Bellerby, S.S. Pacifie Shipper, S.S
Expire Martaban, 9.8. Sunray, S.S
Mormacdove, S.S. Uruguay, $.S. Bsito,
S.S. Alcoa Roamer, S.S. Ines, S.S.
Dolores, S.S. Esso Apparachee, S.S.
Norness, S.S. Beth, S.S. Regent Leopard,
S.S. Taranger, 8.S. Elgallo, S.S. Wil-

N.B.—Subject to change without notice, a): ¥
* ’ vessels fitted wi
bers, Passenger Fares and freight i.e, on appbentee ola storage cham-

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.







—





frido, $.S. Sunwhit, $.6. North Vailey, For - - « os ai
M.S kK °
M S. Gobain METAL TURNING The cevs DABRWOOD wil!
accept Cargo and Passengers for
THREAD CUTTING &. ee me Vincent, Grenada,
a ruba, Sailing Saturday 21st
WELDING January, 1960. . a i
BATTERY CHARGING :
OTOR REPAIRS The Sch, ENDEAVOUR W. wil!
Mi accept Cargo and Passengers for
See — 1 Trinidad. Sailing Thursday 1th,
January 1950,
tide, Roberto Maneiski, William Schmidt, GURDON BOLDEN
Pillie Meade, Catherine Mitchell. Dei «
rfom, Antigua: John Griffin, Geo BARBADOS GARAGE, beg eacgees Qenewy Associa:
ichael, or Marson, George on. (ine,) Tel. :
Colin Moore. on 130, Roebuck St. : Dial 3671
ht Intransit for Trinidad; Yolande Wil-
jams.

From Grenada: George DeFreitas,
Frieda Martin, Millicent Mayor, John
Yearwood, Alison Steele, David Minors,
Loon Taylor, Doris Burke, Irenus Every,
Jol.n Harrison, Keith Stewart.

SS" =

ie ee
~ - - ee

* TRANSATLANTIQUE



Cl.

One

Meee Jamaica; Mr. Stanley Poore,
Vet" Geoffrey Little, Mrs. Mary Eliza: ; FRENCH LINE

From St. Kitts; Mr. Reginald Kawsja te

qltitansit to Trinidad: Miss Shella S.8, “GASCOGNE” sailing to Trinidad ana French Guiana
aumbs,
From Cuidad 4’ Trujillo: Franeis

on the Sth February, 1950. Sailing to Southampton and Le
Havre via Martinique and Guadeloupe 12th Febru
Minimum First Class Only $425.20 B.W.LCy.

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

a es
Puttade an

ary, 1950,

eee

a
=SOSOSSSSSETRGOr een 2%
SGOOGOOtA tot St

FOR SALE
High Bent Bridgetown, on Fridsy, einige o ees Toe

at 2 p.m.
The Dwelling House called “CARLDIEM” and the land
tuate on the Sea Coast

thereto containing 10,770 square feet, si
of St. Lawrence Gap, Christ Church,
Inspection on application to Miss Kathleen Hunte, “Brat-
{ton,” Maxwells Coast. Dial 8357.
For further particulars and conditions of Sale,
COTTLE, CATFORD & co.

yOOt.

$

man,
Thomas Jones, Mrs. Ruth Jones, Mr.
Mrs, Marie Thomas, Mr. John ONelL
Alan Hodgson,
Miller, Mother Kathleen England, Mi
Elizabeth Parkinson, Mrs,
Clair Hunte, Rev. Ernest Griffin, Rev
Hopkinson.

apply to :—
Courts of Appeal and Petty Debt at 10.00

Hamilton Redman, Colvin Manuel Red-

DEPARTURES—By B,W.1.A.L.

For Trinidad: Dr. John Toole,
Richard Strauss, Mrs. Edith Strauss, Miss
Maris » MY. Edmund
Mr. Austin Baddeley, Mr. Seale, Mr.
Robert Peirson, Mr. John Farmer, Mr.

For British Guiana: Mr. Kenneth Kin-
nison, Mr. John Simmers, Mother Ursula
Stanislaus Munden, Mother Mary Gi
son, Mr. Frank Holder, Rev.

Doro’
Farrar, Mstr. William Farrar, Mr. Perey
Beares, Mrs. Annette Beares, Mr. 3%.
Bernard Crosby. Mstr. Peter Wallbridge,
Mr. Patrick Wallbridge, Mrs, Glyn, Mrs,
7 ’ -
What’s on Today
Police Courts at 10,00 a.m.

a.m,

Police Band, Queen’s Park at 4.45 par

656359

11,1,50.—15n.

m

’ ALORA Noo oMeeoeNeoet



| The very first application of Nixed



| kills germs and parasites

) gema,

of his first appointment. |
fficer will be subject to Colonial !

POPP SPP PPPS OF











2egins to clear away pimples like Mazi

Use Nixoderm tonight and you will

see your skin becoming soft, s:

clear. Nixoderm is a new discovery th
on_the skin thy

cause Pimples, Boils, Red Biotches,

Ringworm, and HNruptions,

pores of your skin. Se get Nixo
your chemist today ‘under the
guarantee that Nixoderm will banish pin
ples and clear your skin soft and smooth
oa money bag

on return







= ——<— SS
COMMUNI CONSENSU
Gas vacricsinn wee :
- By. Common Consent
It is agreed there is nothing
that equals . .......... tans

Gas For Cooking

Why not call and see the beau-
tiful Al Enamelled 3 Burner
Hotplates. Easy to keep clean and
Easy to use.








Subscribers to “The Bar-
bados Advocate” Newspaper
in Belleville and surround-
ing districts, are asked to
pay their Subscriptions as
from 3lst January, 1950 to
Mr. N. LAYNE, “Dunmore”
Corner of 10th Ave., Belle-
ville. For any further in-
formation, Dial 2287.

14.1.50—3n,

PO OVG PSS PPE

LOG
LSS SO
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,

*



17.1

50—2n



HOLIDAYING IN U.K.2

ALL information regarding
delivery of a Vauxhall car
for your use in the U.K. can

be supplied on application to

Robert Thom Lid., Courtesy

Garage. Dial 4616,



THIS is to inform the Gen-
eral Public and our Custom-
that 23rd
will be

ers, from
Office

Lower

as

January our

removed to Broad

Street, over Bata Shoe Store
and we will

be closed

18th,

to

19th,





Business
20th and

on the

21st.

IMPERIAL OPTICAL Co,

17,1.50—3n

aac
POSITS SCOPE EEO

BROWNE'S
CERTAIN COUGH

The UNIQUE REMEDY for
Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis,
Sore Throat, Hoarseness,
Bronchial Asthma, Whoop-
ing Cough, Disease of the
Chest and Lungs, ete. ete.

°
(. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail
Druggist
136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813

ooo





PROFS ASSP PSS 4

POCOSOSS
POOOOP OOS

PLAID
TAFETTA

IN 4 CHARMING
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$1.39

A YD.
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Pr. Wm. Henry St. Swan St. &
Speightstown









WEDNESDAY, JANUARY ig

8, 1959 i













| DDD ODGD- DQ»
| -.04:4565G0SSsSsTSSSOOOor, | grr
} ‘

|

|

iE ON A ae
Starting on Tuesday next 24th
S20 SSE: 8 )iClean Od Ry



n.
-ase apply to Mrs




S9OOOOO 5

GOCCP OO









; | Peach, Hastings, for pseseulars
> |
. he * w | 18.1. 50—« ¥ ADVOCATE PRESS ROON
; 5 y \ e OSC OCP FPOG-YOOOO*
‘ ————————— rrr ———nee
5 ie» , . ee \
Bilt Gorter Sa , Bobs Crete Jim ‘ teddy Jesse os
neMPst Y MFREDITA RICTAP HS yee ws TONES pRISCOLT MORGAN OWENS ANH Long Sleeves suit the
a | re 66 T99 weather. Make your own
| styles with:
|
TC
DRESS PRINTS
YOU look back, from 1950 superseded by Tunney when hi i ° remembered mostly for its great In 1930 he won the U.S. Amateur
across these years, and you have to legs went back on him. lt 8s the ‘All-S orts (nazviduals. . As long as the game anu Open and tne British Amateur 36” wide :
contess almost immeaiately «-1at 4. cepenas on what you wani Pp is prayed, Teddy Morgan will nave and Open Championships and, no. er yard
there is a decline in the quality out of fighting. I have seen Lou: his place among the immortals. only had the feat never been per- p J ,
of our sport. Until the first world and Lynen, but I would navy- He scored the most discussei try formed before, it never has since iy 5

of all time—against the All Blacks
at Swansea in 1905.
The score was nil—nil in the

rven a right hand to have ses.
he leit hand of Freddie Welsh an
Peerless Jim Driscoll.

wal



and it is never likely to be again.
This is not to denigrate the
great triumvirate of the early part

it was up-up-up with British
xeft in most of its ramifications
there are only odd shooting

Choice at Half- Time




MERCERISED LAWN





2-5 to liven the gloom Racing? If you take the recorJs closing minutes when up popped of the half-century, Vardon Taylor,
+ Gloom? Well, comparisons be- ‘or the first quarter of the half- By John MacAdam little Morgan. He grabbed ie and James Braid. Braid, Britain's ;
¥.— tween period and period are century you find the name of 3. ball and hurled himself over the G.O.M. of golf is still beating «is in peach, green, lem
web dangerous. Donoghue superseded in the to assess the relative value of men and there’s Billy Steel today, who line. As he crossed, he was cge, year by year. And then 36” wide on

oe Who could say, for instance—to second quarter by G. Richards, and who have decorated a team game is impeccable in his work. crash-tackled by the New Zéa- there’s the impeccable Henry Cot- per yard

ts keep the matter on the doorstep— that Is about all there is of that. tor 50 years? How to choose from among Jand full-back. Over went the ton. Bobby Locke, the South : , !

: nar Jimmy Wilde would have They will argue for a long time Simple enough to go bacx to them? Well — call it Meredith corner-flag but, also over. went African, is in the big time, as 1S ‘

ius ‘ halted the progress of the young about Ted Slean, who just peeps Billy Meredith as he flashes along and Matthews and let it go at that. Morgan. Norman Von Nida, but there is In white {

{ Benny Lynch? into the century and it is a fact the Manchester wings and cidn* oi Did he knock over the corner- only one Bobby Jones in the record per yard . ie
“4 There are old hands around that Tod came from America in give up till he was over 50 Don or Ranji? flag before he grounded the ball? pook. : 74

iF today who will say that Lynch the nineties to revolutionise the Now, what can you do with a Who cares now? Wales won. I was talking the other day to :

t was the fly-weight supreme in all riding style here with his crouch winger like that when you Aiavo .; Ckleket?.. It would be easy to =a MacDonald Bailey, and he agreed

; known ages, that he would have and his remarkable judgment of to place him in the same twit look at the recora of Sir Don Bobby ? Definitely that Jesse Owens was the most TAnt 1 ;

i met the great Americans who top- pace, removed company as Stanley bradman and say he was the man stupercdicus runner he had ever RAY (\ SPUN ;
‘ pled Wilde and beaten them at pits ia Es Matthews? ce cf the years. But who among Teddy Morgan must get the seen. I talked with other people,

‘ ton eames sie, Tinh Oo ey, ee ce ee oan be. the old-timers would concede vote even beyond such as that ond they had never seen another s :

' ee aan ten at lene wwe Steve and Gordon, although py any standard, Matthews i3 Frank Woolley to him, or Ranji, prince of® three-quarters Gwyn javee Wethered on the course. in leading shades FE
ce Cutitie: sehortas ‘Wiides-always ‘Dote “are Tey great horsemen an outstanding artist, and may- both of them tremendous in their Nichols and Dr. George Stevenson, Who knows? Let your mind 36” wide i]
, made them make the weight f the period, notably Danny pe we should halve the half- grace and style, or Jack Hobbs, who got 42 caps for Ireland, even and the great ones will come per yard 4
- Maher, Morny Cannon, Frank century and give him half a place with his tremendous style and beyond Dr. Kevin O’Flanagan, who roam and g ail a * ;
; Who knows? who knows Bullock, and Brownie Carslake and Meredith the other half. At Forti : as capped for Ireland at Soccer into ff—just because they are ' SL i
bi : ; Bie 00 eer } Steve ed Gordon ted the i and Meredlt L the , Other AA f. At effectiveness And, come to that, was capped : at soccer, reat ones.—L.E.S. wea
Siti «© whether Jee tents would have Steve and Gordon had ‘he ti" the same time there is Steve what about the ineffable C.B. Fry, Rugger, and Athletics. If Haydn :





























































sis

12.15 p.m
Gerald Barry Sea <-

made 25 successful defences of his of mounts largely because, in thelr Bloomer, an entirely different sort who was not only a glory to Tanner has been missed from this, qe ES if
world heavy-weight title if Jack generations, the; had the cha ac’=" of player; there is Charles Buchan, watch at the wicket, but was an forgive me. ‘ ee
Johnson had been around, or Jack and the superb skill to comm2n'l there is Alan Morton, there is Hugh England player in almost every Golf? There can be little argu- CHURCH OF GOD ie
% Dempsey. “r Gene Tunney? me ek ees, Se whatever Gallacher. other sense. And Grace, the great- ment—Jones is the name, R. T. a VW
' There is no answer ~ —_ oath could aa ee _ sai aiciaal’ a died tl ei est character of all? (Bobby) Jones. | '
3 i on the ypinion of olatimers ance races, . Wi stand on Gor "I i 3 $s $ ye 0 Will - : ° f
i ¢ Dempsey stands out as the as the outstanding jockey of never be forgotten for his quality l nashamedly, on mgt il BARBADOS, B.W,I. 10, Ti, 12 & 73, BROAD STREET :
yreme pugilist of the half- half-distance as a schemer and for his last- take Ranji the gracious, the force- ‘ °
) century . Z ~. é minute crack of the long un- !ul, the joy to behold, and leave B.B.¢ i Radio nnn 8
/ ’ ‘ . Billy or Stan? expected ball to his wings. Nor anotner generation to sing the sate : :
Steve or Gordon? And now Soccer, the greatest will Patsy Gallacher, of Glasgow praises of Denis Compton and Ley Programme Ee
y? H killer who lea i money-spinning and crowd-com- Celtic the man who could beat Hutton, his 1950 rivals. . — : = :
how x a was only pelling sport of n all owthem ¢ space as ing, Rugby isn’t so hard, for it 1s WEDNESDAY Janu 18, 1670 ‘ . ; .
h box and he was only g sport of them al How the yn the space of a shillir « Rugby , sisal ce ed With the Reopening of Many of our SCHOOLS G
Anelysie; 7.18 9.5m. Lente Pai this week, we would like to draw to your attention,
C nmon eal h | ead Pep Knocks me SSarisies: 3.18 ner, Pros that we now have in Stock: the following :— ~~
VV amme Parade; 8.15 a.m. O%chestra ‘
sOt t 1 Music by Respighi, 8.30 p.m. BBC West . i ite H
1 e of England Light Orchestra 9 a EXERCISE BOOKS C
ul Kl ey ni i? noon ‘The News; 12.1
Music

DRAWING BOOKS

India In Test Match —















































































































































= ian ak a0 15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 Y
ST. LOUIS, Jan 15 951 Festival in London; 2 p.'n SCIENCE EXERCISE BOOKS
| Willie Pep successfully defend- News; 2.10 p.m. Home News from
‘ , s W satherweight Title n; 2.15 p.m. Sports R 2.30 - "
ed his World Featherweight Title ads” avttich Gindest vail 0 Pp A FIRST ENGLISH GRAMMAR and analysis by
C’WE TH 8 d here last night, when he knocked We beg to differ: 4 p.m. The News: 4
AL 44 an 102-2 } out Charley Riley, of St Lou s, in Th Daily Service; 4.15 p.m Davidson and Alcock |
the fifth round of their 15 round 2 Be oa ae el
fight. le; 5.30 p.m A PITMAN’S DICTIONARY
INDIA ty pi a 386 | The end of the fight came sud- : Pavilion 2
j ieniy after wer » five sec- ears of Trial; 7 ‘hE 2 .
CAWNPORE, Jan. 17. | Sout tthe ffth round. A hard News Analysis, GEIS Hughes shod Duten, Books 15 2
mm ‘ ms | vee , . « roe n ead; 7.320 p.m = DY u esa é 3 2 ‘
¢ y In conceded t innings lead of 62 to the n-| right uppercut to the jaw sent] K; 7.45 p.m. Piano Pl pt ‘5 ee aton, Books 1, 2 & 3.
4 monwealth team in the urth unofficial Test here, ar | at} Riey down for the count, after > Newsreel; & 15 p.m isic fr A PAGEANT OF WORLD H :
( e of play the Commonw ealth led by 16#4 with 5 se ne the fighters had duelled on fairly “Hor e? ofa tea Britain 9 15 p.i , ISTORY by Tkin
nnir ale ~ hond eV on aoe toe four pene ld Barry Speaking 2 a0 pin We A SHORT HISTORY OF BRITAIN, 1485-1714 —
pn = aa eae . iley played a game 0 caut on, \ om . oe ang an ave ; , ,
The score ere Commonwealth 448, and 102 for 2? wkts | until Pep’s attack hit him, and 3 ieee a ae) value: “i ay Sayer “ery
Ind 186 ne never had a chance ynce the | si he News ; ; . : aces
lose, had scored 27 and 50 | champion et | eee - S 5 eee WORDSWORTH edited by Nicol Smith
Test ends to-morrov espectively. x total _was 102 Pep danced around his oppon- suvvevnere4aeRggROUODNMEUUUEEREENRY QUTUREREOOUONONONOUGQOUOUG vanestROANOROUGGNRSD EASE EEG TAGE | speak tonight av the Chapman St. | and
the sin f the ir 3. wickets. ith one day left ent most of the time, but now and | Z | Church 6f God See: tt
ing at Nas Australian spin- ea ae nner eo then he waded in with a flurry of | STANDARD BRIDGE 2-Club bids oe Vn COLERIDGE edited by Garrod
ner, George ribe, who troubled | W! nS second inning wickets still | rights and lefts that forced the | Secretary-Treasurer of the Mis- | ’ y “e
the Indian batsmen most o fall, led by 164 runs.—Reuter ¢
= bo so —_ > y Se ere. joann 7 : | battled Ritey back on the ropes. | ° at
e took 2 wickets to-day for a! Ss: ‘ . } i ary r a
tom SERERNS tO-ORy i 8: Riley's best weapon was a good | th Bal d Hi d. sionary Board of the Church of ‘
ates a Ps - 7 om 9 oveiia Sommnnw etna tet tentoet “8 | right, but he could seldom use it | wi ance an s God. A a. sac La -
Vinston lace a Norman , » Wo 16 | sds he i aanta | k d. A special welcome service
Oldfield left cheaply when the| v's manked c& 0 Tribe ae ee Se ee ogg ae by M. HARRISON-GRAY —_, This common-sense principle is . The S.P.C.K BOOK DEPARTMENT
‘ommoni it at in F ‘ : ta speed 3% SK! a i ‘or in S 2 > : : ; :
Commonwealth wen in for the|R A, AP 10 Aght i Sv far the examples in this Its value will Pe etn {is planned tonight as this is his| ’
cond innings, Dut ie aor, | G- Kishenchand « or | At the weigh-in Pep weighed 8 series on forcing-to-game from a study of the following cece ito le ‘i Ist Floor
Jock Livingston, and Frank Wor- 2 | 7 vids of Two Clubs have shown hand: | first trip to Barbados. The public
the West ies Test player - é1 | Stones 113 pounds Riley weighed | hands with distributional AK9 ¥A10 @AQ103 a C. F. HARRISON & CO., LTD.
1d firm in rd wicket stand " 29 | 8 stones 13} pounds _ | strength as well as the neces- AQ 108 | is invived to attend.
ie lo was tty ! “Rewer. | ary fg ged strength aap the'ttge tna are taken seccesccz||| Telephone No. 4427.
+ iil ¢ ; : is ¢ Pie oe SSS
ot out. | m A b Fre a Will Film nat es eat, Seating imto account. It is far too stronx || si a a all
Hazare wickets ee = U at least five quick tricks and is Ser an epening Two Me Srumps YY! 36s SESSSSSS POSS SPS FP PSSFPPSISA
which fell, at a personal cost of Total 86 BE . within one trick of game under Sa ik gt ore | | Le | pa
94 pur its own power, it should be mething lke tis: 4
oe ynptire Games ys 4 ; 1073 WIST4 OF86 J, s
iia BOWLING ANALYSIS P , raped wilh two Cum, O88 We offer Termite-proof Board
ne Play ee o MR Ww WELLINGTON, Jan. 17 valansed bende, wo powertal for ante ia tte, bands jeanteer ace COMING SOON
i had taken their first in- : ’ 2 47 An 8,000-foot feature film is 1 non-forcing opening bid of Two URE, 0, Brodeee s ve vpn eal at the... 1 one 242
if a ln wah: ton 6 wiskelh i Fee 3 122 to be made of the British Empire | No Trumps, causes more trouble. jf Feaponfias to wage re ‘his | YANKEE STADIUM % for € eilings. Partitions, ete.
‘Tag ye senate Pee : = g | Games in Auckland next month, iremammiy and crops up quite opener will be far happier with BRITTONS HILL %
Test match the | Worre a4: #2 62 | and will be released a fortnight @KQ10 ¥AQ5 OAKS one trick less to make. | he ASBESTOS WOOD
ey i eesti tones eontine | a. is ei after the Games end, the Welling- @As97 i Seo te ton now be played By the Intercolonial An .
met . eal tea yy : eommonwealth wn nnings Sevan’ Inet re te todé r he t ® No trumps. i ; vei Yi .
hg : Aa RF ary rang ty ne tom . oe reeeien Pow repaeses a lay . On the ,Milton Work count As a natural corollary, opener } Wear woles Camness x 3/16” thick, 4 x 8’ sheets
Commonwealth team made by , Midfield I.b.w. b Hazare ; | Nos vort news—reels 0 the | is han 4 mes 24 points Take must rebid Three No Trumps | KENNY SEAMAN % " ? 7 ? .
sh in, le Guat aie en 1+ |. ® | gamgs will be made under ine acey SoS the Kings. ie ut over a roa of Two Diamonds B’do Welterwei ht Cha ‘
: st the ck ast night had re- ' | present arrangements by the New . as ahaa +m. ~ a if his hand is even more powers } Ss ig’ mp 7 ’
Bea Siied' with 270 for 5 wickets. fesant"Natonal Bil Unt,| Se aine'about. “tte ng ara “ahem cout eames, | Mt Be say tanmiivamesnsets
' ‘ A crowd of ove: ay aps we 102 | which has thes sole Bilm Rights | illogical procedure is to shut able de napa | vs. | :
er ; 4 he he r hs on on "| BOWLING ANALYSIS | for the Games one’s eyes and open with Three ae Sen OA Bret cern AL JOHNSON ¥4" thick, 4’ x 8, 9, 10’, 12’ sheets
De eae o i. Rr w Commenting on this report, the vo trumps Two Clubs and rebid Two No | B.G. Welterweight
nnings this morning zare . a ! | technical director in charge of the t is true that to open Iwo Trumps over a negative response | Contender—145 Ibs UNITEX HARDB )
: I but attractive innings | Gaekwa 12 Ee arge ol tt ubs on this hand wouid nor with 25 > Two on - q é
: : a p arene ee EES | a Ahmed ° | filming of the Games, Geoffrey caally Comme\ partaur to keeb the vith 25 points or more, open Tw OARD .
“j Kishenchand and some solid 38 | 1 I t Clubs and rebid Three No | 10 ROUNDS
rh jefensive batting by Adhikari } —Reuter,| Scott, said that the energies of bidding pen until game has Trumps. But if opener rebids in ian. 1” thick, 4’ ’ 8’ 10 sh
‘ 4 ry the National Film Unit would be seen reached; but game will not t, then the bidd 8 ick, x 6’, 8’, 10’ sheets
} aced India ir omfortable . | a nal Film Unit would be age tey og gol a suit, then the bidding must or ors: :
ad na place able a Se Lad Pon rg be made if he has nothing at all proceed to game Promoters: F_S. BARROW
saa ysition by | i ; | COnSSRET SSC. OF Surming our & To open with Three No Trumps In this way opener paints a & HAROLD SKEETE ’ . ,
‘ With fc innings wickets | UN S —< it : Cc il really first class film, rather than does little to improve matters very precise picture of his all: { UNITEX TILEBOARD “Al
till to fall they ere only & pULN Security ounce! a “series of snippits. Scott added nae a A systeng able to cope round strength and approximat« ! — BB
bet th ory | ’ - that the National Film Unit could satisfactorily wit these half. distribution, and this makes it Cc x i , ’, & shee
a e interval . * . -" : yp cs neereertaacnenaitatins «sateen teat RAC AES ream
‘ | Meets W ithout | not make shorts in addition to ye Pee eae ee 1 sony aoe teeeenens to judge the SESS SF) ’ Green, White, ¥x/¥,6's ts
: After Lunch 2 the long film, and the Empire | from other Two Club systen if “it i ate mn ae lias te sh | ) oe 4
ba “4 Russia | Games Committee had said that it | oR Oe Saat feo Cues, aod Tuo No 7 n advisable to rebid | Rediffusion Programmes % MOULDINGS in Aluminium, Wood & Wallboard |
ge Oia Worrell ended Adhikari’s pa- | would prefer a long complete filrn a. we = Trumps over a taining a five-card or e $ x 2
tient nese shortls ter t . | cE Ss ‘CESS . - 1e Re P esponse of Twe longer suit ¢ eferably a miner ) Th
: ent inning hortly after lunch, _. LAKE SUCCESS Jan, 17 to be made.—Reuter. Pierercti, thon vennmatier ibis vo long sult pr fe rably a mi WEDNESDAY JANUARY 18, 1159 & WILKIN | e af
; i ther th be made short The United Nations Security| wv ritted 1 ‘ , es ae, aly See ee ares j . . vi
, mitted to pass with a worthiess some of this week's exampic | . i
iZ rk of the remaining batsmen Council was meeting here to-day | Compulsory Lessons band hands i = i Local Presentations . |
il Wit nings lead of 62} with one of its five permanent ! ¢ | London Express dervice, | 7.15 7.90 Studio Service % -: PHONE 4267 :- ry
it ‘ u e wealth team|members, Jacob Malik, Russia, | VATICAN CITY, Jan, 17 b | 7.30— 8.00 Morning Sperial 5 SEER a
4 ene ‘ econd innings with | expected to be absent Chinese Communists have left |\j-—-~= SSS PPDSSLSSSLDSSSSSSDLSSS, | 2. 8. Rae Music Se *
4] ‘ f ‘ vere both He walked out last week in | the life of the Catholic Universit wt) a bot 18 a Parad :
; ' ap by the Indian|protest against the ; continued in Shanghai almost unaltered, } | 11.15 11.40 Music for Breakfast
} ; whe — we es ; ences of me oer Na- | imposing only compulsory lessons { | ‘a ieee denn ae ‘i ;
ee ; 1 Commonwealth team had ionalist delegate, Dr. T, F. Tsiang,|in Marxism, Vatican sources an- 0 K »)| a4 2 Beuewkss ce“
t a ored 38 for 2 wickets by tea and announced that the Soviet | nounced to-day i | 51s 5.30 linge Sun Krom
at Worrell and Livingston, who} Union would not sit on the Coun- The sources added that the \ mary and Inte rs
; ‘ T | |
} ere p scorers in th first « ong as Dr. Tsiang remained | Eomuniote had installed a teach- | 5.20— 6.00 en Seng in ‘
138 ing ed out time, and at —Reuter. er to give these lessons,—Reuter. 6.30— 7.00 Request Time i
} eee igeeieneatinseliidianer { | 1 45 8.00 National Singe he
r 2 \ presented by Ova 4
i | They'll Do Tt Every Time By Jimmy Ha a 8 Se ae es
q Lscineteisnetiaiane lie - d Sepiered US Patent Oftew Jimmy Hatlo ») | ed by B’dos Bott OF
24 ima ' ——————— — enaleiaainanaeanieeeuae anaes os i 1s 30 < Ltd
; ; ~ 8.15— 8 ‘armen Cavallar
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a} NN 4 ae MAC HERES A | John White ‘Ltd REGENT STREET
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w > 1 1II'"••? ianmary 1950. Hi Mtbtibm #&ucate !" %  >r "No" In Ihe Food Ministry'! J Robinson Garlanded Bv Indians )WJRT-0F-SPA1N. Jan. !" %  "hie Harold Robin I the tt'l. sugar allegation, %  ned to Trinidad thil after> ftld report*'rs' "1 am not in m of a strike becau create hardship for people. J we want is to a* for everybody" gtnsori refrained from coml on thiU:> tniiiu he talks A from tne plane, men Indiar. ommunii % %  colgarlanded him with (1 nve him a rousing • rCaofcv Bulgaria Holds A Parliament SOFIA. Jan. 17 lianas new Parlia Id on Dfcember in rn Of the electorate from btt of candidates from the j %  riand Front, will im tot time lodav to eleci' a I Bent and volt the 1950 Bud' Her. %  Children I Mr Krom Ijaullv Injeetions BOLOGNA HOSPITAL ROME. Jan. 16. Sane evening newspaper Sen" reported lodaj ihat i nor* children had died ui a Bknj Hospital from faulty' itomlcin injections, bringing leath roll to 6. Thi occurred while doctors carrying out a post mortem tour other children who daring the week-end after injected. ages of the dead children bom one to 8 years. Six cMdren are still dangerousA hospital nurse has been asd pending a police in.-Beater. In the opinion ol Mi .i II in u ni ::.\\v India Conunittee, LM MII be "No". nee called by the Waal India committee ning to throw llghi upon tha "vioieme „f B.W.I. nrninanl*i impfaoll said thut Indid Di 0 West Intsd possibly accept tbc %  tad that is Food Ministry's offer implies.*' he lie further revealed that the B W I ftortiy be;lng England on Sunday, fj the Pood MmistiA to ate a reply answering %  t for an adjournment to Uw West India Committee. No answer had vet bean received Bl hoping for a favourable reprv In the next day or' two. Weal Indies are this is a matter of life and death. You have heard it said many times but it is i CampboU told an I On I' Animals Stop All Traffic In Koine To Receive Blessing ROME. Jan. 17. monkey, thiee %  MMI mules, four bOfBM and 101 dugs ppod all traffic In Hume's usually bustling Piazza Vittorio. Tba various animals and birds had been brought to the Piazza by their owners to receive the traditional St. Antonio day's blessing from the parish priest. While cars and Ion. drawn up at the edge uf the ..•• white surpbeed priest walked round the animals blessing Ud sprinkling them with Holy Water. At one stage in the l MM uf the dogs started barking. The noise was taken up by at) the and. in turn, by the and the parrots. Soon was tilled with a howling, braying, barking, screech: ials. The priest had to am liUiaainm tor about a quarter of an hour till calm was restor i. Bles te r. The -Affair Of The Generals" Formal Inquiry In France PARIS, Jan. IT. i Franco Premier. Georges Bidault agreed to Communist demands for a formal inquiry into Affair of the Generals", in Which a man who served two In prison lief ore the war, and got the Legion of Honour in 1948 was alleged to have sold i The two gonarala In the caso A year old Georges Marie relieved Of his post as Gate! of ihe Army General Stall last December—and 01 Charles Mast, put on th) Ua| at Ihe same tune M. Bidault. speaking ifH. trie Aaseml ivs meeting nad oeen opened today, said that no defi04 had been established againat atthai of tba two ajaniiale ..i "COnoarna France's honour", be told me ptttfcad and tonae hall, "Tineounti right to know the truth i he affair conoai dal protit-i acn against whan i a .hment wag based, he' said. or. a top secret report on Indo-Chma by General Rev r loss or theft of which began thej scandal, on police reports com-j piled after an inquiry In Saptatl ber and police tiles.heutrr. Peron-Franco Treaty Cancelled (By HENRY BUCKLEY) MADRID, Jan. 17 Iteports from Buenos Aires (hat Argentina bus cancelled the Pt-ron-Franco Economic Tied. sieved in April 1048. caused no urjinse |n Madrid, though ofRclal circles here declined to comment. These reports said that no new trade agreement would ! %  made until they had met and n.uk? outstimuing shipments under the Treaty. They quoted Argentine Foreign Minister. Hlpoltto Jesus Pagas, sayinc that the credit clause ol the agreement had accordingly been suspended. If this is so. it merely confirms the state of affairs existing, since Argen!r'n drastically reduced her wheat shipment to Spain last Bununci observers here said. Spain hns for some yearbeen receiving large quasi wheat from Argentina, but has exported a few Spanish goods lo that muntry in return. In the first half of 1949. Argent inexports to Spain were roughly Id BBS Spanish export to Argentina. —Reuter. Food Ministry Obsessed By British Consumer Interest Truman I rged To Seek Terms \\ ilh Kussia IION BLK II \ fl hi: i.iivnic ..I >r4rll Airr-.M lltllllj .iflrrnoon from Knirlnnd via Trililditd. He u;is .1 mrmlH-r til Ihr HrllUh HesI Indies Sucar 1'ioduoers' Assitritlion Itrlrcjlion lu Kuelunil 1I1 .1 ,!,:;.i .,-,1 in sutar lalks Ilh dip gllllHl MlniMr> ol Fond. CHURCHILL SUMMONS SII WOW CABINET Printer Will Contest His Seat (B] FKASKK WICHTONI LONDON. Jan. 17. DNSERVATIVE I.i ij suni%  ed his "Shaduw Cabinet" for lin, ..si at 11 later date. The T.'i-vear-old Con* parlat so irappH with the growing array ol challengers to his own seat at Woodford (Essex) constituency London. It is suggested that 111 livaw, besides Labour. Liberal and Communlat, will include a n ,,,,. .. .,of the Ui WTjami Fon-iRn M Sir Oswald V •k „',, ., __ krt ,; %  "''' tanei a hli h .. u ^T[* nritain. t W ar ^""Wrturc .. ^w unnoticeu IB niaaaila IIIMll B-^i, ,. rted envelopment. M tlw exertion ol climbp4W^' "h*""* Bavin Seal "Safe J" iron, an quaratda to CommunijU. who an aaajyTT '" a tug alongside' up as-year-old xa one voi i n K.. the Young Communist League, against Churchill. today said "we arc con shall give Churchill a run for evin Leaves Colombo Wi Visit France [ aJ X,U)MB . •"" %  niah Toreign Secrelarv. • mm. le(l Lolombo today "W nome in the crulaer % %  looking much lltler wi-end ol real aflc| the Soviets Say 'No'To Austria VIENNA. Jan. .7 The Russian authorities In Vienna have informed tba luatrian Government that tfaaj do not accept the counterproposals %  UDmlttod by Austria at the lx',:inning of December, suurces cl w lo the Austrian Foreign Ministry told Renter today. jiecled that the Austrian Govanunant will issue .1 rtata> rncnt on the negotiations and Uie praaanl 1.000 I tl IB atomic beanb, ba aild Theoorra A as expected to mal: I decarion wttntn the nesl two m three weeks on WtaSUMM I At the Pi said, tha State and Helen. ota and tba W ioromlaglOB are stiid'm urg e ntl y tha nlanttfti I implications <>f proriu ine the hydrogen bomb. Reston said that Own to be constdersbla sui g) On rice 1 ^.1. WILL LOSE £6 M. UN 1950 CROP A_LL that the United Kingdom have in effect put to the British West Indies is a demand to restrict their future exportable production to 900,000 tons. "Also a promise tor the next three years to purchase all the British Wesl [ndiea outpul in 1950 ul Cti,12">,000 less r 1 %  : %  11 [ordgn BUgar will cost, and prolmbl}' al ;i lower penalty in 1951 and 1952) and from 1953 to i!i">7 ;i eontraot to purchase 840jOOO tons al prices which, in theory, are i" he atrreed inn which experience indicates ill I"' dictated," %  press release, from the delegation of the British Wesl Indian Sugar Producers' Aaaociation to Bug land, handed ta the Vdroeate yesterday afternoon ii\ the llim'lilr H. A. Cuke, stated. rm-i.il publicin ihc British Weal Indies will be unable to appreciate the Implications "I the offers made by His Majesty's C.oviininent in the United Kingdom (which mil liciiiiiidiil unless llii'y are made iatnihat first with the general background of the situation which gave he holding "f lbs Conference and secondly with the many difficult proUanu which had to be dealt with. liroposcd therefore to deal with ach of these as .i subject matter. These are as follows : ground of the subject \. Ill SI 'in INTI LABOUR PARTY WILL NATIONALIZE MORE In Second 5 Year Plan Asia Forms Vriti-Coiiiiiiuitisl Labour Federation CELYON. Jan .'. | counirHH attending Uw gioesvl COBS) preparationi for tba formal In of Labour. Asian Labour Orgaim.r. l>e held here tonight, This ine which is imt 1LO session—will be attend) represenuUvas from Vietnam, Malaya Phlllj i ,mi,i. all) -I in which the Con* %  wee conducted: mi) The International Bu Bl ment: Mttab Market and the liacki; round itbreak of the war the Bntiah <; i puichane all Colonial e\, tton t the war, iirice was llxed for the ,iui it was agreed that ea Hog meet BnjP I labour, mat' other production costs, the new price basis would world market conditions, and all other factors." Those connected with sugar producUOn at onao became suspicious ..f tins change Og method of detarmlnlng 'he prioe, For it was then the opinion of some sugar experts that the situation in the world's sugar supply was becoming easier and that around 1952. if not before suppl) would catch up with detnaiin It is ii-1 ...i :,iionablc that thi: • wee preponderant t an d h0 Brll?V Com '*ioner. Sir b. *-k br gj the public to see him HUMAN BACK HOME •new u, PA RIS. Jan. II Kl^ Wk in Paris from • uarmany at 2 40 today his money". PolietMiian killed In Clash With Gold Coast Agitators ACCRA. Gold Coaat. Jan. 17 A policeman died of stab wounds after the police had charged demonstrators here today Another constable was seriously wounded. Steel helmeted police have been latrolllng Accra since strikes and Bomb Scare In Trafalgar Square LONDON. Ja Army dir>po;,u. oOeei today that there may D< axploded 2oolb wartln buried in the lawn in the trout of the National Gallei houses Britain's tlO.Otm. art collection in Trafalgar Square A sudden subsidence in the lawn yesterday led the Ministry ol Works to coll In tho Army experts to investigate. Digging will start tomorrow, Half a n at the other and Of BHl emrnen.' centre, Whiteh. man who were preparing to movO the statue of Abraham 1 Parliament Squai ging today after the report ,1iat a bomb had fallen there during lh war and had not exploded Bbsstar, agitation for Dominion staAls foS The Labour nominee at he ^ brofcc oul ^ j anuiiry Woodford is S. ', 9. A state of emergency was deprinter and rcd in thc city on January 12, Bachelor of Arts, who.si, tng| gnd the .. Accn Evening News". h fln^election contest. ';^' orgwl of the extremis; "Convenhave adopted Howard ((on p^ ^ „ demandlIlf an Independent In 1945. but under a redi election ai balance of voting— Beuter. campaign Is Dr. Kwaine Nkrumah. 42-year-old leader of the "Convention People*! Parry" The campaign, which Included a general itrike and a boycott of British goods, was uolv pa caaafuL-Beetac. LONDON. Jan. 1 BRITAIN'S Labour Party inday pinned Ul destiirv in the February Xi QenAral EMCtloa on i second Fr Plan with full umplovnit-nt ai its "guprenw sim" i .ut.iining t already widely predicted new nationalisation schemes — ai surprises —summarise) More drive and inihlic spirit. I] QleW more food. '4) Reduce aanaaarra lirireH. '5) Social <>ecSirily. ig) Home* for all. (7) I'earr md plenty. The Btacttae PoUcy %  Ut eman i said ihat labour would introduce the fODoil Nationf the beet IU| faeluring and refinun: Of the cement Industry, of we*H* supply II, hemical lndustr> Will Muluiilise ity also proposes public ownership of meat wholesaling and distribution and a developed public ownership of cold storage Labour will "mutualite" %  instead of nationalising, as was formerly proposed — Industrial insurance companies, making policy tba owners and profit sh.ii.Food subsidies will be continued "to keep prices down", and excessive pricaa arlll be fought The manifesto, outli:. elfin Policy, declared thai years, under Labour leadership. Britain has regained her moral poaltfea in the Western World and won the confident e La Africa and %  i tbii AMMH Federation Bid thai it will %  Asian national 'i isatlons with a ; u orkers. deretlon .f Labour will IHtba "sni i brae datno %  mei ui Pefcins last November" The Asian Paderatlon will be affiliated to inti i lc rjnioni %  Tonight's plenary session of the Asian federation of Labour will discuss an : OOMtitU* 'inn nt the Fedi ration mid pass a : reaolutlon demandina represent;i! Uibour in %  ILO Reuter Will World Wheal Council Admit Japs \nd Germans? LONDON, ft %  Ing bare of tba in-.rrwtiooal Wheat Council %  Party has been adjourn* lamtail i asked for instructions from hell Qovcrnnsanta on tht accession of Germany aj %  %  %  patently no obractioni i : m Joining the Council, but it was thought that i >*: members might .rant to incorporate earl kajToeraanl What tnesa safeguards might be was not ra%  %  -.tl'-d Renter Extension At the end of the war II rangement UlUl the I'hen In l!HK. borixoo began to clear, the % %  the House of Commons that the bulk purchase of COsOOi would be extended to 1952. but that from 1948 the prtl would be change the Truateeehlp Cou meet in Geneva on Thui the committee of the Bh atomic powers, Britain, f Russia. China, Canada and tho United States, also dUf Thursday. SlTeeaSer Ties The series of Russian "The Govemm. i it" atarted last week when the legate 1 Mr. Security stated here toda incil in protest BgV insurgents were killed.—Renter. I a> Oa Page 3 [ Chinese representative—! 100 YEARS; NEVER CONSULTED DOCTOR NAM I %  has just celebrated bl birthday Northwest France, has Dei doctor.—Reuler. BURMESE AIR BATTLE RANGiN |



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gEPVESOAY JAXr.tRY IS, 195.1 I.OCAI. NEWS llll l!\itli.\IM>S VDVfK Ml Sugar Talks Negative From Beginning PAGE FIVE %  ''•''/.•////.'.'////,'//, .;'.'.;'.: '/.v/.',',v/;-ya0000W0>i B frees pa*e 1 _—n at prices bed on those fSn^'forc** -gars. Cuban Price map Anally their apprehensions "nttrmed by the statement ^JSmber o( the Britiih GoviLSTiSt all the Colonies I *5Bect in the future was the SS.rport pr.ee plus prefer^ M the British West Indies' .„,,, %  Association asked His iiirtv's Government to receive "*SiUon in the summer oi iTuTtftocuw the question of a jE-wnn agreement at guaran"^.reTw very strong feeling B TeB"' lsh West ,ndiM ,hat 1 Colon. for the ten years !Hl ifl bad sold all their export•hUsuur to the United Kingdom Juices much less than normally rJdd have been obtained in a HS of shortage it was only SSabte that they should be ^n a guaranteed price during Se net ten years. ^, is well known, these talks — held In the summer as a -_ujt of which the following Snmumque was issued by His Uaiestv's Government: \ccesMtv As will be seen from the communique, it was necessary for His lUiestv's Government to consult other sugar producing areas bett*t thev could finalise their arMiements with ihe British West todies. Accordingly, we were subJmwnUv invited to attend a meetine of Commonwealth sugar producing areas. These are as H**"-"*"* WN Ind1JamaVi. %  aitlah GuiM. Trinidad. B*nad< -Kill". AMl*ua. p Iburttlu*. Pt)i. BHIUh K*l Afrlci A series of discussions regarding the future sugar policy of His Majesty's Government in the United Kingdom has taken place b London in the past few weeks, gist with representatives of the British West Indies Sugar Association and subsequently with representatives of the Jamaica Government. There have been full exchanges of tfews which were most useful lo both sides,. Bis Majesty's Government as%  red the delegations that they recognise that the prosperity of fas sugar industry is vital to the mintenance oi an adequate* standard of living In sugar-proanting colonies such as the Britislf West Indies. It is their intention to make og-term arrangements which will give to the efficient producer of sugar in these areas and elsewhere in the Commonwealth Arm •entrances of markets for agreed tonnage* of sugar, at reasonably remunerative prices to be negotiated with the producers. It l.< the declared policy of His Majesty's Government tu maintain and improve the economy of the fcolotual territories and where, as n the British West Indies, sugar production Is the main and indispensable basis of a healthy economy, this will be given special consideration In fixing the quantities of sugar to be covered by these arrangements. Consultation Before those arrangements can be completed representatives of oner Commonwealth producers will have to be consulted. It is the intention of His Majesty's Government to undertake these consultations in the autumn Representatives of the West 'ndles will, of course, be %  eluded in these further dismiom The two delegations from the JJUsh West Indies insisted woughout the negotiations that a*7 assurances which might be g"n must, to meet the needs of the situation, cover a period of at hast to years. While appreciating this view %  h Majesty's Government relarded the period of the agreement as a point to be covered in the %  agotiations in the autumn. A few days before the 21st of Javember. 1949, when the Con*rence was to begin we were inroad that there would be aeparate talks by the United •fcgaom representatives with the Dwunions and separate talks with *e Colonies. ,JJ e,ore the 8th or December. %  "• Australian talks were %  a* and the Australians had got agreement, satisfactory to %  wr -Mi-rests, which could be ^ %  wa Australia before the £" of iJecember, 1949. when the *£*"*! Meet ion was due to take %  in that country. !" Walls of the Australian %  ajMMM were not announce*! gnu Majesty's Government and %  J itemed so strange a pro%  g^that we were somewhat United Kingdom represenwe were informed thai HJ* Majesty's Government would shortly begin discussions with other nations on the question of the International Sugar Agreement which became dormant on the outbreak of war. and if revived will seek to achieve stability for sugar by limitation of output. The United Kingdom representatives! accordingly claimed that before they could begin the discussions it was necessary first to fix the limits of Dominion and Colonial production. Their original proposals were as follows ;— OSMSSS*-PraaeM Export Surplu._-l.140.O0O loiu Propo-td Limitation—1.400.000 r, a coldIBfeS)' PICTURED ARE FIVE MEMBERS of the Rarhado* Water Polo Team who returned from Trinidad yesterday afternoon. Hie, arrivr.l g| SeawTll at 1.45 p.m. Ltfl to rlfht are : Paul Foster, Tim Yearwood. lieorce Mari'le.n. Uelbrrt Bannister, and Kenneth Inee. Three members of the team returnrd on Mondat. and the remaining player Is due on Thursday morninr Mau FIJI 300 ISO lat Africa — 1-S40 1T0 1,560 300 \M The British Market It is on this subject that the dissatisfaction of the Colonial representatives reached its highest pitch. The representatives of HK Majesty's Government presented us with the following original proposals : Ton. United Klrmdom ConaumpUon of Suai M*M*I United Kingdom Beet Production 300.000 2,000.000 Reserved for Foreign Susan MJM %  tfol .1 .: Dasssstteaa eaaitti Reserved (or Colonlen 1.10V.0M 2.000.000 After discussion it was agreed that whatever Dominions and Colonial quantities were finally fixed should be purchased on a guarantee basis at "reasonably remunerative prices", the method of determining the price to be settled later, and that the period of the guarantee should be reduced to eight years with a provision that the United Kingdom would on demand of either party consider each year the question of extension for one year. After much further argument, a second United Kingdom proposal was then made as follows :— Ton* Net UnlUd Kingdom rcqulrementr Foreign Sugar rivmiOi gtfsaal m lauaj us! sal It •JU1 01 unl11 ,h <-' 3rd of JanJ>1M, that we learned the J£*" l -n of the Australian JK* nl and this information "cci\Pd from the Australian gj^aive, i n tne Un.ted No Denial **. His Majesty's Govern%  has not even yet told us the — ---. ...tu j e IUIU u? in ssjjz-~ M the Australian Agreeg|> although they no longer %  g^.he^Australian veiswn of it m*n-a no power to prevent His ^~w* Government from enJ- into whatever prior SSS^ ,ne > *- wih C B u a ; but in view of the fact Shhn^ erenc of Common[^ja producers had been called, %  Bna,'," 1 '.' ur opinion, most im2? r J" Has Majesty's Governnr. f!! * much aa ttiacuss2J 'he CoIon.es. to make an XT 1 *? th the Dominions g no. only gave them satis. %  Ha.,. Minu but also contained i5**hich set out the terms Iff "foment they intended to jrtth the Colooiea and • Un.ted Kingdom not to "V change therein without Tff"* of the Dominions. waaskUaoatJ StsfpaV la f. A re t the inner basin of ihe Careenage On Monday, it had a list to tho East with the main-mast projecting over the Schooner "Marion Belle Wolfe." The hull shifte-l during the evening causing the main-mast to lean in the opposite direction. It has not yet been decided when and how the "Potick" will be removed. At present, it t* considered a menace to navigation Li the Inner basin. Captain Every of Schooner "Marion Belle Wolfe" said yesterday that the sunken vessel could not prevent him bringing out his from the cross bcrti culty is anticipated. The extent of ihe damage done to the "Potick" Is not known. The mainmast and the no were up to yesterday e\ \ standing. Victorious Water Polo Team Returns Five members oi the victorious Barbados Water Polo Tean. returned from Trir. e St. Pater's parish room At S O'clock ^ranged that the next time Welfare League Holds Meeting In SI. Peter to-morrow evening there will \ l %  The Wl League in St provided lunch I children. treat at the Almsln Creche. It concerns itself family welfare and civic .'.(•(i here, teem might i'lso be included. ogrinnme .Id like to : thanking ht Club, its members and the many Trinidad famaaerfu] time then I given himself and Ml men itnd especially to those n | JUST ARRIVED f' > LATE FOR XMAS BIT >; | ALWAYS WDCUfl •; nownlrrps S Jv BU\CK MAGIC CHOCO01 a LATES in 4-lb. k 1-lb. X| X tins and l*4-lb. Eoxn 91 Price 9c. — $1.72 — $3.49 8| Callard & Bowsers CelebratV' eing field. First Crop Canes Burnt %  was destroyed Geoffrey Potter, were at Seawell afternoon to welcome their team ie, as well as many o the team's relations and friends. 5 Schooners Under Repair FOUR of the live schooners in the inner basin of the Careenage yesterday were undergoing repaiis. There were tl:> Wolfe,* 1 "Maiv V. N. Jones" and "Marea Hi The "Marion Ilellc Wolfe'* and the "Mary M. I-ewis" were both having repairs done to their starboard. Sides and planks we.e being laid down in some parts of : iner's deck. The "Marea Henrietta" was in the "heave down berti. its bottom repaired while minor repairs were being done to the "Molly N. Jones." Both the "Marion Belle Wolfe 1 and the "Mary M. I-ewis" run lo British Guiana for supplies ol rice, firewood and charcoal for Barbados. The "Molly N. Jones" a regular fruit vessel from Dominica and the "Marea i makes occasional calls here with salt from St. Kitts. House Marshal Appointed Mr. Qordoo Brathwaithe of Bank Haii re i> appoint; Assembly to Ml the vacant post of Marshal of the House. There were four r the po.,1 but the n favour "f Brathi mi deterI by tha. majority vote of 11 to 7. The proposal was made by Mr. Adriana William* a milk vendor J. E T. Brancker, an of Bridge Road, St. Hid Dr. H <; Cummlnt, tined £i to (%  paid b) t ithl) The voUng i Insulments of £1 per month or ... ., ... In default two months' in.pns... v %  JM 'Mter. In Mr. H. A. Talma -^app, Mr. Miller. Mr. Bryan. Mr yesterday. She waa found guilty of itfusing to sell SampliiiK Officer 1. <; Hams milk from her i i September IB. Refused To Sell Milk: lined U3 COS, Dr. C.iiiiinins, Mr. Adams a*r. Branker. Naea: Mr. Motticy. Mr. Gill M>. Goddard. Mr. Bethel I. Mr. E K Walcotl, Mr. Wilk,ltf nominees were Mr. Rupert Sauirea, Mr Horace Barker and Mr. Walter Foster. pneaJ ol Mr. Squires was Ethcline Springer of New Barbv Mr (i II Adam seconded by the nroposal of 5 and i Mr T. O. Bryan or seven days' imprisonment i>> seconded by Mr F E Miller, and Hil Worship Mr H A Talma for that of Mr. Foster by Mr. L E keeping her premise; |Q a V Mr. D. A. : public. Insanitary The offeaaei was committed on %  '• 20/For Assault A fine of 20/and 3 costs was imposed on Malvi: of Belle Gully by h. Mr H. A. Talma yesterday for assaulting Irene Pucki Haatgatt Hall on N The '""" is to be paid in 14 In default on. imprisonment. Corn meal Arrives THREE THOUSAND bags -J ..1 arrived from Ni Monday evening Roamcr" called. From New Orleans this vessel ete hcadskins. bag of clay, lubncating oil and grot On its way here the rnaiea and loaded for this |" %  cocoa po-A personal maribo. Messrs Ro>rt Thom Ltd are local agents. At the time of the voting there were 18 members prese % %  : Th. Speaker. Mr Squires got R votes as i %  Mr. Pothv i> as against 10 In Mr. Foster's case there was a tic in the voting and The Sneaker had to make us,, nf the casting vote. He voted with the Noes." PLATES, CLOCK MISSINC Palm sssaisi. -Tiillasa • %  sidence between January 5 and Sunday. The U*4 4fV^ you require is one of PLASTIC We have them in black, white, red. Drown grey, wine & navy. Some with shoulder straps and some with the new wrist strap style. Prices ranging from $4 * 4>0 CAVE SHEPHERD & co., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13. BROAD STREET HELP FOR HARASSED HOUSEWIVES • Your Coat-of-Living lion us for Thursday, Friday & Saturday CROWN HALT [XTRAd llOM.s FULLERS SHORllilllAI) Hill WHITE A: Hill lilklll KIM I INS AUSTRALIAN RARILIir I'l \l!S RASTOS PllRT MM \i Mtk |a RASKIS PORT HIM Small Kolllr The COLONNADE I'llO.M 21..T UsuJIy NOW 38 24 145 125 25 15 51 47 W 248 150 125 A ~-:::




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PAGE TWO THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE UMIIF'WI! I l.ll IKV Cahih Caliinq Women's WoiMcJ iVl Wii Hughes w '' months holiday Y.are OW bark for inif* h holiday. The> OSSM in on Sunday b from lUontrcal and are slaying Hotel. • %  NWdico from Vanexuela D R. and Mrs. Hum: • of Caracas. Venezuela are now in Barbados for a boll I arrived last week b) via Trinidad and are slaying at the Marine H Married On Monday 1 1 k %  Indtm turnle and head) of the firm of Me?.dnd Mrs. BarUn,. -' la as a c huaotU. Then many Dlanglfl them many years ol On Holiday R i include Mrs. Lewis Who bag hi inland and u mm mm Ling a Em days here before %  — %  %  A- p.tu.n^ ; ou ctocodile with a cold in its nose; The Wine ol Mme. Ikimwhave so far brought 731.421 hand-1 VET ..g*in thetacret of pea kerchiefs to the Zoo. Many were longing life has been discovered. flown from outlying parts, and an d, as usual, by fooling uooui iome had tender messages written J „-ith mice Oh. benighted men i un them in marking ink 'science' Have I not repealed>> Indignant commenU have beent to ld you that the Water of Youth made about keeping the troro-i which Ogter once found, gave out diles in water during the winter. I long ago? That fountain in th nd thus exposing them to the Enjoying Their Holiday M R Frank K. Beg*. I I %  '-ntly by %  ind Ihey ausui< %  ing it. o Law Student Successful N EWS baa bw i •. 8 H ,,,, U1 hi m Roman %  Avenue designer calls this one, (above) wlthits brushed From New* York, came two of | the ultra-short I960 hair styles. this one, (left) crisp, cropped and -lightly curled, is completed with a threc-tlfi pearl collar. back "wings" and hamlet top, the little boy bob." —London Express Service. Spent Two Weeks %  K I It. Dul left on Hoi I I a< Brought Son to School i their ; %  %  on Ma i Hotel. i Ltd. of Pop New Neckline—iNew Dress II* Lfilu Danbui •) The mere addition of a different %  %  ollar gives a new appearance lo any dress. Whether a recent arrival in your wj.rdi %  well worn bystander it will pass as a newcomer ime you play the trick. I r t CT ga nah W v.uy of inmay woaid completely hide the %  nginal neckline of a dress, and the V-decollete your friends nughi risk of chills, and Mrs. Wretch is calling for a national drive' to bring animals within the Health Service. Cricketing Lips' HEBE is a scene for the Brush Council film on the place of cricket in our national life Rote: They bowled faster a: you than at anyone else, and you never uttered a complaint' | Qeo//rejy: Oh, I don't know i .";* e: And you let them give [ you out 1 Kw. (Jeotfr-v: 1 only did what any other chap would have done Boar And the sun was in your eyes while you faced that terrible. fast bowling Gtoljrey. Oh, I don't know Rose: Geoff if you still lovr me I'll marry you tomorrow Geoffrey. Sorry old girl and all that but we're due at Old Trafford for another match. Doe* Children's Corner Rupert and the Caracan^u iVf Comings and Goings M l tin. Trinidad, rg %  € > Who Wants A Painting? A a coast wotting ; owner. Mr an I : v. : on Monday %  ; obln of Cans %  %  i a > %  I ra and was stayad Him C. G .. holiday % %  sty, too, so you can indulge in passing fancies accordi the bajlfl %  I your dress. i of neckwear have hi into the past to prolip tO'tla> minute colter the changed necklines of ciitury. They are very from ttaa bistn tailored Pan collars or the occa.1 which edged a high round neckline. Dasrtoa eoiiars which and |ut RaTWaid in sharp points can be lucked into the i g basic hlack dress to sophisticated : % %  ,1 air. Thoy COUM in HUM ok** .. treated sonii-sl cotton material which after laundry. But if the all you put a frosty sparkle to bo your neckline b ol them is : I %  | too. Women Waul "Anolhei Hi."" my hunt for these I I talked to ; %  man who was at on %  nufacturer I no longer want just anliar," he told n %  woods, on the southern side of the Col des Goules in Auvergne, has run dry. but the wine poured mto thick, squat glasses by old Mme Dumas is a pretty good substitute, and whoever has drunk of it. though he live to be I hundred. will die with a young heart— which is better when you come to think of it. than being kept aim artificially for hundreds ol years, with mice for your contemporaries. Mrs. Rumpus CABRY1NG a banner saying "Arbitrate, Don't Litigate. MrRumpus forced her way into I •neeting of the Smoke Abatement Council. When told that there was no question of either arbitrating or litigating, she shouted "The Law is a hotbed of Conservative prejudice!" She Wfg earned out and placed carefull in the gutter. SJIIOI ia._ *h*k in order and -o look careTully ro e it anything is mining, but Rupert is now thoroughly UV Qiiivtive Jboui the queer stranger i0 d he cree,)* :owird the torest itiin. "I muun't lei him *ee me thTi iaae." he thinks u h* *ov*. :orwrd down :h nidden is Dowel canvan in at dunn,"2 sight and he tow uio!J ^ ihanever %  > • %  ">*•** the tall fia*, over W hi* *liidin ; =Sc^ Ji M. AQIATI4 -Li:B t'INEMA M^,^ % MATINEE : TO-DAY at 5 p.m. TO-MGHT & TOMORROW NIGHT at %.U PHILIP DORN, HELMUT DAXTINE iii -KM AM: I.\ THI: iM:sm T with JEAN SULLIVAN. ALAN HALE. IRENE MAlQha. EL S. HINDS A Warner Bins. Picture lemember will be replaced by the high round-necked line of :hc Fashionable large lapels are echoed in widely revered Byron collars made in broderie anglaise. itli cuffs to match; in trim pique < dged narrowly with lace, or in self-spotted voile as deuune gg I Victorian Miss. They come m t.eorgeue, too and in silk and organdlo. Choker collars, decorated frith pearls or plastic beading, are the \flties. They are worn next to the skin as a necklet and such a daintily tucked or embroid: collar edged with pearls is a \*\ tight for sore eyes. Worn above a m-ss or to fill in part of ped-out neckline of party frock they conjure up nosmories of bygone days l saw them in white and pastel •hades, some with exquisite drawn • Mvadwork, others with liny %  be*. Press-Studs For Speed "TOSJUMT ii~i UntvewjJ Hit DouOU TSUI at-Ai-K CAT B*li RaUUif,.d an vi ai i it i Jotusny Mjrk B<>'. r^ HO %  VI Worthmgs .,..,. T^-D..v 4 30 a. 3f United Artists Doubl* U-rtvUiy I^MOUR G.Or MONTCOWBRV THE oniL raoM MASHATTAN IUOI.S UOIJI lllam BQU>. Kop^lonaj QAJglDI EMPIRE Tn-Dv .nd TtmnSTTO* 410 %  R C Dri-Jile LOWE. Brenda JOYCE %  • loseo %  %  %  %  %  %  %  • I %  i. v. %  pi ndlng I I oiiday v, I A ... ied by his %  nik. MM MN l Mi C. I >rge cap) "ver the bareness pleas dress, with exquisite i i and surmounted with %  | : collar row : A %  Ill L%  I p (51 .i.t*H ol S i Acrou >ftPPf(B? Il %  J t i • i. wi i glra on* i I -Urn hOW lo urk It: ii I AAXI i i LOV In taw A u u *• Urokm \ttm. iS> a. Tltcy ar* iw•' %  *PP ***<* u* saow !i*t U SJll'rf *• %  ll o, in* v r • s. u> I a. Ui m VF w w i;*..) %  •u-.t*tJA. i7> uaftliui decree, iw nra you gt ih Kent <3i aa. ui •oljl.otl al *Widai*tt Diuilf •" -• UMlfw: P Aax. !. Q HP i b--.tr # ••>: 1 FMBMI ft DUI 1MNB %  .< Adt.c** [flusu:" f* fl %  • EXERCISE BOOKS Single Lines 4cts & 8cts Double Lines 7cts BOTTLES OF INK 14cts and 15cls PAINT BOXES 48. 91. 92 & $1.04 LONDON. tBy M**' Th* immfw ol Schoolboys' IxhibiUon in I-ond>;i loft hU offlca for a few minutes to save an ejthibll from inquisitive boys. When he icturnc.1 I | litaphnaw fl rt aaa w call to hts home LB I rai snylng. here are KtraordtoarUi goo* 1 feui the rest he will nave to oul in a l*ue —I N.S. GEOMETRY SETS 40 cents PENCILS 5/. PEN HOLDERS 18*. PEN NIBS 01 & 02 SCHOOL DEMANDS FROM EVANS and WIIITFIELDS Dial 460G 15 and 27 Broad Street, Dial 4220 MOIII IIMM YOlll HATH II \SINS—White Green, Pink TILES—While and C.reen H.ECTKll AUTOMATIC WATKK IIKATtKS—S, 8 and IS Gallons HIGH AND LOW LEVEL TOILET Sl'ITES ItiKKSIIIKr. COPPER PIPE & FITTINGS—All Siies LEAD PIPE—V, \/k", V, !'• BIB It STOP COCKS &f BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. ajgy day tbingj art bappeoing throughout the world and in duTaranl paiw £ BMMM which have a direct or indirect bearing on Canadian corpon Itawirtacahritg, Oaw of oof jobs ia to keep a finger on the pulse of business tlvougboat aW worldOur Canadian branches keep us in close touch with affairs in all fan* ol the Dominion, our offices in New York, London, Jamaica and cof •Moodanu in other important centres arc also io constant communicant" waaa Hand OaWa. % II i n aa rmr bon received is carefully analyzed in relation W> **" 0 *' •Jawcsty aattuuioos. This information is available to investors; it is P*** Wt fcaJMrin included in what wc term a comolelt investment serrica* W. C. Pitfield & Company, MONTREAL Corr.spoodenrs; MANNING & CO., LIMITED Bridgetown Barbado* JJflliM'



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WIDNF.SDAV JAM u. PACF. TEN THE BARBADOS ADV.M ATK U J VI Rl Ml II l LIFE CLASS :| .poly to Mn WhU WANTED lean Old Rjj mini i in .ir*n •"" -_—-_--_-. s^trr* "M— %  " %  —.- rT^ "HV 7 MACADAM PICKS HIS "FIRST ELEVEN 7>5 I YOL" look back. Iron. .*5Q across thf?se years, and you have lo unie* almost immeaiately ' tttt qua.it.ri our iport I'ntil th< M up-up-up with British moat of its ramUkcttoaa art only odd shooiinii rn the gloom Gloom"' Well, romp.r.od am Th**; ill arsuc for a long tin %  natter on the doorst*?i> ihe fly-weight wuprrme in superseded by Tunney when hi r>ack on him ,. <.epenos on wnat %  •inn 1 have • : uht hand lo I il | \ev. band O* FresWIe VVflah re-ileaa Jim nriaeail. VMJ take the rt* garter ol the halfi l)f.noghiir superseded in t h t to assess th* relative vaiue ut men 0 Meter* who have decorated a team game or 50 years" It's Hit' 'Ul-Sporls' Choice at Half-Time Hi John >l.ii\iliiin remembered moetl, lor W sroal In 1,30 lie won the US A n<^>-rfuH A lonj as Ihe ..me ii oTaved TeeWr Mama will nave and Open inampionshipj ana. no. his nlace among the immor.a. only had ihe feat never been p.iHe .cored the most oi-med belure. IT nevei ot all time—ajainsl the AH 1' at Swansea in 1905 The score was nil—nil in Lie •d up popped little Morgan He (Tabbed ,o,fh.t .viih hiSimple enough to go b* Kill. Meredll* M tM Matthew* .in :iii h. was ovti Iron or %  lnger like ;ha: when and there s Billy SseH today, who line. As he crossed, he was imueccable in his work. crash-tackled by the I* How to choose trom among an d full-back Over went the Well call it Meredltfc ,rner-flag but. also over went ball and hurled himself over ti.e COM. 01 goll* : ge. year by year there's the impeccable llenr* < uvtr likely to be again not to denigrate '-he great triumvirate of the early part :f the half-century. Vardan TajUf i ftraial. BraiJ 1 beating i* And then %  neat Americans who topic and beate pace : race remains bc!heir own fighting K&. r and Gorcon. although level p i h always made them make the welfht It would oe easy to %  m.rkable judgment t* U. p~i.ee him Ifl the Mfn. h dtMn I '"''he £ % ^ remove., company a, Stuto? % % % %  — ^ Vl4,,h '" i the old-Umers would By any stanlaF rank WeaJley to him. or Raaji. an outstanding ill '>• both of them tremendous in their i.ould halve %  and style, or Jack Hobo* century and give him half a place _. Hth the other half At -ffertiveness. And. come lo thai the same time there I Mm .. rial about the irefTablr C BFry. an entirely dlfh ho WD not only a glory to i harks I'.u.lian. watch at the wicket, but was an Alan Marlon. UMP % %  ffk ..land player in almost ever* I let it no at that Morgan Did he knock over the cornerllaiiji? Aag before he grounded the ballWho carei now' Wale* won .hrre are many great horyeme" arlod, notab:wHm I Mjhrr M*ni Tannest. Frank rtullark aad sVenfile (arslake .d Gordon had the run of inountl li-reelv i>e.'ause. r I general ions, the had "" nd the superb *kill to Morgan must get the beyond such as that ".hree-quarters Gwya NlelMla and Dr. George St Teddy 'Ote even prince of „e and beyond Dr. K...o ; n.W^>K> •-^ %  fi^ us because thev are Who • know. !•> I.al %  laav lyhiM.n %  %  ind. '" Jara liema"(.rne Taaaevthe bes: mounts and l -..llarher 'T Ski* rTwTS. Mm -r Umrtmm? J--J tt1% toa. Eobbv l^rke. the S African, is in the big tim> Narsnaa Van Nida. but there is Rohhv Jan In the r book. I was talking the other day to MarDonjId Bailey and he agrr tfiat Jeaae Owena was the mw u runner he had ever seen. I talked with other peoi"'. and *ev had never seen another .l„,,e U'ellierrd on the course Who knows' Let your m.nd ill come %  great ones.—L.E.8. uhu •III ither sense. And Or ho got 42 caps tor Ireland, even d he onB otyond Dr. Kevia OTlanajaa. who was capped for Ireland at Soccer Ruger. and Athletics. If Haydr, Tanner has been missed from this. BtttwtaCHURCH OF GOD Long Sleeve: sun ^ uTVM styles with : MM mm 36" wide per yard MERCERISED I.AW\ '-^een. l emon in peach. 36" wide per yard In while per yard RAW SPIN in leading shades 116" wide per yard 71 si.Wl the greatment-^Jones is the name how Hill, or SINIIV now Soccer. inning and .-i Itle the ... only filing .port of them all rlawlhtrn on the spa..of .. shilling^ the and Leu II.II.4 Iladio Pi igi iff box ana Rugby Isn't so hard, for it is raDNERDAY J = i.ry U. Commonwealth Lead India In Test Match CWEALTH INDIA 448 and 102-2 386 il CA%  %  %  M •fad 50 was 102 .Vith one day left to fall, led by I6 Iteuier. %  :an b-uiwii most %  ; %  . but the i 1 r ined loih %  ost < II.. Play %  %  —i.* iaaHkinal Ihe Scam %  .in.a,i.,ai.ti M latxini% %  >* %  ix teas*** %  .-1 i b lr.br i. T.il-v II-.MII* o Tn*a. 0 K.alWl r, Tubr M K Mant'i H Tfil"K G*"i'. •• M vaw im ** 4 RRIRURRIIIIR : %  .-*t match against raalth team was cm 1 r last night had rt%  Adhi' ning but attractive innings hand and son i paattMi %  still QMSW< O. Ahnd I IS Securitj Council M.rN \\ ilhoill Rutsdi LAW a^ meeting l* l with on* i-rrmanent member* %  membersti Unas* Nationalist delegate I)i I I and announced that Uh 11 would not all rtWfUJ remained — %  eater \1l.r l.iuuh %  odd Adhata "ei lunch. %  s*, in<1 of 62 naaw atiniitlj ansiiiaati' by the Indian taataaB Pep knocks Out Riley ST. LOUIS. .: %  :Ul FVathi-r..eight Title Mght. when he out Charley Riley. of ST the fifth round ta fight. The end f the tight i •he fifth round. A hard right uppcrcut to the jaw e •he ount. ..il.i , had duellci 'iia for four roundplayad a game of caut on. until Pep's attack hit him. and ( .. r had a chance on. champion got going i around his oppon| enl moat of the time, but now and then he waded in with a flurry uf | rights and lefts that forced the ry back on the rupee. : .si weapon was a good right but he could seldom ue il to sta. on Pep's attack Peps .peed and skill earned him tne| At the weigh-in Pep weighed 8 .< Rilev weilhed Will Film Empire Game$ An 8.000-foo: ti %  ^ l rn,,nlh und will I* released a fortnight %  g reported tixtay of the , l Inmade •. i.mgements I Zealand National Film Unit, which ha* th* sole Film Rights Commenting M •echmcal director in charge of the filming of the Games. Geoffrey Scott, said that the energies of the National Film Unit would he concentrated on turning out a really first class nlm. r..' a "series of gnln it %  %  1 %  i would prefet a long eofll to be made -Keitter. 1 m : is M ni Umm ; a m Cenera.ly Soee.liiiS. Prom the BditofMU. 1 7 P 8 . > m IS41 Festival >n l-onilun. I rhe ,•"•J ID P "i HtBri'J Hi ? PorU Stavie* 0 m Bntuh Co"c>ri HJU. J > be* .0 dlrtw. 4pm Ths Dully Serr^ice. IS o " Ml; 5 p11^ Sen-ill Btvxl Mini.. SI* P m P^?*i-UT\nre PV p m Genially -. U p m Pttvtli %  ear. o( Trial. 1 p nT'te m Boo>s> i-> reaat! T 3D .< Talk : *4 "* • P !• SUdan Newaroel. I II P I trl. 'J v m Ti. '. Grr.lO B-r" *ip^X Ul *. B M k> il" %  *" •" 1 > 1 '•' rtoe* I* JO p n R>fu. U am Sterlln* Value. p n. The S,., iniiiiiniiiiBsjaassjfeniiM 2-C/n/> bids STANDARD BRIDGE with Balanced Hands s (!i>iii|>.ilsnr\ Lessons VATICAN CITY. Jan II Uiv lira ni Ihe Catholic I J0MU almost in Marxism, Vatican s. The souteea added that Ihe Commuiii.ts had installed a teacher to give these la .'i Reuler. —— By Jimmy Hatio | I Thn il Do >t i ven rime / rW^BXKTSlD UKE gri >JS AL^AV St JERKS I THE NAMESff THE I I >CU 15 P-.AVWILL XW r^V*?? 1f v ^ ST J'^ Te / SOkaiS WRCH6 Anoj 1 %  MERE WE oO AuAIN-y g TOS HE5 fiOT XCX'ATE TM< SECOND ONE Vja 1 -ttt'. OJAWATT'HES ." -1 Pel by M HARRISON GRAY : tne examples in ths on fomng-lo-gan.e o:ds of Two Club* have h.ind< with distributional 'irensjth as well as the nece-. J.-J high card ktteng'.h 11 1* net dUBcult lo aatess a nand of this type if it toniaiin at least live quick tricks and i viirnn one trirk of game under i>o*er. it ihould be npened *ith Two Clubs The valuation o( Li. lanced bands, loo powerful for %  rctng o,ieiitng 01.' pa. causes mor.* u Ini sort ot hand crops up quiie i.equr' J K Q 1* f.qi a*, ft J J 9 1 On Ihe Milton Worn 1 baa u* poiiiU i-se 1 Ol UM Kings, mid it 1 :,es lor a bid of two ISnsa, so toiTielbint must He done about It. The usual a>id I %  %  H ik true Ki.it lo 1 neep the ..pea until %  oe made if he has DOtbli l way handa la the Ac differi In one 1 %  apt pa o\cf a %  .... %  put %  %  %  %  CAVESHEPHERD&Co.,Ltd. 10. 11. 12 & 13, BROAD STREET ineorporaleo in Standard Bridge Its value will be appreciated irom a study of the following band S AKS fill • \ y 1 %  i Q M I Thin hand counU up to £1. or 244 U the three Ten* are uken Into account It Is far too ilronM for an opening Two No Trumps as reiponder will pasa with %  hand tomething like Urn 4>H7l *> 1 : 1 *ll Yel the two nands togethei are ; roduce a comforlable nine trick. On the other hand. If reiponder is worse t' 1 opener will be far happier SfttB -. leas to make The hjnd will now be plaved in T*o No Trumps. At a natural corollary, opener must rebid Three No over a response o! Two l>i il hi* hand is even more powaalul thai. .nipfca. The poinin count is an invaluaable guinv i"i these balanced hands With 23-M puints, open %  -,mis or more, open Two Clubs and rebid Three No Trump* But if opener rebids In : vn the bidding mu-i procaed M UBM way opener pi.rr1. lie picture of his all%  id lhi make* n id| th.%  I %  %  LOWREY QLMNN Anderson. Indian.1 I' S A speak tonight a.' the Chapman St. Church of God. Rev. Quiin la Secretary -Treasurer c I sionary Board of the Church of God. A spe< ii, planned tonight as this is hat first trip to Barbados. The put lie is invuVii lo attend WHO DO ALL THE RE3UESTIN.5-^E.E6C* T "*a MS TeKTH %  "jAfiy-Aki H3WS FOR „ ,\E SOUND 9K> Mr, .'. r-E."EKE,Sl^lN6TMS EsOOoM WTMO0T THIRD S0N6 VVVIILE IM •.^ up M?E V REAJESTS 1 IHEy'LL BE HILL' I BiLLY BESIDES w6rAvE>mci\ (.err DIMWATT{ HELL W*NT TO I CO A LITTLE \ DErxrATIN6,TOO ) "THESES AT LEAST OS. OF THESE CLINKED AT EvtCV SHINDY J'ytJWr70 LOOK YOUR BEST!! YOU CAN ALWAYS BE ASSURED OF A PERFECT FITTING SUIT WHEN ITS TAILORED BY P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO.. LTD. Top Scorers in Tailoring Prince Wm. Henry Street MUTTONS HILL II. Ihe Intercolonial \\rUrlv.rtaht I .Mil.-I UHM1 -IVMW B'uo* Wrltrrwrighl Cham:" \\: is. va. AL MHWaOM B.G. H'rllerwelghl lontender—115 Iba. n: F. S BAHKuv. & HAROLD SKH I r Kedif(u>ion I'ruyrammes gSBMI I sl ^ M Laaal rr*w>uii< -, Ii 7 M tfrtoflu is ia SJominf sp-. % m 9 IS Dane* HuaW t 3* 11 SS Cloaad M SO11 11 Ptograjnnir 1 II 11 II *0 Mualc (or Break!.."* Time LlHan.nfl IS SS11 U Hot.irwilr at I S t IS Dan** Muait 1 ISi at Pr. iruu\ i • SS Much Bit.il. Mar* 1 M aajque'i T • S 0* Nation-I preari.'e i S IS L-ocal Newt pie.ru .-a i>, B ii.8. % %  Co Lid S SS Carmen C*%1U. aha* IM'*''.O John While L-d tSO PYUonar M tht K. larretftiled t II Jaann Joint \ Co Lag%  v IX,I 'u 10 OP Tnkr11 r I a p .. Mitu I U "11 S .1* HUC WeM of Engi. OrcneaUa s sg 1 taaatfaj < 'mt .ii.m*i | 11 48 tkancang l P :i N aaj '"i DataMaa 11 4S p-m.-l SS p i l-ht M.a. . Raeoeaa I SB p M-I. Mar -With Ihe Reopening of Many of our SCHOOLS ek we would like to draw to your attntavs, that wc now have in Stock : the following :— r XKRC1SE BOOKS DRAWING BOOKS SCIENCE EXERCISE BOOKS A FIRST ENGLISH GRAMMAR and analysis.,* Davidson and Alcock A PITMAN'S DICTIONARY GENERAL ELEMENTARY SCIENCE, by Hughes and Paton. Books 1, 2 & 3. A PAGEANT OF WORLD HISTORY by Ikin A SHORT HISTORY OF BRITAIN, 1485-1714 by Rayner WORDSWORTH edited by Nicol Smith and COLERIDGE, .-dited by Garrod at The S.P.C.K BOOK DEPARTMENT 1st Floor C. F. HARRISON & CO., LTD. Telephone Nu. 4427. ••'• //'r */V*rfii4 f -proa p Htmrd /or i filinffM. Pmrtftiom** #**r. ASBESTOS WOOD :J/1C" thick, 4' x 8' sheet* UNITES WALLBOARO W thick. 4' x 8'. '. 10 12 -heels I NIT EX HARDBOAKD W Ihick. 1 x ti. H', 10 sheets IMTKX TI1.EBOAK1) Cream, Green, White, 4' x 4'. 6' sheets MOULDINGS in Aluminium. Wood & Wallboara WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. Lfl -: PHONE 4267 vy*WWAW.V.V.V.W.V.'.y.V//'W. .-...•,-.'.•.'.'<**' I'rofii AUSTIN REED OF REGENT STREET A SMALL SHIPMENT Of COLLAR ATTACHED DRESS SHU* COLLAR ATTACHED STRIPED SHU* SEPARATE COLLAR STRIPED SH* WOOL SOCKS — NOW AT — C B. RICK & Co. OF BOLTON LANE



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PAGE inn: THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE ^mm^00m^The Problems Of India ,tiM M Tb. IMA Co LH. M. r~> S, BrtM^owi Wednesday, January Ik. IMC llv Hat ill Tempi* Robert SLOW lit Bernard Wirk*eed T' 0,her f the Empire; M ;l '"' %  bead the Empire they (ace,! with many difficulties when offered to join the colours. During %  tt'war the Dominion of Canada gave many West Indians an jpportunity to offer their lives in defrnce of the Empire against the Axis. The criticism was then made that the British Navy was then a closed door to colonials and only with ,1,1 they join the British %  M lcrms and conditions as an Englishman. The exception was the Royal Air Force, tne most apcci. i :. alfh lb* youngest of the lag that this new departure should have come from the R AJ %  outstanding ,. served with diatl in a distinguished Bghth Empire. The way is now open for the same step to be taken by the Navy with its long and noble traditions of service In i" "ing the sea lanes so that the enemy's attempt to ft ..Id be CruttraJ IN the mountaino( Kashmir. Kashmir Is the unwillingness of don "Daily T.leirr.ph-susgesUnf Z,"r,r,b> IWO India to agree W a fte,lb,* ^^JVuist'^my"35. is :;r::::;:i; ssstts &$&££<£ U"X.r the probteex that hlm The Indian public.stspoin men, u, torce occupyjngjujn IU work mart no, be disturbed is out with correet_j.nowjedl._ol ^^A'^'wc^rder. of a lhort-sigMed W HAT'S all this about half no time a, all. Alain., ivntury" Thai'* Sickground "I nd terra firma SO years are the stars and seas ,,d the terrlnc h.ll-<^ry ', h SJ when all die time the human race is only a oso> "KKi if you were to make a <<*£ mentary mm **~~* %  _ "? J^SllS. WEDNESDW. J.WT'.VRV u ^ i^rfiSaj / for TO-DAY 11&* i *7t0hf' lMl 1 Living f W dually |J CROWN MALT EXTRACT 31 „ A.T.MERS PORK BEANS 30 RBPINBAPP1 3UC1S 48 MONK Sr GLASS BU 4 Ikran to a Packet each making I pi. 26 _, I OLOX* r STORES ii %  • him. 'I'M; maian puan, wouldn't apviear Ull the last haH second. 5? *S !" *2!Z2?££LE1Z For O e?,T,"M?ni,ers D 0. P .be Common{?£ r* man on earth hburtt a r*J- rttal Of* O" "1* PWO\,llaIIl*as 8 a S V* "~I~C >„„ — article will be read in many par,, cite area" would be unequaL lr.Foreign ""?^ I) „ |ee „, rje^fnTrnS-r'arm^ &S JSS'C^g ^J^VieST-uS g^aH^^ SS WS w^oraw-ac^an ST c££££ JUemjon s ta hS=r S?SS f -§ Sbrs^s whatever dseMOB is reached It lo call India mai'ta '"• %  ' %  . W J n lim ^? S J 0 long And what U Win be the nMact lot reveng* ,ha, withdraw^ of %  ** *£ !" m ? r ; n ^f t w1.policing army for hostility, hatred w „ n tinent%J£"S.> all Commonwealth lt ^,. u,e .utaequen, demarcation unknown in he sub-contlnen ,hould commit themn a r" £ ^ ^ XETnowc, 1 Imostlinpofaiblel of large numbers. Kashmir-• ,he Com The "Commonweahh Tart ..r.umentp.nnt.totheCom' e_ ^ iss munist-domi, it, monwealth reela.m.ne. 'mm the unmixed confidence of and und. .;''' hVthPaklsSn and India-and that ...^ -Ith the f.rce. not to seto London can do any good by plca.lof B •"^.^^ N „ rUl Wei ^mics but merely to restrain mln (or k "„' S^, ml '" 1 .1 e.temenu to violence. From the feeling, le " '""M" !" ,„ like a return of start of this venture in Commonboth sides, for -retaliation But would %  •' w |ls 0 d and „ MUh ^Uement of a Common.,!, eannot Ignore he ?,^ h sU ^ ^ n !" ^ oun d. Sacwealth dispute it must be made •he dispute batwaen India and "^p^S^g h Ui, suspicious clear that the Commonwealth • hi. moathles of the British force will rem.in "in the field • -Imr Gornmen? to, Nehru's for a considerable penod a ter, he of two governments ol ; ^thirdly and exactly conplebiscite. The purpose will be to .trong. actually poor ,. the peaceful acceptance It Is Imm. ' l r "i. e.1 a kind of "natural preof the plebiscite result by the South Asia. So no Br,t..h com!" "on. Bhtiih mv omminority, and the prevention of mentator worth •onsldenng can iud.ee !" ong rrin b| r^,,,,, b y the majority. From avoid res, ££"? 'i„it* Muslem the point of view of the Commonporting what %  b V' n ,,f v ,,','" Ji Pakistan. wealth, outside the sub-continent. Kashmir and then ending hi and ihisi date; %  >' P>*| ^ ,„ ^.re cwl be no reason for postarticle on the note of "hoping for In view o. Bgc ,, i0 „ of poning decision. In one way or the best" ,.. ,ho another a plebiscite must be ,,y „,,, ,0 the Lon"ranged. TuTe' "Srl'eamn" e7 earth "had buil, a radio s. aBon and Iroadcas, ,o the universe the^ news of his safe arrival the message would only now DO TlSen^Ilf'the Sy Way broaden, .0 u> every day. it transmits on a wavelength of S metres, and we pick the waves up 30,000 years later.) THE SOIL I S TEPPING from the stars down to earth, consider the solid ground beneath our feet we call it our own, fight for it, and let it outon leases of 99 years. To hear man talk you d think II was sometWng permanent. That's the sort of outlook "u get wheiTyou nxard 50 years as an epoch or "The"'truth is that the soil of Britain Rustia. America, and the rest is as transitory in the greater scheme of things as a sandbank in the tide. Britain has been above the sea and under a again half a dozen times already. Right now parts of it are vanishing and new parts appearing. THE SEA F IFTY years Is too short a time to notice much change. A thousand years if better. In that lime the sea ha. covered 33 '"""'v"!"^ borough Head and Spurn Head ir. Yorkshire At Dungeness and Weymoulh the land U building up, pebble by pebble, cut meat of the South CoVst is iSng washed away at the rate of a foot a century. Round Belfast the coast is sinking, round Dublin it's rising. In some atlases you can find maps of the world showing which coasts are rising and which fall__ UU a. Ik^ ,..s ~"H till TOOLS The \tw -Mw*t Powerful Man In The World* r,.|inl.ii isin llm li.nl"tl.IS .naila Anliti, yond doubt that Barbados is bee01 opulac as a holiday lesort for Canadians. On the last few brought over twenty pal gers landing at Barbados as against six or : r Trinidad. At I ofler of Trans Canada A. Barb;. 1 ...mid prove Barbados would be an at' who would tpend the dollar.. In the past one of the chief ol,,.' : act that Canadian ...land have been face.: transhipment problem! and U I unnatural i, has s re ..1 and %  I .d increase n. tha n.iii.i. U • Don I likeliho.xl that with the .. airstlip at S ased. Rad rul"i 401 mill, %  ItV Alan llrorkbank \ni lr —t i > i ih.iinMao, oddly enough, was bom on HiUer'. birthday—April S056 years ago in Shao Shan. Ii Hunan Province Canton. I !! tang anu %  t.us ion "t BMOUI an^ %  in* maaJ hiKrhrr whispr in i3o he "rearettul His father, unUke most Chinese, read and write, and young Mao graduated from the Hunan Normal School. He read Rousseau, Adam Smit.i. Spencer, and Darwin, and became an idealist. Then he lurnes'. to Mar after the 1917 revolution in Russia. He helped to found the Comr. jnist Party in China in 1921, becoming comrade No. 2. METEORS P UNY man thinks he knows something about bombardment and boasts of the bombs, rockets and doodlebugs he has produced in the, last 50 years. But that', just bow-and-arrow stufl beside the meteoric bombardment of Ihe earth every day by the heavens. In 50 years. 36,000 million meteors (shooting stars) have been fired at us out of space. About one a day reached the ground. The rest were burned to dust by their impact with the atmosphere. The remains of meteors, mixed with dust from volcanoes, fall in the sea and build up the lied of the ocean deeps. h | It Is called red clav. and over the aeons thj o Shan, liiin. deposits hove grown to be many feet thick. The I contribution of the current half-century Is about one-thousandth of an inch. STANLEY BLOCK & SMOOTH-PLANES RAPIER PLANES & PLANE IRONS STANLEY CHISELS 4 SCREWDRIVERS SPOKESHAVES HAND DRILLS SLIDING T BEVELS OILSTONES TWIST GIMLETS 4 AUGERS BACK S. COMPASS SAWS MASON TROWELS TINMEN'S SNIPS_ and many other Items lo inleresl good ('rafUaaa. SELECT THEM EARLY: WILKINSON HAV"NES CO.. LTlSuccessor, C S PITCHER & CO., LTD Phones: 4472 & 4687 s .•.'/.'.-AV/'.'.W.1'-'.'/.'.'.V.V.V.W.V.V.M< \.E\JOY THESE... SLICED BACON—per lb SALAMI SAUSAGE— per lb DANISH CHICKEN BROTH—per Uli DANISH COCKTAIL SAUSAGES—per tin DANISH ut 4 lb.)—per tin FRAY BENTOS TOMATO SOUP—per Un VITONEper tin PINEAPPLE JAM —2 lb tin '. EVAPORATED MILK— per tin Orange Juice—per tin SWIFT'S LUNCHEON BEEF—per Un NESPHA Hn BOYARDEE SPAGHETTI DINNER—per pkg QUEEN OLIVESper hot TOMATO KETCHUP—per bot HOLLOWAY'S GIN-per bot DRAMBUIE—per bot HARVEY'S BRISTOL CREAM SHERRY—per bot.. HARVEY'S HUNTING PORT—per bol. Slttnslvlil Scott A to.. LU. •,; %  ,',; %  .'.::'.:::•' % % % %  %  -•.%::: \ About this time he discarded his wife—it was a customary boy and girl marriage and he haJ never lived with his bride—and married a professor's daughter, oko a Communist. Mankind is so thinly scattered over UM (there re more microbes in a cupful of Ml there are people in the world) that no one has S vor been hi* by a meteorite. (Meteor when H ratcb the ground, DMtaortti In 1908 ii meteorite that fell in Siberia was so big that it razed forests for 80 miles around. At some unrecorded time another loll in Arizona and made a crater 4,000 feet across. Sciential calculated that it must have weighed a million tons. The greatest of them all hit the Gold Coast before man or the Colonial Ofnce had been hoaid of. and left a crater 6'. IDttM wide and 1,150 feet deep, rt's a lake now with crocodiles in It. Ill I'JJU Ml' I %  > % %  "**•*•• -—he* may", • <'> : '" ally u "~ . ... % %  Mao U UU lor min ,.i Un" eaves.. -1 ion I lands, but wi.n GLACIERS M OST noticeable change to the face of In I earth that a Martian would since 1900 has nothing to do with man. It is the %  _J -_ „.„,, mulling of the gi.e a.e"" M % %  —". | Thl hM bjjn lmBg 0 „ f nr 10.000 years but in He was defeated by Chlans. the last 50—the last 10 In paruculnr—it ha.. Kai-shek and led an .rmj ol [ ly speeded upjrom Norway to New Zealand trou. They could not DO Ion feedsn woman. I'oiho's I lioiiyltl li %  • A miihl food Ihlac t,. km." imn not from looklai jl Ih.in >ul from ktVUfl ,,,., | Mll ,.| IIO'IM WllII >'U lnv, uurkid with Iht-m. whru M) U Uwe lived with thrm. M il> not ha\e to wondrr how the* feel, because *•** i.l ii Flll H Ilil.HMiKl R(H>sK\I.LI. 80.000 on a 6.000 miles march i 3o8 dayi into exile. Only 20,000 survived During the march he marricda third wife, a school teacher, and abandoned his five children W peasants on the way. In 1939 he married a -fourth Ume %  Chinese film star shared his exile living in caves and adobe huts. Mao has uilt up the Bed China l vtuinfl vm the peasants ana :n'ming them. His bulky figure will cast a long shadow in the brilliant sunshine of Colombo.—LE.8. Greenland to Peru. The Swiss and the Italians are quite woriied. Their hydro-electric plant* depend on a good supply of glacier water, and they are wondering what more. In Spitzbergen the tvenflt winter ten) ,„ seven deg ees hifiher than it was at the beginning of the century, and in Greenland it's so much warmer that the codfish, haddock, and halibut are moving lo its waters In millions. (In the long run that wont iBd is drifting towards Britain at the rate ids a year) In 50 years man has built a few •kyacra) %  dammed some rivers, but in 1943 %  ing from scratch on a Mexican farm, showed what Nature can do when she trie-;. In 00* night it raised Itself to a height of 25 feet. In a week to 550 feet, and in six months lo 1500 feel. London Exyrejs Sen ica VOII I.X S1W LIGHTWEIGHT WOOL DRESSING m In Paisley Unijns ilSS| ALL WOOL TWO-TONE III Assorted I nloirs 0l TUE COHRffl COH'.VFM I HIS ll*.l One in IIHII m.ikc yuur seledion Ire DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT Ol II HEA IH.KS SA Y; —, m T ~J3I t, e| GIM Igmmuice or Gross IIMKM..S> ... ,.„ .„,. nar ,„ auh 0 i me well have been reckoned lo hif mander. newly arrived and one r.ole parasrapn tne fi tha( Qn could '' %  "'""'rlTto "nee the courl puolalv annul order, already All lhal remained ot the charne Harv.Boo w a < ma de known to hll new fubord.W//MMWrMV)HvvMrMMppoition t., .lauslein [ one ol life imprisonment — is and Klelst Rave introduced more "'." ^In£ r< 'Th.'rie*.uh! iho on "which he wai collvuteJ aramed Hitler ol IK Charte 1UD_"_ __ — M ;.,„,,,. uunution tn hi. onian %  M. n .l.m — itantially In so far as von I humane ucatmci.i hard t" tion admitted. As the ; all tides used f .1, ... and others case The two charge. court's I'M originall> I %  shade leff than the humane treatment of the inpossible. It fhowf no habitants in regions that have proportion—but merely again come under military adn 'ttemot to keep in ftep with ministration as a result of our r a l ItT Involved ^n M M Nuremberg. f I April 2. IMS). ral and Involved In all IJ It If evident that von Manstein Urm during a period In which „ u now dear w., von Mul U)0k hc nlliallvl „, m | ti ., Un( I„ I,olhe lost 10.000 men killed by giier.^ Mwr wiu,,^ „, policy whumane measure, One mav „,,„, ay .... the aUles continued Wls even all rding to Ruffian claims Q1 bruUllty and waf acciuitted of hope, not least for our own „w comSo small a number would appear „„., ,„,,,„„„ „ a mciled We reputation, that wo shall be led xlem „, 1. tl„,r official return .„. ,o be .vKtenee of hU reftrahung „. und „ hta Mmm ,„ d ,„ comto show a similar sense of human"l^"am ?.H TrLeTTlre m ""* ' bruU ,> '-*" m " " '" *mlf ">' fvage ,.pon the charges to employed some .01K1 in Noiwa> %  ..,; Stalin had ordered every m00rU nt ooinu In an, aeeusa „ M_ HII. .. tgencraland else-.. *• rear to kill GerUon „, w r cnm e. Although f the seven '*•' "utslan war became a barIon, enough •nf barons light, von Manstaln'f corps m., n digging foruflabstained from com|.. hard strv ne ,he drastic or.ler. of the High h '. charge on wh.cn r,, !" n' found guilty was Wat found until Re was transferred w „.|| „ von • bordsaalsa sot V. lets cmiians ware command an army ,, devastated area wh ere those orders w. ,„, lgnorlinC e •eriouf charge "* v w ** re ^T* ln opers" !" ls ab ra '" r gross to vlnrtng that the pros. • 1M3-44. Tha charge might as assume that a mere army comPATHISER. records of warfare lo realise how few safe fssald words as %  apoears a glarine MIAN BOLOGNA BAUSAOI BKEAk 1AOES COCKTAIL S CORNED BID with Cereal CALVES LIVER l 'X T. >NOUES Tlill'E TVRKI CHICK! VEGETABLfc.sFresh K E T NS



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CLASSIFIED ADS. B*UL* M L? FOB HLM .-%  j*ir **"* f "* aa "_J ion. rouND P !" fCBUC SALI3 KCIiM "" L j *•=• %  *"" %  noi HOUSES "-Ue—**, ASHTON—On ".niirrh. Fmiy Four ~ S*a Max we,1 Clin.i Furnitf,*! ruining B*droom. Drawing .nd Dlnlnj !" *"> overlooking i"Dial on-Sen Welchea, M, fcw ,„ Fumiahed Phone sou II 1 SO-*) J: psora 0 ADVOCATE ielondar> !" £?S£K, DIED urn IK" ^ ^ .1 i.'ill lav,va> lll'f mr-.-il Aaecl •:>. her lair reilkcnool !*"* %  %  ' Ko.l. St si Mtcnael* Cathedral and VMbua Cemetery. Mdf an aiked lo atund. Percy and Eno* Millar IMMI, Catherine Johnn n.nman daughter-i. I'laudc Bknman and Cecil Johnlaw., Errol Chaw repy) IN MEMORIAM rw taring rn**""^ !Z, •>* %  Suiwhlne %  •! her Lord* pre*. ^T„, minn January i ThtfleciinK ley f!i_ Horte .daughter. C "^Sr-nU*,,. Mi A !" ., Hope -Ilraih Ti MrHop,Wlfe. Ml AiM v s "' month. February. IN*. AW> Or further pwileuli?,' PO. Bn 1A3 FLATS fully furniahed with Ilcfri*. Indramer. Worthing. ui.ao-i.fi. two Mrwnu. Kitchenette. inti r • %  o Garage. Phone sow. New i"dah. B.iih U-l 50—2n W.I. Unlikely To Accept MOF Proposal • From Pare i audience of over 30 Prwsmen. VW I ? n ^ "" hop< ,or " West r ld „. s or ll5 j SSJg?' """—" 5 no. The whole difference betwesn he Food MlnlKry and the W5 Indie, now rest, upon whether me colonies should be guaranteed a market for ihe sale lo Britain of 1.100,000 tons annual100.000 tons. •It would be tragic If no agreements were reached", added Mr. Camobcll "but justification for West Indian Delegates refusing the oner is that eventually their CUM will become more widely known and a better nftc: have to lie made." will II1WOALOW %  'CUrt.Um" | m ., ,". inn ..met(Mrw. Dial am "* 3 "* IB I II an. £?..!? "tV !" aooa bsihina t,,£L "I".. 1 urnrn, k ,^^J '~^fj i i H PIBLII UUS He gave it as his opinion that he Kovcrnment had eonducted ihe talks on the wrong angle. 1'iild have studied the Potion at the BriUsh Colonies which were absolutely depetid• in upon sugar. They should U.W studied the Reports of the t-cn.missions enquiring iigo the Sugar Industry. They could have -hen found out that the bare minimum of production was nectsyary to the economic security of the producing area and related it to an overall statistical position. Then they could have allocated to each colony the minimum Bustamante Going To London • From I*r I tial exports an-r rh.nint !..,!.y un.t.r ih. /iLrani-e ih.i NUod.rm will h.r. jjj*jy '"* r >•"" % %  "" "'< ana .moot-, NlX'OQQsFttl ; ror ,JM. Trosiblcj ",T!rf"J COMMUNI C0NSENSU %  a II l ^sircd ti: mi All bMnitllM j lo* Kaajlo kfep c nui anil (Sgd I 1 HAMILTON MACItlCF. Education Ofllcer. Dominica. IS l FOll SifsJaE --— %  _~ „.-^.. ,.. —— IT~ %  —•-• .-i-B,ii. lll'lll amount of guarantee to survive !" „. n m J 'J'' Brt,lsh Govcrn -! a L' ia >\ Wwl lndl >" Pa** now i,...^ .fOrZ-F,.}?. su ".'". ment and thouindill"rencc lo | oBered would involve a loss of economic degeneration to i £6.125.000. with perhaps smaller consign the losses during the next two years. the West Indian point "of view "" We Indian ; "hout the security of a salisInstead they had just worked ehe „ 'll U .r.!f .!^_!*2tft .•"•>• "ich the, will major portion of workert. had found the answer. But from AUTOMOTIVE AUCTION ;UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER it was the wrong answer. factorv long-term agreement. All We suspect that the fallacious ,hal ,h United Kingdom have. '' I ^V '" K '*e. A CI "' %  will %ni at th* Genrii. tafcr^i^SriFB I A 44. >iiii..v i—~_ eil7_.. 'J' "lacB llodft. w Air r UQB cii en. I Kidio i'lantj( IJ.l Ml 4li ;.vVw> i^triaVAT II I %  iUA"! pneoeau) H houn. Ron MawdUblF A|>pl' BuMdI '<• I'.iik Id! Dl#>*t Only W-.rk.il lor Prw* If 1 atOTO'l BICYI LE BS A >H Anjo"' *ln kro-v* 1151 will il i' i %  iki>.junwu, II I :•• %  .m. : la sood wnrlUDi i K %  ad si("ni brnp p. F. II. OoodiT.l.SO 4n. %  ..let IMT Model .-1 norkhia ordn-. AODIJ I -asvr I'wkptiiun. Pt.sJtiatii.il. at. IA-.V. -I TiltO Appl\ K .lKltuVi, I'hoiir MZ", %  %  IHE SILVEi IAMMU I*I UI.JI Minus ,D *-* ol *' I reasoning that ihe Colonial De* %  P"' 'o the British West In: velopment Corporation will till the j dies u a demand to restrict then breach has created the adversity !?£? !" exportable production to in toe sugar industry because of' 900 000 'n*. a promise for the NOTICE PAJUSB or T. rrni Th* S brldSM In tm wtton of ro I lading from SMcoMi Ouptl Hill to Uitlu.iic Hf loo wa*k lo carry ht-av^ irt-rnp and to* ckMod lo nch traftlc nafllc iialng MIM do to at iheir By rlak. P0ULTRV U'tSTOCK li l so*n WECMANICAL BCYCLX6: Hrrculoa SUvor King, on team, all modol*. in grwn and in Black A. Baraat Ar Co., l.id. Dial MTS. n it n t f %  OECTRiCAL rrovr r. BC with or.n PJ^PJ^PJB Co.it... < > eondiiK* dm %  .-.. M (JM H ,^, O BMnrroli. Se-v,II Airport. IMS model, 5 >nri SU0UI no ofler. ltd, II. O. Iknicr.iii m.i.soBn On Thursday 19th by order of Mrs. p. o. Crichlow we will sell UM Fuiniture at -Carlisle View Bay Street, which includes Double End Settee. Carved Pedestals Couch. Rockers. Upright Chairs, Sideboard. Ornament Tables Round Tip-Top Table, all in Mahogany: China Cabinet. Painted He, CbandtUtr, ii, :u i Painted Screen, Paintings. Glass and China. Plated Ware, law Oak T.ilili. Double ;mu Single Iron Springs and Beds; Bedslead and Spring. Dnstlai Table ,uid Press. |>ainted pink; Child Press, Plaj Pen and Enamel Top Cupboard all panned blue; Mahogany Dressing Table, Pine Presses; Cedar Linen Press; Divan Bedsteads and Deep Sleep Beds (new). Old French Press. Pram. Oo-Cart, Perns Vacuum Cleaner and many other items. Sale 11.30 o'clock Terms cash UAtfKBL TKOTMAN & CO.. Auctioneers 15 1 !. %  calu <3> %  Men., Kotkw. All M lpcaU'> irrwln* Tjable w,Ui larag n ('tn--t-i:-draTT. II ii inr • 2i Kllrhwi jjISCELUNfcQu s DM inig. a >H Bar> rr. rk R ii tl M "'i *• tWuiJl L-', '"" A h: Taylor Ud. % % %  "• %  Street. DU1 4100. ^_ l l.l.S-n, %  T*^? 1 ? 0 S,l, -KTSfi ft.. 6V, It. *P A P"'' A "l*> T>r P Tral-lgar SUe.1 ... Sl.S0--l.fn He A. Mr. H.\l(CiAINS-li i! I Do Not Booat or Boaat Cr.ni.ict F de \brou for Nr-rK A K.-..I Rstate Dial 3111 r HI Olivi* Bouicli, HaMnta;.. of Carter Hro. Nt%r Mann Hall Si PHOPBRTV: llouae and \ju\d. Alu Orave new Ronrhea Plant Ml Cm bo inapected wty day In the i UQUOR LICENSE NOTICE TIDE ..pplloatlon of Joatph Alle>ne i I Beck In Boad. St Uleharl leapernnt.ion ii -ell 8pirlU. Malt Uqu.ii -all buildlni I Lai ^ MichiM DMed ir.i-4. I Till daa U Jjnuarv ItM To: B. A. MeLBOD, Raq Police MaglatraSK DIN "A" JOSEPH AI.I t:i -,y i h li "rii application will ba ronudered at a UcenalnS Court to be hela at KtlM-f Court. UiMnct %  A mi FYiday UM 27th day o* January 1W %  B. A MclXOD. Rftttea Magutiate. DiaL 'A" LOST k FOUND LOST I Sn |i Ml Kinder pleaae return aiiic to BiUmp, Kew Land. Si. Mlchatl. %1 .'u he official information of th. C D.C. peak operations of the ten million dollar Timber Development Scheme in British Oman. which will employ seven to eigh hundred men while sugar employs thirty thousand persons directly and another three thousand indirectly. Business Will Suffer "Sugar and it's by-products provide 57% of the value of all exports. It is obvious that sugar depression will leave Govennm M without necessary funds for Administration, business will suffer J?* 8 | and itiere will be more hardship for workers who also have to IBM The cllects of devaluation. It .is certain tha.t the people of British Guiana will retaliate to 'his indifTerei.ee to their fate Worker meetings are indicating itiis. "Labour Party members who are in the majority in the British Guiana Government have been called by the Guiana Graphic U ask for an emergency meeting of the Legislature to pass a Resolution to put the issue straight to the British Govenunent Is it* an idea to give an impetus to Communism in the West Indies?" From British Honduras, Billboard cables: "Will Support Sugar Issue." Support" has also come from the* British f.uiana Chronicle and tin Barbados Advocate whii.li c.ibles 'The Advocate wholeheartedly .supports the West Indian s.ugar Hetegaiion and expressed in the strongest* tenn^ its heaVUeal eonFOUND KRYS BulMtng, will fiiKlm ^„ it* Ad\-ig Depl rtepa of II M I A H 1MI %  %  • HELP n oppUcallon to Mr P, Kriln.n. YOUNG LADY for our Ofnr* at Threa P \ II. Homaatead. Paj-nea Bay. Tit. I "", Factory. St. 1-hlllp I faaats. It.I CUVR SWUNG HOUSE butigalow, four bed-roomn etax-lrklt>. wipe In 3 to < lea, "" r A. E. Taylor ^>^et Dial-alOO 13.1 [ '..daa. BnU. Cap. %  %  *cure one or more OSero in writing ore mvlled for 31,150 cQuare feel nf land tlluale In Sobera LanSi Bridgetown, .md having a Iron lag* of MB feet on Sobera Lane and at present under tenantry. For further particular* apply lo iha %  ..]'r..,*-.c 1 | CAHR1NOTON SCALY. Lucaa Street. 7.1.lt—Sn. 11 Barbadoa Ice CO.. Ltd. The above will be Bet up for Mia **r Public CompetlUon at our Office. Jamej Street, on Wedneaday, iffth January iniur.t at S p.m. O. L. W. CLARKE S> CO. %  allcltori ii i H %  THE uiukrrmlgned will offer for Sale at tl.cir Office in Jamaa Street, Brldetown, on Friday Ihe 17th day of January* ItM, si 1 p.m. The Dwelling Houaa called "BECI-AH%  i.d -ha land thereto balonglng containing S477 aquare feet, alluaU at Hartinga. \i ANTED: Young I*dy with kmowIc.iwr of -horlruind and tvpliig l.n H'm... I-'!.. "..*k Appli in writing to 1J. WIM.IIII, Uarkatlng Co.. Ltd Bajed IS.l.SO7n next three years to purchase alt the British Wesl Indies output (in 1950 at £6.123.000 less than foreign sugar will cost, and prob%  Dt) ;ii .i lower penalty m 1951 and 1952). ami from 1953 to 1957 a contract to purchase onlv MO.000 ions it prices which, In theory, are to be agreed but which experience indicates will be die. tated. No West Indian delegate whether he bc a representative of the British West Indies Sugai Association, a Government official, oi a politician, could agree to tuch a proposal. In conclusion the Delegation rather than reach no agreement wen prefHaTad lo accept the overall limitation of 900,000 tons, and the eight year period, but they could not see their way to accept a miaianlee for 1953-5? of only 64U.000 tons. They have therefore asked that discussion^ on thii point should be postponed until rn to uae Wist indies for consultation with their %  tsfic la U oaal and Oovernments, 1NCOMK TAX \OTICK NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN .U, Income Tax .cUims are quired from every married msn who ; e income is $1200 00 per annum or over, from every other person whose income U %'.: annum or over and from companies whether incorporated or uninZZ %  !" 7 0C eU * <*" **** l n> %  taggloo, an,: Zn7,hn ,! r ^^^ WlW,ht r ,aXalUl ""' during the past year or not. F0 ?^^L R Um "V ** obUine.1 from the Income Tax Depart-law December, ,949, on ., before the .Is, day of M.,„l,. 2. Rrlurns of ptffMssf who 10.1.50.—ln hose i-imcipal |4a.-e of buaUM „ nol 1'sV; ^ o '''' %  ''"'' n • 3o h %  v ''• F. CLAIRMONTE Commissioner ( Income Tax and l>alh Duties farlorj reaaon U riven. NOTICE '.'.Ve**-^,',*,',','.',-,',',',-.-.',,*,*,'^ ibaciiben to "The LaiK J bados Advocate" Nev.sp.i ; \ in Belleville and S Ihelr Siibsriiptions afl 6 \ iiuin sin January, i!*5o | X • Mr. N LAYNE, "OuBmati 8 ;, Com 01 :uth Ave.. BelleS > ville. For any further In;> ^ formation. Dial 2287. 0 14.1.50—Sn. '"' %  ^=£&d££m£-'-'%  %  • % % % % % % %  %  NOTICE HOMft.N s Bau IIILIASSOCIATION OWING lo ihe arrtral ol the l' boats, we will %  %  -.• i.ii Thuis. Thursday. 16th Febn, 12 noon, ud will br Lurday, 28th January %  ad Satuttsiy, isiii February, until 4 p.m. SHIPPING NOTICES demnatiOn of the Food Mimsii. neglect of West Indiai, sugar. Sunday's leader "Broken Premises" Is one of the most recent of dozens of editorials and feature uirtcles supporting the West Indiau case." Lieutenant Colonel Davson in i interview in Georgetown, British Guiai I think w in the West Indies must feel very disappointed at .Tie talkIn -", %  | %  —(By (able). HARRISON LINE OUTWARD IROM THE UNITED KINGDOM Vessel. I rim 6.S s a s s Leaves PACIFIC STAR" "PROSPECTOR" "CRAFTSMAN" S.s -QUEEN ADKLAlDF. as. Tiiiiii.iivl.iverpn IAIIKIU III • Uvtrp 4lh i ;th Jau :'7th Jan, • HI. Ffb 2ojh Jan. .. 28th j ,,, :;.,(, pah FOR I SITU) KINGDOM. for Claaea In Barbadoa MM Feb I For further infurmalion apply u s.s HOMEIMRII Veuel. I'HIIOSOOIIER' DA COSTA & CO., LTD.-Agent.. In L'arliale lla. .AJ>Y—With kiu>.nlgr .( Shortrtand ale Typaritlng (or Oriirrul oil.... Work. AMI ID anting. In the liml .rutaiicr 1i> Smilh' Shipping Smirr, Jamea 81. IB I 50— n for ShirtI.ADlt-S with to CornaUon store, street, IN PORT-An*. Kelrh I.cander. Vh Molly N. Jonea. Sch. Manual*. Yach. Maya. Yawl Bt 0 ,tbeck. s,hMarv M ITS-, J?\ %  !";"' fU -"' *< h % >"- %  . Mannn Belle Wolfe. Sell Wallace. (Mi Maud J lay [L Sv.rJi.h BnrqueKeniiiald N **ner' AaaoclM St. Indore. 4,177 (on. nei. Cant. Ham11 '" %  i -. Agenu |>a Coata A (n. Ltd IN TOUCH WITH BAKIJAfMIS COAST STATION Canadiiiii National Steamship. HOUDAVIXti IN I.K.? ALI. infm-mation rr-gimiinr Hi adlvt • irauxl '*•• s "l ..lion ',o Roberl Thorn l.id.. Courtesy DUI 4616. 17.1 NOTICE 1st 0 enil PobUr and our <' I '" l-nvrr Broad • will bo el.. % %  • I 18th. 19th. 20th and ilat IMI'HIIAI. III'IUUIH. SAILS MON. TRXAI. %  I'JJKW !->!'. ..ODf.KY |-\1>Y NEKHJN l-AIJY RODNEY •ADV NCl4S>N NtlMlniUH rfg LADY RODNgy LADY MtLeON l-\DY IKIDMXV l-ADY NgLSON l-\DY RODN1.Y '-M>V NELSON l-'ih Jan. 14th Jan. pee rtlh I'rl. < ;:'n Mai ' 'I Apr 14th Api Boiton • th Jan. lath Jan Feb. itu, r.i. Mar. lilh Mar ••J Mar LI Aar, I* h Apr *MI. Apr. iam Ma. IM Jga IJr.l J..i lth feb SHI. IV. 81 h Mar Mh M.ii !Hh Apr S>d A pi Ktft Ap. Arrival Mof.tee. Mta Jar, lith ret. 3nd Ap> .1,1, tl II I V—In ri itst>> \i The public are hereby warned agai giving rrcdlt to my vile SHMIlsa KKNHY IBM Corblni a. I do not .old nwa>elf reaponalbla for her or anyone elaa coot ratting any debt or debta In my native unleaa by %  wriiirn ..idei iigned by me. Signed MAC OONAIJ) HENRY Trio PnUi. St Andrew. IT l.SS—Jn The public are hereby warned agalnat vtng riedil to any peraon or peraona homaoever in ray name aa I do not hold .yaelf reaponilble for anyone elae oonatllng any debt or debta In my name unleu by a written order ilgned by ma. Signed A. A. BAYLEY On i Lane I'uMir Sl-i.-Conic/ "tirUt Chuj ill Thr 1/wellhif Houi Dtavans aaata. T..,I-I M.I (,.,.„ i ,-.i,.... .1 KiUliei -ud Servai.t htssa Ural of I a m. ai Ikg Btsaejjaaj Kt.r furUter lurlicular* and f.1 Sale, apply to: MtrrCHTKSON A BAnTTIEU), %  act Ran ,lh FJrcliiV. Water. Oaa inaUlled. Servant Room I...;.* iny day between the h.* -ondllii THE MAIL". t. > acrea of pleat .md ciuile private ground* flanked %  ugar r-Ati.. 1 reception. 1 laadreofna. I.iIW verandah, double garage, -ablhig. %  ervanU* quarter*, court-yard etc Thta propartv !• ofTared ai a very reasonable f.gorr inaklng II an attractive renovalMMi propoaltlon. DIXON A BLADON. Real EeUte Acvnt*, Auclloneefa 4. Survey on, PlaiiUtlona BuildingPhone eSW It 1 W-li VILLA." Kent. Modern house with ajjfjrojuiruitell' d. Owing lo m elevation and poettlon Pvquaa VUkV' la ceol ana ofleii enchantingview* o* panae ol coavaUlna. OonUint S bedroorna, lounge, kitchen, large asjuare gaiawy below are arrvknta' quartera, tnlleU atore. naorni and lerfk Carage rUiei Mfle !" !" ronaldared. DIXOtN A BLADON Real Eaute AsfervU. AiacUonean A Survey.— FlanUtloru BuHdlnar. Phone *t>^ 11.1 IB— in FOR SAL£ OR RENT Farley Si. Peter Old Plantation hOUSt large ballroom. Dining room a etc. Ideal IOI %  ing to i Afply lo Brudahaw A Companv. 4.1%" Un ( AMjEl-OT. ClteWa. Ream 4 to (1 p.m. Arepl Sundayn. Dial SMI. It I SOV. THE uiiileraigned will offer for Sale it their Office No. 17. High St.ret. Rrtdt,'town, on Friday 30th day of Januarv. itao at 1 p.m. Ihe DwellMtf laa-uae railed AJINE. ar.a the land there*, containing 4J tajuare feet, altuate at ttk Avenue Belleville. Tke Dwelling Huuae rampr.ie. OgUtrf Drawing a Dining B aaaai. 3 Bedroom*, one with DreaaUaf room and running va'rr in eea*. Iweakfaal room. KlUhenrtte. Toilet and Bath Gaa InataJJedi Servant* room and Carwge in YardInapactioB arty day except Sunday). retween the houra of 4 p m and t p.m %  n application on the premiaa*. Dial For further peasknuan and Condltton* cf Sale, aaply to:COTTT*, CATTORD A Co. II.I Se-aw .^ C .'Ti* nnd *"•*• iWI. lJd odvlar (Ml tha^ ,..„ llow € oinii„„ 11( N. PauU. SB. Clam. S 8 \ •VNun-a Andalu.,-. H^ Jaao^rrance m %  „, Chalmers S S neont Hawk. S 8. City of H *<* I.aa4a SS It,.., S -!^f"* u v *• % %  lo, * ""• %  %  alle*. S8 l*ura Mamk. B S. Vir M ^*. BWbara. S.S. Italia. S Nlkolaoi S.S Queen of Beeinud.. IW.i.rby. s.S. PaclSe Shlppn. s | bptot Marmban. • 1 Suivraa, S # Morvriecoove. S S Uruguay. S.S. Eat' %  Alcoa Roamer. s.S. U • i' -. S S F-a*.. Apu-r-alaer. S • .Nor.ieaa. SS Ileth. s S Regent lo,„, „. B. Taranger, 8 %  Elgallo, s 8 V/llw Vail. %  x-aela ritu-d with cold ilorage .ham on appiicatiuo to ; CO., LTD. Agent.. ARRIVALS 11, ll v. ; A I. From Trinidad: Cameron Llvlngilon Larnley Clarke. Harcourt CUrke. Ann Maaaon. David Taylor. Jean Taylor. McV ( chaei'~vi' David Tucker. Oeoffre> Fo.ier. Cmreav. Colin *Coax EHi^belh lniagn.it for Trlnid..d Baker. Judith Baker, r koore. Veronica Morrah. Ann llgerga, Reginald Lowe.. John Adamaon. Annie Adamaon. Julia Adamaon. Kayte Thoma.. Franci* Knonlton. Stanley Junn. Hoben He Cormlck. Johanna, n-.. P,. t krr. Belinda Buat. Diana Hurt, Pamela r,.n Alan Barnardo. Anne Fullerton. Vivian De VerUuU, lul ... llobaon. Mar. < %  r.ilion, Johann Fuln 'Ci.... Belly Carr. Maigaret Maaayii. or. Pairlck O' Connor. Joan i.ivael Bayivr. Brian Rayne, t. Barry Carr-Bn %  in ll.i.h. Kay Olll. Mary lluaaey. Doitglai Wilaon. Bridget I) Toole. Da.u) iVaeon. Adam Rlchardi. Elizabeth Prcex-e. at, C John Ma Dougall. William Mains.i' Man.not. Camilla Radrigue*. Soma Rodiiguea. PameU Week*. Arthur Streeilv. m U* %  **rto Maneiakl. William Rcfimkll. lime Meade. Catherine Mitchell '. ro ?: An *.'. u : Jh" Cinftlii. George Maraoii. George Amoe, %  .:.,!. Wllr^ m „ 0r *"**t: Oeorge DeJYeitaa Frtla Marti.,. Mllla*ent Mayor, johi vi..o,) 8ia, W ,„,,,, Mlnon irke. Irenu* Every Dorla L_._ Harrlaon. Keith JUigH kalca. Pal The Weather %  nuaiy II iVa.m-. .J DAT RUM lit Set. '..St i Lighting : bM High Water 4 (SSTEBDAi Rainfall Codruig'. ToUl (or Mont* to vealeii remperalura Mao > M 'W -a -r Wind Direction i| ani. t ilpiti N by E Wird Velocity 11 mile* per hour Barometer (• un.. B>JH i ft. Kittir Mr Reginald Kaw^ja DEPABTVI|E-By B.W I A I. ror Trinidad: Dr John T.-.r Mi Thomac Jonea. Mr* Huih Jone.. Mr. Iti.ii.Md St!„,;. \|,. irt.ih nirauw. Mfetw Mam Thomaa. MY Edmund Thomas. M.< Mane Thoma-. Mr John O Nelll. Raddeley. Mr. Saale. Nr %  an, Mr John Farmer, Mr Alan Hodgarm. FoihUMh OoUnaMr. Kenneth Klnnmon. Mr. John Sinuneri. Mother t'mula -Viler, Mother Kathleen F.ugUiid. Mother siaiudaui Munden. Mother Kkry Qt^. •<*<. Mr. Prank Holder. Rev Mother Flt/abeth Parkinaon. Mr* DeeoMw rarrar, Malr William Farrar. Mr Perey Ih-area. MrAnnotle Baare. Mr II Re% Erneal Grllfln. Rev Bernard Croaby. Mitr Peter WallWidge. Waltbiidg*. Mr. Gly. Mr* KaaftlaaaH nii%%\r:s CERTAIN COUGH CUM The UNIQUI UMBDY for 5 t IIUIIIH. Colds. Hronrhltis. ' J ^ f e Throat, Hoarseness. .* MroiKlilal \slhras. UhoouJ lar Courh. Disease of ihr I Chrsl and l,unr*. etr. ele. X 9 C. CAILTON lttr.fi i Wholawal* f, Retail ; Diuqgist ^ 136 Roebuck Si. Dial 2813 | .WAV.V,VArV.V,V. .. What's on Today rli at !0. am rouru of Appeal and Petty Debt a' lift a.m. Police Band. Quean'* Park at 4.4) p.i.L Cam, 4.LK.. wmMaumjktnwqcE A FRENCH USE B *ri0r*ais**sj,* TrM Havre via Mortmuiu.Ma) Ol l,„p,. ,;.,, Mlnlmuni llrsl < laas tlnly Sl!5.3 B.H I I .. a M. JONES & CO., LTD.-Acjen IIN PLAID TAFETTA IN 1 CHARMING MULTICOLOURED WAYS. 36' wide FOR SALE The Dwelling House called "< VKLDKM" and the land For further particulars and conditions ol Sale, apply to — COTTUE, CATFORD & CO.. 11.1.50— 15n. /ww/^a*. T timoiiiium j. $1.39 A YD. at THAWS Pr. Wa. Henry St. Swan StA BBtBtltlBBBB) ///rV/^V/V/VA','-',',',".-,-;



PAGE 1

TT IHMl MT, JAUTJAW 18, ISM THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE TIIREE JX.P Elect Ministers VngHcan Nuns For B.C. Arrive '. Advnr.tr C.n._^The HIT" i Nuns lo .urn the i.u-leus of the Aiiuluan Convent of Hie Good Shepherd r arc Sisters Emma. Minnie „„h.> held in the late, and Phyllis Mary and Hen. met portloi;" !" s|r Harold | at Atkinson Field by • %  %  %  *5*S S Minister ot FinBishop of Guiana !" wl in the late Gov| At the Convent in Gee:. '•""i Z Malcolm (old | they *-ore received by I. lb* Governor's wife, member! nt the Furnishing Committee and Rev. C. C. Cooke, O BE.. Chaplain to the Convent. _., mm <—••*••""" ^ur Pa„y tave \jm"! v \ Bustamante. Toon"-*** •Bolster'of Education. HOT. I A. MePherson; I """S* *>i n,rl c.ini sei No Independence Day Holiday BartMdte Advocate <\-rrwponCwl "liSsteT or Social Services %  it, 7 A. Plxley, defeated rj*£. ,„ac W Barrant "rJeri Minister for Agri"^Seedlna Hon. E. R. D. ; %  JSrSt "is seat in the %  rjL, O .tlphonsus Malcolm. Bff ,ucduig C M A,, h "J£ did not seek re-election GEORGETOWN, (By Mail). J !" J new Ministers. Sangster Government has turned down .Solicitor. Barrant. a former, ,,„„„, rom Ihe Br ,, ig Gulon> •^r. a Government school| j^,,, lndUln AjBoclation that JanThe Speaker is also a ( ^^ 26 ^ dec | nred a holldov or East Indians employed in ihe Public Services or In industry. Government however nas agreed that any East Indian who wishes to take casual leave on that lay will be permitted to do so. V.* 1*1 tt\ ,hc exlaenclea of the nrvtc* 111(111 t tf and the heads of Departmi %  ,:. C7 ^KJ^H I will be instructed accordingly. An application for permission to hold a Pageant Parade through Georgetown streets have bean granted but ihe Pnradc will have to conform to routes prescribed by the Commissioner of Police, and music will not be permitted in thicourse of the Parade also ['teacher and a brother of { %  gJSe Is expected lo meet ; January I?. ., .. of the Coli mcewcll sun..: is Mill und< t Lionel Luckhoo Wins By-Election BorDjOos AfAncilf f*on wtmiul^M. GEORGETOWN. (B> Mad In a 3-cornered contest in the 'town Municipal by-eh-t/ii-i January 10, for Ward 4 (Lacytown-Robbstown-Newtownl, Mr. Lionel A. Luckhoo. barrister and popular turfite defeated Mr. Ci'hstino C. cieFreitas. Proprietor Of thr Central Garage and Mr. A. A. Pestano. Managing Uiredoof Pestano's Outfit Stem Ltd. The bv-.>lf,tu,n followed the .it'.caiion ,f Councillor Denis WbitahMd fur bcinif in a five of bu City proper-tins. Mr Luckhoo Mr deFrestai <*!' .m-i Mr. Pestano 44. Truman Urged To Seek Terms With Russia LABOUR WILL NATIONALIZE MORE 9 from page 1 No Can Can' PARIS. (By Mail.) tn | dance uM tn In tin' oftc*> naughty "Tabtrin" imisu—hall. A cie-in-up rampaicn whld) also has reduced the number of IroUuited the white pai,tics and dark-gerten long the trade mark of the famous French dance. The gbifl can still execute the traditional hmh-kick. according to an edict oi the Ifontmartrc tutKHi. but the black stocking imist i over the entire leg. One of the girls, "ki.knu' violently, baa already taken her talents elsewhere. She wants to %  ya, what is fa-1 l>ecoming a "lost art." SWISS RECOGNISE COMMUNIST CHINA BERNE. Jan. 17. The Swiss Federal Council deno safe ddad today t'o give de Jure recognition to the new Chinese Government— Beater. raising the following questions with the President: (1 Before deciding to try to produce a weapon theoretically capable of n-tioymg targets over an area of 80 to 160 square miles, should the Unttad Stales not make a new approach to Marshal Stalin. directly or through the United Nations, in an effort to negotiate an International Agreement for the control of all weapons of mass destruction '.' 11 the President is unwilling to hold up the effort, in order to reach agreement with the Russians, should he not at least enter into liegJOtlaUuui with them immediately on ordering the Super Bomb to go into production ? Reston said that the trend among officials was reliably reported to bo in favour of recommending that one more attempt should be made to negotiate a settlement. Truman's Orders He said that President Truman ordered the study of the problem ol producing the hvdrogen bomb. after the atomic explosion in the I nion. The bomb could be produced, and its cost would be much MM than that ol the Aral atomlfl bomb. AnthOflittai ban estimated the 0Qet of a hvdrogen bomb to be $200,000,000. Reston said. The correspondent said that some officials revolted at the very Idea of setting out to produce a weapon, whose potential for mass destruction was "beyond human imagination". Others argue mat nobody, who is charged with the defence of a country, can assume the responsibility for doing without a weapon on which possible enemies ma> be working. Mi LQieothaJ was "represer'oo M feeling that only under congreat extremitI only after the United States hat OV honourable aRernat< course, should the hydrogen bomi be aded to the American arsenal," Reston added. —Renter. NEW YEAR INVESTITURE MARCH 14 LONDON, Jan. IT. His Majesty the King will hold an investiture for the New Year honours Uav at Buckingham PalWW. m SU11 under considerace on March 14, it was anm DO appointment has yet nounced from the Palace today. -Reuter. TVa For Uncle BOMBAY, (By Mail) Indian tea traders have decided >840.00O in an attempt to make Amerleana tea drinkers through advertising, and publicity si lieiin. — LN.S. THE PERFECT CEREAL % iOOD FOR CHILDREN Watch your children grow up full of Ufa and energy. See that your man and women of tomorrow get nourishing foods today I Nourishing, delicious Cream of Wheat ia iey to digest — you and your children will love It I Try it today. • frra pace 1 and Western Europe." the manifesto said. "In Europe, great sirides h. been taken toward the creation of a new economic and political unity, and no country has giver more leadership to this great movement ihan Labour in Britain." the policy s'atetnent continued. It asserted: "We shall continue this support and leadership In ihu years to come, always remembering that we are the I great Commonwealth extending far beyond the boundaries of Europe." The free choice of India. Pakistan and Ceylon .o join the Commonwealth as full and equal and India's decision to be .t Itepublic within It, wendescribed as "marking an event of epoch making import. decisions which would never huva been taken under a Tory Government in Britain". The manifesto waned nation's greatest need was to export more, especially to America, and said that purchasing power and production must march -together. Finance. UN manifesto said. "mu>t be the servant Had Ml master oi employment policy." Labour's policy as a future Gov!i.nu:i' ..ill be ,, to lake whatever measures may be required to control financial forces so as to maintain full employment." On nationalisation, the manifesto declared that sta.e ownarahlp of coal had saved the British Industry from eollapse But H added that private engvmrlae' must be set free from "the stranglehold of restrictive monopolies" "Where private enterprise fails' to mecf public interest, the Government will be empowered to start new competitive enterprise-. —Reyter. Kruftp's Body Lies In State VIENNA. Jan. IT. The body of Dr. Gustav Krupp von Bohlen Und lialbach, former chief of the Krupp combine, is lying in state in the chapel of Bluelinback Caatle, near Werfen. in the province of Saliburg, Austria, and will be taken tomorrow to Salzburg for cremation. The ashes will be sent to Essen for burial in the family vault—Reuter 1,200 PEOPLE KILLED IN 'CATASTROPHES' IN 1949 NEW YORK. Jan. 17. More than 1,200 people were killed in the United Stales in IMS what Insurance companies call "catastrophes" — accidents In which five or more are killed. This death toll was about 150 more than in 1M8. -Reulec. A Timely Suggestion Most of us are careless in regards to our Health. Most 4 HI are inclined to treat things like a cough lightly. When we are in tip-top health Nature alone will shake off a cough without the aid of any drug—when therefore a cough stick:, on—it's a timely warning from Nature that your resistance is down-thai she needs help—and ghat's the time to starl taking U.S. Warship Grounded WASHINGrON. Jan. 17. The 45,000-ton American battleship Missouri want aground on i mud Mat in Hampton Koads, Virginia, today. The battleship was headed out to sea on a routine run to Guantanamo. Cuba. Twelve tugs failed to pull her free. The Navy said that Capt W I) Brown would wait until this afternoon's 'ide before mattD) attempt to gal Tin Missouri wai the .hip on which the Japanese Peace Treaty was signed on September 2. 1945 —Reuter. Ouirmo "Feels Like A Fi^htiog Cock* 1 BALT1MOHE. Jan 17. President Ehpidio "Juinno of ihe Philippine! was in lomittam" today after an operation for a kidney stone. Less than an hour aftai ttH operation yesterday he said, "I feel like a lighting cock."—Reuter. Hess And Co., Get Ecoiioniy Culs MERLIN. Jan. 17. 'lit* in start* arc proposed at Spandau prison. Heihn. :i top Nazi war criminals man for the West Berlin City '.ition. said that thenwould be several dismissals of staff and pay cut llOSU With the Western Allied authorities who agjraad that the West City authorities should reduce yearly expeiuhti.: prison from 450,000 marks to 250,000 Dei Hither... : %  tl totalled 7i pe r aoni 'nrludlng 1 enromen, Ub %  %  and sever..! sup i %  %  \n HoMg 'The City An: well-paid men ami %  warden i rdlnai t pi lean otwj coal marka anauaUa the fortune we I Q luy Wai CI i ltouoif Heaa, DoanHc Funk, Ailit S Krm %  :-. Ex-B.W.LA. Pilot Crashes In U.S.A. I'OUZENS who was a pUot during 1944-45 :s daad He died in a plane crash ID ihe Pocono mountains. Pennsylvania on Dec. 22. While in the West Indies his wife and family resided in Portof-Spain. Trinidad. Late in 194.'. Couzens severed his connections with B.W.I.A. and with Ml small engine plane he flew to St. Kitta with the object of encournn-l ins; the formation of a Lftl Islands Air Service. His family then lived in St. Kitts and later| in AnUgua. At thai time there was no air service between Antigua ana UM other isiands, the Villa airstrip having been abandoned and L-oouagc Field was sUU unaer military jurisdiction. Passenger* ior Antigua had lo lly to St. Kitts and more often than not take a sloop or th small motor launcn Komarts to AnUgua. Anyone who experienced a trip on the Ro-nans can usually tell u tale of be. i pitched, rolled and did everything %  sink. There was lejoiemg by many when it was heard that the famous Romans was i burnt in St. Kitts. Nerve Racking Eke Chambci uiercc was undecided as to a 'u mer it would be protitable to nave m Leeward Islands Air Ban •. Had to carry mail aid %  from island to island \n< I Leeward islands Air BervfcM n i i a sale ol Ul 4i Plena Maffei and ua:, at St. UsBW BW) COUHOl bOM ut how baa weather, and fuel •hortage caused bin lacking expenem DOt siKht the lield of that island It took all the willpower ic possusaed to complete the short hop tn Baibados after which . felt his flying days were aval 0 seems the urge to fly was ag.un and thus he met aad. In the Leeward Islands Ci : n emlx'red as a l %  evering pionaar who sacrlfloai his all to fulfil his hopes better eaaewotaaoi among than .i was a good pi.ni..-i and artist Mis is hotog r appj and a disappointe.1 M left these shoie.s with I BM Of photonrwp: of these islands which he hi enlarge.! and coloure.1 TO WAKE FEELING TIRED "Headache's gone ... I took GENASPRIN" -*a sale brsad of tspuio -rdckly checks llesdacbes. TooUV •dM, Nem aad Rheumatic llias. Cold* sad 'Phv Also %  rhcimaiism eease. And as vou eontlnue with Krule body responds Km-! hen is MAinable from all %  DRESSES for Weddings or Cocktails AT THE MODERN DRESS StUbfdl CmmtlU. Drt^MI, Ue. SII.MVKA ( Rll'l M • tOin in MIA (.old. I'mk .ml Blu. ul SI.35 prr yd. sri'N. RAVON in Whit.. l.oU. lir..n 4. Brewn at 9r. Pr yd. j -II \ I IM s in Uhilr l.rr>. Uld Ro. l S1.20 par yd t r.ar Rr.llinn and Shrunk Proof Md Uad. Mfk rfOOMlOM. U4.. U-^.U-1 .'...n, lnUjfcl Ferrol uunnu iRADi uni Compound Kill those throbbing pa'" in y our %  u ck at once! Apply Sloan's Liniment lightly — feel your te\*? The Tonic Cough thai Builds as it Mixture' Heals Yoy don't nib in Sloan'i. you dab it on the affected part gently — Sloan! doei tha rest' Good for aches and paint and still Joints coo I I0OK t9H INI 'KIUII M OH. Sir*. ON THI MCRIT. SLOAN Stniment MEET ttl\l II \<.l CREAM or WHEAT Ferrol Compound contains th active pnn.-ip.es o( Cod Liver Oil, Vitamin A 1500 units and Vitamin D 500 units per dose—in addition to other recognised Tonics with th. addition of Creosote and Guiaicol. Ferrol Compound helps| Nature restore the balance ol i resistance needed to shake '>tT| thai cough—and you will bej surprised how quickly it will' go away. Take a course ol six DottaM and build up res*a*-i ance that will protect you against future infection. 11 mini iiMhii Mi li n. MM*' >*>.>Url*r TaiamnU la frr'l, pokliah-rS II H rirlfc** Uy rk).lnm. a". U* Biaurm liiUaBaatel* or* pro*f <>M1 III.HOI ( OMPOI NU Cl*M r..lt. On Sale in the BLUE CARTON from all Chemists. UNKNOWN TO-MORROW WITH POLICY OF ASSURANCE — WITH — IHE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY IIKOAIIWIY IHIISN SHOP. MAY ALL HAPPINESS Be yours duringthe Christmas Season, and may the Year 1850 be one marked indelibly in your mmory as a year of Success. Expansion and Achievement. LET US HELP YOU To attain this Success. Continue Curing the Coming Year to give us your Order* lor alt manner of Foundry work; all kinds of Factory Supplies, or for any Item of Hardware you may require. And now may we extend to you the Season's Greetings with all our customary sincerity:— 71 Prosperous 5Wew ^ear THE BMBADOS NRsSsW !<•*White Para Koad St Michael Mrs. Housewife LET US SOLVE YOUR 1H1MKSTK I'KIIBI.IMS Wr have just KM.IT.* Shipment ol J. N. WALCOTT D. H. ALLEYNE \ Canvassing Representatives. C. K. BROWNE, Secretary. Beckwith Place. Bridgetown. 10th January, 1950. KITCHEN aa FolUwa: .POONS DRIP ,I.VOHKS ROUND i SQUARE TIN CAKE TINS IDLES LICKS ROASTERS ><PS CAN OPENERS -THAINERS SlfTERS mips PASTRY TRAYS . AIM . ICING SYRINGES and TUBES ran is sow AND GET YOLR KIIJI im MESTH THE BARBADOS HARDWARE Co.. Lm THE HOUSE FOB BARGAINS No*. 33 ft 52 Swan Street -: Fhatte :::: 440* or MM :



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY. J.-VNTAKY U, HJ,, PAC1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE Trade Union Bill Passed By Council With Amendments Exemption Of ."Sb* Fishing Equipment to introduce legislation which would make ptcxeung as peaceful a* possible rouia relusgf vote for Hon'ble F. C Hutson sa.a that | POUI GustOIllS I)ul> after hear if si the Admit Colonial Secretary he was convinced .*, £,n providing thai that the amendment was not <,< fishing equipment con-., practicable. What he was sorry t ne is.and may be exempted Horn ....end the Trado Union Act of 13 was p ,UUv Council yesterday with amendments As Acting Colonial ^retaty mtimatrt il t* K of the Council, he moved an amendment ?hich restrict, peaceful picketing to place, 0. " lh "?~J"* ^iS^^ptS bv aST. ttt the tot thin* they %  a ii should wear on amendment right arm some distinguishing Evelyn it would mean t I I Mr about was that there could no regulation wheteby pickets should be chosen from the particular Industry or business at which dispute was taking place His reason for that was that a striker would be interviewed by workmen whom they knew That would automatically have some bearing on the question of numbers But he did not know that it would be workable. The Hon'ble Lord Bishop lause 6 justoms duty, was passed i H jse of Assembly at their meet nut yesterday. ine Bill is to amend the Customs Tariff Act 1W1 so as B tiled to the recommenrtauon of the Fisheries Advisory Committee that articles of fishing equlpmer.: be exempt from customs auty. These articles which are to be added at the end of the Second Schedule to the Principal Act are Tuning bnes. deep sea line*. Delay In Repairing Damage By Floods Allder Blames Government i """ ""' %  — % %  J....__J ,^ w ,, larlnrv nut more %  Wwawa mt me ic,,ia. n !!'JZ^SLS^,T ernment to action, hat if tbar.' "> <• *> — "> "•""< '""' cottonT^iininf rods, reel, and ow " ',K£H?; !gil „.; He hoped that parable memHe looked at the legislation under ir inc ,,| baits. „ ?: J'„ ^TJ,L tiitT of btra wou 1 be '"""V*^!? ,„! "-"-"ii ., „ h „ move0 had he been told of the state ol which he had raised. at*' M "• '^.I..,,h. !" r affair, at the school, it would ha..f" "£ JS_, „hich had to the second reading of the Bill, affairs been remedied long ago and wi 2? r^, ?£&£ ou7d Si*! CKimts —111,., ... lit 1. .4 i preciate the sincerity which had %  "._J u_ ;mskini them prompted him in ma^nf tfcam and give the much needed aaasa the House would — — Y -—— — r~„, ravensana a>ve uie j.iu... .ilUngly agree that all sorts of < %  > %  "•>* ""l^"'?,,^ STS.ance to the people.. ^„.„. .„. .., encouragement should be given to %  —> clear in the matter. 1 „. . ,•_„ tbeir own behalf or on behalf of ^ijUon to the number of peopu h numbers in a picket, but to „,„„„,„ ln order that they may i trade union or of an individual ^ ho were employed a t the partlcu„,*, oi lirrr. in contemplalar pi,,^^ (heir own behalf." As he saw t.on or furtherance of a trade ,_,, them plctur „ crowd of the words were intended to mean >hf „„„„„„„ dispute, to attend at or near a about t „,„„„,, employees surgthat any sort of crowd could asAs lh >u j,„ CWi ... %  „-e where a ^raon nui „, main entrance of a semble on a lawful basis, and he ^ „., dlM dvanUr.e bulltUng had I M .!2?VI? factory or a big oil reflnery There thought the phraseology was danm X)M ,„„, „, d ,„ „, up vrr September^2. would be no use in having three gerous. ' th *f. S"S J^ic uCc we,rw.nt.ng ,n the previous Act. practice would be in a place like Hf w— ua „ unt tha , n i e g„. that to have say 50 people as a U1|(jn o( ma kmti especially at picket. naI Mace, it was dllhcult to And The Arting Colonial Secretary Km „ hln that was completely continuing said that a Union might ^t^f.ctory and meet every posimlet on their right arm have a strike on the wharf, lor slD | c ro nur.,. rd I' ket which example. In that case the deflnl.... HI legible characters." tion of "place" might be extremely Not In Agreement 7 was not amended but aifBcult. The Acting Colonial Secreta.y some dlacussion. Returning io the question of said he did not agree with the as foUows: numbers, he said that If there was Bishop's suggestion that the wor.ls ,,raon who, wtth a view nmslllr Ior picketing a .lore acting on weir own behalfbe ..„>• othe, person U ^ flcU> „ ^ ouU £ ,„ lhP deleted That would meani that ** K .nteres, oi tho who were picketSOT*** to "• !*' '"" M attend merely foi pose of peacefully obttin-tformaillj pcrauadliiR to work or ;>' %  king. 2 "Persons sp* :i accordance with the ig ub-section must when „r a distinguish band •4r W. A. Crawford (C) said that he would associate with the address of the member who had just spoken. He had had an occasion to investigate the Mt Tabor School question and lie knew the state of affairs as described by ;he honourable memoer who had just spoken were perfectly true. •rh other person ha; ega the strike was one by a union 01 postponed to treat the matter |g> HIT lIMAUIiyin ia.a. >u *^~ 1...I,. the nutntional standard of "££> %  „„ flood pertod. Mr. n^iermcn Allder said. *e roof of the sch.i building had been blown off. On income, so to speak. There was a small revenue — !" ,_.-, #-,_, which would be lost as a retull of Wd * %  * %  t !" the paaalng of the BlU-a sum in oVpartmtnt %  ent and look c oth.. vicinity of $3,000 per %  nrrorn, mates, ret nothing h"d been * I.U1 he was eonlldent that lh. t" the roof of the building. returns which they were UMj nisapuoinlfd to get would compensate HI loss. Ha had been somewhat disapMithen moved that the Bill be p^ted aj see when he read u second time. j 1 -red auring tbl Mr. F. L Walcott (L) seconded. t He said lhat as hon. memlier. were aware, the price of fishing [f ^ .leep 'a lines. Ilshing ILK .,,., lin u ,„ e parents ol flood affair, and the sth etc. had risen greaUy and COMeme chnoren of Ihe Mount Tabor not ^"P"' !" ^^""'' 0 £! quently li.hermen were finding ,1 ^ nool und u,ey had aaked him 'upposed to be the pnmar> I difficult to secure these things. l0 pul ta the House the suffering He hoped that all honouralue wfucn lheir children were underI members would give the BUI their pg because of support, so that the nshermen lun|l|>>; I lt> I") eritage He did not know if the parochial authorities could be blamrd | Public Works Department to l.ok for ,j, e delay of *.he roof bring into the trouble. He was la.wr t b^jj on the building, bn knew that when all was said and dots*, it was the central 0* ment who was responsible R I ting relief not having been given j to those who had sustained damj ages. Govornment had coocentrtted a greater degree of help to those of the metropolitan area at the expense of those of the rural It the ..light get the benefit intended Mr. K. II. Mottler IK) the BUI should not be conrinci lisheimen, because there were lot of people in the island. somebocjv's par-' to put the in a serviceable condition. It was Og not only to the parent., and their children who BW hard hit. but also lo elementary education In .he colon Government, yet lhat the damaite to wh. ..,,. 0 „ caused much rncon school puoils. had not been repaired Ciovernmenl Nejlimiil It had to be borne in mind tha: they did not have sufficient j :.) Government should IBl right to do or abrtaln fror "* ""' "* "^L'"' v> \„ ',•'„„,: brwch ol a union. ngfully and without •> ,h *' u ". pol,c *;. k i,,^l As he understood it. the words was a crowd, would probably bo can iaxM a ,„,„, b y nonthere, could keep the crowd awav mml m mBerl Th€ „ rolghl , ance to or inlimif rom the entrance and allow the a txn k c m a .store in which none I ^ei son or „|cketing to be done in an oi xnt employees were unionists. .fc or lus children, or ord erIv fashion according to the There might be a strike in a faelaw. In nuch an event he saw ^ wh cre only hall ol the nlU) foil a** no Hifficullles as regards numbers, ployees were unionists. Then 0 about from „ ,. ,nei.was anower possibility that llausc :\ (juiae tott* might be a strike in %  plate %  my t>~la. clothM or As reg.ro. picketing, n. „.,, whcr e one se' ol %  ",. property owned ^. r,*i even wiWout me pio )t cs were tlnslng for one reaactually fishermen, but owners ..i A (ew ^ I such other person, legislation cnuinea in clauses 0 ^^ ^d another sel lor another fishing boats who got llshernun „ Krced t h ul : ves him of or hindan u i of We cull, were was utlsa reason. to work Ihem. He would like tjjjjj %  r in the use thereof; jn tne present law or me to.union Mr. Evelyn said that the Acting know what would be the Position attached. If or law to slay it. Tnose ci.u-es :. coloi.ial Secretary was saying Uiat of these owner, as reference I ,:ne addino mpar i,i,i investigator could not Ma or besets tin house nlIoaucR1 M „ to act out actual tne Trade Union would uo so and only been made to llsnermen ... onjl srcll0n wls blown off b ul castigate the Government for %  P'* c wb *' c ,c limits ana to act as a gu.ae to ,„. if there was no regulation such. ... adequacy that PW *?2 ^Sf?, l.aaetnions, employee, and enthei were nc!t bound lo uo 11. Mr. O. r. Allder it I .u hj „ lni d lo e ,.. "Z ,n h.^ the pwyer. generally. So far a. the difficulty of de",'"'' X^'hlr ,1 %  ',"""''• '""' RgVtlt --" %  -"• %  t o .SS to bU h.4 n iuu;o cYea'r : %  bU to. touuSeor OHJ U Chandler see that il v said was if the relief uilci Vnulhvr Case fil?w. such oil >"**" CotaU %  •••" " dU "i ", h "i WM be given io IWiennen was t, A """" or more other Secretary. arguments as argup,.,eiul and what was not. Some,,„,„,,„, 1O hoJ e persons who a dlorderl> nunu tor encouraging warfare." one had to decide those thing*. w nI >boul ^ harbour in Iheil .... anner in or through any The Acting Colonial So. irepeated lu argumenu in luxurv yachts fishing. ,treel or road, ,y ,,|IUI1 ••— u ta.our of limiting the number of Mr £ 9X ,LJ ^4 mat as bad AJI laoourer it had been be mindful of the MgponalbUit) hool building hus moro heavily Imposed upon them by keeping those they had mdtr repair He felt that Y OUR baby is entitled to have the best possible ,„,, in life, foe on this will greatly depend his future ntll. being. For this reason vou will know how important It i, that vour hahv sh.mlj he fed from the breast. Breast mills i" 'he In litioa Ovailine .upplieihe lorm of concentraled tag halariceJ nouri.ho.enl which Joe. much to mainlain the imonW! .ireniith .n.i sit.lilv daring the n.ir.ing pertod. Ovaltine Enables Mothers to Breast Feed their Baka 4 at"tghl tins b\' all Chtmnts and Storm. P.C.W is\i'. i>n. >'* ^'t vtMfxotfm& wm m Tho %  oooo OQ u 1 1 1 nwj oottooo r^ —so. panOM picket should be com^en set out in the Bill. 11 %  .Hence punnormal practice ln psciwtinj. ling Here tiM-Acung Colonul aecrcp^ged. would be added to the Sfvona ftad ionf > sv hundu-i dol*n or with imury rose on a point ol explanaUon Hun ble G U. L Pile said he was Schedule lo the Principal Act 1th or *.thout tvard -n d said Mr. Chandler .had in favour of Mr. Evelyn's amendcertain articles which would he housblowa aown. TM bcosten lo ^^ lht reponsibilitv f..r J u-rrn not exceeding misunderstood him When h mMl i, and also in favour of what brought in duty free. The I remained arour d lor a short Q0Tl ^/ u Id have told ; takin* to be derived apphed to anyb its negll| %  :. lacking and it waj hardly commendable to think that I -me had to urge Guw %  Mr. Adama had talked about a factory The Acting Colonial Sft with a thousand or more emsaid (hat UN bad ployew. • token all those points into consid' If the hon'hlaj ma-moor's argu.ration There would be caaaa in 'nentJ are correct". Mr. Chandler winch one division of a Union ktt him be honest ana move went on strike, but there would Uktt the word 'peaceful" wherealso be cases in which other • fus in this bill be de, \ on a sympj'.liy leted." .strike In that last case r Mr. chandler then cited the exbe X ht strike sUged by th.I ample of Jamaica on the occasions us „ wrio le and not just by one %  Iwa Unions, there clngfe,uvlsion. aid when, he said, sticks and Th( Bikhop relad that if uld not be inutunes were used. There was legislation of that kind undated i %  anything but peaceful picketing lhroug h they should put the re•',jn a man l>etween those two Unions It was # ponsibillty for picketing etpeople ol In about the n UII The Same •.loetation was resun.-1 i asion seeking 10 nunta rm part of a pkket. i ranged his mind Mt that if Dick; .fibers were allowed. It In the nature of intniii. r than peaceful In him reasonable Ol ->: %  %  '1 I : Mr. W. W. Beeee (E) agr with the explanation. .On^-ij'j w ba he question to thfl honourable other hand, however, he not for the life of him, ho memoer in ought him it would i dated when he • bag vote, say in hlecuens. In his warfare, and nothing else t elyn had moved amendment, which if It did not DM point of view of a effect all that he hoped, would uid__be aU n lftow that they were puttnm I !,-w men The ; hought DO the Statute Book somethini. hich would show the. someone. He would !" responsibility placed on the Trade Union or the employer Arguments Repealed ii on tha Hill nirnts in favour of ttieir particular on lb. last :„ o r u „pe.ee7ul"plck.n, lledid > !" ~<> •— %  "•"••'" %  * _.. ... ... ,,-t. .I.,., lh,, 10CII -:.g the same motion f aV our of peaceful picketing and had , „, not think It was right lhat they 'eniliTta..^ "' Ch " %  " :^L AC*. C4on..| '"' lid not agree %  ne last meeting l %  „ hod Mod la tind out %  %  ,.nd also the M i rful picketing %  . %  and in almost I i.dment I M Ev< lyn Their was. "It shall be f or u .. >wona, but not more than three, at at. ^nd at ony one time Meoniim Strainod t nfldatntOOd tliat rOST) great atn Ml upon the Law ii. ... %  H %  % %  ihe law was broken. understood, for example. Act. and he was MtaMflnaj I %  tr> vaa ..t Act Hi, Acting l .as not aware thai tit, .luputes i Jamaica had arisen out u ptesWtin| He : arisen out of gosa oraj Ui.sagreeriwnl between the two l iiii.iu. , a> II. |ii S lrikes lOll knew lnl>eaceful plcketum He did -. MUtl Ml said lhat they would continue all night without %  and added that that was MTfl reason why thev should refer lo clauses 0 and to a Beted < %  iiniiuer Me made a Bed and Di si :ii si John pok rotorrini the clauses to the coin: h aitl Boi n inuved thai th. I lourond '"' U ininutOi and this was roaolvi On rosumption Mr I'. %  od an amendmi ,.!,i,h would have the effect making people in n appointed by a Trade individual %  mplojrw Mi think that it should be allowed at nutson se. %  JL Hou ble Mr Hu t OOn had da^j t Evelyn's motion ekiii : plored the bad lhat there w t limit the composition of a picke' York was diverted 10 Lon.lt Airport, one of the paiacnge Mrs Rena Adlear. S1*7MFohsh woman gave birth to | gnl in Hillington Hospital. Middlesex, A doctor and an had stood by at the A-.rpon In response to a radio mes*... %  .. „f the pilot of the plane puket pofton urgent permlsalon to land. %  cuter trikes The right place to settle I.. arounu a table wilh l won not lieatc.i t"'.by physical contact w itn mat .he meaning of "any one their opinions The accounts thai i i MM read ol labour disputes in thor countries did tk %  pie at each %  ) sjwtotsl lo have tn •• nw did ine-auras intioducod hare. The on. let them have %  in? other words in II Bios left him U i tea absolutely cold He did not agree Ine*." If they aak nth the argument laot MbOTt he .arned OD if they .lid not legalise peaceful >rked. he would picketing they might find th."i, n an who stands selves unable to prevent N I .* boiler at such and Their hajsincs* was to kogdalato business and which : .i tha bonoftt ol the community eso was such and He might be wrong, said Mi %  and such Plte. but he utterly fulled to ate i.ow any member w!hc. to not more than five was put lo the negative by a 4—6 division Voting; was as follows — Ayes: Hon'bles Mr Bvi Hanschell. Mr Pile and Mt Chandler Naoa: Hon ble* Pr Masstah. Mi ire. muoducoo ""'.., Hul$on the B Motion Carried Tlie motion ol ".but Presidential I lection ttw fc IlKl.N.NK 1'relmunaiy MM \ -itial resultlo-mght at the end of Plniand'l two-day PtlaHi I %  for the partial Bipnortat| the r> i h icUo n of I*vear-old President .luso Paasikivi light roCugaj % %  -' little "\4 by 8" hota* making up a total number M '-* persons. Four or nad been hurrlcoi could not but vivioly in inconvenience -nd lack ol pnvacv .vhich would accrue tt-. 1 .'. ,/eoplo heapva m a liUU woman had been given 32 in ooard. aii :.ount anynome. She WO* •ili in .. Md plight foi i>een given no uprights and no work c".: Faltr) Sums 0| ihing for any : to go to th Q tha melting of licult lor people to be The way in which the flood victim! had been handleo mm the impression that • ible lor giving help lo the then lacked business tech It was five mori" 'louses had been damaged ( i •louses that were not damaged had removed at a Md afMoh far 'surpassed the amount needed to repair those houses to a N out that Hat if trouble.I id nun. trouble iho tn handle.) In a more minute manner Held R*pw.MMe "Everybody." Mr. \IWer Mid, l-oliit lheir bond hold me responsible for the things that have not yet been remedieo They km ha\-e little IWOJ m this matter' Hurricane Relief Committees had gone into a bungle chiefly beu were 00 representaUH people to help make %  I nd that was wh have been set right in and quicker manner. The honourable menu i to oversight the fad that of all the help given to Uk;i gainst the damage i %  Aiagud 31. St. John had attention. Hi would not go fully into 'he matter then as v but he Intended Government's position In the affair and he begged that ihe motion be ;.ostponed. WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. SLA VIEW CHEST mm Hastings. Barbados lllgb Class Cuisine. Comfortable Bed.. full) Slocked Bar RATES: $5.00 per day up (Inclusive) \ualIIIMIII; INC. IN B.C. COINTIMJES UPHOLD TO THF, TRADITIONS OF FINE TAILORING To-dav. as ever before FUCARTV'S is in the lead with up-to-the-minute Styling for Men's Suits. High quality Workmanship and attention lu details carried to perfection. ORDER VOIR NEXT SUIT NOW! We have the I incsi Selection of Suilings in Stock. as .:::'.:: ,:, .,v...,'.-,-,-v..,.-.,. %  %  %  .-. %  %  %  %  .-.-.-.-. %  %  %  ^. %  %  %  %  %  ^.-. %  %  .v.v.-.v/vmmfXK ncaefSP*"** lo the effect lhat people picket' nig should carry on tlv "ght arm put and carried —^ j, j. ^^ oaased after J Mr PH. .ben mw moliun ^ J^^ x ^^£j liu WITH AN YOU 611 EXTRA RUGGEDNESS Vigour Restored, Glands Made Young In 24 Hours Ca=5£3"". They're all fixed t l-'ixed prices! And identical parts! That's what you get when vou buy r.'rd spares from us All genuine ans are sold a( low, fixed prices— "I them is made from high quality bat Uata of precision mg|llli ula% and Checked and nggntffrliuUJ for accuracy. We, is epena, know that only a genuine Ford .-factory job in a 1-ord That i*hy e jlways lit ihem—an essential salcguard %  jl mot ..ring. tadaGiie %  vCPlNWu'.t :A1TlHliS 101 tl TIMS! %  (...*-* • WNt* >• or 1.0 t MM largjgj Htt>lli in y ..11 o -at a uai> B' C.-IB1I. O id go to Ml --•J aStaStl WoHb 1 t If AlkaSeltzer J la In SltkMta*. •SaSr-So, Uktet totia, U ahgeoluiaJj tMrtnlaaa, So-t-g, .wr wltb ftaaa opruooa. Md I* totssnac • routa u*a viaowr • UM•usVft srorin amctir M iia^aasa %  ."" MIAM. u>4 POJ MW. rich WMU4 •>>•trn In ten* ••!* in %* notin you ou •* araa utiiiTm MiSm *m* na f TOWthM vlawr SM IWWV. unoW g. ta a r —S— 1 — il t rBf t t — or mo**t hack. vi-Tna* SMMI m*Hv u ft-l tU of • aCoaar Md la n ar ul fr !" IS l St Yra r w i p r, or j— nuraly nun ik • %  > %  ) fa.c-H.ga. U,i M JPgMjr %  asMMf MCB. A % %  *%  Ul, ftuhtm %  trintt'botlU of a Vl-Tak* • %  sre ssss.— a_ -g MU mtigt. uj UM Yi-TaM r*" >"v & Co., Lt4. % % %  ( % %  ajaj '*'***"-'**-v.v,v//,v,v •.-. aahaaajaasai



PAGE 1

(planting Of Trees fo Be Encouraged %  he encouragement of the i nn2 ano cultivation of trees in the island, was passed r"Tru 0 use "t -> ' %  "* yesterday. < Ileasons ol Iho an proprrlr spared and are Mini PiiSout %  ' i" "" %  "l" r; rl" l in accordance with Ihr IfSLrnruttcc ' Seasonal Unrule, and praetlres of ( ood arborli-ullure and lhal the are* si |ss*| |r*_r it was recommended on uhlch the, re irowlnc Is not *'Preserving ol Trees leas than half an acre. ,Sr aMiU "' anwnded =o Clause 5 makes provision for a <:'•"':' %  iiemenl further payment known as a ""Linns anil cultivation ol subsidy payment of cenu lor rT*e Wand'•'<' newly planted tree. Unlike -g the implications the tax contribution payment an annual recurring the subsidy paypayable only once .at the end of the that the financial _rcs,onsiyear following the accounting y. r £ %  •" flight 01 the Maude payment. KLH DO l0 ** 1 Government ment is *£ recommended In para, and that HtiTthat the flnancla *L imposed by the Prescrvain which the tree was planted. 3 Tiers Act, 1907. should bo The clause contains a proviso that mrT. — i from the Vestries to payments shall not be made unless Public Treasury*, it is conthe Director certifies that the new -id that the objects which the trees are satisfactorily established. jjrL— had n min<1 Wl11 ** Clause fl deals with the method fTdileved by new legislation of making application for tax. the hnes of this Bill rather contribution and subsidy payments „bv %  jne' din ,h< "^ting law and clause 7 provides that these ILnbjeci. payments are to be made out of Trees Defined the Public Treasury on the wart* * n denies approved trees rant of the Governor-in-Executive £u mihoganv and casuarlna Committee. 'TSwi sucn other species of Power is given to the Director uihe Dirt'ctor of Apiculture of Agriculture by Clause 8 to in. ire sped land on which approved trees •mroved irees and also de;""<' growing and Clause 9 provides ? "attsuntmi, v( ar as ^'"B lhal approved trees shall not be %  rive month period ending on cut down except under a license Airtr first day of March Issued by the Director which may Cnaloni provision in Clause be granted on such conditions as SrtLw Director of Aurictilture he may prescribe. The penalty i nora! tluty of for obstructing the Director in the the interests of tree exercise of his powers under the BUI provides in Clause 8 or for a breach of Clause • of land tutting Uvstion_—, 4 that every owr ^rfitr^ of approved specie* rW \n *ha" he entitled u. te ut annual payment, called icMtnbution payment, euual *e riouiii ti ownership mil **.. taxes payable in respect ft* land on which the tree* are .iu provided the Director or JIHIT eerHfrM that the trees $50 for the first offence and $100 for a subsequent offence Clause 10 gives the Director of Agriculture power by order to add lo or delete any particular species of tree from the definition of approved trees. Clause 11 repcnU the Preservation of T: 1907. an' Clause 12 nrovides for the commencement of the Act Naturalization Act Amended By House BUI to ^Act. '."' by tiio K of A nmbly yet b G. H Adams l %  of the Bill said time to make the amendobject ol this Bill carte;: -n eonBoa with the Inition of tBship with bt the United Kingdom. • elTe*" Of .ma < %  Be 2 Is that Jill '* ltflstratioii Kingdom in %  -< i' iblir ire ab i %  %  hfaardgrapti (c) of clause :. f.r ttmjy. thUi it' Colortit ^^Hbildrcn who a\ subjects HI citizens ol the Republic by reducing the fcfregistiatu.il iii such cases IB) to $2.50. Tinopportunity been taken ipb (n %  tsust 2 to i irinling In the pn ous schedule, Influx Problem fcO. T. AUdrr I look i' PUH-.-.I ; H*n, 'u in the island. He thought pprounate ih.it he to irtaiuly to draw alter treat %  .. •wstitig in 'no colony—the Be people, colh from neighir, s n further • ime here without any difficulty and remained in the island. They contributed but little to its well being, but congested sol up to be rented about ttu city and had the tendency more to break down the moral constitution of the colony than to %  ssas* In building it up. noticed tli;.t Iinrba itans could not B0 to other West Indian rfthout i;omg through the regular routine of paying down iiisfv the authoring--. He would warn Government ol the threatening danger as a result of i>eople coming to the colony. He icWnd members to take a step Into the problem then before it gut worse and uncontrollable. Some people were occupying business houses a-out the city and employed natives at low wages. They had t<> l>e interested in the treatment given to llarbadians and anything that would affect them. These people added little to the island, but left anytime the> wished with thail hoaV) earns. Not Quite Fitting Mr. W. A. cmwford K . that .some of the remarks of tiic Ifenber (or St. John were not quite fitting to the matter under discussion, ll was not the very wisest of proposals one could make if one brought up %  ucfa a suggestion as mifcilH harsher restrictions against the coming in of strangers. For one to introduce such a measure, one would surely have iorgottcn thl l the salvation of the people ->1 Barbados depended to a large extent on an outlet for the people. nil ill afford to talk about keeping strangers from within their ,:..' While everyone is talking about the turn of the 20th century 1 have a problem of my own. and that is the progress of gangster aged two and a half. This Juvenile delinquent, this enemy of society that 1 harbour at home, has entered a new phase of his career down the slippery slope. He has given up toy snatching and other crimes of violence and taken to the confidence trick. S i x months ago he was simp 1 y a muscle man with a Bowery accent that no one could unSMASHER WICKSTEED derstand. When —f>/am a miA people opposed bin or misunderstood what he DannR Plan aid he (lew in a rage and beat THE IIOI'SK iletectivi them up. charmed as everyone else. But that's all small stuff io completely deceive.), relaxed their him now, and he is launching out watch, and the stage was set for H a society crook, a cherubic, part two of the plan. This was Hatlles who enraptures nil tims l>efore robbing them. J i'e's old* tanf %  ten the Emperor's Son Marries Belgian Princess %  I'.. BELGIUM, Jan. 17. l Us ' 'i Hti|>sburtf. aged 31. son of Charles, the titipemr ..I Austria and Princess Yolandc De Llgne, > !" %  [>nd carpet 880 vards long to their ^"2^'' ( %  nony here today. !'. %  ;,.., un, .,,i„ landing before an altar K,f ' m*d with the arm;, ol ., lamtt) ass^aibasudo, to In,,,. ; \ M :, IXLignc, % %  *"' %  ..s a General under li.ni. VIII ol Rutland, Cardinal \ an ROQ later eonducted the religious ceremony. The old chapel was too small ., '""' >' to accommodate the 100 guests JsJ, VI?." 1 1 ""' 1 : s "' "'•' chosao from the 2.000 members of — ,' the Hapsburg and IXLigne fam%  i.i„ "if'f' led '" ""' U*, %  f alke.i down ihc red Huge arc lights specially ... liny village hall, Mailed In the chapel for newsreel %  cameramen, glittered on the wide C t > ,IAl1 nil tiara ot the bride. Paaddlriff ^ H 'r wedding dress and train c kiSS?*' '" old Paris lace, embroidered I nakan oi ^^2 !" .,.*'"'' .....Icons Empire—was can-lei •ssCff..,,',! c, rs '"""' "' to and from the village hall by 6 Un etad page toys and Morning Dress The bridOaTOOn won morning the arm of his drc ^Four tta ** flew over lhe ...i,p %  Ue—the De Ugne (red low p black mouminc i lot he • s,i 1 dard) t the Belgian Flag, thf Pe Empcroi. ^ed. white, and green flag of Hunt g'ir.v, and the Austrian flad %  'her FJiee Home luded the Princess of Lieehtcnstien and her Prince Convautcd with he) %  Prince Jtavier of Bourbon, ma from ''anna Xnvier of Bourbon (brother .is daugii:. Kmpr'ss Zita) and his wife ran P< taceei Magdalena. Crown Prince D i Luxembourg, and Prince *~met thi u i.is of Bourbon and his wife tiaughter of the C D| Kni.imiel of Italy. r< :i Belgian detectives, who of Eu; %  the hi "to cv, Lb %  %  ii tllC I been on duty since Saturday because of lhe huge value of the • • C tied by guesU. con%  tanT aa wed to patrol the grounds as, fternoon. tcort to celebrate in the old ed castle—Beater PAUL MUL1JER, 63, a German research chemist, i ;n %  aareh ot "peace and security IU their County. Wesford, Hire. Th. ed into by heavy seas for four days. This was the, burg early in November with a compa.v Kilmore they ;trc en route to Cork to make final to Brazil. Fishermen .it Kilmore said the-. America alive, especially at this lime of %  sector of Berlin and hope to join them in South and his daughter A^a. 18, who II* trying 16 ft. sailing boat Berlin after leaving Kilmore re harbour by fishermen after being swept time they have been rescued since leaving Hamschool atlas as their only navigational aids. From Piepnrations for crossing the Atlantic via Madeira hi the Midlers had little chance of reaching South Mrs. Muller and a son are still living in the Soviet America.—Express. My Gangster Son Strikes Again! II* HVriBIiril 1\ irksli-iil nd M as simple ns it was darini.. He went roUXid the room oponly with a shopping basket and pinched Crook's Dream everything in sight. The grown-ups were so engrossGULLIBLE wa Med in themselves, and the other vourite prey. When aunts anJ children so busy hunting slippera others take him 00 their knee, |Q (ml n u iiible;-, that lie I 'leaned coddle he doeant hick the m In th e Ui without anyone noticing, and mure or ti v to %  OVOitC I lri;K ie his getaway on a lirst triihiii HIS out. evcle. He allows them to pet him bo" jj y the time the hue and cry %  USB, while they are doing it he wetl ( up he'd cached his swag In can rob their handbags and raixing once move their jewels. innocently and emptyWith the house full of gues'.s handed, with the guests. and relations at Christmas he Qn Boxing Bay he used an made some wondetful ham,. acoompUoa for one of his jobs. Boxes of chocolates, gold ctgar-l ]] e couldn't reach the natalOB Of ette cases and parcels ol presents r „i^ turkey on the table N ho lay around all over the place, it lifted the cat up to get some of was a perfect set-up, %  roaster it for him> Whetl lr ,e four-legged crook's dream, and nothing wu dupe jumped down with a drummissed by his nimble tingeis. stick he took it from her mouth Each "job" was planned with and didn't even give her a share, cunning and skill. The first thin;: Women, who love to think they a crook lias to do at a party is are reforming a crook, iire cooto create confidence, and bt di I -tantly covering up his crimes. this by moving about among the He leaves his fingerprints all guests making small-talk about over the house—in strawberry pussy cats and bow-wows. Jam or treacle usually—and Instead of preserving them for the polico these women &o round removing the evidence with damp cloth-;. Crape-Lifter AT NIGHT they give him sweets and tell him th be good, and he looks back at them like a blonde angel who couldn't no wrong. Yet ail the time, hidden under the blankets of the cot, he has a regular arsenal and burglar's outfit consisting of torches, plastic guns, water pistols, wigs and false noses. lies already teaching himself to pick locks. If he could write I'm sure he'd forge cheques, and his knowledge of blackmailing methods is frightening. We might be able to hush all this up if he would confine his criminal activities to the house, but recently he has taken to shoplifting. The greengrocer ll thl principal victim and grai i speciality. There isn't a grape-lifter in lhe neighbourhood to toueli htm. ttil technique is lo wait till his mother has engaged lhe greengrocer in conversation and then to knock off B grape from the front of the shop. Lesser fry of lhe underworld would bolt with Iheir swan, but not this boy. He strolls ml .,A nothing had happened, and by the time his absence If grape is safely inside, skin and all. Man-Traps 1 USED to think my elder l-oy had a promiiiu; career in crime ahead of him, but be*) absolute i. | Mi little brother, who won't even stop at murder. His first efforts li honueuiei were crude. He tried to bash people's skulls in with hammers. Then he took to lattlDj] mantraps at the top of the stairs. The idea was that after tripping up you'd fall downstairs and break your neck. But now he has a much bet lei system. Hi ps in the kitchen or somewhere else arhert people are at work, turns on the gas taps, and silently creeps out again,. I suppose there's one thing to be thunkful for. By law they can't hang him until he's 18. Scutr TreatyDisclosed LONDON, Jan. 17. The Foreign Mini i Ki.ime, The United States, and Britain made an agreement on the Saar in Paris last November, which has never been published, a British Foreign Office spokesman disclosed here to-day. As he was speaking for only one of the three Government-, concerned, he said, he did not feel at liberty to make any pronouncement on this agreement. In usually reliable quarters here, the agreemeni was believed to Ot that the Saar should come into the Council of F.urope this summer as an Associate Member. The spokesman also disclosed I German Chancelloi, Konrad Adenauer, had recently approached the three Allied High Commissioners on the q < West Germain's Milltai ity. He said that no German roquatl had been made at a Government level, nor as far M he knew, had any formal request been made to the High Commissi-mei The spokesman declined to comment in details on lhe Mattel between Dr. Adenauer and the High Commissioners, on the ground thai the Hitdi Coii.missioners had their own spokesman in Bonn. In answer to a question, he said that the matter as brought up by Adenauer had not been referred back for a decision from the three iillicil pi The spokesman to-day reiterated the British Go. cial point of view. He laid that while Allied Occupation troopl remained in Western < %  daring at present anv moi lantee. —(abater.) Resolution Vetoed By Russia 1.AKR SUCCKSS, .tan. 17. The Security 1 Council tuday took up the General Assembly resolution concerning the regulation and reduction i Uonal armaments and armed forces which appcoved censu>. This had been voted earlier by Russia. The A Dirnendad that dispite the lack of agreement between thf. Big 1' Census Plan should at in the Conventional Armaments Commission in order such progress as may be possible "—Renter Finland Replies To Soviet Request HELSINKI, Jan. 17. The Finnish Government to-day formulated its reply to the Soviet memorandum demanding the cxtradltten of 300 war criminals in accordance with the Peace Ti Finland's reply Is to leave by special courier for Moscow tomorrow, and will be handed to the Russian Government by Finland's Minister in MOSCOW, Mr. (lay Sundstroem on Saturday. in her repij, Finland says that i;he has taken all tne measures a sovereign State can by virtue of her constitution, international law and the Peace Treaty. Usually well-informed diplomatic sources here interpret Finland's reply as n polite rejection ot Russia's memorandum. Relating in detail the enquiry by the Ministry of the [ntanOf into Russia's demand, the replysays that the list ot 56 persons ad of particularly grave against the Soviet Union, contains the same name twice. Sixteen of these persons have ran at been mentioned as war 'Is hi earlier Russian communications to Finland OH extraditloa, the reply adds. <>f these 16, six are under there, live have disappeared, 'our have left the country, and one is dead. Some of the listed persons, whose extradition Russia demands were handed over to her before her memorandum was deii. Finally, the reply explains, 39 of the persons Russia wants exd were vainly searched for by the Communist dominated nment ruling Finland until the Parliamentary Ion in 1948. Soviet Russia Is expected to send a new memorandum insirting on the raet thai th. editions she demands, but Finland may out ihat Soviet Russia Is still holding about 2.000 Finnish war prisoners in breach of the ill] weJMaftamod diplomatic sources said. healer. Oik Steady LONDON. Jan. 17. There was a changed sentiment in the gilted edged section of the London Stock Exchange to-day. Buying orders in medium tnd long dated issues created gains of i lo *ii per cent. In other sections the .mount ended on a quiet note. With prices mixed leading industrials were uncertain and showed small losses and gains in most groups. PObaCI 0 'haies u.i. %  p.ntu :larly dull market. Leeding oils were steady. Very little interest was shov n in these issues apart from ultramars which moved up to nine shillings. There was a fair amount of preliminary carry over business in domesUc issues but this proceeded smoothly and presented new difficulties European bonds were maintained. Japanese issues moved fractionally Ufhcr. Among rails La Guaira Ordinary eased to around 74 on the company statement regarding progress of negotiations for sale of underi-king. Cape advices showed higher levels at Johannesburg for selected Free Staler*. This gave the I/>ndon Market %  ilrm tone although Una) prices werunder the bcst.—Reuter. Eva Feron Well Again BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 17. Throughout Ars-vnlina. hjltiri* brlwrrn 8 arid 6.10 lo.i was "Ihankstfvini" for th* recovery of Senora Eva Ppron from a recent appenucctonomy. Meanwhile the latest official bulletin says Ihat she has now almost fully recovered and is now engaged In lhe task of answering messages from all parts of Argentina and abroad.—r Messages Of *>iii|jathv LONDON, Jan. 17. tance Italv and Portugal, M. Vincent Auricj. Signor Luigi Einaudl shal Oscar Antonio, have sent message* of sympathy u. Kiog George VI on the loss of the subTniculent". Reulrr. East Coust Uoad Mr. I). A. loafer tabled the following question in the House of Assembly yesterday: What is the delay of 11 of the East Coast Road for which the sum of seven thousand dollars am BaaveB i,. nge BOOM Will Government lake the necessary steps to have this rosd surveyed, wlih the view of starting the construction of it, which is urgently needed by the pari.hioners of Si, Andrew, and ibe Island at a whole? In The Legislature Yesterday COUNCIL AIB HMM ] „„ u,. f0|tow BUI to mi* Ih4 -r.^ v < ISM. Bill to .uUwSTlh, ..mg.ru, the rYadc Act n r <4i) '/'"."; %  "• < %  ii-2 ££i. T „ i. *""~ !" SlJass. uTZZL. J? !" !*' <*."• CIIUI.II ,-~* a to n for oi. PUIVIUIK as. HOUSE sJSL9 "5 "s— %  *~"t !" > 2. !" ,'K, "!'•""• IMormins III. Mon.UT.bl. ih. Mou ol Ambl.. in. Hunmnbto in. Houw „1 AS 2 ,UJ " ""• U~.n.bS VSM^rxit> ..I siatr lor the Colonm HOUM be informed Out h c h*. rmaal in* view, c-apmeed. Si.iement ol Pott ofllce Advance, tne joth November. 1MB. Keport <,i the Comptroller of Cuii.nu on tne Cmtonii Revenue. Trade %  "* **£*"" • %  " >Und for the The folWuini Notice* were B iv, n Df. Cummin.. KeeolulUm to plg-e he ,um ol M.JOO .1 the dupoUl ol -or-in-Exetullve Committe.lo guppknient the Enpenditure Kiltrruilea lt-M. p„, |, Current SSmale*, a* -HOWII iti the SuppleiitrnUfv l l J ll l*S-. No. , which fen lhe BstMeaai lO ihi. rev>lution Mr. Adam. He*olution lo place i ..ran oi U.OM .i the dip.,i ,,i i-iii-rxecutivp niinnuiliT to Mipptemem the Expenditure Eitimale.. liWBV-M. p.r, ,. Cutnw fa tUnatant, u ahown in the S u pole men t Mm IMS-.SO, No 19, wh,c form the schedule to'the leaolution. Mr. D. A. Koater tabled m quetUon relative to the delay ol the .UCYCV M the Eait Coaal lload. The Hou-e paaaed the followlru,;ii,...i-p^inimcnt of a Manhal of "• ol Assembly. "'" '" saaaag the Cuxoma Tune A Bill few Btassotata the culuvauon ..i iree.. and for purpoae* In conneeno,. therewith. A Hill to antrnd (be NaturaliraIIM An. 1915 %  • dM-ui*ed and po.tponed .. motion by Mr O. T. Allder that v'.'!" f 'i h l" a ". ho, d >* *">* ""^t •"• Mt. Tab.>r Moy* School, lhe rool oi *..irli had been blown oft*. The ||, lu e hettan dlneutelon on rrB^MUaa hy Mi. T. Q Bryan m ihc medical service fivrn -( the I'ri-.m h, warder* and pria^nm. The ileUiie •• %  pc-tponed. Tne House adjourned to TnaaQaj neM at J 00 oVUx-fc. ^^ Wlmt Is Wrong At The Prison? The House of Assembly yester • day besan conaideralion of repli-. ns asked by Mr. T. O Bryaa (I.) as to whether thl Medical Ofllcer of the prison wi (iouij. hd duties in an efflcie... nuiniur. Discussion on the matter was postponed. The questions were: 11) Is there a rule reguls .in' the visits to be paid to the prison l>y the present Medical Officer: 12) If the answer is in th* .'iftlrmative, will the Governnwit idease state the ml. (3) Is it a fact that (ho Medical Officer of the ptfttpl does not visit in accordance with the stipulations set dow iu this rule? (4) Is it a fact that prisoner have reported ill <>n occasion when the Medical Officer ha; failed to visit, and have hao *.. do without medical treat in >M until the next day. 1 (5) Who is re*|H.,. the observance of X) • (6) Has any report of tV breaches Oi these rules bee' made to Government? Mr. Bryan (L) said that be %  ""' looked into the attendance book and had found that the Medical Officer had missed three -isiting days. Had he made a mote thorough perusal he might have found that more breaches had been commuted There was a general dissatisifttCtioB -it the prison, Ixilh ] %  and warders feeling that l ->re not given the best med! ical attention when they were ill It was held that the Medical Officer went about his duties I a lackadaisical way and it would seem as though he did not like the Sunday _aaU"f"*r thougli system of favouritism was going on at the prison. Those /ho held D of favour went tn lhe (. so boldly or resign. In an institution BUtfe prison there should be better regulations. As the case stood, since the Superintendent had reported that the Medical Officer had never missed a visit, it mea.it that he (the Superintendent) had either never looked at the attendance book or was attempting to shield the Medical Officer. The affairs of the Superintendent should t examined or he should be asked lo resign. He hoped that out of the exposure that day, some relief would he given to the warders and prisoners. Mr. E. D. Mottle* (B) said th ll I something was definitely wrong %  prison, but the first th:ng members soeined to oversight i was that to get efficient work, you had to give appropriate salaries. It was his opinion that the 160 a month which the Medical i Ofllcer got was not sufficient. ^.V ^ Uh.'ft r /// TIE SAFE, GENTLE PlEsSANI 10 TAKE LAXATIVE O F course you like to sec your kiddy healthy and happy, with .i mesj| 'oung system kept clear of all impurities. If you've any cause to worry about the children's regularity, give them a small morning glass of Andrews Liver Salt. Pleasant, bubbling Andrews keeps them free from tummy upsets, and children love its merry lizz ". Mother has ihc satisfaction of knowing, too, that this safe, gentle laxative takes care of inner cleanliness, but it is nonlubu-lorming. ANDREWS UVER SALT COOLS^, REFRESHES • INVIGORATES IIHOIVHT IO.SO Leading RALEIGH THK ALL-STEEL BICYCLE Solf Distributor. In Harbado* CAVK, Mil. cm KI> & CO, LTD. II). II, 12. 13, BROAD NIKKtT SUGAR FACTORY SUPPLIES • PROOFKD ASBKSTOS METALLIC Marl • ASBKSTOS YARN i • Hi II Ii I i; JOINTING J—1/10 • STEAM JOINTING 1—1/16 • GOODVEAR RUBBER BELTING 3 ins.. 31 ins., 4 ins 4J ins.. S ins.. Gin| In.. • WATER HOSE—1" • STEAM HOSE J"; %"; l" • FIREFLY SPIRAL STEAM PACKING CITY GARAGE TRADING (0.. LTD.


Wednesday
January 16

1950.

'W.L Unlikely
To Accept
MOF Proposal

. Matter Of Life And Death

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, January 17.

ANUARY 21 is Ultimatum Day for the West Indies. If
by that time the Food Ministry have not acceded to|

request of Mr. Harold Robinson and his colleagues for
» adjournment of the Commonwealth Sugar Talks until
h, the first West Indian Delegates will have no option

in

er.

» In the
pom: san Deputy
the West India Committee, the
| answer will be “No”,

; “At a Press Conference called
bs the West India Committee
this evening to throw ligm
upon the “violence of B.W.I.
reaction to H.M. Government’s
offer”, Mr. Campbell said that

opinion of
Chairman of

| Robinson
Garlanded
By Indians

pados Advocate Corresponde:it dies could possibly accept the
meer erally £0 ue |. | agreement restricting their pro-
on’ble Haro! obinson, 1eac And that is what the

duction.

the W.I. sugar delegation, | Foog Ministry’s offer implies,” he

this after-



ned to Trinidad said. 4
: eo He further revealed that the
wold reporters: “I am not in| p wit. Delegates, shortly be-

fore leaving England on Sunday,
had asked the Food Ministry to
communicate a reply answering
} the request for an adjournment
,| to the West India Committee. No
answer had yet been received
but he was hoping for a favour-

ur of a strike because it will
create hardship for people.
we want is to avoid hard-
for everybody.” |
binson refrained from com-
on the Ministry’s statement
ming \he talks. As he step-
from the plane, members of



: A able reply in the next day or

India community of the col- two.
‘garlanded him with flowers “As far as the West Indies are
gave him a rousing welcome. | concerned this is a matter of
y Cable. | life and death. You have heard
it said many times but it is
true,” Mr. Campbell told an

hildren Die From
raul Injections

BOLOGNA HOSPITAL

ROME, Jan.

Rome evening newspaper

se Sera” reported today vhat
ore children had died in a

@ On Page 9



| Animals Stop All
Traffic In Rome

To Réceive Blessing

16.



hospital from faulty : i

ymicin injections, bringing Pe ROME, Jan. 17.
ws to 6. The new A parrot, a monkey, three
Wie occurred $while doctors| C@™aries, seven mules, © four
: ying out a post mortem donkeys, horses and 157 dogs

today stopped all traffic in Rome’s
usually bustling Piazza Vittorio.

The various animals and birds
had been brought to the Piazza by
their owners to receive the tradi-
tional St. Antonio day’s blessing
from the parish priest.

While cars and lorries stood
drawn up at the edge of the
| Piazza, the white surpliced priest
walked round the animals. bless-
| ing and sprinkling them with Holy
Water.

At one stage in the ceremony,
one of the dogs started barking.
The noise was taken up by al! the
other dogs and, in turn, by the
donkeys, and the parrots. Soon
the square was filled with a howl-
ing, braying, barking, screeching
mass of animals.

The priest had to suspend his
blessings for about a quarter of
an hour till calm was restored.

—Reuter.

;@gme four other children who
‘during the week-end aften
‘injected.

@ ages of the dead children
from one to 8 years. Six
Children are still dangerous-
A hospital nurse has been

d pending a police in-
ter.



ia Holds
A Parliament

SOFIA, Jan. 17
jaria’s new Parliament,
don December 19 by 97 per’
of the electorate from a sin-
ust of candidates from the}
and Front, will meet for}

irst time today to elec’ a
nt and vote the 1950 Bud-!
uter,

bulea



CHURCHILL SUMMONS
SHADOW CABINET
Printer Will Contest His Seat

(By





FRASER WIGHTON)

LONDON, Jan. 17.

ONSERVATIVE Leader Winston Churchill today sum-
oned his “Shadow Cabinet” for final overhaul and

PProval of the Conservative election manifesto—to be

ed next week.

: # Churchill is also working on the
| broadcast with which he will
| launch the real talking mar: (hon
tof the election next Saturday.
| Prime Minister, Clement Aitiee

will retaliate with a Socialist

broadcast at a later date. 7

The 75-year-old Conservative

Leader is preparing to grapple

7 7 o 7
I Visit France with the growing a oe
COLOMBO, Jan. 17. | lengers to his own sea at \ nee
_ Foreign Badatinwe. gown, (Rants constituency neat
u Ray nom Colegio today | It is suggested that his rivals,
: sham ites the crulsel') besides Labour, Liberal and Com~-
Week-eng oe fitter | munist, will include a represent-
Wealth F tog after the| ative of the Union Movement
ce. oreign Ministers! party led by Sir Oswald Mosley,
; , who headed the Fascist Movement
here before the second World
War.
But the Union Movement cuar-

evin Leaves

Bri

a ae

. to Visit France on his

bac to Britain

in’'s dep: 4 \
parture was informal



7 0 a ent cuar- 7 ,
; ; st unnoticed by the | ters preserve strict secrecy on vis | Coast Agitators
avoid th . reported aevelopment. |
fhe cruiser non Of climb- | : eat | ACCRA, Gold Coast, Jan, 17
taken ody gangway, Bevin | Seat “Safe ..,| 4 policeman died of stab
Cuiser "ME Quayside to] Communists, who are putnS|/ wounds afer the police had
= in a tug alongside} up 33-year-old William_ Brooks, | charged demonstrators here today
Sokapg one vessel to the | Secretary of the Young Commun) another constable was seriously
ng a level gangway | ist League, against Churchill, | wounded.
ore leaving, } | today said “we are confident we) Stee] helmeted police have been |
Quayside with Png oP xogedl en Scns ENE, FP patrolling Accra since otcsiees ang
| his mor . inate
h Hie enayake, and che | The “ Labour nominee at aici tale ae on Tonwie
or Commissioner, Sir| Woodford is Seymour Hills, 36- 9. A state of emergency was de-
bye i inson, and then waved year-old printer and Oxford) jared in the city on Januery 1s
docke, Correspondents and a Bachelor of Arts, who is fighting] 114 the “Accra. Evening News”.
be. ad were the only! his first election contest. Liber | organ of the extremist’ “Conven-
he ; » + . syals te Howard| >. ” :
Reuter, public to see him ron s —— s Se atta People’s Party”, demanding
i Oy Churchill won Wood-| immediate Dominion status was|
aged 36 } : v : s oe a
Be nwo ford with a majority of over|Suspended the next day. . The
MAN B 17.000 it a straight fight leader of the “Civil Disobedience
A ~ Li VI I straigi ot S . 4 7 : Nkru-
CK HOME : eandnet tes Sie empaign is Dr. Kwame Nk
| 1 cues mn “e mah, 42-year-old leader of thd
eign 1 PAR : “Convention People’s Parvy”. The
Grivag weer Robs : ‘ ampaign, which included a gen
eo tof G pack r i 0.000 ast| eral strike and a boycott of Bri-
‘ r ee t 2.40 tod ~ alter the! tish goods, was only partly ic-
, | tish
i Reuter. cessful,—Reuter,
A
ee "
5
F

rt

t to give the answer “Yes” or “No” to the Food Ministry’s |

Mr. J. M.|

| he did not see how the West In- |



The “Affair Of

The Generals”

Formal Inquiry

In France

PARIS, Jan, 17.
French Premier, Georges Bidault
; today agreed to Communist de-
| mands for a formal inquiry into
' “the Affair of the Generals”, in
| which a man who served two
| years in prison before the war,
| and got the Legion of Honour in
1948 was alleged to have sold
| Indo-China secrets.
| The two generais in the case
{are 59 year old Georges Marie
Revers—relieved of his post as
Chief of the Army General Staff
| last December—and
; Charles Mast, put on the reserve
f list at the same time.
| M. Bidault, speaking after the
| Assembly’s meeting had been
| Opened today, said that no defi-
nite proof had been established
against either of the two generals.
|The affair “concerns France’s
; honour”, he told the packed and
} tense hall. “The country has a
| right to know the truth’. The
| affair concerned “scandal protit-
| eers against whom I warn the
country”.

His statement was based, he
said, om a top secret report on
Indo-China by General Revers-—
| loss or theft of which began the
| scandal, on police reports
| piled after an inquiry in Septem-
ber and police files.—-heuter.

|



Peron-Franco
Treaty
Cancelled

(By HENRY BUCKLEY)

MADRID, Jan. 17
Reports from Buenos Aires that
Argentina has cancelled the
Peron-Franco Economic Treaty,

signed in April i948, caused no}

surprise in Madrid, offi-

though
cial cireles here declined to com-
new trade agreement would be
made until they had met and make
outstanding shipments under the
Treaty.

They quoted Argentine Foreign
Minister, Hipolito Jesus Pagas,
saying that the credit clause of
the agreement had accordingly
been suspended. If this is so, it
merely confirms the state -of
affairs existing, since Argentina
drastically reduced her wheat
shipment to Spain last summer,
observers here said.

Spain has for some years been
receiving large quantities of
wheat from Argentina, but has
exported a few Spanish goods to
that country in return. In the
first half of 1949, Argentine ex-
ports to Spain were roughly 10
times of Spanish export to;
Argentina.

—Reuter.



Soviets Say
‘No’ To Austria

VIENNA, Jan. 17.

The Russian authorities in
Vienna have informed the Aus-
trian Government that they do
not accept the counterproposals
' submitted by Austria at the begin-
ning of December, sources close
)} to the Austrian Foreign Ministry
told Reuter today.
| It is expected that the Austrian
Government will issue a_ state-
ment on the negotiations and the
present deadlock, either during
or after the next session of Par-
liament on January 25.—Reuter.

U.K. Claims
£843, 947

FROM ALBANIA

LONDON, Jan, 17.

Ttke Foreign Office announced
tonight that Britain, through the
Albanian Minister in Paris, Behar
Shtylla, has asked the Albanian
Government what steps it intends
to take vo pay £843,947 awarded
by the International Court of Jus-
tice for damage to two British
destroyers in 1946,

The desvroyers were damaged
by mines in the Corfu Channel
with the loss of 44 British lives.
—Reuter.





61-year-old)

com-j;

ment. These reports said that be|
{





|

}

|
|
|

|]
|
|
}
|



=e .

HON'BLE H. A. CUKE arriving at Seawell Airport yesterday

afternoon from England via Trinidad.

He was a member of the

British West Indies Sugar Producers’ Association Delegation to

of Food,

talks with the British Ministry



|
|
}
| England that engaged in sugar

Bustam
Going
ON

mante condemned all West
Jamaica as “dumb” for not

ante Is —

To London
" SUGAR FIGHT

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Jan. 17.
BUSTAMANTE has announced that he will organise
sugar workers financial support for him and a small dele-
gation to go to London to “smooth out differences between
His Majesty’s Government and the West Indies.”

Busta-
Indian Governments, except
having joined with him last

year in a combined delegation and said this time he is not

interested in any support from the other British

Indies;



HON.

W. A. BUSTAMANTE

Plan with full employment <¢
- ——+

Bomb Scare In |
Trafalgar Square

LONDON, Jan, 17.
Army disposal officers decided

Voday that there may be an un-
exploded 200lb. wartime bomb
; buried in the lawn in the front at |
the National Gallery, which

houses Britain’s £10,000,000 state
ert collection in Trafalgar Square.
A sudden subsidence in the lawn
yesterday led the Ministry of
Works to call in the Army ex-
perts to investigave. Digging will



| Policeman Killed

In Clash With Gold

start tomorrow. Half a mile away
at the other end of Britain’s gov-
ernmen? centre, Whitehall, work-
men who were preparing to move
the statue of Abraham Lincoln in
Parliament Square stopped dig-
| ging today after the report ihat a
bomb had fallen there during the
war and had not exploded

Reuter. ;

| 100 YEARS; NEVER |



| CONSULTED DOCTOR |

| NANTES, Jan, 17

Madame Francoise Masson, who |
celebrated her 100th}
birthday at Nantes, Northwest
France, has never consulted a}

| doctor.—Reuter.

has just



| BURMESE AIR BATTLE

RANGOON, Ja
peen carried the
area af Cer
tated here toda Vian Karer
‘insurgents were killed.—Reuter

West

“It. will be Jamaica which has
saved the industry for the Wesi
Indies.” Bustamante added, how-
ever, that if he could not get the
mati‘er adjusted in London, “It will
be time to demand com-
plete separation from England.’

Bustamante accused the B.W.1
sugar delegation of not giving
prominence to vhe increases for
1950 offered by the Minisjry of
Food.

The

for us

Daily Gleaner, which has
asked the leading West Indian
papers—in a campaign of sending
Legislative protests to London,
declared in the editorial this
morning that the British Govern-
ment statement failed to answer
critics of its deception.

The Gleaner challenged the
British Government to explain
kow it made a surreptitious ar-

the Australian
they granted

with
how

rangement
delegation,

Australia 100% increase in poten- |

@ On Page 9



LABOUR PARTY WILL
NATIONALIZE MORE

In Second 5

Year Plan

LONDON, Jan. 18.

BRITAIN’S Labour Party today pinned its destiny in the
February 23 General Election on’ a seeond

Five
as its “supreme aim”,

Labour’s manifesto, containing
already widely predicted new na-
tionalisation schemes and no
surprises —summarised the Party
Policy in 7 points:

(1) Work for all.
(2) More drive and
public spirit.
Grow more food.
Reduce excessive
prices.
Social se@urity.
(6) Homes for all,
(7) Peace and plenty.

The Election Policy statement
said vhat Labour would introduce
the following measures: ation -
alisation of the beet sugar manu-
facturing and refining industry,
of the cement industry, of waver
supply, and, if necessary, of parts
of the chemical industry,

Will Mutualise

The party also proposes public
ownership of meat wholesaling
and distribution and a developed
public ownership of cold storage.

Labour will “mutualise’ — in-
stead of nationalising, as was for-
merly proposed — industrial in-

(3)
(4)

(5)

| surance companies, making policy

holders the and profit

shares.
Food subsidies will be continued

owners

| “vo keep prices down”, and ex-

Aduncate

a i a ES

SUGAR TALKS NEGATIVE FROM BEGINNING

ape Food Ministry Obsessed By

Year |

AO

-

AY

4

ph

Price:

FIVE CENTS

Wear 35.



British Consumer Interest

W.I. WILL LOSE £6 M.
IN 1950 CROP

“ ALL that the United Kingdom have in effect
put to the British West Indies is a.demand

to restrict their future exportable production to

906,000 tons.

“Also a promise for the next three years to purchase

all the British West Indies output (in 1950 at

£6,125,000 less than foreign sugar will cost, and

| Truman Urged
'ToSeek Terms
With Russia

NEW YORK. Jan. 17.
Presidertt Truman is being urged
make one more attempt io
| reach agreement with the Soviet
| Government over atomic w eapons
before he decides whether to pro-
duce the

j to

n new atomic bomb, the ?

New York Times’ diplomatic cor- | yrohably at a lower penalty in 1951 and 1952) and
| respondent, James Reston, said : ch no 7 540.000
today in a’ despatch from Wash-| from 1953. to 1957 a contract to purchase 640,0€

| ington
| Officials, including Mr. David
| Lilienthal, chairman of the Atomic

tons at prices which, in theory, are to be agreed
but whieh experience indicates will be dictated,” a

i es nnn ade bes press release, from the delegation of the British
> United States must re-oper “ : s ~ : * ae 7

| international negotiations for the West Indian Sugar Producers’ Association to Eng-
} control of all weapons of mas

land, handed to the Advoeate yesterday afternoon
by the Hon’ble H. A. Cuke, stated.

| destruction before it
sponsibility for

assumes re-
producing <¢

|

i|
weapon estimated to be 1,000; The release reads:-
times deadlier than the original r ‘ ; ‘itish West Indi ill b
. . s est Indles Ww e
| atomic bomb, he said The general public in the Britieu



unable to appreciate the implications of the offers made by
His Majesty’s Government in the United Kingdom (which
are set out hereunder) unless they are made familiar first
with the general background of the situation which gave
rise to the holding of the Conference and secondly with the

The correspondent said that M1
| ‘ruman was expected to make |
| decision within the next two or,
| three weeks on whether to pr
' duce the hydrogen bomb
} At the President’s direction
| said,
|

T

he|

the State and Defence; many diffieult problems which had to be dealt with.
Departments and the Atomic] It is proposed therefore to deal with each of these as

| Energy Commission are studvin

a subject matter. These are as follows :





or — ae polit'c: '! (i) Background of the subject) costs, the new price basis would
bigoee than Seen oy ee generally: !be on “world market conditions,
os Teeter Sc Sea Tea ypeare| (ii). Method in. which the Con- | and all other factors.
te). be: domml@ectile: wins os aie ference was conducted: | Those connected with sugar pro-
Oh: Parse 3 ' (iii) The International Sugar} duction at once became suspicious
& pele Agreement; | of this change of method of de-
' (iv) The British Market and the| termining the price. For it was
° y | ss : *
» | Colonies: then the opinion of some sugar
Asia Forms ' Background | experts that the situation in the
2 2 the reaak ~ war ,| world’s sugar supply was becoming
| A -C m + At the outbreak of the war the p P y ‘
Anti Oo munis! British Government undertook to eee. ee that enous eect
‘ Pk . purchase all Colonial exports for| "ot before, supply would ca
Labour Federation the duration of the war. with demand.
CELYON, Jan. !7. | A basic price was fixed for the; Once again it appeared that the
Workers delegates from Asian| 1940 crop and it was agreed that| interests of the United Kingdom
countries attending the ILO Pe-| each succeeding year the price] consumer were to be the maih
gional Conference have compieted| would be increased to meet any! consideration and that the reason

preparations for the formal in-j increase of labour, materials and

auguration of an Asian Federation] other production costs |

of La : | : |

ee penne session of this new| Jt is unquestionable that this ar-

; i}|| rangement was preponderant! y in |

| the interest of His Majesty’s Gov- °

which is not connected with the} ernment which was thus guarded epeneny ree: ee aes

ILO session—will be attende.! }y| against the anticipated disappear-| this was below standard British
workers’ representatives from; ance of cheap dumped sugars from West Indian costs.

india, Ceylon, Pakistan, Singapove,| the British free market for some

for the change in the price basis
was that before 1952 the world
price would tend to fall and His
Majesty’s Government would then

Asian Labour Organisation be able to get sugar at prices based

be held here tonight. This meetii

This apprehension was justified

Vietnam, Malaya Philippines snd| years. ;
, ; : in the event, for the very next
Japé ur > years re : :
Japan, wie, _ | During the years that followe al year, when the price for the 1949
Delegates from Burma, f!ong| the

saving to the British consumer crop came up for discussion, Hie
oe ,

Kong, and China are expected to} at the expense of the colonial : :

arrive here towards the week-| producer beeame abundantly clear, | ae ee cae ae

end, and on many occasions the United | ore adh pd ae = art ale
Devan Sen. Indian Labour] Kingdom purchased sugar from| fused to increase the price, al-

Leader who is the prime mover! foreign sources at prices higher | though there was overwhelming

of this Asian Federation of! than that fixed for the Coloni: | evidence that during 1948 costs

Labour said that it will repr it | had risen sharply.

Asian national trade union oryan- | Extension It was clear to sugar producers

isations with a total registered] At the end of the war the ar-| that the British Government was

membership of about 8,000,000|

| rangement was extended until the| preparing the ground for dis-

hie ogee sais Wahid ata 1949 crop. Then in 1948, as the| entangling themselves from. their
s lsner “ait ca Saamnaan core - horizon began to clear, the | eee oe ese Colpnies who hed
free democratic trade unions of! Minister of Food announced in| sold them sugar at reasonably low
Asia to the organisation sponsored| the House of Commons that the| prices during the war and the
by totalitarian elements which{ bulk purchase of Colonial sugars immediate post-war years, when
} met in Peking last November”. would be extended to 1952, but| there was a shortage of sugar,

The Asian Federation, he added| that from 1948 the price basis} and thet as soon as the world’s
will be affiliated to international] would be changed. That is, supply became easier they would

in-
Confederation of Trade Unions] stead of the price being based on| again resort to buying Colonial



recently formed in London, | the basic price plus increased | @ On Page 5
| Tonight’s plenary session of tne}
| Asian Federation of Labour will] 79

discuss and approve the constitu- |
| tion of the Federation and pass al
} resolution demanding increased)
| representation for Asian labour in|
the governiiig body of ILO

| Reuter.

Nhen oily the bed well le

Will World Wheat |
Council Admit Japs
| And Germans? —

LONDON, Jan. 17.

A meeting here of the Inter-
national Wheat Council Working
} Party has been adjourned, until
later this ‘week, and delegates hav |
asked for instructions from ‘heir|
Governments on _ the proposed |
accession of Germany and Japin
to the Council, a spokesman sai |
According to one usually w :

i




informed source, there were ap-
parently no objections to Germany
and Japan joining the Council,
but it was thought that several of
the existing members might want
to incorporate certain safeguaxds
in any agreement. What these
safeguards might be was not re-
vealed.—Reuter,

\,s8

ff /)
S If
4 | the man of taste is guid»!

» by the words “Benson & Hedges,

Old Bond Street, Londo::”
—for all those occasions

when only the best wi.

4
‘




There are times which

call for something better
than the merely ver

good, and demand tive
unquestionable best. Where



| Russia May Walk —

| Out From All |

| UN. Bodies |

| LAKE SUCCESS, Jan, 17

Soviet Russia will by the end
of this week have cut herself out
temporarily from all United Na-
tions bodies, observers here on
pect.

Soviet delegates, protesting
against the presence of Chinese
Nationalist representatives, walk-
ed out of the three United Nations
committees yesterday.

cigarettes are concerns!



In tins of 50

cessive prices will be fought The Russian walk-outs which $1.06 ins \
The manifesto, outlining For-| are expected this week involve $1, Sosaceonars 10 I
eign Policy, declared that “in five|the Trusteeship Council, due to eee ae ee A

| years, under Labour leadership,| meet in Geneva on Thursday, and





“SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES /#





Britain has regained her moral|the committee of the Big Six/| :
position in the Western World| atomic powers, Britain, France, | BY Les B
and won the confidence of many) Russia, CHina, Canada and the} A Y Ywrayr
millions in Africa and Asia” | United States, also due to meet on ENSON ond EDG#I s f
. aie is Thursday. E " i712 ad
Stronger Ties The series of Russian ‘“walk- | OLD BOND STREET, LONDON *
The Government outs” started last week when the| @)
fieular energy Soviet Union chief delegate, Mr :
ociations of tl Jackob Malik, left the Securivy} TRgne dit
th, the Atlantic Council in protest ‘against the!
@ On Page 3 i Chinese representative.—Reuter.






>

per

28 tae

rane

PAGE TWO a



R. Harley M. Hughes, K.' Married On Monday
Winnipeg, Canada and Mrs. 7y-HE wedding took place quictly |
Hughes who spent three months ] n Monday afternoon of Mr. |
holiday here last year, are now kK. Jj Cfommy” Edwards, popu-
back for another holiday. They jar West Indian turfite and head |
came in on Sunday by T.C.A. of the firm of Messrs. Smith &
fromn Montreal and are stayin stweil, and Mrs. Barbara Jeffreys
at the Marine Hotel. Boston, Massachusetts.
«» «<>» Their many friends will,join in|
Medico from Venezuela wishing them many yeal ri
R. and Mrs. Humberto Tosta health and happiness.
«a» «a»

of Caracas, Venezuela are nov
in Barbados for a holiday. The
arrived last week by B.W.1A
via Trinidad and are staying al
the Marine Hotel.

On Holiday

ECENT arrivals at Cacrabank|
include Mrs. Lewis who has
flown out from England and is
, spending a few days here before
joining her husband in Dominica, }
Mrs. Wilson who is connected)
with T.C.A. and her son who
came in on T.C.A. Senora Irene
de Strallow and her daughter from
Caracas who are here for a holi-



« Commission Agent Return
R, Robert Henderson, Com-
mission Agent of Cuidad
Bolivar, Venezuela, and a repre-
sentative of the Board of Under-

writers of New York, left for
Tuniiad by BWIA. on Monday C8Y, Sad Ma do Dam
on his way back home. He had mages pn re the .
spent about four weeks’ holiday winter in Barbados.
an «an»

here and was staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.

U.S. Visitor Here

The Fifth Avenue designer calls
this one, (above) with*its brushed

Enjoying Their Holiday

R. Frank K. Begg, Presiden!
and owner of the Begg Motor |
of Vancouver, British Colum- |



Co.





orn a couple of weeks’ *

holiday here is Mrs, Michalane ore arrived here recently by
Glowacki, wife of Mr. Maillari r.C.A. for a holiday. He was
Glowacki, coal operator of Penn- companied by his wife and they
sylvania, U.S.A. S! i over @re_ staying at the Marine Hotel
the week-end BW vis This is their first visit to the
Antigua an ‘ : t the sland and they a sd ‘Carib
Marine Hotel. * that they are thoroughly enjoy-

ing it.

«>» «<»

Architect Leaves Law Student Successful

R. Roger Miro « EWS has been received that
Poneto ee ee uitect in J QMr. Clifford Husbands son of ver :
a Venezuelan Government Minis- ions: Husbands oe cel every tiene you ping: She trick.



and Mrs, |e It is an inexpensive way of in-





















the ultra-short 1950 hair styles:
this one, (left) crisp, cropped and
slightly curled, is completed with
a three-tier pearl collar.

“little boy bob.”



New Neckline—New Dress

By Leila Danbury

The mere addition of a different collar gives a new appear-
ance to any dress. Whether a recent arrival in your ward-
robe or a well worn bystander it will pass as a newcomer



THE



' 1
}

to
From New York, came two of

—London Express Service.

Rese:
you out Lk.w.!

Geoffrity: I only did what any
other chap would have done.

Rose:
eyes while you faced that terrible
fast bowling !

Geoffrey: Oh, I don’t know. |

Rose: Geoff if you still love
me I'll marry you tomorrow.

Geoffrey:

all

tney would completely hide the







































































ry, return Ven C —s andy spa tae vere Fr
B.W.I.A. via Trinidad on Mo wel ag ai — ee S- | troducing variety, too, so you can original neckline of a dress, and
i ' oe : ir is examinat I i lal indulge ss s fancie a . z . Ts
day. He } Middle Temple indulge in passing fancies accord-| the V-decolleté your friends might
nalitem here aud % W el e 7 ing to your mood—and the basic} remember will be replaced by the
the Hastings Hotel. ' inds is an old Farri-} neckline of your dress. high round-necked line of the
ae aay sOntan. Designers of neckwear have} collar.
a dipped right into the past to pro- Fashi
Spent Two Weeks Cc : d Goi duce the up-to-the-minute col- oc ee re ave
RS. Eva Sea secrets omings an oings lars for the changed necklines of | collars made in broderie cadieiae.
the Manager Gra RK. ¢ Mrs. Linton Mark and 7 nih conte: ree are very | with cuffs to match; in trim pique
Line Department in Caracas, |! “8 n af Point Fore) ferent from the trim tailored| edged narrowly with lace, or in
Venezuela, ret mnt yee oe Fe ea home by Lerner es collars or the occa-| self-spotted voile as demare 86 a
B.W.I1.A. over 4 ; BW iY te eS nak caren a se | sion al frill which edged a high| Victorian Miss. They come rie
Her two children n Sear 7 the ty ey aver round neckline. . ? 7
dren | Sear! eins a > tom ae | ay : _ | georgette, too a
salesthen. of Pereira sor — ger oe a + “or | Large Danton collars which eae nd i stk and
Port-of-Spain, Trinida They were staying at the More" | stand up and jut forward in sharp Ch . ;

. é 5 = I J ; oke . g ,
Dorothy Sear Sex | points can be tucked into the hein e callane decorated with
) rh | PD ! pearls or plastic beading, are the
K.L.M. Di es, ( ‘ » I a V-neck of a basic black dress to} jates nlite :

: ia Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bayne of] give it ates Si teed itest novelties. They are worn

left on Monda B.W.I1.A ; i | give a sophisticated yet tailor- ; ; * 3

Af Fernando returned to Trini- 3 a ‘ next to the skin as a necklet and

They had all W 4 es } ed air. They come in white piqué | ouch a daintily tucked or broid

weeks’ holiday here al ‘ B. poked on meat lor in specially treated semi-stiff | oreq oblias - at ithe 3 an pgs

staying at the Hasting; pending a holiday. They} cotton material which needs no]
; taving at the Hotel Royal. | sight for sore eyes. Worn above a

ai ian iying at the VOL Sy She hing after laundry. But if the} ctrantess dress o t fill i f

B < : < est touch of white is all you|s,.! Se fone: in part o

rought Son to School M J. Tomlinson and Mr.| want to put a frosty sparkle to] the scooped-out neckline of a

R. and M .. K. McKer William Tobin of Canada left by}, dark dress, there are narrow = frock they conjure up nos-

of Trinidad \ |. W.I.A, on Monday for Trini-| 01) collars to echo your neckline] y" Siw ‘them in’ of bygone days,

their s Bil ; i fter a short busine visit nere half-inch of them is I saw them - white and pastel

school at the Li t ey were staying at the Marine! yijcible from outside and they) ae = wih exquisite grawp

on Monday by B.W e in helpful lengths for out- frilis . th » Others with tiny
spending abot tv W <> | ze figures, too. | SERS epee

da he were } . William Whigham, chemist "7 ‘. “ s
h V i Spl | omen Want “Anothe Press-S 5 :
a ea ’ age ten ‘rekuaned| | * ant (An ther | __—- Press-Studs For Speed = |
ver the er | Dress |
were staying ver we we . I . To fill in tt severely tailore
Hote! , Ww A Hi 1 «spent ten During my hunt for these} ES in the severely taliored
Mr. McKe ; holi here and was stay- | @ccessories I talked to a man who| â„¢eckline of a dress or suit, con-
Ne: rf ; re wOnZ f ¢' the Hasti: Hotel. " is at one time the largest Con-| Sicer @ riding cravat for extra
: ea on b Massy 1 tinental neckwear manufacturer | dash. They can be bought in white
td. of Port-of a of | and who now produces in Britain, | OF pastel piqué and are so cun-
«> «» adie ts th on | “Women no longer want just an- | ningly made that no tying 1s
Who Wants A Painting? y by a holiday | other collar,” he told me, “they needed. Their neckline is adjust-
N oil paintis , E. a nother dress, an alteration | able by, means of a buckle at the
é a sec Windsor hank
A tion of Cana Atlant 13 | oe
coast near the Port of P a large cape collars, almost Some of the collars I saw are so
Nova Scotia, with the Gulf of 8 . My yee enough to cover the bareness designed that they will stay pu’
Lawrence a a bat KE on ind . i Canada were arrivals over the of a strapless dress, with exquisite with the aid of * br h alone.
waiting to t ed by its new ck-end by B.W.I.A.. for. apomor idery and surmounted with ;Others need tacking in the usual
owner. its ROW Nvidey end are staying at the) 2. Small tailored collar. round the/ method or, if you dislike using
Painted ; Mr oe ‘“ , Hotel neck, Made of opaque material} the needle too often and have to
MeAvity. FJ , ‘ dress in a hurry, put press studs
; : din — on them and inside the dresses
ae anes \ Bagel een | CROSSWORD vith which they will team up.
peu Aare : ' eit tea dnvinten Mi | —— | Having acquired dainty neck-
fled ar enn * am Na he anode. wer fe } r | wear, be sure to look after it
ae tate Sntad wer SC The r | well, How long a collar stays pure
vage § | tele ch the Mies white depends on where you live
: ay = to some extent. It may need wash-
ho had | f | ing after a single day’s outing or
nie ae : : Cl _ | | it may do duty three or four
a Vi anc i ‘ rea i
tl ; aes Or } times.
|
€ ly ( t | |
: S i C.A.| } I nh oa |
ne, al Yana ng at} nitiative
ent to 1 ‘ rte }
} 1
mmplete on § fternoc | LONDON. (By Mail.)
iortly before e exhibitic I Marie i ings and her] fs The manager of a stand at the
osed nd pretty little Cel hte of I t ed} Schoolboys’ Exhibition in London
Inni daughter « Mi Er ent I A ft left his office for a few minutes
Innis actir for the societ ending a holiday Phe I Across to save an exhibit from inquisi-
ew the winning ticket I it Cacrabani } and 7 Down: He finds out that it tive boys
ays to 18 the gam 4) i ¥
a 2 Ot : ‘ sno When he returned he found a
« the cet i atin t) \ John Taylor of the Shel - guilty x more than mis 12-year-old Scot was using the
icky winner | I Ou Company in a ezuela, ré 1 Where you ‘tay. contact the telephone for a long distance call
een cer f t and th ed home r¢ — : BY L.A (4) | to his home in Scotland.
er of ticket Jo. 14 i OV after spending a | day vas [12. may pine to do th ) . aim avi an‘
in ‘ a Tt ad ; e : : ) ied a Vv * : m ait - nd 13. k salmon-trap 6 - He Ww as saying and
} een a ce he , = wie eee ody this OS. ts only the facilities for visitors here are
« ler co te é tl y ere tavir t ) , = »
, ne a ok ee : g aty eee Se tive” of having extraordinarily good’—but the
I E vil He Tre abank. reached the bo he page. rest he will have to put in a letter
fthe S.P.C.A Union ; 18. Respect of a S
: , '. «» (3) 8. Respe of a sort oid
Pinfold B igetown v Pitfield, J er 1M Cc ig. Give in. (0) I.N.S.
Mi cA a fas VY. FNC, wt. a Vi + 121, A mixture of three-quarters of
\v1 ibition wé Kinnear, representatives of W. ¢ 24 Across. (3) |
decided succ¢ a the retur! Pitfic & be j able } enn aniait M ’ 24. Ame nm food. (4) \
rtl eae > y § compani¢ I Kinneat 28 Fort er ya broken rest. (4) } BARBADOS
urthet the i of anima ere arrivals from Trinidad | 16. The language of verse. (4) . : » sacr
the I B.W.I \ 1 M + aac 27, Will give one power of purchase. | ARTS AND ORAFTS SOCIETY
» On NLonGday (5) | a
Ee nT . Sr bown Anuual
2 hat too much gas in the cooker
LOTK—Here’s how to work it: does, (9) re mask: } Exhibits
8. You may doubt if but it’s a por ehortson
DLBAAXR trait, (6) 4, Broken verse. (5)
LONGFELLOW 6. They are not supposed > know | Including JUVENILE WORK
} . What ts golng on. (8)
for another, In this example A is used } 6. Th very gyponise in oa. w (on behalf of the
Agr y ‘i | cross. (4) 7, See cross.
e two O's, etc. Single letters, apos 8. lat us Sty to be equally actoee Annual Industrial B2xhibition),
formation of the words,are all hints | ful. (7)
are different | 9. Just think, it might be a tle, (8) — oe
© Site 15. A Russian decree. (5)
ri @ 7. Ron i? you get the scent. (5) '
\ Cryptogram Quotation }20. Tennis term. (3) () ) P k ii !
13, Ageless 22 Across, (3) ween s ar Ouse
' WRDRDURWMTB EJK, FPG ss Sqlution of yesterday + pure - -Actoss MONDAY January 4, 4—6 p.m
2 ce; 1
> . N s: 13. Cake; 14 E thereafter daily (except Sunday
t j A z 1} Ur i a”
ARR YV JIWw OMEO M D- 16. Lay: 18 Runes; 20. Ke Sin 10 a.m. © 6 PX
. ' : ~ 2 - Bedew Down: 1, Parm
I HJL—BPLFIT |Bencobe: 4. Boual: 5, Luckiess: ADMISSION 1
\i Lesson; 11, Leakage; 12, an
' . ~ tvelid; 17 eev 9 ait ~ ~
BY THESE WRITTEN SIGNS SE- [23"Fuw. “SS CHILDREN HALF PRICE
‘VEYED OVER LAND AND SEA—OVID.



aeow Rees

PAINT BOXES
48, 91, 92 & $1.04

GEOMETRY
SETS

40 cents

EXERCISE BOOKS»
4cts & 8cts
7cts

Single Lines

Double Lines



BOTTLES OF INK Kz.
l4cts and 15cts .



TILES—White and Green

and 15 Gallons



APPEALS
crocodile with a cold in its nose;
| have so far brought 736,421 hand- |
| kerchiefs to the Zoo. Many were
} flown
| some had tender messages w
| on them in marking ink.

Indignant comments have been?
made about keeping the croco-
diles in water during the winter,'! Jong ago?
and thus exposing them to the| woods, on the southern side of
it of chilis, and Mrs. Wretch| the Col des Goules in Auvergne,

Geoffrey:










































MODERNISE
YOUR
BATH

BASINS—White, Green, Pink

ELECTRIC AUTOMATIC WATER HEATERS—5, 8



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ee LLL LLL LL

omen’s World

’
ese

By The Way

Keachcomber

By

for help

is calling for a national “drive”

bring animals within

Health Service.

‘Cricketing Lips’

HERE is a scene for the British
Council film on the place of
cricket in our national life.

7 Rose:
back “wings” and hamlet top, the ney than at anyone else, and you} a

They bowled faster at

never uttered a complaint!

Oh, I don’t know.
And you let them give

And the sun was in your

Sorry old girl and
that but we're due at Old

Trafford for another match. Does











at 8.
Double
CAT

Rathbone
and SILVER BULLET
Johnny Mack Brown

ROWVAL Worthings

Last 2 Shows To-Day 4.30 & 8 30
United Artists Double....
Dorothy LAMOUR

George MONTGOMERY
THE GIRL FROM MANHATTAN

— and —

FOOL'S GOLD
William BOLD,
Hopalong CASSIDY
Friday 20th,
PINKY”

EMPIRE

To-Day and Tomorrow 4.30 & 8.30
P.R.C. Double
Edmond LOWE, Brenda

Starting

JOYCE

in

ENCHANTED FOREST’
and
“CARAVAN TRAIL”
Jean CARBIN
Robert MALCOLM

————

ROXY

To-Day and Tomorrow 4.30 & 8.15
P.R.C. Double
Martha TILTON
lris ADRIAN
in
HOSTESS”
and
“WHISPERING SKULL’
Tex RITWER, Dave O'RRIEN

“SWING

OLYMPIC

To-Day And Tomorrow 4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Double...
Randolph SCOTT
Forrest TUCKER
“CORONOR’S CREEK
and
‘THE BLACK ARROW”
Louis HAYWARD, Janet BLAIR





TO-NIGHT
DINE & DANCE

ae

CLUB
MORGAN

THE GAYEST SPOT IN
THE CARIBBEAN!

The Club Morgan Orchestra
and

PETER LACY

at the Piano for continuous
Entertainment.

Dial 4000 for Dinner & Supper
Reservations,













PENCILS 5%, PEN HOLDERS 187, PEN NIBS 01 & 02

SCHOOL DEMANDS

FROM

EVANS and WHITFIELDS |

Dial 4606 15 and 27 Broad Street, Dial 4220




HIGH AND LOW LEVEL TOILET SUITES
YORKSHIRE COPPER PIPE & FITTINGS—All Sizes
LEAD PIPE—%a”, 42”.%4", 144”

BIB & STOP COCKS

¢

stitute, and whoever has drunk of
it, though he live to be a hundred,
will die with a young heart—
which is better when you come
to think of it, than being kept
live artificially for hundreds of





Ce



CARRYING a banner saying
“Arbitrate, Don’t Litigate,”
Rumpus forced her way into a
meeting of the Smoke Abatement
| Council.
was no question of either arbi-
trating or litigating, she shouted
“The Law is a hotbed of Conser-
vative
carried out and placed carefully
in the gutter.

|
_ INGOLD...



for the; cricket mean nothing to you?
The Wine of Mme. Dumas
YET. again thé secret of pro-
longing life has been discovered,
from outlying parts, and! and, as usual, by fooling about
ritten} with mice. Oh, benighted men of
* science! Have I not repeatediy
told you that the Water of Youth,
which Ogier once found, gave out

has run dry, but the wine poured and he creeps towards the forest so, for the tall
the| into thick, squat glasses by old again. ‘| mustn’t let him see me striding silently over he
Mme. Dumas is a pretty good sub- this time,’’ he thinks as he moves asses quite neat to him

years,
temporaries.



h

f TO-NIGHT at 8.30—GRAND VARIETY Nighy |
; $ The Milton Quartette—Madam La Zonga .
9 9 The Mighty Charmer—The Prowler BB As

v

_ for the taking...

——

_——

S

Ne










a 18,

tall
Children’s Corne;}\o



LLL LO OO



d the Carava









n~yh

Y EEO o
torward down th slope ,
hidden as possible, At |
caravan in its cleari
sight and he goes inore ei
than ever. It is as well thet ue
re








































Sailor Sam decides to get his
shack in order and to look care-
fully to see if anything is missing,
but Rupert is now thoroughly in-
quisitive about the queer stranger

That fountain in the




en SIS sia

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Men

MATINEE : TO-DAY at 5 p.m, “4
TO-NIGHT & TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.39 "
PHILIP DORN, HELMUT DANTINE iB dar

in “ESCAPE IN THE DESE
with JEAN SULLIVAN, ALAN HALE, IRENE
SAMUEL S. HINDS
A Warner Bros. Picture
VFS

=





with mice for your con-

Mrs. Rumpus
Mrs.

When told that there ING

prejudice !” She was

.
fa
e
a
,

GLOBE THEATRE ©
TO-DAY & TO-MORROW at 5 & 8.30 pm
DAVID NIVEN & PATRICIA NEAL
in
“THE WAY AHEAD”

SOLD OUT—AIlIl Tickets for Friday Talent Show Sog

| \

aw

> OSOTIO ALES SRA REI BEE OLNY

Yours

‘ $95660660504 : ;
OOOO FPP PA OY 999999 99999899084

SHOP EARL Y—Now is Your Chancet

HEMO — NESPRAY ..... 1 Ib. & 2% ib Mitt
ROBIN HOOD ROLLED OATS — HAMS in Tin IBMo
PRUNES — CURRANTS — RAISINS |
PINEAPPLE JUICE — HEINZ MALT VINEGAR |

<

SOOO EEE POPP POPS SIS

if you can find it :
See

LUST
FOR GOLD

FRI. st GLOBE

,
th

SPECIAL NOTE:—
We Beg To Remind Our Customers That We
Store As Follows

MONDAY TO
SATURDAY

in
I

FRIDAY .......6:556 nn
fii » 12.80 Pal

e
JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONST

GOO POFFO PP PPPS PSPSPS FA9



1
I

ee

ad

Jeanne (RAIN- Ethel BARRYMORE Ethel WATERS: Wil

Pinger on the Pulse

things are happening throughout the world and in different pasts
which have a direct or indirect bearing on Canadian corpo:
their securities,

One of our jobs is to keep a finger on the pulse of business throughous
the world: Our Canadian branches keep us in close touch with affairs in all
pasts of the Dominion; our offices in New York, London, Jamaica and cot

in other important centres are also in constant comm

Head Office:

Au informztion received is carefully analyzed in relation to vastoe
situations; This information is available to investors; it is past of

included ia what we term a complete investment services



W.C. Pitfield & Company, List!
MONTREAL
Correspondents:
MANNING & CO., LIMITED
Bridgetown Barbados
THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE

ay, JANUARY 18, 1950
wEDNESD! |

jLP. Elect
Ministers

r Own Correspondent)













Anglican Nuns
For B.G. Arrive

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, (By Mail).
The three Anglican Nuns

| Ex-B.W.LA. |
‘Pilot Crashes
| In U.S.A.

COLIN COUZENS who was a
B.W.LA, pilot during 1944-45 is
dead.

He died in a plane crash in the|
Pocono mountains, Pennsylvania |
on Dec. 22,

While in the West Indies his








USED “—~S
TO WAKE

FEELING
TIRED

Now rises
full of

al

Oui . form the nucleus of the glicé
4 N. (By Mail). c vucieus of the Anglican
SNe our Party have | Convent. of the Good Shepherd

arrived on Tuesday, January 12.)

They are Sisters Emma, Minnie
and Phyllis Mary and were met
at Atkinson Field by the Lord
Bishop of Guiana.

At the Convent in Georgetown
they were received by Lady Wol-
ley, the Governor’s wife, members
of the Furnishing Committee and

w. A. Bustamante, |
a et Communications (the |
: Holio he held in the late |
nt) ; Hon. Sir Harold |
0.B E., Minister of Fin-

me post in the late Gov- |}
(same FZ. Malcolm (old
nt) ; Minister of Education,



’




+. Hon. J. A. McPherson;
"8. Sangster (new mem-
a. for Social Services, | to the Convent.
7 A. Pixley, defeated |
















; Isaac W. Barrant r : ae
electio™ “Minister for Agti- No Independence small engine plane he flew to St.| Jeers work if you wake
Kitts with the object of encourag-| up feeling tired and

succeeding Hon. E. R, D.
“who lost his seat in the
ng, O,. Alphonsus Malcolm,
eeding C. M. oe

i. ot seek re-election.
= did Ministers, Sangster
Solicitor, Barrant, a farmer,
5, a Government school-

The Speaker is also a
“teacher and a brother of

Minister.

House is expected to meet
17.

| Jan’

Day Holiday
Barbados Advocate Corresponcent

GEORGETOWN, (By Mail).
Government has turned down a
request from the British Guiana
East Indian Association that Jan-
uary 26 be declared a holiday for
East Indians employed in the

Public Services or in industry.
Government however has agreed
that any East Indian who wishes

‘ker, SUCC



will be permitted to do so, subject

| Rev. C. C. Cooke, O.B.E., Chaplain

°
Fight To
Finish
Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, (By Mail).
STAMANTE got a slap in
face when the portworkers
Seymour Warner as
of the United Portworkers |

which has practically dis-
od the B.I.T.U. on the city’s


















d standing with the Ship-
Association that contro] most



Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, (By Mail).
Executive Council has ap-

to the exigencies of the service
and the heads of Departments
will be instructed accordingly.
An application for permission to
hold a Pageant Parade through
Georgetown streets have been
granted but the Parade will have
to conform to routes prescribed
by the Commissioner of Police,
and music will not be permitted
in the course of the Parade,

Lionel Luckhoo



i In a 3-cornered contest in the
Georgetown Municipal by-election

A. A. Pestano, Managing Director
of Pestano’s Outfit Stores Ltd.
The by-election followed the
































Pthe amount £30,000 was
er to the company on De-
15 and the remaining

gray ieee PARIS, (By Mail.) He said that President Truman |®"4 said that purchasing power —” on September 2, 1945 | for this smatl army of well-paid! he left these shores with a fine e
eestment te Eenomwnrn anil Showgirls can’t dance the ordered the study of the problem — production must march vo- . men and women. and cater for| collection of photographic scenes Cocktails
legitimate “can can” in the once- of producing the hydrogen bomb, —— “e he ifes sac Quirino “Re | Lik | the seven prisoners and their| of these islands which he had

loan is for a period of thir naughty “Tabarin’’ music-hall after the atomic explosion in the Srae nt Sr gp et ve ' < warders. Seven prisoners in an| enlarged and coloured.
g i J é § all. “waaay S : , s . p serve and ; | or ar ‘is §
ce A clean-u 4 a yian | Soviet Union, ei Ms . a _*9 | ordinary prison only cost us 8,000 saa
per eirum to ste itive | also has reduced the number of| ,, Te Domb could be produced, | MEST OF comme et ure Gov A. Fighting Cock” | nari ‘amuaity "compared win AT THE
fe Berd i pseenrs Play a Lal and its cost would be SS ours polity as & re Grov~ the fortune we had to spend o ‘ 1 +O
year, No payment will be | Semi-nudes, has eliminated the than that of the iret a ee ernment will be “to take what- __ BALTIMORE, Jan 17. the restian Nazis.” a: ee Oe Soviet Gospel
in the first ten years. The | White panties and dark-garters Authorities Kave-catimated the ever measures may be required to President Elipidio Quirino of NDON, (By Mail.)
ts will be transferred to long the trade mark of the famous] cost of a hydrogen bomb to be | control financial forces so as to|the Philippines was in “excellent) |The seven top war criminals are _ LONI oy is y "Russian
Reserve Fund for fur- | French dance. $200,000,000, Reston said. maintain full employment.” condition” today after an opera-| Rudolf Hess, Eric Raeder, Kari| _ Here’s the lates oh
elop’ ent of the industry, The girls can still execute the The correspondent said that} On nationalisation, the mani-|tion for a kidney svone. Doenitz, Baldur Von Schirach, H. definition of religion: eae ae
ibility has been assumed | traditional high-kick, according to’) some officials revolted at the very) festo declared that stave owner- Less than an hour after the| Konstantin Von Neurath, Wulter| “An anti-scientific ideology,
ent for the repay- | an edict of the Montmartre insti- | jqea of setting out to produce R operation yesterday he said, “I' Funk, Albert Speer. hinderance — of the path ©
loan.to the Fund. tution, but the black stockings weapon, whose potential for mass Kru *s Bo A feel like a fighting cock.”—Reuter. Reuter Communism.” om aid
= » . z 7. Q ar oOW
Soil Sut ONS ot the Binis kicking” | cesttuction was. "beyond human Pupp y Dia eae cca tn Dobe porce 7 at BROAD STREET.
$ > § “ee nz’ |; 4 ” ‘ e@ € 4 *
"| a Se eee , imagination”. anf VS:
, urvey violently, has already taken her! Others argue that nobody, who Lies In State I.
talents elsewhere. She wants to] is charged with the defence of a SSE SS FF,

ith Bracewell, Director
Surveys here had

No ‘Can Can’



SWISS RECOGNISE

Truman Urged
ToSeek Terms
With Russia

@ from page 1
raising the following questions

the United States not make a
new approach to Marshal Stalin,

hold up the effort, in order to
reach agreement with the Rus-
sians, should he not at least enter

should be made to
settlement.
Truman’s Orders

negotiate a

be working.
Mr. Lilienthal was “‘represerted

Sean i
ar SoH
CADLL, —
———— to take casual leave on that day AAs oe ae sloop or the small motor launch} tyese pains and swellings. I take
Romaris to Antigua. Anyone who Kruschen Salts regularly and

LABOUR WILL
NATIONALIZE MORE

@ from page 1

and Western Europe,” the mani-

festo said.

“In Europe, great sirides have
been taken toward the creation of

It asserted: “We shall continue

The free choice of India, Paki-
stan and Ceylon vo join the Com-
monwealth as full and equal

The manifesto warned thay the
nation’s greatest ne was to ex-
port more, especially to America,



VIENNA, Jan, 17.

lying in stave in the chapel of
Bluehnback Castle, near Werfen,

Nb 1a
a /



ship of coal had saved the British

industry
added

from
that

collapse. But it
private enverpris¢

must be set free from “the stran-

glehold of restrictive monopolies”.

mud fiat in Hampton Roads, Vir-



ginia, today.

Grounded

attempt to get off,

The Missouri was the ship on
which the Japanese Peace Treaty







I took GENASPR

Drastic

“The
does not have the



Cuts

BERLIN, Jan.
cuts in staff are

staff and pay cuts for the rest.

City Administration

money





=e

Hess And Co.,
Get Economy

pro-

marks to 250,000 Deutsche marks.

Hitherto the prison staff totalled

just
to pay

aa ——_—————

ran tsetse senting gpm janeensenspienssrecibipasiaidiesinnnaoeae

wife and family resided in Port-
of-Spain, Trinidad. Late in 1945
Couzens severed his connections!
with B.W.I1.A. and with his own|

ing the formation of a Leeward
Islands Air Service. His family
then lived in St. Kitts and later|
in Antigua.

At that time there was no air
service between Antigua and tne
other isiands, the Villa airstrip
having been abandoned and
Coolidge Field was still under
miltary jurisdiction, Passengers
for Antigua hed to fly to St, Kitts
and more often than not take a

experienced a trip on the Romaris
can usually tell a tale of how she
pitched. rolled and did everything
except sink. There was rejoicing
by many when it was heard that
the famous Romaris was iar
burnt in St. Kitts.
Nerve Racking

While the Chamber of Com-
merce was undecided as to wheth-
er it would be profitable to nave
Leeward Islands Air Servce,
mail aad

a
Couzens used to carry
eccasional passengers in his plane

L a : $43 “ Sam ‘ ile ed ; ; :

mont. Warner’s first an- with the President: (1 Before|® ."¢W economic and political Where private enterprise fails} posed at Spandau prison, Berlin,| fy slg isle After n

cen ent is that he will never Wins By-Election deciding to try to produce a unity, and no country has given to meet public interest, the Gov-} where the seyen top Nazi war Se aa he wae

hands with Bustamante’s ? Weapon theoretically capable of|™OZ@ leadership to this great} ernment will be empowered to| criminals are detained. A spokes-| materialised Couzens successtu thy

put will continue to fight Depts siecle Correspondent, | destroying targets over an area ies ae — Linlsous: in Bri-} start _ competitive enterprises. . Warner’s Union is 3 TOWN, (By Mail). | of 80 to 160 square mi i ain, e policy statement con-|— Administration, said that there] wy Pierre M : ong sero

afinish. W fail) quare miles, should | 455d, would’ be several drat’ Ca Mr. Pierre Maffei and ilew tre

plane to Barbados. His only stop
was at St. Lucia and Couzens vold

hop to Barbados after which he
felt his flying days were over. It
seems the urge to fly was again

islands. He was a good pianist and
artist. His photography was of
the best and a disappointed man



SILMYRA CREPE DE CHINE
in White, Gold, Pink and Blue at $1.35 per yd.

energy





listless, instead of being
brisk and full of energy.
One woman who can
appreciate the difference from
her own experience, writes to

us :—

“Before taking Kruschen, I
always used to wake in the
morning feeling very tired. Now
T have lost all that tiredness and
I wake feeling full of energy.
Kruschen has made me feel years
younger. I also suffered with
rheumatic pains in my shoulders
and swellings round my ankles.
I am now completely cured of

cannot speak too highly of ee

Kruschen keeps you young
because it tones up the liver,
kidneys and bowels. and. keeps
them all working smoothly and
efficiently. The reward of this
internal cleanliness isa freshened
and invigorated body. Poisonous
waste materials are expelled and
the pains of rheumatism cease.
And@ as you continue with Kru-
sohen, your whole body responds
to its purifying ferce,

Kruschen is obtainable from all
Chemists and Stores.

DRESSES

5 .

Rives, January 10, for Ward 4 (Lacy-| directly or through the United this support and leadership in vhe U.S. Warshi oe heh 7 icon? 4 ,
ng ; town-Robbstown-Newtown), Mr,| Nations, in an effort to negotiate | Years to come, always remember~ P This was decided after negotia- en ae —
Lionel A. Luckhoo, barrister and] a International Agreement for |12& ~ we are poo heart of a re = _ Western Allied mer experience when he could
1 popular turfite’ defeated Mr.| the control of all weapons of mass | 8T4t ommonwealt extending authorities who agreed that the hl sland,
eres ee corer aa Be Eenpnd eon fg age a, | Wo a, ht at fae we
of the Central Gar. . If the President is unwilli urope.” The 45,000-ton American battle-} 'educe yearly expenditure at the ahekeat é anal

age and Mr. a8 illing to ship Missouri went aground on a| Prison from 450,000 Deutsche possessed to camnplete the, shot or

da loan of £50,000 to the | disqualificati : + -| into negotiations wi : _.|members, and India’s decision to} The battleship was headed out} ~ anes : : cated’ 2 . . i
s Growers’ Association from | Denis Whitehead 7 ‘an diately” on ae — “ieee be a Republic within it, were de-| t© Sea on a routine run to Guan- iy ae ens ; ineding. walters, ren “yo oe ae ee eee .
me Reserve Fund, to be jarrears of taxes on five of his Bomb to go into production ? scribed as “marking an event of} tanamo, Cuba. Twelve tugs failed at ee ees Ren, ieee orm Leeward Islands Colin Weddin S
for investment in the con-/ City properties. Mr. Luckhoo| Reston said that the trend|¢Poch - making importance, and to pull her free. ce ores Sahel Nae re enna te rcsnmmebered as a pei- g
n and operation of the cit- | secured 127 votes: Mr. deFreitas}®™Mong officials was reliably re- | decisions which would never hava The Navy said that Capt. W. D.| © sded Union Tales, the spokesman) vesing pionesr win secrisess
ssing plant to be erected | 99 and Mr. Pestano 44, “881 ported to be in favour of recom-| been taken under a Tory Govern- | Brown would wait until this afver- ba teceate en all” to fulfil his hopes for
Walk. ‘ mending that one more attempt|™ent in Britain”. noon’s tide before making another No Money better connections among these or

Lf .
; aie s > =
he Discussed preserve, she says, what is fast] country, can assume the responsi-| ~yhe body of Dr. Gustay Krupp “Headache Ss gone ee y
ivebate Correspondent becoming a “lost art. bility for doing without a weapon | ,, : ~ wi ne
prempend 5 ; : 7 von Bohlen Und Halbach, former IT IS GOOD VALI [E
WN, (By Mail). —I.N.S. on which possible enemies may] chief of the Krupp combine, is a

}in London with the as feeling that only under con-}j; :
Nf ‘ ba - ~tin the province of Salzburg, Aus- -
D eegcutture, Mr. H. H. COMMUNIST CHINA ditions of great extremity, anc} tria, and will be taken tomorrow ‘ e | is hts tite te tein ad i aan
nd ‘olonial Office offi- BERNE, Jan. 17. only after the United States has] to Salzburg for cremation. The SGwusrant’—the safe brand of aspirin w SPUN, RAYON in White, Gold, G IRC.
Surveys of the inte- The Swiss Federal Council de-| no safe or honourable alternate} ashes will be sent to Essen for — «quickly checks Headact Tooth- ; = ent LINER. in: Wetin: Gein, Gath: Mine it 9100: den. ah











ie Colony.

I on in the Potaro and
ui Rivers districts.

tthe Marshall Aid Plan it)
sed to bring American
Wsis to assist in the geologi-
by of the Colony. Mr. |
cewell stated that the



cided today vo give de jure recog-

NEW YEAR
INVESTITURE MARCH 14

LONDON, Jan, 17.
His Majesty the King will hold
an investiture for the New Year
honours lis’ at Buckingham Pal-



course, should the hydrogen bomt

Tea For Uncle

BOMBAY, (By Mail.)
Indian tea traders have decided
to spend $840,000 in an attempt
to make Americans tea drinkers
through advertising, and publicity

burial in the family vaul—Reuter

NEW YORK, Jan. 17.
More than 1,200 people were
killed in the United States in 1949
in what insurance companies call
“cavastrophes” accidents in
which five or more are killed.
This death toll was about. 150











ache, Nerve and Rheumatic Pains, Colds

“Genasprin’ sees you through |

e
Sold by all Chemists, Druggists, etc.




























MAY ALL



_ the ee wes dis- | nition to the new Chinese Govern- ad aded onary American arsenal,” _ ~~ Crease Resisting and Shrunk Proof

: roposals are} ment.—Reuter. eston added. and "Flu. Also quickly helps to break a

wBed on the Evans Com- ——_——-—_-— —Reuter.| 1,200 PEOPLE KILLED IN

recommendations for ‘CATASTROPHES’ IN 1949 ee See Se BROADWAY DRESS SHOP.

lo

HAPPINESS

Be yours during the Christmas Season, and may the
























is still under consider-| ace March 14, it was an-
Sage? cPPointment has yet iounead oer ia Walton tadnin schemes. nosy than in oe — Soe i sense Year 1950 be one marked indelibly in your memory
oa bere te : Pe ees P as a year of Success, Expansion and Achievement.
ne - ae ees A Timely Kill those throbbing pains in your — i
‘ at once! Apply Sloan’s Liniment lightly —
Suggestion 1 (> LET US HELP YOU

To attain this Success. Continue curing the Coming
Year to give us your Orders for all manner of
Foundry work; all kinds of Factory Supplies, or for
any Item of Hardware you may require.

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Most of us are careless in
regards to our Health. Most
of us are inclined to treat
things like a cough. lightly.
When we are in tip-top health
Nature alone will shake off a
cough without the aid of any| °
drug—when therefore a cough
sticks on—it’s a timely warn-
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needs help—and that’s the
time to start taking

Ferrol
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The Tonic Cough Mixture'
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Ferrol Compound contains
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}
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easy to digest — you and your chil-
dren will love it! Try it today.





And now may we extend to you the Season’s Greet-
ings with all our customary sincerity:—

A Prosperous New SVear

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park toad St. Michael

You don’t rub in Sloan's, you dab
it on the affected part gently —
Sloan's does the rest! Good for
aches and pains and stiff joints too !

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET.











From all chemises uw stores



Mrs. Housewife

LET US SOLVE YOUR
DOMESTIC PROBLEMS
We have just Received a
Shipment o' .

KITCHEN
TINWARE

as Follows:
DRIP
ROUND SQUARE TINS
CAKE TINS ))
ROASTERS \
CAN OPENERS

SIFTERS
PASTRY TRAYS
ae. eh
ICING SYRINGES and TUBES
VISIT US NOW AND GET
YOUR REQUIREMENTS !

THE BARBADOS HARDWARE C0., LTD.

THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS
Nos. 33 & 52 Swan Street
Phone :::: 4406 or 2109

THE CHALLENGE
OF THE

UNKNOWN TO-MORROW
WITH A

POLICY OF ASSURANCE

WITH

THE BARBADOS =
MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY

J. N. WALCOTT }
D. H. ALLEYNE { Canvassing Representatives.

Cc. K. BROWNE,
Secretary.

IN BODY-BUILDING
NOURISHMENT



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On Sale in the BLUE

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PESOS SPOS SOS POSSS

|

Beckwith Place,
Bridgetown.
10th January, 1950.

ee gpa ee a a




Sete Tacncdbaiven staid lnc teaainananenitingnce ae

2a

Ja ais













ADVOGATE

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



Wednesday, January 15, 1950



Towards Unity

THE news will be welcome in the entire
Colonial Empire and especially in the West
Indies that the British Air Ministry has
decided to make provision each year for
cadetships and apprenticeships in the
Royal Air Force. The candidates will be
nominated by the Governors of the various
colonies and subject to certain conditions
of citizenship and education, will be train-
ed at the Royal Air Force College at Cran-
well. :

There will be six cadetships and twelve
apprenticeships awarded annually. The
cadetships will lead to permanent com-
missions for candidates between the ages of
seventeen and a half and nineteen years
on January 1 of the year of entry while the
apprentices must be between fifteen and
seventeen and a half years.

One other condition attached to the
award is that the passage to the United
Kingdom will be borne by the Air Minis-
try but parents or guardians will be re-
quired to meet the cost of maintenance
and return passage of candidates who fail
to qualify in the selection tests or who are
found medically unfit by the final medical
board,

West Indians have always regretted
their inability to enlist in Britain’s fight-
ing services. When they have been given
that opportunity they have shown them-
selves equal to Britishers from any other
part of the Empire; but even when the
gravest danger faced the Empire they
were faced with many difficulties when
they offered to join the colours. During
the last’ war the Dominion of Canada gave
many West Indians an vpportunity to
offer their lives in defence of the Empire
against the Axis. The criticism was then
made that the British Navy was then a
closed door to colonials and only with
some difficulty could they join the British
Army, at least on the same terms and
conditions as an Englishman. The excep-
tion was the Royal Air Force, the most
spectacular although the youngest of the
fighting services.

It is fitting that this new departure
should have come from the R.A.F. where
several colonials, among them outstanding
West Indians, have served with distinction
in a distinguished fighting service of the
Empire.

The way is now open for the same step
to be taken by the Navy with its long and
noble traditions of service in policing the
sea lanes so that the enemy’s attempt to
starve the Empire could be frustrated.



Popularising Barbados

RECENT figures of the arrivals in this
island by Trans Canada Airlines prove be-
yond doubt that Barbados is becoming
extremely popular as a holiday resort for
Canadians. On the last few visits these
planes have brought over twenty passen-
gers landing at Barbados as against six or
seven for Trinidad.

At the time of the announcement of the
offer of Trans Canada Airlines to come to
Barbados, the belief was popularly ex-
pressed and was supported in this news-
paper that the new services would prove
that Barbados would be an attraction for
Canadian tourists who would spend the
dollars we needed.

In the past one of the chief obstacles
lay in the fact that Canadians desiring to
visit this island have been faced with
transhipment problems and they have, not
unnaturally, decided to take their vacation
in some resort easy of access.

The opening of the Trans Canada service
has altered all this. Now Canadians are
able to board the plane in Myntreal and
within a few hours alight at Seawell Air-
port. Within the short period that the
service has been open there has been a
marked increase in the number of visitors
coming from the Dominion to Barbados;
and there is every likelihood that with the
completion of the new airstrip at Seawell,
the traffic will be greatly increased.

i tele

OUR READERS SAY:

An Example of Gross I

IN the mountains of Kashmir,
where armies supported by two
Commonwealth countries face one
another, is the acutest problem for
“Commonwealth Relations” and
the most dangerous crisis of the
world.

To say that the United Nations
is “seized of” the problem, that
its work must not be disturbed is
a short-sighted evasion. As an
English writer hoping that this
article will be read in many parts
of the globe—including both Pak-
istan and India, I am myself
appalled at the boldness of em-
barking on an article on Kashmir.
But time does not stand still. Each
month of delay before a plebiscite
can be taken in Jammu and Kash-
mir increasés the chance that
whatever decision is reached it
will be the subject for tevenge,
hostility, hatred over the years.

There will be no confidence in
the Commonwealth while the pre-
sent situation continues in Kash-
mir. This is for a simple and
fundamental reason. The Com-
monwealth is a target for a delib-
erate and sustained offensive
directed from Moscow. There is
no reason to demand, for that
reason, that all Commonwealth
countries should commit them-
selves to an “anti-Communist”
alliance. It is well understood in
London that the policy of India
and Pakistan towards the Big
Powers is correct in their own
interest and that of the Common-
wealth, But, and this is a most
important condition, the existence
of Soviet pressure on Asia does
make it essential that there should
be no weak points—such as the
Kashmir “cease fire” line—almost
within striking distance of Com-
munist-dominated territory.

Intense and understandable
passions are roused by the Kash-
mir dispute—and all the evil it
has lead to in Pakistan-Indian
relations. No British observer
writing from the “detachment” of
London can do any good by plead-
ing for less rancour, less hard
feeling, less passionate desire, on
both sides, for “retaliation.” But
the Commonwealth cannot ignore
the dispute between India and
Pakistan. It is consuming more
than half the financial resources
of two governments of potentially
countries.

strong, actually poor, i
It is immeasurably weakening
South Asia. So no British com-~-

mentator worth eonsidering can
avoid responsibility by lamely re-
porting what is happening in
Kashmir and_ then ending his
article on the note of “hoping for
the best.”

The point that
progress towards

is bedevilling
a plebiscite in

Mao Tse-tung, new Red ruler
of China, is in Moscow.

Stalin is impatient to fit the
new China into the pattern of
world Communism. But Mao rules
461 million Chinese, numerically
overshadowing the 192 millions in
the Soviet Union.

And the struggle between Mao
and Stalin for control of Asia in
\the decade ahead may well detec-
mine the course of world history.

Not trusted

Melon - seed - chewing, chain-
smoking Mao became a Com-
munist in 1921.

And except for a strategic de-
viation or two, when he attached
himself to the Kuomintang and
later again joined Chiang Kai-shek
to fight the Japanese, this son of
la Hunan peasant farmer has re-
mained an ardent Red.

Yet it is said that Stalin does
not altogether trust him, he fears
he may have bred another Tito;



that Mao may introduce a “Chin-
ese’ Communism for China,

Mao is tall for a Chinese-—
at least five feet nine inches
in his sandals, and weighs about
14 stone.

His followers talk of him as
“gur chairman,” and think of him
as a peasant like themselves with
unusual gifts of culture Indeed,
he acts the part, sttipping to the
waist for coolness at important
conferences, chewing melon seeds,
and eating peanuts, and unti] re-
cently drinking rough grain spir:t.

It is said that he once took off
his trousers at a conference be-
cause he was too hot.

But Mao’s hands are the long,
slender, cared-for hands of a

woman.

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The Problems Of India

By David Temple Roberts

Kashmir is the unwillingness of
India to agree to a step by step
withdrawal of the opposing forces
of the Kashmir Government, of
Sheikh Abdullah, (supported by
India), and the Azad Kashmir
forces, supported by Pakistan and
under the control of Sardar Ibra-
him. The Indian publicists point
out, with correct knowledge of
geography and strategy, that such
a demilitarisation of the “plebis-
cite area” would be unequal. In-
dian forces would withdraw to
points from which they could not
strike back. Pakistan-supported
forces would withdraw across an
open frontier—and in any case
hold the advantage of an ability
for irregular hill warfare, and
marauding tribesmen on whom
to call. India maitains, in fact,
that withdrawal of troops would
not, by itself, make a plebiscite
free from military threats.

At the moment the deadlock is
before the United Nations and
cannot be resolved—-although Gen-
eral McNaughton, formerly Chair-
man of the Security Council, has
undertaken to continue his efforts.
To this writer there seems to be
only one solution. The plebiscite
itself, the subsequent demarcation
of a frontier, and the actual trans-
fer of power, in whichever direc-
tion, must be conducted under the
supervision of an international
force sufficiently strong to ensure
that neither one side nor the
other can bring pressure to bear.
But the Security Council is not
the right place to look for such a
force. The international struggles
of the Big Powers would make
almost impossible the formation of
an acceptable and impartial force.
Every argument points to the Com-
monwealth reclaiming, from the
United Nations, the responsibility
for settling its own internal dis-
pute.

Neither India nor Pakistan,
though, would accept the re-entry
of British troops to the Kashmir
area, towards the North West
Frontier. In the first instance, it
would appear too like a return of
the British Raj to its old and
favourite stamping-ground. Sec-
ondly, Pakistan is highly suspicious
of the sympathies of the British
Labour Government for Nehru’s
India; thirdly, and exactly con-
trary to that, India is acutely
aware of a kind of “natural pre-
judice” among British army offi-
cers, (who would again, inevitably,
be in evidence), for the Muslem
and his state of Pakistan.

In view of this difficulty in
complying with the suggestion of
several Colonels and Generals who
have recently written to the Lon-





By Alan Brockbank



and
and

His are sensuous

high-pitched

lips
his voice is
effeminate, in curious contrast to
his massive body.

A ‘butcher

He is “a butcher,” some whisp-
er.

In 1930 he “regretfully” exe-
cuted 4,300 of his comrades be-
cause they were “politically un-
reliable.”

With a wave of those expres-
sive hands he declared: “I loss

many good friends, but what
could 1 do? They could not be
trusted.”

LS

Today's Thought

It is a mighty good thing
to know men, not from look-
ing at them, but from having
been one of them, When you
have worked with them, when
you have lived with them,
you do not have to wonder
how they feel, because you
feel it yourself.

THEODORE ROOSEVELT.

Ee



don “Daily Telegraph” suggesting
the return, for a glorious swan-
song, of the British Army, this
correspondent has another sug-
gestion to advance. Commonwealth
forces, drawn from Australia and
New Zealand, should form the
princi; and commanding ele-
ment in a force occupying Kash-
mir for a period probably as long
as a year, under the orders of a
“Committee of Deputies” of the
F Ministers of the Common-
_ The “Committee of De-
should be appointed at
once and remain in session until
the Commonwealth intervention
is concluded. This scheme would
certainly be difficult and expensive
to put into effect. But’ then no
solution of the Kashmir struggle
will be easy, now the dispute has
continued so long. And what is
more costly—a policing army for
a year, or the risk of world war
for many years? But obviously, it
is useless to put forward airy
solutions without pointing out
their difficulties.

The first difficulty is that the
force required will be far from
trivial and certainly expensive. It
will have to be a force of a kind
unknown in the sub-continent;
“all ranks” will be drawn from
beyond the borders of India or
Pakistan. The “Commonwealth
Task Force” must be able to show
sufficient military strength to
maintain the prestige with which
it will set out. It must be able to
keep civil peace, even under the
strained condition of a plebiscite.
Probably a highly equipped “mod-
ern force” would be cheaper than
large numbers.

The “Commonwealth Task
Force” must start on its mission
with the unmixed confidence of
both Pakistan and India—and that |
confidence must be explicity and
publicly stated. A skeleton civil!
staff to maintain supervision over
press and radio in the area, would
go with the force, not to ‘veto’
politics but merely to restrain in-
citements to violence. From the
start of this venture in Common-
wealth settlement of a Cgmmon-
wealth dispute it must be made
clear that the Commonwealth
force will remain “in the field”
for a considerable period after the
plebiscite. The purpose will be to
establish the peaceful acceptance
of the plebiscite result by the
minority, and the prevention of
persecution by the majority. From
the point of view of the Common-
wealth, outside the sub-continent,
there can be no reason for post~
poning decisions. In one way or
another a plebiscite must be
arranged.

—-





-Most Powerfu
Man In The World

Mao, oddly enough, was born
on Hitler’s birthday—April 20--
56 years ago in Shao Shan, in the
Hunan Province north-west of
Canton.

His father, unlike most Chinese,
could read and write, and young
Mao graduated from the Hunan
Normal School.

He read Rousseau, Adam Smith,
Spencer, and Darwin, and became
an idealist.

Then he turned to Mar» after
the 1917 revolution in Russia.

He helped to found the Com-
munist Party in China in 1921, be-
coming comrade No. 2.

About this time he discarded
his wife—it was a customary boy
and girl marriage and he had nev-
er lived with his bride—and mar-
ried a professor's daughter, also
a Communist,

Led an army

He was defeated by Chiang
Kai-shek and led an army of
80,000 on a 6,000 miles march in
368 days into exile. Only 20,000
survived.

During the march he married)
a third wife, a schoolteacher, and
abandoned his five children td
peasants on the way.

In 1939 he married a “fourth
time—a Chinese film star who
shared his exile living in caves
and adobe huts.

Mao has built up the Red China
by winning over the peasants and
arming them.

His bulky figure will cast a
long shadow in the brilliant sun~
shine of Colombo.—L.E.S.



gnorance or Gross



SLOW

By

Bernard W icksteed |

Were s all this about half a century? That’s |

no time at all. Against a background of

the stars and seas and terra firma 50 years are
only pearruts.

Here we go

done and the r

when all the time the human race 1s

boasting about the things we've
terrific half-century it has been
only a baby

mentary film in, time-scale about
appeared on earth and let it run for six hours the
hero, man, wouldn’t appear till the last half second?

If the first man on earth had built a radio sta~
tion and troadcast to the universe the news of

his safe arrival the message would only now be.

reaching the Milky Way.

(incidentally the Milky Way broadcasts to us
every day. it transmits On a wavelength of 15
metres, and we pick the waves up 30,000 years
later.)

TEPPING from the stars down to earth, consid-

er the solid ground

call it our own, fight for it, and let it out on leases

of 99 years. To hear man talk you’d think it was

something permanent. That’s the sort of outlook

you get when you regard 50 years as an epoch or
an era.

The truth is that the soil of Britain, Russia,
America, and the rest is as transitory in the great-
er scheme of things as a sandbank in the tide.

Britain has been above the sea and under it
again half a dozen times already. Right now
parts of it are vanishing and new parts appearing.

THE SEA .
IFTY years is too short a time to notice much
change, A thousand years is better. In that
time the sea has covered 33 towns between Flam-
borough Head and Spurn Head in Yorkshire.

At Dungeness and Weymouth the land is build-
ing up, pebble by pebble, but most of the South
Coast is being washed away at the rate of a foot
a century. Round Belfast the coast is sinking,
round Dublin it’s rising.

Jn some atlases you can find maps of the world
showing which coasts are rising and which fall-
ing. Most of Russia’s coastline is on the up and up,
so are those of Japan California, and India.

Europe, from the Baltic to Spain, is going down
and with us goes the Atlantic coast of America
from Halifax to Florida.

EARTHQUAKES
fae can make atom bombs and defence pacts
till you’re blue in the face, but it won’t make
any difference in the long run. Some day the only
way for us to rule the waves will be from a
submarine.

There’s an earthquake somewhere every day,
but six times in the history of the earth they have
been so great they raised mountains like the Alps
and the Himalayas. Theres’ no reason to suppose
there won’t be another one in x million years, and
if mankind is still around not a building will
be left standing, not a piece of machinery un-
broken.

METEORS
one man thinks he knows something about!
bombardment and boasts of the bombs,
rockets, and doodlebugs he has produced in tha
last 50 years. But that’s just bow-and-arrow stuff
beside the meteoric bombardment of the earth
every day by the heavens.

In 50 years, 36,000 million meteors (shooting
stars) have been fired at us out of space. About
one a day reached the ground. The rest were burned
to dust by their impact with the atmosphere.

The remains of meteors, mixed with dust from
voleanoes, fall in the sea and build up the bed
of the ocean deeps.

It is called red clay, and over the aeons the
deposits have grown to be many feet thick. The

|

|
THE SOIL |
beneath our feet. We)

|

'
}
}

|



contribution of the current half-century is about

| one-thousandth of an inch.

Mankind is so thinly scattered over the earth

(there are more microbes in a cupful of soil than

there are people in the world) that no one has
ver been hit by a meteorite.

(Meteor when it

loesn’t reach the ground, meteorite when it does.)

In 1908 a meteorite that fell in Siberia was so

big that it razed forests for 80 miles around, At

some unrecorded time another fell in Arizona and |
Scientists have |

made a crater 4,000 feet across.

calculated that it must have weighed a million

tons.

The greatest of them all hit the Gold Coast
before man or the Colonial Office had been heard
of, and left a crater 64 miles wide and 1,150 feet

deep. It’s a lake now with crocodiles in it.

GLACIERS

OST noticeable change to the face of the |

. earth that a Martian would have observed
since 1900 has nothing to do with man. It is tha
melting of the glaciers.

This has been going on for 10,000 years but in |

the last 50—the last 10 in particular—it has sudden-
ly speeded up from Norway to New Zealand from

Greenland to Peru.

The Swiss and the Italians are quite worried.

Their hydro-electric plants depend on a good supply
of glacier water, and they are wondering what
they will do if the ice shrinks any more.
; In Spitzbergen the average winter temperature
is seven degrees higher than it was at
beginning of the century, and in Greenland it’s
so much warmer that the codfish, haddock, and
halibut are moving to its waters in millions.

(In the long run that won’t matter, because

the

Greenland is drifting towards Britain at the rate

of 30 yards a year.)
Im 50 years man has built a few skyscrapers and
dammed some rivers, but in 1943 a volcano, start-

ing from scratch on a Mexican farm, showed what
Nature can do when she tries. In one night it
raised itself to a height of 25 feet, in a week to

550 feet, and in six months fo 1,500 feet.
London Express Service



Hypocrisy

|








To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—The growing resentment
against war crimes trials reached
a cresce@ido with the trial and
conviction of Field-~Marshal von
Manstein. People in every clime
and in every walk of life have
criticised the conduct of the trial
and the conviction of the ageing
Field-Marshal whose chief crime in
a war in which none of the con-
testants emerged with absolutely
clean hands seems to have been
a studied attempt to introduce
humane treatment of the in-
habitants in the overrun territories.

In a letter to the “Times” of
recent date B. H. Liddel Hart an
eminent authority on military
strategy writes: “The extent to
which Field-Marshal von Man-
stein was cleared upon the charges
brought against him is not general-

ly realized. Only two of the
original 17 were sustained. On
seven others he was held account~-
able, but only after the court had
modified them subsequent to the
closing of the defence’s case — a
questionable procedure He was
acquitted on eight of the most
serious charges, including that of
having “ordered, authorized, and

permitted” the mass extermination
of Jews and others — the charge
described as the “crux” of the
case.

The two charges which the
court’s. findings sustained as
originally framed were: (1) That
Russian prisoners were at times
employed in building military
works and in clearing mine-fields;
(2) that civilians were deported
from his area for work in Ger-
many. In view of what the allies
have done in such respects, the
condemnation of von Manstein is
hard to justify. As the prosecu-
tion admitted, all sides used
P.O.W.s for mine-clearing, and
the allies continued this even after
the war. The French, according
to their official returns, were at
one time using 90,000, while we
so employed some 9,000 in Norway
and elsewhere.

What of the seven
charges on which von
was convicted?

modified
Manstein
One citing cases





of Soviet prisoners being shot in
the region where his army wa
operating, charged him with
having “deliberately and reckless-
lv disregarded his duty to ensure’
their safety Another was 4

similar charge with reference t

the killing of Jews and gypsies.
On both counts the court struck
out the vital words “deliberately
ana recklessly.” In British law,
negligence that is neither de-
liberate nor reckless is not a crime.
Another charge was that von
Manstein “permitted the continued
operation of orders of the German
High Command and himself issued
an order’ the effect of which was
that Soviet soffiers captured be-
hing the ,German lines were
“treated as partisans”, The court
struck out the words “himself
issued such an order”. This was
not surprising, since his own
order was to the effect that they
should be: taken to prisoner-of-
war camps. How it could be ex~-
pected that a mere army com-
mander could cancel a High Com-
mand order, as distinct from dis-
couraging its application, is be-
yond understanding

Another charge that von Man-
stein issued and distributed Hit-
ler’s “Commissar Order.” At th
time of that order von Manstei
wa a « Hh

evide



€



rps commander
ice that he

linates not to carry



had told his
subor
i that 1 executions

no suc



place in his sphere, was so
vincing that the prosecution with-



drew the whole paragraph of the
indictment referring to this period.
All that remained of the charge
was that, after he took over the
llth Army, a few commissars were
killed by police units in the rear
of his army — at places where
partisan warfare was raging.
Again, as regards “reprisals” the
court modified the charge sub-
stantially in so far as von Man-
stein’s orders were in question.
The four reprisals proved were
carried out by subordinate officers
in pursuance of a Supreme Com-
mand order issued before his
arrival and involved in all 99
victims during a period in which
he lost 10,000 men killed by guer-
rillas, according to Russian claims.
So small a number would appear
to be evidence of his restraining
influence. One must remember
that Stalin had ordered every
Russian in the rear to kill Ger-
mans at every opportunity.

A sixth charge was that civilians
were employed in digging fortifi-

at The
last charge on which
found guilty was that
orders civilians were
removed from the devastated area
through which he was retreating
in 1943-44. The charge might as

ti a very petty charge.
seventh and
he was

his
nis

under

well have been reckoned to his
credit, in trying to save them from
starvation — since the court
recognised that a commander was
entitled under the laws and usages
of war “to seize their cattle and
foodstuffs and to destroy houses.”
Compared with the gravity of the
original charges the substance of
those on which he was. convicted
is petty, yet his sentence—virtually
one of life imprisonment — is
merely a shade less than the
maximum possible. It shows no
sense of proportion—but merely
an “ttempt to keep in step with
Nuremberg.

It is now clear that von Man-
stein never initiated any policy
of brutality and was acquitted of
having “instigated and incited the
troops under his command to com-
mit acts of brutality’’—the most
important points in any accusa-
tion of war crimes. Although
the Russian war became a bar-
barous fight, von Manstein’s corps

abstained from complying with
the drastic orders of the High
Command No fault has been

found until he was transferred to
command an army in a region
where those orders were already
in operation It is
assume that a mere

absurd

army com-

mander, newly arrived and one
of several in that region, could
publicly annul orders already
made known to his new subord-
inates and to the §.S, there. Even
so, there is much evidence that he
curbed their severity. Most
significant is a note in the diary
of Grebbels, who frequently

warned Hitler of von Manstein’s| %

»pposition to his orders: “Manstein
and Kleist Rave introduced more
humane treatment of the in-
habitants in regions that have
again come under military ad-
ministration as a result of our
ee. (April 28, 1943).

is evident that von Manstei
took the initiative in sattigating
inhumane measures. One may
hope, not least for our I







; own ‘
reputation, that we shall be led|$



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13, Iq



























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e tew a similar sense of human- RAISINS

ity in mitigating the savage oe

sentence inflicted on him. I have —

Studied the records of warfare|

long enough to realise how few |
men who have commanded armies |
in a hard struggle could have come |

through such a searching ex CUCUMBER in tins Insist OF agg

; a Se@6 g examina- a ee RAL

alt of their deeds and words as| TOMATOES in tins GOLD B °
“as von Manstein did His | wre per

condemnation appears a Gating! ANCHOR POWDERED MILK—40¢ 5 f

example either of gross ignorance
© gross hypocrisy.” :

SYMPATHISER. |







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te
| gppNESDAY, JANUARY 18, 1950

—

Sugar





ee a

Talks Negative ;

From Beginning

from at ss
at prices based on those
suermped foreign sugars.

Cuban Price oe
¥ » their apprehensions
when Sram by the statement
somber of the British Gov-
——* that all the Colonies
expect in the —— wae
xt price plus prefer-
/ bat ne British West Indies’
.. ar Association asked His
Sug "s Government to receive
Maer gation in the summer of
: 9 to discuss the question of a
term agreement at guaran-
- Taganel a very strong feeling
the British West Indies that if
e Colonies for the ten years
1940/49 had sold all their export-
Je sugar to the United Kingdom
o ces much less than normally
d have been ego =
period ortage it was only
ee ‘that they should be
wen. a guaranteed price during

gi
ten years.
oe well known, these talks

held in the summer as a
result of which the following
unique was ene by His
esty’s Government:
sa pense i
ill be seen from the com-
ei was necessary for His
Majesty's Government to consult
other sugar producing areas be-
fore they could finalise their ar-
rangements with the British West
Indies. Accordingly, we were sub-
sequently invited












































































to attend a
g of Commonwealth sugar
"producing areas. These are as
follows:

Dami: Australia, South Africa.
r aan Rritish West Indies: Jamaica,
British Guiana. Trinidad, Barbados

St.
tt a tish East Africa.

Aseries of discussions regarding
the future sugar policy of His
| Majesty's Government in the
in London in the past few weeks,
first with representatives of the
British West Indies Sugar Associa~
tion and subsequently with repre-
sentatives of the Jamaica Govern-

t.
tere Tisve been full exchanges
of views which were most useful
to both sides,
- His Majesty’s Government as-
igured the delegations that they
‘recognise that the prosperity of
fhe sugar industry is vital to the
maintenance of an adequate’
standard of living in sugar-pro-
ducing colonies such as the Britis}?
‘West Indies.
It is their intention to make
long-term arrangements which
will give to the efficient producer
of sugar in these areas and else-
where in the Commonwealth firm
‘assurances of markets for agreed
Mages of sugar, at reasonably
remunerative prices to be nego-
tiated with the producers.

It is the declared policy of His
‘Majesty’s Government to maintain
mprove the economy of the
colonial territories and where, as
lin the British West Indies, sugar
oduction is the main and indis-
Mpensable basis of a _ healthy
economy, this will be given special
consideration in fixing the quanti-
ties of sugar to be covered by
these arrangements.

Consultation
Before those arrangements can
be completed representatives of
‘other Commonwealth producers
will have to be consulted,

It is the intention of His
Majesty's Government to under-
take these consultations in the
autumn. Representatives of the
West ‘ndies will, of course, be
indluded in’ these further dis-

ons.

The two delegations from the
West Indies _ insisted
out the negotiations that
ay assurances which might be
. oon to meet the needs of
Situation, cover a period of at

Teast 10 years. m
. While appreciating this view
Wiis : Majesty's Government re+
the period of the agreement
48 a point to be covered in the
Pgotiations in the autumn.
A few days before the 2Ist of
ber, 1949, when the Con-
was to begin we were in-
that there would be
te talks by the United
dom representatives with the
ions and separate talks with
Colonies,
Before the 8th of December,
; the Australian talks were
and the Australians had got
. agreement, satisfactory to
interests, which could be
d to Australia before the
MA of December, 1949, when the
Election was due to take
in that country.
details of the Australian
ent were not announced
w His Majesty's Government and
nea, eemed so strange a pro-
Saute that we were somewhat

Kir

th

Was not until the 8rd of Jan-
Y, 1950, that we learned the
wars of the Australian

nt and this information
"eceived from the Australian

peresentatives in the United
om,

No Denial

weed, His Majesty’s Govern-
â„¢ hot even yet told us the
ce Of the Australian Agree-
although they no longer
\ Australian version of it.
ad no power to prevent His
erin. °..COVernment from ‘en-
= nto whatever prior

. ements they liked with

a, but in view of the fact

& Conference of Common-
producers had been called,
ad our opinion, most im-
Aad His Majesty’s Govern-
; fore so much as discuss-
ar less understanding the
, of the Colonies, to make an
aA : ent with the Dominions
ote gg them satis.
S, but also contained

Clause which set out the terms
1. 2éreement they intended to

= oh the Colonies and
rs e United Kingdom not to
th oa change therein without

: — of the Dominion

Aternational Sugar

a Agreement
bees bed. is the Colonies are con-
» * May be said that the
. ma; Sa at the
Pened On a negative note
irst

meeting with the

United Kingdom representatives,
we were informed that His
Majesty’s Government wo uld
shortly begin discussions with
other nations on the question of
the International Sugar Agree-
ment which became dormant on
the outbreak of war, and if re-
vived will seek to achieve stabil-
7 Sugar by limitation of out-
put.

The United Kingdom represen-
tatives accordingly claimed that
before they could begin the dis-
cussions it was necessary first to
fix the limits of Dominion and
Colonial production. Their origin-
al proposals were as follows :—
Colonies:—

Present Export Surplus—1,240,000 tons

Proposed Limitation—1,400,000

Percentage Increase—12.9
Dominions:—

Present Export Surplus—400,000 tons

Proposed Limitation — 700,000

Percentage Increase — 75.0,

When challenged with the in-
equity of these proposals it was
explained that the Dominions
overall quota. of 700,000 tons was
based on what the Dominions
hoped to export by 1952; when
this line of argument was chal-
lenged in turn they then fell back
on the argument of pre-war
figures which is equally unten-
able. However, in the face of
heavy and unremitting pressure
from the Colonial representatives,
the most that the United Kingdom

would concede was :
Present Propos- Percen:-
Export- ed Lim- tage
able itation Increase
Surplus
Ss
‘‘olonies, 1,240,000 1,550,000 26%
Dominions 400,000 800,000 100%
After prolonged discussion, the
Colonial representatives reluc-

tantly stated that they were pre-
pared to accept the figure of
1,550,000 tons, though this involv.
ed a reduction of 250,000 tons
from their target figure of 1,800,-
000 tons, because it did not appear
likely that there was any possi-
bility whatever of obtaining fur-
ther concessions.

The division of the quantities
arriving from the Colonies is as
follows :—

Present Propos- Target

Export- ed limit- figure
able

ation re-

Surplus quested

000s 000 tons 000 tons
Br. West Indies 730 900 1,100
Mauritius 390 470 500
Fiji oe 120 170 175
Br. East Africa -— 10 25
1,240 1,560 1,800

The British Market

It is on this subject that the dis-
Satisfaction of the Colonial repre-
sentatives reached its highest
pitch. The representatives of His
Majesty’s Government presented
us with the following original
proposals :

Tons
United Kingdom Consumption of
Sugar

2,500,000
United Kingdom Beet Production

500,000



2,000,000

Reserved
Sugars as 500,000
Reserved for Dominions 400,000

Reserved for Colonies 1,100,000 2,000,000

for Foreign



After discussion it was agreed
that whatever Dominions and Co-
lonial quantities were finally fixed
should be purchased on a guaran-
tee basis at “reasonably remuner-
ative prices”, the method of de-
termining the price to be settled
later, and that the period of the
guarantee should be reduced to
eight years with a provision that
the United Kingdom would on de-
mand of either party consider
each year the question of exten-
sion for one year.

After much further argument,
a second United Kingdom propos-
al was then made as an

‘ons

Net United Kingdom

requirements 2,050,000

Foreign Sugar 250,000
Dominions guaranteed

price ‘te ss 50,000
Colonies guaranteed

price . 1,100,000
Dominions no guaranteed

price is ‘s 100,000
Colonies no guaranteed

price oe 150,000 2,050,000

It will be noted that under this
second offer the estimate of the
United Kingdom consumption was
increased by 50,000 tons and the
guaranteed quantity to the Do-
minions by 50,000 tons, the
Colonial guaranteed share re-
maining the same.,

Some of the Colonial delega-
tions were under the impression
that the quantity of 250,000 tons
without guarantee meant that that
quantity of sugar would have a
guaranteed outlet in the United
Kingdom market although not a
guaranteed price.

As this point gave rise to
doubts a special meeting was
called and it was then made clear
that this was not so,

No Guarantee

There was to be no guaranteed
outlet whatever. All that it meant
was that the United Kingdom
could purchase from the Colonies
in excess of the quantity to be
sold at guaranteed prices
(1,100,000 tons) sugar to the ex-
tent of 150,000 tons on a competi-
tive basis.

It did not mean that the 150,000
would be allocated to the Colonies
on a pro rata basis such as was
planned for the 1,100,000 tons.
Therefore for all practical pur-
poses, the Colonies were to be
required to agree to a limitation
of 1,550,000 tons with a guaran-
tee on the United Kingdom
market to the extent of 1,100,000

tons only, divided as follows:

Gross Guaran- Not

Limited teed guaran-

Export- Market teed
able UK. either
Sugar. as to
quantity
Tons Tons or
price.

Tons.

470,000 335,000 135,000
170,000 118,000 52.000
10,000 7,000 3,000

1,550,000 1,100,000 450,000

Discussions on the question of
price also gave rise to much ap.
prehension.

Indeed, from what has so far
happened, there is reason to fear
that there will be difficulty in
arriving at a satisfactory formula,
for the Ministry of Food appear to
be unable to get rid of their deep-
ly rooted obsession that the inter-
est of the British consumer out-
weighs all other considerations

th

Br. West Indies
Mauritius :
Fiji

Br. Sast Africa

they are not dealing





farmel!







As has been already stated, be-
tween 1941 and 1947 the basis of
price fixing was the 1940 price
plus increased costs. From 1948

@ On Page 9



LOCAL NEWS






are





Curio Shops
Prepare For
Tourists

THE Curiosity Shop and Self
Help in the City and the Mayfair
Gift Shop at the Aquatic Club are
all prepared for the arrival of
tourists on the “Stella Polaris,”
which is expected tomorrow, ana
the“ Mauretania” which is ex-
pected on Saturday, January 28.

The Self Help has a good stock
of everything from a bag or
basket to a stuffed crocodile. It has
just received a new stock of
needle work of every description,
bags, baskets and flowers.

Also in stock are quantities of
mahogany work, paintings, shell
work, and antique jewelry.

Among the mahogany work are
trays with an old fashioned wind-
mill scenery of Barbados in-
serfbed in the centre, windmills,
and jewel boxes with a map of
Barbados on the covers,

Coral

A small quantity ot finger corel
is also on display. The pictures on
sale include various Bridgetown
vendors. Printed under the pic-
tures of these vendors are slogans
such as; “Get yuh cooling
mawbee!” “Red Fish!” “Youag
Fowls Outside!” and “Get yuh
nice sugar-cakes!”’

Tourists will be able to buy
native dolls of all sizes, miniature
local pottery, and knitted articles.

Mrs, John Mahon, Treasurer of
the Self Help, told the “Advocate”
yesterday that the native dolls,
shell work and baskets sell best.

She said that occasionally
tourists use the Tea Room on the
second floor to get ice cream,
cakes and tea. If any of the
tourists stay over in the island
they are permitted to use the
Self Help’s Library which is also
situated on the second floor,

Sunken Ship
Still There

WITH ae silight change in
position, Yaw] “Potick” remained
sunk and resting on the bed of
the inner basin of the Careenage
yesterday.

On Monday, it had a list to the
East with the main-mast project-
ing over the Schooner “Marion
Belle Wolfe.” The hull shifted
during the evening causing the
main-mast to lean in the opposite
direction.

It has not yet been decided
when and how the “Potick’” will
be removed. At present, it is con-
sidered a menace to navigation i2
the inner basin.

Captain Every of Schooner
“Marion Belle Wolfe” said yes-
terday that the sunken vessel
could not prevent him bringing out
his from the cross berth. Yet diffi-
culty is anticipated.

The extent of the damage done
to the “Potick” is not known, The
mainmast and the mizzenmast
were up to yesterday evening, still
standing.

5 Schooners
Under Repair

FOUR of the five schooners in
the inner basin of the Careenage
yesterday were undergoing repairs,

There were the “Marion Belle
Wolfe,” “Mary M. Lewis,” “Molly
N. Jones” and “Marea Henrietta”.

The “Marion Belle Wolfe’ and
the “Mary M. Lewis” were both
having repairs done to their star-
board. Sides and planks were
being laid down in some parts of
the former's deck.

The “Marea Henrietta” was in
the “heave down berth” having
its bottom repaired while minor

repairs were being done to the
“Molly N. Jones.”

Both the “Marion Belle Wolfe”
and the “Mary M, Lewis” run to
British Guiana for supplies of
rice, firewood and charcoal for
Barbados. The “Molly N. Jones”
a regular fruit vessel from Domi-
nica and the “Marea Henrietta”
makes occasional calls here with
salt from St. Kitts.

20/- For Assault

A fine of 20/- and 3/- costs
was imposed Malving Knight
by hi Wor
ea I
Nov «
») be paid in 14



default one

1a} or
imprisonment,



THE

PICTURED ARE FIVE MEMBERS of the Barbados Water
from Trinidad yesterday afternoon.

They

Victorious Water Polo
Team Returns

Five members of the victorious Barbados Water Polo Team
returned from Trinidad yesterday afternoon. They were,

Tim Yearwood, George Mac
Bannister and Paul Foster.
-——- -——--—- - a anity
ispute
A Disput
Delays
Vessel

SINCE January €, Schooner
“Cyril E. Smith’ was in port
loaded with 500 drums of cement
for Tortola, Virgin islands.

Owing to some “freight rate’
dispute, this vessel has not started
on its voyage.

The “Cyril E. Smith” usually
makes trips from here to Grenada
and St. Kitts. Tortola is 440 miles
from Barbados and 130 miles from
St. Kitts.

Mr. C. Mitchell, owner of the

“Cyril E. Smith,” came up from
St. Vincent to go into the matter,



Welfare League
Holds Meeting
In St. Peter

THE St. Peter’s Branch of the
Women's Social Welfare Leagury
which has done, some fine work
in the past, is launching a drive
to increase its activities in the
parish, F

A meeting will be held in the
St. Peter’s parish room at 8 o’clock
to-morrow evening and it is
hoped that there will be a good
attendance of all interested

The Women’s Social Welfare
League in St. Peter fo merly
provided lunch for needy school
children, and arranged a Xmas
treat at the Almshouse’ and
Creche. It concerns itself with
family welfare and civic cirele
activities.

It now seeks to extend ‘its
work, and it is with the object
of soliciting support, and explain-
ing its aims, that tomorrow night's
meeting is being held.

First Crop
Canes Burnt

An acre of first crop ripe canes
was destroyed when a fire of ul-
known origin broke out at Jehova
Jireh Plantation, St. George, at
about 8.15 p.m., on Monday.

The Manager and _ labourers
turned out and got the fire under

control before further damage
was done.

The canes, which are insured,
are the property of O. B. Gill of

the same plantation.

Refused To Sell
Milk: Fined £3

Adriana Williams a milk vendor
of Bridge Road, St. Michael, was
fined £3 to be paid by monthly
instalments of £1 per month or
in default two months’ imprison-
ment when she appeared betore

His Worship Mr. H. A, Talma
yesterday.
She was found guilty of re-

fusing to sell Sampling Officer L.
G. Harris milk from her can on
September 18,

.
Insanitary
Etheline Springer of New Bar-
racks, Christ Church, was fined
5/- and 1/+ costs in seven days
or seven days' imprisonment by
His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma for
keeping her premises in a way
detrimental to the health of the
public. :
The offence was committed on

September 30.



Cornmeal Arrives



THREE THOUSAND bags cf
cornmeal arrived at Barsoados
from New Orleans on Monday
evening when the SS. “Alcoa
Roamer” called, From New
Orleans this vessel also brought
headskins, bags of clay, lubricat-

ing oil and grease.



On its way here the Ro
stopped t Jama
: (F,
effects and yle le
It sailed lk nis,at for P. -
maribo, Messrs Rotert Thom Ltd
are local agents.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

eS
































ny
PLLGSESLA SS SELLS LEE PSOE CSEVS SLES ISSFSS ISTE

LESSOl? 1.

KT Lee

TOMATOES 24¢ per Ib.
COCKTAIL SAUSAGES

POTATO CRISPS
in sealed tins for that Cocktail Party

ALMONDS (in Shells)

CHOCOMEL—Drink straight from the can—you'll
enjoy it.

Order these TO-DAY

©







| Soothe youk

ITS AN



PRODUCT

MADE IN ENGLANO BY: ALLEN & MANBURYS LID





ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD.
HIGH STREET






Polo Team who returned
arrived at Seawell at 4.45 p.m. Left to right
: Paul Foster, Tim Yearwood, George MacClean; Delbert Bannister, and Kenneth

Ince. Three members of the team returned on Monday, and the remaining player is due
on Thursday morning.

from Vapex bottle.

ies 10.
THOMAS KERFOOT & CO. |









Price $1.12 & $1.20 tin.
Cans CHEESE CRISPS
4/3 tin

‘Advocate,’ Peter Patterson, Cap-
tain of the team said that he was
very pleased with the performance

S % |

Q .« S

* JUST ARRIVED 3

*.

} LATE FOR XMAS BUT |

Â¥ 1 1 9 |
% ALWAYS WELCOME |

Â¥y, >
% em Rowntrees >|

Mean. Kenne » Delbert} >} CK MAGIC CHOCO- y
Clean, Kenneth Ince, Delbert % “LATES in i-lb. & 1clb. %
Q tins and 13%4-lb. Boxes >
Skipper Peter Patterson, his % Price 96c, — $1 72 — $3 45 x |
brother ‘Boo’ and Geoffrey Foster) & Callard & Bow : Cel " ¥
arrived on Monday morning,| ho DROREET MGR k % |
bringing with them the Silver Cup, x BUTTERSCOTCH i "p — %|
which was presented by the Elite g a 7 a Tine hols %
Shirt Factory of Trinidad. The} ¥ Price Fie M4 4Se. 0c 4)
other member of the team, John] $ a Cs» C.,_ IVC. 8
Grace, is due back on Thursday , CADBURY S BOURNVILLE >|
morning. ¥ & DAIRY MILK CHOCO- x
In an interview with the! 9 LATE BISCUITS %
8

dey, wach ' |
capt gimply pull offthe
cap. Easily recharged



























of his entire team throughout the] % — Also — %
tour, Perhaps the most outstand- % A beautiful assortment of %
ing event of the series was given|% Fancy Biscuits in decorated
by Kenneth Ince who on Sunday % tins by Jacob, Crawford, %
morning helped Barbados win the | % Huntley & Palmer and Peek 8 |
Relay Race, then went on to win; 8 Frean. % |
the Hundred Yards and followed | § Prices from $1.04 — $2.31 $
this up by scoring two goals in the 8 %
final Test, when the Barbados posi- % e % |
tion was very critical. Qi

Trinidadians I 6 te % | OVE

rinidadians Improved 8 BRUCE WEATHERHEAD $ | ER 70 YEARS OF SPORT

Speaking of the Trinidadians,| } ¥ |
he said that they were much im-|% S
proved from their visit here last % LTD. » ere
July and despite the results, the] > b % f “
Barbadian boys had to fight hard X HEAD OF BROAD STREET % | Fs 8 ES ¢. SP Ail. D E " Sac, & BROS. LTO.
for each goal, especially in the Yesseoosoucossessesssood
first and final tests,

The floodlight matches were} |\— _ —
very successful and the lights

were satisfactory. The field was
much the same length as the one
here, but it was not as wide. This
at times hampered the Barbadian
forward line, who were accustomed
to their much wider field.

Water Polo among the ladies
in Trinidad, he said, was becom-
ing very popular and it might be
arranged that the next time a
team from Trinidad visited here,
a ladies’ team might also be in-

you require is one of

The

ae uy

PLASTIC




LS

seeped A TORE ES NITRATES ott
a

PE ectainitiasi programme We have them in black, white, red, prown
was lavish and he would like to grey. wine & navy. Some with shoulder
take this opportunity of thanking

straps and some with the new wrist strap
style.

the Trinidad Yacht Club, its mem-
bers and the many Trinidad fam-

ilies, for the wonderful time they 16 03
had given himself and his men, ° 2 $4 to $6
and especially to those who had Prices ranging from



members of
their homes.

They had won all their matches
and come out tops in the aquatic
events. It is hoped that a Trinidad
team will visit here later this
year or early in 1952.

Boo Patterson and Geoffrey Fos-
ter, were at Seawell yesterday
afternoon to welcome their teamy
mates home, as well as many o
the team’s relations and friends.

House Marshal
Appointed

Mr. Gordon Brathwaithe of
Bank Hali, was yesterday appoint-
ed by the House of Assembly to
fill the vacant post of Marshal of
the House, There were four
nominees for the post but the
voting went in favour of Brath-
waite, His selection was deter-
mined by the majority vote of 11
to 7.

The proposal was made by Mr.
J. E. T. Brancker, and seconded
by Dr. H. G. Cummins,

The voting was:

Ayes: Mr. Smith, Mr. Foster,
Mr. Allder, Mr, F. L, Walcott, Mr
Mapp, Mr. Miller, Mr. Bryan, Mr

the team to stay at






CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET

I





—————





—

HELP FOR HARASSED HOUSEWIVES





Your Cost-of-Living Bonus for
Thursday, Friday & Saturday

Usually
38

NOW

CROWN MALT EXTRACT 24

Cox, Dr. Cummins, Mr. Adams
er a uae BOXES FULLERS SHORTBREAD 145 125

Mr. Goddard, Mr. Bethell, Mr, E

<2 a Mr. Wilkinson and
"The other nominees. were. Mr, RED WHITE & BLUE BAKED BRANS

I
47

25
Rupert Squires, Mr, Horace Bar-
ker and Mr. Walter Foster.

The proposal of Mr. Squires was
by Mr. G. H. Adams seconded by
Mr. M. E. Cox; the proposal of
Mr. Barker by Mr. T. O. Bryan
seconded by Mr, F. E. Miller. and

TINS AUSTRALIAN BARTLETT PEARS al

Smith seconded ‘hy "Me DA BASTOS PORT WINE 1g, Bottle 300 248

At the time of the voting there
were 18 members present besides
The Speaker,

Mr. Squires got & votes as
against 10: Mr. Barker 7 as against
11, and Mr. Foster 9 as against
10. In Mr, Foster’s case there
was a tic in the voting and The
Speaker had ‘to make use of the
casting vote. He voted with the
“Noes,”

iy 9 PORT WINE Small Bottle 125



PLATES, CLOCK
MISSING

35 plate



f e White of

Beach, Hastings

She stated that the articles were |

taken from her residence Seren S
January 5 and Sunday.




another amendment to that sec-
tion providing that persons who
were picketing should wear on
the right arm some “distinguishing
armiet bearing the word “picket”.
That amendment was also carried.

Section 6 which was re-num-
bered Section 6, sub-section |
now reads: “It shall be lawfu
for one or more persons acting oa
their own behalf or on behalf of
a trade union or of an individual
employer or firm in contempla-
tion or furtherance of a trade
dispute, to attend at or near a















by the Legislative Council y'



Passed By Council
With Amendments

The Bill to amend the Trade Union Act of 1939 was passe)
esterday with amendments. As

If tney took the example of the
British Guiana section or the
amendment proposed by Mr.
Evelyn it would mean that if there
was a strike at a factory not more
than 3 or five persons would be
able to picket that factory. As
he understood picketing, the
practice of Unions was to send as
pickets a number which bore some
relation to the number of people
who were employed at the particu-
lar place.

Let them picture a crowd of
about a thousand employees surg-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Hon’ble F. C. Hutson said that
after hearing the Acting Colon-
jal Secretary he was convinced
that the amendment was noi
practicable. What he was sorry
about was that there could be
no regulation whereby pickets
should be chosen from the par-
ticular industry or business ai
which dispute was taking place.

His reason for that was that a

he approached clause 6 from a
different angle. It seemed to him
that the first thing they had to
try to do was to prevent strikes.
He looked at the legislation under
discussion as legislation framed to
meet an emergency which might
arise, but which everyone hoped
would not arise.

What he thought would be of
benefit was not trying to limit
the numbers in a picket, but te
take out the words “acting on
their own behalf.” As he saw it,
the words were intended to mean
that any sort of crowd could as-

From Customs Duty

A Bill providing thai articles
of fishing equipment coming i
the is.and may be exempted from
customs duty, was passed by the
House of Assembly at their meet -
ing yesterday.
ne Bill is to amend the Cus-
toms Tariff Act 1921 so as to give
effect to the tion of

artificial

Mr. M. E. Cox (L) who moved
the second reading of the Bill,
said that he felt each and every
hon, member of the House would
willingly agree that all sorts of
encouragement should be given to
fishermen in order that they may
provide the maximum catch to





Damage By Floods

- Allder Blames Government

MR. 0. T. ALLDER (L)

brought up for dis-

cussion after a motion for the adjournment of the House

general delay in tepairing tha
damaged houses of the people and
in cases where help was given,
how it was inadequate.

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) said tha’
had he been told of the state of
affairs at the school, it would have
been remedied long
cut any fuss. He, however, wanted
to make the position of Govern-
ment clear in the matter. He made
a motion that vhe discussion be
postponed to treat the matter

raise the nutritional standard of COMP:

the community.

letely. :
During the flood period, Mr.

he H i inti i i i ly for five minutes, a case which resulted from

he Hon’bie Acting Colonial Secretary intimated at the striker would be interviewed by the Fisheries Advisory of Assembly s

; ‘A active “ot pe Council, he moved an amendment workmen whom they knew. That that articles of fishing equipment the Au; 31, 1949 flood. The roof of the Mount Tabor
Jast meeting — . : : : would automatically have some be exempt from customs duty. Boys’ School had been blown off and it had not been re-
yesterday which restricts peaceful picketing to place» of pearing on the question of num- Se wi aa ae be ys Pupils 10% ei econvenience and he
business. The motion was carried. bers. But he did not know that added at the end of the Second placed. pus were realising much inco'
eee ees an amendment to ness was not a particular part oi it would be workable. _ - Schedule to the Principal Act are: wanted something done to improve the situaton.

section 6. and Mr. Pile moved tnat plantation. The Hon’ble Lord Bishop said «p, , deep sea lines, Mr. Allder also told of the had: suffered from

He hoped

ie ca he had
w e

ee we in making them
n

and give the much needed assist-

ance to the people.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
that he would associate nimself
with the address of the member
who had just spoken. He had had
an occasion to investigate the Mt.

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18,







ain
PAGE SIX §

: . ~ tee meee, ee Raemption OF ee Cra j
Trade Union Bill. 2272°22"55 rising tqupmer Delay In Repairmg, 3Y ef

a

are

a



X
\

7
/

OP re sk bs i a

our Baby's Heritage





OUR baby is entitled to have the best possible



























































house or place where a person. . ; , ‘As they all knew, fishermen Allder said, the roof of the school : j Start.
nto. the entrance of a semble on a la y >. a Tabor School question and he | et a a 7 a
carries on business or happens to te os . sha oma Se ieee Cel ght - ie a ha were put to a great disadvantage buildjng had been blown off. On S20" oe state ve siairs as des- | in life, for on this will greatly depend his future well. _
be. if they so attend merely for ‘@Ctory & efinery. P 8 in that they had to get up very September 2, the Reverend of 7 ¢ i 5 i vill k how i Z
the purpose of peacefully obtain- Would be no use in having three serous. carly in the morning and go far that district wrote him 2 letter Ctibed by the honourable —— being. For this reason you will know how important it
pul . Bb s sare. i , pre wis
or communicating informa- People standing at the entrance | aa ie 7 came one con- yond the shores of the island in asking him to inform the Depart- ins 3 =. "eo spoken were PF is that your baby should be fed from the breast. 7
! mn. or of peacefully persuading of such a place of business taking cerned, he thoug ae Mt gave ode ‘atch fish for the benefit ment of Education. He did so eeHy ; ate. :
; the police clear instructions which rtoc . a, Denier ‘ ; Breast milk is the one perfect food for babies. It is
A any. person to work or abstain to all those employees. The * oe eas : of the community, and at the and the Director told him that ; the paro- b . he ne :
: : were wanting in the previous Act. ty, . ; He did not know if pa constituted to suit their delicate digestions and to provide
: irom working. practice would be in a place like He was suggesting that in legis- S@me time add to the national he would send an engineer of the chial anthorities could be blamed tive elements required to ensure healhv growth and development, ,
iy Sub-section 2: “Persons ap- that to have say 50 people @ @ jation of that kind comsctelion at income, so to speak. Public Works Department to look ¢; the delay of the roof being 5
} a oy ed in accordance with the picket. that stage, it was difficult to find There was a small revenue into the trouble. He was laver put back on the building, but he Be guided by the experience of Nurses — others who testify
‘ preceding sub-section must when The Acting Colonial Secretary something that was completely Which would be lost as a result of told that an officer from that jnew that when all was said and the value of | Ovals "aeen tone oe 1
-) so acting wear a distinguish band continuing said that a Union might catistactory and meet every pos- the passing of the Billa sum in department went and took esti- done, it was the central Govern- after baby — na Ee nasae edn por ah eg :
* or armiet on their right arm have a strike on the wharf, for sible contingency. the vicinity of $3,000 per annum, mates, yet nothing had been done ment who was responsible for fit- aed Ree ecasody. of Weennte tlle 0 Oa
| bearing the word “picket”, which example. In that case the defini- but he was confident that the to the roof of the building. ting relief not having been given _ rich and ample supply ; . ia
‘ ust be in legible characters. tion of “place” might be extremely Not In Agreement returns which they were likely Di ited to those who had sustained dam- | In addition, ‘ Ovaltine supplies the form of concentrated ,
Section 7 was not amended but qigfcult. The Acting Colonial Secretary to get would compensate for the isappormre ages. balanced nourishment which does much to maintain the f
SG, CHT for some discussion. “ Returning to the question of said he did not agree with the loss. 3 He had been somewhat disap- Govarnment had. concentrated strength and vitality during the nursing period. Bei
on oe ager ith a view Dumbers, he said that if there was Bishop's suggestion that the words He then moved that the Bill be jointed vo see when he visited 3 greater degree of help to those od
cya! ogy -viock by i wan 8% t, @ Hecessity for picketing a store “aeting on tkeir own behalf” be read a second time. the area during the last week, that of the metropolitan area at the 6 a
‘ tay s oe ae ‘0 or factory, it would be in the deleted. That would mean that _ Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) seconded. ;,. school children had to be expense of those of the rural. It 2
i ain from — or io pod interest of those who were picket- there could be no picketing unless He said that as hon. members joused in an already congested Was, as the honourable member a
j hich such other person has «| is at they ily identifiable, the strike was one by a union or were aware, the price of fishing nk ached by had put it, five months since the ‘ |
; egal right to do or abstain from } ig that they be easily identifiable, ” 4 : 2 A = room. He had been approached by © 's s a
rig o de a so that the police, who if there branch of a union. lines, deep sea lines, fishing nets , large section of the parents of flood affair, and the school had
sing, Ww rongfully and without A Sy api a wont probably be As he understood it, the words ete. had risen greatly and conse- the children of the Mount Tabor not been repaired. Education was E d if 2 MS,
authority— ete. sould keep the ebowd away contemplated a strike by non- quently fishermen were finding it g.joo1 and they had asked him supposed to be the primary care Fnables Mothers to reast ee b er '
‘ cee viorence imi- ‘ Y union members. There might be difficult to secure these things. * 7 a ne of the Government et that
(3 ises viorence to or intim , t t to the House the suffering po os |
from the entrance and allow the h He hoped that ald: h ble 12, Put t § sx: , as ae ; :
iates such other person or i ~ a strike in a store in which none Me nop’ Pa onourable \ nich their children were under- Schooi, the damage to which Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores. P.O.
picketing to be done in an of th 1 ; ts. memb ld the Bill their . Hs ; a a
his wife or his children, or orderly fashion according to the i e tS peed . S. — a ie i eir going because of the failure on caused much inconvenience to ON IZERNGILE 1
‘es hi orty; v Pp ere migh a strike in a fac- support, so e fishermen ° 34)? asl ' ils 2 i OWN EREIFONWISZE NILE %,
jures his property; or , law. In such an event he saw tory mane only half of the em- pan get the benefit intended somebody’s par’ to put the schooi puvils, had not been repaired ZerViZ BWI: WIL WIL: WIE: IENVE ILE SUEM,
nee eae a abees fun nO difficulties as regards numbers. ployees were unionists. Then Mr. E. D Mottley (E) said that 1 @ oareinnnem baggage - oe Government Negligent
ther 2rso i > sts. . E. D. § UG ee - ¢ Neg
Se Ci Guid there was another possibility that the Bill should not be confined to a wrong not only to the paren 656565555 O PIS SSSS9FSSOO SSDP SSSOFISS SOONG
pines UO Pence; auses A Guide there might be a strike in a place fishermen, because there were a and their children who were very It had to be borne in mind that| %
tet Slee or x As regards picketing, he would of dames where one set of aa lot of people in the island, n 4, hard hit, bus ~~ OL Se tee ee ee '
ner say finaily that even without tne ,) i tril : » *” education in the colony. whocla.¥ \
; a cs W strikin mi - 5 6 ; schools and Government should
used by such other person, jegislation contained in ciauses 6 ey ee eee ae _ yt net Fo cee fhm rnp ws 4 poe A few years ago it had been je mindful of the responsibility The Tools for the Job !!
or deprives mene of ae and 7 of the Bill, there was little reason. to work them. He would like to agreed that the school building thus more heavily imposed upon} ‘ (
= him in the use thereof; ,5 the present law or the common Mr, Evelyn said that the Acting know what would be the position had been inadequare and 80 them by keeping those they had % WE HAVE A SELECTION OF
wat iets tie house 1OW Sep B. These clauses were Colonial Secretary was saying that of these owners as reference had additional. part was attached. If always under repair. He felt that | § ;
t wee aes “ aa yh iptroGucea so as to set out actual the Trade Union would do so and only been made to fishermen as then the roof of this same addi- no impartial investigator could not
‘ ee ules of limits and to act as a guide to so, If there was no regulation such. tional —_—— wae —— i. but castigate the Government for CARPENTERS’ TOOLS
ee works or carries on business /rade Unions, employees and em- they were not bound to do it. Mr. O. T. Allder (L) agi ed ere cin a ane be its negligence in attending to the - '
happens to be or the pioyers generally. So far as the difficulty of de- with the point made by Mr. ane oven mee GON damage done to the school. Facili- j
anneos » such house or before Mr. Evelyn's motion was ¢j oh rg 1 he Mottley but another thing he ougat 2c . Y ties for education in the island}
i ipproach to such house ae : ciding what was one place, he ™ ‘han it had been before cae kellie taikian™< eee Metablisheds { Incorporated
‘ place; or put, Hon’ble J. D. Chandler spoke, gi@ not see that it was any more wanted to have made clear, he © ben's : nN an - anc a ks . » a
h follows such other person aescribing the Acting Colonial gifficuit than deciding what was said, was if the relief intended to Another Case ens , a a 2 to Wap at 1860 19%
i? with two or more other Secretary's arguments as “argu- péacéiul and what was not. Some- be a to — was to be aot can aailaieh eae ol nt to 16 & 11 Roebuck Street
t pe disorderly ments tor encouraging wartare.” e ] ide ings. exten to those persons who He had another case tc maxe Carty out such nec ssary repairs. | e
persons im a isor 3 ging warfare.” oné had to decide those things. a iin aaa CASES ESSE CONRGSS 6:56 6S689SSS60L
manner in or through any The Acting Colonial Secretary had Re repeated his arguments in went about the harbour in their mention of as a result cl te - eae yo Age . tan = ae ee ae
street or road, said that 50 persons were ““~ savour of limiting the number of tuxury yachts fishing. _ horrors of August 31, 1942. ‘Pons ha = Sone as of ee — SSE
: | be guilty of an offence pun- "ormal practice in picketing. which a picket should be com- Mr. Cox (L) said that as had An agricuitural labourer, oe aplhicn g so or ioe .
i i hable with a fine not exceeding Here the Acting Colonial 5ecre- posed. — set — the eng woman over seventy an : oe cea ae ot he
\ hundred dollars or with im- tary rose on a point of explanation = Hon'ble G. D. L. Pile said he was Sesaie . th Prt “i rae had gone to work in tne St. John had taken his. res sald
risonment with or without hard and said Mr. Chandler .had jn favour of Mr. Evelyn’s amend- ont in stiches which would be from eight, had had her small bility as seriously as he seemed | oa
abour for a term not exceeding misynderstood him. When he ment, and also in favour of what cabeaht in duty free. The bencfij house blown down. The broken {6 tgke the responsibility doe his. I “4 h
poe’ oS used the example of 50 persomS the Bishop had said about taking to be derived applied to anybooy. =< Feeling Still The Same ae picket, a ve an example of out the words “acting on their Mr. W. W. Reece (E) agreed waete, et —_ a ° the eaca him about the matter first. Had e TP.
codsideration wax fasumed &" Ssirene case. That was why own behalf. with the explanation. On the ‘tcl had in the course of Ul the honourable member brought
mf rday Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn he had talked about a factory The Acting Colonial Secretary other hand, however, he could taken away all the shingles to be the question to him it would , 7 ~Â¥ U
i he had moved an amendment with a thousand or more em- gaid that the Government had not for the life of him, he saicl, ised as fre wood. have been set right in an easier CONTINUES TO
|, on the last oceasion seeking to ployees, ; +! taken all those points into consid- see how it made any difference phe woman sought refuge in a and quicker manner. |
limit to five the number of people If the hon’ble member's argu- eration. There would be cases in whether a fish was caught by jie «14 pb 'g” house, nerself + The honourable member seemed | UP 3
ho might form part of a picket. ments are correct”, Mr. Chandler which one division of a Union someone on a luxury yacht or a ata = sy total aietipcll ok a to oversight the fact that of all | HOLD
He had not changed his mind, 4aid, “let him be honest and move went on strike, but there would fishing boat. That was no argu- ©. or A bey at ne : the help given to the island
He ci delt that if picketing by that the word “peaceful’ where~ also be cases. in which other ment at all. REE ee ee eat cae One ue +s ee ee :
ee numbers were allowed, it ever it occurs in this bill be de- divisions went on a sympathy The Bill was then passed nad been hurricane refugees. One Angust 31, St. John had received ,
' would be in the nature of intimi- leted.” strike tn that last case * ~ uld Wales ce ae could not but vividly imegine Sie. the most: sitention. d TRADITIONS (OF )
ation rather than peaceful Mr. Chandler then cited the ex- be the atrike staged by the ates LRT reR SS end lack of privacy He would not go fully into the |
} 5 icketing. ample of Jamaica on the occasions ,. q whole and not just by othih Clerk Of House which would accrue from so many matter then as time was lacking,
if eemed to him reasonable when the two Unions there clash- givision 7 ; “ 0 pangee heapnd se a, Whine bowse. Rut he InencRG, to. snow cieariy T ILORING
: if ‘at if a man wanted to work for ed, and when, he said, sticks and = ‘sada ea ; Granted Six In another case he knew a Government’s position in the af-
{ iving he should not be inti- stones were used. There was legislation of that kind ae 4 woman had been given 02 in a and. he beseed that the motion
idated by the presence of lapge anything but peaceful picketing c . ee ~ ae ; mw, ; board, an insufficient amount any- e postponed. e
, id mbers any more than a man between those two Unions. It was mes ae — put the oe Months Leay e way, to do her home. She was ,
Wag hould te intimidated When he warfare, and nothing elec. sponsi oe pic Te’ wag om ses Py i Satleond, Chak still in a sad plight for she had ( a To-day, ase bet
; ted to caste vot shy in = Mr. Evelyn hed moved a(S eee would like the — Mr. .. Sarjeant, Clerk of ° been given no uprights and no . : An Y: 28 SRE eRe es
. ‘ “ex ” eo c bility placed on the Trade House of Assembly, was granted SEA VIEW GU T FOGARTY’S i he lead wi
any e General Elections. In his amendment, which if it did not seepooes yp ade RAEN) WOE work could be. started. y 4 S is in the lea with
i inion the poimt of view of @ effect all that he hoped, would Velen Of the Semeres > a wos 7 > ee "| ] up-to-the-minute Styling for a
ht ion or an employer could be still show that they were putting Arguments Repeated yesterday on com & ee Paliry Sums HOUSE Men’s Suits. ‘ ie 4
& i easily put by a few men. The on the Statute Book something Discussion on the Bill continued, This starts from the next meet- It was a wrong thing for any)} & J ;
sed j fewer, the better, he thought. which would show they were in members repeating their argu- 8 of the House. ad engineer to go to the Government I Hastings, Barbados ii High quality Workmanship and ‘-
ie He was making the same motion fayour of neful ‘picketi and Ments in favour of their particulgy y Appointed to act in his pls? anq recommend paltry sums as |) High Class Cuisine, i§ attention to detail ied !
WG that he had d the las ur Of peacet pickeung am for the period was the Deputy } i o details carried to ff
i } that he had made on the ast «not unpeaceful picketing.” He did proposed amendments. Mr. F Clerk Mr. H. L. Thomas 'Y being able to meet damages done. ||! Comfortable Beds. | perfection
iff OHon’D! e G. D. L, Pile seconded not think it was right that they wale -suhg. Sans Say wows Sans Mr. D. A. Banfield was appoint Those involved in the setting of | Fully Stecked Bar = ]
beeUR the Oe OO ee Sercacons shOUld put on the Statute Book Ue all night without reaching a 44°45’ act as Deputy Clerk for yes- ‘8°. things right were making { RATES : ORDER YOUR NEXT SUIT Vi,
by oa id 5 iaws which encouraged intimida- Conclusion and added that that was av’s sitti : it difficult for people to be}} $5.00 da NOW! ie
1%3 hich the hon’ble member has all thi . ny they terday’s sitting. Se | .00 per day up !
1H aad eaten” tion all the more reason why they compensated, (inclusive) 1{ & 4 ‘
3 ° The Hon'ble Acting Colonial . They. had the Better Security should refer to clauses 6 and 7 to a The way in which the flood|}\ Apply : || We have the Finest Selection of k.
ree tee ie not amreet Act, and he was wondering Select Committee. He made a Baby Diverts Plane victims had been handled gave MANAGER. Mt Suitings in Stock. i
4 ith the proposed amendment whether some of the arguments Motion to that effect, and Dr. St. a him the impression that those | \{ if i se .
Sane Si the "et ‘meeting of the that the Actng Colonial Secre- John seconded it. ; LONDON, Jan, 17 responsible for giving help to he ————EESSSSeees e SS SSS
Ps mY Councit, he had tried to find out ‘ary was using were not more | Mr. Evelyn said he did not see = Less than two hours after then lacked business technique. | 456669099999CSSS999S 99999 99999999 DO9S9SOS!
»© 70% more about similar legislation in applicable to that Act, a the Select Committee would ))ane flying from Bremen to New It was five months since the|® ons SISSSS FSGS FSSOSSOSISS
474} this area, and also the practice The Acting Colonial Secretary help, and Dr. St. John spoke in York was diverted to London houses had been damaged. Certain x
1% +e regards peaceful picketing said he was not aware that the favour of referring the clauses to Airport, one of the passenge houses that were not damaged had x
oe a He would say at the start that disputes between the Unions in the committee. Mrs. Rena Adiear, 21-year-old been removed at a cost which far i
apes Bri Guiana did in effect have Jamaica had arisen out of picket- The Colonial Secretary then Polish woman gave birth to a surpassed the amount needed to 4
ea ‘1 4 limitation, and in almost iden- ing. He always understood that moved that the Council be ad- girl in Hillington Hospital, Mid- ) repair those houses to make them | % in ee
oe Pua tical words with the amendment they had arisen out of general journed for 15 minutes and this dlesex, habitable. No one could dispute | &
La q proposed by Mr. Evelyn. Their disagreement between the two was resolved | in the affirmative A doctor and an arnoulanc:} but that the more pressing troubles | $$ '
; : section was, “It shall be lawful Unions. on aan On resumption Mr. Pile suggest- had stood by at the A:rport in| should be set right first. The st ye
gi ty i for one or more persons, but not R ed an amendment to clause 6 response to a radio message from | trouble should have been handled q a
fia Deplores Strike P 8 b dled | $
teat) more than three, at any one plores Strikes _ which would have the effect of the pilot of the plane requesting} in a more minute manner. 1% ' 4
ah! s 4 sce and at ony one time.” etc Mr, Pile said ali the members oi making people in a picket persons urgent permission to land. % e 4
oi Meani Strai the Council knew his views on appointed by a Trade Union, firm Reuter. Held Responsible s ff
Bn 4 os eaning Strained . peaceful picketing. He did not or individual employer. Mr eR AP “Everybody,” Mr. Allder said,|X% = te.
+ Me That was the law in British think that it should be allowed at }jytson seconded. . . - |“point their hands at me and «a
ee Guiana, but he understood that all. Hon'ble Mr. Hutson had de- Mr. Evelyn’s motion seeking t Presidentiat | hold me responsible for the things (
i * et in practice very great strain had plored the fact that there were jimit the composition of a picket that have not yet been remedied
heh to be put upon the law in order strikes. The right place to settle to not more than five was put to Election Ends lin St. John. They know not that :
y! bs to make it work. He was not disputes was around a table with ino yote and decided in the nega- ” | { have little sway in this matter.” x j
‘ae saying that the law was broken, people who were not heated pos- 4j. dee? Saad ate " : he ibe S88 but he understood, for example, sibly b hysical contact with sive by 8. SS. division, .Votng HELSINK}, Jan. i ene eiet Comemnes
a iy! : that the meaning of “any one their opinions. The ‘sooounts that Was as follows:— Preliminary and jartial results had gone into a bungle chiefly be-
mw fa lace” was strained to mean, for one read of lab disputes i Ayes: Hon'bles Mr. Evelyn, Mrs. to-night at the end of Finlanc’s | {08° there were no representa- ‘%
Hy oa smple, . that there could’ be other antes “did = mabe Hanschell, Mr. Pile and Mr. two-day Presidemtial Election bn < people to help make 3 The 9
; i , ; i Ss ; hose c it- |?
id thi three people at each cane hole them anxious to have the same Chandler. i showed g victory for the parties Soke ee. Pe a |? y re all fixed ?
ie ehh tc, The question was, what did measures introduced here. Noes; Hon'bles Dr. Massiah, Mr supporting the re-election of 7%-| ono were oot pr eee of people | ¥
ya any one place mean”. The argument that they should Hutson, the Bishop, Mr. Gale, Dr. year-old President Juso Paasikivi | people and that a Se 3 Fixed prices! And identi
be In that ‘connection, let them have it bere because it was fol- St. John, and the Colonial —Reuter. s why the case P Ss: nd identical parts! That’s what you
c ier the other words in the lowed in other countries left him Secfetary.





“where a person carries
business.” If they asked
a man where he carried on
business or worked, he would

not say “I am the man who stands selves mmable to prevent it. restricting picketing to places of carried and added to the Bill as materials, to fine limits of precisi Ba
in front of the boiler at such and Their iness was’ to legislate business and which does away sub-section 2 of section 6, the endind: eal eiiemnettuad Precision engineering, and
och a factory. He would say that for the benefit of the community. with the original provision that last named section having been : : unterchecked for accuracy.. We, as
his place of business was such and — He might be wrong, said Mr. homes could also be picketed was re-numbered Section 6, sub-sec- f 24 Hours } your Ford experts, know that only enui
uch a factory, or such and such Pile, but he utterly failed to see put and carried. tion 1. y a genuine Ford




ae re . y oa : f : i ae : = il do a satisfi iob j ;
i ‘tation. His place of busi- how ‘any member who wanted Mr. Pile then maae a motion ‘The Bill was passed after a no longer necessary to suffer from 7 : ‘acto: ob in
" ' minor amendment to the schedule eee ee ee pomnoey | why we ry) a Ford, That is



absolutely cold. He did not agree
either with the argument that
if they did not legalize peaceful
picketing they mighk find them-

Po TL Tie
_ :



Motion Carried
The motion of which the Col-
onial Secretary gave notice last
meeting, which has the effect of



YOU GET

to the effect that people picket-
ing should carry on the right arm
some distinguishing armlet bear-
ing the word “picket.” This was





|
Vigour Restored,
Planks bade Young

take
does

spare wi

essential



get when you buy Ford spares from us. All genuine
Ford spare parts are sold at low, fixed prices—
and every one of them is made from high quality

always fit them—an essential safeguard to
mot dring.



WITH AN” EXTRA RUGGEDNESS Berets &—
Ex Cees Sule Charles McEnearney & (a, ld.



\ taal)




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ar two of the large tablets in a gloss |
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Alka-Seltzer



back. Vi-Tabs must make ycu feel full of
vigour and energy and from 10 to 20 years
younger, or you merely retarn the empty
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LPP LS CPPS PPPS SSS OSS SSSOOSM
i anting



Of Trees

To Be Encouraged

4 Bill having

: Objects
! point e

1 it was

Bee, 1907,
Sto give

f the Island.

“afte! udying

on Local
4, recommended
) that

; t.
ees Defined

nyse 2 defines approved trees
’ mahogany and casuarina

such other species of
as the Director of Agriculture

time to time declare
Sproved trees and also de-
“accounting year” as
Jye month period ending on

first day of March.
ter making provision in Clause
the Director of Agriculture
ake the general duty of
Fe ting the interests of tree
ion, the Bill provides in
4 that every owner of land
ich trees of approved species
' shall be entitled to
ve an annual payment, called
contribution payment, equal
4aount of ownership and
taxes payable in respect
land on which the trees are
ing provided the Director of
lure certifies that the trees



Naturalization “Act

Amended

Bill to amend the Naturaliza-
Act, 1915, was passed by the
of Assembly yesterday.
iG. H. Adams (L), moving the
of the Bill said that it was
lime to make the amend-

object of this Bill is to
certain fees payable in con-
n with the registration of
pship so as to bring them into
with concessions recently
in the United Kingdom.

effect of the modifications
by paragraphs (a) and (b)
2is that all fees payable
registration as citizens of the
d Kingdom and Colonies by
who are already British
tis or citizens of the Irisn
blic are abolished.
Object of the concession
by paragraph (c) of clause
to afford a measure of relief
zengjof the United Kingdom
Colon who have.the custody
nor children who are not
subjects or citizens of the
lepublic by reducing the
t registration in such cases
h $50 to $2.50. The opportuniiy
n taken in paragraph (d)
@ 2 to correct a printing
in the previous schedule,

Influx Problem

0, T. Alder (LL), said that

it that the Bill was for
impose of making it easier for

$ to become naturalized

in the island. He thought
propriate that he took the
Munity to draw attention to
feat problem which seemed
Pereating in ‘ne colony—the
X 0! people, beth from neigh-
@ islands and from further

people came here without

ut that in the report
ittee of Seasonal Un-
the ished in Novem-
ublishe I

payment P recommended

: vation rees

eservation of -Tre

7 caoaid be amended so
further encouragement
ting and cultivation of

the implications
ec-Fecommendation in —
it ight of the Maude
4 oe Government
in para.
the financial res§onsi-
i ed by the Preserva-
nes Act, 1907, should be
ed from the Vestries to
. Treasury), it is con~-
that the objects which the
ittee had in mind will be

, by new legislation
lines of this Bill rather

; py amending the existing law

as being

as its purpose the encouragement of the
ting and cultivation of trees in the island, was passed
plan House of Assembly at their meeting yesterday.
the and Reasons of the are properly spaced and are being
cultivated in accordance with the
rules and practices of good arbori-
culture and that the area of land
on which they are growing is not

less than half an acre,

Clause 5 makes provision for a
further payment known as a
subsidy payment of 6 cents for
each newly planted tree. Unlike

the tax contribution payment
which is an annual recurring
payment, the subsidy pays
ment is payable
and
year following the accounting y. r
in which the tree was planted.
The clause contains a proviso that
paymenfS shall not be made unless
the Director certifies that the new
trees are satisfactorily established.

Clause 6 deals with the method
of making application for tax
contribution and subsidy payments
and clause 7 provides that these
payments are to be made out of
the Public Treasury on the war-
rant of the Governor-in-Executive
Committee.

Power is given to the Director
of Agriculture by Clause 8 to in-
spect land on which approved trees
are growing and Clause 9 provides
that approved trees shall not be
cut down except under a license
issued_by the Director which may
be granted on such conditions as
he may prescribe. The penalty
for obstructing the Director in the
exercise of his powers under
Clause 8 or for a breach of Clause
9 is $50 for the first offence and
$100 for a subsequent offence
Clause 10 gives the Director of
Agriculture power by order to add
to or delete any particular species
of tree from the definition of ap-
proved trees, Clause 11 repeals
the Preservation of Trees Act
1907, an” Clause 12 provides for
the commencement of the Act.

By House

any difficulty and remained in the
island. They contributed but lit-
tle to its well being, but congested
the houses set up to be rented
about the city and had the ten-
dency more to break down the
moral constitution of the colony
than to assist in building it up.

He had noticed that Barbadians
could not go to other West Indian
colonies without going through the
regular routine of paying down
$100 deposit to satisfy the authori-
ties.

He would warn Government of
the threatening danger as a result
of people coming to the colony.
He advised members to take a step
into the problem then before it got
worse and uncontrollable. Some
of these people were occupying
business houses acout the city and
employed natives at low wages.
They had to be interested in the
treatment given to Barbadians and
anything that would affect them.
These people added little to the
island, but left anytime they wish-
ed with their heavy gains,

Not Quite Fitting

Mr. W. A, Crawford (C), said
that some of the remarks of the
Senior Member for St. John
were not quite fitting to the mat-
ter under discussion. It was not
the very wisest of proposals one
could make if one brought up

such a_ suggestion as making
harsher restrictions against the
coming in of strangers. For one

to introduce such a measure, one
would surely have forgotten that
the salvation of the people of
Barbados depended to a large ex-
{tent on an outlet for the people.
They could ill afford to talk about
keeping strangers from within
their gates,



‘Emperor’s Son Marries
_ Belgian Princess

BELGIUM, Jan. 17.

rehduke Charles of Hapsburg, aged 31, son of Charles, the
mperor of Austria and Princess Yolande De Ligne,

fees 25, walked along a red
age civil ce

cess is the

—~ “ugene De Ligne, Bel-
Ambassador to India, and the

mae United “the former Im-
suse of Austria and Hun-

One of Europe’s oldest

daughter

afare of trumpets blared
mom. the courtyard of the
Pear old Beloiel Castle, the

ol le Ligne family,
the guests, led by the
rer00m, Walked down the red
the tiny village hall,
Civil ceremony was
pe by M. Albert Belenger,
e Wedding cortege was pre-
a. Policemen dressed in red
and yellow knee breeches.
sand Villagers, some of
iT & shoulders with Sur-
ng mig of the Royal fam-
a “sata lined the roads to

SC. procession.
E bridegroom walked to the
sot ~ on the arm of his
oo Empress Zita, still
we dlack mourning clothes
ate Emperor,

WD Prather Fics

a pride walked with her
0 had flown home from
Sive his daughter away.
we aod Hungarian children
‘ id daughters of refugees
~~ 6i1um—met the couple,
oe the bride with two
faa duets, Mayor Belenger
ai ards, “I was very nerv-
7 the first time I have
> @ Archduke”
Cortege ret d to tl
bells of Re loiel’e
Mm Tang out 1, +...
Of Cargiy,
ma Pr}

& ne

Home

carpet 880 yards long to their

remony here today.

and standing before an altar
adorned with the arms of a family
forefather — Antoine De Ligne,
who served as a General under
Henry VIII of England, Cardinal
Van Roey later conducted the re-
ligious ceremony.

The old chapel was too small
to accommodate the 100 guests
chosen from the 2,000 members of
the Hapsburg and De Ligne fam-
ilies.

Huge arc lights specially in-
stalled in the chapel for newsreel]
cameramen, glittered on the wide
diamond tiara of the bride.

Her wedding dress and train of
old Paris lace, embroidered in
bees and eagles—emblem of
Napoleon’s Empire—was_ carriec
to and from the village hall by 6
white satin clad page boys and a
girl,

Morning Dress

The bridegroom wore morning
dress. Four flags flew over the
castle—the De Ligne (red low
standard), the Belgian Flag, the
red, white, and green flag of Hun-
gary, and the Austrian flag.
Guests included the Princess of
Liechtenstien and her Prince Con-
sort, Prinee Xavier of Bourbon,
Parma Xavier of Bourbon (brother
of Empress Zita) and his wife
Princess Magdalena, Crown Prince
Jean ce: Luxembourg, and Prince
Louis of Bourbon and his wife
Marie of Savoy, daughter of the
late King Emanuel of Italy,

Ten Belgian detectives, who
have been on duty since Saturday
because of the huge value of the

» jewellery carried by guests, con-

tinued to patrol the grounds as,
late this afternoon, scores of
guests, and villagers
celebrate in the old
—Reuter.





inued to

nea astie










































PAUL MULLER,
County, Wexford, Eire.

to Brazil.

While every-
one is talking
about the turn
of the 20th cen-
tury I have a
problem of my
own, and that is
the progress of
a gangster aged
two and a half.

This juvenile
delinquent, this
enemy of society
that I harbour
at home, has en-
tered a new
phase of his
career down the
slippery slope.
He has given up
toy - snatching
and other crimes
of violence and
taken to the con-
fidence trick.

Six months
ago he was sim~
ply a muscle
man with a Bow-
ery accent that
no one could un-
derstand. When
people opposed
him or misunderstood what he
said he flew in a rage and beat
them up.

But that’s all small stuff to
him now, and he is launching out
as a_ society crook, a cherubic.
Raffles who enraptures his vic-
tims before robbing them,

Crook’s Dream

GULLIBLE women are his fa-
vourite prey. When aunts and
others take him on their knees to
cuddle he doesn’t kick them in the
shins any more or try to scratch
their eyes out.

He allows them to pet him be-
cause, while they are doing it he
can rob their handbags and re-
move their jewels.

With the house full of guests
and relations at Christmas he
made some wonderful hauis.
Boxes of chocolates, gold cigar-
ette cases and parcels of presents
lay around all over the place. It
was a perfect set-up, a master
crook’s dream, and nothing was
missed by his nimble fingers.

Each “job” was planned with
cunning and skill. The first thing
a crook has to do at a party Is
to create confidence, and he did
this by moving about among the
guests. making small-talk about
pussy cats and bow-wows,

i salah senna acic i
Saar Treaty
Disclosed
LONDON, Jan. 17.

The Foreign . Ministers of
France, The United States, and
Britain made an agreement on
the Saar in Paris last November,
which has never been published,
a British Foreign Office spokes-
man disclosed here to-day.

As he was speaking for only
one of the three Governments
concerned, he said, he did not
feel at liberty to make any pro-
nouncement on this agreement.
In usually reliable quarters here,
the agreement was believed to be
that the Saar should come into
the Council of Europe this sum-
mer as an Associate Member.

The spokesman also disclosed
that West German Chancellor,
Konrad Adenauer, had recently
approached the three Allied High

Commissioners on the question of
West Germany’s Military Secur-

ty.

He said that no German request
had been made at a Government
level, nor as far as he knew, had
any formal request been made to
the High Commissioners.

The spokesman declined to
comment in details on the contact
between Dr. Adenauer and the
High Commissioners, on the
ground that the High Commis-
sioners had their own spokesman
in Bonn. In answer to a question,
he said that the matter as brought
up by Adenauer had not been
referred back for a decision from
the three allied powers.

The spokesman to-day reiterat-
ed the British Government's offi-
cial point of view. He said that
while Allied Occupation troops
remained in Western Germany”,
we are not considering at present
any more formal guarantee.

—(Reuter.)

Resolution Vetoed
By Russia

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 17.

The Security Council today
took up the General Assembly
resolution concerning the regu-
lation and reduction of conven-
tional armaments and armed
forces which approved an arms
census.

This had been voted earlier
by Russia.

The Assembly recommended
that dispite the lack of agreement
between the Big Powers the
Census ‘Plan should be studied
in, the Conventional Armaments
Commission “in order to make
such progress as nay be pi
sible.”—Reuter



Mrs. Muller and

My Gangster Son Strikes Again!

By Bernard Wicksteed

SMASHER WICKSTEED

—bpblans a raid

Daring Plan

THE HOUSE detectives, as
charmed as everyone else, and #8
completely deceived, relaxed their
watch, and the stage was set for
part two of the plan. This was
as simple as it was daring. He
went round the room openly with
a shopping basket and pinched
everything in sight.

The grown-ups were so engross-=
ed in themselves, and the other
children so busy hunting slippers
and thimbles, that he cleaned
up without anyone noticing, and
made his getaway on a first tri-
cycle.

By the time the hue and cry
went up he’d cached his swag in
the kitchen and was mixing once
again, innocently and empty-
handed, with the guests.

On Boxing Day he used an
accomplice for one of his jobs,
He couldn’t reach the remains of
cold turkey on the table so he
lifted the cat up to get some of
it for him. When the four-legged
dupe jumped down with a drum-
stick he took it from her mouth
and didn’t even give her a share,

Women, who love to think they
are reforming a crook, ere _con~
stantly covering up his crimes.
He leaves his fingerprints all
over the house—in strawberry
jam or treacle usually—and in-



{ «

63, a German research chemist, and his daughter Aga, 18, who are trying to sail |
to Brazil in search of “peace and security” in their 16 ft. sailing boat Berlin after leaving Kilmore

They were towed ‘into Kilmore harbour by fishermen after being swept
by heavy seas for four days. This was the eighth time they have been rescued since leaving Ham-
burg early in November with a compass and a school atlas as their only navigational aids, 0
Kilmore they are en route to Cork to make final preparations for crossing the Atlantic via Madeira
Fishermen at Kilmore said they thoug ht the Mullers had little chance of reaching South
America alive, especially at this time of year.
sector of Berlin and hope to join them in South America.—Express.

— -— _ ——_-- we exputinsicenth}aniecicingtetipuatinntbe nema -_

From

a son are still living in the Soviet



stead of preserving them for the
police these women go round
removing the evidence with damp
cloths.

Grape-Lifter

AT NIGHT they give him
sweets and tell him tod be goud,
and he looks back at them like
a blonde angel who couldn’t do
wrong. Yet all the time, hidden
under the blankets of the cot, he
has a regular arsenal and burglar’s
outfit consisting of torches, plastic
guns, water pistols, wigs and
false noses.

He's already teaching himself
to pick locks. If he could write
I’m sure he’d forge cheques, and
his knowledge of blackmailing
methods is frightening.

We might be able to hush all
this up if he would confine his
criminal activities to the house, |
but recently he has taken to shop-
lifting. The greengrocer is the
principal victim and grapes his}
speciality.

There isn’t a grape-lifter in the
neighbourhood to touch him. His
technique is to wait till his
mother has engaged the green-
grocer in conversation and then
to knock off a grape from the
front of the shop.

Lesser fry of the underworld |
would bolt with their swag, but |
not this boy. He strolls off as if
nothing had happened, and by
the time his absence is noted the
grape is safely inside, skin and
all.

Man-Traps

1 USED to think my elder boy
had a promising career in crime
ahead of him, but he’s a sap, an
absolute sucker, beside his littie|
brother, who won’t even stop at|
murder,

His first efforts at homicide
were crude. He tried to bash
people’s skulls in with hammers.
Then he took to setting man-
traps at the top of the stairs. The
idea was that after tripping up
you'd fall downstairs and break
your neck, dial

But now he has a much better |
system. He simply creeps in the
kitchen or somewhere else where |
people are at work, turns on the

| In The Legislature
Yesterday
| COUNCIL

The Legislative Council = y
i yesterday
| Passed a Resolution for $5,000 to finance
ees production of Pottery at the exe
mental day-worki a -
Penerant ay king plant at Lan

| Also passed were the follow in;
ig, Bills:—
| _ Bill to amend the Trade Union Act of
| Bill to amend the Workmen's Compe.-
sation Act of 1943; Bil to authorise the

—
:
‘
f
g
:
Ss
é

stone-cru
Bill to authorise the Vestre nt ‘St Lucy
to raise a loan to repair the Reetory 4nu

Almshouse.
HGUSE

WHEN the House of Assembly met
yesterday, Mr. G, H.
following: G. H. Adams laid the
essage No. 4/1950 from Excel-
lency the Governor anne the
Honourable the House of Assembly
with reference to the Address from
the Honourable the House of Assem-
y the 13th Dece:



Secretary of State for the C

who has asked that the feonepeaiie
House be informed that he has re-
ceived their address and will keep in
mind the views expressed,

Statement of Post Office Advances
for the payment of Money Orders to
the 30th November, 1949, .

Report of the Comptroller of Cus-
— A co See Revenue, Trade

PPing of th
eee ey e Island for the

The following Notices were given:—

Dr. Cummins: Resolution to place
the sum of $2,500 at the disposal of
the Governor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement the Expenditure Esti-
mane ay Part I, Current Esti-
mates, as shown in the Su y
Estimates 1949—50, No. roo which
form the Schedule to this resolution,

Mr. Adams; Resolution to place
the sum of $3,000 at the disposal of
the Governor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement the Expenditure Esti-
mates, 1949—50, Part I, Current Es-
timates, as shown in the Supplement-
ary Estimates 1949—50, No. 19, which
form the schedule’ to'the resolution.

Mr. D. A. Foster tabled a question
relative to the delay of the survey
of the East Coast Road,

The House passed the following:—

The appointment of a Marshal of
bay age of Assembly.

ill to amend the Cust
Act, 1921. rar

_A Bill for promoting the cultiva-
tion of trees, and for purposes in
connection therewith,

Bill to amend the Naturaliza-
tion Act, 1915,

The House discussed and ostponed
a motion by Mr, O, T. Allder that
something should be done about the
Mt. Tabor Boys’ School, the roof of
which had been blown off.

The House began discussion on re-
plies to a question by Mr. T. Q. Bryan
concerning the medical service given
at the Prison to warders and prison-

ers. The debate was postponed,

The House adjourned to Tuesday
next at 3.00 o'clock,

What Is Wrong
At The Prison?

The House of Assembly yester-
day began consideration of replic
to questions asked by Mr. T, ©
Bryan (L) as to whether the
Medical Officer of the prison wa,
doing his duties in an efficient
manner. Discussion on the mat-
ter was postponed.

The questions were:

(1) Is there a rule regula.ing
the visits to be paid to the prison
by the present Medica) Officer?

(2) If the answer is in the
affirmative, will the Government
please state the rule?

(3) Is it a fact that the
Medical Officer of the prison
does not visit in accordance
with the stipulations set dowr



gas taps, and silently creeps out
again. \

I suppose there’s one thing to |
be thankful for. By law they |
can’t hang him until he’s 18. |
|

Ne fl -
Finland Replies To
a. | S.4
Soviet Request
HELSINKI, Jan. 17.

The Finnish Government to-day
formulated its reply to the Soviet
memorandum demanding the ex-
tradition of 300 war criminals in
accordance with the Peace Treaty.

Finland’s reply is to leave by
special courier for Moscow to-
morrow, and will be handed to
the Russian Government by Fin-
land’s Minister in Moscow, Mr.
Cay Sundstroem on Saturday.

In her reply, Finland says that
she has taken all the measures a
sovereign State can by virtue of
her constitution, international law
and the Peace Treaty. Usually
well-informed diplomatic sources
here interpret Finland’s reply as
a polite rejection of Russia’s
memorandum.

Relating in detail the enquiry
by the Ministry of the Interior
into Russia’s demand, the reply
says that the list of 56 persons
accused of particularly grave
crimes against the Soviet Union,
contains the same name twice.

Sixteen of these persons have
never been mentioned as war
criminals in earlier Russian com-
munications to Finland on extra-
dition, the reply adds.

Of these 16, six are under
arrest there, five have disappear-
ed, four have left the country, and
one is dead.

Some of the listed persons,
whose extradition Russia demands
were handed over to her before
her memorandum was delivered.

Finally, the reply explains, 39
of the persons Russia wants ex-
tradited were vainly searched for
by the Communist - dominated
Coalition Government ruling Fin-

land until the Parliamentary
Election in 1948,
Soviet Russia is expected to

send a new memorandum insist-
ing on the fact that the Peace
Treaty justifies the extraditions
she demands, but Finland may
point out that Soviet Russia is
still holding about 2,000 Finnish
war prisoners in breach of the



Treaty, usually well-informed
diplomatic sources said.
—Reuter.
~~

Messages Of
Sympathy

LONDON, Jan. 17.
The Presidents of France, Italy
and Portugal, M. Vincent: Auriol,
Signor Luigi Einaudi and Mar-
shal Qsear Antonio, have sent
messages of sympathy to King
George VI on the loss of the sub-

marine “Truculent”
@ Reuter.

e . g -

Oils Steady

LONDON, Jan. 17.

There was a changed sentiment
in the gilted edged section of the
London Stock Exchange to-day.
Buying orders in medium and
long dated issues created gains of
\% to % per cent.

In other sections the account
ended on a quiet note.
prices mixed leading industrials
were uncertain and showed small
losses and gains in most groups.

Tobacco shares were a_particu-
larly dull market.

Leading oils were steady. Very
little interest was shown in these
issues apart from ultramars which
moved up to nine shillings.

There was a fair amount of
preliminary carry over business
in domestic issues but this pro-
ceeded smoothly and presented
new difficulties. European bonds
were maintained, Japanese issues
moved fractionally higher. Among
rails La Guaira Ordinary eased
to around 74 on the company
statement regarding progress of
negotiations for sale of wunder-
takings,

Cape advices showed higher
levels at Johannesburg for select-
ed Free Staters. This gave the
London Market a firm tone al-
though final prices were slightly
under the best.—Reuter,



—

Eva Peron
Well Again

BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 17.

Throughout Argentina, halting
between 6 and 6.10 today, vhere
was “thanksgiving” for the re-
covery of Senora Eva Peron from
a recent appendectonomy. Mean-
while the lavest official bulletin
says that she has now almost fully
recovered and is now engaged in
the task of answering messages
from all parts of Argentina and
ebroad.—Reuter.

East Coast Road

Mr. D. A, Foster tabled the fol-
lowing question in the House of
Assembly yesterday: —

What is the delay of the survey
of the East.Coast Road for which
the sum of seven thousand dollars
was passed by this House?

Will Government take the ne-
cessary steps to have this road
surveyed, with the view of start-
ing the construction of it, which
is urgently needed by the parish-
ioners of St. Andrew, and the
Island as a whole?

With |

in this rule?

(4) Is ita fact that prisoners
have reported ill on otcasions
when the Medical Officer has
failed to visit, and have had.to
do without medical treatmen:
until the next day?

(5) Who is responsible ‘or
the observance of these rules”

(6) Has any report of the
breaches of these rules bee.
made to Government?

Mr. Bryan (L) said that he had
looked into the attendance book
and had found that the Medical
Officer had missed three visiting
days. Had he made a more thor-
| Ough perusal he might have found
that more breaches had been
committed.

There was a general dissatis-
faction at the prison, both pris-
oners and warders feeling that
they were not given the best med-
ical attention when they were ill.
It was held that the Medical
Officer went about his duties in
a lackadaisical way and it would
| seem as though he did not like the
| Sunday duties.

ee wae
It seemed to him as though a
| system of favouritism was going
On at the prison. Those sho held
a position of favour went to the
General Hospital when they were
ill while others went to the pris-
on hospital. There he was told
they sometimes got flour porridge
twice a day.

The Superintendent. of the pris-
on was well known and he
would be very surprised to think
that he had been a party in such
dealings. It was his duty to state
the conditions at the prison and
he should try to shelter no one}
who was being justly blamed.

Mr, R. Mapp (L) said that tire
Medical Officer in question was
also Parochial Medical Officer of
the Parish of St. Thomas, Some-
time ago when the estimates
came before the House, it had
been suggested that he should
be given a higher salary. He feit
that if the officer was dissatisfied





state so boldly or resign,

In an institution such as the
prison there should be better
regulations, As the case stood,
since the Superintendent had re-
ported that the Medical Officer
had never missed a visit, it meaat
that he (the Superintendent) had
either never looked at the attend-
ance book or was attempting to
shield the Medical Officer. The
affairs of the Superintendent
should be examined or he should
be asked to resign. He hoped that
out of the exposure that day, some
relief would be given to the war-
ders and prisoners.

Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said that
something was definitely wrong
| at the prison, but the first thing
;members seemed to oversight
|} was that to get efficient work,
you had to give appropriate sal-
aries. It was his opinion that the
$60 a month which the Medical
| Officer got was not sufficient,









with his salary he should either /{





nr Peel
eee WELT y
Ve. | |









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ANDREWS uver

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DEDICATED TO THE PROMOTIO




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BY THE GOVERNMENT OF CAM


Â¥ CLASSIFIE

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D ADS. | W. Unlikely









————
a | To Accept
gat | FOR RENT
BeaTEs MOF Proposal
y namns | $1.00 1.29) > ro
F announc ser word | HOUSES
F> yor SALE | iene @ From Page 1
hy ; a \ a 6s HOUSE—aAt Worthing Golf Club Ra i
eS yoR RENT ‘ } ; ‘©3/ 2 bedrooras. Apris Andrew Evelon audience of over 30 Pressmen.
; ee, | Golf Club Ra, or Dial 8440. There can be no hope for the
» WANTED gE, 17.1.50—4n./ West Indies or its people if a
Fost, Facade ee SN ciASHTON—On Sea Maxwell Christ INT agreement is not
yginim ch. iv rnished contai: sd
SALES ) 1 in Bedrooms, Drawing gn, Dming TB Whole difference between
PUBLIC yas anda e :| the Food d the W
L and all Mod ; ane *the on
gucTioN & REA { 3807 or 2871. 15.1.s00%n Daal a ean eae whether
ial ta ie colonies should be guaran-
: ssraTe = oe BO 1.Be] — COT on-Sea Welches, Maxweul,| teed a market for ‘the sale to
‘ Pepin chMTES --” ek rooms. Furnished ~~ 1,50—3n] Britain of 1,100,000 tons annual-
_ Personal sj ‘agate lines) 22-28"! ly or 1,300,000 tons
‘CES “ e r ‘ . ; > 2.
popuic NOTIC! et z : 10 Sietistene Ss”, St os, roe “It would be tragic if no agree-
- oa charge ‘ATE ( - aad by the month. Vacant as from ist} Ments were reached”, added Mr.
Fe MeeNIN IG ADVOCATE ( Penne a February, 1950. Apply: P.O. Box 105] Campbell, “but justification for
: per inch ----2-22--- | for further particulars’ 1 West Indian Delegates refusing
——— 15.1.50—3n

’ LOUISE (Aged 67)
Ree ee ne General Hoepital

the offer ij

S that eventually their
cause will

,| FLATS fully furnish, become more widely

ed with Refrig-

. | erator and linen at Indramer, Worthi known and be i
SE ‘ . Worthing, a better offer will
lat funeral will leave her tate resi- | Dial eae 13-1-50—t.tn.| have to be made.”
= Lane, alls Koad, .
gence, School ‘clock this evening | FLAT —At “Ginn Kensington New ; i i i
Michel cis exsone ie arene Road, Comprising Front Room, verandah. |, #e ‘gave it as his opinion that
pM nce tO the Westbury Cemetery. | two bedrooms, Kitchenette, toilet. Bath she government had conducted
e sked to attend, als - Phone 2062, the talks rong
ey a8 Enos Millar (sons), 18.1.50—2n. A ae

Clarisa Millar, Catherine Johnson

and Edith Blenman (daughters)

Claude Blenman and Cecil John-

son (sons-in-law), Errol Chase

son).
CsA. Papers please copy)

38.1.50.




















AUTOMOTIVE
Se >, S », re
2 rd 10 Horse Power
CARS—Two (2) Fore -
, in good condition. Dial
, a 18.1.50—4n
CAR—One Hillman Minx Car 1949

i od condition. (6000 miles)
Qosiy B.D. Davie. Small Ridge Planta-

tion Ch, Ch. 17.1.50—4n,
On—One 5 H.P. ‘Lister’ Diesel
ire rxractically new. Only worked for
90 hours. Economical Hover , Price
. H, A. Lewis c/o

_ yeasonable. Apply to : i
5 i Ltd., White Park Rd.
— 15.1.49—3n

OR BICYCLE—B.S.A. 3% H.P.
i. who krows 1151 will make
reasonable offer, Apply E, De Abreau.

| Phone 2523. 15.1,50—-3n,

ucCK—One 1934 V-8 Motor Truck

good working order and ee Phin

q y Fairfield, St. Philip. E, H. Good-
- | ee pee 17.1,50—4n,
———
uCK—One Chevrolet 1937 Model

Irruck in good working order, Apply

to the Manager Pickerings Plantation,
— 18, 1.50—2n



TRUCK—Ford V.8 Truck. 3 tons. 1947,





















s. $1.5 f Shandler
6.000 Miles. $1.500, Apply K. Chane r,
° ‘lats, St. Micnael, Phone 3427.
f Whitehall Flats eae
POULTRY
FOWLS: A mixed lot R.I. Reds.
tc. Ring 3016.
_* 15.1.50—3n
LIVESTOCK



MULES—Two (2) Smail Mgiles, Apply
- The Manager, Pickerings Plantation,
§t. Lucey,

e

18.1,50—2n.



MECHANICAL
—_——————

BICYCLES: Hercules Silver King, on
; . all models, in green and in black.
. Barnes & Co., Ltd. Dial 4476.

A 13.11,49—t.f.n.



ELECTRICAL

—$$<$___
STOVE: G.E.C. with Grill and
static Control Oven, in excellent
Condition, one ‘year old $150.00 np offers.

og Bancroft, Seawell Airport. Phone

18.1, 50—5n

ng a
REFRIGERATOR: 644 cubie ft, English
Electric, as new, 1949 model, 5 years

meeereee Price $450.00 no_ offers.
er leaving island, H. G. Bancroft.
8292.

18.1.50—5n
FURNITURE

—
ee
"FURNITURE: Birch drawing room
uite Comprising (1) Settee (3 seats) (3)
orris Chairs (1) Morris Rocker. All as
with spring Cushions, tapestry
(1) Dressing Table with long
(1) Chest-of-drawers,
Kitchen Cabinet (1) three tier-
fl) small Birch table (2) Kitchen
es. All can be seen between 4—7 p.m.
® Bancroft, Seawell Airport. Phone
i. 18,1, 50-—5n



)









MISCELLANEOUS
——___

» EGGS: Pure Bred New
88S. $3.00 per Dozen,

Hampshire,
Dial 8304,

18.1.50.3n.
—————$—$—$———
EXPANDED METAL for Railings &
7 rete work. Round Mild Steel Bars
. % inch, A. BE. Taylor Ltd.
@ Street, Dizl 4100,




















13,1. 50—6n

GALVANISED SHEETS—6 ft., 6% ft.,
iit. Apply: Auto Tyre, Trafalgar Street,
one 2696, §.1,50-—t.f.n.

LADIES BRASSIERES — %6e.
Royal Store, sg —s

17,1.50—13n.

BOYS SHIRTS rJAM — Th

Royal Store, & PYJAMAS, e

17.1,50—18n.
SHIRTS—Wholesale and

Retail, Factory
fees. Royal Store., :
17.1,50—13n.

EVERITE ASBESTOS SHEETS for
=. Screws and washers for same.
nee, “at sheets for Ceilings and
Hons. 4 Inch pipe in 2 to 6 feet
h Bends etc. A. E. Taylor.
Street. Dial—4100.
13.1.50—6n



STEEL 5 '
fend various sizes,
A Street,

116, 1/8, %, 5/16,
Auto Tyre Co.
Dial 2696,

10.1,50—t.f.n.

i.
MTTINGS—Gaivanisoa pipe. All sorts
in. to 1% ins. Phone 4684

& Co. Lid.

3.12.49—t.f.n.
a LVANizeD SHEETS—Best Grade,
Sit, sheets, from $2.08 and $2.64,

Â¥ last. A. BARNES & Co., Lad,
» 4476. 13.1,.50—t.f.n.





One (1) Fairbanks

Pais, Beam Apply to The Manager
ings Plantation, St. Lacy

18.1.50—2n

$2.33 Per Yd.

At Stanway Store,




18.1.50—1n.



IVING
ia & MASKS

Rubber Diving
t * few left.

Stanway Store,

& Girls Ankle
per Pair
* School Girl

Socks
An Excei

S—In

18



es Bath Caps

Reduced
© or
KNIGHTS

17,1,50—2






er thai a ia a li

Stanway |

more |

They should have studied the
position of the British Colonies
Which were absolutely depend-
ent upon sugar. They should
have studied the Reports of the
Ccmmissions enquiring irgo the
Sugar Industry, They could have

BUNGALOW —

’ “Clariston” from ist
February situated at Worthing in Ave-
uue leading to Coral » Containing
a Verandahs two sides, three bed-'
rooms, draw: and dining rooms,

out offices. Gateae. Dia, 1 5400. ar

* 18.1.50—sn.



HOUSE—Fully furnished at Woodside |‘then found out that the bare
IN MEMORIAM Gardens, Bay St. Mid-February to June.| minimum of production was ne-
ng memory of my Dear Grand] ———___ 18.1.49—Sn. | cessary to the economic security
: IN loving NDA MURPHY, who en-| | “MAXWELLS": Almost now bunga-| Of the producing area and related
feed the Sunshine of her Lord's pres-| low by sea with good bathing. Lounge, | it to an overall statistical position.
nce on the 18th January 1949. cining, |, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, garaze.| Then they could have allocated
ys who felt best to resign Servants’ rooms. Rent $65.00 per month A
The fleeting joys of this transitory life unfurnished—available 1 year with pros- to each colony the minimum
For a blissful immortality. . pect renewal, DIXON & BY ADON | amount of guarantee to survive.
Lilian Hoyte (daughter) C. H. White-| Phone 4640, 18-1-50—In/| Instead they had just worked
(Grandson) Mr. Aron Hope (Broth —=—_—_—_—_—_—_————_—___ :
' head Mrs. Hope Wife). Mrs. Maylese | “°° ===" on figures and admittedly they
i; Rehby (Niece. ) 18.1.50-—In PUBLIC s ALES had found the answer. But from
zz the West Indian point of view
|S | It was the wrong answer.
5
FOR SALE AUCTION
———





UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

BY instructions recei

PUBLIC NOTICES

ved from the In-

UNDER THE SILVER |stats Stina tne tts
HAMMER By ondir of the: Commissioners,
Inspector of Highways,



St. Peter, |

On Thursday 19th by order of 14.180 Sn

Mrs, P. O. Crichlow we will sell
the Furniture at “Carlisle View”,
Bay Street, which includes Double
End Settee, Carved Pedestals,
Couch, Rockers, Upright Chairs,

'

—e

WILL the person to whom I loaned
Volume One and Five of the ENCYC

Sideboard, Ornament Tables | LOPRDIA of we RN we
Round Tip-Top Table, all in Gittens, “The Banyans”, Bay Street,
Mahogany: China Cabinet, Painteq| Telephone 3771. 17.1/50—t.f.n.





Overmantle, Chandelier, Hand
Painted Screen, Paintings, Glass
and China, Plated Ware, large Oak
Table, Double and Single Iron
Bedsteads, Springs and Beds;
Bedstead and Spring, Dressing
Table and Press, painted pink;
Childs Press, Play Pen and

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

THE application of Joseph Alleyne c!
Beckles Road, St. Michael for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at
wall building at Lakes Folly, St. Michael.

Dated this 17th day of January 1950
To: E. A. McLEOD, Esq.

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”

JOSEPH ALLEYNE,

THE BARB:

| Bustamante
Going To
London

@ From Page 1

tial exports and the West Indies
only 25%,
_ rhe Gleaner describes th® Brit-
ish Government svatement as
rilliant diplomacy, but concludes:
“The final sad commentary is
SO great a Government should
use such artifices to cover a base
betrayal.”

Widespread. Support

Widespread support in vhe West
Indies is likely in response to
‘me Gileaner’s cabled circular to
feading West Indian papers.

The British Guiana Graphic
cabled support as follows: “We
recall Churchill’s words that he
did not want vo be Premier to
preside over the dissolution of
the Empire but it seems that the
Labour Government believe vhat
they can with impunity assume
this role,

“It is unimaginable wnat the
people of Britain whose sacrifice
of blood and treasure in the de-
fence of the Empire and their
principles and the right yet
countenance for the sake of an
exceedingly small increase in
the price of vheir sugar
but which will mean very much
to us, are endangering the loyalty
of the West Indian section through
dishonouring the pledge given in
the name of the British Govern-
ment and their indifference ‘to
vhe economic degeneration to
which they will consign the
major portion of West Indian
workers,

“We suspect that the fallacious

—(By Cable.) | reasoning that the Colonial De-

velopment Corporation will fill the
breach has created the adversity

; in the sugar industry because of

| Surance Agents I will sell at the Genera a
Motor Omnibus Co., Ltd., Nelson Street,
on FRIDAY 20th at 2 p.m. (1) Black NOTICE
fe 40 an er La hs new) Damaged.
erms Cash, y ENT GRIFFITH, PET
Auctioneer PARIS OF 87. secti - d|
14.1.50—an |, The 2 bri OPE Serine. of, Toad
leading from 1 Chapel Hill to the
| Bultic are too weak to carry heavy
1



Enamel Top Cupboard ‘all painted
blue; Mahogany Dressing Table,
Pine Presses; Cedar Linen Press:
Divan Bedsteads and Deep Sleep
Beds (new), Old French Press,
Pram, Go-Cart, Ferns Vacuum

Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be consid-

ered at_a Licensing Court to be held at

Police Court, District “A”, on Friday the

27th day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock
a.m,

BE. A. MeLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist, “A”





Cleaner and many other items. 18.1.50—In
Sale 11.30 o’clock Terms cash.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., |* Lost & FOUND

Auctioneers
15/1/50—2n.

LOST

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET - Series K.
9743. Finder please return same to Silas
Bishop, Kew Land, St. Michael.

17.1.50—2n.







REAt ESTATE

BARGAINS—Inspect To Be Convinced!
A New and Compact Stonewall (2) Bed-
room) Bungalow at Prospect on the Sea,
Sandy Beach, Modern Conveniences,
Yard Made Up, about 5,000 sq. ft., Going
For Only £1,900, Two — 2 Bedroom Cot-
tages, Modern Conveniences, Very Good
Condition, Over 4 Acre, Yield $32.00
p.m., at Black Rock -— Seaside, Bot»
Going For Only £1,200. — Can be Also
Sold Seperately. Beware Read My
Ads! I Do Not Boost or Boast, Contact
D. F, de Abreu for Nearly Anything in
Real Estate. Dial 3111 or 2713. Call at
Olive Bough, Hastings, or Carter Bros.
Tudor St. — Near Mason Hall St.





FOUND

KEYS— on the steps of B.M.L.A.
Building, will finder please collect same
at Advocate Advtg. Dept., and pyy price
of Advert. 18.}.50—In

WANTED







PROPERTY: House and Land, Almond
Grove near Roaches Plantation, St, Lucy
Can be inspected any ‘day in the week
on application to Mr, P. Kellmgn,
P. & H. Homestead, Paynes Bay, St.
James, 18.1.50~

COVE SPRING HOUSE — A modern
bungalow, four bed-rooms, two baths,
electricity, water, on the sea, own pri-
vate bathing beach, 1% acres pf Jand,
Vegetable Garden, 8 miles from Bridge-

Houses Factory, St. Philip. For, further
articulars a; to the Manager.
ea wes 14.1.50—in





WANTED: Young Lady with know-
ledge of shorthand and typing for generai
Office work. Apply in writing to L.
Williams, Marketing Co., Ltd., Broad
Street. ‘ 15.1.50—7n

&





first instance to Smith’ Shipping Service,
it.
woe 18.1,50—2n,



“LADIES with foot Machines for pe
i Cornation Store, 15 Swan
18.1,50—2n

PERSONAL













The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife ERMINE
HENRY (nee Corbin) as I do not sold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a written order

town, in St. James, Enquire Sandyfields,
St. Peter. Phone 91-50 or at the pre-
mises, St. James. 36. it ale

WANT A NEW BUNGALOW ON THE
4,800 square feet of land, has its own
beach containing open verandah, Draw-
ing, Dining, 2 bedrooms, Kitchenette,
W.C. Bath, Fleurescent lighting, 2 ser-
vants’ rooms—TO SEE IT IS TO BUY
Dial 2947. R, Archer McKenzie, Vic-
“Offers in writing are invited for 21,150
square feet of land situate in Sobers
of 118 feet on Sobers Lane and at present

For further particulars apply to the
undersigned.
CARRINGTON & SEALY.

SHA? I can supply one standing on
toria St. 15, .1,50—3n
Lane, Bridgetown, and having a frontage
under -tenantry.

Lucas Street.



50—6: ned by me. d
as m5 Signed MAC DONALD HENRY
SHARES with Accruing Dividends:— — aioe.
30 Barbados Shipping and Trading Co., Get e040:



Ltd,
27 bados Ice Co., Ltd.
yes will be set up for sale by
Public Competition at our Office, James
Street, a" Ww » 18th January
t at mm,
— G. LW. CLARKE & CO.,

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not hold
myself responsible for anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a_ written order signed by me,





Solicitors. . BAYLEY,
12.1,50—5n on A Michsel
St. ichael.
unde: ed will offer for Sale at 17.1.50—2n.

THE
their Office in James Street, Bridgetown,
on Friday the 27th day of January 1950,
at 2 p.m, ss
The Dwelling House called “BEULAH
and the land thereto belonging containing
5427 square feet, situate at Hastings,





Puhlie Sales—Contd.





Christ Church.

The Dwe House comprises Closed FOR SALE OR RENT—Farley Hill,
Gallery, Drawing and Dining Rooms. 3) ci Peter. Old Plantation house with
Bedrooms Room, large ballroom, library,

and Kitchen with Electric, Waier, Gas
and Telephone installed, Servant's Room
and Servant’s Toilet. i
Inspection any day between the ours
of 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. on application on
emises.
lee particulars and conditions
of Sale, apply to:—
IN & BANFIELD,
HUTCHINSO! aie
——————

“THE MAIL”, (Nr. Waterford Estate)
St Micheal Pleasant old world property
standing in approx. 2 acres of i
and quite private grounds flanked by
sugar can., 2 reception, 3 ee
large verandah, double garage, stab me
servants‘ quarters, court-yard «itc. ne
property is offered at a very ne e
figure making it an attractive renovation
proposition. DIXON & BLADON, Real
Estate Agents, Auctioneers & ae
ors, Plantations Building,, ane eye

a en

rs S VILLA,” Kent. Modern

| eon Sos house with approximately

1% acres land. Owing to its poet ee
and position “Piques Villa” is cool an

| offers enchanting views over wide ex-

| panse of coastline. Contains 3 bedrooms,

to residential club. For detauis,

i
rads! & Company.
APply: to" Brodahaw 4.1.50,—t.f.n.



Cc T, Chelsea Road, standing on
app. 12,600 sq. ft., solid wall Cottage
sed gallery, drawing room, 3 bedrooms,
each with running water, moderh con-
veniences, several fruit trees enclosed.
Apply to Mrs. B. eo one one
4 to 6 p.m. except Sui ys. Wits
—
will offer 5 gales)
their Office No. 17, High Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday 20th day of January.
1950 at 2 p.m.
Dwell House called “ARNE,
ain be fond “therethe containing 4,330
square feet, situate at Sth Avenue.
Belleville.
The Dwell House comprises Gallery,
© jing

each,
Toilet and Bath. i
installed; Servant's
Garage in Yard. ;

Inspection any day except Sundays,
between the hours of 4 p.m. and 6 p.m

room and

tte’ [ a allery; : ;

i oe Bp om ip Mb gt store-] on application on the premises, Dial
| cobras sou Yana aumene. tat le offers} 2115.
} cond a ; DIXON & SLADON, Real For further pene and Conditions
| conside . S > anes - —

: $ ; Surveyors,| of Sale, apply
| Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Susves OTTLE, CATFORD & Co
| Plantations Building, Phone 4 . 11.1,50—9n

18,1,.50-—In











vhe official information of the
C.D.C. peak operations of the ten
million dollar Timber Develop-
ment Scheme in British Guian:
which will employ seven to eigh:
hundred men while sugar em-
ploys thirty thousand persons di-
recily and another three thousand
indirectly.
Business Will Suffer

“Sugar and iis by-products
provide 57% of the value of all
exports. It is obvious that sugar
depression will leave Government
without necessary funds for Ad-
ministration, business will suffer
and there will be more hardship
for workers who also have to
face the effects of devaluation, It
jis certain that ithe people of
British Guiana will revaliate to
this indifference to their ' fate.
Workers meetings are indicating
this,

“Labour Party members who are
in the majority in the British
Guiana Government have been
called by the Guiana Graphic to
ask for an emergency meeting of
the Legislavure to pass a Resolu-
tion to put the issue straight to
the British Government. Is it an
idea to give an impetus to Com-
munism in the West Indies?”

From British Honduras, Bill-
board cables: “Will Support Sugar
Issue.”

Suppor? has also come from the
British Guiana Chronicle and the
Barbados Advocate which cables
“The Advocate wholeheartedly
supports the West Indian sugar
delegation and expressed in the
strongesi' terms its heartiest con-



In Carlisle Hay

IN PORT—Aux. Ketch Leander, Sch,
Molly N. Jones, Sch. Manuata, Yacht
Maya, Yawl Stortebecker, Sch. Mary M
Lewis, Sch. Hazell Scott, Sch. Frances
W. Smith, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch.
Reginald N, Wallace, Sch, Mandalay II,
Sch. Marea Henrietta, Swedish Barque-
tine Sunbeam, Yacht Beegie, Sch. En-
deavour W, MLV, Lady Patricia, S.S
Copinsay, Ketch Stavenger.

ARRIVALS
S.S._ Aleoa Roamer, 4,823 tons net
Capt. Pedersen, from Maracaibo; Agents:

IN TOUCH WITH BARKLADOS COAST STATION

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Lid + advise
that they can now communicate with the
following ships through their Barbado
Coast Station;—

S.S. Maurienne, S.S. Rio Araza, S.S
Nidandal, S.S. John D. Archibold,
Alcoa Planter, S.S. Alcoa Polaris,
S. Paula, S.S. Clara, S.S. Vinni,
Colisten, S.S. Nueva Andalucia,
Esso France, S.S. Port Chalmers,
Regent Hawk, S.S. City of Bristol,
Pacifie Star,

>
>
i

S.%
s.s
s.s
S..

s.s
8.8

S.S. Losada, S.S. Brazil



ARRIVALS—By B.W.I.A.L

From Trinidad: Cameron Livingston,
Darnley Clarke, Harcourt Clarke. Ann
Masson, David Taylor, Jean Taylor,
David Tucker, Geoffrey Foster, Clarence
Patterson, Peter Patterson, Elizabeth
Baker, Judith Baker, Peter Farah. Mirisâ„¢:
Moore, Veronica Morrah, Ann Morrah,
Reginald Lawes, John Adamson, Annie
Adamson, Julia Adamson, Kayte Thomas,
Francis Knonlton, Stanley James, Robert
Me Cormick, Johanna, Boyle, Helen
Packer, Belinda Rust, Diana Rust, Pamela
Taitt, Alan rdo, Anne Fullerton,
Vivian De Verteuil, Julian Hobson, Mar.
fene Fulton, Johann Fulton, Vincent
Collier, Betty Carr, Margaret Massyn,
Peter O° Connor, Patrick O° ene Joan
Pringle, Michael Bayne, an jayne,
Patrick Grant, Barry Carr-Brown, Eliz.

Bire Gill, Mary Hussey.
a 0’ Toole, David
Elizabeth Preece,

Douglas Wi
n, Adam

Vicki Taurel, » John Merry. David
Dougall, William Maingot, Elizabeth
Maingot, Camilia Rodrigues, Sonia Rod-
vigues, Pamela Weeks, Arthur Streetly,
Joseph Gaidry, Phil Gaidry,

From La Guaira; Jessica Lee, Dorothy



Lee, Bar! Lee, Elizabeth Parmerton.
Jacqueline . Roland de la Bas-
TO-DAY:

Sun Rises: 618 a.m.

Sun Sets: 5.55 p.m.

Moon (New) January 18
Lighting ; 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 4,15 a.m, 3.28 p.m

YESTERDAY :
Rainfall (Codrington) : .06 ins
Total for Month to yesterday
Temperature (Max.) 80 °F
Temperature (Min.) 6865 °F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E (3 p.m.)

N by E
Wind Velocity 11 miles per hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.992 (2 p.m.) 29,899

2.18 ins














JOCATE

Sugar Talks
Negative From

- ar _*
Beginning Applications are invited for the vacant pensionable post of a

@ From Page 5 Senior Master, Dominica Grammar School. (The Government Sec-
to 1952 the basis was and is. word ondary School for boys). The average attendance for 1948 was 140.
market conditions. In our sum- 2. Qualifications. Applicants should hoid a university degree
mer talks, the United Kingdom | and be qualified to teach Latin and English up to the Higher School
officials argued that during the | Certificate standard.

Period 1950-52, all the Colonial 3. Salary. The salary scale is ($1,920 x $120--$2,400), and con-
producer could expect was Cuban sideration would be gi dees , ;

export price plus preference. o , ven to appointing a suitable applicant at an
From 1953 onwards our aim was | ®Ppropriate point in the scale in view of his experience and qualifica-
tion.

to get away from this basis and as
a result we insisted that the com- 4. Bonus. A cost of living bonus is payable at the rate of ten
per cent on salary,

eee



—

GOVERNMENT NOTICES.





VACANCY FOR A SENIOR MASTER, GRAMMAR
SCHOCL, DOMINICA.

munique should clearly state this.
His Majesty’s Government would

not agree to this but went as far 5. Quarters. No quarters are provided and no allowance is

as to employ the expression | Paid in lieu of such.

“reasonably remunerative prices”. 6. Leave. Leave is earned in accordance with local regulations

wee fn ee oe and provision is made for assistance towards leave passage overseas.
rred w e result tha e ‘ »

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

appointment will be paid, as well
of school age, not exceedin
him within twelve months from the date

8. Conditions of Service. The o
Regulations and local General Orders

9. Closing Date. Applications,
qualifications and teaching experience, a
on which he could assume duty should
the Administrator, Dominica,
January, 1950

as that of his wife and children

in terms of sterling. The :
8 7, aee & four, if they accompany him or follow

now contending that even if no
long-term agreement to include
the years 1950-52 can now be
agreed, the term “world market
conditions” will no longer a’ ply
to the present agreement. This
would mean that during the next
three years we should sell sugar
to the United Kingdom at prices
far below world market parity for
preferential sugars without any
guarantee for the period beyond
1952. The price now offered to
the Colonies for their exportable
surplus for 1950 is £30. 10, 0. per
ton, The present Cuban price
plus preference is approximately
£39.0.0. and the Canadian price
plus preference about £42.0.0.
On 700,000 tons sugar from the
British West Indies the price now
offered would involve a loss of
£6,125,000, with perhaps smaller
losses during the next two years,
without the security of a ‘satis-
factory long-term agreement. All
that the United Kingdom have, in
effect, put to the British West In-
dies is a demand to restrict their
future exportable production to
900,000 tons, a promise for the
next three years to purchase all
the British West Indies output (in
1950 at £6,125,000 Jess than
foreign sugar will cost, and prob-
ably at a lower penalty in 1951
and 1952), and from 1953 to 1957
a contract to purchase only

stating the applicant's age,
nd indicating the earliest date
be addressed to His Honour
to arrive not later than the 31st of

(Sgd.) J. HAMILTON MAURICE,
Education Officer.
Dominica.
15.1.50—3n



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-
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 fro
ment AFTER THE 1ST DAY OF
duly filled in must be delivered t
respective dates :

1. Returns of persons whose books were closed on

day of December
1950,

m the Income Tax Depart-
JANUARY, 1950, and the forms
Oo me on or before the following

the 3lst
, 1949, on or before the 31st day of March,

640,000 tons at prices which, _in 2. Returns of persons whose principal place of business is not

peo. are > > ete each situate in the island on or before the 80th day of June, 1950

experience indicates w ic. ia : F

tote, No West Indian delegate 3, Returns of all other persons, on or before the 3lst of Jan-

whether he be a representative of uary, 1950,

the British West Indies’ Sugar F, CLAIRMONTE

Association, a Government official, Commissioner of Income Tax ies
“ee and Death Duties.

or a politician, could agree to such ‘

ae iat c es NOTE: Any person failing to make his return within the due

date will be liable to a fine
not less than £2 and w:

factory reason is given,
10.1.50,—19n,

SHIPPING NOTICES

eerie wpe: tiemenn

3 HARRISON LINE

; :

i
{

In conclusion the Delegation
rather than reach no agreement
were prepared to accept the over-
all limitation of 900,000 tons, and
the eight year period, but they
could not see their way to accept
a guarantee for 1953-57 of only
640,000 tons. They have there-
fore asked that discussions on this
point should be postponed until
their return to the West Indies for
consultation with their respective
associations and Governments,

not exceeding £100 ané
ill be prosecuted unless a satis-





|
|



demnation of the Food Ministry's
neglect of West Indian depend-
ence on sugar,

Sunday’s leader “Broken Prom-
ises” is one of the most recent



OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

’ Due
of dozens of editorials and feature Vessel. From Barbad:
arvicles supporting the West Indian tone... | ~
case.” _ |8.S. “PACIFIC STAR”... Liverpool} 4th Jan 20th Jan.

Lieutenant Colonel Davson in]'S.S. “PROSPECTOR” .. London 7th Jan 27th Jan
an interview in Georgetown,| S.S. “Cc ” .» Glasgow . 21st Jan. 4th Feb,
British Guiana, said: “I think we] S.S. “QUEEN ADELAIDE” London 20th Jan, ith Feb,
in the West Indies must feel very | S.S. “THIRLBY” .» Liverpool . 28th Jan. 12th Feb
disappointed at vhe talks in so .
fot as they have gone.” HOMEWARD FOR UNITED KINGDOM.

—(By Cable).
Vessel, For

Closes in Barbados

S.S. “PHILOSOPHER” Mid. Feb

London

For further information apply to
DA CUSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents.

Canadian National Steamships


























SOUTHBOUND SAILS Sails Sails Arrives Sail
NAME OF SHIP MON- Malifax Boston Pi P
TREAL B'dos B'dos
Robert Thom Ltd. ADY .
DEPARTURES LADY MRHBON, =~ 12th Jan. 14th Jan. 23ra Jan, 28rd Jar
S.S. Rio Araza, 3,565 tons net, Capt. LADY NELSON Tor bth Feb. 10th Feb. 19th Feb. 20th Feb
Stale Hikes Ase: Garaines| CARY Mee, J Mae: 2 feb Bh Mae i
Aus .. Ltd. z Q : Mi f tr. 6th Ap
S.S. N. O. Rogenaes, 4,389 tons net,| “PY NELSON th Apr. Mth Apr. 23d Apr. 24th Ap
‘apt. a , 2 itish Guiana;
Aeeue eee a oe en NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrive
Schooner Hazell Scott, 30 tons ret, B'dos L'dos Boston St. John Montrea
Capt. Marks, for St. Vincent; Agents: LADY RODNEY ‘
Schooner Owners’ Association, LADY NELSON Mth Jan. 18th Jan, 28th Jan. 29th Jan —
_S.S. Indore, 4,177 tons net, Capt. Ram-| Capy RODNEY a i ‘ en Few, ieee ze, 15th Feb wr
aba. tad Lucia; Agents; Da Costa] Capy IN 2ist Mar, :2ud Mar. tet Apr. ‘and Ape ian
Me Wi Lape Nineot 17th Apr. 19h Apr, 20th Apr, 30th cer 7
~ 6th May = #ih May 18th May 19th May ne
te ee

5.S. Paraguay, S.S. Loide Mexico, S.S.
Sun Valley, S.S. Laura Marsk, S.S. Vire,
M.S. Barbara, S.S. Italia, $§.S. Nikolaos
Pateras, S.S. Queen of Bermuda, S.S
Bellerby, S.S. Pacifie Shipper, S.S
Expire Martaban, 9.8. Sunray, S.S
Mormacdove, S.S. Uruguay, $.S. Bsito,
S.S. Alcoa Roamer, S.S. Ines, S.S.
Dolores, S.S. Esso Apparachee, S.S.
Norness, S.S. Beth, S.S. Regent Leopard,
S.S. Taranger, 8.S. Elgallo, S.S. Wil-

N.B.—Subject to change without notice, a): ¥
* ’ vessels fitted wi
bers, Passenger Fares and freight i.e, on appbentee ola storage cham-

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.







—





frido, $.S. Sunwhit, $.6. North Vailey, For - - « os ai
M.S kK °
M S. Gobain METAL TURNING The cevs DABRWOOD wil!
accept Cargo and Passengers for
THREAD CUTTING &. ee me Vincent, Grenada,
a ruba, Sailing Saturday 21st
WELDING January, 1960. . a i
BATTERY CHARGING :
OTOR REPAIRS The Sch, ENDEAVOUR W. wil!
Mi accept Cargo and Passengers for
See — 1 Trinidad. Sailing Thursday 1th,
January 1950,
tide, Roberto Maneiski, William Schmidt, GURDON BOLDEN
Pillie Meade, Catherine Mitchell. Dei «
rfom, Antigua: John Griffin, Geo BARBADOS GARAGE, beg eacgees Qenewy Associa:
ichael, or Marson, George on. (ine,) Tel. :
Colin Moore. on 130, Roebuck St. : Dial 3671
ht Intransit for Trinidad; Yolande Wil-
jams.

From Grenada: George DeFreitas,
Frieda Martin, Millicent Mayor, John
Yearwood, Alison Steele, David Minors,
Loon Taylor, Doris Burke, Irenus Every,
Jol.n Harrison, Keith Stewart.

SS" =

ie ee
~ - - ee

* TRANSATLANTIQUE



Cl.

One

Meee Jamaica; Mr. Stanley Poore,
Vet" Geoffrey Little, Mrs. Mary Eliza: ; FRENCH LINE

From St. Kitts; Mr. Reginald Kawsja te

qltitansit to Trinidad: Miss Shella S.8, “GASCOGNE” sailing to Trinidad ana French Guiana
aumbs,
From Cuidad 4’ Trujillo: Franeis

on the Sth February, 1950. Sailing to Southampton and Le
Havre via Martinique and Guadeloupe 12th Febru
Minimum First Class Only $425.20 B.W.LCy.

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

a es
Puttade an

ary, 1950,

eee

a
=SOSOSSSSSETRGOr een 2%
SGOOGOOtA tot St

FOR SALE
High Bent Bridgetown, on Fridsy, einige o ees Toe

at 2 p.m.
The Dwelling House called “CARLDIEM” and the land
tuate on the Sea Coast

thereto containing 10,770 square feet, si
of St. Lawrence Gap, Christ Church,
Inspection on application to Miss Kathleen Hunte, “Brat-
{ton,” Maxwells Coast. Dial 8357.
For further particulars and conditions of Sale,
COTTLE, CATFORD & co.

yOOt.

$

man,
Thomas Jones, Mrs. Ruth Jones, Mr.
Mrs, Marie Thomas, Mr. John ONelL
Alan Hodgson,
Miller, Mother Kathleen England, Mi
Elizabeth Parkinson, Mrs,
Clair Hunte, Rev. Ernest Griffin, Rev
Hopkinson.

apply to :—
Courts of Appeal and Petty Debt at 10.00

Hamilton Redman, Colvin Manuel Red-

DEPARTURES—By B,W.1.A.L.

For Trinidad: Dr. John Toole,
Richard Strauss, Mrs. Edith Strauss, Miss
Maris » MY. Edmund
Mr. Austin Baddeley, Mr. Seale, Mr.
Robert Peirson, Mr. John Farmer, Mr.

For British Guiana: Mr. Kenneth Kin-
nison, Mr. John Simmers, Mother Ursula
Stanislaus Munden, Mother Mary Gi
son, Mr. Frank Holder, Rev.

Doro’
Farrar, Mstr. William Farrar, Mr. Perey
Beares, Mrs. Annette Beares, Mr. 3%.
Bernard Crosby. Mstr. Peter Wallbridge,
Mr. Patrick Wallbridge, Mrs, Glyn, Mrs,
7 ’ -
What’s on Today
Police Courts at 10,00 a.m.

a.m,

Police Band, Queen’s Park at 4.45 par

656359

11,1,50.—15n.

m

’ ALORA Noo oMeeoeNeoet



| The very first application of Nixed



| kills germs and parasites

) gema,

of his first appointment. |
fficer will be subject to Colonial !

POPP SPP PPPS OF











2egins to clear away pimples like Mazi

Use Nixoderm tonight and you will

see your skin becoming soft, s:

clear. Nixoderm is a new discovery th
on_the skin thy

cause Pimples, Boils, Red Biotches,

Ringworm, and HNruptions,

pores of your skin. Se get Nixo
your chemist today ‘under the
guarantee that Nixoderm will banish pin
ples and clear your skin soft and smooth
oa money bag

on return







= ——<— SS
COMMUNI CONSENSU
Gas vacricsinn wee :
- By. Common Consent
It is agreed there is nothing
that equals . .......... tans

Gas For Cooking

Why not call and see the beau-
tiful Al Enamelled 3 Burner
Hotplates. Easy to keep clean and
Easy to use.








Subscribers to “The Bar-
bados Advocate” Newspaper
in Belleville and surround-
ing districts, are asked to
pay their Subscriptions as
from 3lst January, 1950 to
Mr. N. LAYNE, “Dunmore”
Corner of 10th Ave., Belle-
ville. For any further in-
formation, Dial 2287.

14.1.50—3n,

PO OVG PSS PPE

LOG
LSS SO
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,

*



17.1

50—2n



HOLIDAYING IN U.K.2

ALL information regarding
delivery of a Vauxhall car
for your use in the U.K. can

be supplied on application to

Robert Thom Lid., Courtesy

Garage. Dial 4616,



THIS is to inform the Gen-
eral Public and our Custom-
that 23rd
will be

ers, from
Office

Lower

as

January our

removed to Broad

Street, over Bata Shoe Store
and we will

be closed

18th,

to

19th,





Business
20th and

on the

21st.

IMPERIAL OPTICAL Co,

17,1.50—3n

aac
POSITS SCOPE EEO

BROWNE'S
CERTAIN COUGH

The UNIQUE REMEDY for
Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis,
Sore Throat, Hoarseness,
Bronchial Asthma, Whoop-
ing Cough, Disease of the
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°
(. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail
Druggist
136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813

ooo





PROFS ASSP PSS 4

POCOSOSS
POOOOP OOS

PLAID
TAFETTA

IN 4 CHARMING
MULTI-COLOURED
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36" wide

$1.39

A YD.
at

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Henry St. Swan St. &
Speightstown






WEDNESDAY, JANUARY ig

8, 1959 i













| DDD ODGD- DQ»
| -.04:4565G0SSsSsTSSSOOOor, | grr
} ‘

|

|

iE ON A ae
Starting on Tuesday next 24th
S20 SSE: 8 )iClean Od Ry



n.
-ase apply to Mrs




S9OOOOO 5

GOCCP OO









; | Peach, Hastings, for pseseulars
> |
. he * w | 18.1. 50—« ¥ ADVOCATE PRESS ROON
; 5 y \ e OSC OCP FPOG-YOOOO*
‘ ————————— rrr ———nee
5 ie» , . ee \
Bilt Gorter Sa , Bobs Crete Jim ‘ teddy Jesse os
neMPst Y MFREDITA RICTAP HS yee ws TONES pRISCOLT MORGAN OWENS ANH Long Sleeves suit the
a | re 66 T99 weather. Make your own
| styles with:
|
TC
DRESS PRINTS
YOU look back, from 1950 superseded by Tunney when hi i ° remembered mostly for its great In 1930 he won the U.S. Amateur
across these years, and you have to legs went back on him. lt 8s the ‘All-S orts (nazviduals. . As long as the game anu Open and tne British Amateur 36” wide :
contess almost immeaiately «-1at 4. cepenas on what you wani Pp is prayed, Teddy Morgan will nave and Open Championships and, no. er yard
there is a decline in the quality out of fighting. I have seen Lou: his place among the immortals. only had the feat never been per- p J ,
of our sport. Until the first world and Lynen, but I would navy- He scored the most discussei try formed before, it never has since iy 5

of all time—against the All Blacks
at Swansea in 1905.
The score was nil—nil in the

rven a right hand to have ses.
he leit hand of Freddie Welsh an
Peerless Jim Driscoll.

wal



and it is never likely to be again.
This is not to denigrate the
great triumvirate of the early part

it was up-up-up with British
xeft in most of its ramifications
there are only odd shooting

Choice at Half- Time




MERCERISED LAWN





2-5 to liven the gloom Racing? If you take the recorJs closing minutes when up popped of the half-century, Vardon Taylor,
+ Gloom? Well, comparisons be- ‘or the first quarter of the half- By John MacAdam little Morgan. He grabbed ie and James Braid. Braid, Britain's ;
¥.— tween period and period are century you find the name of 3. ball and hurled himself over the G.O.M. of golf is still beating «is in peach, green, lem
web dangerous. Donoghue superseded in the to assess the relative value of men and there’s Billy Steel today, who line. As he crossed, he was cge, year by year. And then 36” wide on

oe Who could say, for instance—to second quarter by G. Richards, and who have decorated a team game is impeccable in his work. crash-tackled by the New Zéa- there’s the impeccable Henry Cot- per yard

ts keep the matter on the doorstep— that Is about all there is of that. tor 50 years? How to choose from among Jand full-back. Over went the ton. Bobby Locke, the South : , !

: nar Jimmy Wilde would have They will argue for a long time Simple enough to go bacx to them? Well — call it Meredith corner-flag but, also over. went African, is in the big time, as 1S ‘

ius ‘ halted the progress of the young about Ted Slean, who just peeps Billy Meredith as he flashes along and Matthews and let it go at that. Morgan. Norman Von Nida, but there is In white {

{ Benny Lynch? into the century and it is a fact the Manchester wings and cidn* oi Did he knock over the corner- only one Bobby Jones in the record per yard . ie
“4 There are old hands around that Tod came from America in give up till he was over 50 Don or Ranji? flag before he grounded the ball? pook. : 74

iF today who will say that Lynch the nineties to revolutionise the Now, what can you do with a Who cares now? Wales won. I was talking the other day to :

t was the fly-weight supreme in all riding style here with his crouch winger like that when you Aiavo .; Ckleket?.. It would be easy to =a MacDonald Bailey, and he agreed

; known ages, that he would have and his remarkable judgment of to place him in the same twit look at the recora of Sir Don Bobby ? Definitely that Jesse Owens was the most TAnt 1 ;

i met the great Americans who top- pace, removed company as Stanley bradman and say he was the man stupercdicus runner he had ever RAY (\ SPUN ;
‘ pled Wilde and beaten them at pits ia Es Matthews? ce cf the years. But who among Teddy Morgan must get the seen. I talked with other people,

‘ ton eames sie, Tinh Oo ey, ee ce ee oan be. the old-timers would concede vote even beyond such as that ond they had never seen another s :

' ee aan ten at lene wwe Steve and Gordon, although py any standard, Matthews i3 Frank Woolley to him, or Ranji, prince of® three-quarters Gwyn javee Wethered on the course. in leading shades FE
ce Cutitie: sehortas ‘Wiides-always ‘Dote “are Tey great horsemen an outstanding artist, and may- both of them tremendous in their Nichols and Dr. George Stevenson, Who knows? Let your mind 36” wide i]
, made them make the weight f the period, notably Danny pe we should halve the half- grace and style, or Jack Hobbs, who got 42 caps for Ireland, even and the great ones will come per yard 4
- Maher, Morny Cannon, Frank century and give him half a place with his tremendous style and beyond Dr. Kevin O’Flanagan, who roam and g ail a * ;
; Who knows? who knows Bullock, and Brownie Carslake and Meredith the other half. At Forti : as capped for Ireland at Soccer into ff—just because they are ' SL i
bi : ; Bie 00 eer } Steve ed Gordon ted the i and Meredlt L the , Other AA f. At effectiveness And, come to that, was capped : at soccer, reat ones.—L.E.S. wea
Siti «© whether Jee tents would have Steve and Gordon had ‘he ti" the same time there is Steve what about the ineffable C.B. Fry, Rugger, and Athletics. If Haydn :





























































sis

12.15 p.m
Gerald Barry Sea <-

made 25 successful defences of his of mounts largely because, in thelr Bloomer, an entirely different sort who was not only a glory to Tanner has been missed from this, qe ES if
world heavy-weight title if Jack generations, the; had the cha ac’=" of player; there is Charles Buchan, watch at the wicket, but was an forgive me. ‘ ee
Johnson had been around, or Jack and the superb skill to comm2n'l there is Alan Morton, there is Hugh England player in almost every Golf? There can be little argu- CHURCH OF GOD ie
% Dempsey. “r Gene Tunney? me ek ees, Se whatever Gallacher. other sense. And Grace, the great- ment—Jones is the name, R. T. a VW
' There is no answer ~ —_ oath could aa ee _ sai aiciaal’ a died tl ei est character of all? (Bobby) Jones. | '
3 i on the ypinion of olatimers ance races, . Wi stand on Gor "I i 3 $s $ ye 0 Will - : ° f
i ¢ Dempsey stands out as the as the outstanding jockey of never be forgotten for his quality l nashamedly, on mgt il BARBADOS, B.W,I. 10, Ti, 12 & 73, BROAD STREET :
yreme pugilist of the half- half-distance as a schemer and for his last- take Ranji the gracious, the force- ‘ °
) century . Z ~. é minute crack of the long un- !ul, the joy to behold, and leave B.B.¢ i Radio nnn 8
/ ’ ‘ . Billy or Stan? expected ball to his wings. Nor anotner generation to sing the sate : :
Steve or Gordon? And now Soccer, the greatest will Patsy Gallacher, of Glasgow praises of Denis Compton and Ley Programme Ee
y? H killer who lea i money-spinning and crowd-com- Celtic the man who could beat Hutton, his 1950 rivals. . — : = :
how x a was only pelling sport of n all owthem ¢ space as ing, Rugby isn’t so hard, for it 1s WEDNESDAY Janu 18, 1670 ‘ . ; .
h box and he was only g sport of them al How the yn the space of a shillir « Rugby , sisal ce ed With the Reopening of Many of our SCHOOLS G
Anelysie; 7.18 9.5m. Lente Pai this week, we would like to draw to your attention,
C nmon eal h | ead Pep Knocks me SSarisies: 3.18 ner, Pros that we now have in Stock: the following :— ~~
VV amme Parade; 8.15 a.m. O%chestra ‘
sOt t 1 Music by Respighi, 8.30 p.m. BBC West . i ite H
1 e of England Light Orchestra 9 a EXERCISE BOOKS C
ul Kl ey ni i? noon ‘The News; 12.1
Music

DRAWING BOOKS

India In Test Match —















































































































































= ian ak a0 15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 Y
ST. LOUIS, Jan 15 951 Festival in London; 2 p.'n SCIENCE EXERCISE BOOKS
| Willie Pep successfully defend- News; 2.10 p.m. Home News from
‘ , s W satherweight Title n; 2.15 p.m. Sports R 2.30 - "
ed his World Featherweight Title ads” avttich Gindest vail 0 Pp A FIRST ENGLISH GRAMMAR and analysis by
C’WE TH 8 d here last night, when he knocked We beg to differ: 4 p.m. The News: 4
AL 44 an 102-2 } out Charley Riley, of St Lou s, in Th Daily Service; 4.15 p.m Davidson and Alcock |
the fifth round of their 15 round 2 Be oa ae el
fight. le; 5.30 p.m A PITMAN’S DICTIONARY
INDIA ty pi a 386 | The end of the fight came sud- : Pavilion 2
j ieniy after wer » five sec- ears of Trial; 7 ‘hE 2 .
CAWNPORE, Jan. 17. | Sout tthe ffth round. A hard News Analysis, GEIS Hughes shod Duten, Books 15 2
mm ‘ ms | vee , . « roe n ead; 7.320 p.m = DY u esa é 3 2 ‘
¢ y In conceded t innings lead of 62 to the n-| right uppercut to the jaw sent] K; 7.45 p.m. Piano Pl pt ‘5 ee aton, Books 1, 2 & 3.
4 monwealth team in the urth unofficial Test here, ar | at} Riey down for the count, after > Newsreel; & 15 p.m isic fr A PAGEANT OF WORLD H :
( e of play the Commonw ealth led by 16#4 with 5 se ne the fighters had duelled on fairly “Hor e? ofa tea Britain 9 15 p.i , ISTORY by Tkin
nnir ale ~ hond eV on aoe toe four pene ld Barry Speaking 2 a0 pin We A SHORT HISTORY OF BRITAIN, 1485-1714 —
pn = aa eae . iley played a game 0 caut on, \ om . oe ang an ave ; , ,
The score ere Commonwealth 448, and 102 for 2? wkts | until Pep’s attack hit him, and 3 ieee a ae) value: “i ay Sayer “ery
Ind 186 ne never had a chance ynce the | si he News ; ; . : aces
lose, had scored 27 and 50 | champion et | eee - S 5 eee WORDSWORTH edited by Nicol Smith
Test ends to-morrov espectively. x total _was 102 Pep danced around his oppon- suvvevnere4aeRggROUODNMEUUUEEREENRY QUTUREREOOUONONONOUGQOUOUG vanestROANOROUGGNRSD EASE EEG TAGE | speak tonight av the Chapman St. | and
the sin f the ir 3. wickets. ith one day left ent most of the time, but now and | Z | Church 6f God See: tt
ing at Nas Australian spin- ea ae nner eo then he waded in with a flurry of | STANDARD BRIDGE 2-Club bids oe Vn COLERIDGE edited by Garrod
ner, George ribe, who troubled | W! nS second inning wickets still | rights and lefts that forced the | Secretary-Treasurer of the Mis- | ’ y “e
the Indian batsmen most o fall, led by 164 runs.—Reuter ¢
= bo so —_ > y Se ere. joann 7 : | battled Ritey back on the ropes. | ° at
e took 2 wickets to-day for a! Ss: ‘ . } i ary r a
tom SERERNS tO-ORy i 8: Riley's best weapon was a good | th Bal d Hi d. sionary Board of the Church of ‘
ates a Ps - 7 om 9 oveiia Sommnnw etna tet tentoet “8 | right, but he could seldom use it | wi ance an s God. A a. sac La -
Vinston lace a Norman , » Wo 16 | sds he i aanta | k d. A special welcome service
Oldfield left cheaply when the| v's manked c& 0 Tribe ae ee Se ee ogg ae by M. HARRISON-GRAY —_, This common-sense principle is . The S.P.C.K BOOK DEPARTMENT
‘ommoni it at in F ‘ : ta speed 3% SK! a i ‘or in S 2 > : : ; :
Commonwealth wen in for the|R A, AP 10 Aght i Sv far the examples in this Its value will Pe etn {is planned tonight as this is his| ’
cond innings, Dut ie aor, | G- Kishenchand « or | At the weigh-in Pep weighed 8 series on forcing-to-game from a study of the following cece ito le ‘i Ist Floor
Jock Livingston, and Frank Wor- 2 | 7 vids of Two Clubs have shown hand: | first trip to Barbados. The public
the West ies Test player - é1 | Stones 113 pounds Riley weighed | hands with distributional AK9 ¥A10 @AQ103 a C. F. HARRISON & CO., LTD.
1d firm in rd wicket stand " 29 | 8 stones 13} pounds _ | strength as well as the neces- AQ 108 | is invived to attend.
ie lo was tty ! “Rewer. | ary fg ged strength aap the'ttge tna are taken seccesccz||| Telephone No. 4427.
+ iil ¢ ; : is ¢ Pie oe SSS
ot out. | m A b Fre a Will Film nat es eat, Seating imto account. It is far too stronx || si a a all
Hazare wickets ee = U at least five quick tricks and is Ser an epening Two Me Srumps YY! 36s SESSSSSS POSS SPS FP PSSFPPSISA
which fell, at a personal cost of Total 86 BE . within one trick of game under Sa ik gt ore | | Le | pa
94 pur its own power, it should be mething lke tis: 4
oe ynptire Games ys 4 ; 1073 WIST4 OF86 J, s
iia BOWLING ANALYSIS P , raped wilh two Cum, O88 We offer Termite-proof Board
ne Play ee o MR Ww WELLINGTON, Jan. 17 valansed bende, wo powertal for ante ia tte, bands jeanteer ace COMING SOON
i had taken their first in- : ’ 2 47 An 8,000-foot feature film is 1 non-forcing opening bid of Two URE, 0, Brodeee s ve vpn eal at the... 1 one 242
if a ln wah: ton 6 wiskelh i Fee 3 122 to be made of the British Empire | No Trumps, causes more trouble. jf Feaponfias to wage re ‘his | YANKEE STADIUM % for € eilings. Partitions, ete.
‘Tag ye senate Pee : = g | Games in Auckland next month, iremammiy and crops up quite opener will be far happier with BRITTONS HILL %
Test match the | Worre a4: #2 62 | and will be released a fortnight @KQ10 ¥AQ5 OAKS one trick less to make. | he ASBESTOS WOOD
ey i eesti tones eontine | a. is ei after the Games end, the Welling- @As97 i Seo te ton now be played By the Intercolonial An .
met . eal tea yy : eommonwealth wn nnings Sevan’ Inet re te todé r he t ® No trumps. i ; vei Yi .
hg : Aa RF ary rang ty ne tom . oe reeeien Pow repaeses a lay . On the ,Milton Work count As a natural corollary, opener } Wear woles Camness x 3/16” thick, 4 x 8’ sheets
Commonwealth team made by , Midfield I.b.w. b Hazare ; | Nos vort news—reels 0 the | is han 4 mes 24 points Take must rebid Three No Trumps | KENNY SEAMAN % " ? 7 ? .
sh in, le Guat aie en 1+ |. ® | gamgs will be made under ine acey SoS the Kings. ie ut over a roa of Two Diamonds B’do Welterwei ht Cha ‘
: st the ck ast night had re- ' | present arrangements by the New . as ahaa +m. ~ a if his hand is even more powers } Ss ig’ mp 7 ’
Bea Siied' with 270 for 5 wickets. fesant"Natonal Bil Unt,| Se aine'about. “tte ng ara “ahem cout eames, | Mt Be say tanmiivamesnsets
' ‘ A crowd of ove: ay aps we 102 | which has thes sole Bilm Rights | illogical procedure is to shut able de napa | vs. | :
er ; 4 he he r hs on on "| BOWLING ANALYSIS | for the Games one’s eyes and open with Three ae Sen OA Bret cern AL JOHNSON ¥4" thick, 4’ x 8, 9, 10’, 12’ sheets
De eae o i. Rr w Commenting on this report, the vo trumps Two Clubs and rebid Two No | B.G. Welterweight
nnings this morning zare . a ! | technical director in charge of the t is true that to open Iwo Trumps over a negative response | Contender—145 Ibs UNITEX HARDB )
: I but attractive innings | Gaekwa 12 Ee arge ol tt ubs on this hand wouid nor with 25 > Two on - q é
: : a p arene ee EES | a Ahmed ° | filming of the Games, Geoffrey caally Comme\ partaur to keeb the vith 25 points or more, open Tw OARD .
“j Kishenchand and some solid 38 | 1 I t Clubs and rebid Three No | 10 ROUNDS
rh jefensive batting by Adhikari } —Reuter,| Scott, said that the energies of bidding pen until game has Trumps. But if opener rebids in ian. 1” thick, 4’ ’ 8’ 10 sh
‘ 4 ry the National Film Unit would be seen reached; but game will not t, then the bidd 8 ick, x 6’, 8’, 10’ sheets
} aced India ir omfortable . | a nal Film Unit would be age tey og gol a suit, then the bidding must or ors: :
ad na place able a Se Lad Pon rg be made if he has nothing at all proceed to game Promoters: F_S. BARROW
saa ysition by | i ; | COnSSRET SSC. OF Surming our & To open with Three No Trumps In this way opener paints a & HAROLD SKEETE ’ . ,
‘ With fc innings wickets | UN S —< it : Cc il really first class film, rather than does little to improve matters very precise picture of his all: { UNITEX TILEBOARD “Al
till to fall they ere only & pULN Security ounce! a “series of snippits. Scott added nae a A systeng able to cope round strength and approximat« ! — BB
bet th ory | ’ - that the National Film Unit could satisfactorily wit these half. distribution, and this makes it Cc x i , ’, & shee
a e interval . * . -" : yp cs neereertaacnenaitatins «sateen teat RAC AES ream
‘ | Meets W ithout | not make shorts in addition to ye Pee eae ee 1 sony aoe teeeenens to judge the SESS SF) ’ Green, White, ¥x/¥,6's ts
: After Lunch 2 the long film, and the Empire | from other Two Club systen if “it i ate mn ae lias te sh | ) oe 4
ba “4 Russia | Games Committee had said that it | oR Oe Saat feo Cues, aod Tuo No 7 n advisable to rebid | Rediffusion Programmes % MOULDINGS in Aluminium, Wood & Wallboard |
ge Oia Worrell ended Adhikari’s pa- | would prefer a long complete filrn a. we = Trumps over a taining a five-card or e $ x 2
tient nese shortls ter t . | cE Ss ‘CESS . - 1e Re P esponse of Twe longer suit ¢ eferably a miner ) Th
: ent inning hortly after lunch, _. LAKE SUCCESS Jan, 17 to be made.—Reuter. Pierercti, thon vennmatier ibis vo long sult pr fe rably a mi WEDNESDAY JANUARY 18, 1159 & WILKIN | e af
; i ther th be made short The United Nations Security| wv ritted 1 ‘ , es ae, aly See ee ares j . . vi
, mitted to pass with a worthiess some of this week's exampic | . i
iZ rk of the remaining batsmen Council was meeting here to-day | Compulsory Lessons band hands i = i Local Presentations . |
il Wit nings lead of 62} with one of its five permanent ! ¢ | London Express dervice, | 7.15 7.90 Studio Service % -: PHONE 4267 :- ry
it ‘ u e wealth team|members, Jacob Malik, Russia, | VATICAN CITY, Jan, 17 b | 7.30— 8.00 Morning Sperial 5 SEER a
4 ene ‘ econd innings with | expected to be absent Chinese Communists have left |\j-—-~= SSS PPDSSLSSSLDSSSSSSDLSSS, | 2. 8. Rae Music Se *
4] ‘ f ‘ vere both He walked out last week in | the life of the Catholic Universit wt) a bot 18 a Parad :
; ' ap by the Indian|protest against the ; continued in Shanghai almost unaltered, } | 11.15 11.40 Music for Breakfast
} ; whe — we es ; ences of me oer Na- | imposing only compulsory lessons { | ‘a ieee denn ae ‘i ;
ee ; 1 Commonwealth team had ionalist delegate, Dr. T, F. Tsiang,|in Marxism, Vatican sources an- 0 K »)| a4 2 Beuewkss ce“
t a ored 38 for 2 wickets by tea and announced that the Soviet | nounced to-day i | 51s 5.30 linge Sun Krom
at Worrell and Livingston, who} Union would not sit on the Coun- The sources added that the \ mary and Inte rs
; ‘ T | |
} ere p scorers in th first « ong as Dr. Tsiang remained | Eomuniote had installed a teach- | 5.20— 6.00 en Seng in ‘
138 ing ed out time, and at —Reuter. er to give these lessons,—Reuter. 6.30— 7.00 Request Time i
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q Lscineteisnetiaiane lie - d Sepiered US Patent Oftew Jimmy Hatlo ») | ed by B’dos Bott OF
24 ima ' ——————— — enaleiaainanaeanieeeuae anaes os i 1s 30 < Ltd
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a} NN 4 ae MAC HERES A | John White ‘Ltd REGENT STREET
is = ” , EW REQUESTS ID LIKE — | 8.30— 9.00 Prisoner at the Ba i
t fe 7 resent H
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\ * | " i Ltd
we \ DEDICATE THIS SECOND ONE \¢ Ie oin00 Seeds Mune A SMALL SHIPMENT OF
: y ) TO MY COUSIN DIMWATT ? HES i 9 90--10.00 Take it from Her
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a i 42 Soe ATLANTA, GA \) KK (BARBADOS) LTD. ) ll BOLTON LANE
— , SIESSSSSEN | \ PEPE |












PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT HENRY JHE BARBADOS ADVOCATE BY CARL ANDERSON ace f MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT CMSNEY .. I 5 BKT ;i• If • K?" NOW ... v %  =" rt 3 BLONDIE OM.S0HE5 GONG TO"=~ -HA-IXD— :*. ASMN--C %  I ON.E-' V" THE LONE RANGE R am.'OJ'nta: WFTJ* BY CHIC YOUNG i %  V ^BY FRANK,.STRIKED .ifi Kir Con^weif . BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC.MANUS TAKE ou*; r & •? T RIP KiRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND I -in..! xm 1 .*' %  BE m NATTONM GALLERY nemewnsASU'iDiNG Of INDIVIDUAL TYPES OP ART' •AND BUCK 1 WHITE' REPRESENTS THE AKT OF BliNOiNG INDIVIDUAL SCOTCH WnlSKIES' THE PHANTOM *0 y P1r4CS TpOt,V who wish to purchase goods for profitable resale. For o't information concerning The Canadian International TrooVW pfeoie consult: 7. G. Major Canadian Government Trade Co******* 43 SI. V.ncon/ Street Porl-ol-Spom, Trinidad *'J. Canadian tnten atmnal"Rude MAY 29 JUNE 9, DE0ICATI0 TO THE PHOMOTio i OF IMTMl 'ONTO, CANADA IOMAI TABE BY THE OOVERNMENT OF C***