Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
Sunday.































January,

1950.

6 Ragged

“Antiguans
Bescued After
ight At Sea

Advocate Correspondent)

ST. JOHNS, Antigua.

‘ANT high winds from
sth have made it unsafe
‘sats to cross the channel to |
4a and sloops which have |
4 in Antigua from that
4 have found it impossible

ing boats have put to.sea
bave been forced to return.
nd four Government
bis, Basil Dias Magistrate,
| Bunting, Supt. of Police,
sringer, Senior Draughts-
md Lionel Trotman, Assist-
deral Engineer went fish-
na 20ft boat. They were
en from Gort Hill at four |
in the afternoon. When
g came and they did
sturn the Police Launch and
Mende’s launch went out
hing for hours and finally
j the men up at 4 a.m, on}
lay morning with their boat |
d shape off Five Islands.

—(By Cable.)

uss Wages For
ugar Workers

rbados Advocate Correspondent)
| §T. JOHNS, Antigua.

GOTIATIONS concerning
‘to be paid for the handling
year’s sugar crop were re-
g@ on Friday. Those con-
_in the discussions are the
“Planters Association and
tigua Trades and Labour
: —(By Cable.)

tuben”’ Sails
Antigua

0s Advocate Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, Jan, 21.
20 ton vessel “Ruben” of
talmas, laden with food and
and with 56 aboard, sail-
is morning (20th) to com-
her voyage to LaGuaira.

»>

Cross The Atlantic
‘Women Kiss Antigua’s Shores

(By Our Own Correspondent)

ST. JOHN’S, Antigua, Jan. 21.
- R RIG flying a distress signal and heavily laden}
. with weatherbeaten people slowly entered the calm and |
waters of the historic Nelson’s dockyard, Antigua,

____» Health Officer and Harbour Master |


















































—(By Cable).
Pe,
"|

|

a

BIGGEST

fidence last month that

m fully opened up.

BAfrica Battles
pvver Voting
ats Of Natives

CAPETOWN, Jan, 21.
H Africa's Parliament met
WY under a cloud of dis-
Fever voting rights of the
Native Beeson. Rela-
: Pl ime Minister
: + Malan, National Party
and Finance Minister
ater of the Allied
Y have become in-
Strained over the issue
s mentary representation
Havenga threatened
Malan proposed.
Parliamentary
Temove coloured voters
— Gyn them sep-

entation through ti

parliament. re
en ght members of
ont “ttikaner Party ir
a ees the Malan
“it, Ziving it a seven vote
4 mee the opposition led
oe autre ee
@ issue of col-
: to eettation, with its
it alan’s majority, was
> ;, 4 one year truce when
peners agreed to post-
c, owdown until the end
» Dut the rift has grown

favoured re
presenta-
awe coloured population in
; = its numbers. That
temic, Siven them four or
. — He contended that
. nse proposal woulé
bec trica’s constitutior,
. es of Malan’s Nation-
“ave protested the

’ Roped the Nationalist
G

from Tran Vv
ae. Ould
@Zainst the Pri;
. however ae

the :

aal, J
be >

arlia-

© Nationalist Pp;
on Thursday, r
P.)

no



WORLD’S SECOND

Gives Britain Surplus |

(From Our London Correspondent)
; INE reason why Britain was able to announce with| troops in neighbouring countries

dollar oil imports, because British companies expected
oil surplus, is now evidegt to observers. In a small}
te of Arabia, called Kuwait, a British oilfield is now |
aucing 12,000,000 tons a year—and the field has not yet

¢ The Kuwait field that lies at|

| oilfield in the world.
'

_——_——



advised dissi- |
1

2

et



cpap roniemomiiohe-itnotiningthaetitepe nininctisiasiscin «> epepnin., -Giibinsbinaeicnaied

Spaniard

After port formalities with the

56 ragged, wornout and hungry)
folk were permitted to land on al
very restricted area. Nine of them |
were women who immediately |
knelt down, kissed the ground and |
offered prayers. Within an hour)
the site was visited by Lord Ba‘d-|
win and other officials.

It is’ claimed that some of the
passengers comprise of University |
professors, ex-naval ratings, |
sailors, artisans, peasants and fish- |
ing folk who left Spain. From Las
Palmas they left in a fishing boat |
for Dakar, a voyage lasting 21
days, and there they disposed of |
their clothing and gold for food. |

They ran aground on a reef off |
Barbuda and had no food or water |
for days. |

On Thursday morning the}
Roman Catholic priest held a mass |
for the refugees_and carried them |
food. Government supplied them |
with rations and after a day of
rest they are happy again. Syrians |
and Portugese have showered}
them with gifts of food and cloth-
ing. —(Ry Cable.) |



B.G. Selects Team |
For Barbados

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Jan, 21.

Continuous rains forced »the|
Selection Committee of the B.G.
Cricket Control Board to aban-,
don further triat matches and |
selected to-day the following 13)
to represent B.G. in Barbados in|
February. George Camacho!
(Captain) Arnold Wight, Leslie}
Wight, Norman Wight, Bruce
Pairaudeay John Trim (George-
town C.C.) B. M. C. G. Gaskin, |
Cc. A. MeWatt, C. H. Thomas}
(Demerara C.C.) A. B. Rollox,
(Transport and Harbours C.C.;;
Caneesh Persaud (East Indians) .
C.C.) Robert Christiani (British
Guiana C.C.); Glendon Gibbs “
(Malteones S.C.) King George VI today signed &

c. L. ©. Bourne ex-Barbados/} proclamation postponing the
wicket-keeper batsman is man-| opening of Parliament originally
ager.—(By Cable) fixed for January 24, to a date

after February 3, when the present
SAFE

| Parliament will be dissolved. This
HONG KONG, Jan. 21.

means that in accordance with
Government plans, Parliament
Five members of the staff of | Will not meet again before the
Civil Air Transport, led by its | General Election on February 23.
American operation chief, r who | The post-election re-assem* ly is
were believed earlier this week | fixed for March 1., and the state
to have been captured by Com-| opening by the King for March 6.
munists at Mengtze, Southern Ho- | —Retter.
nan, were reported safe in a cable
to vhe company here today.—|
Reuter. ‘



him subjects fit for publication
seen left to right standing : Mr.
sitting : Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C.
Publicity Committee).

Opening Of
Parliament
Postponed

LONDQOW, Jan, 21,





_ Soviet Troops
_ In Austria Pose
| Threat To Tito

LONDON, Jan, 21.
The Conservative “Daily Tele-
graph” said today it was “only too
obvious” thai the Russians want
|to remain in Austria “in order to
|}pe able to go on maintaining

OILFIELD

|} whence vhey can threaten Tito’s
| Yugoslavia.

“Though, however, the Russians
ere in a position to obstruct the}
conclusion of aw Austrian treaty |
| indefinitely, their object, cannov
| but increase the hatred and sus-
picion in which they are already
held by all but a few despicable
stooges,” the newspaper declared.

Saying that the Kremlin will

it could substantially reduce

the head of the Persian Gulf—|
quite near the town of Basra—|
was producing only 2,000,000 tons

; aatie- 4 »; now “not even name a price for,
- egy A lg eggs a a | withdrawal” from Austria) the |
a Gacond “Daily Telegraph” added: “It is



has become the biggest

| difficult to see what the western
: ; iz! 5c ‘ this lamen-|

The biggest field in the world | Powers can do abouy
, : : in 1930. It is in | table state of affairs, and more
wie Rignovatad On hig than that about the many other

oduces about) r it at
one ame. and _ De ee | Russian infringements of engage-
er ments entering in’o during and
The Kuwait field is situated| after the war.

ideally for access to the Gulf. It| Reuter.
is fifteen miles inland. The field
is owned jointly by Anglo-Iranian |
and The Gulf Oil Corporation of |
America, but it is operated by the |
British Kuwait Oil Company. The |
Managing Director of the British |
company is Mr. C. A. P. Southwell, |
who is to be the next President
of the Institute cf Petroleum.

fhe Kuwait field is now bring- |
ing over £3,000,000 a year in
ruyalties to the State’s ruler,
Sheikh Sir Ahamad al Jabir al
Subah. He is devoting the money
to roads, hospitals, schools and
water supplies. The Sheikh is a
firm friend of. Britain.

Kremlin Plans
Diplomatic Sabotage
SAYS U.K. PAPER

MANCHESTER, Jan, 21.
Several recent diplomatic
| actions by Soviet Russia and her
Communist neighbours “seem to
suggest that vhe Kremlin has de-
cided to embark on a world cam-
paign of diplomatic sabotage,” the
diplomatic correspondent of the
“Manchester Guardian” asserved |
today. tl
“There appears to be four main |
objectives behind this campaign,” |
the correspondent added: i
/“(1) The paralysis and break- |
down of the United Nations. |









Burmese Indians
Hold Talks



RANGOO 1. “(2) The creation of maximum |

Burma’s Foreign Tl ey chaos in invernational rela- |
Khun Khio, will open the’ con- | tions within the ranks of
ference convened by the All-| western democratic circles.
Burma-India Congress here on | “(3) The complete sealing off of
January 28. During the two days webitailee omovies from the
sean mexly propiams attocyine | <4) The intensification of the

Indian nationals in Burma will

: : var of nerves.”—Reuter.
come up for discussion. bcos z

The celebrations in connection
with India becoming a Republic
com’ nence on Jantwary 25 I
th. Indian commun't’.
separate sect*<«

Prime Miniccer
leave for Colombo on January
jaccompanied by his wife
| daughter. He revurns on February ped it
4 —Reuter. the first turn on the 1



TWO RIDERS KILLED








Nu will | kilic N
26

anc



Reuter



Sunday





Mr. Von Hagen who is
publish Guide Books of the Colonies of the British West Indies.

Antigua Can Speak







MEMBERS OF THE PUBLICITY COMMITTEE met Mr. Victor Von Hagen and discussed with

in the proposed Tourist Guide for Barbados. In the picture are
Boyce; Lt. Col. Keith Stewart; Mr, P. F. Campbell. Left to right
; Mr. Vietor Von Hagen and Mr. J. Niblock (chairman of the
temporarily residing in Grenada, intends to

Plane Will Make Bid To
Rescue Marooned Scientists

(By Reuter’s Special Correspondent)
ON BOARD THE JOHN BISCOE, Jan, 21.
Aviation fuel to feed aircraft destined shortly to make a
dramatic bid’to rescue 11 British sciefitists marooned in the
Antarctic for more than two years was today being loaded
into the 1,200 ton British relief ship, John Biscoe.

United Nations
Never Less United
—TRYGVE LIE

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 21.
The United Nations today faced |
the prospect of trying to function

The John Biscoe arrived here
| yesterday after weathering its
most violent storm since leaving
Port Stanley, in the Falk'ana
isiands, on January !6.

Here, in this advanced base {ci
the rescue of the British scientists,
stranded on icebound Stonington
{sland, 400 square miles further
south, she plans to spend two
days picking up the aviation spirits

without Russia for at least a} $ ae

cath: and other stores. :
Of the nine UN bodies Russia| , a be Po» 7

and the Soviet bloc countries | “OC*POY, a Br Ee pene AB

centre of Graham Land.

If conditions are suitable there,
she will be joined by an Auster
aircraft, one of two aircraft pre-
viously landed here by the John
Biscoe, for advanced reconnais-

have left since December 13, pro-
testing the presence of Nationalist |
Chinese delegates, only the six-
power atomic talks have been
stopped by walkouts.
The others continue their work | .,
; sance,
apparently unhampered but with |

A second rescue aifcraft is an
the knowledge that Russia will | rai : .
: ray | amphibious Norseman, in which a
rot consider any decision taken I

: , . | Canadian bush pilot, yesterda;
in her absence” as legal.

; ev flew out to greet the John Biscoe
Trygve Lie, UN Secretary Gen-" porden is destined to make th
eral, says that the UN in a

hogs Bitaation: chan | oe Se an when thé! scientists, five of whom have bee
Berlin blockade threatened to : .

, . at their snowy, icy outpost fo
burst into war. He has no imme-| three years, The aim of the reseut
diate solution of the. problem ;

: C , A team is to fly out, first, these fiv:
which, if Russia sticks to her de-| marooned scientists. If condition:



is

j clarations, will be cleared up) permit, the other six will be evac-
takes over Nationalist China’s| jated by sea later, but if ice is stil’
only when Communist China

h impenetrable another air rescu
seat in the UN.—Can. Press, will be attempted. .

— (Reuter |



To Barbuda Cabrera Reviewed

Aduncate.

Virgins Ask‘What About Us’

ST. JOHWS, Antigua.

ON Wednesday
Cable and Wireless extended their
service in the Leeward Islands to
Barbuda. .Virgin Islanders resi-
dent here are clarhouring to know

18th Messrs. |

_ Forces In Havana

HAVANA, Jan. 21.
Minister of Defence Seguno
|Curti and Chief Army General
| Ruperto Cabrera( reviewed mili-
jtary and naval forces to-day in
|Santiago de Cuba, and inspected

why similar communications have| Military establishments there.
not been established between | Later ar elie oon —
Antigua and Tortola seeing that | Sistricts yes THAT ne SEA
when enquiries were made a year Santiago residents are specula-
ago it was considered practicable. | ting over the possibility that plans
Virgin Islanders feel that they are| were discussed for defence against
too often omitted and treated a8 |g possible Dominican attack. While
outsiders especially with so much} nothing official was said on the
talk about Closer Union, If they | question, it is believed here that
1ad better communications Tortola|the Hayana inspection and meet-
would be relieved of dependence! ing was not inspired by fear that
on St. Thomas. a Dominican attack is possible.

Mao And Stalin Conclude
Russo-China Pact

HONG KONG, Jan. 21.
A Chinese - Soviet treaty of
friendship has been concluded in



night and western diplomatic ob-
servers there, believed the signa-
ture of a far-reaching Russian-



Moscow by Marshal Stalin and Chinese pact was imminent.)

the Chinese (rrr nn On. his arrival
Communist lead- | ithe Communist
er Mao Tse-| YOU MUST read the case | Foreign Minister
Tung, according) 9s THE ROYAL MAIL in | S@id that Chair-
to a usually re- : man Mao - Tse-
liable Chinese Monday's Evening Adve- | tung, who has
source here to- cate, been in Moscow
me. EVERYBODY READS the |@ month, had
rhe Treaty ummoned him
es onde Evening Advocate, there to take
8 : OL € part in negotia-
ek and ‘tions for “the
the Chinese ¢ ur i Foreigi trengthening of good neighbourly
Minister Chou En-Lai journeyed to relations between two great coun-
Moscow to sign it, the source said. tries, China and the Soviet Union.”

Chou arrived Moscow last —Reuter

Against
Communism
—Churchill

| LONDON, Jan. 21.

Warjime. Premier, Winston
Churchill, broadcasting to Britain
onight, declared that on the re-
sults of the forthcoming General
Slection depended Britain's future
}as a leading nation and her abil-
ty to live decently without for-
sign charity.

Speaking to an estimated audi-
snce of 20,000,000 radio listeners
from the study of his country
rome in Kent, he launched the
first thunderbolts in the Conser-
vative Campaign.

“The choice before us_ is
| whether to. take another plunge
| unto Socialist regimentation, or

| oy a strong effort, regain freedom,
| nitiative and opportunity of Brit-
| sh life,” he said.

“I believe that on this decision
iepends not only our future as a
|} leading natien in world thought
| and progress, but also our physi-
‘al ability to maintain our vast
»0pulation upon decent standards
without foreign charity.

No Fear to Vote

After emphasising that no one
in Britain need fear, to vote, as
the ballot was secret and free,
Churchill said: “Socialism is
based on the idea of an all-power-
ful State; which owns every-
thing and thus decides the daily
life of the individual through the
Socialist State.

“Socialism has been found in all
European countries, bound or
free, to have been the weakest
defence against Communism.”

“In taking another, lurch into
Socialism at this juncture we
should be moving contrary to the
gentral trend and tide of reviving
European Society,

“Still more should we be out
of harmony with the States and
Nations of the English-speaking
world, the British Dominions, and
the United States.



Only Socialist Gov't

“Mr. Attlee, at this moment, is
the head of the only Socialist

Government to be found any-
where in the whole English-
speaking world, the birthplace

and the home of Parliamentary
Democracy.” “I am sure that, if
we act wisely, we can make out
way through our dangers as
we have done before. But if, with
political thoughtlessness or wrong
guidance, we make serious mis-
takes, and consume our strength
in domestic quarrels and class
war, consequences may descend
upon us the like of which we have
never yet suffered or even imag-
jined.”

“We are unable to earn our liv-
ing and make our way in the
|world because we are not allow-
| ed to do so.”

“The whole enterprise, contriv-
}ance and genius of the British
|Nation is being increasingly
| paralysed by the wartime restric-
| tions from which all other free}
|peoples have shaken themselves |
‘lear, but which are still imposed |
;upon our peopie in the name of
|a mistaken political philosophy |
land a Jargely obsolete mode of |
| thought.” |

“Our Government is the only |
/one glorifying in controls for con- |

|trol’s sake.

Abundant Food

Churchill! declared, “Cheap and
abundant food is the foundation
of our strength. We meed more |
food at home ” |

“We must also make long-térm |
| arrangements. inside the Empire
for mutual trade.”

He asserted that, without Mar-
shall Aid, Britain would have
2,000,000 unemployed. He added
“great difficulties lie ahead when
the consequences of devaluation |
come home to us, and when |
American Aid ends.” |

“It is not the first time we have |
been through,a life and death |
struggle together.”

“What will you. do about all
these problems? Will you simply
go on melting down treasures of
the past, and shrug your shoul-
ders at the perils of the future?

“If so, a terrible awakening lies
not so far ahead.”

“Only a new surge of impulse
can winus back the glorious
ascendancy which we gain in the |
struggle for right and freedom, |
and for which our forebears had
nerved our hearts down the long
aisle of time.”—Reuter.





Greeks Honour |
St. Paul

ATHENS, Jan. 21, |

Greeks will celebrate in 195)))
the .1900th Aniversary of the
arrival of Saint Paul in Greece.
A Executive Committee headed
Archbishop Speldon, Primatd
the Orthodox Church,
been appointed to organize

» celebrations.





Greek

—Reuter







/ sx

Price:

CENTS

Wear 55.





60 WARSHIPS: 80,000 MEN ARE COMING
|For Big U.S. Exercises

In The Caribbean

— + Missouri Will Lead 44
WeakDefence| Destroyers, 10 Submarines

NORFOLK, Virginia, Jan. 21.
BATTLESHIP and six aircraft carriers will lead 160
American warships taking part in big inter-service
manoeuvres—“operation portrex”—next month, Admiral
W. H. P. Blandy, Commander-in-Chief of the Atlantic Fleet,

announced here.

U.K. Offers

Five Year
Contract

ST. KITTS, Jan. 21.

A statement issued by the Min-
stry of Food was released here
yesterday regarding the result of
-onsu ‘tations with the “Common-
vealth countries on the future
ugar policy of his Majesty's
Government in the United King-
dom.

The United Kingdom has of-
fered to “Commonwealth pro-
ducers a five year contract from
1953 making with the unexpired
portion of the present guaran-
tee eight years in all.

From 1953 onwards to 1957 the
United Kingdom has offered to
guaranteee a market in the Uni-
ted Kingdom at reasonably re-
munerative prices fixed annually
for a total of 1,550,000 tons of
which 1,100,000 tons has been al-
located to colonial sugars.

In the light of information as
to inereased costs submitted by
the producers a price per ton 12
per cent above the 1949 price has
been offered for the 1950 crop
and any reasonable further in-
crease of cost together with any
other relevant factors will _ be
taken into account in fixing the
prices to be paid in future years.

—(CP)

McCarthy Gets
His Daughter

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan, 21.

Mr, Justice S. E. Gomes deliv-
ered considered judgment in the
Supreme Court here this morn-
ing allowing Mr. Patrick Michael
McCarthy to retain the custody
of his daughter Mary Violet Mc-
Carthy in the international legal
battle with his wife Mrs. Merle
McCarthy who had Suitan Jahore
to finance her trip to Trinidad
to fight the case.

Mr. Lennard Hannays K.C.. was
the leading counsel for the
mother while Louis Wharton
K.C., appeared for the father.

(By Cable).

7





Prague Priests
Called To Take
Loyalty Oath

PRAGUE, Jan. 21.
It was officially announced |
from Government sources here}
today that Roman Catholic pr.e.\
below the rank of Bishop had
been .called upon to take the oath
of loyalty to the Czechoslovak
State and the regime as prescrio-
ed by the church laws which!
came into effect on November}
first last year.
|

—Reuter.

The battleship will “probably
be the Missouri, now aground on
a Chesapeake Bay shoal.

Portrex is a joint airborne—
amphibious training exercise for
the Army, Navy and Airforce, to
be conducted in the Caribbean in
February and March.

Three cruisers, 44 destroyers and
98 amphibians and other type of
vessels will be in the invasion
force, and 10 submarines will join
the Defence Force. Some 80,000
men will take part.—Reuter.

South African
Wants Control

Over Press

CAPETOWN, Jan. 21.
The South African Government
is to be asked to consider setting
up a Commission of Inquiry into



the Press. Dr. Ajr Van Rhyn,
Nationalist Member for Bethle-
hem, Orange Free State, gave

notice of a mation in the House
of Assembly on Friday and sug-
gested that investigation of (1)
existence of monopolistic tenden-
cies of press combinations and
interested groups in the country
and their influence on the press.
(2) possession or acquisition by
foreign press companies or othér
interests of control over South
African newspapers. (3) Report-
ing of home and foreign news by
different newspapers, and desir-
#bility or otherwise of controlling
the press, (Reuter.) :

Spanish Cabinet

Discuss Relations
With U.S.

MADRID, Jan. 21.

The Spanish Cabinet, under
General Franco, yesterday dis~
cussed commercial and diplomatic
relations between Spain and the
United States, it was announced
here early today.

The Cabinet, which met in the





morning and for most of the
afternoon, also discussed United
States Secretary of State Dean

Acheson's letter on Spain to Sen-
ator Tom Connally, of the Senate

Foreign Relations Committee,
commercial relations with Argen-
tina and new trade agreements

‘now being negotiated with other

countries,

It was not indicated what con-
clusions were reached at the meet-
ing. Mr. Acheson said in his letter,
published in Washington = on
Thursday night, that the United
States was ready to vote for a
resolution in the United Nations
leaving each Government a free
choice in resuming full diplomatic
relations with the General Franco
regime. —(Reuter.)



Don’t tell your friends.
They wont pay you. Tell
the “Advocate”. It will
pay you,

Tel, 3113.





Gangsters ‘Brain’? Name

Of Jewel Bandits

MARSEILLES, Jan. 21.
Big Roger Senanedj, leader of the gang which robbed the
Begum Khan of £200,000 worth of jewels, was done to
death on a lonely mountain side in Haute Savoi last August,

lice here. ;

|ual candidates, but also among

members of his gang told po



















| Greece To
Hold First

Elections

IN 5 YEARS

ATHENS, Jan. 21.
More than 50 political parties
and. groups will appeal to the
Greek people going to the polis
on March 5 after five years of
Civil war,

This will be the first time since
1945 the electorate will have had
a choice not only among individ-

parties with their programmes.

The last elections, in March
1946, were fought on the issue
of the return of the late King
George, then still in exile. The
‘Communists and Leftwingers
then boycotted the polls.

The parties, which contested;
were all for the King’s coming
back as “a safe-guard against
the said evils of communism,”

The Royalist Parties. Populist
Conservative rightwing groups
got an overwhelming victory.

With the throne re-established,
this issue is no longer at stake.

~—Reuter.

Three of the six arrested mem-
bers. of the gang said, according
to police sources, that Big Roger’s
mistress, Renee Remy, was killea
at the same time at the same spot.

Police were today investigating
the gangsters’. statement that
Lindsay George Watson, describ-
ed as a French Army Officer “of
British origin”, was the real
“brain” of the gang, though
Senanedj was the ringleader.

French Surete (Criminal In-
vestigation Department) officers
who planned yesterday's sudden
round-up of the gangsters are ex-
pected to interrogate Waitsen
today. He was arrested in Stras-

Meanwhile police intensified
their nation-wide hunt for Albert
Giaume, who the gangsters today
alleged “executed” Senanedy and
his mistress.

Further enquiries were being
made at Aix-Les-Bains where
Renee Remy’s husband and child
live in a small hotel. The husband
told police he had neither seen
nor heard from nis wife nor her
lover since August, —{Reuter.)
NAMED AMBASSADOR

TO. ‘ARGENTINE
MADRID, Jan. 21,

Senor Emilio Navasques, present
Minister at the Hague, has been
appointed Spanish Ambassador to
Argentine, it was announced here
efter a Cabinet meeting yesterday.

—Reuter,

mH





SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JANUAR



7














3 Hy;

SSS IME A. W.x x ” ‘oday 4. . KI ed C clon ial Secretary, A= Colon
MAPLE MANOR MILLIONS” Antigua for six weeks has gone : who ‘wily ni
sacioapn died binn & aa 0.8 to British Honduras for a month to a NeW apn
' Gry kita * Mat. Tues. 4.30 p.m, . before returning to the Uuited George — Sandfor
I ‘noukns, “BIG CLOCK” HE Annual General Meet- {! Kingdom. Mr. P. D. Macdonald World Th designate of the R,

reihrae eee on ing of the Barbados Choral recently appointed Colonial Secre- Enjoyed Themselves OF. eatre only recently arciveg a

26.6.49—t.f.n. Society will be held at the tary of Antigua arrived on 18th MONG the large crowd en- A REMINDER to readers that t’om Nairobi, une

tee ee





GLENN FORD & IDA LUPINO





Cathedral Church House on
Tuesday evening, 24th Jan-
uary, 1950, at 7.45 p.m.

. Music for the new Season
will be issued after the




and has assumed his duties.
a & *

Aatiquans Want. To See

Ground. Antiguans are eagerly
looking forward to the first
appearance of the band since their

‘joying themselves last nignt
at the Marine Hotel dance were,
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Chandler, Mr.
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Tryhane,
Mr. “Soupy” Baddley, Mr. “Sprat-

Miss Monica Inniss, Miss Wendy
Inniss, Mr. Pat Toppin and many
others.



the second and final part of
Goldsmith’s “She Stoops to Con-
quer” will be broadcast over the
local service tonight from 8.30
p.m.—9,30 p.m.

Meeting. Raison Conduct ty” Mayhew, Miss Joan Lewis, The British Council will, as last February,
GLOBE THEATRE 15.1.50 ONDAY afternon Captain yr. Pat Roach, Mr. J. R. Edwards, Sunday, be open from 8.15 p.m. oa
as Raison ieee to stage @ Mr. and Mrs. K. D. Edwards, Miss ic anh anyone who cannot Grenada
i tary display and beating of the T.ixie Hollowey, Mr. Geoffrey isten at home to enjoy the play. ’
TONIGHT 8.30 (If Electricity Available) Retreat on the Antigua Recreation Hunte, Mr. Tchn Fitewilliam, Last Sunday a considerable num- Tate ‘
o

ber of people availed themselves
of the opportunity and found the
play very enjoyable and reception
















Administra c
High Commis Ls
settling his aff 'e
Colonial Office ary ee
leave for Nassay 9 :

is now taki
Administrative
ity College, Oxg,












IN tuition by this popular pro- good thi
‘ fessional. hal .* . ‘ s week on
h . * war Osmo m
| LUST FOR GOLD ee citing His Father, 60,iens Tonerow Chee ae
i Bands O'R. vue whined Qh Monae, ME. Harold Waite D.F.C. He used qi
84 NTIGUA’S Recreation Ground. rday was Mr. John Manning the popular Overseer of the bombers and was gy
Ne WITH EMPIRE was the scene of a tremendous : well os Barbadian who now St. Michael’s Infirmary will have the Channel tyigg
ft HALF AN HOUR OF SWEET MUSIC crowd last Wednesday evening has a farm in Buckinghamshire reached his half-century. attar als return to
4 BY min ge Sons Seweee wt hee ues Ses ere cote fe, Snow 2M Jo, Bie Om
y WV. G - le a . He on s a ood- ne d
. ARNOLD MEANWELL’S ORCHESTRA lB ee Calon ore visit to his father and expects to Wag Here Last February natured fellow, and his attitude eye ri. t
: presen be here aout one month. KENNETH G. GLASS, of towards the meek and lowly, as ang shooting, nl

OR



+
OLYMPIC

the people the results of the
recent sugar talks in London, This
also marked the occasion of the

“Glasgow” In

Vancouver B. C. who arrived
here yesterday by T.C.A., with his

also to those of greater blessings
in life is one that cannot be sur-
passed in any circle, or elsewhere













given up fi Q
hopes to organise 9 4

a TONIGHT AT 8.30 (If Electricity is not Available) Unions full control of Steel Bands. MS. “GLASGOW” flagship wife is President of Major Alumi- 6) this Globe Grenada when he goes
ea The crowd was entertained with, , of the West Indies is ex- ae nae a we ™ May he continue to progress «> a
‘* GRAND MEANWELL CONCERT nee a ported te Aaaeee oe ecaene ‘leaned an ast Fe rUaTy wit the and at the attainment of his full , To Be Mapiiepor
PROGRAMME : vee sf ing to Jamaica. The pantomime government. He is here for ap- century be still applauded for the T FT cnsaRement iy
it : Enjoying Visit “Babes in The Wood” will be proximately one month’s holiday ee i! = tor. Sie Henry cee ng )
(1) ROOM FULL OF ROSES (Orchestra) R. G. R. Bryant, an Executive staged among items for their and also to see how the system parish and humanity on the Ot
; AND of the Texas Oil Company entertainment. worked. They are staying at Sam yh =o hapte: revusier of Saedes Hird” of ta ,
(2) SONG (Reggie Casey) All-Star Winner li the U.S.A. was an arrival on Lords. to him, coupled with long life and be on Mary Bur "
of te 7

(3) JIVE DANCE—Jumpin’ at the Woodside

(Geo. Best)



4) SAXAPHONE SOLO (Sinclair Jackman i
; = holiday which they are spending nowding saying that Col MMiche- Sipe mssuiae’ "ineve" apecrnencing ie Cos ee ae
(5) MAGIC (Professor La Za Ha) + - oe at the Paradise Beach john Marsh, Mark Edghill from the date of his arrival in the coe rar . a Barba Poe again
; : and himself would arrive on U.K. Consequently Mr. J. A. ment of Agriculture, iy ee when th vue
island on Thursday night by the e Y.MP

YOU’RE SO UNDERSTANDABLE (Orchestra)
MUSICAL SAW SOLO (Ben Gibson)

(6)
(7)








ROYAL
THEATRES



Due to uncertainty
of Electric Current



Friday evening by B.W.I.A. from
Venezuela via Trinidad after a
business visit to that country. He
| was accompanied by his wife and
they are now here for a short

Mr. Bryant told Carib yester-
day that they had visited some of
the other islands in the Caribbean
before, but this is their first trip

«at «>»
Due On Monday
HE Bartados Polo Team, did
not return yesterday as was
expected. The Polo Club receiv-
ed a cable from Mr,

Monday. They have had no ind
formation as to when Lee Deane
and Elliott Williams are to be
expected.

«» «>»
Both Barbadians
R. W. G. STOLL, Deputy
Commissioner of Income Tax

Bourne, Senior Inspector of Taxes
has been appointed to act as
Deputy Commissioner of Income
Tax, and Mr. N. D. Osborne, In-

happiness.
To Take Up Appointment

R. Leonard R. Hutson, former-

“Lady Rodney” for Antigua to
take up an appointment as
Veterinary Officer of the Leeward
Islands. He was accompanied by




















; Charl .
Highlands, Hydon et
ming, Surrey, "

Carnival in Sh

headquarters for’
Quite a nub

ticipating and prizes
for the most ori:

etal ag

(8) I CAN DREAM CAN'T I (Orchestra) » pe ne they are certain- ye oN > “ sa) “1 3 y enjoying it. . tor of Taxes. Mr. Bourne and Mrs. Hutson. shos ; 3
nae FS et We will inform « © At English Harbour Mr. Osborne are both Barbadians. eS eS crowned she sap
a : 6 rs stately pleasure yachts «> « . a ing the other ¢
(10) THERE'S YES YES IN YOUR EYES (Orchestra) You of Shows 1 Re Te teiaak tx cap, Relea Seri ee 5 Beaieate Tixtoen oy, Off to, Trinidad er of ill be supplied ea
ires . ¢ X ss as ver »&, PR .
(11) THE SINGING WESTERNER (Gerald Bannister) through RADIO ia Ca Bros., Georgetown, weeks. They all spent Christmas ISS SUSAN BARNARD and England, left for Trinidad «> BB
‘ AN\a British Guiana, is now in Bar- there. “Galway Blazer” came Master M, Barnard, students py B.WI.A. recently after
3 (12) TICK-TICK-TICK (Orchestra) DISTRIBUTION bados for a holiday. He arrived from Las Palmas under Com- attending school here, returned spending about three weeks in Used to go tod
9 on Wednesday morning by the mander King R.N. accompanied from ot am OE ag tetcom the island. They were staying at HO sh
‘ 7. ‘ : a ady ney” and is staying at King “ ” morning by the “Lady Rodney” the Ocean View Hotel. W : Ould vet ¢
(13) TROMBONE SOLO (Herbert Dowridge) the Ocean View Hotel. by Mes. King Palmoss” under 05, spending the Christmas Mr. aries is travelling super- plane yesterday

(Pagan Love Song)
(14) BLESS THIS HOUSE (Eddy Halls)
(15) BLAME IT ON THE SAMBA (Orchestra)

if Opening day here recently by B.W.1.A. fora ; : panied by a Trinidad
) holiday. He wes accompanied by 14 St. Johns, Antigua, has accept- that Colony, when he passed Swan who is also styjgs
of the Mrs. Matlock and her sister Miss €4 @ post as Malariologist in through there recently. Dr. Clarke, there. She knows Gj

WHEN

ELECTRICITY















tomorrow!

from 4 p.m.—6 p.m,

ANNUAL
EXHIBITION

of the











Mr. de Caires is a brother of
Frank de Caires, former British
Guiana and West Indies cricketer.

s *

R. Frank Matlock, formerly
of the Creole Petroleum Cor-
poration of Caracas, Venezuela,
but now in retirement, arrived

Mercedes Mirabal and they are
staying at Battery Bay House, St
Lawrence Gap.

<> <>

Hot And Cold
EAVING Canada at 10 below
zero and arriving at Barbados









Captain Hutson R.N. and “Molly
I. Hawk” under Commander
Nicholson with Mrs. Nicholson and
their two sons.

«>» «>»
Going To B.G.
T is understood that Dr. Law-
ence J. Charles, medical officer

British Guiana. Dr. Charles has
specialised in the disease and
was at one time in Grenada,

«> «>
Canadian Tourists Here
RS. Eva Simpson of St.
Andrews, East and Montreal,

holidays with their parents. They
are the children of Mr. Cyril
Barnard, well known West Indian
turfite and Mrs. Barnard.






ma

eee

Pre ee
aE .



visor for the firm of Cadbury-Fry
Ltd. of Bourneville, England.

«> «>
Guest Of Honour
R. C. B. CLARKE, was guest
of honour at a dinner held at
the Carib Hotel in British Guiana,
and given by Old Harrisonians in

himself a distinguished Old Har-
risonian now practising in London
is at present here on holiday. Old
Harrisonians present at the din-
ner were :—

Mr. E. O. Pilgrim, Retired Deputy
Principal of Queen's College, Mr. H. A.
M. Beckles, Deputy Principal of Queen's
College, Dr. ‘Taitt, Mr. Horace Taitt, Re-
tired Master of Queen’s College, Mr, C.


























































Gerda Murra:

remember hee Sa
80 to school here at thes
High School, She
nursing at the Ry
Hospital in Mon
home to Trinidad foy ty
weeks holiday, She

and Dorothy Farmer ¢
who are at their F
left Montreal on
when the temperatus
degrees below zero, ¢;
been home in ten

Gerda was last in Ti
and a half years ago,

‘AILS= ri Canad: d Mrs. Grace McKay
y. £ with the temperature at about 75 C@mada and_ W's. >, Retired Government Analyst, a
BARBADOS ARTS & above, is like being transported of Toronto, ‘arrived here recently P| Pdi be eth Moves Gomeunaent Anais om E
from winter to summer, Mr. G, fF 2 holiday and are staying at #Pnseuey ig Mr. {cameron Tudor, Assistant | Mas- C
. . j a] en's ze, r. . * ey
/ USE CRAFTS SOCIETY = ees “en Supervisor the Hastings Hotel. Mer oe eet E.R. L. Ward, Buisne M: lo
of Group Sales, T.C.A. told Carib «> «> cross Judge, Mr, Talma, Planter, Mr. N,
} including JUVENILE WORK yesterday. > P. id Sh Vi it 2. In the main tall, for covering the Osborne, Inspector of Taxes, and Hon. M mm
(on behalf of the wl Mr. Duhamel was an arrival by al ort Visi head and shoulders. (8) John Carter, Barrister at Jaw, who was by the Alcoa Pi
r Ann 7 . t he ly Guianese present. z “ ree i
4 KEROSENE T.C.A. yesterday morning for a R. F. Ashendorf, a dry goods ® My ce cates 90 Wedien (7) ea. a ee Winaa visit and is a :
Industrial Exhibition) week’s holiday. He was accom- merchant of Havana, Cuba, 10, Great noise from the supreme On Business indsor Hotel, Ry
panied by his wife and they are returned home | by B.W.LA. vr 12, Bin attallie’ elstees in borax, R. T 7 eae ae Director Ae u Pp
— AT — staying at the Ocean View Hotel. Trinidad on Friday evening after in crystals resembling diamonds. . 'T. H. , os r Comings oul n f
OIL He said he did not know how 2 Short visit to the island, He me ee es eS of Thomas Hubbuck and RHC :
: In Stock : UEENS PARK the change of weather was going WaS staying at the Hotel Royal. te eerste Danes caaatali gowe, SON. Ladi,’ of London, England a ie P
: ; to affect their constitutions, never- es «> iy carly, (4) : arrived here by the — Lady Texas, left by Bie ;
Me MM Sy , (ated: s cinakans $2.93 & $3.47 ~ theless, they were very glad to Congrats 0 Gow gay, eee yotes Antony, Rodney” from British Guise O° si. Gale a
HOUSE be here as they were enchanted g 27 Aftribute, toa writer no doubt. 4 week's visit and is staying at ) 77 as, Venenue ie”
HURRICANE LANTERNS ...........++ $1.97 & $2.16 with the island and were going to WAT. 2 %, 7. BRANCH, son OF | tt ee unit of t ,, the Hastings Hotel. ack to ee
ri TOVES—S : recommend it to their friends on Mr, and Mrs. Branch of the *" ‘ecentiy heard ramete’ aioe =| Mr. Fuller is now on a South |. Ir. Bishop arrived
| ial, ROY TB -—Ohnate Menger +<.+.-»+++ PR GR A PIN saree eaten wectnsss air sebum, net Plgniation vie, O06 Lm 22 Quick: ae American and West Indies busi- oo - oc)
43 —Two & % } His first impressions of the Studying law at the e Temple 33. Refres! ness tour in the interest of his “0 tor @nlolig
aaee Single Burners with Oven $14.00 cept Sundays) until Satur- isand were very good and it and was formerly a pupil of the 94. A seer wins too ee alate firm. in Barbados on bea
WOW, tee re eee : | day, February 4th ‘fr reminded him very much of the Lodge School, has passed in Con- (9) “a as company, the Gulf dij
—Three Burner ....... $56.21 & $60.00 r 7 om || Engtish country side from the Stitutional Law and Legal History Down ate tion, a world-wide @
} 10 am, = 6 pm agricultural point of view. in the Hilary Bar Examinations 1. Rat-like anima) that brings joint Second Visit with headquarters it {
te ~ abouts MOMO nc. cis ieee eeerse $72.00 re p.m. It is unfortunate in some re- recently held in London. » aie rare the A.A. (6) ISS INEZ HOFAT an ac- He was staying at the
f PRESSURE STOVES $ 6.13 | spects that Barbados is so far a # £ 5: The very person to break line. countant of Jamaica, was an Hotel. ae
Bi. jie ile ee ose FO FORALL Y 14s 1 OREE ADMISSION 1/- from Canada and the U.S.A., Mr. ONGRATULATIONS to Mr. 4 es ib one v arrival on Wednesday by B.W.LA. * oii
pie | mi Denes ee. as the distance and anh uneen al 5, Stolen no doubt trom & eon from Trinidad for a holiday and FF to Puerto
y Children Half Price seems to discourage some of the stone on the birth of atwin—two _ 100 train. (4 : is staying at the Hastings Hotel. ;
PLANTATIONS LIMITED } travellers. Gaughters. ‘The event took place {- Alter thls 14 post meridian, (4) Miss Hofat paid her first visit to porbedce wan a
"| | He however thinks that with at their residence ‘The Snuggery’, 9. The clues should suggest these Barbados las’ year while making who left yesterday Of
SIFFS the development of air transpor- Lower Wesbury Road on Friday, ,, $0.vou. (7) a pleasure trip through the islands. and went via Antif
‘t SSL SLI SSIES DSSS SBSSLDSLLLDLLLPLLPLPLLLSR GL tation, Barbados will come within January 20, which date was inci- 16 Genires score for a change, (5) « «» to be back with themd
ay ISI ISS SS SSSSS;, | easy reach of the North American dentally, their wedding anniver- 18 The Navy may or may rot be ‘ ‘ . ‘
ih . continent and Barbadians can sary. seen’, buy shar always have this Dinner For Sir Hubert R. G. Gi
Be We ees Aan look forward to busy tourist traffic Mother and babes are doing | 19. Kind of stalk Jack used. (4) I HEAR that plans are being ‘a. Lumber Men
ry + £7 % pod Bin BE Pee in years to come. pte well. 20. cten ene has wriggling + made by the West India Club Montreal is here @#
a Ee Sp SSF | 21. Uncookea. (3) ss areas ;. ee a dinner in business visit, and &
; : . Solution of yesterday” Be i onour 0 ir ubert Rance, the Marine H
; AOTATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) Saye ae 7 Bown, Boca iaient’ 8. Governor-designate of Trinidad, eis -
; No TN Ie a ! TONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT; WEDNESDAY AT 5 AND Arnhem: 14, Any; i Beliagonne: 12. At the moment, Sir Hubert and FNTRANSIT PASSE
WaMDA Tenbaax THUR oo P.M. air, 8S." Bone. asi 2,Prev: eae Lady Rance are still holidaying | Antigua
MACDONALD CAREY TE asELE At 8.30 Alo! Tes I eres: Be Beinte, one: | in the English countryside where and Mrs. B, Work. 1
CLAUDE RAINS TOWARD G ROBINSON hf Miss: 5. Glider 16, Sods; 18, Too! they spent Christmas with their by T.C.A,, and when
“ ” ; - aren a, | two children, They are expect- at Antigua, they
in “SONG OF SURRENDER JOHN LUND ' Se ; : it ;
A Dramatic Story with a Thrilling] in “THE NIGHT HAS A }\| —————-__— ng to leave for Trinidad in March. at the Millreaf Club.
Musical Background THOUSAND E ” ; ———- a retired Aviation Bi
a - — « CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it: R. and Mrs. i





Office.



Bridgetown

_




Sesto nce ngenies ups ort ooo la eoernnenE
Head

All information received is carefully analyzed in relation to various
situations: This information is available to investors; it is part of
facilities included in what we term a complete investment service:

W.C. Pitfield & Company, Limited
MONTREAL

MANNING & CO., LIMITED
Barbados

























We can supply - - -

LANTERNS



Do not let the Electric Cuts harass you

KEROSENE TABLE LAMPS (complete)
KELLY NO. 6 LAMPS (pressure type)

FALKS KEROSENE STOVES. -2, 3, & 4 burner
OVENS—single and double

WOOD and COAL STOVES—Nos. 6, 7 and 8
BOX IRONS—649", 7" and 74”

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LIMITED.



——- Laacneeacene oe
x56 SOO S5O8S



tional Bargains —
1 They Won’t Stay

AXYDLBAAXR

is LONGFELLOW



Many other Excep-

Long!






of Caracas, Ve















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|
Ws
One letter simply stands f t : after speni
| LINOLEUM CARPETS | for the three Ls, X forthe two O's, cle. Single Tete, poe, Hotel “=
: es, t! : : . ;
tt Q = Sizes: 9 ft. by 7% ft. and 10%, ft. by 9 ft. Each day the a onan iterent So ae ee a, Mr an pa ctl
#4 <4 eS : by T.C.A. anh
ay | Also A Cryptogram Quotation day eat he willl
a F h LINOLEUM IN ROLLS 6ft. wide C LCZzKCED-xPGcPsw 3pwrp, panwe hailed
ee inger on the Pulse All very reasonable in Price. CK TMGG! NPZ EMWPBDME HIN JG Sands. ;
ce DHEO CK BT "
i . : H2M!—BTHX Mr, James
Ws per day moe oe Sopesing wees the geeid oils different parts tenet 1. HERBERT Ltd. ee ons ei ee Rae Engineer Bi:
Ves f Canada ave a direct or indirect bearing on Can n corporations 10 GOOD FoR AN 2: OF MEAT IS TOO survey of n
re cedcheleocuriien, i Nac
ah One of our jobs is to keep a finger on the of business throughows
te cep '
an the world; Our Canadian branches keep us in close touch with affairs in all THE Wish }
| a4) parts of the Dominion; our offices in New York, London, Jamaica and com Mrs. Ho usewife




Large Pony &
anes for $1



White Jugs .
50c., and

CHIMNEYS, BURNERS and WICKS White
ow
“ Glass Caste



A aupaY, JANUARY 22, 1950
t ’

ire “Gold Rush” Ta



ymp
3000

e £1
F Square—MGM's

HY Se of the West End’s

Pemtacular fashion.
two days of the
more than 21,000 peo-
: id for admission
ree) on
{ ime’s ristmas
se Pee up by Mutiny
sunty before the war.
» the box-office tak-
over £3,000 a day.
tnd of money leaves the
F theatre show far
” Hf i tinues at anyv-
s ne rate, the other
exhibitors will have
“yrgen policy-thinking to
E ¢heir own account.
; the main credit lie
pire gold-rush? The
itself, which runs
sninutes four times a day
of 100 dancers,
feicians? Has the
Greer Garson help-
Saga film? Or
due to the Bank

, weather?
_ After 23 Years

ws London representatives,
vy staggered by ‘the

eir experiment’s ini-
_ do not know the
ar, They will have to wait

end of the holiday period

"i

d

ES

F

00,000 stage-pius-films venture 4

A Day

ambitious plan to restore the
biggest cinema—has begun in

~—and another picture—before the
real public verdict becomes clear.
_What of the opening produc~!
tion, which restores Stage per-
formances to the Empire after 23
years? How does it “mix in” with
the film programme?

Well, the major problem—pre~
venting the stage artists from
seeming dwarfed after the giint
screen figures—has been over-
come successfully by a neat and
simple device. See if you can
spot that device; it isn’t mirrors!

Nat Karson has come from New
York’s Radio City to produce this
first show—and its successors.

Travelling Platform

He has done well for a begin-
ning; but needs to determine on
a firmer policy. MGM dislike the
term ‘cine-variety” — but the
present entertainment is rather a
hotch-potch,

It was a good idea to stage a
memories-panorama of the Em-
pire from 1884 to the present day.
On the dancing side, both in bal-
let and some sprightly precision

work, the idea worked out at-
tractively — helped by’ George
Melachrino’s orchestra, on a

travelling platform which per~ ert Young.

— Moira Shearer In

ly EVELYN WEBBER
mw YORK, Wednesday.
ted as soon as they land-
it a pre-first-night cocktail
the famous Diamond:
sherry bar, the girls
Sadler’s Wells Ballet
British export clothes
given two outfits).
phe promptly asked
pose for the magazines.
twhile critics rushed to pen
after their opening,
rode to a party at the
mansion, escorted by a

te police squad and
sirens.
Wonderful
he lawn under a wright
they talked and ate and
ind danced till dawn.

never forget it,” sighs
red Moira Shearer, star of
le film “The Red Shoes.”
seen parties like that

® then—a new party and
eople to meet every night.
metimes we have had
ime excursions to the top
‘Empire State building to
city glittering a thousand
low,” says one ballerina.
_had wonderful food,
es us dance better.
AN York can you live
ic?
receptions at New York
} public library to gather-
Park-avenue penthouses,
have been superb.
thave been visits to Long
= country homes, and
to practise at ballet
The girls who have not
raphed for magazines
for television or
the radio.

and the 20 ballet boys are

nced

fa wonderful time, too
h admirer has given
them — and the stage
dressers — $14 (£5)

hey. “Enough,” she says,
themselves three shirts

Right before the per-
the flowers and the
arriving at the stage

ey are still coming when

m curtain falls.



Wonderland

Few turn up for dinner now at
Broadway’s Bryant Hotel, where
the company are
staying. Most of
them have al-
ready made their
own friends, and
go to. private
dinner parties

away from
Broadway be-
cause, say the

ballet girls, “iv is
like living in a
fairground with
4 all those lights
M, SHEARER ana noise.
Bouquets

Take the case of Moira Shearer,
With her tranquil smile, she
says: “We go to the Stork Club
instead to see the celebrities.”

The bouquets piled in Moira’s
dressing-room confirm that she
herself is a celebrity.

Prima ballerina ‘Margot Fon-
teyn has been a tremendous suc-
cess, but the letters, and requests
‘it autographs pour in for Moira.

Feople have written from all
over the country saying that they
want to see her in person, “to
make sure that her hair is really
as red as it looks in the colour
film, and her eyes just as blue.”

They are. Her eyes are like
bluebells, and her hair is @ soft
blonde red.
is 5ft. 5ins.,
gentle in manner.

With all New York at her feet

She slender, and

the 23-year-old Moira Shearer,
who started dancing when she
was ten, is still, she says, “just

another ballerina,”

“I’m always striving for per-
fection”, she told me, “and I
would like to act, but I did not
like myself in ‘Red Shoes,’ I didn’t
act well enough, Now I will not
make nother film until I get one
I like.”

Hostess

The publicity put out by the
ballet company fhere does not
mention “Red Shoes,’ nor Moira’s
part in it. Just the same, she is
busy now helping the film men
publicise the picture.

For them she has made a con-
crete footprint on the pavement

titles,
Y Se
° - aa
Pe oS Beare?
uit
Czy,
ny Z
Vly %
tiny ty
Uti tty
Cty Z
Uy, Z
tye
“Z
Z
* Zo
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Es



t the Empire,







SUNDAY ADVOCATE

kes



{t was

800d idea to stage



a memories-panorama of the
eee

Empire from 1884 to the
mvecamt daw On the dancing

formed every trick of motion

except to sit up and beg.
But not so well vocally or

the genuine variety numbers.

in

As June Forsyve and her archi-
tect fiance Bosinney in the For-
syte Saga: Janet Reigh and Rob-

in Broadway’s famous Shubert-
alley.

Dressed-in a black suit, with a
white orchid, she entertained 100
newsmen at a special luncheon
(Bill paid by Mr. Rank).

“I'm here to work,” she said.
“T spend three hours a day prac-
tising ballet because I do not
want stiff muscles. Sometimes
there is a rehearsal too.

“Most of us don’t do much
shopping because we are sending
part of our salary home. And
there is no time.”

Before they leave New York
for Washington next week they
will be given a party by our
Consul-General, Sir Franci
Evans. In Washington the British
Ambassador is already planning
one of his own to welcome them
at the Embassy

“No one of the girls has g
engaged frere yetj” said Miss
Grace Hill, ballet secretary, who
was busy typing in one of the

got

theatre dressing-rooms L
wouldn’t be surprised if some-
thing like that happened soon.
They are all having such a

wonderful time. “But,” she added

wistfully, “$gom my point of

view it is just a lot of work.”
—L.E.S.

“GUESS” STARE





{
|
|
|

PONDS

TO PROTECT YOUR
COMPLEXION FROM THE

| and Robert Young

As

\ June Forsyte and her
arcnitect-fiance Bosinney in
| the Forsyte Saga Janet Leigh





Singers and comics seemed a
little forlorn in the vasty Empire.
And surely the famous old Em-
pire Promenade, with its Ladies
of the Town, was rather more
naughtily exciting than Mr. Kar-
Son has imagined it?

—London Express Service.

meena ee

BOB LOVES
EVERYBODY

By FRANK NEILL

HOLLYWOOD, (By Mail).

Bob Hope loves everybody. And
that, he figures, is why he feels
so great.

Old Ski-Nose. a comic turned
philosopher for the nonce. allow-
ed as how he is quite capable of
conning himself in the looking-
glass and deciding when ‘he needs
an additional three hours of sack
time.

“In other words,” said rapid
Robert today, “I take good care of
Hope. I particularly watch that
my digestion 1s gooa,

A personal poser pitched most
consistently at Bob is how does
he stand the gaff of motion pic-
tures, radio, appearances all over
the civilised globe, benefits and the
steady influx of people wherever
he happens to be.

Feels Fine '

“My answer to that one is sim-
ple as Simon.” he explained. “I
know how I feel. I feel fine, I
never weary of meeting people. I
love them. The more the merrier.

“While I do have moments to
myself—yes, I do, junior—I’m not
that much of egotist that I find
them engrossing. I prefer to be
with other guys and gals.”

“Tt’s alla lot of fun,” he said.
“When you're getting your kicks
vou always feel swell and in top
eondition. How could I get sick or
fed up with activities at the rate
that I enjoy ’em?”

Hope never over-eats.

For relaxation he has golf.

“Best exercise I know. Fresh
ir. Lots of walking. If I have
erious problems to get out of
T turn to golf. It makes
foregetter of one’s
Even playing with Crosby.”
“Life’s a pleasure,” he said. “TI
t give one little bit of it
he world. You can’t wear



mind,

terrific

ouldn’
un for
me out.

“But I have a question to ask in

return: ‘How’re you doing’. kid?”









Milton Shulman writes
Why New Yorkers Run

“London theatre-goers need
have no inferiority complex as
far as Broadway is concerned.”

Hollywood films, American
novels and copious newspaper re-
ports still do not adequately pre-
pare the British visitor to New
York for the introductory impact
of abundance, noise, impatience,
frenzy, glitter and haste which
greets him as he spends his first
few days here.

Initially it seems as if every
citizen has been recently injected
with a vigorous shot of adrena-
lin, as if every automobile hooter
in creation has become vocal at
once, as if every conceivable lux-
ury is to be had for the grasping,
and as if every radio announcer
is about to pronounce Judgment
Day through the courtesy of his
own particular sponsors.

Within a week you discover the
superficiality of these early im-
pressions. You soon realise that
this apparent communal hysteria
is not a way of life but a back-
ground of life. It quickly recedes
into a dull rumble which one can
easily shut out.

New Yorkers have to run so
fast because it takes them longer
than most other people to get to
the same place. The traffic jams
around Broadway at theatre time
make Piccadilly Cireus at five
o'clock look like Salisbury Plain
on a desolate night. It may take
anything up to half an hour to
travel less than a mile.

Reflex Action

The tooting of car hooters does
not mean the drivers expect any-
one to pay attention to them. It
is merely an automatic reflex ac-
tion every time a_ taxi-driver
applies his brakes.

The radio is as much a part of
American living as consciousness.
It is switched on with the alarm
clock and off with the bedroom
lamp. The NeW Yorker has de-
veloped mental blind spots imper-
vious to advertising which enable
him to carry on his daily activi-
ties without being conscious of the
myriad wireless voices threatening
him with baldness, body odour,
old age, constipation and cigar-
ette hang-over.



Ida Lupino

j
q
Turns Producer}

Her first
—a simple but well-told tear-§
jerker about an unmarried;
mother, entitled Not Wanted—;
was shown privately in the Westr
End.

Miss Lupino made this film
in Hollywood on a bank loan,
plus nearly £40,000 of her
savings.

She formed a company called
Emerald Productians, after her
mother, former London musical
comedy star, Connie Emerald

By the time production was
finished —- with increasing finan-
cial difficulties — she had no
money left to advertise or exploit
it.

But the picture soon advertised
itself, and it has now been offi-
cially listed in America as among
the 12 top box-office hits of the
summer,

Producer Ida has got her invest-
ment back—with dividends.

Outstanding feature of Not
Wanted, as I saw it to-day, is the
moving performance of 19-year-
old Sally Forrest, in the leading
role,

Star Contract

Ida Lupino picked her, an
unknown actress, because she
resembled her own appearance
when she first arrived in Holly-
wood,

As producer, Miss Lupino seéms
to have done a Svengali act.

Not only in looks, but in per-
sona@ty, gestures and dramatic
power, the new girl is uncannily
like the Ida Lupino of some 15

As a result of this perform-
ance, Sally Forrest has been given
star contract by Metro-Gold-



—ILN.S.
Last Week's years ago.
Star
THE Name of Last Week’s ® y
Guess Star is Vera Ellen. wyn-Mayer.—L.E.S,
66 )

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Trade enquiries to; T. GEDDES GRANT LTD. BRIDGETOWN

independent ventures

Devaluation has made him
pauper, indeed. Where a news-
paper costs 6d. a sandwich 4s.,
an average meal £1, a theatre
ticket almost £2, and the ironing
of a suit 9s., he can just manage
to pay for his essential require-
ments and still look the bellboys

in the eye.
Night Life

Not only are the fascinating
and plentiful goods denied him,
but he will see nothing of New
York night life unless he has gen-
erous friends who do not expect
him to reciprocate.

It is pleasant to be able to buy
a bottle of whisky by lifting a
telephone receiver, but the joy is
somewhat diminished by the fact
that it will cost almbst £3.

A modest night club will charge
you £5 for two if you eat little
and drink less, but if you want to
sit near the so-called celebrities
that dine at places like The Stork
Club or Twenty-One it will cost
the exchequer somewhere between
£10 to £20.

London theatre-goers need have
no inferiority complex as far as
Broadway is concerned. Whereas
36 theatres are in action in Lon-
don, there are only 20 producing
plays and musicals in New York.
From what I have seen I would
say that the standard of plays,
actors and direction is consider-
ably higher in the West End than
it is here.

a

If London is sensitive about the
fact that 25 per cent. of its thea-
tres are occupied by American
plays, it can take some consola-
tion in the knowledge that Eng-
lish actors like A. E. Matthews,
Emlyn Williams, Martita Hunt,
Edna Best, Leslie Banks, Rex Har-
rison, Joyce Redman and Maurice
Evans are brilliantly demonstrat-
ing to Americans the true virility
of the English stage.

New York too, is finding it
difficult to discover sufficient
domestic playwriting talent to

keep its theatres filled.

Producers here keep a discern-
ing and vigilant eye on any
Shaftesbury Avenue produtt with
potentialities in the American

q
"movie star.

And, as for marriage
“five years in the future.”

Liz, with a short-lived engage-
ment to one man and a front
page romance with a. prominent
footballer behind her, told In-
ternational News Service to-day
that she is going to “watch my
step” in the heart-throb depart-
ment “from here on out.”

The blue-eyed, dark-haired ac-
tress, who will be 18 on Febru-
ary 27, declared:

“My career comes first from
here on out. I know how the
Hollywood godship writers twist
every occasional date around and
I’m going to watch my step.

“As for |marriage, that
happen until five or six
I don’t want to take
marriage until I can devote all
my time to making it a gond one
I won’t ask any man to be a part
time husband.”

The

that 1

won't
years

on a

actress, called the most
beautiful girl in pictures,
ted that she has thought
marriage, “just like any
normal “teen-age girl
But he added:
“T’m way too
married now. I

idmit-
ibout

th
othe

vet
my

young to
realise that



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youngest heartbreaker” with ease, is going to give romanc
a back seat and dedicate herself to becoming

e@* LINDEN BLOSSOM ¢ «

much lovelier you




: {
theatrical market i

New York audiences receive a |
play with about as much enthu- |

siasm as a bed of tired oysters.
Even such gay and successful
musicals as South Pacific and|

Kiss Me Kate achieve little more |
than perfunctory applause. This |
apathy may be traced to the fact
that there is nothing te drink
during the intervals but orange }
tizz. |

To most Americans, Arthur
Rank and British films are one
and the same thing. Since Rank’s
latest financial statement was
fairly well reported here, it is
now _assumed that British films
are glories of the past like the
Tiller Girls and the British
square.

A discussion of British films
usually revolves around three pic-
tures only — Hamlet, Red Shoes
and Quartet. Since these have
been running in New York for al-
most a year it is evidence enough
of the current dearth of god Brit-
ish films.

Slightly Scratched

Passport to Pimlico and Fallen



Idol have recently taken their
place, amidst enthusiastic critical
huzzahs, im the tiny specialised
cinemas which alone offer our
films a showing.

Dwarfed as they are by the
gargantuan palaces which house

American films, and the extrava-
gant advertising which heralds
them, it is not surprisinggthat our
pictures have still only slightly
scratched the consciousness of the
huge American film-going public.
television is to be seen in
practically every New York bar
This is understandable since
American televisipn can so read-
ily drive anyone to drink.
Technically and artistically they

have still a great deal to learn
from the BBC. Watching the
average television show is like
seeing bad vaudeville througt
dark glasses in the rain, It is not
improved by the sight of announc-
ers periodically interrupting the
proceedings to smack their lips
over somebody's beer or wax ec-

static efter huffing and puffing or
somebudy's cigarette

In its shops and. restaurants
New York has everything «
make Londoners envious, wistfu
and sad But if it is entertain

ment you are after, you can have
just as much fun at home
—London Express Service

No Romance
For Elizabeth

By JAMES

PADGITT
HOLLYWOOD (By Mail)
the title of “world’s

1 top fligh



one engagement was mista ke
I never want ake the mis-
take of rrying the wrong man
And I \ be sure that he
the right type for me

The actre i that she did’n
believe that marriage to hand
some and wealthy William D
Pawley, jr., the man she was en-
gaged to for three short» months
last year, would Ave worke
out. She said:

“Bill is 29, and was ready t
settle down and raise a family
while I was only 17, and stil
interested in ociall)
I was far from ready to sett
down.’

Liz said that all the criticisr
of her acting older than her year

na . he ! ot I
friend had disturbs
made her miserable

She said ne date
only relatively ¢
esc ibe 1 he c ( { nee
with gridire hero Gl Davi

one tr thin
aid that he ive 1e% i gol
football And it sn't
diamond ( thir ke th
newspapers said And that
they had extractly seven dates

—LN.S.



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PAGE THREE



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PAGE FOUR :



HE news that Frank King, Barbados pace bowler, who is now
resident in Trinidad, and who was considered as a candidate

am to England, has failed to make

950 West indies te
ah first Test against Jamaica, is very

the Trinidad team in their
interesting.

We in Barbados, perform against the

who had seen King
M.C.C. during their tour of the West Indies in 1948 were of the
unanimous opinion that King, by virtue of his performance,
had established his claims: for membership on the 1950 West Indies
team to England.

However, King w
Trinidad in the first Test against
next, January 25. <

Subsequent explanation by the T inidad Selection Committee
revealed the fact that King was not included in the first Trinidad-
Jamaica Test because he was suffering from a pulled muscle.

Recent information from official Trinidad cricket circles points
to the fact that King’s selection would have been a certainty, but
that he had pulled a muscle in his thigh.

as not selected in’ the team to represent
Jamaica opening on Wednesday



N the circumstances it has ,been sugested that Barbados
should take this opportunity of inviting King to take part in
the forthcoming Intercolonial Tournament between British Guiana
and Barbados. °
I am of th® opinion that now the Trinidad Cricket authorities
have declared that King’s selection w« uld have been a surety if
he had been fit, the Barbados Selectors should not now invite King
to take part in the Barbados-British Guiana Intercolonial Tourna-
ment commencing here on February 9.
I am not unaware of the fact that the Trinidad
ties have suggested that King should be played i





cricket authori-
‘| Barbados-

ene











fe, British Guiana Tournament.
4 A CHANGE
WOULD have been the first to agree with this suggestion hut
in the face of the statement by the Trinidad cricket officia!
that King had already established his claims for selection on the
1950 West Indies team, and would have walked into the Trinidad
' Test team, had he been fit, changes the complexion of thin
: In the circumstances I am unalterably convinced that w
ft should not “now, on the face of these facts, invite King to tak
part in the forthcoming Barbados-British Guiana tournament
We in Barbados saw Frank King perform against the visiting
1948 M.C.C. team to Barbados, and the 1949 Trinidad Intercolonial
team to Barbados. Competent judges of the game were of the opinion
that King with youth, speed and stamina on his side, was et to go
places in West Indies cricket. He left last year to fulfil an appoint-
ment with the Queen’s Park Cricket Club of Trinidad and acquitted
himself quite creditably in his new assignment
th I subscribe to the view that in the light of the report that ihe
‘ Trinidad cricket officials consider that King should have been se~-
oy lected, had he been fit, and recognise him as a candidate for West
Indies honours, that we should not now invite him to take part in the
Barbados-British Guiana Intercolonial series
There is no reason why he should not be conside red from the
same level from which the West Indian Test Selectors will view Hines
Johnson of Jamaica and have in the past considered Ivan Barrow in
i the U.S.A. and Cameron in Canada for successful selections to West
af Indies teams.
{ There should be no lessening of the scope for untried Barbados
i hopefuls.
a}
; THE SECOND TRIAL
i LAY in the second Trial game in preparation for the visit of the
if B.G. Intercolonial team here next month was ¢ xtremely interest-
test ing at Kensington yesterday. In direct contrast 1 the cricket wit-
“ nessed in the First Trial, 1 was privileged to see Roy Marshall,
i Barb\dos and Wanderers opening batsman, knock up an elegant but
still aggressive century in 95 minutes.
" It is true that late in his innings, Roy Marshall was given a
i life by his brother Norman, who failed to hold a short sharp catch at

silly mid-on.

Roy Marshall went on to score 116 not out He exhibited class
form and should be rested until the British Guiana tour, less he
becomes stale.

Young Smith of Harrison College partnered Ma
broken opening partnership that amassed 181 runs. Smith, wl
a slow but stubborn innings, has 59 to his credit

THE FIRST REGATTA
‘NOME very interesting results were witnessed at the First Regatta,
Pt held yesterday evening, which announced the opening of the 1950
Roya! Barbados Yacht Club Season
The yacht “Resolute,” owned by

rshall in an un-
10 played

Owen Burke, staged a come-

back to carry off ‘B’ Class honours. The “Resolute” defeated such
3 boats as the Okapi, Moyra Blair and Wat Cloud, which are veteran
Â¥ yachts. :
{ Very good sailing was also witnessed In other Classes and special
ha mention must be made of the “Dawn” which was promoted from the

“Dp” Class to the Intermediate Class only this season, and defeated
all other Intermediate boats.

The “Invader”, which would have provided a certain
rivalry for the Dawn did not start in the race because of damage:

received while coming through Rockley Channel

BROUGHT HOME THE BACON
HE Barbados Water Polo Team which toured Trinidad recently,
led by skipper Peter Patterson, covered them elves with glory
when they brought home the “Bacon” by decisively trouncing Trini-
dad—winning the three Tests of the second Barbado
Polo Tournament



amount of





tention of participating in the coming Inter-cl tourney

-—_—













TUROUGH-
Our 1950

Ride Together
and Ride

with

Pleasure

on
the
World's
Leading
Cycle

LEIGH

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CAVE, SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.
12,

10, 11, 13, BROAD STREET



Liver

' G. Proverbs con- |,

-Trinidad Water

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



ROY MARSHALL
116 N.O. IN 2ND TRIAL

AN AGGRESSIVE 116 not out was scored by Roy
Marshall, Wanderers opening bat yesterday, when he and
C. Smith of College, opened the first innings for Mr. J. D.
Goddard’s XI in reply to Mr. E. A. V. Williams’ XI score

of 422 for 9 wickets declared.

Mr. Goddard’s XI has collected second over, Marshall hooked the
181 runs for no wickets. first ball to leg and took a quick

C. B. Williams run. Mullins continued to move
retiring at 128, his balls to leg many of which rose
N. Marshall and! awkwardly to the body. Atkinson
still keeping the ball on the leg
side was glided twice in his second
over for four runs by N. Marshall
and in his 18th over Marshall put
| him to the boundary thrice with

well-timed drives. The score was
then 288 for the loss of six wick-
ets. Mullins at this stage showed
signs of keeping a length and had
Proverbs undecided many times
|; about what to do with his rising
’ balls.

{
{












tinued the first
innings for Mr. |
Williams’ XI on|)
the second day of
the second trial
game. Mullins
opened the at-
tack bowling to
G. Proverbs from
the pavilion end
and sent down a}-
fast maiden. :

After Atkinson was so_ badly

: te

F. Atkinsor "*) punished, Charles Alleyrfe was
sent the secon & over to N. Mar- = screen end to Marshall who



¢

LL watched his first ball a bit short
on the off side—through to wicket-
keeper Gerald Wood.

Third Century Up

Roy Marshall relieved Mullins
and bowled to his brother Norman
who took a four in his second ball.
The 300 mark was reached here.

Proverbs fell a victim to Roy
Marshall in his 11th over when
he was taken in the slips by Mul-
lins while attempting to drive.
He scored a breezy 47. T. Hoad
in the same over had a chance
when C. Alleyne failed to take an
easy catch at gully.

shall. In Mullins” & MAO

C’wealth Score
319 For 9 vs.
Governor’s XI

NAGPUR, Jan. 21.
The Commonwealth Touring
team gave a spirited display of
batting on the opening day of
-heir three day match against a
strong Central Province Gover-
nor’s XI here, scoring 319 for 9
wickets on the matting wicket.
Norman Oldfield (Northants)
and Bill Alley (N.S.W.) gave
them a good start by putting on
49 at run a minute for the
opening partnership.

Both batsmen got easy runs as
the fielding continued to be slack.
There were many overthrows and
Skipper Goddard soon made a
change. He brought on H. King
of Empire to replace Roy Marshall
when the score was 330 runs for
seven wickets. E. Weekes bowl-
ing in place of C. Alleyne con-
ceded four runs in his first over.

Marshall although batting
steadily made a few mistakes and
was given a chance when he was
dropped by Mullins off Weekes.
The scoreboard read 350 for seven
wickets.

a

Two runs later, J. Holt, (West
Indies) was brilliantly caught in
the slip, but Alley and Frank
Worrell of the West Indies added
56 in 50 minutes for the third
wicket. After two more wickets
had fallen for the addition of 38
runs, Wally Langdon (Western
Australia) and George Popd
(former Derbyshire bowler) fig-
ured in an aggressive sixth wic-
ket stand of 62. In his brightest
knock of the tour so far, Lang-
don ‘hit 10 fours:in scoring 61
Fred Freer, the Commonwealth
captain, then pressed home the
advantage, and at the close was
undefeated for 68.

Marshall’s end came when he
was caught on the overhead
boundary by E. Atkinson off C.
Alleyne. In his 87 he hit 14 fours.

E. Millington of Empire next
man in took his first knock from
Cc. Alleyne and played out the
over without scoring. Millington
was soon run out without scoring.
After Millington’s dismissal, Phil-
iips went in and at lunch Phillips
and Hoad were at the wicket
After lunch, Skipper Williams
declared.

—Reuter.

Weatherhead Wins
The Spoon Shoot

CAPT. Sydney Weatherhead
won the Spoon Shoot at the Gov-
ernment Rifle Range yesterday
with a handicap score of 98.00.
Mr. C. A. Gomes was second with
97.92 and Mr. L. E. R. Parry third
with 97.62.

Each member fired 10 rounds
to count at 300 and 600 yards
respectively, the highest possible
score being 100,

A changing gusty wind blew
throughout, the day and wade it
difficult for marksmen. Condi-
tions were however good at the
300 yards bank, but at the 600,
the light was very poor

Aggressive Opening

Roy Marshall and Smith opened
the first innings for Mr. Goddard's
XI. Roy Marshall started to go
after the runs in the first over
which he took frém F. D. Phillips
by driving him hard to the bound-
ary in the first ball he sent down.

Marshall continued to bat fault-
lessly and at no time was he wor-
ried. He had one chance when his
brother Norman dropped him off
Millington in his fourth over and
at the end of the day’s play he
had contributed 116 and Smith
59 to help Mr. Goddard’s XI to
score 181 runs without loss.





Following are the eight best The match concludes to-day.
Cores THE SCORES
Best 8 Scores (Actual) Mr. E. A. V, WILLIAMS’ XI—1st Innings
; 300 600 Tolal G. Carew ¢ w.k. Wood b Atkinson
Col. J. Connell 45 47 92 A) Taylor fond & Allesue
Capt. S. Weatherhead 6 4 92 WN’ Lucas c C c ; (
Mr. C, A. Gomes + a + C. Walcott ¢ w.k. Wood b Mullin 1
Mr. M. D. Thomas 44 64,06 89. Williams retired 128
ir. L. EB. R. Parry 46 os & W. Drayton b R. Marshall %
Capt. J. R. Jordan 45 45 §88 G_ Proverbs c Mullins b R. Marshall 47
Lt. J. M, Cave 46 42 388 N. Marshall c-Atkinson b C. Alleyne 87
or A. 8. Warren 4 42 88 &. L. G. Hoad, Jnr. not out 53
E. Millington run out . 0
F. Phillips not out ‘ 5 3
B b d Extras . ‘ be 14
: Beate |
arbados Beaten otal (for 9 wkis, decld.) .. 422







"al . De for .
In the first and second Tests Barbados scored wins by wide mar- 1 on In Caracas “o i 0%: a oF. * oe
gins but in the last Test, Trinidad, up to half time, were leading. Bar- A « 308, 8 for 406, 9 for 416.
bados however recovered lost ground and proved superior, winning by (Barbados Advocate Correspondent) ea ;
the odd goal in five. CARACAS, Jan, 21. sabishidesabuiing2 tame eal es
This followed up the thorough drubbing which Barbados handed Jarbados played Sebucan a ©. Mullins i ke SE a
out to the Trinidadians when they visited these shores in July last game of Polo and Sebucan won 7 Atkingon 18 5 + 2
year. 1, Edghill scored 1, Basuita 4 ae , eae :
I am of the opinion that this should be an incentive to Trinidad 5 and Clyne 2. K. Goddard 9 “4 -
and the other West Indian Islands that Barbados in the field of Water Barbados played well against . ° te 81 2
Polo is a force to be reckoned with the strongest team they have met iD “Goddard 3 2 C .
o far, The strength of the team ©. Weekes 4
TABLE TENNIS and International Clyne proved i Bas
FPRHE 1950 Table Tennis Season begins on Febr 6 After suf- too good an opposition, Edghill at , a eee XI-—Ist PONE
fering defeats by both Trinidad and British Guiana last year, last got into form and played an C. Smith not out. ... ’
local Clubs are becoming aware of the very low indard of Table excellent game EXUAS sesegereeenee es (
Tennis in Barbados and as a result new clubs have signified their in- The last match is to-morrow ry: \ thee ne wie). 1g!

—(By Cable)

tired
”

out” 4 f ENY

in a glass of water

will soon put you
NO’S “ Fruit
Salt ” cools the blood,
refreshes and invig-
orates .. - puts you on
« top of the world”.

4

Qas

right .s







ene



HITS Tommy Briggs—On Top
Of Football World

(By PETER DITTON)

LONDON, (By Mail).

Thsee years ago, Tommy
Briggs, who led the England ‘B’
team attack against Switzerland
at Sheffield on Wednesday (Jan-
uary 18th) was unknown. To-
day he is on top of the football
world and a probable starter for
the England team which will be
going to Rio for the World Cup
matches.

In these days of inflated trans-
fer fees his story is worth re-
calling, for Tommy is one of the
few players in the post-war era
who has been placed on the free
transfer lis® by hi¢ club.

Tommy was still at school when
the war broke out. He was no}
interested in football and did not
play at all until he was called
up for the Navy, where football
was introduced as part of his
regular training routine.

He took aver the centre-for-
ward position without much of
an idea what it was all about,
but he was fast and he had a
good shot.

At the time of the Normandy
landings he was transferred to
Plymouth as one of the crew of
a landing bargo. He made several
trips across to France and in his
own words ‘used to play footcall
whenever he had a couple of
days to spare.’ ‘

Scouts Watching

Plymouth Argyle scouts watch-
ing him play for one of the Navy
sides saw that he had _ definite
possibilities. They recommended
him to Plymouth Manager, Jack
Tresadern, the former West Ham
player who had taken part in the
first Wembley Cup Final in 1923.

Tresagern signed Brigfts on
professional forms when he wag
demobilised in 1946, but some-
how, Tommy could not fulfill his
early promise. His ‘shooting
boots’ did not seem to fit and goals
would not come. He began 10
feel that his football days were
over before they had begun, and,
when at the end of the season
Plymouth placed him on the free
transfer list it looked as if that
feeling had been confirmed.

But unknown to Briggs, being
placed on the free transfer list
was the best thing that could have



S. A. Routs Australia
For 75 Runs

a ed

Masip Again

MADRAS, Jan. 21.

Pedro Masip, Spanish number

one, beat Heraldo Weiss of Ar-
gentine 6—1, 6—4 in the Men’s
Singles Quarter-Finals of the All-

India Hard Court’s Lawn Tennis

Championships here to-day.
In the

by 6—3, 6—1.

Miss ‘Gussie’ Moran, United
States star, whose engagement
was announced yesterday, reached

the final of the Women’s Singles

with an 8—6, 6—0 victory over
British International Mrs. Betty
Hilton.

Madras other
resulted to-day:—

Men’s Doubles: D. Oakley and
G. L. Paish (Britain) beat Beaccs
and V. N.
6—4, 7—9, 6—0;

(Belgium) and
Cernik (Czechoslovakia) beat
Pedro Masip (Spain) and Heraldo

Spychala
Murthi

Philippe
V.

(Poland)
(India)
Washer

Weiss (Argentina) 6—4, 7—5.

Women’s Doubles: Miss J. Quer-
tier and Miss Gem Hoahing (Brit-
ain) beat Mrs. Mack (India) and
Mrs. Todd and Miss Moran (Unit- Cestae Knocks
Miss S. Roberts
Wijewardene (Ceylon)

)

Mrs. Weiss (Argentina) 6—4, 6—1

ed States)
and Mrs.
6—1, 3—6, 6—2.

beat

Mixed Doubes: Mrs. Hilton and
beat Miss Hoah-
and Sumant Misra

Paish (Britain)
ing (Britain)



same round, Philipe
Washer of Belgium beat Robert
Abdesselam, French number two,

Quarter-Finals





aap ce a °





















































































happened to him. Although he
was not aware of it, his play had
teen watched with great inter-
est by Pat Glover the former
Welsh International and Grimsby
centre-forward, who on his retire-
ment from the game had taken
over a Public House in Plymouth.

Glover know that Grimsby were
looking for his successor to lead
their attack and he saw in Briggs
just the sort of player they were
after. He got on the phone to,
Manager Charlie Spencer, former
Newcastle United and England
centre-half, and told him that
Plymouth had placed Briggs on
the free transfer list. “He is a bit
green”, he said, “But I think he
will make a great player if you
look after him and bring him along
the right way.”

: Briggs Agreed

Spencer took note of Glover's
message and shortly afterwards
he came to Plymouth and asked
Tommy if he would like to play
for Grimsby. Briggs agreed, and
shortly afterwards he was settled
in with the Lincolnshire club.

The Grimsby players quickly
took a liking to Briggs and such
established first-team men as
Cairns and Kurz gave him all
the advice they could. Tommy
was a good listener and an apt
pupil. It was not long before he
had firmly established himself in
the league side. His confidence was
back and goal followed goal.

Last season he scored on 28
occasions and he has already
bettered that performance this
year. In 25 league games he has
hit the back of the net on 27
occasions (he got eight of the first
nine goals scored by Grimsby this
season) and in the Third Round
F. A. Cup tie at Luton recently
he banged in four past English
International goal-keeper Bernard

AVING taken stock of the two-year-olds we
it might not be out of place to give my impre
dard of the three-year-olds of the same year,
springs to mind is: what a poor year it was?

Two horses only stood out as being of any g a
these turned out to be quite a good horse aj ;
This was of course Oceau Pearl. Looking around
year with which to compare them, I find 1946, the
Folly and Adventuress, comes closest. In that yeo,
two were the only ones worth mentioning, althoys
I find the similarity ceases. Perhaps there wags a
similarity in the fact that both Ocean Pearl ang
not care for the mud, but in make, shape and style
two fillies are vastly different.

Looking back at Ocean Pearl’s performances jn.
to size her up on these I come to the conclusion 4
more of a sprinter than a middle distance Tuner, (ip
in the first category I must place her among the bes «
sprinters ever produced in the South Caribbean a
pared with any such as Jetsam, Ligan and Sea ;
I would not say she was as good as these
sprinting performances struck me as better than th
and seeing that this filly up to now must be ,
of her sex at that age, that makes Ocean Pearl, j
the. fastest three-year-old filly that we have yet goo
her above Pepper Wine? At that age I must say
she will go on to improve in the classic manner of
still an open question.

When we come to look at Ocean Pearl over g
in qunte a different light. Here she moves severaj,
scale. It must be borne in mind that I doubt her g
over a mile on a wet, track I consider her to be wo
it was dry. On wet going, as she had it in her pp
therefore put her down as merely average creole
had been any horses of the calibre of Hall Mark, Ali Bg
at three) or William II, the second string in 1 IT
Pearl would have been beaten in the Derby in the mu
horses like Gleneagle, Pippin, Belledune, Jetsam, eae:
turess, Atomic II, Gun Hill, Ligan or The Gambler, gy

Streten. have had a chance come hard or soft. Therefore whijeg
The future looks bright for cannot be called a lucky winner of the Derby, there
Tommy Briggs. He is a great about her win such as there was about those of Tommy}

favourite with his local crowd and 6
he has already established himself
with the England selectors. With
normal luck, he stands a good
chance of making his own the
position which has been undecided
ever since Tommy Lawton was
dropped from the England team.

it might yet be said that she was fortunate in not hay
opposition in the race and also in meeting the other goy
year a sick horse. i

That other one was none other than the filly §
am going to say will probably be laughed at by the majo
dad since the feeling there is preponderantly that weg
filly more so than any of our two-year-olds, and we;
how they felt about that. But Suntone, in my opini
makings of one of the best three-year-old fillies that
produced in Barbados and if she stands up it remains {9
is going to have the last laugh. 74

Ba

There is no doubt that, if Ocean Pearl had poorm
Trinidad, then Suntone had an even poorer class
in Barbados. I say generally speaking because mediog
Joint Command proved to be, I see no reason to k hi
than China Doll or Rosemary. In fact he has won twor
horse here who went to Trinidad and beat both of thes
was Lady Bell who gave three and fifteen pounds:
Rosemary and China Doll and beat them most ded
to be noted that Battalion, who has finished behind ci
up here, was a winner in Trinidad last Christmas,
light of these results little Joints is not as commonpl
make him out to be. He was certainly as good a, of
anything from the three-year-old ranks which Ocean
Trinidad. |

Remembering his grand effort in the Barbados Det
best races that he ran for the entire year, I therefore 4
clusion that Suntone had a task just as difficult (in myo
so) to dispose of Joint Command as did Ocean Pearli ‘f
Derby to dispose of China Doll, and, what is more, !
plished her task much the easier of the two, The lk
Suntone returned for the nine furlongs and fourt
Barbados course was therefore no fluke, but a plain’
of the true merit of the performance. Can a horse Won
over this distance in August be so inferior in Decemh Po
of half a furiong less? Certainly! But only if it is

DURBAN, Jan. 21.

Australia, caught on a rain-
affected wicket, were dismissed
for 75 by South Africa to-day, the
second day of the Third Test here.

South Africa, who had made
311, thus gained a first innings
lead of 236.

Hugh Dafield, the Natal off-
spinner, claimed 7 wickets for 23
runs.—Reuter.

b

i

»

=

° °

Kid Smiles Wants
° ,
A Fight

Kid Smiles, a lightweight of
renown is making a comeback.
_He has fought 11 fights, win-
ning six by technical knockouts
and 5 by unquestionable deci-
sions.

He is at present doing some
strenuous road work and spar-
ring. He told the “Advocate” that
he is willing to match leather
with any suitable opponent. Af-
ter he has worked out with top-
flight boxers, he plans to go to
Trinidad and tour other islands

He is at present under new man-
agement,



One more point about Ocean Pearl before I go. 3
horse we saw in June or had she gone backward? Iwai
she had not, and my above remarks are based on this s
I am reluctant to accept this because her condition’
me. Gone was the bloom of her early three-y'
I found it hard to believe that it was the same filly wa
published in South Caribbean Racing Review. 1 also
dition too hard and raky for a filly who ran only ofe}
June and December. 3

Before closing off this brief review of our 19494
perhaps I should have said three horses stood out:
quality instead of only two. This third was the filly %
it is largely the fact that Ocean Pear! could toy with het!
me to rank the latter among the best of our sprinters |



Out Wilson

CHARLOTTE, N, Carolina, Jan, 21

Abel Cestac, weighing 220 lbs.,
Argentine heavyweight, knocked
out Bill Wilson, 217 lbs., in the

(India) 6—2, 4—6, 6—1; Mrs. third round of their ten r 3
Weiss (Argentina) and Masip contest here. ‘ound no doubt that at three years Sailor’s Fun developed e
(Spain) beat Miss D. Fonseika Cestac hit Wilson with a smash- filly and the fact that during the year she lowere®

and F. Dalpathado (Ceylon) 6—1
6—0.
Miss

received a walk-over into the nine and Cestac sent i inti j i
Quarter-Final, going to the ropes where he an dma a But sprinting five is as tar as Galloes ~

scratching of Mrs. Locker (India)

and R. Reyro (Philippines).
—Reuter.

)

» ling right to the chin early in the
Fonseka and Dalpathado



«++ the sharpest edge in the world! |










track record in Port of Spain is testimony to this
track records are broken by a three-year-old it is am
the horse must be of some quality.

round and Wilson pitched down
en his face. He struggled up ar ay
to go. All the others, over any distances, cannot P é
the words : even fair to middling, but mediocre to

a neutral corner and was counted
out.—Reuter.

—_————$—$——_—

SUGAR FACTO
SUPPLIE!

© PROOFED ASBESTOS METALLIC TAP
”
@ RUBBER JOINTING t—I/I6



@ ASBESTOS YARN



® STEAM JOINTING +
3 ins., 33 ins., 4 ins,, 4 ims»

@ GOODYEAR RUBBER BEYYâ„¢
| mt ’
@ WATER HOSE—i”

wif

© sTeaMm HOSE i180

[. Geddes mite



London Becoming
orld’s Boxing Centre

By Walter Pilkington





















































































t

FIN SPITE OF the change in currency valu
s a from the United States of America ear)
formerly when fighting in Brita
anc is actively pursuing his ambition to
xing centre of the world.
: World War il this per- land inside right, Len Hy
> match maker has made famous cricketer,
international figure in ton and Alberi sins, goa
by his enterprise and Scoring centre forwards, Gordo
to overcome obstacles. H« Richards, the champion
p stage at least four world and Ted Sagar, goalkeeper wit
Beats in London during Everton Football Club for 2
ie of these is the pairing year: There is little doubt that
‘tain’s new bantam weight Mills will retain his high plac
sion Danny O'Sullivan, wit when the next poll is taken. For
yexican holder of the world apart from his qualities as
vy for this division, Manuel fighter he has a sense of humour
. The date arranged is and zest for clowning which the
28, the venue Har- public enjoy. He could be a good
Stadium, London. The mimic and stage entertainer.
was fixed with the quick Another and even bigger at-
pical of Solomons. Ortiz, traction for Britain's boxing en-
own manager, took the thusiasts will be Solomon's pro-
lige with a telephone call motion in May or June at the
California, terms were White City, London, of the po.
3 upon after a short con- poned fight between Woodcock
‘jon, and these have been and Lee Savold of the Unite:
med by cable. States for the European version
jllivan's manager, Benny of the world heavyweight cha)
meanwhile has can- pionship. The situation con:



jocke









al } I i j ; ern-
: alt engagements for Bs ing this title is peculiar.

» except exhibittons. e .

ly ponsicers a world cham- World Championship 5
iD contest too important to Prospects

to his man. M
pjury When Joe Louis decided to :

4 Punching Won The tire after successfully defendinz
Title his world crown 25 times, pro-
‘van earned his chance ™oter Solomons was quick <0
an fight in December seek and gain fairly wide recog-
Sook the United King- nition of a match between Wood-
bantam weight champion- c@ei; and Savold as a title con-
“« to London after a lapse ‘st. He had so labelled it with
years by forcing 27-year-old @Pproval in both Britain and a
Gardner, a publican from Section of the U.S. when two col-
of England, to retire Cured men, Ezzard Charles and
of the ninth round. Jersey Joe Walcott were about to
ing beat a crafty box- do battle for similar glory on the
Gardner had a fine record. Other side of the Atlantic.
d beaten five champions in Charles won the Joe Louis ve1
nths—Stan Rowan (Britain) sion of the championship and
an Lewis (Wales), Bunty enhanced his reputation by a de-
(Scotland), Jackie Pater- cisive victory over Gus Lesne-
Scotland) and Van der Bos vich. The United Kingdom con-
ium). In his first London ception of the title fight had tc
he proved himself a master be deferred through the unfor-
ng technique, wily and tunate road accident in’ which
specially in counter blows Woodcock was injured. Obvious!)
seme O’Sullivan’s ag- the only way in which world re-
ness and power. cognition can be gained is for
ivan belongs to one of Charles to meet the winner
most popular of Britain’s. the Woodcock-Savold clash an
families, among them Solomons has two great hopes;
Turpins and the er as pe win and that he
’s biggest regret was that wi lus obtain a lever to stag«
; Seeadate Belt could not a universally acknowledged title
n by his father, who died fight in Britain. .
0 and never saw his son Both Woodcock and Savold aré
is a professional. adhering rigidly to condition

first of Solomons’ world #™posed by the promoter to pre-
fights will be at the Earl’s Ye®t a further postponemen
Stadium, London, on Janu- They are regarding it as seriou
4. when dynamic Freddie business. Bruce, for instance. has
will defend his light heavy offered a bonus on a sliding sca
championship against ‘° Sparring partners who can pu
of the United States, 21m down. Those who succeed
has just started his train- “0ing this in the first round of an
mpaign after taking part training bout will get three time
hibition matches in various &S â„¢uch as those who do it later
the country. When F saw Woodcock’s manager wants hi
pcently he looked superniy ™an to be ready for any kind ¢
pcan keep below the 13 ™an to be — ready for any
mark because he is seldom Kind of _ punch | from the start
, For some time he nas He realises Savold will

. ; bat all out for a quick deci-
ight training and @
peeing lig ion and the aim is to. get

Bruce also to spring into action
ad In Popularity Poll with an immediate challengs
Solomons’ other big fight pr
boxer in Britain can sur- pect is Jake Lamotta versu
teddie Mills in courage and Australian Dave Sands for
His fight with Bruce world middle weight title. If he
ok in July was the finest is successful in arranging it,
N London during 1949. Al- will become the only promoter
conceding Woodcock a of four world championshi;
avantage in height, weight one year. He also hopes t
pach, it was not until ihe 1ade Rinty Monaghan to
bund that plucky Mills was his titles, world and United K





m for the count. In a na- dom against Terry Allen, in |
popularity poll Mills gain- don, and to find a feather

ond place to cricketer challenger for Willie Pep, whx
Compton among Britain’s willing to come to England
notabilities. Next in order These and other plans, togeth«
Btanley Matthews, England with high public interest and

geniu Maureen Gard- advance of many young (
Britain’s Olympic hurdler, of considerable merit in t
Woodcock, Frank Swift, ous divisions, suggest

nd goalkeeper who has now wonderful ear for
Stanley Mortensen, Eng- Britain













Division 1]



Liverpool Joe Louis JAN. 22 — NO, 103

Heads Rejects ic
ads Challenge — —

1 ORR, Jan. 3. of

L.ouls ym cle re}

NE\



IN U.K. FOOTBALL

LONDON, Jan. 21 NB. A i “4 vweight Last Week

at



Some of the teams leading vhe ms ght e Loui
Football Leagues had another bad relinquished last
day and Liverpool returned io sale TOP y Lampion
head Division I by well and trul; lid: “Iv’e had e I don’t
beating lowly Birmingham while re t for ¢ ie r anyone

Manchester United who had taken els
the leadership las’ week on goal He thought tt
average failed at Stoke where er for Charles
the home side with an unim- winner of the Bru
pressive home record showed |

marked improvement. May, but









Tottenham Hotspurs are too far 1°" Charles would beat either of
ahead in Division II to be caugn: ‘he™.

i ntend-
would be tne
ice Woodceprk-
ee Savold match in London in



added that in his opin-























yet awhile and a smart away win ,L0uis said he planned to be
enabled them to increase the:;: ®t the ringside for the London
lead to twelve points over Sh bout and would try and sign up
field Wednesday wh lost thoi; the winner for a mavch against
local Derby with Sheffield Unitc ;, the International Boxing Club.
In Division III, however, thir The Yankee Stadium in New York THIS week was one of trials
are going all wrong with No would be a logical site for such a nets oe Stay ath
County while Tommy Lawton ight, he added Trials in Bridgetown here
still out of the team. They suffk Charles issued his challenge to , ? :
ed their fifth successive defeat Louis during a National Radio The first day in September
THERE aT . * bs ae : 5 oF ee ae 7 Since nineteen forty nine
THERE WAS A STRONG WIND BLOWING: as these four yachts of the Intermediate Class Teak and League games and ne.’ Programme last night: “I've had We had the floods and high, wind
turned the Northern mark during the first round of the Royal Barbados Yacht Club's opening = their section by only o « 71 fights and I’ve won 67”, These elements were unkind
gamete a ’ . & y ; ‘harles = saic “Tye “ke
regatta of the 1950 series, yesterday afternoon in Carlisle Bay. P Charles said. “I've licked Gus . oja Betsy up in St. John
P Tete: not hs spe : Lesnevich, Joey Maxim and Joe Thought she saw an aeroplane
os 99 > Nott co of many oe Ss - © Baski. It was her dear old house top
Notts unty six points in fro: : . sy : ro That never returned again
Resolute’”’ Returns To . ony of their nearest rivals were fui, (OU! st packs a terri ‘linc
ye ists 1 ning away from the oppositi wallop, but I an re I can give She was assured this promise
"Tin tee ors s . him a fight Phere’s no such thine The house top would ret
S j 6eé 99 ° Things might have been ev on him a fight ag eh © such thin . But up to Tuesday evening
core e > . ‘ as friendship in ne rimg, so if Its absence; her heart yearned
‘ worse for Notts today had not :\x : : ° .
1 e 2 ® of the seven teams immediate my a ' il Louis is listening in We dare not blame one person
: am behind them als : to=nignt ust want to tell hin ye py wi e
0 losi ‘ Even if they would hide
In Fine Style 2 The exception was Torau this: Joe, come on « and fight.” But Betsy keeps on singing
es J : qu) Howeve Loui ¢ ; “Bahy it's cold outside
Whose fine away win gave th SPEED, LoATaas is to con~ . . .
ting Season got off to a good start vesterday second place to Notts County sn his exhibition tours Iie — people live ms mansion.
nin 17] nen ntesh hiees 4 as : mente PARIS. Jan. 2 Divis Nor rn secti 1id he s tentatively linec p Sometimes two-storey high
( th keen rivalry in all classes. Many boats did not ARIS. Jan no Fh ony ane Northern section in Nstaini abies While others live in hovels
start because they were either damaged or not vet o organisation of the 3,000 still in charge of Doncaster wh« . Gay exntoition tour From birth until they die
Pca thm ou y W rie! 1er d amaged or not yet prepared. miles Tour De France cycle race advantage was increased wh South America and also is pl: : .
oie ° >wned by Owen Burke. The two Lightning boats, after to-day published the course for lowly Halifax overthrew Rochdale "ing a summer tour of about 20 nit be ts a grand palace ae
a of oe a Class Race by giving Magwin 2 minutes, failed ‘his year’s race. The race starts the second team days in Canad: Reuter. door main Than prea o
sk ae ee aan ZrO Okapi, to catch up with her while Gannet in Paris on . y 13 and finiche Denis Compton played —————_———. \ There is no place like home
: peers d by Carol Burke, which gave the two Lightnings the same on the Pare Des Prices track in first .game of the season fo 30 buck t
sailed in’ second The Resolute amount of time and caught.up Paris on August 7. Arsenal today and was ofte W ales Beat ~All this. you planned. ‘0
bite 1% Salled for many seasons with them at the end of the first From Paris, the course will lie prominent, showing much of hi: ? Sed Uh some lumber. quic
ae von. 200d Performance. round. through Metz, Liege, (Belgium) | old dash. Arsenal could have wo E ol r7—S§ ne rer At a eer
a tairl va pp Noh hye 1. P In the ‘C’ Class the Folly, Astra, Lille, Rouen, Diamond, St. Briex, | this match buy for missed chanc sng and i—o Last Wednesday night the
a fairl 100th sea. A strong sail- eggy Nan ; ; + Angers, Be ‘aux. Pa . Nias naa Tepeerly en re fe x r to a sho
ing breeze blew throughout the rae ind Ranger did not a a tp aux, Pau, St Gau- | Perhaps the day’s best victory w: LONDON, Jan, 21 RE Be Sigg hare
nae Re ” . er oe on, San} Sunderland’s and a hat trick b Wales beat England by sever And we got thrills “for-so
P . “ino (italy) Nice, Gap, Brien-|Davis helped towards one } ts to f Rugby: Union . s
In the ‘B’ Class the Undine Dawn, which has just been (Italy) Nice, Gap, Briancon, Di- |Derby’s most crushing iefeat: ee es he Rugby Union| yoy turned and said to Rober
Givaactas eaten alee ’ promoved from the ‘D’ Clats, con, Dijon, and back to Paric crushing defeat: International at Twickenham this | Boy I am glad I've coms
Lirce, and Mischief did not start. carried off honours in the “Inter- There will be Bee: nee ; —Reutey. afternoon.—Reuter. 1 wonder from which angle
As vhe first round of this race mediate” Class by pewtine Berta } Will be four rest days | This local talent come
‘ u leru ‘ rs ai sb SOS o — te . » ——
oy tiny wits mgr ee by 2 minutes, 11 seconds. Clytie (Beuter.) | Some boys with local tale
ered Dy om Wilkinson, took the came in third 2 ‘ ‘ : —_— Just sang without one
: : ; re é t 2 minutes e :
ead with War Cloud 6 seconds |atey nutes, S eegpnes ; Wiseprome sraet iM
behind. Resolute was then 24 sec- : ki '
y . - ni 2
onds behind War Cloud. Arthur Evelyn steered the Dawn Bas e tbhall
while the remainder of the crew }
In the second round Resolute were Robert Evel he crew Affiliated clubs intending ito « \

went into the lead with War

v yn and Stanley
Carter, Eagle, which is owned by



Cloud svill holding second posi- John Hunte was sailed by Michael

tion, | minute and 41 seconds Mayers "Ae a

behind. Moyra were ae now bs In this Class the Skippy | ~

econds behind War Cloud. In this Calypso, Melody sm, fae
; alypso, Melody, Iny: i jem ;

round Raseal broke down and re- mone anne Gener:

turned to its mooring under main- its
sail only of Rockley Channel

Resolute Wins

Resolute kept the lead in the Rai Rainbow Triumphs
final round and went on to win ainbow, owned and skippered
with Arthur

decisively buy Okapi came from PY, Dermot Bynoe,

I did not start. ‘The Invader broke

2, at 8 pa

in affili
furnish ng
Secretar)

nowhere and went ahead of both Wilkes and Alastair Edgehill Season it

War Cloud and Moyra Blair to f*â„¢ing the crew, carried off the

, ! TH Ghar enon caice
take second place. War Cloud — Class =mee by 2
dropped back fourth and Moyra Noa. Blair edged forward into thira “®@ Which was 1

position, 84 seconds behind Okapi. 5®C°Nds behind Van

Hammond Burke sveered the ©@me third,
Resolute to victory while the re-
mainder of its crew were Vincent
Burke, Cyril Stoute, Cecil Dear
and “Fello” Marshall,

did not start. The

Class race, beating Vagabond by,
only one second, Magwin, in vhird

position, was 11 seconds behind , \ :
In this Class the two Seagulls— BARBADOS | URF Cl UB
Gannet and Magwin inflicted de- 4





feats on the two Lightnings
Rogue and Scamp, but it musi be
remembered that the two Light- A
nin ire ma g their debut thi :

ison while the Seagulls are ex-

rienced sailers

Gannet carried Pever Ince at os
the wheel with Peter Patterson sshd
ind Hamilton Black making up Blue. Streak
the crew. Colin Bellamy skipper-
ed the Magwin while Vagabond Don Arturo
vas captained by Leon Cheese-
man Drake’s Drum

ba Elizabethan
Just Fair
1 Pepper Wine

Seawell

Storm’s Gift
A, 2.
Atomic II

Beacon Bright
Front Bell

Gun Site
The Gambler

B, 1.
Catania
Infusion
Lady Pink
September Song
War Lord

B, 2.
Corfu
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BAY STREET, BRIDGETOWN | A. 8S. BRYDEN
1AM *@ NGLANO he

The Sinbad and Olive Blossom

Thorndyke. Season
minute, 2¢ The res

" : tion takes
main boom while coming out 5 a

‘UNS desiring to affiliate are
til ihe Seeretar
oclatigg 1 or before 27tt

il Meeting of the Assx
s place on Th ay Fe
n, at the Y.M.C.A,
ating, Clubs are aske
)

Thorndyke means to
minutes, 39 gso00d sailing in this Class this

&

ea ompetitions








and addresses 0



id one epresentati

1 fine style. The Van
do some

sults were

Thorndyke, ‘B’ Class: 1. Resolute. 2 Okapi

3. Moyrs

bond. 3,

art. . performance ‘Inver
of both Rainbow and Van Thorn- 9 agie.

2. Eagle.

dyke were not very good lasi' year D’ Cla
Gannet ran away with the ‘c’ but they have begun the present

ee

MEETING 1950

A bitity
Beaufils
Dainty Bess
Fair Conte-.
Frisky
Identify
Kidstead
Kitchen Front
Marine Light
Mrs. Pad
Musk

Pactora

River Sprite
St. Moritz
Sailor’s Fun
Silver Bullet
Starry Night
Swiss Roll
William the Secon,

MENDED OFFICIAL CLASSIFICATION SPRING

dD. 1,

Coronado
Firemist
Sweeper

D, 2.

Battle Star
Examiner
Jeeves

E. 1,

Ali Baba
Kendal Fort
Millionaire
Oatcake
Wellington

Battalion
Comet
Dulcibella
Lady Belle
Suntone

F. 1

Bow Bells
Count Cain
Joint Command
Lazy Bones
Postscript

War Path

CLASSIFIERS :—

r. N. reiRCE

‘ mt of r h
he event of y hi

ios Spring Meetir

‘C’ Class: 1. Gannet. 2 Vaga-

Thorndyke. 3. Nod.
|
|

horse taki!

1 Blair.
Magwin. %

ediate’ Class. 1. Dawn
3. Clytie



ss: 1, Rainbow. 2, Van

Apollo

Bonnie Lass
(late Bonanza)

Bowmanston

Brown Girl
Cactus
Clipper
Colleton
Cross Bow
Dolorosa
Epicure
Facetious
Foxglove
Gavotte
Goblin
Joan of Arc
Lady Rommel
Mary Ann
Mimotic
Mocassin
Mountbatten
Page Boy
Perseverance
Pharos II
Phoney Lad
Riptide
Sinbad

Sir Bernard
Straight Aim
Sun Fire
Tornado

The Eagle
Watercress
G. 1
April Flowers
Betsam
Bullseye
Minuette
Miss Friendship
Monsoon
Tango
Typhoon
Victory
Vixen
G,. 2.
Blue Diamond
3rahmin'’s Choice
Chindit
Diana
Flying Ann
Iaecky Shot
"Aopsy
Otcedol
Silkplant

L. E. R, GILL
= Cee i EER



1 1950



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PAGE SIX

Cecil Day Lewis
















rs .
By Terence Kilmartin
liberg -
Four young poets domina : gener uberal
1930's in Britain—W. H cu
MacNeice, Stephen c ence,
nd Cecil Day Lew F\ k C aus ¢ vay
ins the footsteps of T. S. Eliot, ye peel
in the previous decade had revo~ iw Span Civil War, The
ynised English verse. Mey iss sae Kutui and
ed what might loosely be mv ‘
ned a “school” of modern gj
y whose chief characteristics (¢,
were technical virt ity of. a x 7
novel and inventive kind, a cqp-
sciously intelectual er than 56 "i :
mn tal “approach a pre- “i ‘asketh ee



eccupation with social conditions













andetedéewming politics. The most ‘ uiner hance, th
priliiapteifiember of this quartet © “ wach i ; ie
was undotbtpdly Auden; the most +«- poeiry. Irom The
bo san al.-in spirit. ~- i¢ Mountain until 1949 (A
despite ; 6 commund of the Yo Dance, Overtures 10
i. modern idfem, was Cecil Day Starting Point eic.), was
} ~giso, incidentally, the } yt a happy one in mis
me eldest ofthe: group. », The slickness, we
ima Born 4nedreland in 1904, Day satirical touch wita waicn
fc! Lewis was@ducated at ap English n more solid stylistic vir-
4) school an@’at Oxford University tues became overlaid, never rang
Like mamysother clever young men , He did, indeed; in

irely true.


























































with Tew. Srivate ene ani many of his lyrics, make convinc-
literary “bem, he took | : aca seg ing use of temporary images,
rs Tee emsinbs a school- and he was one of the first to
. oe «1 1935 Meznwhile he Show how the language of our
hi a ig assiduot af _ and urban technological civilisation
4 writing, both in prose and in can be turned to effective poetic
ce * verge, His first major poetic work Use. But the clever didactic verse
; nneated im 1929; it was callec of the Thirties in which he brought
: --angitional Poem and was en- this admirable techique into play,
: ; as ically acclaimed in avant- was never quite his style.
‘ " literary circles. “The central The war, and the ideological
; » of this poem,” the author muddle it brought with it, was a
; in an introductory nov, “15 j of reorientation for Day
! } id.” The poem s for all the young writers
; ur parts, which es- > Thirtic Disillusioned by
; id of outer ev , and dis
} t i with the idea of Marxism,
1ey turned inevitably inwards.
Day Lewis, essentially a poet
of the “inner mood”, this was
. probably a blessing - he was
able to concentrate on perfecting
a his poetic technique and develo;
ing the lyrical gifts which, apart
from occasional flashes in his pre-
war poems, had been held in
eyance relegated to the
ba round. He was much influ-
enced thi new phase
by the work of Thomas
Irish ballads
ained an exile
» never lost sight
s), and he pro-
rable poems on
;
not’ to suggest that he
nored the war. On the contrary
tively involved in it,
indeed, as a fighting soldier,
it a member of the Home
CECIL DAY LEWIS Guard at the time of the threatened
eebre , inva of England in 1940, and
; ter as an official in the Ministry
. Ii ation He wrote a
‘ f poems inspired by his
eriences in the Home Guard,
contained some excellent
§ } Age
Day Lewis's
was not to be fully
ntil the publication, at
4 é : tte t to re the et! f 1948, of his Poems
1943-1947 The poetry here i
Ww , highly intimate and personal—a
a” poetry of contemplation rathet
.; Pare ss than action, of emotion rather
: oe f-conscioUS than intellect (though the intellect
: a ad ; 7 al Sade: there, more mature if less ob-
. ehicidate th z nm, whit structive) The volume was
nd SeL Nove prefaced by, two quotations, one
rransitional Poem h from Thomas Hardy, the other
technical rilliance. from Paul Valéry (of whose
al image ! r 1 Cimetiere Marin Day Lewis has
distinguished it from done a remarkable translation).
nd pe works There is much in this book to
t ved | The remind one of Hardy, and a serie
aste Land resul of poems about the creative pro-
t et U ce owes something to Valéry.
. ieee Tr st beautiful, and probably
to com the most enduring pieces in this
Lew: . From jntest collection of Day Lewiss
rea hers To Iron, appear work are those which deal, with
vo years later, wa ther ? insight and compassion and at the
rea a sea OF come time a curious detachment,
‘ heme of Ui oe ae “hd with the decline of a profound
yee " ee. we ins human relationship
preaecessor, Cass al Having dealt at some length with
ical gift which ince prove’! Day Lewis's development as a poet,
bag to be the main element in his there is space only to mention the
; poetry. I meanwhile, fact that he has written two novels
he was to come under the and a number of detective stories
i uenee-ofeAuden and be caught (under the pseudonym Nichol
bie p in the ideologica) drama Ol Blake) as well as several volumes
f e Thirties. The Magnetic Moun- oF criticism including A Hope For
Sil tain (1933) shows ium firUNS poetry (1934) and The Poetic
= a an Ser ite ofthe Image (1947). This last is of more
cere A ins. he ‘lwark ugainst the than passing interest: a lucid,
ss ° ack philosophy of Fascism; and penetrating and scholarly treatise
fy 3 to be major factor in which was first delivered as a
" ae velopment of bh work up course of lectures at Cambridge
: to the outbreak of University, it will remain an In-
i It is @Bsy to lau t 1 tl valuable handbook on its subject
now ta ridicule the ‘ 1 K f cl n together
such lines wit} hi imposing, if somewhat
> “Yes, why do we ai eein uneve it of verse are
' vr, Red, feet small?” sufficient to establish Day Lewis
A BY But this Leftist « ich as one of the most intelligent and
re, ' characterised the work of Day Juential of contempornmry)
a it Lev anc his contemporari English write
? ee
. : rs ee
eA
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8
i4 i 3
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6

“Boat Building at Flatford”—By Constable.

John Constable-A Great Landsc



Sl



. ® canvas ~as if ‘they
Our understanding of Consta- . a r for a ‘novel wnich h. |
ble’s life, and to some extent of would one day have the swrengtn |
the evolution of his art, is based and contidence to write. At ti:nes |
on C. R. Leslie’s touching bio- ¢ Bic al i
ve nt 5 ine e re he will strive for a general im-
graphy, written a few years after By Benedict Nicholson press.on of a stretch of country

his death. Only recently have wi
come to realise that it presents a
thoroughly one-sided picture. We
now know that he had a rugged
coarse, suspicious side to his na-
ture, more characteristic of a
Suffolk villager than the easy-
going gentleness ascribed to him

these pictures to search

every break in the clouds

belonged to that, at the

mire the view, but to live inside
twist in the lane for a fallen leat,

change in the weather. Constable

conditions; at
successors by deep, never senti- oters, (aecicing vrite part 04 |
mental, respect for trivial occu- & Chapter of His nove?), sat the
pations as well as by assiduous Tussed texture of bark on an old
study of the great landscape 0@%. A pencil drawing of follag
painters of the past who taught 1¢Y ietailed as a Hobbes

him to approach Nature in a an oil painting of a cart as surr- |

weather
to

in certain

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by Leslie. The two men only be- barely, articulate class of farm- spirit of religious awe. He admir- â„¢Aaty as 4 bonngton, In Uns
) ‘s . 2 2 . % yyw he mastere ver. }
came intimate when Constable ©": scientists, technicians, indus- ed most of all Claude, Ruysdael way he mastered every mood vs
was an elderly man; conse, 1ent'v trialists who held that Nature was and the two Poussins, who im- Nature, and built up ‘
egy ae »? 3 to be sed d vestigated se rder ¢ 5 y he itavu ous treasure-house of visua
the formative, most vital, years of '®,, D& us and investigated, posed order and dignity on tnh¢ Q f |
, - J 5 © + © ne r i “rie vet ve ve
his development have always re- rather than rapturously admired. tangle of haphazard growth, and experience over years, BIER |
mained somewhat mysterious. We He was weil fitted by birth the early Gainsborough who, be- For patience, or course, he haa
tend to think of his career as be- and upbringing to be the pur- fore success and skill made the to pay the price of obscurity
ginning at about the close of the veyor of this new, ‘and at first movements of his brush casual, His contemporary Turner was %
Napoleonic Wars but he was al- unfamiliar, aspect off the world. was content to record without full Academician by 1802, Al-
ready grown-up when the nine- From his childhood in a miller’s fuss without “bravura”. the un- thoug Const » had exhibitea
teenth century opened. Born in cottage, from his study of the complicated structure of a cart- there that date was not un-
{aR hats aes an -atenent Caemest (atest scienlfc paperments, he wheel, a ploughshare or a gate. til that he ed his first
contemporary of the poet Words- learnt that it was fruitless to at- jt is thus possible to conceive ambitious picture, Boa
worth, and belonged in spirit to tempt to convey the appearance how Claude’s sweeping vision of g, Fiatford, and not unti
the first flight of the romantic of objects without first knowing the Campagna or Poussin’s mea- 16829, al the age 52, that he
movement, when Nature reveal- how they worked. When he paints sured architecture, and scrupu- was elected by a narrow major-
ed herself to a few awe-siruck a tree, it not only looks like a joys attention to the details of a ity to membership of the Acad-
young men at her most ordinary tree but really seems to be grow- typical Suffolk scene, could com- emy, He kept himself alive by
: ing out of the ground, in the type bine to produce the most serious a smal] private income and by
The eighteenth century came of soil best suited to it; and when jandscapes in English painting. painting and jcopying portraits
to. an end in France when he turns his attention to the an- etch A ._ (never popular landscapes). The
Adolphe and the intense portraits cient monolithic structures at a may help to account a circumstances of his private life
. “I > >' g © o > se : > s sce 25 < ‘
of David finally replaced as an Stonehenge and a stormy sky he those finished _— apes ae made lack of recognition all the
ideal of beauty Fragonard’s jaun- ™akes statements about them Constable regarded as suitable roore difficult to bear. He hac
ty luxuriousness; in England, Which would be perfectly com- for public exhibition; it en become engaged to a young
when the Lyrical Ballads and prehensible to authorities on,ar- account for his pen on 2 woman in 1811, but certain mem-
Constabie’s mill-dams replacea cheology and weather. ve rate ” bighly ceeaianee In bers of her family were so hos-
the picturesque, polite parks of uy . at ~~. treasured so aectionately. 1 tile to the n ge that it had
ihe nobility We _ son stomed We must not regard this as a them we may occasionaliy catch Stee ' am ee ae
y. accustomed jn eagre achie ent. si ly be Tate . to be postponed for five years
to speak of iddle-class ; neagre achievement, simply be- an echo of Girtin or Alexander mp : rb elie ary (8 Papin
spea of middle-class por- (ose naturalis has. since b : . : To read the letters that passed
traiture : a "4 , cause naturalism has since b€- Cozens in nervous accents, im ee mb or eae .
aiture in connection with the (ome commonplace. In Consta 5 ; se between them is to be aware of
Neo-Classic movement in France:, (o™° ,5°% place. In Consta- pands of colour indicating mas Ssavtcn. lof Ream aia bility
e a ; ©: ble’s day it required nothing less , ++ tg ao reserves 0 irtue and_ nobility
we should be equally stifled f . SS and tone. But it is difficult to ham arate ares
ve should be equalty justified in tpan genius to strip Nature bare 4 , . x in his character, which spared
jescribi Constable’s ictur 8 strip find an historical explanatior hake f oo lf
describing onstable’s pictures o¢ frills. In any case, he was : him loss of confidence in himself
as middle-class countr enea - © " y Case, S for them except by lamely saying ,,, ; eee
as middle-class country scenes. caved from the triviality of his as a man and artist.
His are anonymous hills and val- ~~ . S that Constable sat down in a : :
leys—which he would often en- field, forgot all about pictures The years tat tollowed his
(itle non-committally, much to and scribbled notes on what he marriage, years of middle-age
the despair of historians, ‘“Land- saw. In his sketches on Brighton ‘so often a trough in men’s lives,
scape a Cottage Scene” or “Land- beach around Salisbury, in Ded- were his happiest and most
scape Evening’—rolling country ham Vale and on Hampstead productive. He w a man of
not enclosed by land owners. Heath, he steals a march on his- settled habits who only flourish-
where anyone is permitted tory by describing changes in ed against a background of secur-
to roam; private only in weather and temperature, the ity. For him a family and some
the sense that it is se- hoisting of a mast, the passage measure of success were youth,
cluded, hemmed in by trees of a cloud, the breaking of a delayed. This is the period of
rich in; tortuous paths and over- wave on the shore—those fleeting the Hay Wain and the Leaping
hanging boughs; inhabited by a moments that the painter must Horse, and of recognition by
few tiny figures, splashed on to either ignore or snatch ~in a French painters and intellectuals.
a cornfield or the bank of a river shorthand both rapid and legible, 3ut it lasted all too short a time.
people with a job to do depend- vigorous and at the same time His wife died in 1828 and he was
ent for living on weather and the controlled, that finds no true left, like Cezanne, disgruntled
flow of water, building boats parallel in landscape painting un- and pessimistic; but misery had
farming opening and cloaing til Boudin set up an easel at the its compensations, Until his own
locks, towing barges, as neces- mouth of the Seine. death nine years later, he pro-
sary to the landscape as cattle. 1h wou. cibly however, jhe. dene CUCES, 8. eerie, OF Beres meres

No holiday-makers journeying to




pieces—no longer sleepy cottages

sible speak of Constable as an ;
sible to speak o on the river bank but






this part of the country could Impressionist avant la letter. ‘The ble ace ent uninhabi-
hope to understand it, unless they Impressionists regarded _theit table, sombre hills slashed on to
had spent their youth there and sketches as considered _ state- the CaRvar with a palette knife,
recalled how tiles are laid to ments, the fruit of meditations meee Se © our troubled
make a roof watertight, and how “** dear siR, % owiNg short stories, as it were, with the er a ee
1 are ‘. saul sha Se eh veers . aed F : They sho that even perception,
wood is sharpened, split, planed ‘0 fact thaT mY % dignity of complete expression; <5 hard won, could not contain
off to make a boat. It is seldom ce aes ee whereas Constable’s sketches are him, In Hadleigh Castle he dis-
spectacular or panoramic. We are sna usually much smaller and more covered the Chateau Noir he
not invited to sit back and ad- ian intimate, preparations foc ex- needed for the close of his life.

____





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REPRESENTING

THE GEA A i ~ TRIG







i apmay, JANUARY <°, 0 ae ie ai x SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN







te at neem teense eee SS LY ers



Children’ s Corner | seat amet |
~ ~- Rupert and the Caravan—14 | }) DESK DIARIES; PLATIGNUM PENS; PENCIL SETS; CRAW- ( ;



Fashioned | n London
Complete Collection .
Bf Cotton Dresses





















| , #

| $4 Hi 4

iy Joan Erskine i FORD ASSORTED SWEET BISCUITS; GENTS TRAY tt ik
1

T is it about fan yn ft iy PURSES .nd WALLETS; LADIES’ PURSES i ‘

dev to: tne thts ? "ACTS i \

Be apPeeas we watch th \} COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY 3

: pd eee : y } Day Phones: 2041 -- 4441 —_ NIGHT 8i-41

ieted suit or 4 - 5

No,. we ‘





ife, the fun of ;
mushrooms fc ces
ces at the te d ae “ A
SE agpily, we are not cit back !"" breathes Ruper, atraid to



shout too loud, “ You mustn't
escape from me again.” Beppo
scampers on, but not very fast, He
keeps ahead of the little bear, and
Pauses here and there, but refuses
to be caught. “He's playing some
sor of game with me," pants
rt.

en the et nan
upon a whole col
hon Senses, but DOR ILL ;
sabe us their “COR TT:
TION,” and we



a cared now high styling and
i can be combined with
of quality. In the pre-
rs, inexpensive Amer!-
dresses achieved
arity in Britain. No ward-





































lete without a few E
. Aaoaa as they were i
aT ace had always been i
' on dresses, of course, but t
jority had been too casu 2, }
“hrown-together,” and too
nteresting. The American co
took the country Dy stor
B to-day we have far too few
to spare for Suc un-
‘ luxuries, an ou t
sone prs have been spurred on F
greater efforts in this fie id. 5

Tartan Cottons

orville will be rememberea
their. introduction to this
some little time ago,
tartan cottons, which
of necessity somewhat tot
nsive for the average pocket. :
“Corvette” dresses retail
batween 5 and 10 guineas, and
failored and finished with B
isin that can stand compa) rs F . ye" y
{ with the best American * te.

houses, or indeed Dorville . - a =
h “ceiling price” clothes shown



=every hour



outsize bow. Another showed the neckline and flyaway hip paneis

ntly. “shutter neckline” again tr : yer ¢ " ; ‘
that might be describ- “shutter as k ine” ‘gain rimmed over a straight skirt. Another LONDON TO CAPE TOWN
dress witl “fac braid and diagonal was a suit, Slmskirtead wiata ON FOOT

of the day nS

as “dramatic” was one il fastening | 3 :
. a7 5E . belted jacket, in nigger brow
i was 8 button ’ gge brown ILLIE JON P square : :
sigh model trimmed with For “s ll ¢ ” an royal blue spotted twisted he story of a walk by a bus i ONES: has see 26 pinup dante nadia Vue Mad!
4 or “small girl appeal” I liked cotton. bits, He is very particular ward, while those in the upper

driver of Greenock, Scotland from
ginghams Saad ; : be ; a them an as ; ;
Mmning to the hem. Straight j,° jie singh ams. One was For those who like to change London to Cape Town—barring ape m and keeps each one square move to the right and

Nee ee. Cheek: with, their appearance, there were four sea crossings—will be told in 7‘ & Separate coop. One weekend downward. Do not at any time

kets were edged with re *kline } . :
Eecella ow curved neckline, jutting for- several two-pieces, One was navy five broadcast talks on Wednes- é left them in the charge of his have two rabbits in the same When everyone else is hot and bothered you will
mar . Vard (as seen on many evening ’ :

marcella round the neck 4), checked
















charm, I liked Paisley 4, ike ee eee i and searlet cotton with a battie- days at 30 p.m. beginning on _ and was much chagrined coop and do not move diagonally fascinate by your freshness — if you do this. Affer your
Sie) dresses with: full 7 : contrast a pink and dress top and full skirt. Beneath the 25th inst. on his return to find them all in You can jump over a coop if you bat) batl | If all vith oe re
el oe VI , ‘hec > > , 1 ¢ : . - v1 1 or ” » Shower yourse i r Wi ash ere
Mand a variety of neckline ren ene mo testy vest filled the top was a neat halter-neck the wrong coops. For instance, are moving in the right direction i , . “i ee ee ar :
shad the deep bertha collar =i 1 ae eta Another bodice. Another dress was, in the bunnies in the lower right When you are through, the cen. Bouquet Taleum Powder. Its magie touch will turn your
Mattering to mo women : tain Po ilustrated a reality, a blouse and skirt, in sky ay Square belong in the upper ter coop is to be empty again skin to silk: clothe you in a cool, protecting film that
at oe, 1 Nas iriied sieeves which matched , > ee : |
Bhad fitting tops and shoul- » ‘fitleq hemline It is in fawn white cotton with a star design. t hand square and vice versa. This puczle can be solved in keeps you daintily fresh all day long. Its delicate perfume
straps ‘with one-armed 244 white check. . My personal favourite from the The problem is to put the rab- @S few as forty-six moves, Use will add new and subtle charm to your whole personality.
swathed gracefully round ; show was adress and stole in bits back in their correct order, Mall pieces of cardboard nume For Cast B he T i Powd itl '
@other had dainty cour Also iustrated. is. a» Cervetic striped bottle-green and black : So that the numbers run consecu- ered 1 through 16 t- represent Se ne eee a ee Oe ere ee '
made in the same fabric a Grecs in fine pink ard white twisted cotton trimmed with white ‘ tively from one to eight in the ‘!€ rabbits moves. fragrance men lov
dress, Colourings in this ona, striped poplin, with. shawl ric-rac raid. The stole had a deep upper left hand square and from, 9 Ue WE ects. Ot
were superb. Green, white (4))5) and Gihbvella gah collar on it, and the skirt was nine to sixteen in the lower right ‘sn et eget RYE Ot et 9
p black for one, and lemon UMBRELLA; very ‘ull circular oe al l hand one, You move one rabbit 2" t pt taepae eis : at
and white for anothe skirt) : nteresting details universally ata time. The ones in the lower ea snow on ay ee Od OM eo OF =i B
$e). approved were: ruched cuff on : 8 ape Rie eniad lj as mere ouquet
Poplin Dresses For the strictly tailored shirt- odice which gould be pulled —_—_—__-—- - — $$$ Lt ote.
b ae vaist type a dress in green and Gown off the shoulders (and RIDDLECULOUS Oy: i
simplicity, the irridescent white ‘satin poplin was most Stayed there); four sets of frill- , 5 | bumpers wore actually. touching nt BA GSS RW, BR
I dresses came out | ttractive, and another in fine pink ing round a hem, which did not WHY is a cat’s tail like a long |each other? Answer in one ment
n has a silky sheen, and tl nd white stripes. make it stand out too fully; journey? minute, — | ewes hea ece
Namie green dresses tools on olivé : blouse, skirt and shorts in grey “pula ou} 0} INF 83} asMBOVE :wAMSN'Y | ATE IRS OIAEL SNORE OS? + SOR go Ee ny mS OS
Several were trimmed Dark Cottons and white striped cotton hair- HOW can a leopard easily |
white brode ie anglaise fa ; cord; pleated bertha collar (for AcANTHUS — change its spots? . |
particularly lovely bronze For town occasions, there were a change); and bows which tied Pi ‘ aoetd ewo wouy BulOs Ag , aE MSNV 7
lin had shoulde: straps a number of dark twisted cottons. on either side of a wide bertha CORED COPED if ee BRAIN TH ASER ! 't :
ith ric-rac brai The One was a navy and red spotted collar t could > letely ry more!” . t i
med with i xc b : aoe ne 5.8: nav) a pe collar, but could be completely ! ony ) FIVE automobiles were parked a rus ning eet
ge was composed of 1@ adress with rounc scooped-out detached. ee SAARC Ah RIE



bumper to bumper. How many



directly after eating) with |













































) just pure water
and a. Measure A ek |
of KLIM DE sy |
males the re |
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ilk you can. give
-\ mm I J |
. aoe Select These Earl

\e Farm-fresh flavor... ceeamy-good, refreshingly
ee seg ls Eg the Aree s JACOBS SELECTED BISCUITS $ 2.00 q
mi. 1s selecteu or int . It is processec so suis
BMRB, fie ll of tae clelicate flavor is teained Your Cost of Living Bonus for J JACOBS CREAM CRACKERS... 1.39
= v may he, remember: sate,
nourishing and consistently BETTER milk is Monday Tuesday & Wednesday PEAK FREAN’S PLAYBOX 1.06
available with famous KLIM! Usually NOW * aoe f Exhaustive Research b Emin
ent
ee smBK iis indi Tins JACK STRAWS ......... ye ll sai aie Y
RE “4, ‘ Linas bike % 23 Tins CARR’S CHEESE CRISPS 1.04 ental Authorities Proves How
Fii PREFERENCE THE WORLD f KN per bottle 2 i
es ~ Oe tins CRANPORD/S Cannan Using Colgate Dental Cream Helps
4 | ALLSOPPS LAGER BEER WET. cess cede ctciucts — Stop Tooth Decay Before it Starts !
» ‘aca ‘ $
: eo m~ | —Per Case ..... $6.24 $5,008) pins ROMARY’S PARMASTICKS 77
, ugly iabin: Vasndbarow: same tone i | CATTELLI 1-Ib Pkts. GLACE FRUITS 93 I TOW dental science offers s proof that alway 8
, ‘ a : brushing teeth with ¢ ‘olgate’s directly after
| EGG NOODLE 29 QDR at pets RYVYTA.. ccs. a8 eating helps stop tooth decay before it starts!
: *roof-—-based on hundreds of case histories,
| QUAKER (OATS 88 Tins VIENNA SAUSAGES. .... 7 two years of continuous research among
Large Pkts. with Chinaware Tins GUAVAS .......... eek lle lil ng entlipinn hewn
' conclusive proof in all dentifrice research on
wrinkles that destroy the lure of your eyes ck : 95 tooth decay.
~ Under the direction of e ri lental
Y JAM 1 minent denta
; “i * - . be 53c. Bots MORTON’S MIXED PICKLES .54 authorities, one group of men and women
o . always brushed their teeth with Colgate
a S.A. MELON & GINGER JAM, Dental Cream directly after eating
‘ OG aes, a ean 43c. Meat De artment while another group followed their usual
a : T ‘
& pathetic droop to your contour ‘ S.A. PINEAPPLE JAM, 2-Ib Tin.. 59c. P dental care. The average of the group using In All D he Most Conclusive Proof
PRIME AUSTRALIAN BEEF Colgate’s as directed was a startling reduction i entifrice Research On Tooth Decay!
A S.A. APRICOT JAM, 2-tb Tins... 53e. VEAL in number of cavities — far less tooth decay ! The Colgate’s now at your dealer’s is the same
” ” The other group developed new cs es fe
: E grouy ped new cavities at a ormula used in the Tests. Colgate’s contains ali
D 7 h BEMA MOLASSES ....... pe a . 28e. ‘i ” MUTTON much higher rate. the necessary ingredients = effective daily
1s th ese 3 si g ns of age ‘GOLDEN SHRED MARMALADE 47c. BEST AUSTRALIAN TURKEYS (12 to Modern research show S tooth decay is dental care. No risk of irritation to tissues and
seen than age ca these signs. Regular care with exquisite SILVER SHRED MARMALADE.. 47c. 16 Ibs.) $1.00 per Th wight a saa ae ~ - ‘oir = — no change. in. flavour, foem or
stay prepar I ent and erase them. You need: H ¥ i é $s or snacks 1en you brush cleansing action.

: by Gray Dry-si move crime, mahal ++s to CHIVER’S OLD ENGLISH MAR- OME-MADE PORK SAUSAGES— your teeth with Colgate Dental Cream directly No claim is made ‘that using Colgate’s se
skin delicate ae ee FN ee WF acs ioe icicces 4i7c. Fresh Daily — 50c. per tb o- ha you he iP remove acids before stop all tooth decay, or*help cavities already
y Ora: n Lotion .. . to stim .. » to bring . ey ean harm enamel. And Colgate’s pene- started; But brushing:teuch directly after eating

and firmnes - A a ; se
y ; ixture ,. 5 RRS Co A AAS ONE SESSA 5 9 06 be 0 . narticles often lodce Q ‘
®» 3 Bottles HONEY ................. xc, SCOTT'S LIQUEUR RUM : oa sage cata
q NO OTHER DENTIFRICE
CUA * : OFFERS PROOF OF
¥ 4 ” THESE RESULTS SE BbI wa
| Al Igate’s’
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Clean Your Breath While¥ouClean¥our Teeth
i ) Un | | and HELP STOP, FOOTH DECAY!
a tll lan. sai & i j f fi
Nl nal call aaah | | “ ;











RO aa i li ak Near als al a al iia ed Bl asee



A

SoA eA oS

a Te a











PAGE EIGHT
: only conditions under which consideration
BARBADOS ADVOGATE would be given to claims.
Creed h SSS St fone Everyone was satisfied

Published by The Advocate Co, Ltd., 34, Broad St., Bridgetows
RL cad intense cient
Sunday, January 22, 1950

A United Front

THE action of the Trinidad Legislature
in calling on the Government to sponsor a
conference of delegates from the Legisla-
tures of the other colonies in the Caribbean
so that the West Indies can present a united
front in their reply to the United Kingdom
at the forthcoming sugar talks next month
is the first practical indication that the
West Indies have abandoned their narrow
individualistic approach and are reaching
out towards a federal policy.

From Jamaica in the north to British
Guiana in the South the colonies, with few
exceptions, depend almost entirely on
sugar for their exportable crop. Failure to
get a remunerative price and a long term
guarantee will put back the hands of the
clock in all these colonies where, for the
first time in history, the worker was be-
ginning to enjoy a standard of living pre-
viously denied him.

The many social improvements initiated
since 1939 were only possible because of
increased prices for sugar and security to
the industry during the war years.

Many of the recommendations ot the
Royal Commission are yet to be imple-
mented, and whether they will ever form
a part of the fabric of the social structure
of these colonies depends entirely on the
fate of sugar.

The Sugar Association has laboured
valiantly in the cause of sugar but their
efforts have not been crowned with success
lt is time that the Government threw their
weight into the fray in this life or death
struggle for the very existence of. West
Indians.

Trinidad must be congratulated on bold-
ly taking the initiative, and it remains for
the other Legislatures to follow the path
blazed by the sister colony.

Until recently the United Kingdom
Government have entertained the fond
hope that dissension between Capital and
Labour in the West Indies would be car-
ried to a point where Labour would look
with suspicion on any attempt by Capital
io get increased prices for sugar. It will
be remembered that the utterance of a
Labour Member of the House of Assembly
helped materially to encourage this opinion.
But Labour has seen the trap before it was
too late. Mr. Bustamante’s common sense
approach to the matter has had much to do
with the conversion of Labour in other
parts of the Caribbean, He has declared,
on more than one -oceasion, that he is in
favour of profits for the capitalists so long
as the worker gets a fair share. And judg-
ing from articles and letters in the Press,
and from statements made by politicians
and Trade Unionists throughout the area
unanimity on the question of sugar is
assured,

A United West Indies will have a far bet-
ter chance of obtaining a favourable agree-
ment even though the looming elections
will be a severe handicap to objective con-
sideration of the whole sugar question.

Cross Purposes

ONLY by close co-operation between the
Government and the Parochial Authorities
can there be any hope of progress. Dis-
agreements between these two bodies are
to be regretted. At the present moment
the St. Michael’s Vestry and the Govern-
ment are at loggerheads over the method
adopted in giving relief to the parishioners
of St. Michael who suffered in the floods of
August last.

At the last meeting of the Vestry a letter
from the Financial Secretary, forwarding a
voucher for $449.50 for the relief of ten
parishioners whose houses were damaged
on the night of August 31, touched off the
spark for a wholesale condemnation of
Government’s methods in dealing with the
flood sufferers.

The Vestry claim that the churchwar-
den’s committee, on September 26, pre-
sented claims totalling over $59,000 and
involving losses suffered by 555 families in
the parish, In reply the Financial Secre-
tary was directed on October 7’to inform
the Vestry that claims for persona! proper-
ty of those who are situated above high
water mark of ‘the floods would not be
eligible for consideration, Furthermore the
Finanvial Secretary specifically set out the

OUR READERS SAY;









To. The Editor, The Advocate,

agar af & seument of pres care of any emergency other than
GOS, 20h HE Past fen Yeats ang service. I assume that the “sur- The Editor, The Advocate
move IT have lived and sufferea or floods. Mr. Smith’s plea for charge” which his bills seenitan PI ee
through ten years and more of sympathetic understanding might to include was’ permitted as a | SIR,— The following letter by
the service, or lack of sefvice, be kindly received by the Public “war measure” or was it to insure Mr. R. L. M. Kirkwood appear-
of the Barbados Bieciric, Supply during wartime but not now. the continued payment of divi- img in the “Times” of January
Corporation, hoping each month The war has been over for more, dends to his stockholders? i spould 13 throws more light on the offer
for an improvement. The nop- than three years and ‘equipment be interested to know why the Made by the Ministry of Food:
chalance with which Mr, Smith, for immediate delivery can oe@ authorities in Baibados permit ‘ ; ,
in his letter published in the secured in Canada or the United the continuance of this “sur- ~ KOGr Gertenpenisns 2 SERPS
Advocate of Friday, January 20, States, even if it is Dh ag Bey. ab Saas e . . reports that the Secretary of

! . . n if it is not availa’ le charge.” Certainly the House of 0

apologizes. for the “extremely in England, except for delayed Assem’ly or ite tein State for the Colonies has ad-,
c:itical position” in which the delivery, ; Cee we ner, | wee the Government of

Company now finds itself, and
the closing sentence in which ho I
states “we can only crave the
sympathetic understanding of the
Public in a situation which has
arisen the cause of which was
completely beyond our control
is astounding, to say the least.

The Public are the party en- the
titled to the sympathy, and the
cause of the situation was cer-

tainly not beyond the Company's
control. corporation opera-
ting a utility so important to the
health and economic welfare of
more than 200,000 individuals has
any right to operate its system
without a large enough surplus of

No be replaced

earthquakes and devastating fires

wonder if Mr.
thought of telephoning or cabling
to England for a new cranksha{t
and other necessary parts to be
shipped to Barbados by air freight.
I also wonder if Mr. Smith has
tried to buy or lease in Canada or
United States new or
equipment to tide the Company
over until the faulty materials of
the English made equipment can
He seems to me, un-
less he has better alibis than he
gives to the public in his letter,
to have no regard whatever for
the health, welfare or convenience
of the users of his product for

ible should be done to safeguard from
the demands of unscrupulous claimants any
funds collected or granted by Government,
and that a careful examination of the claims
sent in was an essential prerequisite be-
fore payments could be made.

Unfortunately there seems to have been
no further correspondence on this matter.
When another letter received b y the
Churchwarden from the Financial Secre-
tary on December 20 was considered by
the Vestry, on Monday last, the City

‘athers showed resentment at the shelving
of their problem and also the fact that the
Government had taken it for granted that
they would assume the responsibility of
disbursing money granted for the repair of
houses which —r damage in the
“storm” of August dl. :

They were naturally surprised to find
that according to the ruling of the Govern-
ment, personal property must have been
damaged by flood water but. claims for
damage to houses would be met even if
the houses were remote from the flooded
areas of the parish. And the strange pro:
vision that claims by owners ot houses who
were not occupying their’ houses would not
be considered immediately did not help in
improving relations between Vestry and
Government.

Neither the Vestry nor the Government
are without blame in the matter. When
considering relief to persons whose houses
suffered damage, the Government have sly-
ly defined the state of the weather on
August 31 as a “storm”; but have preferred
to rely on “floods” bo ad a to person-

1 property was involved.

' Fre Vestry, on the other hand, have been
inclined to ignore the differentiation in the
two letters received from the Financial
Secretary and, allowing their pique to
over-rule their better judgment, have re-
fused to carry out a duty which clearly les
within their province. ae

Nothing is to be gained by continuing
the feud and all the differences could be
resolved by an informal meeting between
a Committee of the Vestry and the Finan-
cial Secretary or any other official nomin-
ated for the purpose by the Central Govern-
ment,

The people of St. Michael as wel. as those
in other parishes are anxious that relief in
any form that it may take should not be
withheld indefinitely from the victims ot
the ‘flood or ‘storm.’ An amicable settie-
ment between the Local Authorities and
the Government would go a long way to-
wards bringing about a final settlement in
regard to the disbursement ‘of grants lor
repairs to houses and to those who lost
personal property.

Publicity Needed

THERE is no question that one of the
essentials for a thriving tourist trade is
publicity. The tourists must know the
locality of the place, and at least a bare
outline of its attractions, before they can
even begin to think of spending a holiday
there. And that publicity pays is well
known not only by tourist resorts but by
Airways Companies one of the leaders of
which has stated that for every dollar ex-

pended on publicity the company gets a_

return of two hundred dollars.

With this as a guiding light Barbados
must decide at once whether she is to re-
main unknown and with her light hidden
under a bushel or whether her charms are
to be known in circles where there are com-
paratively wealthy. people anxious and
eager to winter abroad. For, however much
we may encourage the day tripper, and we
are not in a position to turn up our noses
at him, yet, it is from the well-to-do visitor,
who will spend three to four months in the
island, that Barbados stands to benefit to
a greater extent.

There are three types of tourists that
have to be catered for. The tourist liner
type are attracted by advertisements in
newspapers and periodicals and by attrac-
tive folders displayed in the travel agen-
cies. Then there is the business man or
woman who desires a holiday where night
life and a generally gay time is easily
available. And, finally there is the individ-
ual sufficiently well off and without bus-
iness ties who desires to escape the rigors
of the Northern winter. The first and the
third type will come to Barbados; the
second variety will seek amusement in
Havana.

It is the third type who, becoming an
annual visitor, will rent or purchase a
house and will create lasting employment
for domestic servants and chauffeurs. This
type will find in Barbados the atmosphere
that he requires and, with his dollars en-
hanced in value, he will be able to live
luxuriously. Before we can entice him to
come we must present him with easily
accessible facts about the island and living
conditions here, and there can be no better
medium here for such a task than a com-

prehensive hand book.

eee mentee

that everything |



3 4

WE AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION HAB
nace THE FORMING CFA
SPECIAL BREAKDOWN SERVICE
£OR WOMEN MOTORISTS.—

Sitting On

“Enquiring at an employ~
ment Sychinnee for help with
my housework, I was told:
‘at the moment most of our
girls are winter sporting in
Switzerland.’ ”

—Letter to an Editor. |
UP the steep mounvain side, over

the snow, | ae
Four cockney voices shout: “Give
| us a tow.” ; i
| Four happy servant girls, skiing
| again, 5 ;
| Mary, Ann, Harriet, Rosie, and

Jane.

1
In the long bar there are ice cold
| martinis, i
| Much too exotic for poor little
tweenies.
| swour ports and lemons, and all
round again.”
Mary Ann, Harriet,
Jane.

Rosie, and

“Qs-er, what a smasher! He must
be an earl.

(“If he’s a dook, he might look
at a girl.)

‘Ark at ‘im orderin’ quarts of
champagne.”
Mary Ann, Harriet,

Jane,

Rosie, and

“Rosie, give now; ‘Arriet,
stop it.

“Wait till we’re ’ome again, Janie,

you'll cop it.

said, ‘I’m the waiter.’ I

laughed like a drain.”

Mary Ann, Harriet, Rosie, and

Jane.

over,

“He

Back in Belgravia, back at the
sink.

“A fortnight in Brighton, mum?
No, I don’t think.



'“Maybe I'll winter in Murren
again.”

|Mary Ann, Harriet, Rosie, and

| Jane.

|

Queen of Highgate

A 1906 ‘advertisement, re-
published in the Mid-Cen-
tury Express, tells Yeaders it
is only women with beautiful
busts who can be queen of
the hearts of men, and in-
vites them to try, in the pri-
vacy of their boudoirs, a new
treatment which will put on
six inches.

Evening imthe Highgate drawing-

room of Edward and Amy, 1906.

SEND the children to bed, Amy
I wish to speak to you alone.

Yes, Edward. Run along,
Clarence, Emily Grace, Gertrude,
William. Run along. Say good-
night to papa.

Good-night, papa. Good-night,
mama. Good-night, papa. Good-
night, mama.

That’s enough.
Yes, Edward?

Amy, I had occasion to enter
your boudoir this evening.

My boudoir, Edward?

Are you disputing my right to
enter your boudoir, Amy?

No, Edward.

On your dressing-room table I
found this bottle and an adver-
tisement, “Every Woman Can
Be a Queen.”

Oh, Edward, you shouldn't

Shouldn't, Amy.

There are some things even a
husband shouldn't see.

How long have you been in-
dulging in this unnatural practice?

Good-night.



What’s on Today

Church Services at 8, 9 and
1l a.m.

Cricket Trial Game at Ken-
sington at 1.30 p.m.

Sunday School at 3, 3.30 and
4 p.m.

Church Services at 7 p.m.





and receive outrageously

ity on the Island must have the
power to compel the Company to
reasonable
rates or else to force the sale oi!
the property to interests which
would perform as electric util-
required to

Smith has

give good service at

ities elsewhere
perform.

are
used

your Company,
understanding.”

A. ST. JAMES RESIDENT
Jan, 20, 1949,

my “sympatheti



is ready for shipment.

which they pay exorbitant rates
poor

: I am sorry, Mr. V. Smith, that
in spite of your “craving” I shall
have to withhold from you and

Editor’s Note — The “Advocate”
understands that the crankshafy



West Indian Sugar

Jamaica that a contract has been
offered that “would provide a
market for all colonial sugar
estimated to be produced in
1952”. No man has striven more







sincerely for colonial betterment
than. Mr. Creech Jones; but if
your report is correct, the Col-
onial Seeretary has misunder-
stood the Ministry of Food
proposals

Actually the Ministry of Food
agreed in 1948 to take all Britis
West Indian
1948 to 1952
us to expand pr
to the maximum he. }
price-fixing formula is



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



~e

The Fenee

By N athaniel on enine

, Edward, how could you
call it such a dreadful name?

I asked you a question, Amy.
How long?

Only a week, Edward.

Only a week. Already you are
considerably out of proportion.

Edward. ;

Why are you doing this, Amy?

Because I want to be like the
woman in the advertisement. I
want to quell men with my figure.

And be Queen of Highgate, I
presume?

Yes, Edward.

Another bottle of this ana
you'll be queen of a freak circus.
What man do you want to quell,
Amy?

Only you, Edward. I’m getting
flat-chested, and I know you
don’t like it.

Amy, if nature has given you
hollows instead of curves I must
bear it. I must accept my fate like
a man. In future all your corre-
spondence will be opened by me
at the breakfast table.

Yes, Edward.

You may go to your room, Amy.

Yes, Edward.

Next 50 Years

NOW all the funny men have
had their say about the next 50
years, how would you like to hear
the prophecies of one of the few
serious minded columnists in the
country?

When atomic energy has re-
placed coal and put all the min-
ers out of work, the miners will
be put into new atomic plants to
make enough energy to put every-
body out of work.

Among the last workers to do
anything at all will be the agri-
cultural workers.

But, as the happy years roll by,
cows will be milked by remote
control, crops sown and reaped
by atom-driven machines guided
by radio.

The last people working will be
radio and television comedians.

Their job will be to prevent the
idle, bored masses from going
mad, though it is possible they
will make the masses madder
than ever and end up by going
crackers themselves.

They will appear on the screen
in every home, in every block
of communal flats, life size,
in three dimensions and natural
colours, looking as terrible as
they do in The Savage Club.

Britain will have the first wo-
man Prime Minister, followed
shortly afterwards by an all -wo-
man Cabinet, Later on there will
be en all-woman Parliament.

‘The final enslavement of man
will follow in practically no time.
All wages earned by men will be
paid to their wives. In the case
of widowers, the money will be
paid to a responsible female rela-
tive, if there is such a thing.

No man will be allowed in any
bar, hotel, or place of entertain-
ment plese accompanied by a
woman, who will take him hi
when she thinks fit.

Looking further ahead, Britain
will have the first dog M.P.

The doggie will be so popular
in the woman’s House of Com-
mons that they will soon make
him Prime Minister. Then there
will be an all-doggie Cabinet, fol-
lowed by an all-doggie Parlia-
ment,

THE LAST HUMAN M.P.: May
I congratulate the Prime Minister
and all concerned on passing the
ee mmaneens dog biscuits and
making the best food a priori
for dogs? a:

THE PRIME MINISTER: Wow-
wow. Wow-wow.

(Cries of Wow-wow,
wow.)

Gracia, Signora

“Avoid every kind of gallan-
try. Instead, invite her out and

Wow-

The Publie Are Entitled To Sympathy

capacity and equipment to take

unacceptable as a
basis of settlement. What the
sugar-producing colonies are
seeking, therefore, is a 10 year
contract from 1950 to purchase
the whole of our expanding pro-
duction of sugar at a reasonable
price based on }ocal conditions,
so that we can look ahead, ex-
pand production, and provide

long-term

work at fair wages for our
rapidly increasing populations;
and so that colonial living

standards may—to use the words
of the solemn undertaking given
by His Majesty’s Government as
recently as August 10 — be
“maintained and improved.”

In. August last it could truly
be said that H M. Government,
and spokesmen of both politica)
parties in the House of Com-
mons, had accepted the fact that



“fair shares” betwee: rich and
poor in the. Mother Country

ust be accompanied by fair
hares as between England and
her economically depressed col-
onies if the democratic way of

life is to make headway against
the specious propaganda of Com-

munism, But now, a few months




rhe 8 iyhy et ahia







SUNDAY, JANUARY 22, 195
cee














































Huarry!!

These are selling quickly - - - -

Valor Oil Stoves

2, 3 and 4 Burner on Stands
\

Pe

Single and Double Table Models. J
Beatrice and Coleman OIL STOVES—Single p 3
BOX IRONS—6%4”, 7” and 8”
SAD IRONS—No. 6.

COAL POTS.

OIL LAMPS and LANTERNS

WILKINSON & HAYNES CG. UTwv.. Successors ty q

C.& PITCHER & CO {|

Phones: 4472 & 4687

HERE 4}





———



By The
Way

By BEACHCOMBER

td produces sounds,’ wr.ies
a@ criuc, “Which seem lo belo,
to soine entirely different instru-
ment.”

This question of who is play-
ing what is always cropping up
in undisciplined orchestras, One
evening, when the Swindon Phii-
harmonic were playing in Ver-,

with the Best of

GROCERIES

CADBURYS RED LABEL DRINKING
sailles, the tady at the harp got CO ATS es hits vis a antic nea nie cath

a gneezing fit. so the drummer AYLMERS ASPARAGUS SOUP
leaned over and ran his drum- LIPTONS COFFEE
stick across the wires like a boy | OXO CUBES
playing on area railings. Whai | SAVOY CHOCOLATE MALTED
with the sneezing and the sudden CAT EL UPR, 00a hsb) S bets 6 ibs Bie, i wiv acne
row from the harp. the conductor DANISH VIENNA SAUSAGES
failed to notice that two men Capemlienat:. CART) 4. 5 via.s als ee 6 dis albare
were struggling at the trombone’s HERRINGS IN TOMATO SAUCE ........
mouth; the second, a_ violinisi SMEDLEYS MIXED VEGETABLES
interioper, shouted, “Let’s have i POBERTSONS LIME MARMALADE
biow’” And every music-love: SWEET MIXED PICKLES
knows the story of the gir! HOLLOWAY’S DRY GIN
oboeist who got her thumb caugh QUEEN TEE os is sind shpuaiginletee pean
between the cymbals at Bayreut! COCKTAIL ONIONS .......ccsceeeee tens
in 1926. COCR TALE: CUA ERI 5. pise.0i0 a socbcale oa shioin OM
AUSTRALIAN PEACHES
Dr. Rhubarb’s Corner RUBTRALIAN BRA oes ccs eve vuisend
Mabel writes: My grandfather AUSTRALIAN APRICOTS 3). oo. 5. socun
is making himself ill with worry SOUTH AFRICAN GUAVAS ‘a
about getting a stable Govern-

ment after the election, Is this COCKADE FINE RUM.

psychological? HARTA Seripary
Stansfeld Scott & Co., Lid,

Dr. Rhubarb replies: Tell him





we ought to extend the franchise
to horses, and note whether the
remark annoys him.

Turkish Delight
TO a recent outbreak of Com- =
pia.nis about non-delivery of

1etters I can add my own, Many
NOTICE

*

years ago, in a small Turkish
town, I tried to buy a stamp. |
All I could do was to hold out |
my letter and indicate the need}
for a stamp to go on the corner |
of it. The official grinned and
took the letter, I tried to inform
him in dumb show that it was
not addressed to him, He then DUE TO THE ARRIVAL OF THE
sold me a stamp. but kept the & ‘
letter. | made motions of having MAURETANIA” ON SATURDAY 2Ti
nothing to stick the stamp on, > tel
so he took it back and retinnes | ‘OUR DRY GOOD DEPARTMENT WILL Bi)
my money. I shouted angrily, | ,
and he gave me back the letter.
but without the stamp. 1 CLOSED ON
thumped the letter and roared
for a stamp in English and
French, and he took back the
form, Finally I got the letter but
no stamp, so I tore b- rie i
and flung it on the floor. en 4
I left he was still grinning. and open on 4
Without Comment is ia
Mr. George Bernar aw * ‘
would say nothing at his home Saturday 2¢th until 3
last night about the offer from a
small German town to name him
Honorary Till Eulenspiegel.
—Daily Paper.



a

Thursday 26th at 11.304

OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
ASKED TO CO-OPERATE BY SHOP
ACCORDINGLY.





put your case frankly. She will

say ‘yes’ or ‘no’ with equal

frankness.”—Italian’s advice to

visiting Italians on how to ap-

proach English girls.

SO you no lika me, ha?

Well yes and no, sort of.

You lika me, yes, you lika me
no?

Well, I sort of do and yet I sort
of don’t.

You don’t lika me, you do lika

DACOSTA & CO., LID

me. Do you lika da supper wiz DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT. :
me? 4 Ste)
Well, ectually no, thenks
awfully.
You lika da supper, no. You
tanks awfully for nozzings. You

never care for me at all, not for
a little time? 4,

Ectually, I couldn’t care less.|%
; pom oe da pale wiz me? Am

oogly? Am I rude? Am I terri-
a a I stinka? â„¢

‘0 absolutely frank, t
Ectually? os
Ectually,

—Londca iapress Service

————

later, the Ministry of Food has
offered the British co’onies a
contract for considerably less
sugar _ than they are alread)
expoating; the balance of our
production, over ard above con-
tracted quantities, must take it
chance of the vagaries of a world
market price. In addition, <
restrictive production quota is t
be imposed upon the colonies
with a view to preserving a por-
tion of the United Kingdom sugar
market for the foreigner, there-
by depriving the rapidly growing
population of the British West
Indies of potential avenues of
employment. The official com-
munique of August 10 recognized
that the sugar crop was vital to
the welfare of the inhabitants
of the British West Indies. Gen-
erous and farsighted arrange-
ments should therefore be made!
which will implement this con- |
clusion, A _ policy dictated by}
short-sighted self-interest would
doubtless bring cheer to Moscow |
but a corresponding setback to|
British prestige among tens of
millions of Colonial subjects,”

SUGAR WORKER,

insist Of -«-

GODDARD'S cow saa |

POSSSSSSSSS945999059995S

s

609990009





SUNDAY, JANUARY 22,

1950

Little Rain Retards
The Cane Crop

LOCAL NEWS



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PARISH
ROUND-UP

St. Michael. Teachers at Erdis-
ton College are now on their last



‘Pacifie Star’ Brings
250 Tons Cargo

SS. “Pacific Star’, consigned
to Messrs. Rozert Thom Ld.,
arrived at Bridgetown yesterday |
bringing about 250 tons of gen-







5 ; : term which ends during April. ; .
dry weather of November and December adversely Eighteen men and the same Soe from : Liverpool a
fected the growth of the sugar cane crop, reports ihe Teount of ‘women are taking ~ siscuits oweieiid: semniisieins
afi ciate. eachers Courses. Four Sec- conetti currants, confection-.
Director or returns re- avoid another shortage of plant- ee ae gee Co a ee ow chewing ae stout, ciga- 66 ”
Accor’ tations, the ap- ing material. Colarace ftom Combermere a rettes, suiti aint, earthenware,
eeived eli total rainfall ‘free crops. Breadfruit, guavzs, oeeeridae and one each from St. stoves and suger mnachiaudy were
proximate ber was 3.49 inches. golden apples and bananas were Michael's + Girls School and among this vessel’s cargo.
tom onding figure for 1948 pleniiful in the market. Citrus a a i The “Pacific Star” is one of the
teas and the average fruits were also available ia s a ee es ae Blue Star freighters. Its local
was ee jor the past one smaller quantities, aed Pa a cies nae agents are Messrs. Robert Thom BRAND
Decen was 4.76 inches. Pests and Diseases. Satisfactory si ii Ltd.
Phundred est total fall for De- measures were maimtainea in con- te ote oe — Trent One
, shee ‘1049 was 5.91 inches reg- trolling pests and diseases on the Bombay Sin eae aes
or’ station in the parish peasant noldings. “As 4 resuit, . ; he. . wee :
of St Siienat; and the lowest was very few complaints were re- opened during the k. The Should Supply of Canadian

of recorded at a station
‘ inches recorde
1 oe parish of St. James. ,

Sugar Cane

wth of the sugar cane
adversely affected by the dry
. both plant canes and ratoons,

ceived during the month,

Peasant Livestock. Balanced
animal feed as well as green fcd-
der was in good supply through-
out the month.

Extension Work. (i) The Peas-
ant Agricultural Instructors visii'-
ed 425 peasant holdings and 6

Bombay House is owned by
Messrs Thani Bros., who also re-
cently opened the Ghandi Store
in Swan Street.

The 1950 Football Seasén is just
around the corner. Notre Dame's
Second and Third Divisions will
begin practising at the Bay

Newsprint Be Stopped?

LONDON, Jan. 21.
The British Newsprint Suppl
Company on Friday assailed Gov-
ernment’s decision to stop pur-
chasing Canadian newsprint dur-

iti yhich pre- — : Grounds today. Notre Dame ing the first half of 1950
weather conditions whi ; school gardens in December. : -
jled during Noventber and’ Fourteen mango trees were top- be if aay a the Third Di- The Supply ee as Bio
Yhe ratoons in the dry arezs, ity > worked, yoy cid - coaa omens wt ath oe mt
te, be. reaching maturity \" jisation, Under the provisions wher at tents OOK Place at the owners. ee ie
ly and every effort should .6in0 Colonial Development and corner of Jordan’s Lane and Pro- print supplies bought by t
raple *tOpM and

made to harvest it expedi-

f : lying of the newly
ea NG was begun during
latter part of the month; ger-
nation was fairly good, except
n certain areas where sweet po-
Matoes were growing in fields up
: date.
nym A number of fields
of yams and sweet potatoes were
ihe ed during the month and
the

elds were satisfactory in
majority of districts. ,

‘olci aont ; January 22, 1925
| Cotton. Cotton picking was con- The Home (St. Philip 3.67 63 Oo 52 a, ‘ si accident on Friday, ice
nued during the month; variable Snyes Court (Ch. Ch) 2.32 45.58 r fs < Bs a The accident occurred at about Pugilistic Stanley Benn K,O.
jis are being obtained, At- Groves st Gene) 3 oa twee the motor torte Met bees Diigte ee ee wesarten |
eks defoliating worm have jageatts (St. And 53.15 80.03 2 . ge ‘ ween the motor lorry ; pite the inclemen ate »
n negligible. The leeward Bullen ist. jamesr 2) S428 S713. HE CLOCK TOWER of the Savannah Club which recently Qing by Messrs. Martin Doorly last Saturday night, there was] \
e hes were entirely free of this The average rainfail at the six received a face lifting. & Co. of Palmetto Square, and a good attendance of boxing en-| % ’
The cotton trees are put- Stations for 1949 was, therefore, driven by Preston Hinds of Harts thusiasts to witness the fight be- % -—~BROAD ST.
ing out fresh blooms and it is 57.25 inches or approximately ‘ SM sitll Alias die ih alg a8 og ‘ te, _ Gap, Christ Church, and the bi- tween Stanley Benn (148 lbs.) x
joped \hat these bolls will be thirteen per cent. less than that cycle owned by Cardinal Dowrich and Fighting Hoyte (166 Ibs.) } %
ready for reaping before the be- for 1948. ® ® of Reid Street, and ridden by Hall. The preliminary bouts were full] s$
nning of the Close Season. Crop Husbandry. Routine oper- wo ] bom ] e An occurence took place in the of interest and a good display |
Cotton Variety Trials. ‘the ations were carried out at all Public Building yard at about 2.50 of. this manly art was witnessed % NEW SHIPMENT AT
feaping of these trials continued Stations during the month. These p.m. On Friday between the motor especially in the welter weight % i a
Stas.the: month, included weeding, moulding of W I P S ® car X 231, owned and driven by class (5 rounds). ‘idle 8 THE OLD PRICES.
Cotton . contour bunds and cleaning of James Millington of Rockley, The main bout gave fullest] ¢
SB Satnc be the hatte hots cong drains and furrows. ote assenger e€rvice Christ Church, and another car, satisfaction. A clean contest was x
d in this competition togk Livestock. (i) The total number Y j ne M 481, owned by Sir John Saint witnessed. Hoyte is a game 8
e early in December, and the of livestock at the six Stations PASSENGERS booking passages to the United King- of Edgehill, St. Thomas, fighter but not game enough to x 66 99
‘prize was awarded to Ramon at the end of the month was 141, dom from Barbados four months hence, will have the It is reported that M 481 was “carry on” with a ngs ~~ %
orde, of oer ye Philip, ee ae ee ae aber advantage of two new liners’ which are anticipated to joer d at the time of the occur- ian hua cone gl vot %
x goats she é Ss. Sever ‘ ‘ b P > once, : o~ 7 -
Se ash tadene, bate teeter hundred and eighty-five gallons cover the distance in a shorter time than the usual 16 days. The rear fender and bumper blow to the face which landed %
Pe aaa gee tort enero,» Royal’ Netuellands.’ Stoumdibhee ade kee hike Jota et docs tae shina tee despite the ainulvantece |@ THE ECONOMICAL WOOD WITH 100 USES
n was in good supply duced. Fourteen head of livestoc fae wbivy?’ Aue inal Rab: A moe : > loss pe or y, > disadvante ¢
. ing the tie a ceoen al were sold. eee Aino. a aaot aoe 4 IS. E rabbits was reported by Carline; in weight was fully cvtthiiabed, 8
houg a ‘bir ii) § services pai baat: Sie ranjestad’” and S.S. ee Bour f Gov e ill. hen Hoyte took the count which ‘ a
pie fro ae proportion ot the atons Sn ‘Beemer wore lest on te Burope-Wers ATUDLLCEL SCOUE Bourne "or “Government. “alt| when Movie tok the cout whieh § --2.GRADES—HARD BOARD AND
oun @ ee aa ‘ ¥ » Indies run. e vas brok and d Th co th spot in the fourth | ¢ i : ’
crop. as follows:—bulls 131, bucks ‘6, £ was broken and entered on urs on eé same sp TE SRE ‘
Miesr Cane. The maturity of rams 32, boars 82, making a total ovine. teabackabl: ae casks ee ing CX day night and the rabbits and} round. : TEMPERED HARD BOARD
] AtS : ‘ormer] reighters, these ves- rls hi a y 7 . i ¥ Thi fy" )
Na eta foes eee pes Gt acon mele ee ner, tele, bore the races ation 1 dl i ware tenn ah Vela, SAI, prsoseseses9 119194940004, | 8 Each in Two 'Thicknesses — 4%" and 3/16”
Ov a s >ts, s ) . « \ war ‘“c Salinal?), iaimubtthint ie i" \ x 5 ‘ . ‘ ‘,
stened by the hot dry condi- stations for the nine-month peri- 294 “Pe icles” respectively. Du- Tues ay Thieves were again active in % eis
ons which prevailed in Decem- od ended 31st December, 1949, "Ng December 1949, they were the Lake's Folly and Chapman JUST ARRIVED 8 Aidt tn Gat %
» On the whole, indications was 3,765 as compared with 3,640 eae yr reeeton oe MEETING OF ISLAND Lane districts, Anita Osbourne $| ‘Available in Sheets:—
te that yields on peasawts’ plots for the same period last year. erted into passenger-freighters,, COUNCIL ——— ei sepeaes re eo LATE FOR XMAS BUT x % Sy My: Oy Dendild ch 00s Wide
i i ermi i j i 3 ; m : of a stove and g quantity of cloth- ar ; 8 0 X44 it.
es tan nee ot te hesaeeiinnon aie sarin Their passenger capacity® was THE Annual Meeting of the ing total value $26, trom her ALWAYS WELCOME % $ « . s. ” . nS >
a ay ass sie Seta amet eats ; “Sayes Siven yesterday by their local Island Scout Council will take Nak foie icine gis} “MASONITE” \," THICK HAS A STRENGTH EQUAL ¢$
been quite satisfactory, powered irrigation unit at “Sayes Sasensiialn Nata ae” Dp at Headquarters, Bedkiee. ™ Z € ee on aoa i , . : $ 1% x
. y weather was Court” was c leted’ during the | CPresentatives, tole ae Rae , yi The Joss of a quantity of ar- owntrees oie int “ %
aon yo ay we ther was Court” was completed’ during ds Musson, Son & Co., Ltd., at ap- » on Tuesday next, 24th Jan= 1:34. valued $5 was reported by BLACK MAGIC cHOoco. %/?: LO 4” ORDINARY WOOD. >
lable for harvesting cf cotton, month. At this station two fiel ; ; 3 % |X >
Md throughout the month peas- —one of plant canes and the Proximately 100 | saloon and ty, at 4,30 p.m. ti ;, Germain Fergusson of Chapman LATES in %-lb. & 1-lb. whe N
Ss were engaged in picking and other of ‘preparation’ crops—are S€cond class, eee nom Sale ie woes 4 Lane. She stated that the articles lins and 1%4-Ib, Boxes Rik elie
aning Iready under irrigation by +.30 and NOT 5.00'p.m. as stated Were ‘tgtten froth her tedldamne Callard & Bowsers Celebrat- RN IT CAN BE PLANED, SAWED, POLISHED OR
: s already 4 7 ay wi ; orating in the in Thursday’s reminder, 7 , ,
Groundnuts, Fairly satisfactory means of portable multijet spray . They will be’ operating in the : between "Thursday and Friday, ed DESSERT NOUGAT & 1% , m >
ugs of groundnuts have been lines. The installation of vhe ir- Colon Service which means that Rally Rehearsal Workmen from the Water- BUTTERSCOTCH in Pack- ~ PAINTED AND WILL NEITHER SPLIT NOR %
ported. Peasani are being urg- rigation units at “Bullen” and Calls will only be made to Barba- The second rehearsal by South Works Department were kept ages and Tins ® : Pa
ft to. keep some of the seed for “The Home” is nearing comple- 90S when they are en route to Western District in preparation busy during the week laying a Price 21c., 34¢., 45c., 70c. x SPLINTER WHEN NAILED OR SCREWED.
anting the next crop in order to tion England. The ports of call on for the Rally to welcome His Ex- main at Goodland. CADBURY’S BOURNVILLE | %
pbs at 7 se tc AB A 2 this route are, bezinning from cellency was held at Headquarters Christ Chureh, Early yesterday & DAIRY MILK CHOCO- %
ne ae Mnavirn on Shureey evening last at 4.30 morning residents from Seawel, piis thate tints % 8 It is the Ideal Material for Wall Panelling, Partitions,
HOUSING BOARD MET Curacao, Aruba, Cristobal, Car- There’ was an improved attend- funstiees choca rage ey —— Cans CHEESE CRISPS ¥ x Door Panels, Ceilings, Counter Desk, and Table Tops
tagena, Trinidad, Barovados and ance, especially on the part of the ' » en ee Dd, 7 Price 96c, — $1.72 — 3.45 x $ > ’
F England Cubs, but the number of Scouts fered from a_ water shortage. . - $3. Si. Et
YESTERDA Y Pe must be greatly improved if the This was caused by a burst in-the 4/3 tin [X “te,
The “Oranjestad” is expected to Rally is to be the success it is main ers Hill, St. John, — Also — BI
' > a dos , ake its first call here in March expected to be. Which gets its gravitation supply A beautiful assortment of | % Future Shipments are Bound to Cost More. :
fae HOUSING BOARD yesterday. considered: an i the F “Willemstad” : hi uld The final rehearsal will be held fom Newcastle. Fancy Biscuits in decorated % ¥ pe ssetena nen : -s
* . ‘ ‘ " an i Bae el Oe e ams tac snoulc iS é arse : Tr " . a a : - ¥,
eee = pi th aes a vate ‘ tho Bey Senger sah da the bie Sete soe antacid aoe Huntley & cb. Crawford, 31% NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY }
W spot for the erection of a shop at the Bay senger ship on the Europe-West in uniform and we look forwa a: Cee tle ane 7 d ‘almer and Peek %&| ¢$ 4 ‘ 4 ’
Estate, Indies run usually makes one cal! to seeing an entire turnout of Sunes would be Packie en Frean. x
The Board decided that they gested that a survey of the whole here every eight weeks. This is each Group, ag s by this morning Prices from $1.04 — $2.31 % | 82 PHONE 2364 FOR PRICES.
eno authority to make such estate be made, including any about 26 trips per year, These There will also be another ™! ¢ %
ingements, but agreed to reier small shops, or little businesses vessels are expected to call more practice for Scouts who are doing main, the water lorry had to sup- % 1%
nm bond Executive es bg — Se eee ae often. non at eae Monday eve- ply Seawell Aerodrome yesterday BRUCE WEATHERHEAD 3 | % E
. ecision was agree P.M OUEVE ; om, eee vere * * morning. % HARDWARE DEPT.
after a motion by Mr. John with Mr. Austin’s application, Passenger Situation . . The De i int : % ;
’ P . . ss ors ble % S saaea? partment is still busy . ;
: which was seconded by The Board postponed consid- At Jeast for this year, the agent ,, Revers of the Contra Gee un. diverting the hein at ‘Seewen LTD. ; % Dial 2364.
mM. E. Cox M.C.P. eration of the report of the Com- informed the “Advocate” yester- der A.DC. Mr. S. L, Borel that 4 aN Ge’ aiheds fer hon %
mm, E. D Mottley M.C.P. mittee which had been appoint- day, the coming to Barbados of Visited Welches Soy prarweses) runway. A private main is being HEAD OF BROAD STREET 8 3 3
7 . . “CP, é I \ ay, > g 3 ados o tr Ss ae ; oad l ay. a s 2 x ssl ;
wed that in view of the fact ed to make recommendations in these two vessels will ease the cae gy ome tay laid at Blue Waters. Reina A ai ik 3 999G69556664000666666656595696595695909995565004
the Board had already re- connection with the permanent passenger situation somewhat, Cnawleale a iainad areas se. i : ves f LOOSSSESESS COOSOESSSS peta
ed &@ shop to the area in housing of homeless families now jut as from next year when the et St. Philip. An acre of first crop

ion, Mr. Austin should be
d that he should re-apply for

. E ‘ ; It was by being prepared on out at Harrow at about 8.00 a.m.
Temoval of his house and The Board also postponed con- will be normal again. 4 , ; . ‘
4 . ; A ‘ Friday afternoon last that Scout on Friday. The canes, which are
. The. motion was not sideration of the Report of the Paes 7 sl F" , 7 customers p ed n< te
onded, Committee which had _ been A representative of Messrs. S, Lindsay Bolden of 60th Barbados insured, are the property of Mr. | se

# was felt that Mr. Austin did
wish his house removed but
hed to open another business

welfare Scheme, further assistance
was given to peasaat farmers with
the installation of irrigation
equipment. Cultivators were as-
sisted with galvanised pipe and
Storage tanks Applications fer
assisvance with ihe installation of
ether irrigation units are receiy-
ing active consideration.

The Agricultural Stations

Rainfall at vhe Stations was as
follows:—

Total for: Total for: Total for
Dec. 1949: Year, 1949: Year 1943



temporarily housed at the Pine

Housing Estate.

appointed to make recommenda-
tions for the fixing of land rents
at the Bay Estate.

“Stuyvesant” will be taken off
the Europe-West Indies run, things

P,. Musson, Son & Co., Ltd., said
yesterday that he was told by the
Captain of the “Stuyvesant”,



byn Streev at about 12.15 p.m. on
Friday between the motor car
X-258, owned by Lady Clarke of
Worthing, Christ Church, and
driven by James Thomas of Ivy
Land, and a bicycle owned and
ridden by Harold Mullins of
Edey’s Village, Christ Church,
| The front wheel of the cycle was
damaged.

Egbert Hall of Howell’s Cross
Road was seriously injured and
detained at the General Hospital
when he became involved in an

||



ering to the Seniors of the Group.

7 ripe canes were destroyed when
Be Prepared

a fire of unknown origin broke

(Bethel) Group was able to rise
to the occasion and render the
assistance which he gave.

D. S. Payne of the same Planta-
tion.

St. James. At about 3,50 p.m,

Government. The Company sai
in a statement that the stoppin
of Canadian newsprint purchase
was “a threat to the security o
a free press” of Britain. It als:
was a “grevious injury to friend:
who have helped us so generous-
ly through the war and since”.

—(CP)
25 Years Ago

(BARBADOS ADVOCATE,















CORRUGATED
ASBESTOS |













——

ay trad Plea a " ; eae Owing to the anticipated arrival of a tourist ship, this
as a 0 a
the Bay Estate, Discussion of the question as another passenger-freighter of the en eee ca x ae ons a eaten. aati . : 2
» Mottley was at first of the to whether they should ask Dutch line, that that vessel will Practice about 4.45 p.m. when he moter car X 382, owned by Com. store will be open to business all day
ior that they should decide Government to reconsider their run out 1950. saw another cyclist become in- mander Dixon of Enmore Hotel,
enol keep shop on the Bay decision in connection with the volved in an accident with a Collymore Rock, and

4 competitive basis.

purchase of a part of Grazettes

S.S. “Stuyvesant” is about 30

driven

by
Victor Mayers of Bush Hall,

motor bus and a lorry laden with

on SATURDAY 28th JANUARY

; St.
» H. A. Tudor pointed out Plantation was postponed. years old and has been coming puncheons Michael, and the motor lorry M i ; j
bi ’ i feos aaa) RN : , ie eo i” &. BAe : » @ D vill be closed for > weekly ,
fa shop haq already been re- The Secretary of the Board ty Barbados for about 25 years The cyclist sustained extensive 1239, owned by the Shell Oil but will be closed for the we ekly half holiday at
qin the general removal. made a progress report relevant pow, During the war it was taken injuries to his right arm, and Company, and driven by Joseph

this new information, Mr.
Sy Said it was the first time

to the removal of houses from the
Delamere Land area to the Bay

off the West indies run to make
voyages to New York. Since the

blood spurted freely and continu-

Murrell of Spry Street, City. The
ously. Diagnosing his case with

right fenders of both vehicles were

Owing to this breakage in tha .



12 NOON on THURSDAY 26th JANUARY

heard of a shop having Estate. Thirty six houses A war, it has been brought bac ene eee ne ame damaged,

Carried up. to the Bay remain to be removed and the again to the West Indies. olden immediately applied a . ee esnerenetmennsseetseutgetntnrneneneneeese
decided that as Mr. Secretary was instructed to re- tourniquet and, placing his pa- Water Wen eopemes vam the
un had Sustained losses, dur- quest a further allocation of Other vessels of the Royal tient on the bar of his cycle, sped ol partment are en-

the flood that was a strong
Mm in his favour.

t. G. H. Adams M.C.P. said
the Board had not the au-
Hy to remove Mr, Austin’s

funds for the purpose.

The Chief Medical Officer Dr.
J. P. O’Mahony brought up the
question of drainage and refuse
disposal at the Bay Estate and

Netherlands Steamship Company
which call at Barbados for pas-
sengers England bound are 3
“Boskoop” and S.S. “Cottica.”
S.S. “Gascogne’”’ of the Cie. Gle.





on to the Hospital Casualty Ward 848ed in sinking a well at War-
where he turned him over to the l¢i8h. The Department is in
charge nurse, pending the arrival ‘¢@?ch of a new supply of water,
of the doctor on duty. oF. John. During the week

We are glad that yet another “*?°0UTers were busy at Bowman-





: c ston Pumping Statio:
at it was above the size the Secretary was told to arrange Transatlantique line also takes opportunity has been afforded us the building - serene _ ae
ened by Government as the matter to be discussed at the passengers from Barbados for to show the public the value of as approved by the Legislature a
to be removed. He sug- next meeting. U.K. Scouting, few months ago.



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—

——





- _ PAGE TEN

ms

=" W.I. NURSES WERE
= “FIRST B.C. “CLIENTS”

London Correspondent)
LONDON, (By Mail).
The tele-over from the Colonial Office by the British
- Council of responsibility for housing all Colonial students
in Great Britain is proving an unqualified success. That,
4 any rate, is the opinion of six West Indian Nursing Sisters
who were the first ‘clients’ to be received by the Council
under the new scheme. [ney arrived in England on
December 3ist, one day before

(erom our

4 the takeover was due to come
Eritish Guiana: into effect. Slightly bewildered

z they stood on tne deck of their

FE e G ship as she steamed up the

ts Bristol Channel to give thein

ingimeer e their first view of England. A

Bei ae . little anxiously, they wondered
$ Appointment whether they would have any

In Fiji
GEORGETOWN (By Mail).
Mr. John Patrick Bruen, De-
puty Director of Public Works
(Sea Defences) in British Guiana
Hig been vransferred to the Fiji

Jslands in a similar capacity.

Mr: Bruen, wno 1s at present
holidaying in England, joined the
Public Works Department in
British Guiana in 1930, and in
1939 was appointed Deputy Direc-
torin’matiers connected with Sea
Defences, Drainage and Irrigation.
Born in County Mayo, Ireland,
Tanuiil'vy 5, 1904, he was educated
at the National University, Dub-
lin, He will be remembered in
Tntévedlonial Rugby circles

Society Formed
“To Discuss

German Re-union

{1AMBURG, Jan. 21

Bast West German agric !]-
meet shortly at

tural experts 1

Geslars Lower Saxony, German
farmers’ leader, Dr. Andres Her-
nes, told — the newly founded
Society for Germany’s Reunion”
UW said that he hoped that this
be the first of many simi-

woul

ontacts.

me

tax. Hermes, who is the Society's
addressing 50 dele-

resident, was





difficulty in getting across coun-
try from the dock at Avonmouth
to London

But had they known, their
‘ worries were needless. The Brit-
ish Council had decided that
December 31st was near enough
to January Ist to make no
difference and had made all
arrangements to welcome the
West Indian sisters under their
new take over scheme.

They had a representative at
the docks and as the Sisters
trooped off the ship he introduced
himself and was in turn intro-
duced to Iris Alfred, Beryl Hare-
wood and Veronica Gardiner
from Trinidad, Evelyn Francis
from Barbados, Muriel Edwards
from St. Kitts and Maude
Etienne from St. Lucia.

Quick Work

He quickly shepherded them
through the Customs Shed and
enabled them to complete their
other landing formalities so
quickly that they were able to
get a train to London in advance
of the special boat-train.

In London the Sisters were
greeted by other British Council
representatives and taken by car
to the Council] residence in Port-



land Place, at the rear of the
BBC headquarters.
And it was at the Council

residence that I found them when
! called this week.
They are over here for a year

during which time they will
study English hospital methods
and will also attend a_ three
months course at the Royal

College of Nursing.

Their first few days have been
fully booked up with sightseeing.
They have been to the Tower of

COMING TO WI.



PRINCESS ALICE, Countess
of Athlone who is coming to
the West Indies for the open-
ing of the University College
of the West Indies at Jamaica.
Princess Alice has accepted
the office of Chancellor of the
University.

Jamaica Gains
From Devalued £

Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON (By Mail).
The Government of Jamaica
has netted about £130,000 as 4
result of devaluavion of the pound
sterling. This windfall has come
from United States money order
transactions to the extent of one
million dollars, These transactions
were made prior to the devalua-
tion of the pound, but the amount
was remitted to the Jamaica Gov-
ernmen’ after the fall of the
pound.

The local authorities have al-
ready paid out sterling equiva-
lent to persons here entitled to
payments in respect of these or-
ders nov yet transferred to the
Jamaica account. Sterling pay-
ments were made at the old rate
of exchange then existing.

After devaluation, the United
Svates Post Office authorities
made the transfer, resulting in the
Government of Jamaica paying
a greater amount in sterling than
would have been the case, had
the tranfser been effected at the
pre-devaluation exchange rate.

Conference Of
W.I.U. Tutors

A one-week conference of extra
mural tutors from the British
Caribbean territories will follow
the insvallation ceremony of Prin-
cess Alice as Chancellor of the
W.I. University to be held at
Mona February 16.

Purpose of the conference will



SUNDAY ADVOCATE





‘U.S. AMBASSADORS SAY
EXISTING. TENSION IN
CARIBBEAN SERIOUS

HAVANA, Cuba, Jan. 21.
Twelve American Ambassadors to Caribbean and Central
American countries, meeting here to discuss Inter-Ameri-
can relations, last night recommended that the United
States should promote the flow of trade between South

American and Western Europe.
They thought the United States &————

should buy more from South
America, and that the sub-conti- Ambassador
*
Resigns

nent should be encouraged to pro-
duce goods that western Europ:

wanted. But Britain would work to-|
BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 22. wards a properly planned and
Tne Ambassadors considere i The Argentine Ambassador in increasing integrated European

the existing tension in the Carib- London, Dr. Ricardo De Labougie,

Ee

bean Area to be “serious.” They
hoped that this might at least
be eased when the Council of the
Organisation of American States
had fully discussed the Dominion
Republic’s disputes with Cuba and

Haiti.

Haiti has accused the little
Republic of complicity in a plot,
broken up on Decemter 19 to
assassinate Haitian President
Dumarsais Estime and _ other
officials.

An Accusation

has
in-

The Dominican Republic
accused Cuba of preparing
vasion.

The Conference felt that exam-
ination of the question might lead
to the elimination of many charges
which were perhaps exaggerated

The United States should give
full support to the Organisation
of American States in this matter,

has tendered his resignation, tne
Argentine Embassy announces
here today.

A spokesman of the Argentine
Embassy in London told Reuter
“The Ambassador has resigned,



Shaweross Defends
Labour's Policy

LONDON, Jan. 21




; could not be expected “to
carry other European coun
her 5

Speaking at Droylsden,
cashire, he added: “We
risk destroying our own planned
and increasingly successful eco-
nomy, built up with such difficulty

back.
Lan-

tries o!
trie on |

cannot |

and sacrifice by immediately in- |

tegrating it with unsound econo-
mies in other countries, which
have not shown the’ resolution to
take effective steps to put them-
selves on a sound basis.”

economy by ali means which did
not imperil what she had already
achieved.

Fair and Firm

The Attorney-General defended
the Commonwealth and Foreign

and is expecting to return to E
Buenos Aires sometime between Policy of the Labour Government.
February 20 and 25. There is Under the Labour Government, | _

no further comment to be made.’

Dr. De Labougle has been visit-
ing friends in the country during
the past few days, and is expected
back in London on Monday.

Today's official resignation fcl-
lows constant reports of Dr. De
Labougle’s departure.

No official reason has yet been
stated, It has been suggested in
usually well-informed circles that
Dr. De Labougle might have been
the subject of criticism in the
Argentine Foreign Office follow-
ing the meat negotiations between

Argentina and Britain.
Foreign Office

The Argentine
helping it to become the guardia: earlier this month announced its
of peace in the area, the Am- decision to “recall Dr. De La-
bassadors maintained. bougle immediately, and appoint

All those attending the Confer- his successor within a few days.

Britain had avoided war, in spite
of several incidents which might,
differently handled, have led to
armed conflict, Sir Hartley Shaw-
cross said.

“We seek no quarrel with the
Com nunist powers, we’ shall re-
main at once fair and firm, hoping
that in the end they will realise |
that friendship and straight deal-
ing will serve their interest best, |
as they will serve those of the rest
of the world. In the meantime, |



we can rejoice in the existence |

of goodwill and co-operation be-| -

tween the peoples of the Western |
World to an extent never previ- |
ously attained in peace.” —Reuter. |

Veterinary For

ence undertook to work vigorous- Dr. De Labougle, who is 55,
ly to strengthen the Inter-Ameri- was appointed Ambassador in Trinidad Talks
can system. London in November 1, 1946

Other diplomatic changes re- GEORGETOWN (By Mail).

The Ambassadors feared tha: ported from Argentina during the
democratic institutions were no! past two weeks are the resigna-
being developed in some countrie tion of Dr. Arce, Argentine
as rapidly as might be desired ani gelegate to the United Nations
recommended that the Unite!) for a long period, and the depar-
States should aid their develop-/tyre for Italy of Senor Remor Ino,
ment in every way, within the| Ambassador in Washington.
limits of non-intervention. —Reuter.

The greatest contribution
United States could make towa!
economic stability was through |
well directed financial and tech
nical aid programmes but such ai
should only serve to bolster uj}

th

et ———

the nations efforts to hel)
themselves.
The Conference found there

were obstacles in some countrit
to favourable economic develop
ment, because of objections t
the investment of foreign capital
These countries are not named
but the Ambassadors felt that any
American effort to aid develop

When You Take

Dr. W. Aruski, Senior Veter-
inary Officer of the Department
of Agriculture, has been selected |
to attend the Caribbean Livestock |
Confereice to be held in Trinidad |
next February-March under the
auspices of the Caribbean Com-|
mission.

QUICK RELIEF
semen... ae



ease
Distributors

THE GENERAL AGENCY CO. (BARBADOS) LTD., P.O. BOX 27,





sates rom West Germany and

Besline at the foundation meeting London, they have seen Buck-
Participants included a number ingham Palace, and they have
of Christian Democratic _ politi- also been to Windsor Castle, the
iansewho \ ttending against COUNtry seat of the Royal Family
thé e&pre ad f West German but surprisingly enough, while
rahanes : 1 Adenauer all of these famous buildings
have impressed them, the
rhe table of these were Memory which will stay longest
Herr Henrich Loetre, North Rhine 3” the mind of Evelyn Francis of
Westphalia Food Minister, and 3arbados, is her first sight of an
Hert Paul Binder, former South Undergrounc train. “I think they

Wuerternberg Finance Minister are wonderful” she told me.
The Christian Democratic Vice- Since the six Sisters have been
i Premiér of Lower Saxony, Dr. at the Counci] residence they
Oc ‘ was represented by his have been joined by three more
personal political aide from British Guiana, They are
y ommunique said the Society C. G. Wason, C. B. Bonous, and
aimed at the reunion of Germany P. B. O Callender, and they are
and" genuine democratic self- also on the same course, For
government, reserving the liberty them too it is a first ever visit
and dignity of the individual and to London and they have been
of iseience equally busy seeing the sights.
ae : Next week they will Start
Foreign Policy work Some will go to Guy’s
met Toriicia “and oibery waders Hospital, others to University
lined that the Society supported oa . and the remeinder %
thé” Foreign Sey of the West gS College. They will study
German Federal Government — OES Ct WIENS
aiming at the gacification of eee but there is no question
ee of promotion for them when the
‘They shid that they merely oa in auc They are
wished to create a movement for aaehane ez t ine, yore
the idea of German Unity and . sht Rng eee My ot Chae “
“develop day to day practical a Pee Serer Bus tle wit
tort Weleaen test ue Sima ” an opportunity for them to

é ideas

“swop” with their English
counterparts and nursing stand-
ards generally will stand to bene-
ni.» fit from this frank exchange of

Germat economic and other
















Lis is a decis.on for whiel
weet ritish Government is solely ideas
‘ GEdnsible and: which has been
4 Mite against the unanimous pro- .
test of British Press” the ; spiri
anpany added. The Company A Dangerous Spirit
; Wtethat the Board of Trade had LONDON, Jan. 21
) informe 4 it of Government's de- Sir Gordon Lethem, Governo:
his week after many of British Guiana from 1941 to
elay and uncertainty :946, wrote in a magazine articic
, Herr Friedrich Von Prittwitz — ot Cane cne-tirne bere!
ph. nd Gaftron, former German Am- “@ toerant humanism towards
oA} essadot 10. Wachiamion and colonial peoples in the tradition o!
4 ceenent weeds canker pt Be- British Justice, on which colonial
fi hace mgs Christis Social loyalty has been founded, has in
a Tahoe 7 se os rte tan Soca’ fact less and less dominated prac-
Sian, fae Germany and jjcal administration.” “The article
: lurope, arguing that German jn the January “gnti-Slavers
unity must be restored in the Reporter and Aborigines Friends,”
» framework of a re-united Europe. ,; at i Poa
: Sa ak ae aibeae nner aha pe. added that “a particular and quite
BG) f , «? ye uggest how this could new instance of these tendenci:
V4 - achic _ yo med —- criticised, is seen im the new
i j resent were err uds Colonial Devel 4 pas
if Nadolny, former German Ambas- tian.” ew net
hat Sutton “to Moscow, who still owns “The spirit of centralised aut:
ee land-in East Gern any, Herr Von cracy which appears to institute
i Bluecher and Herr Von Richtho- this organisation is dangerous.”
fen —-Reuter, - Reuter
fig aie aagsenunepanaats 7 Dine
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be to report on the work of the ment would be wanted.—Reuter

past year and vo map out a pro-
gramme for the future in the
light of experience gained. Mr.
P. M. Sherlock, Vice Principal of
the University, will preside.
Present also will be Mrs.
Gleria Cumper, Mr. Eric James
(Jamaica); Mr. A. G. Pearse,
B.A. (Trinidad); Mr. A. Len-

Representative
For Livestock Talks

A representative of the Jamai-
ea Livestock Association is ex-

1ox-Short, M.A. (British Gui- Mi :
= a A. Douglas-Smith, pected to attend a meeting of live-
M.A. (Barbados); Mr. C. W. stock experts of the Caribbean

which will take place in Trinida:
between February 28 and March
1, inclusive.

The purpose of the conference

E, Chase (Leeward Islands); Mr.
B, H. Easter (Windward Islands),
Mr. Stanley Sharp (British Hon-

oe a

HEADACHES
NEURALGIA
NERVE PAINS
RHEUMATIC PAINS
SLEEPLESSNESS















YEAST-VITE

If you are suffering NOW
... if your Head ACHES
. . . if your Spirits are
depressed by NERVE
AGONY... if you are
SLEEPLESS, restiess
but weary, then you must
try Yeast- Vite without
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care). is to discuss the livestock prob-
lems of the Caribbean and, it is

Ask Improve understood, thar’ the officer wh«

ye ° will take up the position of De-
Transportation puty Director of Agriculture

A demand on

“immediate action” to

Chamber of Commerce
Exchange.

the
Merchants’

This decision was taken by the
Ex-
meeting
yesterday, after a full dress de-
bate on the transportation prob-~
lems in which members of thé
of
Jamaica Utilities Ltd., holders of conference

the Merchants’
its monthly

of
at

Council
change

Council and representatives

the franchise took part.

The Council passed the follow-
ing resolution to be sent to Gov-

ernment:—

“That Government be advised
opinion of the Coun- public
Jamaica Chamber of issue of Treasury Bills, applica-
of tions for which will close at noon
transportation now provided for on Monday, January 23.

with special
is sum of £220,000 for a period of
totally inadequate to its need and three months, at the end of which
that it demands from Government

that it js the
vil of the
Commerce that the service
the Corporate Area,

reference to the business area

immediate action that will tend to being at the rate of 14 per cent
per

alleviate this situation.’

pride in
your hair

Wherever you go, on busi-
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grooming commences with the hair.
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j to Dry Hair and Dandruff, start to Brylcreem

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Government for
improve
the transportation situavion in the
Corporate Area is to be made by
and









They have told how
QUICK and LAST-
ING has been the
effect. Let Yeast-
Vite help YOU in
the same way !

(Veterinary Services) in Jamaic:
will attend the conference on hi
way vo Jamaica

A release on the conferenct
issued recently by Mr. Lawrence
W. Cramer, Secretary General o
the Caribbean Commission, dis-
closed that in addition to dele-
gates from the islands and terri-
tories, Mr. G. F. Clay, Agricu:
vural Adviser to the Secretary of
State for the Colonies, has inti-
mated his intention to attend the vi

ee +

&6E.C.

More Money

The Government
subscription

inviting
another

is
to

This issue will be to raise a}







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annum

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a happy
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NIDAD WATER POLO TOUR IN PICTURES Eemaltch

a a 8 *
Trinidad Defeated : Killed in 1 Minutes

! Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams

a gr and pores where germs hide and cause ter-
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‘Startling Predictions

In Your Horoscope

{
|Your Real Life Told Free

Would you like to know without any
cost what the Stars indicate for you
|} some of your past experiences, your
strong and weak points, ete? Here is
| your chance to test FREE the skill of
j Pundit Tabore,
India’s most fam-
ous Astrologer,









who by applyir¢
} the ancient oa
j ence to us
purposes has
‘ won by the Barbados Team ji ; built up an var
i i i 950 Water Polo tour to Tri | able reputation
T MEMBERS of the nine-man Water Polo team, which recently tourec c a . vo - ve a ton = P L So | | The accuracy of
EIGH at tl nd also competing against the Trinidadians in A juatic E Shirt "Fa * te Te will 1 . a WATER POLO was not the only item on their pros nme as can clearly be seen from rug ae } nis pred lictions
ei pe mat ; on , > © t Fact » an 1 com- Tara” ay ore f . = 7 < ri j rs 1 i host of beau |
re Seawe | shortly before they ~~. left to — a Tim Yea \ Paul I Sal at sal fare as atin ‘ Here are a group of our boys along with’ some of Trinidadian players and a host eautifu ani sound
= ‘“apt), Delbert Bannister, Boo atterson, George MacClean, Ceoffre Foster, and John Grace. aN .
terson, (Capt), *

Oung iadies at a picnic at Manzanila. Beach which is some mi



The Trinidad Yacht Club * a) a a

Horoscopes on

i



Yacht Club from here that most <«

} B



els, Changes,
hem The rl Polo

S Litigation, Lucky
iyshore, stock their launct














vet Times Sickness etc., have astounded

north: Jot week-end provisions and ; : se . ed people the world over. GEORGE

acne ee cae eal ’ hey will of New York believes that

Port-of- he club- push off for the trip. ) e their season, but Tabore must possess some sort of sécond-
he end of The sea ; 3ayshore, at t Is expects t wil ar | sight.

fast bh a a ' at - . End a bois ometime in : — start | To popularise his system Tabore will

rds this time of the yee is V . aes ! V or June, send you FREE your Astral Interpretation

OS calm and ideal conditions rrolleys and Pram Cars if you forward your full name (Mr,

e ! for Water Polo " bp ee Mrs. or Miss, address and date of birth

i bie March and ’ -Cam rent- | ant clearly written by yourself. No

r ‘ ane aoe ) ourself cars money wanted for Astrological work,

i > sea becomes ver ar more | hostage ete., but send 6d. in B.P.O. (No

I mchnes rough as isty winds blow than some Stamps or Coins) for stationery, testi-

y e Club over from Venezuela, and it . sa monials and other interesting literature.

. : : : } c , n ve seen:in a You will be amazed at the remarkable

hat is not possible to play un- fe Che 1 had rides ‘ecuracy of his statements about vou and

y 1e il Au and September . a your affairs. Write now as this. offer

1 ro- Trinia will probabl ses and may not be made again. Address:

“a a ; 2 Sa ea enet i ravel | PUNDIT TABORE. (Dept. 213-B), Upper

\ ing their 1950 season lurir a
. t thi ime )

Forjett Street, Bombay 26, India. Postage
| to India is 2d.





DURING THE PICNIC at Manzanilla Beach, this was the portable | INFLAMED
Bar, a trunk of one of the cars. Easily rece >

OTHER Gi ’ rbados! Picture was taken during the Sec
fond Test Match hore on Friday, January 13th Despite a
valiant effort by goalie Amado the ball is in the nets.

ar

















of ars



sed are left to right, |
Geoff Foster, Delbert Banniser, and George MacClean.




a



Relentless itching—caused by germs under
the skin, speedily develops into irritating
pimples and open sores unless checked.
Thousands of skin sufferers have proved
that there is nothing more sure in results
than D.D.D, Prescription. This famous
liquid healer does penetrate the tortured
skin tissues, attack the festering germs and
drive out the infection. Whatever form of











= skin trouble is giving you Pain and distress
A LUNCH WAS GIVEN in honour of the Barbados visiting team | . tes — — 28 os . = : = ERUPTIONS rSPRICELY HEAT.
e Trinidad Ya Here is a group of the party coe ‘HEY COULDN'T LEAVE Trinidad without a swim at the 17 dad Cour Club’ wit ming . ; | MALARIA SORES or RINGWORM —
Reece! . Pig aah Stoute a aa oa lL He few of our players along with some very ; Soe : rt ee Polo THERE’S CHAMPAGNE IN THE CUP, and Skipper Peter Patterson } just a few applications of wonderful
Sided Ya A Clu - | daneenis Trinidad Captain: Mrs. Ft ae the sp! I On the extreme left is Dick Bradley one of a : Prescription will give instant



’ 1 | relief. Persevere, and me gvod results
ne : re 4 will be lasting! D.D.D. Prescription is
obtainable from chemists and stores

everywhere,

Distributors :

i ll healt holds it, while two of Barbados’ lady supporters sample its contents. | ppp
. layel ik mable to play due to ill health.
ayers, and Mr. John Sellier
Tat olo played in :
THE Barbados team was Dick Bradley was unable to Water Pe ay



. F.B.Armstrong Ltd., Bridgetowr
any of wonderful time and were in Will Be On Display
; » +4 th other West Indian the company of some very Next Week 2
Gefinitely superior in every play as he is one of the eee attractive Trinidadian girls S re
Perect to their rivals. The Bioneers. Of the game in ~ Picnic to Manzanilla Everything was done to The Elite Water Polo Cup, / e 6 ” e
“Trinidadian seemed to lack Trinidad along with Frankie
Understanding and’ proper Mayers, another well-known ee ae ake to 40 miles was a tour amongst very has brought back with them PR sc RIPTION
fondition. But the tour just Barbadian _ in Trinidad proximately. 3 t aiviestinrs charming and kind people from Trinidad along with |
peoncluded ha ven them Skipper Basil Anderson in a Bae ah eecat The that our lads will never for- ome of these pictures will 366
mpmch food fi thought. left arm shots are still as — hike: Gitte ons abe & be on display during the
With the ir ion of Rex difficult to anticipate as they vienic 1 ie : ve

"Eckstein who | recently ere last July urd morning in four cars Luncheon at The Yacht week in some of the Broad




















; There are quite a number to the game, and the Water A Timely
one to li x : ; = . The Club Street show wencer™ so of girls in Trinidad inter- Polo Associati n Barba- £ »
© live in Trinidad, and ‘ + a4 that the eneral public can ; , > . ( i ti 1 record ¥ .
tae 3 ‘ ; lefeat again — it inter ig the Luncheon that tl general. pi 7 : ested in Water Polo and on ios Rs =o
p Providing Deni _ aticinson Aftel ow Ph pl gs 3 ‘ i 1 drive mae + | dh ehe wintt have a closer look at this the Monday afternoon be eason th ear. It is hoped ugee sion
available certain- this year it is felt that the esting given in honour of the visi leet aca RARIRE. Seth , ain S Baconiery. Sehoells Z
ly Strengther their Trinidadians will now petwven rows ol ing team on Sunday 15th, ee ae te f , nn ally fore the Barbadian Team ] ox a8 oa sl , i as °
chances t visit 1 buckle down to some hard Coconut tre f a Coconut Mr Peter Stoute, Commo- ec a ace Re
ext ve ee Ne “ a d trattinis and when their plan yn alon® the beach. dore of the Yacht Club ree a a? % orp eral hints on how to seal he Police a YN : : : z regards to our Health, Most
aL yeal N omer an all By é A I : 3 . J Thy. . the : . : of whonr rave beer ) , s = .
seh ote ater ¢ The ! ( h icky ‘ > Barb: s Team rinidad ernaps 1} and get well out of the f vhom 1ay ‘
A surprise fir t season commences later this The ( igh muac toasted the Barbado a San dni tic Saafeiens ape , ho - the game are ,
dadians part at the e re, whe knows that they was 1 i the sea 1 and congratulated them on near future, British ae water when throwing thé ong out of the game in of us are inclined to treat
Rais re : ae . sie ke resthe the Elite Cup } f like their fine performance, Mr ana some of the other bein ball, and the mastering of Barb aie t ? things like a cough lightly.
) Cel n- nay Wt 4 ‘ 4 3 = 7 rn Te] is 1 i Ss + ! - } ; » girl t 2 « it P sap > Ss é ° : *, s :
" i from us when we igain op- re sea- Patterson Barbados Capt., andian 1 ae , a 1 nial the back hand, The : Abas tb a fe tere that Dh oh ca When we are in tip-top health
a I} us wh 5 4 oN Se ea ae tase nter for this intercolonis 3arbados are als keen in othe ‘ > the » Asso- ny. :
luck proved he has pose one another. ‘ vA replied suitably, saying that ; wih etinin. “tis, theeumitlaee B aes ) a a 2 ae a ciation here plans to reorga- Nature alone will shake oif a
1 . hear » Teint de avers were ) i » 4 ‘ao - Starting : ate « am . ' > i: P , :
eally fine , aa ree elisinitane the ak ‘oad ean Manager of the Elite Shirt and they: have already ap- nise and it is hoped to form cough without the aid of any
A ry their Those members o the lor i wna A PUMA ANS in muc stter ry une eee ‘ - omen . . . , ‘ lonct f + manies ‘ . f i . ;
todian al: dhowed snes namie sete call “Chip ( vhich lie + they were when in Barba- Factory, is himself a keen proached. the - Association at least four teams to take | drug—when therefore a cough
a £9 ah wed made the side, still have ‘ust the rface [ dos last July, and they look- arate Polo = oaG a about forming a team. on per in this year competi sticks on- -it’s a timely warn-
* dl e 1 Ae . . »* : : h ‘his P 7 m9 a hey we! in Port-of-Spa , , f Ss are available tion, ar - .
eclipse ( many years of active Watet the sand. These Chip Chi; ed forward to entertaining ee eee ee eae a viding funds are Son “p . za ae ing from Nature that your
for olo ahead of them and type of se imal i Trinidad team in Barba the team made a tour of and the girls progress suffi- Promised Land ‘ ’
man ahez her a are a type ea an ’ é rinidad te: sarba- : . ; ‘esistonec . ne .
nance Fold men eae young- enclosed b ll shel a either late this year or inspection through the fac- ciently in the forthcoming Although they were only resistance is down that she
Perhans 4} : oa ih ie ; up a h ) which fit I { { ¢ ar] ne xt oa " a tory and were each present- 1950 season, there is nt iway for six days, you should needs help— and that’s the
and ami; ) ‘of will make our next sea- the cr ¢ Phe Paul Foster on behalf of ed with a shirt. The Barba reason why Trinidad La have een the members time to start taking
air ton, ne ie o ntahee Ke: ost shells ar¢ er an the Barbados team, then dos Water Polo Association dies team cannot come up of the Barbados Team, when
mer ; oe Plim- ae. peek” Shane Ae: ean h Y und are beautiful- than} 4 M ” ee te the is indeed grateful to him for to play a series of matches the plane was about ten min- }
» a earted player The Barbados Water Polo n ong 1d al ull hanked Mr. Stoute, 1€ tats . dam . at ta ~r teenie don la .
h ; vans ; hic ee 1 lineal rade: Tri} i Yact ‘lub, and he also arranged for against our ladies team. utes away from Barbados.
Who itl wd training Association looks forward to y I rinidac acht Club, anc 7 - 7 : : : 7
Would Pg a ka her Caribbean friends of blue, red and pink the many friends and espe matches to be broadcast and The successful tour just They were craning their j
ik 4 £00 lefe their other Car . ends 4 Hlue, red § PIDK. ¢ any I Sé : 35 ; , : " Bont ed : :
Sive play: eo: aeten~ , lo — th lead: and Fro the hown cially the families who took thus put Water Polo defin- completed against Trinidad necks trying tg pick out the |
Misappointed thay vs 7 ‘rye a lee me news of the Barbadian boy la members of the team into itely on the map as a major will certainly spur on the coast line of their “Promised
young woe Wales : their homes and made their sport in these parts. youngsters and newcomers Land!”

Stay an unforgettable one
He said that if the Barbados
team had been able to show
the Trinidadians a few
things about the game, the

Trinidadians had

| — Compound

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rinidad te



Mayer S





inidad Assn. replied

The First Time



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A the Trinic addition of Creosote and -Gui-

Country Club after the final aicol. Ferrol Compound helps

est and aaratic events on Nature restore the balance of
Sunday, was thoroughly en-
oyed by everyone For

resistance needed to shake if
that cough—and you will be
surprised how quickly it will

of the Barbadian
Team, it was the first time
any of them had ever swum



go away. Take a course of six
etl gyros sti 7 bottles and build up resist-
e pool itself b ooer ance that will protect you
) yar id 15 yard against future infection.
ail ine ao FERROL COMPOUND is not a patent
rience of playing a game in

mystery—the formula is freely published,
: 3 and the
he pool, but all the matches

It is prescribed by Physicia:
numerous testimonials are proof that
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PAGE TWELVE



A ES A EE RS

USA Anxious About!
British Elections

(By

DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS)

}
LONDON, (By Mail). |

Correspondents of British newspapers in New York report
that their telephones are ringing continually. inquirers

want to know about the British elections.

counties does Churchill need

“How many
to win?” is the sort of question

—based on the United States election system and with

livtie KNoWleage of the Britis

The basic faci uvout tne irit-
ish political system is “rat if one
persun in ten changes nis Minu
the huge majority won bv the
Labdur Party five years ago wit,
surely, be converted into a Con-
servative majority just as large.
his makes preaicticn tricky. Alt
over the country there are pou
tical spectatcrs who, when asked
what will happen at the election,

looking knowing and sugses«
that Labour will win by « small
majority—30 or 40. As election
arithmetic works in such

strange way this means that cu:
shrewd friends have such a
acute political sense that they ca
tell to the accuracy of one perso
in a hundred how the vote wi!
go! With more than 600 con-
stituencies to be won, and mor
than 200 of these so elosely bai

anced that a thousand change +
minds can upset the applecar.,
these political soothsaycrs

just not to be believed.

The Atmosphere of Victor;

All political parties are begin-
wilh tocar
six weeks 1)
ali feei tne

Cau uously Cani-
paign. It is sull
pouing Gay-—WUuicy
musi not exhaust their resource

too soon. One of the first trick
in the election bag 1s lo persue.
the country that your Own 51a
is going to win. To do this Con-
servatives are using public opii-
ion polis. Tie Labour party, con-

mug

versely, is denouncing te publi
opinion polls as being “Right
Wing Biased” and, in any case,

unreliable when asking question:
about opinion. The = stronge
points Conservatives can use to
build up an atmosphere of vic~-
tory are that the three principa
public opinion polls agree with
one another, The popularity
Conservative and Labour has ex-
actly reversed in five years—i
seems. The margin by which La
bour led in the polls after th
j

ol

last election is the margin »};
which Conservatives lead at th
moment. To make the pomt
stronger Conservatives are de-
lighted with the findings o
“election arithmetic” which show
how few voters can put M:

Attlee out and put Mr. Church
in. “Very well,” says the
Party. “But you must admit th
when it comes to an
at 34 by-elections-——Labc
still gets its candidates in.” TI
Labour Party wants to kn
what the public opinion poliste:
save to say to the fact that the
candidate in South Bradford
the most recent by-electior
only 1,000 vote

Labot

actual vo

—AS

and

h system.

exact nun.yer by which tne total}
rol! of voters aecreased. Labour;
is also using the failure of the

American polssiers to esumate
President iruman’s victory as
Another talking point. Both aides |
are creating a pleasant “atmos-
of victory” for tnem-
Conservative candidates
are showing a wonderful self-
assurance, Some Conservative
M.P.’s are already thinking of
possible positions that await
them in the Government to be
iurmed at the beginning oi
March. But with amazing un-
concern “Tripume’, the Ladvu.
rariy Weekly, promises 4 “vic
\ory dinner’ after February 23ra
as a substitute for the “yubiiec
ainner” they had planned.

Painting to Politics

Mr. Churchill arrived. He has
gatnerea together his “Shadow
Cabinet” to work out a campaign.
programme.

This idea of an oppression party
nominaung a “Snawow Capiner
started with , Stanley Baldwin.
then facing Ramsay McDonald’:
Labour Government in 1929. Anc
what a Shadow that was! Foi

p.icre
relives.

substance —- Winstol-

available

Churchill himselt, who was thei.] Gasperi,
an outlaw from tne Conservative| Christian Democrat
But how does this | tended to form a new
its | following the L one
Is a future Chancellor] ber of three Racial Pemnoeres a

Front Bench!
Shadow Cabinet today regard
leacer?





AA NN: HN |

SUNAL



Woria Copyright. By arrangement with Even



By MICHAEL

IN, (By Mail).
The cole of the Italian
— though

Cabinet was
known all



desertion last

of the Exchequer looking for- isters, led by t.
ward to office in two months] De Gasperi has hel hand til!
time and preparing himself for] now for two reasons. ted
the task of meeting a terse memo] te see the outeome of the Party
from Winston to prepare a Congress of Saragat’s ‘Right Win,
cheme, perhaps by next Thurs- group of Social ocrats t

day, to solve the dollar problem?
Meanwhile, for the election period,
what does Winston plan to do?
He is reported to have been read-

ing and re-reading, in Madeira has not
and on the way home, a copy Of] what pe:

has been in session at Naples; and
he was hoping for a possible early
on da from

is:
“| UNO’s Trusteeship Council. The

former has now ended. The latter
et been fortheoming.
ps has hastened the

the Conservative Party’s publi-] ppemier’s decision — albeit indi-

cation “The Right Road

Britain.’

‘h for] rectly — is the present political
This he will no doubt| agitation in Italy caused by the

have mentally blue-pencilled for| death of six workers at Modena,

its
pedantic grammar.

to run the gauntlet
rchillian oratory last summer
e was little left of the pro-
ramme—although it was official-

e of

}
Ch

orsed by the Conservative Togliatti
Churchill seemed to! put an end to “police violence.”

{ iference

1t to fight on a slogan and not! Doubtless de

woolliness of thought| during a demonstration, as a
When it] result of clashes with the police.
of | The Communists—who, it appears,

organised this disturbance in
Northern Italy—have staged big
strikes in protest and their leader
has threatened action to

Gasperi felt that the

coklet. But now the predic-| Sooner a new Cabinet could be
tions are that their leader has formed the better.

len into line with Mr. R. A Helped

‘tier, Mr. Oliver Stanley anc| In this he will be considerably
thers. (termed, rather oddly.| hetped by the resolution passed
thinking Conservatives”) and by the Saragat Socialists at
will agree that the electorate| Naples. A large majority at the



s to be told what a Conserva-
Government will do.



tive

Wi Delegates Did Not

Realise Implications

—Bustamante
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) |
KINCSTON, J’ca., (By Mail).

A joint Jamaica Labour
Trades Union deputation n

within the next few weeks
1

Office and the Ministry of F

prices and a long-term agree

The Hon, W. A. Bustamante
leader of both organisations, said
on January 16, that he and anothe
member of the Party-Union‘to be
selected, would be proceeding ot

this mission, and sugar worket
throughout the island would
asked to subscribe to the fun
necessary to meet the cost
passage for himself, his priva
Secretary and the unnam

member of the Labour Party.
Bustamante will not support

any West Indian protest at Grea

Britain's stand on the sugar iSsur

Says he: “All the fuss that tho
Sugar Delegation of the West
Indies is making is due to one

fact, that they have not been able
to realise the political implication
of the Socialist Government
England today. The delegation has
only been thinking of themselves,
of profits to those who inves!
money in the industry, and have
not been able to convince the
Socialist Government in Britain
that they interested in the
working people of the Caribbean
area.”

Bustamante also deplores the
fact that when the Jamaica Gov-
ernment delegation went te Eng-
land last year other West Indian
colonies did not think fit to join it

“\if they had realised their duty
to the people of their country an‘
to the workers,” Mr.
said, “they would have joined us
I have no desire at all to join the
dumb West Indian Governments—

ta

are

—_—__
BROBAT SUDS

THE NEW GENERAL PURPOSE
HOUSEHOLD WASHER,



Bustamante

Party—Bustamante Industrial
ay be proceeding to England
to discuss with the Colonial
od the question of increased
ment for West Indian sugar.

Jamaica from that}

in this matter.

1 exclude
appellation
“IT am sure
ts duty towards the sugar-produc-
colonies of the British West
and it will be Jamaica
which has saved the industry for
the West Indies. But while I shall
not join with any West Indies
protest for Britain’s alleged action
in this matter, I think i shall be
able to smooth out the differences
between His Majesty's Government
and the West Indies, and If I am
wrong it will be time for us ‘to
demand complete separation from
England., it will be time for us to
use every method in our power
and at our command to bring to
the democratic world that England
under a Socialist Government is
only democratic in name.”

naies,



Produce 497 Tons
Sugar In 3 Months

GEORGETOWN (By Mail).

Only three estates in British
Guiana were able to do any
grinding during the first week in
January—and they prod 497
tons of cane eta, iamond
(215), Pitn. Skeldon (146) and
Pin. Leonora (136),

oon, the same period (week
ending January 7)
$129,146 was paid en
to all sugar estave

ness.

delicate fibres.

that England will ¥





out in wages gary and
workers . eoy hunts” te

Has revolutionised washing !
way to drive dirt right out of clothes and fabrics,
giving them new long-lasting cleanness and fresh-
For BROBAT SUDS—even when used in

hard water—leaves no scurf or scum clinging to

Congress decided on collaboration
with the Government—though on
certain terms, such as insistence
on safeguarding the right to strike
and having no truk with Franco
Spain. At the same time Saragat’s
party postponed the question of
linking up with the non-Com-
munist, Unified Socialist Party
that was born last December in

\ Florence. (It will be recalled that

the Social Democrats declined to
attend that Italian Congress for
Socialist unity). So de Gasperi
will be able, at any rate, to pre-
serve the coalition that has gov-
erned Italy since the elections of
April, 1948. Theoretically, of
course, there would seem no
reason why de Gasperi should not
form an all-Christian Democrat
Government. His party has 306
seats in the Chamber as against
the 57 held by the other three
Centre parties of the Coalition.
But the truth is that the Christian
Democrats owe their great par ia-
mentary strength to the fear of
Communism in 1948—when it
looked, for a time, as if the Com-
munists might actually be voted
into office by a majority at th:
polls—rather than to those whi
sympathised with their way o
thinking. Besides, an all-Christia:
Government would merely foste:
an united anti-clerical opposition
Christian Democrats and th:
Papacy are one and the sam
thing in the eyes of the “anti-
clerical”. But Signor de Gasper
‘though a staunch Catholic and
enee a junior librarian in the
Vatican, is also too astute a poli-
tician to hesitate for a moment ir
forming his Ministry, his sixth
since the war, on anything but
the broad basis of a coalition.

A Ban on Books
The Communists are steadily
jtightening their hold on Czecho-
slovakia, Since their coup ot
February, 1948, they have sought
every â„¢ te remove Western
Lump tke Goes tne oeed Mare
turn ito arx-
ists. Last year the ee
rounded off their attack on the
Catholic clergy by introducing a
Church law that has brought the
Church virtually under control of

the State. ‘ew Hun-
out

Weed Sec

It is the scientific

It hustles out deep-seated grime

and restores colours and beauty. BROBAT

It)

; certainly the wizard washer-up !
















GUNNINGHAM

intelligence nests that, it appear
(to Communists), abound in the
countries of Eastern Europe. This
year began with further expul-
sions of Western journalists from
Prague. Now the latest step by
Czech Communists in their “puri-
fying” anti-West campaign ha;
been to restrict the sale of books.
The Government has issued
decree banning the sale of al
books published before May 5th,
1945—that is before the “liber-
ation” of the country from the
Germans by the Red Army. The
one exception mentioned in the
decree are certain school text-
books that are approved by the
Ministry of Education: there is,
apparently, a scarcity of these in
Czechoslovakia.

So0 the Czech people are now
told what te read—or in this case
what not to read. Certainly noth-
ing by bourgeois writers from the
capitalist West. Certainly nothing
that in any way criticises the re-
gime that rules in Prague—o:
Moscow. Even the hitherto admir-
ed Karol Capek, for instance—
author of that inimitable figure,
the Good Soldier Schweik—is’ no
longer it seems, fit to be read
Obviously, too, a certain amount
of Czech history will need re-
writing so as to make it conform
to the true “line”. This should not
be difficult. Communists are past
masters at the art of hitching the
wagon of culture to the Soviet
star.

Future Of The Saar

To clarify their existing
economic relations, representa-
tives from the Governments o!
France and the Saar are shortly
to begin discussjons in Paris. In
order to understand the problems
which will face the two countries
at this conference, we must, first,
look back briefiy at the last thirty
years of Saarland history. The
position of the Saar since 1919
has been interesting. Originally
a part of the German Reich, thi
tiny but highly industrialised
territory—that forms a bridge be-
tween France and Germany ana
shares a common front with
Luxemburg and the departmert
of Lorraine—came under French
occupation by the Treaty of
Versailles, at the end of the fir
world war. It remained in this
situation till it was restored to
Germany by the plebiscite of 1934
(Though the Saarlanders vot
heavily for their return to the
Reich, it has been argued—chiefly,
it is true, by the French whose
interest was not merely unselfish
—that they did so mainly as a
result of Nazi propaganda and
“terror” methods.) At the end
of the second world war the Saar
was again occupied by France.
In 1947, Britain and the United
States — Russia reserved her
opinion—agreed to the economic
fusion of the Saar with France,
after elections had recorded a 90%
Saarlander vote in favour of the
scheme, In the same year France
drew up a Constitution for the
Saar which finally detached it
from Germany. This gav\ the
Saarlanders domestic autonomy,

HOLIDAYING

| ECKSTEIN
'§ BAY STREET



FAR VVC EE

eect et te LOD LL ————

| after serving for



AGAIN? :

8
HERE’S AN OPPORTUNITY TO ENJOY IT IN x
GREAT CONVENIENCE :

May we suggest you call on us and allow us to
explain the “Overseas Visitors’ Delivery Scheme” pro-
vided by the AUSTIN MOTOR CO.



n-ne memtiameaettanaissssae tii)

imy Sianuuara.



‘Window On Europe

but linked them externally (i.e.
in their foreign relations), and
economically, with France. The
Constitution also guaranteed the
preservation of the German tonguc,
culture and confessional schools.
The French maintain that this ar-
rangement does not amount to
annexation. Many diplomats feel
that in fact—if not in law — it
virtualy does, though.
Will Settle Problems

In informed political circles it
is believed that the outcome ot
the talks that are due to take
place in Paris this month will
settle all outstanding problems
between the Saar and France.
The ownership of the coal mines
is expected to be invested in the
Saar state, but the mines will
probably be leased for about fifty
years to the French, who will
absorb their output in France’s
economy, as they do at present.
Travel restrictions between the
Saar and Western Germany — @
sore point up to now with the
Saarlanders — are likely to be
eased. It is thought also that the
powers of the Freach High Com-
missioner in the Saar, M. Grand-
val, will be reduced practically
to those normally inv®sted in an
accredited envoy.

A Franco-Saar agreement as
outlined above might well preju-
dice Franco-German relations that
seem to be getting on so nicely
under the careful and, at present.
francophile hand of Konrad
Acenauer. Of course, most Ger-
mans still regard the 1934 “Nazi-
fied” plebiscite as valid interna-
tionally pending the signing of a
peace treaty; but presumably they
will not be so undiplomatie as to
say so in negotiation. But who
knows whether the .German
Chancellor will not urge a new
plebiscite? Or, concerning the
Saar mines themselves, suggest
that, like the Ruhr, fhey blend
into the pattern of European
economic co-operation?

Asst. Col. Secretary
Retiring

GEORGETOWN (By Mail).

Mr. C. W. H. Collier, Assist-
ant Colonial Secretary of British
Guiana, will be proceeding on
leave shortly prior to retirement
more than 40
years in the Civil Service of the
Co.ony, the first 20 of which were
in the Immigration Department.

On the abolition of the Scheme
under which immigrants from
India laboured on the sugar es-
tates Mr. Collier was transferred
to the Colonial Secretary’s office
where he has performed the du-
ties of Clerk to both the Execu-
tive and Legislative Councils ana
acted as Deputy Colonial Secre-
tary on many occasions, He has
in addition given valuable service
on various Committees.

In appreciation of his long and
faithful service the Legislative
Council recently granted him a
personal allowance.

Outside of official duties he has
given social service vo the com-

SOSSPOIOOO OSS OOOO LE LP PLPL PESOS

wrerrer
§

,
s

3
‘
%

IN ENGLAND

We can have an AUSTIN delivered to you in Great
Britain at short notice for your stay in the United
Kingdom provided you bring the Car back to Barbados. ~

BROTHERS

DIAL 4269

¢
$6969000% £
FRO6 9990 9B OO SS FO 0 FOO OOS SOC OS

PLAS

.

U.S. Paper Forecasts
Sugar Compromise

LONDON, (By Mail

The New York Journat of Com-
merce in a survey of the \f j
talks in London, says: “The West
Incians claim that the Colo'ita |
Office favours them, but tha
Food Ministry overrules it and is
prepared to sacrifice the colole

to keep down living co in
Britain. ;
“There is now some evicene

that this may be the case, becau
the cost of living in Britain 1
threatened to rise far above

or 3 per cent. predicted by
Stafford Cripps in his devaluatt
broadcast.

“The West Indian delegates now
threaten to leave London, but i
political circles it is believed tha
some compromise effort must be
made in order not to alienate the
sympathies of the large group her
who take an interest in colon)
problems. Events this
West Africa show that this grou
irrespective of party, can becom
highly embarrassing to the Gov
ernment if it feels that native |
peoples are being treated unfairly.”

—B.UP.

year

|

|
10,500. Safe |
From Arrest
|

|

LONDON, (By;
Britain’s armed services
where 10,500 deserters are livit
but no hand can be laid on them
Investigation officers of t
Army, Navy and Air Force sa
they went AWOL to Eire, where |
they are safe from arrest ana}
punishment so long as they don }
return to Britain. addres
es of many of them are knowh
but no action can be taken
Military and police authoritic. |
are reviewing methods to tight
up the easy escape route acros
the border between Northeri
Ireland and Eire.
Altogether, the
ure tracking down

vidi).

KNDOV

\

Exact

three service

nea 20,01

men and women who deserted |
more than half of them from th
army.

In Britain, accordin » records. !
some 8,000 includin a few]

at large but they!
are gradually being traced. !

At least another 1,000 deserte:
are living in Italy, France and
Belgium, Most of them were in
the army.

In addition to wartime desert-
about 2,000 a year disappeat
from the armed services, but most
of them captured — fairly
quickly. —IN.

women, remain

ers,

are



munity as a Vice President of the
Society of St. Vincent de Paul}
and a member of the Council of |
Management of the St. Joseph's |
Mercy Hospival.

Mr. and Mrs., Collier plan to}
settle in England. \

POPE GROPP PE OSSS



POLES SOOS POPP OPPS SPSS SS

materials,

Charles

OS

COVES

SSSS9SSSSosooosenex<

9999995996 65456"-



at .
9999SS9SS 6 6696$5560595059S9S6S6659' 6665

GEE ence” ‘wasaROUES

Prices of Spares?

9 1 4
They’re all fixed $ %
Fixed prices! And identical parts! That’s what you
os a you buy Ford spares from us. All genuine
. Spare parts are sold at low, fixed prices —
and every one of them is made from hi
to fine limits of precision engineeri
‘ ngineering, and
_— and counterchecked for accuracy. We, as
your ord experts, know that only a genuine Ford
spare will do a Satisfactory job in a Ford

why we always fit

them—an essenti: t r
: nial saiczus }
essential motoring, I safeguard &

$3454
44.4 ¥
bSOSSOSSSSEOSEKee. Af
“ . SESS SSS 655555eoooneeee

| “My fever’s gone...
1 took GENASPR

| ‘Genasprin’—the safe brand of aspirin
—quickly helps to break a fever, and
quickly checks Headaches, Neuralgia,
Toothache, Nerve and Rheumatic Pains,
Co'ds and "Fan. At any time of strair
or pain, *‘Genasprin’ sees you through !




















|
|
j
{

IN»

2

Dim lighting is bad — for your eyes, for yout
for your general well-being. Light up then, and smile
with Osram, the bright, cheerful lamp.

GL:
WONDERFUL
Pee
THE CITY GARAGE CO.

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO, LTD,, OF ENGLAND





** Life’s wonderful,”
she says, ** I’ve

banisnea greasy skin.”

Innoxa is the secret of ner perfect skin health, the only trae
of lasting loveliness, "4
é world famous dermatologist who creates the
tions has revolutionized modern beauty treatment and
preparations for each type of skin and age. so
If your skin is too greasy, here’s how and why Innoxa will *
restore its natural eharm and freshness.

¢& Clean your skin night and morning with cool, deep-cleansing
INNOXA COMPLEXION MILK. It floats away impurities
.

leaves your skin wonderfully smooth and supple.

%& Restor the ‘tone’ of your skin, contract those open,
relaxed pores with daily applications of INNOXA ASTRINGENT
LUTION. (Over 30°s use INNOXA OPEN PORE LOTION — ot
for a vei y greasy skin or blackheads, all ages should ase
INNOXA SOLUTION 41). 4

3 Stimulate your skin with regular treatments of the famem
INNOXA WHITE MASK; it contains the sunshine vitamin D
and is a complete ‘ facial’ in itself.

3 For the day time always use INNOXA MATINE DAY CREAM oF
INNOXA FOUNDATION LOTION. They keep your Imnem
powders beautifully matt all day.

ENNONG Cauly frparation

poND steeeet LonDes |

2 , fp

for the loveleness that lass a Wola
BOOKER’S (B’DOS) DRUG STORES LTD.

Broad Street and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)

DPSS SCOPES FFP ELIF! SLOP F PGP SFOM



gh quality

That i

McEnearney & (o., uid



SUNDAY, JANUARY 22, 1950
; HENRY

SUNDAY ADVOCATI

ee ene



BY CARL ANDERSON

PAGE THIRTEEN

TL Lt cee.


—— = ee

CARE YOUR BUILDINGS!! [pacus."
REPLACEMENTS COST §'s











eld aM
_2rrosion costs you £ Pa year

a





Corrugated Iron imported into
teopical countries every year ?

The figure is astonishingly high, and
after allowing for new Works the
balance represents a heavy forfeit for
iack of taking proper precaations.

= — © ae) Chie NOW we PLOOK OUT,
WELL.. AT LEAST ) PYEAH..NOW!].-E- Mr Ne }+7 MICKEB ..!
WE HAD A GOCD WE'D BETTER] |. ~)

TRACK DOWN

THIS KILLER!












Anti-Corrosive Paint
for every INCH of metal,
FERROGENE ‘S aN anti-corrosive
: the tropics, It clings
e of metai-work, forming
p-proof, airproof skin which preserves
Dost indefin tely. In three attractive
Red, Grev a04 Green,
Manufacturers: BURRELL'S PAINTS, (cham, Surrey
R. J. HAMER & SONS (Paint
Limited)
Also makers of -
c LEE Implement and Machinery











Oil Bound Washable

BY CHIC YOUNG












/






YOU CAN'T USE THAT
EXCUSE AGAIN--VvYOu
7? WERE TAKING A BATH
4 LAST W

I JUST WANT
7 TO SHOW YOU
My SAMPLES.

YOU CAN HAVE
YOUR CHOICE
OF COLORS---)
RED GREEN 7
OR BLUE









Ce







J BOYS, I'LL OVERLOOK’ THE WAY YOU BUSTED
INTO JAIL TO GET BIFF SMITH, IF YOU'LL
JUST LISTEN TO THIS MASKED MAN.

NO :







ENEMIES AND SMITH WAS THE Lf INDIAN
ONLY MAN AROUND AT THE rm cC GOIN! ?
TIME OF THE SHOOT! aaall











GENERATING |
PLANTS |

mee sea








IF you'2E THE SCORPION
WHAT WAS THE POINT OF
: YOUR ORDERS TO mE?






} WHAT ORDERS DID,
| EVER GIVE VOU-?
EXCEPT TO DO WHAT
VOU WERE TOLD BY
THE SCORPION >/

ee

IGNORANT - THATS ALL e- —
.. AND WHAT ABOUT BS FOR THE )
ROCA - TINO AND SILT? OTHERS...
THEY WERE YOUR OWN /_â„¢ =

i”







{ | asaa ee ht og
\ \\ >" Buimev Fs
fF WHAT AHEAD! \/ /

7 TEN PAST ELEVEN,) /
OR ITLL SURELY Waste rue /
car THROUGH | A VN waren? '
TOM |, Chae
HE 80 OMY Lae sie

ae a
\





















FORGIVE MY ASKING
1 DON'T WANT TO Die







2V95: 8.5 K W. $3,050.00





MEN - SURELY.

sites oe seceta

far Net LZ






mo Dota wire A 4V95: 18.5 K W. $5,200.00
soy of BLOCKHEAD LIKE VOL!-
e Sey 38 = veMPL nnd

RPINGING UP FATHER



1V95: 45 KW. — $2,850.00


















2
4
GUARANTEED SPARE PARTS SERVICE
u al { |
| i
\ 1a? 1 ‘ NOY > ‘yg lay ry )
\ ELEC I RIC SALES & SER iICK L i Lb. i
TWEEDSIDE RCAD, ST. MICHAEL este DIAL 4629, 4371
)
RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND CON CRETE PRODUCTS es. |
AND I'M SORRY 7 4 ) i LODGE HILL
MAN WITH YOUR] YOURSELF! I’M RAN AWAY FROM ONE THING...Z BROKE Dial. 2798 aan Dial 2798 !
FISTS, JOE! / SORRY, MR. KIRBY...| |SCHOOL, MISS MITCHELL, ial. 279% 3 ial 27 |
. I ACTED TOO TL GO BACK with |" — 14% 1 +
MAKERS OF BUILDING BLOCKS
8x8 x 16 ; 28c. each Jamb or Corner « . . 30e. each
. 4x 8 x 16 (Partition) i Ne Halves ; ah L5e.
; Double Unds ‘ . 80c. each (All Prices ex Factory) |
Covtified Pressure—20 Tons without rupture. i
fT KCONOMY COMBINED WITH STREN Pe | ncaa” ti modern. . it’s
« . : | ‘
is the Order of the Day! | the ee ane
# 1s —with sleck stream-
; " A. yy HOW TO BUILD WITH THEM | barrel ; half-hooded a
& ! , p! Oe. A ‘. PLACE EACH BLOCK IN WATER FOR A FEW MINUTES (this is essential) | nae
THE PHANTOM ; BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES % DO NOT FILL HOLLOW PARTS built-in clip. Obtainable in a
alae , |



IF THE PHANTOM i!VES, TOTO
WILL FIND HIM. TOTO IS BETTE?
THAN A REGIMENT AND IS NOT
AFRAID OFGHOSTS! pe

| @olour range of blue, dove»

A DEFINITE ECONOMY | gtey, maroon, greenand black,

a. 4



4 OF THE MEN wilt) (cowaRps?
> SENTRY DUTY, SIRE RELEASE
; ev an THE PHANTOM

4. STRENGTH OF MORTAR SHOULD BE —

1 part Cement; 2 parts Lime; 4 parts Sand — Mix Lime and Sand first
then Cement.

USE 11” MORTAR ON TOP SURFACE AND SIDES
| THE NEW GOLDEN

@ mane ww
ECONOMY IN LABOUR will Surprise vou.

USE OUR BLOCKS W like

Distrisvror:
Cc. L. PITT,

pie, yet Perfect

| e ¢
ALWAYS USE PLUMB AND LEVEL. M all Um
Ss §6Follow these Instructions and you will have a good Job! | ENGLAND

% h G.P.0. BOX 246
Â¥ Please tell you snds. We have had dozens of Satisfied Customers. | BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS,
@ i
i TESTS IN MIAMI HAVE SHEWN that Concrete Bloc k 8
' tood Hurricane Damage better than any other tvpe of
\ A



oii eae
: a eae















hae
: 5
a
eels
#1
4
m4
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a
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aq
a3
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;
Bi i
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tet
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:
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4
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By, 0



ag arte






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PAGE FOURTEEN





nema,
R ATES ;

Week Sun.
ANNOUNCEMENTS , $1.00 «(1.20
FOR SALE per word

FOR RENT ”
WANTED

HOST, FOUND per word

Minimum charge .- - #
PUBLIC SALES

9

AUCTION & REAL ee

ESTATE per agate lne oe on

Minynum churge -- - e 1»

10

Tso

EVENING ADVOCATE were? oe

Caaecieurh, 14 agate lines)

Minimum charge -- 1.20

per inch

CLOSING TIME
WEEK-DAYS:—2 p.m.
SUNDAY:—2.00 p.m. Friday

ALL items of different
must be set out in “eparate

classification
adver's.
—_—



DIED :
YOYTE: ADRIANA Her funeral W
. Jeave her late residence first Avenue
Richmonds Gap at 4 30 o'clock this

afternoon for the Westbury Cem--

Friends are invited

Ruby Hoyte,
22.1 .50

tery

Hoyte (Brother).

John
(Niece!

————
——



THANKS

WE the undersigned beg to thank al)
those who attended the funeral, sent
cards or in any Way showed their sym-
pathy in our recent bereavement through
the death of Mrs JOSEPHINE LAS
LEY
Mrs. Cleopatra Lascelles, Teclina, Daisy
Lashley (daughters) Seymour, Giynn,

Ira, Hyacinth; Bugene, Elaine, Dolores

(grandchildren) 22.1,.50-—1n

EC ,
IN MEMORIAM

IN loving memory of our dear Mothe

LY BERTINA FARRELL, who fe'l



5 p on January 23rd 1949

“One yeer has past since that sad da)
has past away,
and take thy

we loved
mother

The one
Sleep on
rest;

Thou art unseen by mortal eye;

Yet in that home beyond the sky,

There we shall meet on that bright
shore,

Whe

dear

. ‘parting days will be no more
(sons)








Dav Richard; Staniey,
Blanc he, Rosaline; (daughters); Eudora
idaughter-in-law); Lewin, Cameron
Clyde, Velda, Graham, Thelma (grana
children} 22.1.60—in





et

FOR SALE

AUTOMOTIVE |

CARS—Two (2)
1947 models. One (})
Apply Tower Garage, St

Be

Morris 8 h.p. cars
Vauxhall 1947
Matthias Gap

1.50—6n



|

Morris 12 in working cond!
further particular
22.1.50

CAR
tion. Dial 4168 for ;
n

i

CAR—Chevrolet 1936 in good cond!
new battery, apply E. Ward, O din
Plantation 22.1 .50
CAR—1949 Morris 8 Tourer. Per-
fect condition, Mileage 7,000 Phone 3640
22.1.50—I1n
ra
CAR—V-8 car wili sell or phange



for Small car. Stanway Store,
21.1.5

CARS—One Chevrolet 1936, and One
Ford Prefect 10 h.p. All in good Cor wdi-
tion. Apply C. B. Jones, Top R« ack Gar-
age. Phone 432 21.150

BEDFORD TRUCK with Scams

trailer, Just in time for the Com ng
Crop. Communicate with COURTESY
GARAGE, Dial 4616
20.1.50-—3n
CAR—Ford V% 5 seater (X-72). G
H. Spencer, Kelven, Rockley, or Phone
8230. 20.1.50—:
HILLMAN—1949 Model. Excellent con-
dition. Low mileage. Cole & Co,, Ltd.,
Garage. Phone 4316.
17,1,50—4n
CAR—One Hillman Minx Car 1949
Model, in good condition (6000 miles)
Apply E. D. Davis, Small Ridge Planta-
tion Ch. Ch 17.1.50-—4n.
TRUCK- One “Chevrolet 1937 Mode!
Truck in good working order App!
to the Manager Pickerings Pla antation
St. Lucy
18.1.00—2n
TRUCK—Federal Truck, in good cor
dition, Apply C. B. Jones, Top Rock
Garage. Phone 6432 1.1.50-—-2n
MOTOR CYCLE Two Corgi light-
weight folding Motor Cycles. These
have been shop soiled and are there
ore being offered at very attractive

prices. Central Foundry Ltd. Broad St
Pridgetown 21.1,50-—3n

ee

ELECTRICAL

ERATOR; 644 cubic ft
as new, 1949 model,
fee. Price $450.00 no

Englis!

offers
Bancroft

5 years

be “CLASSIFIED ADS. _*™



PUBLIC NOTICES |





NOTICE

1. Tenders are invited for the exclu-
sive right to sell liquors etc. and
to serve lunches and teas at Ken-
sington Oval during the Tourna-

. (Appreximately from Febru-

Tenders are
transportation of the
Team from Abbeville

British Guiana
Guest House
to the Oval during the tournament.
Tenders must reach the undersigned
at C. F. Harrison & Co.'s Office
not later than 4 p.m. on Monday
January 23rd.

_ The Association does not bind it-
self to accept the lowest or any

meet
BARBADOS CRICKET
THE ISSOCIATION INC,
W. F. HOYOS.
Honorary Secretary.
8.1.50—6n.





NOTICE

We beg to thank our customers for
past patronage and to advise that we
shall not be receiving any Laundry at
our establishment after today, as we are
closing same on the 3ist. inst. All those
having Laundry there are requested to
call jor same on or before 25th inst.

THE SUPREME LAT NDRY
19.1.50—3n.
——————————
CARLTON CLUB

NOTICE

MEMBERS are asked to note that the
Club's grounds will be open for foot-
ball practice from Monday 23rd January

1950
E. STOUTE,
Hony. Secty
22.1.50—In
—<——$—_$__—

WEYMOUTH CLUB ~

MEMBERS are hereby notified that the
Annunl General Meeting will now be
held at the Hurd Memorial, James st
on Monday night 23rd January 1960 at

7.30 p.m
L, WILTSHIRE,
Honry. Secretary
22.1,50—in
—_—_—_————

PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904 (1904—6)
Section 30)

On Friday the 3rd day of February,
1960 at the hour of 2 o'clock in the after-
noon will be sold at my office to the
highest bidder for any sum not under
the appraised value

All that certain piece of Land contain-
ing by admeasurement 3 Roods, 26
Perches situate in Parish of Christ
Church butting and bounding on lands
now or late of the Estate of J. Mapp
idec’d), on lands of Staple Grove Plan-
tation, ‘on lands of G. E, Brathwaite,
and on the Public Road at Staple
Grove together with the messuage or
Dwelling Houses, Buildings and shop
thereon &c., appraised as follows :— the
whole property appraised to two thou-
sand five hundred and ninety six dollars
($2,596.00). Attached from Charles Mapp
for and towards satisfaction, &c

L









N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day
of purchase.
Sed. V. H. B, ROCHEFORD,
Provost Marshal, Act.
| Provost Marshal's Office,
i4th January, 1950
17.1.50—3n.
7 +
PERSONAL
Tt
6 public are hereby warned against

giving credit to my wife MILLICENT

VAUGHAN (nee Hinds) as I do not

hold myself responsible for her or any-

ene else contracting any debt or debts

in my name unless by a written order
signed by me

Signed JOSEPH VAUGHAN

Taitts,
St. James.

2.1 ot

The public are > hereby warned

giving credit to my _ wife

MAUDE AGARD (nee Drayton) as I a

not hold myself responsible for her or

anyone else contracting any debt or debts

in my name unless by a written order
signed by me

Signed JOSEPH AGARD.
Mangrove,
St. Philip
22.1.50—2n

inst



WANTED





HELP

WANTED: Young Lady with knov-
edge of shorthand and typing for genera

Office work. Apply in writing to L. J
Williams, Marketing Co., Ltd., Brpac
Street 18.1,50—Tr

EE

CLERK—Immediately Junior Clerk for
Office. Salary $60.00 to $75.00, Depend
ing on Qualifications and experience



t February
written
Eckstein

Apply in person wit!
application to the
Bros. Bay Street



Secretary
ERT MM ss 1.50—3n

er ee
EXPERIENCED BOILER MAN. Promi

rent position, Able to instal, maintain and

Apply Monday morn
Knitting

oil burner

West Indian
Coleridge St

22.1.50

cessful applicant must assume duties

Mills,

FOR RENT



HOUSES

—
FLATS fully furnished with Refrig-
erator and linen at ingen, Worthing,

two bedrooms with running water,
Kitchenette, toilet,
i ola
“SUNGALOW — “Clariston” from, Ist _
February situated a Worthing in eae:

| Sint e004. 13.1. 50—t.£.n.
quired from every married man whose income is $1200. .00 per annum
ALOW — from ' s
pRUNGALOW = “Cluristeing in Ave-| OF over, from every other person whose income is $720.00 per ae HON: Halter Becke”
ae eatin ee crs tee ame) three bop: | SUM or over and from companies whether incorporated or unin- ce i
Sees. drawing and aiming rooms,.pantry | corporated, societies, persons engaged in any trade or profession, and ADY NELSON —- 12th Jan. 14th Ja
offices. Garage. Dial 2490. tank n. 23ra
7 ‘#.1,80~n.| Owners of land or property whether a taxable income has accrued 1ADy a = i “eth is Bitte
Caen nen anne nen during the past year or not. LADY RODNEY deaiutiy 25th Mar. 27th iar 9th
BUSINESS PREMISES—No. 46 Roebuck LADY NELSON —— 12th Apr. 14th A; Sth Apr.
Sires. from. iat Gnteter 108 fc Forms of Return’ my be obtained from the Income Tax Depart- PY. 23d Apr ag Ax
ticuiees. Sng SOE aS retemanens 49—t{0- ment AFTER THE 1ST DAY OF JANUARY, 1950, and the forms | |.) Qopry youRSELF ABOUT NORTHBOUND jparives Sails Arrives Arg aa
“BUNGALOW at Haxeatt Hall, 2% mules ollowing mn St. J
from town. Two duly filled in must be delivered to me on or before the f TY CARE OF ALL | LADY RODNEY 17th Jan. 18th Jan. 28¢ = i
yoret ey Se i oe pont Also One” One @ respective dates : LET US ‘YOUR WORRIES LADY NELSON 3rd Feb. 4th Feb. ath ne 29th Jan,
each, $40.00 per month. hao oe ya 1. Returns of persons whose books were closed on the 3ist Personal Supervision, Assured LADY popeer Ath Mer. sth Mar. 15th Mar. ith Feb. =
day of December, 1949, on or before the 31st day of March,! garBapOs FURNITURE REMOVER | LADY RODNBY 17th Apr. 19th Apr. 200h A : 2nd Apr. =
“Teveminaa td Leones. 2 ek 2 bed- shed $. CODRINGTON, ; : ay 18th May 9th May a
rooms, drawing room, kitchen etc. 2. Returns of persons whose principal place of business is not Britton’s X Rd. 30. 11.49--t-f.0. ‘
Pridgetown,. and oni fo Pm alt — situate in the island on or before the 30th day of June, 1950. “i N.B.—Sublect to change without aotice. All vessels fitted with cola
James Reet. aT et ciandtnd. ; 3. Returns of all other persons, on or before the 31st of Jan-| Be Wise ..- bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application toot "Pe cy
James or Phone 91-33. uary, 1950.
nranawar. “FARAWAY, St. Philip coast, full Commissioner of Income Tax and Death Duties. 553") ia
lurnished, .
Bathing bee. © wm Mare ist $86 NOTE: Any person failing to make his return within the due eeneiees, WOTW™ ¥OR INFORMATION CONCERNING YOUR
pe’ 0 ee Otte. date will be liable to a fine not exceeding £100 and Mr. L. SPRINGER (Lado) in- BAGGAG
not less than £2 and will be prosecuted unless a satis- |} forms the public thas his IV AGE AND HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS
turnished, ie, to camara Ba ee factory reason is given. , fate" ‘Sory street ‘opposite the Consult
re; Q
Super peeing & Feoroary, a 10.1.50.—19n, ; jasonic Lodge 22.1.50—4n. SMITH G SHIPPING SERVICE
month. Phone 4476. 6.1-80—t.-f.n- ae eas Sot.fn. —— }
“FIATOAt “Hiam” Kensington New . For Packing
-- erandah, DEPARTME TION. ,
New Road — Front Room, V NT OF EDUCATIO $ sae wh lighten your darkness For Shipping
%

bath . oat:
1.50—In

nue leading to Coral Sands., Containing
Spacious Verandahs two sides, three bed-
rooms, drawing and dining oe pantry
out offices. Garage. Dial 2490

22.1.50—3n
LEETON On See, wee well known and
attractive Seaside Resort at Maxwell.

FLAT—“Ocean Spray”, Rockley, Ch
Ch. Modern, situated on the sea. $30.00

per month. Dial 2374 from Monday.
22:1,50—2n

BELLE VUE-—Stream, 3 _ Bedrooms,
Drawing, Dining room, Kitchen,
Bath & Toilet. Telephone 3876.

2.1.50—1n.





PUBLIC SALES





AUCTION

CAR—Ford Prefect 10 h.p. Ford Car.
By order of the Insurance Co., I will
sell at Mc Emearney & Co., Garage on
Friday 27th. at 2 p.m. FORD P
10 H.P. CAR damaged in accident

Terms Cash. R. ARCHER MC KEN-
Z1E. 2.1.50—in.



UNRESERVED AUCTION SALE} tories, standpipes, ete.

HOUSE — Monday 2rd. at 1 p.m.
8th Avenue (New Orleans) Kensington
Land, Board & Shingle house 20 x 12x 8
Kitehen, closet and some palings. Terms
Cash R. Archer Mc Kenzie, 20.1.50—3n



















UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER

On Tuesday 24th, by order of Dr.
Leonard Hutson, we will sell his Furni-
ture at the Pine Livestock Station, which

includes:—

Dining Table (seat 6), Upright Chairs,
Ornament Tables, very good Lounge
Chairs with canvas backs & seats, Cock-
tail Cabinet, all in Mahogany; Corner
Settee, Rugs, Card Tables, Glass and
China; Plated Tea Service, Dinner and
Tea Services, Singer Sewing Machines,
Electric Hot Plate, Toaster and Iron,
Simmons Single Bedstead and Spring
with Dunlopillo Mattress, Single Oak
Bedsteads, Springs and Deep-Sleep Beds,
Mahogany and Pine Dressing Tables,
‘] large Painted Pine Press, Deal Tables,
Larder, Kitchen Dressers, Kitchen Uten-
sils, 3-Burner Valor Oil Stove and other
items.

Sale 11.45 o'clock Terms Cash !

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers.
20.1.50.—2n.



UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

By instructions from Mrs. Vego, who
is leaving the island, I will sell her entire
lot of household Furniture at her resi-
dence “Clariston,” Coral Sands Gap,
Christ Church, on Thursday next, the
26th January, beginning at 1 o'clock,
which include: Rocking and Armchairs,
Table with glass top, Round Table,
Couch, one Emerson Short and Long-
Wave Radio, Dining Room Table with
four Chairs, Sideboard, Larder, one
2-burner Oj] Stove, Kitchen Table, Buck-
et, Bedsteads with Spring and Mattresses,
Wardrobe, Dressing Table, Clock, and
other items of interest. Terms Cash.

D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer.
21.1.50.—4n.

n

UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER

at Olive Dale,

which includes
Stream Line Morris Suite,
Arm Chairs with Sprii

Sette;













ON Thursday 26th by order of Miss
Olive Spence we will sell her furniture
Marine Gardens

4
Cushions, or-

Powder for use in the Public Elementary Schools of the Island during
the following school Terms:—

mus? be supplied in containers holding not more than 50 lbs. of milk
For particulars apply ¥. Reuv™ “| each. It is estimated that average fortnightly consumption will be
22.1.50—-6n.| 3 to 5 tons.

periods mentioned above, and must be responsible for the milk being
in good condition when it is supplied to the schools.

Pantry! and must reach the Colonial Secrevary’s Office not later than 12
o’clock noon on Saturday, the 28th of January, 1950.

any tender.
8th December, 1949.

ing increasingly difficult to maintain the domestic water supply, which
partly relies on this power for pumping.

The public are hereby requested to exercise extreme care in the one and overcome your
use of water and to report immediately any leakages in basins, lava- lighting difficulties.
OURTESY GARAGE.
Unless this co-operation is given immediately, it will be neces- Dial “1616.

sary for the Government to impose water restrictions until the elec-
tric supply position has improved.













nement and Writing » Sideboard,
upright Chairs and Rockers all in Ma-
hogany. China Cabinet, Paintings, Brass
Jardinieres, Verandah Chairs and Cock-
tail Tables in green Congoleum, Glass
Ware; Tea and Coffee Services, Plated
Meat Covers, Simmons Bedstead and
Springs, Deep Sleep Mattresses; Mahog.
Presses and Dressing Tables; Painted
Press, Cedar Chest of Drawers, Canvas
Cot, Enamel Top Table, Larder, 2 Burn-
er Florence Oil Stove, Electric Hot Plate,
Toaster and Iron and Mix master! Gar-
den Tools and other items.



Owner leaving island H. G
for baby girl, age nine months

r
operate
ine at
Johnson's Stables,
Phone 6292. 18.1,50 HOUSEKEEPER Competent Lady
———$——$—$ er housekeeper for Guest House. Experi-
ELECTRIC WASHING MACHINE enced in preparing Salads, making pas-
New, Canadian $190.00 Cash. Courtesy | try, Pudding, etc essential. Apply Box
Garage. 102, C/o Advocate en, Dept
20.1.50-—2 22.1.50—In
=a Te
STOVE G.B.C with Grill anc NURSE — MAID—Wanted by English
references and be willing

family
Must
to live

Advtg

Thermostatic Control Oven, in excellent
one year old $150.00 no offers

Phone
5)

have
in
Department

condition,
H. G. Bancroft,
Lage

Apply Box 33 C/o Advocate

Seawell Airport
22.1. 50—2n.

18.1

bn



LIGHTING PLANTS—Climax Electric

(Petrol operated) 110 V
KVA Secure one and overcome
lighting difficulties
Dial 4616.











Generators rit
2.78

For Sale=Contd

your Courtesy

Garage



20.1.50-—-3n



LANTERNS,—Kerosene Pressure Lan-











terns, 350 candle power, $17.58 each, for . oe furniture is modren and in per-
emergency lighting. A, Barnes & Co. Ltd. | tec condition.
MECHANICAL _ Phone 4684 21,1,50,—t.f.n. Sele 1) % Solo. earn Cash.
i aa ~aene "MAN & Co.
scandy yoo ee ee oe. EGGS: Pure Bred New Hampshire Auctioneers.
—s. nee, | Co., Lid. Dial 476. eggs. $3.00 per Dozen. Dial 8304. 22.1.50—2n.
13. 11.49—t..n 18.1.50.3n.
————_————————— I |
“FREEDOM FROM FIRE—lInstal a Fire-
FURNITURE proof Safe with doors by REAL ESTATE



secured
combination lock: Suitable for office or

FURNITURE: Birch drawing room store. Secure your records. Contact
quite comprising (1) Settes (2 seats) (3)| “: 5: BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) Lid.
Morris Chairs (1) Morris Rocker. All as 13.12.40— Tue, Fri., Sun., — t.f.n
new with spring Cushions, try



ONE Reconstructed house and one
Bungalow on Hastings Main Road Dial
3001. 22.1.50—1n.





(1) Dressing Table with long TYRES--Truck and Car Tyres 750

x







iM ). () Chest wers,| 20, 700 x 20; 30 x 5, 600 x 16; 500 x 16, HOUSE and SHOP—Stauding on 14,380
TE eee ek a ‘oan tier- 450 x 18; 400 x 18; 480 x 17; » 19,] feet of Land. detached. x
lurder (1) small Mirch table (a) Sitchen | 5% = 19. Auto Tyre Co. Trafalgi:' St 4 a with . Iron. House con-
tables. All can be seen between 4—7 p.m 20.1,50—t.f.n r_ ving and 4 Bedrooms. Dining

H. G. Bancroft, Seawell Airport. Phone . and breakfast rooms. Verandah side a
8292 141.803, | GALVANIZED SHEETS—Best Grade,{ front. Bath, Toilet, Kitchen and out
———— ft. and 8ft, sheets, from $2.08 and $2.64 offices. S.A. Williams upper
while they last. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd maak ie mi. or S. H. Chees-

Dial 4684, 4476. 13.1.50—t.f.n .
Lie STOCK ST 22.1.50—4n.
MULES Two (2) Small Mules. Apply] GALVANISED SHEETS—6 ft., 6¥: ft.

te * Manager, Pickerings Plantation, | 8 ft, 24 and 26 guage. Apply: Auto Tyre DIXON & BLADON, jalise im al
S eeee, Tere Trafalgar Street, Phone 2696 © | vetter class property and We have
12.1.50—2n 8.1.50—t.f.n. | houses for sale in all good a



ENE
HOLSTEIN COW—To Calf within
week. Gave 32 pts milk with igst calf
Apply Mrs. E
Lower Cross Rd

a

Ward, Bak Hall,
21.1.50—t-f.n

I. Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Surveyors,
Phone

Plantations Building, 4640.
22.1.50—1n.

SHOP—One (1) Double-roofed board
and Shingled shop, situated at Station
condi!



SHIRTS—Wholesale ond Retail, Factory
Royal Store..



HORSE—Chestnut Horse, sultzble for
Draft or riding. Apply to The Manager
Piteher Comnel & Co, 20-22 Roebuck St

prices
17,1.50—13n













21.1.80—3n.| “hovs SHIRTS & PYJAMAS — The| Hill, St. Michael. In good tion.
Royal Store. Apply to The ue Pitcher Connel)
17.1,80—13n, | & Cov Lad. 20, 21, 22 Roebuck St.
nan aS 44.1-98—m
ED
SCALE—One New Fairbanks Platforn “THE BANYANS” — With the land
Seale. Never used. Apply Manager, thereto, containing 4 Acres 2 Roods, 31‘s
Hestings Hotel 22.1.50—s Perches, situate at Upper Bay Street.
CABIN MOTOR LAUNCH. British buil:| St, Michael. Ideally sultabie for de-
SCALE BEAM — One (1) Fairbank |and brass fitted throughout. Fitted | Volopmeit ae 8 Eatate
Seale Beam. Apply to The Manager] with 45 h.p. Gray Marine Engine. Foi Inspection any day except Sundays
Pickerings Plantation, St. Lucy further particulars apply to E. A. Reec. | between the hours of 9.30 a.m. and 11.30
18.1.50—2n | Three Houses Factory, St. Philip a.m. and 4 p.m. and 6 p.m. on appii-
15.1.30—6n | cation to Mr. Ronnie Gittens on the
ee anced premises. Dial 3771.





The above property = be set up for
Sale at our Office No. 17 High Stree:,
Bridgetown, on Friday trd day ot
February 1950, at 2 p.m

w further particulars and Conditions
ot Sale, apply te the undersigned
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
20.1.50—13n.

SHLIGHTS

American Flashlights
eady Automatic CARTS—Two Crank Carts
Apply
&

and Har-
to Pitcher

Co, x

The
QR

Man
Roet

ager
ck St
1 0 —3r



PLATFORM SCALES..Phone 4517 T
Agency Co B‘<



xt
50-—in



22.1



FOR SALE OR BRENT—Farley
Peter. Old Plantation house with

Hill,
St

LADIES BRASSIERES — 4c. & 6c
oyal Store.
17, 1.50—13n
PLAT
€ €
|
|
|
'




ANTIQUES of every description Glass, )ESCHIENS SYRUP OF HEMOGLO-/}
China old Jewels, fine Silver, Water- BINE Absorbing Hemoglobine agree- ares ballroom, wae ae Mbrary,
colours, early books, Maps, Autographs, | 4! ertain Cure for ia. ourteen bedrooms r convert-
etc.. at Gorringes Antique Shop, adjoin, | Wea i Debilit \ fresh ship-| ing to sesidential club. For details,
ing Royal Yacht Club i st all leading Drug Stores. | Apply to Bradshaw & Company
19 4—6.W.n 15.1.$0—-Sn | 4.1.50.tin. |






















































SUNDAY ADVOCATE
GOVERNMENT NOTICES.

Nee EE ERA.
|PROFESSIONAL NOTICE) @ EPPING NOTICES |

DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville”. Upper
Bay St. (near Esplanade) by Chiropractic



INCOME TAX NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Income Tax returns are re-









WE have Hurticane Panter.

power, Glass Table
Lamps and Torch Bulbs and Bat-

Tenders are invived for the supply of 80 tons of Skimmed Milk Pied “Optimus’’ Lanterns

and 300 Candle

teries.
1 ath May to ath Augu st, 1950. HARRISONS — BROAD Sf Tin. :
5 ptember vo 8th December, 1950. ‘ * 6: 6566689099S%

3. 8th January to 6th April, 1951.

Persons tendering must quote prices, duty free, and the milk SOMETHING NEW!

A Useful Combination

“THE NURAN”

Propelling Pencil and Cig-
arette Lighter — An ideal
Gift for the “Smoker”’—

NEWSAM & Co.

Tenders musi cover all requirements of the Schools during :
Tenders must be marked “Tender for Skimmed Milk Powder”

The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or

22.1.50—I1n.



LIGHTING PLANTS

Climax Electric Genera~
tors (Petrol operated) 110
Volts 2.75 KVA — Secure

WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT

Owing to interruptions in the electric power supply, it is becom-




























22.1.50—2n,



SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

Hastings, Barbados

High Class Cuisine,
Comfortable Beds.

Fully Stocked Bar

PART ONE ORDERS

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

The Barbados Regiment. RATES :
Issue No. 3. 20 ‘ $5.00 per day up
‘ ‘ Jari. 50. (inc usive)
1. PARAD _ ply :
ADES — TRAINING AN AGER.

All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours

on Thursday 26 Jan 50, The instructors’ tests will continue.

There will be a voluntary parade for officers under the R.S.M.

(I) from 1715 — 1815 hours on Monday 23 Jan 50.

There will be a voluntary parade for NCOs from 1700—1800

hours on Tuesday 24 Jan. 50.

Recruit parades wil be held on Wednesday 25 and Friday 27 Jan.

50, at 1645 hours. Only those recruits who have already been

notified by letter will attend.

INSPECTION

There will be an inspection of short puttees and hosetops for

all ranks under company and platoon arrangements.

ORDERLY OFFICER AND SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING
30 JAN. 50.

Lieut. C. E, Neblett

235 Sjt. Quintyne, K.






HOLIDAYING IN U.K.?

ALL information regarding








delivery of a Vauxhall car
for your use in the U.K. can
be supplied on application to
Robert Thom Ltd., Courtesy

Garage. Dial 4616.
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

Next for duty
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

Lieut. J. M. Cave
233 Sjt. Blackman, A. L,. O.
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S8.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.

NOTICE
The monthly Mess Meeting of the Officers’ Mess will be held on
Saturday 28 Jan. 50 at 2015 hours. Honorary members may
attend at 2045 hours.

Pahlie Sales—Conitd.






RALPH A. BEARD, Fv.

Auctioneer & Estate Agent
Offers for sale
The following Properties:—








1% Miles from Lodge School
Compact Three Bed-room Bunga-
low, £2,150.

MAXWELL COAST

‘Three Bed-room Modern Bun-
eo; right away to beach

SEetighttul Four Bed-reom Bun-
galow on the Bea. £4,250.

TOP ROCK

. Modern Three Bed-room Bunga-
low well fitted out. £4,500.








. By Gusme Consent







REAL ESTATE








... It is agreed there is nothing All with possession within one
COVE SPRING HOUSE — A modern be alee ae ae Month.
uingalow, four bedrooms, two baips, Gas ‘ook:
a Se Why not call and see the beau- For further Ring

electricity, water, on the sea, own private
bathing beach, 1% acres of land Vege-
table Garden, 8 miles from Bridgetown
at Garden, St. James. Enquiry Sandy-
fields St. Peter. Phone 91-50 or at the
premises Garden, St. James.

20.1.90—15n,




particulars
4683, or call at Hardwood Alley,
8 a.m, to 12 noon, After ring

22.1.50—I1n.

tiful All Enamelled 3 Burner
Hotplates. Easy to keep clean and
Easy to use.












“THE WOLD,” 4th Avenue, Marine
Gardens, with about 10,000 square feet
ili be offered for sale at the
office of the undersigned on Thursday,
the 2nd day of February, 1950 at 2 p.m.
This freehold dwellinghouse contains
galigey. 2 ne Sere kitchen and
pantry on sro’ floor and 3 bedrooms,
bath ete. on first floor.
Electric, gas and water services.
The house has recently been renovated
ie decorated and is in excellent condi-

Inspection appointment with Mrs.
H. S. Bynoe, Dial 8310.
Further porta and conditions of
sale apply to
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solici!

tors.
21.1,50.—11n.

IT IS GOOD VALUE !

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

SPUN, RAYON in White, Gold, Green & Brown at 99c. per yd.

SPUN LINEN in White, Grey, Gold & Rose at $1.20 per yd
Crease Resisting and Shrunk Proof

BROADWAY DRESS SHOP.

2






















NOTICE

The Public generally is requested to note that in
view of the anticipated arrival of the Tourist steamer

“Mauritania” on Saturday 28th inst:—

For ;
Gilbert Millar, Fitts Village St. James
22.2.50—1n.

OUR STORE WILL CLOSE FOR THE
WEEKLY HALF-HOLIDAY ON THURS.-
DAY 26TH INST., AT 12 NOON INSTEAD
OF SATURDAY 28TH INST., ON WHICH
DAY WE WILL REMAIN OPEN IF
NECESSARY UNTIL 5 P.M.






CONSTUCTION C6.

ENGINEERS & CONTRACTORS

+
Estimates and Plans prepar-
| ed for all Types of Buildings,

Repairs and Alterations.
Phone 3100

C.F. HARRISON & Co,
(Bidos.) LTD.













Representatives in all the principal Ports of
He sre world,





oo

ADVERTISE . .«

EVENING
ADVOCATE

Published every Monday
with an increasing cireula-

tion

===
















|
}
1




















rooms,

boards

it.

offer
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m,

YOU CAN BUILD WITH
CONFIDENCE
When you learn to Read
ARCHITECT PLANS
Write BERKELEY LESLIE
Church Street, Speightstown,

























FOR SALE

A newly built BUNGA-
LOW in Nelson Road, Navy
Gardens, 3 large airy bed-
Verandah, Drawing
and Dining Rooms,
Kitchen with built-in cup-
Tiled ~ Toilet
Bath, running water in all
bedrooms,
vants’ rooms with toilet and
bath. Standing on 8,000 sq.
of land. No reasonable

re

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM
TAYLOR'S EALERNUM LIQUEUR

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD

Dial 4335.

The

High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, 27th day of of January,
at 2 p.m,

The

thereto containing 10,770 square feet, situate on the
of St. Lawrence Gap, Christ Church.

Inspection on a
ton,” Maxwells Coast. Dial 8357.

For

























SUNDAY, JANUARY 22, 145





For Insurance
For Preterence

PHONE 3024 — ALEXANDER HOUSE, JAMES



)

The Schooner “
accept Cargo cad euten”
St. Vincent. Sailing

Semmatr
e Schoo:
wilt accept Cargo Caras “Endeavour
or Trinidad.
January, Salling Monagy
The M.V. “9 | |
accept Cargo an
St. Lucia, St. = Fi for
and Aruba. Sailing |





| January,






—_—

B.W.I. Schooner
tion (Inc.) Tel. 4047,









every week.


















———





St.









Peter.

21.1.50—2n, You are Buying oe

when you...

FURNISH HOME
OR OFFICE

from your Money Store -
‘Linen


























Washstands, Nightehair
Hat and Shoe and
oo. Frames.

ing, Luncheon, Faney
Kitchen Tables in
shapes, finishes a
Kitchen and Bedroom
Liquor Case.

Morris Furnif Rush
Caned rurnivare’ eae
clining, Berbice, Upright,

and Tub Chairs,
‘Mirrors:

Qa Brilliant full
50 x 16 at

°
L. §. WILSON

Trafalgar St. Dial 4069









"hie




Tiled

(1, oa] 4
































and



Garage, 2 Ser-

a. a ci









ache

fused. Dial 4321














TWO FAVOURITES

And Prize Winners

(With The Distinctive Flavour)

Drink These and You Drink The Best

Roebuck St







undersigned will offer For Sale at their Office,

Dwelling House called “CARLDIEM” and me

tion to Miss Kathleen Hunte, “Brit





further particulars and conditions of Sale, apply to
COTTLE, CATFORD & co., 1.1.50




































We are

t ine vy ;
the following valuable Furniture and effects:~

Couches,

Rockers, Dressing Tables, W f Drawers,
Wardrobes (all ahauanee ashstands, Chest 0:



At HAZELWOOD HOUSE
Bishop's Court Hill




instructed by Mrs, I. M. BARRERA and others to sell BF






‘
Occasional

Tables, Dining Chairs, Sideb

5-piece Morris Suite, Dining








6 Dining Chairs, Sideboard, China Cabinet, large
Desk, several Tables and Nest! of Tables, Tea Trolley
modern design),

Single Beds (Simmons §;
Presses (all sizes), "Tables, painted Ch fais Pr

Gent's,
Modern Dressing Table and_ Stool, "sweat

» Fue painied

Deal Tables, painted Child's P'












large),

VIEWI

MORNING OF THE SALE SATURDAY,

| DIXON & BL

"Phone

painted Playpen, 2

p= § Sieve with Oven, 2 tomeaenee?” ‘are,
o-Cart, large quantity Gl. tchen Books

Folding Steps, Trunks, ce He tere tad

other interesting items.



Sewing

Singer
Frigidaire,

Stoves,








(one-burner)

Ladders,



Suitcases, Tools, Toys,






NG 2 p.m. — 5 p.m. FRIDAY 27TH JANUARY
ogTH JA










AUCTIONEERS:






pum

4640 . , PLANTATIONS









f SUNDAY, JANUARY 22, 1950



















ss" fe ES



-

5
|

¢

pee eevee

of the juke box.

OFFICIAL OF THE MINISTRY
i OF FOOD : “You did say
4 Mr. Jones? You are a
rd cabinet Minister aren’t
you? Odd isn’t it, I
never seem to read much
about you, except of
course when there are
riots in these overseas
places. Colonies I think
you call them? Stupid
word, isn’t it? And who
are these people? You
don’t say? Surely Mr.
Jones the climate could
not have made them
white in such a short
time? No, Mr. Jones I
don’t believe it and I’m
sure Mr, Strachey will
back me up. These boys
couldn’t come from the
West Indies. Sun’s too
hot there. They would
have to be much darker.
This is too stupid Mr.
Jones. Send them away.
Or better still tell them

to come back in the
autumn. We've asked
some Australians and

South Africans along as
well. Yes, of course we
promise to give you
what you’ want. Cer-
tainly Mr. Jones. I say
isn’t it topping about
East Africa. They do say
that if Mr. Strachey
spends any more mil-
lions then we shall know
what to do with the
nuts. Ah, but you want
’ to ask me about sugar.
Alright for the tropics I
suppose. Personally
I never use it,
No. Mr. Jones, sugar is
a luxury. Well, good-
Fa bye, Mr. Jones. Till the
' autumn, Remind me to
E come and have a chat
about rubber one day.
4 So long.
(Exit Mr. Creech Jones,
His Majesty's Secretary
of State for the Colonies
followed by the members
of the British West In-
dian Sugar delegatiom)
(Curtain)

; .

Aetl. Scene 3.

f (Enter Mr. Bustamante).
‘A: Did you fix it?

DELEGATE; Jones says it’s
alright,

‘A: Good. I’m off for this
flection, Call me if you
need ‘me. Goodbye Mr.
Jones. (Shakes hands and

exit.)
— Met UL
: (Mr, ime: AUTUMN

Jones, cap in hand)

TAL OF THE MINISTRY
_OF FOOD: “I can’t help

What the Bishop of Bar-

dos Says, Mr. Ivor
Thomas resigned from

’ the Socialist Party, so did
: Lord Milverton and what

P's say doesn’t really
nt you know. Take
© Australians, Austra-

a's big, you know. But-

rT, wool,



l
egus, ground-
ane cheme What's 600,-
We or o Au tralia?
4... *€ asked for it, so
ba Look here, Mr.
inet M ; uu may be a Cab-
i but I’m not
be b The West



a

(Bulk-Buyer rises slowly on his
skates, switches off the juke box
and circles the room.)

B.B. 1: These bloody skirts. Oh
I am so sorry I ought
never to have used that
word, It’s undemocra-
tic! (He bows to an un-
imaginary audience),
Skirts. After two
years diet of nuts. Who
knows what might have
happened to them? Look
at me. Oily, wet and
hard as nails. I can’t tell
whether I’m eating husks
or nuts. If only I had
some sugar! Wot’s that?
(Outside comes the
sound of happy girlish
laughter and yes! the
sound of a cricket ball
being smacked for six.)
(Exit top. Reappears on
bottom on sliding stage.)
“Strike me pink,
George, King, that Las-
celles boy, Queenie, they
are all there. I’m going
down to see.

“Your Majesty! Forgive
me! Citizen George!
would you let me into
the secret ? Gerald, who
is Gerald? Your nep-
hew? Barbados? Sugar?
(a hacking cough bent
the Bulky Buyer double)
You got a large supply
sent over from Goddards
when Gerald was there?
But the last bag runs out
-to-day. So you are
having a family party to
celebrate? Your MA-
JESTY. But of course!
The way is still open?
For my successor per-

haps! For me there is
Iris. I won't be much
good after that, I’m
afraid. Well just one

glass. So this was sugar.
REAL SUGAR. Your
Majesty I have an ap-
pointment with Iris. I
may not get out of it
alive but there is one
thing. You will? Thanks
Majesty, Thanks a mil-
lion. Will you ask Mr.
Jones to forgive me?
He was always telling
me you couldn’t make
sugar out of nuts,

(Exit Bulk Buyer No.’ 1.)

As the King and the
Cricket party fades a
platform rises slowly
and Mr. CREECH
JONES wearing
morning trousers and
a frock coat and spats
enters with Mr.
BUSTAMANTE on
one arm and the Hon.
H. A. CUKE on the
other. A West Indian
dance band plays
“KISS ME’ SUGAR”.



YOU MUST READ
The Case of ...
“The Royal
Mail”

In Tomorrow’s

‘Evening Advocate







tries to adopt a “franker
attitude” towards the U.S.A.
Roux estimated that reduction of
U.S. tariffs and: revision of “often
arbitrary” U.S. customs practices
could boost European exports to
the U.S. by 50 per cent.

He recalled that before 1914
American industry was able to
protect itself against European
competition and create a _ vast
home market with a high tariff
wall.

But, he complained, protection-
ism has remained very alive in
the U.S. and, if American public
opinion doesn’t recognize the ob-
stacle that it imposes on European
recovery, the U.S. and Europe
risk an impasse.

Roux sized up Europe’s dollar
shortage in 1952, when Marshall
Plan Aid is scheduled to end, as
follows:

Imports—$3,200,000,000.

Exports—$1,200,000,000.

Deticit—$2,000,000,000.

1. The reduction of American
tariffs and revision of cus-
toms red tape which could
increase Europe’s imports
to the U.S. by 50 per cent.
or $600,000,000.

The sale of European sur-
pluses to the dollar market
outside the U.S. which
should net an additional
$300,000,000 to $400,000,000.
Western Europe’s overseas
territories by favourable
trade balances with the
dollar market or by their
gold production could ob-
tain $600,000,000 to $700,-
000.

The remaining $400,000,000
deficit, a sum much easier

2.









free convertibility of currencies
which does not exist and, in any
case, does not depend solely upon
the O.B.E.C. countries.

He also pointed out that the
development of exports and the
employ of old and dollar resoure~
es to achieve a common end exacts
a degree of international co-opera-
tion that has not yet been attained.

Roux went on to warn that
failure to meet and remedy these
problems would cause a snow-
balling catastrophe. It would, he
said, start off with a raising of
financial and commercial barriers
by European countries to protect
themselves against American
competition. Considerations of re-
storing global free convertibility
would be out of question.

The continuing dollar deficit,
unable to be covered by increased
exports or increased American in- |
vestments, would weigh on Euro-
pean moneys and contribute to
the instability of the European
economy. |

If European countries are un- |!
able to develop their exports to|
the U.S., the continuation of Mar-
shall Plan Aid would be neces-
sary. Roux also feared that the
development of exports to dollar
markets would languish at the
expense of exports to more pro-
iitable soft currency markets,

He insisted on the necessity for
close co-operation between the
U.S. and Europe in reducing the
dollar deficit. But, he said, the
U.S. must~ realize that their
U.S. must realize that their gen-
generous aid so freely given is
not a solution for the problems
of the future. It is up to the US.
he concluded, to practice a pol-
icy conforming to their unique

position, . +4 Sued

plugging up of deficits with the
i





MILLIONS OF RABBITS

(By ANTHONY WHITLOCK)
SYDNEY, Australia, Jan. 21.
As Avustralia’s summer grows
hotter, uncounted hordes of rab-
bits are swarming across the

continent’s pastures.

In November, agriculture ex-
perts estimated them itâ„¢ the
hundreds of millions. Now, har-
ried farmers talk in terms of
thousands of millions. Actually
ne one knows how many rabbits
Australia has, but what they
do is a national problem.

Every 10 rabbits eat as much as
one sheep—and nothing man has
done so far has stopped their
onward rush. Every few weeks
they produce fresh litters,

Only when they have stripped
a property of feed will they leave.
Then their mad rush makes a
swarming carpet of brown and
grey across the dusty land.

“The fact is,” says the Sydney
“Daily Mirror”, “the rabbit has
nearly got us beaten.”

The better the season, the
worse is the rabbit menace,
Droughts kill them by the mil-
lion but always a few survive.
And when rains bring the grass,
the rabbits appear again. An-
other good season this year plus
wartime and postwar neglect, has
brought one of the worst rabbit
plagues ever.

Australians have tried hard to
control the rabbit since the first
“guilty men” brought them as
pets table delicacies from
England a century ago. They've
tried shooting poison, traps, rab-
bit-proof fences, digging and
even bacteriological warfare—
but the rabbits won.

There are just so many of them

or

that experts say only a gigantic
national campaign will control
them—and federal governments
here have always passed the
problem back to the states.

The most promising way of
keeping rabbits down has been
the wirenetting method. A pro-
perty is sub-divided with fences
and then systematically cleared
with poison, traps and digging.
But the fences have broken down
with wartime neglect and now
there is not one per cent of the
wire-neytting needed to tackle
the job,

A description of rabbits on the
move has been told by Francis
Ratcliffe, English biologist. The
rabbits had come in such mil-
lions that the whole ground
seemed to move. Their killing
pen was filled up in a few min-
utes,

“It wasn’t long before the pen
had been filled to the top of the
netting with rabbits, the bottom
ones all crushed and smothered.
Then the swarm just passed on
over the pile of corpses and con-
tinued going southward.

“The corpses were piled up to
the top and rabbits were climb-
ing over them and tumbling down
the other side. The rabbitkillers
might as well have tried to
sweep back the Sahara with a
broom.”

There are three threats to
Australia’s future-drought, ero-
sion andthe rabbit, Each year

sees more and more land going |
back to desert. The squatter who
overstocked leased land started
the erosion—the rabbit is carrying
it on,

i




















CONTINUES TO
UPHOLD

THE TRADITIONS OF
FINE TAILORING





To-day, as ever before - - -

FOGARTY’S is in the lead with

up-to-the-minute Styling for
Men’s Suits.

High quality Workmanship and

attention to details carried to
perfection.

ORDER YOUR NEXT SUIT
NOW!

We have the Finest Selection of
Suitings in Stock.

TELEPHONE SERVICE



THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE a .
LIMITED regrets that, owing to the Stal
ruptions in the electric supply, it may be
impossible to give a continuous telephone
service. The Company is making enquiries
regarding supplementary apparatus in order
to overcome the difficulties. In the
meantime our subscribers are requested to
be sparing in the use of the service so as
to lesser the drain on the batteries, this
request applies to all subscribers especially

on calls from and to numbers commencing

with 95































































































, SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN
e Mi | sossesos: Aonnncaaennes a sella Sa
;
ISS /Â¥i@ ug ar Ds NOTICE Ei Mans, ax, | VISIT the beauty. spot: ofthe: ielend
i= Guts Friendly Society & GARDEN MOULD.
io + ,
1B pum. so dace ae, & 3 || EDGE WATER HOTEI
iS oth 1950 oe a 4 4
S , XI] and LIME,
° Usual Stalls. Xi :
A Scene In Two Acts eo ete sere ae Dial 4803. BATHSHERA
3 POOESSSINCSSS SOSSOSOSSY' :
or > aoa 6 SOO9 SESOSSVODDOSOBIOSD OOS This newly erected modern hotel is situated in the
most picturesque part of the island.
By George Hunte In Carlisie Ray : rr TOPS PRitosaitig R RESERVATIONS
j j ' , ets rUR 7 A NS
Indians will be annoyed? IN PORT: Schooner Molly N. Jones. Tulip, from Liverpool; Agents: Robert % | Roms with or without private bath etc. We specialise
Aet L. Scene 1. Well let them be an- gt Saree a Mary Thom Ltd r e ree { in Fish and Lobster Luncheons. — Well Stocked Bar,
gE! Pcst-Liqutaation noyed. I’ve got my job to ces W. Smith, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Schooner wancieer tne 34 tons net,| % THEM ll
} the British Em- do. And my instructions Sch. Reginald N. Wallace, Sch. Maren Capt. Mitchell, for St. Lucia; Agents: |@ a SS
of th are Australia first, South pewionn, Yacht Beegie, Sch. Endeavour Schooner Owners’ Xenmanaliie: ; SSS
pire. Africa nd, West In- wiv ten Oro, M.V. Daerwood, won Coptneay. 174 tons net, Capt. in
NE: A large room in dies third, Mauritius and ARRIVALS, HE cgubeee Sai i a D TA MO IND R INGS.
BOeuckingham - ‘alace. oo gp nr. a sarees S.S, Pacific Star, 4, 486 tons net, Capt. Morgan, Agents: De Costa, 4 Con aa e
centre of the room ones, e really have :
is ten bow plays “Get known each other long IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION .
ur pocket full of nuts.” enough to let the handle sila Ook eee eal ae Dies a Paula, S.S. Sagona, S.S. Fort : z z ‘ jaca
Bulk-Buyer Nuatoer awe g0. That's right my dear with “the following ships through thelr S'S. Port Phillip’ $8. Date’ Sa PRL: The joy of an engagement is choosing YOUR
skates listlessly aroun chap. Yes: let me have a Barbados Coast Staion:— gallo, S.S. Eastwater, S.S. Sobieski, S.S. OWN RING.
the room which is pla~ few figures and we'll ' is” castise Woods, 8:5. Vines, £8: Deen, BE ieee be een Bee
carded with enormous cable these governors. Lady Rodney, SS. Recorder, So Phice. Scottesh Heather, SS, Salamis, S.S. . lo this fr » shi t of
showing areas still Yes, Jones there is noth- opher, S.S. ‘Dolores, S.S. 'S. Wilfrid, Urugay, S.S, Imperial Quebec, S.S. Ri You can do this frem our new shipment o
“Te atened by the ing to worry about, Nev- S-S. Caronia, S.S. Athel Viscount, SS. Chico. 8S. Cobar, En. cnainoe: ss. beautiful Diamonds in the néwest and most
thre
lant er speak to me of Busta- Lembulus, S.S. King Robert, S.S. Pawnee Bellerby, S.S. Auricula, S.S. Esso New ; ae ;
groundnut ‘plant. adie tanec mo Rock, S-S. Alcoa Polaris, S.S. Gulfdawn, Orleans, S.S. Helena, 8.8. Nidarland. modern designs.
1 3 8.8. lormactide, M/V Rosario, SS ss Pp i , &.S. i. =
BB. Ll: And they laughed at me did not know that Sir Garonne, S.S. Garnet Huliness, S.S. Bra- Jin, So nae ae =. Seach sa. ALLEYNE ve :
once. They wanted me Stafford was a great @i, S)S._Jonlan Pioneer, 8.8. Vandar, Ponce, S.S. Mormac Dawn, S.S. 'Que- Those who were awaiting. the arrival of
eae friend of Mr. Manley? == eoma 4, S.S. Olympic Games, mado Lake, S.S. Matina. ARTHUR'S these, ple ase come at once.
said. , eally Mr. Jones. But of
time. Time and money course Manley will win. e
(He strokes his moth- Leave it to me... (He .
eaten sports jacket and bangs the door and Mr C . U LOUIS: L BAYLEY
flicks a nutshel on to the Creech Jones pushes the S P E I A L R M
fear). What do” you bell; the West Indian Bolton Lane.
want ? ee a in, They ARRIVALS—By B.W.I.A.L. Taylor Jr., Ms. Jessie Taylor. Mstr
5 poee ; seem tired but there is ¥F Trinidad: Lionel Lewis, Harry Oliver Taylor, Mr. John Taylor Sr., Mr
JOHN PLEBS: (Bringing ie still a spark of hope. This am mri es Lames Lamia Dayalji, Harold Bishop, Mr. Archibald Harris
cate and: Nikita: she dies when.) Aguas Ma, etn, Gans ther by Soe ee
an 5 ial t, ries erson, e: b oN Re Aes
mn with his left wR CREECH JONES . Richards,” Clovis Dash, John Lashley, _ Mr. ye Mes. Kenneth | Glass, Mr. : vie
. Says: “I am Wiliam Hunte, Samuel Colt, Anne Colt. George, Goodtelinw;. Bir. Jotun Macsra, Samples of the foliowing Magazines for Subscriptions
gunboot), : sorry gentlemen. Very For Antigua: John Bradshaw, Rev. Mr. John Manning, Mr. Jo . | can be t:
Boss, Big Bulk Buying sorry Y ; Warren Miner, Rev. Henry Olsen, Wil- Mrs. Audrey Ritchie, Mrs. Sybil Stocker, | Seen at :—
. 5 : 'y You do realise how We : sang Mr, and Mrs. George Duhamel. |
Boss. It's ,wet outside my hands are tied. I ee tate ee Leon, “"There were seven passengers intransit ss ‘
. 1 bh . ‘ ‘
eee leer sar aieaae even persuade __Intransit oo Triingad: Ian = Shoul, Sent arriving from Bermuda yes- JOHNSON Ss STATIONERY.
he r, Trachey not t Stephen Shoul. .C.A. feo.
wouldn’t ’ave a cup of Africa just y Haro Tate From Jamaica: Mr. N. C. Lawson, Mr. ‘t@ay by TCA. were 0 Oe
tea, would you? I had hopes. Yes... let us hie s Wellly, Mire Jere vere ANDY. Vena e nae. Mee aie Mrs. | Bertram
thought not. Thanks, know if you hash eas a iia Work, Mr. and Mrs, Harold Weller.
: ccept DEPARTURES—By ’ There were four passengers intransit
I’ve had my nut-water his offer. We have always For Trinidad; Miss Elsie Hinkson, Mrs. for Trinidad from Bermuda, and eight
, * : ys $ , Mr. Soogrim IN sar, Mr. ‘ - ~ t To .
| to-day. tried to do our best for tee ge a Ele Mrs. Edna Phillips, ee noe Sen Seemetar for To- PICTORIAL EDUCATION; ‘i WOODWORKER
BB.1: And you liked it of you chaps in the Colonies. Mr. Martin Rinckwase, steven, Mrs, TODt was Me. don Fell Clark, | MUSIC TEACHER CHILD EDUCATION
| $ 3 ’ i : ; n evan, J} . 7 ; r. indo! 5 * ‘
| course. hl ss lot about | Wenie Nownd, Mr. John McBeth. and Mrs, John Roberts, Mr. Edwin’ Wil- TEACHERS. WORLD ART AND CRAFT
; t since I’ve had this For La Guaira; Mrs. Chima Nathan, son and Master A. Wilson.
Of course. Yer honour job. I’m your friend you str. Staurt Nathan, Miss Nellie Strel- For Trinidad: Mr. Arthur Cooke and : ae ,
HP, had better read this. know: If’ onjy Ihad.any low, Mrs. lnme Sineliow: itp Rowse. Mz. Janes Ween ushers - You are also invited (o inspect the range of House
BB. 1: (Turns off the juke poe nines, Sap You cant, Toste. BMr~ Humbert Testa, Mae, JeBe ee , CORRUGATED GALVANISED SHEETS. Painting Brushes just opened by
} and his high squeaky e a good secretary for
| voice is heard for the Colonies and keep up I E R For the first time in a long
; i i “CO 2
: frat time over the din.) iwith the party you know. I'S uropean ecovery time, Six-foot and Bight-foot JOHNSON’S HARDWARE.
j ' rid : sheets, from $2.08 and $2.64
| of it. Nuts we mean. but, it means little more +. e ’ , n -O%,
If this is democracy, we than a K.C.MG. for a B and Top Grade... BUT HURRY!!! ——~ ee
—blankety blank—pre- Governor. There has ‘o am ere bj merican p - punierenoticiet
| fer: wot we ’ad bo be a little puff and splash. SE
| King George was King and do ask the Barbados e e
iH and not just a prisoner Advocate not to be too t t |
| in the Palace. If you hard on us. We did try our ro ec 1o0nism ® | 2 fe 2 fe ;
i can’t give us sugar r best. A poor best did you s A. BARNES & Co.. LTD. See US or the ollowing ve Re
pir toa—wot you calls say gentleman? Well nev- PARIS (By Mail). Fen
ee he ae er mind, There's always AN EDITORIAL in the independent Paris Monde, S00 ee LETTER BALANCES
iry. Signed IRISH Me aa tone and we 5igned by Jean-Paul Roux, claimed that “friction” eee) ee si ; fois cnceminie WIRE TRAYS
: eer ar see the Bulk Buyer No. 1 by O.E.E.C, a and the U.S, is mounting because of ans APIS SSE =) WIRE BASKETS
ob to ue lying flat on his face ‘American protectionism. : ‘ ; ‘ me age :
Who wears the pants ? Bs A AR a pee Wine cout that European to deal with, might be|} } CASH BOXES different sizes
: Feit shrieks NUTS—NUTS—, recovery has reached the critical wiped out by American . Also
| a a a ty ae SPRING BACK. BENDS
« c C rm {’ = ‘
, Aet L. Scene e Aet ll. ports to the dollar area has However, Roux admitted, the} INC. IN BG. FOOLSCAP AND LETTER SIZE
3 Summer 1949 a room with a red clashed with American interests.
Hmm carpet seen through the red eye Scene same as ACT I, Calling for the O.E.E.C. coun- export of surpluses presupposes ®

ROBERTS © CO.

Dial 3





—————KL———$—$— enone
K POPOPEPPP PPPS PEEP EESOOS PSEC PPLE,

=-NOTICE—

Due to the arrival of a tourist ship on Saturday

PLP FS FPS PPAF SFOS S

s
% 28, Broad

301

SATURDAY for this week only.

Street.

206 5
PPP LILLE AA LAS

: COLLINS LIMITED.

£,0366604

the 28th, our store 28 Broad Street will be

. Closed on THURSDAY the 26th instead of





PR

PPP OPIS

(SE
MR. FISHERMAN,

AT LAST we

have received

GALVD. WIRE NETTING

in the following sizes :

9

3’, 4’, 6, 1” and 11” MESH GAUGE

oe” 6Secure your requirements early and assist in
the present food probiem.

N. B.
Dial 3306.



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6-ft. wide

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CONGOL

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Bay Street.



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$1.59 & $1.84 per yard
Also KLEEN TRED LINK RUBBER MATS—ia three Sizes.



THE BARBADOS HARDWARE CO., LTD.

THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS
Nos. 33 & 52 Swan Street





ess







PAGE SIXTEEN

Obituary

Mrs. Patience
Reeves

Mrs. Patience Reeves mother of
Mr. Fred Bowen of Bank Hall
died on Sunday ‘ast and Was bur-
ied at the St. Stephen’s Churea
The greater p of her 84 years



+t




had been spent as a member of
thi church, and as a devout
Anziican her christian life w2s
an example. Rev. Ullyett, Vicar

of the Church performed the last
rites. Among those whom are left
to mourn their loss is her son, and
grandson Mr. Merton Bowen an
assistant master of Wesley Hall
Boys’ Schoo] to whom sympathy
is extended.



Convicted of Perjury

NEW YORK, Jan 21
Alger Hiss, former state ce-
partment official, was today con-
victed of perjury at the end of
a second trial lasting 39 days

of eight women and
four men after two long sessicen
retirement, found Hiss guilty
of having perjured himself v
he denied stealing State Depart-
ment secrets before the war
His first trial ended in a jury
sagreemen
> Jur)
y indicated gcceptance oO!
evidence of his chief acct
Whittaker Chambers, who -salc
Hiss had given him secret papers
for a Soviet spy ring. —Reuter.

The jury










by their verdict to-
the



er







Two Members Of '
S.A. Team Detained
—~MANAGER PROTESTS

SYDNEY, Jan. 21

The Manager of the Sorith
African team for .the Empire
games, said here to-day that th
detention in Karachi of two men -
bers would prejudice their
chances of success.

The two athletes, high jumper
Ivan De Jongh and wresticr
Martin Jogste, were held by
Karachi airport health officiais ec:
they were about to take off fcr
Auckland, New Zealand, wheic
the Games are being held. The
officials claimed their certificates
of vaccination against yellow
fever were defective.

Mr. Roothman, who arrived here
by air with his team to-day, sai
the two would not be able to tra’
in Karachi and would arrive i
New Zealand on February ‘
only three days before the Games
began. —Reuter,



AMERICAN RETREAT

BERLIN, Jan. 21

Black uniformed Soviet-con-
trolled railway police tonight
re-occupied the Railway Admin-
istration Building in the Amer-
ican sector, which had been the
orders of General Maxwell Taylor,
American Commandant.

The Eas’ German News Agency
stated, “This American retreat is

a result of the protests of the
working masses.”—Reuter.



CHURCH

ANGLICAN

PAUL'S—7.30 at



{ M and Se
s ¢ i
olme
t a M
Mas 9 00
“ oO
Scho 4 ri
7 Ol m. Evensor
BETHODIST
TREET—1 m. Re F. 1
€ R. C. Pals -Bar
I m. Rev. R. ¢
M E. Hay








a: N Bry
HARVEST FESTIVAL SERVIO®S
OUTH DISTRICT § an M A
Hill. 3 p.m. Song Service. 7
V
PRO" NCE:—11 M , 7
Gilmt p.m. Mr Best
UXHALI ll ar Mr. G. Harri
"4 Mr. C. Jones
MORAVIAN
JEBUCT STREET—11 a.m and
er: Re S. Brewer
SRACE Hili—il a.m. Mr. O, R. Le
Mr. W. Deane
ULINECK, St. GEORGE. 11 a. Mr

Mr. C. Green
Cave





SUNSCOMBE—11 a.m. Mr, W. Swire
pa Mr. A. Graham.
YMCA

ACTIVITIES FOR THE WEEK
aay, 4 pt Fellowship

445





The Weather
TODAY

Sun Rises: 6.19 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.58 p.m.

Moon (First Quarter) Jan-
uary 26

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 649 a.m.,
6.36 p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for month to yester-

day: 2.54 ins.
Temperature (Min.) 72.0°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
(11 a.m.) E.
Wind Velocity: 11 miles per

hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.985
(11 a.m.) 29.971



HUH? I WAS
JUST GONNA

TEAM





Hill—7 pm.

p.m Rev A. ©



: DONT YOU DARE
(s) N I

CLIP THIS ITEM \| OF THAT PAPE StL
ABOUT "HE OFFICE IVE READ IT! TELL
‘ SHUFFLEBOARD/ ME WHAT IT IS yOu

WANT, AND ILL SAVE

SERVICES

TESTAMENT CHURCH
OF GOD
St. MICHAEL
kstein-Village, Elde
ke Bank Hall Rev
tijot 7 p.m, Bank Ha

NEW

B. Prettijonr pr Bibby's I
B. Winter
CHRIST CHURCH
a.m. Cox Road Re F w
7 Cc Road Rev. E Ww



SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL

H Meeting



Meeting. 7 p
REACHER—Maj I
WELLINGTON STREET
Meeting 7 4
PREACHER Se

SPEIGHTSTOWN

ll an He
Yompany Meeting. 7 5 io’
Meeting PREACHER Lieute nt ¢

SEA VIEW
am Holiness Meeting 3 p.r
r Meeting 7 5 ior
PREACHER Lieutenar K





Meeting





LONG BAY
Holiness Meeting
PREACHER
Meeting. 7 p.t s

il ar

Meeting
Company
Etienne

DIAMOND CORNER



1i a.m. Holiness Meeting. 3 p-r
Company Meeting 7 pm Salvation
Meeting PREACHER:—Lieutenant L
Moore

FOUR ROADS
Holiness Meeting 3. a
Meeting 7 p.m Salvation
neg PREACHER Lieutenant

Hinds.



‘short story

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

JIGSAW IN FOUR
PROGRAMMES

UNDER the apt title of ‘Export
Jigsaw’ a new series of four
weekly programmes is to be
proadcast by the BBC. William
Holt, wellknown to BBC radio lis-
teners will help to work out the
weekly jigsaw while on-the-spot
investigations will be carried out
by a team of other BBC men.
Broadeasts will be given on Wed-
nesdays at 1.30 p.m. and also on
Fridays at 10.00 p.m. beginning
in the coming week.

J. B. PRIESTLEY

Another new series of BBC
programmes also begins in the
coming week under the title of
‘British Masterpieces.’ First of the
talks will be given by J. B. Priest-
ley who
Papers.’

CARIBBEAN VOICES
Following on last Sunday’s two
stories about soldiers from Ja-
maica,
22nd inst. will begin with another

author is
Trinidad who is now in Britain.
melodramatic and effective sketch
by Roger Mais of Jamaica

SUNDAY, JANUARY 2, 1950
The News; 7.10 a.m. New



Ar 7.15 a.m. Nights at the Oper
i r From the Editorials: 8.10 a.n
Progr: ne Parade; 8.15 a.m. Antholo-



4; 8.30 a.m
a.m. Close Down;

a

12 noon The New

12.10 p.m News Analysis; 12.15 p.r
Piano Playtime; 12.30 p.m Sur
Life in Britain; 1.15

Service l p.m
pr Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m, Ras
2 The News: 2.10 p-'

15








Epilogue; 5 p.n
} p.m. Prograr €
the Ch





MONDAY, JANUARY 23, 1950
VT The News; 7.10 a. N



se e pO t
1 p.m. Seience Review; 1
Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Hav
The News; 2.10 p.m. Home News fror
Britain; 2.15 p.m. Sports Review; 2.
p.m London Forum; 3 p.m. From
Third Programe; 4 p.m. The News; 4
p.m. The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. Swe«
Serenade; 5 p.m. Listeners’ Choice; 5.1
p.m Programme Parade; 5.30 p.m
Generally Speaking; 5.45 p.m. Accor '¢
interlude; 6 p.m ng up the C
7 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.n .
7.15 p.m. Calling tr Ww
45 p.m. Alan Loveday ‘Vi
& p.m Radio Newsreel 15
london Light Concert Orchestra; 9 +
The News; 9.10 Home Nev
Britain; 9.15 p.m. Science Revicw a
p.m. Elizabeth Schwarzkopf ‘Soprano;
10 p.m. Paul Temple and the Mad.»
Mystery ;
p.m. Commonwealth Survey; 11
The News
BOSTON

Wrul 15.29 Mc, Wruw 11.73 Mc
17.75 Me



Analysis;
Indies; 7



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for natural lovel4ness

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STREET LONDON








FORGOT ABOUT THAT

GARBAGE IN THE
PAPER AND THREW)



about a soldier. The | members of . the

Lennox de Paiva of | :
va" | Police. —Reuter.

This will be followed by a highly |

We beg to Differ; 9

‘KEPLER’/ (i




10.30 p.m, Eve Becke; (0.4.

OH, DEAR ME! I CLEAN .

ARTICLE YOU WANTED
I WRAPPED UP THE -

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Carwell Dies ;

Age 46
REAL NAME ,’BLAIR’

LONDON, Jan. 21.

George Carwell, british writer
of satirical works, who fought for
the Republicans in the Spanish
Civil War, died here to-dzy aged
46

His real name was Eric Blair.
fa Spain he served with the
Anarchist Formation, ° preferring
that to the Communist-leu
International Brigade.

He had been virtually an in-
valid with tubercular trouble for
the past three years.

His “Animal Farm” drew con-

siderable attention at the time
of its publication several years
ago. It was a striking satire on

dictatorship and modern man,

junder the guise of animais who

liberated themselves from their
human masters only to come un-
der a worse tyranny from their

speaks on ‘Pickwick | own King.

The author’s latest book “1948”
written between a period of ill-
health spent in Sanatoria, gave
an imaginative picture ol

; 4 i alitari , the future.
‘Caribbean Voices’ for the | totalitarian world of

He was the son and grandson ol
Indian -vil
Service and served in the Burms

F \

fine






Russia Seeks War Criminals |7——
—IN FINLAND

HELSINKI, Jan. 21.
Finland told Russia to-day tha
only four of 3,000 “war criminals’
whose extradition Russia had re-
quested are on Finnish territory
The Finnish Foreign Office .
nounced in a communique
this Finnish reply was
the Minister in Moscow, Mi \
Sundstroem, to Soviet Depul)
Foreign Minister, Andrei Gromy-
ko, in answer to the rec ent Soviet
note.

The Finnish Foreign Office said
the four people—one Finnish man,
two Finnish women and one state-
less man—were being held in cus-
tody, while the policy checked
their identities.

The Finnish man was natural-
ised last year. The two women
became Finns through marriage
in 1945 and 1946.

The fifty-six persons listed in
Russia’s extradition demand as
“guilty of particularly grave
crimes against the Soviet Union”
should be only fifty-five, the com-
munique added, because one per-
son was listed twice.

Two of them were deported to
Russia in 1944, sixteen of the re-
mainder are persons whose extra-
dition Russia has not requested
that the Finnish
know that




previously “so
authorities did not

“On the go” all day and growing, too;
no wonder children need extra nourishment.

| Give them ‘ Kepler’ and see how they thrive
| and gain weight — it is rich in the vitamins
their growing bodies need. Its malty-sweet
flavour is so pleasant too, Adults will
find ‘Kepler’ a‘ real strengthener

in convalescence.

‘KEPLER’...

COD LIVER OIL WITH MALT EXTRACT



SERVED ON

SUNDAY NIGHT

From 7 to 10 O'clock

COLD DANISH
BUFFET SUPPER








Gole Agents for Barbados: Collins’ Led., 28 Broad Street
Barbaces: 5 —$———







TIME TO



ORDER
OUR
SUITS
FOR
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BE SURE
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FOURNAMENT

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hould be taken in their

FOUR

these sixteen persons, three












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entirely unknown % the Fin-

DOMINICA
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DOMINICA MARKETING :

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authorities, one has died, five BY THE SEA
» left the country, four have
wrested, and three have no
residence. '
the ratification of the A
ce Treaty, Finland deported |
y-four Soviet war criminals, | | RESIDENCE
nd sent home’ thirty-six other | |
Soviet citizens, most of whom | | OF
“ =e war prisoners. daaks “Pie |
The communique addea:
Finnish Government considers it- }} DISTINCTION
elf obliged to reject categorically
accusations that the Finnish au- ||
thorities have provided the list of !|
criminals with false identity j ATTRACTIVE
papers i t i | ACCOMMODATION
Regrettably, a number of such
cater did occur shortly before and } | AVAILABLE
after the armistice treaty. Several | | INCLUDING
persons have been brought before Sa
the Courts, and punished for issu-
ing false identity papers. Some COTTAGE
could not be punished because ‘ie dedi
they left the country secretly.
—Reuter.
95659 OSPEP OPPO O OE °

& x

AGENCY ¥

for %

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WEST INDIAN =
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FLANNEL

In honour of the B.G.
Intercolonial Cricket Team

QUEENS

ADMISSION
by Invitation only.

Rediffusion Programmes

LOCAL
SUNDAY,
7.15—- 7.30
7.30 8.00
8.20 9.00
9.00. 9.30
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11. 00—11.15
11.15—~11.45
11.45—12.00
12.30 1.00
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6.00 6.30
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signs

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22 X 22,

maroon, navy,

PARK

SATURDAY
February 18











PRESENTATIONS

Anthology

Piano Playtime 12.15 p.m

p.m

Radio Newsreel 1.15 p.m 1.30
p.m

Rey's a Laugh 1.30 p.m 2
p.m

Music

Our

pw
day
4.30
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Return to
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Magazine 2.15 p.m
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Miss Gibbs 2.30 p.m
p.m

Pavilion Players 4.15 p.m.—4

3 (
Half Hour and BEpilos
5.00 p.m |

p.m

MONDAY,

LOCAL

7.15
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2.00
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7.45

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U.8S.A

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00
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wo
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aa

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Greatest Story Ever
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Variety on Records
Concert

London Studio
Showers of Bles!
Time for Music
Bringing Christ to
the Nation
Caribbean Review
Request Time
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lad Time pre- 3

sented by Pond’s >

World Theatre “Sh
Stoops to Conquer

%,

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4'p m:, 3p. m.

x

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12.50

5.00 p.m

4

From

by Da Costa & Co.,
Lid

Nat Brandwynne and
Orchestra presented
by W. A. Griffith &
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Local News pre-
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Nestle’s Present
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JANUARY one
Studio Service
Morning Special
Dance Music
Closed
Programme Parade
Music tor Breakfast
Time Listening
Light Music
Dance Music
Programme Sum-
mary and Interlude
Request Time
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Magic and Moonlight
)

a.m. and 9.45 p.m

Orches‘ra

ird Programme 3.6

ke 4.15 f

9.15 p.m.—9.45 p.m
BBC
News 7 a.m., 8 a.m 12 noon
4 pm., 7 p.m. and 9 1
Dance Music 8.15 am.—8.43 a.m. |
Organ Selections 8.45 a 6.0.
an )
i
Commonwealth Survey 11.45 a
12.00 p.m
Musi from Grand Hotel 12.15
_ Pm 4.00 p.m
Science Review 1.00 p.m 1.45
Pom x
Radio Newsreel 1.15 p.m.—1.20
p.m
Have a Go 1.30 p.m 2.0 p
Sports Keview 2.15 p.m 4.00

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(BARBADOS)

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in aid of the St. Philip Baby Welfare Centre and
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starting at 9 p.m. ;

MANNEQUIN PARADE and FLOOR SHOW
Clevie Gittens and his Orchestra

TICKETS $1.00 each

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Closed SOPPOOOSP PSST OS FFS FPS PSS FP SSS
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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACi M >uu .luvw.nt USA Anxious About British Elections (Bv DAVID 1 MPI 1 ROBERTS) LONDON. (Ii> Mail). mondents of British newspaper? in New York repori that their a**"* continually, .nquireis wa „, out the Brii Bow many counties rJoM Church!.! n.-cd to win?" is the ftJTt of question —bau*d on the United States election system and with nan-.i i ,n f m %  ,-nnn polsners 10 esumaie Labour I ; '• ld *'" '/..mans victor, converted into a Conmother talking point. Both sides are cieating a pleasant ;nck>. Al. are pJ two months bnatU for %  %  Wllistnti In |" Ml Tnurs%  % %  Meanwhlk In Ihi fciectiou period ton to do r .tied to have been rcadin E and re-reading, in Madeira tna wai home, a copy oi P , HnJ fir i: i ,B ill no^doiS l.n..r lad m the DQUJ Sftl ltl "• wl "* ""i !" .[thought moment .ammar stronger Conservatives arc lighted with U %  a'. C\ hill When the gauntlel oratory last Rummer ft of the proLight up —and smile! Window On Europe By MICHAEL CUNNINGHAM LONDON. (By Mail). The resignation of the Italian Cabinet was expected — though perhaps not so soon. It had been known all along that Signor uv Gasperi. Prime Minister and Christian Democrat leader, intended to form a new Government following the desertion last October of three Social Democrat Ministers, lad by Signor Saragat De Gaspcn has held his hand til 1 now for two reasons He wanted the outcome of the Pail> intelligence nests that, it appeal I to Communists), abound in the countries of Eastern Europe. Tfaga year began with further expulsions of Western Journalist< Iror. Prague. Now the late*! Czech Communists in their "purifying" anti-West campaign ha been to restrict the sale of books The Government has decree banning the sale of at books published before May Mb, 1945—that is before the "liberation" of the country from the but linked them externally (I* iii their foreign relations), and economically, with France. The constitution also guaranteed tha preservation of the German tongue, U.S.Pip Forecasts Sugar Compromise LOND I The New York J U n %  lalka In Lond> i i: claim in.tt %  Congress of Saragat's 'Right Wing' Germans by the Red Army. The group of Social Democrats that one exception mentioned In thi has been in session at Naples; and decree are certain school icxihe wai hoping for a possible early books that ore approved by th< decision on Somaliland from Ministry of Education: there is i i ..... _.._----—._ | (ll ,j| ia IIMIII i culture and conlfMlonal schools. on)cc lavours ;, Tho French mainlain lhal this arFoo(1 M(n „„ rnngfment does not amount ID VHU anncxalion. Many diplomats fcv. Uw that In fact-.t not in law It ,.,„,„. virrualy does, though. "There Is now Mm* •'' Will Sellle 1'rohlrms .,,.,, hl In informed political circles it |he co)1 0 ( |i v i nB |n Bl ,1 that Ihc outcome ol ,h r catenrcl to u • the talks Uiat are due lo take r 3 ver „„. Paris this month will guffon 1 nttla all oulslandinR problems hll)adoasl brtwMH the Saar aiul Ft..". ,. Thc Wo sl Indian (Mil The ownership of the coal mine., yj^ntfo to leave Lon lo peeled to be invested In the 0 | lllca | circles II • Ihe mines •'"" Dim lighting is bad — for your eyes, for your ncrm, for your general well-being. Light up then, and %  with Osram, the bright, cheerful lamo. will KKf^ s^r^-* s=^,a£s*5 SSSSSz has not yet been forthvoming. So the Ciech people are now years to the Ff encn **!„*;." sympathies of the large group h.i What perhaps has hastened the to ld what to read-or in this t*lf output ir !" s who take an Inten Premier-s decision albeit indiwhal not to read. Certainly DOths^oiwmy, as they do at JJ*t; problems. Kvcnl. tl ing bv bourgeois writers from th. Travel restrictions between me W est Africn show that tl, capitalist West. Certainly nothing Saar ;'id Western Germany — a irrefpDC tive of r that in anyway H re point up to now with the niKh | v ombairaisim: li gime that rules in Prague—o: BaarUhdars — are likely to be crnmcnt if u f,, Moscow. Even the hitherto admircaseJ It li thought also that the ^-.-ip,. arc bguti in %  Uy — is the present political agnation in Italy caused by the death of six workers at Modena. during a demonstration, as a result of clashes with the police i when It come* to % %  % %  BS ut 3-1 %  Labo.<: Pal save to say to the I I tha predicIhob leader has %  ritfa Mi H A I fl v.i Stanley an*. ^ther oddly iiunkmg Conservatives") and electorate Conagrvithe mos; to be told W.I. Delegates Did Not Realise lni|lieations — Hu.ilamanU' The Communists—who. It appears. „, Karo i cpek. for instance— pow ers of the French High Com(irganised thu diaturbance in au ihor of that inimitable Ilgurc. „iis-ioner ; n the Saar, M. tirandval. will be redueerl practically to those normally invested in ar. accredited envoy. A Franco-Saar agreement u 'utlincii above might well preiusooner a new Cabinet could be ,., ni lrul %  •line". This should no' in Franco-German relations tha' formed the better. be difficult. Conjumu ^ wm lo 50 getting on so nieel> Helped 'he art of hitching the ; im)(T n( caro i a \ an d. at present In this he will be considerablj wagon of culture to the Soviet 1Jn ,, h ,| r hand of Konrad hefped by the resoluUon passed star. Adenauer. Of course, most CerKuture Of The Bui UM "NaiiTo clarity the — THE WONDERFUL LAMP THE CITY GARAGE CO. 8RIDGETOWN, BARBADOS %  IWttNTING THt aNIMl tUCTUC CO. LTD.. 01 tNCLW 10,500. Safe From Arrest b> the Saragat Socialurta a: Naples. A large majority at th' Congress decided on collaboration with the Government—though on ruin terms. '"5 h as insistence prance and the S.* on safeguarding the right to str.kc M m dl(cus and having no truk with Franco „„,,„•,„ ,„ l ^„,^, Spain. At the same ume Saragat s party postponed the question of LOND< :. where 10,500 deft but no hand can be laid I'r'.l %  plebiscite as valid internaArmy. Nat i economic relatiOta| lona |i v pending the signing of t Ihi from the c. natee treaty: but pretumably thai ttm an i l.ill not be so undii lomal punUhment ... long as tl In negotiation. But wit return to Britain say so In negotiation, mn .M der to understand the problanu kn ., whethar the .German a, ui mal which will face the two countriech ., nrr n or W |H not urge a new ! %  | octhw I at this conference, w. n „,.,„.. Or. concerning the mu 5 up the MM %  ikineuo with the lion-Comu ,hl5 eonf.rei.ce. we must, am, p|, b i wi ,c. Or. concerning the unw l ? nineo Social" !" Partv look back briefly ,. the 1.-, ti.ii-o J£r minr , hc „.. ,.t bonr^DeeentbeTin years of Saurian. fte ,„„. llkt Ih „ Fu (Barlmdtis Ad\..cate Cnrresp.tnHenll KIK STON, J U). A Joinl Jamaica Laboui Par! la imiualrul ... proceeding in I With tlif Colonial %  Food the quaatijii of ii I foi Wcsl Indian sunar. Jamaica from that :mm rio^^X^^,h."p^'^: ^-"of'in,;;;;,; i^:; the Social Democrats declined to has been interesting.. Onxinall> ( nom c ^.operation" attend that IUHan Congress for • part of the Gj unity). So de Gasperi tiny but highly Ind will lxaMe. at any rate, to preterritory—that f. Vssl. CoL 3eCTs'tar\ s..v. MM coalition that has govtwoon France and Germ The Bon V" A i ,uarv Hi ihat i i throw. aakod Megfli BuBUmanle will It I an> W. Ilnl.i. Say), he A Sugar l>el< A i lact, that they have not b.. to reaUae the pohi .f the s Kiigian unly been thiokini <,f proi i noon '' n,v not I %  that i work ii %  tact u G nii will d; %  -produ mo British West .iKhes. and it will le Jamaica Which has NTOd Hi' 1 ll icttco Bill while I shall any West Indlas iln'i i l logod cli. 10 tins matter. 1 think t snail b* ,• the (tift.u-iueerned Italy since the elections of .shares a comnv April, IMS. Theoretically, of Luxemburg and the course, ihere would aoem no of Lorraine—came unsM reason why de Gasperi should n> i, by the Tl form an all-Christian Democrat Versailles, al the end i Government. His party has 308 world war. Il remained m this .r. m the Chamber us against situation till it Germany b> I (Though the Saarland* heavdy for their rottttl Reich, 11 has been .tni* %  i interest was not merely untssrlati Retiring the 57 held by the other th Centre parties of the Coalition B ut thi truth i* that the Cwiatlan emociats owe iheir great par iamentar? strength to the fear of Communism in 1MB—when it looked, for a Ume, as if the Communists might actually be vote*' into office by a majority at th pulls—rather than to u vmpathised with thei GEORGETOWN (Bi atail) Mi C. W. H Colttl ant Colonial Becrotao ot BrMffh A ill bv pxoosssdlng 01 i|| prtoff ui ratsrenwnt I log for more than 4' 1 i... in UM civil Bervko %  •! tb> %  iiiiii won ,o the Immigratu"! Dl | On itie abolition of tha Mas which immigrants from Ooveranatat thinking. Besides, an all-Christiai lightening their hold on Czecho.Slovakia. Since their coup ol Ki-bruary, !•* &f , they have sough: > very meaaj to remove Wesleii nfluences from the country ar. "that they did so mainly as ., M()ui !abourcd „ n the sugar i Ireland and Ene Altogether, thi ire traekini? dow men aim hair ir then In Bi ltl Borne H 1 women, ren are jtrndnally I %  %  Belgium, %  in addltl I from the of them quickly I v "Life 9 wonderful, 9 HHP SIII/M. -IVr banianett yreuMu *MM. luo is the seoet ol Bor perfect skin bealtb, UM only UN of Uslini lorslincM. DTH r.uuom dermatuloftut who oreates the I has rerolouoniwd modem beauty irsalmeat sod ich tj-fk of skin and age. rV* hew and n*y IiuwanM preparations for < SSRS result of Nazi propaganda and terror" methods) At the end of the second world arm was again 0SMU| In 104', Britain and tl States — Russia reserved h Mi Collier was transferreil tu the Colonial Secretary's office where he has performed the duties of Clerk to both the ExecuLogisUitive Councils aiu acted as Deputy Colonial Sec reopinion—agreed to the economic | ar y on many occasions. He has fusion of the Saar with France in addition given valual. ^fter elections had recorded a 90 r ; un various Committees. Saarlander vote In favour of the | n appreciation of his long and vcheme. In the same year Trance faiihful service the Legislative drew up a Constitution for tha Council recently granted him a Saar which fmallv .utathtd M personal allowance. from Germanv This gav\ me Outside of official duties ho has Saarlanders donu'.sWc autonomy, given social service in the coin(iEUHGETOWTJ (By MaU) Only fhree estates in Britlsli Distant were able to do any...., eminent dssiegation went lo Saggrinding during the first week in mrn the Csechs into good Marx larj and they produced 4~ ists. Last year Use Oa*Vernmeni tons of sugar—Pin. Diamond munded oaT their attack uo thi (2151. Pin Sk.-hi ,i (I4e> and t-atholic clergy by introducing %  1'ln Leonora (136). Chuivh law that has brought th< lHnjii); the same period (week I Church virtually under control Ol ending January 7) the sum of I ihe State. It also followed HunS12V.148 was paid out In wages gaiy and Poland In organising to all sugar esta.e workers 'spy hunts" to winkle oui Western %  %  I I ban ..ii io join the dumb West Indian Govem;v.< BIIOBAT SIIIS THE NEW GENERAL PURPOSE HOUSEHOLD WASHER. <\ 'Ummised washing! It is the scientific way to drive dirt right out of clothes and fabrics them new lung-lasting cleanness and freshness. For BROBAT SUDS—even when uaad 11 bard water—leaves no scurf or scum clinging ti> deep-seated grime and • urs and beauty. BROBAT Ltatd washer-up lant of the I and a member of the Council of Management of the St. Joseph'-pi..ii : plan t atttta J/your ifcin u loo greasy, it id-r." in noluroi .harm and /re*hn#M. <* Ooa ywar akiu i.. M hl anal ou-minf wiU. cot. S>if LIII^B| LC1A tOMrrrXION MU.X. ll flmalm mwj iSaSMISaSSB. WSTM your akin oamlrrfMlK awalk nal .upflr. it Kr-Ir." lh' 'lour' of your SSSS. ronlrtH ISMM SSSS, rrU-'J por ..ln i-U .ppli^liom * IWWl* ASIBEllJtat LOTI01. (M.-r 30'i UK IfcNOXA ort.* POBt: UHaSfl-SI for a re./ %  ... .kia r kUckSMaU, ail -f tMs*l m |s\oi* solUION 41). ^T SliaaiaUalr n.,r %  ain mlk rrfuUf itcaUHuH of IB* Issssai BXMU Hill MASS t ll mntain. lb* %  — %  ! — TSSSBSi • ass U a cMplrn-' fMial' >n ItSSst 1( FH kk *• lime adwsya o*e IXW1U BUIWI OAT raUBai BVIOtaV fOl.MH.Illl> lOllON. IkCT k**f fSSt BSSSSt pra\M* fc.iu,f ll |l. null *U gay. I It IIO A II /tvm/i* /Cf* •tf** •WlS'SV/SaSAJ BOUKKK'S (BIIOSI DRl'C STORE* LTtt Slreel and llaallnei lALI'HA rllAUUCT) <*&*'#"" HOLIDAYING IN ENGLAND I AGAIN? Ulan AN OPPORTUNITY TO ENJOY IT IN GREAT CONVKNIENCE: W can have an AUSTIN ilolivered lo you In Great Britain at ahorl notlM lor your stay in the United J Kingdom provided you brine 'lie Car back to Barbados. 5 May we suggest i. us and allow us to o explain'tin"Ovanaaa'Vkuton' Dallvar) Bc h aa a a" pro5 vided b> Ihe AUSTIN MOTOR CO •; They're all fixed! luced price! And identical parts! Thai'. wM m ^henyoubuy l „ )n ,,, A!; rord spare parrs are sold a. I „cesand every oral of ihem is nude rtom high materials, u, fine l„ n engmcctm dkxaad and counu-rJieckcJ tor acai your Ford exparia, know thai ,.ni.a spare will do a aarjan why we alwayi fit them-an a .1 1 'ring. Charles McEneamey i (X Ltd Phone MSI KCKSTGllN BROTHERS BAY STREET DIAL 4269 %Himi>.wA'.::'s.::vMv.v.vA:w, v l ( a TTTrrmannaaaaauii. 1 ^.._



PAGE 1

SUNDAY, JAMAKV 22. 1950 Kiss Me Sugar A Scene In Two Acts SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE FIFTEEN By George Huntc {HMMWMMMMMtMM NOTICE 5; GiV/s Friendly Society 5 \ ANNUAL S... *! ? f r..-i.. ..... %  %  %  %  %  %  %  % %  .-'%  %  i-.-y,-.For MA HI. SAND. GARDEN MOULD. %  I I.IME. Dial 4503. \rt I. Srene 1. TWF: P" •'-LiqKiaar.on o/ the Britlah Empire. SCENE: A large room in BttflciTitfham Palace. In the centre of the room „ juke-box plays "Gel mr poefcet A*U of nuts. Bulk-Buyer Number one. ikotM listlessly around the room which is placarded 10 i t h enormous maps showing areas still threat fl ned by the groundnut plant. %  i: And they laughed at me once. They wanted me to grow pound nuts they i All it needed m tune. Tuna and money (He strokes his motheaten sports jacket and ilicks a nutshel on to the door). What do you want ? In i arliwle II;.. ',--','-'•'-', I noyod. I've got my job to £, vT'&.ST.£"i^' %  ** %  -CK. MMITTMI do. And my instructions *" "•'— *K£ SS* Hart.' ca'rfT^'"?,,? sTT-^ "i^ are Australia fa*, South w r ^ ^V^K %Z !" £ ^-^^-^ at -^ il AWB Africa second. West Inu.v T r: **£ Mv n** !" *RASC Copinaa,. m n.. c.pi dies third. Mauritius and Fiji also ran. It's too bad Jones. We really hav* known each other long enough to let the handle go. That's right my dear chap. Yes: let me have %  few figures and we'll cable these governors. Yes, Jones there Radai AMIVAl | Pacific Star. . 4SS t. Ca|f Wall. I S Alma Pram*. J.M1 mrm rwU Capt Moraan, Asenla: Da Con*. I IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION tSEfuEf <£?!!? !" Uml d 3 %  %  *" %  • %  %  • *•••• Net wlW.Ki, LlSUii.^ mnmu.lj.1, Toy.l. SB. OHM. 3.8 ma. Ship?., n.„.J..; RETSf %  """ """"i" "" e/I pon Phim,. u D.10.. ji il lUrMdo. Co, SUh_ „ llo s ^., W P ,„. IS SobMI S S J nolh.phrr. s 1 Detscas, ss. s. will,,*.. v !" ,„ " infj.r.5o„S; is V? Ing to worry about NevM-.O— --* A..I vurju,,.. ss caSTa. Co£.Ts S 8 ££.,,". s rnante! nZavt B u! "" !" >""K""i" ssisrsSit-5ss.,;;: JOHN PLEBS: i Bringing his arm down from the ctrctt.ar salute and kicking the did not know that Sir Stafford was a great friend of Mr. Manley? Really Mr. Jones. Rut at course Manley wU] win LMTC It to me . (He bangs the door and Mr. Creech Jones pushes the bel.. fh,. West Indian delegates walk in. They seem tired but there Is ,-il. S lonlar 1 lin. S S Rarllanr. SS. FMO Rraill, S Ploiw-i-r SS \ B no.ir. iv„ f ^s Uormar Dawn, a Qur. latlo Ik*. S.S. Maim.. Ml ilbaW llarri* i Ufa I J"a> ABRIVAI-S^By 11 W.I A L — From Trinidad: Lionel Lew— ._..Still a Spark of hope This <"*<"* %  R.ma ChrlU. Narotan Dayaljl. Harold Blatiop. Mr. Arrtii dies When.) AnoimMt. Uatut*. UaoriB Bryant. Piia.Mm.iri Liab. Bryant. ClWiaa Prt-raon. ChMle. 'erday by T C A door shut Urtlh his left UD rRFFCII invra „ -i Richards Ckwla Daab. John Laahlay. ^ %  r •** *>" %  Kenneth QUai. air t in. lUtfctli JONES sajs: "! am wuuam llunte Samuel Colt. Anne Coll "eorse Ooodlellow. Mr John Macara, sorry gentlemen. Very For Antigua; John Bradihaw. Rev SPJ ?*. t — gW, *H; J ff ff„ l ft l f!!* 1 B i: 1 ounbool). Boss. Big Bulk Buying Boss. It's wet outside and the fog's got me in the throat. Your honour wouldn't 'ove a cup of tea, would you? I thought not. Thanks. I've bad my nut-water to-day. ; And you liked it of course. sorry You do realise how %  "•" '"" %  "' %  "~, oin. wnMp.Mw %  -• ""*>?' >" %  *•'• %  --.. r^ixn-. ."iiai.au mi Mr. Strachey not to go to Stephen shoui. Africa just now. I really had hopes. Yes ... let us know if you can accept his offer. We have always lan Shoul. Trinidad. raaaenaem arnvma 'rom Bermuda >el.-rdav by T.C.A. wcie Mr. Michael SulherUnd. Mr. Cornellu. V.int. ta*t tried to do AU* ht (r Don Sco Mr Soo "" m Mt M ^. r ;., ,iri from Montreal to Bermuda, .ma to ao our Dest for nataek Mohammed. Mr. Edna Phillip-. i^ awnl i, v TCA %e.terday for To> on Chaps in the Colonies. Mr Martin BlacKman. roasa -• Mr John Fell CUrk. I've leamt a lot about r ' Antigua: DT Dean KleMin. Mr. !-.>r ikrrmitda: Mr. Randolph Le. Mr. them since r-M hoH -hi P Eugenie Noland. Mr. John McBeth. Jlvd M „ John Robert'. Mr Edwin Wllw 2?" thlS K* 1-^ %  %  : • Ch,m Nathan. „„ *„, Mg* wr A Wllaon. JOD. ITn your friend you Mttr. Slaun Nathan. Ml** Nellie StrelFor Trinidad. Mr. Arthur Coohe and know. If only I had anv '*• Mr Ir *"* S"" Jk,w **'f Ro u M Jame. Wllaon. influence. But you can f t To1 ""Mr Humb *' 1 Tort ""^ Joh H" 1 "" "•*•*•" %  *aaai uttehatri>e a good secretary for Colonies and keep up with the party you know. I am a Cabinet Minister but it means little more than a K.C.M.G. for .1 Governor. There has o be a little puff and splash. and do ask the Barbados Adrocafe not to hard o n us. We did try our best. A poor best did you say gentleman? Well never mind. There's alwa.s nuts— Nuts-Nuts. The room fades and we Mf Hie Bulk Buyer No. I lying flat on his face while the Juke Box fjjnewT 1'J-i'J ii -"""i u-ith a red through the red eye %  box. Is European Recovery Hampered By American Protectionism ? PARIS (By Mail). AN EDITORIAL in the independent I'ans Monde, signed by Jean-Paul Roux, claimed that 'friction" between the O.E.E.C. countries and the U.S. is mounting because ol "American protectionism." Roux asserted that European to deal with, might oc *hneks NUTS—NUTS— recovery has reached the crtl wiped out by American point where the need for an ininvestment, crease in Western Europe's exIMtiggiRK Deficits ports to the dollar area has However, Roux admitu Hushed with American interests, plugging up of deficits with tbo Calling for the O.E.E.C. tout.export of surpluses presupposes MM to adopt a "franker true convertibility of currencies attitude" towards the U.S.A. which docs not exist and. in anj NUTS. Aet 11. IT TOPS THEM all in FLAVOUR and QUALITY &f ALLEYNE ARTHUR'S SPECIAL RUM '''''''''''''-'-*-'-'-' %  '-'-'-'-*-'-'-'-'-'-'-*'-'-•.'.-.-.-.•.-.•.-,-.-.-.-,-,-,-,•,-.-,.' VISIT the beauty ipot of the iiland lilll.i: WATER HOTEL BATUMI* HA This newly erected modern hotel is siiur.ieu In t;ie mot.t picturesque part of the island. UllilloM ,i; RESERVATIONS Ii'oms with or without private bath etc. V.'e specialise in Fish imd Lobster Luncheons. — Wei. The JO-I tti d" ngngtmi nt u eheosmg TOVR OWN NXQ. %  I Diainoifh in 'lit H(N'I\I tout ittu>t nodi i D <1. ItfTtU, tutmiiimg th< grr t' ewi of %  CORRUGATED GALVANISED SHEETS. For the first time In a long time, Six-foot and Eight-foot sheets, from $2.08 and $2.64. and Top Grade... BUT HURRY!!I A. BARNES & CO., LTD. 55S=53S53| Samples ol Hi,, followini; Mauazim-s dir SiihscriptiolK. I i an he seen at:— JOHNSONS STATIONERY. I'ICTOKIAI, EDUCATION; WOOIIWOKKKK MUSIC TEACBBB (llll.l) EDUCATION TEACHKKS IVOKL1I AKT \M) CRAFT V.iu are also invited It) UMaaM Hie runue oi BtBM I'IIIIIHIL; llrnshes .itisi iiuened by Scene same a$ ACT I. (Bulk-Buyer rijei jfou'l]/ on hii skates, su'lldu's uQ the juke box I Tm so^orrfT augm US tann an ** "" f " en lhe 01EC c "^' never to have used that arbitrary" U.S. customs practices He also pointed out that th< word It's undemocraco "'d boost European exports to development of exports and th tic! (He bou-s 'o an nn,he us b >' *<* I* r eent. employ of old and dollar resour.imaptnary audience). H recalled that before 1914 es to achieve a common end exacts Skirts. After t w o American industry was able to a degree of international co-operayears diet of nuts. Who protect itself against European tion that has not yet been attained. knows what might have competition and create n vast Roux went on to warn that happened to them? Look home market with a high tariff failure to meet and remedy these at me. Oily, wet and wall. problems would cause a snowhard as nails. I can't tell Hut. he complained, protectionballing catastrophe. It would, he whether I'm eating husks i M11 | 1JS remained very aj lVa m wOi s tari <>tf with %  rinsing of or nuts. If only I hod ,h* us an 3 if Amnri'ran n.ii.iir tinonclal and commercial b Mr. Jones ? You are OabtOOt Minister aren't ymi 0 J^""* !" 222" ••'•.'.'.."" %  'J".' -Iiulotho, I, impose, !" European "£ !" f !" ,"!".., A risk an lion h. nT i*K ompeim.m considerolions ot rererover, the U.S. and Eurnp, J£Q ^^ ^ v rlll>lMtv impasse. would be out ol qinMon %  i up f.iirop,, s dollar Th0 ,.„„„„„„„, ,|„ na ,. |( n( it %  M In 1B52, when Morhall lauWe to be covered bi In i Plan Aid Ii Ktwduled to end, u nporta or Inenand Anwican Infollows: \, stmeuls. wnulfl wdgh ..u EuroImporls— S3.20O.0OO.OOO. I an nunayi and ronlrlbute to K\|...ii.-SI,200.000.000. ibe m.slabilil\ ,,f the European 1 Illicit—$2,000,000,000. r, n,,ti,v 1. The reduction of Amariean if Emoucan eounniai are uo* tiiriir, mid ravurion ,i cueabla to develop then exp, loan rid toiMwhldi coul' llu u s Ihe caotlnuatlon ot Marincrease Europe's imports *ball Plan Aid would Ito the rs. In M pa, cent ,v """a alo leared that ihe or $600,000,000. development of exports to dollar The sale ot European surmarketi would languish at the pluses to the dollar mork-'t •'"Pense of exports to more prooutside the VS. which lit *' ,lc " '""-encj narleM should net an additional "f ln "'ed on the necessity for ^s^s^rssz ^-srti^Tn^eS. a INC. IN 3.C. CONTINUES TO UPHOLD THE TRADITIONS OF FINE TAILORING To-day, as ever beiore FOGARTVS is in the lead with up-to-tlie-minuto Styling (or Men's Suits. High quality Workmanship and attention to details carried to perfection. OKI il I, YOUR NKXT SUIT NOW: We have the Kinest Selection ot Suitinca in Stock. 2. 1. trade balances with the U.S. must aliie thot their Wnti '. \ 11 :ones savs it's WA: pood. rm olt ,„ r hi lection. Cnll mo if rail "eed me. Goodbye Mr. Jones. (Shol.-rs hands and rxir.) Arl II. Aft the King and the Cricket party lades a platform rises slowly and Mr. CREECH JONES wearing morning trousers and a frock coat and spats enters with Mr. BUSTAMANTE on one arm and the Hon. H. A. CUKE on the other. A West Indian dance band plays KISS ME' SUGAR". YOU MUST READ The Case of . "The Royal Mail" In Tomorrow's Sflafftftft Evening Advocate to be traae Oiiiaiices win me have always passed the Majesty. Thanks a milbits are swarming acros* the problem back to the states, lion. Will you ask Mr. continent's pastures. The most promising way of Jones to forgive me? In November, agriculture exkeeping rabbits down has been He was always telling perts estimated them nP the 'he wirenetting method. A pr..me you couldn't make hundreds of millions. Now, harperty is sub-divided with fences sugar out of nuts. ned farmers talk in terms of %  %  then systematically cleared 'Exit Bulk Buyer No. I.) .housands of millions Actuelly Wllh P" ; wn, traps and digging. nc one knows how many rabbits Bul ,h fen ces have broken down Australia has, but what th*-y wi,r wartime neglect and now do is a national problem Every 10 rabbits cat as much — •* *— — *- <-a4 as IIIUI.I1 %  •> ,. | sheep—and nothing man has "". 1< ^: r there is not one per cent of the wire-neeuing needed to tackle i-ti'ni of rabbits on the move has been told by Francis SSl!! 1 "'.. %  ?""* b olo,i 1 %  ""* Only when , have slrlpped \^''\^ ST* done so tar has stopped their onward rush. Eveiv tiw week: they produce fresh litters ,y T JaAUTUMN • 'ones, flp j„ hand) "KlAI..in ,,„ MINISTKY HI Ii,,,,, 1 Bishop of Bar'.h Ivor vJ m os resigned from 'he Socialist Partv. so did lf>rd Milvcrton and what %  T' oay doesn't really l know. Take "e Australians, Austra"• %  btg. you know. But-. around"0 ton, ,„ Australia' fr^/""."-^' 1 '"' %  nil. a property of feed will they leave. ^ ,h ,'" ,he "^ "VS 1 1 Then their mad rush make, a %  ee m d '"„,??" Th '" swarming carpet of brown and " w " nllrt U P ln ' """' rey across the dusty land, %  The fact is." savs the Svdnev """ lon be or "" I n %  Daily Jfu-ror". "he rabbit ha, h3 d „ "" ?*? '",""' '"" "' ""' nearly lot ua i>caien '"•" ln , w h r l b ". 'he bottom The belter the season. Ih?"" '.'' crushed and snv.i woree is the rabbit menace. Thc ht **" %  >" '"" Paawd on Droughts kill them by the mil". v '' r ,hc P" e of corpsea and corllon but always a tew survive, 'mued going southward. And when rains bring the grass, %  the rabbits appear again. An... Thc corpses were piled other good season this year phli '"'' '"P nd r hbiU vere climbwartime and postwar neglect, has m ov er them and tumbling down brought one of the worst rabbit "*? o'her side. The rabbit] plagues ever might as well have tried to Australians have tried hard to eweep back the Sahara with a .ontrol the rabbit since the first broom." "guilty men" brought them as There are three threats to pets or table delicacies from Australia's future-drought, eroEngtand a century ago. They've sion and the rabbit Each year tried shooting poison, traps, rabseas more and more land going -of feaces, digging and back to desert. The squatt. bacteriologicar warfare— overstocked leased land started Iti won. the erosion—the rabl.it Ii carrying There are Just so many of them It on. TELEPHONE SERVICE THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE COMPANY LIMITED regrets that, owing to the interruptions in the electric supply, it may be impossible to give a continuous telephone service. The Company is making enquiries regarding supplementary apparatus in order to overcome the difficulties. In the meantime our subscribers are requested to be sparing in the use of the service so as to lesser the drain on the batteries, this requeat applies to all subscribers especially on calls from and to numbers commencing with 95 JOHNSONS HARDY, ARK. •lea ITS for the following . LETTER BALANCES WIRE TRAYS rVTRI BASKETS CASH BOXES dillemi' Also SPRING HACK BINDERS FOOLSCAP AND LETTER SIZE • ROBERTS & CO. Ilnl .IJOl ; -NOTICE.I Due In the arrival of %  tourist ship nn Saturday ihe 1MB, .mr sinnL'S Broad Mn.i •rill hi ClaiMl M TIIUIISIIAV I lie LMitli in,lead of SATURDAY for Ihis week only. COLLINS LIMITED. It, Broad siren. MR. FISHERMAN, AT LAST v.e have rcci-i,,,| u'ALVD. WIRE NETTING in Ihe tnllouins .ises: %  r, r r, i tat i. MESH aaucw say Secure \,,ur r, iniirrni.-iil. ,-.i,l> .mil .insist in Ihe prrsenl f.,.„l problem. • IV. II. i.inuu Dial 3S06. l.umlMr and Hardware. Bay Street, j NEW ... BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS in squares and by the yard MMJAKES '.. %  MM ... M.tt ••ft. wile '., si.st i SI.M per yard Also KM i\ raj n LINK rtrnnri: MATS-;,, three sues. THE BARBADOS HARDWARE CO., LTD. THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS Nos. 33 A 52 Swan Street -: Phone :::: 4406 or 2109 :



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TRINIDAD WATER POLO TOUR IN PICTURES Efzemallch Killed in 7 Minutes Trinidad Defeated In Fiery Event ?iuM. Tour -kin bu n.arly Ml million tlnv IHM try Ir^Hlmrnia (1** Mly l-mporary relief brain* the* do nM ti lb* ttrm .BUM. Tli. nw dlvovvrr NIMderm kill, in* n rm. In 7 mlngtMftiHl la "^vr^iv 0 E? ? ou %  *"' % %  •"• ••'.,.; '"l 00,h • ,k,n ,n ON week, or mon#j •..%  %  IS !S?SLSS ropsfcij rSu'id „,.:',„' BCHT MSMBERS nf Ihc nilK Polo loam, whuh i i • m against the Timid %  "'•~t. Ml to right in anon. (Capi Boo Patterson.'. i TMT. BUTE WATEB POLO it p, .ii ihc 1950 W.. Shin Factory, and will bo com. nlv .Win on The Trinidad Yacht Club D ilcarh oc BSSSi from this picture. -Spain. about clubend of \ I ii moil .if then week-end provism: I for Ihe Wp. ihis tin calm ;uin Friday. January 13th. Despite a tail lo the ball li in the nets. %  %  '.. %  immodore fir.,, a %  rets. Startling Predictions In Your Horoscope Your Real Life Told Free Bl to know without anr teat what the Stan indicate (or you ~r paat Hptrtmcw. your reek point*, etc? Har* la r-RKX th* akUl of l*ur>dit Tabor*. India* moat farnoua Aitroloaar. who by apply!!* the anCMtit wi•tew* to u.'ful purpoaaa h a a able rrputaboti* The accuracy jf hla pw aw w o— and the aouod practical advice contained m hla Hororcop** on Btaaanaea. RpeculeUon, lltunMi I-ova <. flair a, Lotterie*. TT*•le. Chancre. Utiaatlon. I.ucky !" !" hava aatouneMd !" .ated people tha> world over TTfllrflF law York brlirraa that Tatjorr tntiet roaaraa aotne aart of aarond. To popuUrlaa Ma ayatem Tabor* wUl •end vou HUI your Aatral Interpretation Ml ram* lab. Mri. ar Ml-, addraaa and data of birth •a clearly ..in,, by youraWf. No ntoney wanted for Aatrofeancal work l"'*n rtc. but aand 6d m m-O. .No Wampa or Coinai for %  uuonary. taatl%  t*l other interctinn iLieraturc. \ou will ha amaaad at the remarkable I".. i"l ."1 Jour aitaira. Writ* now aa thla offer %  I ha mad* main fiihlrt— R IVpt JIJ-BI. uSpi Ktraat, Bombay Jl. India i-o.iag* cola INO Tilt; PICN1 HM pottabta "' ised arc left tn rijrM THEY i vrirn at the I dinmlnf •KMII. Ma ayen alop g %  n| one ol left II IMck Bradli of Trinl •• ; % %  dUO 01 ill %  B'S rHAMPAGNE IN rill i : Barbadoa' mtanta. TRINIDAD TEAM HAS GOOD PROSPECTS ITCHING INFLAMED SKIN H /^ ED N 0501 Rclcml !" ii,hini—ciimd h? germi .aid*.Ihc ikm. *pdilv develop* into tmuiun pimplci and open tore* unleM cbKfccd. ThouModa of dun luflcrcti hare proved ihal rhcrc it ivoihing i %  re sure m revulli ihn p 1) D ihNlanoui liquid healer the loetured "leermiaild dm c out the infectKin Wbacrrtf i.vm n' Kiviiifvnu pain and dianeaa ORIASIS. TOILS, BRUPTIONS, FBICKLY I1FAT, MALARIA MiKl • tun a lew applKattoni ol laondetlul 1>I'1) PlHultlUua ivill cive invtanl I ivcre. and me pd leaulra •ill he Uai.ni> U.U.IV l'irva>>.etc P THE : dc;ini>' nsp Trii ww.rv i Dug u propa %  Mrttoli rii.t (he h .. •">" Ihcm % %  01 food [.,1 UiouRhl. ^ !" %  %  f Ri-x %  ane. i-enllv ion ',. .prov, > %  rriniM E R J. ui. Dick Bradley was unable to : | ime in lad %  long with v er wall-known ..in in Trinidad Skipper Baafl til] ai dUBcult to anUclpaU) i July. %  gain • nans A-ill 'i o m : to lome hard training, and when season > year, who tu i %  fi'tin us whan ^" igain opoiM anotiMr. of the have many jraan of Mad of thaoa Ind there are several younjiLag Up WnO will make our naxt season an interesting one. The Bai .. r Polo ward to U Ibbaan friends following this lead and would welcome news of Indian Picnic to \l.m/..iii)la %  The %  %  %  i plantation along the The a Bath.-'i. in mil%  are %  I .nimal. %  which i the ci i inch loi UtirUlr< eat So % %  sal upstairs, J ihe p. | were all we encounter. %  .ii girls. Fvr.ythuii; was OOB | was a tour chaxminK and that our lads will nan i get. Luncheon at The ^ achl Clah During the Lui I honour of ;i.. nig team on oinmo; the Yacht Club %  ng that the Trinidad pJayei in much l'tii | an In Barbados last July, and they looked forward to H r late this year or early m on behalf of ., toon It*, the H M Club, and %  cially th> bo took m into oo>aa and miuu slay an unfon< team had been able to show the Trinldadfans a few e, the %  The rfcnM Time thoroughly en' iadian was a %  the wool, but all the n I : lav shore, at .%  lay night a lub and dance %  Will Be On l>ispl...s Neat, Week Tin k) Cup, which the Barbadiai) has brought hark wil fruiu Trinidad alo:. irsa Will IKcm lag the n some of the Broad .... that the ttvneral pi..;' look at this ill h will %  I %  rhodoi ami .tui'\ British Guiana Kite Of the nil:. tion. Mr. Gi i while Porl %  is indeed grateful to him for matchei to be broadcast and thus pt f tinDig the nasaTtering u( the ii... i -*ii in I ami they have alraa pruached the Ah• I ., team provallable %  M 'u oming ' nc %  %  series of matches 'iim. %  r just completed aiiainst Trinidad •pur *,•,-,--V Timelj SugjUt>lion in tarelesi in Ui H.-.uih. Most "i Ul are inclined to treat lik' ,i cough hnhtiy. When we are in iip-iop health alone will than otfl i cough without the aid of, any lure a cough .sticks on -it's g timely wiimi nn Nature thai nee is down--thjii % %  % %  }• and that* the turnbo start Taking Ferrol Compound The Tonic CoiiKh Mixture Ihiil Hinlils UM it Heals I-.it til Compound conLains jininiplcs ol Cod I'M: Oil. Vitamin A 1500 ind Vitamin I) 500 units ),,! 'l 1 ".n addlti .n to utln'1 ised Tonics with tin %  ddlUon ol Creosote and GuiFerrul Compound hrlps Natura raaitaa the balance of .ace needed to shake af thai cough—and you will be surprised how quickly it will lio away. Take a course of six bottles and build up resistance that will protect >u future infection. %  "FRKOI. I OMPOI N|, | a M | .. M al . u _. ,,,,,, ,. nv p .,.„, ,.( %  „—(k. l.r.U la f.e.l, ..hUafc... if I—. b, r>h,.i< I... ..4 u. 1. ...,,...._ "ami, I**IIM..UIU IIKKIII nmrui \ .,.( U>.l ice Paul Foster Pnler On Sale in the BLUE CARTON from all I Chemists.



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||, Waller l*ilkini>ion ^P!TE OF On" change from U* rig hisambu.i [mich makir has meac i.imoui oirkoter, Tom: |-a iaternalionat Ojure W his wtcrpr.sc er.rt Mortalg ,.,,;„. torwi Lovcreon.e obsla. lie flump,,,, Lu in •• for r E, trf thenThese is utt:,. doubt that ",, „ bentai will retain his hish nlar„'i)snm OSultvan. i.l: when .he next poll „ taken For %  fiJil-jn bolder of the world apart from hi, qualm., *% this division, Manuel ,1 ..liter he ha, a sense of humour 0 T t date arranncl s and jest for clowning which the „ 28. the venue Hnrpublic enjoy. He could be a Hood ^^ Stadium, London. The mimic and stajtc entertainer med with the quick Another and even buser it. Tjual of Solomons Ortlr, traction for Britain. hoxin K n^f^n mai.aK.-r. too* Ihe Ihuslasti .,,11 i*. s,,,,,,,,. W with a IsHephi May or June 'California. lenti to City, London, of lh upon %  " ?. '-T s -l vold "' '" %  OC the European v. ""• .'• V "L!; 1 "c.-iw,.,,,.,,. pionship. The situation com inu this title is prcub.-.i, w and II" _j by cable gran's manager. Bcnn> ^m meanwh rill enjom'-••nts foi ii excepi exhibit o ronsdci i |p contest too Impi Lji. to his man. d Punihini; Won The Title dlivan earned h tlinnce ^utlr flsht in December seeK and ain fairly wide h. looa the United Km*"2 !" ' match between Woodhantam weight champion%  % %  "" Savold as a I _• in London after a lapse USI H >' had so labelled it with !Snbv forcing 27-year-ol.l -PProval In both Britain and a Gardner, a publican from section of the U.S. when two eol%  Konn of England, to retire !" '"'d men. Eizard Charles and till III WAI \ -IIIOM, HIM) HI.OUIM1 .them mark during the llrst round regatU of the 1950 saries, loon i these loin ) ..vhts „1 the liv: mediate Class 1 the lloval II.. i .ipeninii .n Carlisle Bay. world I'ii.iiiiiu,,!, in,, ProsiMi l. When Joe Louis decided tire an his world crown 25 -.. rnnler Solomons was quick I ead of the ninth round poaching beat a crafty boxGardner bad a fltti Id bealen live champions in ntns—Stan Rowan I Britain) w, Lewis (Wales). Bunty (ScotlandI. Jackie PalerJersey Joe Waleolt were do baltle for similar glorv M of ihe Atlantic. Charles won the Joe Louis version of Uie champtansain i nhnnced his reputation h. victory over Gus I Miami > and Van der Boi vich. The United Kim: %  mi). In Ins first London i eption of ihe title tight had to %  proved himself a master eferred throuuh the unforlg technique, wily and tunate road accident In which especially in counter blows Woodcock was mimed. Obviously I looked O'Sullivan's agthe only way in which world reeaeis and power. Uon ean be rained is for lUiran belongs to one of Charles to meet the wintui i get popular of Britain's the Woodcock-Savold families, among them Solomons has two gre that Bnire will win and that he rill thus obtain %  let er I universally aeknowlediv tight in Bl Both Woodco ck end Set ng rigidly u "Resolute" Returns To Score "B" Class Win — In Fine Style %  got Ofl .,, I %  %  m Burke, The twe Lightning l>, rim MMWIn ?min •. Oka* .itch up wilh her while Oajinet .1 Burke, which gave the two Ughtning, he"ame I The Reeri.tr amount of ,,„/ ,,7^' !" t the "..d of the flr-t rmanea round I "i In the -fci.Ts the Foils. Astra 1Peen Van a ,„ ', in the u' CUB the tndinr. Dawn. promoied rkuch from has just been | IOI "a"V SSSdta ZZ„^ ,H D ,„ CI MV lupins and thr Buxtons. %  fa.tfp*t regrft wns tha' V Lonsdalr Belt could no. I by his father, who died I and never saw his son I a profpss-f-nal ftm of SobimoiM' win. vent a fin %  %  re reganUng u ta Mriou i H, when dynamic Freddie Stf?"": Bruco for • %  %  • %  ''^ will defend his l.ght heavs KOI I1T1U.ir I loud t. behind. Reitoluie was the War cit.ud Cyclliti Will Ride .{.OOO Miles PARIS. len 20 tlon "I thr 3.IHHI miles To; oeune for ind ,ini cs on ih,. Pert Da %  From Parts. I ihrough Met;. Licoe. 0 %  ,,lln (It" iep iin iiriieie will be i — iRrulrr., Liverpool Heads Division 1 IN U.K. FOOTBALL ")N. Jan. 21 he teams leau. Football Leagues had another baa day aim Liverpool return 1 uv well siid frulbeatliu lowly Binmnghan 1 Hiiro; who bad ihe leaders! „ g0ili average taih Ihe home side with H >me record marked improvement. Tottenham Hotspurs are too %  head IB Division 11 to Uenabled them to lead to tenalve pom:m Bk Held Wednesday wh los'. local Derby with Sheflield Una. i In Division 111, however, thu t>ing all wronn ,u,i County while Tdmmj i-wi..n still Of ulT%  %  uuc games and m lead their atctaon bv nnh i point. It is not many weekNettl County -ix pointl in fi. r.r thou Deereet rlvtli sen mng away from the oppositi rhingk might have been an worse for NotU today had not M the seven teems immediate i-ehind them also lost' The exception was Torqu whose fine away win gave the second place to NotU County Ml N'i'ilheiri nuejtei whi i eased wh lowly H-li/a> %  etttd U'lini Denis Compton pi., I i prominent, showing much of h Ltth. Arsenal could haw itch bm'for IT i pa UM day*! beet victoi Sunderland's and a hat HUK Davis helped towards oj Derby'' rnott riu^i : Reut. JtM> Louis Rejects Challenge 21. • Io ' :ed n lurlee, ..iipioii ; don't %  winnei i Lee Sa ltd that in his <>pmItntr of them Ix'iiiv ttid | :o be at the ringside for Ihe London bout and would try and sign up the winner for n maieh against the International Boxing club. The Yankee Stadium In New York 1Kb a fight, he Chert Radio : ve had %  Tve lleked fc wan one of tn.ilYn trUtla rvmnwir THH HWI.V in --> Tl-mta In ItntMti I Tti# (lr day in Sorotwnlkri camc in third 2 minutea 4 '-econd-* Arthur Evi lyn steered the Dawn •1th .r SlViaWrlSBrtS "alts lital %  i ii'lii ml 7 —5 Internal!, %  nham Ihu .irtcrnooii euter. lead l """ •eond iio.-iJohnHunte Hon. I minute and kiyers >floyra Blair was now 3^ | n wes sailed by Mlrh.irl |l:ls will lie at Hi,' Suumm. London, on JanuItlnd War Cloud. In thi( i,|,.„ „,.,,,,, ." ~ k '"" 1 1"' .'" r '\!,. ,nv -" 1 :hampiouship aim. uf the United SUtea. aw cst started his tiainoipaign after taking pail %  parruig him down. Those who n the first round of an) lag bout win gjat thn ribiuon matches In varti ill f" " do it later. Ithe country. When r saw Woodcocks man. man ti be read) fi man to be ntdy for any kind nf punch from %  %  | IV0ld Wljl ;;.t .-ill out for n quick decision and UM aim ki to get Bruce also to spi % %  with nn Inunediate cha % %  Vuttraiian for (hi emtly he looked HIM-: I| can keep below the 13 mark because he par some time he i,a doing light Iroinii If mil In Popiilurily foil BBII only. Kesulule Wins l*l< %  leutj ni the. I Bt oil to win l> but' okapi came from ahead of both War (loud and Moyra Blalr to War Cloud fourth and Moyra "lair d Into third poaiUon, %  bind okapi. Hammond Burke imered the '"""' ,hlrd Keawlule to victOTJ wluUUj| nTm S inbd ils main boom while coming Of Hocklcy Channel KuiiihuH Triumph, IllBbM iif.. rni 1 v,u "'"loa Arthur H.i Alastair Edgehill forming the crew, carried off the 'D Class race by ) minutw. .Ill Van rfcandrke .Noe. vvbien enu ; minute •; Mnd VJH Thorndk^. boxer in Britain can sui rtddie Mills in courage and conced.iiii W Inctage in it was not until .In i^i^i^ElhDt plu< %  in ii His tight with Bruce world middle weight iiile. if he tek in July was the lines tig it. he ILondon during IfWii. Alwill become iho only | at fa %  %  %  nil United KIIIK1 enod place itabilltipfi. Ni'Xt m order Thi ^ geniur, Mi Mtain'i Olympic hurdler. f Woodcock. Frank Swift. nothei d toallteepci who li;i Stanley Mnrtensen, Eng|ti mainder of vere Vincent Burke. Cyril stoute. Cecil Dear '. : bail. (•aunel | nli ihe 'I" Class race, beatinj Vacabond bi Magwin. in mird position, %  b banind In thii .mm i Magwla i. 1 Faata •*•. L4shuiin(s% %  %  %  remembered thai tha .. their debut thi lllfl the Seagull i...um i irrled Penw knee the wheel arfth Peter Patterson llton Black mi ', KaafWta while Vaxaband man. iiul Olive Blossom "''' ""' start Th <|>erformani-i of bolh Rainbow and Van That.,dyke were not very good lasr yvar t.ut they have begun tl HankvlbalL new clubs 9 tion takfurnish namoa and addrt% %  s oii in nn,style. The Van Tn*rttd>he Uo ^ onio Lng in this C* Class: 1. <; hond. 8. Magwin In.ernuOia;( "L.s1' Eagle. 3. civile •IT Cla.s. i;. knl r> 2 Van fhonulyke 3. Nod. First Aid jirt/psetStomach Alk. Sillzir bnnts iltisail itlirl Alka-Selt. luer you need when 0*01*1 causes exceaa gatn aCKaity. Diop OSM or two tablets in water watch It fuz, than drink I down. It's iehable Fuat Aid PU,s ant-tasting. Not a laxative: Alk..SelUer makes \ou li-ci Tvaei f 13 ft M taaUti. BARBADOS TURF CLl'B Alka-Seltzer o:d Ba-tnv up in SI John TtmuKrit atlas uvt ji. ,. It Wa lafV tlOir t'lrt hOUeV tup Thai I ii.iin Shea w Ussjaiirid Ihu pi %  < T* hauM top woubi Rul u let Turn*** rvnliia hT hrri jfTiiTd Wt> dHf rtol liUetif inr ix-i-i-: Evm i( llwv would hlo hill UM*V koeapa on mnaiiiel %  Btasii. coM out.id* Monke paopla I|v* in mannoiu SMtiriinv.. t*ii-.n>rcy htrli While (tinm ||v %  PYom binh uMg lillt ll l! .1 HJIi. UN* llmw >•* Ai %  lTr i* IMI i>Li.-r like htmir All ihu you PUUIIIM •*m*a '.p •otnr i-invorr qn KMS> ISmr. oa ih d ..ill \-> RKIH'I' Bar I '-m SUM 11. WDM.-: Thii IOM -..nn* as %  %  lllll lll.ll. I HoyI %  %  %  %  %  IV mrr t-ri I %  %  in %  %  %  %  %  sponsored by J & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J & R RUM mWU OFFMAI. i HKTINC 195(1 SPRING Jivr^^W *&#t/9f0 THE AUSTIN A70 'HAMPSHIRE • High performance 68 b.h.p. O.H.V. engine • Independent front suspension • Steering-column gear control. Room for three in front • Ample luggage accommodation. Liberal equipment • Interior centre-frame jacking • Interior ventilation; built-in windscreen demisting '•ITS AND SERVICE (Otea!!L COTen th *T*ad on ii tor part., er*ida| jnJ rrr-.it*. USTIN -rou can sJepenel on It! <., f hill i,,u /n.rn : DOWDING ESTATES TRADING CO. LTD. (BCKSTSIN MOI ) %  AT STttCI, IRIDGETOWN A I. Itn ;il; Dan Arturo Drum % %  than Just Fair Peppei %  Siorm's Gift A. ?. Atomic II Baacon Bright Front Bell Gun Site The Gambler B. 1 I itejUg :ir inn Setjtesiiber Song War Lord a 2. Corfu Flieuxce Gallant Girl Gun Hill landmark Rebate Sir Chung Slam le Tiberlan Lady C. 1. Fabulous Fanny Adams QamU Raaaan 1 Sertorious Southern Croca Sun Queen Winter Belle Dai lit; 'iite-. Identify KM Mad Kitchen From Marine Light Pad Musk Pactara %  st Hotfta Fun SiH.i BuUM Starry Nljht Swiss Itoii William UM It. 1. Coronado %  Kxaniinci K. 1. All Babe Kendal Fon Millionaire Oatcake Wellington I Battalion Bofnel Dulcibella Lady Belle Suntone I I Bow Bells Count Cain Joint Commsnu : Postacript •nth i tool Bonnie (Mia EMsiangai %  nwittwi Girl %  Cross Bow Dolorosa Epicure MOUS Foxglove %  OobUn Jon "( Ai. Led) Hommel Mary Ann Mimotic aaaln Mount i 1'agi' BOf Pfnevi Pharos II Sinbiul Sir Bet Sun Fire Ba#a Partaaia Wntorcresa a. i Api D Flowers BaMaVB itullseye Minuet tc Miss Friendship afsdMaaa Tango T>|ateen Victory Vixen a %  Blue Diamond Brahmin's Choice CMndtt DMsU Ann Uuky Shot Mopsy Otcedol Silkplant noTos ixpoir COCOIIATION LTO CLASSIFIERS:— A. S. BRYDEN J^GILL ,ise taking part in H laniNCHAH • INGLANO MM Una I>I KII to the Barbadoo Spring Meeting. 1M0. n up) One of the moat outstanding ireoles bred in the B. W. I. Read his history in SOUTH CARIBBEAN RACING REVIEW Volume II An indispensable book to all lovers of racing Now on Sale and obtainable at Advocate Stationery—Johnsons Stationery Roberts Stationery — B'dos Turf Club Hard 4 over* .Vl.on Sol* lovrrw SUM



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PACE F.ir.nt SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. JAXU.UtI ?J BARBTOSj^AOyOClATE FubiuM nt wa c. LM. n. %  " •• %  • "n^slow, Sunday January 22. 1830 A railed Front THE aclion of the Tr; 1 iture in calling on the Government to sponsor a conference of del* tures of the other colonies in the Caribbean so that the West Indies can present a united front in their reply to the United Kingdom at the forthcoming sugar talks next month is the first practical indication that the West Indies have abandoned their narrow individualistic approach and are reaching out towards a federal policy. From Jamaica in the north to British Guiana in the South the colonies, with few exceptions, dapand almost entirely on sugar for their exportable crop. Failure to get a remunerative price and a long tern guarantee will put back the hands of the clock in all these colonies where, for the first tune in history, the worker was beginning to enjoy a standard of living previously denied him. The many social improvements initiated since 1939 were only possible because of increased prices for sugar and 'fcurity to the industry during the war years. Many of the recommendations of the Commission are yet to be implemented, and whether they will ever form a part of the fabric of the social structure of these colonies depends entirely on the fate of sugar. TheSugar Association has laboured valiantly in the cause of sugar but their ,i been crowned with success lime that the Government threw their v in this life or death le for the very existence of Indiana i. be i %  (atul led n D0l<1 II lor II the path i tony. U> %  %  Ihe United K ngdom HI between Capital and Labour in the West Indus would be car. bom would look n on any attempt by Capital pi ices for sugar. It will that the utterance of a i ol the iambly helped materially t hisopinion. HJ'. Labour has nan the trap before it was too late. Mr. Bustamante's common sense approach to tinmatter baa had much to do With the conversion of Labour in other parts of the Caribbean. He has declared, on more thin one occasion, that ha favour of profile for the capitalists so long as the worker gets a fair share. And judging from articles and letters in the Press, and from statements made by politicians and Trade Unionists throughout the area unanimity on the question of sugar is assured. A United V. ill have 'ar better chance ol obtaining a favourable agreement even though the looming .lections will be a severe handicap to objective eonsidcration ol the whole sugar tJIMMMI, (row* lurpo*e* ONLY by dote co-operation between the Government and the Parochial Authorrttea can there be any hope of progress. Disagreements between Ihaea IWO bodies are to be regretted. At the |" IMM moment lln sMlchael'l Vestry and the Govtrc mi'iil are at logger hea QM OVtl thfl method adopted in giving relict to thfl pariah toners Ol St. Michael who suffered in the floods of August last. At the last nonrUngol thfl Vflftf) ;' tottflf from the Financial Secretary, fol warding a voucher for $449.50 'or thfl relief ol ten parishioners whose houses were damaged on the night of August 31, touched oil the spark for a wholesale condemnation of Governmenl's methods in dealing with the flood MitT. i The Vestry claim that the churchwarden's committee, on Septcmbei '.'<•. prs sented claims totalling over $50,000 and involving losses suffered by 555 families in the parish. In reply the Kinancud Secretary was directed on October 7 to inform the Vestry that claims for persona! property of those who are situated above high water mark of the loodl would not be kfalt fo| i.moderation. Furthermore the Financial Secretary speeitieaih set out the onlv conditions under which consideration given to claims, ryone was satisfied that every pcSSK should be done to '*"£'"£ thTdemands of unscrupulous claimants any unds collected or granted by Gov^ and that a careful examination of the claim "„t to WM an e-ential prerequteite bonta could be made. %  %  -V,.,„.-,t1v there seems to have been eemi .ndence on th another letter ^rri^^r^wasconside,! poblem and also the fact that the ,,Znt had taken ,t lor panted ha ,|,,v would assume the reap J disbursing money granted ' " "j"'* houses which suffered damage in the •storm" of August 31. Thcv were naturally surprised to find that according to the ruling o.; ment. personal property must have | riamaBed by llood water but elan. damaS to houses would be met even i The houses were remote Urn the Hooded Ol the parish. And I ;|,a. claims by ow:. not occupying their tuuses would .vM be considered immediately did not help in I improving relations between Vestry and G Neithe 1 r e 'the Vestry nor the Government are without blame in the matter. When considering relief to persons whose houses suffered damage, the Government have sljlv defined the state of the weather on | August SI as a "storm"; but have preferred to rely on "Hoods" when damage to personal property was involved. The Vestrv, on the other hand, have been inclined to ignore the differentiation, in the two letters received from the Financial Secretary and, allowing their pique to over-rule their better judgment bayi ruaed to carry out a duty which clearly Ufa within their province. Nothing is to be gained by continuing the feud and all the differences could be ,,solved by an informal meeting be : mittee of the Vestry and the Finan" any Othei officUUl purpoae by the Central C The people of St Misha in otbi i I that it may take (hi withheld indefinitely from the vici i „„. >j %  ,m.' An amicable ment between the Local Auts ment would go a la winds bringing about a final %  etuement m ibunament ol ... and to those who lost oeraonal propert y. %  •iiblirily Xeetled THERE is no question that one of the essentials for a thriving tourist tri publicity. The tourists must knOT locality of the place, and at I outline "f Its attraction to think of spending a \ thai*. And that publicity p ; known not only by tourist reeorl but by Airways Companies one of the leaders of which has Stated thai for every doll ponded on publicity the company gets a. return of two hundred dollars. With this as a guiding light Barbados must decide at once whether main unknown and with her light hidden under a bushel or whether her charms are to be known in circles where there are comparatively wealthy people anxious and eager to winter abroad. For. however much we may encourage the day tripper, SJ aie not in a position to turn up our at him, yet, it is from the well-to-do visitor. who will spend three to four months in the island, that Barbados stands to benefit to a greater extent. There are three types of tourists that have to be catered for. The tourist hmi type are attracted by advertisements in newspapers and periodicals and by attractive folders displayed in the trtw I etas. Then there is the busuv man or woman who desires a holiday when life and a generally gay tin available. And, iinilly there i> the individual %  ufflotentiy well off and withou iness ties who desires to escape the ol the Northern winter The first and the thud type will come to Barbados; the second variety will seek amusement in Havana. It is the third type who. beioiini annual visitor, will rent or purchase a and si ill create lasting amp : mastic servants and chauffeurs This type will find in Barbados the atmosphere that he requires and, with hll hanced in value, he will be able to Uvt luxuriously. Before we can entice him t o me we must present him with I %  Utlfl facts about the island and living conditions here, and there tan be HO better medium hare for such a task than a comprehensive hand book Hal SHt'tl laiMKPOWMSIKVKt fO* **•! MOTOMISTS — Hurry!! These are sellinc quickly Ualoh Oil Stoves 2. 3 and 4 burner on SI Sinale and Double Table Models. I Coleman OIL STOVES—Sing, o^ BOX IRONS—6',". 1" and 8" SAD atom COAL POTS. OIL LAMPS and LANTF.RNS mUUNBUrt 4 HAVNfc-S t n.. l.Tu surca !" ^ C.8 PITCHER & CO LTD Phone.: 4472 & ISIfi Sitting On The Fence gy J^ 6 Way "Eniiuiring at an employment exchan for help with mv housework. I was told, •a: Hie moment mo ol our girls are irltiler sportlna in .•rland.'" —LHler lo ta Editor. UP the steep mountain side, o^cr Four cociney'voice, shout: "Give Four happy servant girls, sluing Maryf Arm. Harriet. Roste, and In the Ions bar there are ice cold | for poor little round ^sain. %  u %  Harriet, Rosie, and %  Oh. Edu-ard. how could you call if *ch a dreadful name? I asked you a quouon, Amy. How long? Only a u-rcU, Edward. Only a week. Already you are < %  %  n-uierably out of proportion. Edward. Why .ire vou doing this, Amy. Bceaase I want to be like ihe u-ornan in Uie odVCftlScmeHt loanl to quell men with mv /tonre. And be Queen of Highgate, I presume? ; BfeaanL Anothar bottsU ol this ..na you'll be queen o( n freak dreUB. What man do you want to quell. Only you. Edu-ard. I m getting arid / know you "Oe-er. wba* 1 smasher! He must (If he's a dook, he might look at a girl.) quarts ol champagne." %  %  Amy. if nature has given you of curves I must bea>it. I niu-t ftccspt my fate like [a future all your correspondence will b' opened by me at 'he breakfast table, -card. Ycu may go to your room, Amy. Yes. Edu-ard. \. \l .sO 1 I'.irs il we're "omc agaus, i vou'll cop it. I I. Tni Ihe waiter.' I i i dntB Mar> Ann. Harriet, Rusie. and Jane. NOW all the funny men have had their say about the next 50 I would you like to hear the prophecies of one of the few Inded columnists in the country? When atomic energy has rail and put all the mlnl at of work, the miners will Back in Belgravia. back at the ** P* into new atomic plants to MCK "' D 1 make enouah energy to put every!; hton. mum^ body out of work, No. I don't think. ., In Murrcn 0, Harriet. Bi Among the last workers to do anvthinf at all will be the agricultural workers. UM happy years roll by. By BEACHCOMBER ,... proaueai i^un^a, wr>tai a iruH, Wluctl WtMi IU Oi:.U.<„ •o sunn.i'iiun.'.y dlttaeot IDBttU" menl." ibis question of who is playing what is always cropping up in undisciplined orchesnas. Or tvownf, when the Swinuon FhnWtrt plajniUj *n Versailles, the lady at the harp goi i /.ing lit. so the druaunai leaned over and ran his drum-! H nag Ins wires like a bo., playing on area railings. Wha with the ineatUUl and the sudden row from the harp, the conductor failed to notice that two men won struggling at the trombone', m^uth; the second, a violirus. r, shouted, "Let's have And every music-love, knows the story of the gii bo got her thumb caugh botwoon the cymbals at Bayreui. M Dr. Rhubarb's Corner Mabel writes: My yrandiuih.i U HMfCmo Mmasl| ill with ujorry about getting a liable (ment off lh§ ttMSkm. h thi,\ psychological'.' Dr. Rhubarb replies: Tell him W ou^li; to extend the franchise! .0 borioB, and note whether the[ ramark mnoys him. Turkish Delight TO a rooant uut b too* "f C m.inoui non-delivery of HERE WE ARt . with the Best of GROCERIES CADBURYS BED LABEL DRINKING CHOCOLATE AYLMERS ASPARAGUS SOUP LIPTONS COFFEE < i.Xo t'UBES ..i SAVOY CHOCOLATE MALTED JACK STBAWS DANISH VIENNA SAUSAGES (excellent quality) HERRINGS IN TOMATO SAUCE SHBDLEYS MIXKD VEGETABLBS I'OIIEBTSOJIS I.IMF. MARMALADE ,., SWEET MIXED PICKLES HOLLOWAY'S DRY GIN QUEEN OLIVES COCKTAIL ONIONS COCKTAIL CHERRIES AUSTRALIAN PEACHES AUSTRALIAN PEARS AUSTRALIAN APRICOTS SOUTH AFRICAN GUAVAS I..: tin ; COCKADE FINE RUM. Slansfvlil Svittt A Co.. LH 5, tOtton 1 can will be milked by remote years ago. in idd my own. Alanyi mall Turkish! Jiufii ofi IliUliUatV \ published in tury Bx| Is only women with beautiful ..ho can be queen hund %  How h>: been Indulging in this unnatural practice? ropa sown and reaped by atom-driven machines guided by i.idit. people working will be %  I'lrvumTi eon i Their job will l>e to prevent the i mad, though it Is possible they II make the masses madder town. I tried to buy a ttamp. All 1 could do was lo hold uul ate iii...nteu to KLI on the of it. The olllnal J;I 10 u>ok the %  otter. I triad to inform dumb show thai it was to hun. He then a stamp, but Kept ih> than ever and end up by going •• > ll ,aae moUon8 r novm,, ttvss, iiuiiiim: to ittek the stamp on. ok it back and raUirnoa ivory block '"> SOOey. I shouted angrily, of communal flats, life size, and he gave me back the letter. in three dimensions and natural but without the stamp. 1 colours, looking as terrible as thumped the letter and roared %  Club. 'or a stamp in English and Britain will have the llrst woFrciKh, and he took back the man Prime Minister, followed form. Finally I got the letter but shortly afterwards by an all -wo* no stamp, so I tore the letter up man Cabinet. Later on there will and llung it on the floor. Whci be i*n all-woman Parliament. I left he was still grinning. i' of man will follow In practically no time. All wages earned by men will be paid to then wives, in the case enter of widowers, the money will be Without Comment Mr. George Bernard Shaw would say nothing at his 'ioi last night about the offer from small German town to name Um • female relaHonorary Till Eulenspicocl. \\ hat's on Today ( liui.h Services at S, 9 and 11 a.m. Cricket Trial Game at Kcn-.iiitiuii at I in pin. -Miiul.o School at 3, 3.30 and 4 p.m. t hurra Service* at ^ p.m. %  > an li men a thing. "ill be allowed in ..nv bar. hotel, or place of entertainment unless accompanied bv a ht will take him home K hen she thinks fit. Looking further ahead, Britain will have the first dog M.P. The doggie will be so popular man's House of Commons that they will soon make him Prime Minister. Then there will be an all-doggie Cabinet, followed by an all-doggie Parliament. THE LAST HUMAN M.P.: May i Prime Minister 00 i Mssing the lamnl dog biscuits and making the best food a priority for dOJB? THE PRIME MINISTER: WowWow-wow. fCries of Wotc-uow, Wou-troir.) < %  !. %  < i.i. Si*>noi %  kind of gallantry. Instead, invite her out and —Daily Paper. put your case frankly. She will say 'yes' or 'no' with equal .^.s "—Italian's advice to risitino Italians on how to approach English girls. SO you no lika me, ha? Well ye*, and no. sort of. You lika me, yes, you lika me no? Well. 1 sort of do and yet 1 sort of don't You don't lika me, you do lika me. Do you lika da supper wiz me? 1 stafj Well. eclually no, thenk* awfully. You lika da supper, no. You tanks awfully for nozzings. You never care for me at all, not for tune? Bobsally, I couldn't care leu What is da matter win me? Am I oogly? Am 1 rude? Am I terrible? Do I stinka? To be absolutely frank, you !, Ectually? Eclually. —Londt,.. impress Service NOTICE DUE TO THE ARRIVAL OF THE LINQI "MAURETANIA" ON SATl'HDAY Mil OUR DRY GOOD DEPARTMENT WILLS CLOSED ON Thursday 20lli > % %  .:(•* .mil ii|>, il oil Saturday 28lh u>ill3JSf1 OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS All ASKED TO CO-OPERATE BY SHOPPING ACCORDINGLY. DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT. tf'SSSWHWV. .::; ".-,". -.v.-.-.V/V//* 1 Ol II III \III IIS Ml TiltPublioAn Iulilliil To Sviii|ialliv %  i for an chalfci apologizes for lbs the Company now finds itself, and the closing i own he slates "we can only cim. sympathetic understonoin. Public in I arisei. cotnpli is astounding to say the least. The Public arc t' titled to the .ympati and the cause of Uw dluli— was ceropsrating a health arul Ifara o( more than 200,00a individuals has light to operate its system without a Urge enough surplus of t to take care of any emergei.. othai than kos and devastating fires or flCHxts Mr B ng nnK.it o time but not now i oquiptntno. i secured In Cana.i in England. cxcti>t 1 I wonder U Mr 0B) thought of telephoning M to England foa new crankshalt and other necessary psirl U Mi Smith has tried to buy or lease in Canada or %  i States new Company tterUls ol less he has bott, gives to the public in his letter. to have no regard wnott . %  . of the users of his product for %  %  %  dends lo hi I • sbouid why UM in Ba baaV the continuance of th %  ity on tin oropanj to give good service at reasonable rates or else to force the sale off DM prop, -ts which would perform as electric utilities elsewhere are required to I am sorry, M \ In spite (i .;" 1 sh.-ll %  A. ST. JAMES REs Jan. 10, 1949. U gad Initiuii Sufiiir ate. %  ing in tb I January II try of Food: iirtcnt in Jamaic.i %  i nerrt • 1 i for all colonial sugar estimated lo be produced in man has sir ven mom lor colonial b. oninl Secretary has i %  proposals. Editor's Neto — The -Advocate" understands that the crankshaft is ready for shij Wi d uravd %  ng formula is quite able as a I basis of Migar-producing colonies arc seeking, therefore, is a 10 year I iT.0 to purchase i of our expanding* prof sugar at a reasonable price based on local condlt.oM, to that we can look ahead, expand production, and provide wages for our roaslng populations; that COlon standards may—lo use I mn undertaking given inment ns us August 10 — b "maintained and imp!.. In August last it cou'd truly be said that H M. Qoi koinnon of boih potttteaJ parties in the House mons, had accepted "hi %  %  bv fair oevarea as boS>^ hrr erosMononnnj depressed collemocroitk way of make headway against paganda of Communism. But now, a few months later. Ihe Ministry of Food ha: Offend UsS British coonies u contract for considerably less sugar than they are alread. cxpoating; the balance elf :*nemt would doubtless bring cheer to Moscow • responding setback to Br Ush presuge among tens of millions of Colonial subjects" MEN WHO PREFER SUGAR WORKER. BEST QUALIT* RUM insist on-*" GODDARD'S " 8 l



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SUNDAY. JANUARY 8, PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. FOR RENT HOUSES ANN. • % %  : ws -i a-ay SUNDAY;—3 ALL It* !" * nVronl ,1 V !£f?*'" MTW MI MM to -mM-y DIED a—s?^ NOTICE Tinlrri are Invited foI ,.rr rlh lo eell iiqu'w* BM %  rt In tOTve lunehet and •• %  at *•">Hnflcn Oval durtnS ,h_ !" ET ment. lAppf %  Nin i...: •** fully furolebed with RefrlgI MM at Indrtvtttar. Weriaina. u i mUM t.OVfK>JM NOTICE*. II UNO A LO* ctaMfir ftwn* !• February .ttueted %  < Worthing in Avei.ue 'Mini to Owil .xexete.. Containing Spactoua Verandaha two tide*, throe bedroom*. drawing! an-1 dmlnf rooe-L. .psnir) Mil OM* Oarage Dial MBO It : M—Sn %  •' Tendere are .to* l"*"^ h ' •• ti^ntnortatloo of the BelUeh OuilM T ,.. ,. wA d • %  • %  """-; i. ihe ov.1 uni tb. ^.'^'"r 1 i Tender* mutt roach Hi* undwtdgnad .1 c F RVHwi Co Tlee not totirlh.n4pra on Monday January J3rd Th AeaoeiaUon Aoa> nol bin* tt,r'i to acres* the tovmt or any THE FARBADOS CRICKKT ASSOCIATION INC. w w r HOYO Honorary Iwian NOTICE We bog I" than* pa.t patronage and ISOBBMSI edviae thai Mk| any Laundry al „„ ertablithmenl attar today. •*• %  clo-lns !-• on the im met All IM" BtS Laundry .h*rt , rotn^jUd to call .*pr tame on or ****** .* !" -. nUSttXsE* PMatrill -Mo M Roec-*-. Street, from let Ctrtobor IBM. For pai ivm-ore Rind MM • tt--Un. BVWQALOW at HaggatI Hall. IS nti!** from lown. Two bodroom*. running water etc S3S.08 per fttonth AaMt OlM Top nt J M*1W. •ath. IWOIpw month iiiiB witfr In Ring MM. IS I.M.-t.. TO LCT : EftPCTtANZA--niHy fumlh#d I beflwm* dnwlnf Mfn. httchon f rompl4# with n-lld"tr %  '. miaM from FnMjftown. ant on !h* tovrty i-niSih Apply Mr. J A B-Jd [(" %  r*'ar GMt|T. Mount *UndfaL m rARAWAY". t Fhillp eeaat. fully funtittad. OarfM. %  orvam oon Paining boach. From Mann lit. per monlh. Phono *Tt. THANICS u,-**o*nl -^^Jt? 1 *.! 1 1 ,tt.nM lb* I ABLTON Ml NOTICE MEMPCRS or* wlwd lo not* • % %  Club'f ground. wlU b opon for footMil prcl-* from Monday Urd Jnu*r> laTY of Mr. JOOD'HI^t LAIN MEMORIAI* d*"' and la*r rrl unaoen b> morul ,i Nome boyond lh Thr • dtoll mt KK-hard. Mrr. BUlirhr. Boaollnr. 'di-r't*" idaiiaVhin-lii-Uwi l-" i .!• Graham. Thun '"•" lhat WH?i I I"-I oil NAU WEYMOUTH CLUB %  AKml 0al M*ln will hr4 al lh' ll'ird Mnonl. J am ". %  MO OttK d J.nrx 1W> %  pm o L warmra. will o bo PUELIC OFFICIAL SALE !Thr Pit HID i'. a i AIITOMOTIVF CAB Morru :i In v On mdy l> 3-d y ol rfbrur>. IBM a t lha houf of 1 o clock in the afic.i ^ .old al my OHM lo B* let lot any turn nol undai inapvtaiacd value All lhal carlain pu*. ol Land conUIn Ina 6y admaaautcmanl a Kooda. Patdvaa ailuauIII rWlf* ol lhti.1 Clmicr. bull!,,, and Uoundlnd on land, law of ina K.iaia of J Mapp on land, of Stapl* Orova Plan,n, w n landa of O E Btalhwaila. and on Ina Public Hoad al Supto c.~.a loa.ibat will, ina -aac i a-a %  o**.. Boildind. and ahop ihaiaon *c app.and faltowa : -HVJ whole propany apptaiaad to aand flvr bundled and ninety .JtB00i AlUcned liom tti or and lowardi aalnfaciion. —. ' %  14M NCWHAVW. Crana Cooat. fully furtilahad. OoraJM av*raiit Hoomt 5-iperb balhlnd beach. f>bru*TT. March. j.mc Novettvbat. Doconbar: t* 03 pat month mono 44711 • 1 M-l INCOME TAX NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Income) Tax Mturtu r* rciulr-d .rom enfi rrurtlaxi man wheaje Income U $1200 00 per annum or ov*r from ry oUwr penon whoae Income U $720.00 per annum or over and (rom comnanlen whether incorporated or unincorporated. aoclMiej, penona enfaged In any trade or proleaalon. and owner, of land or property whether a taiable income has accrued during the past year or not. Forma ol Return my be obtained (rom the Income Tax Department AFTER THE 1ST DAY Or JANUARY. 1950, and the forma duly filled In must be delivered to me on or before the following respective data*: 1. Returns of persons whose booka were closed on the 31st day of December, 1M, on or before the 31st day of March, 1930. 1. Returns o( persons whose principal place o( business is not situate In the Island on or before the 30th day of June, 1950. I. Returns of aU other persons, on or before the 31st of January, 1950. F. CLAIRMONTE Commissioner of Income Tax and Death Duties NOTE : Aay person failing to aaake his retain wlthlB the due date will be liable to a fine not exceeding £1M and nol leas than £2 aad will be presecoled anlesa a satis factory remaon is given. 10.1.50—19n. !* SHIPPING NOTICES Canadran National Steamship FI.T Al HiamKanalnrlon Net l%nod -front Boom. Vorar-lah. to badrootne with ninninS water. K,ich.n..e. HUM. ball, aljo Gaieae Phone Taw 1 St—in nOM-T WOBBT 1-ot'UH.r " MOVTMO LIT US TAKX CABOT ALL YOUR WCaeOUaSl paeaonal Superviaic-i Aaovava BA.IHDOS MSTSIM mum a CODRlNOTOll. IrlllonaXBd. %  " W,. II " %  .• ... ADVERTISE •; LADY RODNEY LADY ttWLMOm UDY ilOD.NEY .-At>1 NUaKN NORTIIBOrND AirivrU'dM IADY RODNTY ITlh Jan l^DY NBtaSON 3rd rn leADV RODNEY lh M-.t laADY S1SI-SON 2UI .Mar i.\U\ RODNSY Hih Apr LADY NELaOM 8th At, SAII.s Salli 8aU* MONHaiaa* BMU* TKEAL 11th Jan. lth Jan 8th Twto. 10th Frb. Uih Feb. ZTlh Tib Mm ML.r ih Mar — 11th Apr Hlh Apr Arv .,, %  do. am j„ M •Ui Ua r lth Jan 28th Jan. Hlh 4 sal? = -eU fatted wiu. ecu HI applicaiUiD lo GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. A l**, lll-Na*_U)W %  'CVa#lBton from lfl rrbruarv ntualad at Worthln* In A*c IILI.inadind to Onral Sa.nd. CtanUnin. SiMit-n* Verarvdah. two atdM, Uu*a bad rooenj. drawing and dinin* raooia. panu o^t ofBcaa Oanvit* Dial M80 LoCaTpON—On-laa. wall known and attracme aaaW Raort at Maw*U. rr pwt-cular* apply Y D# Lm V Co.. >0. Broad Sa<. Prvon. M44 n l -avi Fl-AT—'Ocaan Bpray". B-wRlay. Ch Ch Modarn. attuatad cm th.* 130 00 par month Dial aTM from Monday ItElJaE \TIE-Stream. 3 lJ*drooiri. Dtawina*. Dlninf room. Kltchan. Paiitrj 11.4th A Toilet Taaavnona MT8 REMOVAL NOTICE 1 SPRINGKB ilaadO' tn* public thai : .__ tutualed at %  WaalSpry Strort "oppnaita Maaonlc LodE*' 1 1 iWSSSS^SSSSSASSSSSS* V I III II SAIIS DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION. TeodtTi are invitfed for the supply of 80 tons of Skimmed Milk Powdeifor use in the Public Elementary Schools of the Island during the following school Terms:— 1 8th May to 4th August, 1950. 2. 11th September > 8th December, 1950. 3. 8th January to 6th April. 195.. Persons tendering must quote prices, duty free, and the milk musV be iupplied in containers holding not more than 50 lbs. of nulk each. It is estimated that average fortnightly consumption will be. 3 to S tons. Tenders muai* cover all requirements of the Schools during the* periods mentioned above, and must be responsible for the milk being in good condition when it Is supplied to the schools. Tenders must be marked Tender for Skimmed Milk Powder" and must reach the Colonial Secreifcry's Office not later than 12 i o'clock noon on Saturday, the 28th of January, 1950. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any tender. 8th December, 1949. 22.1.50—in. J Lei U€ht your darkness .Tnd 300 Candla P^'i^Ua. Tab Lamp* and Torch Bulb* and Bi •.4-Tle-.. pTaUnoatDira fOR INFORMATION CONCERNING YOUR BAGGAGE AND HOUSEHOLD EFFCETq COBSUil ^ SMITH'S SHIPPING SERVICE For Packing For Shipping Foi Insurance For Preference Representatives in all the principal Ports of the wn-u PHONE 3QM — ALEXANDER HOUSE, JAMB ST AUCTION %  ra tn.u*r>. apply E I'lau tatlOt CAS-V-i !" -' to, snail car. Stanwaj Sio CAR* Ona> Ch*.ft>l Fonl trHnwx 10 i. p A lJ. Ap •tg> Ptvona B4S2 ISM. and On ... %  %  %  % %  .1 thou,* dollar* %  M..i> i day ,S V II II ROOIEFORD. Provoat Maranal. Aits fovo.1 Marahali Ornca. wr.m$ IMISONVI TKUCK *ii c, Juaa m lima for lb* ££ T Cornn.unla.la ua UAWAf.*-. Dial MM _ CAK-rWrd V?I II. Spanaai. Kalvan HILLMAN--IMS Modal Ej.calU.nl eondition Lo tnUaaaS a Cola Co. Ltd.. '....%  .! %  - %  „ 141 _a. CAB -On. KBtaan Mm.! ov.n.liUon '8800 inMal AfaM) l I> Davia Sanall Ridda Planla171.98—an. K Una Chaarolat %  tha Mai-ST %  -i Lucy Mod) e arc hcrcb> v.amrd -a>ii'" III to m> lla UlUM-rXT noc Hindu a. I do na* | nt-pon.ll.lr far hrr or any ..itM*1ln# *••> *rbt or dcbti ma uiiaoaa t> a wrtttm or^ar fca > "VsM Ji^TTH VMT.HAN TaitU. m Jimri 0 I *—i CAB—Pord Prrtact 10 h p Ford Car Bs ordar of tha lnaoranco Co.. 1 wUl •ril ai Mc fttaamay Co Ciarasaon Ttda.v ITth lllpm FORD PREFECT 10 K P CAR damafiad m a*cidani Trrma Caah R ARCHES MC UNIll M I n 1NRESERVF.D AlCTION S.4.LE HOUSE Monday IXrd. a* 1 P- %  th Avenue -Sn LLECTRiCAL SV| cubic It 1848 ti—lr. MM I HELP WAWnDl Young l*dy will %  %  %  Apply In wrHins IfaWaMtMg Oo LM lo 1 J 1 SO Ti: rtltee Salary Md 80 to PJ 00. Ih-pei .. %  .spllcaiit mutt aaiutue duller n III rebniary Appi> In peraon wiu i men application lo too SevreUij Bay Blroat BRANK TKOTMAN A CO. AtictlonaerS0.1 80.-n tjmUTlUC WAMU • Set.. Canadian SltOOft Ca*h CouMety e BTOVK; QIC Thavmoatnuc Contra! Oven. U\ t odrlloti, ono >oaf old |1M 80 no ojfan ll-nci-oll. loaw*!! Airport nvoo* ucRTDia Pi-tjrra • Oeeairralura %  Petrol ooaratatl Son, Uamde DUI 44M. Courte* 3 MLCHAMCAL %  ICYCLfKS. Harculoa SUear KIMa*. IMll. aU % % %  alt. In Creon and In Dirt* A barnaa A Co Ltd Dial **:• Vt IMI It MAN Pionu Able to inttal. maintain and burnei Apply Monday n-rni ina at Wail Indian Kniltlng Mill*. Call. .liie St a I M In %  Q-MMI Hou-e Bapari cmed m praparins Balad.. s kkM MM try Pudding. eU' eaaenlial I 'i.ocate Advortltliis Dapl S3 I i UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER By mttrucliona from Mra. Vego. whi ir.ting ihe uland. 1 will ll her entire %  o) ill hoUQaabold Furniture al bet residence 'ClatMlon,'' Coral Saadt Oap Chn.t Church, on Thuraday next tha Mth January, beginning at I o'cloca. • hich include: Rocking and Armchairt. fable with glaan top. Round Table. Couch, one Emerton Short and Longwave Radio. Dining Room Table with Sideboard. Larder, one %  11.1 Oil Stove. Kitchen Table. Buck ... Ilediteadi with Spring and Mat treat!*. Wardrobe, Dretung Table. Clock, and Other lln,i ol intereat Termi Cath D-ARCY A SCOTT. a)utSSsaJagjg II IM 4n ad by Dvglii i-JD v girl agie rune month Mult lime l efare n cet and be •tilling Apply Box 33 C o Advo AilMg Departmeni %  I %  PARADES — TRAINING All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday 26 Jan 50. The instructors' tests will continue. TiMtre will bt a voluntary parade for officers under the R.S.M. (I > from 1715 — 1815 hours on Monday 23 Jan 50. There will be a voluntary parade for NCOs from 1700—1800 hours on Tuesday 24 Jan. 50. Recruit parades wil be held on Wednesday 25 and Friday 27 Jan. 50. at 1645 hours. Only those recruits who have already been notifled by letter will attend. INSPECTION There will be an inspection of short puttees and hoactops for all ranks under company and platoon arrangements. ORDERLY OFFICER AND SERJEANT FOE WEEK ENDING 30 JAN. 5. SiA VIEW GUEST HOUSE Hastings, Barbados lliih Class. Cuisine. Comfortable Beda. Fully Stocked Bar RATES: $5.00 per day op (Inclusive) Apply: MANAGER. Orderly Officer Orderly Serjeant Next for duty Orderly Officer Orderly Serjeant % %  'or fcnle-MCo/tfo' ..• m eas Ik p •*" lighting A B EG4IS Pura Brad New llaninthiro < %  • WOO per Dorm Dial 83M 18 1M Sn UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER UN Thiuiday Mlb by ordar ol Mian O.ive apanre wa will ae41 bar fiativllure I, Olive Dale, Marina Qvdatui which Irnludet Stream Una Morrla Butt*, SaUa; • Ann CKalre wllh Sprlik. Cvahiona. orn-marw and Writing Tablet. Saoaboord. upiight ClaBir* and Itockort all In Ma hogeity China Cnbinel. PaliiUngt. fcaat J.idinlere.. Verandah Chair* and Cock' tail Table. In green Consoleum. Ulaaa Ware Tt. and COafe* %  rrvlce*. Plated M.at Olia8a, SiiTunoaia Badalead -nU Sfinngt. Deep Bleep Mat Ire n es. Mah,.g ri i tn and Itnrtaiiig Tablea. PaUilad I'm. Cedar CJtaal of Drawar*. Itnvti Cot. Eaiainol Top Table. Uaidei. 1 Bum 041 Stove. Electnc Hoi put. T...,.tcr and Iron and Mix in attar: Oarden Tool, and other Item* Thla fiimiture It modrrii and in pet' lert condition Sola II 41 octocfc IVrma Caah I1RANKKB TRO-VAN A Co Auctaonoert ui w-m FURNITURE Hi Settee tl BSaU Morrkt Boctur A., at b. all %  trch tatt*e OB Kiut. KOI-STEIN COW To l a pit n ilk Appv Mra t I. Ward. Bai.a Ha. lx.AC. ^ aw ILI "I*" H'lRSaV <-he*tlin niclicr Co nn el n.e atanagei A Co SDB Roetnajk Si II 1 W-Jn FKLSLDOM ntOM FIRE UiaUl a I •root Bale with doon eacured b> ctttnbinauon lock: Bui table lor ohVe oi ie Seture your tecorda Contact S BRYDCN A SONS tfl dot' 1 id 1J 11 as— Two. m, Sun t iviac Lieut. C. E. Neblett 235 Sjt. Quintync, K. Lieut. J. M. Cave 233 Sjt. Blackman, A. L. O. M. L D. SKEWES-COa-C Major. S.O.L.F. & Adjutant, The Barbados Regiment. NOTICE The monthly Mess Meeting of the Oflleers' Mess will be held on I Saturday 18 Jan. 50 at 2015 hours. Honorary members may | attend at 2045 hours. HOLIDAYING IN ILt ALL information regarding delivery of a Vauxhail car for your use in the U.K. can be supplied on application to Robert Thorn Ltd., Courtesy Garage. Dial 4618. IT 111 In FOR SALE A newly built BUNGALOW in Nelson Road, Navy Gardens, 3 large airy bedrooms, Verandah, Drawing and Dining Rooms, Tiled Kitchen with built-in cupboards Tiled Toilet and Bath, running water in all bedrooms. Garage, 2 Scrrata**V rooms with toilet and bath. Standing on 8,000 to., ft. of land. No reasonable offer refused. Dial 4321 between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. 21.1.50—2n. FURNISH HOME OR OFFICE ran vour Money Saving Ban Wardrobe*. llreiter-roOej. UM Prea.ce. Gay VanlUat. S*ee DTIIIIS Tablet, nerlelnatli a* Witthrtand*. Nishtchair CaaaV. Hat and Shot and Towel ~ %  ores, nssass Inln*._I^chaon. laatr p Vtomi Kumitura, Ituga >nad FUnutura, IttiekUC .in.iiig. Herbica, UprtsM. IB nd Tub Chair*, Sotlaat. %  SjrBrilliant lull-long a "" M x 11 at MM. L.S. mm Traialaar St Dial W REAL ESTATf ...! %  (ti and lit theeta, from SIM and SIM f :,tt. A BARN BE A Co lid Dt. tea* MM u i sa-i i n (.Al.VA I l>. M and M 1^*4' Apply rrafaltfar Street. Phone MM f 1TTINGS—OaJea nlm S pipe men H in. to IS* tat PI \ liar net a Co Lid. JMilKTS Whotaaala t Uvlnf and Badroomt Dining nd breaXfaat roorna Verandah aide and ront Bath. TolVet Kitchen and out itVcea Apply B A William* upper lank Htll Croaa Bd or S II fhee. ; H pp*aSs*MtJ %  I.1XO.N A BLADON, tpavialUe u, al better claat orupacty and land Wa have houaoa tar ui, in oil good reeadentiai anrat IWkitty. Marina Oaedan. Hatt IBA Nav-v O-rdont. Top Berk Maxwell. CV-attt. Bt Latrrance Oap. St Jamet. Bt Pater, etc D4XON A %  IADUN Be.) E-l-tte Aftnl*. AuclJonttara Bur*iora. PlanUtloM Buildtetg. Phoite MM SHOP Ona (li Datable coaled board ...V Shingled Shtip. tiUwIwd at Btatlon Hill. Bt Michael In good condition Applv lo Tho Manaaer, Pitcher Connell V CO U>I M. II. tt Roebuck St SI I M> -Ai VX WRING HOUSE A modern PurtgoUow. four bedroom, two both*, elartrloKy. water, on the tea. oai private bathing beach. I', ncroe ol Ian* \agel-bie Garden. S milee from Brldaetoor. ai Garden. M Jamoa Enquiry SandyItelda Bt Ptrtar. Pttone 81-M or at Ua pretnlaet Garden. M 1 low. CJ.1S0 MAXWELL COAST Thiee Batow. BJN Delishtrul t_. the Ban. *U TOP BOCK Modem Thjntt Bod-m MJW eU fiita All with | Ms-nth. 'THE WOLD. ttli Garden*, with about 10.880 equaro foot il land will be oAored (or tale at the ,flke ol Ihe uritWrUaned on Thurtdoj. the titd day of February. IBM at 1 pnt. Tin, tirehold dwellinghoiiae conUina salaMV. I public loom*, kitchen and pantry on ground Boor and S hi ft .Ba* s bath etc on Aral Bone. Electric, gat and water aervlcee Ina houae hat recently bean renovated and dtkcorotod and It in excellent condition Inspection by appointment with Mra. H, B Bynoe Dial 8110 Further paiUcubHi and condition* ol tale apply to COTTLg. CATFOBD A CO Bolicitora llLM-lliv PnoPBMTY Near Club Morgan. Otphnm. Ch Ch conjUllng of hall -ere of laotd HA Uaae-klln of IBM b U cttttorRy ti n May be tnapecM by aiyttlylna to M Danialtty. Brlttana Hill For prkco and laerna m*c Apply .c Gilbert Millar. Ittti Villaafe Bt Jame* Ml In CA1UN MOTOR LAUNCH tnd bratv StteA throutBttyul wllh S h p Cray Marino Engine Foi luither partKuUra apply lo E A ROtM n.iee Hotatoa Pactory. Bt Philip II I M-tVt CARTSTwo Crank Carte and Harl The Mar. I 31 I M An Street M 1 M An BINE AbaortMna %  a tnaaM Mn a aaroe fret* taua. J al all lead.ng Dtug^Mrea. THE BANYANS Wllh the land tt-eirio. conUinlnd 4 Acrea 1 Rooda. M't Per,-hen. altuate al Upper Bay Street St MarBwel lda.ll, tunable Bar datikioroeni aa a BtOldlng EtUtr IntpectUtn any day except Sundaya between the tieura of I M a m and II K am and p tn. and 8 p tn on applt cation to Mr Ibannie Oltlttna on a< ,, tjsai ii-i wtt The *bo*e pmprrlj will be aft uo> for Sale at outCHBce Ho IT High Strae ISrldaaxown on Friday M *oj U February IBM. at t p.tn r i-artu ulari and Condition* rest BAia oat atsarr raiiar St JWo, OH Flaarlauaai lataas* i .„, u L.S.afl.l etat t\r flaUUa. Apply lo trafeabaw Coma**, IHI II t WANTED Clean Old Kali ADVOCATE PRSSS ROOM Hlll l llllllI M f ^^^y^ W-vw-V IT IS GOOD VALUE// SILXVtA imn in. i HIM In W'klte, G.ld. Pink and Blue at 11.35 per yd. STUN, RAYON In White. Cold. Green a Brown al Mr. pee yd. trCN LINEN In White. Grey. Gold a Raae at 11.20 per yd Crease Reessttni and Shrunk Proof TWO FAVOURITES nners BLENDED IN Distinctive Flavour) FALERNUM LIQUEUR Drink The Best A SO.MS l-TI. Iatltt*8 FOR SALE The undersigned will offer For Sale at their OB*!*^ High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, 21th day of JMuaU, Th'rDwcUIng House called -CARLDIEaT %  **•(, therelu conuvinlng 10,770 square feet, situate on la* %  of St. Lawrence Gap, Christ Church. „ Inspection on application to Miss Kathleen Hunts, ton," Mmwella Coast. Dial &S57. _j. For furJier particulars and conditions ot aaue, -v COTTLE, CATFORD : CO, „ M j BELL CONSIUCTION C. UMKUSttSiTitnOIIS a aestlraalcs and Plans prepared for aU Types of Buildings, avstaairasnd AlWrstions. SHOM 1100 %  ROADWAY iiius> siior >OIII I The Public generally u requested to note that in view of the anticipated arrival of the Tourist steamer "Mauritania" on Saturday 28th init:— OUR si OKI WILL CLOSE I %  >K Till WEEKLY HALF-HOLIDAY ON THURSDAY J8TH 1.NST AT 12 SOON INSTEAD OF SATURDAY oHTH INST.. ON WHICH DAY WE WILL REMAIN OPEN IF NECESSARY UNTIL 5 P.M. C.F. HARRISON & Co., (Bdos.j LTD. >NATI RDAV. !8TH JANUARY AT 1M l" Jt FURNITURE & HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS At II \/\ I UiiiMi KN %  Bbhop's Court Hill Wa are imUucted by Mra. I. M BARBXRA and oiA*rs the followmvaluable Furniture sad ,o-UWl* < % %  D, Chair ^Taaltw '-2 %  '• %  'sail' I ..-|rtvt* ramva r sat &f ,., a.^'*"* Sideboard. China Cabinet, laiae Geni i % rniaiBMl Tablet, Dining Chai— ker*. Oreating Tablet, WaahtUndt, Chctt of Dratrera, drobet iall Mahosanyi. •.-piece Morn. Suite. 0\mrtt modern de-.gn Modem DnotllM Table and Sb-ol. Single Badt . Mattretaaa. Oallery ^T i !" J!w C*Z Pwoaos .all tir.,,. Dttl Tablet, painted Child'. Preaa. £S-i 1UC larsei. painted Playpen. 1 High Chan., Singer Setting "J^-SttJI Oil Slove wllh Oven. 1 .one-borneri Stove. r %  '"' t J. rt T"*Sgf -rge Quantity Glanawgre. Silver, China. Kilchei. "Tj,, gal •" Folding Step.. Trunk.. Sullcaae*. Tool.. Toy*. Laddent. Btiaxt. othor inlaretllng itania. VIEWING 2 p.m 5 p.m. FRIDAY 27TH JANUAt MORNING OF THE SALE SATURDAY. -8 TH J AUCTIONEERS: DIXON t& Phone 4640 BLADO? II \M'%TIO>-*





PAGE 1

PACE FOUR DAI \I.\IM SUNDAV. JAN UARY j. ROY MARSHALL HITS Tommy Briggs-On Top 116 NO. IN 2ND TRIAL Qf p ootba U World AN .. VE 116 not out was scored b] „ !" ro ,,,„,. lull, Wanderers opening bat yesterday, when he and (By PLTfcK un !".•"•> Mr J D -. .„ MAlthnush he 0„ddrds XI in reply to Mr. B. A. V. iW XI score £* %  .* ^ ^^^Ti, Khad 6/M 181 runs for no wickets. vi lams *-fHE news I Barbad %  a* •*' susL '"""wrfn Barb*.*, who had £on K On* *. -J*[ M-C.C dnring their torn of I unanimous opinion that King. ccnd over, Marshall hooKea the :"'"•"• "V "" ,„„ c„7ii,rland est bv Pal Glover the former le and took quick Mm^Urt aMn,t ^..UcHand $*"„„„., „„„ Crlms „ y •. ..!"'.' 5 *'??*%$?. %  !,, tZ, Tocentre-forward, who on his re, % IK4R ""ings for Mr MM -e,u'on"cx,>l %  s lftrring tr Reccnl information from fist maiden. to the tact thai King*! retool that he had pullei a muscle a I N Ha circumstances it has In ahould take this opportun,' the forthcoming I tm of Ml opinion thai on Ua TrJnidi I C lrk aulhorltle, have dc l %  he had lo lake pail in U ment commencing hi I ..m %  ..1 King should Toumament. F. Aik %  known. To--. „. (ootball ment from the game h^d Ja>rd of lhe thr ee-year-olds ol the same year. Twji Glover know that Grimsby were run. iwuiuns connnuen TO movr ^nirp-forward hi, ball.-lo I.. awkwardly to the body. Atkinson on the leg ... second the England learn which will be -%  — d ,„ R,o lor the World Cup looking tor hU WCMJW toWW and In his 18th over Marshall ; .... !„f, ,h^r> of nllveVthev S him to lhe l ^^ •'•'n-JUJtthe^sort^l player t^were MM score was fcr fe*. worth rethen 288 lor the loss ol six wlekcalling, I Mgc showe'l low players signs ol keeping a length and had who has been placed —. Proverbs undecided many times .ransfer llsf bv hut club. Plvmouth had placed Brlgg, about what to do wilh his rising Tommy was sull at school when the free transfer hat. He ui O" bate, lhe war broke out He was no| green' he said. But I.think he led in loolball and old not will make a great player if After Atkinson was so badly pi av „l all until he was called look after him • 1,'tor the Navy, where football the right way.' brought on ill his place from the was introduced as port ol his Brim's Agreed H AV1NG taken stock of the two-year-olds we j after. He got on the phone ; one of the Manager Charlie Spencer former prings to mind Is: what a poor year it was? Two horses only stood out as beinx of jtiy qu^u, these turned out lo IKquite a good horse above!*. This was of course Ocean Pearl. Looking atomy w .9W. the ,Jj Poking aroumj b l year with which lo compare them, I find 1948, |h.-T 1 the post-war e.a Newcastle United and England folly and Adventuress, comes closest. In that i the free centre-hadf. and told him th.it were the only ones worth mentioning, althou* J tsWa nimil-ivitii emcUC Porrititiu llin-i. I find the similarity ceases. Perhaps there was a cert^J similarity in the fact that both Ocean Pearl and W^ not care for the mud, but in make, shape and style aTj* and bring him along lwo fillies are vastly different. ., >. ..in A CHANGE I WOUIJ) have been the iii | had already established hi 1950 We: "<< would I ". %  %  in UM %  part in Barbados saw Prank King i<*8 M C.C team lo Barbad %  -. ind Barbados. Comp. ten, with youth, %  peri last year to fulfil an aopointC'wealth Score 319 For 9 vs. Governor's XI UR, Jan. 21 The ( %  i Touring i .. b I !i the opening day of match against a strong Central Provini not xi tMre, teorlni I the matting %  end to Marshall Brat ball a br on the off aide through to %  laraM Wood. Third CBBUUIJ Up nail rilieved Mullins and bo* Korman •i-nk a four in his second ball. The 300 mark was reach. I Proverba tall a victim I MS nth ova. the slips by MulUDJ while nttempting to lie scored a breezy 47. T. Hoed regular training routl %  Spencer took note ofjQIomrt Ha loi 1 centre-formessage and Looking back at Ocean Pearl's performances U am .. to sire her up on these I come to the conclusion -w, d sho-tly afterwanls more of a sprinter than a middle distance runner Q, ward position without much of he came to Plymouth and asked in the first category I must place her among thebejj. : was all about. Tommy if he would like to play sprinters ever produced in the South Caribbean n* J1 but he was fa;;t and he had a for Grimsby. Briggs agreed, an I pared with any such as Jetsam, Ligan and SeaweJlajj good shot. shortly afterwards he was settleJ ( wou id not say she was as good as these ihrec, bm J At the time of the Normandy In with the Lincolnshire clul> SDr inting performances struck me as better than'th^., I landing M .nsferred to The Grimsby players quickly w fll| u lo now m „£*% Plymouth as ana of tna crew of took a liking to Bnggs and such ana sc pJ!rr*'Q ngbarfi Ha l eatabMahed tlrst-team men as of her sex at that age that m*tei uecan Pearl, n ,r .nJ in his Cairns and Kurz gave him all lhe fnslesl three-year-old lilly that we have yet i__ _ own words 'us.>d lo play fool all the advice ihey could. Tommy her above Pepper Wine? Al that age I must say JB, J whenever he had a couple ol was a good listener and an apt she w ,n io on to improve in the classic manner ol JT spare.' pupil. It was not long before ne ^ an opcn q ues tion. Sconls U'ulrliini; had firmly established himsell in lhe same over had a chancPlymouth Argylc scouts watchthe league side His confidence was Wnr .„ we come to look at Ocean Pearl over I Ing him plav mr one of lhe Navy back and goal followed goal. n te 0 difTcrenl light Here she moves several m-1 gully. thai he had definite Last season he scored or, 28 e „ must te ^..^ n mlnd )na , llmbl ~ They recommended occasions and he has 'already k ,„„ sll ,,. r lu r ^ Both batsmen got easy runs a< him to Plymouth Manager. Jack bettered that performance this " %  ""' . "W the neld.ng continued to be slack Trosadem, lhe former West Han, year. In 25 league game, he has It was dry. On wet going, as sh. had I ,„ her aj /. ere many overthrow gen part In the hit lhe back ol Uie nel on 27 therefore put her down as im-icl> av. i-age creole gaatig %  taken part ... 'd BUI • %  skipper Go Cup Final It) 1923. occn.-n.ns lhe got eight of the Ural had been any hones ol the calibre ol Hall Mark. AII|sS H Kinn Tr, %  .• : Ilii^s on nine goals scored by Grimsby this al three) or William II, lhe ::..-,ml Mini,: in 1948.11 was] season) and in the Third Round „ ,„„„,,, have been beaten in lhe Derby In Ok, ""• %  D the aeon was 330 runs tor demobilised in 1946. but someF. A. Cup tie at Luton recently Glcneagle Pippin, Belledune Jetsam. I Two runs later J Holt (W. ">' ,s E Weekes bowlhnw Tommy could not lulnll his he banged in lour past English horses ""V 1 *" %  !" %  ^ • His shooting InteniaUonal goal-keeper Bernard turcaa. Atomic II. Gun Hill Ligan or The Gambte. (3 ..." Frank ceded lour run, in his first 01 „, ,, nd eoils S r eten. have had a chance come hard or soft Therefore ri*J • •-;, added Marshall although ball %  ng WIH ,,,| „ ot came Hc ben w The future looks bright for cannot be called ai lucky winner ol the Derby tbm mj %  %  •• a lew misl..,„ a r, is foo tbai| ,|i,ss wenTommy Briggs. He is a great about her win such as there was aboul 1 hose ol Toajj,| v i ket Alter two more wicket, WM H |Vl ''' thty had begun, an i. favourite with his local crowd and lt m jght yet be said that she was fortunate in no! haratal 38 r'S'Soreho-.r,I,'.' " M " "' !' 0 1 :, "t. %  teams. fiilen for the : !" i ^v '""" en it the end of the season he has already established nims placed him un the ov. In his 8, I,. E. MllUngton ol Impir, U, to took his first toe. TIIK SECOND TBIAL >LAY in tht mg al tO Mt mn %  It is 1' lay Marsh., i an run out without scorinii. %  w \ i.-vivr Openini Bmttl I Innlngi for U I ure of 98.00. XI. Hi, after the runs I i*xi for 68. —Keuter \\ eatberhead W ins The Spoon Shoofl %  i Sydney • ilrupped from the England laan S. A. Routs Australia For 75 Runs sSS*r-. -i?-: i of Harrison I broken openlr a slow but stubborn innings, has 89 ID round.* KM and 600 >. log ioo. JZi M-1,,^ wind blew \ l %  rd \'< the bound,ir> In the tirst hall he • looked as if that normal luck, he stands a good yw a sick horse. chance of making his ow n the That other one was none oil %  Hut unknown to Briggs. being position which has been undecided am going to say will probably be laughed at by tbe B list ever since Tommy Lawton was dad since the feeling thenis preponderantly that *n Ally more so than any of our two-year-olds, and**., how they felt about that. But Suntone, in my opinM*,! makings of one of the best three-year-old fillies that J produced in Barbados and if she stands up it remura&i,r is going to have the last laugh. There Is no doubt that, if Ocean Pearl had poors] Trinidad, then Suntone had an even poorer claw n mtn|| Australia, caught in"T" rainin Barbados. I aay generally speaking tieeause me4oa; afTected wicket, were dismissed Joint Command proved to be, 1 see no reason to rukH for 75 by South Africa to-day. the than China Doll or Rosemary In fact he has won tna' second day of the Third Test here. horse hcre who wenl to Trlnidad an d beat both of IMB| Pedro v dumber 3 if."".L^aSd """firsfinnTngs .. Lady Be,, who gave Ihree and llfleen poui*, one. beat Heraldo Weiss of Arlead of 236. Rosemary and China Doll and beat them most oViim*! gentine 6—1. 6—4 in the Men's Hugh Datield. the Natal offto be noted that Battalion, who has finished behind Jok| iis of the Allspinner, claimed 7 wickets for 23 U p here, was a winner in Trinidad last Christmas. ird Court's Lawn Tennis runs.—Renter. „ n( 0 thesc r„ uUs uttle Joints is not as commaptei Championships here to-day. Masip Again DURBAN, Jan. 21. lhe liulit was very poor. Bight best TillMUM REGATTA ihe 1350 ... hank, but at the 600. .... ataran %  through Mo. i BROUGHT BOMB THE BACON *TMU 1 1 %  %  he worIn the same round. Philipe I Belgium beat Robert • i eh number two, (i—1. Miss "Gussie" Moran, United 'ar. whose engagement dropped him off %  %  annou; v, reached i the WACtUjl> m %  ag n "i • 4.; %  N %  I %  it %  W Nl> Jrrt^U. M M .1 M Cv %  ; %  %  44 .: S' %  coca i H i runs without loss. The mal %  %  %  %  I .SI l 'i NNI %  ltarhailos I!, al. n 7 I In (.arm-as %  %  %  I the lea n %  %  %  %  N Mai Ji.i.1 C Alktllvti b ( %  i 0 y. pnuii| tux out %  Kb lor 9 wkta dc. Faill of t 1ST. I am *i%  tot .: %  %  to-day i Mm's Doubles: D. Oakley and G. L 1 beat Beaccs da (Poland) and V. N. Murthi (India) 6—4. 7—9. 6—0; Belgium) and V. Cernik (Czechoslovakia) beat Pedro B) and Heraldo i) 6—4, 7—5. •Aiimrus Ittiuhlrv Miss J. Quer%  i Hoahing (Britain) beat Mrs. Mack (India) and utina) 6—4,6—1; 1 -8. 8—2. A'kltMOn in 1 M in u D Qoddard a W " "* | w,lh any suilable opponent. AfOM moro inl about „ ccan p car before 1 > H| *&S2£?i?j2ST&, "" "' '— ha ""'"f^aii Trinidad and tour other islands ahe had not, and my above remarks are based ooiaaa I am reluctant to accept Ihis because her condllK| me. Gone was the bloom of her early three-yeiM!* 1 I found it hard to believe that it was the same Ml? t published in South Caribbean Racing Review, lalnl dltlon too hard and rally for a filly who ran onlj oKj June and December. Before closing off this bri, ar 1M18 perhaps I should have said three horses slood out %  He is at present under new man;,-,•>,id!. Ce8tac Knocks Out Wilson CHARLOTTE, N. Carolina, Jan. 21 Abel Cestac, weighing 220 lbs., quality instead of only two. This third was Iho nllj li.ahArgentine heavyweight, knocked it is largely the (act that Ocean Pearl could toy with ar I Sumant Misra out Bill Wilson. 217 lbs., in th. me ,„ ra „ k lhc „ lter among 1he be,, „ f our HmaW H II 1' Un Iklrsl ->.il n* 4air • %  I.IHW a I J third round of .heir ten rounds Weis, (Argentina) an .test here. I no doubt that al three years Sailor • I (Spain) brat Miss D. Fonseika Cestac hit Wilson wilh a smashfilly and lhe fa, t ,hut during lhe v. ,i %  i„l,.""J and F. Dalpathado (Ceylon) fl—1, ing right to the chin early in the track record it. Port „f Spuin is testimony lo Ihu. UT 0 round and Wilson pitched down track records are broken by :. Ihiee-year-lild ililf Dalpathado rn his [ace. He struggled up u lhe horse must be of some qualiiv ..-„ve, into the nine andI Cestac sent him inlo the But sprinling five is a far as Sailor's Fun r 1*1 -Final, going to the ropes where he slumped down III =u'i'"""i'" %  %  %  %  • ,.„,.,*• I M I cker (India) a neutral corner and was counted ,0 ""> %  A ,K '' •*"* —* "W '"dances, canna and R. Rcyro (Philippines). out.—Keuter. —Reuler. Fun developeJBI the words : even fair lo middling, but mediocre lo pa* j RALEIGH THE ALL-STEEL BICYCLE I, ( \M SHEPHERD ft. (ii III, 10. II, I !, il. Hill, til STI SUGAR FACTOI SUPPLIES • PROOFED ASBESTOS METALLIC W • ASBESTOS YARN t" • RUBBER JOINTING I-'/" • STEAM JOINTING •—•'JLp 3 ins.. 3J ins., 4 ins 4 i ins ~ • GOODYEAR RUBBER V& • WATER HOSE—I'' • STEAM HOSE i"l **' FIREFLY SPIRALS!*** CHI GARAGE TRADIM



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PACK MX Sl-NDAY ADVOCATE Cecil Day Lewis lit T(KM* Kilmarin J ik. rcoc ;rom generous liberal im.7 young poo* rlormnatod the %  * %  *' !"!" ,-cade nad rev,,od English vcrar %  whose chief >• i inventive Id ,-cupUon with aortal condition %  in mil *iwtf poliilt*-T he mosi -.L.-. n undnnt^'y A "" ; n; "" ")5?, 1 %  modem Ufcm. was I also, ,., ii,;..iKi in IBM. p%  I I .;...r.. U hail I. was I satirical loucn wltii wmen educated 01 i n I own more solid stylistic virocenme ovei! I.ik!" >.— %  Irajr true. HediU. n. with TS-'£ %  ,. of his lyrics, make convincina use of contemporary images. and he was one of the nrst to „. show how the l.r.>ual ol our rff-JS u rban •""•>""""' —"•"" effective poetic But the clever didactic verse '''.: .,. Thirties ,n which he trough, ,1 roem >nd U I %  1 I Mho fr h orlgtaa). and he procoarse, suspicious side to his na( o admirable poems on ture, marc eheifl Suffolk villager than the easygoing gentleness ascribed to him -.his is not* to suggest that be bv i^ife. The two men only be, M intimate when Constable Li an elderly man; conse t teot'v the formative, most vital, yens ol but as a member of tha HOI pntni tUrVf always nocMwhat royateriou* Wa %  -nil to think of lus career as beVfrVor *„( t | ; jVVt UM j official i Ministry K ninnig ;.t about the elose of the imfarniiiar. une %  % %  %  tlfna. l*..4 Im asta hibitaole < %  would irenuin ami %  I ten ol country in on deep, neve, MBl iui* thi rSt* i % % %  >-' ol Information. H a/rote a Napoleonic Wars but ho wo I .iily grown-up when Donod ,i 17-6—he was an almost an ,.„,.... contemporary of the poet : l %  night of too publkatia at raow % here i> •ftonal—-e %  poetry of rontcrnplatii.il rather n ilun action, of emotion rather than intellect (though the intellect there, I it less ob"•^",v?S itrurtiw) Th. was flotations, one when the Lyrical flaltods and ii placeo w.i.iv (ol whoaa lha pleturcaojUC; polite | ClauiUam Meiti i>-'v Leerta ha-, the nobility, w. Ion), lo speak .( rniddle* %  ^""t'.r l n ^""--"'''. w ,h *• n „ MM laaak RKnromont In France %  y young men at her BUWl ItJlt—flth ceiHiny CUM tn an and ui Krai. /idolpfie and the intense portraits ol David itnalrjrep la-1 ;dcal of beauty Fragonard's jaunty luxunousness; in England. twist in the lane for a fallen leaf, pal every break in the clouds for a study of change in the weather. Constable pointers of the past who taught belonged to that, at the time him to approacn Nature in a ""1 ptlnfiiig barely, articulate class of farmspirit of religious awe. He admirW UwtS, technicians, indused most of all Claude. Ruyad who held that Nature *a_. and the two PouoOtDB, who Uni. used and investigated, posed order and dignity on the rather than rapturously admired, tangle of haphazard growth, ami exg He was well fitted by birth the early Gainsborough who, be-bringing to be the pu'fore success and skill BMi i at Hrst movamonta of his bruafa world, was i-ecord without From his childhood in a miller's fuss without "bravura", the uncottage, from hi.s study of the complicated structure of a cartaxparimonu, he wheel, a plough-: at it WM fiuiih-ss to Ot[| .:.ic lo conceive tempt to convey the %  ppwaffAca ho U ( %  ; mdo/i iwaaping without Hrst knowing tnt Campagna or Poussin's mea! o they worked. When hipaint' :>UIL ,i anhitecture, and scrupuBJOI onl) Loofca Bke i,, u attention ti> thedeti urea but really seems to be growtypical Suffolk scene, could coming out of the ground, in the type bine to produce the no rf soil best suited to it; and when .iindstapes in English paint'.ng. he turns his attention to the andont monolithic structures at Stonehenn and a stormy sky h. makes statements about then which would be perfectly coniprehcnalble to author*! COOOtOfOr ami weather. thoee Bniahed 'landacapea tha Constable regarded as mitablv I or public exnio.tion. account for his sketches which we rate so highly and which ht tired so affectionately. In We must not regard this as a them we may occasion.i meagre achievement, simply beiin tH .-ho "f (iirtln or > cauao iiaiuiahsin has MIRV ()• %  i.',,/,-!!m nervous accenta, In COBM coiiununplace. U I ndfl of eolOUI nuiicating ma;;j ble's day it required nothing less an ^ i one But it is d.it.culi to In ay he ma mouu %  and built up %  rooi he bM ti pay UM price I %  I by 1802. Although Co .:. % %  til 1815 'i picture) BOJ i. nol mill % % %  ity to m em bership of tl amy. Ho kept himiell %  p.iiHtiiiK .i portraits ver popular landscapes). The This may hch? to_ account tor circujnatencei ot his u I lack of recognition all the more dil!iHa hat become engaged to a young 1811. uui certain members of bee family wen tile to the marriage till K T i ue and nobllitj i i ,.,,. v ,, ,„„V* should be equally lustlfled in han geniu to n^p Nature bare nnd ,„ historical explanation .... %  • i' ain.iT Km i! i^iiiicInliU'i iui'1lll*i'<< %  in. %  i__ . i . i_. pictures omethlng lo \ a£L£EE£3E %  : % % % %  ttage Scene or "Landwith thi Z land owners human reUUonanlp uhll uyone I i II.,vine angthwilh to roam: private only in %  lopment as I poet the sense that it %  %  on the eluded, hemmed In by trees. i reaa i i bulghl birth of .i tie same %  .ical gift which i ti be the meanwhile, f ac j ,. %  the pseudonym M % %  HH hUgn '!< Meeui i it %  %  It is easy 1 b uch Hi the moel intelligent ana i I \ HOIKlor t\ hT3 \9U) and The roellr Image ( I'M • ol mow %  %  lo-ks rich hi lortuoui paths and overbought! Inhabits i by a few liny Rgures, ipl aa h ed on to Id or the bank of I river, people with a job to do. dependent for living on weather and the Bow ol water, building boats. opening and closing Ing barges, as ncveslandscapc as cattle. lakers join in hli character, which him in himself of frills. In any case, he was for lhem exc ept by hu saved from the triviality of his t hat Constable sat down in a field, forgot all aboul pictures The yean mat lollow and scribbled notes on what he RUU ol nnddk-age anw. In his sketches on Brighton .so often a trough in DM beach around Salisbury, in Dedwen and most ham Vale and on Hampstead Heath, he steals a march on history by describing changes in weather and temperature, the hoisting of a mast, the passage of a cloud, the breaking of a wave on the shores—those fleeting moments that the painlcr muat either ignore Of snatch—In i Jhia part <>f Ihe land it unless thev had ipeni their youth thenand light, nnd how harpened, nplil boat. It iseldom c^CO % oiei.Vfl ! '" fact 1'iiiT mY % Si us an ??•• anH hi QUil Of write, i l i ui.ir r penon nvited to si! Dack and adproductive. Ha WM -i man of labits who on.%  %  :t.. For him a Inmtly aiui BODie measure of sm. delayed Thii la the i>enud oi %  "ay Wain and the LeapliUE Huiv. and of recognition by d intellectuals, shoithaiul botfi rapid and legible, But it lasted all too short vigorous and at the sari" wife died in t£2fl controlled, that ilnds no knie left, like ( gruntieo .-i In landscape painting un%  had til lluiiciin set Up an eatal at the .ts com] Until his own mouth of the Seine. death nine years later, he proli would not. htfiyever, he aenR .,. cs no Iongcr sIccp? ,,, uble to .peak of Constable Min Qn thc nV( f h(ink ^ unmhob |. I list BMHI la b I i| resell nlsti i egarded anwtcnes ns state. ">e f IVIIT i)l HHWt stories, as it were, with the whereas Con-table's sketches are more Intimate, preparations (Oi • I ilette knife. more disturbing to our troubled epoch than his sparkling sketches. Thcv show i :i option, of complihard won> coul[l „,,him. in HadJelak < utla ( bnlean Nolr he Ins life. PHOSFERINE is everyone's tonic Biro i\\ MiriTir THROlTiHOlT the world, for enr? 1 men] man, ntOSFSUNI baa been regarded as an indispensable none for i he u cak and ailing, the convalescent and the run-down. I'HOMhRINE hastens thc return to full health and strength. It revives the appetite, restores vitality, replaces lost conndence. If you arc feeling nervy or out-of sorts make up your mind to try rifOSl-ERiNK MM 1 You'll be iceling better in no tune I PHOSFERINE THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS fOH Depression, Debi/ity, Indigestion, Sleeplessness £ cfter Influenza torm. | There is no limit to thc usefulness of Biro .Minor with its four colours—blue, red, green, It writes smoothly, effiaentr?; it takes excellent carbon copies : it has a protective cap which allows you to carry it around : refills can be inserted in a second or two. Price in blue, red green ahd bU with inks to orreipond \ colour of case .... JJ.08 .64 W TUE SHOES WITH THE SHOES W\ TH THE FVIl CHOICE W'DTtl TASBION-Tn I". m li IM.V r£— LXAA<$ DOES A GOOD j o I anywhere MrtfcM>n i> T.MIMM VTCNCfJI J. RIRTON. 2 MOAOWAt, MMT Of SPAIN. TRINIDAD •!!, % %  .•%  *. 0-.S, IHIMW m WJ.1S4 AH AM Vith levenl irlgnVi n ^Ihwaheeeam liu 1 who emnend thai Fa hion Gt uV „,u. Tkn *re tlyled viA r ij ovef wear. MAPS II t. I J. I ITItl LOCAL ACL CO., IttRBADOS Adds a rich beefing to all your cooking oHhost HtA*l B0 £f 5 ONB DOSE of Macletn Brand Stomach Powder will rclievcDistressinKFLATULEHCE, UIMIT, HE1RHUB1, IUUSEH. — HOalCH PMN, UllOUSHESS and other symptoms of Digcs tivc Trouble. Brings quick and delinitc relief because il is a l'KRFECTLY BALANCED Fomula. Ask for MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWDER. Only genuine if signed, Alej. C. Maclean ". DUE TO INDIGESTION MM KEE II HAHOT 0/ An Bn*dnm •jnd Brm ruiaia. lipkaiont 11 invalu7/. Solhinf to iitluU. *M*IIW RELIEF STARTS IN 20 SICOM 1 small tablet an effect, ><.u unahlc 10 cny life bt.n Aithnu ittkkir Here 11 m btpfc] lipharom: 11 ihc uuner 10 AWum i\ %  lipped in ih' m,>uth, ^uKkljtnaH iBTii in so second.. Oar^ . .cascii Iron, the nbki, dunfe,*. %  *dcn coDscition in it* toast] liphawne don toon thn R i-:it<iS£NTiNC TM E CENEHAl ElECTAIC CC



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^oned h London (OJll'Clidl! *HA. '.. ^7o... %  Mhroom at the %  oilen irM Sl-VDAV JAM' 1 — Of loiion Dresses a, JOMH Kr%Uinr % %  ace LM uoon a ..-ORVETTE liECTIOX. ^jLt, nu %  % %  I 'S <• >'•' '"'"" '''" uol r. rrtiU. % % %  n afernv In B %  rTji'i %  %  < % % %  %  ill. btre %  c rvi it, (men 3 and 10 ^BBBJa and feirci that can aland with ',., %  I house,. "ceiling price nown lU) anal thai mil a "dramatli ^ %  U rayon. outlonugli model '.i.i.ii. mai ella -Mur.-.i pockeU %  arcella. r charm, Tied town % %  • nn In" %  V, had Ihe doep ig to most women; bad littmn top straps with ine-armtd IP |aother had dainty SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACT SEVEN Children's Corner Rupert and the Caravan—14 ~$£* k J mm "T mdinuu. „ .J^* !" ""an "us, have .iokn "eppo, he thinks. Th.nk ifaod. Mas I kaiod hum. No| muat uk m h ~Baa by bad luck he o.erbaljucea a. he triu to set down •ram the two boaaa, and aa he wwjaa over oa his hack, the little "ooaKy boaoda %  , Hi. come -..' %  '— tMCkl" breathes Rupert, elr.id ,o hoPO Town-barring low cucvM nark iin. lUi* 1 '"' %  '"' .OPaXOI .. four sen crossings—will be told in ,.. !" H ,...."!-_!: A U,U ?f ,or sevei.,1 ,w.,.„,„, . ., ,lk. OB Wedn.sm* t %  %  %  ecklin< .... %  %  B Hilled hemline. It ;< in fawn %  Od whiti' check. %  WM a neat tMlttar-MCk AaoliMi ,u,:late coitoo wiin a star deugn. My personal favourue rrom UM lO ttU -p —P and black Itfa white nC-Pc ram. The ^lule hi collar on it. and the ikil unincnaciy (ull. %  were: ruched cull on be Ua which cuuici u. puUM .„ down oil the shoulders (and ftyftd there); lour sets ol mn** 8ses 1 c ,, 1 e ink mg round a Inn,, winch did not make it stand out too lullv £"'" "t . ^ .. bltmse ski ^d ^orts in grey Dark Cottons md white sir.ped cotton hair* hl,e 'I' cord; pleated l^rtha collar (for siotu, there were a change); and bows which led •imber of dark twisted cottons, on either W Of I wide hoi-h and red spotted collar, but could tt composed i %  .,-. (letached ".30 p.m. the 25th inst. beginnini; mi dr^i„ mU C^nk iS a a r d C9,V Ut and umb -elln .. very .'ull dn sku;t). Litorad •hirtLn Kn-t'ti and f I walk by a bus W'tJ 4 u 01 ? 1 ** %  ** 1 '"*" driver ol Qreenock, Scotland from . "" %  "• ^O 1 particular •bout them and keeps each one in a separate coop. One weaken! ha left them in the charge of hia abler and waa much chagrined on his return to find them all In the wrong coops. For Instance. the bunnies In the lowe* right hand square belong In the upper left hand square and vice versa. The problem is to put the rabhlts back In their correct order. %  o that the numbers run consecutively from one to eight in th*. upper left hand square and from nine to sixteen in the lower right hand one. You move one rabb | at a time. The onas in the lo,i be con,; equate mn 1 kM i-i UM IUOI tlh the Cragnuii 'Cd'tntfi tiotin't love ann HIUDLlXUaUlL'S WHY u a cat's tail like a long journey? if "i -" %  .n *nua waMsvv HOW can a leopard easily change its spots? jJM,ou i RKAIN TFASKK FIVE automobiles were parked bumper to bumper. How many bumpers warn acAiaii> UM MOB other? Answer In minute. IllSia 4UB.M JU-..1 Caslimore Bouquet TALCUM P O W D f R COIC. •TI.,iHOllVI.Mtt CO. Select These Early Your Cost of Living Bonut for Monday Tuesday & Wednesday ALLSOPPS Usually NOW I.K.I.II liil!! "_2o 2:{ AI.I.SOPPS I.ACF.K 111 1.1! —Per Cnse XI.24 S5.IKI CATTELLI F.GC .NOODLE 29 25 OUAKEK OATS 93 88 l-.irutPkts. with Chinuware ALVA RASPBERRY JAM, 11-lb Tins 53c. S.A. MELON & GINGER JAM. 2-!b Tin 43c. S.A. PINEAPPLE JAM. 2-tb Tin 5c. S.A. APKICOT JAM, 2-Ih Tin.... S3c. BEMA MOLASSES 23c. GOLDEN SHRED MARMALADE 47c. SILVER SHRED MARMALADE.. 47c. CHIVER'S OLD ENGLISH MARMALADE 47c. CHIVER'S ORANGE MARMALADE 4Sc. Iluiilf. HONEY 3tc. JACOBS SELECTED BISCUITS 2.00 JACOBS CREAM CRACKERS.. I.3> PEAK FREAN'S PLAYBOX. l.W Tins JACK STRAWS 72 Tin. CARRS CHEESE CRISPS 1.04 Tins CRAWFORD'S CHEESE STRAWS 1.J2 Tins ROMARY'S PARMASTICKS .77 I lb Pkls. GLACE FRUITS M I-lb Pkls. RYVYTA is Tin. VIENNA SAUSAGES 57 Tins GUAVAS 59 Tins STRAWBERRIES S Bots MORTON'S MIXED PICKLES .54 Meal l'i II.IIUIM in PRIME AUSTRALIAN BEEF VEAL MUTTON BEST AUSTRALIAN TURKEYS (12 to 16 lbs.) $1.00 per lb HOME-MADE PORK SAUSAGES— Fresh Daily 50c. par lb • %  SKn LIQUEUR HUM NOW! PROOF that brushing teeth directly after eating With CDLDMADE STORES COLGATE DENTAL CREAM HELPS STOP TOOTH DECAY! Exhaustive Research by Eminent Dtntal Authorities Proves How Using Colgate Dental Cream Helps Stop Tooth Decay Before it Starts I VOU'.I,nt.,j l„ii-i, it,., bnthwitl •Ufal l„ l|atop tooth ,1,..,. Panel bated oa bin lit It) men KIKI r, t| l( m oat prOOl in ,!l I. ',,-,tli ,lc,.,\ a ,.i MMIII. nt ii.i,t„i aothbrili i, ,,i mi n and m ulwa.v. aMateJ 'h ,li,, while nll'.lli. r ajroep I 1 roup lank] Colgate'-u,hri,i„I u.,. iteratingraata i in BUab Thenthrr arr,.,, tnuih hisher i,ite. Modern raeeeiuli ibowi t,-,tii ... catuwl l,v II„,IIII, .,.,. ,: ,|„ ir woralutt, after eaimw. ye they can ham aeemrl, sag trating M i ,, when food pa^tkeaion, NO OTHIM DaNTIFaiCI I aaoos oa TMasa aasuLTs The Moil Conclusive Proof In All Danllfrlca Research On Tooth Decay: l'l„ I olgate'a now at your dealer I sMmula uw.l in l he Teals. Colgal, th,' neeiwaary incredientrt for effect! dental oare. No riak of irritation t,, liam gaaM And no ct h a a ge in llavour. fnai ileaiwingaetion. No i laim i„ made that using Colgate' ill tooth decay, or help cavities all %  -lart.-d. Hut brushing : %  .Ii ilinitl.i ,IIT Iihe peeved my to help atop-tooth decay with •Jolgale Dental Cnam. i Always use Colgate's* to Clean Your Breath While You Clean Your Teeth and HELP STOP. TOOTH DECAY! •fflrarllj allar aaltaf



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PAGE TWO GLOBE THEATRE TONIGHT 8.3(1 (If Electricity Available) GLENN FORD ft IDA LLPINO IN LUST FOR GOLD WITH HALF AN HOUR OF SWEET MUSIC BY ARNOLD MF.ANWEI.l.'S ORCHESTRA OR TONIGHT AT Ml (If Electricity is not Available) GRIND MEANWELL CONCERT PROGRAMME : (1) ROOM FULL OF ROSES (Orchestra) (2) SONG (Beggst Casey) All-SUr Winner (3) JIVE DANCE—Jumpin' at the Woodside (Geo. Best) (4) SAXAPHONE SOLO (Sinclair Jackman) (3) MAGIC (Professor La Za Ha) (6) YOU'RE SO UNDERSTANDABLE (Orchestra) (7) MUSICAL SAW SOLO (Ben Gibson) (8) I CAN DREAM CAN'T I (Orchestra) () THE DENNIS PETERS TRIO "Again" and "Heart Aches'' (10) THERE'S YES YES IN YOUR EYES (Orchestra) (11) THE SINGING WESTERNER (Gerald Bannister) (12) TICK-TICK-TICK (Orchestra) (13) TROMBONE SOLO (Herbert Dowridge) (Pagan Love Song) (14) BLESS THIS HOUSE (Eddy Halls) (15) BLAME IT ON THE SAMBA (Orchestra) NOTICE + EMPIRE + OLYMPIC ROXY AND ROYAL THEATRES Due to uncertainty of Electric Current We will inform You of Shows through RADIO DISTRIBUTION llffjf.V toLMcauarv I.U1.SKEMMErUB r OH, In M... on i IMH •* IIIKIK ASK LANTERNS $l.t*l on -IHVI--Miule Burner '.. $1 10 W W —Two Simile Burner* with Oven stand 14 K -Three Burner SM tl M M -tour Burner " • I'Kl >~l !l -lows 13 PLANTATION LIMITED tomorrow! from 4 p.m.—6 p.m. Opening day ef Ike ANNUAL EXHIBITION of the BARBADOS ARTS CRAFTS SOCIETY Inrludlni JI'VENILE WORK (on behall I.I the Annual Industrial Exhibition) — AT — QUEENS PARK HOUSE thereafter open dally (ex> rept Kuiidjyi) until Saturday. I IHH..I i 41h Irom 10 a.m. — 6 p.m. ADMISSION IIChlldrru Half Price Finger on the Pulse •ear; da; thiagi ar happening throughout lh world sod la duferea. puo W Cu*da which base a dirtct or indirect bearing on Canadian corporadaaa aad their aacuridet. OH of OBI jobi is to keep a anger on tbt pul of bosintu throaghoe*. ska world. Our Canadian branches keep ul in don touch with affairs la all %  ana of tha Dominion, our ofhcei in Ntw York, London, Jamaica and coa %  wpondanu in other important centres are alto in constant commas!carlaa wish Head Office. All information received is carefully analysed in relation to rmrfcaw ascanry aimations. This information is available to investors; U is part m %  M ladlitias included in what wa term a amfUu investment arnica, W. C. Pitfield & Company, Limited MONTREAL MANNING & CO., LIMITED Bridptown Barbados SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. J AMARY ^ JV1 rdColoti'il Secretary. Antigua for six tveeka has goiie lo British Honduras for a mont: before reluming to Uie U..ited Kingdom. Mr. P. D. Maedonali recently appointed Colonial Secretary of Antigua arrived on 18th and has assumed bis duties. Cafiib Callinq Bahama. l_. A ""' !" will ~_*1 Antiguans Want To See Raison Conduct M ONDAY afternon Captain Raison proposes to stage a military display and beating of the x [xte Retreat on the Antigua Recreation Hunte. Ground. Antiguans are eagerly Miss Monica Inniss. Miss Wend; looking forward to the first innlss, Mr Pat Toppin and man; appearance of the band since their others, tuition by this popular pro-B €> fcsainnal. Enjoyed Theroaelves A MONG the large crowd cn' joving themselves last mgnt nt the Marine Hotel dance wer?. Mr. and Mn. Bill Chandler, Mr. Mr. and Mrs Stanley Tryhane. Mr %  Soupy" Baddley, Mr. s •.y Mayhew. Miss Joan Lewis. Mr Pat Roach. Mr. J R. BdwarJs, Mr and Mrs. K. D. Edwards, Miss Hollowey. Mr. Geoffrey Mr. John Fittwllliam. Visiting His Father %  r\ NE ' ,h Passengers on the Steel Bands \J TCA night which arrived A NTIGUA'S Recreation Ground, ypj^rday was Mr. John Mannln/. was the scene of a tremendous a we i| known Barbadian who now crowd last Wednesday evening ha, a farm in Buckinghamshire with Steel Bands in attendance. and nas settled there with his Hon. V C. Bird and other memwife and family. He is here on n bers of the Union's Political vls it to his father and expects Ul Committee were present and told be here arout one month, the people the results of the *£ % % % % %  ... raw a vmf i PUT HI? ICON swrr up to tut PIN AND LOS l&UT designate ol tr n. World Theatre -rS* A REMINDER to readers thai from Nairobi, ,7S f\ Ihc second ami final part )I Administr ate, „, "*f Gosdamlth'. She Stoops to ConHigh CommisiioBTSI will be broadcast over the Jf"'"W his iB ^ tonight from 8.311 Colonial Office, u" > p.m.-9.30 pin. £ %  for Na^'Vs The British Council will, as last eebruai I Sunday, be open from 8.15 p.m. < to enable anyone who cannot Grenada FU~ listen at home to enjoy the play rjpALl. hem !" *• Last Sunday a considerable num| Kelslck of* 1 ** ber ot people availed themselves j ,,,, u ',,, R1 ' *"*•_ of the opportunity and found the Administrate. r 'i?lBe* play very enjoyable and recepli->n ly College ot,-a"" god. this week'on nXry war Osmoni *S^* 50 Yeart To-morrow RAF. and 2'. O N Monday. Mr. Harold Waile D.F.C He m*) fc ^ the popular Overseer of the bombers and was a-* St. Michael's Infirmary will have %  < %  Channel t^,J^ reached his half-century. ?""' !" ""itn to ,„ Harry, as he is known to his ^ W ^ 5 ,Sf !" "I.I Harry, as he is known to nis r\;X..A2' I good friends is a genial and goodL %  "."' "'' Offce, . natured fellow, and his attitude ,.,„„, ,,. d "' "'' towards the meek and lowly, as and .n^,,^" 0 "." at recent sugar talks In London. This also marked the occasion of the Unions full control of Steel Bands. The crowd was entertained with their music. r.is H Wu Here Last February *R. KENNETH G. GLASS, of -. t. i "a* .• Vancouver B.C who arrived m Glasjow In Antlfua hare yesterday by T.CA.. with his „ MCd in any circlei or elsewhere Grenada when!l' '> MS. GLASGOW flagship wife is President of Major A"" !" on this Globe. nen *B| of the West Indies la ex"urn Products Canada Ltd. He Mly ||e comi i mi 1O progress T"*I. • 10 Bt Mirt, and shooting n. also to those of greater blessings given un rt,;, KJn 'H Vancouver B. C. who arnvod in ufe is one that can not be sur£,,,,,* towSSLlfft Knjoying Visit M R. O R Bryant, an Executive staged among of the Texas Oil Company entertainment, of the U.S.A. wu an arrival on €t Friday evening by B.W I.A. from ry ue Q n Monday 1 T*HE Barbados Polo Team, did 1 not return yesterday aa waa pected in Antigua on February was here last February, when he and a • oe h for six days before procwd1 "1 " irrigation system to the wnl ^ s|i „ a ppi aud ed for the T^'""wvittmm ,_... im -i Th. naninminw government He is here for dp^ nnA ,„ nFi hB , HnlnB tnr lhfl X netwt-en Pholiday their and also to see how the system woiked. They are staying at Sam Lords. ing to Jamaica. The pantomime governmen Babes in The Wood" will be proximately one month Items for good work he Is doing for the parish and humanity on th< whole. Henry Joseph )$Z\ Many happy returns of the day "L 1 !" '. !" ^"^ m kie ^ !" ,„l..rf with Inno ltfo anri '^ a 9 d y) Mary fc,business visit to that country. He to him^ coupled with long life and 'f"^' ;?, ar >' BunJ. happ,nett • • **???5ty To Take Up Appointment T^R. Leonard R. Hutson, formerBoth Barbadinns . >, re>u.n ,—, \ f R W G ST0 "D " ,y was accompanied by his wife and ^^ n Polo Club receiv"A Commissioner of Income Tax they are now here for a short •" caWe (rom Mr Herbert Prltish Guiana, has been granted holiday which they are %  pending )Qow<||jn „„,„, ha C ol. Mlchenine months' leave commencing ofR ^ aUached to the Departas guests at the Paradise Beach |m John MarJh Mark M ^,ui from the date of his arrival in the mcnl 0 Agriculture, left the club ..... and himself would arrive on U.K. Consequently Mr. J. A. . Thursday night by the Mr Bryant told Carlb yesterJJ ^ n nsv had no iM Bourne. Senior Inspector of Taxes ;,• a .. ( y r An „ '„ „ it they had visited some of !" .f„ .. ,„ „h^, i ^ n—n. has been appointed to act as ._T_ ."_.: appointment %  • ming. Surrey. ly Government Veterinary day lhat they had visited some the other islands in the Caribbean formauor. as to when Lee Deane %  —r !" --r —-— —, —• and Elliott Williams are to I a P^>ty Commus.onw of Income take before, but this Is their first trip expected. to itarbadoa and they are certain'""" mM mm ly enjoying It. At English. Harbour T HREE stately pleasure yachts have been anchored at English Harbour, Antigua for some weeks. They all spent Christmas there. "Galway Blarer" came from Las Palmes under ComWedneaday morning by -.he ra ander King H.N. accompanied h ^ ..[^ d Roar ,e V '' "Lady Rodney" and Is staying ab Mrs K, n g • Palmosa" under m0 rnmg __ b y ,^ e ." a> '^" !" .''J: .. the Ocean View Hotel. M Ct'nival i n C ARNIVAL -.71 k Barbados J"V, when the Y.M.PC,^! headquarters lor f; Quite a number otbaj Tax, ,d Mr N. D. Oaborne. InVeterinary Officer of the Leeward fi !" mostlriSlJ specter of taxes as Senior Inspeclalandl He was accompanied by T he CarmvaJ1 oJL* tor of Taxes. Mr. Bourne and Mrs. Hutson. chosen and aftirfr Mr. Osborne are both Barbadians. erowned she will aw On Holiday M il. Anthony de Cures of de Caires Bros.. Georgetown, lintish Guiana, la now in Barfor a holiday. He arrived Students Return Tye-ISS SUSAN BARNARD and Off to Trinidad "UMhe other . WB. and Mrs. Henry lumer of CalypsoesVc; B.^* England, left for Trinidad Master M. Barnard, students 0 y B.W.I A. recently after attending school here, returned spending about three weeks in from St. Vincent on Wednesday the island. They were staying at the Ocean View Hotel. , ; ,, ni VIVa after ipending the Christmas Mr. Turner is travelling .superGerda Murray luL an, Uaedtogotorfia \V0 should Ht 1 yrsttr*.,. Fra Gular ^e n c V ..re, 1 ?. 0, : brother of ?"T "^ "* *2SSj ^ y '^ !" ^P"' *" **??• %%'SL.%£%& Lhn^^tn^KaSSS'SS Ih f '-J--wS2 L '" '" "ourncville, Bpg.and. nd West Indies cricketer. M R Frank Matlock. formerly oft Nicholson with Mrs. Nicholson and their two sons. Going To B.C. Barnard, well known West Indian turfite and Mrs. Barnard. the Creole Petroleum Corporation ot Caracas. Venezuela. but now in retirement, arrived I e nceJ. Charles, medical officer 6EJ?fcS S£i£aJfU in St. Johns, Antigua, has accepted a post as Malar lologist in Lritish Guiana Dr. Charles has holiday. He was accompanied b: Mrs. Matlock and her sister Miss Mercedes Mirabal and they are staying at Battery Bay House. St Lawrence Gap. specialised in the disease and was at one time in Grenada. Hot And Cold EAVING Canada at 10 beiowCanadian Tourists Here M RS. Eva Simpson of St Andrews, East and Montreal, o| at oaroaaos ^ d M „ GraC e McKay the temperature at abou 75 ^*" ToronU) -irrived here recently for a holiday and arc staying at ith the temperature at about above, ia like being transported from winter to summer, Mr. G. -jN IXihamel, General Supervisor the HasUngs Hotel, of Group Sales, T.CA. told Carib rvurtay. Paid Short Visit Mr. Duhamel was an arrival by .„ j. A5h endorf. a dry goods T CAy'f'vrday morning tor a JV1 mcrchan 0 Havana, Cuba, weeks holiday. He was accom. \ .„ WQ K „ DWIA via He Lid he did not know how a short visit to **'•'"* %  the change of weather was going '" "aymg at the Hotel Royal. '.. .itlevt their constltuUons. never* theless, they were very glad to Congrats be here as they were enchanted R E T BRANCH, son ol Z££Z£tt£iS? l 25}Z MV f M ,, Branch o.^he their return Bell Plantation who has bee" li's firs. ImpreBion. of the "udy.nl law at the Middle Temple .sland were very good and it "d was formerly a pupil of the reminded him verv much of the Lodg' School, has passed in ConKi.Bh.h country side from the stitutional Law and Legal His ol> .eiuultural point „f % %  KOarj Bar Examinations In some rerecently held in London. spects that Barbados is so far __.„.£.-.„ trinNs! lo Mr from Canada and the U.S. A Mr /-"ONGRATULATIONS to Mr. Duhamel said, as the ilislanco *-' and Mrs. Cameron uvnugseems to discourage some of the stone on the birth of a twin—two travellers. daughter. The event took place He however thinks that with at their residence The Snuggery'. Hi.lUvelopnu-iit uf air iransporLower Wesbury Road on Friday, tation. Barbados wUI come withn January 20, which date was incieasy reach of the North American dentally, their wedding annivercontlnent and Barbadians can sary. ...k forward to busy tourist traffic Mother and babes are doing in >ears to come. wall \ ">l here itt^BM High School. Shelti nursing at the Bq, TONIGHT TO Tl tSDAV NIGHT AT 8.30 WANDA 1IENDH1X MACDONALD CAREY CLAUDE RAINS in "SONG OF SUR.MiHi A Dramatlr Story with a Thrilling Musical Background \VIM]I\I-,SI.AY AT 5 AND S.M PM Tilt KSDAY NIGHT At 8.30 GAIL RUSSELL EDWARD G. ROBINSON JOHN LUND In -THE NIGHT HAS \ THOl'SAND EYES" AHMI 2. In ine main i-*ii. tor covering tin* twad ana •Uoulaeni. (8> o. Funny ibat a oi'.wr rnwci cau De *o court-toua ui ladlM IT) :u Utvkt noUe [fuui Ui •uprams inythical god. (4| U Non-maUMlo oiament. In norax. flu 11. Ta* tne roil or lret iscturf*. (4 1 H rue wild ones are generally owii early. i4t lj How you tnran young Aninonv. tha mtio pig i7> 17 Attriouiaj. lo a writer oo douDt. 17) II FW about. (8( i • %  2J Ki-irea-unent from the .alt*. '41 24. A aeer wlna iron, ahear laligue. 19) Down I Rat-line animal :nat brlnga Joint uinHiiuitatlon to tha A. A i0j> 1 i:id;ii city or .niane aruaia. (8) 3. Tho vary pcrnon to break a Una. IB) *. VaII a Bold -ablet. (71 & atoien no doubt, Iron* a Waterloo uain. (4i F. Alter thla bi poet meridian. (4) to you. i7i 11 lu UMU catching. 13) 18 Centre* acore for a change. 45) 18 The Navy may or may aot ra Mlent out tney atwafu bava UUa D R. C. B. CLARKE. WU guesi nospiu. in Monutali of henour at a dinner held ai home to Trinidad fa-ta the Canb Hotel in British Guiana, weeks holiday. She i and given by Old Harnsoniona in panu-d by a Trlnid*J| that Colonv, when he passed Swan who is altortafe through theru recently. Dr. Clarke, there Slit' knowiS himself a distinguished Old Harand Dorothy Farnj*73 ig in London is at present here on holiday. Old ntfjllt at the dinner were :— Mr. E. O. I'll*:' Principal ol Que-. M. Baefcli coiiarn*-. DI ram, \U Hora turd Matter of Uuern > Cll.i L. Bourne, HeUrad Gov. i Mr. Havl Mr Cameron Tudor. tar of Queen'a College. Mr. C. H. Srowive, IttSWnM. Mr" %  L Wafd Judge, Mr Tnlma. Ptantei. Mi N. D Otborne. Inaipecior uf Tera. and lion John Carter. Ba.in.ter at Lew. who wu the only GulaneM preietit. :i. put] Mr M. A. ol Uuren • %  ho are at thair BeaBf l-'ft Montral mli when the unpn, "w Mow an> Co hn home in tail Gerda was last ir. ft and a half nan aj !" <> c> On Business M B, T II FULLER. Director of Thomas Hubbu Son Ltd.. of London. Kniihiii'i arrived hero by Un I : from British Oulan i mi 11 slaying at Iha Haslings 11 Mr. Fuller is now on B Sou'll %  Taat Indies business tour in the Intan Arm. MM un Second Vitit flSS INEZ HOFAT an ocAnnuaJ Via) IIERBOl I '"treal anin by tha Alcoa Tuck annual visit aniuu Windsor HoM M p "* u Comings and Ga VJK. H. C. Bttttg;!] of New York IVxas, left by B.W11 for Caracal, Veneadi hack to the USA Mr Bishop iirrnal layi ago t.Tiii:.,t: tlon for an oil coaoaai in Harbados aa aaal company, the Gulf CS tion. a vrorld-wiat with hcadqiiarteri it He u as staying al 1st' ]. Kind or un jack iuea. 14) id. the element has I'luUllnt. content. 13) tL UncooKed. (3) Solaiioa ot NMardari putrle — Acr.i: 1 Ted; and 7 *>o[i. Lac>. t*>in t are*, lo tod 3 Dgeu. afeluddOM ll' Ariihatm: 14 AJ,*. 15 ui leaintl.," •K: IS. Donr. 21 Urn %  > % % %  %  • w:, rids. I 'i!u. | ?w IVal. eountaot of .iHtnaici. wag u HoM. arrival on Wodrn'Miay by B.W.I.A. from Trinidad for a holiday and y^FF lo Puerto Hto % %  ii|'.-; HOW. V/ i.;i:ei.ts. wbour Miss Hofat paid her flnfl visit to Barbados was Dr. tile making wno left yenliBj %  -np thiounh the latei* I via Anapa' nm lo be r.uk wiuithaial Dinner For Sir Hubert I HFAlt tint (iliins in by the West India Club in London, to give a honour of Sir Hubert Ranee. Governor -design ate of Trinidad. At the moment, Sir Hubert Mad Lady Ranee are still holidayinn I Antigua jastartB. in the English countryside where and Mrs. B. Wets.* they spent Chris) their by T.CA., and **• M R. G. C. a Lumber %  Montreal is hen % %  l usineas visit, aad the Marine Hotel. INTHANSIT PASO two ing to hlldren. They are expectai Antigua, they • ave (or Trinidad in March, nt the Millre*/ CK4I i IMII ii >i tAivni Sie?: 9 It. by f%| U. and 10 1 2 '< *>>' *• Also I l\OI I I >l \l% HOI IS 6ft. wide All very reaaoiuble in Price. laiaMlahad loan I. IIIllllll!I ltd. lacorpuratad ing 10 it 11 Roebuck Street CRVPTtHJlOTE-Here how to work It: AXTDLBAAXR la i. 11 \ i, i i i .. One latter aimply stands tor another. In this example A la use* tor the three L'a. X tor the two O's. etc. Single letters, apoatrophlcj. the lenjth and formation of the words are all hlnta. 1 Each day the code lettera are different. A Cryptogram Quotation C LCZKCED-XPGCPJW JPWTD. PZHWM CK TMOO: NPZ EMWPBDME HJN JCDHIO CK BTHZMI-BTHXMBFMHEM. O^ajM A.VV 8CT 3K OR^HO^'^ .. retired Aviatkw^ D R. and Mrs vm of Caracas, Vi ed home by B.t* alter spendinl They were elajfag* Hotal Mr. John Ml O* day by T.C.VW utood that hem"" to Lamdon. His •' Barbados aaa %  Sands Mr. James -^ Kniiineer who o^ v.il irft >* B t5_ and will oa "" m %  a If Mrs. Housewife Do not let the Electric Cuts harass you We can supply KEROSF.Nt: TABLE LAMPS (complete) KELLY NO. 6 LAMPS (pressure type) LANTrKNS FALKS KEROSENE STOVES—2, 3, It 4 burner OVENS—sincle and double WOOD and COAL STOVES— NOT. , 7 and 8 BOX lP.HNS—•,-. 1" and 7V," I HIMM iS. Ill KVrKS and WICKS &f BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. THE WISE SAYSSee '*J Fir* Large PJ 15 lor'" While Ja| ,'iOc.. f White Sop" %  Many other 1 tional Bargains — Thc> Wont Sta> Unf!


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Sunday.































January,

1950.

6 Ragged

“Antiguans
Bescued After
ight At Sea

Advocate Correspondent)

ST. JOHNS, Antigua.

‘ANT high winds from
sth have made it unsafe
‘sats to cross the channel to |
4a and sloops which have |
4 in Antigua from that
4 have found it impossible

ing boats have put to.sea
bave been forced to return.
nd four Government
bis, Basil Dias Magistrate,
| Bunting, Supt. of Police,
sringer, Senior Draughts-
md Lionel Trotman, Assist-
deral Engineer went fish-
na 20ft boat. They were
en from Gort Hill at four |
in the afternoon. When
g came and they did
sturn the Police Launch and
Mende’s launch went out
hing for hours and finally
j the men up at 4 a.m, on}
lay morning with their boat |
d shape off Five Islands.

—(By Cable.)

uss Wages For
ugar Workers

rbados Advocate Correspondent)
| §T. JOHNS, Antigua.

GOTIATIONS concerning
‘to be paid for the handling
year’s sugar crop were re-
g@ on Friday. Those con-
_in the discussions are the
“Planters Association and
tigua Trades and Labour
: —(By Cable.)

tuben”’ Sails
Antigua

0s Advocate Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, Jan, 21.
20 ton vessel “Ruben” of
talmas, laden with food and
and with 56 aboard, sail-
is morning (20th) to com-
her voyage to LaGuaira.

»>

Cross The Atlantic
‘Women Kiss Antigua’s Shores

(By Our Own Correspondent)

ST. JOHN’S, Antigua, Jan. 21.
- R RIG flying a distress signal and heavily laden}
. with weatherbeaten people slowly entered the calm and |
waters of the historic Nelson’s dockyard, Antigua,

____» Health Officer and Harbour Master |


















































—(By Cable).
Pe,
"|

|

a

BIGGEST

fidence last month that

m fully opened up.

BAfrica Battles
pvver Voting
ats Of Natives

CAPETOWN, Jan, 21.
H Africa's Parliament met
WY under a cloud of dis-
Fever voting rights of the
Native Beeson. Rela-
: Pl ime Minister
: + Malan, National Party
and Finance Minister
ater of the Allied
Y have become in-
Strained over the issue
s mentary representation
Havenga threatened
Malan proposed.
Parliamentary
Temove coloured voters
— Gyn them sep-

entation through ti

parliament. re
en ght members of
ont “ttikaner Party ir
a ees the Malan
“it, Ziving it a seven vote
4 mee the opposition led
oe autre ee
@ issue of col-
: to eettation, with its
it alan’s majority, was
> ;, 4 one year truce when
peners agreed to post-
c, owdown until the end
» Dut the rift has grown

favoured re
presenta-
awe coloured population in
; = its numbers. That
temic, Siven them four or
. — He contended that
. nse proposal woulé
bec trica’s constitutior,
. es of Malan’s Nation-
“ave protested the

’ Roped the Nationalist
G

from Tran Vv
ae. Ould
@Zainst the Pri;
. however ae

the :

aal, J
be >

arlia-

© Nationalist Pp;
on Thursday, r
P.)

no



WORLD’S SECOND

Gives Britain Surplus |

(From Our London Correspondent)
; INE reason why Britain was able to announce with| troops in neighbouring countries

dollar oil imports, because British companies expected
oil surplus, is now evidegt to observers. In a small}
te of Arabia, called Kuwait, a British oilfield is now |
aucing 12,000,000 tons a year—and the field has not yet

¢ The Kuwait field that lies at|

| oilfield in the world.
'

_——_——



advised dissi- |
1

2

et



cpap roniemomiiohe-itnotiningthaetitepe nininctisiasiscin «> epepnin., -Giibinsbinaeicnaied

Spaniard

After port formalities with the

56 ragged, wornout and hungry)
folk were permitted to land on al
very restricted area. Nine of them |
were women who immediately |
knelt down, kissed the ground and |
offered prayers. Within an hour)
the site was visited by Lord Ba‘d-|
win and other officials.

It is’ claimed that some of the
passengers comprise of University |
professors, ex-naval ratings, |
sailors, artisans, peasants and fish- |
ing folk who left Spain. From Las
Palmas they left in a fishing boat |
for Dakar, a voyage lasting 21
days, and there they disposed of |
their clothing and gold for food. |

They ran aground on a reef off |
Barbuda and had no food or water |
for days. |

On Thursday morning the}
Roman Catholic priest held a mass |
for the refugees_and carried them |
food. Government supplied them |
with rations and after a day of
rest they are happy again. Syrians |
and Portugese have showered}
them with gifts of food and cloth-
ing. —(Ry Cable.) |



B.G. Selects Team |
For Barbados

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Jan, 21.

Continuous rains forced »the|
Selection Committee of the B.G.
Cricket Control Board to aban-,
don further triat matches and |
selected to-day the following 13)
to represent B.G. in Barbados in|
February. George Camacho!
(Captain) Arnold Wight, Leslie}
Wight, Norman Wight, Bruce
Pairaudeay John Trim (George-
town C.C.) B. M. C. G. Gaskin, |
Cc. A. MeWatt, C. H. Thomas}
(Demerara C.C.) A. B. Rollox,
(Transport and Harbours C.C.;;
Caneesh Persaud (East Indians) .
C.C.) Robert Christiani (British
Guiana C.C.); Glendon Gibbs “
(Malteones S.C.) King George VI today signed &

c. L. ©. Bourne ex-Barbados/} proclamation postponing the
wicket-keeper batsman is man-| opening of Parliament originally
ager.—(By Cable) fixed for January 24, to a date

after February 3, when the present
SAFE

| Parliament will be dissolved. This
HONG KONG, Jan. 21.

means that in accordance with
Government plans, Parliament
Five members of the staff of | Will not meet again before the
Civil Air Transport, led by its | General Election on February 23.
American operation chief, r who | The post-election re-assem* ly is
were believed earlier this week | fixed for March 1., and the state
to have been captured by Com-| opening by the King for March 6.
munists at Mengtze, Southern Ho- | —Retter.
nan, were reported safe in a cable
to vhe company here today.—|
Reuter. ‘



him subjects fit for publication
seen left to right standing : Mr.
sitting : Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C.
Publicity Committee).

Opening Of
Parliament
Postponed

LONDQOW, Jan, 21,





_ Soviet Troops
_ In Austria Pose
| Threat To Tito

LONDON, Jan, 21.
The Conservative “Daily Tele-
graph” said today it was “only too
obvious” thai the Russians want
|to remain in Austria “in order to
|}pe able to go on maintaining

OILFIELD

|} whence vhey can threaten Tito’s
| Yugoslavia.

“Though, however, the Russians
ere in a position to obstruct the}
conclusion of aw Austrian treaty |
| indefinitely, their object, cannov
| but increase the hatred and sus-
picion in which they are already
held by all but a few despicable
stooges,” the newspaper declared.

Saying that the Kremlin will

it could substantially reduce

the head of the Persian Gulf—|
quite near the town of Basra—|
was producing only 2,000,000 tons

; aatie- 4 »; now “not even name a price for,
- egy A lg eggs a a | withdrawal” from Austria) the |
a Gacond “Daily Telegraph” added: “It is



has become the biggest

| difficult to see what the western
: ; iz! 5c ‘ this lamen-|

The biggest field in the world | Powers can do abouy
, : : in 1930. It is in | table state of affairs, and more
wie Rignovatad On hig than that about the many other

oduces about) r it at
one ame. and _ De ee | Russian infringements of engage-
er ments entering in’o during and
The Kuwait field is situated| after the war.

ideally for access to the Gulf. It| Reuter.
is fifteen miles inland. The field
is owned jointly by Anglo-Iranian |
and The Gulf Oil Corporation of |
America, but it is operated by the |
British Kuwait Oil Company. The |
Managing Director of the British |
company is Mr. C. A. P. Southwell, |
who is to be the next President
of the Institute cf Petroleum.

fhe Kuwait field is now bring- |
ing over £3,000,000 a year in
ruyalties to the State’s ruler,
Sheikh Sir Ahamad al Jabir al
Subah. He is devoting the money
to roads, hospitals, schools and
water supplies. The Sheikh is a
firm friend of. Britain.

Kremlin Plans
Diplomatic Sabotage
SAYS U.K. PAPER

MANCHESTER, Jan, 21.
Several recent diplomatic
| actions by Soviet Russia and her
Communist neighbours “seem to
suggest that vhe Kremlin has de-
cided to embark on a world cam-
paign of diplomatic sabotage,” the
diplomatic correspondent of the
“Manchester Guardian” asserved |
today. tl
“There appears to be four main |
objectives behind this campaign,” |
the correspondent added: i
/“(1) The paralysis and break- |
down of the United Nations. |









Burmese Indians
Hold Talks



RANGOO 1. “(2) The creation of maximum |

Burma’s Foreign Tl ey chaos in invernational rela- |
Khun Khio, will open the’ con- | tions within the ranks of
ference convened by the All-| western democratic circles.
Burma-India Congress here on | “(3) The complete sealing off of
January 28. During the two days webitailee omovies from the
sean mexly propiams attocyine | <4) The intensification of the

Indian nationals in Burma will

: : var of nerves.”—Reuter.
come up for discussion. bcos z

The celebrations in connection
with India becoming a Republic
com’ nence on Jantwary 25 I
th. Indian commun't’.
separate sect*<«

Prime Miniccer
leave for Colombo on January
jaccompanied by his wife
| daughter. He revurns on February ped it
4 —Reuter. the first turn on the 1



TWO RIDERS KILLED








Nu will | kilic N
26

anc



Reuter



Sunday





Mr. Von Hagen who is
publish Guide Books of the Colonies of the British West Indies.

Antigua Can Speak







MEMBERS OF THE PUBLICITY COMMITTEE met Mr. Victor Von Hagen and discussed with

in the proposed Tourist Guide for Barbados. In the picture are
Boyce; Lt. Col. Keith Stewart; Mr, P. F. Campbell. Left to right
; Mr. Vietor Von Hagen and Mr. J. Niblock (chairman of the
temporarily residing in Grenada, intends to

Plane Will Make Bid To
Rescue Marooned Scientists

(By Reuter’s Special Correspondent)
ON BOARD THE JOHN BISCOE, Jan, 21.
Aviation fuel to feed aircraft destined shortly to make a
dramatic bid’to rescue 11 British sciefitists marooned in the
Antarctic for more than two years was today being loaded
into the 1,200 ton British relief ship, John Biscoe.

United Nations
Never Less United
—TRYGVE LIE

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 21.
The United Nations today faced |
the prospect of trying to function

The John Biscoe arrived here
| yesterday after weathering its
most violent storm since leaving
Port Stanley, in the Falk'ana
isiands, on January !6.

Here, in this advanced base {ci
the rescue of the British scientists,
stranded on icebound Stonington
{sland, 400 square miles further
south, she plans to spend two
days picking up the aviation spirits

without Russia for at least a} $ ae

cath: and other stores. :
Of the nine UN bodies Russia| , a be Po» 7

and the Soviet bloc countries | “OC*POY, a Br Ee pene AB

centre of Graham Land.

If conditions are suitable there,
she will be joined by an Auster
aircraft, one of two aircraft pre-
viously landed here by the John
Biscoe, for advanced reconnais-

have left since December 13, pro-
testing the presence of Nationalist |
Chinese delegates, only the six-
power atomic talks have been
stopped by walkouts.
The others continue their work | .,
; sance,
apparently unhampered but with |

A second rescue aifcraft is an
the knowledge that Russia will | rai : .
: ray | amphibious Norseman, in which a
rot consider any decision taken I

: , . | Canadian bush pilot, yesterda;
in her absence” as legal.

; ev flew out to greet the John Biscoe
Trygve Lie, UN Secretary Gen-" porden is destined to make th
eral, says that the UN in a

hogs Bitaation: chan | oe Se an when thé! scientists, five of whom have bee
Berlin blockade threatened to : .

, . at their snowy, icy outpost fo
burst into war. He has no imme-| three years, The aim of the reseut
diate solution of the. problem ;

: C , A team is to fly out, first, these fiv:
which, if Russia sticks to her de-| marooned scientists. If condition:



is

j clarations, will be cleared up) permit, the other six will be evac-
takes over Nationalist China’s| jated by sea later, but if ice is stil’
only when Communist China

h impenetrable another air rescu
seat in the UN.—Can. Press, will be attempted. .

— (Reuter |



To Barbuda Cabrera Reviewed

Aduncate.

Virgins Ask‘What About Us’

ST. JOHWS, Antigua.

ON Wednesday
Cable and Wireless extended their
service in the Leeward Islands to
Barbuda. .Virgin Islanders resi-
dent here are clarhouring to know

18th Messrs. |

_ Forces In Havana

HAVANA, Jan. 21.
Minister of Defence Seguno
|Curti and Chief Army General
| Ruperto Cabrera( reviewed mili-
jtary and naval forces to-day in
|Santiago de Cuba, and inspected

why similar communications have| Military establishments there.
not been established between | Later ar elie oon —
Antigua and Tortola seeing that | Sistricts yes THAT ne SEA
when enquiries were made a year Santiago residents are specula-
ago it was considered practicable. | ting over the possibility that plans
Virgin Islanders feel that they are| were discussed for defence against
too often omitted and treated a8 |g possible Dominican attack. While
outsiders especially with so much} nothing official was said on the
talk about Closer Union, If they | question, it is believed here that
1ad better communications Tortola|the Hayana inspection and meet-
would be relieved of dependence! ing was not inspired by fear that
on St. Thomas. a Dominican attack is possible.

Mao And Stalin Conclude
Russo-China Pact

HONG KONG, Jan. 21.
A Chinese - Soviet treaty of
friendship has been concluded in



night and western diplomatic ob-
servers there, believed the signa-
ture of a far-reaching Russian-



Moscow by Marshal Stalin and Chinese pact was imminent.)

the Chinese (rrr nn On. his arrival
Communist lead- | ithe Communist
er Mao Tse-| YOU MUST read the case | Foreign Minister
Tung, according) 9s THE ROYAL MAIL in | S@id that Chair-
to a usually re- : man Mao - Tse-
liable Chinese Monday's Evening Adve- | tung, who has
source here to- cate, been in Moscow
me. EVERYBODY READS the |@ month, had
rhe Treaty ummoned him
es onde Evening Advocate, there to take
8 : OL € part in negotia-
ek and ‘tions for “the
the Chinese ¢ ur i Foreigi trengthening of good neighbourly
Minister Chou En-Lai journeyed to relations between two great coun-
Moscow to sign it, the source said. tries, China and the Soviet Union.”

Chou arrived Moscow last —Reuter

Against
Communism
—Churchill

| LONDON, Jan. 21.

Warjime. Premier, Winston
Churchill, broadcasting to Britain
onight, declared that on the re-
sults of the forthcoming General
Slection depended Britain's future
}as a leading nation and her abil-
ty to live decently without for-
sign charity.

Speaking to an estimated audi-
snce of 20,000,000 radio listeners
from the study of his country
rome in Kent, he launched the
first thunderbolts in the Conser-
vative Campaign.

“The choice before us_ is
| whether to. take another plunge
| unto Socialist regimentation, or

| oy a strong effort, regain freedom,
| nitiative and opportunity of Brit-
| sh life,” he said.

“I believe that on this decision
iepends not only our future as a
|} leading natien in world thought
| and progress, but also our physi-
‘al ability to maintain our vast
»0pulation upon decent standards
without foreign charity.

No Fear to Vote

After emphasising that no one
in Britain need fear, to vote, as
the ballot was secret and free,
Churchill said: “Socialism is
based on the idea of an all-power-
ful State; which owns every-
thing and thus decides the daily
life of the individual through the
Socialist State.

“Socialism has been found in all
European countries, bound or
free, to have been the weakest
defence against Communism.”

“In taking another, lurch into
Socialism at this juncture we
should be moving contrary to the
gentral trend and tide of reviving
European Society,

“Still more should we be out
of harmony with the States and
Nations of the English-speaking
world, the British Dominions, and
the United States.



Only Socialist Gov't

“Mr. Attlee, at this moment, is
the head of the only Socialist

Government to be found any-
where in the whole English-
speaking world, the birthplace

and the home of Parliamentary
Democracy.” “I am sure that, if
we act wisely, we can make out
way through our dangers as
we have done before. But if, with
political thoughtlessness or wrong
guidance, we make serious mis-
takes, and consume our strength
in domestic quarrels and class
war, consequences may descend
upon us the like of which we have
never yet suffered or even imag-
jined.”

“We are unable to earn our liv-
ing and make our way in the
|world because we are not allow-
| ed to do so.”

“The whole enterprise, contriv-
}ance and genius of the British
|Nation is being increasingly
| paralysed by the wartime restric-
| tions from which all other free}
|peoples have shaken themselves |
‘lear, but which are still imposed |
;upon our peopie in the name of
|a mistaken political philosophy |
land a Jargely obsolete mode of |
| thought.” |

“Our Government is the only |
/one glorifying in controls for con- |

|trol’s sake.

Abundant Food

Churchill! declared, “Cheap and
abundant food is the foundation
of our strength. We meed more |
food at home ” |

“We must also make long-térm |
| arrangements. inside the Empire
for mutual trade.”

He asserted that, without Mar-
shall Aid, Britain would have
2,000,000 unemployed. He added
“great difficulties lie ahead when
the consequences of devaluation |
come home to us, and when |
American Aid ends.” |

“It is not the first time we have |
been through,a life and death |
struggle together.”

“What will you. do about all
these problems? Will you simply
go on melting down treasures of
the past, and shrug your shoul-
ders at the perils of the future?

“If so, a terrible awakening lies
not so far ahead.”

“Only a new surge of impulse
can winus back the glorious
ascendancy which we gain in the |
struggle for right and freedom, |
and for which our forebears had
nerved our hearts down the long
aisle of time.”—Reuter.





Greeks Honour |
St. Paul

ATHENS, Jan. 21, |

Greeks will celebrate in 195)))
the .1900th Aniversary of the
arrival of Saint Paul in Greece.
A Executive Committee headed
Archbishop Speldon, Primatd
the Orthodox Church,
been appointed to organize

» celebrations.





Greek

—Reuter







/ sx

Price:

CENTS

Wear 55.





60 WARSHIPS: 80,000 MEN ARE COMING
|For Big U.S. Exercises

In The Caribbean

— + Missouri Will Lead 44
WeakDefence| Destroyers, 10 Submarines

NORFOLK, Virginia, Jan. 21.
BATTLESHIP and six aircraft carriers will lead 160
American warships taking part in big inter-service
manoeuvres—“operation portrex”—next month, Admiral
W. H. P. Blandy, Commander-in-Chief of the Atlantic Fleet,

announced here.

U.K. Offers

Five Year
Contract

ST. KITTS, Jan. 21.

A statement issued by the Min-
stry of Food was released here
yesterday regarding the result of
-onsu ‘tations with the “Common-
vealth countries on the future
ugar policy of his Majesty's
Government in the United King-
dom.

The United Kingdom has of-
fered to “Commonwealth pro-
ducers a five year contract from
1953 making with the unexpired
portion of the present guaran-
tee eight years in all.

From 1953 onwards to 1957 the
United Kingdom has offered to
guaranteee a market in the Uni-
ted Kingdom at reasonably re-
munerative prices fixed annually
for a total of 1,550,000 tons of
which 1,100,000 tons has been al-
located to colonial sugars.

In the light of information as
to inereased costs submitted by
the producers a price per ton 12
per cent above the 1949 price has
been offered for the 1950 crop
and any reasonable further in-
crease of cost together with any
other relevant factors will _ be
taken into account in fixing the
prices to be paid in future years.

—(CP)

McCarthy Gets
His Daughter

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan, 21.

Mr, Justice S. E. Gomes deliv-
ered considered judgment in the
Supreme Court here this morn-
ing allowing Mr. Patrick Michael
McCarthy to retain the custody
of his daughter Mary Violet Mc-
Carthy in the international legal
battle with his wife Mrs. Merle
McCarthy who had Suitan Jahore
to finance her trip to Trinidad
to fight the case.

Mr. Lennard Hannays K.C.. was
the leading counsel for the
mother while Louis Wharton
K.C., appeared for the father.

(By Cable).

7





Prague Priests
Called To Take
Loyalty Oath

PRAGUE, Jan. 21.
It was officially announced |
from Government sources here}
today that Roman Catholic pr.e.\
below the rank of Bishop had
been .called upon to take the oath
of loyalty to the Czechoslovak
State and the regime as prescrio-
ed by the church laws which!
came into effect on November}
first last year.
|

—Reuter.

The battleship will “probably
be the Missouri, now aground on
a Chesapeake Bay shoal.

Portrex is a joint airborne—
amphibious training exercise for
the Army, Navy and Airforce, to
be conducted in the Caribbean in
February and March.

Three cruisers, 44 destroyers and
98 amphibians and other type of
vessels will be in the invasion
force, and 10 submarines will join
the Defence Force. Some 80,000
men will take part.—Reuter.

South African
Wants Control

Over Press

CAPETOWN, Jan. 21.
The South African Government
is to be asked to consider setting
up a Commission of Inquiry into



the Press. Dr. Ajr Van Rhyn,
Nationalist Member for Bethle-
hem, Orange Free State, gave

notice of a mation in the House
of Assembly on Friday and sug-
gested that investigation of (1)
existence of monopolistic tenden-
cies of press combinations and
interested groups in the country
and their influence on the press.
(2) possession or acquisition by
foreign press companies or othér
interests of control over South
African newspapers. (3) Report-
ing of home and foreign news by
different newspapers, and desir-
#bility or otherwise of controlling
the press, (Reuter.) :

Spanish Cabinet

Discuss Relations
With U.S.

MADRID, Jan. 21.

The Spanish Cabinet, under
General Franco, yesterday dis~
cussed commercial and diplomatic
relations between Spain and the
United States, it was announced
here early today.

The Cabinet, which met in the





morning and for most of the
afternoon, also discussed United
States Secretary of State Dean

Acheson's letter on Spain to Sen-
ator Tom Connally, of the Senate

Foreign Relations Committee,
commercial relations with Argen-
tina and new trade agreements

‘now being negotiated with other

countries,

It was not indicated what con-
clusions were reached at the meet-
ing. Mr. Acheson said in his letter,
published in Washington = on
Thursday night, that the United
States was ready to vote for a
resolution in the United Nations
leaving each Government a free
choice in resuming full diplomatic
relations with the General Franco
regime. —(Reuter.)



Don’t tell your friends.
They wont pay you. Tell
the “Advocate”. It will
pay you,

Tel, 3113.





Gangsters ‘Brain’? Name

Of Jewel Bandits

MARSEILLES, Jan. 21.
Big Roger Senanedj, leader of the gang which robbed the
Begum Khan of £200,000 worth of jewels, was done to
death on a lonely mountain side in Haute Savoi last August,

lice here. ;

|ual candidates, but also among

members of his gang told po



















| Greece To
Hold First

Elections

IN 5 YEARS

ATHENS, Jan. 21.
More than 50 political parties
and. groups will appeal to the
Greek people going to the polis
on March 5 after five years of
Civil war,

This will be the first time since
1945 the electorate will have had
a choice not only among individ-

parties with their programmes.

The last elections, in March
1946, were fought on the issue
of the return of the late King
George, then still in exile. The
‘Communists and Leftwingers
then boycotted the polls.

The parties, which contested;
were all for the King’s coming
back as “a safe-guard against
the said evils of communism,”

The Royalist Parties. Populist
Conservative rightwing groups
got an overwhelming victory.

With the throne re-established,
this issue is no longer at stake.

~—Reuter.

Three of the six arrested mem-
bers. of the gang said, according
to police sources, that Big Roger’s
mistress, Renee Remy, was killea
at the same time at the same spot.

Police were today investigating
the gangsters’. statement that
Lindsay George Watson, describ-
ed as a French Army Officer “of
British origin”, was the real
“brain” of the gang, though
Senanedj was the ringleader.

French Surete (Criminal In-
vestigation Department) officers
who planned yesterday's sudden
round-up of the gangsters are ex-
pected to interrogate Waitsen
today. He was arrested in Stras-

Meanwhile police intensified
their nation-wide hunt for Albert
Giaume, who the gangsters today
alleged “executed” Senanedy and
his mistress.

Further enquiries were being
made at Aix-Les-Bains where
Renee Remy’s husband and child
live in a small hotel. The husband
told police he had neither seen
nor heard from nis wife nor her
lover since August, —{Reuter.)
NAMED AMBASSADOR

TO. ‘ARGENTINE
MADRID, Jan. 21,

Senor Emilio Navasques, present
Minister at the Hague, has been
appointed Spanish Ambassador to
Argentine, it was announced here
efter a Cabinet meeting yesterday.

—Reuter,

mH


SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JANUAR



7














3 Hy;

SSS IME A. W.x x ” ‘oday 4. . KI ed C clon ial Secretary, A= Colon
MAPLE MANOR MILLIONS” Antigua for six weeks has gone : who ‘wily ni
sacioapn died binn & aa 0.8 to British Honduras for a month to a NeW apn
' Gry kita * Mat. Tues. 4.30 p.m, . before returning to the Uuited George — Sandfor
I ‘noukns, “BIG CLOCK” HE Annual General Meet- {! Kingdom. Mr. P. D. Macdonald World Th designate of the R,

reihrae eee on ing of the Barbados Choral recently appointed Colonial Secre- Enjoyed Themselves OF. eatre only recently arciveg a

26.6.49—t.f.n. Society will be held at the tary of Antigua arrived on 18th MONG the large crowd en- A REMINDER to readers that t’om Nairobi, une

tee ee





GLENN FORD & IDA LUPINO





Cathedral Church House on
Tuesday evening, 24th Jan-
uary, 1950, at 7.45 p.m.

. Music for the new Season
will be issued after the




and has assumed his duties.
a & *

Aatiquans Want. To See

Ground. Antiguans are eagerly
looking forward to the first
appearance of the band since their

‘joying themselves last nignt
at the Marine Hotel dance were,
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Chandler, Mr.
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Tryhane,
Mr. “Soupy” Baddley, Mr. “Sprat-

Miss Monica Inniss, Miss Wendy
Inniss, Mr. Pat Toppin and many
others.



the second and final part of
Goldsmith’s “She Stoops to Con-
quer” will be broadcast over the
local service tonight from 8.30
p.m.—9,30 p.m.

Meeting. Raison Conduct ty” Mayhew, Miss Joan Lewis, The British Council will, as last February,
GLOBE THEATRE 15.1.50 ONDAY afternon Captain yr. Pat Roach, Mr. J. R. Edwards, Sunday, be open from 8.15 p.m. oa
as Raison ieee to stage @ Mr. and Mrs. K. D. Edwards, Miss ic anh anyone who cannot Grenada
i tary display and beating of the T.ixie Hollowey, Mr. Geoffrey isten at home to enjoy the play. ’
TONIGHT 8.30 (If Electricity Available) Retreat on the Antigua Recreation Hunte, Mr. Tchn Fitewilliam, Last Sunday a considerable num- Tate ‘
o

ber of people availed themselves
of the opportunity and found the
play very enjoyable and reception
















Administra c
High Commis Ls
settling his aff 'e
Colonial Office ary ee
leave for Nassay 9 :

is now taki
Administrative
ity College, Oxg,












IN tuition by this popular pro- good thi
‘ fessional. hal .* . ‘ s week on
h . * war Osmo m
| LUST FOR GOLD ee citing His Father, 60,iens Tonerow Chee ae
i Bands O'R. vue whined Qh Monae, ME. Harold Waite D.F.C. He used qi
84 NTIGUA’S Recreation Ground. rday was Mr. John Manning the popular Overseer of the bombers and was gy
Ne WITH EMPIRE was the scene of a tremendous : well os Barbadian who now St. Michael’s Infirmary will have the Channel tyigg
ft HALF AN HOUR OF SWEET MUSIC crowd last Wednesday evening has a farm in Buckinghamshire reached his half-century. attar als return to
4 BY min ge Sons Seweee wt hee ues Ses ere cote fe, Snow 2M Jo, Bie Om
y WV. G - le a . He on s a ood- ne d
. ARNOLD MEANWELL’S ORCHESTRA lB ee Calon ore visit to his father and expects to Wag Here Last February natured fellow, and his attitude eye ri. t
: presen be here aout one month. KENNETH G. GLASS, of towards the meek and lowly, as ang shooting, nl

OR



+
OLYMPIC

the people the results of the
recent sugar talks in London, This
also marked the occasion of the

“Glasgow” In

Vancouver B. C. who arrived
here yesterday by T.C.A., with his

also to those of greater blessings
in life is one that cannot be sur-
passed in any circle, or elsewhere













given up fi Q
hopes to organise 9 4

a TONIGHT AT 8.30 (If Electricity is not Available) Unions full control of Steel Bands. MS. “GLASGOW” flagship wife is President of Major Alumi- 6) this Globe Grenada when he goes
ea The crowd was entertained with, , of the West Indies is ex- ae nae a we ™ May he continue to progress «> a
‘* GRAND MEANWELL CONCERT nee a ported te Aaaeee oe ecaene ‘leaned an ast Fe rUaTy wit the and at the attainment of his full , To Be Mapiiepor
PROGRAMME : vee sf ing to Jamaica. The pantomime government. He is here for ap- century be still applauded for the T FT cnsaRement iy
it : Enjoying Visit “Babes in The Wood” will be proximately one month’s holiday ee i! = tor. Sie Henry cee ng )
(1) ROOM FULL OF ROSES (Orchestra) R. G. R. Bryant, an Executive staged among items for their and also to see how the system parish and humanity on the Ot
; AND of the Texas Oil Company entertainment. worked. They are staying at Sam yh =o hapte: revusier of Saedes Hird” of ta ,
(2) SONG (Reggie Casey) All-Star Winner li the U.S.A. was an arrival on Lords. to him, coupled with long life and be on Mary Bur "
of te 7

(3) JIVE DANCE—Jumpin’ at the Woodside

(Geo. Best)



4) SAXAPHONE SOLO (Sinclair Jackman i
; = holiday which they are spending nowding saying that Col MMiche- Sipe mssuiae’ "ineve" apecrnencing ie Cos ee ae
(5) MAGIC (Professor La Za Ha) + - oe at the Paradise Beach john Marsh, Mark Edghill from the date of his arrival in the coe rar . a Barba Poe again
; : and himself would arrive on U.K. Consequently Mr. J. A. ment of Agriculture, iy ee when th vue
island on Thursday night by the e Y.MP

YOU’RE SO UNDERSTANDABLE (Orchestra)
MUSICAL SAW SOLO (Ben Gibson)

(6)
(7)








ROYAL
THEATRES



Due to uncertainty
of Electric Current



Friday evening by B.W.I.A. from
Venezuela via Trinidad after a
business visit to that country. He
| was accompanied by his wife and
they are now here for a short

Mr. Bryant told Carib yester-
day that they had visited some of
the other islands in the Caribbean
before, but this is their first trip

«at «>»
Due On Monday
HE Bartados Polo Team, did
not return yesterday as was
expected. The Polo Club receiv-
ed a cable from Mr,

Monday. They have had no ind
formation as to when Lee Deane
and Elliott Williams are to be
expected.

«» «>»
Both Barbadians
R. W. G. STOLL, Deputy
Commissioner of Income Tax

Bourne, Senior Inspector of Taxes
has been appointed to act as
Deputy Commissioner of Income
Tax, and Mr. N. D. Osborne, In-

happiness.
To Take Up Appointment

R. Leonard R. Hutson, former-

“Lady Rodney” for Antigua to
take up an appointment as
Veterinary Officer of the Leeward
Islands. He was accompanied by




















; Charl .
Highlands, Hydon et
ming, Surrey, "

Carnival in Sh

headquarters for’
Quite a nub

ticipating and prizes
for the most ori:

etal ag

(8) I CAN DREAM CAN'T I (Orchestra) » pe ne they are certain- ye
oN > “ sa) “1 3 y enjoying it. . tor of Taxes. Mr. Bourne and Mrs. Hutson. shos ; 3
nae FS et We will inform « © At English Harbour Mr. Osborne are both Barbadians. eS eS crowned she sap
a : 6 rs stately pleasure yachts «> « . a ing the other ¢
(10) THERE'S YES YES IN YOUR EYES (Orchestra) You of Shows 1 Re Te teiaak tx cap, Relea Seri ee 5 Beaieate Tixtoen oy, Off to, Trinidad er of ill be supplied ea
ires . ¢ X ss as ver »&, PR .
(11) THE SINGING WESTERNER (Gerald Bannister) through RADIO ia Ca Bros., Georgetown, weeks. They all spent Christmas ISS SUSAN BARNARD and England, left for Trinidad «> BB
‘ AN\a British Guiana, is now in Bar- there. “Galway Blazer” came Master M, Barnard, students py B.WI.A. recently after
3 (12) TICK-TICK-TICK (Orchestra) DISTRIBUTION bados for a holiday. He arrived from Las Palmas under Com- attending school here, returned spending about three weeks in Used to go tod
9 on Wednesday morning by the mander King R.N. accompanied from ot am OE ag tetcom the island. They were staying at HO sh
‘ 7. ‘ : a ady ney” and is staying at King “ ” morning by the “Lady Rodney” the Ocean View Hotel. W : Ould vet ¢
(13) TROMBONE SOLO (Herbert Dowridge) the Ocean View Hotel. by Mes. King Palmoss” under 05, spending the Christmas Mr. aries is travelling super- plane yesterday

(Pagan Love Song)
(14) BLESS THIS HOUSE (Eddy Halls)
(15) BLAME IT ON THE SAMBA (Orchestra)

if Opening day here recently by B.W.1.A. fora ; : panied by a Trinidad
) holiday. He wes accompanied by 14 St. Johns, Antigua, has accept- that Colony, when he passed Swan who is also styjgs
of the Mrs. Matlock and her sister Miss €4 @ post as Malariologist in through there recently. Dr. Clarke, there. She knows Gj

WHEN

ELECTRICITY















tomorrow!

from 4 p.m.—6 p.m,

ANNUAL
EXHIBITION

of the











Mr. de Caires is a brother of
Frank de Caires, former British
Guiana and West Indies cricketer.

s *

R. Frank Matlock, formerly
of the Creole Petroleum Cor-
poration of Caracas, Venezuela,
but now in retirement, arrived

Mercedes Mirabal and they are
staying at Battery Bay House, St
Lawrence Gap.

<> <>

Hot And Cold
EAVING Canada at 10 below
zero and arriving at Barbados









Captain Hutson R.N. and “Molly
I. Hawk” under Commander
Nicholson with Mrs. Nicholson and
their two sons.

«>» «>»
Going To B.G.
T is understood that Dr. Law-
ence J. Charles, medical officer

British Guiana. Dr. Charles has
specialised in the disease and
was at one time in Grenada,

«> «>
Canadian Tourists Here
RS. Eva Simpson of St.
Andrews, East and Montreal,

holidays with their parents. They
are the children of Mr. Cyril
Barnard, well known West Indian
turfite and Mrs. Barnard.






ma

eee

Pre ee
aE .



visor for the firm of Cadbury-Fry
Ltd. of Bourneville, England.

«> «>
Guest Of Honour
R. C. B. CLARKE, was guest
of honour at a dinner held at
the Carib Hotel in British Guiana,
and given by Old Harrisonians in

himself a distinguished Old Har-
risonian now practising in London
is at present here on holiday. Old
Harrisonians present at the din-
ner were :—

Mr. E. O. Pilgrim, Retired Deputy
Principal of Queen's College, Mr. H. A.
M. Beckles, Deputy Principal of Queen's
College, Dr. ‘Taitt, Mr. Horace Taitt, Re-
tired Master of Queen’s College, Mr, C.


























































Gerda Murra:

remember hee Sa
80 to school here at thes
High School, She
nursing at the Ry
Hospital in Mon
home to Trinidad foy ty
weeks holiday, She

and Dorothy Farmer ¢
who are at their F
left Montreal on
when the temperatus
degrees below zero, ¢;
been home in ten

Gerda was last in Ti
and a half years ago,

‘AILS= ri Canad: d Mrs. Grace McKay
y. £ with the temperature at about 75 C@mada and_ W's. >, Retired Government Analyst, a
BARBADOS ARTS & above, is like being transported of Toronto, ‘arrived here recently P| Pdi be eth Moves Gomeunaent Anais om E
from winter to summer, Mr. G, fF 2 holiday and are staying at #Pnseuey ig Mr. {cameron Tudor, Assistant | Mas- C
. . j a] en's ze, r. . * ey
/ USE CRAFTS SOCIETY = ees “en Supervisor the Hastings Hotel. Mer oe eet E.R. L. Ward, Buisne M: lo
of Group Sales, T.C.A. told Carib «> «> cross Judge, Mr, Talma, Planter, Mr. N,
} including JUVENILE WORK yesterday. > P. id Sh Vi it 2. In the main tall, for covering the Osborne, Inspector of Taxes, and Hon. M mm
(on behalf of the wl Mr. Duhamel was an arrival by al ort Visi head and shoulders. (8) John Carter, Barrister at Jaw, who was by the Alcoa Pi
r Ann 7 . t he ly Guianese present. z “ ree i
4 KEROSENE T.C.A. yesterday morning for a R. F. Ashendorf, a dry goods ® My ce cates 90 Wedien (7) ea. a ee Winaa visit and is a :
Industrial Exhibition) week’s holiday. He was accom- merchant of Havana, Cuba, 10, Great noise from the supreme On Business indsor Hotel, Ry
panied by his wife and they are returned home | by B.W.LA. vr 12, Bin attallie’ elstees in borax, R. T 7 eae ae Director Ae u Pp
— AT — staying at the Ocean View Hotel. Trinidad on Friday evening after in crystals resembling diamonds. . 'T. H. , os r Comings oul n f
OIL He said he did not know how 2 Short visit to the island, He me ee es eS of Thomas Hubbuck and RHC :
: In Stock : UEENS PARK the change of weather was going WaS staying at the Hotel Royal. te eerste Danes caaatali gowe, SON. Ladi,’ of London, England a ie P
: ; to affect their constitutions, never- es «> iy carly, (4) : arrived here by the — Lady Texas, left by Bie ;
Me MM Sy , (ated: s cinakans $2.93 & $3.47 ~ theless, they were very glad to Congrats 0 Gow gay, eee yotes Antony, Rodney” from British Guise O° si. Gale a
HOUSE be here as they were enchanted g 27 Aftribute, toa writer no doubt. 4 week's visit and is staying at ) 77 as, Venenue ie”
HURRICANE LANTERNS ...........++ $1.97 & $2.16 with the island and were going to WAT. 2 %, 7. BRANCH, son OF | tt ee unit of t ,, the Hastings Hotel. ack to ee
ri TOVES—S : recommend it to their friends on Mr, and Mrs. Branch of the *" ‘ecentiy heard ramete’ aioe =| Mr. Fuller is now on a South |. Ir. Bishop arrived
| ial, ROY TB -—Ohnate Menger +<.+.-»+++ PR GR A PIN saree eaten wectnsss air sebum, net Plgniation vie, O06 Lm 22 Quick: ae American and West Indies busi- oo - oc)
43 —Two & % } His first impressions of the Studying law at the e Temple 33. Refres! ness tour in the interest of his “0 tor @nlolig
aaee Single Burners with Oven $14.00 cept Sundays) until Satur- isand were very good and it and was formerly a pupil of the 94. A seer wins too ee alate firm. in Barbados on bea
WOW, tee re eee : | day, February 4th ‘fr reminded him very much of the Lodge School, has passed in Con- (9) “a as company, the Gulf dij
—Three Burner ....... $56.21 & $60.00 r 7 om || Engtish country side from the Stitutional Law and Legal History Down ate tion, a world-wide @
} 10 am, = 6 pm agricultural point of view. in the Hilary Bar Examinations 1. Rat-like anima) that brings joint Second Visit with headquarters it {
te ~ abouts MOMO nc. cis ieee eeerse $72.00 re p.m. It is unfortunate in some re- recently held in London. » aie rare the A.A. (6) ISS INEZ HOFAT an ac- He was staying at the
f PRESSURE STOVES $ 6.13 | spects that Barbados is so far a # £ 5: The very person to break line. countant of Jamaica, was an Hotel. ae
Bi. jie ile ee ose FO FORALL Y 14s 1 OREE ADMISSION 1/- from Canada and the U.S.A., Mr. ONGRATULATIONS to Mr. 4 es ib one v arrival on Wednesday by B.W.LA. * oii
pie | mi Denes ee. as the distance and anh uneen al 5, Stolen no doubt trom & eon from Trinidad for a holiday and FF to Puerto
y Children Half Price seems to discourage some of the stone on the birth of atwin—two _ 100 train. (4 : is staying at the Hastings Hotel. ;
PLANTATIONS LIMITED } travellers. Gaughters. ‘The event took place {- Alter thls 14 post meridian, (4) Miss Hofat paid her first visit to porbedce wan a
"| | He however thinks that with at their residence ‘The Snuggery’, 9. The clues should suggest these Barbados las’ year while making who left yesterday Of
SIFFS the development of air transpor- Lower Wesbury Road on Friday, ,, $0.vou. (7) a pleasure trip through the islands. and went via Antif
‘t SSL SLI SSIES DSSS SBSSLDSLLLDLLLPLLPLPLLLSR GL tation, Barbados will come within January 20, which date was inci- 16 Genires score for a change, (5) « «» to be back with themd
ay ISI ISS SS SSSSS;, | easy reach of the North American dentally, their wedding anniver- 18 The Navy may or may rot be ‘ ‘ . ‘
ih . continent and Barbadians can sary. seen’, buy shar always have this Dinner For Sir Hubert R. G. Gi
Be We ees Aan look forward to busy tourist traffic Mother and babes are doing | 19. Kind of stalk Jack used. (4) I HEAR that plans are being ‘a. Lumber Men
ry + £7 % pod Bin BE Pee in years to come. pte well. 20. cten ene has wriggling + made by the West India Club Montreal is here @#
a Ee Sp SSF | 21. Uncookea. (3) ss areas ;. ee a dinner in business visit, and &
; : . Solution of yesterday” Be i onour 0 ir ubert Rance, the Marine H
; AOTATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) Saye ae 7 Bown, Boca iaient’ 8. Governor-designate of Trinidad, eis -
; No TN Ie a ! TONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT; WEDNESDAY AT 5 AND Arnhem: 14, Any; i Beliagonne: 12. At the moment, Sir Hubert and FNTRANSIT PASSE
WaMDA Tenbaax THUR oo P.M. air, 8S." Bone. asi 2,Prev: eae Lady Rance are still holidaying | Antigua
MACDONALD CAREY TE asELE At 8.30 Alo! Tes I eres: Be Beinte, one: | in the English countryside where and Mrs. B, Work. 1
CLAUDE RAINS TOWARD G ROBINSON hf Miss: 5. Glider 16, Sods; 18, Too! they spent Christmas with their by T.C.A,, and when
“ ” ; - aren a, | two children, They are expect- at Antigua, they
in “SONG OF SURRENDER JOHN LUND ' Se ; : it ;
A Dramatic Story with a Thrilling] in “THE NIGHT HAS A }\| —————-__— ng to leave for Trinidad in March. at the Millreaf Club.
Musical Background THOUSAND E ” ; ———- a retired Aviation Bi
a - — « CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it: R. and Mrs. i





Office.



Bridgetown

_




Sesto nce ngenies ups ort ooo la eoernnenE
Head

All information received is carefully analyzed in relation to various
situations: This information is available to investors; it is part of
facilities included in what we term a complete investment service:

W.C. Pitfield & Company, Limited
MONTREAL

MANNING & CO., LIMITED
Barbados

























We can supply - - -

LANTERNS



Do not let the Electric Cuts harass you

KEROSENE TABLE LAMPS (complete)
KELLY NO. 6 LAMPS (pressure type)

FALKS KEROSENE STOVES. -2, 3, & 4 burner
OVENS—single and double

WOOD and COAL STOVES—Nos. 6, 7 and 8
BOX IRONS—649", 7" and 74”

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LIMITED.



——- Laacneeacene oe
x56 SOO S5O8S



tional Bargains —
1 They Won’t Stay

AXYDLBAAXR

is LONGFELLOW



Many other Excep-

Long!






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|
Ws
One letter simply stands f t : after speni
| LINOLEUM CARPETS | for the three Ls, X forthe two O's, cle. Single Tete, poe, Hotel “=
: es, t! : : . ;
tt Q = Sizes: 9 ft. by 7% ft. and 10%, ft. by 9 ft. Each day the a onan iterent So ae ee a, Mr an pa ctl
#4 <4 eS : by T.C.A. anh
ay | Also A Cryptogram Quotation day eat he willl
a F h LINOLEUM IN ROLLS 6ft. wide C LCZzKCED-xPGcPsw 3pwrp, panwe hailed
ee inger on the Pulse All very reasonable in Price. CK TMGG! NPZ EMWPBDME HIN JG Sands. ;
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i . : H2M!—BTHX Mr, James
Ws per day moe oe Sopesing wees the geeid oils different parts tenet 1. HERBERT Ltd. ee ons ei ee Rae Engineer Bi:
Ves f Canada ave a direct or indirect bearing on Can n corporations 10 GOOD FoR AN 2: OF MEAT IS TOO survey of n
re cedcheleocuriien, i Nac
ah One of our jobs is to keep a finger on the of business throughows
te cep '
an the world; Our Canadian branches keep us in close touch with affairs in all THE Wish }
| a4) parts of the Dominion; our offices in New York, London, Jamaica and com Mrs. Ho usewife




Large Pony &
anes for $1



White Jugs .
50c., and

CHIMNEYS, BURNERS and WICKS White
ow
“ Glass Caste
A aupaY, JANUARY 22, 1950
t ’

ire “Gold Rush” Ta



ymp
3000

e £1
F Square—MGM's

HY Se of the West End’s

Pemtacular fashion.
two days of the
more than 21,000 peo-
: id for admission
ree) on
{ ime’s ristmas
se Pee up by Mutiny
sunty before the war.
» the box-office tak-
over £3,000 a day.
tnd of money leaves the
F theatre show far
” Hf i tinues at anyv-
s ne rate, the other
exhibitors will have
“yrgen policy-thinking to
E ¢heir own account.
; the main credit lie
pire gold-rush? The
itself, which runs
sninutes four times a day
of 100 dancers,
feicians? Has the
Greer Garson help-
Saga film? Or
due to the Bank

, weather?
_ After 23 Years

ws London representatives,
vy staggered by ‘the

eir experiment’s ini-
_ do not know the
ar, They will have to wait

end of the holiday period

"i

d

ES

F

00,000 stage-pius-films venture 4

A Day

ambitious plan to restore the
biggest cinema—has begun in

~—and another picture—before the
real public verdict becomes clear.
_What of the opening produc~!
tion, which restores Stage per-
formances to the Empire after 23
years? How does it “mix in” with
the film programme?

Well, the major problem—pre~
venting the stage artists from
seeming dwarfed after the giint
screen figures—has been over-
come successfully by a neat and
simple device. See if you can
spot that device; it isn’t mirrors!

Nat Karson has come from New
York’s Radio City to produce this
first show—and its successors.

Travelling Platform

He has done well for a begin-
ning; but needs to determine on
a firmer policy. MGM dislike the
term ‘cine-variety” — but the
present entertainment is rather a
hotch-potch,

It was a good idea to stage a
memories-panorama of the Em-
pire from 1884 to the present day.
On the dancing side, both in bal-
let and some sprightly precision

work, the idea worked out at-
tractively — helped by’ George
Melachrino’s orchestra, on a

travelling platform which per~ ert Young.

— Moira Shearer In

ly EVELYN WEBBER
mw YORK, Wednesday.
ted as soon as they land-
it a pre-first-night cocktail
the famous Diamond:
sherry bar, the girls
Sadler’s Wells Ballet
British export clothes
given two outfits).
phe promptly asked
pose for the magazines.
twhile critics rushed to pen
after their opening,
rode to a party at the
mansion, escorted by a

te police squad and
sirens.
Wonderful
he lawn under a wright
they talked and ate and
ind danced till dawn.

never forget it,” sighs
red Moira Shearer, star of
le film “The Red Shoes.”
seen parties like that

® then—a new party and
eople to meet every night.
metimes we have had
ime excursions to the top
‘Empire State building to
city glittering a thousand
low,” says one ballerina.
_had wonderful food,
es us dance better.
AN York can you live
ic?
receptions at New York
} public library to gather-
Park-avenue penthouses,
have been superb.
thave been visits to Long
= country homes, and
to practise at ballet
The girls who have not
raphed for magazines
for television or
the radio.

and the 20 ballet boys are

nced

fa wonderful time, too
h admirer has given
them — and the stage
dressers — $14 (£5)

hey. “Enough,” she says,
themselves three shirts

Right before the per-
the flowers and the
arriving at the stage

ey are still coming when

m curtain falls.



Wonderland

Few turn up for dinner now at
Broadway’s Bryant Hotel, where
the company are
staying. Most of
them have al-
ready made their
own friends, and
go to. private
dinner parties

away from
Broadway be-
cause, say the

ballet girls, “iv is
like living in a
fairground with
4 all those lights
M, SHEARER ana noise.
Bouquets

Take the case of Moira Shearer,
With her tranquil smile, she
says: “We go to the Stork Club
instead to see the celebrities.”

The bouquets piled in Moira’s
dressing-room confirm that she
herself is a celebrity.

Prima ballerina ‘Margot Fon-
teyn has been a tremendous suc-
cess, but the letters, and requests
‘it autographs pour in for Moira.

Feople have written from all
over the country saying that they
want to see her in person, “to
make sure that her hair is really
as red as it looks in the colour
film, and her eyes just as blue.”

They are. Her eyes are like
bluebells, and her hair is @ soft
blonde red.
is 5ft. 5ins.,
gentle in manner.

With all New York at her feet

She slender, and

the 23-year-old Moira Shearer,
who started dancing when she
was ten, is still, she says, “just

another ballerina,”

“I’m always striving for per-
fection”, she told me, “and I
would like to act, but I did not
like myself in ‘Red Shoes,’ I didn’t
act well enough, Now I will not
make nother film until I get one
I like.”

Hostess

The publicity put out by the
ballet company fhere does not
mention “Red Shoes,’ nor Moira’s
part in it. Just the same, she is
busy now helping the film men
publicise the picture.

For them she has made a con-
crete footprint on the pavement

titles,
Y Se
° - aa
Pe oS Beare?
uit
Czy,
ny Z
Vly %
tiny ty
Uti tty
Cty Z
Uy, Z
tye
“Z
Z
* Zo
Y Z *
Es



t the Empire,







SUNDAY ADVOCATE

kes



{t was

800d idea to stage



a memories-panorama of the
eee

Empire from 1884 to the
mvecamt daw On the dancing

formed every trick of motion

except to sit up and beg.
But not so well vocally or

the genuine variety numbers.

in

As June Forsyve and her archi-
tect fiance Bosinney in the For-
syte Saga: Janet Reigh and Rob-

in Broadway’s famous Shubert-
alley.

Dressed-in a black suit, with a
white orchid, she entertained 100
newsmen at a special luncheon
(Bill paid by Mr. Rank).

“I'm here to work,” she said.
“T spend three hours a day prac-
tising ballet because I do not
want stiff muscles. Sometimes
there is a rehearsal too.

“Most of us don’t do much
shopping because we are sending
part of our salary home. And
there is no time.”

Before they leave New York
for Washington next week they
will be given a party by our
Consul-General, Sir Franci
Evans. In Washington the British
Ambassador is already planning
one of his own to welcome them
at the Embassy

“No one of the girls has g
engaged frere yetj” said Miss
Grace Hill, ballet secretary, who
was busy typing in one of the

got

theatre dressing-rooms L
wouldn’t be surprised if some-
thing like that happened soon.
They are all having such a

wonderful time. “But,” she added

wistfully, “$gom my point of

view it is just a lot of work.”
—L.E.S.

“GUESS” STARE





{
|
|
|

PONDS

TO PROTECT YOUR
COMPLEXION FROM THE

| and Robert Young

As

\ June Forsyte and her
arcnitect-fiance Bosinney in
| the Forsyte Saga Janet Leigh





Singers and comics seemed a
little forlorn in the vasty Empire.
And surely the famous old Em-
pire Promenade, with its Ladies
of the Town, was rather more
naughtily exciting than Mr. Kar-
Son has imagined it?

—London Express Service.

meena ee

BOB LOVES
EVERYBODY

By FRANK NEILL

HOLLYWOOD, (By Mail).

Bob Hope loves everybody. And
that, he figures, is why he feels
so great.

Old Ski-Nose. a comic turned
philosopher for the nonce. allow-
ed as how he is quite capable of
conning himself in the looking-
glass and deciding when ‘he needs
an additional three hours of sack
time.

“In other words,” said rapid
Robert today, “I take good care of
Hope. I particularly watch that
my digestion 1s gooa,

A personal poser pitched most
consistently at Bob is how does
he stand the gaff of motion pic-
tures, radio, appearances all over
the civilised globe, benefits and the
steady influx of people wherever
he happens to be.

Feels Fine '

“My answer to that one is sim-
ple as Simon.” he explained. “I
know how I feel. I feel fine, I
never weary of meeting people. I
love them. The more the merrier.

“While I do have moments to
myself—yes, I do, junior—I’m not
that much of egotist that I find
them engrossing. I prefer to be
with other guys and gals.”

“Tt’s alla lot of fun,” he said.
“When you're getting your kicks
vou always feel swell and in top
eondition. How could I get sick or
fed up with activities at the rate
that I enjoy ’em?”

Hope never over-eats.

For relaxation he has golf.

“Best exercise I know. Fresh
ir. Lots of walking. If I have
erious problems to get out of
T turn to golf. It makes
foregetter of one’s
Even playing with Crosby.”
“Life’s a pleasure,” he said. “TI
t give one little bit of it
he world. You can’t wear



mind,

terrific

ouldn’
un for
me out.

“But I have a question to ask in

return: ‘How’re you doing’. kid?”









Milton Shulman writes
Why New Yorkers Run

“London theatre-goers need
have no inferiority complex as
far as Broadway is concerned.”

Hollywood films, American
novels and copious newspaper re-
ports still do not adequately pre-
pare the British visitor to New
York for the introductory impact
of abundance, noise, impatience,
frenzy, glitter and haste which
greets him as he spends his first
few days here.

Initially it seems as if every
citizen has been recently injected
with a vigorous shot of adrena-
lin, as if every automobile hooter
in creation has become vocal at
once, as if every conceivable lux-
ury is to be had for the grasping,
and as if every radio announcer
is about to pronounce Judgment
Day through the courtesy of his
own particular sponsors.

Within a week you discover the
superficiality of these early im-
pressions. You soon realise that
this apparent communal hysteria
is not a way of life but a back-
ground of life. It quickly recedes
into a dull rumble which one can
easily shut out.

New Yorkers have to run so
fast because it takes them longer
than most other people to get to
the same place. The traffic jams
around Broadway at theatre time
make Piccadilly Cireus at five
o'clock look like Salisbury Plain
on a desolate night. It may take
anything up to half an hour to
travel less than a mile.

Reflex Action

The tooting of car hooters does
not mean the drivers expect any-
one to pay attention to them. It
is merely an automatic reflex ac-
tion every time a_ taxi-driver
applies his brakes.

The radio is as much a part of
American living as consciousness.
It is switched on with the alarm
clock and off with the bedroom
lamp. The NeW Yorker has de-
veloped mental blind spots imper-
vious to advertising which enable
him to carry on his daily activi-
ties without being conscious of the
myriad wireless voices threatening
him with baldness, body odour,
old age, constipation and cigar-
ette hang-over.



Ida Lupino

j
q
Turns Producer}

Her first
—a simple but well-told tear-§
jerker about an unmarried;
mother, entitled Not Wanted—;
was shown privately in the Westr
End.

Miss Lupino made this film
in Hollywood on a bank loan,
plus nearly £40,000 of her
savings.

She formed a company called
Emerald Productians, after her
mother, former London musical
comedy star, Connie Emerald

By the time production was
finished —- with increasing finan-
cial difficulties — she had no
money left to advertise or exploit
it.

But the picture soon advertised
itself, and it has now been offi-
cially listed in America as among
the 12 top box-office hits of the
summer,

Producer Ida has got her invest-
ment back—with dividends.

Outstanding feature of Not
Wanted, as I saw it to-day, is the
moving performance of 19-year-
old Sally Forrest, in the leading
role,

Star Contract

Ida Lupino picked her, an
unknown actress, because she
resembled her own appearance
when she first arrived in Holly-
wood,

As producer, Miss Lupino seéms
to have done a Svengali act.

Not only in looks, but in per-
sona@ty, gestures and dramatic
power, the new girl is uncannily
like the Ida Lupino of some 15

As a result of this perform-
ance, Sally Forrest has been given
star contract by Metro-Gold-



—ILN.S.
Last Week's years ago.
Star
THE Name of Last Week’s ® y
Guess Star is Vera Ellen. wyn-Mayer.—L.E.S,
66 )

herself a Toni at home

Hatretyles created by Robert Fielding

| last for months and months !

Toni is easy to do!



BURNING SUN. |





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n P.

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independent ventures

Devaluation has made him
pauper, indeed. Where a news-
paper costs 6d. a sandwich 4s.,
an average meal £1, a theatre
ticket almost £2, and the ironing
of a suit 9s., he can just manage
to pay for his essential require-
ments and still look the bellboys

in the eye.
Night Life

Not only are the fascinating
and plentiful goods denied him,
but he will see nothing of New
York night life unless he has gen-
erous friends who do not expect
him to reciprocate.

It is pleasant to be able to buy
a bottle of whisky by lifting a
telephone receiver, but the joy is
somewhat diminished by the fact
that it will cost almbst £3.

A modest night club will charge
you £5 for two if you eat little
and drink less, but if you want to
sit near the so-called celebrities
that dine at places like The Stork
Club or Twenty-One it will cost
the exchequer somewhere between
£10 to £20.

London theatre-goers need have
no inferiority complex as far as
Broadway is concerned. Whereas
36 theatres are in action in Lon-
don, there are only 20 producing
plays and musicals in New York.
From what I have seen I would
say that the standard of plays,
actors and direction is consider-
ably higher in the West End than
it is here.

a

If London is sensitive about the
fact that 25 per cent. of its thea-
tres are occupied by American
plays, it can take some consola-
tion in the knowledge that Eng-
lish actors like A. E. Matthews,
Emlyn Williams, Martita Hunt,
Edna Best, Leslie Banks, Rex Har-
rison, Joyce Redman and Maurice
Evans are brilliantly demonstrat-
ing to Americans the true virility
of the English stage.

New York too, is finding it
difficult to discover sufficient
domestic playwriting talent to

keep its theatres filled.

Producers here keep a discern-
ing and vigilant eye on any
Shaftesbury Avenue produtt with
potentialities in the American

q
"movie star.

And, as for marriage
“five years in the future.”

Liz, with a short-lived engage-
ment to one man and a front
page romance with a. prominent
footballer behind her, told In-
ternational News Service to-day
that she is going to “watch my
step” in the heart-throb depart-
ment “from here on out.”

The blue-eyed, dark-haired ac-
tress, who will be 18 on Febru-
ary 27, declared:

“My career comes first from
here on out. I know how the
Hollywood godship writers twist
every occasional date around and
I’m going to watch my step.

“As for |marriage, that
happen until five or six
I don’t want to take
marriage until I can devote all
my time to making it a gond one
I won’t ask any man to be a part
time husband.”

The

that 1

won't
years

on a

actress, called the most
beautiful girl in pictures,
ted that she has thought
marriage, “just like any
normal “teen-age girl
But he added:
“T’m way too
married now. I

idmit-
ibout

th
othe

vet
my

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Elizabeth Taylor, who could win
youngest heartbreaker” with ease, is going to give romanc
a back seat and dedicate herself to becoming

e@* LINDEN BLOSSOM ¢ «

much lovelier you




: {
theatrical market i

New York audiences receive a |
play with about as much enthu- |

siasm as a bed of tired oysters.
Even such gay and successful
musicals as South Pacific and|

Kiss Me Kate achieve little more |
than perfunctory applause. This |
apathy may be traced to the fact
that there is nothing te drink
during the intervals but orange }
tizz. |

To most Americans, Arthur
Rank and British films are one
and the same thing. Since Rank’s
latest financial statement was
fairly well reported here, it is
now _assumed that British films
are glories of the past like the
Tiller Girls and the British
square.

A discussion of British films
usually revolves around three pic-
tures only — Hamlet, Red Shoes
and Quartet. Since these have
been running in New York for al-
most a year it is evidence enough
of the current dearth of god Brit-
ish films.

Slightly Scratched

Passport to Pimlico and Fallen



Idol have recently taken their
place, amidst enthusiastic critical
huzzahs, im the tiny specialised
cinemas which alone offer our
films a showing.

Dwarfed as they are by the
gargantuan palaces which house

American films, and the extrava-
gant advertising which heralds
them, it is not surprisinggthat our
pictures have still only slightly
scratched the consciousness of the
huge American film-going public.
television is to be seen in
practically every New York bar
This is understandable since
American televisipn can so read-
ily drive anyone to drink.
Technically and artistically they

have still a great deal to learn
from the BBC. Watching the
average television show is like
seeing bad vaudeville througt
dark glasses in the rain, It is not
improved by the sight of announc-
ers periodically interrupting the
proceedings to smack their lips
over somebody's beer or wax ec-

static efter huffing and puffing or
somebudy's cigarette

In its shops and. restaurants
New York has everything «
make Londoners envious, wistfu
and sad But if it is entertain

ment you are after, you can have
just as much fun at home
—London Express Service

No Romance
For Elizabeth

By JAMES

PADGITT
HOLLYWOOD (By Mail)
the title of “world’s

1 top fligh



one engagement was mista ke
I never want ake the mis-
take of rrying the wrong man
And I \ be sure that he
the right type for me

The actre i that she did’n
believe that marriage to hand
some and wealthy William D
Pawley, jr., the man she was en-
gaged to for three short» months
last year, would Ave worke
out. She said:

“Bill is 29, and was ready t
settle down and raise a family
while I was only 17, and stil
interested in ociall)
I was far from ready to sett
down.’

Liz said that all the criticisr
of her acting older than her year

na . he ! ot I
friend had disturbs
made her miserable

She said ne date
only relatively ¢
esc ibe 1 he c ( { nee
with gridire hero Gl Davi

one tr thin
aid that he ive 1e% i gol
football And it sn't
diamond ( thir ke th
newspapers said And that
they had extractly seven dates

—LN.S.



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PAGE THREE



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PAGE FOUR :



HE news that Frank King, Barbados pace bowler, who is now
resident in Trinidad, and who was considered as a candidate

am to England, has failed to make

950 West indies te
ah first Test against Jamaica, is very

the Trinidad team in their
interesting.

We in Barbados, perform against the

who had seen King
M.C.C. during their tour of the West Indies in 1948 were of the
unanimous opinion that King, by virtue of his performance,
had established his claims: for membership on the 1950 West Indies
team to England.

However, King w
Trinidad in the first Test against
next, January 25. <

Subsequent explanation by the T inidad Selection Committee
revealed the fact that King was not included in the first Trinidad-
Jamaica Test because he was suffering from a pulled muscle.

Recent information from official Trinidad cricket circles points
to the fact that King’s selection would have been a certainty, but
that he had pulled a muscle in his thigh.

as not selected in’ the team to represent
Jamaica opening on Wednesday



N the circumstances it has ,been sugested that Barbados
should take this opportunity of inviting King to take part in
the forthcoming Intercolonial Tournament between British Guiana
and Barbados. °
I am of th® opinion that now the Trinidad Cricket authorities
have declared that King’s selection w« uld have been a surety if
he had been fit, the Barbados Selectors should not now invite King
to take part in the Barbados-British Guiana Intercolonial Tourna-
ment commencing here on February 9.
I am not unaware of the fact that the Trinidad
ties have suggested that King should be played i





cricket authori-
‘| Barbados-

ene











fe, British Guiana Tournament.
4 A CHANGE
WOULD have been the first to agree with this suggestion hut
in the face of the statement by the Trinidad cricket officia!
that King had already established his claims for selection on the
1950 West Indies team, and would have walked into the Trinidad
' Test team, had he been fit, changes the complexion of thin
: In the circumstances I am unalterably convinced that w
ft should not “now, on the face of these facts, invite King to tak
part in the forthcoming Barbados-British Guiana tournament
We in Barbados saw Frank King perform against the visiting
1948 M.C.C. team to Barbados, and the 1949 Trinidad Intercolonial
team to Barbados. Competent judges of the game were of the opinion
that King with youth, speed and stamina on his side, was et to go
places in West Indies cricket. He left last year to fulfil an appoint-
ment with the Queen’s Park Cricket Club of Trinidad and acquitted
himself quite creditably in his new assignment
th I subscribe to the view that in the light of the report that ihe
‘ Trinidad cricket officials consider that King should have been se~-
oy lected, had he been fit, and recognise him as a candidate for West
Indies honours, that we should not now invite him to take part in the
Barbados-British Guiana Intercolonial series
There is no reason why he should not be conside red from the
same level from which the West Indian Test Selectors will view Hines
Johnson of Jamaica and have in the past considered Ivan Barrow in
i the U.S.A. and Cameron in Canada for successful selections to West
af Indies teams.
{ There should be no lessening of the scope for untried Barbados
i hopefuls.
a}
; THE SECOND TRIAL
i LAY in the second Trial game in preparation for the visit of the
if B.G. Intercolonial team here next month was ¢ xtremely interest-
test ing at Kensington yesterday. In direct contrast 1 the cricket wit-
“ nessed in the First Trial, 1 was privileged to see Roy Marshall,
i Barb\dos and Wanderers opening batsman, knock up an elegant but
still aggressive century in 95 minutes.
" It is true that late in his innings, Roy Marshall was given a
i life by his brother Norman, who failed to hold a short sharp catch at

silly mid-on.

Roy Marshall went on to score 116 not out He exhibited class
form and should be rested until the British Guiana tour, less he
becomes stale.

Young Smith of Harrison College partnered Ma
broken opening partnership that amassed 181 runs. Smith, wl
a slow but stubborn innings, has 59 to his credit

THE FIRST REGATTA
‘NOME very interesting results were witnessed at the First Regatta,
Pt held yesterday evening, which announced the opening of the 1950
Roya! Barbados Yacht Club Season
The yacht “Resolute,” owned by

rshall in an un-
10 played

Owen Burke, staged a come-

back to carry off ‘B’ Class honours. The “Resolute” defeated such
3 boats as the Okapi, Moyra Blair and Wat Cloud, which are veteran
Â¥ yachts. :
{ Very good sailing was also witnessed In other Classes and special
ha mention must be made of the “Dawn” which was promoted from the

“Dp” Class to the Intermediate Class only this season, and defeated
all other Intermediate boats.

The “Invader”, which would have provided a certain
rivalry for the Dawn did not start in the race because of damage:

received while coming through Rockley Channel

BROUGHT HOME THE BACON
HE Barbados Water Polo Team which toured Trinidad recently,
led by skipper Peter Patterson, covered them elves with glory
when they brought home the “Bacon” by decisively trouncing Trini-
dad—winning the three Tests of the second Barbado
Polo Tournament



amount of





tention of participating in the coming Inter-cl tourney

-—_—













TUROUGH-
Our 1950

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Cycle

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' G. Proverbs con- |,

-Trinidad Water

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



ROY MARSHALL
116 N.O. IN 2ND TRIAL

AN AGGRESSIVE 116 not out was scored by Roy
Marshall, Wanderers opening bat yesterday, when he and
C. Smith of College, opened the first innings for Mr. J. D.
Goddard’s XI in reply to Mr. E. A. V. Williams’ XI score

of 422 for 9 wickets declared.

Mr. Goddard’s XI has collected second over, Marshall hooked the
181 runs for no wickets. first ball to leg and took a quick

C. B. Williams run. Mullins continued to move
retiring at 128, his balls to leg many of which rose
N. Marshall and! awkwardly to the body. Atkinson
still keeping the ball on the leg
side was glided twice in his second
over for four runs by N. Marshall
and in his 18th over Marshall put
| him to the boundary thrice with

well-timed drives. The score was
then 288 for the loss of six wick-
ets. Mullins at this stage showed
signs of keeping a length and had
Proverbs undecided many times
|; about what to do with his rising
’ balls.

{
{












tinued the first
innings for Mr. |
Williams’ XI on|)
the second day of
the second trial
game. Mullins
opened the at-
tack bowling to
G. Proverbs from
the pavilion end
and sent down a}-
fast maiden. :

After Atkinson was so_ badly

: te

F. Atkinsor "*) punished, Charles Alleyrfe was
sent the secon & over to N. Mar- = screen end to Marshall who



¢

LL watched his first ball a bit short
on the off side—through to wicket-
keeper Gerald Wood.

Third Century Up

Roy Marshall relieved Mullins
and bowled to his brother Norman
who took a four in his second ball.
The 300 mark was reached here.

Proverbs fell a victim to Roy
Marshall in his 11th over when
he was taken in the slips by Mul-
lins while attempting to drive.
He scored a breezy 47. T. Hoad
in the same over had a chance
when C. Alleyne failed to take an
easy catch at gully.

shall. In Mullins” & MAO

C’wealth Score
319 For 9 vs.
Governor’s XI

NAGPUR, Jan. 21.
The Commonwealth Touring
team gave a spirited display of
batting on the opening day of
-heir three day match against a
strong Central Province Gover-
nor’s XI here, scoring 319 for 9
wickets on the matting wicket.
Norman Oldfield (Northants)
and Bill Alley (N.S.W.) gave
them a good start by putting on
49 at run a minute for the
opening partnership.

Both batsmen got easy runs as
the fielding continued to be slack.
There were many overthrows and
Skipper Goddard soon made a
change. He brought on H. King
of Empire to replace Roy Marshall
when the score was 330 runs for
seven wickets. E. Weekes bowl-
ing in place of C. Alleyne con-
ceded four runs in his first over.

Marshall although batting
steadily made a few mistakes and
was given a chance when he was
dropped by Mullins off Weekes.
The scoreboard read 350 for seven
wickets.

a

Two runs later, J. Holt, (West
Indies) was brilliantly caught in
the slip, but Alley and Frank
Worrell of the West Indies added
56 in 50 minutes for the third
wicket. After two more wickets
had fallen for the addition of 38
runs, Wally Langdon (Western
Australia) and George Popd
(former Derbyshire bowler) fig-
ured in an aggressive sixth wic-
ket stand of 62. In his brightest
knock of the tour so far, Lang-
don ‘hit 10 fours:in scoring 61
Fred Freer, the Commonwealth
captain, then pressed home the
advantage, and at the close was
undefeated for 68.

Marshall’s end came when he
was caught on the overhead
boundary by E. Atkinson off C.
Alleyne. In his 87 he hit 14 fours.

E. Millington of Empire next
man in took his first knock from
Cc. Alleyne and played out the
over without scoring. Millington
was soon run out without scoring.
After Millington’s dismissal, Phil-
iips went in and at lunch Phillips
and Hoad were at the wicket
After lunch, Skipper Williams
declared.

—Reuter.

Weatherhead Wins
The Spoon Shoot

CAPT. Sydney Weatherhead
won the Spoon Shoot at the Gov-
ernment Rifle Range yesterday
with a handicap score of 98.00.
Mr. C. A. Gomes was second with
97.92 and Mr. L. E. R. Parry third
with 97.62.

Each member fired 10 rounds
to count at 300 and 600 yards
respectively, the highest possible
score being 100,

A changing gusty wind blew
throughout, the day and wade it
difficult for marksmen. Condi-
tions were however good at the
300 yards bank, but at the 600,
the light was very poor

Aggressive Opening

Roy Marshall and Smith opened
the first innings for Mr. Goddard's
XI. Roy Marshall started to go
after the runs in the first over
which he took frém F. D. Phillips
by driving him hard to the bound-
ary in the first ball he sent down.

Marshall continued to bat fault-
lessly and at no time was he wor-
ried. He had one chance when his
brother Norman dropped him off
Millington in his fourth over and
at the end of the day’s play he
had contributed 116 and Smith
59 to help Mr. Goddard’s XI to
score 181 runs without loss.





Following are the eight best The match concludes to-day.
Cores THE SCORES
Best 8 Scores (Actual) Mr. E. A. V, WILLIAMS’ XI—1st Innings
; 300 600 Tolal G. Carew ¢ w.k. Wood b Atkinson
Col. J. Connell 45 47 92 A) Taylor fond & Allesue
Capt. S. Weatherhead 6 4 92 WN’ Lucas c C c ; (
Mr. C, A. Gomes + a + C. Walcott ¢ w.k. Wood b Mullin 1
Mr. M. D. Thomas 44 64,06 89. Williams retired 128
ir. L. EB. R. Parry 46 os & W. Drayton b R. Marshall %
Capt. J. R. Jordan 45 45 §88 G_ Proverbs c Mullins b R. Marshall 47
Lt. J. M, Cave 46 42 388 N. Marshall c-Atkinson b C. Alleyne 87
or A. 8. Warren 4 42 88 &. L. G. Hoad, Jnr. not out 53
E. Millington run out . 0
F. Phillips not out ‘ 5 3
B b d Extras . ‘ be 14
: Beate |
arbados Beaten otal (for 9 wkis, decld.) .. 422







"al . De for .
In the first and second Tests Barbados scored wins by wide mar- 1 on In Caracas “o i 0%: a oF. * oe
gins but in the last Test, Trinidad, up to half time, were leading. Bar- A « 308, 8 for 406, 9 for 416.
bados however recovered lost ground and proved superior, winning by (Barbados Advocate Correspondent) ea ;
the odd goal in five. CARACAS, Jan, 21. sabishidesabuiing2 tame eal es
This followed up the thorough drubbing which Barbados handed Jarbados played Sebucan a ©. Mullins i ke SE a
out to the Trinidadians when they visited these shores in July last game of Polo and Sebucan won 7 Atkingon 18 5 + 2
year. 1, Edghill scored 1, Basuita 4 ae , eae :
I am of the opinion that this should be an incentive to Trinidad 5 and Clyne 2. K. Goddard 9 “4 -
and the other West Indian Islands that Barbados in the field of Water Barbados played well against . ° te 81 2
Polo is a force to be reckoned with the strongest team they have met iD “Goddard 3 2 C .
o far, The strength of the team ©. Weekes 4
TABLE TENNIS and International Clyne proved i Bas
FPRHE 1950 Table Tennis Season begins on Febr 6 After suf- too good an opposition, Edghill at , a eee XI-—Ist PONE
fering defeats by both Trinidad and British Guiana last year, last got into form and played an C. Smith not out. ... ’
local Clubs are becoming aware of the very low indard of Table excellent game EXUAS sesegereeenee es (
Tennis in Barbados and as a result new clubs have signified their in- The last match is to-morrow ry: \ thee ne wie). 1g!

—(By Cable)

tired
”

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will soon put you
NO’S “ Fruit
Salt ” cools the blood,
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4

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ene



HITS Tommy Briggs—On Top
Of Football World

(By PETER DITTON)

LONDON, (By Mail).

Thsee years ago, Tommy
Briggs, who led the England ‘B’
team attack against Switzerland
at Sheffield on Wednesday (Jan-
uary 18th) was unknown. To-
day he is on top of the football
world and a probable starter for
the England team which will be
going to Rio for the World Cup
matches.

In these days of inflated trans-
fer fees his story is worth re-
calling, for Tommy is one of the
few players in the post-war era
who has been placed on the free
transfer lis® by hi¢ club.

Tommy was still at school when
the war broke out. He was no}
interested in football and did not
play at all until he was called
up for the Navy, where football
was introduced as part of his
regular training routine.

He took aver the centre-for-
ward position without much of
an idea what it was all about,
but he was fast and he had a
good shot.

At the time of the Normandy
landings he was transferred to
Plymouth as one of the crew of
a landing bargo. He made several
trips across to France and in his
own words ‘used to play footcall
whenever he had a couple of
days to spare.’ ‘

Scouts Watching

Plymouth Argyle scouts watch-
ing him play for one of the Navy
sides saw that he had _ definite
possibilities. They recommended
him to Plymouth Manager, Jack
Tresadern, the former West Ham
player who had taken part in the
first Wembley Cup Final in 1923.

Tresagern signed Brigfts on
professional forms when he wag
demobilised in 1946, but some-
how, Tommy could not fulfill his
early promise. His ‘shooting
boots’ did not seem to fit and goals
would not come. He began 10
feel that his football days were
over before they had begun, and,
when at the end of the season
Plymouth placed him on the free
transfer list it looked as if that
feeling had been confirmed.

But unknown to Briggs, being
placed on the free transfer list
was the best thing that could have



S. A. Routs Australia
For 75 Runs

a ed

Masip Again

MADRAS, Jan. 21.

Pedro Masip, Spanish number

one, beat Heraldo Weiss of Ar-
gentine 6—1, 6—4 in the Men’s
Singles Quarter-Finals of the All-

India Hard Court’s Lawn Tennis

Championships here to-day.
In the

by 6—3, 6—1.

Miss ‘Gussie’ Moran, United
States star, whose engagement
was announced yesterday, reached

the final of the Women’s Singles

with an 8—6, 6—0 victory over
British International Mrs. Betty
Hilton.

Madras other
resulted to-day:—

Men’s Doubles: D. Oakley and
G. L. Paish (Britain) beat Beaccs
and V. N.
6—4, 7—9, 6—0;

(Belgium) and
Cernik (Czechoslovakia) beat
Pedro Masip (Spain) and Heraldo

Spychala
Murthi

Philippe
V.

(Poland)
(India)
Washer

Weiss (Argentina) 6—4, 7—5.

Women’s Doubles: Miss J. Quer-
tier and Miss Gem Hoahing (Brit-
ain) beat Mrs. Mack (India) and
Mrs. Todd and Miss Moran (Unit- Cestae Knocks
Miss S. Roberts
Wijewardene (Ceylon)

)

Mrs. Weiss (Argentina) 6—4, 6—1

ed States)
and Mrs.
6—1, 3—6, 6—2.

beat

Mixed Doubes: Mrs. Hilton and
beat Miss Hoah-
and Sumant Misra

Paish (Britain)
ing (Britain)



same round, Philipe
Washer of Belgium beat Robert
Abdesselam, French number two,

Quarter-Finals





aap ce a °





















































































happened to him. Although he
was not aware of it, his play had
teen watched with great inter-
est by Pat Glover the former
Welsh International and Grimsby
centre-forward, who on his retire-
ment from the game had taken
over a Public House in Plymouth.

Glover know that Grimsby were
looking for his successor to lead
their attack and he saw in Briggs
just the sort of player they were
after. He got on the phone to,
Manager Charlie Spencer, former
Newcastle United and England
centre-half, and told him that
Plymouth had placed Briggs on
the free transfer list. “He is a bit
green”, he said, “But I think he
will make a great player if you
look after him and bring him along
the right way.”

: Briggs Agreed

Spencer took note of Glover's
message and shortly afterwards
he came to Plymouth and asked
Tommy if he would like to play
for Grimsby. Briggs agreed, and
shortly afterwards he was settled
in with the Lincolnshire club.

The Grimsby players quickly
took a liking to Briggs and such
established first-team men as
Cairns and Kurz gave him all
the advice they could. Tommy
was a good listener and an apt
pupil. It was not long before he
had firmly established himself in
the league side. His confidence was
back and goal followed goal.

Last season he scored on 28
occasions and he has already
bettered that performance this
year. In 25 league games he has
hit the back of the net on 27
occasions (he got eight of the first
nine goals scored by Grimsby this
season) and in the Third Round
F. A. Cup tie at Luton recently
he banged in four past English
International goal-keeper Bernard

AVING taken stock of the two-year-olds we
it might not be out of place to give my impre
dard of the three-year-olds of the same year,
springs to mind is: what a poor year it was?

Two horses only stood out as being of any g a
these turned out to be quite a good horse aj ;
This was of course Oceau Pearl. Looking around
year with which to compare them, I find 1946, the
Folly and Adventuress, comes closest. In that yeo,
two were the only ones worth mentioning, althoys
I find the similarity ceases. Perhaps there wags a
similarity in the fact that both Ocean Pearl ang
not care for the mud, but in make, shape and style
two fillies are vastly different.

Looking back at Ocean Pearl’s performances jn.
to size her up on these I come to the conclusion 4
more of a sprinter than a middle distance Tuner, (ip
in the first category I must place her among the bes «
sprinters ever produced in the South Caribbean a
pared with any such as Jetsam, Ligan and Sea ;
I would not say she was as good as these
sprinting performances struck me as better than th
and seeing that this filly up to now must be ,
of her sex at that age, that makes Ocean Pearl, j
the. fastest three-year-old filly that we have yet goo
her above Pepper Wine? At that age I must say
she will go on to improve in the classic manner of
still an open question.

When we come to look at Ocean Pearl over g
in qunte a different light. Here she moves severaj,
scale. It must be borne in mind that I doubt her g
over a mile on a wet, track I consider her to be wo
it was dry. On wet going, as she had it in her pp
therefore put her down as merely average creole
had been any horses of the calibre of Hall Mark, Ali Bg
at three) or William II, the second string in 1 IT
Pearl would have been beaten in the Derby in the mu
horses like Gleneagle, Pippin, Belledune, Jetsam, eae:
turess, Atomic II, Gun Hill, Ligan or The Gambler, gy

Streten. have had a chance come hard or soft. Therefore whijeg
The future looks bright for cannot be called a lucky winner of the Derby, there
Tommy Briggs. He is a great about her win such as there was about those of Tommy}

favourite with his local crowd and 6
he has already established himself
with the England selectors. With
normal luck, he stands a good
chance of making his own the
position which has been undecided
ever since Tommy Lawton was
dropped from the England team.

it might yet be said that she was fortunate in not hay
opposition in the race and also in meeting the other goy
year a sick horse. i

That other one was none other than the filly §
am going to say will probably be laughed at by the majo
dad since the feeling there is preponderantly that weg
filly more so than any of our two-year-olds, and we;
how they felt about that. But Suntone, in my opini
makings of one of the best three-year-old fillies that
produced in Barbados and if she stands up it remains {9
is going to have the last laugh. 74

Ba

There is no doubt that, if Ocean Pearl had poorm
Trinidad, then Suntone had an even poorer class
in Barbados. I say generally speaking because mediog
Joint Command proved to be, I see no reason to k hi
than China Doll or Rosemary. In fact he has won twor
horse here who went to Trinidad and beat both of thes
was Lady Bell who gave three and fifteen pounds:
Rosemary and China Doll and beat them most ded
to be noted that Battalion, who has finished behind ci
up here, was a winner in Trinidad last Christmas,
light of these results little Joints is not as commonpl
make him out to be. He was certainly as good a, of
anything from the three-year-old ranks which Ocean
Trinidad. |

Remembering his grand effort in the Barbados Det
best races that he ran for the entire year, I therefore 4
clusion that Suntone had a task just as difficult (in myo
so) to dispose of Joint Command as did Ocean Pearli ‘f
Derby to dispose of China Doll, and, what is more, !
plished her task much the easier of the two, The lk
Suntone returned for the nine furlongs and fourt
Barbados course was therefore no fluke, but a plain’
of the true merit of the performance. Can a horse Won
over this distance in August be so inferior in Decemh Po
of half a furiong less? Certainly! But only if it is

DURBAN, Jan. 21.

Australia, caught on a rain-
affected wicket, were dismissed
for 75 by South Africa to-day, the
second day of the Third Test here.

South Africa, who had made
311, thus gained a first innings
lead of 236.

Hugh Dafield, the Natal off-
spinner, claimed 7 wickets for 23
runs.—Reuter.

b

i

»

=

° °

Kid Smiles Wants
° ,
A Fight

Kid Smiles, a lightweight of
renown is making a comeback.
_He has fought 11 fights, win-
ning six by technical knockouts
and 5 by unquestionable deci-
sions.

He is at present doing some
strenuous road work and spar-
ring. He told the “Advocate” that
he is willing to match leather
with any suitable opponent. Af-
ter he has worked out with top-
flight boxers, he plans to go to
Trinidad and tour other islands

He is at present under new man-
agement,



One more point about Ocean Pearl before I go. 3
horse we saw in June or had she gone backward? Iwai
she had not, and my above remarks are based on this s
I am reluctant to accept this because her condition’
me. Gone was the bloom of her early three-y'
I found it hard to believe that it was the same filly wa
published in South Caribbean Racing Review. 1 also
dition too hard and raky for a filly who ran only ofe}
June and December. 3

Before closing off this brief review of our 19494
perhaps I should have said three horses stood out:
quality instead of only two. This third was the filly %
it is largely the fact that Ocean Pear! could toy with het!
me to rank the latter among the best of our sprinters |



Out Wilson

CHARLOTTE, N, Carolina, Jan, 21

Abel Cestac, weighing 220 lbs.,
Argentine heavyweight, knocked
out Bill Wilson, 217 lbs., in the

(India) 6—2, 4—6, 6—1; Mrs. third round of their ten r 3
Weiss (Argentina) and Masip contest here. ‘ound no doubt that at three years Sailor’s Fun developed e
(Spain) beat Miss D. Fonseika Cestac hit Wilson with a smash- filly and the fact that during the year she lowere®

and F. Dalpathado (Ceylon) 6—1
6—0.
Miss

received a walk-over into the nine and Cestac sent i inti j i
Quarter-Final, going to the ropes where he an dma a But sprinting five is as tar as Galloes ~

scratching of Mrs. Locker (India)

and R. Reyro (Philippines).
—Reuter.

)

» ling right to the chin early in the
Fonseka and Dalpathado



«++ the sharpest edge in the world! |










track record in Port of Spain is testimony to this
track records are broken by a three-year-old it is am
the horse must be of some quality.

round and Wilson pitched down
en his face. He struggled up ar ay
to go. All the others, over any distances, cannot P é
the words : even fair to middling, but mediocre to

a neutral corner and was counted
out.—Reuter.

—_————$—$——_—

SUGAR FACTO
SUPPLIE!

© PROOFED ASBESTOS METALLIC TAP
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@ WATER HOSE—i”

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© sTeaMm HOSE i180

[. Geddes mite
London Becoming
orld’s Boxing Centre

By Walter Pilkington





















































































t

FIN SPITE OF the change in currency valu
s a from the United States of America ear)
formerly when fighting in Brita
anc is actively pursuing his ambition to
xing centre of the world.
: World War il this per- land inside right, Len Hy
> match maker has made famous cricketer,
international figure in ton and Alberi sins, goa
by his enterprise and Scoring centre forwards, Gordo
to overcome obstacles. H« Richards, the champion
p stage at least four world and Ted Sagar, goalkeeper wit
Beats in London during Everton Football Club for 2
ie of these is the pairing year: There is little doubt that
‘tain’s new bantam weight Mills will retain his high plac
sion Danny O'Sullivan, wit when the next poll is taken. For
yexican holder of the world apart from his qualities as
vy for this division, Manuel fighter he has a sense of humour
. The date arranged is and zest for clowning which the
28, the venue Har- public enjoy. He could be a good
Stadium, London. The mimic and stage entertainer.
was fixed with the quick Another and even bigger at-
pical of Solomons. Ortiz, traction for Britain's boxing en-
own manager, took the thusiasts will be Solomon's pro-
lige with a telephone call motion in May or June at the
California, terms were White City, London, of the po.
3 upon after a short con- poned fight between Woodcock
‘jon, and these have been and Lee Savold of the Unite:
med by cable. States for the European version
jllivan's manager, Benny of the world heavyweight cha)
meanwhile has can- pionship. The situation con:



jocke









al } I i j ; ern-
: alt engagements for Bs ing this title is peculiar.

» except exhibittons. e .

ly ponsicers a world cham- World Championship 5
iD contest too important to Prospects

to his man. M
pjury When Joe Louis decided to :

4 Punching Won The tire after successfully defendinz
Title his world crown 25 times, pro-
‘van earned his chance ™oter Solomons was quick <0
an fight in December seek and gain fairly wide recog-
Sook the United King- nition of a match between Wood-
bantam weight champion- c@ei; and Savold as a title con-
“« to London after a lapse ‘st. He had so labelled it with
years by forcing 27-year-old @Pproval in both Britain and a
Gardner, a publican from Section of the U.S. when two col-
of England, to retire Cured men, Ezzard Charles and
of the ninth round. Jersey Joe Walcott were about to
ing beat a crafty box- do battle for similar glory on the
Gardner had a fine record. Other side of the Atlantic.
d beaten five champions in Charles won the Joe Louis ve1
nths—Stan Rowan (Britain) sion of the championship and
an Lewis (Wales), Bunty enhanced his reputation by a de-
(Scotland), Jackie Pater- cisive victory over Gus Lesne-
Scotland) and Van der Bos vich. The United Kingdom con-
ium). In his first London ception of the title fight had tc
he proved himself a master be deferred through the unfor-
ng technique, wily and tunate road accident in’ which
specially in counter blows Woodcock was injured. Obvious!)
seme O’Sullivan’s ag- the only way in which world re-
ness and power. cognition can be gained is for
ivan belongs to one of Charles to meet the winner
most popular of Britain’s. the Woodcock-Savold clash an
families, among them Solomons has two great hopes;
Turpins and the er as pe win and that he
’s biggest regret was that wi lus obtain a lever to stag«
; Seeadate Belt could not a universally acknowledged title
n by his father, who died fight in Britain. .
0 and never saw his son Both Woodcock and Savold aré
is a professional. adhering rigidly to condition

first of Solomons’ world #™posed by the promoter to pre-
fights will be at the Earl’s Ye®t a further postponemen
Stadium, London, on Janu- They are regarding it as seriou
4. when dynamic Freddie business. Bruce, for instance. has
will defend his light heavy offered a bonus on a sliding sca
championship against ‘° Sparring partners who can pu
of the United States, 21m down. Those who succeed
has just started his train- “0ing this in the first round of an
mpaign after taking part training bout will get three time
hibition matches in various &S â„¢uch as those who do it later
the country. When F saw Woodcock’s manager wants hi
pcently he looked superniy ™an to be ready for any kind ¢
pcan keep below the 13 ™an to be — ready for any
mark because he is seldom Kind of _ punch | from the start
, For some time he nas He realises Savold will

. ; bat all out for a quick deci-
ight training and @
peeing lig ion and the aim is to. get

Bruce also to spring into action
ad In Popularity Poll with an immediate challengs
Solomons’ other big fight pr
boxer in Britain can sur- pect is Jake Lamotta versu
teddie Mills in courage and Australian Dave Sands for
His fight with Bruce world middle weight title. If he
ok in July was the finest is successful in arranging it,
N London during 1949. Al- will become the only promoter
conceding Woodcock a of four world championshi;
avantage in height, weight one year. He also hopes t
pach, it was not until ihe 1ade Rinty Monaghan to
bund that plucky Mills was his titles, world and United K





m for the count. In a na- dom against Terry Allen, in |
popularity poll Mills gain- don, and to find a feather

ond place to cricketer challenger for Willie Pep, whx
Compton among Britain’s willing to come to England
notabilities. Next in order These and other plans, togeth«
Btanley Matthews, England with high public interest and

geniu Maureen Gard- advance of many young (
Britain’s Olympic hurdler, of considerable merit in t
Woodcock, Frank Swift, ous divisions, suggest

nd goalkeeper who has now wonderful ear for
Stanley Mortensen, Eng- Britain













Division 1]



Liverpool Joe Louis JAN. 22 — NO, 103

Heads Rejects ic
ads Challenge — —

1 ORR, Jan. 3. of

L.ouls ym cle re}

NE\



IN U.K. FOOTBALL

LONDON, Jan. 21 NB. A i “4 vweight Last Week

at



Some of the teams leading vhe ms ght e Loui
Football Leagues had another bad relinquished last
day and Liverpool returned io sale TOP y Lampion
head Division I by well and trul; lid: “Iv’e had e I don’t
beating lowly Birmingham while re t for ¢ ie r anyone

Manchester United who had taken els
the leadership las’ week on goal He thought tt
average failed at Stoke where er for Charles
the home side with an unim- winner of the Bru
pressive home record showed |

marked improvement. May, but









Tottenham Hotspurs are too far 1°" Charles would beat either of
ahead in Division II to be caugn: ‘he™.

i ntend-
would be tne
ice Woodceprk-
ee Savold match in London in



added that in his opin-























yet awhile and a smart away win ,L0uis said he planned to be
enabled them to increase the:;: ®t the ringside for the London
lead to twelve points over Sh bout and would try and sign up
field Wednesday wh lost thoi; the winner for a mavch against
local Derby with Sheffield Unitc ;, the International Boxing Club.
In Division III, however, thir The Yankee Stadium in New York THIS week was one of trials
are going all wrong with No would be a logical site for such a nets oe Stay ath
County while Tommy Lawton ight, he added Trials in Bridgetown here
still out of the team. They suffk Charles issued his challenge to , ? :
ed their fifth successive defeat Louis during a National Radio The first day in September
THERE aT . * bs ae : 5 oF ee ae 7 Since nineteen forty nine
THERE WAS A STRONG WIND BLOWING: as these four yachts of the Intermediate Class Teak and League games and ne.’ Programme last night: “I've had We had the floods and high, wind
turned the Northern mark during the first round of the Royal Barbados Yacht Club's opening = their section by only o « 71 fights and I’ve won 67”, These elements were unkind
gamete a ’ . & y ; ‘harles = saic “Tye “ke
regatta of the 1950 series, yesterday afternoon in Carlisle Bay. P Charles said. “I've licked Gus . oja Betsy up in St. John
P Tete: not hs spe : Lesnevich, Joey Maxim and Joe Thought she saw an aeroplane
os 99 > Nott co of many oe Ss - © Baski. It was her dear old house top
Notts unty six points in fro: : . sy : ro That never returned again
Resolute’”’ Returns To . ony of their nearest rivals were fui, (OU! st packs a terri ‘linc
ye ists 1 ning away from the oppositi wallop, but I an re I can give She was assured this promise
"Tin tee ors s . him a fight Phere’s no such thine The house top would ret
S j 6eé 99 ° Things might have been ev on him a fight ag eh © such thin . But up to Tuesday evening
core e > . ‘ as friendship in ne rimg, so if Its absence; her heart yearned
‘ worse for Notts today had not :\x : : ° .
1 e 2 ® of the seven teams immediate my a ' il Louis is listening in We dare not blame one person
: am behind them als : to=nignt ust want to tell hin ye py wi e
0 losi ‘ Even if they would hide
In Fine Style 2 The exception was Torau this: Joe, come on « and fight.” But Betsy keeps on singing
es J : qu) Howeve Loui ¢ ; “Bahy it's cold outside
Whose fine away win gave th SPEED, LoATaas is to con~ . . .
ting Season got off to a good start vesterday second place to Notts County sn his exhibition tours Iie — people live ms mansion.
nin 17] nen ntesh hiees 4 as : mente PARIS. Jan. 2 Divis Nor rn secti 1id he s tentatively linec p Sometimes two-storey high
( th keen rivalry in all classes. Many boats did not ARIS. Jan no Fh ony ane Northern section in Nstaini abies While others live in hovels
start because they were either damaged or not vet o organisation of the 3,000 still in charge of Doncaster wh« . Gay exntoition tour From birth until they die
Pca thm ou y W rie! 1er d amaged or not yet prepared. miles Tour De France cycle race advantage was increased wh South America and also is pl: : .
oie ° >wned by Owen Burke. The two Lightning boats, after to-day published the course for lowly Halifax overthrew Rochdale "ing a summer tour of about 20 nit be ts a grand palace ae
a of oe a Class Race by giving Magwin 2 minutes, failed ‘his year’s race. The race starts the second team days in Canad: Reuter. door main Than prea o
sk ae ee aan ZrO Okapi, to catch up with her while Gannet in Paris on . y 13 and finiche Denis Compton played —————_———. \ There is no place like home
: peers d by Carol Burke, which gave the two Lightnings the same on the Pare Des Prices track in first .game of the season fo 30 buck t
sailed in’ second The Resolute amount of time and caught.up Paris on August 7. Arsenal today and was ofte W ales Beat ~All this. you planned. ‘0
bite 1% Salled for many seasons with them at the end of the first From Paris, the course will lie prominent, showing much of hi: ? Sed Uh some lumber. quic
ae von. 200d Performance. round. through Metz, Liege, (Belgium) | old dash. Arsenal could have wo E ol r7—S§ ne rer At a eer
a tairl va pp Noh hye 1. P In the ‘C’ Class the Folly, Astra, Lille, Rouen, Diamond, St. Briex, | this match buy for missed chanc sng and i—o Last Wednesday night the
a fairl 100th sea. A strong sail- eggy Nan ; ; + Angers, Be ‘aux. Pa . Nias naa Tepeerly en re fe x r to a sho
ing breeze blew throughout the rae ind Ranger did not a a tp aux, Pau, St Gau- | Perhaps the day’s best victory w: LONDON, Jan, 21 RE Be Sigg hare
nae Re ” . er oe on, San} Sunderland’s and a hat trick b Wales beat England by sever And we got thrills “for-so
P . “ino (italy) Nice, Gap, Brien-|Davis helped towards one } ts to f Rugby: Union . s
In the ‘B’ Class the Undine Dawn, which has just been (Italy) Nice, Gap, Briancon, Di- |Derby’s most crushing iefeat: ee es he Rugby Union| yoy turned and said to Rober
Givaactas eaten alee ’ promoved from the ‘D’ Clats, con, Dijon, and back to Paric crushing defeat: International at Twickenham this | Boy I am glad I've coms
Lirce, and Mischief did not start. carried off honours in the “Inter- There will be Bee: nee ; —Reutey. afternoon.—Reuter. 1 wonder from which angle
As vhe first round of this race mediate” Class by pewtine Berta } Will be four rest days | This local talent come
‘ u leru ‘ rs ai sb SOS o — te . » ——
oy tiny wits mgr ee by 2 minutes, 11 seconds. Clytie (Beuter.) | Some boys with local tale
ered Dy om Wilkinson, took the came in third 2 ‘ ‘ : —_— Just sang without one
: : ; re é t 2 minutes e :
ead with War Cloud 6 seconds |atey nutes, S eegpnes ; Wiseprome sraet iM
behind. Resolute was then 24 sec- : ki '
y . - ni 2
onds behind War Cloud. Arthur Evelyn steered the Dawn Bas e tbhall
while the remainder of the crew }
In the second round Resolute were Robert Evel he crew Affiliated clubs intending ito « \

went into the lead with War

v yn and Stanley
Carter, Eagle, which is owned by



Cloud svill holding second posi- John Hunte was sailed by Michael

tion, | minute and 41 seconds Mayers "Ae a

behind. Moyra were ae now bs In this Class the Skippy | ~

econds behind War Cloud. In this Calypso, Melody sm, fae
; alypso, Melody, Iny: i jem ;

round Raseal broke down and re- mone anne Gener:

turned to its mooring under main- its
sail only of Rockley Channel

Resolute Wins

Resolute kept the lead in the Rai Rainbow Triumphs
final round and went on to win ainbow, owned and skippered
with Arthur

decisively buy Okapi came from PY, Dermot Bynoe,

I did not start. ‘The Invader broke

2, at 8 pa

in affili
furnish ng
Secretar)

nowhere and went ahead of both Wilkes and Alastair Edgehill Season it

War Cloud and Moyra Blair to f*â„¢ing the crew, carried off the

, ! TH Ghar enon caice
take second place. War Cloud — Class =mee by 2
dropped back fourth and Moyra Noa. Blair edged forward into thira “®@ Which was 1

position, 84 seconds behind Okapi. 5®C°Nds behind Van

Hammond Burke sveered the ©@me third,
Resolute to victory while the re-
mainder of its crew were Vincent
Burke, Cyril Stoute, Cecil Dear
and “Fello” Marshall,

did not start. The

Class race, beating Vagabond by,
only one second, Magwin, in vhird

position, was 11 seconds behind , \ :
In this Class the two Seagulls— BARBADOS | URF Cl UB
Gannet and Magwin inflicted de- 4





feats on the two Lightnings
Rogue and Scamp, but it musi be
remembered that the two Light- A
nin ire ma g their debut thi :

ison while the Seagulls are ex-

rienced sailers

Gannet carried Pever Ince at os
the wheel with Peter Patterson sshd
ind Hamilton Black making up Blue. Streak
the crew. Colin Bellamy skipper-
ed the Magwin while Vagabond Don Arturo
vas captained by Leon Cheese-
man Drake’s Drum

ba Elizabethan
Just Fair
1 Pepper Wine

Seawell

Storm’s Gift
A, 2.
Atomic II

Beacon Bright
Front Bell

Gun Site
The Gambler

B, 1.
Catania
Infusion
Lady Pink
September Song
War Lord

B, 2.
Corfu
Flieuxce
| Gallant Girl
| Gun Hill
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ECKSTEIN BROS.)
BAY STREET, BRIDGETOWN | A. 8S. BRYDEN
1AM *@ NGLANO he

The Sinbad and Olive Blossom

Thorndyke. Season
minute, 2¢ The res

" : tion takes
main boom while coming out 5 a

‘UNS desiring to affiliate are
til ihe Seeretar
oclatigg 1 or before 27tt

il Meeting of the Assx
s place on Th ay Fe
n, at the Y.M.C.A,
ating, Clubs are aske
)

Thorndyke means to
minutes, 39 gso00d sailing in this Class this

&

ea ompetitions








and addresses 0



id one epresentati

1 fine style. The Van
do some

sults were

Thorndyke, ‘B’ Class: 1. Resolute. 2 Okapi

3. Moyrs

bond. 3,

art. . performance ‘Inver
of both Rainbow and Van Thorn- 9 agie.

2. Eagle.

dyke were not very good lasi' year D’ Cla
Gannet ran away with the ‘c’ but they have begun the present

ee

MEETING 1950

A bitity
Beaufils
Dainty Bess
Fair Conte-.
Frisky
Identify
Kidstead
Kitchen Front
Marine Light
Mrs. Pad
Musk

Pactora

River Sprite
St. Moritz
Sailor’s Fun
Silver Bullet
Starry Night
Swiss Roll
William the Secon,

MENDED OFFICIAL CLASSIFICATION SPRING

dD. 1,

Coronado
Firemist
Sweeper

D, 2.

Battle Star
Examiner
Jeeves

E. 1,

Ali Baba
Kendal Fort
Millionaire
Oatcake
Wellington

Battalion
Comet
Dulcibella
Lady Belle
Suntone

F. 1

Bow Bells
Count Cain
Joint Command
Lazy Bones
Postscript

War Path

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PAGE SIX

Cecil Day Lewis
















rs .
By Terence Kilmartin
liberg -
Four young poets domina : gener uberal
1930's in Britain—W. H cu
MacNeice, Stephen c ence,
nd Cecil Day Lew F\ k C aus ¢ vay
ins the footsteps of T. S. Eliot, ye peel
in the previous decade had revo~ iw Span Civil War, The
ynised English verse. Mey iss sae Kutui and
ed what might loosely be mv ‘
ned a “school” of modern gj
y whose chief characteristics (¢,
were technical virt ity of. a x 7
novel and inventive kind, a cqp-
sciously intelectual er than 56 "i :
mn tal “approach a pre- “i ‘asketh ee



eccupation with social conditions













andetedéewming politics. The most ‘ uiner hance, th
priliiapteifiember of this quartet © “ wach i ; ie
was undotbtpdly Auden; the most +«- poeiry. Irom The
bo san al.-in spirit. ~- i¢ Mountain until 1949 (A
despite ; 6 commund of the Yo Dance, Overtures 10
i. modern idfem, was Cecil Day Starting Point eic.), was
} ~giso, incidentally, the } yt a happy one in mis
me eldest ofthe: group. », The slickness, we
ima Born 4nedreland in 1904, Day satirical touch wita waicn
fc! Lewis was@ducated at ap English n more solid stylistic vir-
4) school an@’at Oxford University tues became overlaid, never rang
Like mamysother clever young men , He did, indeed; in

irely true.


























































with Tew. Srivate ene ani many of his lyrics, make convinc-
literary “bem, he took | : aca seg ing use of temporary images,
rs Tee emsinbs a school- and he was one of the first to
. oe «1 1935 Meznwhile he Show how the language of our
hi a ig assiduot af _ and urban technological civilisation
4 writing, both in prose and in can be turned to effective poetic
ce * verge, His first major poetic work Use. But the clever didactic verse
; nneated im 1929; it was callec of the Thirties in which he brought
: --angitional Poem and was en- this admirable techique into play,
: ; as ically acclaimed in avant- was never quite his style.
‘ " literary circles. “The central The war, and the ideological
; » of this poem,” the author muddle it brought with it, was a
; in an introductory nov, “15 j of reorientation for Day
! } id.” The poem s for all the young writers
; ur parts, which es- > Thirtic Disillusioned by
; id of outer ev , and dis
} t i with the idea of Marxism,
1ey turned inevitably inwards.
Day Lewis, essentially a poet
of the “inner mood”, this was
. probably a blessing - he was
able to concentrate on perfecting
a his poetic technique and develo;
ing the lyrical gifts which, apart
from occasional flashes in his pre-
war poems, had been held in
eyance relegated to the
ba round. He was much influ-
enced thi new phase
by the work of Thomas
Irish ballads
ained an exile
» never lost sight
s), and he pro-
rable poems on
;
not’ to suggest that he
nored the war. On the contrary
tively involved in it,
indeed, as a fighting soldier,
it a member of the Home
CECIL DAY LEWIS Guard at the time of the threatened
eebre , inva of England in 1940, and
; ter as an official in the Ministry
. Ii ation He wrote a
‘ f poems inspired by his
eriences in the Home Guard,
contained some excellent
§ } Age
Day Lewis's
was not to be fully
ntil the publication, at
4 é : tte t to re the et! f 1948, of his Poems
1943-1947 The poetry here i
Ww , highly intimate and personal—a
a” poetry of contemplation rathet
.; Pare ss than action, of emotion rather
: oe f-conscioUS than intellect (though the intellect
: a ad ; 7 al Sade: there, more mature if less ob-
. ehicidate th z nm, whit structive) The volume was
nd SeL Nove prefaced by, two quotations, one
rransitional Poem h from Thomas Hardy, the other
technical rilliance. from Paul Valéry (of whose
al image ! r 1 Cimetiere Marin Day Lewis has
distinguished it from done a remarkable translation).
nd pe works There is much in this book to
t ved | The remind one of Hardy, and a serie
aste Land resul of poems about the creative pro-
t et U ce owes something to Valéry.
. ieee Tr st beautiful, and probably
to com the most enduring pieces in this
Lew: . From jntest collection of Day Lewiss
rea hers To Iron, appear work are those which deal, with
vo years later, wa ther ? insight and compassion and at the
rea a sea OF come time a curious detachment,
‘ heme of Ui oe ae “hd with the decline of a profound
yee " ee. we ins human relationship
preaecessor, Cass al Having dealt at some length with
ical gift which ince prove’! Day Lewis's development as a poet,
bag to be the main element in his there is space only to mention the
; poetry. I meanwhile, fact that he has written two novels
he was to come under the and a number of detective stories
i uenee-ofeAuden and be caught (under the pseudonym Nichol
bie p in the ideologica) drama Ol Blake) as well as several volumes
f e Thirties. The Magnetic Moun- oF criticism including A Hope For
Sil tain (1933) shows ium firUNS poetry (1934) and The Poetic
= a an Ser ite ofthe Image (1947). This last is of more
cere A ins. he ‘lwark ugainst the than passing interest: a lucid,
ss ° ack philosophy of Fascism; and penetrating and scholarly treatise
fy 3 to be major factor in which was first delivered as a
" ae velopment of bh work up course of lectures at Cambridge
: to the outbreak of University, it will remain an In-
i It is @Bsy to lau t 1 tl valuable handbook on its subject
now ta ridicule the ‘ 1 K f cl n together
such lines wit} hi imposing, if somewhat
> “Yes, why do we ai eein uneve it of verse are
' vr, Red, feet small?” sufficient to establish Day Lewis
A BY But this Leftist « ich as one of the most intelligent and
re, ' characterised the work of Day Juential of contempornmry)
a it Lev anc his contemporari English write
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6

“Boat Building at Flatford”—By Constable.

John Constable-A Great Landsc



Sl



. ® canvas ~as if ‘they
Our understanding of Consta- . a r for a ‘novel wnich h. |
ble’s life, and to some extent of would one day have the swrengtn |
the evolution of his art, is based and contidence to write. At ti:nes |
on C. R. Leslie’s touching bio- ¢ Bic al i
ve nt 5 ine e re he will strive for a general im-
graphy, written a few years after By Benedict Nicholson press.on of a stretch of country

his death. Only recently have wi
come to realise that it presents a
thoroughly one-sided picture. We
now know that he had a rugged
coarse, suspicious side to his na-
ture, more characteristic of a
Suffolk villager than the easy-
going gentleness ascribed to him

these pictures to search

every break in the clouds

belonged to that, at the

mire the view, but to live inside
twist in the lane for a fallen leat,

change in the weather. Constable

conditions; at
successors by deep, never senti- oters, (aecicing vrite part 04 |
mental, respect for trivial occu- & Chapter of His nove?), sat the
pations as well as by assiduous Tussed texture of bark on an old
study of the great landscape 0@%. A pencil drawing of follag
painters of the past who taught 1¢Y ietailed as a Hobbes

him to approach Nature in a an oil painting of a cart as surr- |

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by Leslie. The two men only be- barely, articulate class of farm- spirit of religious awe. He admir- â„¢Aaty as 4 bonngton, In Uns
) ‘s . 2 2 . % yyw he mastere ver. }
came intimate when Constable ©": scientists, technicians, indus- ed most of all Claude, Ruysdael way he mastered every mood vs
was an elderly man; conse, 1ent'v trialists who held that Nature was and the two Poussins, who im- Nature, and built up ‘
egy ae »? 3 to be sed d vestigated se rder ¢ 5 y he itavu ous treasure-house of visua
the formative, most vital, years of '®,, D& us and investigated, posed order and dignity on tnh¢ Q f |
, - J 5 © + © ne r i “rie vet ve ve
his development have always re- rather than rapturously admired. tangle of haphazard growth, and experience over years, BIER |
mained somewhat mysterious. We He was weil fitted by birth the early Gainsborough who, be- For patience, or course, he haa
tend to think of his career as be- and upbringing to be the pur- fore success and skill made the to pay the price of obscurity
ginning at about the close of the veyor of this new, ‘and at first movements of his brush casual, His contemporary Turner was %
Napoleonic Wars but he was al- unfamiliar, aspect off the world. was content to record without full Academician by 1802, Al-
ready grown-up when the nine- From his childhood in a miller’s fuss without “bravura”. the un- thoug Const » had exhibitea
teenth century opened. Born in cottage, from his study of the complicated structure of a cart- there that date was not un-
{aR hats aes an -atenent Caemest (atest scienlfc paperments, he wheel, a ploughshare or a gate. til that he ed his first
contemporary of the poet Words- learnt that it was fruitless to at- jt is thus possible to conceive ambitious picture, Boa
worth, and belonged in spirit to tempt to convey the appearance how Claude’s sweeping vision of g, Fiatford, and not unti
the first flight of the romantic of objects without first knowing the Campagna or Poussin’s mea- 16829, al the age 52, that he
movement, when Nature reveal- how they worked. When he paints sured architecture, and scrupu- was elected by a narrow major-
ed herself to a few awe-siruck a tree, it not only looks like a joys attention to the details of a ity to membership of the Acad-
young men at her most ordinary tree but really seems to be grow- typical Suffolk scene, could com- emy, He kept himself alive by
: ing out of the ground, in the type bine to produce the most serious a smal] private income and by
The eighteenth century came of soil best suited to it; and when jandscapes in English painting. painting and jcopying portraits
to. an end in France when he turns his attention to the an- etch A ._ (never popular landscapes). The
Adolphe and the intense portraits cient monolithic structures at a may help to account a circumstances of his private life
. “I > >' g © o > se : > s sce 25 < ‘
of David finally replaced as an Stonehenge and a stormy sky he those finished _— apes ae made lack of recognition all the
ideal of beauty Fragonard’s jaun- ™akes statements about them Constable regarded as suitable roore difficult to bear. He hac
ty luxuriousness; in England, Which would be perfectly com- for public exhibition; it en become engaged to a young
when the Lyrical Ballads and prehensible to authorities on,ar- account for his pen on 2 woman in 1811, but certain mem-
Constabie’s mill-dams replacea cheology and weather. ve rate ” bighly ceeaianee In bers of her family were so hos-
the picturesque, polite parks of uy . at ~~. treasured so aectionately. 1 tile to the n ge that it had
ihe nobility We _ son stomed We must not regard this as a them we may occasionaliy catch Stee ' am ee ae
y. accustomed jn eagre achie ent. si ly be Tate . to be postponed for five years
to speak of iddle-class ; neagre achievement, simply be- an echo of Girtin or Alexander mp : rb elie ary (8 Papin
spea of middle-class por- (ose naturalis has. since b : . : To read the letters that passed
traiture : a "4 , cause naturalism has since b€- Cozens in nervous accents, im ee mb or eae .
aiture in connection with the (ome commonplace. In Consta 5 ; se between them is to be aware of
Neo-Classic movement in France:, (o™° ,5°% place. In Consta- pands of colour indicating mas Ssavtcn. lof Ream aia bility
e a ; ©: ble’s day it required nothing less , ++ tg ao reserves 0 irtue and_ nobility
we should be equally stifled f . SS and tone. But it is difficult to ham arate ares
ve should be equalty justified in tpan genius to strip Nature bare 4 , . x in his character, which spared
jescribi Constable’s ictur 8 strip find an historical explanatior hake f oo lf
describing onstable’s pictures o¢ frills. In any case, he was : him loss of confidence in himself
as middle-class countr enea - © " y Case, S for them except by lamely saying ,,, ; eee
as middle-class country scenes. caved from the triviality of his as a man and artist.
His are anonymous hills and val- ~~ . S that Constable sat down in a : :
leys—which he would often en- field, forgot all about pictures The years tat tollowed his
(itle non-committally, much to and scribbled notes on what he marriage, years of middle-age
the despair of historians, ‘“Land- saw. In his sketches on Brighton ‘so often a trough in men’s lives,
scape a Cottage Scene” or “Land- beach around Salisbury, in Ded- were his happiest and most
scape Evening’—rolling country ham Vale and on Hampstead productive. He w a man of
not enclosed by land owners. Heath, he steals a march on his- settled habits who only flourish-
where anyone is permitted tory by describing changes in ed against a background of secur-
to roam; private only in weather and temperature, the ity. For him a family and some
the sense that it is se- hoisting of a mast, the passage measure of success were youth,
cluded, hemmed in by trees of a cloud, the breaking of a delayed. This is the period of
rich in; tortuous paths and over- wave on the shore—those fleeting the Hay Wain and the Leaping
hanging boughs; inhabited by a moments that the painter must Horse, and of recognition by
few tiny figures, splashed on to either ignore or snatch ~in a French painters and intellectuals.
a cornfield or the bank of a river shorthand both rapid and legible, 3ut it lasted all too short a time.
people with a job to do depend- vigorous and at the same time His wife died in 1828 and he was
ent for living on weather and the controlled, that finds no true left, like Cezanne, disgruntled
flow of water, building boats parallel in landscape painting un- and pessimistic; but misery had
farming opening and cloaing til Boudin set up an easel at the its compensations, Until his own
locks, towing barges, as neces- mouth of the Seine. death nine years later, he pro-
sary to the landscape as cattle. 1h wou. cibly however, jhe. dene CUCES, 8. eerie, OF Beres meres

No holiday-makers journeying to




pieces—no longer sleepy cottages

sible speak of Constable as an ;
sible to speak o on the river bank but






this part of the country could Impressionist avant la letter. ‘The ble ace ent uninhabi-
hope to understand it, unless they Impressionists regarded _theit table, sombre hills slashed on to
had spent their youth there and sketches as considered _ state- the CaRvar with a palette knife,
recalled how tiles are laid to ments, the fruit of meditations meee Se © our troubled
make a roof watertight, and how “** dear siR, % owiNg short stories, as it were, with the er a ee
1 are ‘. saul sha Se eh veers . aed F : They sho that even perception,
wood is sharpened, split, planed ‘0 fact thaT mY % dignity of complete expression; <5 hard won, could not contain
off to make a boat. It is seldom ce aes ee whereas Constable’s sketches are him, In Hadleigh Castle he dis-
spectacular or panoramic. We are sna usually much smaller and more covered the Chateau Noir he
not invited to sit back and ad- ian intimate, preparations foc ex- needed for the close of his life.

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Children’ s Corner | seat amet |
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Mand a variety of neckline ren ene mo testy vest filled the top was a neat halter-neck the wrong coops. For instance, are moving in the right direction i , . “i ee ee ar :
shad the deep bertha collar =i 1 ae eta Another bodice. Another dress was, in the bunnies in the lower right When you are through, the cen. Bouquet Taleum Powder. Its magie touch will turn your
Mattering to mo women : tain Po ilustrated a reality, a blouse and skirt, in sky ay Square belong in the upper ter coop is to be empty again skin to silk: clothe you in a cool, protecting film that
at oe, 1 Nas iriied sieeves which matched , > ee : |
Bhad fitting tops and shoul- » ‘fitleq hemline It is in fawn white cotton with a star design. t hand square and vice versa. This puczle can be solved in keeps you daintily fresh all day long. Its delicate perfume
straps ‘with one-armed 244 white check. . My personal favourite from the The problem is to put the rab- @S few as forty-six moves, Use will add new and subtle charm to your whole personality.
swathed gracefully round ; show was adress and stole in bits back in their correct order, Mall pieces of cardboard nume For Cast B he T i Powd itl '
@other had dainty cour Also iustrated. is. a» Cervetic striped bottle-green and black : So that the numbers run consecu- ered 1 through 16 t- represent Se ne eee a ee Oe ere ee '
made in the same fabric a Grecs in fine pink ard white twisted cotton trimmed with white ‘ tively from one to eight in the ‘!€ rabbits moves. fragrance men lov
dress, Colourings in this ona, striped poplin, with. shawl ric-rac raid. The stole had a deep upper left hand square and from, 9 Ue WE ects. Ot
were superb. Green, white (4))5) and Gihbvella gah collar on it, and the skirt was nine to sixteen in the lower right ‘sn et eget RYE Ot et 9
p black for one, and lemon UMBRELLA; very ‘ull circular oe al l hand one, You move one rabbit 2" t pt taepae eis : at
and white for anothe skirt) : nteresting details universally ata time. The ones in the lower ea snow on ay ee Od OM eo OF =i B
$e). approved were: ruched cuff on : 8 ape Rie eniad lj as mere ouquet
Poplin Dresses For the strictly tailored shirt- odice which gould be pulled —_—_—__-—- - — $$$ Lt ote.
b ae vaist type a dress in green and Gown off the shoulders (and RIDDLECULOUS Oy: i
simplicity, the irridescent white ‘satin poplin was most Stayed there); four sets of frill- , 5 | bumpers wore actually. touching nt BA GSS RW, BR
I dresses came out | ttractive, and another in fine pink ing round a hem, which did not WHY is a cat’s tail like a long |each other? Answer in one ment
n has a silky sheen, and tl nd white stripes. make it stand out too fully; journey? minute, — | ewes hea ece
Namie green dresses tools on olivé : blouse, skirt and shorts in grey “pula ou} 0} INF 83} asMBOVE :wAMSN'Y | ATE IRS OIAEL SNORE OS? + SOR go Ee ny mS OS
Several were trimmed Dark Cottons and white striped cotton hair- HOW can a leopard easily |
white brode ie anglaise fa ; cord; pleated bertha collar (for AcANTHUS — change its spots? . |
particularly lovely bronze For town occasions, there were a change); and bows which tied Pi ‘ aoetd ewo wouy BulOs Ag , aE MSNV 7
lin had shoulde: straps a number of dark twisted cottons. on either side of a wide bertha CORED COPED if ee BRAIN TH ASER ! 't :
ith ric-rac brai The One was a navy and red spotted collar t could > letely ry more!” . t i
med with i xc b : aoe ne 5.8: nav) a pe collar, but could be completely ! ony ) FIVE automobiles were parked a rus ning eet
ge was composed of 1@ adress with rounc scooped-out detached. ee SAARC Ah RIE



bumper to bumper. How many



directly after eating) with |













































) just pure water
and a. Measure A ek |
of KLIM DE sy |
males the re |
,
ilk you can. give
-\ mm I J |
. aoe Select These Earl

\e Farm-fresh flavor... ceeamy-good, refreshingly
ee seg ls Eg the Aree s JACOBS SELECTED BISCUITS $ 2.00 q
mi. 1s selecteu or int . It is processec so suis
BMRB, fie ll of tae clelicate flavor is teained Your Cost of Living Bonus for J JACOBS CREAM CRACKERS... 1.39
= v may he, remember: sate,
nourishing and consistently BETTER milk is Monday Tuesday & Wednesday PEAK FREAN’S PLAYBOX 1.06
available with famous KLIM! Usually NOW * aoe f Exhaustive Research b Emin
ent
ee smBK iis indi Tins JACK STRAWS ......... ye ll sai aie Y
RE “4, ‘ Linas bike % 23 Tins CARR’S CHEESE CRISPS 1.04 ental Authorities Proves How
Fii PREFERENCE THE WORLD f KN per bottle 2 i
es ~ Oe tins CRANPORD/S Cannan Using Colgate Dental Cream Helps
4 | ALLSOPPS LAGER BEER WET. cess cede ctciucts — Stop Tooth Decay Before it Starts !
» ‘aca ‘ $
: eo m~ | —Per Case ..... $6.24 $5,008) pins ROMARY’S PARMASTICKS 77
, ugly iabin: Vasndbarow: same tone i | CATTELLI 1-Ib Pkts. GLACE FRUITS 93 I TOW dental science offers s proof that alway 8
, ‘ a : brushing teeth with ¢ ‘olgate’s directly after
| EGG NOODLE 29 QDR at pets RYVYTA.. ccs. a8 eating helps stop tooth decay before it starts!
: *roof-—-based on hundreds of case histories,
| QUAKER (OATS 88 Tins VIENNA SAUSAGES. .... 7 two years of continuous research among
Large Pkts. with Chinaware Tins GUAVAS .......... eek lle lil ng entlipinn hewn
' conclusive proof in all dentifrice research on
wrinkles that destroy the lure of your eyes ck : 95 tooth decay.
~ Under the direction of e ri lental
Y JAM 1 minent denta
; “i * - . be 53c. Bots MORTON’S MIXED PICKLES .54 authorities, one group of men and women
o . always brushed their teeth with Colgate
a S.A. MELON & GINGER JAM, Dental Cream directly after eating
‘ OG aes, a ean 43c. Meat De artment while another group followed their usual
a : T ‘
& pathetic droop to your contour ‘ S.A. PINEAPPLE JAM, 2-Ib Tin.. 59c. P dental care. The average of the group using In All D he Most Conclusive Proof
PRIME AUSTRALIAN BEEF Colgate’s as directed was a startling reduction i entifrice Research On Tooth Decay!
A S.A. APRICOT JAM, 2-tb Tins... 53e. VEAL in number of cavities — far less tooth decay ! The Colgate’s now at your dealer’s is the same
” ” The other group developed new cs es fe
: E grouy ped new cavities at a ormula used in the Tests. Colgate’s contains ali
D 7 h BEMA MOLASSES ....... pe a . 28e. ‘i ” MUTTON much higher rate. the necessary ingredients = effective daily
1s th ese 3 si g ns of age ‘GOLDEN SHRED MARMALADE 47c. BEST AUSTRALIAN TURKEYS (12 to Modern research show S tooth decay is dental care. No risk of irritation to tissues and
seen than age ca these signs. Regular care with exquisite SILVER SHRED MARMALADE.. 47c. 16 Ibs.) $1.00 per Th wight a saa ae ~ - ‘oir = — no change. in. flavour, foem or
stay prepar I ent and erase them. You need: H ¥ i é $s or snacks 1en you brush cleansing action.

: by Gray Dry-si move crime, mahal ++s to CHIVER’S OLD ENGLISH MAR- OME-MADE PORK SAUSAGES— your teeth with Colgate Dental Cream directly No claim is made ‘that using Colgate’s se
skin delicate ae ee FN ee WF acs ioe icicces 4i7c. Fresh Daily — 50c. per tb o- ha you he iP remove acids before stop all tooth decay, or*help cavities already
y Ora: n Lotion .. . to stim .. » to bring . ey ean harm enamel. And Colgate’s pene- started; But brushing:teuch directly after eating

and firmnes - A a ; se
y ; ixture ,. 5 RRS Co A AAS ONE SESSA 5 9 06 be 0 . narticles often lodce Q ‘
®» 3 Bottles HONEY ................. xc, SCOTT'S LIQUEUR RUM : oa sage cata
q NO OTHER DENTIFRICE
CUA * : OFFERS PROOF OF
¥ 4 ” THESE RESULTS SE BbI wa
| Al Igate’s’
| s Always use Colgate’s to
Clean Your Breath While¥ouClean¥our Teeth
i ) Un | | and HELP STOP, FOOTH DECAY!
a tll lan. sai & i j f fi
Nl nal call aaah | | “ ;











RO aa i li ak Near als al a al iia ed Bl asee
A

SoA eA oS

a Te a











PAGE EIGHT
: only conditions under which consideration
BARBADOS ADVOGATE would be given to claims.
Creed h SSS St fone Everyone was satisfied

Published by The Advocate Co, Ltd., 34, Broad St., Bridgetows
RL cad intense cient
Sunday, January 22, 1950

A United Front

THE action of the Trinidad Legislature
in calling on the Government to sponsor a
conference of delegates from the Legisla-
tures of the other colonies in the Caribbean
so that the West Indies can present a united
front in their reply to the United Kingdom
at the forthcoming sugar talks next month
is the first practical indication that the
West Indies have abandoned their narrow
individualistic approach and are reaching
out towards a federal policy.

From Jamaica in the north to British
Guiana in the South the colonies, with few
exceptions, depend almost entirely on
sugar for their exportable crop. Failure to
get a remunerative price and a long term
guarantee will put back the hands of the
clock in all these colonies where, for the
first time in history, the worker was be-
ginning to enjoy a standard of living pre-
viously denied him.

The many social improvements initiated
since 1939 were only possible because of
increased prices for sugar and security to
the industry during the war years.

Many of the recommendations ot the
Royal Commission are yet to be imple-
mented, and whether they will ever form
a part of the fabric of the social structure
of these colonies depends entirely on the
fate of sugar.

The Sugar Association has laboured
valiantly in the cause of sugar but their
efforts have not been crowned with success
lt is time that the Government threw their
weight into the fray in this life or death
struggle for the very existence of. West
Indians.

Trinidad must be congratulated on bold-
ly taking the initiative, and it remains for
the other Legislatures to follow the path
blazed by the sister colony.

Until recently the United Kingdom
Government have entertained the fond
hope that dissension between Capital and
Labour in the West Indies would be car-
ried to a point where Labour would look
with suspicion on any attempt by Capital
io get increased prices for sugar. It will
be remembered that the utterance of a
Labour Member of the House of Assembly
helped materially to encourage this opinion.
But Labour has seen the trap before it was
too late. Mr. Bustamante’s common sense
approach to the matter has had much to do
with the conversion of Labour in other
parts of the Caribbean, He has declared,
on more than one -oceasion, that he is in
favour of profits for the capitalists so long
as the worker gets a fair share. And judg-
ing from articles and letters in the Press,
and from statements made by politicians
and Trade Unionists throughout the area
unanimity on the question of sugar is
assured,

A United West Indies will have a far bet-
ter chance of obtaining a favourable agree-
ment even though the looming elections
will be a severe handicap to objective con-
sideration of the whole sugar question.

Cross Purposes

ONLY by close co-operation between the
Government and the Parochial Authorities
can there be any hope of progress. Dis-
agreements between these two bodies are
to be regretted. At the present moment
the St. Michael’s Vestry and the Govern-
ment are at loggerheads over the method
adopted in giving relief to the parishioners
of St. Michael who suffered in the floods of
August last.

At the last meeting of the Vestry a letter
from the Financial Secretary, forwarding a
voucher for $449.50 for the relief of ten
parishioners whose houses were damaged
on the night of August 31, touched off the
spark for a wholesale condemnation of
Government’s methods in dealing with the
flood sufferers.

The Vestry claim that the churchwar-
den’s committee, on September 26, pre-
sented claims totalling over $59,000 and
involving losses suffered by 555 families in
the parish, In reply the Financial Secre-
tary was directed on October 7’to inform
the Vestry that claims for persona! proper-
ty of those who are situated above high
water mark of ‘the floods would not be
eligible for consideration, Furthermore the
Finanvial Secretary specifically set out the

OUR READERS SAY;









To. The Editor, The Advocate,

agar af & seument of pres care of any emergency other than
GOS, 20h HE Past fen Yeats ang service. I assume that the “sur- The Editor, The Advocate
move IT have lived and sufferea or floods. Mr. Smith’s plea for charge” which his bills seenitan PI ee
through ten years and more of sympathetic understanding might to include was’ permitted as a | SIR,— The following letter by
the service, or lack of sefvice, be kindly received by the Public “war measure” or was it to insure Mr. R. L. M. Kirkwood appear-
of the Barbados Bieciric, Supply during wartime but not now. the continued payment of divi- img in the “Times” of January
Corporation, hoping each month The war has been over for more, dends to his stockholders? i spould 13 throws more light on the offer
for an improvement. The nop- than three years and ‘equipment be interested to know why the Made by the Ministry of Food:
chalance with which Mr, Smith, for immediate delivery can oe@ authorities in Baibados permit ‘ ; ,
in his letter published in the secured in Canada or the United the continuance of this “sur- ~ KOGr Gertenpenisns 2 SERPS
Advocate of Friday, January 20, States, even if it is Dh ag Bey. ab Saas e . . reports that the Secretary of

! . . n if it is not availa’ le charge.” Certainly the House of 0

apologizes. for the “extremely in England, except for delayed Assem’ly or ite tein State for the Colonies has ad-,
c:itical position” in which the delivery, ; Cee we ner, | wee the Government of

Company now finds itself, and
the closing sentence in which ho I
states “we can only crave the
sympathetic understanding of the
Public in a situation which has
arisen the cause of which was
completely beyond our control
is astounding, to say the least.

The Public are the party en- the
titled to the sympathy, and the
cause of the situation was cer-

tainly not beyond the Company's
control. corporation opera-
ting a utility so important to the
health and economic welfare of
more than 200,000 individuals has
any right to operate its system
without a large enough surplus of

No be replaced

earthquakes and devastating fires

wonder if Mr.
thought of telephoning or cabling
to England for a new cranksha{t
and other necessary parts to be
shipped to Barbados by air freight.
I also wonder if Mr. Smith has
tried to buy or lease in Canada or
United States new or
equipment to tide the Company
over until the faulty materials of
the English made equipment can
He seems to me, un-
less he has better alibis than he
gives to the public in his letter,
to have no regard whatever for
the health, welfare or convenience
of the users of his product for

ible should be done to safeguard from
the demands of unscrupulous claimants any
funds collected or granted by Government,
and that a careful examination of the claims
sent in was an essential prerequisite be-
fore payments could be made.

Unfortunately there seems to have been
no further correspondence on this matter.
When another letter received b y the
Churchwarden from the Financial Secre-
tary on December 20 was considered by
the Vestry, on Monday last, the City

‘athers showed resentment at the shelving
of their problem and also the fact that the
Government had taken it for granted that
they would assume the responsibility of
disbursing money granted for the repair of
houses which —r damage in the
“storm” of August dl. :

They were naturally surprised to find
that according to the ruling of the Govern-
ment, personal property must have been
damaged by flood water but. claims for
damage to houses would be met even if
the houses were remote from the flooded
areas of the parish. And the strange pro:
vision that claims by owners ot houses who
were not occupying their’ houses would not
be considered immediately did not help in
improving relations between Vestry and
Government.

Neither the Vestry nor the Government
are without blame in the matter. When
considering relief to persons whose houses
suffered damage, the Government have sly-
ly defined the state of the weather on
August 31 as a “storm”; but have preferred
to rely on “floods” bo ad a to person-

1 property was involved.

' Fre Vestry, on the other hand, have been
inclined to ignore the differentiation in the
two letters received from the Financial
Secretary and, allowing their pique to
over-rule their better judgment, have re-
fused to carry out a duty which clearly les
within their province. ae

Nothing is to be gained by continuing
the feud and all the differences could be
resolved by an informal meeting between
a Committee of the Vestry and the Finan-
cial Secretary or any other official nomin-
ated for the purpose by the Central Govern-
ment,

The people of St. Michael as wel. as those
in other parishes are anxious that relief in
any form that it may take should not be
withheld indefinitely from the victims ot
the ‘flood or ‘storm.’ An amicable settie-
ment between the Local Authorities and
the Government would go a long way to-
wards bringing about a final settlement in
regard to the disbursement ‘of grants lor
repairs to houses and to those who lost
personal property.

Publicity Needed

THERE is no question that one of the
essentials for a thriving tourist trade is
publicity. The tourists must know the
locality of the place, and at least a bare
outline of its attractions, before they can
even begin to think of spending a holiday
there. And that publicity pays is well
known not only by tourist resorts but by
Airways Companies one of the leaders of
which has stated that for every dollar ex-

pended on publicity the company gets a_

return of two hundred dollars.

With this as a guiding light Barbados
must decide at once whether she is to re-
main unknown and with her light hidden
under a bushel or whether her charms are
to be known in circles where there are com-
paratively wealthy. people anxious and
eager to winter abroad. For, however much
we may encourage the day tripper, and we
are not in a position to turn up our noses
at him, yet, it is from the well-to-do visitor,
who will spend three to four months in the
island, that Barbados stands to benefit to
a greater extent.

There are three types of tourists that
have to be catered for. The tourist liner
type are attracted by advertisements in
newspapers and periodicals and by attrac-
tive folders displayed in the travel agen-
cies. Then there is the business man or
woman who desires a holiday where night
life and a generally gay time is easily
available. And, finally there is the individ-
ual sufficiently well off and without bus-
iness ties who desires to escape the rigors
of the Northern winter. The first and the
third type will come to Barbados; the
second variety will seek amusement in
Havana.

It is the third type who, becoming an
annual visitor, will rent or purchase a
house and will create lasting employment
for domestic servants and chauffeurs. This
type will find in Barbados the atmosphere
that he requires and, with his dollars en-
hanced in value, he will be able to live
luxuriously. Before we can entice him to
come we must present him with easily
accessible facts about the island and living
conditions here, and there can be no better
medium here for such a task than a com-

prehensive hand book.

eee mentee

that everything |



3 4

WE AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION HAB
nace THE FORMING CFA
SPECIAL BREAKDOWN SERVICE
£OR WOMEN MOTORISTS.—

Sitting On

“Enquiring at an employ~
ment Sychinnee for help with
my housework, I was told:
‘at the moment most of our
girls are winter sporting in
Switzerland.’ ”

—Letter to an Editor. |
UP the steep mounvain side, over

the snow, | ae
Four cockney voices shout: “Give
| us a tow.” ; i
| Four happy servant girls, skiing
| again, 5 ;
| Mary, Ann, Harriet, Rosie, and

Jane.

1
In the long bar there are ice cold
| martinis, i
| Much too exotic for poor little
tweenies.
| swour ports and lemons, and all
round again.”
Mary Ann, Harriet,
Jane.

Rosie, and

“Qs-er, what a smasher! He must
be an earl.

(“If he’s a dook, he might look
at a girl.)

‘Ark at ‘im orderin’ quarts of
champagne.”
Mary Ann, Harriet,

Jane,

Rosie, and

“Rosie, give now; ‘Arriet,
stop it.

“Wait till we’re ’ome again, Janie,

you'll cop it.

said, ‘I’m the waiter.’ I

laughed like a drain.”

Mary Ann, Harriet, Rosie, and

Jane.

over,

“He

Back in Belgravia, back at the
sink.

“A fortnight in Brighton, mum?
No, I don’t think.



'“Maybe I'll winter in Murren
again.”

|Mary Ann, Harriet, Rosie, and

| Jane.

|

Queen of Highgate

A 1906 ‘advertisement, re-
published in the Mid-Cen-
tury Express, tells Yeaders it
is only women with beautiful
busts who can be queen of
the hearts of men, and in-
vites them to try, in the pri-
vacy of their boudoirs, a new
treatment which will put on
six inches.

Evening imthe Highgate drawing-

room of Edward and Amy, 1906.

SEND the children to bed, Amy
I wish to speak to you alone.

Yes, Edward. Run along,
Clarence, Emily Grace, Gertrude,
William. Run along. Say good-
night to papa.

Good-night, papa. Good-night,
mama. Good-night, papa. Good-
night, mama.

That’s enough.
Yes, Edward?

Amy, I had occasion to enter
your boudoir this evening.

My boudoir, Edward?

Are you disputing my right to
enter your boudoir, Amy?

No, Edward.

On your dressing-room table I
found this bottle and an adver-
tisement, “Every Woman Can
Be a Queen.”

Oh, Edward, you shouldn't

Shouldn't, Amy.

There are some things even a
husband shouldn't see.

How long have you been in-
dulging in this unnatural practice?

Good-night.



What’s on Today

Church Services at 8, 9 and
1l a.m.

Cricket Trial Game at Ken-
sington at 1.30 p.m.

Sunday School at 3, 3.30 and
4 p.m.

Church Services at 7 p.m.





and receive outrageously

ity on the Island must have the
power to compel the Company to
reasonable
rates or else to force the sale oi!
the property to interests which
would perform as electric util-
required to

Smith has

give good service at

ities elsewhere
perform.

are
used

your Company,
understanding.”

A. ST. JAMES RESIDENT
Jan, 20, 1949,

my “sympatheti



is ready for shipment.

which they pay exorbitant rates
poor

: I am sorry, Mr. V. Smith, that
in spite of your “craving” I shall
have to withhold from you and

Editor’s Note — The “Advocate”
understands that the crankshafy



West Indian Sugar

Jamaica that a contract has been
offered that “would provide a
market for all colonial sugar
estimated to be produced in
1952”. No man has striven more







sincerely for colonial betterment
than. Mr. Creech Jones; but if
your report is correct, the Col-
onial Seeretary has misunder-
stood the Ministry of Food
proposals

Actually the Ministry of Food
agreed in 1948 to take all Britis
West Indian
1948 to 1952
us to expand pr
to the maximum he. }
price-fixing formula is



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



~e

The Fenee

By N athaniel on enine

, Edward, how could you
call it such a dreadful name?

I asked you a question, Amy.
How long?

Only a week, Edward.

Only a week. Already you are
considerably out of proportion.

Edward. ;

Why are you doing this, Amy?

Because I want to be like the
woman in the advertisement. I
want to quell men with my figure.

And be Queen of Highgate, I
presume?

Yes, Edward.

Another bottle of this ana
you'll be queen of a freak circus.
What man do you want to quell,
Amy?

Only you, Edward. I’m getting
flat-chested, and I know you
don’t like it.

Amy, if nature has given you
hollows instead of curves I must
bear it. I must accept my fate like
a man. In future all your corre-
spondence will be opened by me
at the breakfast table.

Yes, Edward.

You may go to your room, Amy.

Yes, Edward.

Next 50 Years

NOW all the funny men have
had their say about the next 50
years, how would you like to hear
the prophecies of one of the few
serious minded columnists in the
country?

When atomic energy has re-
placed coal and put all the min-
ers out of work, the miners will
be put into new atomic plants to
make enough energy to put every-
body out of work.

Among the last workers to do
anything at all will be the agri-
cultural workers.

But, as the happy years roll by,
cows will be milked by remote
control, crops sown and reaped
by atom-driven machines guided
by radio.

The last people working will be
radio and television comedians.

Their job will be to prevent the
idle, bored masses from going
mad, though it is possible they
will make the masses madder
than ever and end up by going
crackers themselves.

They will appear on the screen
in every home, in every block
of communal flats, life size,
in three dimensions and natural
colours, looking as terrible as
they do in The Savage Club.

Britain will have the first wo-
man Prime Minister, followed
shortly afterwards by an all -wo-
man Cabinet, Later on there will
be en all-woman Parliament.

‘The final enslavement of man
will follow in practically no time.
All wages earned by men will be
paid to their wives. In the case
of widowers, the money will be
paid to a responsible female rela-
tive, if there is such a thing.

No man will be allowed in any
bar, hotel, or place of entertain-
ment plese accompanied by a
woman, who will take him hi
when she thinks fit.

Looking further ahead, Britain
will have the first dog M.P.

The doggie will be so popular
in the woman’s House of Com-
mons that they will soon make
him Prime Minister. Then there
will be an all-doggie Cabinet, fol-
lowed by an all-doggie Parlia-
ment,

THE LAST HUMAN M.P.: May
I congratulate the Prime Minister
and all concerned on passing the
ee mmaneens dog biscuits and
making the best food a priori
for dogs? a:

THE PRIME MINISTER: Wow-
wow. Wow-wow.

(Cries of Wow-wow,
wow.)

Gracia, Signora

“Avoid every kind of gallan-
try. Instead, invite her out and

Wow-

The Publie Are Entitled To Sympathy

capacity and equipment to take

unacceptable as a
basis of settlement. What the
sugar-producing colonies are
seeking, therefore, is a 10 year
contract from 1950 to purchase
the whole of our expanding pro-
duction of sugar at a reasonable
price based on }ocal conditions,
so that we can look ahead, ex-
pand production, and provide

long-term

work at fair wages for our
rapidly increasing populations;
and so that colonial living

standards may—to use the words
of the solemn undertaking given
by His Majesty’s Government as
recently as August 10 — be
“maintained and improved.”

In. August last it could truly
be said that H M. Government,
and spokesmen of both politica)
parties in the House of Com-
mons, had accepted the fact that



“fair shares” betwee: rich and
poor in the. Mother Country

ust be accompanied by fair
hares as between England and
her economically depressed col-
onies if the democratic way of

life is to make headway against
the specious propaganda of Com-

munism, But now, a few months




rhe 8 iyhy et ahia







SUNDAY, JANUARY 22, 195
cee














































Huarry!!

These are selling quickly - - - -

Valor Oil Stoves

2, 3 and 4 Burner on Stands
\

Pe

Single and Double Table Models. J
Beatrice and Coleman OIL STOVES—Single p 3
BOX IRONS—6%4”, 7” and 8”
SAD IRONS—No. 6.

COAL POTS.

OIL LAMPS and LANTERNS

WILKINSON & HAYNES CG. UTwv.. Successors ty q

C.& PITCHER & CO {|

Phones: 4472 & 4687

HERE 4}





———



By The
Way

By BEACHCOMBER

td produces sounds,’ wr.ies
a@ criuc, “Which seem lo belo,
to soine entirely different instru-
ment.”

This question of who is play-
ing what is always cropping up
in undisciplined orchestras, One
evening, when the Swindon Phii-
harmonic were playing in Ver-,

with the Best of

GROCERIES

CADBURYS RED LABEL DRINKING
sailles, the tady at the harp got CO ATS es hits vis a antic nea nie cath

a gneezing fit. so the drummer AYLMERS ASPARAGUS SOUP
leaned over and ran his drum- LIPTONS COFFEE
stick across the wires like a boy | OXO CUBES
playing on area railings. Whai | SAVOY CHOCOLATE MALTED
with the sneezing and the sudden CAT EL UPR, 00a hsb) S bets 6 ibs Bie, i wiv acne
row from the harp. the conductor DANISH VIENNA SAUSAGES
failed to notice that two men Capemlienat:. CART) 4. 5 via.s als ee 6 dis albare
were struggling at the trombone’s HERRINGS IN TOMATO SAUCE ........
mouth; the second, a_ violinisi SMEDLEYS MIXED VEGETABLES
interioper, shouted, “Let’s have i POBERTSONS LIME MARMALADE
biow’” And every music-love: SWEET MIXED PICKLES
knows the story of the gir! HOLLOWAY’S DRY GIN
oboeist who got her thumb caugh QUEEN TEE os is sind shpuaiginletee pean
between the cymbals at Bayreut! COCKTAIL ONIONS .......ccsceeeee tens
in 1926. COCR TALE: CUA ERI 5. pise.0i0 a socbcale oa shioin OM
AUSTRALIAN PEACHES
Dr. Rhubarb’s Corner RUBTRALIAN BRA oes ccs eve vuisend
Mabel writes: My grandfather AUSTRALIAN APRICOTS 3). oo. 5. socun
is making himself ill with worry SOUTH AFRICAN GUAVAS ‘a
about getting a stable Govern-

ment after the election, Is this COCKADE FINE RUM.

psychological? HARTA Seripary
Stansfeld Scott & Co., Lid,

Dr. Rhubarb replies: Tell him





we ought to extend the franchise
to horses, and note whether the
remark annoys him.

Turkish Delight
TO a recent outbreak of Com- =
pia.nis about non-delivery of

1etters I can add my own, Many
NOTICE

*

years ago, in a small Turkish
town, I tried to buy a stamp. |
All I could do was to hold out |
my letter and indicate the need}
for a stamp to go on the corner |
of it. The official grinned and
took the letter, I tried to inform
him in dumb show that it was
not addressed to him, He then DUE TO THE ARRIVAL OF THE
sold me a stamp. but kept the & ‘
letter. | made motions of having MAURETANIA” ON SATURDAY 2Ti
nothing to stick the stamp on, > tel
so he took it back and retinnes | ‘OUR DRY GOOD DEPARTMENT WILL Bi)
my money. I shouted angrily, | ,
and he gave me back the letter.
but without the stamp. 1 CLOSED ON
thumped the letter and roared
for a stamp in English and
French, and he took back the
form, Finally I got the letter but
no stamp, so I tore b- rie i
and flung it on the floor. en 4
I left he was still grinning. and open on 4
Without Comment is ia
Mr. George Bernar aw * ‘
would say nothing at his home Saturday 2¢th until 3
last night about the offer from a
small German town to name him
Honorary Till Eulenspiegel.
—Daily Paper.



a

Thursday 26th at 11.304

OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
ASKED TO CO-OPERATE BY SHOP
ACCORDINGLY.





put your case frankly. She will

say ‘yes’ or ‘no’ with equal

frankness.”—Italian’s advice to

visiting Italians on how to ap-

proach English girls.

SO you no lika me, ha?

Well yes and no, sort of.

You lika me, yes, you lika me
no?

Well, I sort of do and yet I sort
of don’t.

You don’t lika me, you do lika

DACOSTA & CO., LID

me. Do you lika da supper wiz DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT. :
me? 4 Ste)
Well, ectually no, thenks
awfully.
You lika da supper, no. You
tanks awfully for nozzings. You

never care for me at all, not for
a little time? 4,

Ectually, I couldn’t care less.|%
; pom oe da pale wiz me? Am

oogly? Am I rude? Am I terri-
a a I stinka? â„¢

‘0 absolutely frank, t
Ectually? os
Ectually,

—Londca iapress Service

————

later, the Ministry of Food has
offered the British co’onies a
contract for considerably less
sugar _ than they are alread)
expoating; the balance of our
production, over ard above con-
tracted quantities, must take it
chance of the vagaries of a world
market price. In addition, <
restrictive production quota is t
be imposed upon the colonies
with a view to preserving a por-
tion of the United Kingdom sugar
market for the foreigner, there-
by depriving the rapidly growing
population of the British West
Indies of potential avenues of
employment. The official com-
munique of August 10 recognized
that the sugar crop was vital to
the welfare of the inhabitants
of the British West Indies. Gen-
erous and farsighted arrange-
ments should therefore be made!
which will implement this con- |
clusion, A _ policy dictated by}
short-sighted self-interest would
doubtless bring cheer to Moscow |
but a corresponding setback to|
British prestige among tens of
millions of Colonial subjects,”

SUGAR WORKER,

insist Of -«-

GODDARD'S cow saa |

POSSSSSSSSS945999059995S

s

609990009


SUNDAY, JANUARY 22,

1950

Little Rain Retards
The Cane Crop

LOCAL NEWS



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PARISH
ROUND-UP

St. Michael. Teachers at Erdis-
ton College are now on their last



‘Pacifie Star’ Brings
250 Tons Cargo

SS. “Pacific Star’, consigned
to Messrs. Rozert Thom Ld.,
arrived at Bridgetown yesterday |
bringing about 250 tons of gen-







5 ; : term which ends during April. ; .
dry weather of November and December adversely Eighteen men and the same Soe from : Liverpool a
fected the growth of the sugar cane crop, reports ihe Teount of ‘women are taking ~ siscuits oweieiid: semniisieins
afi ciate. eachers Courses. Four Sec- conetti currants, confection-.
Director or returns re- avoid another shortage of plant- ee ae gee Co a ee ow chewing ae stout, ciga- 66 ”
Accor’ tations, the ap- ing material. Colarace ftom Combermere a rettes, suiti aint, earthenware,
eeived eli total rainfall ‘free crops. Breadfruit, guavzs, oeeeridae and one each from St. stoves and suger mnachiaudy were
proximate ber was 3.49 inches. golden apples and bananas were Michael's + Girls School and among this vessel’s cargo.
tom onding figure for 1948 pleniiful in the market. Citrus a a i The “Pacific Star” is one of the
teas and the average fruits were also available ia s a ee es ae Blue Star freighters. Its local
was ee jor the past one smaller quantities, aed Pa a cies nae agents are Messrs. Robert Thom BRAND
Decen was 4.76 inches. Pests and Diseases. Satisfactory si ii Ltd.
Phundred est total fall for De- measures were maimtainea in con- te ote oe — Trent One
, shee ‘1049 was 5.91 inches reg- trolling pests and diseases on the Bombay Sin eae aes
or’ station in the parish peasant noldings. “As 4 resuit, . ; he. . wee :
of St Siienat; and the lowest was very few complaints were re- opened during the k. The Should Supply of Canadian

of recorded at a station
‘ inches recorde
1 oe parish of St. James. ,

Sugar Cane

wth of the sugar cane
adversely affected by the dry
. both plant canes and ratoons,

ceived during the month,

Peasant Livestock. Balanced
animal feed as well as green fcd-
der was in good supply through-
out the month.

Extension Work. (i) The Peas-
ant Agricultural Instructors visii'-
ed 425 peasant holdings and 6

Bombay House is owned by
Messrs Thani Bros., who also re-
cently opened the Ghandi Store
in Swan Street.

The 1950 Football Seasén is just
around the corner. Notre Dame's
Second and Third Divisions will
begin practising at the Bay

Newsprint Be Stopped?

LONDON, Jan. 21.
The British Newsprint Suppl
Company on Friday assailed Gov-
ernment’s decision to stop pur-
chasing Canadian newsprint dur-

iti yhich pre- — : Grounds today. Notre Dame ing the first half of 1950
weather conditions whi ; school gardens in December. : -
jled during Noventber and’ Fourteen mango trees were top- be if aay a the Third Di- The Supply ee as Bio
Yhe ratoons in the dry arezs, ity > worked, yoy cid - coaa omens wt ath oe mt
te, be. reaching maturity \" jisation, Under the provisions wher at tents OOK Place at the owners. ee ie
ly and every effort should .6in0 Colonial Development and corner of Jordan’s Lane and Pro- print supplies bought by t
raple *tOpM and

made to harvest it expedi-

f : lying of the newly
ea NG was begun during
latter part of the month; ger-
nation was fairly good, except
n certain areas where sweet po-
Matoes were growing in fields up
: date.
nym A number of fields
of yams and sweet potatoes were
ihe ed during the month and
the

elds were satisfactory in
majority of districts. ,

‘olci aont ; January 22, 1925
| Cotton. Cotton picking was con- The Home (St. Philip 3.67 63 Oo 52 a, ‘ si accident on Friday, ice
nued during the month; variable Snyes Court (Ch. Ch) 2.32 45.58 r fs < Bs a The accident occurred at about Pugilistic Stanley Benn K,O.
jis are being obtained, At- Groves st Gene) 3 oa twee the motor torte Met bees Diigte ee ee wesarten |
eks defoliating worm have jageatts (St. And 53.15 80.03 2 . ge ‘ ween the motor lorry ; pite the inclemen ate »
n negligible. The leeward Bullen ist. jamesr 2) S428 S713. HE CLOCK TOWER of the Savannah Club which recently Qing by Messrs. Martin Doorly last Saturday night, there was] \
e hes were entirely free of this The average rainfail at the six received a face lifting. & Co. of Palmetto Square, and a good attendance of boxing en-| % ’
The cotton trees are put- Stations for 1949 was, therefore, driven by Preston Hinds of Harts thusiasts to witness the fight be- % -—~BROAD ST.
ing out fresh blooms and it is 57.25 inches or approximately ‘ SM sitll Alias die ih alg a8 og ‘ te, _ Gap, Christ Church, and the bi- tween Stanley Benn (148 lbs.) x
joped \hat these bolls will be thirteen per cent. less than that cycle owned by Cardinal Dowrich and Fighting Hoyte (166 Ibs.) } %
ready for reaping before the be- for 1948. ® ® of Reid Street, and ridden by Hall. The preliminary bouts were full] s$
nning of the Close Season. Crop Husbandry. Routine oper- wo ] bom ] e An occurence took place in the of interest and a good display |
Cotton Variety Trials. ‘the ations were carried out at all Public Building yard at about 2.50 of. this manly art was witnessed % NEW SHIPMENT AT
feaping of these trials continued Stations during the month. These p.m. On Friday between the motor especially in the welter weight % i a
Stas.the: month, included weeding, moulding of W I P S ® car X 231, owned and driven by class (5 rounds). ‘idle 8 THE OLD PRICES.
Cotton . contour bunds and cleaning of James Millington of Rockley, The main bout gave fullest] ¢
SB Satnc be the hatte hots cong drains and furrows. ote assenger e€rvice Christ Church, and another car, satisfaction. A clean contest was x
d in this competition togk Livestock. (i) The total number Y j ne M 481, owned by Sir John Saint witnessed. Hoyte is a game 8
e early in December, and the of livestock at the six Stations PASSENGERS booking passages to the United King- of Edgehill, St. Thomas, fighter but not game enough to x 66 99
‘prize was awarded to Ramon at the end of the month was 141, dom from Barbados four months hence, will have the It is reported that M 481 was “carry on” with a ngs ~~ %
orde, of oer ye Philip, ee ae ee ae aber advantage of two new liners’ which are anticipated to joer d at the time of the occur- ian hua cone gl vot %
x goats she é Ss. Sever ‘ ‘ b P > once, : o~ 7 -
Se ash tadene, bate teeter hundred and eighty-five gallons cover the distance in a shorter time than the usual 16 days. The rear fender and bumper blow to the face which landed %
Pe aaa gee tort enero,» Royal’ Netuellands.’ Stoumdibhee ade kee hike Jota et docs tae shina tee despite the ainulvantece |@ THE ECONOMICAL WOOD WITH 100 USES
n was in good supply duced. Fourteen head of livestoc fae wbivy?’ Aue inal Rab: A moe : > loss pe or y, > disadvante ¢
. ing the tie a ceoen al were sold. eee Aino. a aaot aoe 4 IS. E rabbits was reported by Carline; in weight was fully cvtthiiabed, 8
houg a ‘bir ii) § services pai baat: Sie ranjestad’” and S.S. ee Bour f Gov e ill. hen Hoyte took the count which ‘ a
pie fro ae proportion ot the atons Sn ‘Beemer wore lest on te Burope-Wers ATUDLLCEL SCOUE Bourne "or “Government. “alt| when Movie tok the cout whieh § --2.GRADES—HARD BOARD AND
oun @ ee aa ‘ ¥ » Indies run. e vas brok and d Th co th spot in the fourth | ¢ i : ’
crop. as follows:—bulls 131, bucks ‘6, £ was broken and entered on urs on eé same sp TE SRE ‘
Miesr Cane. The maturity of rams 32, boars 82, making a total ovine. teabackabl: ae casks ee ing CX day night and the rabbits and} round. : TEMPERED HARD BOARD
] AtS : ‘ormer] reighters, these ves- rls hi a y 7 . i ¥ Thi fy" )
Na eta foes eee pes Gt acon mele ee ner, tele, bore the races ation 1 dl i ware tenn ah Vela, SAI, prsoseseses9 119194940004, | 8 Each in Two 'Thicknesses — 4%" and 3/16”
Ov a s >ts, s ) . « \ war ‘“c Salinal?), iaimubtthint ie i" \ x 5 ‘ . ‘ ‘,
stened by the hot dry condi- stations for the nine-month peri- 294 “Pe icles” respectively. Du- Tues ay Thieves were again active in % eis
ons which prevailed in Decem- od ended 31st December, 1949, "Ng December 1949, they were the Lake's Folly and Chapman JUST ARRIVED 8 Aidt tn Gat %
» On the whole, indications was 3,765 as compared with 3,640 eae yr reeeton oe MEETING OF ISLAND Lane districts, Anita Osbourne $| ‘Available in Sheets:—
te that yields on peasawts’ plots for the same period last year. erted into passenger-freighters,, COUNCIL ——— ei sepeaes re eo LATE FOR XMAS BUT x % Sy My: Oy Dendild ch 00s Wide
i i ermi i j i 3 ; m : of a stove and g quantity of cloth- ar ; 8 0 X44 it.
es tan nee ot te hesaeeiinnon aie sarin Their passenger capacity® was THE Annual Meeting of the ing total value $26, trom her ALWAYS WELCOME % $ « . s. ” . nS >
a ay ass sie Seta amet eats ; “Sayes Siven yesterday by their local Island Scout Council will take Nak foie icine gis} “MASONITE” \," THICK HAS A STRENGTH EQUAL ¢$
been quite satisfactory, powered irrigation unit at “Sayes Sasensiialn Nata ae” Dp at Headquarters, Bedkiee. ™ Z € ee on aoa i , . : $ 1% x
. y weather was Court” was c leted’ during the | CPresentatives, tole ae Rae , yi The Joss of a quantity of ar- owntrees oie int “ %
aon yo ay we ther was Court” was completed’ during ds Musson, Son & Co., Ltd., at ap- » on Tuesday next, 24th Jan= 1:34. valued $5 was reported by BLACK MAGIC cHOoco. %/?: LO 4” ORDINARY WOOD. >
lable for harvesting cf cotton, month. At this station two fiel ; ; 3 % |X >
Md throughout the month peas- —one of plant canes and the Proximately 100 | saloon and ty, at 4,30 p.m. ti ;, Germain Fergusson of Chapman LATES in %-lb. & 1-lb. whe N
Ss were engaged in picking and other of ‘preparation’ crops—are S€cond class, eee nom Sale ie woes 4 Lane. She stated that the articles lins and 1%4-Ib, Boxes Rik elie
aning Iready under irrigation by +.30 and NOT 5.00'p.m. as stated Were ‘tgtten froth her tedldamne Callard & Bowsers Celebrat- RN IT CAN BE PLANED, SAWED, POLISHED OR
: s already 4 7 ay wi ; orating in the in Thursday’s reminder, 7 , ,
Groundnuts, Fairly satisfactory means of portable multijet spray . They will be’ operating in the : between "Thursday and Friday, ed DESSERT NOUGAT & 1% , m >
ugs of groundnuts have been lines. The installation of vhe ir- Colon Service which means that Rally Rehearsal Workmen from the Water- BUTTERSCOTCH in Pack- ~ PAINTED AND WILL NEITHER SPLIT NOR %
ported. Peasani are being urg- rigation units at “Bullen” and Calls will only be made to Barba- The second rehearsal by South Works Department were kept ages and Tins ® : Pa
ft to. keep some of the seed for “The Home” is nearing comple- 90S when they are en route to Western District in preparation busy during the week laying a Price 21c., 34¢., 45c., 70c. x SPLINTER WHEN NAILED OR SCREWED.
anting the next crop in order to tion England. The ports of call on for the Rally to welcome His Ex- main at Goodland. CADBURY’S BOURNVILLE | %
pbs at 7 se tc AB A 2 this route are, bezinning from cellency was held at Headquarters Christ Chureh, Early yesterday & DAIRY MILK CHOCO- %
ne ae Mnavirn on Shureey evening last at 4.30 morning residents from Seawel, piis thate tints % 8 It is the Ideal Material for Wall Panelling, Partitions,
HOUSING BOARD MET Curacao, Aruba, Cristobal, Car- There’ was an improved attend- funstiees choca rage ey —— Cans CHEESE CRISPS ¥ x Door Panels, Ceilings, Counter Desk, and Table Tops
tagena, Trinidad, Barovados and ance, especially on the part of the ' » en ee Dd, 7 Price 96c, — $1.72 — 3.45 x $ > ’
F England Cubs, but the number of Scouts fered from a_ water shortage. . - $3. Si. Et
YESTERDA Y Pe must be greatly improved if the This was caused by a burst in-the 4/3 tin [X “te,
The “Oranjestad” is expected to Rally is to be the success it is main ers Hill, St. John, — Also — BI
' > a dos , ake its first call here in March expected to be. Which gets its gravitation supply A beautiful assortment of | % Future Shipments are Bound to Cost More. :
fae HOUSING BOARD yesterday. considered: an i the F “Willemstad” : hi uld The final rehearsal will be held fom Newcastle. Fancy Biscuits in decorated % ¥ pe ssetena nen : -s
* . ‘ ‘ " an i Bae el Oe e ams tac snoulc iS é arse : Tr " . a a : - ¥,
eee = pi th aes a vate ‘ tho Bey Senger sah da the bie Sete soe antacid aoe Huntley & cb. Crawford, 31% NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY }
W spot for the erection of a shop at the Bay senger ship on the Europe-West in uniform and we look forwa a: Cee tle ane 7 d ‘almer and Peek %&| ¢$ 4 ‘ 4 ’
Estate, Indies run usually makes one cal! to seeing an entire turnout of Sunes would be Packie en Frean. x
The Board decided that they gested that a survey of the whole here every eight weeks. This is each Group, ag s by this morning Prices from $1.04 — $2.31 % | 82 PHONE 2364 FOR PRICES.
eno authority to make such estate be made, including any about 26 trips per year, These There will also be another ™! ¢ %
ingements, but agreed to reier small shops, or little businesses vessels are expected to call more practice for Scouts who are doing main, the water lorry had to sup- % 1%
nm bond Executive es bg — Se eee ae often. non at eae Monday eve- ply Seawell Aerodrome yesterday BRUCE WEATHERHEAD 3 | % E
. ecision was agree P.M OUEVE ; om, eee vere * * morning. % HARDWARE DEPT.
after a motion by Mr. John with Mr. Austin’s application, Passenger Situation . . The De i int : % ;
’ P . . ss ors ble % S saaea? partment is still busy . ;
: which was seconded by The Board postponed consid- At Jeast for this year, the agent ,, Revers of the Contra Gee un. diverting the hein at ‘Seewen LTD. ; % Dial 2364.
mM. E. Cox M.C.P. eration of the report of the Com- informed the “Advocate” yester- der A.DC. Mr. S. L, Borel that 4 aN Ge’ aiheds fer hon %
mm, E. D Mottley M.C.P. mittee which had been appoint- day, the coming to Barbados of Visited Welches Soy prarweses) runway. A private main is being HEAD OF BROAD STREET 8 3 3
7 . . “CP, é I \ ay, > g 3 ados o tr Ss ae ; oad l ay. a s 2 x ssl ;
wed that in view of the fact ed to make recommendations in these two vessels will ease the cae gy ome tay laid at Blue Waters. Reina A ai ik 3 999G69556664000666666656595696595695909995565004
the Board had already re- connection with the permanent passenger situation somewhat, Cnawleale a iainad areas se. i : ves f LOOSSSESESS COOSOESSSS peta
ed &@ shop to the area in housing of homeless families now jut as from next year when the et St. Philip. An acre of first crop

ion, Mr. Austin should be
d that he should re-apply for

. E ‘ ; It was by being prepared on out at Harrow at about 8.00 a.m.
Temoval of his house and The Board also postponed con- will be normal again. 4 , ; . ‘
4 . ; A ‘ Friday afternoon last that Scout on Friday. The canes, which are
. The. motion was not sideration of the Report of the Paes 7 sl F" , 7 customers p ed n< te
onded, Committee which had _ been A representative of Messrs. S, Lindsay Bolden of 60th Barbados insured, are the property of Mr. | se

# was felt that Mr. Austin did
wish his house removed but
hed to open another business

welfare Scheme, further assistance
was given to peasaat farmers with
the installation of irrigation
equipment. Cultivators were as-
sisted with galvanised pipe and
Storage tanks Applications fer
assisvance with ihe installation of
ether irrigation units are receiy-
ing active consideration.

The Agricultural Stations

Rainfall at vhe Stations was as
follows:—

Total for: Total for: Total for
Dec. 1949: Year, 1949: Year 1943



temporarily housed at the Pine

Housing Estate.

appointed to make recommenda-
tions for the fixing of land rents
at the Bay Estate.

“Stuyvesant” will be taken off
the Europe-West Indies run, things

P,. Musson, Son & Co., Ltd., said
yesterday that he was told by the
Captain of the “Stuyvesant”,



byn Streev at about 12.15 p.m. on
Friday between the motor car
X-258, owned by Lady Clarke of
Worthing, Christ Church, and
driven by James Thomas of Ivy
Land, and a bicycle owned and
ridden by Harold Mullins of
Edey’s Village, Christ Church,
| The front wheel of the cycle was
damaged.

Egbert Hall of Howell’s Cross
Road was seriously injured and
detained at the General Hospital
when he became involved in an

||



ering to the Seniors of the Group.

7 ripe canes were destroyed when
Be Prepared

a fire of unknown origin broke

(Bethel) Group was able to rise
to the occasion and render the
assistance which he gave.

D. S. Payne of the same Planta-
tion.

St. James. At about 3,50 p.m,

Government. The Company sai
in a statement that the stoppin
of Canadian newsprint purchase
was “a threat to the security o
a free press” of Britain. It als:
was a “grevious injury to friend:
who have helped us so generous-
ly through the war and since”.

—(CP)
25 Years Ago

(BARBADOS ADVOCATE,















CORRUGATED
ASBESTOS |













——

ay trad Plea a " ; eae Owing to the anticipated arrival of a tourist ship, this
as a 0 a
the Bay Estate, Discussion of the question as another passenger-freighter of the en eee ca x ae ons a eaten. aati . : 2
» Mottley was at first of the to whether they should ask Dutch line, that that vessel will Practice about 4.45 p.m. when he moter car X 382, owned by Com. store will be open to business all day
ior that they should decide Government to reconsider their run out 1950. saw another cyclist become in- mander Dixon of Enmore Hotel,
enol keep shop on the Bay decision in connection with the volved in an accident with a Collymore Rock, and

4 competitive basis.

purchase of a part of Grazettes

S.S. “Stuyvesant” is about 30

driven

by
Victor Mayers of Bush Hall,

motor bus and a lorry laden with

on SATURDAY 28th JANUARY

; St.
» H. A. Tudor pointed out Plantation was postponed. years old and has been coming puncheons Michael, and the motor lorry M i ; j
bi ’ i feos aaa) RN : , ie eo i” &. BAe : » @ D vill be closed for > weekly ,
fa shop haq already been re- The Secretary of the Board ty Barbados for about 25 years The cyclist sustained extensive 1239, owned by the Shell Oil but will be closed for the we ekly half holiday at
qin the general removal. made a progress report relevant pow, During the war it was taken injuries to his right arm, and Company, and driven by Joseph

this new information, Mr.
Sy Said it was the first time

to the removal of houses from the
Delamere Land area to the Bay

off the West indies run to make
voyages to New York. Since the

blood spurted freely and continu-

Murrell of Spry Street, City. The
ously. Diagnosing his case with

right fenders of both vehicles were

Owing to this breakage in tha .



12 NOON on THURSDAY 26th JANUARY

heard of a shop having Estate. Thirty six houses A war, it has been brought bac ene eee ne ame damaged,

Carried up. to the Bay remain to be removed and the again to the West Indies. olden immediately applied a . ee esnerenetmennsseetseutgetntnrneneneneeese
decided that as Mr. Secretary was instructed to re- tourniquet and, placing his pa- Water Wen eopemes vam the
un had Sustained losses, dur- quest a further allocation of Other vessels of the Royal tient on the bar of his cycle, sped ol partment are en-

the flood that was a strong
Mm in his favour.

t. G. H. Adams M.C.P. said
the Board had not the au-
Hy to remove Mr, Austin’s

funds for the purpose.

The Chief Medical Officer Dr.
J. P. O’Mahony brought up the
question of drainage and refuse
disposal at the Bay Estate and

Netherlands Steamship Company
which call at Barbados for pas-
sengers England bound are 3
“Boskoop” and S.S. “Cottica.”
S.S. “Gascogne’”’ of the Cie. Gle.





on to the Hospital Casualty Ward 848ed in sinking a well at War-
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at it was above the size the Secretary was told to arrange Transatlantique line also takes opportunity has been afforded us the building - serene _ ae
ened by Government as the matter to be discussed at the passengers from Barbados for to show the public the value of as approved by the Legislature a
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- _ PAGE TEN

ms

=" W.I. NURSES WERE
= “FIRST B.C. “CLIENTS”

London Correspondent)
LONDON, (By Mail).
The tele-over from the Colonial Office by the British
- Council of responsibility for housing all Colonial students
in Great Britain is proving an unqualified success. That,
4 any rate, is the opinion of six West Indian Nursing Sisters
who were the first ‘clients’ to be received by the Council
under the new scheme. [ney arrived in England on
December 3ist, one day before

(erom our

4 the takeover was due to come
Eritish Guiana: into effect. Slightly bewildered

z they stood on tne deck of their

FE e G ship as she steamed up the

ts Bristol Channel to give thein

ingimeer e their first view of England. A

Bei ae . little anxiously, they wondered
$ Appointment whether they would have any

In Fiji
GEORGETOWN (By Mail).
Mr. John Patrick Bruen, De-
puty Director of Public Works
(Sea Defences) in British Guiana
Hig been vransferred to the Fiji

Jslands in a similar capacity.

Mr: Bruen, wno 1s at present
holidaying in England, joined the
Public Works Department in
British Guiana in 1930, and in
1939 was appointed Deputy Direc-
torin’matiers connected with Sea
Defences, Drainage and Irrigation.
Born in County Mayo, Ireland,
Tanuiil'vy 5, 1904, he was educated
at the National University, Dub-
lin, He will be remembered in
Tntévedlonial Rugby circles

Society Formed
“To Discuss

German Re-union

{1AMBURG, Jan. 21

Bast West German agric !]-
meet shortly at

tural experts 1

Geslars Lower Saxony, German
farmers’ leader, Dr. Andres Her-
nes, told — the newly founded
Society for Germany’s Reunion”
UW said that he hoped that this
be the first of many simi-

woul

ontacts.

me

tax. Hermes, who is the Society's
addressing 50 dele-

resident, was





difficulty in getting across coun-
try from the dock at Avonmouth
to London

But had they known, their
‘ worries were needless. The Brit-
ish Council had decided that
December 31st was near enough
to January Ist to make no
difference and had made all
arrangements to welcome the
West Indian sisters under their
new take over scheme.

They had a representative at
the docks and as the Sisters
trooped off the ship he introduced
himself and was in turn intro-
duced to Iris Alfred, Beryl Hare-
wood and Veronica Gardiner
from Trinidad, Evelyn Francis
from Barbados, Muriel Edwards
from St. Kitts and Maude
Etienne from St. Lucia.

Quick Work

He quickly shepherded them
through the Customs Shed and
enabled them to complete their
other landing formalities so
quickly that they were able to
get a train to London in advance
of the special boat-train.

In London the Sisters were
greeted by other British Council
representatives and taken by car
to the Council] residence in Port-



land Place, at the rear of the
BBC headquarters.
And it was at the Council

residence that I found them when
! called this week.
They are over here for a year

during which time they will
study English hospital methods
and will also attend a_ three
months course at the Royal

College of Nursing.

Their first few days have been
fully booked up with sightseeing.
They have been to the Tower of

COMING TO WI.



PRINCESS ALICE, Countess
of Athlone who is coming to
the West Indies for the open-
ing of the University College
of the West Indies at Jamaica.
Princess Alice has accepted
the office of Chancellor of the
University.

Jamaica Gains
From Devalued £

Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON (By Mail).
The Government of Jamaica
has netted about £130,000 as 4
result of devaluavion of the pound
sterling. This windfall has come
from United States money order
transactions to the extent of one
million dollars, These transactions
were made prior to the devalua-
tion of the pound, but the amount
was remitted to the Jamaica Gov-
ernmen’ after the fall of the
pound.

The local authorities have al-
ready paid out sterling equiva-
lent to persons here entitled to
payments in respect of these or-
ders nov yet transferred to the
Jamaica account. Sterling pay-
ments were made at the old rate
of exchange then existing.

After devaluation, the United
Svates Post Office authorities
made the transfer, resulting in the
Government of Jamaica paying
a greater amount in sterling than
would have been the case, had
the tranfser been effected at the
pre-devaluation exchange rate.

Conference Of
W.I.U. Tutors

A one-week conference of extra
mural tutors from the British
Caribbean territories will follow
the insvallation ceremony of Prin-
cess Alice as Chancellor of the
W.I. University to be held at
Mona February 16.

Purpose of the conference will



SUNDAY ADVOCATE





‘U.S. AMBASSADORS SAY
EXISTING. TENSION IN
CARIBBEAN SERIOUS

HAVANA, Cuba, Jan. 21.
Twelve American Ambassadors to Caribbean and Central
American countries, meeting here to discuss Inter-Ameri-
can relations, last night recommended that the United
States should promote the flow of trade between South

American and Western Europe.
They thought the United States &————

should buy more from South
America, and that the sub-conti- Ambassador
*
Resigns

nent should be encouraged to pro-
duce goods that western Europ:

wanted. But Britain would work to-|
BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 22. wards a properly planned and
Tne Ambassadors considere i The Argentine Ambassador in increasing integrated European

the existing tension in the Carib- London, Dr. Ricardo De Labougie,

Ee

bean Area to be “serious.” They
hoped that this might at least
be eased when the Council of the
Organisation of American States
had fully discussed the Dominion
Republic’s disputes with Cuba and

Haiti.

Haiti has accused the little
Republic of complicity in a plot,
broken up on Decemter 19 to
assassinate Haitian President
Dumarsais Estime and _ other
officials.

An Accusation

has
in-

The Dominican Republic
accused Cuba of preparing
vasion.

The Conference felt that exam-
ination of the question might lead
to the elimination of many charges
which were perhaps exaggerated

The United States should give
full support to the Organisation
of American States in this matter,

has tendered his resignation, tne
Argentine Embassy announces
here today.

A spokesman of the Argentine
Embassy in London told Reuter
“The Ambassador has resigned,



Shaweross Defends
Labour's Policy

LONDON, Jan. 21




; could not be expected “to
carry other European coun
her 5

Speaking at Droylsden,
cashire, he added: “We
risk destroying our own planned
and increasingly successful eco-
nomy, built up with such difficulty

back.
Lan-

tries o!
trie on |

cannot |

and sacrifice by immediately in- |

tegrating it with unsound econo-
mies in other countries, which
have not shown the’ resolution to
take effective steps to put them-
selves on a sound basis.”

economy by ali means which did
not imperil what she had already
achieved.

Fair and Firm

The Attorney-General defended
the Commonwealth and Foreign

and is expecting to return to E
Buenos Aires sometime between Policy of the Labour Government.
February 20 and 25. There is Under the Labour Government, | _

no further comment to be made.’

Dr. De Labougle has been visit-
ing friends in the country during
the past few days, and is expected
back in London on Monday.

Today's official resignation fcl-
lows constant reports of Dr. De
Labougle’s departure.

No official reason has yet been
stated, It has been suggested in
usually well-informed circles that
Dr. De Labougle might have been
the subject of criticism in the
Argentine Foreign Office follow-
ing the meat negotiations between

Argentina and Britain.
Foreign Office

The Argentine
helping it to become the guardia: earlier this month announced its
of peace in the area, the Am- decision to “recall Dr. De La-
bassadors maintained. bougle immediately, and appoint

All those attending the Confer- his successor within a few days.

Britain had avoided war, in spite
of several incidents which might,
differently handled, have led to
armed conflict, Sir Hartley Shaw-
cross said.

“We seek no quarrel with the
Com nunist powers, we’ shall re-
main at once fair and firm, hoping
that in the end they will realise |
that friendship and straight deal-
ing will serve their interest best, |
as they will serve those of the rest
of the world. In the meantime, |



we can rejoice in the existence |

of goodwill and co-operation be-| -

tween the peoples of the Western |
World to an extent never previ- |
ously attained in peace.” —Reuter. |

Veterinary For

ence undertook to work vigorous- Dr. De Labougle, who is 55,
ly to strengthen the Inter-Ameri- was appointed Ambassador in Trinidad Talks
can system. London in November 1, 1946

Other diplomatic changes re- GEORGETOWN (By Mail).

The Ambassadors feared tha: ported from Argentina during the
democratic institutions were no! past two weeks are the resigna-
being developed in some countrie tion of Dr. Arce, Argentine
as rapidly as might be desired ani gelegate to the United Nations
recommended that the Unite!) for a long period, and the depar-
States should aid their develop-/tyre for Italy of Senor Remor Ino,
ment in every way, within the| Ambassador in Washington.
limits of non-intervention. —Reuter.

The greatest contribution
United States could make towa!
economic stability was through |
well directed financial and tech
nical aid programmes but such ai
should only serve to bolster uj}

th

et ———

the nations efforts to hel)
themselves.
The Conference found there

were obstacles in some countrit
to favourable economic develop
ment, because of objections t
the investment of foreign capital
These countries are not named
but the Ambassadors felt that any
American effort to aid develop

When You Take

Dr. W. Aruski, Senior Veter-
inary Officer of the Department
of Agriculture, has been selected |
to attend the Caribbean Livestock |
Confereice to be held in Trinidad |
next February-March under the
auspices of the Caribbean Com-|
mission.

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semen... ae



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sates rom West Germany and

Besline at the foundation meeting London, they have seen Buck-
Participants included a number ingham Palace, and they have
of Christian Democratic _ politi- also been to Windsor Castle, the
iansewho \ ttending against COUNtry seat of the Royal Family
thé e&pre ad f West German but surprisingly enough, while
rahanes : 1 Adenauer all of these famous buildings
have impressed them, the
rhe table of these were Memory which will stay longest
Herr Henrich Loetre, North Rhine 3” the mind of Evelyn Francis of
Westphalia Food Minister, and 3arbados, is her first sight of an
Hert Paul Binder, former South Undergrounc train. “I think they

Wuerternberg Finance Minister are wonderful” she told me.
The Christian Democratic Vice- Since the six Sisters have been
i Premiér of Lower Saxony, Dr. at the Counci] residence they
Oc ‘ was represented by his have been joined by three more
personal political aide from British Guiana, They are
y ommunique said the Society C. G. Wason, C. B. Bonous, and
aimed at the reunion of Germany P. B. O Callender, and they are
and" genuine democratic self- also on the same course, For
government, reserving the liberty them too it is a first ever visit
and dignity of the individual and to London and they have been
of iseience equally busy seeing the sights.
ae : Next week they will Start
Foreign Policy work Some will go to Guy’s
met Toriicia “and oibery waders Hospital, others to University
lined that the Society supported oa . and the remeinder %
thé” Foreign Sey of the West gS College. They will study
German Federal Government — OES Ct WIENS
aiming at the gacification of eee but there is no question
ee of promotion for them when the
‘They shid that they merely oa in auc They are
wished to create a movement for aaehane ez t ine, yore
the idea of German Unity and . sht Rng eee My ot Chae “
“develop day to day practical a Pee Serer Bus tle wit
tort Weleaen test ue Sima ” an opportunity for them to

é ideas

“swop” with their English
counterparts and nursing stand-
ards generally will stand to bene-
ni.» fit from this frank exchange of

Germat economic and other
















Lis is a decis.on for whiel
weet ritish Government is solely ideas
‘ GEdnsible and: which has been
4 Mite against the unanimous pro- .
test of British Press” the ; spiri
anpany added. The Company A Dangerous Spirit
; Wtethat the Board of Trade had LONDON, Jan. 21
) informe 4 it of Government's de- Sir Gordon Lethem, Governo:
his week after many of British Guiana from 1941 to
elay and uncertainty :946, wrote in a magazine articic
, Herr Friedrich Von Prittwitz — ot Cane cne-tirne bere!
ph. nd Gaftron, former German Am- “@ toerant humanism towards
oA} essadot 10. Wachiamion and colonial peoples in the tradition o!
4 ceenent weeds canker pt Be- British Justice, on which colonial
fi hace mgs Christis Social loyalty has been founded, has in
a Tahoe 7 se os rte tan Soca’ fact less and less dominated prac-
Sian, fae Germany and jjcal administration.” “The article
: lurope, arguing that German jn the January “gnti-Slavers
unity must be restored in the Reporter and Aborigines Friends,”
» framework of a re-united Europe. ,; at i Poa
: Sa ak ae aibeae nner aha pe. added that “a particular and quite
BG) f , «? ye uggest how this could new instance of these tendenci:
V4 - achic _ yo med —- criticised, is seen im the new
i j resent were err uds Colonial Devel 4 pas
if Nadolny, former German Ambas- tian.” ew net
hat Sutton “to Moscow, who still owns “The spirit of centralised aut:
ee land-in East Gern any, Herr Von cracy which appears to institute
i Bluecher and Herr Von Richtho- this organisation is dangerous.”
fen —-Reuter, - Reuter
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be to report on the work of the ment would be wanted.—Reuter

past year and vo map out a pro-
gramme for the future in the
light of experience gained. Mr.
P. M. Sherlock, Vice Principal of
the University, will preside.
Present also will be Mrs.
Gleria Cumper, Mr. Eric James
(Jamaica); Mr. A. G. Pearse,
B.A. (Trinidad); Mr. A. Len-

Representative
For Livestock Talks

A representative of the Jamai-
ea Livestock Association is ex-

1ox-Short, M.A. (British Gui- Mi :
= a A. Douglas-Smith, pected to attend a meeting of live-
M.A. (Barbados); Mr. C. W. stock experts of the Caribbean

which will take place in Trinida:
between February 28 and March
1, inclusive.

The purpose of the conference

E, Chase (Leeward Islands); Mr.
B, H. Easter (Windward Islands),
Mr. Stanley Sharp (British Hon-

oe a

HEADACHES
NEURALGIA
NERVE PAINS
RHEUMATIC PAINS
SLEEPLESSNESS















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care). is to discuss the livestock prob-
lems of the Caribbean and, it is

Ask Improve understood, thar’ the officer wh«

ye ° will take up the position of De-
Transportation puty Director of Agriculture

A demand on

“immediate action” to

Chamber of Commerce
Exchange.

the
Merchants’

This decision was taken by the
Ex-
meeting
yesterday, after a full dress de-
bate on the transportation prob-~
lems in which members of thé
of
Jamaica Utilities Ltd., holders of conference

the Merchants’
its monthly

of
at

Council
change

Council and representatives

the franchise took part.

The Council passed the follow-
ing resolution to be sent to Gov-

ernment:—

“That Government be advised
opinion of the Coun- public
Jamaica Chamber of issue of Treasury Bills, applica-
of tions for which will close at noon
transportation now provided for on Monday, January 23.

with special
is sum of £220,000 for a period of
totally inadequate to its need and three months, at the end of which
that it demands from Government

that it js the
vil of the
Commerce that the service
the Corporate Area,

reference to the business area

immediate action that will tend to being at the rate of 14 per cent
per

alleviate this situation.’

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(Veterinary Services) in Jamaic:
will attend the conference on hi
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A release on the conferenct
issued recently by Mr. Lawrence
W. Cramer, Secretary General o
the Caribbean Commission, dis-
closed that in addition to dele-
gates from the islands and terri-
tories, Mr. G. F. Clay, Agricu:
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‘Startling Predictions

In Your Horoscope

{
|Your Real Life Told Free

Would you like to know without any
cost what the Stars indicate for you
|} some of your past experiences, your
strong and weak points, ete? Here is
| your chance to test FREE the skill of
j Pundit Tabore,
India’s most fam-
ous Astrologer,









who by applyir¢
} the ancient oa
j ence to us
purposes has
‘ won by the Barbados Team ji ; built up an var
i i i 950 Water Polo tour to Tri | able reputation
T MEMBERS of the nine-man Water Polo team, which recently tourec c a . vo - ve a ton = P L So | | The accuracy of
EIGH at tl nd also competing against the Trinidadians in A juatic E Shirt "Fa * te Te will 1 . a WATER POLO was not the only item on their pros nme as can clearly be seen from rug ae } nis pred lictions
ei pe mat ; on , > © t Fact » an 1 com- Tara” ay ore f . = 7 < ri j rs 1 i host of beau |
re Seawe | shortly before they ~~. left to — a Tim Yea \ Paul I Sal at sal fare as atin ‘ Here are a group of our boys along with’ some of Trinidadian players and a host eautifu ani sound
= ‘“apt), Delbert Bannister, Boo atterson, George MacClean, Ceoffre Foster, and John Grace. aN .
terson, (Capt), *

Oung iadies at a picnic at Manzanila. Beach which is some mi



The Trinidad Yacht Club * a) a a

Horoscopes on

i



Yacht Club from here that most <«

} B



els, Changes,
hem The rl Polo

S Litigation, Lucky
iyshore, stock their launct














vet Times Sickness etc., have astounded

north: Jot week-end provisions and ; : se . ed people the world over. GEORGE

acne ee cae eal ’ hey will of New York believes that

Port-of- he club- push off for the trip. ) e their season, but Tabore must possess some sort of sécond-
he end of The sea ; 3ayshore, at t Is expects t wil ar | sight.

fast bh a a ' at - . End a bois ometime in : — start | To popularise his system Tabore will

rds this time of the yee is V . aes ! V or June, send you FREE your Astral Interpretation

OS calm and ideal conditions rrolleys and Pram Cars if you forward your full name (Mr,

e ! for Water Polo " bp ee Mrs. or Miss, address and date of birth

i bie March and ’ -Cam rent- | ant clearly written by yourself. No

r ‘ ane aoe ) ourself cars money wanted for Astrological work,

i > sea becomes ver ar more | hostage ete., but send 6d. in B.P.O. (No

I mchnes rough as isty winds blow than some Stamps or Coins) for stationery, testi-

y e Club over from Venezuela, and it . sa monials and other interesting literature.

. : : : } c , n ve seen:in a You will be amazed at the remarkable

hat is not possible to play un- fe Che 1 had rides ‘ecuracy of his statements about vou and

y 1e il Au and September . a your affairs. Write now as this. offer

1 ro- Trinia will probabl ses and may not be made again. Address:

“a a ; 2 Sa ea enet i ravel | PUNDIT TABORE. (Dept. 213-B), Upper

\ ing their 1950 season lurir a
. t thi ime )

Forjett Street, Bombay 26, India. Postage
| to India is 2d.





DURING THE PICNIC at Manzanilla Beach, this was the portable | INFLAMED
Bar, a trunk of one of the cars. Easily rece >

OTHER Gi ’ rbados! Picture was taken during the Sec
fond Test Match hore on Friday, January 13th Despite a
valiant effort by goalie Amado the ball is in the nets.

ar

















of ars



sed are left to right, |
Geoff Foster, Delbert Banniser, and George MacClean.




a



Relentless itching—caused by germs under
the skin, speedily develops into irritating
pimples and open sores unless checked.
Thousands of skin sufferers have proved
that there is nothing more sure in results
than D.D.D, Prescription. This famous
liquid healer does penetrate the tortured
skin tissues, attack the festering germs and
drive out the infection. Whatever form of











= skin trouble is giving you Pain and distress
A LUNCH WAS GIVEN in honour of the Barbados visiting team | . tes — — 28 os . = : = ERUPTIONS rSPRICELY HEAT.
e Trinidad Ya Here is a group of the party coe ‘HEY COULDN'T LEAVE Trinidad without a swim at the 17 dad Cour Club’ wit ming . ; | MALARIA SORES or RINGWORM —
Reece! . Pig aah Stoute a aa oa lL He few of our players along with some very ; Soe : rt ee Polo THERE’S CHAMPAGNE IN THE CUP, and Skipper Peter Patterson } just a few applications of wonderful
Sided Ya A Clu - | daneenis Trinidad Captain: Mrs. Ft ae the sp! I On the extreme left is Dick Bradley one of a : Prescription will give instant



’ 1 | relief. Persevere, and me gvod results
ne : re 4 will be lasting! D.D.D. Prescription is
obtainable from chemists and stores

everywhere,

Distributors :

i ll healt holds it, while two of Barbados’ lady supporters sample its contents. | ppp
. layel ik mable to play due to ill health.
ayers, and Mr. John Sellier
Tat olo played in :
THE Barbados team was Dick Bradley was unable to Water Pe ay



. F.B.Armstrong Ltd., Bridgetowr
any of wonderful time and were in Will Be On Display
; » +4 th other West Indian the company of some very Next Week 2
Gefinitely superior in every play as he is one of the eee attractive Trinidadian girls S re
Perect to their rivals. The Bioneers. Of the game in ~ Picnic to Manzanilla Everything was done to The Elite Water Polo Cup, / e 6 ” e
“Trinidadian seemed to lack Trinidad along with Frankie
Understanding and’ proper Mayers, another well-known ee ae ake to 40 miles was a tour amongst very has brought back with them PR sc RIPTION
fondition. But the tour just Barbadian _ in Trinidad proximately. 3 t aiviestinrs charming and kind people from Trinidad along with |
peoncluded ha ven them Skipper Basil Anderson in a Bae ah eecat The that our lads will never for- ome of these pictures will 366
mpmch food fi thought. left arm shots are still as — hike: Gitte ons abe & be on display during the
With the ir ion of Rex difficult to anticipate as they vienic 1 ie : ve

"Eckstein who | recently ere last July urd morning in four cars Luncheon at The Yacht week in some of the Broad




















; There are quite a number to the game, and the Water A Timely
one to li x : ; = . The Club Street show wencer™ so of girls in Trinidad inter- Polo Associati n Barba- £ »
© live in Trinidad, and ‘ + a4 that the eneral public can ; , > . ( i ti 1 record ¥ .
tae 3 ‘ ; lefeat again — it inter ig the Luncheon that tl general. pi 7 : ested in Water Polo and on ios Rs =o
p Providing Deni _ aticinson Aftel ow Ph pl gs 3 ‘ i 1 drive mae + | dh ehe wintt have a closer look at this the Monday afternoon be eason th ear. It is hoped ugee sion
available certain- this year it is felt that the esting given in honour of the visi leet aca RARIRE. Seth , ain S Baconiery. Sehoells Z
ly Strengther their Trinidadians will now petwven rows ol ing team on Sunday 15th, ee ae te f , nn ally fore the Barbadian Team ] ox a8 oa sl , i as °
chances t visit 1 buckle down to some hard Coconut tre f a Coconut Mr Peter Stoute, Commo- ec a ace Re
ext ve ee Ne “ a d trattinis and when their plan yn alon® the beach. dore of the Yacht Club ree a a? % orp eral hints on how to seal he Police a YN : : : z regards to our Health, Most
aL yeal N omer an all By é A I : 3 . J Thy. . the : . : of whonr rave beer ) , s = .
seh ote ater ¢ The ! ( h icky ‘ > Barb: s Team rinidad ernaps 1} and get well out of the f vhom 1ay ‘
A surprise fir t season commences later this The ( igh muac toasted the Barbado a San dni tic Saafeiens ape , ho - the game are ,
dadians part at the e re, whe knows that they was 1 i the sea 1 and congratulated them on near future, British ae water when throwing thé ong out of the game in of us are inclined to treat
Rais re : ae . sie ke resthe the Elite Cup } f like their fine performance, Mr ana some of the other bein ball, and the mastering of Barb aie t ? things like a cough lightly.
) Cel n- nay Wt 4 ‘ 4 3 = 7 rn Te] is 1 i Ss + ! - } ; » girl t 2 « it P sap > Ss é ° : *, s :
" i from us when we igain op- re sea- Patterson Barbados Capt., andian 1 ae , a 1 nial the back hand, The : Abas tb a fe tere that Dh oh ca When we are in tip-top health
a I} us wh 5 4 oN Se ea ae tase nter for this intercolonis 3arbados are als keen in othe ‘ > the » Asso- ny. :
luck proved he has pose one another. ‘ vA replied suitably, saying that ; wih etinin. “tis, theeumitlaee B aes ) a a 2 ae a ciation here plans to reorga- Nature alone will shake oif a
1 . hear » Teint de avers were ) i » 4 ‘ao - Starting : ate « am . ' > i: P , :
eally fine , aa ree elisinitane the ak ‘oad ean Manager of the Elite Shirt and they: have already ap- nise and it is hoped to form cough without the aid of any
A ry their Those members o the lor i wna A PUMA ANS in muc stter ry une eee ‘ - omen . . . , ‘ lonct f + manies ‘ . f i . ;
todian al: dhowed snes namie sete call “Chip ( vhich lie + they were when in Barba- Factory, is himself a keen proached. the - Association at least four teams to take | drug—when therefore a cough
a £9 ah wed made the side, still have ‘ust the rface [ dos last July, and they look- arate Polo = oaG a about forming a team. on per in this year competi sticks on- -it’s a timely warn-
* dl e 1 Ae . . »* : : h ‘his P 7 m9 a hey we! in Port-of-Spa , , f Ss are available tion, ar - .
eclipse ( many years of active Watet the sand. These Chip Chi; ed forward to entertaining ee eee ee eae a viding funds are Son “p . za ae ing from Nature that your
for olo ahead of them and type of se imal i Trinidad team in Barba the team made a tour of and the girls progress suffi- Promised Land ‘ ’
man ahez her a are a type ea an ’ é rinidad te: sarba- : . ; ‘esistonec . ne .
nance Fold men eae young- enclosed b ll shel a either late this year or inspection through the fac- ciently in the forthcoming Although they were only resistance is down that she
Perhans 4} : oa ih ie ; up a h ) which fit I { { ¢ ar] ne xt oa " a tory and were each present- 1950 season, there is nt iway for six days, you should needs help— and that’s the
and ami; ) ‘of will make our next sea- the cr ¢ Phe Paul Foster on behalf of ed with a shirt. The Barba reason why Trinidad La have een the members time to start taking
air ton, ne ie o ntahee Ke: ost shells ar¢ er an the Barbados team, then dos Water Polo Association dies team cannot come up of the Barbados Team, when
mer ; oe Plim- ae. peek” Shane Ae: ean h Y und are beautiful- than} 4 M ” ee te the is indeed grateful to him for to play a series of matches the plane was about ten min- }
» a earted player The Barbados Water Polo n ong 1d al ull hanked Mr. Stoute, 1€ tats . dam . at ta ~r teenie don la .
h ; vans ; hic ee 1 lineal rade: Tri} i Yact ‘lub, and he also arranged for against our ladies team. utes away from Barbados.
Who itl wd training Association looks forward to y I rinidac acht Club, anc 7 - 7 : : : 7
Would Pg a ka her Caribbean friends of blue, red and pink the many friends and espe matches to be broadcast and The successful tour just They were craning their j
ik 4 £00 lefe their other Car . ends 4 Hlue, red § PIDK. ¢ any I Sé : 35 ; , : " Bont ed : :
Sive play: eo: aeten~ , lo — th lead: and Fro the hown cially the families who took thus put Water Polo defin- completed against Trinidad necks trying tg pick out the |
Misappointed thay vs 7 ‘rye a lee me news of the Barbadian boy la members of the team into itely on the map as a major will certainly spur on the coast line of their “Promised
young woe Wales : their homes and made their sport in these parts. youngsters and newcomers Land!”

Stay an unforgettable one
He said that if the Barbados
team had been able to show
the Trinidadians a few
things about the game, the

Trinidadians had

| — Compound

The Tonic Cough Mixture
that Builds as it Heals

tainly

em v to enter-



Ferrol Compound contains
the active principles of Cod
Liver Oil, Vitamin A 1600
units and Vitamin D 500 units
per dose—in addition to other



rinidad te



Mayer S





inidad Assn. replied

The First Time



recognised Tonics with- the

A the Trinic addition of Creosote and -Gui-

Country Club after the final aicol. Ferrol Compound helps

est and aaratic events on Nature restore the balance of
Sunday, was thoroughly en-
oyed by everyone For

resistance needed to shake if
that cough—and you will be
surprised how quickly it will

of the Barbadian
Team, it was the first time
any of them had ever swum



go away. Take a course of six
etl gyros sti 7 bottles and build up resist-
e pool itself b ooer ance that will protect you
) yar id 15 yard against future infection.
ail ine ao FERROL COMPOUND is not a patent
rience of playing a game in

mystery—the formula is freely published,
: 3 and the
he pool, but all the matches

It is prescribed by Physicia:
numerous testimonials are proof that
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PAGE TWELVE



A ES A EE RS

USA Anxious About!
British Elections

(By

DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS)

}
LONDON, (By Mail). |

Correspondents of British newspapers in New York report
that their telephones are ringing continually. inquirers

want to know about the British elections.

counties does Churchill need

“How many
to win?” is the sort of question

—based on the United States election system and with

livtie KNoWleage of the Britis

The basic faci uvout tne irit-
ish political system is “rat if one
persun in ten changes nis Minu
the huge majority won bv the
Labdur Party five years ago wit,
surely, be converted into a Con-
servative majority just as large.
his makes preaicticn tricky. Alt
over the country there are pou
tical spectatcrs who, when asked
what will happen at the election,

looking knowing and sugses«
that Labour will win by « small
majority—30 or 40. As election
arithmetic works in such

strange way this means that cu:
shrewd friends have such a
acute political sense that they ca
tell to the accuracy of one perso
in a hundred how the vote wi!
go! With more than 600 con-
stituencies to be won, and mor
than 200 of these so elosely bai

anced that a thousand change +
minds can upset the applecar.,
these political soothsaycrs

just not to be believed.

The Atmosphere of Victor;

All political parties are begin-
wilh tocar
six weeks 1)
ali feei tne

Cau uously Cani-
paign. It is sull
pouing Gay-—WUuicy
musi not exhaust their resource

too soon. One of the first trick
in the election bag 1s lo persue.
the country that your Own 51a
is going to win. To do this Con-
servatives are using public opii-
ion polis. Tie Labour party, con-

mug

versely, is denouncing te publi
opinion polls as being “Right
Wing Biased” and, in any case,

unreliable when asking question:
about opinion. The = stronge
points Conservatives can use to
build up an atmosphere of vic~-
tory are that the three principa
public opinion polls agree with
one another, The popularity
Conservative and Labour has ex-
actly reversed in five years—i
seems. The margin by which La
bour led in the polls after th
j

ol

last election is the margin »};
which Conservatives lead at th
moment. To make the pomt
stronger Conservatives are de-
lighted with the findings o
“election arithmetic” which show
how few voters can put M:

Attlee out and put Mr. Church
in. “Very well,” says the
Party. “But you must admit th
when it comes to an
at 34 by-elections-——Labc
still gets its candidates in.” TI
Labour Party wants to kn
what the public opinion poliste:
save to say to the fact that the
candidate in South Bradford
the most recent by-electior
only 1,000 vote

Labot

actual vo

—AS

and

h system.

exact nun.yer by which tne total}
rol! of voters aecreased. Labour;
is also using the failure of the

American polssiers to esumate
President iruman’s victory as
Another talking point. Both aides |
are creating a pleasant “atmos-
of victory” for tnem-
Conservative candidates
are showing a wonderful self-
assurance, Some Conservative
M.P.’s are already thinking of
possible positions that await
them in the Government to be
iurmed at the beginning oi
March. But with amazing un-
concern “Tripume’, the Ladvu.
rariy Weekly, promises 4 “vic
\ory dinner’ after February 23ra
as a substitute for the “yubiiec
ainner” they had planned.

Painting to Politics

Mr. Churchill arrived. He has
gatnerea together his “Shadow
Cabinet” to work out a campaign.
programme.

This idea of an oppression party
nominaung a “Snawow Capiner
started with , Stanley Baldwin.
then facing Ramsay McDonald’:
Labour Government in 1929. Anc
what a Shadow that was! Foi

p.icre
relives.

substance —- Winstol-

available

Churchill himselt, who was thei.] Gasperi,
an outlaw from tne Conservative| Christian Democrat
But how does this | tended to form a new
its | following the L one
Is a future Chancellor] ber of three Racial Pemnoeres a

Front Bench!
Shadow Cabinet today regard
leacer?





AA NN: HN |

SUNAL



Woria Copyright. By arrangement with Even



By MICHAEL

IN, (By Mail).
The cole of the Italian
— though

Cabinet was
known all



desertion last

of the Exchequer looking for- isters, led by t.
ward to office in two months] De Gasperi has hel hand til!
time and preparing himself for] now for two reasons. ted
the task of meeting a terse memo] te see the outeome of the Party
from Winston to prepare a Congress of Saragat’s ‘Right Win,
cheme, perhaps by next Thurs- group of Social ocrats t

day, to solve the dollar problem?
Meanwhile, for the election period,
what does Winston plan to do?
He is reported to have been read-

ing and re-reading, in Madeira has not
and on the way home, a copy Of] what pe:

has been in session at Naples; and
he was hoping for a possible early
on da from

is:
“| UNO’s Trusteeship Council. The

former has now ended. The latter
et been fortheoming.
ps has hastened the

the Conservative Party’s publi-] ppemier’s decision — albeit indi-

cation “The Right Road

Britain.’

‘h for] rectly — is the present political
This he will no doubt| agitation in Italy caused by the

have mentally blue-pencilled for| death of six workers at Modena,

its
pedantic grammar.

to run the gauntlet
rchillian oratory last summer
e was little left of the pro-
ramme—although it was official-

e of

}
Ch

orsed by the Conservative Togliatti
Churchill seemed to! put an end to “police violence.”

{ iference

1t to fight on a slogan and not! Doubtless de

woolliness of thought| during a demonstration, as a
When it] result of clashes with the police.
of | The Communists—who, it appears,

organised this disturbance in
Northern Italy—have staged big
strikes in protest and their leader
has threatened action to

Gasperi felt that the

coklet. But now the predic-| Sooner a new Cabinet could be
tions are that their leader has formed the better.

len into line with Mr. R. A Helped

‘tier, Mr. Oliver Stanley anc| In this he will be considerably
thers. (termed, rather oddly.| hetped by the resolution passed
thinking Conservatives”) and by the Saragat Socialists at
will agree that the electorate| Naples. A large majority at the



s to be told what a Conserva-
Government will do.



tive

Wi Delegates Did Not

Realise Implications

—Bustamante
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) |
KINCSTON, J’ca., (By Mail).

A joint Jamaica Labour
Trades Union deputation n

within the next few weeks
1

Office and the Ministry of F

prices and a long-term agree

The Hon, W. A. Bustamante
leader of both organisations, said
on January 16, that he and anothe
member of the Party-Union‘to be
selected, would be proceeding ot

this mission, and sugar worket
throughout the island would
asked to subscribe to the fun
necessary to meet the cost
passage for himself, his priva
Secretary and the unnam

member of the Labour Party.
Bustamante will not support

any West Indian protest at Grea

Britain's stand on the sugar iSsur

Says he: “All the fuss that tho
Sugar Delegation of the West
Indies is making is due to one

fact, that they have not been able
to realise the political implication
of the Socialist Government
England today. The delegation has
only been thinking of themselves,
of profits to those who inves!
money in the industry, and have
not been able to convince the
Socialist Government in Britain
that they interested in the
working people of the Caribbean
area.”

Bustamante also deplores the
fact that when the Jamaica Gov-
ernment delegation went te Eng-
land last year other West Indian
colonies did not think fit to join it

“\if they had realised their duty
to the people of their country an‘
to the workers,” Mr.
said, “they would have joined us
I have no desire at all to join the
dumb West Indian Governments—

ta

are

—_—__
BROBAT SUDS

THE NEW GENERAL PURPOSE
HOUSEHOLD WASHER,



Bustamante

Party—Bustamante Industrial
ay be proceeding to England
to discuss with the Colonial
od the question of increased
ment for West Indian sugar.

Jamaica from that}

in this matter.

1 exclude
appellation
“IT am sure
ts duty towards the sugar-produc-
colonies of the British West
and it will be Jamaica
which has saved the industry for
the West Indies. But while I shall
not join with any West Indies
protest for Britain’s alleged action
in this matter, I think i shall be
able to smooth out the differences
between His Majesty's Government
and the West Indies, and If I am
wrong it will be time for us ‘to
demand complete separation from
England., it will be time for us to
use every method in our power
and at our command to bring to
the democratic world that England
under a Socialist Government is
only democratic in name.”

naies,



Produce 497 Tons
Sugar In 3 Months

GEORGETOWN (By Mail).

Only three estates in British
Guiana were able to do any
grinding during the first week in
January—and they prod 497
tons of cane eta, iamond
(215), Pitn. Skeldon (146) and
Pin. Leonora (136),

oon, the same period (week
ending January 7)
$129,146 was paid en
to all sugar estave

ness.

delicate fibres.

that England will ¥





out in wages gary and
workers . eoy hunts” te

Has revolutionised washing !
way to drive dirt right out of clothes and fabrics,
giving them new long-lasting cleanness and fresh-
For BROBAT SUDS—even when used in

hard water—leaves no scurf or scum clinging to

Congress decided on collaboration
with the Government—though on
certain terms, such as insistence
on safeguarding the right to strike
and having no truk with Franco
Spain. At the same time Saragat’s
party postponed the question of
linking up with the non-Com-
munist, Unified Socialist Party
that was born last December in

\ Florence. (It will be recalled that

the Social Democrats declined to
attend that Italian Congress for
Socialist unity). So de Gasperi
will be able, at any rate, to pre-
serve the coalition that has gov-
erned Italy since the elections of
April, 1948. Theoretically, of
course, there would seem no
reason why de Gasperi should not
form an all-Christian Democrat
Government. His party has 306
seats in the Chamber as against
the 57 held by the other three
Centre parties of the Coalition.
But the truth is that the Christian
Democrats owe their great par ia-
mentary strength to the fear of
Communism in 1948—when it
looked, for a time, as if the Com-
munists might actually be voted
into office by a majority at th:
polls—rather than to those whi
sympathised with their way o
thinking. Besides, an all-Christia:
Government would merely foste:
an united anti-clerical opposition
Christian Democrats and th:
Papacy are one and the sam
thing in the eyes of the “anti-
clerical”. But Signor de Gasper
‘though a staunch Catholic and
enee a junior librarian in the
Vatican, is also too astute a poli-
tician to hesitate for a moment ir
forming his Ministry, his sixth
since the war, on anything but
the broad basis of a coalition.

A Ban on Books
The Communists are steadily
jtightening their hold on Czecho-
slovakia, Since their coup ot
February, 1948, they have sought
every â„¢ te remove Western
Lump tke Goes tne oeed Mare
turn ito arx-
ists. Last year the ee
rounded off their attack on the
Catholic clergy by introducing a
Church law that has brought the
Church virtually under control of

the State. ‘ew Hun-
out

Weed Sec

It is the scientific

It hustles out deep-seated grime

and restores colours and beauty. BROBAT

It)

; certainly the wizard washer-up !
















GUNNINGHAM

intelligence nests that, it appear
(to Communists), abound in the
countries of Eastern Europe. This
year began with further expul-
sions of Western journalists from
Prague. Now the latest step by
Czech Communists in their “puri-
fying” anti-West campaign ha;
been to restrict the sale of books.
The Government has issued
decree banning the sale of al
books published before May 5th,
1945—that is before the “liber-
ation” of the country from the
Germans by the Red Army. The
one exception mentioned in the
decree are certain school text-
books that are approved by the
Ministry of Education: there is,
apparently, a scarcity of these in
Czechoslovakia.

So0 the Czech people are now
told what te read—or in this case
what not to read. Certainly noth-
ing by bourgeois writers from the
capitalist West. Certainly nothing
that in any way criticises the re-
gime that rules in Prague—o:
Moscow. Even the hitherto admir-
ed Karol Capek, for instance—
author of that inimitable figure,
the Good Soldier Schweik—is’ no
longer it seems, fit to be read
Obviously, too, a certain amount
of Czech history will need re-
writing so as to make it conform
to the true “line”. This should not
be difficult. Communists are past
masters at the art of hitching the
wagon of culture to the Soviet
star.

Future Of The Saar

To clarify their existing
economic relations, representa-
tives from the Governments o!
France and the Saar are shortly
to begin discussjons in Paris. In
order to understand the problems
which will face the two countries
at this conference, we must, first,
look back briefiy at the last thirty
years of Saarland history. The
position of the Saar since 1919
has been interesting. Originally
a part of the German Reich, thi
tiny but highly industrialised
territory—that forms a bridge be-
tween France and Germany ana
shares a common front with
Luxemburg and the departmert
of Lorraine—came under French
occupation by the Treaty of
Versailles, at the end of the fir
world war. It remained in this
situation till it was restored to
Germany by the plebiscite of 1934
(Though the Saarlanders vot
heavily for their return to the
Reich, it has been argued—chiefly,
it is true, by the French whose
interest was not merely unselfish
—that they did so mainly as a
result of Nazi propaganda and
“terror” methods.) At the end
of the second world war the Saar
was again occupied by France.
In 1947, Britain and the United
States — Russia reserved her
opinion—agreed to the economic
fusion of the Saar with France,
after elections had recorded a 90%
Saarlander vote in favour of the
scheme, In the same year France
drew up a Constitution for the
Saar which finally detached it
from Germany. This gav\ the
Saarlanders domestic autonomy,

HOLIDAYING

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‘Window On Europe

but linked them externally (i.e.
in their foreign relations), and
economically, with France. The
Constitution also guaranteed the
preservation of the German tonguc,
culture and confessional schools.
The French maintain that this ar-
rangement does not amount to
annexation. Many diplomats feel
that in fact—if not in law — it
virtualy does, though.
Will Settle Problems

In informed political circles it
is believed that the outcome ot
the talks that are due to take
place in Paris this month will
settle all outstanding problems
between the Saar and France.
The ownership of the coal mines
is expected to be invested in the
Saar state, but the mines will
probably be leased for about fifty
years to the French, who will
absorb their output in France’s
economy, as they do at present.
Travel restrictions between the
Saar and Western Germany — @
sore point up to now with the
Saarlanders — are likely to be
eased. It is thought also that the
powers of the Freach High Com-
missioner in the Saar, M. Grand-
val, will be reduced practically
to those normally inv®sted in an
accredited envoy.

A Franco-Saar agreement as
outlined above might well preju-
dice Franco-German relations that
seem to be getting on so nicely
under the careful and, at present.
francophile hand of Konrad
Acenauer. Of course, most Ger-
mans still regard the 1934 “Nazi-
fied” plebiscite as valid interna-
tionally pending the signing of a
peace treaty; but presumably they
will not be so undiplomatie as to
say so in negotiation. But who
knows whether the .German
Chancellor will not urge a new
plebiscite? Or, concerning the
Saar mines themselves, suggest
that, like the Ruhr, fhey blend
into the pattern of European
economic co-operation?

Asst. Col. Secretary
Retiring

GEORGETOWN (By Mail).

Mr. C. W. H. Collier, Assist-
ant Colonial Secretary of British
Guiana, will be proceeding on
leave shortly prior to retirement
more than 40
years in the Civil Service of the
Co.ony, the first 20 of which were
in the Immigration Department.

On the abolition of the Scheme
under which immigrants from
India laboured on the sugar es-
tates Mr. Collier was transferred
to the Colonial Secretary’s office
where he has performed the du-
ties of Clerk to both the Execu-
tive and Legislative Councils ana
acted as Deputy Colonial Secre-
tary on many occasions, He has
in addition given valuable service
on various Committees.

In appreciation of his long and
faithful service the Legislative
Council recently granted him a
personal allowance.

Outside of official duties he has
given social service vo the com-

SOSSPOIOOO OSS OOOO LE LP PLPL PESOS

wrerrer
§

,
s

3
‘
%

IN ENGLAND

We can have an AUSTIN delivered to you in Great
Britain at short notice for your stay in the United
Kingdom provided you bring the Car back to Barbados. ~

BROTHERS

DIAL 4269

¢
$6969000% £
FRO6 9990 9B OO SS FO 0 FOO OOS SOC OS

PLAS

.

U.S. Paper Forecasts
Sugar Compromise

LONDON, (By Mail

The New York Journat of Com-
merce in a survey of the \f j
talks in London, says: “The West
Incians claim that the Colo'ita |
Office favours them, but tha
Food Ministry overrules it and is
prepared to sacrifice the colole

to keep down living co in
Britain. ;
“There is now some evicene

that this may be the case, becau
the cost of living in Britain 1
threatened to rise far above

or 3 per cent. predicted by
Stafford Cripps in his devaluatt
broadcast.

“The West Indian delegates now
threaten to leave London, but i
political circles it is believed tha
some compromise effort must be
made in order not to alienate the
sympathies of the large group her
who take an interest in colon)
problems. Events this
West Africa show that this grou
irrespective of party, can becom
highly embarrassing to the Gov
ernment if it feels that native |
peoples are being treated unfairly.”

—B.UP.

year

|

|
10,500. Safe |
From Arrest
|

|

LONDON, (By;
Britain’s armed services
where 10,500 deserters are livit
but no hand can be laid on them
Investigation officers of t
Army, Navy and Air Force sa
they went AWOL to Eire, where |
they are safe from arrest ana}
punishment so long as they don }
return to Britain. addres
es of many of them are knowh
but no action can be taken
Military and police authoritic. |
are reviewing methods to tight
up the easy escape route acros
the border between Northeri
Ireland and Eire.
Altogether, the
ure tracking down

vidi).

KNDOV

\

Exact

three service

nea 20,01

men and women who deserted |
more than half of them from th
army.

In Britain, accordin » records. !
some 8,000 includin a few]

at large but they!
are gradually being traced. !

At least another 1,000 deserte:
are living in Italy, France and
Belgium, Most of them were in
the army.

In addition to wartime desert-
about 2,000 a year disappeat
from the armed services, but most
of them captured — fairly
quickly. —IN.

women, remain

ers,

are



munity as a Vice President of the
Society of St. Vincent de Paul}
and a member of the Council of |
Management of the St. Joseph's |
Mercy Hospival.

Mr. and Mrs., Collier plan to}
settle in England. \

POPE GROPP PE OSSS



POLES SOOS POPP OPPS SPSS SS

materials,

Charles

OS

COVES

SSSS9SSSSosooosenex<

9999995996 65456"-



at .
9999SS9SS 6 6696$5560595059S9S6S6659' 6665

GEE ence” ‘wasaROUES

Prices of Spares?

9 1 4
They’re all fixed $ %
Fixed prices! And identical parts! That’s what you
os a you buy Ford spares from us. All genuine
. Spare parts are sold at low, fixed prices —
and every one of them is made from hi
to fine limits of precision engineeri
‘ ngineering, and
_— and counterchecked for accuracy. We, as
your ord experts, know that only a genuine Ford
spare will do a Satisfactory job in a Ford

why we always fit

them—an essenti: t r
: nial saiczus }
essential motoring, I safeguard &

$3454
44.4 ¥
bSOSSOSSSSEOSEKee. Af
“ . SESS SSS 655555eoooneeee

| “My fever’s gone...
1 took GENASPR

| ‘Genasprin’—the safe brand of aspirin
—quickly helps to break a fever, and
quickly checks Headaches, Neuralgia,
Toothache, Nerve and Rheumatic Pains,
Co'ds and "Fan. At any time of strair
or pain, *‘Genasprin’ sees you through !




















|
|
j
{

IN»

2

Dim lighting is bad — for your eyes, for yout
for your general well-being. Light up then, and smile
with Osram, the bright, cheerful lamp.

GL:
WONDERFUL
Pee
THE CITY GARAGE CO.

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO, LTD,, OF ENGLAND





** Life’s wonderful,”
she says, ** I’ve

banisnea greasy skin.”

Innoxa is the secret of ner perfect skin health, the only trae
of lasting loveliness, "4
é world famous dermatologist who creates the
tions has revolutionized modern beauty treatment and
preparations for each type of skin and age. so
If your skin is too greasy, here’s how and why Innoxa will *
restore its natural eharm and freshness.

¢& Clean your skin night and morning with cool, deep-cleansing
INNOXA COMPLEXION MILK. It floats away impurities
.

leaves your skin wonderfully smooth and supple.

%& Restor the ‘tone’ of your skin, contract those open,
relaxed pores with daily applications of INNOXA ASTRINGENT
LUTION. (Over 30°s use INNOXA OPEN PORE LOTION — ot
for a vei y greasy skin or blackheads, all ages should ase
INNOXA SOLUTION 41). 4

3 Stimulate your skin with regular treatments of the famem
INNOXA WHITE MASK; it contains the sunshine vitamin D
and is a complete ‘ facial’ in itself.

3 For the day time always use INNOXA MATINE DAY CREAM oF
INNOXA FOUNDATION LOTION. They keep your Imnem
powders beautifully matt all day.

ENNONG Cauly frparation

poND steeeet LonDes |

2 , fp

for the loveleness that lass a Wola
BOOKER’S (B’DOS) DRUG STORES LTD.

Broad Street and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)

DPSS SCOPES FFP ELIF! SLOP F PGP SFOM



gh quality

That i

McEnearney & (o., uid
SUNDAY, JANUARY 22, 1950
; HENRY

SUNDAY ADVOCATI

ee ene



BY CARL ANDERSON

PAGE THIRTEEN

TL Lt cee.


—— = ee

CARE YOUR BUILDINGS!! [pacus."
REPLACEMENTS COST §'s











eld aM
_2rrosion costs you £ Pa year

a





Corrugated Iron imported into
teopical countries every year ?

The figure is astonishingly high, and
after allowing for new Works the
balance represents a heavy forfeit for
iack of taking proper precaations.

= — © ae) Chie NOW we PLOOK OUT,
WELL.. AT LEAST ) PYEAH..NOW!].-E- Mr Ne }+7 MICKEB ..!
WE HAD A GOCD WE'D BETTER] |. ~)

TRACK DOWN

THIS KILLER!












Anti-Corrosive Paint
for every INCH of metal,
FERROGENE ‘S aN anti-corrosive
: the tropics, It clings
e of metai-work, forming
p-proof, airproof skin which preserves
Dost indefin tely. In three attractive
Red, Grev a04 Green,
Manufacturers: BURRELL'S PAINTS, (cham, Surrey
R. J. HAMER & SONS (Paint
Limited)
Also makers of -
c LEE Implement and Machinery











Oil Bound Washable

BY CHIC YOUNG












/






YOU CAN'T USE THAT
EXCUSE AGAIN--VvYOu
7? WERE TAKING A BATH
4 LAST W

I JUST WANT
7 TO SHOW YOU
My SAMPLES.

YOU CAN HAVE
YOUR CHOICE
OF COLORS---)
RED GREEN 7
OR BLUE









Ce







J BOYS, I'LL OVERLOOK’ THE WAY YOU BUSTED
INTO JAIL TO GET BIFF SMITH, IF YOU'LL
JUST LISTEN TO THIS MASKED MAN.

NO :







ENEMIES AND SMITH WAS THE Lf INDIAN
ONLY MAN AROUND AT THE rm cC GOIN! ?
TIME OF THE SHOOT! aaall











GENERATING |
PLANTS |

mee sea








IF you'2E THE SCORPION
WHAT WAS THE POINT OF
: YOUR ORDERS TO mE?






} WHAT ORDERS DID,
| EVER GIVE VOU-?
EXCEPT TO DO WHAT
VOU WERE TOLD BY
THE SCORPION >/

ee

IGNORANT - THATS ALL e- —
.. AND WHAT ABOUT BS FOR THE )
ROCA - TINO AND SILT? OTHERS...
THEY WERE YOUR OWN /_â„¢ =

i”







{ | asaa ee ht og
\ \\ >" Buimev Fs
fF WHAT AHEAD! \/ /

7 TEN PAST ELEVEN,) /
OR ITLL SURELY Waste rue /
car THROUGH | A VN waren? '
TOM |, Chae
HE 80 OMY Lae sie

ae a
\





















FORGIVE MY ASKING
1 DON'T WANT TO Die







2V95: 8.5 K W. $3,050.00





MEN - SURELY.

sites oe seceta

far Net LZ






mo Dota wire A 4V95: 18.5 K W. $5,200.00
soy of BLOCKHEAD LIKE VOL!-
e Sey 38 = veMPL nnd

RPINGING UP FATHER



1V95: 45 KW. — $2,850.00


















2
4
GUARANTEED SPARE PARTS SERVICE
u al { |
| i
\ 1a? 1 ‘ NOY > ‘yg lay ry )
\ ELEC I RIC SALES & SER iICK L i Lb. i
TWEEDSIDE RCAD, ST. MICHAEL este DIAL 4629, 4371
)
RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND CON CRETE PRODUCTS es. |
AND I'M SORRY 7 4 ) i LODGE HILL
MAN WITH YOUR] YOURSELF! I’M RAN AWAY FROM ONE THING...Z BROKE Dial. 2798 aan Dial 2798 !
FISTS, JOE! / SORRY, MR. KIRBY...| |SCHOOL, MISS MITCHELL, ial. 279% 3 ial 27 |
. I ACTED TOO TL GO BACK with |" — 14% 1 +
MAKERS OF BUILDING BLOCKS
8x8 x 16 ; 28c. each Jamb or Corner « . . 30e. each
. 4x 8 x 16 (Partition) i Ne Halves ; ah L5e.
; Double Unds ‘ . 80c. each (All Prices ex Factory) |
Covtified Pressure—20 Tons without rupture. i
fT KCONOMY COMBINED WITH STREN Pe | ncaa” ti modern. . it’s
« . : | ‘
is the Order of the Day! | the ee ane
# 1s —with sleck stream-
; " A. yy HOW TO BUILD WITH THEM | barrel ; half-hooded a
& ! , p! Oe. A ‘. PLACE EACH BLOCK IN WATER FOR A FEW MINUTES (this is essential) | nae
THE PHANTOM ; BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES % DO NOT FILL HOLLOW PARTS built-in clip. Obtainable in a
alae , |



IF THE PHANTOM i!VES, TOTO
WILL FIND HIM. TOTO IS BETTE?
THAN A REGIMENT AND IS NOT
AFRAID OFGHOSTS! pe

| @olour range of blue, dove»

A DEFINITE ECONOMY | gtey, maroon, greenand black,

a. 4



4 OF THE MEN wilt) (cowaRps?
> SENTRY DUTY, SIRE RELEASE
; ev an THE PHANTOM

4. STRENGTH OF MORTAR SHOULD BE —

1 part Cement; 2 parts Lime; 4 parts Sand — Mix Lime and Sand first
then Cement.

USE 11” MORTAR ON TOP SURFACE AND SIDES
| THE NEW GOLDEN

@ mane ww
ECONOMY IN LABOUR will Surprise vou.

USE OUR BLOCKS W like

Distrisvror:
Cc. L. PITT,

pie, yet Perfect

| e ¢
ALWAYS USE PLUMB AND LEVEL. M all Um
Ss §6Follow these Instructions and you will have a good Job! | ENGLAND

% h G.P.0. BOX 246
Â¥ Please tell you snds. We have had dozens of Satisfied Customers. | BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS,
@ i
i TESTS IN MIAMI HAVE SHEWN that Concrete Bloc k 8
' tood Hurricane Damage better than any other tvpe of
\ A



oii eae
: a eae












hae
: 5
a
eels
#1
4
m4
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aq
a3
a
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a4
;
Bi i
-'}
tet
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en :
;
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:
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By, 0



ag arte






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PAGE FOURTEEN





nema,
R ATES ;

Week Sun.
ANNOUNCEMENTS , $1.00 «(1.20
FOR SALE per word

FOR RENT ”
WANTED

HOST, FOUND per word

Minimum charge .- - #
PUBLIC SALES

9

AUCTION & REAL ee

ESTATE per agate lne oe on

Minynum churge -- - e 1»

10

Tso

EVENING ADVOCATE were? oe

Caaecieurh, 14 agate lines)

Minimum charge -- 1.20

per inch

CLOSING TIME
WEEK-DAYS:—2 p.m.
SUNDAY:—2.00 p.m. Friday

ALL items of different
must be set out in “eparate

classification
adver's.
—_—



DIED :
YOYTE: ADRIANA Her funeral W
. Jeave her late residence first Avenue
Richmonds Gap at 4 30 o'clock this

afternoon for the Westbury Cem--

Friends are invited

Ruby Hoyte,
22.1 .50

tery

Hoyte (Brother).

John
(Niece!

————
——



THANKS

WE the undersigned beg to thank al)
those who attended the funeral, sent
cards or in any Way showed their sym-
pathy in our recent bereavement through
the death of Mrs JOSEPHINE LAS
LEY
Mrs. Cleopatra Lascelles, Teclina, Daisy
Lashley (daughters) Seymour, Giynn,

Ira, Hyacinth; Bugene, Elaine, Dolores

(grandchildren) 22.1,.50-—1n

EC ,
IN MEMORIAM

IN loving memory of our dear Mothe

LY BERTINA FARRELL, who fe'l



5 p on January 23rd 1949

“One yeer has past since that sad da)
has past away,
and take thy

we loved
mother

The one
Sleep on
rest;

Thou art unseen by mortal eye;

Yet in that home beyond the sky,

There we shall meet on that bright
shore,

Whe

dear

. ‘parting days will be no more
(sons)








Dav Richard; Staniey,
Blanc he, Rosaline; (daughters); Eudora
idaughter-in-law); Lewin, Cameron
Clyde, Velda, Graham, Thelma (grana
children} 22.1.60—in





et

FOR SALE

AUTOMOTIVE |

CARS—Two (2)
1947 models. One (})
Apply Tower Garage, St

Be

Morris 8 h.p. cars
Vauxhall 1947
Matthias Gap

1.50—6n



|

Morris 12 in working cond!
further particular
22.1.50

CAR
tion. Dial 4168 for ;
n

i

CAR—Chevrolet 1936 in good cond!
new battery, apply E. Ward, O din
Plantation 22.1 .50
CAR—1949 Morris 8 Tourer. Per-
fect condition, Mileage 7,000 Phone 3640
22.1.50—I1n
ra
CAR—V-8 car wili sell or phange



for Small car. Stanway Store,
21.1.5

CARS—One Chevrolet 1936, and One
Ford Prefect 10 h.p. All in good Cor wdi-
tion. Apply C. B. Jones, Top R« ack Gar-
age. Phone 432 21.150

BEDFORD TRUCK with Scams

trailer, Just in time for the Com ng
Crop. Communicate with COURTESY
GARAGE, Dial 4616
20.1.50-—3n
CAR—Ford V% 5 seater (X-72). G
H. Spencer, Kelven, Rockley, or Phone
8230. 20.1.50—:
HILLMAN—1949 Model. Excellent con-
dition. Low mileage. Cole & Co,, Ltd.,
Garage. Phone 4316.
17,1,50—4n
CAR—One Hillman Minx Car 1949
Model, in good condition (6000 miles)
Apply E. D. Davis, Small Ridge Planta-
tion Ch. Ch 17.1.50-—4n.
TRUCK- One “Chevrolet 1937 Mode!
Truck in good working order App!
to the Manager Pickerings Pla antation
St. Lucy
18.1.00—2n
TRUCK—Federal Truck, in good cor
dition, Apply C. B. Jones, Top Rock
Garage. Phone 6432 1.1.50-—-2n
MOTOR CYCLE Two Corgi light-
weight folding Motor Cycles. These
have been shop soiled and are there
ore being offered at very attractive

prices. Central Foundry Ltd. Broad St
Pridgetown 21.1,50-—3n

ee

ELECTRICAL

ERATOR; 644 cubic ft
as new, 1949 model,
fee. Price $450.00 no

Englis!

offers
Bancroft

5 years

be “CLASSIFIED ADS. _*™



PUBLIC NOTICES |





NOTICE

1. Tenders are invited for the exclu-
sive right to sell liquors etc. and
to serve lunches and teas at Ken-
sington Oval during the Tourna-

. (Appreximately from Febru-

Tenders are
transportation of the
Team from Abbeville

British Guiana
Guest House
to the Oval during the tournament.
Tenders must reach the undersigned
at C. F. Harrison & Co.'s Office
not later than 4 p.m. on Monday
January 23rd.

_ The Association does not bind it-
self to accept the lowest or any

meet
BARBADOS CRICKET
THE ISSOCIATION INC,
W. F. HOYOS.
Honorary Secretary.
8.1.50—6n.





NOTICE

We beg to thank our customers for
past patronage and to advise that we
shall not be receiving any Laundry at
our establishment after today, as we are
closing same on the 3ist. inst. All those
having Laundry there are requested to
call jor same on or before 25th inst.

THE SUPREME LAT NDRY
19.1.50—3n.
——————————
CARLTON CLUB

NOTICE

MEMBERS are asked to note that the
Club's grounds will be open for foot-
ball practice from Monday 23rd January

1950
E. STOUTE,
Hony. Secty
22.1.50—In
—<——$—_$__—

WEYMOUTH CLUB ~

MEMBERS are hereby notified that the
Annunl General Meeting will now be
held at the Hurd Memorial, James st
on Monday night 23rd January 1960 at

7.30 p.m
L, WILTSHIRE,
Honry. Secretary
22.1,50—in
—_—_—_————

PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904 (1904—6)
Section 30)

On Friday the 3rd day of February,
1960 at the hour of 2 o'clock in the after-
noon will be sold at my office to the
highest bidder for any sum not under
the appraised value

All that certain piece of Land contain-
ing by admeasurement 3 Roods, 26
Perches situate in Parish of Christ
Church butting and bounding on lands
now or late of the Estate of J. Mapp
idec’d), on lands of Staple Grove Plan-
tation, ‘on lands of G. E, Brathwaite,
and on the Public Road at Staple
Grove together with the messuage or
Dwelling Houses, Buildings and shop
thereon &c., appraised as follows :— the
whole property appraised to two thou-
sand five hundred and ninety six dollars
($2,596.00). Attached from Charles Mapp
for and towards satisfaction, &c

L









N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day
of purchase.
Sed. V. H. B, ROCHEFORD,
Provost Marshal, Act.
| Provost Marshal's Office,
i4th January, 1950
17.1.50—3n.
7 +
PERSONAL
Tt
6 public are hereby warned against

giving credit to my wife MILLICENT

VAUGHAN (nee Hinds) as I do not

hold myself responsible for her or any-

ene else contracting any debt or debts

in my name unless by a written order
signed by me

Signed JOSEPH VAUGHAN

Taitts,
St. James.

2.1 ot

The public are > hereby warned

giving credit to my _ wife

MAUDE AGARD (nee Drayton) as I a

not hold myself responsible for her or

anyone else contracting any debt or debts

in my name unless by a written order
signed by me

Signed JOSEPH AGARD.
Mangrove,
St. Philip
22.1.50—2n

inst



WANTED





HELP

WANTED: Young Lady with knov-
edge of shorthand and typing for genera

Office work. Apply in writing to L. J
Williams, Marketing Co., Ltd., Brpac
Street 18.1,50—Tr

EE

CLERK—Immediately Junior Clerk for
Office. Salary $60.00 to $75.00, Depend
ing on Qualifications and experience



t February
written
Eckstein

Apply in person wit!
application to the
Bros. Bay Street



Secretary
ERT MM ss 1.50—3n

er ee
EXPERIENCED BOILER MAN. Promi

rent position, Able to instal, maintain and

Apply Monday morn
Knitting

oil burner

West Indian
Coleridge St

22.1.50

cessful applicant must assume duties

Mills,

FOR RENT



HOUSES

—
FLATS fully furnished with Refrig-
erator and linen at ingen, Worthing,

two bedrooms with running water,
Kitchenette, toilet,
i ola
“SUNGALOW — “Clariston” from, Ist _
February situated a Worthing in eae:

| Sint e004. 13.1. 50—t.£.n.
quired from every married man whose income is $1200. .00 per annum
ALOW — from ' s
pRUNGALOW = “Cluristeing in Ave-| OF over, from every other person whose income is $720.00 per ae HON: Halter Becke”
ae eatin ee crs tee ame) three bop: | SUM or over and from companies whether incorporated or unin- ce i
Sees. drawing and aiming rooms,.pantry | corporated, societies, persons engaged in any trade or profession, and ADY NELSON —- 12th Jan. 14th Ja
offices. Garage. Dial 2490. tank n. 23ra
7 ‘#.1,80~n.| Owners of land or property whether a taxable income has accrued 1ADy a = i “eth is Bitte
Caen nen anne nen during the past year or not. LADY RODNEY deaiutiy 25th Mar. 27th iar 9th
BUSINESS PREMISES—No. 46 Roebuck LADY NELSON —— 12th Apr. 14th A; Sth Apr.
Sires. from. iat Gnteter 108 fc Forms of Return’ my be obtained from the Income Tax Depart- PY. 23d Apr ag Ax
ticuiees. Sng SOE aS retemanens 49—t{0- ment AFTER THE 1ST DAY OF JANUARY, 1950, and the forms | |.) Qopry youRSELF ABOUT NORTHBOUND jparives Sails Arrives Arg aa
“BUNGALOW at Haxeatt Hall, 2% mules ollowing mn St. J
from town. Two duly filled in must be delivered to me on or before the f TY CARE OF ALL | LADY RODNEY 17th Jan. 18th Jan. 28¢ = i
yoret ey Se i oe pont Also One” One @ respective dates : LET US ‘YOUR WORRIES LADY NELSON 3rd Feb. 4th Feb. ath ne 29th Jan,
each, $40.00 per month. hao oe ya 1. Returns of persons whose books were closed on the 3ist Personal Supervision, Assured LADY popeer Ath Mer. sth Mar. 15th Mar. ith Feb. =
day of December, 1949, on or before the 31st day of March,! garBapOs FURNITURE REMOVER | LADY RODNBY 17th Apr. 19th Apr. 200h A : 2nd Apr. =
“Teveminaa td Leones. 2 ek 2 bed- shed $. CODRINGTON, ; : ay 18th May 9th May a
rooms, drawing room, kitchen etc. 2. Returns of persons whose principal place of business is not Britton’s X Rd. 30. 11.49--t-f.0. ‘
Pridgetown,. and oni fo Pm alt — situate in the island on or before the 30th day of June, 1950. “i N.B.—Sublect to change without aotice. All vessels fitted with cola
James Reet. aT et ciandtnd. ; 3. Returns of all other persons, on or before the 31st of Jan-| Be Wise ..- bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application toot "Pe cy
James or Phone 91-33. uary, 1950.
nranawar. “FARAWAY, St. Philip coast, full Commissioner of Income Tax and Death Duties. 553") ia
lurnished, .
Bathing bee. © wm Mare ist $86 NOTE: Any person failing to make his return within the due eeneiees, WOTW™ ¥OR INFORMATION CONCERNING YOUR
pe’ 0 ee Otte. date will be liable to a fine not exceeding £100 and Mr. L. SPRINGER (Lado) in- BAGGAG
not less than £2 and will be prosecuted unless a satis- |} forms the public thas his IV AGE AND HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS
turnished, ie, to camara Ba ee factory reason is given. , fate" ‘Sory street ‘opposite the Consult
re; Q
Super peeing & Feoroary, a 10.1.50.—19n, ; jasonic Lodge 22.1.50—4n. SMITH G SHIPPING SERVICE
month. Phone 4476. 6.1-80—t.-f.n- ae eas Sot.fn. —— }
“FIATOAt “Hiam” Kensington New . For Packing
-- erandah, DEPARTME TION. ,
New Road — Front Room, V NT OF EDUCATIO $ sae wh lighten your darkness For Shipping
%

bath . oat:
1.50—In

nue leading to Coral Sands., Containing
Spacious Verandahs two sides, three bed-
rooms, drawing and dining oe pantry
out offices. Garage. Dial 2490

22.1.50—3n
LEETON On See, wee well known and
attractive Seaside Resort at Maxwell.

FLAT—“Ocean Spray”, Rockley, Ch
Ch. Modern, situated on the sea. $30.00

per month. Dial 2374 from Monday.
22:1,50—2n

BELLE VUE-—Stream, 3 _ Bedrooms,
Drawing, Dining room, Kitchen,
Bath & Toilet. Telephone 3876.

2.1.50—1n.





PUBLIC SALES





AUCTION

CAR—Ford Prefect 10 h.p. Ford Car.
By order of the Insurance Co., I will
sell at Mc Emearney & Co., Garage on
Friday 27th. at 2 p.m. FORD P
10 H.P. CAR damaged in accident

Terms Cash. R. ARCHER MC KEN-
Z1E. 2.1.50—in.



UNRESERVED AUCTION SALE} tories, standpipes, ete.

HOUSE — Monday 2rd. at 1 p.m.
8th Avenue (New Orleans) Kensington
Land, Board & Shingle house 20 x 12x 8
Kitehen, closet and some palings. Terms
Cash R. Archer Mc Kenzie, 20.1.50—3n



















UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER

On Tuesday 24th, by order of Dr.
Leonard Hutson, we will sell his Furni-
ture at the Pine Livestock Station, which

includes:—

Dining Table (seat 6), Upright Chairs,
Ornament Tables, very good Lounge
Chairs with canvas backs & seats, Cock-
tail Cabinet, all in Mahogany; Corner
Settee, Rugs, Card Tables, Glass and
China; Plated Tea Service, Dinner and
Tea Services, Singer Sewing Machines,
Electric Hot Plate, Toaster and Iron,
Simmons Single Bedstead and Spring
with Dunlopillo Mattress, Single Oak
Bedsteads, Springs and Deep-Sleep Beds,
Mahogany and Pine Dressing Tables,
‘] large Painted Pine Press, Deal Tables,
Larder, Kitchen Dressers, Kitchen Uten-
sils, 3-Burner Valor Oil Stove and other
items.

Sale 11.45 o'clock Terms Cash !

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers.
20.1.50.—2n.



UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

By instructions from Mrs. Vego, who
is leaving the island, I will sell her entire
lot of household Furniture at her resi-
dence “Clariston,” Coral Sands Gap,
Christ Church, on Thursday next, the
26th January, beginning at 1 o'clock,
which include: Rocking and Armchairs,
Table with glass top, Round Table,
Couch, one Emerson Short and Long-
Wave Radio, Dining Room Table with
four Chairs, Sideboard, Larder, one
2-burner Oj] Stove, Kitchen Table, Buck-
et, Bedsteads with Spring and Mattresses,
Wardrobe, Dressing Table, Clock, and
other items of interest. Terms Cash.

D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer.
21.1.50.—4n.

n

UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER

at Olive Dale,

which includes
Stream Line Morris Suite,
Arm Chairs with Sprii

Sette;













ON Thursday 26th by order of Miss
Olive Spence we will sell her furniture
Marine Gardens

4
Cushions, or-

Powder for use in the Public Elementary Schools of the Island during
the following school Terms:—

mus? be supplied in containers holding not more than 50 lbs. of milk
For particulars apply ¥. Reuv™ “| each. It is estimated that average fortnightly consumption will be
22.1.50—-6n.| 3 to 5 tons.

periods mentioned above, and must be responsible for the milk being
in good condition when it is supplied to the schools.

Pantry! and must reach the Colonial Secrevary’s Office not later than 12
o’clock noon on Saturday, the 28th of January, 1950.

any tender.
8th December, 1949.

ing increasingly difficult to maintain the domestic water supply, which
partly relies on this power for pumping.

The public are hereby requested to exercise extreme care in the one and overcome your
use of water and to report immediately any leakages in basins, lava- lighting difficulties.
OURTESY GARAGE.
Unless this co-operation is given immediately, it will be neces- Dial “1616.

sary for the Government to impose water restrictions until the elec-
tric supply position has improved.













nement and Writing » Sideboard,
upright Chairs and Rockers all in Ma-
hogany. China Cabinet, Paintings, Brass
Jardinieres, Verandah Chairs and Cock-
tail Tables in green Congoleum, Glass
Ware; Tea and Coffee Services, Plated
Meat Covers, Simmons Bedstead and
Springs, Deep Sleep Mattresses; Mahog.
Presses and Dressing Tables; Painted
Press, Cedar Chest of Drawers, Canvas
Cot, Enamel Top Table, Larder, 2 Burn-
er Florence Oil Stove, Electric Hot Plate,
Toaster and Iron and Mix master! Gar-
den Tools and other items.



Owner leaving island H. G
for baby girl, age nine months

r
operate
ine at
Johnson's Stables,
Phone 6292. 18.1,50 HOUSEKEEPER Competent Lady
———$——$—$ er housekeeper for Guest House. Experi-
ELECTRIC WASHING MACHINE enced in preparing Salads, making pas-
New, Canadian $190.00 Cash. Courtesy | try, Pudding, etc essential. Apply Box
Garage. 102, C/o Advocate en, Dept
20.1.50-—2 22.1.50—In
=a Te
STOVE G.B.C with Grill anc NURSE — MAID—Wanted by English
references and be willing

family
Must
to live

Advtg

Thermostatic Control Oven, in excellent
one year old $150.00 no offers

Phone
5)

have
in
Department

condition,
H. G. Bancroft,
Lage

Apply Box 33 C/o Advocate

Seawell Airport
22.1. 50—2n.

18.1

bn



LIGHTING PLANTS—Climax Electric

(Petrol operated) 110 V
KVA Secure one and overcome
lighting difficulties
Dial 4616.











Generators rit
2.78

For Sale=Contd

your Courtesy

Garage



20.1.50-—-3n



LANTERNS,—Kerosene Pressure Lan-











terns, 350 candle power, $17.58 each, for . oe furniture is modren and in per-
emergency lighting. A, Barnes & Co. Ltd. | tec condition.
MECHANICAL _ Phone 4684 21,1,50,—t.f.n. Sele 1) % Solo. earn Cash.
i aa ~aene "MAN & Co.
scandy yoo ee ee oe. EGGS: Pure Bred New Hampshire Auctioneers.
—s. nee, | Co., Lid. Dial 476. eggs. $3.00 per Dozen. Dial 8304. 22.1.50—2n.
13. 11.49—t..n 18.1.50.3n.
————_————————— I |
“FREEDOM FROM FIRE—lInstal a Fire-
FURNITURE proof Safe with doors by REAL ESTATE



secured
combination lock: Suitable for office or

FURNITURE: Birch drawing room store. Secure your records. Contact
quite comprising (1) Settes (2 seats) (3)| “: 5: BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) Lid.
Morris Chairs (1) Morris Rocker. All as 13.12.40— Tue, Fri., Sun., — t.f.n
new with spring Cushions, try



ONE Reconstructed house and one
Bungalow on Hastings Main Road Dial
3001. 22.1.50—1n.





(1) Dressing Table with long TYRES--Truck and Car Tyres 750

x







iM ). () Chest wers,| 20, 700 x 20; 30 x 5, 600 x 16; 500 x 16, HOUSE and SHOP—Stauding on 14,380
TE eee ek a ‘oan tier- 450 x 18; 400 x 18; 480 x 17; » 19,] feet of Land. detached. x
lurder (1) small Mirch table (a) Sitchen | 5% = 19. Auto Tyre Co. Trafalgi:' St 4 a with . Iron. House con-
tables. All can be seen between 4—7 p.m 20.1,50—t.f.n r_ ving and 4 Bedrooms. Dining

H. G. Bancroft, Seawell Airport. Phone . and breakfast rooms. Verandah side a
8292 141.803, | GALVANIZED SHEETS—Best Grade,{ front. Bath, Toilet, Kitchen and out
———— ft. and 8ft, sheets, from $2.08 and $2.64 offices. S.A. Williams upper
while they last. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd maak ie mi. or S. H. Chees-

Dial 4684, 4476. 13.1.50—t.f.n .
Lie STOCK ST 22.1.50—4n.
MULES Two (2) Small Mules. Apply] GALVANISED SHEETS—6 ft., 6¥: ft.

te * Manager, Pickerings Plantation, | 8 ft, 24 and 26 guage. Apply: Auto Tyre DIXON & BLADON, jalise im al
S eeee, Tere Trafalgar Street, Phone 2696 © | vetter class property and We have
12.1.50—2n 8.1.50—t.f.n. | houses for sale in all good a



ENE
HOLSTEIN COW—To Calf within
week. Gave 32 pts milk with igst calf
Apply Mrs. E
Lower Cross Rd

a

Ward, Bak Hall,
21.1.50—t-f.n

I. Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Surveyors,
Phone

Plantations Building, 4640.
22.1.50—1n.

SHOP—One (1) Double-roofed board
and Shingled shop, situated at Station
condi!



SHIRTS—Wholesale ond Retail, Factory
Royal Store..



HORSE—Chestnut Horse, sultzble for
Draft or riding. Apply to The Manager
Piteher Comnel & Co, 20-22 Roebuck St

prices
17,1.50—13n













21.1.80—3n.| “hovs SHIRTS & PYJAMAS — The| Hill, St. Michael. In good tion.
Royal Store. Apply to The ue Pitcher Connel)
17.1,80—13n, | & Cov Lad. 20, 21, 22 Roebuck St.
nan aS 44.1-98—m
ED
SCALE—One New Fairbanks Platforn “THE BANYANS” — With the land
Seale. Never used. Apply Manager, thereto, containing 4 Acres 2 Roods, 31‘s
Hestings Hotel 22.1.50—s Perches, situate at Upper Bay Street.
CABIN MOTOR LAUNCH. British buil:| St, Michael. Ideally sultabie for de-
SCALE BEAM — One (1) Fairbank |and brass fitted throughout. Fitted | Volopmeit ae 8 Eatate
Seale Beam. Apply to The Manager] with 45 h.p. Gray Marine Engine. Foi Inspection any day except Sundays
Pickerings Plantation, St. Lucy further particulars apply to E. A. Reec. | between the hours of 9.30 a.m. and 11.30
18.1.50—2n | Three Houses Factory, St. Philip a.m. and 4 p.m. and 6 p.m. on appii-
15.1.30—6n | cation to Mr. Ronnie Gittens on the
ee anced premises. Dial 3771.





The above property = be set up for
Sale at our Office No. 17 High Stree:,
Bridgetown, on Friday trd day ot
February 1950, at 2 p.m

w further particulars and Conditions
ot Sale, apply te the undersigned
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
20.1.50—13n.

SHLIGHTS

American Flashlights
eady Automatic CARTS—Two Crank Carts
Apply
&

and Har-
to Pitcher

Co, x

The
QR

Man
Roet

ager
ck St
1 0 —3r



PLATFORM SCALES..Phone 4517 T
Agency Co B‘<



xt
50-—in



22.1



FOR SALE OR BRENT—Farley
Peter. Old Plantation house with

Hill,
St

LADIES BRASSIERES — 4c. & 6c
oyal Store.
17, 1.50—13n
PLAT
€ €
|
|
|
'




ANTIQUES of every description Glass, )ESCHIENS SYRUP OF HEMOGLO-/}
China old Jewels, fine Silver, Water- BINE Absorbing Hemoglobine agree- ares ballroom, wae ae Mbrary,
colours, early books, Maps, Autographs, | 4! ertain Cure for ia. ourteen bedrooms r convert-
etc.. at Gorringes Antique Shop, adjoin, | Wea i Debilit \ fresh ship-| ing to sesidential club. For details,
ing Royal Yacht Club i st all leading Drug Stores. | Apply to Bradshaw & Company
19 4—6.W.n 15.1.$0—-Sn | 4.1.50.tin. |






















































SUNDAY ADVOCATE
GOVERNMENT NOTICES.

Nee EE ERA.
|PROFESSIONAL NOTICE) @ EPPING NOTICES |

DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville”. Upper
Bay St. (near Esplanade) by Chiropractic



INCOME TAX NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Income Tax returns are re-









WE have Hurticane Panter.

power, Glass Table
Lamps and Torch Bulbs and Bat-

Tenders are invived for the supply of 80 tons of Skimmed Milk Pied “Optimus’’ Lanterns

and 300 Candle

teries.
1 ath May to ath Augu st, 1950. HARRISONS — BROAD Sf Tin. :
5 ptember vo 8th December, 1950. ‘ * 6: 6566689099S%

3. 8th January to 6th April, 1951.

Persons tendering must quote prices, duty free, and the milk SOMETHING NEW!

A Useful Combination

“THE NURAN”

Propelling Pencil and Cig-
arette Lighter — An ideal
Gift for the “Smoker”’—

NEWSAM & Co.

Tenders musi cover all requirements of the Schools during :
Tenders must be marked “Tender for Skimmed Milk Powder”

The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or

22.1.50—I1n.



LIGHTING PLANTS

Climax Electric Genera~
tors (Petrol operated) 110
Volts 2.75 KVA — Secure

WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT

Owing to interruptions in the electric power supply, it is becom-




























22.1.50—2n,



SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

Hastings, Barbados

High Class Cuisine,
Comfortable Beds.

Fully Stocked Bar

PART ONE ORDERS

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

The Barbados Regiment. RATES :
Issue No. 3. 20 ‘ $5.00 per day up
‘ ‘ Jari. 50. (inc usive)
1. PARAD _ ply :
ADES — TRAINING AN AGER.

All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours

on Thursday 26 Jan 50, The instructors’ tests will continue.

There will be a voluntary parade for officers under the R.S.M.

(I) from 1715 — 1815 hours on Monday 23 Jan 50.

There will be a voluntary parade for NCOs from 1700—1800

hours on Tuesday 24 Jan. 50.

Recruit parades wil be held on Wednesday 25 and Friday 27 Jan.

50, at 1645 hours. Only those recruits who have already been

notified by letter will attend.

INSPECTION

There will be an inspection of short puttees and hosetops for

all ranks under company and platoon arrangements.

ORDERLY OFFICER AND SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING
30 JAN. 50.

Lieut. C. E, Neblett

235 Sjt. Quintyne, K.






HOLIDAYING IN U.K.?

ALL information regarding








delivery of a Vauxhall car
for your use in the U.K. can
be supplied on application to
Robert Thom Ltd., Courtesy

Garage. Dial 4616.
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

Next for duty
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

Lieut. J. M. Cave
233 Sjt. Blackman, A. L,. O.
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S8.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.

NOTICE
The monthly Mess Meeting of the Officers’ Mess will be held on
Saturday 28 Jan. 50 at 2015 hours. Honorary members may
attend at 2045 hours.

Pahlie Sales—Conitd.






RALPH A. BEARD, Fv.

Auctioneer & Estate Agent
Offers for sale
The following Properties:—








1% Miles from Lodge School
Compact Three Bed-room Bunga-
low, £2,150.

MAXWELL COAST

‘Three Bed-room Modern Bun-
eo; right away to beach

SEetighttul Four Bed-reom Bun-
galow on the Bea. £4,250.

TOP ROCK

. Modern Three Bed-room Bunga-
low well fitted out. £4,500.








. By Gusme Consent







REAL ESTATE








... It is agreed there is nothing All with possession within one
COVE SPRING HOUSE — A modern be alee ae ae Month.
uingalow, four bedrooms, two baips, Gas ‘ook:
a Se Why not call and see the beau- For further Ring

electricity, water, on the sea, own private
bathing beach, 1% acres of land Vege-
table Garden, 8 miles from Bridgetown
at Garden, St. James. Enquiry Sandy-
fields St. Peter. Phone 91-50 or at the
premises Garden, St. James.

20.1.90—15n,




particulars
4683, or call at Hardwood Alley,
8 a.m, to 12 noon, After ring

22.1.50—I1n.

tiful All Enamelled 3 Burner
Hotplates. Easy to keep clean and
Easy to use.












“THE WOLD,” 4th Avenue, Marine
Gardens, with about 10,000 square feet
ili be offered for sale at the
office of the undersigned on Thursday,
the 2nd day of February, 1950 at 2 p.m.
This freehold dwellinghouse contains
galigey. 2 ne Sere kitchen and
pantry on sro’ floor and 3 bedrooms,
bath ete. on first floor.
Electric, gas and water services.
The house has recently been renovated
ie decorated and is in excellent condi-

Inspection appointment with Mrs.
H. S. Bynoe, Dial 8310.
Further porta and conditions of
sale apply to
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solici!

tors.
21.1,50.—11n.

IT IS GOOD VALUE !

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

SPUN, RAYON in White, Gold, Green & Brown at 99c. per yd.

SPUN LINEN in White, Grey, Gold & Rose at $1.20 per yd
Crease Resisting and Shrunk Proof

BROADWAY DRESS SHOP.

2






















NOTICE

The Public generally is requested to note that in
view of the anticipated arrival of the Tourist steamer

“Mauritania” on Saturday 28th inst:—

For ;
Gilbert Millar, Fitts Village St. James
22.2.50—1n.

OUR STORE WILL CLOSE FOR THE
WEEKLY HALF-HOLIDAY ON THURS.-
DAY 26TH INST., AT 12 NOON INSTEAD
OF SATURDAY 28TH INST., ON WHICH
DAY WE WILL REMAIN OPEN IF
NECESSARY UNTIL 5 P.M.






CONSTUCTION C6.

ENGINEERS & CONTRACTORS

+
Estimates and Plans prepar-
| ed for all Types of Buildings,

Repairs and Alterations.
Phone 3100

C.F. HARRISON & Co,
(Bidos.) LTD.













Representatives in all the principal Ports of
He sre world,





oo

ADVERTISE . .«

EVENING
ADVOCATE

Published every Monday
with an increasing cireula-

tion

===
















|
}
1




















rooms,

boards

it.

offer
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m,

YOU CAN BUILD WITH
CONFIDENCE
When you learn to Read
ARCHITECT PLANS
Write BERKELEY LESLIE
Church Street, Speightstown,

























FOR SALE

A newly built BUNGA-
LOW in Nelson Road, Navy
Gardens, 3 large airy bed-
Verandah, Drawing
and Dining Rooms,
Kitchen with built-in cup-
Tiled ~ Toilet
Bath, running water in all
bedrooms,
vants’ rooms with toilet and
bath. Standing on 8,000 sq.
of land. No reasonable

re

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM
TAYLOR'S EALERNUM LIQUEUR

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD

Dial 4335.

The

High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, 27th day of of January,
at 2 p.m,

The

thereto containing 10,770 square feet, situate on the
of St. Lawrence Gap, Christ Church.

Inspection on a
ton,” Maxwells Coast. Dial 8357.

For

























SUNDAY, JANUARY 22, 145





For Insurance
For Preterence

PHONE 3024 — ALEXANDER HOUSE, JAMES



)

The Schooner “
accept Cargo cad euten”
St. Vincent. Sailing

Semmatr
e Schoo:
wilt accept Cargo Caras “Endeavour
or Trinidad.
January, Salling Monagy
The M.V. “9 | |
accept Cargo an
St. Lucia, St. = Fi for
and Aruba. Sailing |





| January,






—_—

B.W.I. Schooner
tion (Inc.) Tel. 4047,









every week.


















———





St.









Peter.

21.1.50—2n, You are Buying oe

when you...

FURNISH HOME
OR OFFICE

from your Money Store -
‘Linen


























Washstands, Nightehair
Hat and Shoe and
oo. Frames.

ing, Luncheon, Faney
Kitchen Tables in
shapes, finishes a
Kitchen and Bedroom
Liquor Case.

Morris Furnif Rush
Caned rurnivare’ eae
clining, Berbice, Upright,

and Tub Chairs,
‘Mirrors:

Qa Brilliant full
50 x 16 at

°
L. §. WILSON

Trafalgar St. Dial 4069









"hie




Tiled

(1, oa] 4
































and



Garage, 2 Ser-

a. a ci









ache

fused. Dial 4321














TWO FAVOURITES

And Prize Winners

(With The Distinctive Flavour)

Drink These and You Drink The Best

Roebuck St







undersigned will offer For Sale at their Office,

Dwelling House called “CARLDIEM” and me

tion to Miss Kathleen Hunte, “Brit





further particulars and conditions of Sale, apply to
COTTLE, CATFORD & co., 1.1.50




































We are

t ine vy ;
the following valuable Furniture and effects:~

Couches,

Rockers, Dressing Tables, W f Drawers,
Wardrobes (all ahauanee ashstands, Chest 0:



At HAZELWOOD HOUSE
Bishop's Court Hill




instructed by Mrs, I. M. BARRERA and others to sell BF






‘
Occasional

Tables, Dining Chairs, Sideb

5-piece Morris Suite, Dining








6 Dining Chairs, Sideboard, China Cabinet, large
Desk, several Tables and Nest! of Tables, Tea Trolley
modern design),

Single Beds (Simmons §;
Presses (all sizes), "Tables, painted Ch fais Pr

Gent's,
Modern Dressing Table and_ Stool, "sweat

» Fue painied

Deal Tables, painted Child's P'












large),

VIEWI

MORNING OF THE SALE SATURDAY,

| DIXON & BL

"Phone

painted Playpen, 2

p= § Sieve with Oven, 2 tomeaenee?” ‘are,
o-Cart, large quantity Gl. tchen Books

Folding Steps, Trunks, ce He tere tad

other interesting items.



Sewing

Singer
Frigidaire,

Stoves,








(one-burner)

Ladders,



Suitcases, Tools, Toys,






NG 2 p.m. — 5 p.m. FRIDAY 27TH JANUARY
ogTH JA










AUCTIONEERS:






pum

4640 . , PLANTATIONS






f SUNDAY, JANUARY 22, 1950



















ss" fe ES



-

5
|

¢

pee eevee

of the juke box.

OFFICIAL OF THE MINISTRY
i OF FOOD : “You did say
4 Mr. Jones? You are a
rd cabinet Minister aren’t
you? Odd isn’t it, I
never seem to read much
about you, except of
course when there are
riots in these overseas
places. Colonies I think
you call them? Stupid
word, isn’t it? And who
are these people? You
don’t say? Surely Mr.
Jones the climate could
not have made them
white in such a short
time? No, Mr. Jones I
don’t believe it and I’m
sure Mr, Strachey will
back me up. These boys
couldn’t come from the
West Indies. Sun’s too
hot there. They would
have to be much darker.
This is too stupid Mr.
Jones. Send them away.
Or better still tell them

to come back in the
autumn. We've asked
some Australians and

South Africans along as
well. Yes, of course we
promise to give you
what you’ want. Cer-
tainly Mr. Jones. I say
isn’t it topping about
East Africa. They do say
that if Mr. Strachey
spends any more mil-
lions then we shall know
what to do with the
nuts. Ah, but you want
’ to ask me about sugar.
Alright for the tropics I
suppose. Personally
I never use it,
No. Mr. Jones, sugar is
a luxury. Well, good-
Fa bye, Mr. Jones. Till the
' autumn, Remind me to
E come and have a chat
about rubber one day.
4 So long.
(Exit Mr. Creech Jones,
His Majesty's Secretary
of State for the Colonies
followed by the members
of the British West In-
dian Sugar delegatiom)
(Curtain)

; .

Aetl. Scene 3.

f (Enter Mr. Bustamante).
‘A: Did you fix it?

DELEGATE; Jones says it’s
alright,

‘A: Good. I’m off for this
flection, Call me if you
need ‘me. Goodbye Mr.
Jones. (Shakes hands and

exit.)
— Met UL
: (Mr, ime: AUTUMN

Jones, cap in hand)

TAL OF THE MINISTRY
_OF FOOD: “I can’t help

What the Bishop of Bar-

dos Says, Mr. Ivor
Thomas resigned from

’ the Socialist Party, so did
: Lord Milverton and what

P's say doesn’t really
nt you know. Take
© Australians, Austra-

a's big, you know. But-

rT, wool,



l
egus, ground-
ane cheme What's 600,-
We or o Au tralia?
4... *€ asked for it, so
ba Look here, Mr.
inet M ; uu may be a Cab-
i but I’m not
be b The West



a

(Bulk-Buyer rises slowly on his
skates, switches off the juke box
and circles the room.)

B.B. 1: These bloody skirts. Oh
I am so sorry I ought
never to have used that
word, It’s undemocra-
tic! (He bows to an un-
imaginary audience),
Skirts. After two
years diet of nuts. Who
knows what might have
happened to them? Look
at me. Oily, wet and
hard as nails. I can’t tell
whether I’m eating husks
or nuts. If only I had
some sugar! Wot’s that?
(Outside comes the
sound of happy girlish
laughter and yes! the
sound of a cricket ball
being smacked for six.)
(Exit top. Reappears on
bottom on sliding stage.)
“Strike me pink,
George, King, that Las-
celles boy, Queenie, they
are all there. I’m going
down to see.

“Your Majesty! Forgive
me! Citizen George!
would you let me into
the secret ? Gerald, who
is Gerald? Your nep-
hew? Barbados? Sugar?
(a hacking cough bent
the Bulky Buyer double)
You got a large supply
sent over from Goddards
when Gerald was there?
But the last bag runs out
-to-day. So you are
having a family party to
celebrate? Your MA-
JESTY. But of course!
The way is still open?
For my successor per-

haps! For me there is
Iris. I won't be much
good after that, I’m
afraid. Well just one

glass. So this was sugar.
REAL SUGAR. Your
Majesty I have an ap-
pointment with Iris. I
may not get out of it
alive but there is one
thing. You will? Thanks
Majesty, Thanks a mil-
lion. Will you ask Mr.
Jones to forgive me?
He was always telling
me you couldn’t make
sugar out of nuts,

(Exit Bulk Buyer No.’ 1.)

As the King and the
Cricket party fades a
platform rises slowly
and Mr. CREECH
JONES wearing
morning trousers and
a frock coat and spats
enters with Mr.
BUSTAMANTE on
one arm and the Hon.
H. A. CUKE on the
other. A West Indian
dance band plays
“KISS ME’ SUGAR”.



YOU MUST READ
The Case of ...
“The Royal
Mail”

In Tomorrow’s

‘Evening Advocate







tries to adopt a “franker
attitude” towards the U.S.A.
Roux estimated that reduction of
U.S. tariffs and: revision of “often
arbitrary” U.S. customs practices
could boost European exports to
the U.S. by 50 per cent.

He recalled that before 1914
American industry was able to
protect itself against European
competition and create a _ vast
home market with a high tariff
wall.

But, he complained, protection-
ism has remained very alive in
the U.S. and, if American public
opinion doesn’t recognize the ob-
stacle that it imposes on European
recovery, the U.S. and Europe
risk an impasse.

Roux sized up Europe’s dollar
shortage in 1952, when Marshall
Plan Aid is scheduled to end, as
follows:

Imports—$3,200,000,000.

Exports—$1,200,000,000.

Deticit—$2,000,000,000.

1. The reduction of American
tariffs and revision of cus-
toms red tape which could
increase Europe’s imports
to the U.S. by 50 per cent.
or $600,000,000.

The sale of European sur-
pluses to the dollar market
outside the U.S. which
should net an additional
$300,000,000 to $400,000,000.
Western Europe’s overseas
territories by favourable
trade balances with the
dollar market or by their
gold production could ob-
tain $600,000,000 to $700,-
000.

The remaining $400,000,000
deficit, a sum much easier

2.









free convertibility of currencies
which does not exist and, in any
case, does not depend solely upon
the O.B.E.C. countries.

He also pointed out that the
development of exports and the
employ of old and dollar resoure~
es to achieve a common end exacts
a degree of international co-opera-
tion that has not yet been attained.

Roux went on to warn that
failure to meet and remedy these
problems would cause a snow-
balling catastrophe. It would, he
said, start off with a raising of
financial and commercial barriers
by European countries to protect
themselves against American
competition. Considerations of re-
storing global free convertibility
would be out of question.

The continuing dollar deficit,
unable to be covered by increased
exports or increased American in- |
vestments, would weigh on Euro-
pean moneys and contribute to
the instability of the European
economy. |

If European countries are un- |!
able to develop their exports to|
the U.S., the continuation of Mar-
shall Plan Aid would be neces-
sary. Roux also feared that the
development of exports to dollar
markets would languish at the
expense of exports to more pro-
iitable soft currency markets,

He insisted on the necessity for
close co-operation between the
U.S. and Europe in reducing the
dollar deficit. But, he said, the
U.S. must~ realize that their
U.S. must realize that their gen-
generous aid so freely given is
not a solution for the problems
of the future. It is up to the US.
he concluded, to practice a pol-
icy conforming to their unique

position, . +4 Sued

plugging up of deficits with the
i





MILLIONS OF RABBITS

(By ANTHONY WHITLOCK)
SYDNEY, Australia, Jan. 21.
As Avustralia’s summer grows
hotter, uncounted hordes of rab-
bits are swarming across the

continent’s pastures.

In November, agriculture ex-
perts estimated them itâ„¢ the
hundreds of millions. Now, har-
ried farmers talk in terms of
thousands of millions. Actually
ne one knows how many rabbits
Australia has, but what they
do is a national problem.

Every 10 rabbits eat as much as
one sheep—and nothing man has
done so far has stopped their
onward rush. Every few weeks
they produce fresh litters,

Only when they have stripped
a property of feed will they leave.
Then their mad rush makes a
swarming carpet of brown and
grey across the dusty land.

“The fact is,” says the Sydney
“Daily Mirror”, “the rabbit has
nearly got us beaten.”

The better the season, the
worse is the rabbit menace,
Droughts kill them by the mil-
lion but always a few survive.
And when rains bring the grass,
the rabbits appear again. An-
other good season this year plus
wartime and postwar neglect, has
brought one of the worst rabbit
plagues ever.

Australians have tried hard to
control the rabbit since the first
“guilty men” brought them as
pets table delicacies from
England a century ago. They've
tried shooting poison, traps, rab-
bit-proof fences, digging and
even bacteriological warfare—
but the rabbits won.

There are just so many of them

or

that experts say only a gigantic
national campaign will control
them—and federal governments
here have always passed the
problem back to the states.

The most promising way of
keeping rabbits down has been
the wirenetting method. A pro-
perty is sub-divided with fences
and then systematically cleared
with poison, traps and digging.
But the fences have broken down
with wartime neglect and now
there is not one per cent of the
wire-neytting needed to tackle
the job,

A description of rabbits on the
move has been told by Francis
Ratcliffe, English biologist. The
rabbits had come in such mil-
lions that the whole ground
seemed to move. Their killing
pen was filled up in a few min-
utes,

“It wasn’t long before the pen
had been filled to the top of the
netting with rabbits, the bottom
ones all crushed and smothered.
Then the swarm just passed on
over the pile of corpses and con-
tinued going southward.

“The corpses were piled up to
the top and rabbits were climb-
ing over them and tumbling down
the other side. The rabbitkillers
might as well have tried to
sweep back the Sahara with a
broom.”

There are three threats to
Australia’s future-drought, ero-
sion andthe rabbit, Each year

sees more and more land going |
back to desert. The squatter who
overstocked leased land started
the erosion—the rabbit is carrying
it on,

i




















CONTINUES TO
UPHOLD

THE TRADITIONS OF
FINE TAILORING





To-day, as ever before - - -

FOGARTY’S is in the lead with

up-to-the-minute Styling for
Men’s Suits.

High quality Workmanship and

attention to details carried to
perfection.

ORDER YOUR NEXT SUIT
NOW!

We have the Finest Selection of
Suitings in Stock.

TELEPHONE SERVICE



THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE a .
LIMITED regrets that, owing to the Stal
ruptions in the electric supply, it may be
impossible to give a continuous telephone
service. The Company is making enquiries
regarding supplementary apparatus in order
to overcome the difficulties. In the
meantime our subscribers are requested to
be sparing in the use of the service so as
to lesser the drain on the batteries, this
request applies to all subscribers especially

on calls from and to numbers commencing

with 95































































































, SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN
e Mi | sossesos: Aonnncaaennes a sella Sa
;
ISS /Â¥i@ ug ar Ds NOTICE Ei Mans, ax, | VISIT the beauty. spot: ofthe: ielend
i= Guts Friendly Society & GARDEN MOULD.
io + ,
1B pum. so dace ae, & 3 || EDGE WATER HOTEI
iS oth 1950 oe a 4 4
S , XI] and LIME,
° Usual Stalls. Xi :
A Scene In Two Acts eo ete sere ae Dial 4803. BATHSHERA
3 POOESSSINCSSS SOSSOSOSSY' :
or > aoa 6 SOO9 SESOSSVODDOSOBIOSD OOS This newly erected modern hotel is situated in the
most picturesque part of the island.
By George Hunte In Carlisie Ray : rr TOPS PRitosaitig R RESERVATIONS
j j ' , ets rUR 7 A NS
Indians will be annoyed? IN PORT: Schooner Molly N. Jones. Tulip, from Liverpool; Agents: Robert % | Roms with or without private bath etc. We specialise
Aet L. Scene 1. Well let them be an- gt Saree a Mary Thom Ltd r e ree { in Fish and Lobster Luncheons. — Well Stocked Bar,
gE! Pcst-Liqutaation noyed. I’ve got my job to ces W. Smith, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Schooner wancieer tne 34 tons net,| % THEM ll
} the British Em- do. And my instructions Sch. Reginald N. Wallace, Sch. Maren Capt. Mitchell, for St. Lucia; Agents: |@ a SS
of th are Australia first, South pewionn, Yacht Beegie, Sch. Endeavour Schooner Owners’ Xenmanaliie: ; SSS
pire. Africa nd, West In- wiv ten Oro, M.V. Daerwood, won Coptneay. 174 tons net, Capt. in
NE: A large room in dies third, Mauritius and ARRIVALS, HE cgubeee Sai i a D TA MO IND R INGS.
BOeuckingham - ‘alace. oo gp nr. a sarees S.S, Pacific Star, 4, 486 tons net, Capt. Morgan, Agents: De Costa, 4 Con aa e
centre of the room ones, e really have :
is ten bow plays “Get known each other long IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION .
ur pocket full of nuts.” enough to let the handle sila Ook eee eal ae Dies a Paula, S.S. Sagona, S.S. Fort : z z ‘ jaca
Bulk-Buyer Nuatoer awe g0. That's right my dear with “the following ships through thelr S'S. Port Phillip’ $8. Date’ Sa PRL: The joy of an engagement is choosing YOUR
skates listlessly aroun chap. Yes: let me have a Barbados Coast Staion:— gallo, S.S. Eastwater, S.S. Sobieski, S.S. OWN RING.
the room which is pla~ few figures and we'll ' is” castise Woods, 8:5. Vines, £8: Deen, BE ieee be een Bee
carded with enormous cable these governors. Lady Rodney, SS. Recorder, So Phice. Scottesh Heather, SS, Salamis, S.S. . lo this fr » shi t of
showing areas still Yes, Jones there is noth- opher, S.S. ‘Dolores, S.S. 'S. Wilfrid, Urugay, S.S, Imperial Quebec, S.S. Ri You can do this frem our new shipment o
“Te atened by the ing to worry about, Nev- S-S. Caronia, S.S. Athel Viscount, SS. Chico. 8S. Cobar, En. cnainoe: ss. beautiful Diamonds in the néwest and most
thre
lant er speak to me of Busta- Lembulus, S.S. King Robert, S.S. Pawnee Bellerby, S.S. Auricula, S.S. Esso New ; ae ;
groundnut ‘plant. adie tanec mo Rock, S-S. Alcoa Polaris, S.S. Gulfdawn, Orleans, S.S. Helena, 8.8. Nidarland. modern designs.
1 3 8.8. lormactide, M/V Rosario, SS ss Pp i , &.S. i. =
BB. Ll: And they laughed at me did not know that Sir Garonne, S.S. Garnet Huliness, S.S. Bra- Jin, So nae ae =. Seach sa. ALLEYNE ve :
once. They wanted me Stafford was a great @i, S)S._Jonlan Pioneer, 8.8. Vandar, Ponce, S.S. Mormac Dawn, S.S. 'Que- Those who were awaiting. the arrival of
eae friend of Mr. Manley? == eoma 4, S.S. Olympic Games, mado Lake, S.S. Matina. ARTHUR'S these, ple ase come at once.
said. , eally Mr. Jones. But of
time. Time and money course Manley will win. e
(He strokes his moth- Leave it to me... (He .
eaten sports jacket and bangs the door and Mr C . U LOUIS: L BAYLEY
flicks a nutshel on to the Creech Jones pushes the S P E I A L R M
fear). What do” you bell; the West Indian Bolton Lane.
want ? ee a in, They ARRIVALS—By B.W.I.A.L. Taylor Jr., Ms. Jessie Taylor. Mstr
5 poee ; seem tired but there is ¥F Trinidad: Lionel Lewis, Harry Oliver Taylor, Mr. John Taylor Sr., Mr
JOHN PLEBS: (Bringing ie still a spark of hope. This am mri es Lames Lamia Dayalji, Harold Bishop, Mr. Archibald Harris
cate and: Nikita: she dies when.) Aguas Ma, etn, Gans ther by Soe ee
an 5 ial t, ries erson, e: b oN Re Aes
mn with his left wR CREECH JONES . Richards,” Clovis Dash, John Lashley, _ Mr. ye Mes. Kenneth | Glass, Mr. : vie
. Says: “I am Wiliam Hunte, Samuel Colt, Anne Colt. George, Goodtelinw;. Bir. Jotun Macsra, Samples of the foliowing Magazines for Subscriptions
gunboot), : sorry gentlemen. Very For Antigua: John Bradshaw, Rev. Mr. John Manning, Mr. Jo . | can be t:
Boss, Big Bulk Buying sorry Y ; Warren Miner, Rev. Henry Olsen, Wil- Mrs. Audrey Ritchie, Mrs. Sybil Stocker, | Seen at :—
. 5 : 'y You do realise how We : sang Mr, and Mrs. George Duhamel. |
Boss. It's ,wet outside my hands are tied. I ee tate ee Leon, “"There were seven passengers intransit ss ‘
. 1 bh . ‘ ‘
eee leer sar aieaae even persuade __Intransit oo Triingad: Ian = Shoul, Sent arriving from Bermuda yes- JOHNSON Ss STATIONERY.
he r, Trachey not t Stephen Shoul. .C.A. feo.
wouldn’t ’ave a cup of Africa just y Haro Tate From Jamaica: Mr. N. C. Lawson, Mr. ‘t@ay by TCA. were 0 Oe
tea, would you? I had hopes. Yes... let us hie s Wellly, Mire Jere vere ANDY. Vena e nae. Mee aie Mrs. | Bertram
thought not. Thanks, know if you hash eas a iia Work, Mr. and Mrs, Harold Weller.
: ccept DEPARTURES—By ’ There were four passengers intransit
I’ve had my nut-water his offer. We have always For Trinidad; Miss Elsie Hinkson, Mrs. for Trinidad from Bermuda, and eight
, * : ys $ , Mr. Soogrim IN sar, Mr. ‘ - ~ t To .
| to-day. tried to do our best for tee ge a Ele Mrs. Edna Phillips, ee noe Sen Seemetar for To- PICTORIAL EDUCATION; ‘i WOODWORKER
BB.1: And you liked it of you chaps in the Colonies. Mr. Martin Rinckwase, steven, Mrs, TODt was Me. don Fell Clark, | MUSIC TEACHER CHILD EDUCATION
| $ 3 ’ i : ; n evan, J} . 7 ; r. indo! 5 * ‘
| course. hl ss lot about | Wenie Nownd, Mr. John McBeth. and Mrs, John Roberts, Mr. Edwin’ Wil- TEACHERS. WORLD ART AND CRAFT
; t since I’ve had this For La Guaira; Mrs. Chima Nathan, son and Master A. Wilson.
Of course. Yer honour job. I’m your friend you str. Staurt Nathan, Miss Nellie Strel- For Trinidad: Mr. Arthur Cooke and : ae ,
HP, had better read this. know: If’ onjy Ihad.any low, Mrs. lnme Sineliow: itp Rowse. Mz. Janes Ween ushers - You are also invited (o inspect the range of House
BB. 1: (Turns off the juke poe nines, Sap You cant, Toste. BMr~ Humbert Testa, Mae, JeBe ee , CORRUGATED GALVANISED SHEETS. Painting Brushes just opened by
} and his high squeaky e a good secretary for
| voice is heard for the Colonies and keep up I E R For the first time in a long
; i i “CO 2
: frat time over the din.) iwith the party you know. I'S uropean ecovery time, Six-foot and Bight-foot JOHNSON’S HARDWARE.
j ' rid : sheets, from $2.08 and $2.64
| of it. Nuts we mean. but, it means little more +. e ’ , n -O%,
If this is democracy, we than a K.C.MG. for a B and Top Grade... BUT HURRY!!! ——~ ee
—blankety blank—pre- Governor. There has ‘o am ere bj merican p - punierenoticiet
| fer: wot we ’ad bo be a little puff and splash. SE
| King George was King and do ask the Barbados e e
iH and not just a prisoner Advocate not to be too t t |
| in the Palace. If you hard on us. We did try our ro ec 1o0nism ® | 2 fe 2 fe ;
i can’t give us sugar r best. A poor best did you s A. BARNES & Co.. LTD. See US or the ollowing ve Re
pir toa—wot you calls say gentleman? Well nev- PARIS (By Mail). Fen
ee he ae er mind, There's always AN EDITORIAL in the independent Paris Monde, S00 ee LETTER BALANCES
iry. Signed IRISH Me aa tone and we 5igned by Jean-Paul Roux, claimed that “friction” eee) ee si ; fois cnceminie WIRE TRAYS
: eer ar see the Bulk Buyer No. 1 by O.E.E.C, a and the U.S, is mounting because of ans APIS SSE =) WIRE BASKETS
ob to ue lying flat on his face ‘American protectionism. : ‘ ; ‘ me age :
Who wears the pants ? Bs A AR a pee Wine cout that European to deal with, might be|} } CASH BOXES different sizes
: Feit shrieks NUTS—NUTS—, recovery has reached the critical wiped out by American . Also
| a a a ty ae SPRING BACK. BENDS
« c C rm {’ = ‘
, Aet L. Scene e Aet ll. ports to the dollar area has However, Roux admitted, the} INC. IN BG. FOOLSCAP AND LETTER SIZE
3 Summer 1949 a room with a red clashed with American interests.
Hmm carpet seen through the red eye Scene same as ACT I, Calling for the O.E.E.C. coun- export of surpluses presupposes ®

ROBERTS © CO.

Dial 3





—————KL———$—$— enone
K POPOPEPPP PPPS PEEP EESOOS PSEC PPLE,

=-NOTICE—

Due to the arrival of a tourist ship on Saturday

PLP FS FPS PPAF SFOS S

s
% 28, Broad

301

SATURDAY for this week only.

Street.

206 5
PPP LILLE AA LAS

: COLLINS LIMITED.

£,0366604

the 28th, our store 28 Broad Street will be

. Closed on THURSDAY the 26th instead of





PR

PPP OPIS

(SE
MR. FISHERMAN,

AT LAST we

have received

GALVD. WIRE NETTING

in the following sizes :

9

3’, 4’, 6, 1” and 11” MESH GAUGE

oe” 6Secure your requirements early and assist in
the present food probiem.

N. B.
Dial 3306.



=



So

NEW...
BEAUTIFUL
PATTERNS .

in squares
and by the yard

9x 6 SQUARES
9x 7% SQUARES
6-ft. wide

Visit - - -



CONGOL

HOWELL

Lumber and Hardware.

—~

4406 or 2109

Bay Street.



@
$1.59 & $1.84 per yard
Also KLEEN TRED LINK RUBBER MATS—ia three Sizes.



THE BARBADOS HARDWARE CO., LTD.

THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS
Nos. 33 & 52 Swan Street


ess







PAGE SIXTEEN

Obituary

Mrs. Patience
Reeves

Mrs. Patience Reeves mother of
Mr. Fred Bowen of Bank Hall
died on Sunday ‘ast and Was bur-
ied at the St. Stephen’s Churea
The greater p of her 84 years



+t




had been spent as a member of
thi church, and as a devout
Anziican her christian life w2s
an example. Rev. Ullyett, Vicar

of the Church performed the last
rites. Among those whom are left
to mourn their loss is her son, and
grandson Mr. Merton Bowen an
assistant master of Wesley Hall
Boys’ Schoo] to whom sympathy
is extended.



Convicted of Perjury

NEW YORK, Jan 21
Alger Hiss, former state ce-
partment official, was today con-
victed of perjury at the end of
a second trial lasting 39 days

of eight women and
four men after two long sessicen
retirement, found Hiss guilty
of having perjured himself v
he denied stealing State Depart-
ment secrets before the war
His first trial ended in a jury
sagreemen
> Jur)
y indicated gcceptance oO!
evidence of his chief acct
Whittaker Chambers, who -salc
Hiss had given him secret papers
for a Soviet spy ring. —Reuter.

The jury










by their verdict to-
the



er







Two Members Of '
S.A. Team Detained
—~MANAGER PROTESTS

SYDNEY, Jan. 21

The Manager of the Sorith
African team for .the Empire
games, said here to-day that th
detention in Karachi of two men -
bers would prejudice their
chances of success.

The two athletes, high jumper
Ivan De Jongh and wresticr
Martin Jogste, were held by
Karachi airport health officiais ec:
they were about to take off fcr
Auckland, New Zealand, wheic
the Games are being held. The
officials claimed their certificates
of vaccination against yellow
fever were defective.

Mr. Roothman, who arrived here
by air with his team to-day, sai
the two would not be able to tra’
in Karachi and would arrive i
New Zealand on February ‘
only three days before the Games
began. —Reuter,



AMERICAN RETREAT

BERLIN, Jan. 21

Black uniformed Soviet-con-
trolled railway police tonight
re-occupied the Railway Admin-
istration Building in the Amer-
ican sector, which had been the
orders of General Maxwell Taylor,
American Commandant.

The Eas’ German News Agency
stated, “This American retreat is

a result of the protests of the
working masses.”—Reuter.



CHURCH

ANGLICAN

PAUL'S—7.30 at



{ M and Se
s ¢ i
olme
t a M
Mas 9 00
“ oO
Scho 4 ri
7 Ol m. Evensor
BETHODIST
TREET—1 m. Re F. 1
€ R. C. Pals -Bar
I m. Rev. R. ¢
M E. Hay








a: N Bry
HARVEST FESTIVAL SERVIO®S
OUTH DISTRICT § an M A
Hill. 3 p.m. Song Service. 7
V
PRO" NCE:—11 M , 7
Gilmt p.m. Mr Best
UXHALI ll ar Mr. G. Harri
"4 Mr. C. Jones
MORAVIAN
JEBUCT STREET—11 a.m and
er: Re S. Brewer
SRACE Hili—il a.m. Mr. O, R. Le
Mr. W. Deane
ULINECK, St. GEORGE. 11 a. Mr

Mr. C. Green
Cave





SUNSCOMBE—11 a.m. Mr, W. Swire
pa Mr. A. Graham.
YMCA

ACTIVITIES FOR THE WEEK
aay, 4 pt Fellowship

445





The Weather
TODAY

Sun Rises: 6.19 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.58 p.m.

Moon (First Quarter) Jan-
uary 26

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 649 a.m.,
6.36 p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for month to yester-

day: 2.54 ins.
Temperature (Min.) 72.0°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
(11 a.m.) E.
Wind Velocity: 11 miles per

hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.985
(11 a.m.) 29.971



HUH? I WAS
JUST GONNA

TEAM





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p.m Rev A. ©



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(s) N I

CLIP THIS ITEM \| OF THAT PAPE StL
ABOUT "HE OFFICE IVE READ IT! TELL
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TESTAMENT CHURCH
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kstein-Village, Elde
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NEW

B. Prettijonr pr Bibby's I
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CHRIST CHURCH
a.m. Cox Road Re F w
7 Cc Road Rev. E Ww



SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL

H Meeting



Meeting. 7 p
REACHER—Maj I
WELLINGTON STREET
Meeting 7 4
PREACHER Se

SPEIGHTSTOWN

ll an He
Yompany Meeting. 7 5 io’
Meeting PREACHER Lieute nt ¢

SEA VIEW
am Holiness Meeting 3 p.r
r Meeting 7 5 ior
PREACHER Lieutenar K





Meeting





LONG BAY
Holiness Meeting
PREACHER
Meeting. 7 p.t s

il ar

Meeting
Company
Etienne

DIAMOND CORNER



1i a.m. Holiness Meeting. 3 p-r
Company Meeting 7 pm Salvation
Meeting PREACHER:—Lieutenant L
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FOUR ROADS
Holiness Meeting 3. a
Meeting 7 p.m Salvation
neg PREACHER Lieutenant

Hinds.



‘short story

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

JIGSAW IN FOUR
PROGRAMMES

UNDER the apt title of ‘Export
Jigsaw’ a new series of four
weekly programmes is to be
proadcast by the BBC. William
Holt, wellknown to BBC radio lis-
teners will help to work out the
weekly jigsaw while on-the-spot
investigations will be carried out
by a team of other BBC men.
Broadeasts will be given on Wed-
nesdays at 1.30 p.m. and also on
Fridays at 10.00 p.m. beginning
in the coming week.

J. B. PRIESTLEY

Another new series of BBC
programmes also begins in the
coming week under the title of
‘British Masterpieces.’ First of the
talks will be given by J. B. Priest-
ley who
Papers.’

CARIBBEAN VOICES
Following on last Sunday’s two
stories about soldiers from Ja-
maica,
22nd inst. will begin with another

author is
Trinidad who is now in Britain.
melodramatic and effective sketch
by Roger Mais of Jamaica

SUNDAY, JANUARY 2, 1950
The News; 7.10 a.m. New



Ar 7.15 a.m. Nights at the Oper
i r From the Editorials: 8.10 a.n
Progr: ne Parade; 8.15 a.m. Antholo-



4; 8.30 a.m
a.m. Close Down;

a

12 noon The New

12.10 p.m News Analysis; 12.15 p.r
Piano Playtime; 12.30 p.m Sur
Life in Britain; 1.15

Service l p.m
pr Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m, Ras
2 The News: 2.10 p-'

15








Epilogue; 5 p.n
} p.m. Prograr €
the Ch





MONDAY, JANUARY 23, 1950
VT The News; 7.10 a. N



se e pO t
1 p.m. Seience Review; 1
Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Hav
The News; 2.10 p.m. Home News fror
Britain; 2.15 p.m. Sports Review; 2.
p.m London Forum; 3 p.m. From
Third Programe; 4 p.m. The News; 4
p.m. The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. Swe«
Serenade; 5 p.m. Listeners’ Choice; 5.1
p.m Programme Parade; 5.30 p.m
Generally Speaking; 5.45 p.m. Accor '¢
interlude; 6 p.m ng up the C
7 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.n .
7.15 p.m. Calling tr Ww
45 p.m. Alan Loveday ‘Vi
& p.m Radio Newsreel 15
london Light Concert Orchestra; 9 +
The News; 9.10 Home Nev
Britain; 9.15 p.m. Science Revicw a
p.m. Elizabeth Schwarzkopf ‘Soprano;
10 p.m. Paul Temple and the Mad.»
Mystery ;
p.m. Commonwealth Survey; 11
The News
BOSTON

Wrul 15.29 Mc, Wruw 11.73 Mc
17.75 Me



Analysis;
Indies; 7



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FORGOT ABOUT THAT

GARBAGE IN THE
PAPER AND THREW)



about a soldier. The | members of . the

Lennox de Paiva of | :
va" | Police. —Reuter.

This will be followed by a highly |

We beg to Differ; 9

‘KEPLER’/ (i




10.30 p.m, Eve Becke; (0.4.

OH, DEAR ME! I CLEAN .

ARTICLE YOU WANTED
I WRAPPED UP THE -

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Carwell Dies ;

Age 46
REAL NAME ,’BLAIR’

LONDON, Jan. 21.

George Carwell, british writer
of satirical works, who fought for
the Republicans in the Spanish
Civil War, died here to-dzy aged
46

His real name was Eric Blair.
fa Spain he served with the
Anarchist Formation, ° preferring
that to the Communist-leu
International Brigade.

He had been virtually an in-
valid with tubercular trouble for
the past three years.

His “Animal Farm” drew con-

siderable attention at the time
of its publication several years
ago. It was a striking satire on

dictatorship and modern man,

junder the guise of animais who

liberated themselves from their
human masters only to come un-
der a worse tyranny from their

speaks on ‘Pickwick | own King.

The author’s latest book “1948”
written between a period of ill-
health spent in Sanatoria, gave
an imaginative picture ol

; 4 i alitari , the future.
‘Caribbean Voices’ for the | totalitarian world of

He was the son and grandson ol
Indian -vil
Service and served in the Burms

F \

fine






Russia Seeks War Criminals |7——
—IN FINLAND

HELSINKI, Jan. 21.
Finland told Russia to-day tha
only four of 3,000 “war criminals’
whose extradition Russia had re-
quested are on Finnish territory
The Finnish Foreign Office .
nounced in a communique
this Finnish reply was
the Minister in Moscow, Mi \
Sundstroem, to Soviet Depul)
Foreign Minister, Andrei Gromy-
ko, in answer to the rec ent Soviet
note.

The Finnish Foreign Office said
the four people—one Finnish man,
two Finnish women and one state-
less man—were being held in cus-
tody, while the policy checked
their identities.

The Finnish man was natural-
ised last year. The two women
became Finns through marriage
in 1945 and 1946.

The fifty-six persons listed in
Russia’s extradition demand as
“guilty of particularly grave
crimes against the Soviet Union”
should be only fifty-five, the com-
munique added, because one per-
son was listed twice.

Two of them were deported to
Russia in 1944, sixteen of the re-
mainder are persons whose extra-
dition Russia has not requested
that the Finnish
know that




previously “so
authorities did not

“On the go” all day and growing, too;
no wonder children need extra nourishment.

| Give them ‘ Kepler’ and see how they thrive
| and gain weight — it is rich in the vitamins
their growing bodies need. Its malty-sweet
flavour is so pleasant too, Adults will
find ‘Kepler’ a‘ real strengthener

in convalescence.

‘KEPLER’...

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SUNDAY NIGHT

From 7 to 10 O'clock

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Barbaces: 5 —$———







TIME TO



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6.44 6 4 64
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authorities, one has died, five BY THE SEA
» left the country, four have
wrested, and three have no
residence. '
the ratification of the A
ce Treaty, Finland deported |
y-four Soviet war criminals, | | RESIDENCE
nd sent home’ thirty-six other | |
Soviet citizens, most of whom | | OF
“ =e war prisoners. daaks “Pie |
The communique addea:
Finnish Government considers it- }} DISTINCTION
elf obliged to reject categorically
accusations that the Finnish au- ||
thorities have provided the list of !|
criminals with false identity j ATTRACTIVE
papers i t i | ACCOMMODATION
Regrettably, a number of such
cater did occur shortly before and } | AVAILABLE
after the armistice treaty. Several | | INCLUDING
persons have been brought before Sa
the Courts, and punished for issu-
ing false identity papers. Some COTTAGE
could not be punished because ‘ie dedi
they left the country secretly.
—Reuter.
95659 OSPEP OPPO O OE °

& x

AGENCY ¥

for %

t 7 .

WEST INDIAN =
%

HANDCRAFTS

SSOP OS SGIISS FF FFF

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ae
—

FLANNEL

In honour of the B.G.
Intercolonial Cricket Team

QUEENS

ADMISSION
by Invitation only.

Rediffusion Programmes

LOCAL
SUNDAY,
7.15—- 7.30
7.30 8.00
8.20 9.00
9.00. 9.30
9.30-—11.00
11. 00—11.15
11.15—~11.45
11.45—12.00
12.30 1.00
1.00. 1.15
3.30— 4.00
6.00 6.30
6.30 6.40
6.40. 00
7.45 8.15
1 8.30
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2p.m.,

:

DANCE |

Under the patronage of
Sir Allan Collymore, Kt.

signs

— by the —
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Pure
22 X 22,

maroon, navy,

PARK

SATURDAY
February 18











PRESENTATIONS

Anthology

Piano Playtime 12.15 p.m

p.m

Radio Newsreel 1.15 p.m 1.30
p.m

Rey's a Laugh 1.30 p.m 2
p.m

Music

Our

pw
day
4.30
Variety
p.m
Return to
p.m
Tip Top Tunes 9.30 p.m 10:9

Magazine 2.15 p.m
p.m

Miss Gibbs 2.30 p.m
p.m

Pavilion Players 4.15 p.m.—4

3 (
Half Hour and BEpilos
5.00 p.m |

p.m

MONDAY,

LOCAL

7.15
7.3%
9.00
9 30
11.00
11.15
2.00
2.30
5.15
6.30
7.15

7.45

8.00

8.15
30.

U.8S.A

PRESENTATIONS

#
00
15
00
15
40

Soe ceon

15
00
30

00
wo
45

aa

8.30
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News 9.15

One Night Stand 6.00 p.m.-—6.30

Dm

5
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a the TI
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p.m
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sizes 36 to 38
per pair

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Greatest Story Ever
Told
Variety on Records
Concert

London Studio
Showers of Bles!
Time for Music
Bringing Christ to
the Nation
Caribbean Review
Request Time
London Studio
Melodies




lad Time pre- 3

sented by Pond’s >

World Theatre “Sh
Stoops to Conquer

%,

8 a.m., 12 noon,

4'p m:, 3p. m.

x

2
12.50

5.00 p.m

4

From

by Da Costa & Co.,
Lid

Nat Brandwynne and
Orchestra presented
by W. A. Griffith &
Co

Local News pre-
sented by Bd
Bottling Co

Nestle’s Present
Movie Town Theatr
presented by Lux
Soap

JANUARY one
Studio Service
Morning Special
Dance Music
Closed
Programme Parade
Music tor Breakfast
Time Listening
Light Music
Dance Music
Programme Sum-
mary and Interlude
Request Time
Musical Interlude
Magic and Moonlight
)

a.m. and 9.45 p.m

Orches‘ra

ird Programme 3.6

ke 4.15 f

9.15 p.m.—9.45 p.m
BBC
News 7 a.m., 8 a.m 12 noon
4 pm., 7 p.m. and 9 1
Dance Music 8.15 am.—8.43 a.m. |
Organ Selections 8.45 a 6.0.
an )
i
Commonwealth Survey 11.45 a
12.00 p.m
Musi from Grand Hotel 12.15
_ Pm 4.00 p.m
Science Review 1.00 p.m 1.45
Pom x
Radio Newsreel 1.15 p.m.—1.20
p.m
Have a Go 1.30 p.m 2.0 p
Sports Keview 2.15 p.m 4.00

RADIO DISTRIBUTION H
(BARBADOS)

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Clevie Gittens and his Orchestra

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PAGE 1

SCXP AY. JANUARY 22. 1930 LOCAL NEWS Little Rain Retards The Cane Crop •n,f drv weather of November mid i affected' the growth of the sugar cane crop nirector of Agriculture. I—ilir.s i"> rainfall returns reavoid another shortage of planlCrtI from 3; nal. %  *1Sna;,average total rainfall Irec crop*. Breadfruit, guaves, "iTofTir.ixT was 3.48 i-.ches. golden apples ana Lammas wet" i.di.iB "sure for 1911; tba market. .lies, and the aver..,. iruils were also available 11 ruecemfr lor the pas: one ..mailer quantities. L&t years was 4^76 ; Inches. Pests and Diseases. Satisfactory r to* highest total fall for DeiJSL l4 was a Itrolling pests and diseases „n TZjrf at a station in UK 1C1U1 JC, -Thomas, and the lowest wai siND.AY ADVOCATE Thomas, and the loa few eompl... • gTlnche) recorded at a station caved during rna month, parish of St. James. l'casaiit __ Livestock. tfSl psrs ta lbP -— •— %  %  %  — •%  %  %  . nim iwo animal Iced as well M green i.u„„,,.,ifr was in good supply thn.u,*!.,1 ,v rtiaai %  * Mtia OU lne month, KTSSiUon. which pre£ * £* "Uin and fl JJT during November ana £l? flrdcns m 1J ^^StooS inv p. sssr man * i rcos mre ,op ,10 M reaching maturity "CEikta. ,, t^Mdv and ewery effort should Z, !" 0 *Un,R Kde to harvest u expedlf the Colonial Developp fcj" 1 *^ mlfere Scheme, furl T£ -upplving of the newly * given to pc.i... %  diied'.-rej. *M begun dunlin ,ne """all;,!. f Slitter part of the month: *erequipment. Cultivator., %  *-i was fairlv good, except slsIed W1,n Kal/.ini-.M pipe and storage tanks \, uEsiarance wltn .h? InitalUUon ,,f ctber hrigat'on untti consideration. The Agriculture. 1 Statine Ruinfall at Una Stations was ns irtrToui fen TV*-Drr. 1MB: Yw. iw y c %  ffOatJOn new .—••.• 0— .-,.. %  certain areas where sweet polices were growing In fields up IP a Utc date. food Crops. A number of fields t yams and sweet potatoes were invested during the month and Ddds were satisfactory in the uajonty of dislrl 1 Cotton picking was eonT ,. j ^i^Tkm'ti U^ aunng the month; variable sayn Couri icti ch. 2 *> *t S Uds are being obtained. AtOww . rattas. suitina nntnt pirlh*noiiM rettes. suiting, paint, earthenware. sto\Ts and sugar machinery were among this vessel's cargo. The ••Pacific Star" is one of th, Blue Star freighters. Its local agents are Messrs. Robert Thorn Ltd. %  ...an lomoermere anc ne and one each from St Michael's Girls' School and Queens' College. The number of Dry Goods In the City are increasing monthly. Two new stores now led In Lucas Street — one the Stanway Store and the other 'he Bomlnv House, which was '",' rn-ed^ SfcouMSuppgyo/Canadian r^^oteUf'SS fc"***8" Slopped? "'• swan Street. LONDON Jan 21 .^L'!£! Poo,ba11 S"**" just The British NawVpr.nl Supp, jg?S ,'a C ?-T, er r Not "' Damc '' Com P'y on Friday assailed tie? second and Third Divisions will ernment's decision to stop pur aSu^""'^"" 1. thc B y cn s n Chdian newsprint dur (.rounds today. Notre Dame ing the Ural half of 1950 3! "I""'" of the Third DiThe Supply Company Is Ih. usion Cup last season. agency Of BriUsh newspape %  !" ac c '? cn J ^ Place nt tho owners. It rations out news iZ^% J L no nd P 10 rlnl suppUes b