Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text




Sunday

January

1950.

ia

STON CHURCHILL in a speech of thanks tonight |

ee-candi

yi

Viuation



a

Churchill Says
wt Squandered

MAICA

jmerican Loans |

WOODFORD, Essex, Jan. 28.

his adoption ior the sixth time in 25 years as Con-

Stes

date for the Woodford Division, said that the |
ad supported the Socialist Government in
American loan, but much of this precious aid |

*., javishly frittered away in American films, and
and in large quantities of food, fruits, which were

adispensabie to Britain

6 Floods

» Perilous

"

Advocate Correspondent)

TOWN, B.G. Jan. 28. |

g waters continue rising, |

wz the Berbice public road |
umber 30 village to Bush
nmiles from the Berbice |



oad is covered by more}

we feet of water which is|
ing the railway line. |
patched emergency pick-
irect the traffic.

today 5,000 head of cattle
from the Upper Mahai-|



‘Abary creeks and found}
in cultivated but flooded |

w

Bush Lot and efforts are}
de to remove them to
ls at Plantation Bath.
/B. Laing, Commissioner |
Government, today|
appeal to villagers on|
and to sugar estates |
steady watch on Con-|
and Crown dams as|
tides are approachi.ag |
ning week-end.
situation is very pre-]
§, he said, “and with the
ng on Saturday and
to 19 feet, four inches

oas

1

Aegislation,

eis grave danger should
nds come along at the
aid tribute to the spirit
f in face of fegrful
the Crown and
ty dams, men, women
en are Working day and
king bags and in other
vouring to preven
lowing the banks and
same thing along the
dams,

Tequests from vil-
Governor, Sir Charles
today authorised soup
b to Increase supplies to
per day —(By Cable)

win Wants
00. For Virgins

Advocate Correspondent)

_ ANTIGUA, Jan, 28.
ary of State for the
aS expressed agreement
ble with the proposal of
mency the Governor Lord
lat a Legislative Coun-
ir to those existing in
dencies of the Leeward
tablished in the Brit-
Islands as early as poss-

“alo

4 Step towards this end
lency’s appointment
minitlee to make recom-
en the constitution of
d Legislative Council
questions connected
such 48 qualifications of
eee. The Com-
asked to submit a
$00n as possible with a |
h early enactment of ne-

|

___ (By Cable).

| the

| of

’s recovery.

“When you have to borrow
money from another country for
sacred purpose of nat ona
rehabilitation, it. is wrong ¢%
squander it upon fndulgences. Mr
Churchill said that it is also wrong
to send vast sums of unrequitec
exports to India and Egypt, both.
whieh countries owed thei
safety from Japanese or German
conquest to the exertions of our

| fleets and armies.

“We had every right to
demand from those we had
saved, fair consideration for the
immense expense to which we
had been put in shielding them
from the horrors of foreign in-
vasion,” he added.

“The concentration of all power
in what is called ‘The State’, ex-
ercised by what is virtually single
Chamber Government, is a reac-
tionary step contrary to the whole
trend of British history,” Mr
Churchill said.

Liberal Attack

“The British race has always
abhorred arbitrary and absolute
government in any form, he con-
tinued. The great men who found-
ed the American Constitution, ex-
pressed this same separation of
authority in the strongest and
most durable form,

Mr. Churchill devoted part of
his speech to an attack on the
Liberal Party, with whom the
Conservatives have clashed over
the label under which candidates
shall stand. (The Liberal Party
has objected to the label “Liberal-
Conservatives” for candidates
which they say do not have Lib-

eral support) .

; The Union

He criticised “the sma]l group
of Leftwing Liberals gathered in
London and planning to run 400
candidates, of whom not one in

50 and perhaps not one in 100)

will be returned, in the hopes
that, by splitting votes, they may
frustrate the will of the majority
of the nation and show how im-
portant they are.

A small and select group of
Liberal leaders, Mr. Churchill
said, “believe themselves to have
the exclusive copyright of the
word ‘Liberal’ ”.

—Reuter.

Workers Reject
Wage Increase

(Barbades Advocate Correspondent)
CASTRIES, Jan. 28.
THE Reconstruction Commis-
sioner today offered a further
compromise of a four per cent
increase to dock workers. This
has been rejected by the Union.
The overtime rates have been
accepted by the Union but the
Colonial Development Co-opera-
tion which is in dispute with the
Union over handling of then
cargo, will not employ labour on
Sundays and holidays. The Union
ignores the suggestion to suspena
the threatened ‘strike over a wage
increase and await the appoint-
ment of an Arbitration Board.
has been instructing
their members on the conduct 91
the strike on Monday.



0,000, 000 Armaments
'N.A. Nations Get Moving’

Ihe,

EMAL Or

Ad million dollars w

muon be,
mt to At

WASHINGTON, Jan. 28.
orth of guns, tanks, arms and

gin moving to American ports today for
lantic Pact nations.

att quickened to life yesterday when President

= approved a secret master defence plan and seven

hations signed agreements with the United States
arms for their defence.

la Expects
«(000 Tons
his Crop

ANTIGUA
Stimated 227,

Of the e
Can
26th

, ae iS expected
SY the ead
their represe
“© Satisfied
EASES \y

u
of July
Ntatives
with the
range be-

. it is said
were car,

nd

nich
:

and |
i€a out
au concerned.—cp)

Â¥ by

Des Tr Q
to U.S,





e)

le Commenced on |

United States officials said the
first shipments of arms—which
will leave America for Europe, as
fast as they can be loaded on ships
—would be on their way by
March 1,

They said detailed lists of wea-
pons for each of the nations—
Britain, France, Belgium, Holland,
Luxembourg, Norway and Den-
mark—had been drawn up.

Italy will also get arms, but her

!
|



}
}
|
|
|



jof the European Recovery



seen eaestsosespessesstanasseaseueetnessnsnnasnnssinanana








Aduncat



Year



Price:

J SIX CENTS

35.

REJECTS U.K.SUGAR OFFER



BROAD STREET

Egypt Guards

Bevin Against

Jew Terrorists
CAIRO, Jan. 28
Mr. Ernest Bevin, visiting

Egypt on his way home from th
Colombo Conference, conferrec
today with Egyptian Foreign Min
ister, Mohamed Salah El Din

The two Foreign Ministers spent
40 minutes together. On leaving,
Mr. Bevin faced battery ol
cameras. He made no comment
apart from saying how fine the
Egyptian sunshine was.

Salah El Din said: “the meetins
was a friendly one between tw«
Foreign Ministers.”

a

The British Foreign Secre-
tary later saw Prime Minister}

Mustafa Nahas Pasha, leader of}
the Wafdist Party, returned to
power at the recent elections, |
for a_ general discussion on|
Anglo-Egyptian relations.
After the visit Mustafa
Pasha said: “It was a friendly}
visit to be followed by more}
friendly -visits.” ‘ }
The two men walked arm in|
arm to Bevin’s car. He was going
on to lunch with the Duke of
Edinburgh at King Farouk’s|
Koubbeh Palace, |
The sensational Arabic news-|
paper Akhbar said today that}
Egyptian police imposed stringent
security measures to protect Mr. |
Bevin, after being told by Scot-|
land Yard that Jewish terrorists}
were p'anning to assassinate him. |
—Reuter.

E.R.P. Exceeded
Expectations

—MARSHALL

LOUISVILLE, Kentucky, Jan. 28

General George Marshall, father
Pro-
gramme, said here that so far it |
had exceeded expectations.

The former Secretary of State
and wartime Army Chief-of-Staff
had come to speak at an Ameri-
can Red Cross dinner.

General Marshall, now National
Chairman of the Red Cross, said |
in an interview that the Euro-
pean Recovery Programme had
been more effective than most
people realised. He never refer-
red to it as Marshall aid but as
‘Sa2uP,”

He said Americans who wanted
to see E.R.P. fail were chiefly re-
sponsible for doubts in the pub-
lic’s mind about the programme.

“Under the pressure of neces*
sity” he said, ‘we will find those |
(Western European) nations com-
ing together in the next two}
years.”’—Reuter.

Indian Republic |
Not Yet Real |

BOMBAY, Jan. 28, |

The, National Executive of the}
\li-India Hindu Mahasabha, the |
third largest political party, to- |
day described the inauguration of |

Nahas}





the Indi‘fi Republic as “only legal
nd not real” |
“The Republic is stultified by
‘India’s being still linked with

> British Commonwealth,” the
Executive declared in a resolu-
ion during a two-day session
here, The Executive announced |

he party’s intention to work for
‘he re-union of India and Paki-|

tan,—Reuter.

Austin On Tour

*

agreement was contained in an| Of Caribbean
exchange of notes not needing |
signature. HAVANA, Cuba, Jan. 28

Official sources in Paris saic| Mr. Warren .Austin, Chief Unit-
“France would get the lion’s } ed States delegate to the United
share” of aid under the pro-| Nations, declined to answer a
gramme — probably more than | porter’s question here if his visit
$300,000,000 ( £10,740,000) worth guest of the Cuban Government

(Britaif expects to get first deliv-
eries of -70 B-29 Superfortresses

for the Royal Air Force in about |

2 months).—(Reuter).



Culture Head
Will Die

uring



an eader



| as
i
;
|

with be

tween the Caribbean nations

connected tension

He said he ould be discu
nter-American acts seeking
olution of problem peaceful
mean

On Tuesday he will r

Virgin Islands, Pi
fe
€ i _
Ny

} to

‘side

Bank

Barclay’

“Mauretania” Brings 453

U.S. Tourists To Barbados

LUXURY LINER “MAURETANIA” arrived at Bridgetowr

Sterday, bringing about
}

In

a few minutes after the vessel
‘ y } ao . Vugos ‘
droves of the visitors were hopping off their launches on to] 8foups in Yugoslavia for an

sts

453

Bar-

|
|

American tour to

was boarded, steady

the Baggage Warehouse landing pier.

Joan Became

A Man
THEN WED

NEW YORK, Jan

A young man who became
a man by surgery has been
married to a girlhood
chum.

T,e recent marriage was
disclosed to-day by an au-
thority who asked that no
names be published.

The bridegroom, a slender
dark haired. young-man, was
known as “Joan’” before a
series of operations last
spring. The bride is a New
York elevator operator who
was a close friend of “Joan”
for some years before the
operation:

“Joan” w an attractive
boyish-figured person who
had lived 23 years as a girl
until a physical examination
revealed that she possessed
male characteristics.

“Joan” said: “I’d rather
be aman. Doctors described
him as a handsome young
man who, in all likelihood,
would become a father.

—Reuter.

2
5

nere

as

|

Peasants

In Italy

Will Fight |

‘ }

FOR A CAPITAL

ITALY, Jan. 28
Thousands of peasants called t
upport Catanzaro’s “fight to the
death” with neighbouring Reggic
about which shall be capital of
Calabria, offered their services to-
lay as “soldiers” for the battle.

Peasants processions, headed by
he Italian tricolor, began wending

| their way up to this hilltop town

rom early dawn singing patriotic

songs and shouting “we offer our |
lives for the glory of Catanzaro.” |

A Parliamentary Commission
originally reported to be in favour
xf Catanzaro as capital of the pro-
vince, later handed responsibility
for a decision back to Parliament
because of the heat generated be-
tween the two cities.— (Reuter).



On stepping ashore they could |
easily see “Information Bureau’ |
and they did not fail to make us¢€|
of it . Posting letters and cards

| necessitated their buying 1]
| stamps from this centre.

In the meantime they hurlec |
question atfer question to Miss}

| Kysh and her attendant |
| The first thing most of tl

|} tourists asked on visiting th
Bureau, was the way to the mai
street shopping centre. Sever
of them remarked on the beauty
of the island, its lovely beach
and also the general clean appear-
ance of the island

They were also heard to
“This is the most pleasant day

|

:
Bumper Trade |

we have had so far on this trip
y

The Bureau did a bumper trad
the selling of post
a very’ appreciable
stamps were
many
prior t
The
ever

the

ecards
amount
sold considering tha
were available on the shi
» its arrival
Publicity C
did not
nswe-in

in ana |

}
\

ommittee, ho
have to do all

The Police also}
} set up their “information Bureau
jin the Baggage Warehouse an
the tourists certainiy took advan-
‘tage of it. This was novelty
to Barbados.

Two hundred and fifty of them
had planned for the tour sponsor



ed by Mr. U. J, Parravicino, They
paid visits to Chimborazo, |
Hackleton’s Cliff, Codrington

| College St. John’s Church, Sam}

During the visit of the s.s.

| “Mauretania”, Mr, B. A. T

| Williams (Comptroller of

|| Customs) and Mr, H. 8. ||

| Sainsbury (Chief Officer of
Oustoms) visited the Bag-
gage Warehouse to see the
landing facilities for the

tourists and were conducted
around by Mr, L. A, Deane,
Officer-in-Charge, and Miss
Humphrey.

Lord’s Castle, the Urane, Seawell
ind the Aquatic Ciub.
Bridgetown was opgnea

throughout the day to receive the

| tourists and in every store coula
be seen numbers of them. Busi-
ness in Broad Street seemed

| have been good, judging from th

many parcels that were sent by
various stores to the Customs
for delivery to the ship’s launches

Local sellers of fruit, vegetables

| curios, bags, baskets, flowers,
needlework, mahogany work
paintings, shell work and other

bits of handeraft were out in ful:



force to meet the visitors. As soon

@ on page 5



POLICE CAPTURE
NINE. ITALIAN BANDITS

PALERMO, Jan. 28
Special armed ‘police forces to-
, announced the capture of nine
langerous outlaws who had taken
the bandit hide outs on the
Sicilian mountains when police in
rious parts of







half decomposed, at the bottom of
a well. The gang members had
hidden their dead leader, so that
they could still use his name to
terrorise the coastal strip of the
country between Palermo and

Marsalla where



Italy and Sicily he had operated
ut prices on DONT MISS IT. SIR In Milan, tw«
heir heads. PATRICK HASTINGS toils Italian journal-
They ranged the TALE OF THE STOLEN ists and t w <
n age from 18 PEARLS in Monday’s Eve- photograp her
48, and all ning Advocai:. went on.trial t
longed to one day char
{ the _ three NATHANIEL GUBBINS with “moral of-
undit gans on writes SITTING ON THE fences” in pre
he islanti FENCE for Monday's Eve- enting tt
formed ning Advocate. crimes of Sicil-
wf the bar | Order your copy TO-DAY] jan bandit chief!
dit Salva- | frem your focal agent. | Salvatore Guil
e Guili ' ' iano in a

mantic ligh

ri » journausts are



Reuter

| in Yugoslavia in readiness fo

} > :
Bandung,

«ENTIRELY INADEQUATE

AND UNACCEPTABLE”

Russia Will

Make New Bid

To Oust Tito

PELGRADE, Jan
4 Bulgarian defendant at the
igoslav trial of alleged spies anc
saboteurs from Sofia said today
iat he had been that the
ominform would send armed
sands into Yugoslavia this spring
n a new bid to oust Marshal Tito
The defendant, Dina Palamutoy
leaded guilty to all charges, and
iid that he had crossed into Yu-
oslavia illegally 7 times.
He was told about the armed
bands ty Antanas Ruychev
whom he described as Chief In-
spector of the Bulgarian Secur
ity Police in Sofia
The guerillas would be




told

sent

Yugoslavia from Rumania, Al-|
bania and Bulgaria, Palamuto
stated. He had been ordered t

contact Cominform sympathiser

incursions,

Yesterday another defendan
Ljorovski, said that he had re
ceived orders from the Centra
Committee of the Bulgarian Com
munist Party to organise military

arme
rising against Marshal Tito next}
pring. |

All eight defendants in the tria

which is being held at Skolpje
pleaded guilty to spying in Yugo-
lavia for the Bulgarian Govern-

ment.—(Reuter).

Where Is The

“Heavenly” Army?

(By HUGH LAMING)
BANDUNG, Jan. 28
cene of the insurrectior
last weekend by the “army of the
heavenly host” former Dutch
Commando Captain “Turco” Wes
terling, has the air besiegec
city. Its people
whether. the enemy

of

ot a
are



is within, o1
without,

Inside the Dutch forces wait
alert in the unenviable position of
1 viSilor Caught in a family feud

~~ (Reuter)
HIS BLOOD FOR
A HOME
NEW YORK, Jar 8

A hom«e hunting New York
postman has offered to give
litre of hjs blood to a Red
bloc bank if someone will id
hin flat.—Reuter.



uncertain ;

7
|
today.

|

sugar’.

{
|
|
|
|
}
}
}
|

-SiamBanish

/Army Chief

| BANGKOK, Siam, Jan, 28.
larshal Pibul Songkram, Pre-
of Siam, has ordered the
of his Deputy Army Com-
ider-in-Chief, Lieutenant Gen-
| Kaech Songkram, after the
overy of a plot to overthrow
Government, it was learned
) usually reliable sources here
ay

ul

ieutenant-General Songkram

expected to leave by air for
iong Kong today escorted by the

| lice
It as reliably reported today

Sian

ruling military clique
Lieutenant-General Kach



ongkram the choice of exile or
ith when police uncovered a
lot in which, they alleged, he
1ed to use one division of
ps to overthrow the Govern-
nt
eutenant-General Kach, 56,
arrested last night in his
vate arsenal where his 30 body-

irds urrendered without

lgnt

Anti-Government factions had
scribed him as “a Generai ior
e,” alleging that he was engaged
large scale opium smuggl'ng,
‘gal arms traffic and “military
ngsterism,”

He was known as the “Pam-
phlieteering General”. He circu-
lated two sensational leaflets,

—Reuter.



W. German Trade
$1,100,000.000 Out

FRANKFURT, Jar, 28

West Germany had an adverse
balance of about $1,100,000,
000 last year, the West German

Statistical Office estimated today,
Imports were worth about $2,200,-
000,000 and exports about $1,100,-
000,000, it said.—Reuter.

KINGSTON, Jca., Jan. 28.
‘THE Jamaican Sugar Manufacturers Association
has rejected the British Food Ministry’s terms
for the purchase of Jamaican sugar as “entirely
inadequate and unacceptable’’, it was announced

West Indies sugar spokesmen recently alleged that
the British terms “involved the restriction of. colo-
nial sugar production in order that the United
Kingdom may buy a greater proportion of foreign

This allegation was denied by

Wthe Ministry of Food. Mr. Arthur



|

Creech Jones, Secretary of State
for the Colonies, said the British
offer would “provide a market
for colonial sugar estimated to be
produced by 1952.”

The British vffer followed un-
successful negotiations in London
between the British Ministries and

the Jamaican Government sugar
delegation,
The Jamaicans sought a ten-

year contract at prices satisfactory
te Jamaican producers —Reuter.





Conditions In
U.S. Shipyards
Are “Tragic”

NEW YORK, Jan. 28.
A warning against subordinating

weakening of the American
Merchant Marine in formulating
Mutual Defence arrangements
; with Atlantic Pact Nations has
been issued by Mr. Fraser A.
Bailey, President of the National

Federation of American Shipping.
Mr. Bailey spoke yesterday be-

fore the American Legion. He was
referring to reported suggestions
that the United States should

rely in large measure on Foreign-
flag ships for t.ansport of men
and supplies in the event of an-
other war, the New York Times
reported,

He described the situation in
American shipyards as ‘‘tragic’
Only two merchant ship build-
ing contracts were awarded in
1949, he said, though there are
more than 20 major yards,

He noted that General Douglas
MacArthur, Supreme Allied
Commander in Japan, during the

last month, had made available
to the Japanese $24,000,000 fox
building and reconstruction ot

their fleet
Meanwhile in the United States,

the Maritime Commission had
been trying unsuccessfully to
obtain an appropriation ot
$20,000,000 to repair 184 reserve
fleet ships. -Reuter.





tania mac
id ma

s «

TRAE enn cee ~itly A

— ee
ie full use of these two Information Bureau’s when they land-

(sell AR itm, So Ea



|

aaa errr



Senge aan

A ggg ST

—





































POOR





}
'

————————

==

TS

RST

+ SST

SER SAF SSE

-

ER

gore meetne ee

sea ee
ae

So ee

iY
ai
la
i

—
LLLP



CLAY

PAGE TWO



ELE LLPELELEE ELLE LEP E ET,











ROYAL THEATRE

NO SHOW TO-DAY SUNDAY

TO-MORROW, MONDAY 8.30 pm

FPL LELALVA IES

heedquarters
His Excellency





: @sia and in Fij md
ate Lord Baden

as the present Chief Scout
Rowallan



<> <>

First Women’s
Conference In W.I.
NOTHER





in Kingston, Jamaica
Hon. Mrs. Muriel
MBE. MLC, tells

1 are organisations
A REPUBLIC
Gi A:

lar mote itis
jon of 30.000



It is practically certain that these theatres will Tur
u through Radio Distributior
there be any changes w«

the above times. should t

ll notify yo

night at



LLLLLLLLLLLELELE LLLP ESLLLLLLAAP LAPS DAD

|

Wed. 1st Feb. | (} T | Friday 3rd
Jitterb i
Cote | LOBE HEATRE Jam. Session





TO-NIGHT AT 8.50

GREER GARS

ERROL FLYNN aa

THAT FORSYTHE WOMAN

gether on Stage

ARNOLD MEANWELL AND ORCHESTRA j

Playing these Tunes:



















their cause. When they are due
to the accumulation of bodily

ties it means that ©
eye which shoald iter

away these harmful umpurites—
are sluggish and need a medicine
to tome them up. De Witt's
and Biadder Pills are
prepared for this pur-
soothe and tome up
; so effectively
that these vital organs speedily
return to their normal function of
Clearing the system of impurihes.
De it’s Pills have been
relieving rheumatic sufferers
im many parts of the world

(1) Careless Hands

(2) 1 Can Dream Can't I (Request)

(3) May be It’s Because (Voeals Ernest Sma!i ‘
2





(4) Who's Sorry Now
(5) If You Stub Your Toe on the Moon j

(6) Calypso Tune (Chinee Children Call Me Daddy)



with t success. This fine
Guest Stars : CEDRIC PHILLIPS & LISLE JORDAN may be jest what
you Go to your



MONDAY 86.50 P.M.

a
GRAND MEANWELL CONCERT |

Featuring



De Witt's Pills are

ARNOLD MEANWELL’S ORCHESTRA Ee ee
os . sie form to rigid standards of purity.
12 New Dence Selections
10 Guest Artistes
SONGS — DANCES — MUSK



ENGLISH

ELECTRIC
REFRIGERATORS

STREAMLINED BEAUTIES
and CREAM i



IN WHITE
“= with and _ without
DOOR LOCKS.



NOW ON SHOW AT

THE CORNER STORE—MANNING & CO. LTD.

SSeS

3



Covernoar





SUNDAY



women to earn money t
the family income
Mrs. Hamschell, Mrs. Grantle
Adems and Mrs WN. C
Tm Were invited to attend
. ference as delegates fr
jos. Unfortunately nei
scheli nor Mrs

augment









re League, is on the Com-
muitee of the Women’s Social Wei-
fare League with its eleven afili
@ted welfare organisations, and
is one of the two recently electe
Vestrywormen in this island.

The Agenda is a most ::.teresi

ing one. Welfare work in-Jamaica
is far im advance of our efforts

lished money-making concern
Mrs. Daysh hopes to visit some

ADVOCATE







Carub
It's That Man Again

THAT a character that Wat-
W terson Lowe He's Cruise

Director on board the “Maure-
tenia” this . white moustached
brown spectacled rosy cheeked

«notieman, who organises tours
for the tourists and gives them 2
sort of preview of each port be-
fore they arrive.

He showed me pictures of gay
parties which he organises on the
ship and there was also one of
him dancing a jig with some suga:
cane workers near to -
ton’s Cliff on one of his previous
visits to Barbados. ’

They say he wants to start a

tnilestone in the

progress of West Indian wo-
men will be reached on February
when the first women’s con- i
rence ever heid in these islands

Han-



an efficient Federa-
members, is hold-



radio programme.
well, for just chatting with him
for about fifteen minutes, would
have anyone roaring with laugh-
ter so keen is his sense of humour.

Watterson Lowe has been
Cruise Director and Lecturer of
Cunard-White Star Lines for sev-
eral years now and his popular-
ity is widespread.

<>?

‘ these industries and to bring
back ideas which will be of help
similar groups here.

Arrived ‘On Meandteale

yesterday on the “Mamettenia”
= a or tweive days in Bar-
& are

us Marine Hotel. Theta ioe
s tes Mary Ann and Clarice ac-
companied them, and they want
to spend as much time on the
beach as possible Mr. Kinsey
s the President of a manufac-
turing concern in Connecticut.
<>

First In 26 Years

MONG the passengers arriving
a from Boston by the “Lady
Nelson” on Monday were Mr. and

<*.

Cruising The Caribbean

M* SAUL CVLICK, President
of Glick and Sons, merchants
of Onancock, Virginia and Mrs.
Glick were also among the tour-
ists who were making a cruise
on the “Mauretania” which ar-
rived here yesterday morning.
Other passengers included Mr
Cc. A. Hare of Kinnamon and
Briele, pharmacists of Baltimore,
Maryland and Mrs. Hare; Mr. H.
Schaffer. a furniture dealer and







ge Mr =
alae ee who aré Mrs. Schaffer of Philadelphia and
nc “a holiday with their Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Dirlam, of
Baia obigan Road, ank t) ige. Massachusetts. Mr.




r

Vice-President of J. I.
, Optical Suppli-



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) |
MONDAY & WEDNESDA YNIGHT, at 8.30 )
Universal Presents }
“YES SIR, THAT'S MY BABY” {

in Technicolor y

i O'CONNOR—Charles COBURN, i
}
















oria De HAVEN
to note the present schedule, as the
ng to supply Current



—~_—



To







Ae yt At FF Oe , 4, :
LLLP LLLP EO

*TO-NIGHT 8.15 >

NO SHOW ON MONDAY NIGHT
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer presents °

GREGORY PECK—AVA GARDNER—MELVYN DOUGLAS %
in °

“ THE GREAT SINNER ~ S






SLEEP ELOLOE

ith Walter HUSTON, Ethyl MARRYMORE, Frank MORGAN 3
A Story of Night life in MONTE CARLO ;
yr
ROXY THEATRE >
TO-NIGHT 7.30 %
NO SHOW ON MONDAY NIGHT x
s
20th Century Fox presents... . 3




We are all strangers in the house’
of our mother... for the sins
of our father have torn us apart.














——

we
House of
STRANGER

9 POWERHOUSE OF EMOTION
20.

MAX...

seven lost years —
he hungered for them!





with Edward G. ROBINSON—Richard CONTE
Susan HAYWOOD—Diana DOUGLAS

OLYMPIC THEATRE

: TO-NIGHT 8.30
NO SHOW ON MONDAY
Republic Pictures present



NIGHT

(AAALIA A AAA

66966650605" aoa
POPSET Oe 4

Liam

ELLIOTT.

——





NOW
is the best
time to
PAINT YOUR
HOME

We can supply the following in a variety of
} Berger's Lastikon Paint, Sisson’s Prepared Paint, Domestica
i | Red and Yellow Label Paint, Sigmarine Flat Enamel!

: Hall's Distemper, Matro Dusses!]—Wall Primer als

colours —



| Lily

Brand Roof and fror Re
i} Obtainable fror r Hardware Depart
| BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON |
FACTORY LIMITED. |

eS ne ne nee Pa a SEES

EMPIRE THEATRE Ny

(Calling

First Visit To The Tropics

We: are very giad
tropics, Mr. and

Baxter of Brockville, Ca
Carib yesterday shortly
their arrival on the “Mauretania”
yesterday. They said that they
left home about'a week ago and
the temperature was at zero. This
is their first experience in this
type of climate and they are cer-
tainly enjoying it.

Mr. Baxte: is President of Lion
Grinding Wheels Limited

<>

May Live In W.i.
have heard so muci about
Barbados and its lovely
climate that we have now come
to see about it for ourselves, Mr.
and Mrs. W. B. Eicock of Atianta,
Georgia, told’ Carib yesterday
while travelling from. one of the
“Mauretania’s” launches to the
Baggage Warchouse yesterday

Mr. Eleock who is President






<2?
























Baggage Warehouse Bi
With baskets and cameras
an am they .



PASSENGERS landing at th«
tania yesterday J
s _aWay many souveniers of the Islang am
and General Manager of Southern Tourists Like W.L Gent's hats blew cf
States Portland Cement Company R. AND MRS. JOHN FELD- ‘er. However qgag
said that they are paying their MANN of Old _ Brooky ung ladies wag at pos
first visit to the Caribbean, seeing Long Island are so deligh bathing uit
the islands with a view to settling the islands in the ( in and regey
in these parts. especially Barbados that ar
He said that the Officers and hoping to make a cruise to these







ills







«>












Stewards of the ship did every- parts every year and College Hi E
thing possible to make the passen- ably spenc ia) R. Roy reralds
gers comfortable and added that were a M ah jest ae
everyone had a good word to say yesterd the Caribbes year’s
about the crew and the cruise. Mr atvived ca Th ining
«<> «<> Argo I : st > wend
Island . eae a th

Waiting To Go Ashore
ET Mr. and Mrs. Louis Ap-
teker of Haverhill, Mass.,

who were waiting in the main
lobby of the “Mauretania” to go
ashore. He is a shoe manufactur-
er with the Chelmsford Shoe Co.,
‘in Derry, New Hampshire. The 7. ;
reason they picked this cruise was Mauret
that it called at ports and islands
which they had never before vis-

the colony. :
sans will arrive by

during the wes
Hoyte is Businass
> College Heralds 4
staging mi

f folk maa .
ituals and are popu
ites in Trinidad. Thelg
the Heralds rendered gy
White Hall on Weap





Mayor Of Battle Creek

M* William
Mayor of

mucnigan, anc







Of












two





ited, the auspices of ty
Only Pertume! coil ’
|\OXE tourist told me that they on” are of Bi: .
| didn’t enjoy themselves very Hoyte told vit
}much in Martinique About the . Carib 9

jonly thing to do there was to
| buy perfume which was very in-
|expensive. However he had more
| than made up for the siow day in



















|Martinique by. the wonderful aving a gay stay indy
jtime spent touring Barbados «<> oO
| which he said is the most beauti- “a
| ful island he has visited so far Hamlet Tonigh



«> «>» ngway R220 stoners 2
Among Those On Board ie at 8.30 o'clock
[ Any Patricia Ward and Mrs . . hei a
li , >gular tt Ww ill.
Eliot Cross, two regular ver the local

ruise members on the Cunard
White Star Line are on this cruise
Other well known personalities
we Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Haines,
Mr. Haines is General Attorney,
Jhoenix Group of Insurance
Sompanies in New York and is a

s World Theatre
oy John Richmond,

As usual the Brit)
H.Q., will be open fi
on Sunday so that anyon
te n at home, or



“To hir
its proper










ersonal friend of Lord Royden. “ee - be ie P t

The Hon. James W. Gerard, who _ These are just a few of he si ae
was aformer Ambassador to ‘ison Lowe's many nm at this time, it
3ermany and Mrs. Gerard, Mr fas Be interfere: with. aa
7red' Woodward, Publisher of ‘ th the local bro
Jubuque Herald Telegraph, and Were Here Before sritish Couns, Mal
Mrs. Woodward, Mr. and Mrs R. AND MRS at and lightir
3allard Burgher, who are socially STRAUSS New Y



prominent in Texas, and Mr. who paid t
Louis F. Reed, Director Henry rast:
Â¥







Judson, Hotel New York, were ‘Hamlet’ will be
lso on board Gielgud and 0
“© «© Johnson, and

Shaveless Thursday 1 knows ea
Me: and Mrs. James A. Lyons the Cast.

pe of Jz ica, New York City,
on the t visit to Bart
2 gh” on the “Maure- 18
tania” yesterday. Mr. Lyonsisan a> <>

amateur radio ‘Ham’ but though
has ~wer made : arbadia . .
he has never made a Barbadi Had Enjoyable Trip
D* FELIX SCAKOAPANE
Brook} wh had }






CROSSWO





contact, he has heard quite a b.t
about Barbados from other ama-
teur radio contacts which he has

made. His call sign is W2GQN
Mrs. Lyons says that so far

they have had a very mild win-
ter in New York and even tulips
are already pushing their ‘noses’
yp out of the ground. “We have
had a very dry Summer as well
and there is in fact a water short-













age.” So much so, that in their
district the gents are not allowed
to shave on Thursdays and the a€
ladies are asked to make only one c
washing of the dishes that day a shat
so as to save water ; H a2 eer ree
band ¢ ~ 4. Paradoxical -
ri, she r “a
125 Years Ago Today Mr re conc tiygerete © 1 ane eee ea
DAY is the 125th Anniver- returning here at some future ;
sary of the arrival of Bishop date for a real holiday
Coleridge in Barbados i oi
Arriving in H.M. Yacht “Herald
under Capt J. Leeke, he was met Noble Gesture
by a guard of honour under Ma) HILE a party of tourists wert
George Waldron, an uncle of watking down the Bridge of
Bishop Jackson of Antigua. the Club, one ‘of the
4
YPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work 4
AXYDLBAAXR é
is LONGFELLOW .
One letter simply stands for another. In this example A ed ot be most
for the three L’s. X for the two O's. etc Single letters 3- 1 It’s nusus! 10
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all sints, a. Abode Waved with int

Each day the code letters are different. ; \Staung put « mus
: ’
A Cryptogram Quotation . &
yptog Q 4). Be

EDHS HS8SO0O0O D EKV2ZR Z2KMO HK
2DéMO, EDHS H8O0 fF EKVZR C ze
DFAZU RDO—SKBTWO

Cryptoquote: SO GREAT IS THEIR |
FLOWERS AND PRIDE IN PRODUCING HONEY-—V1

S Prciat VALUES in

“TROPICALS

BEST PRICE
6.72
6.83
6.88
7.08

_. EVANS anp

' Se







IN. TOWN





eeciiiainaeclani:. aa

Sole Agents for the .
| AVENUE QUALITY MEN'S SHOF JOHN W
14.40 \ New


















2 Langston Day

a GRAVE,
LR SP oink oS ae
ndon’s Ol c

pan tt 127 in his blood.

; bas oe Redgrave, Was &

e tne 1900's, his

‘ Scudamore, still

London Stage,

pis relations have

ywrights.

ms oF a a few years

Ms pridge he took
4 Languages Mas-
nis time he produc-

‘a variety of plays,
quite ambitious

F he came ee real-

d to take up

° ei Resigning is

4 terrif. ing audition

~ Baylis, *Grand Old

Old Vic, who wrote

m a job at £3 a week.

ne accepted a superior

simultaneous offer of
from the Liverpool

Company and spent

in Liverpool learning

. His best part was the

) era” in Richard of Bordeaux.

; haps, was Storm
ep, for While acting in
prea Guthrie, the Old Vic

a ed him. _

old s been a man

us ee Refusing several

Ljudrers he joined the Old

Snany and was given the

‘yvenile leading man.

owded season’s work he

astir with his unusual
ion of Mr. Horner in
ay Restoration play, The

4 . Wife, appeared as

m with Edith Evans in As

hike It, and as Laertes risk-

lite in the duel scene with
Laurence Olivier as

‘As an actor he was be-

to find his feet.

Meving himself to be

wenic, he refused the film

Pwhich were offered him

success in The Country
put two years later he gave

Gainsborough Pictures tested

and at once offered him the

The Lady Vanishes,

d by Hitchcock. He was
¢ that another film
en specially for him as

But he refused to be-
ped” and starred instead
wmber of films good and

Three of the best were

The Stars Look Down
ops. He quickly built up
ie reputation as a film actor.
while in 1937 he proved
jlity on the Stage with

Jgud’s company, and next

th the famous producer,

St. Denis. One of his

igotable successes was as

Tusenbach in Chekhov’s
® Sisters. He skilfully con-
the vulgar efficiency of
broke in Richard II, and
ndsome presence and en-
air of freedom were ex-
ht for Charles Surface in

for Scandal. Playing a

nd original Aguecheek in

Night he took a long

Morward with a delightful

comedy acting.







































































:
“fier

un-

on

‘this versatile actor’s tal-
ok another turn. When in
he had met and mar-
actress named Rachel
on, and later on both of
#ook to joining in sing-songs
shome of the well-known
® Peggy Ashcroft. This
membered by John Giel-
Who was spotting for a re-
forThe Beggars Opera. Red-
mwas offered and accepted
mmidable part of Macheath,
Hungarian music coach
him about while he was
| Polishing up his voice.
‘Beggars Opera opened at
Nin 1940, and Redgrave
‘Most romantic Macheath
m big solos, three duets,
0s and two ensembles, ail
edit—truly a remarkable
a “straight” actor

W inthe war he was serv-
hordinary seaman aboard
traft carrier Illustrious.
gell in Britain’s Royal
played Charleston, the
keeper, in the film of

——

pCR LEND EBS LANE

ee

LPR BERGER he SRI Bini oi 5H SIME arte

ANUARY 29, 1950





MICHAEL REDGRAVE

Thunder Rock—a big emotional
part which he had previously
undertaken on the London Stage.
Both in his Stage and Screen per-
formances in this eerie play he
showed that he had learned how
to control the manifestations of
stormy emotions.

Unlike so many actors, he was
equally at home in the theatre
and the film studio, After being
invalided out of the Navy with an
injured arm, he starred in the
war films, The Way to the Stars
and The Captive Heart, and play-
ed what is said to be his favour-
ite screen role, the mad ventrilo-
quist in Dead of Night. In the
last few years he has won fresh
fame on the screen in Graham
Greene’s smuggling story, The
Man Within, and as the principal
character in Howard Spring's
Fame is the Spur. For his part in
Mourning Becomes Electra, made
in Hollywood in 1947, \the
National Board of Film Review
gave him their award for the best
film performance of the year.

Ever since he gave up school-
mastering he had wanted to be a
Stage producer, and after the war
he got his chance. He directed
as well as acted in a succession
of plays, two of which were Uncle
Harry and Jacobsky and the
Colonel.

In the firat of these two, a
terrifying play by a Welsh school-
master, he portrayed the shabby
prisoner with such brilliance that
James Agate, the well-known
critic, advised him jokingly to
give up intellectual drama and
‘devote himself to the profession’.
Agate also warned him against
comedy. ‘Don’t ever play Mar-
low in She Stoops to Conquer”,
he wrote. But Redgrave has done
just this—as leading man in the
Old Vie production of Goldsmith’s
play, with complete success. This
is remarkable versatility im an



Michael Redgrave: English Star

actor whe can suggest with such
fine skill the concealed anguish of
spirit of the Captain in Strind-
berg’s The Father, and who as
Lord Monchensey in T. S. Eliot's
Family Reunion can make his
conscience, so to speak, the seat
of the drama,

For seven years his ambition
was to produce Macbeth, and this
he did at last in 1947, In a tre-
mendous performance he played
the Thane, showing with eerie
skill the Satanic forces which vic-
timised the man. Soon, besides
repeating his famous role of
Rakitin in Turgenev’s A Month in
the Country, he is to face per-
haps his biggest test of all; the
part of Hamlet at the Old Vic.

Author of two successful plays,
something of a poet, he is sensi-
tive, cool in emergencies and
incredibly painstaking in building
up performance of a part.
During a long run he is constantly
experimenting with new tones
oe ay eo to prevent himself

‘om, stereotyped. Although
technically brilliant, he is essen-
tially an emotional actor and
never relies on tricks. As an
actor he is hard to “place” be-
cause he always refuses to repeat
any particular kind of success but
is always trying to vary his range.

Beginning the 1949 season
without the at names of
Olivier and Richardson, the Old
Vie Company were at first a little
nervous, They soon began to feel
more confident, and their confi-
dence was largely due to Michael
Redgrave.

John Ford-Merian Cooper
Sign Exelusive Deal With
Republic

IN the most important deal in
the Studio’s 14 year history, John
Ford and Merion C, Cooper,
signed an exclusive long-term
deal with Herbert J. Yates and
Republic productions, Inc.

“Bringing the Ford-Cooper
Argosy Productions into the
Republic fold is a great thing for
us, “Mr, Yates announced today.
“It further serves to emphasize -ny
unbounding confidence in the
future of our industry. IT am con-
fident that John Ford, three-
time Academy Award winner and
Merian Cooper will make the
greatest pictures of their careers
at our Studio,?”

While no figures have been
released, it is safe to assume that
the deal will involve millions of
dollars in production and studio
activity.

Ford will move over. to the
Republic lot immediately on
completion of “Wagon Master”
currently being edited at RKO.





| POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER





Specially designed. for Barbados, this
Black Patent Oxford is now on show in
leading stores. See them for yourself.

|. made by

| JOHN WHITE ©



Portrait Of
Elizabeth Taylor

By Brian Young

Elizabeth Taylor has been er-
dowed by nature with almost
unbelievable beauty and a figure
that answers every requirement
for perfection.

Born in England, she began her
acting career playing opposite a
dog in “Lassie Come Home” and
a horse in “National Velvet.” That
she has now come of age is made
obvious by her role in Metro-



Last Week’s
Winner

WINNER of Last Week’s Guess
Star is Albert Johnson, Westbury
New Road, the name of the Stav
is Bob Hope.

means made just right



SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



Of Stage And Screen

BRITISH CAR EXPORT

‘Export Jigsaw’

The second of the BBC's current
series of programmes entitled
“Export Jigsaw’ of which we
wrote last week deals with motor
ears, of which Britain was the
world’s largest exporter in 1948.
The programme includes ‘on the
spot’ recordings made in some of
Britain's famous car factories,
with special music written by
Elizabeth Lutyens. This broadcast
will reflect the difficulties and
achievements of a business which
in 1948 exported goods worth
nearly £150,000,000, thus beating
its own previous year’s record by
the» amount of £60,000,000.
Against this background of great
achievements must be set the
bristling contradictions and diffi-
culties of Britain in the post-war
world. It is particularly difficult
for British manufacturers to break
into the hard-currency areas and
earn dollars as the world is wired
round with import restrictions and
markets are highly competitive.
These and other problems will be
discussed on this programme on an
industry which believes that it
will play a large part in the solv-
ing of the export-import puzzle.
Broadcast will be at 1.30 p.m., on
Wednesday next and also at 10.00
p.m., on Friday next.

From London to Cape Town

Did you tune in to the first of
the talks now being given by
Jock Scott, the fifty-year-old ex-
bus driver of Greenock who is
telling of his three and a half
years of foot-slogging on his walk
from London to Cape ‘own? In
the second of the series, which
you can hear on Wednesday next;
Ist. February he describes the
journey from Tripoli to Wadi
Halfa-—incidentally a journey
which many men all over the
wofld know, though taken in the

epposite direction. Jock Scott's!
trek took place before these places |
were household words and among}
the incidents he describes is the}
time he lost his false teeth in the}
Libyan desert when he was alone |
and had nothing but army biscuits |
to eat. Broadcasts are being given |
on Wednesdays at 5.30 p.m.
The Economist
The fifth, and fast politica) |
weekly of the current series of |
talks about these English papers
will be heard on Thursday next.
The paper is ‘The Economist’
which wields an influence far
beyond what would be suggested
by its circulation. Founded in 1843
and now edited by Geoffrey
Crowther, ‘The Economist’ sounds
like a specialist paper written for |
experts but actually the paper‘s
title should be understood. in its
original meaning of a hundred
years ago, when an economist was
merely a man who tested every
argument and every political
move by reference to facts and
figures—which is what ‘The
Economist ‘does today, About
sixty per cent, of its space is
devoted to politics and forty per}
cent, to economics and finance.|
This programme can be heard on
Thursday, ‘2nd, February, at |
9.15 p.m,
‘Caribbean Voices’ |
Prose continues to dominate the
Broadcasts in the weekly BBC
programme for the West Indies—
‘Caribbean Voices.’ On Sunday,
29th. inst., the half-hour will be
devoted to two more short stories
—‘Spot’ by Eugene Bartrum of
British Guiana and ‘Joe’s Place’
by Cecil Gray of Trinidad. Broad-
cast begins at the usual time of
7.15 p.m. Now is a good time for
would-be contributors to submit!
work. This should be sent to The |
BBC., Box 408, Kingston. Jamaica
B.W.I.

|









MODERN
SPECIALS

Baby

Pow der

Cotton
Wash
FROCKS

All Sizes $6.00 each
e

Art
Silk
SLIPS

Sizes 32—40 $2.50 each

MODERN DRESS
SHOPPE

BROAD _ STREET.

NEW ARRIVALS.

Ladies !

Checked Taffetas, Plastic
Headties, Diamontee and
Pearl Earrings, Barets, Straw
Hats, Nighties, Pyjamas,
etc., ete. af

















PAGE THREE



A When colds threaten, rub throat, chest
A) and back with double-action Thermo-
| gene Medicated Rub, Its medicinal
vapours start right away to break up con-
| gestion, soothe irritation, ease coughing



T.R.49/ ip

** Soaping ”’ dulls hair —

H A LO GMI YES h, ie

SR
















Gents!

Tropical Tweeds, Khaki
Drills, Shirts, Socks, H.K
Ties, Shoes, Pumps, etc., etc

Household!

Goldwyn-Mayer’s “Conspirator”
in which there is neither a dog
nor a horse and in which she
plays the wife of Robert Tayloy.

Soft-spoken and unusually
modest, Elizabeth was once asked
by a magazine editor how it felt
to look in a mirror and know she
was the most beautiful girl in the



B. B.C. Radio
Programme

Sunday, Jan,



29, 1950.




world. Taken aback by the ques- 7.00 a.m. The News; 7.10 ‘a.m. News
tion, she looked at the editor in- Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Nights at the Opera; . rn .
tently r M~ 3.00 a.m. From the Editorials; 8.10 a.m Blankets, Table Cover
° Programme Parade; 8.15 a.m. Anthology Sheets. P. Cases, Oilcloth “soaping” \

“All I see when I look in the our hair with even finest
mirror, she said, with very ap-
parent naivete, “is a face that
usually needs washing.”

Mature for her age, she has,
nevertheless, a sense of humour

5; 8.30 a.m, We beg to Differ; 9.00 a.m

Close down; 12 noon The News; 12.10 p.m etc., ete,
News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Kay on the
Keys; 12.30 p.m. Sunday Service; 1.00
p.m. Life in Britain; 1.15 p.m. Radio
Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Ray's a Laugh; 2.00
p.m, The News; 2.10 p.m. Home News

liqu d or cream

|
:
;
:

hampoos hides its natural
lustre with dulling soap film.

oils

| lustre, With

ap or sticky

urs natu





' from Britain; 2.15 p.m. Music Magazine; oi :
and a forthrightness which are ne vin. maw yeeetey 3.20 Bm, The J y first shampoo, Malo brings out shim- i
” ard; 4, p.m, ie News; 0 p.m. wie | \ 1

typically teen-age. . Interlude; 415 p.m, Pavilion Players; ; ghtights, dts fragrant lather rinses i

That she appears destined to 4.30 p.m. Sunday Half-Hour; 4.55 p.m way qui ckly in any kind of water —need

become one of the screen’s most Epilogue; 5.00 p.m, Variety Bandbox; ' : eons BO ( : :
* Ht neti a a 6.00 p.m. Programme Parade; 6.15 p.m Dp oe ee 7 eaer uller-rinse wihair that’s lustrous, . alo, .

important feminine Stars seeMS From the Children's Hour; 6.45 p.m Pr. Wm, Hry St., Dial 3466. oy ow En rer tg :

a foregone conclusion. Small Band Music; 7.00 p.m. The News; i i

7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.m, Carib- Society Store 53 Swan St. AMERICAS B/S GEST SELLING SHAMPOO ‘





bean Voices; 7.45 p.m. How to read the . >
Guess Star Gospels; 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 3.15 Bombay House, Lucas St. In America, Halo outsells all other shampoos. The reason ? American
7 , wm, Tom Jones#Trio; 8.30 p.in. Religious Bombay Store, Speightstown men have proved only Halo gives hair such natural radiance

rvice; 9.00 p.m. The News; 9.10 p.m. Gandhi Store, 42 Swan St.

Home News from Britain; 9.15 p.m. Life
in Britain; 9.30 Tip-Top Tunes;





Ie00." pan. London "Forum: 10.30 “p.m "Raicicnidiisiiaaiies | HALO reveals the hidden beauty of your hair ‘
Monday, Jan. 30, 1950, | ds cides sliddbhahsenlsa

acu a.m, The _— 7 10a m vere 5

745, am. Generally Speaking, 800 an LOVELIER SKIN IN 14 DAYS

From the Editorials; 8,10 a.m, Programme
Parade; 8.15 a.m. Dance Music; 9.00 a.m
Close Down; 12.00 noon The News; 12.10 |
p.m. News Analysis; 12.15 pan, Pro
gramme Parade; 12.19 p.m. Music from

Grand Hotel; 1.00 p.m. Seience Review
4 1.15 pum. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Have

9
FOR 2 WOMEN OUT OF ob BY



a go; 2.00 p.m. The News; 2.10 p.m

Home News from Britain; 2.15 p.m. Sports

Review; 2.30 p.m, London Forum; 3.00

p.m. From the Third Programme; 4.06 '
p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m. The Daily Ser 7 v ¥ y y 4
vice; 4.15 p.m, Sweet Serenade; 5.00 p.m { ‘ . | :
Listeners’ Choice; 5.15 p.m, Programme A Aa _ if ‘da 4

Parade; 5.30 p.m. Generally Speaking; {

Accordeon Interlude; 6,00 p.m
The News;

5.45 p.m.
Ring up the Curtain; 7.00 p.m
7.10 p.m. News Analysis 7.15 p.m. Calling
the West Indies; 7.45 p.m. David Martin
(Violin); 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15
p.m. London Light Concert Orchestra;
9.00 p.m. The News; 9.10 p.m, Home
News from Britain; 9.15 p.m. Science
Review, 9.30 p.m Gonzalo Seriano
(Piano), 10 p.m. Paul Temple and the
: Madison Mystery, 10.30 p.m, Eve Becke id
10.45 p.m, Commonwealth Survey; 11
p.m. The News.

-aoct0ns prove. Ct /

Thirty-nine

doctors — including



leading skin specialists have now com-

pleted 14-day tests of the ‘* Palmolive

FOR A SMOOTH, COOL SKIN



Beauty Plan’? on 1,384 women of all
They

report a definite, noticeable improve-

ages and every type of skin.

the beauty cream
that is a ‘trealment’

mentin the complexions of 2 women

out of @

; (supported by signed state-



ments by the women themselves),
‘ HAZELINE SNOW’




These were among the improvements
protects the skin from dust
and dirt. . . guards against sun



reported :



cools the skin immediately
it is applied . . . so refreshing

















A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT

& ;
TU! 700 01D? iH

20
/0n ge p/



softens and perfumes the .
a3 ap sath: that shiny look . ow
cleanses thoroughly, gently Kit V
*Hazeline Snow’ does so much for oe gives a” perfect *enast’ :
your skim, Women ao wall over foundation for powder } gia se
trust it as they do no other beauty | . coar
cream, So magically cooling at all Less
seasona, 80 good for ies oe age
blemishes, never , Ha e . *
Snow’ should be ete choice. Fewer Blemishes
‘HAZELINE SNOW e
TRADE Wank . « «+ + Fresher, smoother
7 |
i



See what this Plan will do for your skin—in only 14 days!

Tf you would like your complexion to be as lovely as you have always hoped it could be,
try the “ Palmolive Beauty Plan.” It’s so simple.

This is all- you do;
Ll Wash your face with Palmolive Soap,



a





l

you feel that youth, vitality

and happiness have you,
although you are still in the prime of
life, the reason is that your blood and

2 Massage its rich, olive-oil lather into your skin for one
i ull mintte,

* “—ae 3 * Rinse.

and see how day by day glorious
newed youth, strength and vitality
flow back into your body! Start.on a
course of “Sianatogen’ today !

New youth and vitality
What you need is a course of ‘Sanatogen"
Nerve Tonic Food. ‘Sanatogen? com-
bines both these blood-building and
nerve-building foods in their organic
form, so that they are casily absorbed
into your system. Take it regularly

*SANATUGEN’
NERVE TON/C FOOD
restores health, youth and vitality

The word ‘Samatogen’ it a registered trade mark of Genatosan Lid., kgughboraugh, England
| Abin NRRL ARSON SE. SSI USAAF RRR a ey NdSS ANEMONES ESAS me AR

Start now, continue for 14 days, And prove as the
doctors proved — that if you keep your skin cleansed





by Palmolive’s beautifying olive-oil lather, you are

sure tO cas

KEEP |THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION

acinar tented second ciccialinntnc

eaemeeneeiteee se 6 eae en lla



a —

5 V5 bay aay seg a a Na a Sea acai ik ny Gg NEES Te ae ea gee a SS Hae et Nett nn IN |S AN Ka al Fk aa ear agg Ne oh } . +



SUNDAY

JAMAICA LOSE 5
WKTS FOR 172

-
Now 254 In Arrears
(By 0. 8. COPPIN)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 28.

A fourth wicket partnership between Ken Rickards and

Neville Bonitto which yielded an exact 100 in 105 minutes

played the major part in retrieving Jamaica from an em-

barassing position today when in reply to Trinidad’s first
innings total of 581 for 2 declared, they lost three second
innings wickets for 63 runs.

Rickards, who was 55 not out
at close of play, was his capable
confident self reaching his half
century in 97 minutes with eight
boundaries, while Bonitto, in a
painstaking and determined
innings took 113 minutes over his
half century finishing with 54.

Jamaica's mascot, a stuffed
crocodile, arrived by plame and
seemed as if it brought good
luck to the team as it was
proudly displayed front of
the pavilion.

But then with ten minutes to
70, Bonitto .hit his wicket and
viudie, next man in, was clean
bowled by Ferguson with one
ninute remaining for play.

With half the team down for
172, Jamaica on Monday will face
a first innings deficit of 254. A
crowd, estimated at 9,000, witness-
ed the game.

Jeffrey Stolimeyer declared his
innings closed at the overnight
total of 581 for 2. Rains which fell
during the night and early today

PAGE FOUR ADVOCATE





c PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 26.
Memories of the immortal performance of the late George Chal-
lerior and the still militant Tim Tarilton, when they put on 292 for
the first wicket in the celebrated “700 runs tournament” of 1927
agairist Trinidad, came flooding back to me as I sat in the Press Box
in the Members’ Stand at the Queen's Park Oval, Trinidad to-day

produced 43. A double change saw
Ferguson coming from the south
to bowl to Colin Bonitto and he
took a single off the last ball.

Ramadhin’s next three overs
were maidens, the batsmen going
into their shells taking only one
single off Ferguson's two overs,
both bowlers having undoubtedly
found theif spots.

Bonitto Out

Bonitto reached forward to one
of Ferguson’s legbreaks, the first
ball of his fourth over, and wicket-
keeper Guillen snapped off the
bails for Jamaica's first wicket to
fall at 45. He had scored 13.
Bonitto had been obviously over-
cautious possibly conscious of his
own failure in the first innings
and overawed at the tremendous
Trinidadian lead.

Binns who had been promoted
in the batting order to first wicket
down, as compared with number
seven of the first innings, filled
the breach and played out the
over giving Ferguson a maiden

and saw the tall graceful Internationally famed Jeffrey Stollmeyer
and the depper Maple and West Indies opening batsman, Andy Gan-
teaumé put on 286 runs for the first wicket as the Trinidad-Jamaica
tournament entered upon its second day of play.

Althéugh ‘there was always the capacity of the journalist to grasp
the highlight of a situation possible with me all the time, yet in the
circumstances it was impossible not to be a Barbadian at that time
Mr. Justice J. W. B. Chenery, from whose pen has flowed perhaps the
richest afid most stimulating articles on sport in the local journalistic
field, sat with me in the Press box for the crucial part of the innings
and he shared-my feelings. This is enough to excite some measure
of extenuation for those who might be tempted to accuse me of in-

sularity.

> > > .
GANTEAUME OUTPACES STOLLMEYER

Yesterday this pair put on 63 without loss, Andy Ganteaume
e surprisingly outpacing the wontedly quick-scoring Jeffrey Stollmeyer
, by scoring 40 runs to Stollmeyer’s 23 out of the 63 runs. Stollmeyer
ier ran into form as his innings progressed. but at the start he was not
the puckish, fleetfooted artist that we have known him to be. On
the other hand Ganteaume with the exception of two snicks through
the ‘slips in his twenties, which by the way did not touch a fields-

man’s hands, was confident and purposeful from the start
On resumption yesterday the batsmen, after t!





tested the








; eld immense of i tl delayed the sta®M until 12.40 h ;

7 e Jamaicans’ provedly innocuous ) the | cetayen | : c wicket over.
‘ —_ 5 Sadie they hed “got before the clock” kept there until |C- Bonitto and Lumsden opened Ramadhin bowled his fifth over
initiative an 7 Jamaica’s second innings and from the Farm End to Lumsden
; close of play 4 ae ae Maes a Me gonitto took strike from Prior sending down his fourth consecu-

Esmond Kentish bowled at great - - . 7 oe bowling from the Farm tive maiden. ;

was not cleverly set in my opinion. e bowle End ; Ferguson bowled to a ring of
The wicket had no doubt suffer- feldsmen on the off-side consist-

‘ the beginning to a batsman as strong 35 Jeffrey St
; side play and after considerable punishment only en
short widish mid-on that had no effect on staunching t | of run
that came with strokes throughs that poorly policed part of the field

. 7 . >

IFFLA AND VALENTINE COURAGEOUS

Ganteaume marched to his century with some late cuts that we
grace any cricket ground in the world and once
front the wicket were characterised by powerful and well timed
driving and cover driving as well.

Irving Iffla and Valentine, 67 overs between t
throughout and were always attacking the ba
‘ young left arm spinner was turning the ball both

better bowler than his figures of 34 overs for 93

ed slightly from the rain although
it was covered, but the batsmen
did not appear uncomfortable at
the start.

Bonitto pushed to point for a
single off the third ball and Lums-
facing Jones, was almost
wied with a late outswinger
l up that beat him all the way
nearly took his off stump.

He was similarly beaten by the
next ball.

The last ball of the over swung

ing of two skips, a gully, and a
silly mid-off.

But the batsmen appeared com-
fortable and the score mounted
gradually.
his fifth consecutive maiden over.

Jamaica lost the second wicket
when Lumsden first missed the
fifth ball of Ferguson’s sixth
over, which was a gift outside
the pad, but was bowled by
the next, when in similar man-
ner to the first innings, he hit
across one well up from Fer-
guson and was bowled neck

and crop for 33.





















mez fielding at second slip.























Giak Se in agile. 6 es Se ee ee ¥ . took charge from the He had batted for 90 minutes
will have to give his claims for inciusion f s Z , m End and Bonitto was off The score was then 48/2/33.
eration the mark with a push to cover off First 50
iy F th trajectory is re ! irst ball. a ,
4 Ifa spins th trajectory is 4 . . Neville Bonitto joined Binns
ti gia _ mez bow s - res
ne dnaieae of t the 5 , OA a aes op tar ee He turned one from Ramadhin «
sa scarcely indu é age of . sh an overpitched on< the square leg for a single send-
, the game pad for three runs to deer 28 UP 50 in 94 minutes, and
walle is not His | ling he breaking Ramadhin’s maiden over
P its ¢ 4) ne ce al —— . spell. Bonitto punished a short
nly “led 6 f 41 n — s were now over the SPS . s
onl} bowled 6 hills the back ; ph. leg-break outside the off stump
‘ cintt tie Bel me ill the background and the
—— tt drizzling provided ideai With a powerful late cut for four.
experienced : mb ; ai oe spheric conditions, condu- The third Jamaican wicket fell in
f is certainly not the class of Valen me nor os e to the swinging ball. the next over when Ferguson
: ° ° The third ball of Jones’ third bowling his tenth over from the
: SKIPPER IS NO PASSENGER over pped suddenly striking Pavilion End deceived Binns with
; Skipper John Groves is no passenger of the tear Lum 1 on his instep. a quicker paced ball that broke

back from the off instead of leg
and bowled him while playing
back defensively for the leg break.

stopped with Lumsden
evidently in great pain as he was
wearing soft shoes. Play did not



men an excellent example in ground fielding and bowed

breaks over and around the wicket to a good length







































































when the Trinidad pair were scoring at a tertiie ‘rite ” . sins caitiienn, aeill: is tela iebabs Binns scored 11 during his half
off-breaks around the wicket and sent down two consecutive mg ‘ was taken with the score at hour stay at the wicket. The
; that sldWed down the rate of scoring considerably | th loss, Bonitto 3, Lums- score was 63/3/11
Rung carne yesterday at x quick a rate that the iding f | g Ken Rickards still nursing an
Jamaicans, with the exception of Neville Bonitto, Esmond Kentist After Lunch injured forearm when he was
ra and the skipper Johnny Groves was patch ; er and Gar I atsmen resumed prgptly struck by Jones on Wednesday
teaume rolled up their 286 first wi ites ing with Lumsden conimuing Partnered Bonitto. He was off
the record for Que Park Oval of 22 plimeye others r from Jones during which the mark once with a well
in 1942 against B d ‘ 278 f I been hit on the instep. placed on-drive off a full toss from
ye ae oe ez also continued from the Ferguson for four then took a
ned bY “" End with Bonitto exe- single off the last ball to face
t ting a very neat late cut in the Ramadhin from the farm end,
" .* OS min mF over from Gomez, follow- cover driving the fourth ball hard
ti} te Ker est «| ing ome minutes later with a to boundary and taking a single
i e ith 83 and will par Trey St } drive off Jones for off the last ball to steal the over
4 ve 7 en Trin d resume tli inings of 41 { } I :
hs ir ow when —— — their = g a Sank Sedliatiied “tee MAMIE: to Rickards In Form f
ip } (he fourth over using an orthodox The next over from Ramadhin,
if RICKARDS I8 CLASS BATSMAN i in place of the dour leg slips, Rickards cut the last ball which
kards is a class batsman, correct, confident > | keeping a short fine- was on the off stump to third
of strokes all around the wicket. He fell vict g, and short square. man, pouncing on the ball like a
matic Trinidad slow bowling Sonny | | Jones who was not using an panther with all the lithe and
ther way His top score of 40 orthy of a} ©xtra cover found himself pun- grace of this jungle beauty to
; | ished hustily in that direction by send the sphere hustling to the
; f a cae 11 boy Lumsden as he over- boundary.
oe ere, : abate pitched the third ball in the At 80 Stollmeyer rested Ramad-
wee See "i . , ares next over but other wise he hin. whose analysis was 12/5/22/0
n late as it got to him and took the edge his was steady and accurate despite 1, try Atkinson from the Farm
> beaten a less compete ‘ . ld | th four overs since lunch End, Denis was given a hot re-
o ewer it so fu h stage In the next over Gomez brought ception, Rickards driving the two
; 4 = Denis Atkinson right in to silly oo actus
ot expect mar ne re of the Jamaican | idoff. During the same over last deliveries to scorch the turf
Lumsden Bonitto will make some imsden may have possibly been 2 Toute hed the rim . Neville
get off but they are not the i breaking! run out when Trestrail threw Bonitto followed the pattern of
back the ball way over the bowl- his more illustrious partner set
r’s head. by smacking two Ferguson offer-
ihin who was the last Trinidad bowler to be brought on After persevering with the open- 45gs to the cover boundary
stole the bowling honours 39 in sixteen overs. | ers for eight overs each, Stollmeyer Rickards steered the last ball
3 spins the ball well and breaks beth way He says he does not| brought on Trinidad’s new dis- Atkinson’s next over wide of the
bay know Which break he is wiin believe him as the wicket-| covery, Sonny Ramadhin. The etumper 's right hand all along the
Reis 84 -eenek debtceh dots tind most tatenen } know as well. | Score was then 39. carpet for another four to send
ae a oe ae : itis: Lumsden hit the third delivery up the century after the team had
Prior Jones is still ou g and using his head and the same B0€S |... \.n9-off where Atkinson, stand- been facing the attack for 133
for Ferguson. I shall say more of ther en I see them .perform in ing deep, let the ball go through to minutes. “ie
the second innings of this game. the boundary. The first hour’s play Bonitto then took a brace off











~~) “THE SHAVE OF YOUR LIFE”

THROUGH-
Our





| in three acts

ie

aa Seewas

Ride Together
and Ride
with

ed

eI SPREAD A FILM OF
ACT 2 COLGATE BRUSHLESS
a —_. OVER YOUR BEARD,

——

the
World’s
’ Leading |)
Cycle

GH

ALL«STEEL BICYCLE; |

b———__ SHAVE IT — AND YOUR

t3 BEARD — OFF,

c



Penne Nike oe eek

For sheer smooth comfort
while shaving, for that
soothed after-shave feeling,
without trace of sting or
burn, there’s nothing to
touch Colgate Brushless.

ee

COLGATE
lnishleso

SHAVE CREAM

HE

Sole Distributors in Barbados
SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. |
li, 12, 18, BROAD STREET
i

— = «#

A better shave without o brush than you ever had with one

CAVE,
10,



oe iineememeeeamntattiatciamneennanemnenieciiamiemanttaeaians ei

cementite eens en a



nanen over

Ferguson's next

Tea followed
over with the board reading
104/3, Rickards 29; Bonitto 11
At 402 pm. Rickards and
Bonitto resumed the innings.
Jones bowled first to Rickards
from the Farm End. The latier

cover drove the second ball for 2

then on-drove the next bali for
four runs and then playing out
the Over.

Ramadhin opened from the
Pavilion End and Bonitto cover
drove the last ball of the over for
four runs. The next over from
Ramadhip, Rickards cut a short
leg-break high through the slip
but Jones. the solitary slip had
no chance of getting there.

To add to this, he was taking
cover from the time Rickards
shaped for the stroke.

Rickards pulled a short one
from Ramadhin to deep square
leg for a single making his in-
dividual total 41, beating his first
innings score of 40. The rate of
scoring slowed down considerably
chiefly due to Jones who trundled
big- y at a very fast pace
from the Farm End for six overs
for 9 russ before he was restec
The first half hour play after the
tea produced 20 runs. With tie
score at 129, Gomez relieved Jones
at the Farm. End. Bonitto
executed one of his lightint
sweeps to deep square leg for four
off the fourth ball and repeated
the stroke off the sixth ball for
another boundary.

Completing a double change
Ferguson was brought on from the
Pavilion End, Rickards taking a
single off the last ball of the
over The score reached i144
when Skipper tollmeyer took
charge from the Pavilion End,
bowling for the first time for the
match. The skipper spun his leg
breaks to a good length and his
over yielded two singles.

Atkinson was brought on from
the next end in place of Gomez

Ramadhin sent down, and bowled to Bonitto who back-

drove his third delivery for four
runs Sending up 150 in 198
utes both batsmen being 47.

Stollmeyer’s next over cost two
runs. Then in Atkinson’s next
over the side passed their first
innings total when Rickards turn-
ed Atkinson to the leg side for a
single, and soon after Bonitto
reached his individual half cen-
tury with a quiet drive to the
covers. He took 113 minutes to
pass halfway mark.

In Atkinson’s next over Rick-

ards got his fifty, having taken
eC \ shorter time of 97
His 50 included 8



change bringing Ramadhin from
the Farm End and Ferguson from
the south in an effort to break
the partnership which had reach-
ed 100 during Ferguson’s first
over, the batsmen taking 105
minutes to compile these runs,

Immediately after Bonitto at-
tempted to sweep Ramadhin to
leg in a shot which is one of his
favourites but missed and trod
upon his wicket giving the youth-
ful Indian bowler his first wicket
for the day and closing his own
account at 54.

Ramadhin who is being treated
with very wholesome respect by
all batsmen now had an analysis
of 20/6/48/1.

George Mudie was next man in
and opened his account with a
powerful drive for four. Im-
mediately after he gave a diffi-
cult chance to Wicket-keeper
Guillen but he survived both this
and the next ball which he was
completely beaten and which

missed the lumberyard by the
proverbial coat of varnish.
Luck was now not with

Jamaica for in the next over,
Ferguson brought a beauty from
by no means his unvaried reper-
toire to remove the bails with the
batsman still wondering what had
happened.

This was the close of play the
score being 172/5, Rickards 55
not out, extras 2

JAMAICA—tnd Innings

C. Bonitto stpd. b Fersu
B. Lumsden b Fergus

13
3B







K. Rickards not ow
Binns b Ferguson il
N. Bo o hit wkt. b Ramadhin 54
G. M b Fergus 4
Ext 2
TOTAL 2
Fal wkis 4 2 4/163
172
BOWLING ANALYSIS

J vi R w
14 ; i 6

12 26
7 42 1
4 -
a4 0
—By Cable.





BI








'
.
a

H| ‘

@ Makes Car Engines Cleaner.

@ Gives Better Protection Against Wear.
@ improves Car Performance.

@ Reduces Gas and Oil Consumption.

@ Prolongs Engine’s Life.

New Mobiloil’s cleaning properties
help keep your car's vital engine parts
free of powerwosting deposits. Clean
pistons, rings, becrings and volves give
moximum efficiency, last longer.

For grecter driving pleasure, ead econe-
my of upkeep, ask your decler te change
in your car’s crankcase te sow

the off
mMobileort.

WORLD'S LARGEST-SELLING MOTOR OIL!



GARDINER AUSTIN



























































SUNDAY, JANUARY 9 ti



“

Aussies Score |

223 Against |
Transvaal

JOHANNESBURG, Jan. 28.
The Australian touring cricket
team today gained a first innings
lead of 101 against Transvaal!
here, and by close of play they/
had taken 4 second
A CASUAL conversation with some friends at the
Wednesday morning last reminded me of a aS»
years ago when local owners were agitating for a raising ,» 4,
by the B.T.C. Then, as now, the stakes in Trinidad were
the example which our local club should follow. ,
me as similar between the two occasions was the faet ¢
now, Barbados horses had recently gained quite g

the addition of 74 runs to the 0
lunch total of 149 for 2. Arthur

Morris, the Australian left-hand-| i, the Trinidad but not

ed opening batsman, laid the| ™ oa nepessarily many wits. “tq
basis of the innings with 103. between our horses carried away so much money from 9
Tied down for long periods by neighbours that apparently there was no cause for compa

that the majority of purses brought back have been for sex.
thirds, this talk of raising local stakes has once again
head.

the steady bowling, he was at the
wicket for just over four hours. |
He hit 12 fours.

Johannesburg’s goa ase
the Test player, put up mi
resistance when Transvaal batted
again, and his undefeated 32 in-
cluded three big hooks off Miller.

At the start of the innings, the
crowd of 17,000 barracked Miller
for appealing insistently but un-
successfull

RIDICULE UNJUSTIFIED

Now people who go around saying that stakes here:
increased should first make some investigations lest
if ‘they are talking just to hear the sound of their own

iS tated, ant toe) eee Oe Official Programme for the forthcoming
sending aus bumpers which | â„¢eeting which is publishea on ine page opposite tong
struck both the opening batsmen, | described to me as being made up of ridiculously low
Mitchell and Pickerill. which looked like peanuts as compared with what the T’T.¢
Miller then bowled a very slow ; ly offered at their Christmas meeting. How many of # -
peg, Pan SNe ase ts who so described them took the trouble to look-up last
ta sere. CE meeting programme and the year before that, an
- heed” Lindsay Hassett,| st, 1 do not know. But if they had taken a ae on
: —Reuter. have found that the entire programme this year has

value:by some $3,892.00 over last year’s amount for thie sana
ing. Seeing that for the last three or four years it has been {j
MISS BROUGH
WINS TITLE

of the B.T.C| to raise stakes at every meeting it will at gut
realised that this year’s must be much larger than those of jg
instance. But apparently $3,892.00 is also peanuts to my fj
RNE They will not be satisfied until we are on a par with the?
suman = ; , This would entail a raise of some $20,000 or more. is
Louise Brough won the Australian
Women’s Singles Lawn Tennis
Title here to-day beating Miss

A CLASSIC EXAMPLE a
Doris Hart 6—4. 3—6, 6—4 in the

Well there is a classic example quite close to home for tig
all-American final. observe. Not even ten years ago the Demerara Turf Club i

— a aro AB of 8,000, Miss | they would follow the T.T.C. They started four day meeting
Brough outsteadi ) Hart. | stakes skyrocketed overnight. Where are they to-day?
the 1949 Australian title holder. | ont of those who bite off more than they can chew: going!
in a long match which contained ; 3 i
much brilliant play. where they started. Stakes in B.G. are now going down, noi

Miss Hart missed the lanes by
inches on several occasions in the
vital third set.

Adrian Quist and John Brom-
wich retained the Australian
Men’s Doubles Title, beating Eric
Sturgess, South African number
one and Jaroslav Drobny, former
Czech Champion, in a hard
fought set final. The Australians
won 6—4, 6—3, 8—6, 4—6.

—Reuter.

Charles Fights
In N.Y. Feb. 28



But perhaps the main reason for the great disparity in
tween Barbados and Trinidad is, naturally (as Mr. Jimmy!
would say), the one point which my friends have not
slightest thought to whatsoever. I beseech them to take q
look around the next time they happen to be at a Trinidad
ing in Port of Spain or Arima, and if they still do not take if
they see with their own eyes, then turn to page 9 of South ¢;
Racing Review Volume I, and page 13 in volume II, There thy
see the total amount of one dollar tickets bought on the Pari
in different years on one race, The Trial Stakes of 1947 and 1
the first the figure is $19,931, in the second $15,744. Now tum!
13 of Volume I. There will be found the total amount of twoai
tickets purchased on the Barbados Derby of 1947. The figure |
which, converted to dollars, and cents, makes exactly $1,084, 2,
my friends, go to the Secretary of the Barbados Turf Club toma

NEW YORK, Jan. 28. and ask him to let you see the draw sheets of the Trinidad 1
Ezzard Charles, World heavy-| Sweepstakes for the last ten years. Compare them with the
weight champion as recognised by | the Barbados Turf Club for the same period, You will find

the National Boxing Association, | total take of the former has always been higher than the|
will risk his erown. in alo.|*\. ; ?
New York, against he Sng toe though first prizes have been lower. Then put two and two

more of Harrisburg (Pennsyl-| 89d see what you get. But above all, think hard, or perhaps
vania) on February 28, The sve | not find the answer. If you do not, you are at liberty to got
joer et ina seer con- ing, that is your prerogative, but you must not mind if-you ae
es at canno as a 4
championship fight bhecemee..it.4e that you are talking through your hats.
being held in New York State,
where Charles is not recognised as
the title holder. Nevertheless, un-
der his N.B.A. status, Charles will |
be putting his championship at
stake.— (Reuter).



eerie st CLL LD

P.S.—I will promise you this. I shall try to find out the
turn over of both clubs and compare the stakes paid out bys
against these totals. I am sure I am going to find that the pera
paid in Barbados is higher than that in Trinidad. If that is 901

according to your argument, it will be the T.T.C. whom i
their stakes. ’



Entries Close For
D.T.C.NewY earMeet

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Jan. 28.

PRELIMINARIES BEGIN

My visit to the track on Wednesday also revealed that prel
aries for the meeting are only just beginning to warm Up 4
a : were no Todds or Apes’ Hill strings to really make the pada
be ee ee bustling and Mr. Cox's few are also still in the country. Fred
tries, including six from Trinidad} tried to induce me to go and see his mounts working on them
and one from Barbados. | of St. George, wherever that may be. But when he told meth
From Trinidad there were Sun- | tone will not be in it his time I thought it a bit far, and afterall

beau, Yellow Rock, Huntlaw, My " 7 i

Dear, Just Hewark aad tke Wal | does have to go to work at sometime of the day.
ley and from Barbados, Dainty |
Bess. —(By Cable).

But there were quite a few others even without the 6
strings and fairly extended work was being done on me
‘ . +. | some. I notice that Beacon Bright has been resuscitated ?
French Drivers Win | to be full of pep ¢>e again. He will take the place vacated by

MONTE CARLO, Jan. 27 | Gift in his stablOMine up for the meeting. °

The French drivers, M, Bec-| : :
quart and H. Secret, in a Hotch-| Another who also claimed some attention was old Sweep
kiss, today won the premier awara| a Sunplant do what the Footpads were in the habit of doing?
in the 1950 Monte Carlo Motor| is Sweeper’s question for he is now at the age when Bootlace
— it was officially announced came into his own. a
re. | : i
M.Gatsonides and K. S. Baren-| ; There is also some talk about Blue Streak one
dregt, of Holland, were placed} his chances will be rosy indeed. But I have been
second in their Humber Snipe. | quite a number of meetings now and he never ma

J. Quinlin, of France, driving al entry day. However here’s hoping because we can
Simca-8, was third. | the rivalry in the top class.
Reuter. }

NEW

rt The .
Mobiloil MAS aaNUR
NOW |

AVAILABLE
in SARBADOS



mw ect’ Be Ee Se

Mobili ra
if,

for

60.,

Ask for full details from the Scie Agents
DOWDING ESTATES AND TRADING

BARBADOS
W. JENKINS (Cheltenham) LT@, ©



& CO., LTD. — Agents.






















































gunDay,



fo

FOR SIX

the seco

Mr. Williams’
W i in star bat
Weekes who knocked up
93 giving two chances.
or of Pickwick.

was a stylish 73
p +8) donning the
i “gee time in these
for treated the crowd
o "smart wicket-keeping.
of Wanderers was
bowler tak-
wickets for 70 runs
mg 18 overs.
; Roy Marshall re-
y “the first innings for Mr.
eg? XI after they had scored
P st loss on Thursday.
oy) took the first ball from
ins, bowling from the screen

cinso

a:

“three
. hol

3

a single off the first
Ts drove to cover

f Taylor e. The second
E ano ed by Atkinson to
was took a fast singie oft

the!

ball.

sn Comfortable
men were now getting
the flight of the ball
4 to be very comfort-

a
ah bat
a in
r relieved | Phillips
§ wled his third over
oe ae costly. Marshall
q oné run in the first over
‘showed early signs of keep-
yuns down. Atkinson con-
to bowl steadily but his
Jength balls were treated

hen 50 was reached in 45
tes, R. Marshall attempted
“ut a short one from Atkinson
4 it and wicket-keeper Wal-
tt made no mi e in taking

y cateh.

met then joined Taylor who
and started his scoring

a well timed glide to leg

him two runs off N. Mar-

Taylor cover drove Atkin-

twice to the boundary in his

th over.
this stage Teddy Hoad (jnr.)
brought on from the screen
and checked both batsmen
ra while. He soon had Farmer
ht at short leg by King of
when he tried to pull him
the boundary.
feekes followed after Farmer
Popened his scoring with a
Taylor meanwhile was
ing faultlessly and executed
full-blooded drives when
ld bowled to him.
he 100 was scored in 80 min-
}aid Taylor reached his 50
minutes without giving any

ily 40,000 Will
¢ Empire Games
»» EACH DAY

_ AUCKLAND, Jan. 25.

ne police have decided to limit

endarice to 40,000 persons

day at Eden Park here, dur-

the athletic events of the Em-
es.

Gates will be shut imme-
y the figure is reached, and
pected that many thousands
turned away disappointed.



ro

JANUARY 29, 1950

TLIAMS’ X1_ HITS 323

WICKETS

Weekes Scores $3

cond day of the third trial match ended yester-
EA. V. Williams’ XT had scored 323 runs for the
‘seven wickets in reply to Mr. C. L. Walcott’s XI total

chances and running well between
the wickets.

Taylor’s end came when he was
caught by wicket keeper Walcott
while trying to hit out of Atkin-
son’s bowling. At lunch Lucas who
had joined Weekes had not yet
scored and Weekes was 50 which
he made in 50 minutes and the
score 70 for the loss of two wick-

ets.
Weekes Hits Out
After lunch Lucas took the first

“over from Marshall which yielded

four runs. Weekes after passing
his 50 started to hit out and was
dropped by Drayton fielding at
cover. The 200 mark was up in
140 minutes with Weekes finish-
ing a beautiful cover drive off
“Boogles’ Williams.

Skipper Walcott called for the
new ball and give it to Phillips.
In Phillip’s second ball Weekes
or drove to the boundary. Notic-
ing how much Weekes was liftin”
the ball Atkinson pitched his dc-
liveries well up and soon had
Weekes caught by Marshall after
he had hit 83 and giving K. God-
oh a return which hé failed to
ake.

Gerald Wood next man in stood H

until the score reached 260 in 170

minutes. Ah appéal for leg before Ji

was upheld when Wood was
struck on the pad while cevering
up to an-inswinger from Phillips
who now seemed to be getting into
stride. Goddard joined Lucas and
the partnership was broken when
Lucas was stumped by Walcott as
he attempted to move down to a
full toss from Hoad.

At the end of the day’s play
Goddard and Alleyne were un-
defeated with 35 and 31 respec~
tively and the scoré 323 for the
loss of six wickets,

The match continues today.
MR. C. L, WALOOTT” y

sS XI
Ist Innings
MR. E

I
A. M. Taylor c wk. Waleott b Atkin-
son

R,

Marshall c wk, Waleott b Atkin-
BON vos sein ssss so oe ed ;
W. Farmer c King b Hoa
E. Weekes c Marshall b ;
J, Lucas stpd. Waleott b Hoad .....
G. Wood lbw b Phillips
K. Goddard not out iss
C. Alleyne not oUSistyayui tees i135.
Extras





323

Fall of Wickets, 1/53, 2/88, 3/166, 4/239,
5/253, 6/258.

BOWLING are

TOTAL (for six wiekets) .....

mm Wy
F, Phillips 10 % 1
E. Atkinson 18 2 0 3
N. Marshall 14 2 55 0
T. Hoad a a 2
Cc. B. Williams .,.. 86 0 41 0
H. King et | 1 68 On

Special Trartsport
For Football Fans

LONDON, Jan, 27.

Thousands of football fans will
invade London tomorrow for the
54th round of F.A. Cup Ties, and
special transport plans have heen
rade to cepe with them,

They will come from Waies and
the North of England for the fol-
iowing matches: Chariton Athletic
vs. Cardiff City, Chelsea vs. New -
castle United, Arsenal vs. Swan-
sea Town, Tottenham Hotspur vs.
Sunderland, and West Hampshire
vs. Everton.~—Reuter,

a __O—_H Hl Fl ll lll EOF



Jesse Owens
Voted Best
Athlete

NEW YORK, Jan. 26.
Jesse Owens, who in one blaz-
ing afternoon broke five world re-
cords, tied a sixth, and then went
on to win four Olympic Gold
Medals, emerged today in the
Associated Press’ mid - century
sports poll as the greatest track
athlete of the era since 1900,
The tall Negro sprinter received
201 votes from American sports
editors; Jim Thorpe, the versatile
Indian who won the Olympic De-
cathlon in 1912 only to lose
kis honours on professionalism
charges, was second with 74.
orpe has already won a pool as
the greatest football player. Third
lace was close between Paavo
urmi, the Finnish distance run-
ner, with 31 votes and Glenn Cun-
ningham, American distance ace,
with 30.—-Can. Press.

Boxer May
Defend Title

By JOE THOMAS
; LONDON, (By Mail)

Rinty Monaghan, the singing
Trish boxer, will probably defend
his. world) and European fiy-
Weight titles against the Italian
Onore Pratesi, in Belfast in the
Spring, according to match-maker,

m Wicks.

Official confirmation has beeh
received from the European Box-
ing Union, but Frank McAloran,
Rinty’s manager, is awaiting word
from the Union regarding condi«
tions and purse before clinching
the engagement.

Both boxers have accepted the
purse offer of nearly £4,000
($11,200) from promoter Jack
Cappell. The Uion ordered a
60—40 split between the champ
and contender, but Wicks thinks
that Pratesi, anxious for a crack
at the title, would be willing to
accept a 75—25 division of the
Spoils,

Cappell wanted to stage the
fight on January 31, but Monag-
han is reported to be suffering
from bronchial trouble.

If Pratesi is anxious to meet
Monaghan he -had better act
quickly and sign the contract be-
cause Peter Keenan, Scotch fly-
weight, has become a serious chal-
lenger following his quick victory
over the Londoner, Dickie O’Sulli-
van. In fact, promoter Charlie
Black has offered Rinty £6,000
($16,800) to come to Glasgow to
defend his titles —INS,

To Ride In
Grand National

LONDON, (By Mail)
Danny Marzani, the American
nice jockey, has arrived
in England where he hopes to ride
in this year’s Grand National,
Marzani has no definite riding
commitments but if he can obtain
a Ministry of Labour permit he
plans to take part at several
south-country jumping meets
“just to get a feel of things” be-
fore attempting the tricky Grand
National course at Aintree, Liver-
pool,
It is possible that he will ride
the American-bred Blakely aupve





=



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Canada May
Stage 1954
Empire Games
AUCKLAND, N.Z., Jan. 26.
The Empire Games Federation
is expected to decide at their
meetings here which country will

hold the 1954 Games.

It is believed that they may go

to Canagg, who staged the first
Games to be held at Hamilton,
Ontario, in 1930.
* Ceylon is also being considered,
and it is understood that Australia
would welcome this country as
the venue,

When the Federation’s Presi-
dent, Arthur Porritt, eminent Lon-
don doctor, arrived here from
England today, he said that he
thought the next Empire Games
might go to the Northern Hemi-
sphere as the last two have been
held in the Antipodes.

There is a possibility that the
delegates will defer the final de-
cision until 1952, when they meet
again at Helsinki during the
Olympie Games. The venues for
the previous Empire Games are:
1930—Hamilton, Ontario (Cana-
da); 1934 -- London (England);
1938—Sydney (Australia, 1950—
Auckland (New Zealarid),—Reuter

Miche Wins
Handicap
BEATS CITATION

ARCADIA, Calif., Jan. 27.

The Argentinian horse Miche
beat Citation, the outstanding
American horse, by a neck to win
the La Sorpresa Handicap at the
Santa Anita track here,

Miche, by Michel out of Pura
Suerte, carried 114 lbs.—16 lbs.
less than Citation, who, with 130
lbs., was carrying the biggest
weight of his career.

In spite of a fine record in
sprint races in the Argentine, and
six victories in 13 starts in 1949
in the United States, Miche was
not considered a serious rival to
Citation, who was having his sec-
ond race after an absence of 13
months. It was Citation’s third
defeat in 31 starts.

Miche paid $30.20 for a $2.00
win investment on the parimu-
tuel.— Reuter,

Italian To Fight
In London

LONDON, (By Mail)

Italian boxing authorities are
reported to be none too happy at
the prospect of their European
light-weight champion, Roberto
Proietti, defending his title against
the Britisher, Billy Thompson, in
London on January 31,

They have protested to the
European Boxihg Union that
Proietti only won the champion-
ship from Kid Dupssart of Bel-
gium a short time ago and he
should take advantage of the usual
six month’s grace before being
asked to defend.

Proietti, however, is not protest-
ing. He is more concerned in
reaping in spot cash. While the
legislators talked he signed the
Thompson contract to the tune of
£2,250 ($6,300), and has already
booked his passage to London
INS.





‘Mauretania’ Brings
453 U.S. Tourists

@ From Page i

as the latter were out of the
Baggage Warehouse, the attack
started.

Some of tourists_preferred to
spend the day at the various
bathing beaches and restaurants.

Fine Arrangements

Mr. James P. Jones, Assistant
Cruise Director, told the
Advocate” that the arrangements
made were very good and every-
thing worked smoothly “Everyone
on the ship seemed to be enjoying
‘the cruise. The majority of them
have never been here before ana
were very anxious to get here as
‘they had heard so much of the
island,” he remarked,

Shortly before leaving, Mr.
Jones said that everyone was
pleased with the visit to the island
and many expressed the view that
there was every possibility of their
returning for a holiday. In fact
he said that some had already
made arfangements to come back
here for a month or so.

Tn_addition to the schedule trip
Mr, Jones who is a member of the
Richmond County Club in Statem
Island, was taken to the Golf Club
by Mr. Parravieino and he was
very impressed with it.

He also had a word of praise
for the services rendered by the
Police in having the cars for the
cruise kept in line and under
proper control,

First Post-war Visit

The “Mauretania” has made its
first post-war visit to Barbados.

This 19,691=ton (nett) passenger
liner was built by Cammell Laird |
aa and completed on June 10,

It has a gross tonnage of 35,677 |
tons, length 771 ft, breadth 89 ft, |
depth (to “C” deck) 38.6 ft. From |
stem to bridge is 224 feet and the
weight of each anchor is 9 tons.
3% ewts.

The passenger cavacity is 1,172
and it carries a crew of 589, O1
these, 464 serve in the catering |
department.

Under Captain Ivan Thompson, |
the “Mauretania” left New York
on January 21, It is expected to
get back to New York by
February 8.

It sailed last night for Trinidad.
Local agents are Messrs Hars-
chell, Larsén & Co., Ltd.







S. American Team
Beat Covilhao Club

LISBON, Jan. 26.

Newell’s Old Boys, the South
American soccer team, today de-
feated the Sporting Club of Covil-
hao by 4—0 at Covilhad, a Por-
tuguese industrial town, having
led 80 at half-time.

It was a cloudy day, but 10,000
spectators of this well-known
Portuguese textile town attended.

The Old Boys dominated play
until half*time, scoring in the 17th
maine wen the home team's
left half, Fialho, put the ball in
his own net, and going further
ahead with goals from inside-left
Montana, who scored twice.

Within six minutes of the re-
start after the interval centre-
forward Montalvete netted, and a
runaway win appeared likely, but
the home defence held out, while
Covilhao had several attempts to
Beore, ohly to be foiled by the
good work of the Afgentine goal-
keeper, Chamorro.—Reuter,



BARBADOS TURF CLUB
Official Programme—Spring Meeting 1950.

SATURDAY 4th, THURSDAY 9th and SATURDAY Ith MARCH 1950





First Day—Saturday 4th March, 1950























JAN. 29 — NO. 104

The Topic
of
Last Week









"ll

feel

Last Tuesday night in Bridgetown you <
While standing in the Square safe action

We heard a yor ing
Everybody should keep a Spare
‘ *

i

|

|

|

|
All the people in the Country

And the folks in town at night |
}
|
|

4
We went up to this youngster |
And asked him to explain harms the
He bluntly said to Robert. Be prepared
’ “All- -Lane?’ 2
Are you living sn Al vols Phensic

A man who owns a fine car
With modern handle gear
Is never very happy
Without his tyre spare
‘

Any housewife in Belleyille
Wit tell you plain and square
At night she is always anxious
If an oil-lamp is not hear
. * . .



This idea struck our friend Joe
He then said that sounds fair
But what about a damsel
You think you should have a spare?
’ . . .

for quick, safe relief
FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,
NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS

Well Robert said, now look Joe
That’s dangerous boy, beware
Lou will not be contented

With the girl you'll call a spare
. . . >

“ aa/a





Well Joe then icft the party,
And met a damsel fair
Said he to the dear lady
Help ihe! I need a spare
: *




Well she replied quite frankly
Come dear, you needn't fear
I'll be yout sweetest girl friend
Trust me; I'll be your spare
. .

“oe

ay

The first week things went happy
Everything just bright ahd clear
Abd Joe gave her some nice presents
With the money he had to spare
. .

Then one night without warning
Somehow Lou came to hear ;
And she gave poor Joe a small bruise
With a tiny metal spear

* . . .

She further said, now look Joe
I still love you my dear

But we'll héver get together
With a girl kept as a spare

If you owned the Electric Company
I would give a listening ear
Even if you bought an engine
And put by when you need a spare
. * « .

Would sometimes enjoy a picture
And would see by electric light
* * .

But last night we were in darkness
And to-night we'll walk in fear
Maybe through some great technician
Who won't bother with a spare
‘ ‘ ‘ *

Tt Wik
amy ia LY
eh



oH MH

That is why we kéep so hapt-y
And remember boys don't fea)
We believe in J & R so much
That we always have a spare
* * *

Crease-resisting
Made of high quality Tootal guaranteed fabric,
they stay good, for every tie is washable—lining
and ties are fitted so that with ordinary washin,

Call upon us early morning
Call upon us late at night
You'll find a bottle ready

in dozens of rich colours and good designs, An
eee they will not twist ¢r pull out of shape.
sponsored by Another good point! Every tie is marked

“Tebilized” for tested crease-resistance,

TOOTAL

J & R BAKERIES
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of |

J&R RUM

































IVa
i, Hei)
Way Uo
Mf MN};

I

hy





=



al‘ and ‘ Tebilized’ P are Registered Trade Marks











CLASS DISTANCE IST 28ND 3RD 4TH TOTAL | ENTRY CREOLE BREEDERS’ PREMIUMS ECTR IC
NAME OF RACE 18ST 2ND 3RD 4TH ‘TOTAL HOUSEHOLD EL
7-_—eoorer- ne a ae nt et ] /
y Sie
1. 1,00 MAIDEN STAKES C & C2 (Maidens) 5% FPurlongs $ 850 $245 $125 $1,220 $25.50 APPLIAN CE Ss
/)
. 1.40 CHELSEA STAKES .... .. |F & Lower—W/A im 760 «215 = 110 1,075 22.50 $ 60.00 $30.00 $15.00 $105,00 Hy
* 2.20 BARBADOS GUINEAS STAKES and | Nominated i
‘ OMe Me pee nrg ma, 800 300 200 $100 1,400 24.00 100.00 75,00 50.00 $25.00 250,00 |
5 200 BTC. STAKES .. A & Lower—W/A 9 ‘a 1,050 305 156 1,510 31.50 100.00 50,00 25.00 175,00
¢ 3.40 SPRING STAKES hs C& , —W/A 71% ‘ 850 = 245 125 1,220 25.50 80.00 40,00 20.00 140.00 f
7 $20 HB. CREOLE STAKES G& , —W/A 5%, 650 185 95 930 19.50 50.00 35,00 12.50 87.50
: 5.00 CASTLE GRANT STAKES D& , —W/A 1% * 850 245 125 1,220 25.50 80.00 40.00 Fey 140.00 }
* 5.40 GARRISON STAKES ,. B& , —W/A 5% * 950 275 140 1,365 28.50 90.00 . 45.00 22: 167.50 a
Second Day—Thursday 9th March, 1950 .
. 1.00 DALKEITH STAKES .. _,. A & Lower—W/A 5% Wirlongs | $ 1,050 $305 $155 $1,510 $31.50 100.00 50.00 25.00 175.00
* 1.40 BRIDGETOWN HANDICAP *.. F& Lowet—H/C 8% 650 185 = 9 980 19.50 ee .
(3 y.o.)
"+ 2.20 CHELSEA HANDICAP... [F&LoweteHyc | 7% 650 18598 930 19.50 .
2. 3.4 ‘ames 1 3 850845198 26.0
; ‘300 GARRISON HANDICAP .. © .. | B& Lo ey i .
i 3:40 HB CREOLE HANDICAP .. ./@zOnly =e | gu 550 160 85 ait
15, *30 CASTLE GRANT HANDICAP B & Lowen is 5%, 750-216 110 1y .
1g, 2:00 SPRING HANDICAP .. .. Ce , 9 » 7500 215110 1,0 22.50
* $40 BTC. HANDICAP -) 2; A& , —H/C 9 » 950-275 140 1,365 28.50
Third Day—Saturday llth Mareh. 1930
|
Ny, 1 '
‘00 MARCH HANDICAP .. | D & Lower—H/C 9 Fuflongs $ 850 $245 $125 1,220 ;
, 243 ST ANN'S HANDICAP“. “..[G& Sale mm » 550 16085 ae) as water in a few minutes —this will
1. 2°30 Wit cor " He | 8 750 215 «110 1,075 50
#84 . BOWRING MEMORIAL H/CAP|D& , " 1 22. isi 2.0. Blectri
My eh HASTINGS HANDICAP a6 (Ck A 5 * 750 216 110 1,075 22.50 help you and this is what aG.E.C. Electric
00 CREOLE HANDICAP .. “TPE Loweenai/C 7 i 650-185 95 930 19.50 Kettle will give you. Beautifully made in
4.45 oe polished aluminium, it has a quick-pour-
45 DRILL F & Lower—H/C 9 ” 650 = 185 95 930 19.60 t hia :
4 HALL HANDICAP * | 30 Bad oon) ing spout, And itis safe—it can’t boil dry.
* 5.30 DALKEITH HANDICAP .. ~-.. |A & Lower—H/C % 950 275 140 1,365 28.50
Total Stakes ie $26,230 $27,460.00 %
Breeders’ Premiums 1,230

:
Entries to close‘on Wednesdiiy, 15th February, 1950, at 3 pim., at the Office of the

Copies of this P

SSeS eas EEE





So



pc ac carr rere cass aaa ae ae a ‘



rogramme can b1 obtained at .'« Offic of the Turf Club, Synagogue Lane.











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



oh Mbaresiinicaini oll

Salts sa







reget

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



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

Sunday, January 29, 1950

The Tory Case

IN an all out effort to oust a Socialist
Government from power and to regain con-
trol of Britain’s destinies, the Conservative
Party has issued its election manifesto.
The document is a skilful direction of poli-
tical forces against Labour's national policy
in maintaining the welfare state.

There are fundamental differences in
the policies of the two Jeading political
parties in Great Britain; but the Conserva-
tive Party endeavours to show that even
on those issues on which they are agreed
as in the interest of the country, the means
adopted need not defeat the end. In the
Conservative manifesto the ideal of full
employment is to be achieved, not by the

doctrine of regimentation foreign to Eng-
lish ideas, but by offering a fair field for
free enterprise. In the Socialist view the
measure of profit enjoyed by free enter-
prise shoiild be limited and in other fields
of industry the state should be the owners.
In the Opposition’s view, reduction of taxa-
tion and the end of nationalisation will re-
store Britain to its feet.

It would have been unnatural for the
Party to have offered strong opposition to
the nationalisation programme of the
Government without supplying any reme-
dial suggestion. It now comes in the loosen-
ing of the bonds which have trammelled
free enterprise allowing industry full rein
for development and expansion in order to
supply the needs of the nation.



But if the removal of industrial burdens
and the ease in
mention
matters

taxation are given first
in the manifesto there are other
ich have been given equally
air treatment. The Govern-
ts manifesto issued recently
mention of the great and
of the Am erican people







ment failed in





to make ev
generous —_
without
have beams able to maintain national solv-
ency. The Conservative document recog-
nises the value of this aid and promises a
tightening of Britain’s bonds with America.

If it is admitted that Great Britain’s
plight is not merely the result of the last
war but another stage in a general na-
tional decline, it is clear that without
American financial aid and the recognition
of other and smaller units of the Empire
as part of a great whole, no party nor com-
bination of parties can restore the prestige
of a once mighty nation.

The present is one of the most critical,
outside national dangers, in the history of
the British people. Mr. Churchill was
prophetic when during the war he pointed
out that he had not been called upon to pre-
side at the liquidation of the Britist Em-
pire. National policies adopted by the
Labour Government during the five years
in which it has controlled the destinies of
the Empire, have given impetus to such a
process. Eire, Burma, Malaya, and India
have all chosen their own path and the
last remaining valuable link of Empire, the
British West Indies are now having their
loyalty strained to the utmost because of
an economic theory that the reduction of
the cost of the Englishman’s weekly budget
is more essential than the preservation of
the main line of support to the three mil-
lion peoples who depend almost solely on
sugar.

It was most distressing to find that in the
attempt to balance the already disorganised
resources of the country, the Labour Gov-
ernment decided to cut the expenditure
on imperial defence. The Conservative
Party recognising the danger of such false
economy at a time when the uncertainty
in international affairs warrants the great-
est precautions against attack, have de-
clared that an immediate survey of the
Annual Defence Bill is imperative. It was
the Labour Government’ of 1929 which
gave the lead to a measure of disarm-
ament which brought the country to a

condition where she could not resent the
insults of smaller nations. Mr. Baldwin
refused to tell the country the truth about
their defences and the Axis powers re-
armed to an extent where they were
driven to find use for the huge armaments
piled up and the personnel who had been
trained.

In the brief period before the election,
the people of Great Britain will have
opportunity to.study the programme
offered them by which they may
strong, the greatest weapon for the
servation of western civilisation —
bond between Great Britain and
United States of America, and by
they can retrieve for their country
of the prestige lost during the five
of Socialist rule.

The die is cast and within
four weeks the decision will
Britain will either free herself from
stranglehold of nationalisation or give
play to the impetus of progressive f
enterprise.

ceae

&

3



Royal Weleome

IT HAS been announced that Princess
Alice, Patron of the West Indian Uni-
versity, will visit Barbados and other
West Indian Islands later this year, after
her official visit to Jamaica.

Late last year it was announced that
the Duke and Duchess of Gloucester will
visit Nairobi in March and at a special
ceremony will present the Royal Charter
conferring the status of a City.

Their Majesties the King and Queen
with the Princesses visited South Africa
in 1948 and it was only the severe illness
of His Majesty the King which postponed
a similar visit to Australia last year.

The West Indies, an unquestionably
loyal portion of the British Empire, have
not been visited by any immediate mem-
ber of the reigning Royal Family since the
visit of His Royal Highness the Duke of
Windsor who was then Prince of Wales.
About twelve years ago Princess Helena
Victoria and Princess Alice paid a visit to
this island, and whilst the people of these
colonies will welcome with .the same

i

|





enthusiasm and loyalty the return of l too well, and latk the dash and
Princess Alice and the Earl of Athlone, | exuberance of youth wi
1chow quite achieving




it will still be felt that a routine visit
undertaken at the instance of the British
Government, is not the same as one paid |
say, by Princess
Margaret.

At a time when the prestige of the Brit-
ish Empire is under attack, and many otf
its members have claimed the right to fall
away from the immediate ties of Empire,
it would indeed be a cordial for any |
drooping spirits in the remaining units
to be made to feel that there is still Royal
interest in their welfare. |

The West Indies are among the most
loyal sections of the British Empire. Some
of these colonies, like Barbados, have
known no other but British rule and ways
of life. Their desire to remain ever Brit- |
ish is uppermost and fervent and it is |
due to them that there should be some
recognition of their abiding loyalty and
affection for the British Throne and per-
son of His Majesty. The greatest evidence
of this would be in the visit of, at least, one
member of the present Royal Family. The
invitation has been given.

To Reach The Moon |

THE United States could build a rocket
to reach the moon, Dr. Ralph C. Gibson,
Director of Johns Hopkins University’s
Applied Physics Laboratory at. Silver
Springs, Maryland, said* at Princeton,
New Jersey yesterday. But he believes the
country should concentrate on shorter
range projects until it felt safe from Rus-
sian attack. Long range rockets would be
built in sections—a large rocket pushing a
smaller one to a very high speed before the

| beautifully arranged flowers se
without colour, the fault is

haps due
the hall than to the works ex-

artists eulouanine are! It






Elizabeth or Princess LS

| friends)
| would make excellent wall
| corations.

j her
| prow,
| needs human

} gentle
} technical handling.

| each patch of colour

iop. Some of his



latter began using its own power,

Gibson said that if the United States
could build a hydrogen bomb—which it was
reported would be many times moxe power-



ful than the atom bomb—it must be as-
sumed, the Russians could produce them too,
states Reuter.

!
i

;
'
:

“ids the. Government are aches of taking over our farms they’re welcume to
: ‘the pleasure of starting this ——= every morning.”



Barbados
Crafts

Exhibition.







Arts And
Society
1950

Review by John Harrison

Most people seem to think that

this year’s exhibition of the Bar-
| bados
as interesting as last year’s which
I did not see. This may well be
so. The first impression of the
| upstairs rooms at Queen’s Park is
one of sameness, a rather
j monotony.

Arts & Crafts Society is not

tame

But, as even

per-

to the gloom of

more

Indeed as one

t most of these

1 be suggested perhaps
me of them know their craft



den touch of age.

The most appealing works, as

is often the case, come from the

red. Elmer Jordan, a
r Speightstown,
self to be both thought-

courageous. Freeman
. is a delightful primitive
what a surprise it must be
whose compociti

from

his




ns
de-
bola

Miss Arne’s

landscape is more successful than

bold lady, and her sbip’s
though a little empty--
figures—is one of



the most enjoyable pictures
the room.

Karl Broodhagen’s work is

| rather uneven in quality, but

“The Road to the Scheme” h
elegiac calm, and firm



Carlton Daniel shows two sen-





sitive watercolours. Is he a be-
Samat He h a keen eye for
ylour, but composition is still

Baker's
somethin g =
order of Japanese prints and
—," at t



ha.
and
though his colour
be clearer, it is, at

considered, and in his choice of

subject matter he manages to get

away from the obvious.
a is a pity that J. C. Bailey
can never resist just adding «

touch of every other colour int
he paiz
As a result the tone al! over his
pictures tends to be the same «
one patch cancels out
Some of his pictures,
unnecessarily large. I
his very small pictures wh
have some of the virtues of
minor watercolourists
XIXth Century.

Ivan Payne continues



another
too,
like

seem




to devel-
well-wishers
fear that he has out-run himse)i
and it is true that his presen:
work sometimes lacks the int
sity of his earlier paintings ut
every artist has to work thre ough
such difficult periods if his work
is to improve. Anything is better
than to sit back and think “Every-
thing I do will turn out all right
as usual”. Payne’s rather empty
foregrounds, which have rightly
been criticized, only need one
mannered gesticulating figure to
fill them. A natural draughts-
man, he should beware of his









OUR READERS SAY:














own facility, but those who have
ed Speightstown in the late
rnoon know how accurate are
his colours.

There is, alas, only one entry
py Dorothy St. John, a most ac-
plished and pleasing water
ur “Pink Vine”. Mrs. White
watercolours and oil
Her best work seems
done in St. Andrew, far
e cares and responsibilities
Madame de Kuh’s
1g is evident in ail she
; Agar has sent a large
r of parasites growing
1 the bush, a difficult
successfully undertaken.
ful, too, is Miss Kathleen
s’ study of a cactus, hedge,
I like her smooth water-
of a St. James beach.
studies by Briggs Clarke























Harold Connell is an ex-
1ced painter who under-
1e importance of texture
10 has a subtle eye. Aileen
ton’s study in pink and
is attractive and well
ed, though not helped by its
e. Her pottery is really ex-
cellent. Is it on sale anywhere
in town? Its standard indeed
makes one regret that.more ar-
tists in the Caribbean do: not aiso
practice crafts. “In the Art Sec-
tion’ said a young friend to me
t looking at the chil-
dren's painti ngs. Art for him was
on one side of the room, and Crafts
were not art.





This habit of equating art with
and only with what our Antiguan
friends call “the painted picture
on the wall” may account for the
general low standard of design in
the West Indies. Something how
ever is being done about it, al-
though not yet enough. The
children’s work at this exhibition
is most encouraging, not only
that of individual young artists
like C. B. Reeves, John Daniel,
Rosem ary Watson or the Cole
family, but that of whole schools.
There "must be good teachers, for
example, at Sharon’s Mixed and
St. Martin’s Boys’, at the Gov-
ernment Industrial School, St.
John the Baptist's and Boscobel’s
Boy Bay! ley’s, Wesley Hall and
St. Cit es’ Girls’. Mrs. Hamilton’s
lucky pupils are especially privi-
leged. It is hoped that those in-
terested will visit her special ex-
hibition at Erdiston. Ali in. all
this is quite a week for the child
artist and his teachers. A third
small exhibition is on at the
British Council—work by teach-



ers and children in Grenada. Like
the Arts & Crafts Exhibition,
ll be open all next week.

it



What's on Today

Church Services: 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.



Goddard Greatest Captain Since Jardine

To The Editor, The Advocate, mous

approval throughout

the and should form the nucleus of



SIR,—Now that the long await-
ed ammouncement of the West
Indies cricket captain has been
made cricket fans in Barbados
and probably all the other colo-
nies have begun to express their
very great concern over the 1950

tour to England. Under these
circumstances I am aking you
to allow me to make this
suggestion of a full West Indies

team which in my opinion is
capable enough of holding its own
on any of the historic cricket
grounds in England.

I sfill consider George Headley
good enough take his place on

wo





such a team must find a
place for _ Joh Lucas. Roy
Marshall a place in my

a’s Iffla



whole West Indies, his tempera-
ment for the game and his fighting
potentialities have earned for him
a fine reputation on the cricket
field and I personally regard him
as one of the greatest captains
ever to adorn the cricket field
since D. R. Jardine bade the game
farewell.

This team as I see it before me
is a most formidable one consist-
ing as it does of no fewer than
eight ali-rounders.

The batting department is our
main forte as you see it spear-
headed by Worrell and Weekes
with Headley, Gomez, Stollmeyer,
Rae, Marshall, Walcott, Christiani,
Lucas, and Atkinson. It is a

batting force to be reckoned with
and

should find very little diffi-
ring to eclipse all the
ne 1948 Australian team

an try




rimer







wling de;
> again well «
r in Hines J
nes we have got
bowlers in the
today, while
Goddard

it we

son and
the two
Wes








an all out pace attack if required
to do so.

In the slow bowling depart-
ment™Fergie” again takes charge
and he will have as his chief
assistants Irvin Iffa and Frankie
Worrell, his reserves include
Marshall, Stollmeyer, Lucas and
Headley, while in case of an ex-
treme emergency Weekes may be
called upon to bowl.

I want to assure my readers
and all cricket enthusiasts
throughout the West Indies that
this would be one of the greatest
touring teams the cricket world
would ever see, greater even than
the Australian giants that ran
through England in 1921 although
we do not posses a “Gregory” or
a “McDonald.”

I have chosen Robert Christiani

as deputy wicket keeper for
team, by so doing I have s
ened the batting and

departments
with the

we

quite conside i
inclusion of Lucas, for
t all bear in mind the
t with the possible excep-

George

West

noted




He ac lle;
Indian bat

as complete fai










ures on the English wickets, and
so we can ill afford to experiment
on this historic occasion. I want
to assure my readers however that
I am not a member of the selec-
tion committee, and I am well
aware of the fact that my team
may be subject to many a change
by the time the final selection is
made, this will in an
as good food for tho
many cricket critics anc
some psychological effect upor.
West Indian selectors.
ARCHIBALD PERCH
Oistin Town,
Christ Church.

High Handed

SIR,—I read w ith interest your

editorial in today’s issue id

highiy agree with the remark
you have n latis






> reject this Bill as it is the m

should be able to get a copy of
the Trinidad Bill.

When one considers that in the
first instance, $3,000 was asked for
and then, without any proper ex-
planation this was jumped to
$20,000, those members of the
House of Assembly who voted
against it are to be congratulated
on their action. 4

I sincerely trust that the Legis-
lative Council will unanimo




igh-handed bit of legislation
t we have seen introduced here




for some time.
LABOUR TAXPAYER
Road —
newspaper's

SIR,—Your



Safet



resi



TWO thes

one wish to see more of his ;,









—

A “Valentine”
For My Love

The Museum has on special
exhibition for the next three
weeks, a selection of Victorian
and modern Valentines. Since
the war, the practice of sending
Valentine cards on 14th February,
St. Valentine’s day, has revived
in Great Britain: last year there
was a rush to buy these cards and
many stationers’ shops were com-
pletely sold out before the day.

The origin of this custom is
obscure. It has been suggested
that it goes back to classical times
when the goddess Februata was
honoured on 15th of the month,
and the custom was put back a/
day to coincide with the Saints
day. This is extremely doubtful.
Two Valentines were martyred on |
this day; one a priest at Rome, |
about 269 A.D., who was buried in
the Flaminian Way; the other a
bishop martyred 60 miles from
Rome at Interamna. The cult of
saints martyred on 14th
joes not appear to have
associated with lovers at

st The origin of the custom
appears to have been other than
a kindly
lovers.

Chaucer records the popular be-
that on St. Valentine’s day /
birds selected their mates. Youths
ang maidens imitating the birds






lief







saint helping a pair of



















; as 5
Paint, Protect & Preserve wig,

BERGER PAINTS

LASTIKON PERMANENT GREEN p
LASTIKON WHITE) HOUSE Pair
LASTIKON RED OXIDE ROOF paqyy
PERQUITE MARINE WHITE ENAMET,
OPAQUE WHITE UNDERCOAT (obiiterates Black in
PROMEUM SILVER ALUMINIUM
PROMEUM METAL PRIMER (prevents
EBONITE BITUMINOUS BLACK
BERVAR YACHT VARNISH
MATROIL FLAT WALL PAINT
DUSSEAL WALL PRIMER & Né
“4 HOUR” FURNITURE LACQUER (ai)
RUX RUST NEUTRALIZER



rust)



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTp.

CS. PITCHER & CO.

Phones: 4472 & 4687

AGED

FOR YOUR
‘DRINKING 4
PLEASURE! IK
a

oD YEAR OLD

$1.60 per hot.

Dial 4412

4416
WE DELIVER.



STANSFELD, SCOTT&CO. LID
27 Broad Street.







selected each other as Valentines
on this day. The sending of a
letter or card was a natural de-
velopment of the custom, At one
time. the Church intervened, and
the names of Saints were substi-
tuted in the billets on this day so
as to abolish “the lewd supersti-
tious custom of boys drawing the
names of girls.”

Another reference to the custom
of choosing a Valentine and to the
fact that on St. Valentine’s day
“every bird chooseth a mate”
occurs in the Paston Letters, in
February 1477. Samuel Pepys,
the diarist, has many references to

Da COSTA’S
OFFERS

The LARGEST STOCKS of 4

| GENTS SULTINGS



the choosing of Valentines in the
17th century. He also describes
a Valentine card brought to his
wife as “having her name writ
upon blue paper in gold letters.”
In the late 18th century and early

19th century Valentines were
rather more sombre mono-
chromes. ter in the 19th century

these were replaced by embossed
and coloured cards. Gradually a

gayer note was introduced: clever |

paper-folding, hand painted sach-
ets, raised flowers and similar
motifs were used. The most im-
portant innovation was the use of
paper lace. As the 19th century
advanced the sentimental Valen-
tine became more elaborate. All
kinds of materials were used now,
including silk satin, velvet, plush.
net, spun glass, pressed flowers,
shells, sea-weed and even stuffed
birds!

The Valentines of today are
the product of an age of utility:
although their form is less ex-
citing than that of their Victorian
forebears, the sentiment, which is
after all the most important part
has changed little. To quoteu from
a Valentine of today:

Only for you cornes this message

Tender and loving and true,

Always of YOU I am thinking

Sweetheart mine on’y of you!

Dreaming of past ‘oyous moments

Days of bright sunshine to be

Looking ahezd to a future

Happy 274 peaceful with me!

tee

dangerous corners in the island.





in Barbados for Your Selection, and all at
PRE-DEVALUATION PRICES!

OF SPECIAL INTEREST - -

ALL-WOOL ENGLISH TROPICALS 58” wide=
| Prices Ranging from $4.66 to $6.08 per |

Extra Fine WORSTED SUITING in Dark $
at $7:90 per yard





MAKE YOUR SELECTION From...

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT.
Don’t Let the Party
Catch You Napping !!

















There are many young children
on the Chelsea area, one is mine.
May God protect the road-hog
who through sheer disregard for
the interest of others is unfor-
tunate enough to harm one of
these little ones! I have never
seen a mill-stone, but I "know
other means of annihilation.

PARENT.

Keep Off The Road !

To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—This seems to be the|@
Warning given the road users of
Cave Hill by the drivers of lorries
which pass there daily drawing|
st tones from the quarries in that
would think that

urge for safety,
vehicles would be
eein there are



: LIGHT OR NO LIGHT ze

Sn thes pat
FRIENDS WILL ALWAYS
ENJOY A FINE COCKTAIL

BLENDED WITH - - -

GODDARDS cow saw Ril

and!







oad

ge BE SURE TO KEEP A BOTTIE #



PPSS9S996569969990" SOSSSSOSS

COOSSSS










Inside the Trans-
ier Room of the new
munications Building,
Percy Cocper is seen
ing a routine check
one of the transmitiers
while Mr. Harold Rose,
fight) and Mr, Haroia
lancroft look on.

At the rignt: The new
yyernment Communica-
Building which has
tecently been completed
at Seawell Airport. In the
mickground is one of the
! five Wireless masts which
guround the building.















ST. MICHAEL
of Empire cricket and
mall Club turned out in force
jednesday evening at 7.3U
kto atunction heid at me
phouse, ‘lwo gilts were pre-
pM EF. A. V. “Foie
received one in respect
Empire-Spartan = burst
Matcn, in which he
in the opimon ot
Charles Alleyne, most
tous service,
e other gift went to Mr.
Bynoe of the Seconu
M, who, in the opinion of
aptain, Mr. Allison Daniet,
fed the most consistent per-
$ to his side througnout
om with his sound battung
d wickel-keeping.
‘First Eleven skipper acted
ser of Ceremonies, and
short speech he asked Mr.
(Daniel to say a few words
‘assembly.
Daniel explained how diffi-
was in arriving at the
i that Bynoe was the most
i, because there were, at
three or four members
wecond Division who played
nally well throughout the
hAmong these he included
whom he thought was
up to Bynoe. He pointed
mat Bynoe would play even
three-day cricket as a
but very slow scoring bats-

Presentations were made
t Everton Weekes and
fads Mr, E. A. VY. Williams
d thanks on behalf of
and Bynoe.
#0 expressed thanks to the
ofthe trophies, Mr. J, E, T.
' MC.P., who also hap-
W be Vice-Presidertt of the
t. H. D. Wilson of the
ven seconded the vote
S after which the function
n petreshments.
ms of a gent’s wrist watch
$10.50 was reported by
din of Roebuck
Stated that the watch
fn from the Bridgetown
o Friday. It is his

ST. THOMAS
Washington of Welch-
oe the loss of
Tesidence
a Priday between
e \inderstood that as the
mh a fight at Shop Hill
3 between Vernon
Ft Indian Ground, St.
Harold Reid of
Orris is now detained
tal Hospital suffering
Mon his nose and

abdomen,

ST, PETER

of a cash box contain-
5 Teported by Laureen
ene Boyce said
; sion sho was
ang entered deine Mon-
Sa

Gene

néxt
"scription to
. ANicuTs DRUG

STORES.

EVERY PRESCRIPTION



y, JANUARY 29, 1950
>

































































PARISH ROUND-UP

day night last and the box taken.
ST. JOSEPH
Breadfruits are becoming plen-
tiful in this parish. Vendors with
carts can be seen making brisk
sales daily. The price is five
cents for two breadfruits but one
regrettable thing is that sorre of
the fruit spoil on the trees and
afterwards drop. In ‘some cases
these provide ample food fi: pigs.
Flying Fish were very scarce
because of rough seas at Bathshe-
ba during the week. Many boats
were unable to go fishing
For a long time now fish was
scarce in this parish and during
the. night. men are seen with
lights trying to catch white crabs.
These crabs make a tasty soup.
On one night during the week
a large light was seen at Bath-
sheba and a few people went to
the spot only to discaver that a
few boys were roasting bread-
fruits,

ST. LUCY
A look around this parish
during the week disq@osea that

there is considerabie dissathjag
tion in respect of the sums, in we
majority of cases, granted by
Government for repairs to houses
damaged by the floods on August
31 and Septemper 1.

Complaints are being made that
the amounts estimated by the
Churchwarden were cut ina
large number of cases by Gov-
ernment, and certain deserving
cases were awarded no grant at
all.

These complaints
same nature as those
mentioned by Mr. D. A. Foster,
M.C.P., an’ Mr. L. E. R. Gill,
M.C.P., when they were referring
in the House of Assembly last
Tuesday night to the situation of
houses damaged by floods in St.
Andrew.

ST. ANDREW

THE BELLEPLAINE Pavilion is
practically completed. Workmen
have been busy on the Pavilion
for nearly 11 weeks now. The
masons finished their part of the
work on Thursday but carpenters
and painters are still working.

The building is situated at the
south-western part of the field, It
is erected in stone and is made
up of a hall, with a moveable plat-
form, two toilets, and a storm-
room. The sides of the wall in-
side are washed in light blue.

The walls outside are washed
in white while the windows are
in greyish blue and streaked with
red. The doors are also in the
same colour. ene

To the east of the pavilion is
the verandah while the whole
pbuilding Is covered with everite
roofing. The opening is anxious~

waited. “
"ime Annual Harvest Festival of
the Parish Church is being held
today.

are of the
that were




WE PUT

PUREST DRUGS
EXPERIENCE
AND

DILIGENT CARE





yO STSSOF TSI FVSOSSSSSSSGOSSO ST SSSS

%

ten reemamene





SUNDAY



Mr, Harold Bancroft, who will
be resigning as Manager of Sea-
well Airport next Tuesday, took
one of our Reportérs through the
rew Communications Building on
a tour of inspection yesterday.
This communications centre has
recently commenced’ operations.
It is a rectangular, hurricane
proof building, situated three-
quarters of a mile away from the
terminal building in a southerly
direction. It is a Government
station. with International Aera-
dio Ltd., operating communica-
tions as agents for tht Barbados
Government.

The building was built by the
Puouc Works Vepartment, under
the supervision of Mr. Tom Went,
assisted by Mr. Jim Kellman.
Besides the transmitter and en-
gine rooms, there is also a main-
tenance and rest room in the
building. Four thousand feet of
power and communications cable
has been reclaimed and re-routed
to suit new requirements, and the
portion that crosses the site of
the new runway has been tem-
porarily run on poles above the
ground, so that when work starts
on the runway there will be no
chance of the heavy construction
equipment damaging the line,
which might have been the case
had it been laid underground.

2s * .
Installation
The installation was carried out
by Mr. Perey Cooper and Mr.

Harold Rose. Mr, Don Chase sup-
erintended the installation,

Communications Centre AtSe

It is interesting to note that on
the same day the power was
turned into the station, they were
able to communicate with Mon-
treal without a hitch, which re-
flects very highly on the skill of
these technicians. There are now
regular schedules with Dorval
Airport, Montreal, and they can
communicate with any of the
other West Indian islands,

The seven transmitters with
dual modulators were made by
Aircraft Accessories Corp., Kan-
sas City, U.S.A, The Wilcox re-



ADVOCATE



awell |

mote contro] equipment, thr ugh
: ’ °
which these transmitters are ae

AON

LIMACOL is undoubtedly a|
mest refreshing Toilet Lotion
— for men, women, children

the sick, and the well. It re-|

trolled from the Terminal Build. | freshes everybody, but apart

ing, has a range of three miles.
The beacon transmitter is also in
cperation. The station is in com-
munication by telephone with the

Terminal Building, and there is a
spare transmitter i
emergency . Syme

The engine room has accom:
dation for four engines, but ions
two are installed and in opera-
tion in the station. Due to the
construction of the new runway
it was decided to distribute the
power evenly between the Trans-

mitting Station and th
Building, Te

Power

The two 18 K.V.A. In -
tional Harvesters at a Tae,
mitting Station will supply the
power for the lighting
building, Beacon transmitter and
other transmitters. Whereas the
two 18 K.V.A, Caterpillar En-
gines on the airport side supply
bower for receivers ‘and all ter-
minal building, waiting room and
domestic lighting, ete, and the
power has been so arranged that
it can be switched from either
oe case of emergency. There

also a spare 6% K.V.A ‘Jeep’
Engine which will be used a
stand-by, All the engines have
been recently reconditioned by
their agents and are working
perfectly,

This station is certainly one of
the most up-to-date in the West
Indies and will give prompt and
efficient service to the airport,
and is an important step along
with the new runway in the fu-
ture development of Seawell Air-
port.

Mr, Bancroft, who assumed the
duties of Manager of Seawell in
December, 1948, said that before
he left he would like to thank the
Government's Electrical Depart-
ment, the Police Force and High-
ways and Transport Department
who have all had an active inter-
est in the organisation of the Air-
port, and they had given him

thei h | i
Se eee HA

W.I. SHIPS LOST AT SEA 4”ecosta Loading

SCHOONER “Rainbow M.”
which was some days ago reported
overdue on its voyage from St.
Vincent to Trinidad, has safely

reached its destination, the
“Advocate” was informed
yesterday.

The talk of the waterfront for
the past three days was centered
around the 30-ton sloop “Leander
J.” which has also been reported
overdue. This vessel sailed from
Trinidad for Dominica on January
12, and up to mid-day yesterday,
nothing was heard of its where-
abouts by the shipping authorities
of Barbados. It was then about
eight days overdue.

M.V. “Caribbee” arrived here
from Dominica since news was
received of the sloop, date of
arrival being January 25’ and one
of the crew told the “Advocate”
that the “Leander J.” had not
reached Dominica before he left.

Already this year two of the
intercolonial craft known in Bar-
bados have met their end. They
were the French Yawl ‘“Potick,”’
the St. Vincent Schooner “Alna
Leotaud.” it is not definite yet
whether the “Leander J.,” has
made the third.

Sank In Harbour

Qn Monday, January 16, and
shortly after mid-night, the
“Potick’s’ crew were awakened

when the vessel developed a bad
leak while lying in the inner basin
of the Careenage. The crew
fought for some time but they
could not prevent it from going
down. At 4.20 a.m., that same day

it was sunk to its mainmast.
Yesterday it was lying in the same
position.

This was the vessel which ran
aground on its maiden voyage
here from Martinique early in
January 1949. It was always here
since then.

Only a week after the sinking
of the “Potick,” the “Alna Leo-
taud” was sunk. This 30-ton
schooner was sunk in a collision
with the “Lady Nelson’ when it
was bringing cango to Barbados
from St. Lucia. Fortunately, all
the crew were saved by the
“Lady Nelson”. This accident
occurred about 30 to 40 miles
east of St. Lucia. The “Alna Leo-
taud’s” last visit here was on
July 1, 1949.

Quite a few mishaps occurred in
1949, perhaps the most disastrous
of which was the “Gloria May”.
The “Gloria May,” which was
coming to Barbades from British
Guiana with cargo, is presumed
sunk, The crew were all saved
with exception to the Captain.
Two passengers were also un-
accounted for. The “Gloria May”
was last here late in 1949.

Before this accident was the
wrecking of the St. Lucian
Schooner “Critics” on the shoals
off the Reef Grounds, Barbados,



-~

qb.
Tins
VI-TONE -
CHICKEN HADDIES se
CHEESE & MACARONI *
HAMS (Cooked) ”
SPONGE PUDDINGS
FAREX

CORN FLAKES
MUFFETS

GOUDA CHEESE

Pkgs,

ROEBUCK




THESE ARE ITEMS
you
FAVOUR

order



GOLDEN ARROW RUM
PERKINS & CO., LTD.

|
!

1

a

STREET $ |
LLLLVLLLLLLLLLLEPLLLPPPPLPPLLPLLPPL PRAMAS SN

when it was leaving Barbados for
St. Lucia with cargo on September
20, 1949. Light weather cawght
the “Critics” off the Reef and the
skipper decided to drop anchor.
During the night, the schooner
creeped up on the shoals and by
mid-day the following day, if was
completely destroyed.

Wrecked

Schooner “G, G. Glory,” another
well known schooner to Barba-
dians, was wrecked in St. Vinceat
during 1949. This 26-ton schooner
sailed in Carlisle Bay for the last
time in June 1949. Also to be
remembered are the “Albertha B.
Compton”, “Lady Ebenezer” and
the “Rio Hacha”.

The “Albertha B. Compton”,
was destroyed by fire at Port-of-
Spain, Trinidad. This 74-ton
vessel last arrived here on Decem-
ber 14, 1948. The “Lady Ebenezer”
was said to be lost around
Guadeloupe. Its last visit here
was recorded in August 1947. The
“Rio Hachas”, 54 tons, was sunk
at sea. Its survivors were brought
here by M.V. “Monica” which was
sent to its assistance.

About a year before the wreck-
age of the “Critics”, the 31-ton
“Buen Esperanza’ was wrecked
here off the Harbour Police Pier.
This schooner was driven from
its anchorage in Carlisle Bay and
grounded by the pier when it was
caught on the night of its arrival
here in a squall. In a few hours
it was beaten to pieces by the
waves.

The only other recorded loss 9i
intercolonial craft which have
made calls at Barbados during
1948, was that of the “Deliver-
ance,” one of the small vessels
which used to cross the big seas.
It was wrecked off the coast of
Florida. The crew and master
swam ashore, The “Deliverance’s
last trip here was in July 1947.

Going as far back as 1947, it
may be remembered when the
“Trader Horn” was suok. This
was another of the vessels well
known to Barbadians. It was last
here in March that same year.

So during the years 1947—1950
there have been définitely over a
dozen certain losses of smal
craft which used to_trade with
Barbados.

Scrap Iron For

Puerto Rico

THE SHIP “Arocosta’”’ anchored
in te careenage ils now being
soaded with scrap iron from the
various piantations in the colony.
‘ius scrap iron will be taken to
Puerto Rico, Mr. C, Lewis captain
ot the ship told the “Advocate”
yesterday. that sne has been here
about three weeks and is expected
lo leave soon tor Martinique her
lirst stop on the pourney,

The amount of scvap iron loadea
at present is about 350 tons ana
vhe crew of 12 and other hirea
labourers are

loading more,

W. 1, PAINTINGS

AN exhibition of paintings by
Jonn Harrison, Art Auvisor of the
british Council, will be on view
at the Museum irom pSaturaay,
4tn February, to Weanesday, Ist
Maren, iyou, ‘Tne exnipition wil
consist mainly of painungs of the
west Inqies and barbados is wel
represented,

25 Years Ago

BARBADOS ADVOCATE, JANU-
AKY 4%, 1925)



Pugilistic
“Smiling Kia,” holder of the
All Comers Championship of

Demerara, and muadie weight
champion of Trinidad arrived by
mail yesterday. Arrangements
are in progress for a battle be-
tween the champion and Stanley
Benn of Demerara who up to the
present has not met defeat in any
of his engagements locally. It is
expected to stage the big fight
early in March.
Intercolonial Tournament

The team sclected to play the
final match, Barbados vs. Jamaica
at Kensington to-day is as fol-
lows:

P. H. Tarilton (Capt.), E. L.
Bartlett, L. S. Birkett, G. Chal-
lenor, W. Gibbs, H. F. K. Greaves,
H. C. Griffith, E. L. G. Hoad, Dr.
L. C. Hutson, K. Mason, L. O.
Wood and J. L. Parris (extra).



MASH AND




WILL









PONI

APPLE SAUCE
PEARS

HORSE RADISH
TOMATO KETCHUP
CHERRIES
MAYONNAISE .
SANDWICH SPREAD ”
COCKTAIL ONIONS

COW & GATE FOOD Tins
GLUCOSE a

GROWENA



CHECKERS

The most important Feed for Chickens
made by PURINA for its special purpose.

Obtainable from H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.

a

busily occupiea} ¥



from its refreshing properties |
lots of: people use LIMACOL |
for numerous purposes and|
swear by it—Some use it as!
a mouth wash, others as an|
under arm deodorant — but
very few ple know of the
use of’ LIMACOL for black- |
heads on the face. Just cut}
two pieces of soft cloth to ft |
the cheeks of the face, soak!
the cloth in LIMACOL, and)
allow it to dry on. When dry}
remove cloth and massage}
the cheeks gently with LIMA-|
COL. If you have blackheads
try using LIMACOL, you
will be pleased with the re-|
sults. MACOL is made



of the} plain and mentholated — use

plain LIMACOL for this
purpose.

“The Freshness of a \
|

Breeze in « Bottle”

LIMACOL

The Toilet
Lotion of the

Caribbean

ON SALE AT

All Good Stores



SOS



+

FRESH FLOWER =
GARDEN



a
WEATHERHEAD'S.

Zinnia (Giant), Snapdragon
(Semi-Dwarf and [all),
Marigold (Giants & Dwarf), &

Verbena, Pinks, Cesmos,
tulaca, Balsam, Dahlia,
Gaillardia, Hollyhock, Por-
Chrysanthemum, Aster, Nas-
turtrum, Coreopsis, Lark-
spur, Alyssum, Forget-Me-
Not, Ageratum, Salvia
(Red), Candytuft, Calliop-

sis.
BUY NOW

and take advantage ot the
recent Rains, %

S BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LN.

+
r)
~

aR



HEAD OF BROAD STREET

‘,
SOCCELEO



An exclusive Raywarp in Nylon health knit.
bed time costume made of the strongest
Nylon mesh for long lasting wear. White
No ironing, simply wash and

and Peach.
hang up.

CAVE S





'’ HARRISON'S

M1) ¥

HEPHERD & CO, LID.

11,

PAGE SEVEN





FOUR SQUARE

TOBACCOS

Exactly the same as smoked in
Great Britain

You can enjoy Britain’s favourite tobaccos. Available in

2 oz. and 4 oz. vacuum tins—as fresh as on the day they left

Paisley, Scotland. Ask any Four Square smoker for his

opinion or, better still, try a tin for yourself. Six blends to

choose from—every one a balanced blend of. vintage leaf.

SOLE AGENTS: Messrs. A. S. Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd.

|

|

|

|

Aisi P.0. Box 403,
4 ad





Bridgetown,
BARBADOS



POPPI I9SO VSG IOI IVS SOS"
.

‘
e
°
°
4
5,
x
%



PI FQOSS SD PPPS

HARRISON'S -sroap sr.

NOW IN STOCK
AT KEENLY COMPETITIVE PRICES



8
°
3

%



GALVANIZED
WIRE NETTING

Big Assortment of Widths and Meshes in
stout gauges, suitable for Fish Pots, Fowl

Runs, Gardens, Ete.





x GALVANIZED
BARBED WIRE

2-Ply Wire — 4 points, 3 inches apart.
8 in coils of 56 ft. — approximate length 675 ft.

- te

; 4° CAST IRON SOIL PIPE

% In all standard lengths up to 5 feet.
Also 4” BENDS, BRANCHES ete.

SANITARY WARE

. ineluding ...

W.C, PANS, WASH BASINS, BIDET PANS,

CANE and WHITE TRAPS, and the Popular
Cast Iron “NIAGARA” CISTERNS











Obtain our QUOTATIONS before Buying Elsewhere
-: Dial 2364 :-



HARDWARE DEPT.
Dial 2364.

59O90S990O60600556095569555599S55559096905S55560)

NIGHTIES







The most tasty

$12

12 & 13, BROAD STREET









ERIN ¢

ant
a.

eee ee

Rc oe

Sew ehh.

It’s De Lima’s for

Diamonds



20 BROAD STREET







Y. DeLINA & CO., LTD.

‘PHONE 4644



“LISTER” DIESEL
ENGINES

Do You Need Power To Drive Your Alternator?

te MEM eos
HAVE IN STOCK :—
Four (4) 5 H.P. ENGINES @ 650 R.P.M.
Une (1) 7 H.P. ENGINE @ 1000 R.P.M.
Two (2) 9 H.P. ENGINES @ 1000 R:P.M.
Two (2) 10 H.P. ENGINES @ 600 R.P.M.
AND EXPECT SHORTLY :—
Three (3) 2 H.P. ENGINES @ 650 R.P.M.
Two (2) 14/16 H.P. ENGINES @ 1200 R.P.M.
One (1) 18 H.P. ENGINE @ 1000 R.P.M.
WE CARRY SPARES FOR ALL OUR ENGINES

SHE BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.
White Park Road St. Michael Dial 4546

= a

WE

|
in es ee ee
ce pmlc ella tliat sitet aaa ananassae Tia catalina satan ere ae teats ta ae Win alana aE Nariel tt hin iy a el ae mca a als teria a IG ee a Ne ea ee te ih et

ae Sep pe Ne:















BO

<—_

:

PAGE EIGHT





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

eet lll LALLA AA

Thomas Love Peacock—

British Novelist—
Whose Novels Delight

B, KONALD MASON
The ineteenth century in
Br. 1, so rith im character anc
puventiveness, has bequeathed 10
Us %> more astringent or original
ynan of letters than Thomas Love



Peacock. He is not a major nevel-
jst; but even his greatest contem-

field can hard!)
ihatech the quality of his imaginz-
This was distinctive; it gave
him a clarity of insight rare indeed
gmid the huriy-buriy of idealist
enthusiasms that raged about him
all his life, yet it somehow with-
held from him that extra touch
of creative power which might
have converted that insight into
t art. Thus the place of this

i n in the history of his
4 tyre is lower than
racter and gifts seem to

Thas is a pity; for those





promise
woo russ Peacock snaiss a formic-
sbie segment of native wilh and

good sense conveyed in a prose
myc which 18 among ine pure>
in the English language. His con-
tribution wo the common stock of
sneer pleasure is Dy any standarc-
conspicuous.
KEPUTATION .

his reputation

THOMAS PEACOCK

creative comic art.
most pert the value of Pe



can



Perhaps
stend on this last assertion alone
we y look no further
for theation of an authors
work. One enjoys Peacock es om I
enjoys wine—a comparison un- sense > th
» age ¢ .

usually appropriate, as he was ¢
delighted connoisseur of ail civil-
and measured t
e characters is ¢
their appreci
savour, the flavoul
and the afterglow of
Peacock’s mund a! with
e much in common wit ment
» of a fine vintage. Y
asking of his
r it eerries value above an
pure aesthetic
: histormesl beckgrounc
us with our irs hints
d a long life, and en ex-
y long literary career



wed

AGE















bey ond pleasure






as






















tus peThciaily “ ne
proce traceable direct)
brilliant talk of which tr ve I
afe largely composed ’ ‘&
set expression t f a 7 ,
Miees them topical @ eu y prejudices
sig]. Of these ideas, som allowed to solidify int
giceccuely and gloriously able principles as he grew
torted, Peacock’s odd characts Througt his life he re-
are the very odd mouthpiece ea oo ate scepticisn
Some ey are little more “YF he had regarded the
than parrot-voices; sometimes | of his youth; for i
they achieve individual vitality of strengthened the defences of hi
ictance for any kind of

their own, as do a few of Pea-
cock’s great series of learned and
self-indulgent clerics, like Dr

change







But for the
























wat






etufying. sc
F @ couspacuous def
cock’s dtstructive

Right and Left received equa
reasures of his angers amd pre-
judices when he movéd to te
attack
“= CREATIVE VISION
Moments of true creative viskm
there were, and they allow us
glimpses of an ecute and power
ful intelligence capable of a greai-
ness of imagination and expression
that he never fully realised. He

bed pessages, especially in Moln-
court
phetic
of social

revealing an aimost pro
reform. Too often the
at is cbscured by
r the genuine






mings. After all, he pos-
ses ome of the finest prose
les of any British writer of the
n eenth century derived
directly from a phenomenal
knowledge and love of the Latin
and Greek tlassics, and pitsetited

th a clarity and acuteness anc
hich he owes to his great-
temperamental affinities —
en and Voltaire. Englis!
in the nineteenth cen
achieved moderation, f
ily into extremes of fer











with De Quincy, or byster
Carlyle, or sedulous 2!

Pater or Stevenson
‘ 1g, clear Vv







of
That resentment

life and

0
resentful

t to them





have SO
wk, had



ter picture of th«
merges than of the ma :-

Poilictt in Crotchet Castle and Dr SLAUGHTERED WITH SATIRE

Opimiz Gryll Grange, wt Because all new ideas disturbed

repress a its best Peacock serenity in which he foun

own and enlightened Ep happiness, he slaughtered ther

cure once or twice th his satire. Along with them

the rm ficent Agure of Seit yfully slaughtered all the in- -
in T Misfortu f Elp accompany

ine) e hig progressive movements;

———— >
SaaS SS
—— OO

SUGAR FACTORY
SUPPLIES

® PROOFED ASBESTOS METALLIC TAPE
@ ASBESTOS YARN i”
@ RUBBER JOINTING j—1/16

@® STEAM JOINTING j—1/16
3 ins., 34 ins., 4 ins., 44 ins., 5 ins., 6ins, 8 in:

@ GOODYEAR RUBBER BELTING
@ WATER HOSE—}”

@ STEAM HOSE 3”; 4’ 1





=~

nn

insight into the processes ..

h ing support from

= interviews,
















Mis@e ty tho eonker of Bavicesem the perfec: Hair





Advisory Committee

On Adult

Education

eum, the Constitutions of the Brit-

Holds Meeting

Dowgias-Smith, Dr

Aubrey
Bruce Hamilton, Mr. Crichiow
Matthews. Major Glindon Reed,
Mr. A W. Roberts. Mr. R. C
Springer. and Mr. Denald Wiles.

Apologies for ebsemce were re-
ceived from Sit John Saint, the
Rev. C. Sayer, Mr. E. M. Shilstone.
Mr. Risely Tucker, Mrs. G. White
and Capt. H. H. Williams.

1949. " The first weeks had been
occupied in setting up the Advis-
ory Committee and in interviews
with most of those im the isiand

in Adult Education
He had received most encourag-
ail quarters
Both the reeent actimg Governor

strong interest in the work. The
Resident Tuter was extremely
grateful to the British Couneil for
many generous facilities and to
Mr. Crichlow Matthews, the Hon
Secretary of the Association oi
Cultural Societies for his unfailing
support. The Resident Titer hac
established an office at Hythe.
Welehes, Christ Chureh, bu
through the kindness of the Brit-
cil also used the room at
id for interviews etc.



Eight courses were already in

Pp ess or completed. Those
wi began before Christmas
were on Shakespeare by the Resi-
ient Tutor and on Painting by

. John Harrison. Courses at

oO





at in progress were the tw
by E. M. Shilstone anc

ropean Pa





















“See, officer, there's no
question uf this being a
game of chance. I win
every time!”

iv



Light up —~and smile!

i} @ FIREFLY SPIRAL STEAM PACKING

i

ne

a ‘ADAQE TDANING &¢ nts net

|CUTY GARAGE TRADING (0, LID. ae

i BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS oy

é ~~ REPRESENTING THE GENERAL R tT e EN ati

= ~ Db. OF E erm

Â¥
‘
tk
{
{
5

EOE
_—_—



ish Commonwesith anc the USA.
by Mr J. W B. Cheney at
WekeSeld, How Poetry is Des-
Hugh Popham at

Engiand

t by Mr. H. F. Boyee at

by the Resident Tutor at Speights-
town. On March 27th an import-
ant course om Social Hygiene.
directed by the Chief Medical
Officer, will begin at the YMC _A..
and would be repeated at Speights-

University College
A single lecture by Mr. H. W.
Springer on the University Col-
lege had been delivered at the

co town.

Â¥MCA. on December 3rd and
another was arranged for Mr. B.
H. Easter, C_M.G., Resident Tutor
for the Windward Islands on
“Beckground to Tito” on Monday
March 20th at the Y.M.CA. The
Resident Tutor had addressed
many clubs and groups including
the Senior Sea Scouts, the ex-
students of Mrs. Barber’s training
course, the Chamber of Commerce,
the Workers’ Educational Group,
the students of Codringten Coi-
lege, Queen’s College Rangers and
the Woodside Club, St. Mary’s
School Old Boys and the Commit-
tee of the Y.MLP.C., in addition to
public meetings in i wn
and Speightstown and in giving
three Radio Broadcasts. It was
hoped to extend the work to the
country and an open-air meeting
hed been arranged at Providence
on the evening of February 10th
as well as one with St. Matthews
Old Boys ‘Association on January
Z3ist. The Resident Tutor had
also arranged to attend discussion
groups of the Evening Institute at
St. John’s, St. Judes’ and St.

: An Extra-mural
of about two hundred
has been formed and
would be augmented according to
the needs of classes. Other equip-
clude ah up-to-date Pullen
trip Projector.

Many Assisted

The nutfiber of those who had















the work was so large
ng to express appre-
a would risk omission. . In



ddition to those already mention-
i grateful thanks were due to
the Director of Education and to
Dr. Bruce Hamilton for the re-
ommendation of tutors and to the
Y C.A., the Barbados Museum
Historical Society, and the
s and Headmasters of
ison College and Combermere
ool for the provision of accom-
ation for lectures and commit-
tee Other activities of the Resi-
ient Tutor had included arrange-
ments in connection with the Uni-
versity College Scholarships and



and









the Barbados Government Exhibi-
tions, and he had been much
pleased to receive visits from a
large number of applicants for
these

The Committee considered the
zift of £20 by the Loyal Brothers
f the Stars for the purpose of
ng Barbades students at the
versity College, and discussed
e formation of a Society of
iends of the University College





Fr
for the purpose of augmenting this

fund and possibly widening its

scope







CHARLES E. FROSST & Co.,

Many Dectors and Retailers in}
the Pharmaceutical Trade will be
interested to read the following
MONTREAL |

the iletest



whieh have been

appreved by Research
Couneil’s Atomic Com-
mission will be to use
radioactive it was
stated. These ictions were

asserted
protection of beth personnel and
patients.

While not underestimating the

impertanee of this move to make
radioacti available

further study.

In addition to preparing radio-
for clinical use,

widen the field of application of
radioactive compounds in the
treatment of disease.

Few hospitals or institutions in ;

to handle |

Canada were eq :
the radioactive eémpounds to be
made available. Installation of

special equipment and training of |

personnel would be necessary
before wide clinical use might be
made of the compounds.—Advt.

Loss SPEPSTSOSSE
% ¢
»,
~ 2.
} Just Received
5%
= FRESH STOCKS OF THE
¢ FOr! OWING
HORLICKS MALTED MILK 3 sires
GERMICIDAL SQAP 1% (Neko
CUTICURA SOAP
OINTMENT
* CREAM OF WHEAT
ALLEN BURY'S MALTED FOO?
No. 3

PALATOL COMPOUND
MENNEN BABY POWDER
JOHNSON BABY LON
v os a M
SOAP

*
C. CARLTON BROWNE

e Wholesale & Retail
x Druggist
136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813

alata aa

INNER CLEANLINESS
with ANDREWS costs
so Little/



LOCC LCE

: Alka-





































SUNDAY, JANUARY 24, ig

—

iY

@ BALDNESS NOT

F

with Mak Extreet, One big
“Kepler’ provides net leg
International Units of Vitemia 4
protective Vitamin — amd 599, :
Units of Vitamin D, for stordy ’
Grown-ups, too, should take ‘Kepler!
strength in convalescence,

Le.





























COD LIVER OIL
WITH MALT EXTRACT

‘KEPLER’
Be RaASD

at A BURROUGHS







WELLCOME & CO, PRODI
Sole Agents ‘:- ’ ~










Beorb-des: Collins’ Lew, 2











LOLA
OE:

Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief
Alka-Seltzer offers you First Aid
when you want it, most — relieves
the after-effects of late hours and
ever-indulgence in food and drink.
Drop one or two tablets im a glass
of water and watch it fizz. Then
drink it down—sparkling, pleasant-
tasting, not a laxative. Brings you

relief in a hurry. ’ =
oy ——
Seltze














Mm pA ABORATORIES 26 ar N

Wise mothes: ke-.w that Andrews is fie â„¢
for ail the fsmuly This sparkling GMa
Inner Cleani:ness to adults and ¢ ‘ott |
Andrews does ics heatb-giving
follows : ‘

FIRST |. Anarews cleans and
the mouth and tongue.
NEXT... lt settles the stomadt
corrects acidity.

THEN... tt tonas up the live
checks biliousness. yout
FINALLY... To complete 1
Clean! ess, 2 irews gently

bowe'!- It sweens avey
poisons. corre is San sipaclon,

and cools the Wood

ANDREWS

LIVER SALT]
The ldeat Form of Laxam
























suNDAY;

Py famous

ke @

of

ndonesia
for a

dance,

2 net

5 were in fu
, Palace, the hom
? for a programme
It was a
and

wt, styles

"

sist Wor!

, Hifficulties
nder how

= difficulties

vpances”,
n Eastern
of dancing, fon

hutam, an In

ae with the BBC.
responsible for in-
e dance contrasts to
previous occasions,

studies? 1
eh a rehearsal in






js an

yuu Dances
ijpirast in Eastern
j Western Style

: =
Venan Erskine
ee N, (By Mail).
{naan dancer,
gihoue in an archway,
oe statue, some-
packground sounded
of castanets and
a Spanish —
jlliantly attire
A lit candles
traditional
looking slightly
ide a tall bal-
, Paita. Or did those
pallet-dancer's
tights look out

ll swing
e of

many “viewers”

; saw this show real-
in. who that must be

Being

education. Apart
obvious drawback
ce—the fact that re-

Oe commenced only a





setore actual trans\uis-
act be considere'
divided into two sec-

d. The

, an archway in one wall.





































‘separately,

with

3 Mysterious

1 of India.

last and the West

harmoniously

m

Sms

Charles MeEnearney & Co, Ud



simple in the ex-
4 not one square inch of

ie dancers had all

they met

the first time some
pefore the television
on, Rehearsals were held
ity, only
om 1 pm., until 8,30
e evening. They were
d the screen—at 9.45

short

Bhutam opened the show
puncing that he was the
India—“mysterious, yet
not so unintelligible” and
wri the rnusic of India,
Hi sat on an Indian car-
"the cups and produc-
inkling melody. As she
end, Mirabai appeared
ed “Katak”—a dance from

are

tonight’,

voice of the narrator,
rsals went on, the har-
is a little disturbed. As
tame to the end of her
j prepared to correct

in timing on the part
srumentalist, her voice
by the sudden sharp
s as Angelo Andes
Carmona began a
dance. As she
e looking rather like a
oddess, the studio was
the quick rhythm of
As this came to a
ish, we moved East
‘time to Sumatra, fol-
‘tubber-wheeled cam-
gh the archway and back
igh Eastern in charac-
is something oddly
ut the slow drum

They’re all fixed !

Fixed prices! And identical parts! That’s what you
get when you buy Ford spares from us. All genuine
Ford spare parts are sold at low, fixed prices—
and every one of them is made from high quality
materials, to fine limits of precision engineering, and
checked and counterchecked for accuracy. We, as
your Ford experts, know that only a genuine Ford
Spare will do a satisfactory job in a Ford. That is

the

JANUARY 29, 1950



Raden Mas Harto dancing the Sumatra Candle Dance

estes

rhythm of “Tari Piring’’—a tradi-
tional Sumatran candle dance.
Rhapsodies

As the Indonesians came to the
end of their graceful dance, Matra
Bhutam began to rhapsodize about
the romanticism of the West...
the Northern Lights . . ” and so on,
to the strains fo Tthaikovsky. Two
ballet dancers leaped into the Pas
de Deux from “Aurora’s Wedding”,
lets. It was at this stage that I
began to feel critical.
one of the classical Russian bal-

Technically he ballerina’s move-
ments were excellent, but she
lacked the floating grace of Pavy-
lova, or the liquid ease of Margot
Fonteyn. Consequently there was
an unnecessary stiffness about the
performance. I watched this study
in dance contrasts with the eyes
of the Western world, and to me
the Eastern dancing was infinitely
superior, chiefly because the slow,
sinuous movements performed
with great deliberation, must be
perfect in order to succeed. I was
conscious that there were centur-
ies of ancient tradition behind
each of these poses, both in the
Indian and the Javanese dances.
Two Indonesians who were watch-
ing the ballet, told me it interested
them, because most of their dances
consist of elaborate hand and arm
movements, and different facial
expressions. They seldom move
rapidly, and many of their dances
are performed in a kneeling posi-
tion,

Badly Organised

After the performance, I met
Raden Mas Oetomo, an Indone-
sian dancer who came to _ this
country with the idea of starting a
school of Indonesian dancing here,
He personally considered the
Indonesian candle dance very

lalthy People keep their

BITE WHITE
Wt healthy with

badly organised, as it should have
been a solo dance, and instead was
performed by a boy and a girl re-
presenting God and a Woman
Devotee. Raden Mas (Grandson of
a Prince). Harto is illustrated here
doing the Sumatran Candle Dance.
He is twenty years of age, and
Oetomo’s best pupil. Beside the
two dancers, Zul Kaffli and R.
Suyante played guitar and drums,
and Miss Kustiani, sister of the
London representative of Indo-
nesia, and Miss Hardiyati were
the singers.

Not Professional

While criticising the dances, one
interesting fact stands out. Not
one of the Indonesians is a profes-
sional—they are nearly all stu-
dents in this country. The dancers
from Spain, India, and England are
all professionals, which may have
accounted for the temperament
displayed by some, who have a
reputation to lose.

The highspots of an evening in
the studio at Alexandra Palace had
no connection with the finished
performance, which ran to split-
second timing. One was the sight
of an exotic Indian dancer clad in
a sweater and voluminous white
cotton trousers caught at the ankle,
scowling fiercely at all and sun-
dry. Another was when a techni-
cian trailing cables and cameras
behind him tripped over one of
Damayanti’s cups and caused a
mild panic in case he had broken
it. The best was when Angelo
Andes clicked his castanets in rage
and marched his erring partner
out of the studio, And all the while
the patient Indonesians, looking
like temple dances from Bali,
watched the furore with great
amusment and complete impassiv-
ity.

\

=

why we always fit them—an essential safeguard to
essential motoring.

é
:
<
g
$
‘
:
%
$
S
;
e
sa
$
P.
;
$

OCA SSOSO



Mr.

Rupert has his supper, pur betore
going to bed he thinks of the
crumpled scrap of paper and he
shows it to his tather.
make head nor tai of it,” grunts
Bear after he
frowned at ir tor a long time, “* It’s
in no language ane know

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

ee ee re ee

Children’s Corner



Caravan—18



must mean something, but goodness
knows what.” ** It’s all a mystery.”

sighs Rupert. Next morning he

finds chat Beppo follows him every-

where, so he doesn’: trouble ro use

the leather lead anc, after getting
emission, he runs off back ro
igh ground to see how Sai

It is getting on

“1 can’t

has sat and





a



This Ils The Cliche

You don’t have to bea reader
of Frank Sullivan’s articles to be
cliche expert.
one of many other authors will
qualify you to supply the hack-
neyed expressions which answer
the following questions:

1. Christmas is never happy,
festive or joyous, it’s always?

2. What must the show always
od?

that?



ITS YOUR MOVE

oe is a switching problem that you can work
out in the diagram above, using counters cut
out from paper, or on a regulation checkerboard
with checkers. (The letters are on the counters for
simplification of the explanation of the solution.)
This is the poser to be solved:

Take any lettered counter, jump it over another,
and remove the jumped one. The board must be
cleared of all counters, and the 2enter one (I) must
then be back in its origina! position, all alone,

You can, of course, jump one, then another and
another, all in one sweep, as in checkers,

The problem can be zoived in four moves, How
many will you take?

Joan

a
IT duméf fjreunz “T iy @ zeao sr dune ‘Hy a9A0 7 dune

bue d ‘0 ‘0 'D ‘a ‘VD ‘a ‘a ‘N ‘W Jes0 1 dune : uoyniog

Brain Teaser

Corner Two fathers and two

sons,

each paying ful] fare, travel on

tickets. How is
legally? Answer in

three
sible
minute,

uos “mye ‘royjeypuess
vary, ATUO Ale ela, swopnjoeg

What Answer?

What numbers beginning

Reading any

-1put

zeros (0) between them,



this pos-
one

‘syenprr

and
ending with 1 and having only
are
divisible by 11? Can you work

this out in your mind?
3. The ¢ is a s the cu : “D497 *TQO'0@O"900'0OT ‘TOO
mo, & mage ‘Poot ‘Td0'00'OF 10°01. “T00"T
se ‘weg, UaeMjeq (0) StOezZ so szsqunU
4. What does an Indian always vease ue yy siequnu [Iv ‘wonnos

bite?

f



5. Though he may always be
last, he’s never?

seal *¢
‘¢ ‘uo oy

and Peggy Dean,

“ps a . “s199UC . ‘ ‘
ee Pe eee thelt Birthday this week,

‘% ‘ALIOW TT *HEMSNV

JBE |

LITTLE CUBE.....

Makes the most wonderful gravies
‘Makes a grand hot drink
Makes your meals more “meaty”

Livens up all your cooking

It does BIG THINGS
in the KITCHEN

“eXe

In Cube:or Bottle ©

Beautiful HAIR
THAT MEN ADMIRE

Care for your hair ; glowing in the sun or gleam-
ing under evening lights, it can be your most
potent beauty aid. To assure that silky-soft gleam
of health, keep your hair glamorous with Evening
in Paris Brilliantine or—if you prefer—Haix
Cream. Discreetly perfumed and never obvious,
their use will preserve all the beauty and vitality
inherent within a woman's crowning glory.

g 6 tse ;

BRILLIANTINE

& HAIR CREAM

RJOis, <

Powder
Vanishing

Alec Evening in Paris Perfume
Lipstich and Rouge — Cold Cream
Cream -- Tale.





éy BOU

a ert

Birthday Greetings
HAPPY Birthday to Erin Jones
who celebrate












| cr

| Siartling Predictions
In Your Horoscope



Your Real Life Told Free}

Would you like to know without ar

eost what the Stars indicate for you
some of your past experiences, your
strong and weak points, etc? Here is/
your chance to test FRED the skill of!
Pundit Tabore

India’s most fam- |
ous Astrologer, !
Who by applyicse
the ancient

ence to usef:
purposes has
built up an envi- |
able reputation’ |
The accuracy of |
his predictions |
and the sound/
practical advice
“contained in his
Horoscopes on
Business, Specu-
lation, Finances
Love - affairs
Friends, Enemies
Lotteries, Trav-
els, Changes,
Litigation, Lucky |
Times Sickness etc., have astounded
dueated people the world over. GEORGE
[ACKEY of New York believes thal
“abore must possess some sort of second-
ight.

To popularise his system Tabore will
end you FREE your Astral Interpretation
t you forward your full name (Mr.
Mrs. or Miss, address and date of birtn
all clearly written by yourself. No
money wanted for Astrological work,
postage etc., but send Gd. in B.P.O. (No
Stamps or Coins) for stationery, testi-
monials and other interesting literature
You will be amazed at the remarkable
accuracy of his statements about vou and
your affairs. Write now as this offer
may not be made again. Address









PUNDIT TABORE. (Dept. 213-B), Upper |
Forjett Street, Bombay 26, India. Postage
to India is 2d.



He Lost the Pains in his Arms

No wonder this: man drea
going to work, for rheumati
pains in his arms made it torture |
to use them. Yet to-day he feels |
fitter than ever and work is 4
pleasure, as he tells in his letter :

“T had been suffering from |
. rheumatism very badly and had |}
such pains in my arms I scarcely |
knew how to use them, Then I
was told to try Kruschen Salts,
and after usivg one bottle [|
found relief. So, of course, | have |
kept on with it, am now thor
oughly better and have never felt |
so fit for years. I used to
miserable and sluggish, but now |
it is a pleasure to work instead |
of a dread,’’—S.B.

The pains and stiffness of}
rheumatism are usually caused |
by deposits of excess uric acid in
the muscles and joints. Kruschen |
stimulates the kidneys and other |
intestinal organs to regular
healthy action so that all the]
excess uric acid is expelled]
through the natural channels |
When that goes, aches and pains}
go too Freshness and vigour}
are restored. |

fee}
eel |

tn rheu-|
a trial
it from |

f you are troubled w
give Kruscl 1
f You car
mists and ¢




stores,

all Che

at

BEER—per bot. ....

BEER—per case
HEINZ VEG. SALAD

HEINZ VEG. SALAD in

MORTONS PEA SOUP

Tins BEMA MOLASSES ..

Tins SOUTH AFRICAN
MARMALADE

Bottles HONEY
Bottles PEANUTS

Tins GELATINE

Pkts. BANQUET ENGLISH
CASTOR SUGAR ..,...

Pkts. BANQUET ENGLISH
ICING SUGAR ........

Bottles SOUTHWELLS
MINCEMEAT

Tins PAPRIKA PEPPER ..
Tins CAYENNE PEPPER .

COLLIN!

McEWANS RED LABEL

Mayonaisse—Smil, tin

Tins NESTLES THICK CRE



withm your reach always

The r

eas

i

Gift Size

Goya Handbag Phial 1/9

Sole.



{vaiiable at leading shee shops

* Hermione" by

PAGE NINE





-T

ragrance of an expensive perfume is within %
ow Goya puts his perfumes into tiny handbag
p is N ci. ectations
YOC bitter-sweet
er
seeees £2.8.1



THE SHOES WITH THE FULL CHOICE P'*DTH

FASHION-FIT PERFECTION

” Clarks



Clarks

With several widths to every size, Skyline shoes are the inevitable

choice

are styled with impeccable

MADI

LOCAL

McEWANS RED LABEL

$6.48

in Mayonaisse—lg. tin 48

25

20

Tins S.A. PINEAPPLE JAM ...

AM

etal

42
59

16

4G



$4.80

42

21

Yout Cost of Living Bonus for
Monday Tuesday & Wednesday
Usually

16

ob

r
ow



A i} |

Na ae

of women who demand that Fashion fits them well. They
grace by Clarks, famous the world over
for fine quality footwear,
L
sy Ct 1 H1OLESALE ONLY)
REET OME GLAND
ENTS: ALEC RUS Ll & CO., BARBADOS



ENGLISH APPLES—per Ib. 30
VAN HOUTENS DRINKING

CHOCOLATE “eee 30
CARRS CHEESE CRIPS
MARTINI CRACKERS ....... . $1.56
Packets RYUITA—Lge & Small 87-48
JACOB SELECTED BISCUITS $2.00
CADBURYS CHARM SERIES

CHOCOLATES: cccswssace $1.99.
Tins CHOCOLATE SYRUP .... 51
Tins CARAMEL SYRUP ...... .25
Bottles HEINZ BROWN

VINEGAR ....... heibwieginek 60
Bottles SARSONS BROWN

VINEGAR ods c cae cae tes ens 59
Bottles SARSON’S WHITE

VINEGAR oo iss ccns ies ote 59
a
POWDERED SKIMMED

MILK—per Ib. .........5- 5 49



Meat Department

PRIME AUSTRALIAN BEEF
HOME-MADE PORK SAUSAGES
AUSTRALIAN LEG HAMS
DANISH TINNED HAMS

A good selection of BEERS, STOUTS,
WINES & SPIRITS.

and of course

SCOTT'S LIQUEUR RUM

Babies













ne PELE GOED AA



wey hs





PAGE TEN SU NLA

cerca LLL LLL LLL LLL LAL





Raison Surprises Antigua

Bedininister with the saxo- |
ne rendered “Because.” While |

Raison who hes
the Antigua Police
three weeks phon
the bamd rested there were con-













concert last
Ti r under the utions by local, artistes such as
a ished patronage of His beritome songs — Selected by |
Excel > the Governor the Rt. George Smuitn, violin and piano
Hon Ear] Baldwin of by Miss E. Wainwright ana Mr.
Bewdley accompanied by his Cunlitfe-Owen. Songs by Eunice

A D.C. Major Denis Vaughn. White and Marjorie Branch, an

There was a large crowd, the Operatic ilence is Gold-

Colonial Secretary, Mr. P. D. en by Drum-Major George, Saw

MacDonald and Mrs. MacDonald quets by Alexander Peters and

as well as the Administrator james Parson and a vocal .duet

¥ Mr. R. St J. O. Wayne were ~There’s a hole in my Bucket” by
Â¥ present. : Heien Francis and Gerald Bryant.
; The first item on ‘he PrO- On several occasions the band ac-
gramme was a quick march COM- companied the artistes. There

posed by Captain Raison and em ..- one song which Marjorie

titled “To the Leewards. : It is Branch (wife of Colonel J. R.

bright and cheery and was T€; branch) sang very well indeed

ceived with tremendous @P- 2.4 which the audience were

use. Antigua is indeed proud



to have this fine march which specially interested in because the

the Police Band are capable of Words were written by _

playing really’ well. Everybody GOVERNOR. It is taken en -

s completely astonished at the book Unborn Son” by “8
f wide range of music Captain Baldwin. The music is by Olive
Raison undertook to teach the Groves. The song is calles
: “Lullaby of the Beloved.”

Police Band in so short a period
Not in every item did they reach
the heights of his expectations
but when it is considered how
very weak the band was, con-
gratulations are due to Captain
Raison and the sixteen bands-

LULLABY OF THE BELOVED
By OLIVER
(Music by Olive Groves)
Goodnight beloved — bless you now
And every evening that shall come and
pass;
The night wind whispers through the
is shining om the new-mown

¢ Antigua Police Band at a display during his stay

seen lead

CAPT C.F RAISON

POLO TOUR TO
VENEZUELA ,







ON FRIDAY afternoon at men for the reasonably high The dew
o'clock several members of ¢ standard which they reached. 7
Barbados Polo Club met at It was particularly gratifying Goodntatt beloved — know that here I
Grand Stand of the Turf Ciub to hear Captain Raison in his tas ae your lovely eyelids with my
an informal ae oe speech of thanks say “I have — eyes: oie stir nor wake:
report on the Polo eam's trained many bands, these men reathe gently, do no s ‘4 ;
: i : cE The day Ils ¥' h ise
cent tour to Venezuela gre no different to any others day beginning tells you when to r
Mr. Herbert Dowding gave but in many respects I found For now us dark with but the moon
account of the tour fror most of them above the average.” for light;

; . aaah . ea softly dari love, Goodnight.
social side, while Col. R This was a silent tribute to our ~~ ‘prom “Unborn Son.” |
Michelin gave a report ota] instructor). ‘ Two and a half hours of goos |
oo : si Local Artistes music came to a close after Col.|
a ne “ey ag ca The band rendered a number J. R. A. Branch thanked His |
the r jas tne greatt

f items such



as Overture— Excellency for his being responsi-|

cee Ee a ; } for ; t
THIS PICTURE, taken in Caraces Bohemian Girl by Balfe, three of ble for bringing Captain Raison |
shows ihe Barbados Polo Team read» Handel’s pieces arranged by here which was not only a benefit |

de battle against the Venezucians. Lei'

to right are:—Lee Deane, Mark Edgehill solos to the bandsmen but to Antiguans|

I There were two
e Rosary”





Col. Michelin (Capt), Mr. Herbert Dowd by Cpl. Ss i: o-'s aan
ing, Manacer, Elliot Williams and Jobe
Ms sb.

LL



achievement which the . aay. eae ‘Colonial Liberation

of the best free advertiser ,

hat, the itend hae ever, ha “Soviet Style"—By IAN GALE

BRITAIN’S CRISIS OF EMrIKE
—by R. Palme Dutt.
(Lawrence & Wishart)

the balance of payments and the
failure of the Governments!
mergency measures to overcome

port by the Manager of B.W.!
in Caracas, who saw the af
through the Customs

























great help and ver : LONDON (By Mail is deficit, is essentially the
of him, for none of the team kne Never has there been so much crisis of this bankrupt, collapsing |
any Spa That evenir : tween two purple covers; imperialist system, and does not}
C el ar Communist jargon ana admit of solution within the im-/}
Ex or quotations from Marx perialist framework. f

p Read from a soap- An@ Mw for the panacea: “The|

je Park thi
ite in place, \
have read it is a
, experience

let us examine Mr.
for a book like this
dangerous were it
ridiculous. “A new era

solution equally for the British}
seople and for the colonial peoples
lies through the complete ending|
of the colonial system, the radical |
reorganisation of economy on 4a)
non-imperialist basis, and the |
fullest development of productive)
resources and mutually beneficial
history has opened’ economic relations of Britain and
writes the author (or rather, the the former colonial countries on
Kremlin) “From Prague to Pekin a basis of complete sovereign |
w world has come into being national equality, within the)
freed itself from the framework of increasing inter- |
mperialism. One third national economic co-operation of |
vanity, under the leadership all democratic countries and the}
munism, are building their maintenance of peace.”
anew, iree from the All very well unless one reads}
of the exploiters anc between the lines.
imperialism.” What mockery to Empire were .liquidate@ im-
se the word “free!” How naive mediately, as Mr. Dutt advocates,
ust think his readers will be. the majority of the colonies would |







Kile, Dut to

not







a
VINCENT right) the Interne
tional player. who represented the Vero
seectan Clabes in three of the matehes end
rave the Barbados team se much troabir
is seen im action against Mark Edehil
the Barbados tram

LS

CLYNE








can he expect them to be- be -unfit to govern themselves}

4 hie that the word “freedom” efficiently, and the resulting chaos |
. the Iron would open the door for Com- |

munism. Once the former}

colonies began to take their orders}
a from Mosc is unlikely, to say |
and op- the very hat “mutually
millions beneficial economic relations” be-





least, t



ression of hundreds of













s { d depende peoples tween them and Britain would be/
e st of t big im- permitted |

ilist_ monopolies, t all Blinde the Communist

; Western imperialist creed, the a yr is unable to ap-

€ n’s talk of “freedom preciate that the whole argument |
= nocracy”” and “human rights” of his book is completely vitiated |
yc ee oo ee lation of by two simple facts. Firstly, tha
riz lavery. This imperial- Russia is obviously the biggest|

tem, he argues,





- is I and most tyrannical imperial
power today; and secondly that,
as Mr. Grantley Adams told

U.N.O., Britain’s colonial subjects

of acute crisis owing t
liberation struggle of
t peoples and the

subject

economic





























wat ? deterioration of the gre intensely loyal, and have no
dl nen ° lider colonial powers in Western desire to leave the Empire. In
ma Europe. Britain’s post-war crisis, other words, Mr. Dutt, we should
at the ga @ says, expressed in the deficit of prefer not to.be “liberated.” :
j
i iI |
2 i
[Me pe f heck l 1% | FIRE!
i i The FINEST BICYCLE BUILT to-day | e
i SA eg
. SMITHS ENFIELD . | THE GREATEST HAZARD OF ALL
) ’ 7. ~ se, — REMEMBER —
4 , v/ ~~ “ >. Speed Geor— ’
| aes ge — BUT —
ee
, nies | Where There's a “ROYAL” Policy |
Vi | There's Security. |
}
sou sy _|| THE ROYAL INSURANCE CO, LTD. |
7 ¥ — ALL LEADING ) weleome your enquiries, through their Agents:—
ee DEALERS =|
| A | DA COSTA & CO., LTD.
Smiths Enfield v ; ——
SMITHS CLOCKS striking and cl ' = — (|
ARE 100 clocks and 30-hour time j { if
Bh th. al pecs at delight | | FOR YOUR NEXT VACATION i
’ ° i
taste and perfect reli Xt
ae ne t a at THE GRAND HOTEL
reasonabie ey :
are available in attrac in i
eve need. nenldea THE ISLE OF SPICES ;
are British-made GRENADA B.W.L.
throughout i

Luxuriously furnished, Bathrooms to nearly every
Bedroom, Two Lounges, Super Views, Best Residential
Area, Hotel Car at very reasonable rates--also Outboard













- /§ »
é i Me. . Ky Motor Boat, when not on scheduled journeys to beach.
es i)
é oe fF €® | ~ |} DOUBLE BEDROOMS — from $10.00 to $14.00 per day }
i i i) inchisive of Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner yi
EN ($5.00 to $7.00 per person) ii
inant cca Wt; INGLE BEDROOMS — from $5.00 to $7.00 per day
~ ; inclusive of Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner. ae
( LOCAL BOOKING AGENT: Balph A. Bear, Hord- |
See | } wood Alley, Phone 4683.
bat 3. BCAl Suit Li : sei ia ‘sateen ————_— = SSE Sess " =

e¢



If the British;














SUNDAY, JANU ARY

es getting some PEP
VIGOR and VIM
hes getting it safely

says ELSIE the BORDEN cow

KLIM ~“<-MILK

FIRST [M PREFERENCE THE WOR‘ %vPe

I)
|



29, Wy







MACLEAN

S, 1
| Bran
S i ‘ Cn
hi re
TH! on
oF | S /,

Relieves

INDIGESTI

Yes !—just ome dose of MACLEAN me ng
BRAND STOMACH POWDER relieves g é q
Indigestion pain and discomfort! This \j
wonderfully quick and effective relief
from Heartburn, Flatulence, Nausea,
Acidity and Stomach Pains due to In-
digestion is made possible by the fact
that MA BRAND STOMACH
POWDER is a perfectly balanced

Make Meal Times

a Pleasure!

Why goon suffering? Tryjust one dose

Pr § but make sure get genuine
MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POW-
signature

SESL

DER bearing the “ ALEX. C.
MACLEAN ® on bottle and carton.

MACLEAN BRAND —
STOMACH POWDER \

hee fim



SHEAFFER'S

The World's Best
You Can’t Go Wrong

.. with a..

SHEAFFER'S |,

Start from. your Schooldays with a - -

‘i

SHEAFFER'S Fineline Pen, with the interoh
NIB and continue through your Lifetime, withf
Pen that lasts a LIFETIME.

-: SHEAFFER’S CREST DE LUXE +

in Regular and Tuck-a-Way Models

other types, inely

“The Sentinel,” “Valiant,” “Admiral,” “Sovereign,”
and the Famous Sheaffer BALLWRITER

WE also carry an assortment: of

Ideal for Office Work, in Red, Green and Blue Ink |]

y= GET YOURS EARLY!

BOOKER'S (Bos) DRUG STORES UT, |

Broad Street and Hastings(Alpha Ph





Once again we can E
offer you.’*.

STOVES

CENTRAL FOUNDERS
LTD.

Pier Head Lane Bridgetowâ„¢





suNDAY, JANUARY 29, 1950













BY CARL ANDERSON



CARL IZAZ
Aires —
——

em

BY WALT DISNEY
IAANK YOO! MR. LAMB WILL BE
L SO PLEASED!








MOUSE








MR. LAMB'S COMPLIMENTS, SIRS...
AND WOULD YOU HAVE THE
KINDNESS TO TAKE

Ronse WITH HIM?

et Lucius
e HE PHILANTHROPIST! HE





B WAY MILLIONS TO POOR
PEOPLE!

HEY, WAIT...
WE HAVEN'T
( AE CAN'T

fr poen
MURDERER!
{ se

j
WW)

\



bib

} HH Lil +t]
|

OF SLEEPING IN
MY TIME








YOU MUST HAVE /( HOW

BEEN DREAMING, )>YOU SAY

DEAR, I NEVER THAT ?
SNORE

DAGWOOD, I
CAN'T SLEEP




IT'S TRUE---IN ALL THE
TIME |'VE_ BEEN SLEEPING,
I’ NEVER ONCE HEARD
MYSELF SNORE









NE RAN
Se,

ZAZA









‘loa




SNEAD SAT IN Hid CHAIR, JUST AS

HE HELD Hi5 GUN IN READINESS
SAT THEE A FEW MINUTES AGO. Baie eeoe, Win A

WEIGHTED STRING GOING DOWN INTO
TE WELL. WHEN BIFF SMITH GALLED, 4
SNEAD FIRED AN

YOU CAN SEE WHY SNEADIS
WASN'T FOUND. THATIS WHA
HAPPENED 7 IT,

C









THE VENGEANCE











IF YOU'VE LAID THE TNT RIGHT
ROUND, MCGINK = TAKE A PEEP

INSIDE AND TELL ME IF YOU CAN
SEE CONQUEST.

LET ME OUT, YE oiviL!

YOU'VE FIFTEEN MINUTES,
HAVE YE NO MERCY ? > \|

MCGINK TO PERSUADE e

CONQUEST TO COME OU,. /}

IE NOT= YOU Go UP pe)
WITH THEM, mf











THAT SHOULD
MAKE ENOUGH
SMOKE, GIRLS!
BETTER GET
















BUT-VIGGS "HE'S NOT
HERE !' BIMMY HASN'T

WHAT OQES TIME
| MEAN 10 THAT
| GUY * HE'S BEEN
IN JAI MOST OF

JIGGS/ HURRY DOWN
10 THE STATION //
BIMMY GOT IN ---










T SKSGt

IM. Al THEE J

HURRY / YOU HAVE
NO TIME TO LOSE /

on
f+
a) eS
(IO

IT'S A WIE FROM MY
BROTHER BIMMY- HE
19 ARRIVING IND TOWN {













8 Som












TM SORRY, MISS MITCHELL.



to Ivs Gee... \ IT’S TIME re eae pie ot
a DION'T MEAN ‘TO BE FRESH. /ALL RIGHT, | |YOU'RE BECOME cies

Ty YOURE SO PRETTY AN! (/ JOB..Iend | |SWELL! / JOR... TOMORROW I'LL BE MISS
© NICE an. UNDERSTANO., EACHER,

MITCHELL THE SCHOOL
= AGAIN,.««

WHEW? YOURE
INTHE TREES WHERE
SS

(nn) ofmmes a LAIS STRENGTN, |
PUSH=3 1 INTOTHE DEEP WATER.

SUNDAY



ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN

SSS. Sess sb ers oun,

















18 1.

BY APPOINTMENT

GIN DISTILLERS
|
(

TO HLM. KING GEORGE VE
Tanqueray Gordon & Co. Lid,





n

SUPPLIES AGAIN AVAILABLE |
|







— Oe ~ —



Ty GENERATI



NG
PLANTS

$2,850.00
$3,050.00
55,200.00



MODEL
1V95:
2V95:
4V95:

4.5
8.5
18.5

K W.
K W.
K W.

GUARANTEED SPARE PARTS SERVICE

KLECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.

TWEEDSIDE ROAD, ST. MICHAEL DIAL 4629, 4371





PROTECTED AGAINST WEATHER

and beautified with

SNOWCEM

DECORATIVE WATERPROOF COATING



Snowcem keeps out rain and moisture, protects your

> ‘rom the heat and improves its appearance.

it can be used both inside and outside and is easily

ixed and applied to concrete, brick or stone, It

is with a hard, waterproof surface which will not
brush off.

lake, peel or

|
|
)
|
|

Obtainable in

Cream, Pink, Silver-grey,. Green. Blue, Yellow

and

T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.-acenr:

Ee EOOE EE
EPO re,
Ry











ier



Ron, Se ee yt

3


































___ SUNDAY ADVOCATE i men

SUNDAY, JANUARY 2, ty

“£25 casily corned by .

PROFESSIONAL NOTICE j tor private by
your friends Ne STeVios "
DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville” Upper necessary, Write today ie
Ray St. (near Esplanade) by Chiropractic] Semple Book tq Britains :
an ears, pean Publishers: higher: Zt te
ethod corrects diseases marvellous money making |
nose, throat, lungs, stomach, kidneys and} pon. winsome & Co. |
Dial 2881. Works, Preston, Engng 8 2

PAGE TWELVE

‘CLASSIFIED ADS. |r

RATES | FOR RENT













‘Week Sun.
; _» | HOUSES
ANNOUNCEMENTS no} a
FOR SALE per word BUSINESS PREMISES—No. 4 Roebuck
























Street, ist Octeber 1949. For par- Agents: Harschell, Larsen & Co, Lid. .. 2 edu
bs 2655. 4.12.49—tfn. . SS. “Alcoa Runner”, 4432 tons net, pa $)
FOR RENT = = eee eee fees ane — i: he Bhods L. Sch. Manuata, Sem May Capt. Martino, from Venezuela. Agents: a oO CAL
‘ANTED | FP, AY”. St. Philip coast, fully = Lee, BO each. Marea Henri. Robert Thom Ltd.
3 bie oe | Barn bah. Free Soh ee Oe Sch. Bare Sch. SS. “Mauretania”, 19,601 tons net inte tie ce
LOST, FOUND per | Bathing : , Sch. ~~ . for “Trinided. SOUTHBOUND
inane. = 8. Vie ee fe 6.1.50-t.f.n. Gerdenia W. Sch. Adalina, ae oe en Lee eee. NAME OF SHIP seen, «| Mulitax Revten
| Roed at | aot Capt. atson, i Temided, aaa
; modern -7 o tons net, ‘or sath , wisi
— ) os 1) sunt he Weaker mt THOUSAND . “Mauretania % 19,683 ee iath es ae gh Ara wir ae
AUCTION & REAL @ "| Leundry. Apply en ee bean | SEVENTY Ivan : DY NELSUN — 2th Feb. iin Fey
"ADY RODNEY —— 2th Mar. 27 n Mar
ESTATE per agate line FLATS fully furnished with Refrig-| <_ CADY NELSON — 12th Apr. ith Apr.
Indramer. Worthing.
a 0 «= -1.88| erator and Unen at RTHBOUND Arrives Seis
ee mw 12! Dial S364. isaeenetene " B'dos B'dos Bovton
i ail ? “NEWHAVEN”, Crane Coast, fully
Unent Rooms | LADY NELSON 2rd Feb. 4th Feb. i4th Feb.
arm oe Sarerb bathing beach. February, March uADY RODNEY : Bo = Sth oo = Men, ~~
SO . = oe se . “ADY , i : Aer. i. 1
é ee Weegee ty wt ¢ ARRIVALS BY BWIA From Antigwtievan, Oscar Kievan, Mar-| “apy RODNEY Mth Apr. 19th Apr. 20th 3
|e a cpgsi nner sical From Trinidad: ian Kievan, Charles Raison, Beatrice | (apy NELSON 6th May &th May 18th :
THANKS | PEATHFIELD—On the Crane Coast . - Charies Kohiman, Gertrude Kohiman, White, Margaret Skerritt, Jonn Parker, Re
: ae hose numerou”| Electric Light and all modern con- , ‘ . Norah Kay, Stella Horton, Elizabeth Parker. :
piis,sircerely sank i) tnowe, ne veniences. Apply: Mrs. A.D. Hastert 28.1.50.—3n. James Rice, Winitred Miler, Doong Mi |” DERARTURES BY B TAL
. reseed their! Phone _— - m ' ‘or 3
Letters, oF otherwiscent bereavement. —————— ET ler, Staniey Marearet. Dvett. Mr. Kenneth Brown, — N.B.—Subject to change without notice. all vessels fitted with cold
Sympathy ey the death of RALPH H.G | “wWATERFORD”—Hastings (near Gar- . Peder Leon, Mr. Percy Leon, Mrs. vers, Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—
a ~ | son Savannah}. Desirable residence Elsa Brereton, son. Mr. Civde Batson, ae
Pee te. | fully . Available from Feb- Mandeville, Alber: Mr. James Jutasir, - Roos, GARDINER
Muriel toute, | Balet, Sie a tully fare. 26.1 St fon a ichael Morac Reco, Olive Mrs. Violet Liddielow, Mr. James Berre- AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—
Bryilis Sus 3.1.9—in. | Roce, Ernest Griffin, Bernar& Cresby, ra, Mr. Christopher Forde, Mrs. Merced : ie
Stoute | FLAT Fully furnished fiat st “The ; Clifford Graham. Montes, —
MORIAM Pavilion”, Hasines Sven). Tel. se
IN ME A Ist. (No c ‘, .
; Cotween #8 9-m. eae IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION . *
Dy COSTA—In cherished memory of our f ee eae, a 0
beloved son Lt, PATRICK Da aes A-| LEITH — Worthing BP eA f i. et, a a
ish G ds, killed in action at Anzio.| Aygilable from ruary : AND WIRELESS (West Indies) Loide Honduras, SS Telamon.
January son 1944 .1.60—1n |§ G, Ingrim, Roebuck ret. en, Passio,





i
é
§
:
‘
:
7
&
j
é
e

, emory of my dear beloved | _________
douetter EVANGLENE NADELKA| pLAT—Cool furnished flat, Garrison

Barbados Coast Station:— Imperial Toronto, SS Salsaas, SS Oberon, Mails for St. Lucia, Dominica,
SEALY who was laid to rest on January | From ist April to 30th September. Dial

SS Garonne, SS Sun Jewel. ‘SS Eros, SS Haakon Hauan, SS Republica De Ven-



other Montserrat, Antigua, St. Kitts,
2th 197 | 2969 mt on . E | S$ British —. ss a = re og eon ae aelt Gor. St. ~ ae
5 er sinkin ——— . Mauretania San Rosa. Alicia. Esso Tracuse, - - 'S. “Lady
> ie we ew be ee CULDUNE — Cattlewash, Bathsheba Anctioneers. Nidraholm, SS San bo > i a, ee Si on ee Labaule ee eee ene Fest: Ofies
pend: wakening } haa Refrigerator. Harper, SS Belinda, SS Caxton, Biair- Esso | . fanter. SS Car- {(\ 28 under:
God know how much we miss her | Fully turnin all modern conveniences ; ; SS Goldmouth, SS Alcoa Roamer, SS Tiberius, SS Alcoa Planter,,
t dawn three years today. | ¢ bedrooms and all modern conv! | . 7 Lake, SS Ja- mia, SS Hughli, SS Scottish Heather, SS MAIL at 1 30 p.m. on
Bre often stand beside her gave ioe et, ron SS Uruguay. SS Ge"hobin ‘Goodfellow, Rio Iguazu, SS Delaires, SS Chesapeake, | ee as P
With hearts still sad and sore thinking i Dial 6310. Mrs. Stuart on" : i a i on te. SS. SS Falcon, SS Vinni 3rd rua: denies ill os: ;
Sone est Pree ; _—_—_— BANK LIMITED j ARY MAIL at 2 15 p.m.
’ eee altar es ie caatdedabianite
7 Anice Sealy and her family. FLAT — At “Hiam” Kensington New





















































































































.
2.1. S—In | posed — Front Roon:, Verandah, two bed- Direetors of February i . Ts | = _——
-— | rooms with runnin ter, Kitchenette, eenidge C/o Charles Ormond Headley | 1 yt opposite Balmoral, Hastings, one r, | == a
memory of JOY ROSEMARY ; ,, ot. oni as Guus. Phone 3062 Tena of. Goodland in the aes ST complete Dairy we inchudes coveral Governor Ss W ife | Extra L ural Z
whe ied Wth Januer) S| Saint Michael in Island Esquire ywws, milk room very good condition. }
> die | ne issue of a duplicate Share Certificpte | TOL” ‘Sheds covered with galvanize | Courses Resumed FOR INFORMATION CONCERNING j
May she rest in peace MOUSE. Fully furnished at Woodside] so Five Ordinary Shares numbered) (iy csies gal buckets, several cases) ts . } = @
a maw perpetual tant shine on RET.) oon, : +. Mid-Pebruery to to 39,385 inclusive issued on the bottles, (2) carts, harness, (1) horse. | HOUSEHOLD .
And m perpetua < ardens, Bey Stree 3.351 the state- ot Car } } Ad ate Correspendent) C
The Doughlin famil : June Phone 3189 18.1.50—3m | sth day of March 194, upon 2) carrier Dicyeles, (1) Ford & -| ITY (Barbados vocate er - 7
29.1 5—in |__| ene that the aS Oe nee pot Milk cans and several other items of —F R | CASTRIES, (By Mail). Consult :
woe 2 UD-LEE. —Gittens Road. Govern-| 54 has been destroyed Fire p terest. Terms cash. | : 4 rses hav n
In never fading memory of REGINALD a. Hill, from ‘5th February. Newly | deposited with anyone as security oF - DARCY A. SCOTT. BELIZE, (By Mail) | The Extra-mural cou h re ’
D KING. who fell asleep on Janusry| “oo ated Drawing Room. Dining Room. | otherwise and notice is hereby given Auctioneer. | dvocate Correspondent) | peen resumed for 1950 and ar. LT
auth 1947 Breskfast Room, 2 Bedrooms, Bath.| that if within thirty days from he date 29.1.50—4n Barbados Advoca © Corey wife of| being generously patronised. Onl; L |
Time wears of the edge of grief Kitchenette. Apply F. Jordan, Sha¢y-| hereof no claim or representation 00) Mrs. Patricia vey, | four classes are as yet open for For Packing
B s back every “ef | \ook Brandon's, Deacons Road respect of such original Certificate is the Governor of British Hondu-| fot : F Cc or ;‘
ane r Sten and Leith} Mook 28.1.50—2n. | made to the Directors, they wil proceee | UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER | -.< iast week started a drive to) this year, mee poy aa For Shipping
ighildren', the as fan : —— ito deal with such applica for 3 . 5 id-| rent Affairs a nglis' Insurance
“ 29.1.50 BELLE VUE — Stream. 2 bedrooms, | duplicate Certificate. SALES IN FEBRUARY _ raise funds to provide one mid-| Invitations dinve been circulates | 4a For |
drawing. dining room, pantry, kitehen.| By Order of te a 4 Directors Thanet ae Sale. Ash-) day meal for underfed children | for a competent Spanish teache: }| / For Preference
SS th and wilt. Telephone 3876 j ODESSA ILLINGTON, ton ." St. Peter. - } Belize schools. j ‘ i on 2
~in. | Secretary. 7 _ . D’Ornella’s Sale, | in . ; } i y 0
7OR SA 29.1.50—In 3 Sect Tuesday 7th — Mrs. G._ D’Ornelia’s Geo.| Her appeal over the radio and) W te cant undertake a class in tha Representatives in all the princi pal Posts of the
FO . LE BEDROOM at Ocetta, cm tive sem, Boxy | easaunue
Greet. near Woodside, to 2 working) BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE __ 11, High Swrest. - a Ingram’s| $8,000 to date, and more eash is} ‘\
person. (Furnished or unfurnished BANK LIMITED Cee ee a as meee | coming in . on ——SS— anerss
29.1 50—in - ‘i Sale, “New : i } 1
Iv APPLICATIONS has been made to the via : viding one VIN ——
a | inectors of this Company by Charies|_ Si 708%, 1. naiph stoute’s Sale.) A Soup kitchen, pro Poet iN M | ;
CAR—Hiliman 187. Excellent 4 > \Ormond Headley of Goodland im the “Shenstone” Rockley. | meal a day for unemployed me *| REAL ESTATE AGENTS —
120 $1.40 nearest offer. lasa Ww AN t ED } parish of Saint Michael in this Island|. c,° os:n— Mr. Ralph Yearwood’s | has been started under the man-|
Phone 8106 27.1.s | Eequire oe issue of a aan Sale, “Summerhayes” Pine Road, | agement of the Labour Depart-!
t % or Fifteen Ordinary nares v 1 ¥
[Cambered 39, 461 to 30475 inclusive BeMRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. | ment. DIX:
|issued on the 15th day of March 19, Auctioneers
— | upon the statement that ee 22.38 —————————
ox i hed 4 Seles. | Certificate No. 607 has been Toy’
SALES MAN An Expe ned, ee } by fire and not deposited with . anyone } Publie Sales-—Contd. j SURVEYORS
F ¥ Passenger rie Apply Dy jet | as security or otherwise and notice is UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER | i
second hand con ; i in person. Smith & Atwell \46 | nereby given that if within thirty days | DON'T WORRY YOURSELF ABOUT ALWAYS GIVE THE MOST EFFICIENT
owner arive ew tyre a 1 S0-—3n_| from the date hereof no claim or repre-| o., qhursday 2nd by order of Major | MOVING $id
aie cin of the price asked. Ter 271.5030 | entation in respect ot ee Collins, we will sell the Furniture at | REAL ESTATE LET US TAKE CARE OF ALL SERVICE WITH ANY REAL ESTATE OR
can be arrange ~ FEMALE TYPIST—Required for tem- | Certificate is mate pw ay appli | Ashton Holl,” St. Peter, Soin peones j OES. a }
—— ~— arecy encleyment, Sea it eS lot aes croleats Cutts. ig Settee, Tub Chairs, Rockers, Desk. Cake | RBOONSTRUCTED HOUSE—On Hast- = Phone 3309 AUCTIONEERING BUSINESS,
. hpply by letter P.O 276, Bri B of Directors. Tea- y, Ornament Tables all | ings Main Road, (1) one new ‘| BARBADOS FU RE REMOVER
jee ST | Spe Riatinigron, | iRiogmay. Biss fae Boner Service (Daa ge eel Pages: <0 a
> eh - —————— } :
LADIES with foot Machines for Shirt | 29.1.50—2n neds locke, Tobie” Linen, WEST INDIA BISCUIT COMPANY ia ctihante 1ALS iG Bs ie as a
making. Cornation Store, 15 Swan St | ___==. | Carved Bedstead with-Box Spring Mat-| sHARES—A small lot priced to yield aoe ODDO SOOO PISS SSS SISTN oe
' _—=| BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE | ‘ress. Gears Suan —— MT’ | #2% interest. Phone Mr. bes 3188. te |
SERVANTS — Two general servants BANK LIMITED —— akan, ‘Mheaitte pie and. etiae o- i EDUCATIONAL. % 7 : ses! stt
Sleeping accommodations provided. Mrs APPLICATIONS has been made to the | Items, Sale 11.45 o'clock. Terms Cash! "PIG VILLA” Kent. Modern | REMEMBER THE N
AC. Bailey “Rhylston”, Browns Gap. | Directors of this Company by John Sain | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.. send Kone house with approkimately | ALL PERSONS interested in *
tings 20.1.50—-2n. | Payne of Harrow in the parish of Saint Auctioneers.) iy. acres Land. Owing to its elevation | taking a course with the Bennett & 2
TAT . 7 Philip in this Island Esquire for the 29.1.50—20| 2.4 position “Piques Villa” is cool and College, Ltd., Sheffield, kindly ie
TARAS Tee. ee ae a issue of duplicate Snare Certificates for oOo | ters emchanting views over wide) contact their representatiye J. R i’ 8 '
| er - r- yi $. Meet pa ‘ Two hundred Ordinary Shave Costtiomes | expanse of coastline. Contains 3 bed- Hunte, Joyceville, Abbeviile Gar- ie TAYL R : d
ers in Tailoring 1. —-1W numbered 41, 146 to 41.945 ay REAL ESTATE toms, lounge, kitchen, large square dens, Christ Church, Dial 8155 ie ut
UNIOR CLERK—Ex portunt — 2 6 a cuubane | naan’ cade wan Hu gallery; below are servants’ quarters, 14.1. 50—ti.n is : a:
TIOR CLER: -Excellent opportunity | nunured = haan J oe. r | | a “
ap a m for capeble Youn | 7 2277 to 78,326 inclusive issued on oa} oe eens . ae — a vollets, torercom, and late Sons | — x (With the Distinctive Flavour) -
man Apply by letter and in person. | lith day of April 1646 and Two hundred | Ug, palireom, Dining room library.| Br ADON, Real Estate Agents, Auc- 8 oe
naw & Company | hreference mau = etc. Ideal for convert | . " , . Plantat s} | i
= a. | Eee etic, tree cn tap St dag | Deartene Decrees ote, Toes tee eoaver’ | omens cad Surveyors, Tenictn % ‘The Blend that can be used by the entire Family,
‘ r L. MANAGER for a Dry! of October 1943 upan the snes - A to ~~ & Com / Building one x i
Swan Street. preferably | the original Certificate No. 633 s | Apply Boat a1 so —tt. na ea ae *o0. Mit} . ; ’
oe Fe eS ne ee, So ee et eel >| on een eee a is Noted for its’ Distinctive Flavour.
- ©—In | destroyed by Fire deposit LEETON—On-Sea, well known an | j\ orican design standing on ridge over- ener U ¢ ie.
AGEMENTS made for private | notice te b <2 ge Al ree attractive Seaside Resert at aoe ‘coking Hastings and Worthing, 250 feet CONST CTION 6. \|% Blended by - - -
ge ee A. ye ereb ply Y. Lime 2..| above sea level. Ma mt view. 3/} .
g and Shorthand, afternoons 4 p.m. | wiry days from the date hereof no 20 Broad ‘Sureet, Phone 4644 above wutee pei im
Satu : Miss P. R. Rogers n representation in respect of ° bedrooms, living room, dining | . " CTO iy y SONS ih
Aviemore, Britteons Cross Roed Phone | Such orginal Certificates respectively 1s 22.1.50—6n study 2 bethrermne, so ee ENGINEERS & CUNTRA AS ie JOHN dD. TAY LOR & L
WSS between 920 am. and 330 pm. | made to the Directors they will proceed | “Ei pING SITES—One acre building ee mod patio facing the 1®
Tube ae 1.3060. /to deal with such application for) )14 gt Maxwells, Christ Church. Also Se out gardens. Standing on * Re
. cuplicate Share Certificates. 3%; acres building land at Wildey “Y” | S99 ne DIKON & BLADON, Real 7 \? SECO FSPOSS SOOO
, +“ POSITION | By Order of the Booed of _Divecters Apply J. E. Webster, Wildey. St eee on eS eee. “ana” tee Estimates and Plans prepar- |e : ‘ SSOS ros
: lies ID lia ea ODESSA E. Secretary Michael. Dial 2856 25.1.50--t-£.n.| Vevors, Plantations Building, re << | ed for all Types of Buildings,
2 ue res positior * caretaker, orderty 2.1.3 s . >
Gr Mnsiy Taandty twilling to sheep in —— re and SeuP—-Grenting cn um ee Repairs and Alterations. | VERY AT T
. 8 volts” oe Se Se 21 %-in., BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE | 24 covered with Gal. Iron. House con- en Raekaacaaes Resiaeeee shingled Ph 3100 |
: * ~in. i BANK LIMITED tains Living and 4 Bedrooms. Dining| ;-o¢ 250 feet above sea level. Stand- ene j
a “x a and breakfast rooms. Verandah side anc / jn¢ in 3 acres of land. % mile from bath- i
APPLICATION has been made to the/ front. Bath, Toilet, Kitchen and out| jn! pooch Bridgetown 10 miles. Speights: | ' SSS SSS
am Ger | Directors of Gis Ouse @ ae offices. Apply S. A. Williams upper}iown 1% miles. Living room, dining, 1%
rat 4 : Watts WANTED TO BUY ee eat ees By! Ne Sand | Bank Hall Cross Rd. or S. H. Chees-| oom, patio, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, pan- | (SSS | &
sper Hutchinson, Three Houses) UsED POSTAGE STAMPS of the eee oe ee Te er deptecke, chase] =m Ot Becbusk St. 22 1.50-4n, | 87: garmge and workshop, Servants’) j} iS 4
Fa = F > ritish W “ . yvater & electric light, | aes 1.
1.1 s9—an_ | British West Indies. At the Cartibean | Certificates for Two bundsed end @fty| ___________ | swan, ow gemerating plant. Furni-| 3 } Should Select Ui
| Seen ty, & + a —— Ordinary Shares meer, Se ~ - eee 5, areas POCe. ture at valuation if desired maxon & | FINE WEST 3 ou r
issued - ‘| standing on 12,800 square of lap LADON, Real Estate ts, Auction- 5 7 1¢ * oa
LicSTOCK ; March 1939 and Two hundred and fifty| The house contains, Drawing. Dining — & Surveyors, i a Building. | INDIAN HANDCRAFTS |% Tins PALE THORPES MEAT ROLLS ,
LOST & FOUND | rete Sm Wack inte, “upon | ROom closed and open Verandans, four) Prone 4640 29.1.50—In % STRINGLESS BEANS ‘
STUr RSE H.C — inclusive 22nd day of March ) UPON! bedrooms. one with running water ithe in tinmieeeiner ices | Fresh Fruit and Preserves ie & CHEESE a
Teta - =e Sthetaan ; the statement that the Original Certifi-| 1. usual offices. Kitchen and Pantry } “RETREAT”. Six Mens Bay, St. Peter. | Visit i% » MACARONI a
1mm | cates No. 16 and No. 4 respectively have! with built in Cupboards. Also a de-| r old ‘world country home very | P GUAVAS in SYRUP “8
LOST | been lost or misplaced and not deposited) tiched room with built in cupboards | Citdy constructed of stone and sanding|)\} Dominica Handcrafts Co. }}}|} LADY DANE STRAWBERRIES
tRISH SETTER PUPPY Dog). 4% | with anyone as security or otherwise] cvitable for a Doctor's consulting room a af amb with. own tathing % ” KTAIL SAUSAGES
ieerths Pedigree supplied. Regie-| BRACELET — Silver Identification | and notice is hereby given that if within! Toundry room with built in Tub and | 12 So - raion. & Gee and % » COC
terabie at the Kennel Cub, Londen | Bracelet, engraved John Corbin. Suitable | thirty days from the date hereof no! pinning water. Two servants rooms wi: oe RF ip mg _ Dominica Marketing Agency '& Pkgs. ENGLISH ICING SUGAR
Dial 68 Kenneth D. G. Frost. Stan-| reward. J. A. Corvin & Sons, 3848. clei or Tenmmpreneten te topes" S° suchiw iC. and Shower Bath. Two Garages | vutidings ete. Available with vacant | a =tir d ENGLISH CASTOR SUGAR
more Lodge, Black Rock | Beunont Read 29.1.50—in em Certificates a mane Becteie Light, Serouginagst Saturday by | Possession’ at low figure DIXON &/ Corner of Bridge und , CHIVERS & ROWNTREES
ee i deal WED saan, equmeotion for duplicate sapeimant “Telephone No: ‘ye a Fooaaas * and Meeepeen” Plantations | Teafelgar St. and YOUR OLD FAVOURITE ve
{ Share , The above residence will be offered | > 28.1.50—1n | .
e | For Sale-Conid. By Order of the Board of Directors.| so. sale at public competition at the | building, Phone 4640. =| Phone: 4015
MECHANICAL ODESSA EB aa. vtfice of the undersigned on Friday 10th |
’





AMSTEL BEER

The Good DUTCH ‘BEER
in 12-02. Bottles

February 1950 at 2 p.m }
CARRINGTON & SEALY.
25.1.53—dn. |

aro ce 29 §.50—2n
eae coeds ce ioe ae ei ee
tera. of) models, & green end im black MISCELLANEOUS

4. Barces & Co., Lid. Dial

SLOOP IA POR LESS LPP PEL







*
Â¥

BUSINESS NOTICE

:

|
THE jersigned will set up for —s

by competition at his eck | ‘



. mill, stables co oo. oe

MISCELLANEOUS oe —2008 m.1
Business known as the Colonial Bar TY. and Car Tyres 180 x

James Street. Bridgetown at 2 o'clock

























; . 4 imghouse and shop situate at Tudor 1.50—1 ;

sed Ress at ‘the corner | 1b 1s: el0'e 18 Gee St! Soe 8 1S | "FURNITURE — Large assoriment of| Street, Bridgetown, together with the ™ "| THE GROCERY DEPART- | Alleyne Arthur & Co., Ltd.
Tudor Sx > te Swen Street’. for | ss0 x 19. Auto Tyre Co. Trafalgar St | household furniture, comprising of 5668 square feet of land on which the! .

ie oe: ee 20.1.80-t.¢.n. | Mehogany and Berch chairs, s,| Same stands. ae

High Street












On the top floor are (4) bedroome, | wey epi eo SOSSOP FOES is closed until Further No-

amr W. C. & Bath. A spacious yard suit-| 5 tice. All Customers in-
MGGS—Pure bred Rhode Island teed SHIRTS—Wholesale and Retail, Factory













>}
s
$
X
Se ibis ameenilinassiee : MENT of McDonald Sealey
%
*
\















, 0” RR a ee I ne a
on ab , Beard, Show Room, Hardwood Alley,| able for BOND to the back of said| \ REMOVAL NOTICE debted to this Department , 5 SSSEFFS SFO OS SSS
Ge pe cos, Dut wT Ma RM — 17.1,80—18n, | open daily 6 a.m. to 12 noon, fommiecs Fer inepection Dink Gm a] ss — should kindly call at M. E.R m “
in : 1.50—3n Mr. L 'GER (Lado) in- 5 ral
SAPE—One sm ; | “BOYS SHIRTS & PYJAMAS — The ‘| For all further particulars and con-|\ scm the thet his Barber ee eae eae
BAF One small Safe with combina-| goval Store By instructions from the Govt. in} ditions of sale apply to. x hop is now situated ot “West- St., to settle their accounts.
Baker Dis} Ss. Belgrave, Purity | 17.1.50—13n. | Executive Committee I will sell one D. LEE SARGEANT gate” Spry Street ‘opposite the McDONALD SEALEY
eries Lid 7.1 50 —G : Core Larey beanaing, te = Waterworks Solicitor Mrsonic Lodge; p ‘ . -
a Prcmeras es at r yard, Street on 29.1.56—3n. _ & K. urn
gRRUMS—A quantity of empty steel | port Son -® 9 | Monday next S6tn January at 1 o'clock. a ee AO
erup * Dial 4529, 263. Purity Sales 17.1.80—13n. | Terms cash. COVE SPRING HOUSE — A modern 00s
7 27.1 30—6n DARCY A. SCOTT, | Pungalow, four bedrooms, two ha‘ps, COSCO OSES CCEA, '
‘AMO—Ghethewis) Ge Gea Gice GALVANIZED SHEETS—Best Grade Govt. Auctioneer,. er A ee tok - the — — private —
rae choven) in Sart Clam | ot ond Ot. from $2.08 and $2.64 <4 .08--in thing beach, acres 0 A vege-
insition recently tuned. excellent Toot | Thne they inst A: & mo, Lac table Garden. 8 mules from Bridgeton ORRUMA TION
ly to E f . 2 " . L t. at den, ames uiry Sandy-
Rock, Ch. Ch 27.1.56—3n | ae eeionae 15.1. s0—t-f'= | UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER) fuo0 So peter o> aie a the TORTURES
“AMERICAN PIANO-in geod condilion | , GALVANISED SHEETS—6 ft. 6% tt. peteions Gorden. St, Samay

received I will sell on

Y, February ind at 12 noon

one Chattel House i8ft. x 10ft. oft
situated at Savannah Road. Bush Hall




ty to 3 7 6 ft. M and 26 Apply: Auto Tyre
Apply to Mrs. Olga King, Lower Reec | Pse.3 ee

20.1 tin, |
% 1 S0—an Trafalgar Street,















GOOCCONGSOOOOSS

CECE SEGEECPCSSSOGSOA
PLL LLPPPPE EO POLE













FITTINGS—Galvanised :
EDDOES for Sale at Hansom Planta- % m to 1 Les. oS os Practically new. Terms cash. Land can pak ely: rma By o> a, Ss
tuon %8.1.50—3n. | {Sarnes & Co. os. be rented, St. , Mdeally suitable tor ée- ’
YAMS: For Sale at Hansom Planta- Sette Auctioneer. “Bilin ey yy BL EN ve)
tion fro February Ist in EGGS—Rhode Island. Red and Barued 29.1.50--2n.| netween the hours of 9.30 a.m. and 11.39) ”
50—3n sewed abies out of good —. a rly 4S 6 p.m. on appii- | | .
"ae | ton ying $3.0 sitting cal . mnie Gittens on th
= en @ F teertiies replaced menane a tn | UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER premises. Dial 71. sad | | i d . ih
utchinson, est Rum Refinery property set tor vise *
: B iâ„¢gp.1-80--2n. | 2 Rave Deen, instructed to sell on Wed- | Sale at our Office No. 1? High Stree: | would like to @
aaa eames at 12 ovclock at No. 4 Flat at White Hall | Poittary tise at? pms ai} Cust that the
: proof Safe with doors secured by entire iot of well kept Seoeakana > ate ‘es Particulars and Conditions | | dns | ustomers ao
: combination lock: Suitable for office or| ture which includes: Old Fashion -|° sooty, ‘> he ae anised .
° store. Secure your records. Contact| any double arm Sofa with Bed; Uphol- CATFORD & Co.. has been reorg a
\. 8. BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) Lid. stered Chairs; Berbice Mah. Chair with 20.1.50—13n | i
fi nu es | 13.12.49-- Tue., Fri., Sun.,— t.f.» | Carpet; Pine Desk and Mah. Revolving TS
} naan Chair; Old Fashion Side

“THE WOLD,” 4th Avenue, Marine Rigs.

"WINTER
Your skin has ne Zoys Wi

Cj ry!
: Boards: a m ment ch
ee ee and | collection of Book Shelves; a collection | Gardens, with about 10,000 square feet the anage e

er othes. n






















Bu
59 million tiny seams | 5 Ali ‘in perfect | of Mah. Centre and Side Tables: a col-| of land’ will be offered for sale at the | SACRO i
and pores whe and cause ter- | Very reasonable prices for| lection of Dining Tables including Tip | office of the undersigned on Thursday, * 2
rible Ife sing me, ee iq App New Flat, Elise | Top and Exvension; a collection of Ware: be Ke, 8 ¥ February, 1950 at 2 p.m. i thi will give
Burning soria ° t, Hasting 27.1.50—2n.| (1) Mah. Grandfathers Clock Case, a; is freehold dwellinghouse contains 5 T >
Blackheads, | g ! collection of Glass Jars; Carpets; Iron/ gallery, 2 public rooms, Kitchen and CONQUERS We hope that 1S a
blemis ‘ I SY -~ OF HEMOGLO- | Bedsteads with Spring and Mattress | oo on — foot and 3 bedrooms ° and that ¥
pe : He giobine ar Cedar Press; Chess of Drawer; Mahogany th ete. on Gret floor 7 r ce %
t ee a Cure for Ar ~ Double Bedstead with Iona Spring and | — gas and water services PAIN Y you better Servi .
derm k th ebility A fresh ship Spring-fill mattress; Mah. Dressing e house has recently been renovat ct .
ar dtog all leading Dr Stores. | Table; Gent Mah. Wardrobe and several i and decorated and is in excellent ae Sacrool on Sale *** ui will favour us
th sh 15.1.50-—3n, other items of interest. Anyone interest- | tion. E he yo
" y ret pty ack -jed in overlooking the above can do so} Inspection by appointment with Mra ut veryw re
guaranteed Nixoderm {rom your ANTIQUES of every description. Glass, | Tuesday the 3ist between the hours of| H. S. Bynoe. Dial 8310 i inclusive it KNIGHTS DRUG | ur patronage:
© toda ‘hina old Jewels, Gne Silver, Water- | 2 to 5 in the evening } Further particulars and conditions of Apply i 4 } yo
oderm move jours, early books, Maps, Autographs. Terms CASH. | sale apply to +. % STORES
ise ic., at Gorringes Antique Shop, adjoin, | D. ARCY A. SCOTT, } COTTLE, CATFORD & CO. g
of Skin Tronbles trouvi vg Royal Yacht Club. Auetioneer, | Solicitors. :
' 1.8.—a..8 | SL. | ' .

lis*-l. = BPE ELL PLLEIEC PLL“ |S FSSFSGOE CSV SSIS SOTTO TIF IF" "

a a i
















































qunDaY, JANUARY 28, 1950

—— GOVERNMENT NOTICES

DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE,
DOMINICA.
FOREST SERVICE,
tions are invited for a post of Conservation Officer in the
of Agriculture, Dominica, It is desirable that applicants





& vee id a degree or diploma but experience in soil conservation
‘ ae the deciding factor.
; tment is non-pensionable (save in the case of a
aj officer) for a period of five years. Salary will be within
$1,680 x 96 — $2,400 per annum. Ih addition a subsistence
See at a rate of $3.60 per day will be paid when away from
nm If a car is required to be kept, allowances in accord-
‘ty local will be paid. A House is not provided.
nce Wi will consist of supervision of instructors engaged in laying
Daties ion Works, reconnaissance of Crown Lands for suitable
- settiement. The post requires an active respensible person
Te working on his own, who must be prepared to spend the
of of his time in the field.
ts should write to the Superintendent of Agriculture,
__-Applican Roseau, Dominica, enclosing details of qualifications
: o recent testimonials. ‘
-expetience and tW (Sed.) L. L, deVERTEUIL,
a Superintendent of Agriculture.
27.1.50—3n.



INCOME TAX NOTICE

HEREBY GIVEN that income Tax returns are re-
a every married man whose income is $1200.00 per annum

from eververy other person whose income is $720.00 per
and from companies whether incorporated or unin-

or not.

ay be obtained from the Income Tax Depart-
2 THE 1ST DAY OF JANUARY, 1950, and the forms
be delivered to. me on or before the following



rat “ot pefsohs “whose books were closed on the 3ist
© ay of December, 1949, on or before the 31st day of March,
tuurns of persons whose prinelpal place of business is not
. situate it the island on or before the 30th day of June, 1950.
4, Returns of all other persons, on or before the 3lst of Jan-

en 88 F. CLAIRMONTE
Commissioner of Income Tax and Death Duties.

Spee: Any person failing to make his return within the due
q date will be liable to a fine not exceeding £100 and
not less than £2 and will be prosecuted unless a satis-

Be,

i0.—19n.



LEMENT OF SECURITIES FOR THE WESTERN LUNES
GERMANY AND WESTERN SECTORS OF BERLIN.
first notice regarding this matter appeared in the Board .
de Journal of 15th October, 1949. It is now notified for genera
tion that the provisions of the Ordinance for the Settlement
rities in the British and American Zones have been extended
Se French Zone and the Western Sectors of Berlin through
ces
: TE aances apply only to securities expressed in nese
ency which were issued up to 8th May, 1945, by an enterpr =
had its seat within the British, American or French Zone
‘the Western Sectors of Berlin and by a Local Government or
sipality which had its seat within the British, American e
‘ch Zones. Securities issued by the Reich and its Agencies do
of the Ordinance.
es on the first notice explains the procedure
surities deposited in the Western Zones, This procedure now
equally to securities held deposited in the Western Sectors .
n, whose rightful owners should apply under Article 2 (2) 0

nance for Certificates of Negotiability through the bank in

‘ the securities are deposited. Application should be made

Cr . February, 1950,
SD seacect of securities not covered by paragraph 3, above,
posi as follows:—
Z : the securities have been held outside Germany since
the ist. January, 1945, and are deposited with a bank
outside Germany, application may be made for certificates
of Negotiability, to be issued by the Investigating Au-
thorities in Germany, confirming the validity of such
securities. :
(b) In all other cases, e.g., if the securities have been lost,
destroyed, or are otherwise not available as evidenca
: of the rightful owners rights and title, application may
te made for such share in a Collective Document as
may be determined by the Investigating Authorities in
Germany after all applications have been received and
dealt with, The share will eventually be notified to the
applicant and a new security issued in due course in
respect thereof
5, As aon the method of completing an application under
ph 4 above, claimants are advised to consult their bankers
in the United Kingdom, The necessary forms for the
tion of applications under paragraph 4 above, can be obtained
banks and brokers in the United Kingdom, who will be in
ion to obtain expert advice on technical questions arising from
Foperation of the Ordinance. :
6 It will not normally be necessary to forward the actua
or supporting documents to Germany.
1. All Satine to which the Ordinance applies and for which

Certificate of Negotiability is or may be issued will be null and
! 28th January, 1950,

NOTICE

TH following accoun' i Barpados Government Savings
not having Let See for over ten years, a >

n that unless claims are established on or watere the | .

June, 1950, these accounts will be dealt with as red y
of the Savings Bank Act, 1914 (1914-3).

















17

Emily, trustee for A, F. Adams ..-..---ss+0 99" seat
mM James Theophilus ,......-++++++ preceeteeee 13.67
: We. OUR Sao dpceees cee cscs eeee eoseeesseererre® "14
D., Rec. Jackman Vs. Wi a g's hid bb 368 08

; for E. C. pe EA EF
M icis Richard, trustee for S. Chesterfield Layne

Re chard, trustee for Laurie L. Leopold Layne =),
b trustee for Gloria Catwell ....--.+++*° 5






Belfield B 967
MV. lise ‘es 068.
& Bxx. to the Est. : *

MS aseececcesceeserseeecaacensere 1,878





689.

= a 56.

be sa echensaananaia cece :

B., trustee for Iris McClean .....-.--- 14.
bat 6

et:
MPI ee se ceescecceets :

RSSSRSSSSBSRSSSESSaSSasy

Chri Uy Mids i4p'k 64s bite hae ack Woe .
‘aa stiana, trustee for Effie Leacock .

G., trustee fot Marion A, Thorpe io:

OM Wa ocse seers heey se i.

odes ethan Serene ee eeeeeeerereee 1,754

en, Ruby. trustee for John Parris ... 29.
: Gilbert trustee for Joan M. Thornton 7
RRSP CG atid fs no he aetna .
Daniel’. vie oy Urapte Waterman is teat 3

JAS. A. ROBERTS,
Manager.
Sist December, 1949.

a RT



Issue No, 4 mr

1, LEAVE PRIVILEGE





31.12.49—3n | *

GOVERNMENT NOTICES.

RESIDENT MANAGER, SEAWELL ATRPORT, BARBADOS

Applications are invited for the post or Resiaent Airport Manager,

| Seawell, at a Salary of $2,880 per annum.

2. The officer will be required to occupy Government quarters |

at the airport and to pay rent at 5% of salary.
Duties will include :
Administration of Airport and staff and supervision of

airport services, e.g. Air Traffic Control, crash and fire

equipment, radio services, airport hygiene, etc. |

Candidates should have a good general administrative Mendaco
background and experience in any of the following | free fro

would-be advantageous:
Flying as aircrew;
Aircraft and/or aerodrome control by day and night,
both R/T and Visual;
Airport Administration;
Organisation of crash and fire fighting personnel and
equipment;
Radio; etc.
Candidates should also mention any other aeronautical
qualifications.
3. The appointment will be on a temporary basis in the first place
and may be terminated by one month’s notice on either side.
4. Applications, stating qualifications, should be sent to the

Colonial Secretary, Barbados, before the 15th February, 1950.

24.1.50,—2n,

Ce

PART ONE ORDERS
By

Lieut.-Col. J. Connell, 0.B.E., E.D.,
Commanding,

The Barbados Regiment.

Mn 27th January, 1950

1. PARADES—TRAINING

All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours
on Thursday, 2nd February, 1950. The instructors’ tests will
continue.

There will be a voluntary parade for officers under the R.S.M. (1)
from 1715—1815 hours on Monday, 30th January, 1950.

There will be a voluntary parade for N.C.O’s from 1700—1800
hours on Tuesday, 31st January, 1950.

Recruit parades will be held on Wednesday Ist and Friday 3rd
February, 1950 at 1645 hours.

2, INSPECTION
There will be an inspection of shirts on Thursday, 2nd February,

1950. Each Volunteer will bring his second shirt with him for |

this inspection.

3. ORDERLY OFFICER & SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING
6TH FEBRUARY, 1950
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

Lieut. J. M, Cave
233 Sjt. Blackman, A. L. O.

heart. In 3
Gen of me minutes M:

fi
OR return of empty package Get M -
Re ri i . ag ourchem=
. guaran- (
tee protects you.

Ends Asthma * Bronchitis « Hay Fever |



ee ee *%S

.
See Us for... y
DOG CHAINS x
COLLARS — LEADS 3}
MUZZLES »
LEATHER RUG STRAP

e
NEWSAM & Co.
$89S99966699CCC00SSS86803S5

|



Next for duty
Orderly Officer Lieut. S. E. L. Johnson
Orderly Serjeant s 214 Sjt. Clarke, A. H.
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.

PART II ORDERS

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
27th January, 1950 — Serial No. 1, Sheet 1 & Only

Captain L, A. Chase (“A” Coy.) Granted 21 days P/Leave w.e.f.
27th January, 1950,

265 Sjt. Keizer, C. (“A” Coy.) Granted 4 months P/Leave w.e.f.
30th January, 1950.

L/e Walker, G. (Bn. H.Q.) Granted 14 days P/Leave w.e.l, |
5th December, 1949. ” |

L/e Luke, S. M. (Bn. H.Q.) Granted 14 days P/Leave w.e.f.
19th December, 1949. |

238 Pte. Keizer, W. (H.Q.) Granted 6 months P/Leave with per-



i



EE
SSeS



mission to leave the colony w.e.f. lst October, 1949.

2. STRENGTH DECREASE—Dismissals

322 Pte. Waithe, W. (“A” Coy.) Dismissed by the C.O. from the |
Regiment for non-attendance at parades and for wearing |
part of his uniform off parades when not authorised to |
do so w.e.f. 26th January, 1950. |

D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.O.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment. |

BISHOP'S HIGH SCHOOL |
TOBAGO

M. L.









Applications are invited for :—

(a) Classical Master (preferably honours degree) capable of
teaching Latin and English to Higher Certificate standard.

(b) Science Master capable of teaching Chemistry, Physics anc |
Biology up to Higher Certificate standard.

Salary in each case

$2,160 — $2,880 per annum,

Apply to Archdeacon F.. J, STREETLY, B.A., Scarborough, rom

27.1.50—I1n

$9999OF7,









IMPORTANT



For Your Daily and Evening ADVOCATE
NEWSPAPER in Church Village District,

CONTACT - - -

GEORGE QUINTYNE,
Church Village,
St. Philip.









OOOO OOOCCO0CCCCCC0R84 360636 5663660600006
ee eee










Requirements

¢ Kelvin Boiler Compound
e Arrowhead Filter Press Cloth
* Sewing Twine

PLANTATIONS LIMITED








SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Asthma Mucus

Dissolved fst. Day

}

|

Choking, gasping, wheezing Asth }
Bronchitis poison your aout, ate yeas My

fnergy, ruin your health and weaken your

:

|













268 te ae Here’s what a visitor to
our Showroom said:





as “IT'S A GOOD JOB!
Sn s4 0.8% I LIKE Itt"
You will too, Call and geo them
at your Gas Showrooms, and book
one from our next shipment.






THE GAS STOVES t
we have been awaiting and
telling you about—

LINOLEUM CARPETS
Sizes: 9 ft. by 71% ft. and 101% ft. by 9 ft.

Also

LINOLEUM IN ROLLS 6ft. wide ¢



)
)
All very reasonable in Price. » | most picturesque part of the island.
.]
pp ) ‘oo : i TELEPHONE 9.i2 ©rUR RESERVATIONS
kstablished | HERBERT Ltd Incorporatea ‘ \ R-oms with or without private bath ete. We specialise
1860 . 5 1926 s in Fish and Lobster Luncheons, — Well Stocked Bar.
10 & 11 Roebuck Street ‘
POSOSHISSSGOEIOSOSSSHSSE . S<5<," (AS = = a





DON'T MISS AT !! i

SIR PATRICK HASTINGS TELLS THE it
TALE OF THE STOLEN PEARLS IN
MONDAY’S EVENING ADVOCATE. i

Be Sure and Buy Your Copy

To-morrow

Have you been experiencing difficulty

in securing your

CARRIAGE BOLTS |

We have just received a range of size and lengths:

%," and 4” from 3” to 6”

N. B.

Dial 3506.

OWN RING.

You can do this from our new shipment of
Diamonds in the

beautiful
modern designs.

Those who were awaiting the arrival of
these, please come at once.



WILLIAM FOGARTY

INC. IN B.G.

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
MEN’S SUITS.

HIGH QUALITY WORKMAN-
SHIP and attention to details

carried to Perfection.

ORDER YOUR NEXT SUIT ,

NOW!

We have the Finest Selection of

Suitings in Stock.

SPO SSPOSSSOS SSOP OSS POTS S9 FO FOO SO OF COONS



=









E , Dial 3301
voning.
i
a ——— SEES
=<: eee RGSS SOS S PP FOPO GPS POPP SSO SOS SSFP FPS rn
( \ ~
* %
| Yo ‘
‘
i} For woltios ‘
+
Â¥
my

HOWELL

Lumber and Hardware,

DIAMOND RINGS.

The joy of an engagement is choosing YOUR

{
newest and most |

LOUIS L. BAYLEY |

(MG

PAGE THIRTEEN



ee ee.
— SS





SS

CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO.

LODGE HILL



SSS,

Dial 2798 3 Dial 2798
MAKERS OF BUILDING BLOCKS

Oe OA ok eat casks. Jamb or Corner 30¢. each

4x 8x 16 (Partition) va:. As oe Halves .. . oss we ae

Double Ends .. -. 80c. each (All Prices ex Factory)
Certified Pressure—20 Tons without rupture.

ECONOMY COMBINED WITH STRENGTH
is the Order of the Day!

How TO BUILD WITH THEM
1. PLACE BACH BLOCK IN WATER FOR A FEW MINUTES (this is essential)
2. DO NOT FILL HOLLOW PARTS

3. USE 4” MORTAR ON TOP SURFACE AND SIDES
A DEFINITE ECONOMY

4. STRENGTH OF MORTAR SHOULD BE —
1 part Cement; 2 parts Lime; 4 parts Sand — Mix Lime and Sand first
then Cement.

5. ALWAYS USE ’LUMB AND LEVEL,
ge Follow these Instructions and you will have a good Job!
°e
ECONOMY IN LABOUR will Surprise you.
USE OUR BLOCKS and you will like them, they are Simple, yet Perfect.

@
We have had dozens of Satisfied Customers.
oe

TESTS IN MIAMI HAVE SHEWN that Concrete Block Buildings with-
stood Hurricane Damage better than any other type of Building.

SSS
me

Please tell your Friends.



VISIT the beauty spot of the island

| EDGE WATER HOTEL
BATHSHEBA

This newly erected modern hotel is situated in the











)

CASH BOXES (four different sizes)

| LETTER BALANCES two sizes

| INK STANDS (Double and Single—Glass)

| INK STANDS (Double and Single—Bakelite)

SPONGE BOWLS, PUNCHES, CLIPS, ETC.





|
ROBERTS & CO.



Porgumery :
and

Fine Rang: of Attractive
Souvenirs vist ..

COLLINS LIMITED. :

.
\
28, Broad Street. x
6 aE i aa

See esos. - OS 3 tebe sk eas
PEPE ESS PSS PSSE LSS LD APPS OLS PS OPS EO




















————




Samples of the following Magazines for Subscriptions
can be seen at :—

JOHNSON’S






STATIONERY.












PICTORIAL EDUCATION;
MUSIC TEACHER
TEACHERS WORLD

WOODWORKER
CHILD EDUCATION
ART AND CRAFT






} You are also invited to inspect the range of House
| Painting Brushes just opened by
}
?
(








SH 7.
%
%
&

JOHNSON’S HARDWARE.

vooene, | aaa
‘ oe
LTD. :| |
. x ) \
i
‘ vy BUT REMEMBER |}
xa
Si {
val WE HAVE A
Qik
i
BRUSH FOR
i EVERY
N
31} PURPOSE
SI
5,
} Select Yours Tosaday
STOVE cay |e. 260). VERE ea
SCRUB BRUSHES. . pg ries 38c, 28¢
SEIN asl" .,. ch xaky this soe, 20¢e. 18c.
NAIL i Loe saead fer igghy ees Sa ae
¥ STOVE eee, savereeu hs st halts te ieee 58¢.
» SHOE i Nice s ncelt clay Reelin tbs ae
’ LAVATORY | Sit 11... 440. 450, 49¢,
: MASON ; bie Ts Serna, oem are $1.18
% | DISTEMPER : eee
% | BASS BROOMS ; > +s $1.08, $1.17, Sic.
| AND PAINT BRUSHES IN ALL SIZES

Â¥ |
3 |

‘| Tie BARBADOS HARDWARE Co,, LTD

% THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS |
| Nos. 33 & 52 Swan Street
3 | +: Phone :::: 4406 or 2109 :-




*








PAGE FOURTEEN

CHURCH
SERVICES

ANGLICAN
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH
SUNDAY © THE OCTAVE OF
PATRONAL
9.20 a.m. Holy Communion. § B® a.m
Procession. Solemn Mass and Soâ„¢

TEE

Cam. Mas, 72 p.m. Solemn Even-
song. Sermon amd Procession, Preacher

“9.90 a.m. Matins and Liteny. § am
Mass, § a.m. Sumg Mess and Sermon





verday, when, as Chief Scout of

aT
comed by members of the South
Western Scout District

By S.W. Scout
Association

WHEN you are out of uniform

that is the tame to pertorm those
acts of kimaness ama service tat
will make peopie realise that tnere

oeaos, he was formerly wel-

The welcome was given at the





by the Presidert, 4
of the pry sae Geen nd 00 jexist, was to be held during June
cf the ng w

confirmed. Then
Annual Report of the Asscciation



Governor Welcomed [Local Chief
Scout Was For Sanitary Talks? In December

President

The Annual Meeting of the

Island Council was held at Heai-

last at 432

2 S way
Se ne Backes, Pace Evensond ¢ ooe- a scout. This advice was qua ters on Tuesda) .o
‘The Rev 3 E Grimin: Tp -. aoe given to Scouts, Scouters and p.m. when His ' —, cy 4
ae and Proo=s" ups by His Excellency the Gov- ene , Loca Seo
EOMDAY soth , ernor Mr. A. W. L. Savage yes- pre-ided.

After the welcoming of H =.
Hon. H

followed the

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

WiB’dosBeCentre; 354:

A special meeting of the San-/}
|itary Inspectors Association was
'held yesterday to discuss a letter
received from the Jamaica San-
itary Inspectors Association, con-
j cerning the formation of # Con-
federated Sanitary Inspectors
Association, and it is said that 2
| Conference of the representatives
of Sanitary Inspectors Associa-
ttions where they exist or may



jor July this year and that Bar-
jbatos was the possible verre.

They were these 48 were






Barbdades Advocate Correspondent)
| GEORGETOWN, (By Mail). |
| The Medicai Officer of Health
for the City of Georgetown has | if
reported to the Georgetown Town
Council that 354 live

and of the stil births only 5 can}
properly be debitable to the City.

124 registered deaths come un-|
der the report for December. Of!






























































i



SUNDAY, JANUARY 2, 9,













see SS) | SS SS FS
Born Wy tne committer of Management of ff
f cccary E eeea cure fl IT 1S GOOD VALUE | |
, eS ee i SILMYRA CREPE DE CHINE A

y
and 13 still)

during the//)





those of persons}

|



i

j
\
|
i






Vespers. 7 Evenson. ers of the Boy Scouts’ . e many arguments ‘ ’ '
Sermon 2 and es ceeoaen in Beckles Road. fo: the year ended 30th Septem |\for and against Barbados beinr| who, coming from outside the}
; MORAVIAN The Governor arrived at 3 p.m ber, 1949 which, having been er {chosen as the centre for the Con- | ity, died in institutions and nurs- |
Po oo STaEET: Sam. & 7pm nied by his A.D.C. and Viously circulated among t° | ference, and after a lengthy dis-| ng homes within the City, leav-}
sg are ox. lam. MrW AB marae 1 i Island Commis- enemibers was taken as read, and | cussion it was cecided to reply | ing the total number of deaths of)
ae ffm. Mr. S Weekes we ee a Carter, the Dis- trere beirg no amendments, | +, Jamaica acknowledging the re-| sity residents for the month as)
HR | WATTS VELAGE. liam wr on sioner Mr. W. H. Cask, “se NG adopted. This was follewed bY | ceipt of their Tetter and tellin: | “6. Added to these are 4 deaths!
‘ in 3 c sien eee ese treet ee ee re Cs ‘ena the election of Officers for the | them that. the Barbades Sanitar ¢ City residents at institutions |
ir. ‘wipewper . . and ADCs @ ; . . aad * ous ae =. ge
; Mt cERY. Cave Hil: 7 p it~ at eset "South Western year. All the retiring officers | Inspectors Association was no'| sutside the City, bringing the
ae tek ee oT . a were re-elected with the €xC€p~ |. sainst the Conference being hel | 2rand total to 80. '
} Lt <4 POM ak 7 ’ tH rict ~“ on is Ss
. ee, a St Thor e District =» ob the “ecomtin tion of a Vice-President, Mr. A- there. and asking them to state Be ag alle Dealing
roe DUNSCOMNE, St. Thomas: Harve: The ceremony = eried a = Steward, who has left the (a) Possible number of reoresen* ; soa hs
5 suaarel Serviom. 3 ae. We. of age. Prt = - island, and the Honorafy Treas | stives from the various Colovie | ssue, an Sepensinant S-ostnrt*
G7 pm. Mr. C Hewitt oe —_ a yp hee wer, Maj. J. E Griffith, who/),. probable date and durctie | se was appointed to find ways
it Cha THE BETHEL BAPTIST CHURO! raduced to lay officers and m “- resigned owing to pressure af | of the Conference: and fc) Wh- yi means of raising funds it
oR 1 a.m. Dis ee Subject ers of the South Wes oa work. These offices were filled) vy tripution is expected from Eat reparation for the Conference. |
| ala, Prucher, Revd, S. JaeeBarxe. Association: Mr. E. B. Williams; | ‘ys, Risley Tucker, MA.— | pados Committee will also be active |
7 p.m, Gospel Mexage. Reve A Mr. F. Cozier: Mr. R.A. McKenzie: 54:5. Council Rep’ esentative, — inttiataen-cil Sroushout 1950 |
a ects 3 p.m. Youth's Devotion Capt R. A. Sealy; — : oa erd Mr. H. N. Chandler respec : 44,6 CELLET
Hour, Superintendent Miss G Hope ips: Mr. H. S. Jemmott; Mr. F. 3 tively. Next came the election of LOOSE III OF
FRIDAY 2rd 730-8. pm. Pecordes } isckman; Mr. Frank Bishop; Mr. Loonbers to the Island Council
cet eeintes tow te C. Dons. Br — 2. members : :
eee oe E. H. Fitz-Patrick and Executive Committee, after
Meets Cub Masters which, following a short discus-
Rev F The Governor and party them - ' rs. odd essed the meeting. i
In the cours: his address |
i H. E. mentioned the warm wei-/|
ecme extended to him on his ar-}
r in the island, and said that
mi ves rowhere else had he received)
Programme. 7 uch a we'come. He said he had}
HOLETOWN Gc. Ms never been Scout but first came
ville, 7 p.m Mr Pm . 7 < e J tin
SPEIGHTSTOWN a & 7 con with Scouting 23
Lawrence 1 Nigeria where he
BETHEL ll a.m. Rev B. Crosb ai a aaa + un-
7 p.m. Rev. E. J. Griffir portunity of doing so, and . the Scout Co —
DALKEITH: 9 a.m. Rev. £3 Griffin cjsring they were deep! then he had an ‘
Tom. Mis Peskett tt our that Movement. Pass-
BELMONT: 11 a.m. Mr. D. F. Griffith, of the honour t -eachir omesaty eel
7 p.m. Mr on B. St. Jom é: ferred upon them. that 2 “ay coe ian
SOUTH DISTRICT: 9% a.m. Mr regabsgeiee . ; 1 are dull, and the
St. Hill, 7 p.m. Mr. A. Blackman honour cf having His Excell deny members weed
PROVIDENCE: lla.m. Mr. J. Ciarke, as their Chief Scout a heir |
7 pm. Mr. G _Baseombe They would always an indication of their
SALVATION ARMY ny advice or criticism nte-est address
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL 11 a.m. Holi- a ele? ane a His Exce as an
ness Meeting p-m. Company Meet night give, and they ar ae oe
7 pm. Se Meeting Preac ways do their best yeu
Major L. Rew “sec were worth erested in SERVED ON
SPEIGHTSTOWN re They loc ath ie
ge ney ° .
nfidence to er to further the progress
district beca t in Barbados. UNDAY NIGHT
me was wort woah pss the meeting S
have his inspirat 2 their .
ader _ : From 7 to 10 O'clock
a x In Search of Camp Site
r On Sunday st after Chur
S f St. Patrick’:
- + , . the
Ps went ma t i the
t Districts with a view vi
i fiz ig site for their annu:!
t camp
\ They also visited many places
of interest including Cox's Coop



Bawee Bak Anse

ADVAMCE NOTH TS
SEEDAY S>. 44 pm Pelowsur
Neate
TRESDAY b> 4.8 pom. Meenbershcs

Cameras = Merting
WEDNESDAY Be 43) po
Directs: Meeting

Board

Pine Tenants
To Pay Rent

THE



yestercey






tf : d 6m $4.50; betweer

4 6,00 3. ft 000 sq. ft, $5.50.

} t Rates for house spots were

ie agreed to in the ratio of one dol-
| lay more in each division

; The question of drainage for

R the Bay Estate was postponed

pending the results of the present
drainage development. It was de-
cided that a refuse bin was to be
made #vailabie and an experiment
was proposed by Dr. O'Mahony,
CM.O., for a bin of a standard
type.



AWFUL I CAN'T STIR







fla Pi rete

“~~

-—
627 ©
eek we «



'sTheyll Do Ic Every Time

3 GOING TO THE STORE, DEARIE ?
= THANK GOODNESS! I FEEL So

WORLD RIOBTS RESER YES.



leasure
$a that coming
after m and sharing
rally had given him ceal

because he had been

Real P







pleasure,
imterested in scouting for nearly





25 years, in Northern Rhodesia,
m Fiji, in Palestine and in
Nigeria

He had had the honour and
ivilege t attached to Lord

1 when the latter had
orthern Rhodesia many
ago. and he had met lx
lisn only last year in Nigeria

or expressed his ap-
lay work that

Barbados















at this
gave his

snould act \




i CO
ai the
To be the best, the s
can be.”
He then presented inter-tr
competition awards, and the firs'
warrants signed by the Chie



in St. George, where they made an!
inspection of its many chambers

One of its most interesting aspects
is its suitability for rambles and
climbing. Th next visited Cole's
Cave where they spent about three
ouarters of an hour. After this




they visited the Reservoir where |

they were told by their guide, Mr.
K. Bailey, how the water comes
into the tanks through the force
of underground current. This is
just outside the mountain where
the cave is situated. The last place

ited Codrington College
y were shown around hj
ts Payne and Gallagher. To
n ar all others our thanks
are extended




as

Scouts Pass Ambulan-e
Badge

Intensive effort cn berald of the
S.M. (s) of 10 B’dos (Finst Sea
Scouts) Group co-ordinated with
the Commissioner cf the St. John's
Ambulence Brigade resulted this
week in an imposing bag of suc-

cess'ul candidates who passed the
Ambulance Prcficiency Badge test!
on Wednesday last. The successful

candidates are: Noel Smith, Ceci
Cla ke, B. Perkins, Pat Haynes.
Noel Clarke and Anthony Smith
ton.
to Dr. G

gede who tested them.



Scout. The Colour Partv le+ t eg
way to his car after Mr. F. J. Cole

President of the District ‘The Weather
thonked hf for attending, and

those present had given thr TODAY

hearty cheers

i Income Tax Office

In Bridge Street

WHERE is the income Tax
Office? Many people were asking
this question last week as the:
went for their Income Tax Return
forms

The office which was once
housed at the rear of the City
Pharmacy has now been removed
to Bridge Street to the depa t-
ment which the Education Office

formerly occupied, before the last

Central Foundry fire

> Reprod © F Peneet Otte

ere
HOURS,
JUST WAITING To

Pun Rises: 6.21 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.01 p.m,
Moon (hull) February 2.
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 12.30 a.m.,
12.12 pum.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .01
i

ns,
Total for Month to yester-
day: 3.98 ins.
Temperature (Min.) 69.5° F.
: Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E.,
by N., (3 p.m.) E., by N.
Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.964;
(11 a.m.) 29.957.








=

7 SHE CANT STIR OUT, EH?
JUST WAIT'LL You SEE HER




BULKY STUFF THEY
WANT YOU "To CARRY
“THANX TO

44257 CARPENTER AV.
BRONX, N.Y.

*

rats to the boys and thanks
M. Cummins who train-
ed them and the Officer of the Bri-



By Jimmy Harlo




Ano 175 ALWAYS THE

MRS. HELEN HARGREAVES,
* -

66,664,666

LPP LOS

iS 4
PPFTSD LLLP LPL PEPSI

}

i

AT

CRANE

SATURDAY. FEB. 4TH

(Fancy Dress Optional)

PRIZES will be given for the most Original
Costume, the Best Band, Lucky Number.

ARNOLD MEANWELL’S ORCHESTRA

Price of Admission $1.00
included)

DINNER & DANCE $3.00

Orders for Dinners —DIAL 2220



(Supper

ORDE: Rn
YOUR
SUITS
FOR
THE




CRICKET
TOURNAMENT
CALL IN
EARLY AND
BE SURE

OF A
PERFECT FIT.
1 P.C.

i

n

Top Scorers i

SSS as ~ ==

all)



LSC SSOP



HOTEL

~

S. MAFFEIT & Co..

Tailoring



—

SS

ne

Lid. }

SSS

BRITISH GUIANA CRICKETERS
— at

on —
SATURDAY, February I!, 1950

aes i

THE YANKEE STADIUM

TUESDAY, NIGHT,

The Battle of The Heavy-
Weights

Ringside $1.50, Baleony $1.25



Intercolonial Cricket Team





















i
\

















in White, Gold, Pink and Blue at $1.35 per yg $
SPUN, KAYON in White, Gold, Green & Brown at 99¢. pe.) |
i, | SPUN LINEN in White, Grey, Gold & Rese st $1.95 gu
} Crease Resisting and Shrunk Proof

DANCE

to be held in houour of the

a
QUEEN'S PARK





Music by Mr. Clevie aa Ork (i } Y
aaa. [if SROADWAY DRESS Sugqy
— ee fae =

BOXING

— At —

Here are some items of
special interest to gentlemen

Brittons Hill
31ST
JANUARY, AT 8 PM.

TAN GRECIAN
SLIPPERS

| par $4.74

Pair
| CRICKET BOOTS
White Buckskin Pair.........--- 10,27
White Canvas... Lbw ivenkic te Ua
Extra spikes for above. Per Packet < dia 12¢, a

FOOTBALL $7.05 & 5.99 ‘

(Barbados)
JACK DICK
The Bearded Marine
184 Ibs.
vs.

(British Guiana,
KID JOHN
The Guianese Mauiler
184 Ibs.

ROUNDS

Admission:

10 16

—SSS So

li
}
Cage $1.00, Bleachers 50c.

C. B. Layne and Keith
Chandler.—Promoters. |

|| BOOTS pair

10, ‘

11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET



FLANNEL










DANCE

Under the patronage of
Sir Allan Collymore, Kt.

— by the —
B’DOS PRESS CLUB
In honour of the B.G.

QUEENS
PARK

SATURDAY
February 18



CORRUGATED GALVANISED SHEETS.

For the first time in a long
timd, Six-foot and Eight-foot
sheets, from $2.08 and $2.64,
and Top Grade... BUT HURRY!!!

ADMISSION $1.00
by Invitation only.

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
Rediffusion Programmes






$9999999390599959939989 PES EOO00999095
JANUARY 29, 1950 PPPS SS SSS SFOS SOSS%

Building Materials in Stock ineiude:

WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT
in 375 Ib. drums

SUNDAY,



Local Presentations



*
Â¥
_ 7.20 Chapel by the Side
of the Road
Music for Sunday
Much Binding in the
Marsh
The Pilgrim Hour
Closed
Sunday
St. Michael's Cathe-

15












2

!

on

See &
338 38

nee

Service

LL CCLA OEP PAP PPS?





‘ + ag, Teil waned Walia KHAKI COLORCRETE CEMENT

cepa? RPS ys in 375 Ib, & 112 Ib, drums

1.00— 1.15 Showers of Blessing

3.30— 4.00 Time for, Music

a ee eee it RED COLORCRETE CEMENT

.o- 36 ow in 375 Ib, & 112 tb. drums

6.40— 7.00 Request Time

7.45— 9.15 Lgnden Studio Me!- |

8.15.90 Ballad Time. present- | PORTLAND CEMENT _ in Bags {

ca vy . a

8 DBD 20 World Theatre ! a

oe amet Part FLOOR TILES 4

News 7 & 8 a.m., 12 noon, 2,4 & in White, Red, Chocolate and Cream ’
Ip.m 4

Myon tue Kes MS GLAZED TILES in White |

p.m 2.2 i

*Radio Newsreel





REELS LC POE SPOS



1.15 p.m—i.9 ff
Rays a Laugh var a
ee nian % co, UA
Soleekees see 1) WILKINSON & HAYNES 00., LINE
reg PEF _p.m.—9.90 -: PHONE 4267 = a
Pavilion Players
jie meee OCP OLCLLLI ELL PLGA oe
40pm 5.0 p
Cambbean Voices
7.15 p.m 7.45 p
Tip Top binge st E.
: rom ;
MONDAY, JANUARY â„¢, 1906 :
Lecal Preentations AU STIN R ack
E18 Bese,
B Morning ria y
so. i OF |
ou 6 Program e Parade {!'| x
EO Mitca inerivd | REGENT STREET
5 4 Programme Saur
Tmary & interlude
his Beg oe. OF
-— 1.45 Magic and Moor . | A SMALL SHIPMENT
« presented by Da i ; }
o- 2@ Tar eaters “a \ | - ss St
swe Gav’ ||| COLLAR ATTACHED DRESS POT
~— 215 Local News pre- Di} SHL
~ *" guce es | |l| COLLAR ATTACHED STRIPED 9
PAS Miketeee Thee |)! -
v Town eatre fi)! ;
__\ geet" || SEPARATE COLLAR STRIPED
5S at
a ae teen. Bl WOOL SOCKS
Donald Voorhees & Gachied on i}
alk 916 pm.—#.45 p ?
News 7&8 ij 7&9p i ~ at
taiio Ne Lr os y a
115 po Ny é
\eccordeor lntertude ) r â„¢ - C i ke
TRINIDAD i c. B. RICE «& 0.
_ * 1}
i
| OF
RADiS wiSTR ‘ i
AD siS TRIBUTION BOLTON LANE
(BARBADOS) LTD. i

SSS SS SS —|







Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E230HJLMZ_43D8K1 INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T13:57:19Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02296
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

PACE TEN LDYOCATE SUNDAY JANXA g^. ^ Raison Surprises Antigua Caatain C nV Tt sls nn who he* B_J Mr the past three V ri £ %  £ %  %  '-** ~r £j Tbunrfj; eeenuij jnder the Hor. The IB S^T? £ ADC Hajor Dsnt s Vaa sjML COIOBMI SCTMT. ? J, VneDonaM sod f MscDonald 3, U as the Adnunntrttor Vr R St. J O Wayne were POLO 7"Orfl TO VEAEZLELA ON FhiDAY afternoon -: o'clock sever*, member* of '.. a Barbados Polo Club met ai M Grand Stana of the Tin an informal meeting t. report on the Polo T> | :o Venezuela Mr Herbert Dowdir account of the tour from %  < social side, while Col. R Mlchelln gave a rep-. %  JBJ .'• Mr DOwdinc *aid hi the tour was th> TBJI> rfrrraf i.l. .•>. IK. a>fki>' .-••• a. MIIK •* %  >! i* V*i. 1 i. rxki %  —•>• ->•>• Ma'a I *$ %  % %  • %  ..I MHWIi. 1 Bf4 Mfk.M !<--< .l -. %  •> achievement which the Clut done so far. and de: of the best free ad\< thai the island has ever had The> were met at the aiport by the Mana—r <: in Caracas, who saw them sale through the Customs. great help and very though:! of him. for none of the team Kne • %  any Spanish That cvi Colonel and himself called at ir>* British Embassy Rain postponed the and it looked at one I it would tpoil the BO They visited a Caracas which had %  a jumping field and a stawhich houaed about JO horse* It was definite!* a horsemar' BBBTBjdBM On the Tuesday evening af;rival they were guests o honour at a party gv %  guests w*,f present Rain alv> hindered their soci%  I able to see %  The ftrtt tn on Ac prvgi m smm was a quick march comocwed by Captain Raison and entitled To the Leeward* %  It i< or ght and cheery and was PH cdved with tremendoua applause. Anugua ss indeed proud to have that Una march which %  .he Pouee Band are capable of playng really* wallEveryaody completely astonished at the waftt range of music Captain Bbssssn undertook: to teach the Pwhea Band m so short a penc-d gey item did they reach the heights of his expectation.' But whan it is considered how very weak the band was. congratulatlonf are due to Captain Raison and the sixteen bandsman for the reasonably high standard which they reached I: was particularly gratifying to hear Captain Raison In his speech of thank* say 1 have trained many bands, these men are no different to any other* rx.*. in many respects I found most of them above the average." tts a silent tribute to our !oea| instructor). Local Artistes The band r endered a number .:ems such as Overture— Bobemiar. Girl by Balfe. three of Handel's pieces arranged by Raison There were two solos The Rosary** by Cnl. S B. Daniel on the eironct and Const S B BtdsainiBter with the saxopnooe raswaead Because .' Wnile me oaad rastad there were conu.ouuons by local artists* such as bantone songs Salaried oy Georga Smitn. violin and piano M Miss E. Wainwrujht ana Mr. ,*cn. Songs by tunica Whit* and aUrjorie Branch, an Operatic /uwco—SUance is Golden oy Drum-Mayor Oaorae. Saw duets by Alexander Peters and James Parson and a vocal duet •There's a hole in my Bucket" by Helen Franca and Gerald Bryant. On several occasions the band accompanied the artistes. There was one song which Marjone Branch (wife of Colonel J. R-| Branch) sang very well indeed and which the audience were^ specially interested in because the ; words ware written by OUR GOVERNOR. It is taken from the book "Unborn Son" by Oliver Baldwin The music Is by Olive Groves. Tho song is calleo Lullaby of the Beloved.* 1 I < tLASY Or TSUI BBLOVSD B> OUVTJ BALDWIN iMuW ky OH* OrovM< GootfniaM sehn** **— row now \, srj Beaaaal Oaa aval BBBM BBI VIGOR and VIM )SL "^es gettin9 it safefy /^\ withaHGGIASSofKLlM ^1M r % %  nuiht wind w**v* !" ihfoush • cm*a* traw. Th *w u •hinine on tn "•** !" >"* eras. coodnieai *tkMd-hw own hw l And km ur to*l •ylld with my Br^ST fenUrdo not ur aor *k: Th* day boeuMUM ion* vou w to nm Tot now Ui dart wilh but ih mon for | Slcop "1*07 darlina lo*. CoodnichT From "Unborn Son. Two and a half hours of gooa music came to a close after Col. J R. A. Branch thanked His Excellency for his being responsible for bringing CapUin Raison here which was not only a benefit to the bandsmen but to Antiguans as a whole. 99 VIH 1 "-I > ( Nl MaTM l"l *•• %  BM ,p.....v.4 .'i> IB* su# a u.-fcf H IM bj %  *i Ww SuM l-party at the Cara'*proff a aianal troupr MM the %  alia-iB J <*' %  %  •' %  turnad they visilec n Barbadiaris ed the Caracas oo> CIUBS, after wh eBuavtained the Venrr. cBTort to repej their heats tar *• Uvish anapsta Mt i Tb< aes after n-t laa j ll rani I ttft^ Tape r uela at 3)0 p fCat Miehelin then gave %  mH i falT j of tha games nl*?< and exaU-ned many p wrest in Use Verier..' V-> "Colonial Liberation "Soviet Stylf'—B* IAN ;ALE BRITAIN'S CRISIS OF EMrlfcr. the balance of payments and the —by R Palme Dau failure of the Government I i Lawrence & WlasUrt) amargancv measures to overcomu LONDON (By Hail] ihU deficit, is essentially the : has there been so much crisis of this bankrupt, collapsing between two purple covers, imperialist system, and does not >o much Communist jargon ana admit of solution within the im) oajOtatfanj irom Marx i>enaluit framework. Head from a soapAnff rlow for the panacea: "The Hyde Park tnu bovn solution equally for the British I an quite in place, wortn people and for the colonial people* -: to have read it is lies through the complete ending j Kpcrisoca. of the colonial system, the radical [ tvar, let uf examine Mi. reorganisation of economy on a .hesis, for a book like this non -imperialist basis, and the could be dangerous were it no: fullest development of productive i.mious. "A new era resources and. mutually beneficial rid history' has opened economic relations of Britain and %  .he author (or rather, the the former colonial countries on rsVgfl Prague to Pekln a basis of complete sovereign a new world ba* come into being national equality, within t he has freed itself from In* framework of increasing intfrorbit of imperialUBa. One Iklrd national economic co-operation of uadei :nc leadership all democratic counuies and the i.aiusm, aic building their maintenance of peace." countries anew, .rce from the All very well unless one resti-ition of the exploiters an between the lines. If the British UuaBS." Whnt mockery to Empire were liquidated, irn%  -• word "free!' How naive mediately, as Mr. Dutt advocates, it think his reaticrs will be. the majority of the colonies wou4 Mri ''nuitunli) prcssion of hundreds of million-, beneficial economic relations" be%  .. %  [ %  • %  ..<.then BtitaJa njouM in the interest of the big impermitted. • ::ionopolie^. and that all Blinded by the Cor: the Western imperialist statescreed, the author is unable to aptalk of "freedom" and preciate '.hat *.ho whole argument uman rights'* of his book is completely \. on thLi foundation of by two simple facts Fir^:: colonial slavery. This imperialRussia is obviously the biggest BOB* in and most tyrannical irnpena' pa of acute crisis owing t" power today; and secondly that, the rising liberation struggle of as Mr Grantley Adams told .uject peoples and the UNO.. Britain's colonial subjects economic deterioration of the are intensely loyal, and have noj ider colonial power leslre to leave the Empire. In Europe. Britain's post-war crisis, other words, Mr Dutt, w should he says, expressed in the deficit of prefer not to be liberated." the) Iron '.-.I..n-;. Mr Dutt says that Empire operates Relieves INDIGESTION Yn : -iu* one do of MACLEAN ^ % %  AND STOMACH POWDER relievo lodigeiuoa pain and discomfort! This wonderfuUy quk* and effective relic! from Heanburn, Flatulence, Nauaca, Acidity and Stomach Paina due to InJie!Uon ia made poaaible by the fad ,tat MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWDER ia a oerfectly balanced scientific formula. Make Meal Times a Pleasure t Whyaooniulfeniuj? Tryiuftonedoae to-day but make "" you gel genuine MACLEAN BRAND S-fOMACBPOWDER beannj the ngnarure %  ALEX. C. MACLEAN* oo bonk and canon. MACLEAN BRAND " STOMACH POWDER^ SIIEAFFER'S th, II or/./\ Host You Can't Go Wrong .. with a .. Sill \l I IH'S Start from your Scnooluay < II F A F F F. B.S Flnellnr Pen He nierehl NIB nnrl ronlinui' ihrou. I '.w. wB I Pen lhal ial^ a LIFFT: -: SHFAFFFR-; CUST DF I I XF in Kruulur and Tm k I W! MadfU WE also carry an assortment 'ype4.^^H "The Senlinel." "Valiant.Admiral "SOTMTHB." %  { and the I'lnou. shearlrr K M I.H UlTEB Ideal [or Offlcr WorK. .n Rl. Gres-n and Blue Inl on voi KEARXTI Obtainable at . BOOKER'S (Bdos) MU)G STOWS M Broad Street and Hattingi(Alpha Pharauefl r SMITHS EXHELD *TbeHNEST BICYCLE BUILT to-da> SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS ^V|IIM> CUM K^ \KI 100 HKI'II^H MUM %  •II vtfea lasi I %  Mltty, -u-i |'i i I,I i I ililnl • f Briiisk D Al .! — BIT — Where There's a %  ROYAL' Policy There's Security. THE ROYAL INSURANCE CO., LTD. • elewte iw ennnirlet, Ihraalk their Aiaate— DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. Once again we can offer you '. KEROSENE and GASOLINE LANTERNS IP Herruies T. GEDOES GRA\ klftTI FOR YOUR NEXT VACATION THE GRAND HOTEL THE ISLE OF SPICES G1UCNADA B.W.I Luxurioualv turnlihod. Bathrooms to nearly every Bedroom. Two Loun(, Super Views, Best Residential Area. Hotel Car at very reasonable rates-also Outboard Motor Boat, when not on scheduled journeys to beach. DOUBLE BEDROOMS — from J10.00 to $14.00 per day inclusive ol Break-fast, Lunch, Dinner ($5.00 to $7.00 per person) ILE BEDROOMS — from $5.00 to $7.00 per day -live of Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner. IOC %  \l. BOOKING AGENT: Baksli A. Bw,; HaireV•Mi ASry. rttoa. K3. %  — i i. immmmmmammmmmmm—mmmetm—t KEROSENE and GASOLIM STOVES %  a SELEHEATER IRONS a CENTRAL FOUNDB-] LTD. Pier Head Lane BriHgrl""*





PAGE 1

StNDAY. JANUARY 2S, 1S0 GOVERNMENT NOTICES DErABTMEVT Or AGIICULTUIIE. DOMINICA FOREST SERVICE. .jclioiu are invited tor a port of Conservation Officer In U.e Entof Agriculture, Dominica. It if desirable that applicants Wr* 1 ^. decree or diploma but experience In soil conservation **JJL the deciding factor. •"**" M0l l iment Is non-pensionable (save in the case of a JjLtSc") '"' ' x " a "' nve !'•***• Salary will be within %  US"*" tl J0 x M — 12,400 P* r annum. Ih addition a subsistence a***" ,'t • !" *e of $8.80 per day will be paid when away from %  *** D !l- Jf a car is required to be kept, allowances in accord*"*^Klal regulations wUl be paid. A House is not provided a* *"* w u consist of supervision of Instructors engaged in laying Dof" Works, reconnaissance of Crown Lands for suitable at C "'^ r a f mcnt. The post requires an active responsible person Ufa a* orking on his own, who must be prepared to spend thr •"".lion of M time In the Held. g'J" diould write to the Superintendent of Agriculture. Apotlcsn RosMU Dominica, enclosing details of qualification' •""iSLe and two recent testimonials, ^rtpcnwicea (Sgd.) L. L. deVKRTEUIU Superintendent of Agriculture. aff.1.50—3n INCOME TAX NOTICE SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE TIIIIITSIN I.OVI itVHtVI NOIIIIV RESIDENT MANAGER. SEAWELI. AIRPORT. BARBADOS Asthma Mucus Dissolved 1st. Day fjt.jrt.au>, •" T~" ^vnCE IS HEREBY: GIVEN that income Tux ratumt are regfajfroai rrer. .very married man whose Income is 11200.00 per annum f-an every other person whose Income is $720.00 per Applications are invited for the post or Resloent Airport Manager. Seawell, at a salary of $2,880 per annum 2. The officer will be required lo occupy Government quarter? l the airport and to pay rent .it 5% of salary. Duties will include : T'T'i i'" "" w ""*"* •*" Jfeaaea mr Administration of Airport and staff and supervision of •^'^ %  •M'Seue^Sr^M'SrSfia ; airport services, e.. Air Traffic Control, crash and fire 'p'fSSS^&'JSSaS'JSS^lk equipment, radio sen-ices, airport hygiene, etc SftnteSSR iSr^'SL^S JUS""" Candidates should have a good general adminiftrative Kg 1 %  " > '_gT*': 1 "Haiti background and experience in anv of the following [ff '"" .in !" .JaBro'^ifJ !" "I.7JI would-be advantageous: I1V3 B"£5 'tSSZSVS'lSZXi Flying as aircrew: 5~ihili*""l, n 'JS4 !"' "" """-" Aircraft and/or aerodrome control tav day and night, !!?'.T %  """• lafean viiSmt^k both R,T and Vi.u.1: _V"" T "^ESSSC Airport Administration: SjfelMleSCO J^ "••'"•' %  "• Organisation of crash and fire fighting personnel and *aWi 4ukm— B'o* r Kliu He, Fnm equipment: Radio: etc. — Candidates should also mention any other aeronautical qualifications. 3. The appointment will lie on a temporary basis in the first place and may be terminated by one month's notice en either side. 4. Applications, stating qualifications, should be sen! to the Colonial Secretary, Barlados before the 15th February, IBM. 24.1.50.—2n. CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO. Dial 27fW LODGE HILL PART nd or property whether a taxable income haa accrued over and from companies whether Incorporated or unln-~JJ^ .ecleuei, persona engaged In any Bade or profession, and LIT. the part year or not P*"__ijReturn may be obtained from the Income Tax DepartUTtR THE 1ST DAY OF JANUARY, 1950, and the forms ff Ukxl in must be deUvered to me on or before the following ""T^BBurra of persona whose books were closed on the JIM day of December, 114J, on or before the 31st day of March, 1 Returns of persons whose principal place of business it not ntuate in the Island on or before the SOth day of June, 150. j Return, of all other persons, on or before the 31st of Jann,rr, 150P. CLAIRMONTE Commissioner of Income Tax and Death Duties. HOTI: Am person failing to make his return within the dae dale will be liable It a In at) exceeding £1H anal net leas than £2 and will be presecutee unless a Balisfartery reason If gtrett, U0.-ln. ONE By ORDERS UetH..Ce4. J. Cornell. OJJ.IL. E.D., Commanding, The Barbados Regiment __ — 27th January. It30 See" l'*j fur .. DOC. CHAINS COLLARS — 1, RAM $ MIZZLES LEATHER Rl(i STRAP . • M 'SAM A Co. Headquarters at 1700 hours Th* instructors' tests will nniu'H:\I\IM, All ranks will parade at ReRimenta on Thursday, 2nd February, 1950. continue. There will be a voluntary parade for officers under the R.S.M. (I) from 1715—1815 hours on Monday, 30th January, 1950. There will be a voluntary parade for N.C.O's from 1700—1800 hours on Tuesday. 31st January, 1950. Recruit parades will be held on Wednesday 1st and Friday 3rd February. 1950 at 1645 hours. INSPECTION There will be an Inspection of shirts on Thursday, 2nd February. 1950. Each Volunteer will bring his second shirt with him for this inspection. / %  #..,/>.. THE GAS KTOVFK %  hvaa bom ,v>v..itin| and tellina t„ u a oulHejTw't what %  vtMior to our Showroom uid: nW 'T A CIO OB JO*! I I IKI IT 11 %  You iu too CmU and •*ibom t your Qtt* Smavroonii and book MAKIilS OF III II.IHX. (IMMKS * * 1* 2iV. rach Jamb or turner .. . St*, each 4 x 8 x IS (Partition) 17r. .. Halves l ie. ItouMe i:r.di 30c. each (All Price* -X Kartorv) Ortified Prenarr— i9 Tons without rupture. K(.MI\ rOSIIIIM II WITH SC III M.I II is Ihr Order of the I).i\ HOW TO III II II UITII tlll>l I. ri.Afi: BACH ni.Of'K IN WATER FOR A FEW MIMTF.S ilhb I, essential) ;. no NOT FIU. HOLLOW PARTS 3. OB '." Mor.rx: ON ror mju MI IM, .mii in -FINITE %  1IMOIV 4. STP.FNIiTII OF MORTAR SIIOfLD BE — 1 part Qffjutft] tunLime: 4 parts Sand — Mix Lime and Sand tint then Ofajftrjgti 5. ALWAYS ISE 1 I Mil AND LEVEL. %  ar Follow their Innlruellont .mil >u will have a food Staal • ECONOMY IN LABOtm will SurprtM USE OUR BLOCKS and you will like Ihem, Ihev ire Simple, vot Porfoct. Please tell feast Friend*. We have had dozens of Salislied Customers. • TESTS IN MIAMI HAVE SHEWN '.liat Concrete Block Building withstood Hurricane Damage betler than any other type of Building. i I\OI 11 >i van i s Si^es: 9 ft hy 7':. ft and 10", It hy 9 ft. Also I.I.MII.F.I >l l\ HOI.IS 6(1. wide All very reasonable in Price. •rr FMENT OF SECURITIES TOR THE WERTERW -ONES W'OIRMANV AND WESTERN SECTORS OF BERLIN ta~e. regarding thi. matter aptx-ared .m the Board ,. !ZWl of 15th October. 1MB. It Is now notified for genera t-rS." . Provisions of tit. Ordinance tor the Settlem.n JSlTfar British and American Zone, have r*en extended KZZ Zone and the Western Sectors of Berlin through ^Cor^'.n'ceTapp.v only to securlUes e,preed in G^an -hgLlich were issued up lo 8th May. .945. by an enterprl^ „ hW it. -at within the British. American or French Zones , Western SKtors of Berlin and by a Local Government or nun which had its seat within the British, American or J*L. Securities issued by the Reich and it. Agencies do p. within the scope of the Ordinance. rPf.agr.ph 5 () of the first notice explains the procedure -fcjJSes^iUal in the Wtern Zon. This procedure now "Sib ^securities held depcted in the Western Sector, o pfe. .hose rightful owner, rilould apply under Article 2i (2) of ioMinfoce for CerUBcate. of Negotiability through the bank In Met the securities are deposited. Application should be made J eav '.hi 1M February, 1950. . 4. la respect of SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDINfi 1950 Lieut. J. M. Cave 233 Sit Blaekman. A. L. O. I.HtJ.Hi.KIIHl. V fcetabllsheo 8 leer, J 10 dt 11 Roebuck Street Incoi-puratea I91g VISIT the beauty .pot of the i.land lIM.i: WATEB HOTEL II.VrilMIIIIA This newly erected modern hotel Is sllualed In Ihe most picturesque part of the island. TELLIIIOM i i^ III s, KVATIONaitth r VM-.IHHI! pgit lallse Bk dred Bar. Nexl for duly Orderly Officer Orderly Serjeant 11 1. Lieut. S. E. L. Johnson 214 Sit. Clarke. A II I) SKEWES-COX, Major. SO.L.F. A Adjutant. The Barbados Regiment 27th January, 1950 PART II ORDERS THE BARBADOS RFOIMF.NT Serial No. 1, Sheet 1 A Only B I. LEAVE PRIVILEGE Captain L. A. Chase ("A" Coy.) Granted 21 days P. Leave w.e.f. 27th January. 1950. 265 S)t. Keirer. C. I"A'' Coy ) Granted 4 months P/Lcave we f. 30th January. 1950. L/c Walker. G. (lin. HQ.I Granted 14 days P.'Leavo w.e.f. 5th December. 1949. L/C Luke, S M. (Bn. I1.Q.) Granted 14 days P/Leave w.. %  .!. 19th December. 1949. 238 Pie. Keizer. W. (H.Q.) Granted 6 months P/Leave with pttrmtsaion to leave the colony w.e.f. Isl October. 1949. I STRENGTH DECREASE— Dlsmlaaal. 322 Pie. Waithc. W. ("A" Coy.) Dismissed by the CO. from the Regiment for non-attendance at parades and foi part of his uniform oft parades when nul authorised 10 .it, v (l w.e.f. 26th January, 1950. M. L. D. SKEWES-COX. Major, S.O.L.F. A Adjutant. The Barbados Regiment. BISHOPS HIGH SCHOOL TOBAGO Have you been experiencing difficulty in securing your CARRIAGE BOLTS W> have jusl reecived a runne of lliu HIM. Irnsilis: V •* W '"nn T lo 6" ) NOTICE Jliren that unless claim, are established on or before • %  L hut. 1850. these accounts will be dealt with a. requ.reo Dy B of the Savings Bank Act. 1914 (1914-J). Hauly, trustee for A. T. Adams 772 a ? J Jtmes Theophllu. lefmuei ^ \AUred D, Rec. Jackman v.. Knight R. AleUla. trustee for E. C. Bushell • • • • k rrtKi. Richard, trustee for S. Chetterrleld Lajme ^.•naca. Richard, trutlee for Laurie L. Leopold Layne ^.Rosalie, trustee for Gloria Catwell I Sarah I Violet H ..'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.' f Simeon |silt Vernon, trustee for Germaine St. John I ft Cuoline kJana Viola J fank Leo, trustee for Maud Catherine Williams f. Henry r trurtee for H. Gibbon. JJttah IsabeUa ^ Prince -iOeorge Belgrave, trustee for Erances Waith •. laround A, iBelCeld E *M.v.E,, K %  ; ;;;;;;;;;;; i.ow.oj LRSE^S**' 'nialtte for Sheila Harris ["J. Sax to the Eat. of May K. Atwell f3a_5"*ald a**"^ CUflord l awUj! u Ii "' Cleopatra Irene Laacelles tAi? h M,ud ^ !" ". trustee for Mabel Leotta Legall riu!; rl .'* B ,ruw ,or ' XeClean k £?!„' ""^ ,or aya N bl • t, if-^rine .. rj^wiftlana. trustee for Effie Leaooek trustee for Marion A. Thorpe 19.4 3.168.14 1,164.9" 13.91 13.91 32 58 42.56 195.94 583.81 214.91 1.645.87 10.64 42 67 467.22 19.67 14.19 197 54 1.06 967 24 20.80 92 80 1.878 15 i.8 16 56.22 8.81 14.74 6.50 2*4.12 13 2* 138.96 10.09 Applications are invited for :— (a) Classical Master (preferably honours degree) capable o' teaching Latin and English to Higher Certificate standard. (b) Science Master capable of teaching Chemistry. Phyics ii"' Biology up to Higher Certificate standard. Salary in each case $2,160 — S2.880 per annum. Applv to Archdeacon F. J. STRIETLY. B.A.. Scarborough. Tob.i-i 27.1.50In IMPORTANT For Your Daily and Evening ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER in Church Village Dislrkt, CONTACT GEORGE (JCINTYNI:. Church Village. St. Philip. V//WAOW////. 1.176.58 nL5y | n ck MC. D. ::::::: '.• LKT"""^ ' Jl *n Parrlt ^^ %  trustee for Joan M. Thornton ^uwiiT ln u ,or Ursula Waterman 1.754.40 29.06 21 79 17.49 8.80 26 JAS. A ROBERTS, Manager. SIM December. 1CM9. 31.iz.4t—3n Factory . Requirements • Kelvin Boiler Compound • Arrowhead Filter Press Cloth • Sewing Twine DIAMOND KINGS. The joy of mi < ii'wifi'nt it ckooting YOl'lt f-uv fUNO. V"M DM mtHt uf hiaulijiil Ihtiitfiim • %  ; n II i .t inn sit i on KYEHY PtTffpfMS Si'lt'rl Ynurn I'tt-tlut/ STOVF. 55c nRUSHES 38c 25c LAUNDRY 'Joe. 18c. NAIL ITl STOV1 55c. SHOK l.AVAT n, 45c. 49c'. MASON ii.ll 'USTF.MI'U: ,1111, 11.11 II.IX. II AND PAINT BfHISHFS IN ALL SIZES BARBADOS HARDWARE Co., LTD THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS Noe. S3 & 52 Swan Slreel -: Phone nil 44101 or 2104 :



PAGE 1

vn.AV ^ANtABV 29. 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGI: MM: Four Uanres *nrasi in Eastern Western Style Krkinr IN, (By Mii). ; inui*n aanctr, ,0 an aichw.y, "Tmidu statue, some,*',Tlsiins and the **„£„( a Spanish danee *•"*' t brilliantly .Hired i*K"f'*.c' candlM %  "" ,,,, ., moiuoasi ^JTW-I* u M '" ftRatatu. Or did those fiyjur. ballet^anrers ?:.%  „ HJhls look out —. Mt in in" *"T. Palace, ilif horr.c i.l %  "*£,,. for a programme -r.-ur •> % %  „ %  %  : %  K Eastern and rE^SSiBhutam. an Indian •W ""rl^ihlf lor ingM %  %  % %  "' %  rx I I pan **s Ss responsible lor "?" • %  fie dance contr.su to ^Kjprevious occasions. Oiflicultirs t-m ho* many %  viewers *^*. aw thi* s how realMEaSuM that musl %  3 Children 9 s Corner Rupert and the Caravan—18 31 thinlu or ihe pjpei and Kuperi h*a tut aupper. Dul before (otng 10 bed he crumpled icrap ol thpws ii IO hu lather. "I mike head nor tail ot it." gruaii Mr, Beif ahct ha ha* *ai and frowned at u tot i long time. lc' m no Iir.suJte thai I know It must mean aomethinR. Out cooOnc.i know* what." "!(' aU a mvetv." cfh. Rupert. Nexi momma he 6nd thai Beppo to!low htm every, where ao he doem't trouble ro uae the leather lead inr 1 alter ftetnnf jcrtnuiion. h ram oft Sick to the high ground to Me how Sailor &* %  u jetnns on. Startling Predictions In Your Horoscope Your Real Life Told Free WouM you lika to know without M o what Ihe Staff •im of your paM expeeiere*i. your •trans; and waah points, etr? lleer >• "Wa the txiu oi Tabor*, Indiai mnat baTx Who by apply!) > LUXURY PERFUME Radon Mas Harto dan BtbtS iK wVa rehearsal in _. V in education. Apart ti*t obvious drawback fe-SUthe fact th. re^commenced onl> a ^ore actual trans\rusK. considered. The _. divided into two sec•BaT.* archway in one wall, rhythm of "Tori Piring"—a tradiBaa eere n ,no cx tional Sumatron candle dance. £, noi cne square inch of Rhapsodies lasted, As the Indonesians came to the 1 %  a*"** !" nod *' end of their graceful dunce, Matra .. jepataiely, uiey im.. Bliulam began to rhapsodize about L the first time some ||u romantk lsm 0 thp WM ^before the television ^ Northcni L) h[s ., dance contrasts with the eyes % %  EtUng melody. As she of the Western world, and to me fcthewd. Mir.iij.u appeared '"• Cistern dancing wai LDflnktaaT Itf-Katak"—a dance from superior, chiefly because the slow, _i*i India. sinuous movements performed finifl(j the West are with great deUberaUon, must be JRanooiously tonight", perfect in order iu succeed. 1 was ^Bwtt of the narrator, conscious that there were cenlurl|gcrsal5 went on, the baries of ancient tradition behind l^a little disturbed. A.s eiich of these poses, both in the Hoc* io the end of her Indian and the Javanese dances. [ %  d prepared to correct Two Indonesians who were watchpribin timing mi thi part ing the ballet, told me it Into fcatrurr,i'*itnlL'!, her vnifC then*. Ixrause moat of Iheir dances a by the sudden sharp consist of elaborate hand and arm Iff stdf is Angelo Andes movements, and dlffeient facial pjuela Carmona began a expressions. They seldom move il Spanish dance. As she rapidly, and many of then are performed in a kneeling position. Badly Organised cing Ihe Sumatra Candle Dnnre gjfear looking rather like ^^Maja, the studio was [the quick rhythm ot f. hi this came to a jtjlDath, we moved East After the performance, I met jtklt to Sumatra, folRaden Mas Oelomo. an Indouenbber-whceled camsian dancer who came to this the archway and buck country with the idea of itai pnjh Eastern in charac.school of Indonesian dancing here. ^t something oddly He personally cooalden %  g the slow drum Indonesian candle dance very badly organised, as it should have been a solo dance, and instead was performed by a boy and a girl representing God and a Woman Devotee. Raden Mas (Grandson of a Prince). Harto is illustrated here doing the Sumatran Candle Dance. He is twenty years of age, and Oetomo's best pupil. Beside the two dancers, Zul Kaffli and R. Suyante played guitar and drums. and Miss Kustiani, sister of the Ixindon representative oi Indonesia, and Miss Hardiyati were the singers. Not ProfeM.onal Wattle criticising the dances, one interesting fact stunds out. Not one of the Indonesians is a professional—they are nearly all students in this countty. The dancers from Spain. India, and England are all proiessiotmi.-.. wtalca may batve accounted for the temperament displayed by some, who hm ., reputation to lose. The highspots of an evening in the studio at Alexandra Palace had no connection with the tinished performance, which ran to splitsecond timing. One was the sight of an exotic Indian dancer clad in a sweater and voluminous white cotton trousers caught at the ankle, scowling fiercely at all and sundry. Another was when a technician trailing cables and cameras behind him tripped over one of Damayanil's cups and caused a mild panic in case he had broken it. The best was when Angelo Andes clicked his castanets in rage and marched his erring partner out of the studio. And all the while the patient Indonesians, looking like temple dances from Bali, watched the furore with great %  aauaumil ami complete Impsasivity. IT'S YOUR MOVE B @ %  !„ %  h' .t %  •. Lov* aBMra i rtaacfca, i BMBBM lAlteiivt. Travrl. I'hiiisn. lluraUon. Lucky • T7IC Sicknea* elc Ultra ,!trou rSXE your AaUwl lntcrpret.it.oi-, i >cii torud your lull namelUt .In. or Miw. addraaa and data ot birtii H rlearl, wrlllen liy xioney wanted (or Airoi.,. r.co INI >t>mpa oe Coins) tor iat.. i loniali and olbcr intereiimK uieratiire Vou will be amaaed at the remarkable accuracy of hla •talementa about -ou mid your affair. Wrila now at thla ofler may not be mad* again. Addrr-. ItTNDtT TADOKK (Dept 213-B. Uppa. rorlett Street. Bombay Sfl. India. PMUfe to India la M. "T"HIS is a switching problem that you can work 1 out in the diagram above, using countera cut out from paper, or o. a regulation checkerboard with checkers. (The letters are on the? counters for simplification of the explanation of the solution.) This U tht poser to bs solved: Take say lettered counter, Jump u p** unotner, and remove the Jumped one. The hoard must bo cleared of all counters, am) the '• %  nter on* (I) must then be back in Its original postttoa, all alone. Yoif can, of couise. ttanp one, then another and another, all In one sweep, aa In flUisTma The problem can bs Main I IB foot D Bffta, How many will you take? U^-Jf* 1 1 pn "*• ama r atae i dunf 1 *! at D o -o 'a 'v j a -i -H 'm "'>> t *mt "•no,"* within your reach always The handbag -ctstloaf -iKOd ; roma Gsicc Gift Slit .l.l Goya Handbag Pltiml 1,9 ON I hi*. K The < IICIMCorner You don't have to be a reader of Prank Sullivan's articles to be a cliche expert. Heading any one of many other authors will qualify you to supply the hackneyed expressions which answer the following questions: 1. Christmas is never happy, festive or joyous, It's always? 2. What must the show always odT 3. The cup is always the cup that? 4. What does an Indian always bite? 5. Though he may always lc last, he's never? Krai ii Tender Two fathers and two son each paying full fare, travel OB Mto. How Is this possible legally? Answer in on minute. IM iJM.'j 'ijuiripu.'jS '*|arpi -iput **iui *l ** aaauj, : %  • %  !•* Wlial AIIWIT? What numbers beginning and ending with 1 and having only zeros (0) between them, are divisible by 11? Can you work this out in your mind? -i 'lea'sss'ssui-H "ISB -'VlMS! 'ibS'OS'SI Maoi.ii i .,, *a -uaaui uaai|q to) %  ***! jo jjqui.m %  asaaj > mi* 'jaqumu nv iaaa|t| llirllltlll* (.rtrlii^s HAPPY Birthday to Fain JotaSS and Peggy Dean, who then Uirlhday this week. %  ealthy People k£gp theijrj d healthy with lor while teeth, use ike PBROlflCS tooth pre— OK MadaWi attj SS ^AV.v.'.v,v,','.v,v,v,v.-.v/.v.v/.v.v,-.> ,;;;;:;::::::;:::::-S*>. II^M. THIS LITTLE CUBE Makes the most wonderful gravies Makes a grand hot drink Makes your meals more "meaty" Livens up all your cooking It docs BIG THINGS in the KITCHEN USED TODREAD J3 ) r WORK ffPrjA x iW H Lost the Pains in his Arms No wonder this man going to work, for rtu pallia In hla arms mini.II io use them. Vet to-tla hlter UktB pleasure, as he tells In hts "I had been suffering from' rheumatism very badly and had I such pains In my arms 1 knew how to uae them was told to try K n and after ual'g one found raUi kept on with It, am now thornughly bettor and ha,vf i so fit for year*. I used to feel miserable and sluggish, but now It is a pleasure to work instead of a dread."—3.B. The pains aad stiffness of rheumatism are usua %  by deposits of exevsa a • the muiclesand jolnta. I stimulate* the kidney* a Intestinal organs to lexiilar healthy acti-.ii M lha excess uric ac4d through (he natural Whan that go<>". KU too. Preahneaa an are restored. if von are trottl it from all Chi isti BJ I rBKSBQKS VITB ill lincuoKKWiDTM FASaiON-FIT r) UFICTIOS CJUXAM% With tvveral width Is ever) rise, Skyltac riaaai .


PAGE 1

?U.K FOUR Sl'XDAi; ADVOCATE SCSDAV, JAMM gy rORT-OF-SPAIN. Jan 2e ajeaeorsae of the immortal performance of the late George Challenor and the Rill militant Tim Tarilton. when thev put on If! for the first wicket in the celebrated -7*0 nin tournament" of in' against TrinMed. came noodutt back to me as I sat in the Press Box in the Members' Stand at the Queens Park.Oval. Trinidad to-da> and Mthe tail graceful InternaUonalrj famed Jeffrey Stollmever mt me dapper Vaple and West Indies opening batsman. Andy Ganteaume atloalM runs lor the Brit wicket as the Trinidad-Jamaica tournament entered upon its second day of play Although there was always the capacity of the journalist to past the highlight of a situation possible with me all the time, yet in th< circumstances it was Impossible not to be a Barbadian at that tin-.e Mr Justice J W a Chenery. from whose pen has Bowed perhaps the richest aid moat stimulating articles on sport in the local journalistic Held, sat with me in the Press box for the crucial pan of the innings and be shared m< feelings. This is enough to excite some measure of extenuation for those who might be tempted to accuse me of insularity OAimUUatt OUTPACES STOLLMBYaSR v. •, %  • "-' • ' ggf ^r outpacing the wontedl> qulck-sconng Jeffrey Sto meye. taTsrealeeVM run. ta StoUmeyer. out of the S3 runs. Stollmeyer ranTntoTorm a. ru. inning progressed^bu. a. th* art he . no. the puddsh. fleetfooted artist that we have known him to be On the other hand Ganteaume with the exceptKm of two snicks through the slip, in hi. twenties, which by the way did not touch a neldsnum-, hands, wa, conBdent and purposeful from the start On resumption yesterday the batsmen, after thehad tested the BTBarth of the Jamaican*' proved!) innocuous attack, assumed the intouv. and once the, h* "go. before the clock' kept there until ClM ta.on"d y Kentish bowled a. great p in short .pell, but Ug held wa, nTcleverlv art in m, oouuon. He bowleo without a nud-on at, the banning to a bet-nan a, stron, a. Jeffrey StoUmeyer is on on{ ;*X." •" con-owab.* punishment only *• *• "*"^ short widu* mid-on that h* no effect J** * *"f. < ~ !" I that came with strokes through, that poorly policed part of the field I 1TTIA a\HD VALXITTTJII COURAOBOUI Gante." marched to hi. ceotur, with some late cut, thatwould pace any cricket ground In the world andonf* .. lus Broke, in JronV the -lcket -ere characterised by powerful and well umed offdnving and cores dnting as well. .. Irving Una and Valentine. 6" overs between them were courageous throughout and were always attacking the baumen Valentine, a young left arm spinnar wa. turning the ball both ways and is a mucn better bowler than Us figures of M overs for 93 run, indicates 1 think that in spite of his non-sucw*. up to the present, the Selector, srlll ham to give Bis claim, for Inclusion the most careful consld"* Una spins the ball well and his trajectory U low but there i, an absence of that guile that lures batsmen back to the pavilion. I could scarcely indulge in any extravagant praise or blame it tlu, stage of ruUer is not an Intercolonial encketer His bowung. and he only bovrled • overs yesterday in an inning, of 415 for one **el' and bit Vldlng and batting all measure up to show this Mudie is an experienced left arm bowler but u clearly no world beater is certainly not In the dees %  Barbados King KIPPER 18 NO PAB8EN0ER Skipper John Groves is no passenger or. the lean. He sets his men an xceUenl example in ground 6eldlng and bowled medium of breaks over and around the wltket to a good length At one ume when the Tnnldad pair were scoring at a terrific rate he bowled his off-breaks around the wicket and sent down two consecutive maiden, that slowed down the rate of scoring considerably Rung came yesterday at so quick a rate thai i of :hc Jamaicans, with the exception of Neville Bonitlo. Esmond K and the skipper Johnny Groves was pat Can teaum* anUed up their 2M first wicket stand In 23 mi the record for Queen's Park Oval of 3J4 set b) the StoUmeyer brothers in 1M1 against Barbados and also beat the tea: eeeoaapUshed by Roy Marshall and tI %  "> at Kon ai ng t on Ian year. Three hundred lan.e ir. 2T3 „ thanks to the assistance of a forceful inning, bj %  > not out with (3 and will partner the in not out J morrow whan Tnnldad resume then inmi RICKARD8 IS CLASS BATSMAN Ken K.ckarda u a class batsman, correct. -iiesl*id of a variety of strokes all around the wicket to one from the emgmaUc Trinidad slow bowling la adhin. that "came the other way". His top • %  %  Veal Ifsaees MaTJaH Bucatu. only got 2 runs and he got caught good bataman He was right over an ouUwmger fn>m I*rior Jones, that swung out again late as it got to him and took the edg< bat It would have beaten a leas competent batsman who would not have been able u> caver at aa fu 1 am afraid I do not expect many runs from more of the Jamaican team except this pall Lumsden and NV II make some useful score. If they get off but they are not U rraking class. Ramadhin who was the last Tnrudad buwler t.. ue brought on deservedly stole the bowling honour, with 5 lof 3V In nxteei at** the ball weU and breai. ana not know which break he u bowung and I as "' wicketkeeper seldom does and moat batsmen seem not to know as well Prior Jones is nil! outswtnglng and using his head and the same goes Ferguson 1 shall say more of them when I see them perform in the second innings of this game. JAMAICA LOSE 5 WKTS FOR 172 Now 254 In Arrears O. S. COPPIN PORT-OF-SPAJN, Jan. 28. A fourth wicket partnership between Ken Rickards and Neville Bonitto which yielded an exact 100 in 105 minutes played the major part in retrieving Jamaica from an embarassing position today when in reply to Trinidad's first innings total of 581 for 2 declared, they lost three second innings wickets 'or 63 runs. Rickards. who was 55 noc out produced 43. A double change uw it ctoae of play, wu tus capable Ferguson coming from the soutft conAdent self reaching his half to oowl to Couo Bonitto and he century in 07 minute? with eight took a single od the last ball, boundaries, while Bonitlo. m a Ramadhia's nest three overs painstaking and determined were %  %  t e ens the h a. t s n .en going innings took 113 minutes over rv* into their shells taking only one naif century finishing with 54 single off Fergusons two orers, Jamaica's mascot, a stuffed both bowlers having undoubtedly crocodile, arrived by plane and found their spots. seemed as if it brought good Ba-aitla Out luck to the team as n was Bonitto reached forward to one proudly displayed in front of a Ferguson's legbrealu, the first the pavilion. ball of his fourth over, and wicketBut then with ten minutes as keeper Guillen snapped off the ;o. Bonitto hit his wicket and bails for Jamaica's first wicket to •Indie, next man in. was clean fall at 45. He had scored 13 DDwIed by Ferguson with one Bonitto had been obviously overnlnute remaining for play. cautious possibly conscious of his With half the team down for 0 wn failure in the first innings I "I. Jamaica on Monday will face and overawed at the tremendous a first innings deficit of 254. A Trinidadian lead. :rowd, estimated at 9.000. witnessBinns who had bean promoted td the game. m the batting order to first wicket Jeffrey StoUmeyer declared his down, as compared with number .linings closed at the overnight seven of the first tnn'ngt. filled total of 581 for 2. Rains which fell the breach awl played out the during the night and early today ovsr giving Ferguson a maiden delayed the sta*t until 12 40 wvket over. C. Bonitto and Lumsden opened Ramadhin bowled his fifth over '..maicas second innings and from the Farm End to Lumsden jonitto took strike from Prior sending down his fourth consecuJones' bowling from the Farm UV e maiden. >The wicket had no doubt sufferFerguson bowled to a ring of fi e lds !" n on the off-side consistMly from the rain although ing of two skips, a gully, and a it was covered, but the batsmen -ally mid-off. d.d not appear uncomfortable at the start. Bonitto pushed to point for a single off the third ball and Lumsden, facing Jones, was almost bowled with a late outswinger well up that beat him sll the way and nearly took his off stump He was similarly beaten by the next ball. The last ball of the over swung MM sharply and took the edge of his bat but it dropped just short of Gomez fielding st second slip •ilk charge from the But the batsmen appeared comfortable and the score mounted gradually. Ramadhin sent down. his fifth consecutive maiden over. Jamaica lost the second wicket when Lumsden first missed the fifth ball of Ferguson's sixth over, which was a gift outside the pad, but was bowled by the next, when in similar manner to the first %  "" %  "§? %  be hit across one well up from Ferguson and was bowled neck and crop for 33. He had batted for 90 minutes Pavilion End and Bonitto was off The score was then 48 2 33 the mark with a push to cover off the first ball. Getmez bowled to his usual four* First 56 Neville Bonitto joined Binns. He turned one from Ramardhin icon* his pad for three runs to deei tnidon Clouds were now over tht !2't.. U, J^„*?.^^!! ^ ,L n : %  - up 50 u, nunu.es. ana breaking Ramadhin's maiden over spell Bonitto punished a short hills' in the^ki^ourriand tn'< >eg;hreak outside the off stump slight drizzling provided ideal ^ a powerful late cut for four. atmospheric conditions, conduThe ""* Jamaican wicket fell m • :he swinging ball. the next over when Ferguson The third ball of Jones' third bowung his tenth over from the seat dipped suddenly striking Pavilion End deceived Binns with Lumsden on his instep. a quicker paced ball that broke Play stopped with Lumsden back from the off instead of leg rvidently in great pain as he was and bowled him while playing wearing soft shoes Play Ad not back defensively for the leg break Tontinue and the hincheon interBinns scored 11 during his haU val was taken with the score at hour slay at the wicket Tht* ;t loss. Bonitto 3. Lumsscore was 83 3 11 Ken Rickaxds still nursing an \llcr I umh injured forearm when he was I lagiiwiil iiiTjm -k by Jones on Wednesday -i Lumsden conunumg partnered Bonitto. He was off J ..lies during whicn *** mark at once with a well iw nad been hit on the instep, placed on-drive off a full toss from H continued from the Ferguson for four then took a tiuJ with Bonitto exesingle off the last ball to fSjCS .cry neat late cut in the Ramadhin from the farm end. from G over driving the fourth ball hard ROM minutes later with a to boundary and taking a single ... on an\i off Jones loi i.ff the last ball to steal the over. Gomes reformed the field lor Kickards In Form <. r using an orthodox The next over from Ramadhin. place of the four leg slips. Rickards cut the la*t ball which out sun keeping a short finewas on the off stump to third r.ort square. man. pouncing on the ball like a Jones who was not using an panther with all the lithe ana ; found himself pungrace of this jungle beauty to i lustily in that direction by send the sphere hustling to the oj boy Lumsden as he overboundary. %  third ball in the At 80 Stollmeyer rested Ramad,.r but other wise he hin. whose analysis wa as steady and accurate despite to tr> Atkinson from the Farm iunch rjK-. Denis was given a hot rcIn the next over Gomez brought „. l|on> R c kards driving the two IXms Atkinson right in to silly ,*,.,.*•* to scorch the :uri midoff During the same over tn)J rI „ ^~*$*ZJS^*Z £ ""• '"-PWtntr -e. r* head b > mackin two Ferguson offerAfter persevering with the open">* \ tn cover boundary -.StoUmeyer EUckarda steered the last ball of bVought^on"Trlnidad : i new"d'isAtkinson's ncdmr Jf^*^ Jjj Sonny Ramadhin Thi score was then 39 lAimsden hit the third dehve >>tumper*s right hand all along the carpet for another four to send up the century after the team had „_i -he next Ir. son to give tne bowler nss nrsi iMgSj ••> %  Tea followed rguso.-. evowith the board rea din g Rkkards X*. Bom.-. A: 4.02 pm Rickards and Bonitto resumed the i nrnn gs. • -=. iswM mi M Bscfsssrds from the Farm EndThe latter cover drove the second ball for 2 then oo-drove the next bail for four ruas and then playing out the over. Ramadhin opened from the Pavilion End and Bonitto cover drove the last ball of the over for tour runs. The next over from jUmadhiia. Rickards cut a short leg-break high through the slip but Jones, the solitary slip had no chance of getting there. To add to this, he was taxing cover from the time Rickards shaped for the stroke Rickards pulled a short one from stsriiadhin to deep square leg 'or a single making his mdtvidBval total 41. beating his first innings score of 40 Toe rate of scoring slowed down considerably chiefly due to Jones who trundled big-bassTtedly at a very fast pact from he Farm End for six overs for 8 runs before he was restea The flrvt half hour play after tht tea produced 20 runs W:: score at 12. Gomez relieved Jones a: the Farm End Bonitto executed one of his lightinrweeps to deep squsre leg for four off the fourth ball and repeated the stroke off the sixth ball for another boundary Completing a double change Ferguson was brought on from the Pavilion End. Rickards taking a single off the last ball of the The score reache when Skipper StoUmeyer took charge from the Pavilion Ena. bowling for the first time for the match The skipper spun his leg breaks to a good length and his over yielded two singles. Atkinson was brought on from the next end in place of Gomez and bowled to Bonitto who backdrove his third delivery for four runs sending up 150 in 198 minutes both batsmen being 47. StoUmeyer's next over cost two runs. Then in Atkinsonover the side passed their first innings total when Rickards turned Atkinson to the leg side for a single, and soon after Bonitto reached his individual half century with a quiet drive to the covers. He took 113 minutes to pass halfway mark In Atkinson's next over Rickards got his fifty, having taken the much shorter time of 97 ., 50 included 8 StoUmeyer then made a double change bringing Ramadhin from m End and Ferguson from the south in an effort to break the partnership which had reached 100 during Ferguson's first over, the batsmen taking 105 minutes to compile these runs. Immediately after Bonitto attempted, to sweep Ramadhin to lac *" a"ihot which is one of his favourites but missed and trod upon his wicket giving the youthful Indian bowler his first wicket for the day and closing his own account at 54. Ramadhin who is being treated with very wholesome respect byall batsmen now had an analysis Of 20 8 48 I. George Mudie was next man in and opened his account with a powerful drive for four. Immediately after he gave a difficult chance to Wicket-keeper Guillen but he survived both this and the next ball which he was completely beaten and which missed the lumberyard by the proverbial coat of varnish. Luck was now not with Jamaica for in the next over, Ferguson brought a beauty from by no means his unvaried repertoire to remove the bails with the batsman still wondering what had happened. This was the close of play the score being TT2 5. Rickards 55 not out. extras 2. uMiira tai !••.•• C Bonlllo lpd b *•****<*< 13 B LumiaSMi b Twrsmo* %  ."!• laOS Out %  .vkt b HwM Ki" ** Mud* 0 %  Cutfg• TOTAL _rni Fall ( wk*s. i . 3 at l w. 4 is* BOWLING ANALYSIS Aussies Score 223 Against Transvaal JOHANNESBURG. Jan. 3*. The Australian touring cricket team today gained a first innings lead of 101 against Transvaal here, and by close of play they had taken 4 Transvaal second innings wickets for M. In reply to Transvaal'* first innings of 123. the Australians scored 2. An inspired spell by St-year-old Kdghtley Smith. which earned him wickets for 06 run* helped Ti^asvaal dismiss the last • Australian ljtamen for the addition of 74 runs to the lunch total of 149 for 2. Arthur Morris, the Australian left-handed opening batsman, laid the basis of the innings wi'h 103 Tied down for long periods by the steady bowling, he was at the ticket for just over four hours He hit 12 fours Johannesburg's Denis Begble. the Test player, put up the most resistance when Transvaal batted again, and his undefeated 32 included three big books off Miller At the start of thrinnmgs. the crowd of 17.000 barracked Miller ror appealing insistently but unsuccessfully for legbefore. and for ivnding down bumpers which struck both the opening batsmen. Mitchell and Pickerill. MUler then bowled a very slow ball to Pickerill, who walked over to Morris, captaining the side m the absence of Lindsay Hassett. and protested. —atesrter. A CASUAL conversation with some friends at u ,^, Wsdasasday morning last reminded me of a similar occal-* 1 years ago when local owners were agitating for a raisiM^!* N Ur the B.T.C. Then, as now, the stakes in Trinidad *--v?.^ the example which our local club should follow MISS BROVGH WINS TITLE MELBOURNE, Jan. 28. Wimbledon champion Miss Louise Brough won the Australian Women's Singles Lawn Tennis TiUe here to-day beating Miss Dons Hart 6—4. 3—, 6—4 in the jll-American final. Before a gallery of 8.000. Miss Brough outsteadied Miss Hart, the 1949 Australian title, holder. m a long match which contained .nuch brilliant play. Miss Hart missed the lanes by inches on several occasions in the vital third set. Adrian Quist and John Brotnwich retained the Australian Men's Doubles Title, beating Eric Sturgess. South African number one and Jaroslav Drobny. former Czech Champion. In a hard fought set final. The Australians won 6—4. 6—3. 8—6, 4—6. Charles Fights In N.Y. Feb. 28 NEW YORK. Jan. 28. Ezzard Charles. World heavyweight champion as recognised by the National Boxing Association, will risk his crown in Buffalo. [few York, against Freddie Besmore of Harrisburg (Pennsylvania) on February 28. The two will meet in a fifteen-round contest that cannot be billed as a championship fight because it is being held in New York State. where Charles is not recognised as the title holder. Nevertheless, under his N.B.A. status. Charles will be putting his championship at stake.—(Beater). me as similar between the two occasions was the fact iw now, Barbados horses had recently gained quite a numbe?.?* in the Trinidad races but not necessarily many win*, u, *"^ between our horses carried away so much money Iror ** neighbours that apparently there was no cause for coattsJ that the majority of purses brought back have been for^lZ.'-M thirds, this talk of raising local stakes has once afj lr T!*' head. ^"1 RIDICLXE UNJUSTIFIED Now people who go around saying that stakes hert •*— increased should first make some Investigations lest th*.^Jj if they are talking just to hear the sound of their own visjaTS for instance the Official Programme for the forthcoauaf J ineeting. which is published on me page opposite to-d* described to me as being made up of ridiculously low which looked like peanuts as compared with what the T.fc ly offered at their Christmas meeting. How many of tltssj.,1 who so described them took the trouble to look up last ye***,!] meeting programme and the year before that, and the oat that, I do not know. But if they had taken the trouble ik*L, have found that the entire programme this year hat bamj value by some S3 J92.00 over last year's amount for the ssZ3 ing. Seeing that for the last three or four years it has been tiny of the B.T.C to raise stakes at every meeting it will at J reaUsed that this year's must be much larger than those of 3 instance. But apparently $3,892.00 is also peanuts to mjm They wiU not be satisfied until we are on a par with ta> n This would entail a raise of some $20,000 or more. A CLASSIC EXAMPLE Well there is a classic example quite close to home tviksj observe. Not even ten years ago the Demerara Turf Club ta they would foUow the T.T.C. They started four day mensg, stakes skyrocketed overnight. Where are they to-day? AIM wont of those who bite off more than they can chew; gotatij where they started. Stakes in B.G. are now going dow^agj But perhaps the main reason for the great dispsnty in Sskil I tween Barbados and Trinidad is. naturally (as Mr. Jimaj) would say), the one point which my friends have not tm\ slightest thought to whatsoever. I beseech them to take i| i look around the next time they happen to be at a Trinidad nan I ing in Port of Spain or Arima, and if they stiU do not take 24 I they see with their own eyes, then turn to page 9 of SouU. Casft i Racing Review Volume I, and page 13 in volume II. There tkfi see the total amount of one dollar tickets bought on the Pan sain different years on one race. The Trial Stakes of 1947 and UK the first the figure is $19,931. in the second $15,744. Now tsnlhj 13 of Volume I. There will be found the total amount of two. tickets purchased on the Barbados Derby of 1947. The figure BJ which, converted to doUars. and cents, makes pxactly Sl.Ct4.ttI my friends, go to the Secretary of the Barbados Turf Club ti and ask him to let you see the draw sheets of the Trinidad TvfCfl Sweepstakes for the last ten years. Compare them with the,*, 'he Barbados Turf Club for the same period. You will flndtkf .total take of the former has always been higher thai, tat k. though first prises have been lower. Then put two and two H and see what you get. But above all, think hard, or perhaprM.] not find the answer. If you do not. you are at liberty tog ing, that is your prerogative, but you must not mind if you Ml that you are talking through your hats. PS.-I wlU promise you this. I shall try to find ootsK turn over of both clubs and compare the slakes pud out If against these totals. 1 am sure I am going to find that the paid In Barbados is higher than that in Trinidad. If that according to your argument, it will be the T.T.C wta enL Entries Close For D.T.C.NewYearMeet B*r•>*,.. W>.••>•* t*rlt*MStSa.ll GEORGETOWN. B.C.. Jan. 28. Entries for the D.T.C. New Year Meeting closed today with 51 entries, including Six from TnnidaJ and one from Barbados. From Trinidad there were Sunbeau. Yellow Rock, HunUaw. My Dear, Just Reward and Indus Valley and from Barbados. Dainty Bess. —(By Cable). •heir stakes. PKKLIMI.NAKIKS BEGIN to long-oft where Atkinson, itandbeen facing the attack for 133 ing deep, let the ball go through to minutes 11 the boundary The first hour's pla Bonitto then took a brace or! B> Cable. French Drivers^ in MONTE CARLO, Jan. 27. The French drivers, M. Beequart and H. Secret, in a riotchkis*. today won the premier awaro in the 1950 Mont* Carlo Motor Raliv. it was officially announced here U. Gatsonidcs and K S. Barcndregt. of Holland, were placed second in their Humber St.:^ J yuinlin. of France, driving a Simca-8 was third. teller. My visit to the track 00 Wednesday also revealed u*! as| arles for the meeting are only just beginning to wars. %  *. were no Todds or Apes' Hill strings to reaUy make the P****' bustling and Mr. Cox's few are also still in the country, frai !" triad to induce me to go and see his mounts working on tat • of St. George, wherever that may be. But when he told m* Ml tone will not be in it his time I thought it a bit fsr, snd after* does have to go to work at sometime of the day. But there were quite a few others even without the strings and fairly extended work was being done 00 It* •* %  some. 1 notice that Beacon Bright has been reatisrilatea assr 'o be full of pap !• -e again. He will take the place vacated 1?$ Gift in his stableSt.ne up for the meeting. Another who also claimed some attention was old S*** a Sunplant do what the Footpads were in the habit of doks> is Sweeper's question for he is now at the age when rJWtlan came into his own. There Is also some talk about Blue Streak coming up, %  j his chances will be rosy indeed. But 1 have bte n hssrtil quite a number of meetings now and he never nMtc rtets s* entry day. However here's hoping because we can css1W ihe rivalry in the top class. 1 inum.iiOf # a 1.',11 Ride Together and Ride with Pleasure on the World's Leading Cycle "THE SHAVE OF YOUR LIFE in three acts RALEIGH THE ALL-STEEL BICYCLE, Mutrlsulor, In Barb I \M SHrr-lir.ltll ft CO I CD la. 11. 12. It. MOAD STREET •~^— SMAVi IT AND TOUR ACT 3 aiAso oss. For sheer smooth comfort while shaving, for that soothed after-shays feeling.' without trace of sting or burn, there's nothing to touch Colgate Brushless. COLGATE SHAVE CREAM NEW Mobiloil NOW AVAILABLE in siAKBAMS • Mokes Cc*e Engines Cleaner. • Give* tetter Protection Against Wear. • Improves Car Performance. • Reduce! Gas and OH Consumption. • Prolongs Engine's Ufa. NaTv.cb.1 I CloOntftQ proper!.*, help keep vour cor \ <>fol —+ie porti free of po"erwo*s.g depot**. Ckon p*sfcm, ring*, beof-ng* and "0***n g*e moximup. effoencv. lost Ssegsr. a> flat*•* • pMaiMar*. •*•* ••*•my •l •*••. ••* ?•* %  # %  %  % % %  • tSaStage •a* a *• T" w*i % %  *.— %  M MW Tka TELEHOIST Hydraulic lipping Oear Praciaton built, and designed to mimm* strain on chassis. Talahoist Hydraulic T*> ping Ge*r can ba (load to almost an Jp* short or long whawlbaaa vehicle. Soeafl tipping la controlled from the o""*'* and th* bode can be raised or lown* •"• held at an. Intermediate position. All Ttlenoist equipment la guarantees twelve months. A better share without o brush than you ever hod *,Ji one WORLDS LARGEST-SILLING MOTOt OIL! GARDINER AUSTIN CO., LTD. Aient-i. As* ftr full touiii from th* Sell *•• M *f\ 0OW0IM6 ESTATES AND TRADlKfl CM 1 BARBADOS ^ %  %  JEllaLHIt (attested**") LJjjgg



PAGE 1

PAC.B SIX MSDAV ADVin >IM>A. ,J> T i-i %  HTS. A CU.H na s*. m i M i i Siindu; January 2*. 1S* The Tory f awe IN in all oat effort to out a Socialist Government from power and to regain control of Britain's destinies, the Conservative Party has issued its election manifesto. The document is a skilful direction of political forces against Labour's national policy in maintaining the welfare state. There are fundamental differences in the policies of the two leading political parties in Great Britain; but the Conservative Party endeavours to show that even on those issues on which they are agreed as in the interest of the country, the means adopted need not defeat the end. In the Conservative manifesto the ideal of full employment is to be achieved, not by the doctrine of regimentation foreign to English ideas, but by offering a fair field for free enterprise. In the Socialist view the measure of profit enjoyed by free enterprise should be limited and in other fields of industry the state should be the ownera. In the Opposition's view, reduction of taxation and the end of nationalisation will restore Britain to its feet It would have been unnatural for the Party to have offered strong opposition to the nationalisation programme of the Government without supplying any remedial suggestion It now comes in the loosening of the bonds which have trammelled free enterprise allowing industry full rein for development and expansion in order to supply the needs of the nation. But if the removal of industrial burdens and the ease in taxation are given first mention in the manifesto there are other matters which have been given equally serious and fair treatment The Government failed in its manifesto issued recently to make even mention of the great and generous help of the American people without which Great Britain would not have been able to maintain national solvency The Conservative document recognises the value of this aid and promises a tightening of Britain's bonds with America. If it is admitted that Great Britain's plight is not merely the result of the last war but another stage in a general national decline, it is clear that without American financial aid and the recognition of other and smaller units of the Empire as part of a great whole, no party nor combination of parties can restore the prestige of a once mighty nati'.rj. The present is one of the most critical, outside national dangers, in the history of the British people. Mr. Churchill was prophetic when during the war he pointed out that he had not been called upon to preside at the liquidation of the BritisL Empire. National policies adopted by the Labour Government during the five years in which it has controlled the destinies of the Empire, have given impetus to such a process Eire, Burma, Malaya, and India have all chosen their own path and the last remaining valuable link of Empire, the British West Indies are now having their loyalty strained to the utmost because of an economic theory' that the reduction of the coat of the Englishman's weekly budget re essential than the preservation of the main Une of support to the three million peoples who depend almost solely on sugar It was most distressing to find that in the attempt to balance the already disorganised resources of the country, the Labour Government decided Ui cut the expenditure on imperial defence. The Conservative Party recognising the danger of such false economy at a time when the uncertainty ;ernat:onal affairs warrants the greatest precautions agauist attack, have declared that an immediate survey of the Annual Defence Bill is imperative It was the Labour Government of 1929 which gave the lead to a measure of disarmament which brought the country to a condition where she could not resent the insults of smaller nation*. Mr. Baldwin refused to tell the country the truth about their defences and the Axis powers rearmed to an extent where they were driven to find use for the huge armaments piled up and the personnel who had been trained. In the brief period before the election, the people of Great Britain will have opportunity to study the programme offered them by which they may keep strong, the greatest weapon for the preservation of western civilisation — the bond between Great Britain and the United States of America, and by which they can retrieve for their country some of the prestige lost during the five years of Socialist rule. The die is cast and within the next four weeks the decision will be made Britain will either free herself from the stranglehold of nationalisation or give full play to the impetus of progressive free enterprise. Royal Welcome IT HAS been announced that Princess Alice, Patron of the West Indian University, will visit Barbados ana other West Indian Islands later this year, after her official visit to Jamaica. Late last year it was announced that the Duke and Duchess of Gloucester will visit Nairobi in March and at a special ceremony will present the Royal Charter conferring the status of a City. Their Majesties the King and Queen with the Princesses visited South Africa in 1948 and it was only the severe illness of His Majesty the King which postponed a similar \isit to Australia last year. The West Indies, an unquestionably loyal portion of the British Empire, have not been visited by any immediate member of the reigning Royal Family since the visit of His Royal Highness the Duke of Windsor who was then Prince of Wales. About twelve years ago Princess Helena Victoria and Princess Alice paid a visit to this island, and whilst the people of these colonies will welcome with the same enthusiasm and loyalty the return of Princess Alice and the Earl of Athlone. it will still be felt that a routine undertaken at the instance of the British Government, is not the same as one paid say, by Princess Elizabeth or Princess Margaret At a time when the prestige of the British Empire is under attack, and many of its members have claimed the right to fa'.l away from the immediate ties of Empire, it would indeed be a cordial for any drooping spirits in the remaining units to be made to feel that there is still Royal interest in their welfare. The West Indies are among the most loyal sections of the British Empire. Some of these colonies, like Barbados, have known no other but British rule and ways of life. Their desire to remain ever British is uppermost and fervent and it is due to them that there should be some recognition of their abiding loyalty and affection for the British Throne and person of His Majesty. The greatest evidence of this would be in the visit of. at least, one member of the present Royal Family. The invitation has been given. To Keaeh The Moon THE United States could build a rocket to reach the moon, Dr. Ralph C. Gibson. Director of Johns Hopkins Univ. Applied Physics Laboratory at Silver Springs, Maryland, said at Princeton, New Jersey yesterday. But he believes the country should concentrate on shorter range projects until it felt safe from Russian attack. Long range rockets would be built in sections—a large rocket pushing a smaller one to a very high speed before the latter began using its own power. Gibson said that if the United States could build a hydrogen bomb—which it was reported would be many times more powerful than the atom bomb—it must be assumed the Russians could produce them too. states Reuter. BERGER PAINTS LASTIKON PERMANENT GREEN' PAIJ, T LASTIKON WHITE HOUSE PAINT LASTIKON RED OXIDE ROOF PAD.T PERql'ITE MARINE WHITE ENAMEL OPAQl'E WHITE UNDERCOAT loUitmtM Black la PROMEIM SILVER ALlMINIfM """"I PROMEfM METAL PRIMER I prr-rmu rmi EBONITE BITl'MINOl-S BLACK BERVAR YACHT VARNISH MATROIL FLAT WALL PAINT DCS8EAL WALL PRIMER A NElTRALlzr. -4 HOURFURNITURE LACQI r.R „, f „ RUX RUST NEUTRALIZER WILKINSON HAi'NKS CO_ LTD. fa-,,, ; C S PITCHER & CO LTD' Phonrs: |M| A ISJ7 %  Si.sJU GownsieM art rfi.idone of totm* mm our /uroii they're udeme *tv ptfomrf el uoftinf l"s — t**ry morning.., Barbados Arts And Crafts Soeieiy Exhibition. 1950 Itnini by John llarri*on A "Valentine" For My Love Most people seem to think that own % %  it those who have this year's exhibition of the Barvisited Speightstown in the lat.baoos Arts & Crafts Society is not afternoon know how accurate anas interesting as last year's which riis^colours. I did not see. This may well be so. The first impression of the i upstairs rooms at Queen's Park is 1 one of sameness, a rather tanit I monotony. But. as even xhi I beautifully arranged flowers seem • without colour, the fault is perI haps due more to the gloom oi jll than to the works ex i hibited. Indeed The Museum has on special 1 exhibition for the next three weeks, a selection of Victorian and modern Valentines. Since the war. the practice of sending Valentine cards on 14th February. St. Valentine's day, has revived in Great Britain: last year there was a rush to buy these cards and There i* aias, only one enirv many stationers' shops were comoy Dorothy St. John,' a most acpletely sold out before the day. -. and pleasing wa*-er Tne onfU 0 f this custom is colour "Pink Vine" Mrs. White obscure< It nas been suggesteu ?*"£"£,,??,, £S£aJ^ wnen the goooess Febmata was cf^e ca^^d^unTS Kuh's ana the custom was pat back a .rows fine drawing is evident In ail she day to comc.de with the Saints ail-uttiTthe does. Percy Agar has sent a large day. This is extremely doubtful. pt^ing^ulS on a ~w interest, watercolour of parasite, growing Two Valentines were martyred on How competent most of these on trees in the bush, a difficult this day: one a priest at Rome artists undoubtedly are* It might subject successfully undertaken, about 269 A.D., who was buried in even be suggested perhaps .-at Successful, too. is Miss Kathleen the Flaminian Way; the other a some of thesn know :; J *kins' study of a cactus.hedge. bishop martyred 60 miles from too welt and lack the dash and and I like her smooth waterRome at Interamna. The cult of exuberance of youth %  vitncu*. colour of a St. James beach. Two ; ne5e saints martyred on 14th somehow quite achieving the small studies by Briggs Clarke February, does not appear to have golden touch of age. make one wish to see more of his Q^,, associated with lovers at work Harold Connell is an exlrs Tne ongin 0l tne custom The most appealing woco, as perienced painter who under9nemr% u> hav e been other than is often the c *f on *_J*f !" *** stands the importance of texture d] { helping a pair ol less assured. Elmer Jorcum, a and .who has a subtle eye. Aile*n %  new painter from Speightstown, Hamilton's study in pink and shows himself to be both thoughthrown is attractive and well d courageous. Freeman wmte d. though not helped by .ts fL !" l !" ^I* 3-TYOUS Boyee is a delightful primitive S, e Her pottery is really exbirds selected he r mates Youths lhat a surprise it must be to his c< ne nt. is it on sale anywher %  and maidens irmuting 'e birds friends) whose compo-ifons r town'' Its standard indeed selected each other as Vaientinea would make excellent wall dej^kes one regret that more aron this day. The sending of a corations. Miss Ante's bo:c t ; sU :n the Caribbean do not also letter or card was a natural delandscape is more successful than prac t ice crafts. "In the Art Secvelopment of the custom. At one her bold lady, and her sri,> > t j on ^jd a young friend to me time the Church Intervened, and prow, though a little empty--it downstairs, looking at the chilthe names of Saints were substineeds human figure s— is or.the most enjoyable pictures the room. Karl Bi-oodhagens work is rather uneven in quality, but The Road to the Scheme" has a gentle elegiac calm, and rlrn: technical handling. lovers. Chaucer records the popular belief '.hat on St. Valentine's day dren's paintings. Art for him was tuted in the billets on this day so on one side of the room, and Crafts as to abolish 'the lewd superstiwere not art tious custom of boys drawing the J^l££SX2?&£Z "SSt^'r^-....—. friends call "the painted pictur; on the wall" may account for the KUgeneral low standard ol deslun In every bird choosetn a mate bethe West Indies. Something Cwoccurs in the Pastor. Letters. of choosing a Valentine and to the fact that on St. Valentine's day sitive watcrcolours. Is ha a bethe west inoies. aouiu.i.. ..———%  — — %  jmner" He has a keen eye for ever is being don* about it. alFebruary 1T. s n L !" W* ?olour. but his composition is still though not yet enough. Th, the diarut. has many references to rather loose children's work at this exhibition the choosing of Valentines in the Ivan Baikeis watarcolours • mort MX*" !" **, not only nth century. He also describes have something ol the suflness 'hat of individual young artists a Valentine card brought to his and order of Japanese prints and hke C B. Reeves. John Daniel wlIt „ -having ner name writ though his colour might at times Rosemary Watson or tne tore upon D i u<; paper n gold letters, be clearer it „• east %  family, but that of whole schools. In the late lffth century and early considered, and' in his choice of There must be good teachers, lor 19y tenuity Valentines were subject matter he manages to get example, at Sharon s XM and nlber m0!t sombre monoaway from the obvious. .rtln s .Boys, at the Govchromcs j^ Ur in u, e m the obvious, pity that J. C tnh century B^ey S^SKsJSS ^cXJ^^'grSSSl trcV-SFSK-.'SsM,^ Snot. w M introduce, clever It can never resist just dk*mg touch of every other colour into St. Giies v*ir. sm. % % %  m i y 11 ^"npr-ffildinff hand nainted tach•ach patch of colour he paints lucky pupils jspec-alypriv,^^^^ PJJJ^sirnUar As a result the tone all over h:s leged. It is hoped that those inets raised oowers and um ur pictures tends to be the same and wrested will vuut her special exmotifs were used. The most imone patch cancels out another hibiUoo at Erdlston. Ah* in all portant innovation was the use of Some of his pictures, too, seem this is quite a week for the chUd paper lace. As the 19th century unnecessarily large. I like beat artist and his teachers. A third advanced the sentimental Valenhi* very small pictures which small exhibition Is on at the tine became more elaborate. All have some of the virtues of tne British Council—work by teachkinds of materials were used now. minor watercoiouruts ol XlXth Ceotury. Ivan Payne continues to deveJ op. Some of his well-wishers fear that he has out-run hvriscl: and it is true that his presen; work sometimes lacks the intensity of his earlier p'"""tT But every artist has to work throufh such difficult periods if his work is Is improve. Anything is better than to sit back and think "Everything I do will turn out all right as usual". Payne's rather empty foregrounds, which have rightly been criticized, only need one mannered gcsticulauag figure to fill them. A natural draughtsman, he should beware of his crs and children in Grenada. Like including silk satin, velvet, plush. the Arts 4. Crafts Exhibition, it net. spun glass, pressed flowers, will be open all next week. shells, sea-weed and even stuffed birds: The Valentines of today are What's on Today Services: 9 and Church 11 m. t ritaet Trial Game al Kenitngtf at 1.M P.m Saday Sclsool at 3. 3.M and 4 p m. Church Service* at P-m. the product of an age of utility althouih their form Is less exciting than that of their Victorian forebears, the sentiment, which \r after all the most Important nart has changed little. To quoteu from a Valentine of toOay: Only n* Ja < Tm*r and loving *:..v. o, YOU I mm I wmthc*n num oiVy ol ran Diasvnini oi MM .•reas NO Dan f bnsbi .jnaklo* ts be Lookina *h-i u a futura Ha*** *"•< paaeaful with m I HI II ill AIII.HS SAY: ( %  ttddard Greatest Captain Sinee Jardine To The £ditor, The AdrocaW, SIR.—Now that the long awaited announcement of the West indtas cneket captain has been made cricket fans In Barbados and probably all the other colonies have begun to express their very great concern over the 1M0 tour to England Under these circumstance* I am atking you to allow me to make this suggestion of a full West Indies team which in my opinion is capable enough of holding it* own on any of the historic cricket grounds in England. I still consider George Headley good enough to take his place on such a team and must find a place for Johnnie Lucas. Roy Marshall also finds a place in my team and also has Jamaica's ISla. following is my selection: woddard (Capta.ni. J B tUdismeyvr, G E. Gomez. A F >' i HISS). F M Worrell. Headley, J H I I field and I personally regard him as one of the greatest captains ever to adorn the cricket field since D. R. Jardine bade the game farewell. This team as I sec it before me is a most formidable one consisting as It does of no fewer than eight all-rounders. The batting department Is our main forte as you see It spearheaded by Worrell and Weekes with Headley. Gomez. StoUmeyer. Rae. Marshall. Walcott. Christian!. Lucas, and Atkinson It Is a batting force to be reckoned with and should find very little difficulty In trying to eclipse all the glories of the lftM Australian team in England. In the bowling department we should be again well repre sen t e d I think, for in Hlnes Johnson and Prior Jones we have got the two best pace bowlers In the West Indies today, while Gomez. Atkinson, and Goddard himself should be their chief assistants i and should form the nucleus of an all out pace attack if required to do so. In the slow bowling department "Fergie" again lakes charge and he will have as his chief assistants Irvln Iffia and Frankie Worrell, his reserves Include Marshall, StoUmeyer. Lucas and Headley, while In case of an extreme emergency Weekes may be called upon to bowl. I want to assure my readers and all cricket enthusiasts throughout the West Indies that this would be one of the greatest touring teams the cricket world would ever see, greater even than the Australian giants that ran through England In 1921 although we do not posses a "Gregory" or a "McDonald." I have chosen Robert Chrlstlanl as deputy wicket keeper for the team, by so doing I have strengthened the batting and bowling departments quite considerably with the inclusion of Lucas, for we must all bear in mind the tact that with the possible exception of "George H. previous West Indian batsmen have been noted as complete failures on the Engaasn w.otets. ana so we can ill afford to experiment on this historic occasion. I want to assure my readers however that I am not a member of the selection committee, and 1 am well aware of the fact that my team may be subject to many a change by the time the Anal selection is made, this will in any case serve as good food for thought for the many cricket critics and may have SOBM usjiiinliniisji tfii.t ssssa fee \W: hasSasi isjsclgei ARCHIBALD PERCH Oistin Town. Christ Church. High HUL.I,.I SIR.—I read with interest your editorial in today', issue and highly agree with the remarks made relating to the %  that was passed in the Houaa of As-mbiv snelrissfl grass. of 112.000 to bring an expert %  nave a tugSsiy it ml ateaT sa tfefia 'iiissai I ts ass isssalt v. them to Import someone to draft such reguTatioru. If there Is any dlfiV should be able to get a copy of the Trinidad Bill. Whan one considers that In the first instance. 13.000 was asked for and then, without any proper explanation this was jumped to 120.000. those members of the House of Assembly who voted against it are to be congratulated on thefcr action I sincerely trust that the Legislative Council will u nani m ously reject this Bill as it is the most high-handed bit of legislation that we have seen introduced here for some time. LABOUR TAXPAYER. Kmod flog SIR,—Your newspaper's Interest in Road Safety Is extre m ely wslcossn. I am a resident i r the irunediate vicinity of Chelsea opens on a Major Road of heswy traffic. I have often witniasil motorlorrtea. taxis, and • ner-dnven cars h a Okruugh Chelsea. Roed at mere thar. 3.1 miles an hour bring their vehicles to a sudden the Bay Street entrance. wh.ch gavvMsj '^e <-f the most ilingsjiniii corners In the taland There are many young children on the Chelsea area, one is mine. May God protect the road-hog who through sheer disregard for the interest of others Is unfortunate enough to harm one of these little ones: I have never seen a mill-stone, but 1 'kr.ow other means of annihilation. PARENT. sWp Off The Road .' To The Editor, The Advocate, SIR,—This seems to be the warning given the road users of by the drivers of lorries which pass there daily drawing stones from the quarries in that district. One would think that with the constant urge for safety, drivers of these vehicles would be more cautious neeing there are two schools very close to the road along ravel To s*. mas] 4t moderate rate would be putting it mildly, but WTeckleas disregard for human safety is more to the posnt Will the proper authorities do s o methin g and so ssve in time those poor innocent children before the fatal crash rTUGHTENEI). DA COSTA'S OFFERS '! The LARGEST STOCKS of GENTS' SUITINGS in Barbados for Your Selection, and all at PRE-DEVALLATION PRICES! OP SPECIAL UfTBBMBT ALL-WOOL ENGLISH TROPICALS 58" wisiPrices Ranging Irom M.66 to S6.08 per jut Extra Fine WORSTED SUITING in Dark Stfi at $7.90 per yard MAKE rOVB "KI.F.CTIOX Fr„m DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENTDon't Let the Party Catch You Napping!! LIGHT OR NO LIGHT FRIENDS WILL ALWAYS DUOS A FINE COCKTAIL BLENDED WITH • (lODDARDS GOLD BRAID Rfl BE SURE TO KEEP A BOTTLE






Sunday

January

1950.

ia

STON CHURCHILL in a speech of thanks tonight |

ee-candi

yi

Viuation



a

Churchill Says
wt Squandered

MAICA

jmerican Loans |

WOODFORD, Essex, Jan. 28.

his adoption ior the sixth time in 25 years as Con-

Stes

date for the Woodford Division, said that the |
ad supported the Socialist Government in
American loan, but much of this precious aid |

*., javishly frittered away in American films, and
and in large quantities of food, fruits, which were

adispensabie to Britain

6 Floods

» Perilous

"

Advocate Correspondent)

TOWN, B.G. Jan. 28. |

g waters continue rising, |

wz the Berbice public road |
umber 30 village to Bush
nmiles from the Berbice |



oad is covered by more}

we feet of water which is|
ing the railway line. |
patched emergency pick-
irect the traffic.

today 5,000 head of cattle
from the Upper Mahai-|



‘Abary creeks and found}
in cultivated but flooded |

w

Bush Lot and efforts are}
de to remove them to
ls at Plantation Bath.
/B. Laing, Commissioner |
Government, today|
appeal to villagers on|
and to sugar estates |
steady watch on Con-|
and Crown dams as|
tides are approachi.ag |
ning week-end.
situation is very pre-]
§, he said, “and with the
ng on Saturday and
to 19 feet, four inches

oas

1

Aegislation,

eis grave danger should
nds come along at the
aid tribute to the spirit
f in face of fegrful
the Crown and
ty dams, men, women
en are Working day and
king bags and in other
vouring to preven
lowing the banks and
same thing along the
dams,

Tequests from vil-
Governor, Sir Charles
today authorised soup
b to Increase supplies to
per day —(By Cable)

win Wants
00. For Virgins

Advocate Correspondent)

_ ANTIGUA, Jan, 28.
ary of State for the
aS expressed agreement
ble with the proposal of
mency the Governor Lord
lat a Legislative Coun-
ir to those existing in
dencies of the Leeward
tablished in the Brit-
Islands as early as poss-

“alo

4 Step towards this end
lency’s appointment
minitlee to make recom-
en the constitution of
d Legislative Council
questions connected
such 48 qualifications of
eee. The Com-
asked to submit a
$00n as possible with a |
h early enactment of ne-

|

___ (By Cable).

| the

| of

’s recovery.

“When you have to borrow
money from another country for
sacred purpose of nat ona
rehabilitation, it. is wrong ¢%
squander it upon fndulgences. Mr
Churchill said that it is also wrong
to send vast sums of unrequitec
exports to India and Egypt, both.
whieh countries owed thei
safety from Japanese or German
conquest to the exertions of our

| fleets and armies.

“We had every right to
demand from those we had
saved, fair consideration for the
immense expense to which we
had been put in shielding them
from the horrors of foreign in-
vasion,” he added.

“The concentration of all power
in what is called ‘The State’, ex-
ercised by what is virtually single
Chamber Government, is a reac-
tionary step contrary to the whole
trend of British history,” Mr
Churchill said.

Liberal Attack

“The British race has always
abhorred arbitrary and absolute
government in any form, he con-
tinued. The great men who found-
ed the American Constitution, ex-
pressed this same separation of
authority in the strongest and
most durable form,

Mr. Churchill devoted part of
his speech to an attack on the
Liberal Party, with whom the
Conservatives have clashed over
the label under which candidates
shall stand. (The Liberal Party
has objected to the label “Liberal-
Conservatives” for candidates
which they say do not have Lib-

eral support) .

; The Union

He criticised “the sma]l group
of Leftwing Liberals gathered in
London and planning to run 400
candidates, of whom not one in

50 and perhaps not one in 100)

will be returned, in the hopes
that, by splitting votes, they may
frustrate the will of the majority
of the nation and show how im-
portant they are.

A small and select group of
Liberal leaders, Mr. Churchill
said, “believe themselves to have
the exclusive copyright of the
word ‘Liberal’ ”.

—Reuter.

Workers Reject
Wage Increase

(Barbades Advocate Correspondent)
CASTRIES, Jan. 28.
THE Reconstruction Commis-
sioner today offered a further
compromise of a four per cent
increase to dock workers. This
has been rejected by the Union.
The overtime rates have been
accepted by the Union but the
Colonial Development Co-opera-
tion which is in dispute with the
Union over handling of then
cargo, will not employ labour on
Sundays and holidays. The Union
ignores the suggestion to suspena
the threatened ‘strike over a wage
increase and await the appoint-
ment of an Arbitration Board.
has been instructing
their members on the conduct 91
the strike on Monday.



0,000, 000 Armaments
'N.A. Nations Get Moving’

Ihe,

EMAL Or

Ad million dollars w

muon be,
mt to At

WASHINGTON, Jan. 28.
orth of guns, tanks, arms and

gin moving to American ports today for
lantic Pact nations.

att quickened to life yesterday when President

= approved a secret master defence plan and seven

hations signed agreements with the United States
arms for their defence.

la Expects
«(000 Tons
his Crop

ANTIGUA
Stimated 227,

Of the e
Can
26th

, ae iS expected
SY the ead
their represe
“© Satisfied
EASES \y

u
of July
Ntatives
with the
range be-

. it is said
were car,

nd

nich
:

and |
i€a out
au concerned.—cp)

Â¥ by

Des Tr Q
to U.S,





e)

le Commenced on |

United States officials said the
first shipments of arms—which
will leave America for Europe, as
fast as they can be loaded on ships
—would be on their way by
March 1,

They said detailed lists of wea-
pons for each of the nations—
Britain, France, Belgium, Holland,
Luxembourg, Norway and Den-
mark—had been drawn up.

Italy will also get arms, but her

!
|



}
}
|
|
|



jof the European Recovery



seen eaestsosespessesstanasseaseueetnessnsnnasnnssinanana








Aduncat



Year



Price:

J SIX CENTS

35.

REJECTS U.K.SUGAR OFFER



BROAD STREET

Egypt Guards

Bevin Against

Jew Terrorists
CAIRO, Jan. 28
Mr. Ernest Bevin, visiting

Egypt on his way home from th
Colombo Conference, conferrec
today with Egyptian Foreign Min
ister, Mohamed Salah El Din

The two Foreign Ministers spent
40 minutes together. On leaving,
Mr. Bevin faced battery ol
cameras. He made no comment
apart from saying how fine the
Egyptian sunshine was.

Salah El Din said: “the meetins
was a friendly one between tw«
Foreign Ministers.”

a

The British Foreign Secre-
tary later saw Prime Minister}

Mustafa Nahas Pasha, leader of}
the Wafdist Party, returned to
power at the recent elections, |
for a_ general discussion on|
Anglo-Egyptian relations.
After the visit Mustafa
Pasha said: “It was a friendly}
visit to be followed by more}
friendly -visits.” ‘ }
The two men walked arm in|
arm to Bevin’s car. He was going
on to lunch with the Duke of
Edinburgh at King Farouk’s|
Koubbeh Palace, |
The sensational Arabic news-|
paper Akhbar said today that}
Egyptian police imposed stringent
security measures to protect Mr. |
Bevin, after being told by Scot-|
land Yard that Jewish terrorists}
were p'anning to assassinate him. |
—Reuter.

E.R.P. Exceeded
Expectations

—MARSHALL

LOUISVILLE, Kentucky, Jan. 28

General George Marshall, father
Pro-
gramme, said here that so far it |
had exceeded expectations.

The former Secretary of State
and wartime Army Chief-of-Staff
had come to speak at an Ameri-
can Red Cross dinner.

General Marshall, now National
Chairman of the Red Cross, said |
in an interview that the Euro-
pean Recovery Programme had
been more effective than most
people realised. He never refer-
red to it as Marshall aid but as
‘Sa2uP,”

He said Americans who wanted
to see E.R.P. fail were chiefly re-
sponsible for doubts in the pub-
lic’s mind about the programme.

“Under the pressure of neces*
sity” he said, ‘we will find those |
(Western European) nations com-
ing together in the next two}
years.”’—Reuter.

Indian Republic |
Not Yet Real |

BOMBAY, Jan. 28, |

The, National Executive of the}
\li-India Hindu Mahasabha, the |
third largest political party, to- |
day described the inauguration of |

Nahas}





the Indi‘fi Republic as “only legal
nd not real” |
“The Republic is stultified by
‘India’s being still linked with

> British Commonwealth,” the
Executive declared in a resolu-
ion during a two-day session
here, The Executive announced |

he party’s intention to work for
‘he re-union of India and Paki-|

tan,—Reuter.

Austin On Tour

*

agreement was contained in an| Of Caribbean
exchange of notes not needing |
signature. HAVANA, Cuba, Jan. 28

Official sources in Paris saic| Mr. Warren .Austin, Chief Unit-
“France would get the lion’s } ed States delegate to the United
share” of aid under the pro-| Nations, declined to answer a
gramme — probably more than | porter’s question here if his visit
$300,000,000 ( £10,740,000) worth guest of the Cuban Government

(Britaif expects to get first deliv-
eries of -70 B-29 Superfortresses

for the Royal Air Force in about |

2 months).—(Reuter).



Culture Head
Will Die

uring



an eader



| as
i
;
|

with be

tween the Caribbean nations

connected tension

He said he ould be discu
nter-American acts seeking
olution of problem peaceful
mean

On Tuesday he will r

Virgin Islands, Pi
fe
€ i _
Ny

} to

‘side

Bank

Barclay’

“Mauretania” Brings 453

U.S. Tourists To Barbados

LUXURY LINER “MAURETANIA” arrived at Bridgetowr

Sterday, bringing about
}

In

a few minutes after the vessel
‘ y } ao . Vugos ‘
droves of the visitors were hopping off their launches on to] 8foups in Yugoslavia for an

sts

453

Bar-

|
|

American tour to

was boarded, steady

the Baggage Warehouse landing pier.

Joan Became

A Man
THEN WED

NEW YORK, Jan

A young man who became
a man by surgery has been
married to a girlhood
chum.

T,e recent marriage was
disclosed to-day by an au-
thority who asked that no
names be published.

The bridegroom, a slender
dark haired. young-man, was
known as “Joan’” before a
series of operations last
spring. The bride is a New
York elevator operator who
was a close friend of “Joan”
for some years before the
operation:

“Joan” w an attractive
boyish-figured person who
had lived 23 years as a girl
until a physical examination
revealed that she possessed
male characteristics.

“Joan” said: “I’d rather
be aman. Doctors described
him as a handsome young
man who, in all likelihood,
would become a father.

—Reuter.

2
5

nere

as

|

Peasants

In Italy

Will Fight |

‘ }

FOR A CAPITAL

ITALY, Jan. 28
Thousands of peasants called t
upport Catanzaro’s “fight to the
death” with neighbouring Reggic
about which shall be capital of
Calabria, offered their services to-
lay as “soldiers” for the battle.

Peasants processions, headed by
he Italian tricolor, began wending

| their way up to this hilltop town

rom early dawn singing patriotic

songs and shouting “we offer our |
lives for the glory of Catanzaro.” |

A Parliamentary Commission
originally reported to be in favour
xf Catanzaro as capital of the pro-
vince, later handed responsibility
for a decision back to Parliament
because of the heat generated be-
tween the two cities.— (Reuter).



On stepping ashore they could |
easily see “Information Bureau’ |
and they did not fail to make us¢€|
of it . Posting letters and cards

| necessitated their buying 1]
| stamps from this centre.

In the meantime they hurlec |
question atfer question to Miss}

| Kysh and her attendant |
| The first thing most of tl

|} tourists asked on visiting th
Bureau, was the way to the mai
street shopping centre. Sever
of them remarked on the beauty
of the island, its lovely beach
and also the general clean appear-
ance of the island

They were also heard to
“This is the most pleasant day

|

:
Bumper Trade |

we have had so far on this trip
y

The Bureau did a bumper trad
the selling of post
a very’ appreciable
stamps were
many
prior t
The
ever

the

ecards
amount
sold considering tha
were available on the shi
» its arrival
Publicity C
did not
nswe-in

in ana |

}
\

ommittee, ho
have to do all

The Police also}
} set up their “information Bureau
jin the Baggage Warehouse an
the tourists certainiy took advan-
‘tage of it. This was novelty
to Barbados.

Two hundred and fifty of them
had planned for the tour sponsor



ed by Mr. U. J, Parravicino, They
paid visits to Chimborazo, |
Hackleton’s Cliff, Codrington

| College St. John’s Church, Sam}

During the visit of the s.s.

| “Mauretania”, Mr, B. A. T

| Williams (Comptroller of

|| Customs) and Mr, H. 8. ||

| Sainsbury (Chief Officer of
Oustoms) visited the Bag-
gage Warehouse to see the
landing facilities for the

tourists and were conducted
around by Mr, L. A, Deane,
Officer-in-Charge, and Miss
Humphrey.

Lord’s Castle, the Urane, Seawell
ind the Aquatic Ciub.
Bridgetown was opgnea

throughout the day to receive the

| tourists and in every store coula
be seen numbers of them. Busi-
ness in Broad Street seemed

| have been good, judging from th

many parcels that were sent by
various stores to the Customs
for delivery to the ship’s launches

Local sellers of fruit, vegetables

| curios, bags, baskets, flowers,
needlework, mahogany work
paintings, shell work and other

bits of handeraft were out in ful:



force to meet the visitors. As soon

@ on page 5



POLICE CAPTURE
NINE. ITALIAN BANDITS

PALERMO, Jan. 28
Special armed ‘police forces to-
, announced the capture of nine
langerous outlaws who had taken
the bandit hide outs on the
Sicilian mountains when police in
rious parts of







half decomposed, at the bottom of
a well. The gang members had
hidden their dead leader, so that
they could still use his name to
terrorise the coastal strip of the
country between Palermo and

Marsalla where



Italy and Sicily he had operated
ut prices on DONT MISS IT. SIR In Milan, tw«
heir heads. PATRICK HASTINGS toils Italian journal-
They ranged the TALE OF THE STOLEN ists and t w <
n age from 18 PEARLS in Monday’s Eve- photograp her
48, and all ning Advocai:. went on.trial t
longed to one day char
{ the _ three NATHANIEL GUBBINS with “moral of-
undit gans on writes SITTING ON THE fences” in pre
he islanti FENCE for Monday's Eve- enting tt
formed ning Advocate. crimes of Sicil-
wf the bar | Order your copy TO-DAY] jan bandit chief!
dit Salva- | frem your focal agent. | Salvatore Guil
e Guili ' ' iano in a

mantic ligh

ri » journausts are



Reuter

| in Yugoslavia in readiness fo

} > :
Bandung,

«ENTIRELY INADEQUATE

AND UNACCEPTABLE”

Russia Will

Make New Bid

To Oust Tito

PELGRADE, Jan
4 Bulgarian defendant at the
igoslav trial of alleged spies anc
saboteurs from Sofia said today
iat he had been that the
ominform would send armed
sands into Yugoslavia this spring
n a new bid to oust Marshal Tito
The defendant, Dina Palamutoy
leaded guilty to all charges, and
iid that he had crossed into Yu-
oslavia illegally 7 times.
He was told about the armed
bands ty Antanas Ruychev
whom he described as Chief In-
spector of the Bulgarian Secur
ity Police in Sofia
The guerillas would be




told

sent

Yugoslavia from Rumania, Al-|
bania and Bulgaria, Palamuto
stated. He had been ordered t

contact Cominform sympathiser

incursions,

Yesterday another defendan
Ljorovski, said that he had re
ceived orders from the Centra
Committee of the Bulgarian Com
munist Party to organise military

arme
rising against Marshal Tito next}
pring. |

All eight defendants in the tria

which is being held at Skolpje
pleaded guilty to spying in Yugo-
lavia for the Bulgarian Govern-

ment.—(Reuter).

Where Is The

“Heavenly” Army?

(By HUGH LAMING)
BANDUNG, Jan. 28
cene of the insurrectior
last weekend by the “army of the
heavenly host” former Dutch
Commando Captain “Turco” Wes
terling, has the air besiegec
city. Its people
whether. the enemy

of

ot a
are



is within, o1
without,

Inside the Dutch forces wait
alert in the unenviable position of
1 viSilor Caught in a family feud

~~ (Reuter)
HIS BLOOD FOR
A HOME
NEW YORK, Jar 8

A hom«e hunting New York
postman has offered to give
litre of hjs blood to a Red
bloc bank if someone will id
hin flat.—Reuter.



uncertain ;

7
|
today.

|

sugar’.

{
|
|
|
|
}
}
}
|

-SiamBanish

/Army Chief

| BANGKOK, Siam, Jan, 28.
larshal Pibul Songkram, Pre-
of Siam, has ordered the
of his Deputy Army Com-
ider-in-Chief, Lieutenant Gen-
| Kaech Songkram, after the
overy of a plot to overthrow
Government, it was learned
) usually reliable sources here
ay

ul

ieutenant-General Songkram

expected to leave by air for
iong Kong today escorted by the

| lice
It as reliably reported today

Sian

ruling military clique
Lieutenant-General Kach



ongkram the choice of exile or
ith when police uncovered a
lot in which, they alleged, he
1ed to use one division of
ps to overthrow the Govern-
nt
eutenant-General Kach, 56,
arrested last night in his
vate arsenal where his 30 body-

irds urrendered without

lgnt

Anti-Government factions had
scribed him as “a Generai ior
e,” alleging that he was engaged
large scale opium smuggl'ng,
‘gal arms traffic and “military
ngsterism,”

He was known as the “Pam-
phlieteering General”. He circu-
lated two sensational leaflets,

—Reuter.



W. German Trade
$1,100,000.000 Out

FRANKFURT, Jar, 28

West Germany had an adverse
balance of about $1,100,000,
000 last year, the West German

Statistical Office estimated today,
Imports were worth about $2,200,-
000,000 and exports about $1,100,-
000,000, it said.—Reuter.

KINGSTON, Jca., Jan. 28.
‘THE Jamaican Sugar Manufacturers Association
has rejected the British Food Ministry’s terms
for the purchase of Jamaican sugar as “entirely
inadequate and unacceptable’’, it was announced

West Indies sugar spokesmen recently alleged that
the British terms “involved the restriction of. colo-
nial sugar production in order that the United
Kingdom may buy a greater proportion of foreign

This allegation was denied by

Wthe Ministry of Food. Mr. Arthur



|

Creech Jones, Secretary of State
for the Colonies, said the British
offer would “provide a market
for colonial sugar estimated to be
produced by 1952.”

The British vffer followed un-
successful negotiations in London
between the British Ministries and

the Jamaican Government sugar
delegation,
The Jamaicans sought a ten-

year contract at prices satisfactory
te Jamaican producers —Reuter.





Conditions In
U.S. Shipyards
Are “Tragic”

NEW YORK, Jan. 28.
A warning against subordinating

weakening of the American
Merchant Marine in formulating
Mutual Defence arrangements
; with Atlantic Pact Nations has
been issued by Mr. Fraser A.
Bailey, President of the National

Federation of American Shipping.
Mr. Bailey spoke yesterday be-

fore the American Legion. He was
referring to reported suggestions
that the United States should

rely in large measure on Foreign-
flag ships for t.ansport of men
and supplies in the event of an-
other war, the New York Times
reported,

He described the situation in
American shipyards as ‘‘tragic’
Only two merchant ship build-
ing contracts were awarded in
1949, he said, though there are
more than 20 major yards,

He noted that General Douglas
MacArthur, Supreme Allied
Commander in Japan, during the

last month, had made available
to the Japanese $24,000,000 fox
building and reconstruction ot

their fleet
Meanwhile in the United States,

the Maritime Commission had
been trying unsuccessfully to
obtain an appropriation ot
$20,000,000 to repair 184 reserve
fleet ships. -Reuter.





tania mac
id ma

s «

TRAE enn cee ~itly A

— ee
ie full use of these two Information Bureau’s when they land-

(sell AR itm, So Ea
|

aaa errr



Senge aan

A ggg ST

—





































POOR





}
'

————————

==

TS

RST

+ SST

SER SAF SSE

-

ER

gore meetne ee

sea ee
ae

So ee

iY
ai
la
i

—
LLLP



CLAY

PAGE TWO



ELE LLPELELEE ELLE LEP E ET,











ROYAL THEATRE

NO SHOW TO-DAY SUNDAY

TO-MORROW, MONDAY 8.30 pm

FPL LELALVA IES

heedquarters
His Excellency





: @sia and in Fij md
ate Lord Baden

as the present Chief Scout
Rowallan



<> <>

First Women’s
Conference In W.I.
NOTHER





in Kingston, Jamaica
Hon. Mrs. Muriel
MBE. MLC, tells

1 are organisations
A REPUBLIC
Gi A:

lar mote itis
jon of 30.000



It is practically certain that these theatres will Tur
u through Radio Distributior
there be any changes w«

the above times. should t

ll notify yo

night at



LLLLLLLLLLLELELE LLLP ESLLLLLLAAP LAPS DAD

|

Wed. 1st Feb. | (} T | Friday 3rd
Jitterb i
Cote | LOBE HEATRE Jam. Session





TO-NIGHT AT 8.50

GREER GARS

ERROL FLYNN aa

THAT FORSYTHE WOMAN

gether on Stage

ARNOLD MEANWELL AND ORCHESTRA j

Playing these Tunes:



















their cause. When they are due
to the accumulation of bodily

ties it means that ©
eye which shoald iter

away these harmful umpurites—
are sluggish and need a medicine
to tome them up. De Witt's
and Biadder Pills are
prepared for this pur-
soothe and tome up
; so effectively
that these vital organs speedily
return to their normal function of
Clearing the system of impurihes.
De it’s Pills have been
relieving rheumatic sufferers
im many parts of the world

(1) Careless Hands

(2) 1 Can Dream Can't I (Request)

(3) May be It’s Because (Voeals Ernest Sma!i ‘
2





(4) Who's Sorry Now
(5) If You Stub Your Toe on the Moon j

(6) Calypso Tune (Chinee Children Call Me Daddy)



with t success. This fine
Guest Stars : CEDRIC PHILLIPS & LISLE JORDAN may be jest what
you Go to your



MONDAY 86.50 P.M.

a
GRAND MEANWELL CONCERT |

Featuring



De Witt's Pills are

ARNOLD MEANWELL’S ORCHESTRA Ee ee
os . sie form to rigid standards of purity.
12 New Dence Selections
10 Guest Artistes
SONGS — DANCES — MUSK



ENGLISH

ELECTRIC
REFRIGERATORS

STREAMLINED BEAUTIES
and CREAM i



IN WHITE
“= with and _ without
DOOR LOCKS.



NOW ON SHOW AT

THE CORNER STORE—MANNING & CO. LTD.

SSeS

3



Covernoar





SUNDAY



women to earn money t
the family income
Mrs. Hamschell, Mrs. Grantle
Adems and Mrs WN. C
Tm Were invited to attend
. ference as delegates fr
jos. Unfortunately nei
scheli nor Mrs

augment









re League, is on the Com-
muitee of the Women’s Social Wei-
fare League with its eleven afili
@ted welfare organisations, and
is one of the two recently electe
Vestrywormen in this island.

The Agenda is a most ::.teresi

ing one. Welfare work in-Jamaica
is far im advance of our efforts

lished money-making concern
Mrs. Daysh hopes to visit some

ADVOCATE







Carub
It's That Man Again

THAT a character that Wat-
W terson Lowe He's Cruise

Director on board the “Maure-
tenia” this . white moustached
brown spectacled rosy cheeked

«notieman, who organises tours
for the tourists and gives them 2
sort of preview of each port be-
fore they arrive.

He showed me pictures of gay
parties which he organises on the
ship and there was also one of
him dancing a jig with some suga:
cane workers near to -
ton’s Cliff on one of his previous
visits to Barbados. ’

They say he wants to start a

tnilestone in the

progress of West Indian wo-
men will be reached on February
when the first women’s con- i
rence ever heid in these islands

Han-



an efficient Federa-
members, is hold-



radio programme.
well, for just chatting with him
for about fifteen minutes, would
have anyone roaring with laugh-
ter so keen is his sense of humour.

Watterson Lowe has been
Cruise Director and Lecturer of
Cunard-White Star Lines for sev-
eral years now and his popular-
ity is widespread.

<>?

‘ these industries and to bring
back ideas which will be of help
similar groups here.

Arrived ‘On Meandteale

yesterday on the “Mamettenia”
= a or tweive days in Bar-
& are

us Marine Hotel. Theta ioe
s tes Mary Ann and Clarice ac-
companied them, and they want
to spend as much time on the
beach as possible Mr. Kinsey
s the President of a manufac-
turing concern in Connecticut.
<>

First In 26 Years

MONG the passengers arriving
a from Boston by the “Lady
Nelson” on Monday were Mr. and

<*.

Cruising The Caribbean

M* SAUL CVLICK, President
of Glick and Sons, merchants
of Onancock, Virginia and Mrs.
Glick were also among the tour-
ists who were making a cruise
on the “Mauretania” which ar-
rived here yesterday morning.
Other passengers included Mr
Cc. A. Hare of Kinnamon and
Briele, pharmacists of Baltimore,
Maryland and Mrs. Hare; Mr. H.
Schaffer. a furniture dealer and







ge Mr =
alae ee who aré Mrs. Schaffer of Philadelphia and
nc “a holiday with their Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Dirlam, of
Baia obigan Road, ank t) ige. Massachusetts. Mr.




r

Vice-President of J. I.
, Optical Suppli-



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) |
MONDAY & WEDNESDA YNIGHT, at 8.30 )
Universal Presents }
“YES SIR, THAT'S MY BABY” {

in Technicolor y

i O'CONNOR—Charles COBURN, i
}
















oria De HAVEN
to note the present schedule, as the
ng to supply Current



—~_—



To







Ae yt At FF Oe , 4, :
LLLP LLLP EO

*TO-NIGHT 8.15 >

NO SHOW ON MONDAY NIGHT
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer presents °

GREGORY PECK—AVA GARDNER—MELVYN DOUGLAS %
in °

“ THE GREAT SINNER ~ S






SLEEP ELOLOE

ith Walter HUSTON, Ethyl MARRYMORE, Frank MORGAN 3
A Story of Night life in MONTE CARLO ;
yr
ROXY THEATRE >
TO-NIGHT 7.30 %
NO SHOW ON MONDAY NIGHT x
s
20th Century Fox presents... . 3




We are all strangers in the house’
of our mother... for the sins
of our father have torn us apart.














——

we
House of
STRANGER

9 POWERHOUSE OF EMOTION
20.

MAX...

seven lost years —
he hungered for them!





with Edward G. ROBINSON—Richard CONTE
Susan HAYWOOD—Diana DOUGLAS

OLYMPIC THEATRE

: TO-NIGHT 8.30
NO SHOW ON MONDAY
Republic Pictures present



NIGHT

(AAALIA A AAA

66966650605" aoa
POPSET Oe 4

Liam

ELLIOTT.

——





NOW
is the best
time to
PAINT YOUR
HOME

We can supply the following in a variety of
} Berger's Lastikon Paint, Sisson’s Prepared Paint, Domestica
i | Red and Yellow Label Paint, Sigmarine Flat Enamel!

: Hall's Distemper, Matro Dusses!]—Wall Primer als

colours —



| Lily

Brand Roof and fror Re
i} Obtainable fror r Hardware Depart
| BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON |
FACTORY LIMITED. |

eS ne ne nee Pa a SEES

EMPIRE THEATRE Ny

(Calling

First Visit To The Tropics

We: are very giad
tropics, Mr. and

Baxter of Brockville, Ca
Carib yesterday shortly
their arrival on the “Mauretania”
yesterday. They said that they
left home about'a week ago and
the temperature was at zero. This
is their first experience in this
type of climate and they are cer-
tainly enjoying it.

Mr. Baxte: is President of Lion
Grinding Wheels Limited

<>

May Live In W.i.
have heard so muci about
Barbados and its lovely
climate that we have now come
to see about it for ourselves, Mr.
and Mrs. W. B. Eicock of Atianta,
Georgia, told’ Carib yesterday
while travelling from. one of the
“Mauretania’s” launches to the
Baggage Warchouse yesterday

Mr. Eleock who is President






<2?
























Baggage Warehouse Bi
With baskets and cameras
an am they .



PASSENGERS landing at th«
tania yesterday J
s _aWay many souveniers of the Islang am
and General Manager of Southern Tourists Like W.L Gent's hats blew cf
States Portland Cement Company R. AND MRS. JOHN FELD- ‘er. However qgag
said that they are paying their MANN of Old _ Brooky ung ladies wag at pos
first visit to the Caribbean, seeing Long Island are so deligh bathing uit
the islands with a view to settling the islands in the ( in and regey
in these parts. especially Barbados that ar
He said that the Officers and hoping to make a cruise to these







ills







«>












Stewards of the ship did every- parts every year and College Hi E
thing possible to make the passen- ably spenc ia) R. Roy reralds
gers comfortable and added that were a M ah jest ae
everyone had a good word to say yesterd the Caribbes year’s
about the crew and the cruise. Mr atvived ca Th ining
«<> «<> Argo I : st > wend
Island . eae a th

Waiting To Go Ashore
ET Mr. and Mrs. Louis Ap-
teker of Haverhill, Mass.,

who were waiting in the main
lobby of the “Mauretania” to go
ashore. He is a shoe manufactur-
er with the Chelmsford Shoe Co.,
‘in Derry, New Hampshire. The 7. ;
reason they picked this cruise was Mauret
that it called at ports and islands
which they had never before vis-

the colony. :
sans will arrive by

during the wes
Hoyte is Businass
> College Heralds 4
staging mi

f folk maa .
ituals and are popu
ites in Trinidad. Thelg
the Heralds rendered gy
White Hall on Weap





Mayor Of Battle Creek

M* William
Mayor of

mucnigan, anc







Of












two





ited, the auspices of ty
Only Pertume! coil ’
|\OXE tourist told me that they on” are of Bi: .
| didn’t enjoy themselves very Hoyte told vit
}much in Martinique About the . Carib 9

jonly thing to do there was to
| buy perfume which was very in-
|expensive. However he had more
| than made up for the siow day in



















|Martinique by. the wonderful aving a gay stay indy
jtime spent touring Barbados «<> oO
| which he said is the most beauti- “a
| ful island he has visited so far Hamlet Tonigh



«> «>» ngway R220 stoners 2
Among Those On Board ie at 8.30 o'clock
[ Any Patricia Ward and Mrs . . hei a
li , >gular tt Ww ill.
Eliot Cross, two regular ver the local

ruise members on the Cunard
White Star Line are on this cruise
Other well known personalities
we Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Haines,
Mr. Haines is General Attorney,
Jhoenix Group of Insurance
Sompanies in New York and is a

s World Theatre
oy John Richmond,

As usual the Brit)
H.Q., will be open fi
on Sunday so that anyon
te n at home, or



“To hir
its proper










ersonal friend of Lord Royden. “ee - be ie P t

The Hon. James W. Gerard, who _ These are just a few of he si ae
was aformer Ambassador to ‘ison Lowe's many nm at this time, it
3ermany and Mrs. Gerard, Mr fas Be interfere: with. aa
7red' Woodward, Publisher of ‘ th the local bro
Jubuque Herald Telegraph, and Were Here Before sritish Couns, Mal
Mrs. Woodward, Mr. and Mrs R. AND MRS at and lightir
3allard Burgher, who are socially STRAUSS New Y



prominent in Texas, and Mr. who paid t
Louis F. Reed, Director Henry rast:
Â¥







Judson, Hotel New York, were ‘Hamlet’ will be
lso on board Gielgud and 0
“© «© Johnson, and

Shaveless Thursday 1 knows ea
Me: and Mrs. James A. Lyons the Cast.

pe of Jz ica, New York City,
on the t visit to Bart
2 gh” on the “Maure- 18
tania” yesterday. Mr. Lyonsisan a> <>

amateur radio ‘Ham’ but though
has ~wer made : arbadia . .
he has never made a Barbadi Had Enjoyable Trip
D* FELIX SCAKOAPANE
Brook} wh had }






CROSSWO





contact, he has heard quite a b.t
about Barbados from other ama-
teur radio contacts which he has

made. His call sign is W2GQN
Mrs. Lyons says that so far

they have had a very mild win-
ter in New York and even tulips
are already pushing their ‘noses’
yp out of the ground. “We have
had a very dry Summer as well
and there is in fact a water short-













age.” So much so, that in their
district the gents are not allowed
to shave on Thursdays and the a€
ladies are asked to make only one c
washing of the dishes that day a shat
so as to save water ; H a2 eer ree
band ¢ ~ 4. Paradoxical -
ri, she r “a
125 Years Ago Today Mr re conc tiygerete © 1 ane eee ea
DAY is the 125th Anniver- returning here at some future ;
sary of the arrival of Bishop date for a real holiday
Coleridge in Barbados i oi
Arriving in H.M. Yacht “Herald
under Capt J. Leeke, he was met Noble Gesture
by a guard of honour under Ma) HILE a party of tourists wert
George Waldron, an uncle of watking down the Bridge of
Bishop Jackson of Antigua. the Club, one ‘of the
4
YPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work 4
AXYDLBAAXR é
is LONGFELLOW .
One letter simply stands for another. In this example A ed ot be most
for the three L’s. X for the two O's. etc Single letters 3- 1 It’s nusus! 10
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all sints, a. Abode Waved with int

Each day the code letters are different. ; \Staung put « mus
: ’
A Cryptogram Quotation . &
yptog Q 4). Be

EDHS HS8SO0O0O D EKV2ZR Z2KMO HK
2DéMO, EDHS H8O0 fF EKVZR C ze
DFAZU RDO—SKBTWO

Cryptoquote: SO GREAT IS THEIR |
FLOWERS AND PRIDE IN PRODUCING HONEY-—V1

S Prciat VALUES in

“TROPICALS

BEST PRICE
6.72
6.83
6.88
7.08

_. EVANS anp

' Se







IN. TOWN





eeciiiainaeclani:. aa

Sole Agents for the .
| AVENUE QUALITY MEN'S SHOF JOHN W
14.40 \ New















2 Langston Day

a GRAVE,
LR SP oink oS ae
ndon’s Ol c

pan tt 127 in his blood.

; bas oe Redgrave, Was &

e tne 1900's, his

‘ Scudamore, still

London Stage,

pis relations have

ywrights.

ms oF a a few years

Ms pridge he took
4 Languages Mas-
nis time he produc-

‘a variety of plays,
quite ambitious

F he came ee real-

d to take up

° ei Resigning is

4 terrif. ing audition

~ Baylis, *Grand Old

Old Vic, who wrote

m a job at £3 a week.

ne accepted a superior

simultaneous offer of
from the Liverpool

Company and spent

in Liverpool learning

. His best part was the

) era” in Richard of Bordeaux.

; haps, was Storm
ep, for While acting in
prea Guthrie, the Old Vic

a ed him. _

old s been a man

us ee Refusing several

Ljudrers he joined the Old

Snany and was given the

‘yvenile leading man.

owded season’s work he

astir with his unusual
ion of Mr. Horner in
ay Restoration play, The

4 . Wife, appeared as

m with Edith Evans in As

hike It, and as Laertes risk-

lite in the duel scene with
Laurence Olivier as

‘As an actor he was be-

to find his feet.

Meving himself to be

wenic, he refused the film

Pwhich were offered him

success in The Country
put two years later he gave

Gainsborough Pictures tested

and at once offered him the

The Lady Vanishes,

d by Hitchcock. He was
¢ that another film
en specially for him as

But he refused to be-
ped” and starred instead
wmber of films good and

Three of the best were

The Stars Look Down
ops. He quickly built up
ie reputation as a film actor.
while in 1937 he proved
jlity on the Stage with

Jgud’s company, and next

th the famous producer,

St. Denis. One of his

igotable successes was as

Tusenbach in Chekhov’s
® Sisters. He skilfully con-
the vulgar efficiency of
broke in Richard II, and
ndsome presence and en-
air of freedom were ex-
ht for Charles Surface in

for Scandal. Playing a

nd original Aguecheek in

Night he took a long

Morward with a delightful

comedy acting.







































































:
“fier

un-

on

‘this versatile actor’s tal-
ok another turn. When in
he had met and mar-
actress named Rachel
on, and later on both of
#ook to joining in sing-songs
shome of the well-known
® Peggy Ashcroft. This
membered by John Giel-
Who was spotting for a re-
forThe Beggars Opera. Red-
mwas offered and accepted
mmidable part of Macheath,
Hungarian music coach
him about while he was
| Polishing up his voice.
‘Beggars Opera opened at
Nin 1940, and Redgrave
‘Most romantic Macheath
m big solos, three duets,
0s and two ensembles, ail
edit—truly a remarkable
a “straight” actor

W inthe war he was serv-
hordinary seaman aboard
traft carrier Illustrious.
gell in Britain’s Royal
played Charleston, the
keeper, in the film of

——

pCR LEND EBS LANE

ee

LPR BERGER he SRI Bini oi 5H SIME arte

ANUARY 29, 1950





MICHAEL REDGRAVE

Thunder Rock—a big emotional
part which he had previously
undertaken on the London Stage.
Both in his Stage and Screen per-
formances in this eerie play he
showed that he had learned how
to control the manifestations of
stormy emotions.

Unlike so many actors, he was
equally at home in the theatre
and the film studio, After being
invalided out of the Navy with an
injured arm, he starred in the
war films, The Way to the Stars
and The Captive Heart, and play-
ed what is said to be his favour-
ite screen role, the mad ventrilo-
quist in Dead of Night. In the
last few years he has won fresh
fame on the screen in Graham
Greene’s smuggling story, The
Man Within, and as the principal
character in Howard Spring's
Fame is the Spur. For his part in
Mourning Becomes Electra, made
in Hollywood in 1947, \the
National Board of Film Review
gave him their award for the best
film performance of the year.

Ever since he gave up school-
mastering he had wanted to be a
Stage producer, and after the war
he got his chance. He directed
as well as acted in a succession
of plays, two of which were Uncle
Harry and Jacobsky and the
Colonel.

In the firat of these two, a
terrifying play by a Welsh school-
master, he portrayed the shabby
prisoner with such brilliance that
James Agate, the well-known
critic, advised him jokingly to
give up intellectual drama and
‘devote himself to the profession’.
Agate also warned him against
comedy. ‘Don’t ever play Mar-
low in She Stoops to Conquer”,
he wrote. But Redgrave has done
just this—as leading man in the
Old Vie production of Goldsmith’s
play, with complete success. This
is remarkable versatility im an



Michael Redgrave: English Star

actor whe can suggest with such
fine skill the concealed anguish of
spirit of the Captain in Strind-
berg’s The Father, and who as
Lord Monchensey in T. S. Eliot's
Family Reunion can make his
conscience, so to speak, the seat
of the drama,

For seven years his ambition
was to produce Macbeth, and this
he did at last in 1947, In a tre-
mendous performance he played
the Thane, showing with eerie
skill the Satanic forces which vic-
timised the man. Soon, besides
repeating his famous role of
Rakitin in Turgenev’s A Month in
the Country, he is to face per-
haps his biggest test of all; the
part of Hamlet at the Old Vic.

Author of two successful plays,
something of a poet, he is sensi-
tive, cool in emergencies and
incredibly painstaking in building
up performance of a part.
During a long run he is constantly
experimenting with new tones
oe ay eo to prevent himself

‘om, stereotyped. Although
technically brilliant, he is essen-
tially an emotional actor and
never relies on tricks. As an
actor he is hard to “place” be-
cause he always refuses to repeat
any particular kind of success but
is always trying to vary his range.

Beginning the 1949 season
without the at names of
Olivier and Richardson, the Old
Vie Company were at first a little
nervous, They soon began to feel
more confident, and their confi-
dence was largely due to Michael
Redgrave.

John Ford-Merian Cooper
Sign Exelusive Deal With
Republic

IN the most important deal in
the Studio’s 14 year history, John
Ford and Merion C, Cooper,
signed an exclusive long-term
deal with Herbert J. Yates and
Republic productions, Inc.

“Bringing the Ford-Cooper
Argosy Productions into the
Republic fold is a great thing for
us, “Mr, Yates announced today.
“It further serves to emphasize -ny
unbounding confidence in the
future of our industry. IT am con-
fident that John Ford, three-
time Academy Award winner and
Merian Cooper will make the
greatest pictures of their careers
at our Studio,?”

While no figures have been
released, it is safe to assume that
the deal will involve millions of
dollars in production and studio
activity.

Ford will move over. to the
Republic lot immediately on
completion of “Wagon Master”
currently being edited at RKO.





| POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER





Specially designed. for Barbados, this
Black Patent Oxford is now on show in
leading stores. See them for yourself.

|. made by

| JOHN WHITE ©



Portrait Of
Elizabeth Taylor

By Brian Young

Elizabeth Taylor has been er-
dowed by nature with almost
unbelievable beauty and a figure
that answers every requirement
for perfection.

Born in England, she began her
acting career playing opposite a
dog in “Lassie Come Home” and
a horse in “National Velvet.” That
she has now come of age is made
obvious by her role in Metro-



Last Week’s
Winner

WINNER of Last Week’s Guess
Star is Albert Johnson, Westbury
New Road, the name of the Stav
is Bob Hope.

means made just right



SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



Of Stage And Screen

BRITISH CAR EXPORT

‘Export Jigsaw’

The second of the BBC's current
series of programmes entitled
“Export Jigsaw’ of which we
wrote last week deals with motor
ears, of which Britain was the
world’s largest exporter in 1948.
The programme includes ‘on the
spot’ recordings made in some of
Britain's famous car factories,
with special music written by
Elizabeth Lutyens. This broadcast
will reflect the difficulties and
achievements of a business which
in 1948 exported goods worth
nearly £150,000,000, thus beating
its own previous year’s record by
the» amount of £60,000,000.
Against this background of great
achievements must be set the
bristling contradictions and diffi-
culties of Britain in the post-war
world. It is particularly difficult
for British manufacturers to break
into the hard-currency areas and
earn dollars as the world is wired
round with import restrictions and
markets are highly competitive.
These and other problems will be
discussed on this programme on an
industry which believes that it
will play a large part in the solv-
ing of the export-import puzzle.
Broadcast will be at 1.30 p.m., on
Wednesday next and also at 10.00
p.m., on Friday next.

From London to Cape Town

Did you tune in to the first of
the talks now being given by
Jock Scott, the fifty-year-old ex-
bus driver of Greenock who is
telling of his three and a half
years of foot-slogging on his walk
from London to Cape ‘own? In
the second of the series, which
you can hear on Wednesday next;
Ist. February he describes the
journey from Tripoli to Wadi
Halfa-—incidentally a journey
which many men all over the
wofld know, though taken in the

epposite direction. Jock Scott's!
trek took place before these places |
were household words and among}
the incidents he describes is the}
time he lost his false teeth in the}
Libyan desert when he was alone |
and had nothing but army biscuits |
to eat. Broadcasts are being given |
on Wednesdays at 5.30 p.m.
The Economist
The fifth, and fast politica) |
weekly of the current series of |
talks about these English papers
will be heard on Thursday next.
The paper is ‘The Economist’
which wields an influence far
beyond what would be suggested
by its circulation. Founded in 1843
and now edited by Geoffrey
Crowther, ‘The Economist’ sounds
like a specialist paper written for |
experts but actually the paper‘s
title should be understood. in its
original meaning of a hundred
years ago, when an economist was
merely a man who tested every
argument and every political
move by reference to facts and
figures—which is what ‘The
Economist ‘does today, About
sixty per cent, of its space is
devoted to politics and forty per}
cent, to economics and finance.|
This programme can be heard on
Thursday, ‘2nd, February, at |
9.15 p.m,
‘Caribbean Voices’ |
Prose continues to dominate the
Broadcasts in the weekly BBC
programme for the West Indies—
‘Caribbean Voices.’ On Sunday,
29th. inst., the half-hour will be
devoted to two more short stories
—‘Spot’ by Eugene Bartrum of
British Guiana and ‘Joe’s Place’
by Cecil Gray of Trinidad. Broad-
cast begins at the usual time of
7.15 p.m. Now is a good time for
would-be contributors to submit!
work. This should be sent to The |
BBC., Box 408, Kingston. Jamaica
B.W.I.

|









MODERN
SPECIALS

Baby

Pow der

Cotton
Wash
FROCKS

All Sizes $6.00 each
e

Art
Silk
SLIPS

Sizes 32—40 $2.50 each

MODERN DRESS
SHOPPE

BROAD _ STREET.

NEW ARRIVALS.

Ladies !

Checked Taffetas, Plastic
Headties, Diamontee and
Pearl Earrings, Barets, Straw
Hats, Nighties, Pyjamas,
etc., ete. af

















PAGE THREE



A When colds threaten, rub throat, chest
A) and back with double-action Thermo-
| gene Medicated Rub, Its medicinal
vapours start right away to break up con-
| gestion, soothe irritation, ease coughing



T.R.49/ ip

** Soaping ”’ dulls hair —

H A LO GMI YES h, ie

SR
















Gents!

Tropical Tweeds, Khaki
Drills, Shirts, Socks, H.K
Ties, Shoes, Pumps, etc., etc

Household!

Goldwyn-Mayer’s “Conspirator”
in which there is neither a dog
nor a horse and in which she
plays the wife of Robert Tayloy.

Soft-spoken and unusually
modest, Elizabeth was once asked
by a magazine editor how it felt
to look in a mirror and know she
was the most beautiful girl in the



B. B.C. Radio
Programme

Sunday, Jan,



29, 1950.




world. Taken aback by the ques- 7.00 a.m. The News; 7.10 ‘a.m. News
tion, she looked at the editor in- Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Nights at the Opera; . rn .
tently r M~ 3.00 a.m. From the Editorials; 8.10 a.m Blankets, Table Cover
° Programme Parade; 8.15 a.m. Anthology Sheets. P. Cases, Oilcloth “soaping” \

“All I see when I look in the our hair with even finest
mirror, she said, with very ap-
parent naivete, “is a face that
usually needs washing.”

Mature for her age, she has,
nevertheless, a sense of humour

5; 8.30 a.m, We beg to Differ; 9.00 a.m

Close down; 12 noon The News; 12.10 p.m etc., ete,
News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Kay on the
Keys; 12.30 p.m. Sunday Service; 1.00
p.m. Life in Britain; 1.15 p.m. Radio
Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Ray's a Laugh; 2.00
p.m, The News; 2.10 p.m. Home News

liqu d or cream

|
:
;
:

hampoos hides its natural
lustre with dulling soap film.

oils

| lustre, With

ap or sticky

urs natu





' from Britain; 2.15 p.m. Music Magazine; oi :
and a forthrightness which are ne vin. maw yeeetey 3.20 Bm, The J y first shampoo, Malo brings out shim- i
” ard; 4, p.m, ie News; 0 p.m. wie | \ 1

typically teen-age. . Interlude; 415 p.m, Pavilion Players; ; ghtights, dts fragrant lather rinses i

That she appears destined to 4.30 p.m. Sunday Half-Hour; 4.55 p.m way qui ckly in any kind of water —need

become one of the screen’s most Epilogue; 5.00 p.m, Variety Bandbox; ' : eons BO ( : :
* Ht neti a a 6.00 p.m. Programme Parade; 6.15 p.m Dp oe ee 7 eaer uller-rinse wihair that’s lustrous, . alo, .

important feminine Stars seeMS From the Children's Hour; 6.45 p.m Pr. Wm, Hry St., Dial 3466. oy ow En rer tg :

a foregone conclusion. Small Band Music; 7.00 p.m. The News; i i

7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.m, Carib- Society Store 53 Swan St. AMERICAS B/S GEST SELLING SHAMPOO ‘





bean Voices; 7.45 p.m. How to read the . >
Guess Star Gospels; 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 3.15 Bombay House, Lucas St. In America, Halo outsells all other shampoos. The reason ? American
7 , wm, Tom Jones#Trio; 8.30 p.in. Religious Bombay Store, Speightstown men have proved only Halo gives hair such natural radiance

rvice; 9.00 p.m. The News; 9.10 p.m. Gandhi Store, 42 Swan St.

Home News from Britain; 9.15 p.m. Life
in Britain; 9.30 Tip-Top Tunes;





Ie00." pan. London "Forum: 10.30 “p.m "Raicicnidiisiiaaiies | HALO reveals the hidden beauty of your hair ‘
Monday, Jan. 30, 1950, | ds cides sliddbhahsenlsa

acu a.m, The _— 7 10a m vere 5

745, am. Generally Speaking, 800 an LOVELIER SKIN IN 14 DAYS

From the Editorials; 8,10 a.m, Programme
Parade; 8.15 a.m. Dance Music; 9.00 a.m
Close Down; 12.00 noon The News; 12.10 |
p.m. News Analysis; 12.15 pan, Pro
gramme Parade; 12.19 p.m. Music from

Grand Hotel; 1.00 p.m. Seience Review
4 1.15 pum. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Have

9
FOR 2 WOMEN OUT OF ob BY



a go; 2.00 p.m. The News; 2.10 p.m

Home News from Britain; 2.15 p.m. Sports

Review; 2.30 p.m, London Forum; 3.00

p.m. From the Third Programme; 4.06 '
p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m. The Daily Ser 7 v ¥ y y 4
vice; 4.15 p.m, Sweet Serenade; 5.00 p.m { ‘ . | :
Listeners’ Choice; 5.15 p.m, Programme A Aa _ if ‘da 4

Parade; 5.30 p.m. Generally Speaking; {

Accordeon Interlude; 6,00 p.m
The News;

5.45 p.m.
Ring up the Curtain; 7.00 p.m
7.10 p.m. News Analysis 7.15 p.m. Calling
the West Indies; 7.45 p.m. David Martin
(Violin); 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15
p.m. London Light Concert Orchestra;
9.00 p.m. The News; 9.10 p.m, Home
News from Britain; 9.15 p.m. Science
Review, 9.30 p.m Gonzalo Seriano
(Piano), 10 p.m. Paul Temple and the
: Madison Mystery, 10.30 p.m, Eve Becke id
10.45 p.m, Commonwealth Survey; 11
p.m. The News.

-aoct0ns prove. Ct /

Thirty-nine

doctors — including



leading skin specialists have now com-

pleted 14-day tests of the ‘* Palmolive

FOR A SMOOTH, COOL SKIN



Beauty Plan’? on 1,384 women of all
They

report a definite, noticeable improve-

ages and every type of skin.

the beauty cream
that is a ‘trealment’

mentin the complexions of 2 women

out of @

; (supported by signed state-



ments by the women themselves),
‘ HAZELINE SNOW’




These were among the improvements
protects the skin from dust
and dirt. . . guards against sun



reported :



cools the skin immediately
it is applied . . . so refreshing

















A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT

& ;
TU! 700 01D? iH

20
/0n ge p/



softens and perfumes the .
a3 ap sath: that shiny look . ow
cleanses thoroughly, gently Kit V
*Hazeline Snow’ does so much for oe gives a” perfect *enast’ :
your skim, Women ao wall over foundation for powder } gia se
trust it as they do no other beauty | . coar
cream, So magically cooling at all Less
seasona, 80 good for ies oe age
blemishes, never , Ha e . *
Snow’ should be ete choice. Fewer Blemishes
‘HAZELINE SNOW e
TRADE Wank . « «+ + Fresher, smoother
7 |
i



See what this Plan will do for your skin—in only 14 days!

Tf you would like your complexion to be as lovely as you have always hoped it could be,
try the “ Palmolive Beauty Plan.” It’s so simple.

This is all- you do;
Ll Wash your face with Palmolive Soap,



a





l

you feel that youth, vitality

and happiness have you,
although you are still in the prime of
life, the reason is that your blood and

2 Massage its rich, olive-oil lather into your skin for one
i ull mintte,

* “—ae 3 * Rinse.

and see how day by day glorious
newed youth, strength and vitality
flow back into your body! Start.on a
course of “Sianatogen’ today !

New youth and vitality
What you need is a course of ‘Sanatogen"
Nerve Tonic Food. ‘Sanatogen? com-
bines both these blood-building and
nerve-building foods in their organic
form, so that they are casily absorbed
into your system. Take it regularly

*SANATUGEN’
NERVE TON/C FOOD
restores health, youth and vitality

The word ‘Samatogen’ it a registered trade mark of Genatosan Lid., kgughboraugh, England
| Abin NRRL ARSON SE. SSI USAAF RRR a ey NdSS ANEMONES ESAS me AR

Start now, continue for 14 days, And prove as the
doctors proved — that if you keep your skin cleansed





by Palmolive’s beautifying olive-oil lather, you are

sure tO cas

KEEP |THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION

acinar tented second ciccialinntnc

eaemeeneeiteee se 6 eae en lla



a —

5 V5 bay aay seg a a Na a Sea acai ik ny Gg NEES Te ae ea gee a SS Hae et Nett nn IN |S AN Ka al Fk aa ear agg Ne oh } . +
SUNDAY

JAMAICA LOSE 5
WKTS FOR 172

-
Now 254 In Arrears
(By 0. 8. COPPIN)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 28.

A fourth wicket partnership between Ken Rickards and

Neville Bonitto which yielded an exact 100 in 105 minutes

played the major part in retrieving Jamaica from an em-

barassing position today when in reply to Trinidad’s first
innings total of 581 for 2 declared, they lost three second
innings wickets for 63 runs.

Rickards, who was 55 not out
at close of play, was his capable
confident self reaching his half
century in 97 minutes with eight
boundaries, while Bonitto, in a
painstaking and determined
innings took 113 minutes over his
half century finishing with 54.

Jamaica's mascot, a stuffed
crocodile, arrived by plame and
seemed as if it brought good
luck to the team as it was
proudly displayed front of
the pavilion.

But then with ten minutes to
70, Bonitto .hit his wicket and
viudie, next man in, was clean
bowled by Ferguson with one
ninute remaining for play.

With half the team down for
172, Jamaica on Monday will face
a first innings deficit of 254. A
crowd, estimated at 9,000, witness-
ed the game.

Jeffrey Stolimeyer declared his
innings closed at the overnight
total of 581 for 2. Rains which fell
during the night and early today

PAGE FOUR ADVOCATE





c PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 26.
Memories of the immortal performance of the late George Chal-
lerior and the still militant Tim Tarilton, when they put on 292 for
the first wicket in the celebrated “700 runs tournament” of 1927
agairist Trinidad, came flooding back to me as I sat in the Press Box
in the Members’ Stand at the Queen's Park Oval, Trinidad to-day

produced 43. A double change saw
Ferguson coming from the south
to bowl to Colin Bonitto and he
took a single off the last ball.

Ramadhin’s next three overs
were maidens, the batsmen going
into their shells taking only one
single off Ferguson's two overs,
both bowlers having undoubtedly
found theif spots.

Bonitto Out

Bonitto reached forward to one
of Ferguson’s legbreaks, the first
ball of his fourth over, and wicket-
keeper Guillen snapped off the
bails for Jamaica's first wicket to
fall at 45. He had scored 13.
Bonitto had been obviously over-
cautious possibly conscious of his
own failure in the first innings
and overawed at the tremendous
Trinidadian lead.

Binns who had been promoted
in the batting order to first wicket
down, as compared with number
seven of the first innings, filled
the breach and played out the
over giving Ferguson a maiden

and saw the tall graceful Internationally famed Jeffrey Stollmeyer
and the depper Maple and West Indies opening batsman, Andy Gan-
teaumé put on 286 runs for the first wicket as the Trinidad-Jamaica
tournament entered upon its second day of play.

Althéugh ‘there was always the capacity of the journalist to grasp
the highlight of a situation possible with me all the time, yet in the
circumstances it was impossible not to be a Barbadian at that time
Mr. Justice J. W. B. Chenery, from whose pen has flowed perhaps the
richest afid most stimulating articles on sport in the local journalistic
field, sat with me in the Press box for the crucial part of the innings
and he shared-my feelings. This is enough to excite some measure
of extenuation for those who might be tempted to accuse me of in-

sularity.

> > > .
GANTEAUME OUTPACES STOLLMEYER

Yesterday this pair put on 63 without loss, Andy Ganteaume
e surprisingly outpacing the wontedly quick-scoring Jeffrey Stollmeyer
, by scoring 40 runs to Stollmeyer’s 23 out of the 63 runs. Stollmeyer
ier ran into form as his innings progressed. but at the start he was not
the puckish, fleetfooted artist that we have known him to be. On
the other hand Ganteaume with the exception of two snicks through
the ‘slips in his twenties, which by the way did not touch a fields-

man’s hands, was confident and purposeful from the start
On resumption yesterday the batsmen, after t!





tested the








; eld immense of i tl delayed the sta®M until 12.40 h ;

7 e Jamaicans’ provedly innocuous ) the | cetayen | : c wicket over.
‘ —_ 5 Sadie they hed “got before the clock” kept there until |C- Bonitto and Lumsden opened Ramadhin bowled his fifth over
initiative an 7 Jamaica’s second innings and from the Farm End to Lumsden
; close of play 4 ae ae Maes a Me gonitto took strike from Prior sending down his fourth consecu-

Esmond Kentish bowled at great - - . 7 oe bowling from the Farm tive maiden. ;

was not cleverly set in my opinion. e bowle End ; Ferguson bowled to a ring of
The wicket had no doubt suffer- feldsmen on the off-side consist-

‘ the beginning to a batsman as strong 35 Jeffrey St
; side play and after considerable punishment only en
short widish mid-on that had no effect on staunching t | of run
that came with strokes throughs that poorly policed part of the field

. 7 . >

IFFLA AND VALENTINE COURAGEOUS

Ganteaume marched to his century with some late cuts that we
grace any cricket ground in the world and once
front the wicket were characterised by powerful and well timed
driving and cover driving as well.

Irving Iffla and Valentine, 67 overs between t
throughout and were always attacking the ba
‘ young left arm spinner was turning the ball both

better bowler than his figures of 34 overs for 93

ed slightly from the rain although
it was covered, but the batsmen
did not appear uncomfortable at
the start.

Bonitto pushed to point for a
single off the third ball and Lums-
facing Jones, was almost
wied with a late outswinger
l up that beat him all the way
nearly took his off stump.

He was similarly beaten by the
next ball.

The last ball of the over swung

ing of two skips, a gully, and a
silly mid-off.

But the batsmen appeared com-
fortable and the score mounted
gradually.
his fifth consecutive maiden over.

Jamaica lost the second wicket
when Lumsden first missed the
fifth ball of Ferguson’s sixth
over, which was a gift outside
the pad, but was bowled by
the next, when in similar man-
ner to the first innings, he hit
across one well up from Fer-
guson and was bowled neck

and crop for 33.





















mez fielding at second slip.























Giak Se in agile. 6 es Se ee ee ¥ . took charge from the He had batted for 90 minutes
will have to give his claims for inciusion f s Z , m End and Bonitto was off The score was then 48/2/33.
eration the mark with a push to cover off First 50
iy F th trajectory is re ! irst ball. a ,
4 Ifa spins th trajectory is 4 . . Neville Bonitto joined Binns
ti gia _ mez bow s - res
ne dnaieae of t the 5 , OA a aes op tar ee He turned one from Ramadhin «
sa scarcely indu é age of . sh an overpitched on< the square leg for a single send-
, the game pad for three runs to deer 28 UP 50 in 94 minutes, and
walle is not His | ling he breaking Ramadhin’s maiden over
P its ¢ 4) ne ce al —— . spell. Bonitto punished a short
nly “led 6 f 41 n — s were now over the SPS . s
onl} bowled 6 hills the back ; ph. leg-break outside the off stump
‘ cintt tie Bel me ill the background and the
—— tt drizzling provided ideai With a powerful late cut for four.
experienced : mb ; ai oe spheric conditions, condu- The third Jamaican wicket fell in
f is certainly not the class of Valen me nor os e to the swinging ball. the next over when Ferguson
: ° ° The third ball of Jones’ third bowling his tenth over from the
: SKIPPER IS NO PASSENGER over pped suddenly striking Pavilion End deceived Binns with
; Skipper John Groves is no passenger of the tear Lum 1 on his instep. a quicker paced ball that broke

back from the off instead of leg
and bowled him while playing
back defensively for the leg break.

stopped with Lumsden
evidently in great pain as he was
wearing soft shoes. Play did not



men an excellent example in ground fielding and bowed

breaks over and around the wicket to a good length







































































when the Trinidad pair were scoring at a tertiie ‘rite ” . sins caitiienn, aeill: is tela iebabs Binns scored 11 during his half
off-breaks around the wicket and sent down two consecutive mg ‘ was taken with the score at hour stay at the wicket. The
; that sldWed down the rate of scoring considerably | th loss, Bonitto 3, Lums- score was 63/3/11
Rung carne yesterday at x quick a rate that the iding f | g Ken Rickards still nursing an
Jamaicans, with the exception of Neville Bonitto, Esmond Kentist After Lunch injured forearm when he was
ra and the skipper Johnny Groves was patch ; er and Gar I atsmen resumed prgptly struck by Jones on Wednesday
teaume rolled up their 286 first wi ites ing with Lumsden conimuing Partnered Bonitto. He was off
the record for Que Park Oval of 22 plimeye others r from Jones during which the mark once with a well
in 1942 against B d ‘ 278 f I been hit on the instep. placed on-drive off a full toss from
ye ae oe ez also continued from the Ferguson for four then took a
ned bY “" End with Bonitto exe- single off the last ball to face
t ting a very neat late cut in the Ramadhin from the farm end,
" .* OS min mF over from Gomez, follow- cover driving the fourth ball hard
ti} te Ker est «| ing ome minutes later with a to boundary and taking a single
i e ith 83 and will par Trey St } drive off Jones for off the last ball to steal the over
4 ve 7 en Trin d resume tli inings of 41 { } I :
hs ir ow when —— — their = g a Sank Sedliatiied “tee MAMIE: to Rickards In Form f
ip } (he fourth over using an orthodox The next over from Ramadhin,
if RICKARDS I8 CLASS BATSMAN i in place of the dour leg slips, Rickards cut the last ball which
kards is a class batsman, correct, confident > | keeping a short fine- was on the off stump to third
of strokes all around the wicket. He fell vict g, and short square. man, pouncing on the ball like a
matic Trinidad slow bowling Sonny | | Jones who was not using an panther with all the lithe and
ther way His top score of 40 orthy of a} ©xtra cover found himself pun- grace of this jungle beauty to
; | ished hustily in that direction by send the sphere hustling to the
; f a cae 11 boy Lumsden as he over- boundary.
oe ere, : abate pitched the third ball in the At 80 Stollmeyer rested Ramad-
wee See "i . , ares next over but other wise he hin. whose analysis was 12/5/22/0
n late as it got to him and took the edge his was steady and accurate despite 1, try Atkinson from the Farm
> beaten a less compete ‘ . ld | th four overs since lunch End, Denis was given a hot re-
o ewer it so fu h stage In the next over Gomez brought ception, Rickards driving the two
; 4 = Denis Atkinson right in to silly oo actus
ot expect mar ne re of the Jamaican | idoff. During the same over last deliveries to scorch the turf
Lumsden Bonitto will make some imsden may have possibly been 2 Toute hed the rim . Neville
get off but they are not the i breaking! run out when Trestrail threw Bonitto followed the pattern of
back the ball way over the bowl- his more illustrious partner set
r’s head. by smacking two Ferguson offer-
ihin who was the last Trinidad bowler to be brought on After persevering with the open- 45gs to the cover boundary
stole the bowling honours 39 in sixteen overs. | ers for eight overs each, Stollmeyer Rickards steered the last ball
3 spins the ball well and breaks beth way He says he does not| brought on Trinidad’s new dis- Atkinson’s next over wide of the
bay know Which break he is wiin believe him as the wicket-| covery, Sonny Ramadhin. The etumper 's right hand all along the
Reis 84 -eenek debtceh dots tind most tatenen } know as well. | Score was then 39. carpet for another four to send
ae a oe ae : itis: Lumsden hit the third delivery up the century after the team had
Prior Jones is still ou g and using his head and the same B0€S |... \.n9-off where Atkinson, stand- been facing the attack for 133
for Ferguson. I shall say more of ther en I see them .perform in ing deep, let the ball go through to minutes. “ie
the second innings of this game. the boundary. The first hour’s play Bonitto then took a brace off











~~) “THE SHAVE OF YOUR LIFE”

THROUGH-
Our





| in three acts

ie

aa Seewas

Ride Together
and Ride
with

ed

eI SPREAD A FILM OF
ACT 2 COLGATE BRUSHLESS
a —_. OVER YOUR BEARD,

——

the
World’s
’ Leading |)
Cycle

GH

ALL«STEEL BICYCLE; |

b———__ SHAVE IT — AND YOUR

t3 BEARD — OFF,

c



Penne Nike oe eek

For sheer smooth comfort
while shaving, for that
soothed after-shave feeling,
without trace of sting or
burn, there’s nothing to
touch Colgate Brushless.

ee

COLGATE
lnishleso

SHAVE CREAM

HE

Sole Distributors in Barbados
SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. |
li, 12, 18, BROAD STREET
i

— = «#

A better shave without o brush than you ever had with one

CAVE,
10,



oe iineememeeeamntattiatciamneennanemnenieciiamiemanttaeaians ei

cementite eens en a



nanen over

Ferguson's next

Tea followed
over with the board reading
104/3, Rickards 29; Bonitto 11
At 402 pm. Rickards and
Bonitto resumed the innings.
Jones bowled first to Rickards
from the Farm End. The latier

cover drove the second ball for 2

then on-drove the next bali for
four runs and then playing out
the Over.

Ramadhin opened from the
Pavilion End and Bonitto cover
drove the last ball of the over for
four runs. The next over from
Ramadhip, Rickards cut a short
leg-break high through the slip
but Jones. the solitary slip had
no chance of getting there.

To add to this, he was taking
cover from the time Rickards
shaped for the stroke.

Rickards pulled a short one
from Ramadhin to deep square
leg for a single making his in-
dividual total 41, beating his first
innings score of 40. The rate of
scoring slowed down considerably
chiefly due to Jones who trundled
big- y at a very fast pace
from the Farm End for six overs
for 9 russ before he was restec
The first half hour play after the
tea produced 20 runs. With tie
score at 129, Gomez relieved Jones
at the Farm. End. Bonitto
executed one of his lightint
sweeps to deep square leg for four
off the fourth ball and repeated
the stroke off the sixth ball for
another boundary.

Completing a double change
Ferguson was brought on from the
Pavilion End, Rickards taking a
single off the last ball of the
over The score reached i144
when Skipper tollmeyer took
charge from the Pavilion End,
bowling for the first time for the
match. The skipper spun his leg
breaks to a good length and his
over yielded two singles.

Atkinson was brought on from
the next end in place of Gomez

Ramadhin sent down, and bowled to Bonitto who back-

drove his third delivery for four
runs Sending up 150 in 198
utes both batsmen being 47.

Stollmeyer’s next over cost two
runs. Then in Atkinson’s next
over the side passed their first
innings total when Rickards turn-
ed Atkinson to the leg side for a
single, and soon after Bonitto
reached his individual half cen-
tury with a quiet drive to the
covers. He took 113 minutes to
pass halfway mark.

In Atkinson’s next over Rick-

ards got his fifty, having taken
eC \ shorter time of 97
His 50 included 8



change bringing Ramadhin from
the Farm End and Ferguson from
the south in an effort to break
the partnership which had reach-
ed 100 during Ferguson’s first
over, the batsmen taking 105
minutes to compile these runs,

Immediately after Bonitto at-
tempted to sweep Ramadhin to
leg in a shot which is one of his
favourites but missed and trod
upon his wicket giving the youth-
ful Indian bowler his first wicket
for the day and closing his own
account at 54.

Ramadhin who is being treated
with very wholesome respect by
all batsmen now had an analysis
of 20/6/48/1.

George Mudie was next man in
and opened his account with a
powerful drive for four. Im-
mediately after he gave a diffi-
cult chance to Wicket-keeper
Guillen but he survived both this
and the next ball which he was
completely beaten and which

missed the lumberyard by the
proverbial coat of varnish.
Luck was now not with

Jamaica for in the next over,
Ferguson brought a beauty from
by no means his unvaried reper-
toire to remove the bails with the
batsman still wondering what had
happened.

This was the close of play the
score being 172/5, Rickards 55
not out, extras 2

JAMAICA—tnd Innings

C. Bonitto stpd. b Fersu
B. Lumsden b Fergus

13
3B







K. Rickards not ow
Binns b Ferguson il
N. Bo o hit wkt. b Ramadhin 54
G. M b Fergus 4
Ext 2
TOTAL 2
Fal wkis 4 2 4/163
172
BOWLING ANALYSIS

J vi R w
14 ; i 6

12 26
7 42 1
4 -
a4 0
—By Cable.





BI








'
.
a

H| ‘

@ Makes Car Engines Cleaner.

@ Gives Better Protection Against Wear.
@ improves Car Performance.

@ Reduces Gas and Oil Consumption.

@ Prolongs Engine’s Life.

New Mobiloil’s cleaning properties
help keep your car's vital engine parts
free of powerwosting deposits. Clean
pistons, rings, becrings and volves give
moximum efficiency, last longer.

For grecter driving pleasure, ead econe-
my of upkeep, ask your decler te change
in your car’s crankcase te sow

the off
mMobileort.

WORLD'S LARGEST-SELLING MOTOR OIL!



GARDINER AUSTIN



























































SUNDAY, JANUARY 9 ti



“

Aussies Score |

223 Against |
Transvaal

JOHANNESBURG, Jan. 28.
The Australian touring cricket
team today gained a first innings
lead of 101 against Transvaal!
here, and by close of play they/
had taken 4 second
A CASUAL conversation with some friends at the
Wednesday morning last reminded me of a aS»
years ago when local owners were agitating for a raising ,» 4,
by the B.T.C. Then, as now, the stakes in Trinidad were
the example which our local club should follow. ,
me as similar between the two occasions was the faet ¢
now, Barbados horses had recently gained quite g

the addition of 74 runs to the 0
lunch total of 149 for 2. Arthur

Morris, the Australian left-hand-| i, the Trinidad but not

ed opening batsman, laid the| ™ oa nepessarily many wits. “tq
basis of the innings with 103. between our horses carried away so much money from 9
Tied down for long periods by neighbours that apparently there was no cause for compa

that the majority of purses brought back have been for sex.
thirds, this talk of raising local stakes has once again
head.

the steady bowling, he was at the
wicket for just over four hours. |
He hit 12 fours.

Johannesburg’s goa ase
the Test player, put up mi
resistance when Transvaal batted
again, and his undefeated 32 in-
cluded three big hooks off Miller.

At the start of the innings, the
crowd of 17,000 barracked Miller
for appealing insistently but un-
successfull

RIDICULE UNJUSTIFIED

Now people who go around saying that stakes here:
increased should first make some investigations lest
if ‘they are talking just to hear the sound of their own

iS tated, ant toe) eee Oe Official Programme for the forthcoming
sending aus bumpers which | â„¢eeting which is publishea on ine page opposite tong
struck both the opening batsmen, | described to me as being made up of ridiculously low
Mitchell and Pickerill. which looked like peanuts as compared with what the T’T.¢
Miller then bowled a very slow ; ly offered at their Christmas meeting. How many of # -
peg, Pan SNe ase ts who so described them took the trouble to look-up last
ta sere. CE meeting programme and the year before that, an
- heed” Lindsay Hassett,| st, 1 do not know. But if they had taken a ae on
: —Reuter. have found that the entire programme this year has

value:by some $3,892.00 over last year’s amount for thie sana
ing. Seeing that for the last three or four years it has been {j
MISS BROUGH
WINS TITLE

of the B.T.C| to raise stakes at every meeting it will at gut
realised that this year’s must be much larger than those of jg
instance. But apparently $3,892.00 is also peanuts to my fj
RNE They will not be satisfied until we are on a par with the?
suman = ; , This would entail a raise of some $20,000 or more. is
Louise Brough won the Australian
Women’s Singles Lawn Tennis
Title here to-day beating Miss

A CLASSIC EXAMPLE a
Doris Hart 6—4. 3—6, 6—4 in the

Well there is a classic example quite close to home for tig
all-American final. observe. Not even ten years ago the Demerara Turf Club i

— a aro AB of 8,000, Miss | they would follow the T.T.C. They started four day meeting
Brough outsteadi ) Hart. | stakes skyrocketed overnight. Where are they to-day?
the 1949 Australian title holder. | ont of those who bite off more than they can chew: going!
in a long match which contained ; 3 i
much brilliant play. where they started. Stakes in B.G. are now going down, noi

Miss Hart missed the lanes by
inches on several occasions in the
vital third set.

Adrian Quist and John Brom-
wich retained the Australian
Men’s Doubles Title, beating Eric
Sturgess, South African number
one and Jaroslav Drobny, former
Czech Champion, in a hard
fought set final. The Australians
won 6—4, 6—3, 8—6, 4—6.

—Reuter.

Charles Fights
In N.Y. Feb. 28



But perhaps the main reason for the great disparity in
tween Barbados and Trinidad is, naturally (as Mr. Jimmy!
would say), the one point which my friends have not
slightest thought to whatsoever. I beseech them to take q
look around the next time they happen to be at a Trinidad
ing in Port of Spain or Arima, and if they still do not take if
they see with their own eyes, then turn to page 9 of South ¢;
Racing Review Volume I, and page 13 in volume II, There thy
see the total amount of one dollar tickets bought on the Pari
in different years on one race, The Trial Stakes of 1947 and 1
the first the figure is $19,931, in the second $15,744. Now tum!
13 of Volume I. There will be found the total amount of twoai
tickets purchased on the Barbados Derby of 1947. The figure |
which, converted to dollars, and cents, makes exactly $1,084, 2,
my friends, go to the Secretary of the Barbados Turf Club toma

NEW YORK, Jan. 28. and ask him to let you see the draw sheets of the Trinidad 1
Ezzard Charles, World heavy-| Sweepstakes for the last ten years. Compare them with the
weight champion as recognised by | the Barbados Turf Club for the same period, You will find

the National Boxing Association, | total take of the former has always been higher than the|
will risk his erown. in alo.|*\. ; ?
New York, against he Sng toe though first prizes have been lower. Then put two and two

more of Harrisburg (Pennsyl-| 89d see what you get. But above all, think hard, or perhaps
vania) on February 28, The sve | not find the answer. If you do not, you are at liberty to got
joer et ina seer con- ing, that is your prerogative, but you must not mind if-you ae
es at canno as a 4
championship fight bhecemee..it.4e that you are talking through your hats.
being held in New York State,
where Charles is not recognised as
the title holder. Nevertheless, un-
der his N.B.A. status, Charles will |
be putting his championship at
stake.— (Reuter).



eerie st CLL LD

P.S.—I will promise you this. I shall try to find out the
turn over of both clubs and compare the stakes paid out bys
against these totals. I am sure I am going to find that the pera
paid in Barbados is higher than that in Trinidad. If that is 901

according to your argument, it will be the T.T.C. whom i
their stakes. ’



Entries Close For
D.T.C.NewY earMeet

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Jan. 28.

PRELIMINARIES BEGIN

My visit to the track on Wednesday also revealed that prel
aries for the meeting are only just beginning to warm Up 4
a : were no Todds or Apes’ Hill strings to really make the pada
be ee ee bustling and Mr. Cox's few are also still in the country. Fred
tries, including six from Trinidad} tried to induce me to go and see his mounts working on them
and one from Barbados. | of St. George, wherever that may be. But when he told meth
From Trinidad there were Sun- | tone will not be in it his time I thought it a bit far, and afterall

beau, Yellow Rock, Huntlaw, My " 7 i

Dear, Just Hewark aad tke Wal | does have to go to work at sometime of the day.
ley and from Barbados, Dainty |
Bess. —(By Cable).

But there were quite a few others even without the 6
strings and fairly extended work was being done on me
‘ . +. | some. I notice that Beacon Bright has been resuscitated ?
French Drivers Win | to be full of pep ¢>e again. He will take the place vacated by

MONTE CARLO, Jan. 27 | Gift in his stablOMine up for the meeting. °

The French drivers, M, Bec-| : :
quart and H. Secret, in a Hotch-| Another who also claimed some attention was old Sweep
kiss, today won the premier awara| a Sunplant do what the Footpads were in the habit of doing?
in the 1950 Monte Carlo Motor| is Sweeper’s question for he is now at the age when Bootlace
— it was officially announced came into his own. a
re. | : i
M.Gatsonides and K. S. Baren-| ; There is also some talk about Blue Streak one
dregt, of Holland, were placed} his chances will be rosy indeed. But I have been
second in their Humber Snipe. | quite a number of meetings now and he never ma

J. Quinlin, of France, driving al entry day. However here’s hoping because we can
Simca-8, was third. | the rivalry in the top class.
Reuter. }

NEW

rt The .
Mobiloil MAS aaNUR
NOW |

AVAILABLE
in SARBADOS



mw ect’ Be Ee Se

Mobili ra
if,

for

60.,

Ask for full details from the Scie Agents
DOWDING ESTATES AND TRADING

BARBADOS
W. JENKINS (Cheltenham) LT@, ©



& CO., LTD. — Agents.



















































gunDay,



fo

FOR SIX

the seco

Mr. Williams’
W i in star bat
Weekes who knocked up
93 giving two chances.
or of Pickwick.

was a stylish 73
p +8) donning the
i “gee time in these
for treated the crowd
o "smart wicket-keeping.
of Wanderers was
bowler tak-
wickets for 70 runs
mg 18 overs.
; Roy Marshall re-
y “the first innings for Mr.
eg? XI after they had scored
P st loss on Thursday.
oy) took the first ball from
ins, bowling from the screen

cinso

a:

“three
. hol

3

a single off the first
Ts drove to cover

f Taylor e. The second
E ano ed by Atkinson to
was took a fast singie oft

the!

ball.

sn Comfortable
men were now getting
the flight of the ball
4 to be very comfort-

a
ah bat
a in
r relieved | Phillips
§ wled his third over
oe ae costly. Marshall
q oné run in the first over
‘showed early signs of keep-
yuns down. Atkinson con-
to bowl steadily but his
Jength balls were treated

hen 50 was reached in 45
tes, R. Marshall attempted
“ut a short one from Atkinson
4 it and wicket-keeper Wal-
tt made no mi e in taking

y cateh.

met then joined Taylor who
and started his scoring

a well timed glide to leg

him two runs off N. Mar-

Taylor cover drove Atkin-

twice to the boundary in his

th over.
this stage Teddy Hoad (jnr.)
brought on from the screen
and checked both batsmen
ra while. He soon had Farmer
ht at short leg by King of
when he tried to pull him
the boundary.
feekes followed after Farmer
Popened his scoring with a
Taylor meanwhile was
ing faultlessly and executed
full-blooded drives when
ld bowled to him.
he 100 was scored in 80 min-
}aid Taylor reached his 50
minutes without giving any

ily 40,000 Will
¢ Empire Games
»» EACH DAY

_ AUCKLAND, Jan. 25.

ne police have decided to limit

endarice to 40,000 persons

day at Eden Park here, dur-

the athletic events of the Em-
es.

Gates will be shut imme-
y the figure is reached, and
pected that many thousands
turned away disappointed.



ro

JANUARY 29, 1950

TLIAMS’ X1_ HITS 323

WICKETS

Weekes Scores $3

cond day of the third trial match ended yester-
EA. V. Williams’ XT had scored 323 runs for the
‘seven wickets in reply to Mr. C. L. Walcott’s XI total

chances and running well between
the wickets.

Taylor’s end came when he was
caught by wicket keeper Walcott
while trying to hit out of Atkin-
son’s bowling. At lunch Lucas who
had joined Weekes had not yet
scored and Weekes was 50 which
he made in 50 minutes and the
score 70 for the loss of two wick-

ets.
Weekes Hits Out
After lunch Lucas took the first

“over from Marshall which yielded

four runs. Weekes after passing
his 50 started to hit out and was
dropped by Drayton fielding at
cover. The 200 mark was up in
140 minutes with Weekes finish-
ing a beautiful cover drive off
“Boogles’ Williams.

Skipper Walcott called for the
new ball and give it to Phillips.
In Phillip’s second ball Weekes
or drove to the boundary. Notic-
ing how much Weekes was liftin”
the ball Atkinson pitched his dc-
liveries well up and soon had
Weekes caught by Marshall after
he had hit 83 and giving K. God-
oh a return which hé failed to
ake.

Gerald Wood next man in stood H

until the score reached 260 in 170

minutes. Ah appéal for leg before Ji

was upheld when Wood was
struck on the pad while cevering
up to an-inswinger from Phillips
who now seemed to be getting into
stride. Goddard joined Lucas and
the partnership was broken when
Lucas was stumped by Walcott as
he attempted to move down to a
full toss from Hoad.

At the end of the day’s play
Goddard and Alleyne were un-
defeated with 35 and 31 respec~
tively and the scoré 323 for the
loss of six wickets,

The match continues today.
MR. C. L, WALOOTT” y

sS XI
Ist Innings
MR. E

I
A. M. Taylor c wk. Waleott b Atkin-
son

R,

Marshall c wk, Waleott b Atkin-
BON vos sein ssss so oe ed ;
W. Farmer c King b Hoa
E. Weekes c Marshall b ;
J, Lucas stpd. Waleott b Hoad .....
G. Wood lbw b Phillips
K. Goddard not out iss
C. Alleyne not oUSistyayui tees i135.
Extras





323

Fall of Wickets, 1/53, 2/88, 3/166, 4/239,
5/253, 6/258.

BOWLING are

TOTAL (for six wiekets) .....

mm Wy
F, Phillips 10 % 1
E. Atkinson 18 2 0 3
N. Marshall 14 2 55 0
T. Hoad a a 2
Cc. B. Williams .,.. 86 0 41 0
H. King et | 1 68 On

Special Trartsport
For Football Fans

LONDON, Jan, 27.

Thousands of football fans will
invade London tomorrow for the
54th round of F.A. Cup Ties, and
special transport plans have heen
rade to cepe with them,

They will come from Waies and
the North of England for the fol-
iowing matches: Chariton Athletic
vs. Cardiff City, Chelsea vs. New -
castle United, Arsenal vs. Swan-
sea Town, Tottenham Hotspur vs.
Sunderland, and West Hampshire
vs. Everton.~—Reuter,

a __O—_H Hl Fl ll lll EOF



Jesse Owens
Voted Best
Athlete

NEW YORK, Jan. 26.
Jesse Owens, who in one blaz-
ing afternoon broke five world re-
cords, tied a sixth, and then went
on to win four Olympic Gold
Medals, emerged today in the
Associated Press’ mid - century
sports poll as the greatest track
athlete of the era since 1900,
The tall Negro sprinter received
201 votes from American sports
editors; Jim Thorpe, the versatile
Indian who won the Olympic De-
cathlon in 1912 only to lose
kis honours on professionalism
charges, was second with 74.
orpe has already won a pool as
the greatest football player. Third
lace was close between Paavo
urmi, the Finnish distance run-
ner, with 31 votes and Glenn Cun-
ningham, American distance ace,
with 30.—-Can. Press.

Boxer May
Defend Title

By JOE THOMAS
; LONDON, (By Mail)

Rinty Monaghan, the singing
Trish boxer, will probably defend
his. world) and European fiy-
Weight titles against the Italian
Onore Pratesi, in Belfast in the
Spring, according to match-maker,

m Wicks.

Official confirmation has beeh
received from the European Box-
ing Union, but Frank McAloran,
Rinty’s manager, is awaiting word
from the Union regarding condi«
tions and purse before clinching
the engagement.

Both boxers have accepted the
purse offer of nearly £4,000
($11,200) from promoter Jack
Cappell. The Uion ordered a
60—40 split between the champ
and contender, but Wicks thinks
that Pratesi, anxious for a crack
at the title, would be willing to
accept a 75—25 division of the
Spoils,

Cappell wanted to stage the
fight on January 31, but Monag-
han is reported to be suffering
from bronchial trouble.

If Pratesi is anxious to meet
Monaghan he -had better act
quickly and sign the contract be-
cause Peter Keenan, Scotch fly-
weight, has become a serious chal-
lenger following his quick victory
over the Londoner, Dickie O’Sulli-
van. In fact, promoter Charlie
Black has offered Rinty £6,000
($16,800) to come to Glasgow to
defend his titles —INS,

To Ride In
Grand National

LONDON, (By Mail)
Danny Marzani, the American
nice jockey, has arrived
in England where he hopes to ride
in this year’s Grand National,
Marzani has no definite riding
commitments but if he can obtain
a Ministry of Labour permit he
plans to take part at several
south-country jumping meets
“just to get a feel of things” be-
fore attempting the tricky Grand
National course at Aintree, Liver-
pool,
It is possible that he will ride
the American-bred Blakely aupve





=



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Canada May
Stage 1954
Empire Games
AUCKLAND, N.Z., Jan. 26.
The Empire Games Federation
is expected to decide at their
meetings here which country will

hold the 1954 Games.

It is believed that they may go

to Canagg, who staged the first
Games to be held at Hamilton,
Ontario, in 1930.
* Ceylon is also being considered,
and it is understood that Australia
would welcome this country as
the venue,

When the Federation’s Presi-
dent, Arthur Porritt, eminent Lon-
don doctor, arrived here from
England today, he said that he
thought the next Empire Games
might go to the Northern Hemi-
sphere as the last two have been
held in the Antipodes.

There is a possibility that the
delegates will defer the final de-
cision until 1952, when they meet
again at Helsinki during the
Olympie Games. The venues for
the previous Empire Games are:
1930—Hamilton, Ontario (Cana-
da); 1934 -- London (England);
1938—Sydney (Australia, 1950—
Auckland (New Zealarid),—Reuter

Miche Wins
Handicap
BEATS CITATION

ARCADIA, Calif., Jan. 27.

The Argentinian horse Miche
beat Citation, the outstanding
American horse, by a neck to win
the La Sorpresa Handicap at the
Santa Anita track here,

Miche, by Michel out of Pura
Suerte, carried 114 lbs.—16 lbs.
less than Citation, who, with 130
lbs., was carrying the biggest
weight of his career.

In spite of a fine record in
sprint races in the Argentine, and
six victories in 13 starts in 1949
in the United States, Miche was
not considered a serious rival to
Citation, who was having his sec-
ond race after an absence of 13
months. It was Citation’s third
defeat in 31 starts.

Miche paid $30.20 for a $2.00
win investment on the parimu-
tuel.— Reuter,

Italian To Fight
In London

LONDON, (By Mail)

Italian boxing authorities are
reported to be none too happy at
the prospect of their European
light-weight champion, Roberto
Proietti, defending his title against
the Britisher, Billy Thompson, in
London on January 31,

They have protested to the
European Boxihg Union that
Proietti only won the champion-
ship from Kid Dupssart of Bel-
gium a short time ago and he
should take advantage of the usual
six month’s grace before being
asked to defend.

Proietti, however, is not protest-
ing. He is more concerned in
reaping in spot cash. While the
legislators talked he signed the
Thompson contract to the tune of
£2,250 ($6,300), and has already
booked his passage to London
INS.





‘Mauretania’ Brings
453 U.S. Tourists

@ From Page i

as the latter were out of the
Baggage Warehouse, the attack
started.

Some of tourists_preferred to
spend the day at the various
bathing beaches and restaurants.

Fine Arrangements

Mr. James P. Jones, Assistant
Cruise Director, told the
Advocate” that the arrangements
made were very good and every-
thing worked smoothly “Everyone
on the ship seemed to be enjoying
‘the cruise. The majority of them
have never been here before ana
were very anxious to get here as
‘they had heard so much of the
island,” he remarked,

Shortly before leaving, Mr.
Jones said that everyone was
pleased with the visit to the island
and many expressed the view that
there was every possibility of their
returning for a holiday. In fact
he said that some had already
made arfangements to come back
here for a month or so.

Tn_addition to the schedule trip
Mr, Jones who is a member of the
Richmond County Club in Statem
Island, was taken to the Golf Club
by Mr. Parravieino and he was
very impressed with it.

He also had a word of praise
for the services rendered by the
Police in having the cars for the
cruise kept in line and under
proper control,

First Post-war Visit

The “Mauretania” has made its
first post-war visit to Barbados.

This 19,691=ton (nett) passenger
liner was built by Cammell Laird |
aa and completed on June 10,

It has a gross tonnage of 35,677 |
tons, length 771 ft, breadth 89 ft, |
depth (to “C” deck) 38.6 ft. From |
stem to bridge is 224 feet and the
weight of each anchor is 9 tons.
3% ewts.

The passenger cavacity is 1,172
and it carries a crew of 589, O1
these, 464 serve in the catering |
department.

Under Captain Ivan Thompson, |
the “Mauretania” left New York
on January 21, It is expected to
get back to New York by
February 8.

It sailed last night for Trinidad.
Local agents are Messrs Hars-
chell, Larsén & Co., Ltd.







S. American Team
Beat Covilhao Club

LISBON, Jan. 26.

Newell’s Old Boys, the South
American soccer team, today de-
feated the Sporting Club of Covil-
hao by 4—0 at Covilhad, a Por-
tuguese industrial town, having
led 80 at half-time.

It was a cloudy day, but 10,000
spectators of this well-known
Portuguese textile town attended.

The Old Boys dominated play
until half*time, scoring in the 17th
maine wen the home team's
left half, Fialho, put the ball in
his own net, and going further
ahead with goals from inside-left
Montana, who scored twice.

Within six minutes of the re-
start after the interval centre-
forward Montalvete netted, and a
runaway win appeared likely, but
the home defence held out, while
Covilhao had several attempts to
Beore, ohly to be foiled by the
good work of the Afgentine goal-
keeper, Chamorro.—Reuter,



BARBADOS TURF CLUB
Official Programme—Spring Meeting 1950.

SATURDAY 4th, THURSDAY 9th and SATURDAY Ith MARCH 1950





First Day—Saturday 4th March, 1950























JAN. 29 — NO. 104

The Topic
of
Last Week









"ll

feel

Last Tuesday night in Bridgetown you <
While standing in the Square safe action

We heard a yor ing
Everybody should keep a Spare
‘ *

i

|

|

|

|
All the people in the Country

And the folks in town at night |
}
|
|

4
We went up to this youngster |
And asked him to explain harms the
He bluntly said to Robert. Be prepared
’ “All- -Lane?’ 2
Are you living sn Al vols Phensic

A man who owns a fine car
With modern handle gear
Is never very happy
Without his tyre spare
‘

Any housewife in Belleyille
Wit tell you plain and square
At night she is always anxious
If an oil-lamp is not hear
. * . .



This idea struck our friend Joe
He then said that sounds fair
But what about a damsel
You think you should have a spare?
’ . . .

for quick, safe relief
FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,
NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS

Well Robert said, now look Joe
That’s dangerous boy, beware
Lou will not be contented

With the girl you'll call a spare
. . . >

“ aa/a





Well Joe then icft the party,
And met a damsel fair
Said he to the dear lady
Help ihe! I need a spare
: *




Well she replied quite frankly
Come dear, you needn't fear
I'll be yout sweetest girl friend
Trust me; I'll be your spare
. .

“oe

ay

The first week things went happy
Everything just bright ahd clear
Abd Joe gave her some nice presents
With the money he had to spare
. .

Then one night without warning
Somehow Lou came to hear ;
And she gave poor Joe a small bruise
With a tiny metal spear

* . . .

She further said, now look Joe
I still love you my dear

But we'll héver get together
With a girl kept as a spare

If you owned the Electric Company
I would give a listening ear
Even if you bought an engine
And put by when you need a spare
. * « .

Would sometimes enjoy a picture
And would see by electric light
* * .

But last night we were in darkness
And to-night we'll walk in fear
Maybe through some great technician
Who won't bother with a spare
‘ ‘ ‘ *

Tt Wik
amy ia LY
eh



oH MH

That is why we kéep so hapt-y
And remember boys don't fea)
We believe in J & R so much
That we always have a spare
* * *

Crease-resisting
Made of high quality Tootal guaranteed fabric,
they stay good, for every tie is washable—lining
and ties are fitted so that with ordinary washin,

Call upon us early morning
Call upon us late at night
You'll find a bottle ready

in dozens of rich colours and good designs, An
eee they will not twist ¢r pull out of shape.
sponsored by Another good point! Every tie is marked

“Tebilized” for tested crease-resistance,

TOOTAL

J & R BAKERIES
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of |

J&R RUM

































IVa
i, Hei)
Way Uo
Mf MN};

I

hy





=



al‘ and ‘ Tebilized’ P are Registered Trade Marks











CLASS DISTANCE IST 28ND 3RD 4TH TOTAL | ENTRY CREOLE BREEDERS’ PREMIUMS ECTR IC
NAME OF RACE 18ST 2ND 3RD 4TH ‘TOTAL HOUSEHOLD EL
7-_—eoorer- ne a ae nt et ] /
y Sie
1. 1,00 MAIDEN STAKES C & C2 (Maidens) 5% FPurlongs $ 850 $245 $125 $1,220 $25.50 APPLIAN CE Ss
/)
. 1.40 CHELSEA STAKES .... .. |F & Lower—W/A im 760 «215 = 110 1,075 22.50 $ 60.00 $30.00 $15.00 $105,00 Hy
* 2.20 BARBADOS GUINEAS STAKES and | Nominated i
‘ OMe Me pee nrg ma, 800 300 200 $100 1,400 24.00 100.00 75,00 50.00 $25.00 250,00 |
5 200 BTC. STAKES .. A & Lower—W/A 9 ‘a 1,050 305 156 1,510 31.50 100.00 50,00 25.00 175,00
¢ 3.40 SPRING STAKES hs C& , —W/A 71% ‘ 850 = 245 125 1,220 25.50 80.00 40,00 20.00 140.00 f
7 $20 HB. CREOLE STAKES G& , —W/A 5%, 650 185 95 930 19.50 50.00 35,00 12.50 87.50
: 5.00 CASTLE GRANT STAKES D& , —W/A 1% * 850 245 125 1,220 25.50 80.00 40.00 Fey 140.00 }
* 5.40 GARRISON STAKES ,. B& , —W/A 5% * 950 275 140 1,365 28.50 90.00 . 45.00 22: 167.50 a
Second Day—Thursday 9th March, 1950 .
. 1.00 DALKEITH STAKES .. _,. A & Lower—W/A 5% Wirlongs | $ 1,050 $305 $155 $1,510 $31.50 100.00 50.00 25.00 175.00
* 1.40 BRIDGETOWN HANDICAP *.. F& Lowet—H/C 8% 650 185 = 9 980 19.50 ee .
(3 y.o.)
"+ 2.20 CHELSEA HANDICAP... [F&LoweteHyc | 7% 650 18598 930 19.50 .
2. 3.4 ‘ames 1 3 850845198 26.0
; ‘300 GARRISON HANDICAP .. © .. | B& Lo ey i .
i 3:40 HB CREOLE HANDICAP .. ./@zOnly =e | gu 550 160 85 ait
15, *30 CASTLE GRANT HANDICAP B & Lowen is 5%, 750-216 110 1y .
1g, 2:00 SPRING HANDICAP .. .. Ce , 9 » 7500 215110 1,0 22.50
* $40 BTC. HANDICAP -) 2; A& , —H/C 9 » 950-275 140 1,365 28.50
Third Day—Saturday llth Mareh. 1930
|
Ny, 1 '
‘00 MARCH HANDICAP .. | D & Lower—H/C 9 Fuflongs $ 850 $245 $125 1,220 ;
, 243 ST ANN'S HANDICAP“. “..[G& Sale mm » 550 16085 ae) as water in a few minutes —this will
1. 2°30 Wit cor " He | 8 750 215 «110 1,075 50
#84 . BOWRING MEMORIAL H/CAP|D& , " 1 22. isi 2.0. Blectri
My eh HASTINGS HANDICAP a6 (Ck A 5 * 750 216 110 1,075 22.50 help you and this is what aG.E.C. Electric
00 CREOLE HANDICAP .. “TPE Loweenai/C 7 i 650-185 95 930 19.50 Kettle will give you. Beautifully made in
4.45 oe polished aluminium, it has a quick-pour-
45 DRILL F & Lower—H/C 9 ” 650 = 185 95 930 19.60 t hia :
4 HALL HANDICAP * | 30 Bad oon) ing spout, And itis safe—it can’t boil dry.
* 5.30 DALKEITH HANDICAP .. ~-.. |A & Lower—H/C % 950 275 140 1,365 28.50
Total Stakes ie $26,230 $27,460.00 %
Breeders’ Premiums 1,230

:
Entries to close‘on Wednesdiiy, 15th February, 1950, at 3 pim., at the Office of the

Copies of this P

SSeS eas EEE





So



pc ac carr rere cass aaa ae ae a ‘



rogramme can b1 obtained at .'« Offic of the Turf Club, Synagogue Lane.











BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO, LID,, OF ENGLAND
oh Mbaresiinicaini oll

Salts sa







reget

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



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

Sunday, January 29, 1950

The Tory Case

IN an all out effort to oust a Socialist
Government from power and to regain con-
trol of Britain’s destinies, the Conservative
Party has issued its election manifesto.
The document is a skilful direction of poli-
tical forces against Labour's national policy
in maintaining the welfare state.

There are fundamental differences in
the policies of the two Jeading political
parties in Great Britain; but the Conserva-
tive Party endeavours to show that even
on those issues on which they are agreed
as in the interest of the country, the means
adopted need not defeat the end. In the
Conservative manifesto the ideal of full
employment is to be achieved, not by the

doctrine of regimentation foreign to Eng-
lish ideas, but by offering a fair field for
free enterprise. In the Socialist view the
measure of profit enjoyed by free enter-
prise shoiild be limited and in other fields
of industry the state should be the owners.
In the Opposition’s view, reduction of taxa-
tion and the end of nationalisation will re-
store Britain to its feet.

It would have been unnatural for the
Party to have offered strong opposition to
the nationalisation programme of the
Government without supplying any reme-
dial suggestion. It now comes in the loosen-
ing of the bonds which have trammelled
free enterprise allowing industry full rein
for development and expansion in order to
supply the needs of the nation.



But if the removal of industrial burdens
and the ease in
mention
matters

taxation are given first
in the manifesto there are other
ich have been given equally
air treatment. The Govern-
ts manifesto issued recently
mention of the great and
of the Am erican people







ment failed in





to make ev
generous —_
without
have beams able to maintain national solv-
ency. The Conservative document recog-
nises the value of this aid and promises a
tightening of Britain’s bonds with America.

If it is admitted that Great Britain’s
plight is not merely the result of the last
war but another stage in a general na-
tional decline, it is clear that without
American financial aid and the recognition
of other and smaller units of the Empire
as part of a great whole, no party nor com-
bination of parties can restore the prestige
of a once mighty nation.

The present is one of the most critical,
outside national dangers, in the history of
the British people. Mr. Churchill was
prophetic when during the war he pointed
out that he had not been called upon to pre-
side at the liquidation of the Britist Em-
pire. National policies adopted by the
Labour Government during the five years
in which it has controlled the destinies of
the Empire, have given impetus to such a
process. Eire, Burma, Malaya, and India
have all chosen their own path and the
last remaining valuable link of Empire, the
British West Indies are now having their
loyalty strained to the utmost because of
an economic theory that the reduction of
the cost of the Englishman’s weekly budget
is more essential than the preservation of
the main line of support to the three mil-
lion peoples who depend almost solely on
sugar.

It was most distressing to find that in the
attempt to balance the already disorganised
resources of the country, the Labour Gov-
ernment decided to cut the expenditure
on imperial defence. The Conservative
Party recognising the danger of such false
economy at a time when the uncertainty
in international affairs warrants the great-
est precautions against attack, have de-
clared that an immediate survey of the
Annual Defence Bill is imperative. It was
the Labour Government’ of 1929 which
gave the lead to a measure of disarm-
ament which brought the country to a

condition where she could not resent the
insults of smaller nations. Mr. Baldwin
refused to tell the country the truth about
their defences and the Axis powers re-
armed to an extent where they were
driven to find use for the huge armaments
piled up and the personnel who had been
trained.

In the brief period before the election,
the people of Great Britain will have
opportunity to.study the programme
offered them by which they may
strong, the greatest weapon for the
servation of western civilisation —
bond between Great Britain and
United States of America, and by
they can retrieve for their country
of the prestige lost during the five
of Socialist rule.

The die is cast and within
four weeks the decision will
Britain will either free herself from
stranglehold of nationalisation or give
play to the impetus of progressive f
enterprise.

ceae

&

3



Royal Weleome

IT HAS been announced that Princess
Alice, Patron of the West Indian Uni-
versity, will visit Barbados and other
West Indian Islands later this year, after
her official visit to Jamaica.

Late last year it was announced that
the Duke and Duchess of Gloucester will
visit Nairobi in March and at a special
ceremony will present the Royal Charter
conferring the status of a City.

Their Majesties the King and Queen
with the Princesses visited South Africa
in 1948 and it was only the severe illness
of His Majesty the King which postponed
a similar visit to Australia last year.

The West Indies, an unquestionably
loyal portion of the British Empire, have
not been visited by any immediate mem-
ber of the reigning Royal Family since the
visit of His Royal Highness the Duke of
Windsor who was then Prince of Wales.
About twelve years ago Princess Helena
Victoria and Princess Alice paid a visit to
this island, and whilst the people of these
colonies will welcome with .the same

i

|





enthusiasm and loyalty the return of l too well, and latk the dash and
Princess Alice and the Earl of Athlone, | exuberance of youth wi
1chow quite achieving




it will still be felt that a routine visit
undertaken at the instance of the British
Government, is not the same as one paid |
say, by Princess
Margaret.

At a time when the prestige of the Brit-
ish Empire is under attack, and many otf
its members have claimed the right to fall
away from the immediate ties of Empire,
it would indeed be a cordial for any |
drooping spirits in the remaining units
to be made to feel that there is still Royal
interest in their welfare. |

The West Indies are among the most
loyal sections of the British Empire. Some
of these colonies, like Barbados, have
known no other but British rule and ways
of life. Their desire to remain ever Brit- |
ish is uppermost and fervent and it is |
due to them that there should be some
recognition of their abiding loyalty and
affection for the British Throne and per-
son of His Majesty. The greatest evidence
of this would be in the visit of, at least, one
member of the present Royal Family. The
invitation has been given.

To Reach The Moon |

THE United States could build a rocket
to reach the moon, Dr. Ralph C. Gibson,
Director of Johns Hopkins University’s
Applied Physics Laboratory at. Silver
Springs, Maryland, said* at Princeton,
New Jersey yesterday. But he believes the
country should concentrate on shorter
range projects until it felt safe from Rus-
sian attack. Long range rockets would be
built in sections—a large rocket pushing a
smaller one to a very high speed before the

| beautifully arranged flowers se
without colour, the fault is

haps due
the hall than to the works ex-

artists eulouanine are! It






Elizabeth or Princess LS

| friends)
| would make excellent wall
| corations.

j her
| prow,
| needs human

} gentle
} technical handling.

| each patch of colour

iop. Some of his



latter began using its own power,

Gibson said that if the United States
could build a hydrogen bomb—which it was
reported would be many times moxe power-



ful than the atom bomb—it must be as-
sumed, the Russians could produce them too,
states Reuter.

!
i

;
'
:

“ids the. Government are aches of taking over our farms they’re welcume to
: ‘the pleasure of starting this ——= every morning.”



Barbados
Crafts

Exhibition.







Arts And
Society
1950

Review by John Harrison

Most people seem to think that

this year’s exhibition of the Bar-
| bados
as interesting as last year’s which
I did not see. This may well be
so. The first impression of the
| upstairs rooms at Queen’s Park is
one of sameness, a rather
j monotony.

Arts & Crafts Society is not

tame

But, as even

per-

to the gloom of

more

Indeed as one

t most of these

1 be suggested perhaps
me of them know their craft



den touch of age.

The most appealing works, as

is often the case, come from the

red. Elmer Jordan, a
r Speightstown,
self to be both thought-

courageous. Freeman
. is a delightful primitive
what a surprise it must be
whose compociti

from

his




ns
de-
bola

Miss Arne’s

landscape is more successful than

bold lady, and her sbip’s
though a little empty--
figures—is one of



the most enjoyable pictures
the room.

Karl Broodhagen’s work is

| rather uneven in quality, but

“The Road to the Scheme” h
elegiac calm, and firm



Carlton Daniel shows two sen-





sitive watercolours. Is he a be-
Samat He h a keen eye for
ylour, but composition is still

Baker's
somethin g =
order of Japanese prints and
—," at t



ha.
and
though his colour
be clearer, it is, at

considered, and in his choice of

subject matter he manages to get

away from the obvious.
a is a pity that J. C. Bailey
can never resist just adding «

touch of every other colour int
he paiz
As a result the tone al! over his
pictures tends to be the same «
one patch cancels out
Some of his pictures,
unnecessarily large. I
his very small pictures wh
have some of the virtues of
minor watercolourists
XIXth Century.

Ivan Payne continues



another
too,
like

seem




to devel-
well-wishers
fear that he has out-run himse)i
and it is true that his presen:
work sometimes lacks the int
sity of his earlier paintings ut
every artist has to work thre ough
such difficult periods if his work
is to improve. Anything is better
than to sit back and think “Every-
thing I do will turn out all right
as usual”. Payne’s rather empty
foregrounds, which have rightly
been criticized, only need one
mannered gesticulating figure to
fill them. A natural draughts-
man, he should beware of his









OUR READERS SAY:














own facility, but those who have
ed Speightstown in the late
rnoon know how accurate are
his colours.

There is, alas, only one entry
py Dorothy St. John, a most ac-
plished and pleasing water
ur “Pink Vine”. Mrs. White
watercolours and oil
Her best work seems
done in St. Andrew, far
e cares and responsibilities
Madame de Kuh’s
1g is evident in ail she
; Agar has sent a large
r of parasites growing
1 the bush, a difficult
successfully undertaken.
ful, too, is Miss Kathleen
s’ study of a cactus, hedge,
I like her smooth water-
of a St. James beach.
studies by Briggs Clarke























Harold Connell is an ex-
1ced painter who under-
1e importance of texture
10 has a subtle eye. Aileen
ton’s study in pink and
is attractive and well
ed, though not helped by its
e. Her pottery is really ex-
cellent. Is it on sale anywhere
in town? Its standard indeed
makes one regret that.more ar-
tists in the Caribbean do: not aiso
practice crafts. “In the Art Sec-
tion’ said a young friend to me
t looking at the chil-
dren's painti ngs. Art for him was
on one side of the room, and Crafts
were not art.





This habit of equating art with
and only with what our Antiguan
friends call “the painted picture
on the wall” may account for the
general low standard of design in
the West Indies. Something how
ever is being done about it, al-
though not yet enough. The
children’s work at this exhibition
is most encouraging, not only
that of individual young artists
like C. B. Reeves, John Daniel,
Rosem ary Watson or the Cole
family, but that of whole schools.
There "must be good teachers, for
example, at Sharon’s Mixed and
St. Martin’s Boys’, at the Gov-
ernment Industrial School, St.
John the Baptist's and Boscobel’s
Boy Bay! ley’s, Wesley Hall and
St. Cit es’ Girls’. Mrs. Hamilton’s
lucky pupils are especially privi-
leged. It is hoped that those in-
terested will visit her special ex-
hibition at Erdiston. Ali in. all
this is quite a week for the child
artist and his teachers. A third
small exhibition is on at the
British Council—work by teach-



ers and children in Grenada. Like
the Arts & Crafts Exhibition,
ll be open all next week.

it



What's on Today

Church Services: 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.



Goddard Greatest Captain Since Jardine

To The Editor, The Advocate, mous

approval throughout

the and should form the nucleus of



SIR,—Now that the long await-
ed ammouncement of the West
Indies cricket captain has been
made cricket fans in Barbados
and probably all the other colo-
nies have begun to express their
very great concern over the 1950

tour to England. Under these
circumstances I am aking you
to allow me to make this
suggestion of a full West Indies

team which in my opinion is
capable enough of holding its own
on any of the historic cricket
grounds in England.

I sfill consider George Headley
good enough take his place on

wo





such a team must find a
place for _ Joh Lucas. Roy
Marshall a place in my

a’s Iffla



whole West Indies, his tempera-
ment for the game and his fighting
potentialities have earned for him
a fine reputation on the cricket
field and I personally regard him
as one of the greatest captains
ever to adorn the cricket field
since D. R. Jardine bade the game
farewell.

This team as I see it before me
is a most formidable one consist-
ing as it does of no fewer than
eight ali-rounders.

The batting department is our
main forte as you see it spear-
headed by Worrell and Weekes
with Headley, Gomez, Stollmeyer,
Rae, Marshall, Walcott, Christiani,
Lucas, and Atkinson. It is a

batting force to be reckoned with
and

should find very little diffi-
ring to eclipse all the
ne 1948 Australian team

an try




rimer







wling de;
> again well «
r in Hines J
nes we have got
bowlers in the
today, while
Goddard

it we

son and
the two
Wes








an all out pace attack if required
to do so.

In the slow bowling depart-
ment™Fergie” again takes charge
and he will have as his chief
assistants Irvin Iffa and Frankie
Worrell, his reserves include
Marshall, Stollmeyer, Lucas and
Headley, while in case of an ex-
treme emergency Weekes may be
called upon to bowl.

I want to assure my readers
and all cricket enthusiasts
throughout the West Indies that
this would be one of the greatest
touring teams the cricket world
would ever see, greater even than
the Australian giants that ran
through England in 1921 although
we do not posses a “Gregory” or
a “McDonald.”

I have chosen Robert Christiani

as deputy wicket keeper for
team, by so doing I have s
ened the batting and

departments
with the

we

quite conside i
inclusion of Lucas, for
t all bear in mind the
t with the possible excep-

George

West

noted




He ac lle;
Indian bat

as complete fai










ures on the English wickets, and
so we can ill afford to experiment
on this historic occasion. I want
to assure my readers however that
I am not a member of the selec-
tion committee, and I am well
aware of the fact that my team
may be subject to many a change
by the time the final selection is
made, this will in an
as good food for tho
many cricket critics anc
some psychological effect upor.
West Indian selectors.
ARCHIBALD PERCH
Oistin Town,
Christ Church.

High Handed

SIR,—I read w ith interest your

editorial in today’s issue id

highiy agree with the remark
you have n latis






> reject this Bill as it is the m

should be able to get a copy of
the Trinidad Bill.

When one considers that in the
first instance, $3,000 was asked for
and then, without any proper ex-
planation this was jumped to
$20,000, those members of the
House of Assembly who voted
against it are to be congratulated
on their action. 4

I sincerely trust that the Legis-
lative Council will unanimo




igh-handed bit of legislation
t we have seen introduced here




for some time.
LABOUR TAXPAYER
Road —
newspaper's

SIR,—Your



Safet



resi



TWO thes

one wish to see more of his ;,









—

A “Valentine”
For My Love

The Museum has on special
exhibition for the next three
weeks, a selection of Victorian
and modern Valentines. Since
the war, the practice of sending
Valentine cards on 14th February,
St. Valentine’s day, has revived
in Great Britain: last year there
was a rush to buy these cards and
many stationers’ shops were com-
pletely sold out before the day.

The origin of this custom is
obscure. It has been suggested
that it goes back to classical times
when the goddess Februata was
honoured on 15th of the month,
and the custom was put back a/
day to coincide with the Saints
day. This is extremely doubtful.
Two Valentines were martyred on |
this day; one a priest at Rome, |
about 269 A.D., who was buried in
the Flaminian Way; the other a
bishop martyred 60 miles from
Rome at Interamna. The cult of
saints martyred on 14th
joes not appear to have
associated with lovers at

st The origin of the custom
appears to have been other than
a kindly
lovers.

Chaucer records the popular be-
that on St. Valentine’s day /
birds selected their mates. Youths
ang maidens imitating the birds






lief







saint helping a pair of



















; as 5
Paint, Protect & Preserve wig,

BERGER PAINTS

LASTIKON PERMANENT GREEN p
LASTIKON WHITE) HOUSE Pair
LASTIKON RED OXIDE ROOF paqyy
PERQUITE MARINE WHITE ENAMET,
OPAQUE WHITE UNDERCOAT (obiiterates Black in
PROMEUM SILVER ALUMINIUM
PROMEUM METAL PRIMER (prevents
EBONITE BITUMINOUS BLACK
BERVAR YACHT VARNISH
MATROIL FLAT WALL PAINT
DUSSEAL WALL PRIMER & Né
“4 HOUR” FURNITURE LACQUER (ai)
RUX RUST NEUTRALIZER



rust)



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTp.

CS. PITCHER & CO.

Phones: 4472 & 4687

AGED

FOR YOUR
‘DRINKING 4
PLEASURE! IK
a

oD YEAR OLD

$1.60 per hot.

Dial 4412

4416
WE DELIVER.



STANSFELD, SCOTT&CO. LID
27 Broad Street.







selected each other as Valentines
on this day. The sending of a
letter or card was a natural de-
velopment of the custom, At one
time. the Church intervened, and
the names of Saints were substi-
tuted in the billets on this day so
as to abolish “the lewd supersti-
tious custom of boys drawing the
names of girls.”

Another reference to the custom
of choosing a Valentine and to the
fact that on St. Valentine’s day
“every bird chooseth a mate”
occurs in the Paston Letters, in
February 1477. Samuel Pepys,
the diarist, has many references to

Da COSTA’S
OFFERS

The LARGEST STOCKS of 4

| GENTS SULTINGS



the choosing of Valentines in the
17th century. He also describes
a Valentine card brought to his
wife as “having her name writ
upon blue paper in gold letters.”
In the late 18th century and early

19th century Valentines were
rather more sombre mono-
chromes. ter in the 19th century

these were replaced by embossed
and coloured cards. Gradually a

gayer note was introduced: clever |

paper-folding, hand painted sach-
ets, raised flowers and similar
motifs were used. The most im-
portant innovation was the use of
paper lace. As the 19th century
advanced the sentimental Valen-
tine became more elaborate. All
kinds of materials were used now,
including silk satin, velvet, plush.
net, spun glass, pressed flowers,
shells, sea-weed and even stuffed
birds!

The Valentines of today are
the product of an age of utility:
although their form is less ex-
citing than that of their Victorian
forebears, the sentiment, which is
after all the most important part
has changed little. To quoteu from
a Valentine of today:

Only for you cornes this message

Tender and loving and true,

Always of YOU I am thinking

Sweetheart mine on’y of you!

Dreaming of past ‘oyous moments

Days of bright sunshine to be

Looking ahezd to a future

Happy 274 peaceful with me!

tee

dangerous corners in the island.





in Barbados for Your Selection, and all at
PRE-DEVALUATION PRICES!

OF SPECIAL INTEREST - -

ALL-WOOL ENGLISH TROPICALS 58” wide=
| Prices Ranging from $4.66 to $6.08 per |

Extra Fine WORSTED SUITING in Dark $
at $7:90 per yard





MAKE YOUR SELECTION From...

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT.
Don’t Let the Party
Catch You Napping !!

















There are many young children
on the Chelsea area, one is mine.
May God protect the road-hog
who through sheer disregard for
the interest of others is unfor-
tunate enough to harm one of
these little ones! I have never
seen a mill-stone, but I "know
other means of annihilation.

PARENT.

Keep Off The Road !

To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—This seems to be the|@
Warning given the road users of
Cave Hill by the drivers of lorries
which pass there daily drawing|
st tones from the quarries in that
would think that

urge for safety,
vehicles would be
eein there are



: LIGHT OR NO LIGHT ze

Sn thes pat
FRIENDS WILL ALWAYS
ENJOY A FINE COCKTAIL

BLENDED WITH - - -

GODDARDS cow saw Ril

and!







oad

ge BE SURE TO KEEP A BOTTIE #



PPSS9S996569969990" SOSSSSOSS

COOSSSS







Inside the Trans-
ier Room of the new
munications Building,
Percy Cocper is seen
ing a routine check
one of the transmitiers
while Mr. Harold Rose,
fight) and Mr, Haroia
lancroft look on.

At the rignt: The new
yyernment Communica-
Building which has
tecently been completed
at Seawell Airport. In the
mickground is one of the
! five Wireless masts which
guround the building.















ST. MICHAEL
of Empire cricket and
mall Club turned out in force
jednesday evening at 7.3U
kto atunction heid at me
phouse, ‘lwo gilts were pre-
pM EF. A. V. “Foie
received one in respect
Empire-Spartan = burst
Matcn, in which he
in the opimon ot
Charles Alleyne, most
tous service,
e other gift went to Mr.
Bynoe of the Seconu
M, who, in the opinion of
aptain, Mr. Allison Daniet,
fed the most consistent per-
$ to his side througnout
om with his sound battung
d wickel-keeping.
‘First Eleven skipper acted
ser of Ceremonies, and
short speech he asked Mr.
(Daniel to say a few words
‘assembly.
Daniel explained how diffi-
was in arriving at the
i that Bynoe was the most
i, because there were, at
three or four members
wecond Division who played
nally well throughout the
hAmong these he included
whom he thought was
up to Bynoe. He pointed
mat Bynoe would play even
three-day cricket as a
but very slow scoring bats-

Presentations were made
t Everton Weekes and
fads Mr, E. A. VY. Williams
d thanks on behalf of
and Bynoe.
#0 expressed thanks to the
ofthe trophies, Mr. J, E, T.
' MC.P., who also hap-
W be Vice-Presidertt of the
t. H. D. Wilson of the
ven seconded the vote
S after which the function
n petreshments.
ms of a gent’s wrist watch
$10.50 was reported by
din of Roebuck
Stated that the watch
fn from the Bridgetown
o Friday. It is his

ST. THOMAS
Washington of Welch-
oe the loss of
Tesidence
a Priday between
e \inderstood that as the
mh a fight at Shop Hill
3 between Vernon
Ft Indian Ground, St.
Harold Reid of
Orris is now detained
tal Hospital suffering
Mon his nose and

abdomen,

ST, PETER

of a cash box contain-
5 Teported by Laureen
ene Boyce said
; sion sho was
ang entered deine Mon-
Sa

Gene

néxt
"scription to
. ANicuTs DRUG

STORES.

EVERY PRESCRIPTION



y, JANUARY 29, 1950
>

































































PARISH ROUND-UP

day night last and the box taken.
ST. JOSEPH
Breadfruits are becoming plen-
tiful in this parish. Vendors with
carts can be seen making brisk
sales daily. The price is five
cents for two breadfruits but one
regrettable thing is that sorre of
the fruit spoil on the trees and
afterwards drop. In ‘some cases
these provide ample food fi: pigs.
Flying Fish were very scarce
because of rough seas at Bathshe-
ba during the week. Many boats
were unable to go fishing
For a long time now fish was
scarce in this parish and during
the. night. men are seen with
lights trying to catch white crabs.
These crabs make a tasty soup.
On one night during the week
a large light was seen at Bath-
sheba and a few people went to
the spot only to discaver that a
few boys were roasting bread-
fruits,

ST. LUCY
A look around this parish
during the week disq@osea that

there is considerabie dissathjag
tion in respect of the sums, in we
majority of cases, granted by
Government for repairs to houses
damaged by the floods on August
31 and Septemper 1.

Complaints are being made that
the amounts estimated by the
Churchwarden were cut ina
large number of cases by Gov-
ernment, and certain deserving
cases were awarded no grant at
all.

These complaints
same nature as those
mentioned by Mr. D. A. Foster,
M.C.P., an’ Mr. L. E. R. Gill,
M.C.P., when they were referring
in the House of Assembly last
Tuesday night to the situation of
houses damaged by floods in St.
Andrew.

ST. ANDREW

THE BELLEPLAINE Pavilion is
practically completed. Workmen
have been busy on the Pavilion
for nearly 11 weeks now. The
masons finished their part of the
work on Thursday but carpenters
and painters are still working.

The building is situated at the
south-western part of the field, It
is erected in stone and is made
up of a hall, with a moveable plat-
form, two toilets, and a storm-
room. The sides of the wall in-
side are washed in light blue.

The walls outside are washed
in white while the windows are
in greyish blue and streaked with
red. The doors are also in the
same colour. ene

To the east of the pavilion is
the verandah while the whole
pbuilding Is covered with everite
roofing. The opening is anxious~

waited. “
"ime Annual Harvest Festival of
the Parish Church is being held
today.

are of the
that were




WE PUT

PUREST DRUGS
EXPERIENCE
AND

DILIGENT CARE





yO STSSOF TSI FVSOSSSSSSSGOSSO ST SSSS

%

ten reemamene





SUNDAY



Mr, Harold Bancroft, who will
be resigning as Manager of Sea-
well Airport next Tuesday, took
one of our Reportérs through the
rew Communications Building on
a tour of inspection yesterday.
This communications centre has
recently commenced’ operations.
It is a rectangular, hurricane
proof building, situated three-
quarters of a mile away from the
terminal building in a southerly
direction. It is a Government
station. with International Aera-
dio Ltd., operating communica-
tions as agents for tht Barbados
Government.

The building was built by the
Puouc Works Vepartment, under
the supervision of Mr. Tom Went,
assisted by Mr. Jim Kellman.
Besides the transmitter and en-
gine rooms, there is also a main-
tenance and rest room in the
building. Four thousand feet of
power and communications cable
has been reclaimed and re-routed
to suit new requirements, and the
portion that crosses the site of
the new runway has been tem-
porarily run on poles above the
ground, so that when work starts
on the runway there will be no
chance of the heavy construction
equipment damaging the line,
which might have been the case
had it been laid underground.

2s * .
Installation
The installation was carried out
by Mr. Perey Cooper and Mr.

Harold Rose. Mr, Don Chase sup-
erintended the installation,

Communications Centre AtSe

It is interesting to note that on
the same day the power was
turned into the station, they were
able to communicate with Mon-
treal without a hitch, which re-
flects very highly on the skill of
these technicians. There are now
regular schedules with Dorval
Airport, Montreal, and they can
communicate with any of the
other West Indian islands,

The seven transmitters with
dual modulators were made by
Aircraft Accessories Corp., Kan-
sas City, U.S.A, The Wilcox re-



ADVOCATE



awell |

mote contro] equipment, thr ugh
: ’ °
which these transmitters are ae

AON

LIMACOL is undoubtedly a|
mest refreshing Toilet Lotion
— for men, women, children

the sick, and the well. It re-|

trolled from the Terminal Build. | freshes everybody, but apart

ing, has a range of three miles.
The beacon transmitter is also in
cperation. The station is in com-
munication by telephone with the

Terminal Building, and there is a
spare transmitter i
emergency . Syme

The engine room has accom:
dation for four engines, but ions
two are installed and in opera-
tion in the station. Due to the
construction of the new runway
it was decided to distribute the
power evenly between the Trans-

mitting Station and th
Building, Te

Power

The two 18 K.V.A. In -
tional Harvesters at a Tae,
mitting Station will supply the
power for the lighting
building, Beacon transmitter and
other transmitters. Whereas the
two 18 K.V.A, Caterpillar En-
gines on the airport side supply
bower for receivers ‘and all ter-
minal building, waiting room and
domestic lighting, ete, and the
power has been so arranged that
it can be switched from either
oe case of emergency. There

also a spare 6% K.V.A ‘Jeep’
Engine which will be used a
stand-by, All the engines have
been recently reconditioned by
their agents and are working
perfectly,

This station is certainly one of
the most up-to-date in the West
Indies and will give prompt and
efficient service to the airport,
and is an important step along
with the new runway in the fu-
ture development of Seawell Air-
port.

Mr, Bancroft, who assumed the
duties of Manager of Seawell in
December, 1948, said that before
he left he would like to thank the
Government's Electrical Depart-
ment, the Police Force and High-
ways and Transport Department
who have all had an active inter-
est in the organisation of the Air-
port, and they had given him

thei h | i
Se eee HA

W.I. SHIPS LOST AT SEA 4”ecosta Loading

SCHOONER “Rainbow M.”
which was some days ago reported
overdue on its voyage from St.
Vincent to Trinidad, has safely

reached its destination, the
“Advocate” was informed
yesterday.

The talk of the waterfront for
the past three days was centered
around the 30-ton sloop “Leander
J.” which has also been reported
overdue. This vessel sailed from
Trinidad for Dominica on January
12, and up to mid-day yesterday,
nothing was heard of its where-
abouts by the shipping authorities
of Barbados. It was then about
eight days overdue.

M.V. “Caribbee” arrived here
from Dominica since news was
received of the sloop, date of
arrival being January 25’ and one
of the crew told the “Advocate”
that the “Leander J.” had not
reached Dominica before he left.

Already this year two of the
intercolonial craft known in Bar-
bados have met their end. They
were the French Yawl ‘“Potick,”’
the St. Vincent Schooner “Alna
Leotaud.” it is not definite yet
whether the “Leander J.,” has
made the third.

Sank In Harbour

Qn Monday, January 16, and
shortly after mid-night, the
“Potick’s’ crew were awakened

when the vessel developed a bad
leak while lying in the inner basin
of the Careenage. The crew
fought for some time but they
could not prevent it from going
down. At 4.20 a.m., that same day

it was sunk to its mainmast.
Yesterday it was lying in the same
position.

This was the vessel which ran
aground on its maiden voyage
here from Martinique early in
January 1949. It was always here
since then.

Only a week after the sinking
of the “Potick,” the “Alna Leo-
taud” was sunk. This 30-ton
schooner was sunk in a collision
with the “Lady Nelson’ when it
was bringing cango to Barbados
from St. Lucia. Fortunately, all
the crew were saved by the
“Lady Nelson”. This accident
occurred about 30 to 40 miles
east of St. Lucia. The “Alna Leo-
taud’s” last visit here was on
July 1, 1949.

Quite a few mishaps occurred in
1949, perhaps the most disastrous
of which was the “Gloria May”.
The “Gloria May,” which was
coming to Barbades from British
Guiana with cargo, is presumed
sunk, The crew were all saved
with exception to the Captain.
Two passengers were also un-
accounted for. The “Gloria May”
was last here late in 1949.

Before this accident was the
wrecking of the St. Lucian
Schooner “Critics” on the shoals
off the Reef Grounds, Barbados,



-~

qb.
Tins
VI-TONE -
CHICKEN HADDIES se
CHEESE & MACARONI *
HAMS (Cooked) ”
SPONGE PUDDINGS
FAREX

CORN FLAKES
MUFFETS

GOUDA CHEESE

Pkgs,

ROEBUCK




THESE ARE ITEMS
you
FAVOUR

order



GOLDEN ARROW RUM
PERKINS & CO., LTD.

|
!

1

a

STREET $ |
LLLLVLLLLLLLLLLEPLLLPPPPLPPLLPLLPPL PRAMAS SN

when it was leaving Barbados for
St. Lucia with cargo on September
20, 1949. Light weather cawght
the “Critics” off the Reef and the
skipper decided to drop anchor.
During the night, the schooner
creeped up on the shoals and by
mid-day the following day, if was
completely destroyed.

Wrecked

Schooner “G, G. Glory,” another
well known schooner to Barba-
dians, was wrecked in St. Vinceat
during 1949. This 26-ton schooner
sailed in Carlisle Bay for the last
time in June 1949. Also to be
remembered are the “Albertha B.
Compton”, “Lady Ebenezer” and
the “Rio Hacha”.

The “Albertha B. Compton”,
was destroyed by fire at Port-of-
Spain, Trinidad. This 74-ton
vessel last arrived here on Decem-
ber 14, 1948. The “Lady Ebenezer”
was said to be lost around
Guadeloupe. Its last visit here
was recorded in August 1947. The
“Rio Hachas”, 54 tons, was sunk
at sea. Its survivors were brought
here by M.V. “Monica” which was
sent to its assistance.

About a year before the wreck-
age of the “Critics”, the 31-ton
“Buen Esperanza’ was wrecked
here off the Harbour Police Pier.
This schooner was driven from
its anchorage in Carlisle Bay and
grounded by the pier when it was
caught on the night of its arrival
here in a squall. In a few hours
it was beaten to pieces by the
waves.

The only other recorded loss 9i
intercolonial craft which have
made calls at Barbados during
1948, was that of the “Deliver-
ance,” one of the small vessels
which used to cross the big seas.
It was wrecked off the coast of
Florida. The crew and master
swam ashore, The “Deliverance’s
last trip here was in July 1947.

Going as far back as 1947, it
may be remembered when the
“Trader Horn” was suok. This
was another of the vessels well
known to Barbadians. It was last
here in March that same year.

So during the years 1947—1950
there have been définitely over a
dozen certain losses of smal
craft which used to_trade with
Barbados.

Scrap Iron For

Puerto Rico

THE SHIP “Arocosta’”’ anchored
in te careenage ils now being
soaded with scrap iron from the
various piantations in the colony.
‘ius scrap iron will be taken to
Puerto Rico, Mr. C, Lewis captain
ot the ship told the “Advocate”
yesterday. that sne has been here
about three weeks and is expected
lo leave soon tor Martinique her
lirst stop on the pourney,

The amount of scvap iron loadea
at present is about 350 tons ana
vhe crew of 12 and other hirea
labourers are

loading more,

W. 1, PAINTINGS

AN exhibition of paintings by
Jonn Harrison, Art Auvisor of the
british Council, will be on view
at the Museum irom pSaturaay,
4tn February, to Weanesday, Ist
Maren, iyou, ‘Tne exnipition wil
consist mainly of painungs of the
west Inqies and barbados is wel
represented,

25 Years Ago

BARBADOS ADVOCATE, JANU-
AKY 4%, 1925)



Pugilistic
“Smiling Kia,” holder of the
All Comers Championship of

Demerara, and muadie weight
champion of Trinidad arrived by
mail yesterday. Arrangements
are in progress for a battle be-
tween the champion and Stanley
Benn of Demerara who up to the
present has not met defeat in any
of his engagements locally. It is
expected to stage the big fight
early in March.
Intercolonial Tournament

The team sclected to play the
final match, Barbados vs. Jamaica
at Kensington to-day is as fol-
lows:

P. H. Tarilton (Capt.), E. L.
Bartlett, L. S. Birkett, G. Chal-
lenor, W. Gibbs, H. F. K. Greaves,
H. C. Griffith, E. L. G. Hoad, Dr.
L. C. Hutson, K. Mason, L. O.
Wood and J. L. Parris (extra).



MASH AND




WILL









PONI

APPLE SAUCE
PEARS

HORSE RADISH
TOMATO KETCHUP
CHERRIES
MAYONNAISE .
SANDWICH SPREAD ”
COCKTAIL ONIONS

COW & GATE FOOD Tins
GLUCOSE a

GROWENA



CHECKERS

The most important Feed for Chickens
made by PURINA for its special purpose.

Obtainable from H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.

a

busily occupiea} ¥



from its refreshing properties |
lots of: people use LIMACOL |
for numerous purposes and|
swear by it—Some use it as!
a mouth wash, others as an|
under arm deodorant — but
very few ple know of the
use of’ LIMACOL for black- |
heads on the face. Just cut}
two pieces of soft cloth to ft |
the cheeks of the face, soak!
the cloth in LIMACOL, and)
allow it to dry on. When dry}
remove cloth and massage}
the cheeks gently with LIMA-|
COL. If you have blackheads
try using LIMACOL, you
will be pleased with the re-|
sults. MACOL is made



of the} plain and mentholated — use

plain LIMACOL for this
purpose.

“The Freshness of a \
|

Breeze in « Bottle”

LIMACOL

The Toilet
Lotion of the

Caribbean

ON SALE AT

All Good Stores



SOS



+

FRESH FLOWER =
GARDEN



a
WEATHERHEAD'S.

Zinnia (Giant), Snapdragon
(Semi-Dwarf and [all),
Marigold (Giants & Dwarf), &

Verbena, Pinks, Cesmos,
tulaca, Balsam, Dahlia,
Gaillardia, Hollyhock, Por-
Chrysanthemum, Aster, Nas-
turtrum, Coreopsis, Lark-
spur, Alyssum, Forget-Me-
Not, Ageratum, Salvia
(Red), Candytuft, Calliop-

sis.
BUY NOW

and take advantage ot the
recent Rains, %

S BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LN.

+
r)
~

aR



HEAD OF BROAD STREET

‘,
SOCCELEO



An exclusive Raywarp in Nylon health knit.
bed time costume made of the strongest
Nylon mesh for long lasting wear. White
No ironing, simply wash and

and Peach.
hang up.

CAVE S





'’ HARRISON'S

M1) ¥

HEPHERD & CO, LID.

11,

PAGE SEVEN





FOUR SQUARE

TOBACCOS

Exactly the same as smoked in
Great Britain

You can enjoy Britain’s favourite tobaccos. Available in

2 oz. and 4 oz. vacuum tins—as fresh as on the day they left

Paisley, Scotland. Ask any Four Square smoker for his

opinion or, better still, try a tin for yourself. Six blends to

choose from—every one a balanced blend of. vintage leaf.

SOLE AGENTS: Messrs. A. S. Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd.

|

|

|

|

Aisi P.0. Box 403,
4 ad





Bridgetown,
BARBADOS



POPPI I9SO VSG IOI IVS SOS"
.

‘
e
°
°
4
5,
x
%



PI FQOSS SD PPPS

HARRISON'S -sroap sr.

NOW IN STOCK
AT KEENLY COMPETITIVE PRICES



8
°
3

%



GALVANIZED
WIRE NETTING

Big Assortment of Widths and Meshes in
stout gauges, suitable for Fish Pots, Fowl

Runs, Gardens, Ete.





x GALVANIZED
BARBED WIRE

2-Ply Wire — 4 points, 3 inches apart.
8 in coils of 56 ft. — approximate length 675 ft.

- te

; 4° CAST IRON SOIL PIPE

% In all standard lengths up to 5 feet.
Also 4” BENDS, BRANCHES ete.

SANITARY WARE

. ineluding ...

W.C, PANS, WASH BASINS, BIDET PANS,

CANE and WHITE TRAPS, and the Popular
Cast Iron “NIAGARA” CISTERNS











Obtain our QUOTATIONS before Buying Elsewhere
-: Dial 2364 :-



HARDWARE DEPT.
Dial 2364.

59O90S990O60600556095569555599S55559096905S55560)

NIGHTIES







The most tasty

$12

12 & 13, BROAD STREET









ERIN ¢

ant
a.

eee ee

Rc oe

Sew ehh.

It’s De Lima’s for

Diamonds



20 BROAD STREET







Y. DeLINA & CO., LTD.

‘PHONE 4644



“LISTER” DIESEL
ENGINES

Do You Need Power To Drive Your Alternator?

te MEM eos
HAVE IN STOCK :—
Four (4) 5 H.P. ENGINES @ 650 R.P.M.
Une (1) 7 H.P. ENGINE @ 1000 R.P.M.
Two (2) 9 H.P. ENGINES @ 1000 R:P.M.
Two (2) 10 H.P. ENGINES @ 600 R.P.M.
AND EXPECT SHORTLY :—
Three (3) 2 H.P. ENGINES @ 650 R.P.M.
Two (2) 14/16 H.P. ENGINES @ 1200 R.P.M.
One (1) 18 H.P. ENGINE @ 1000 R.P.M.
WE CARRY SPARES FOR ALL OUR ENGINES

SHE BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.
White Park Road St. Michael Dial 4546

= a

WE

|
in es ee ee
ce pmlc ella tliat sitet aaa ananassae Tia catalina satan ere ae teats ta ae Win alana aE Nariel tt hin iy a el ae mca a als teria a IG ee a Ne ea ee te ih et

ae Sep pe Ne:












BO

<—_

:

PAGE EIGHT





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

eet lll LALLA AA

Thomas Love Peacock—

British Novelist—
Whose Novels Delight

B, KONALD MASON
The ineteenth century in
Br. 1, so rith im character anc
puventiveness, has bequeathed 10
Us %> more astringent or original
ynan of letters than Thomas Love



Peacock. He is not a major nevel-
jst; but even his greatest contem-

field can hard!)
ihatech the quality of his imaginz-
This was distinctive; it gave
him a clarity of insight rare indeed
gmid the huriy-buriy of idealist
enthusiasms that raged about him
all his life, yet it somehow with-
held from him that extra touch
of creative power which might
have converted that insight into
t art. Thus the place of this

i n in the history of his
4 tyre is lower than
racter and gifts seem to

Thas is a pity; for those





promise
woo russ Peacock snaiss a formic-
sbie segment of native wilh and

good sense conveyed in a prose
myc which 18 among ine pure>
in the English language. His con-
tribution wo the common stock of
sneer pleasure is Dy any standarc-
conspicuous.
KEPUTATION .

his reputation

THOMAS PEACOCK

creative comic art.
most pert the value of Pe



can



Perhaps
stend on this last assertion alone
we y look no further
for theation of an authors
work. One enjoys Peacock es om I
enjoys wine—a comparison un- sense > th
» age ¢ .

usually appropriate, as he was ¢
delighted connoisseur of ail civil-
and measured t
e characters is ¢
their appreci
savour, the flavoul
and the afterglow of
Peacock’s mund a! with
e much in common wit ment
» of a fine vintage. Y
asking of his
r it eerries value above an
pure aesthetic
: histormesl beckgrounc
us with our irs hints
d a long life, and en ex-
y long literary career



wed

AGE















bey ond pleasure






as






















tus peThciaily “ ne
proce traceable direct)
brilliant talk of which tr ve I
afe largely composed ’ ‘&
set expression t f a 7 ,
Miees them topical @ eu y prejudices
sig]. Of these ideas, som allowed to solidify int
giceccuely and gloriously able principles as he grew
torted, Peacock’s odd characts Througt his life he re-
are the very odd mouthpiece ea oo ate scepticisn
Some ey are little more “YF he had regarded the
than parrot-voices; sometimes | of his youth; for i
they achieve individual vitality of strengthened the defences of hi
ictance for any kind of

their own, as do a few of Pea-
cock’s great series of learned and
self-indulgent clerics, like Dr

change







But for the
























wat






etufying. sc
F @ couspacuous def
cock’s dtstructive

Right and Left received equa
reasures of his angers amd pre-
judices when he movéd to te
attack
“= CREATIVE VISION
Moments of true creative viskm
there were, and they allow us
glimpses of an ecute and power
ful intelligence capable of a greai-
ness of imagination and expression
that he never fully realised. He

bed pessages, especially in Moln-
court
phetic
of social

revealing an aimost pro
reform. Too often the
at is cbscured by
r the genuine






mings. After all, he pos-
ses ome of the finest prose
les of any British writer of the
n eenth century derived
directly from a phenomenal
knowledge and love of the Latin
and Greek tlassics, and pitsetited

th a clarity and acuteness anc
hich he owes to his great-
temperamental affinities —
en and Voltaire. Englis!
in the nineteenth cen
achieved moderation, f
ily into extremes of fer











with De Quincy, or byster
Carlyle, or sedulous 2!

Pater or Stevenson
‘ 1g, clear Vv







of
That resentment

life and

0
resentful

t to them





have SO
wk, had



ter picture of th«
merges than of the ma :-

Poilictt in Crotchet Castle and Dr SLAUGHTERED WITH SATIRE

Opimiz Gryll Grange, wt Because all new ideas disturbed

repress a its best Peacock serenity in which he foun

own and enlightened Ep happiness, he slaughtered ther

cure once or twice th his satire. Along with them

the rm ficent Agure of Seit yfully slaughtered all the in- -
in T Misfortu f Elp accompany

ine) e hig progressive movements;

———— >
SaaS SS
—— OO

SUGAR FACTORY
SUPPLIES

® PROOFED ASBESTOS METALLIC TAPE
@ ASBESTOS YARN i”
@ RUBBER JOINTING j—1/16

@® STEAM JOINTING j—1/16
3 ins., 34 ins., 4 ins., 44 ins., 5 ins., 6ins, 8 in:

@ GOODYEAR RUBBER BELTING
@ WATER HOSE—}”

@ STEAM HOSE 3”; 4’ 1





=~

nn

insight into the processes ..

h ing support from

= interviews,
















Mis@e ty tho eonker of Bavicesem the perfec: Hair





Advisory Committee

On Adult

Education

eum, the Constitutions of the Brit-

Holds Meeting

Dowgias-Smith, Dr

Aubrey
Bruce Hamilton, Mr. Crichiow
Matthews. Major Glindon Reed,
Mr. A W. Roberts. Mr. R. C
Springer. and Mr. Denald Wiles.

Apologies for ebsemce were re-
ceived from Sit John Saint, the
Rev. C. Sayer, Mr. E. M. Shilstone.
Mr. Risely Tucker, Mrs. G. White
and Capt. H. H. Williams.

1949. " The first weeks had been
occupied in setting up the Advis-
ory Committee and in interviews
with most of those im the isiand

in Adult Education
He had received most encourag-
ail quarters
Both the reeent actimg Governor

strong interest in the work. The
Resident Tuter was extremely
grateful to the British Couneil for
many generous facilities and to
Mr. Crichlow Matthews, the Hon
Secretary of the Association oi
Cultural Societies for his unfailing
support. The Resident Titer hac
established an office at Hythe.
Welehes, Christ Chureh, bu
through the kindness of the Brit-
cil also used the room at
id for interviews etc.



Eight courses were already in

Pp ess or completed. Those
wi began before Christmas
were on Shakespeare by the Resi-
ient Tutor and on Painting by

. John Harrison. Courses at

oO





at in progress were the tw
by E. M. Shilstone anc

ropean Pa





















“See, officer, there's no
question uf this being a
game of chance. I win
every time!”

iv



Light up —~and smile!

i} @ FIREFLY SPIRAL STEAM PACKING

i

ne

a ‘ADAQE TDANING &¢ nts net

|CUTY GARAGE TRADING (0, LID. ae

i BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS oy

é ~~ REPRESENTING THE GENERAL R tT e EN ati

= ~ Db. OF E erm

Â¥
‘
tk
{
{
5

EOE
_—_—



ish Commonwesith anc the USA.
by Mr J. W B. Cheney at
WekeSeld, How Poetry is Des-
Hugh Popham at

Engiand

t by Mr. H. F. Boyee at

by the Resident Tutor at Speights-
town. On March 27th an import-
ant course om Social Hygiene.
directed by the Chief Medical
Officer, will begin at the YMC _A..
and would be repeated at Speights-

University College
A single lecture by Mr. H. W.
Springer on the University Col-
lege had been delivered at the

co town.

Â¥MCA. on December 3rd and
another was arranged for Mr. B.
H. Easter, C_M.G., Resident Tutor
for the Windward Islands on
“Beckground to Tito” on Monday
March 20th at the Y.M.CA. The
Resident Tutor had addressed
many clubs and groups including
the Senior Sea Scouts, the ex-
students of Mrs. Barber’s training
course, the Chamber of Commerce,
the Workers’ Educational Group,
the students of Codringten Coi-
lege, Queen’s College Rangers and
the Woodside Club, St. Mary’s
School Old Boys and the Commit-
tee of the Y.MLP.C., in addition to
public meetings in i wn
and Speightstown and in giving
three Radio Broadcasts. It was
hoped to extend the work to the
country and an open-air meeting
hed been arranged at Providence
on the evening of February 10th
as well as one with St. Matthews
Old Boys ‘Association on January
Z3ist. The Resident Tutor had
also arranged to attend discussion
groups of the Evening Institute at
St. John’s, St. Judes’ and St.

: An Extra-mural
of about two hundred
has been formed and
would be augmented according to
the needs of classes. Other equip-
clude ah up-to-date Pullen
trip Projector.

Many Assisted

The nutfiber of those who had















the work was so large
ng to express appre-
a would risk omission. . In



ddition to those already mention-
i grateful thanks were due to
the Director of Education and to
Dr. Bruce Hamilton for the re-
ommendation of tutors and to the
Y C.A., the Barbados Museum
Historical Society, and the
s and Headmasters of
ison College and Combermere
ool for the provision of accom-
ation for lectures and commit-
tee Other activities of the Resi-
ient Tutor had included arrange-
ments in connection with the Uni-
versity College Scholarships and



and









the Barbados Government Exhibi-
tions, and he had been much
pleased to receive visits from a
large number of applicants for
these

The Committee considered the
zift of £20 by the Loyal Brothers
f the Stars for the purpose of
ng Barbades students at the
versity College, and discussed
e formation of a Society of
iends of the University College





Fr
for the purpose of augmenting this

fund and possibly widening its

scope







CHARLES E. FROSST & Co.,

Many Dectors and Retailers in}
the Pharmaceutical Trade will be
interested to read the following
MONTREAL |

the iletest



whieh have been

appreved by Research
Couneil’s Atomic Com-
mission will be to use
radioactive it was
stated. These ictions were

asserted
protection of beth personnel and
patients.

While not underestimating the

impertanee of this move to make
radioacti available

further study.

In addition to preparing radio-
for clinical use,

widen the field of application of
radioactive compounds in the
treatment of disease.

Few hospitals or institutions in ;

to handle |

Canada were eq :
the radioactive eémpounds to be
made available. Installation of

special equipment and training of |

personnel would be necessary
before wide clinical use might be
made of the compounds.—Advt.

Loss SPEPSTSOSSE
% ¢
»,
~ 2.
} Just Received
5%
= FRESH STOCKS OF THE
¢ FOr! OWING
HORLICKS MALTED MILK 3 sires
GERMICIDAL SQAP 1% (Neko
CUTICURA SOAP
OINTMENT
* CREAM OF WHEAT
ALLEN BURY'S MALTED FOO?
No. 3

PALATOL COMPOUND
MENNEN BABY POWDER
JOHNSON BABY LON
v os a M
SOAP

*
C. CARLTON BROWNE

e Wholesale & Retail
x Druggist
136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813

alata aa

INNER CLEANLINESS
with ANDREWS costs
so Little/



LOCC LCE

: Alka-





































SUNDAY, JANUARY 24, ig

—

iY

@ BALDNESS NOT

F

with Mak Extreet, One big
“Kepler’ provides net leg
International Units of Vitemia 4
protective Vitamin — amd 599, :
Units of Vitamin D, for stordy ’
Grown-ups, too, should take ‘Kepler!
strength in convalescence,

Le.





























COD LIVER OIL
WITH MALT EXTRACT

‘KEPLER’
Be RaASD

at A BURROUGHS







WELLCOME & CO, PRODI
Sole Agents ‘:- ’ ~










Beorb-des: Collins’ Lew, 2











LOLA
OE:

Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief
Alka-Seltzer offers you First Aid
when you want it, most — relieves
the after-effects of late hours and
ever-indulgence in food and drink.
Drop one or two tablets im a glass
of water and watch it fizz. Then
drink it down—sparkling, pleasant-
tasting, not a laxative. Brings you

relief in a hurry. ’ =
oy ——
Seltze














Mm pA ABORATORIES 26 ar N

Wise mothes: ke-.w that Andrews is fie â„¢
for ail the fsmuly This sparkling GMa
Inner Cleani:ness to adults and ¢ ‘ott |
Andrews does ics heatb-giving
follows : ‘

FIRST |. Anarews cleans and
the mouth and tongue.
NEXT... lt settles the stomadt
corrects acidity.

THEN... tt tonas up the live
checks biliousness. yout
FINALLY... To complete 1
Clean! ess, 2 irews gently

bowe'!- It sweens avey
poisons. corre is San sipaclon,

and cools the Wood

ANDREWS

LIVER SALT]
The ldeat Form of Laxam





















suNDAY;

Py famous

ke @

of

ndonesia
for a

dance,

2 net

5 were in fu
, Palace, the hom
? for a programme
It was a
and

wt, styles

"

sist Wor!

, Hifficulties
nder how

= difficulties

vpances”,
n Eastern
of dancing, fon

hutam, an In

ae with the BBC.
responsible for in-
e dance contrasts to
previous occasions,

studies? 1
eh a rehearsal in






js an

yuu Dances
ijpirast in Eastern
j Western Style

: =
Venan Erskine
ee N, (By Mail).
{naan dancer,
gihoue in an archway,
oe statue, some-
packground sounded
of castanets and
a Spanish —
jlliantly attire
A lit candles
traditional
looking slightly
ide a tall bal-
, Paita. Or did those
pallet-dancer's
tights look out

ll swing
e of

many “viewers”

; saw this show real-
in. who that must be

Being

education. Apart
obvious drawback
ce—the fact that re-

Oe commenced only a





setore actual trans\uis-
act be considere'
divided into two sec-

d. The

, an archway in one wall.





































‘separately,

with

3 Mysterious

1 of India.

last and the West

harmoniously

m

Sms

Charles MeEnearney & Co, Ud



simple in the ex-
4 not one square inch of

ie dancers had all

they met

the first time some
pefore the television
on, Rehearsals were held
ity, only
om 1 pm., until 8,30
e evening. They were
d the screen—at 9.45

short

Bhutam opened the show
puncing that he was the
India—“mysterious, yet
not so unintelligible” and
wri the rnusic of India,
Hi sat on an Indian car-
"the cups and produc-
inkling melody. As she
end, Mirabai appeared
ed “Katak”—a dance from

are

tonight’,

voice of the narrator,
rsals went on, the har-
is a little disturbed. As
tame to the end of her
j prepared to correct

in timing on the part
srumentalist, her voice
by the sudden sharp
s as Angelo Andes
Carmona began a
dance. As she
e looking rather like a
oddess, the studio was
the quick rhythm of
As this came to a
ish, we moved East
‘time to Sumatra, fol-
‘tubber-wheeled cam-
gh the archway and back
igh Eastern in charac-
is something oddly
ut the slow drum

They’re all fixed !

Fixed prices! And identical parts! That’s what you
get when you buy Ford spares from us. All genuine
Ford spare parts are sold at low, fixed prices—
and every one of them is made from high quality
materials, to fine limits of precision engineering, and
checked and counterchecked for accuracy. We, as
your Ford experts, know that only a genuine Ford
Spare will do a satisfactory job in a Ford. That is

the

JANUARY 29, 1950



Raden Mas Harto dancing the Sumatra Candle Dance

estes

rhythm of “Tari Piring’’—a tradi-
tional Sumatran candle dance.
Rhapsodies

As the Indonesians came to the
end of their graceful dance, Matra
Bhutam began to rhapsodize about
the romanticism of the West...
the Northern Lights . . ” and so on,
to the strains fo Tthaikovsky. Two
ballet dancers leaped into the Pas
de Deux from “Aurora’s Wedding”,
lets. It was at this stage that I
began to feel critical.
one of the classical Russian bal-

Technically he ballerina’s move-
ments were excellent, but she
lacked the floating grace of Pavy-
lova, or the liquid ease of Margot
Fonteyn. Consequently there was
an unnecessary stiffness about the
performance. I watched this study
in dance contrasts with the eyes
of the Western world, and to me
the Eastern dancing was infinitely
superior, chiefly because the slow,
sinuous movements performed
with great deliberation, must be
perfect in order to succeed. I was
conscious that there were centur-
ies of ancient tradition behind
each of these poses, both in the
Indian and the Javanese dances.
Two Indonesians who were watch-
ing the ballet, told me it interested
them, because most of their dances
consist of elaborate hand and arm
movements, and different facial
expressions. They seldom move
rapidly, and many of their dances
are performed in a kneeling posi-
tion,

Badly Organised

After the performance, I met
Raden Mas Oetomo, an Indone-
sian dancer who came to _ this
country with the idea of starting a
school of Indonesian dancing here,
He personally considered the
Indonesian candle dance very

lalthy People keep their

BITE WHITE
Wt healthy with

badly organised, as it should have
been a solo dance, and instead was
performed by a boy and a girl re-
presenting God and a Woman
Devotee. Raden Mas (Grandson of
a Prince). Harto is illustrated here
doing the Sumatran Candle Dance.
He is twenty years of age, and
Oetomo’s best pupil. Beside the
two dancers, Zul Kaffli and R.
Suyante played guitar and drums,
and Miss Kustiani, sister of the
London representative of Indo-
nesia, and Miss Hardiyati were
the singers.

Not Professional

While criticising the dances, one
interesting fact stands out. Not
one of the Indonesians is a profes-
sional—they are nearly all stu-
dents in this country. The dancers
from Spain, India, and England are
all professionals, which may have
accounted for the temperament
displayed by some, who have a
reputation to lose.

The highspots of an evening in
the studio at Alexandra Palace had
no connection with the finished
performance, which ran to split-
second timing. One was the sight
of an exotic Indian dancer clad in
a sweater and voluminous white
cotton trousers caught at the ankle,
scowling fiercely at all and sun-
dry. Another was when a techni-
cian trailing cables and cameras
behind him tripped over one of
Damayanti’s cups and caused a
mild panic in case he had broken
it. The best was when Angelo
Andes clicked his castanets in rage
and marched his erring partner
out of the studio, And all the while
the patient Indonesians, looking
like temple dances from Bali,
watched the furore with great
amusment and complete impassiv-
ity.

\

=

why we always fit them—an essential safeguard to
essential motoring.

é
:
<
g
$
‘
:
%
$
S
;
e
sa
$
P.
;
$

OCA SSOSO



Mr.

Rupert has his supper, pur betore
going to bed he thinks of the
crumpled scrap of paper and he
shows it to his tather.
make head nor tai of it,” grunts
Bear after he
frowned at ir tor a long time, “* It’s
in no language ane know

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

ee ee re ee

Children’s Corner



Caravan—18



must mean something, but goodness
knows what.” ** It’s all a mystery.”

sighs Rupert. Next morning he

finds chat Beppo follows him every-

where, so he doesn’: trouble ro use

the leather lead anc, after getting
emission, he runs off back ro
igh ground to see how Sai

It is getting on

“1 can’t

has sat and





a



This Ils The Cliche

You don’t have to bea reader
of Frank Sullivan’s articles to be
cliche expert.
one of many other authors will
qualify you to supply the hack-
neyed expressions which answer
the following questions:

1. Christmas is never happy,
festive or joyous, it’s always?

2. What must the show always
od?

that?



ITS YOUR MOVE

oe is a switching problem that you can work
out in the diagram above, using counters cut
out from paper, or on a regulation checkerboard
with checkers. (The letters are on the counters for
simplification of the explanation of the solution.)
This is the poser to be solved:

Take any lettered counter, jump it over another,
and remove the jumped one. The board must be
cleared of all counters, and the 2enter one (I) must
then be back in its origina! position, all alone,

You can, of course, jump one, then another and
another, all in one sweep, as in checkers,

The problem can be zoived in four moves, How
many will you take?

Joan

a
IT duméf fjreunz “T iy @ zeao sr dune ‘Hy a9A0 7 dune

bue d ‘0 ‘0 'D ‘a ‘VD ‘a ‘a ‘N ‘W Jes0 1 dune : uoyniog

Brain Teaser

Corner Two fathers and two

sons,

each paying ful] fare, travel on

tickets. How is
legally? Answer in

three
sible
minute,

uos “mye ‘royjeypuess
vary, ATUO Ale ela, swopnjoeg

What Answer?

What numbers beginning

Reading any

-1put

zeros (0) between them,



this pos-
one

‘syenprr

and
ending with 1 and having only
are
divisible by 11? Can you work

this out in your mind?
3. The ¢ is a s the cu : “D497 *TQO'0@O"900'0OT ‘TOO
mo, & mage ‘Poot ‘Td0'00'OF 10°01. “T00"T
se ‘weg, UaeMjeq (0) StOezZ so szsqunU
4. What does an Indian always vease ue yy siequnu [Iv ‘wonnos

bite?

f



5. Though he may always be
last, he’s never?

seal *¢
‘¢ ‘uo oy

and Peggy Dean,

“ps a . “s199UC . ‘ ‘
ee Pe eee thelt Birthday this week,

‘% ‘ALIOW TT *HEMSNV

JBE |

LITTLE CUBE.....

Makes the most wonderful gravies
‘Makes a grand hot drink
Makes your meals more “meaty”

Livens up all your cooking

It does BIG THINGS
in the KITCHEN

“eXe

In Cube:or Bottle ©

Beautiful HAIR
THAT MEN ADMIRE

Care for your hair ; glowing in the sun or gleam-
ing under evening lights, it can be your most
potent beauty aid. To assure that silky-soft gleam
of health, keep your hair glamorous with Evening
in Paris Brilliantine or—if you prefer—Haix
Cream. Discreetly perfumed and never obvious,
their use will preserve all the beauty and vitality
inherent within a woman's crowning glory.

g 6 tse ;

BRILLIANTINE

& HAIR CREAM

RJOis, <

Powder
Vanishing

Alec Evening in Paris Perfume
Lipstich and Rouge — Cold Cream
Cream -- Tale.





éy BOU

a ert

Birthday Greetings
HAPPY Birthday to Erin Jones
who celebrate












| cr

| Siartling Predictions
In Your Horoscope



Your Real Life Told Free}

Would you like to know without ar

eost what the Stars indicate for you
some of your past experiences, your
strong and weak points, etc? Here is/
your chance to test FRED the skill of!
Pundit Tabore

India’s most fam- |
ous Astrologer, !
Who by applyicse
the ancient

ence to usef:
purposes has
built up an envi- |
able reputation’ |
The accuracy of |
his predictions |
and the sound/
practical advice
“contained in his
Horoscopes on
Business, Specu-
lation, Finances
Love - affairs
Friends, Enemies
Lotteries, Trav-
els, Changes,
Litigation, Lucky |
Times Sickness etc., have astounded
dueated people the world over. GEORGE
[ACKEY of New York believes thal
“abore must possess some sort of second-
ight.

To popularise his system Tabore will
end you FREE your Astral Interpretation
t you forward your full name (Mr.
Mrs. or Miss, address and date of birtn
all clearly written by yourself. No
money wanted for Astrological work,
postage etc., but send Gd. in B.P.O. (No
Stamps or Coins) for stationery, testi-
monials and other interesting literature
You will be amazed at the remarkable
accuracy of his statements about vou and
your affairs. Write now as this offer
may not be made again. Address









PUNDIT TABORE. (Dept. 213-B), Upper |
Forjett Street, Bombay 26, India. Postage
to India is 2d.



He Lost the Pains in his Arms

No wonder this: man drea
going to work, for rheumati
pains in his arms made it torture |
to use them. Yet to-day he feels |
fitter than ever and work is 4
pleasure, as he tells in his letter :

“T had been suffering from |
. rheumatism very badly and had |}
such pains in my arms I scarcely |
knew how to use them, Then I
was told to try Kruschen Salts,
and after usivg one bottle [|
found relief. So, of course, | have |
kept on with it, am now thor
oughly better and have never felt |
so fit for years. I used to
miserable and sluggish, but now |
it is a pleasure to work instead |
of a dread,’’—S.B.

The pains and stiffness of}
rheumatism are usually caused |
by deposits of excess uric acid in
the muscles and joints. Kruschen |
stimulates the kidneys and other |
intestinal organs to regular
healthy action so that all the]
excess uric acid is expelled]
through the natural channels |
When that goes, aches and pains}
go too Freshness and vigour}
are restored. |

fee}
eel |

tn rheu-|
a trial
it from |

f you are troubled w
give Kruscl 1
f You car
mists and ¢




stores,

all Che

at

BEER—per bot. ....

BEER—per case
HEINZ VEG. SALAD

HEINZ VEG. SALAD in

MORTONS PEA SOUP

Tins BEMA MOLASSES ..

Tins SOUTH AFRICAN
MARMALADE

Bottles HONEY
Bottles PEANUTS

Tins GELATINE

Pkts. BANQUET ENGLISH
CASTOR SUGAR ..,...

Pkts. BANQUET ENGLISH
ICING SUGAR ........

Bottles SOUTHWELLS
MINCEMEAT

Tins PAPRIKA PEPPER ..
Tins CAYENNE PEPPER .

COLLIN!

McEWANS RED LABEL

Mayonaisse—Smil, tin

Tins NESTLES THICK CRE



withm your reach always

The r

eas

i

Gift Size

Goya Handbag Phial 1/9

Sole.



{vaiiable at leading shee shops

* Hermione" by

PAGE NINE





-T

ragrance of an expensive perfume is within %
ow Goya puts his perfumes into tiny handbag
p is N ci. ectations
YOC bitter-sweet
er
seeees £2.8.1



THE SHOES WITH THE FULL CHOICE P'*DTH

FASHION-FIT PERFECTION

” Clarks



Clarks

With several widths to every size, Skyline shoes are the inevitable

choice

are styled with impeccable

MADI

LOCAL

McEWANS RED LABEL

$6.48

in Mayonaisse—lg. tin 48

25

20

Tins S.A. PINEAPPLE JAM ...

AM

etal

42
59

16

4G



$4.80

42

21

Yout Cost of Living Bonus for
Monday Tuesday & Wednesday
Usually

16

ob

r
ow



A i} |

Na ae

of women who demand that Fashion fits them well. They
grace by Clarks, famous the world over
for fine quality footwear,
L
sy Ct 1 H1OLESALE ONLY)
REET OME GLAND
ENTS: ALEC RUS Ll & CO., BARBADOS



ENGLISH APPLES—per Ib. 30
VAN HOUTENS DRINKING

CHOCOLATE “eee 30
CARRS CHEESE CRIPS
MARTINI CRACKERS ....... . $1.56
Packets RYUITA—Lge & Small 87-48
JACOB SELECTED BISCUITS $2.00
CADBURYS CHARM SERIES

CHOCOLATES: cccswssace $1.99.
Tins CHOCOLATE SYRUP .... 51
Tins CARAMEL SYRUP ...... .25
Bottles HEINZ BROWN

VINEGAR ....... heibwieginek 60
Bottles SARSONS BROWN

VINEGAR ods c cae cae tes ens 59
Bottles SARSON’S WHITE

VINEGAR oo iss ccns ies ote 59
a
POWDERED SKIMMED

MILK—per Ib. .........5- 5 49



Meat Department

PRIME AUSTRALIAN BEEF
HOME-MADE PORK SAUSAGES
AUSTRALIAN LEG HAMS
DANISH TINNED HAMS

A good selection of BEERS, STOUTS,
WINES & SPIRITS.

and of course

SCOTT'S LIQUEUR RUM

Babies













ne PELE GOED AA



wey hs


PAGE TEN SU NLA

cerca LLL LLL LLL LLL LAL





Raison Surprises Antigua

Bedininister with the saxo- |
ne rendered “Because.” While |

Raison who hes
the Antigua Police
three weeks phon
the bamd rested there were con-













concert last
Ti r under the utions by local, artistes such as
a ished patronage of His beritome songs — Selected by |
Excel > the Governor the Rt. George Smuitn, violin and piano
Hon Ear] Baldwin of by Miss E. Wainwright ana Mr.
Bewdley accompanied by his Cunlitfe-Owen. Songs by Eunice

A D.C. Major Denis Vaughn. White and Marjorie Branch, an

There was a large crowd, the Operatic ilence is Gold-

Colonial Secretary, Mr. P. D. en by Drum-Major George, Saw

MacDonald and Mrs. MacDonald quets by Alexander Peters and

as well as the Administrator james Parson and a vocal .duet

¥ Mr. R. St J. O. Wayne were ~There’s a hole in my Bucket” by
Â¥ present. : Heien Francis and Gerald Bryant.
; The first item on ‘he PrO- On several occasions the band ac-
gramme was a quick march COM- companied the artistes. There

posed by Captain Raison and em ..- one song which Marjorie

titled “To the Leewards. : It is Branch (wife of Colonel J. R.

bright and cheery and was T€; branch) sang very well indeed

ceived with tremendous @P- 2.4 which the audience were

use. Antigua is indeed proud



to have this fine march which specially interested in because the

the Police Band are capable of Words were written by _

playing really’ well. Everybody GOVERNOR. It is taken en -

s completely astonished at the book Unborn Son” by “8
f wide range of music Captain Baldwin. The music is by Olive
Raison undertook to teach the Groves. The song is calles
: “Lullaby of the Beloved.”

Police Band in so short a period
Not in every item did they reach
the heights of his expectations
but when it is considered how
very weak the band was, con-
gratulations are due to Captain
Raison and the sixteen bands-

LULLABY OF THE BELOVED
By OLIVER
(Music by Olive Groves)
Goodnight beloved — bless you now
And every evening that shall come and
pass;
The night wind whispers through the
is shining om the new-mown

¢ Antigua Police Band at a display during his stay

seen lead

CAPT C.F RAISON

POLO TOUR TO
VENEZUELA ,







ON FRIDAY afternoon at men for the reasonably high The dew
o'clock several members of ¢ standard which they reached. 7
Barbados Polo Club met at It was particularly gratifying Goodntatt beloved — know that here I
Grand Stand of the Turf Ciub to hear Captain Raison in his tas ae your lovely eyelids with my
an informal ae oe speech of thanks say “I have — eyes: oie stir nor wake:
report on the Polo eam's trained many bands, these men reathe gently, do no s ‘4 ;
: i : cE The day Ils ¥' h ise
cent tour to Venezuela gre no different to any others day beginning tells you when to r
Mr. Herbert Dowding gave but in many respects I found For now us dark with but the moon
account of the tour fror most of them above the average.” for light;

; . aaah . ea softly dari love, Goodnight.
social side, while Col. R This was a silent tribute to our ~~ ‘prom “Unborn Son.” |
Michelin gave a report ota] instructor). ‘ Two and a half hours of goos |
oo : si Local Artistes music came to a close after Col.|
a ne “ey ag ca The band rendered a number J. R. A. Branch thanked His |
the r jas tne greatt

f items such



as Overture— Excellency for his being responsi-|

cee Ee a ; } for ; t
THIS PICTURE, taken in Caraces Bohemian Girl by Balfe, three of ble for bringing Captain Raison |
shows ihe Barbados Polo Team read» Handel’s pieces arranged by here which was not only a benefit |

de battle against the Venezucians. Lei'

to right are:—Lee Deane, Mark Edgehill solos to the bandsmen but to Antiguans|

I There were two
e Rosary”





Col. Michelin (Capt), Mr. Herbert Dowd by Cpl. Ss i: o-'s aan
ing, Manacer, Elliot Williams and Jobe
Ms sb.

LL



achievement which the . aay. eae ‘Colonial Liberation

of the best free advertiser ,

hat, the itend hae ever, ha “Soviet Style"—By IAN GALE

BRITAIN’S CRISIS OF EMrIKE
—by R. Palme Dutt.
(Lawrence & Wishart)

the balance of payments and the
failure of the Governments!
mergency measures to overcome

port by the Manager of B.W.!
in Caracas, who saw the af
through the Customs

























great help and ver : LONDON (By Mail is deficit, is essentially the
of him, for none of the team kne Never has there been so much crisis of this bankrupt, collapsing |
any Spa That evenir : tween two purple covers; imperialist system, and does not}
C el ar Communist jargon ana admit of solution within the im-/}
Ex or quotations from Marx perialist framework. f

p Read from a soap- An@ Mw for the panacea: “The|

je Park thi
ite in place, \
have read it is a
, experience

let us examine Mr.
for a book like this
dangerous were it
ridiculous. “A new era

solution equally for the British}
seople and for the colonial peoples
lies through the complete ending|
of the colonial system, the radical |
reorganisation of economy on 4a)
non-imperialist basis, and the |
fullest development of productive)
resources and mutually beneficial
history has opened’ economic relations of Britain and
writes the author (or rather, the the former colonial countries on
Kremlin) “From Prague to Pekin a basis of complete sovereign |
w world has come into being national equality, within the)
freed itself from the framework of increasing inter- |
mperialism. One third national economic co-operation of |
vanity, under the leadership all democratic countries and the}
munism, are building their maintenance of peace.”
anew, iree from the All very well unless one reads}
of the exploiters anc between the lines.
imperialism.” What mockery to Empire were .liquidate@ im-
se the word “free!” How naive mediately, as Mr. Dutt advocates,
ust think his readers will be. the majority of the colonies would |







Kile, Dut to

not







a
VINCENT right) the Interne
tional player. who represented the Vero
seectan Clabes in three of the matehes end
rave the Barbados team se much troabir
is seen im action against Mark Edehil
the Barbados tram

LS

CLYNE








can he expect them to be- be -unfit to govern themselves}

4 hie that the word “freedom” efficiently, and the resulting chaos |
. the Iron would open the door for Com- |

munism. Once the former}

colonies began to take their orders}
a from Mosc is unlikely, to say |
and op- the very hat “mutually
millions beneficial economic relations” be-





least, t



ression of hundreds of













s { d depende peoples tween them and Britain would be/
e st of t big im- permitted |

ilist_ monopolies, t all Blinde the Communist

; Western imperialist creed, the a yr is unable to ap-

€ n’s talk of “freedom preciate that the whole argument |
= nocracy”” and “human rights” of his book is completely vitiated |
yc ee oo ee lation of by two simple facts. Firstly, tha
riz lavery. This imperial- Russia is obviously the biggest|

tem, he argues,





- is I and most tyrannical imperial
power today; and secondly that,
as Mr. Grantley Adams told

U.N.O., Britain’s colonial subjects

of acute crisis owing t
liberation struggle of
t peoples and the

subject

economic





























wat ? deterioration of the gre intensely loyal, and have no
dl nen ° lider colonial powers in Western desire to leave the Empire. In
ma Europe. Britain’s post-war crisis, other words, Mr. Dutt, we should
at the ga @ says, expressed in the deficit of prefer not to.be “liberated.” :
j
i iI |
2 i
[Me pe f heck l 1% | FIRE!
i i The FINEST BICYCLE BUILT to-day | e
i SA eg
. SMITHS ENFIELD . | THE GREATEST HAZARD OF ALL
) ’ 7. ~ se, — REMEMBER —
4 , v/ ~~ “ >. Speed Geor— ’
| aes ge — BUT —
ee
, nies | Where There's a “ROYAL” Policy |
Vi | There's Security. |
}
sou sy _|| THE ROYAL INSURANCE CO, LTD. |
7 ¥ — ALL LEADING ) weleome your enquiries, through their Agents:—
ee DEALERS =|
| A | DA COSTA & CO., LTD.
Smiths Enfield v ; ——
SMITHS CLOCKS striking and cl ' = — (|
ARE 100 clocks and 30-hour time j { if
Bh th. al pecs at delight | | FOR YOUR NEXT VACATION i
’ ° i
taste and perfect reli Xt
ae ne t a at THE GRAND HOTEL
reasonabie ey :
are available in attrac in i
eve need. nenldea THE ISLE OF SPICES ;
are British-made GRENADA B.W.L.
throughout i

Luxuriously furnished, Bathrooms to nearly every
Bedroom, Two Lounges, Super Views, Best Residential
Area, Hotel Car at very reasonable rates--also Outboard













- /§ »
é i Me. . Ky Motor Boat, when not on scheduled journeys to beach.
es i)
é oe fF €® | ~ |} DOUBLE BEDROOMS — from $10.00 to $14.00 per day }
i i i) inchisive of Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner yi
EN ($5.00 to $7.00 per person) ii
inant cca Wt; INGLE BEDROOMS — from $5.00 to $7.00 per day
~ ; inclusive of Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner. ae
( LOCAL BOOKING AGENT: Balph A. Bear, Hord- |
See | } wood Alley, Phone 4683.
bat 3. BCAl Suit Li : sei ia ‘sateen ————_— = SSE Sess " =

e¢



If the British;














SUNDAY, JANU ARY

es getting some PEP
VIGOR and VIM
hes getting it safely

says ELSIE the BORDEN cow

KLIM ~“<-MILK

FIRST [M PREFERENCE THE WOR‘ %vPe

I)
|



29, Wy







MACLEAN

S, 1
| Bran
S i ‘ Cn
hi re
TH! on
oF | S /,

Relieves

INDIGESTI

Yes !—just ome dose of MACLEAN me ng
BRAND STOMACH POWDER relieves g é q
Indigestion pain and discomfort! This \j
wonderfully quick and effective relief
from Heartburn, Flatulence, Nausea,
Acidity and Stomach Pains due to In-
digestion is made possible by the fact
that MA BRAND STOMACH
POWDER is a perfectly balanced

Make Meal Times

a Pleasure!

Why goon suffering? Tryjust one dose

Pr § but make sure get genuine
MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POW-
signature

SESL

DER bearing the “ ALEX. C.
MACLEAN ® on bottle and carton.

MACLEAN BRAND —
STOMACH POWDER \

hee fim



SHEAFFER'S

The World's Best
You Can’t Go Wrong

.. with a..

SHEAFFER'S |,

Start from. your Schooldays with a - -

‘i

SHEAFFER'S Fineline Pen, with the interoh
NIB and continue through your Lifetime, withf
Pen that lasts a LIFETIME.

-: SHEAFFER’S CREST DE LUXE +

in Regular and Tuck-a-Way Models

other types, inely

“The Sentinel,” “Valiant,” “Admiral,” “Sovereign,”
and the Famous Sheaffer BALLWRITER

WE also carry an assortment: of

Ideal for Office Work, in Red, Green and Blue Ink |]

y= GET YOURS EARLY!

BOOKER'S (Bos) DRUG STORES UT, |

Broad Street and Hastings(Alpha Ph





Once again we can E
offer you.’*.

STOVES

CENTRAL FOUNDERS
LTD.

Pier Head Lane Bridgetowâ„¢


suNDAY, JANUARY 29, 1950













BY CARL ANDERSON



CARL IZAZ
Aires —
——

em

BY WALT DISNEY
IAANK YOO! MR. LAMB WILL BE
L SO PLEASED!








MOUSE








MR. LAMB'S COMPLIMENTS, SIRS...
AND WOULD YOU HAVE THE
KINDNESS TO TAKE

Ronse WITH HIM?

et Lucius
e HE PHILANTHROPIST! HE





B WAY MILLIONS TO POOR
PEOPLE!

HEY, WAIT...
WE HAVEN'T
( AE CAN'T

fr poen
MURDERER!
{ se

j
WW)

\



bib

} HH Lil +t]
|

OF SLEEPING IN
MY TIME








YOU MUST HAVE /( HOW

BEEN DREAMING, )>YOU SAY

DEAR, I NEVER THAT ?
SNORE

DAGWOOD, I
CAN'T SLEEP




IT'S TRUE---IN ALL THE
TIME |'VE_ BEEN SLEEPING,
I’ NEVER ONCE HEARD
MYSELF SNORE









NE RAN
Se,

ZAZA









‘loa




SNEAD SAT IN Hid CHAIR, JUST AS

HE HELD Hi5 GUN IN READINESS
SAT THEE A FEW MINUTES AGO. Baie eeoe, Win A

WEIGHTED STRING GOING DOWN INTO
TE WELL. WHEN BIFF SMITH GALLED, 4
SNEAD FIRED AN

YOU CAN SEE WHY SNEADIS
WASN'T FOUND. THATIS WHA
HAPPENED 7 IT,

C









THE VENGEANCE











IF YOU'VE LAID THE TNT RIGHT
ROUND, MCGINK = TAKE A PEEP

INSIDE AND TELL ME IF YOU CAN
SEE CONQUEST.

LET ME OUT, YE oiviL!

YOU'VE FIFTEEN MINUTES,
HAVE YE NO MERCY ? > \|

MCGINK TO PERSUADE e

CONQUEST TO COME OU,. /}

IE NOT= YOU Go UP pe)
WITH THEM, mf











THAT SHOULD
MAKE ENOUGH
SMOKE, GIRLS!
BETTER GET
















BUT-VIGGS "HE'S NOT
HERE !' BIMMY HASN'T

WHAT OQES TIME
| MEAN 10 THAT
| GUY * HE'S BEEN
IN JAI MOST OF

JIGGS/ HURRY DOWN
10 THE STATION //
BIMMY GOT IN ---










T SKSGt

IM. Al THEE J

HURRY / YOU HAVE
NO TIME TO LOSE /

on
f+
a) eS
(IO

IT'S A WIE FROM MY
BROTHER BIMMY- HE
19 ARRIVING IND TOWN {













8 Som












TM SORRY, MISS MITCHELL.



to Ivs Gee... \ IT’S TIME re eae pie ot
a DION'T MEAN ‘TO BE FRESH. /ALL RIGHT, | |YOU'RE BECOME cies

Ty YOURE SO PRETTY AN! (/ JOB..Iend | |SWELL! / JOR... TOMORROW I'LL BE MISS
© NICE an. UNDERSTANO., EACHER,

MITCHELL THE SCHOOL
= AGAIN,.««

WHEW? YOURE
INTHE TREES WHERE
SS

(nn) ofmmes a LAIS STRENGTN, |
PUSH=3 1 INTOTHE DEEP WATER.

SUNDAY



ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN

SSS. Sess sb ers oun,

















18 1.

BY APPOINTMENT

GIN DISTILLERS
|
(

TO HLM. KING GEORGE VE
Tanqueray Gordon & Co. Lid,





n

SUPPLIES AGAIN AVAILABLE |
|







— Oe ~ —



Ty GENERATI



NG
PLANTS

$2,850.00
$3,050.00
55,200.00



MODEL
1V95:
2V95:
4V95:

4.5
8.5
18.5

K W.
K W.
K W.

GUARANTEED SPARE PARTS SERVICE

KLECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.

TWEEDSIDE ROAD, ST. MICHAEL DIAL 4629, 4371





PROTECTED AGAINST WEATHER

and beautified with

SNOWCEM

DECORATIVE WATERPROOF COATING



Snowcem keeps out rain and moisture, protects your

> ‘rom the heat and improves its appearance.

it can be used both inside and outside and is easily

ixed and applied to concrete, brick or stone, It

is with a hard, waterproof surface which will not
brush off.

lake, peel or

|
|
)
|
|

Obtainable in

Cream, Pink, Silver-grey,. Green. Blue, Yellow

and

T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.-acenr:

Ee EOOE EE
EPO re,
Ry








ier



Ron, Se ee yt

3


































___ SUNDAY ADVOCATE i men

SUNDAY, JANUARY 2, ty

“£25 casily corned by .

PROFESSIONAL NOTICE j tor private by
your friends Ne STeVios "
DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville” Upper necessary, Write today ie
Ray St. (near Esplanade) by Chiropractic] Semple Book tq Britains :
an ears, pean Publishers: higher: Zt te
ethod corrects diseases marvellous money making |
nose, throat, lungs, stomach, kidneys and} pon. winsome & Co. |
Dial 2881. Works, Preston, Engng 8 2

PAGE TWELVE

‘CLASSIFIED ADS. |r

RATES | FOR RENT













‘Week Sun.
; _» | HOUSES
ANNOUNCEMENTS no} a
FOR SALE per word BUSINESS PREMISES—No. 4 Roebuck
























Street, ist Octeber 1949. For par- Agents: Harschell, Larsen & Co, Lid. .. 2 edu
bs 2655. 4.12.49—tfn. . SS. “Alcoa Runner”, 4432 tons net, pa $)
FOR RENT = = eee eee fees ane — i: he Bhods L. Sch. Manuata, Sem May Capt. Martino, from Venezuela. Agents: a oO CAL
‘ANTED | FP, AY”. St. Philip coast, fully = Lee, BO each. Marea Henri. Robert Thom Ltd.
3 bie oe | Barn bah. Free Soh ee Oe Sch. Bare Sch. SS. “Mauretania”, 19,601 tons net inte tie ce
LOST, FOUND per | Bathing : , Sch. ~~ . for “Trinided. SOUTHBOUND
inane. = 8. Vie ee fe 6.1.50-t.f.n. Gerdenia W. Sch. Adalina, ae oe en Lee eee. NAME OF SHIP seen, «| Mulitax Revten
| Roed at | aot Capt. atson, i Temided, aaa
; modern -7 o tons net, ‘or sath , wisi
— ) os 1) sunt he Weaker mt THOUSAND . “Mauretania % 19,683 ee iath es ae gh Ara wir ae
AUCTION & REAL @ "| Leundry. Apply en ee bean | SEVENTY Ivan : DY NELSUN — 2th Feb. iin Fey
"ADY RODNEY —— 2th Mar. 27 n Mar
ESTATE per agate line FLATS fully furnished with Refrig-| <_ CADY NELSON — 12th Apr. ith Apr.
Indramer. Worthing.
a 0 «= -1.88| erator and Unen at RTHBOUND Arrives Seis
ee mw 12! Dial S364. isaeenetene " B'dos B'dos Bovton
i ail ? “NEWHAVEN”, Crane Coast, fully
Unent Rooms | LADY NELSON 2rd Feb. 4th Feb. i4th Feb.
arm oe Sarerb bathing beach. February, March uADY RODNEY : Bo = Sth oo = Men, ~~
SO . = oe se . “ADY , i : Aer. i. 1
é ee Weegee ty wt ¢ ARRIVALS BY BWIA From Antigwtievan, Oscar Kievan, Mar-| “apy RODNEY Mth Apr. 19th Apr. 20th 3
|e a cpgsi nner sical From Trinidad: ian Kievan, Charles Raison, Beatrice | (apy NELSON 6th May &th May 18th :
THANKS | PEATHFIELD—On the Crane Coast . - Charies Kohiman, Gertrude Kohiman, White, Margaret Skerritt, Jonn Parker, Re
: ae hose numerou”| Electric Light and all modern con- , ‘ . Norah Kay, Stella Horton, Elizabeth Parker. :
piis,sircerely sank i) tnowe, ne veniences. Apply: Mrs. A.D. Hastert 28.1.50.—3n. James Rice, Winitred Miler, Doong Mi |” DERARTURES BY B TAL
. reseed their! Phone _— - m ' ‘or 3
Letters, oF otherwiscent bereavement. —————— ET ler, Staniey Marearet. Dvett. Mr. Kenneth Brown, — N.B.—Subject to change without notice. all vessels fitted with cold
Sympathy ey the death of RALPH H.G | “wWATERFORD”—Hastings (near Gar- . Peder Leon, Mr. Percy Leon, Mrs. vers, Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—
a ~ | son Savannah}. Desirable residence Elsa Brereton, son. Mr. Civde Batson, ae
Pee te. | fully . Available from Feb- Mandeville, Alber: Mr. James Jutasir, - Roos, GARDINER
Muriel toute, | Balet, Sie a tully fare. 26.1 St fon a ichael Morac Reco, Olive Mrs. Violet Liddielow, Mr. James Berre- AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—
Bryilis Sus 3.1.9—in. | Roce, Ernest Griffin, Bernar& Cresby, ra, Mr. Christopher Forde, Mrs. Merced : ie
Stoute | FLAT Fully furnished fiat st “The ; Clifford Graham. Montes, —
MORIAM Pavilion”, Hasines Sven). Tel. se
IN ME A Ist. (No c ‘, .
; Cotween #8 9-m. eae IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION . *
Dy COSTA—In cherished memory of our f ee eae, a 0
beloved son Lt, PATRICK Da aes A-| LEITH — Worthing BP eA f i. et, a a
ish G ds, killed in action at Anzio.| Aygilable from ruary : AND WIRELESS (West Indies) Loide Honduras, SS Telamon.
January son 1944 .1.60—1n |§ G, Ingrim, Roebuck ret. en, Passio,





i
é
§
:
‘
:
7
&
j
é
e

, emory of my dear beloved | _________
douetter EVANGLENE NADELKA| pLAT—Cool furnished flat, Garrison

Barbados Coast Station:— Imperial Toronto, SS Salsaas, SS Oberon, Mails for St. Lucia, Dominica,
SEALY who was laid to rest on January | From ist April to 30th September. Dial

SS Garonne, SS Sun Jewel. ‘SS Eros, SS Haakon Hauan, SS Republica De Ven-



other Montserrat, Antigua, St. Kitts,
2th 197 | 2969 mt on . E | S$ British —. ss a = re og eon ae aelt Gor. St. ~ ae
5 er sinkin ——— . Mauretania San Rosa. Alicia. Esso Tracuse, - - 'S. “Lady
> ie we ew be ee CULDUNE — Cattlewash, Bathsheba Anctioneers. Nidraholm, SS San bo > i a, ee Si on ee Labaule ee eee ene Fest: Ofies
pend: wakening } haa Refrigerator. Harper, SS Belinda, SS Caxton, Biair- Esso | . fanter. SS Car- {(\ 28 under:
God know how much we miss her | Fully turnin all modern conveniences ; ; SS Goldmouth, SS Alcoa Roamer, SS Tiberius, SS Alcoa Planter,,
t dawn three years today. | ¢ bedrooms and all modern conv! | . 7 Lake, SS Ja- mia, SS Hughli, SS Scottish Heather, SS MAIL at 1 30 p.m. on
Bre often stand beside her gave ioe et, ron SS Uruguay. SS Ge"hobin ‘Goodfellow, Rio Iguazu, SS Delaires, SS Chesapeake, | ee as P
With hearts still sad and sore thinking i Dial 6310. Mrs. Stuart on" : i a i on te. SS. SS Falcon, SS Vinni 3rd rua: denies ill os: ;
Sone est Pree ; _—_—_— BANK LIMITED j ARY MAIL at 2 15 p.m.
’ eee altar es ie caatdedabianite
7 Anice Sealy and her family. FLAT — At “Hiam” Kensington New





















































































































.
2.1. S—In | posed — Front Roon:, Verandah, two bed- Direetors of February i . Ts | = _——
-— | rooms with runnin ter, Kitchenette, eenidge C/o Charles Ormond Headley | 1 yt opposite Balmoral, Hastings, one r, | == a
memory of JOY ROSEMARY ; ,, ot. oni as Guus. Phone 3062 Tena of. Goodland in the aes ST complete Dairy we inchudes coveral Governor Ss W ife | Extra L ural Z
whe ied Wth Januer) S| Saint Michael in Island Esquire ywws, milk room very good condition. }
> die | ne issue of a duplicate Share Certificpte | TOL” ‘Sheds covered with galvanize | Courses Resumed FOR INFORMATION CONCERNING j
May she rest in peace MOUSE. Fully furnished at Woodside] so Five Ordinary Shares numbered) (iy csies gal buckets, several cases) ts . } = @
a maw perpetual tant shine on RET.) oon, : +. Mid-Pebruery to to 39,385 inclusive issued on the bottles, (2) carts, harness, (1) horse. | HOUSEHOLD .
And m perpetua < ardens, Bey Stree 3.351 the state- ot Car } } Ad ate Correspendent) C
The Doughlin famil : June Phone 3189 18.1.50—3m | sth day of March 194, upon 2) carrier Dicyeles, (1) Ford & -| ITY (Barbados vocate er - 7
29.1 5—in |__| ene that the aS Oe nee pot Milk cans and several other items of —F R | CASTRIES, (By Mail). Consult :
woe 2 UD-LEE. —Gittens Road. Govern-| 54 has been destroyed Fire p terest. Terms cash. | : 4 rses hav n
In never fading memory of REGINALD a. Hill, from ‘5th February. Newly | deposited with anyone as security oF - DARCY A. SCOTT. BELIZE, (By Mail) | The Extra-mural cou h re ’
D KING. who fell asleep on Janusry| “oo ated Drawing Room. Dining Room. | otherwise and notice is hereby given Auctioneer. | dvocate Correspondent) | peen resumed for 1950 and ar. LT
auth 1947 Breskfast Room, 2 Bedrooms, Bath.| that if within thirty days from he date 29.1.50—4n Barbados Advoca © Corey wife of| being generously patronised. Onl; L |
Time wears of the edge of grief Kitchenette. Apply F. Jordan, Sha¢y-| hereof no claim or representation 00) Mrs. Patricia vey, | four classes are as yet open for For Packing
B s back every “ef | \ook Brandon's, Deacons Road respect of such original Certificate is the Governor of British Hondu-| fot : F Cc or ;‘
ane r Sten and Leith} Mook 28.1.50—2n. | made to the Directors, they wil proceee | UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER | -.< iast week started a drive to) this year, mee poy aa For Shipping
ighildren', the as fan : —— ito deal with such applica for 3 . 5 id-| rent Affairs a nglis' Insurance
“ 29.1.50 BELLE VUE — Stream. 2 bedrooms, | duplicate Certificate. SALES IN FEBRUARY _ raise funds to provide one mid-| Invitations dinve been circulates | 4a For |
drawing. dining room, pantry, kitehen.| By Order of te a 4 Directors Thanet ae Sale. Ash-) day meal for underfed children | for a competent Spanish teache: }| / For Preference
SS th and wilt. Telephone 3876 j ODESSA ILLINGTON, ton ." St. Peter. - } Belize schools. j ‘ i on 2
~in. | Secretary. 7 _ . D’Ornella’s Sale, | in . ; } i y 0
7OR SA 29.1.50—In 3 Sect Tuesday 7th — Mrs. G._ D’Ornelia’s Geo.| Her appeal over the radio and) W te cant undertake a class in tha Representatives in all the princi pal Posts of the
FO . LE BEDROOM at Ocetta, cm tive sem, Boxy | easaunue
Greet. near Woodside, to 2 working) BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE __ 11, High Swrest. - a Ingram’s| $8,000 to date, and more eash is} ‘\
person. (Furnished or unfurnished BANK LIMITED Cee ee a as meee | coming in . on ——SS— anerss
29.1 50—in - ‘i Sale, “New : i } 1
Iv APPLICATIONS has been made to the via : viding one VIN ——
a | inectors of this Company by Charies|_ Si 708%, 1. naiph stoute’s Sale.) A Soup kitchen, pro Poet iN M | ;
CAR—Hiliman 187. Excellent 4 > \Ormond Headley of Goodland im the “Shenstone” Rockley. | meal a day for unemployed me *| REAL ESTATE AGENTS —
120 $1.40 nearest offer. lasa Ww AN t ED } parish of Saint Michael in this Island|. c,° os:n— Mr. Ralph Yearwood’s | has been started under the man-|
Phone 8106 27.1.s | Eequire oe issue of a aan Sale, “Summerhayes” Pine Road, | agement of the Labour Depart-!
t % or Fifteen Ordinary nares v 1 ¥
[Cambered 39, 461 to 30475 inclusive BeMRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. | ment. DIX:
|issued on the 15th day of March 19, Auctioneers
— | upon the statement that ee 22.38 —————————
ox i hed 4 Seles. | Certificate No. 607 has been Toy’
SALES MAN An Expe ned, ee } by fire and not deposited with . anyone } Publie Sales-—Contd. j SURVEYORS
F ¥ Passenger rie Apply Dy jet | as security or otherwise and notice is UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER | i
second hand con ; i in person. Smith & Atwell \46 | nereby given that if within thirty days | DON'T WORRY YOURSELF ABOUT ALWAYS GIVE THE MOST EFFICIENT
owner arive ew tyre a 1 S0-—3n_| from the date hereof no claim or repre-| o., qhursday 2nd by order of Major | MOVING $id
aie cin of the price asked. Ter 271.5030 | entation in respect ot ee Collins, we will sell the Furniture at | REAL ESTATE LET US TAKE CARE OF ALL SERVICE WITH ANY REAL ESTATE OR
can be arrange ~ FEMALE TYPIST—Required for tem- | Certificate is mate pw ay appli | Ashton Holl,” St. Peter, Soin peones j OES. a }
—— ~— arecy encleyment, Sea it eS lot aes croleats Cutts. ig Settee, Tub Chairs, Rockers, Desk. Cake | RBOONSTRUCTED HOUSE—On Hast- = Phone 3309 AUCTIONEERING BUSINESS,
. hpply by letter P.O 276, Bri B of Directors. Tea- y, Ornament Tables all | ings Main Road, (1) one new ‘| BARBADOS FU RE REMOVER
jee ST | Spe Riatinigron, | iRiogmay. Biss fae Boner Service (Daa ge eel Pages: <0 a
> eh - —————— } :
LADIES with foot Machines for Shirt | 29.1.50—2n neds locke, Tobie” Linen, WEST INDIA BISCUIT COMPANY ia ctihante 1ALS iG Bs ie as a
making. Cornation Store, 15 Swan St | ___==. | Carved Bedstead with-Box Spring Mat-| sHARES—A small lot priced to yield aoe ODDO SOOO PISS SSS SISTN oe
' _—=| BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE | ‘ress. Gears Suan —— MT’ | #2% interest. Phone Mr. bes 3188. te |
SERVANTS — Two general servants BANK LIMITED —— akan, ‘Mheaitte pie and. etiae o- i EDUCATIONAL. % 7 : ses! stt
Sleeping accommodations provided. Mrs APPLICATIONS has been made to the | Items, Sale 11.45 o'clock. Terms Cash! "PIG VILLA” Kent. Modern | REMEMBER THE N
AC. Bailey “Rhylston”, Browns Gap. | Directors of this Company by John Sain | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.. send Kone house with approkimately | ALL PERSONS interested in *
tings 20.1.50—-2n. | Payne of Harrow in the parish of Saint Auctioneers.) iy. acres Land. Owing to its elevation | taking a course with the Bennett & 2
TAT . 7 Philip in this Island Esquire for the 29.1.50—20| 2.4 position “Piques Villa” is cool and College, Ltd., Sheffield, kindly ie
TARAS Tee. ee ae a issue of duplicate Snare Certificates for oOo | ters emchanting views over wide) contact their representatiye J. R i’ 8 '
| er - r- yi $. Meet pa ‘ Two hundred Ordinary Shave Costtiomes | expanse of coastline. Contains 3 bed- Hunte, Joyceville, Abbeviile Gar- ie TAYL R : d
ers in Tailoring 1. —-1W numbered 41, 146 to 41.945 ay REAL ESTATE toms, lounge, kitchen, large square dens, Christ Church, Dial 8155 ie ut
UNIOR CLERK—Ex portunt — 2 6 a cuubane | naan’ cade wan Hu gallery; below are servants’ quarters, 14.1. 50—ti.n is : a:
TIOR CLER: -Excellent opportunity | nunured = haan J oe. r | | a “
ap a m for capeble Youn | 7 2277 to 78,326 inclusive issued on oa} oe eens . ae — a vollets, torercom, and late Sons | — x (With the Distinctive Flavour) -
man Apply by letter and in person. | lith day of April 1646 and Two hundred | Ug, palireom, Dining room library.| Br ADON, Real Estate Agents, Auc- 8 oe
naw & Company | hreference mau = etc. Ideal for convert | . " , . Plantat s} | i
= a. | Eee etic, tree cn tap St dag | Deartene Decrees ote, Toes tee eoaver’ | omens cad Surveyors, Tenictn % ‘The Blend that can be used by the entire Family,
‘ r L. MANAGER for a Dry! of October 1943 upan the snes - A to ~~ & Com / Building one x i
Swan Street. preferably | the original Certificate No. 633 s | Apply Boat a1 so —tt. na ea ae *o0. Mit} . ; ’
oe Fe eS ne ee, So ee et eel >| on een eee a is Noted for its’ Distinctive Flavour.
- ©—In | destroyed by Fire deposit LEETON—On-Sea, well known an | j\ orican design standing on ridge over- ener U ¢ ie.
AGEMENTS made for private | notice te b <2 ge Al ree attractive Seaside Resert at aoe ‘coking Hastings and Worthing, 250 feet CONST CTION 6. \|% Blended by - - -
ge ee A. ye ereb ply Y. Lime 2..| above sea level. Ma mt view. 3/} .
g and Shorthand, afternoons 4 p.m. | wiry days from the date hereof no 20 Broad ‘Sureet, Phone 4644 above wutee pei im
Satu : Miss P. R. Rogers n representation in respect of ° bedrooms, living room, dining | . " CTO iy y SONS ih
Aviemore, Britteons Cross Roed Phone | Such orginal Certificates respectively 1s 22.1.50—6n study 2 bethrermne, so ee ENGINEERS & CUNTRA AS ie JOHN dD. TAY LOR & L
WSS between 920 am. and 330 pm. | made to the Directors they will proceed | “Ei pING SITES—One acre building ee mod patio facing the 1®
Tube ae 1.3060. /to deal with such application for) )14 gt Maxwells, Christ Church. Also Se out gardens. Standing on * Re
. cuplicate Share Certificates. 3%; acres building land at Wildey “Y” | S99 ne DIKON & BLADON, Real 7 \? SECO FSPOSS SOOO
, +“ POSITION | By Order of the Booed of _Divecters Apply J. E. Webster, Wildey. St eee on eS eee. “ana” tee Estimates and Plans prepar- |e : ‘ SSOS ros
: lies ID lia ea ODESSA E. Secretary Michael. Dial 2856 25.1.50--t-£.n.| Vevors, Plantations Building, re << | ed for all Types of Buildings,
2 ue res positior * caretaker, orderty 2.1.3 s . >
Gr Mnsiy Taandty twilling to sheep in —— re and SeuP—-Grenting cn um ee Repairs and Alterations. | VERY AT T
. 8 volts” oe Se Se 21 %-in., BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE | 24 covered with Gal. Iron. House con- en Raekaacaaes Resiaeeee shingled Ph 3100 |
: * ~in. i BANK LIMITED tains Living and 4 Bedrooms. Dining| ;-o¢ 250 feet above sea level. Stand- ene j
a “x a and breakfast rooms. Verandah side anc / jn¢ in 3 acres of land. % mile from bath- i
APPLICATION has been made to the/ front. Bath, Toilet, Kitchen and out| jn! pooch Bridgetown 10 miles. Speights: | ' SSS SSS
am Ger | Directors of Gis Ouse @ ae offices. Apply S. A. Williams upper}iown 1% miles. Living room, dining, 1%
rat 4 : Watts WANTED TO BUY ee eat ees By! Ne Sand | Bank Hall Cross Rd. or S. H. Chees-| oom, patio, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, pan- | (SSS | &
sper Hutchinson, Three Houses) UsED POSTAGE STAMPS of the eee oe ee Te er deptecke, chase] =m Ot Becbusk St. 22 1.50-4n, | 87: garmge and workshop, Servants’) j} iS 4
Fa = F > ritish W “ . yvater & electric light, | aes 1.
1.1 s9—an_ | British West Indies. At the Cartibean | Certificates for Two bundsed end @fty| ___________ | swan, ow gemerating plant. Furni-| 3 } Should Select Ui
| Seen ty, & + a —— Ordinary Shares meer, Se ~ - eee 5, areas POCe. ture at valuation if desired maxon & | FINE WEST 3 ou r
issued - ‘| standing on 12,800 square of lap LADON, Real Estate ts, Auction- 5 7 1¢ * oa
LicSTOCK ; March 1939 and Two hundred and fifty| The house contains, Drawing. Dining — & Surveyors, i a Building. | INDIAN HANDCRAFTS |% Tins PALE THORPES MEAT ROLLS ,
LOST & FOUND | rete Sm Wack inte, “upon | ROom closed and open Verandans, four) Prone 4640 29.1.50—In % STRINGLESS BEANS ‘
STUr RSE H.C — inclusive 22nd day of March ) UPON! bedrooms. one with running water ithe in tinmieeeiner ices | Fresh Fruit and Preserves ie & CHEESE a
Teta - =e Sthetaan ; the statement that the Original Certifi-| 1. usual offices. Kitchen and Pantry } “RETREAT”. Six Mens Bay, St. Peter. | Visit i% » MACARONI a
1mm | cates No. 16 and No. 4 respectively have! with built in Cupboards. Also a de-| r old ‘world country home very | P GUAVAS in SYRUP “8
LOST | been lost or misplaced and not deposited) tiched room with built in cupboards | Citdy constructed of stone and sanding|)\} Dominica Handcrafts Co. }}}|} LADY DANE STRAWBERRIES
tRISH SETTER PUPPY Dog). 4% | with anyone as security or otherwise] cvitable for a Doctor's consulting room a af amb with. own tathing % ” KTAIL SAUSAGES
ieerths Pedigree supplied. Regie-| BRACELET — Silver Identification | and notice is hereby given that if within! Toundry room with built in Tub and | 12 So - raion. & Gee and % » COC
terabie at the Kennel Cub, Londen | Bracelet, engraved John Corbin. Suitable | thirty days from the date hereof no! pinning water. Two servants rooms wi: oe RF ip mg _ Dominica Marketing Agency '& Pkgs. ENGLISH ICING SUGAR
Dial 68 Kenneth D. G. Frost. Stan-| reward. J. A. Corvin & Sons, 3848. clei or Tenmmpreneten te topes" S° suchiw iC. and Shower Bath. Two Garages | vutidings ete. Available with vacant | a =tir d ENGLISH CASTOR SUGAR
more Lodge, Black Rock | Beunont Read 29.1.50—in em Certificates a mane Becteie Light, Serouginagst Saturday by | Possession’ at low figure DIXON &/ Corner of Bridge und , CHIVERS & ROWNTREES
ee i deal WED saan, equmeotion for duplicate sapeimant “Telephone No: ‘ye a Fooaaas * and Meeepeen” Plantations | Teafelgar St. and YOUR OLD FAVOURITE ve
{ Share , The above residence will be offered | > 28.1.50—1n | .
e | For Sale-Conid. By Order of the Board of Directors.| so. sale at public competition at the | building, Phone 4640. =| Phone: 4015
MECHANICAL ODESSA EB aa. vtfice of the undersigned on Friday 10th |
’





AMSTEL BEER

The Good DUTCH ‘BEER
in 12-02. Bottles

February 1950 at 2 p.m }
CARRINGTON & SEALY.
25.1.53—dn. |

aro ce 29 §.50—2n
eae coeds ce ioe ae ei ee
tera. of) models, & green end im black MISCELLANEOUS

4. Barces & Co., Lid. Dial

SLOOP IA POR LESS LPP PEL







*
Â¥

BUSINESS NOTICE

:

|
THE jersigned will set up for —s

by competition at his eck | ‘



. mill, stables co oo. oe

MISCELLANEOUS oe —2008 m.1
Business known as the Colonial Bar TY. and Car Tyres 180 x

James Street. Bridgetown at 2 o'clock

























; . 4 imghouse and shop situate at Tudor 1.50—1 ;

sed Ress at ‘the corner | 1b 1s: el0'e 18 Gee St! Soe 8 1S | "FURNITURE — Large assoriment of| Street, Bridgetown, together with the ™ "| THE GROCERY DEPART- | Alleyne Arthur & Co., Ltd.
Tudor Sx > te Swen Street’. for | ss0 x 19. Auto Tyre Co. Trafalgar St | household furniture, comprising of 5668 square feet of land on which the! .

ie oe: ee 20.1.80-t.¢.n. | Mehogany and Berch chairs, s,| Same stands. ae

High Street












On the top floor are (4) bedroome, | wey epi eo SOSSOP FOES is closed until Further No-

amr W. C. & Bath. A spacious yard suit-| 5 tice. All Customers in-
MGGS—Pure bred Rhode Island teed SHIRTS—Wholesale and Retail, Factory













>}
s
$
X
Se ibis ameenilinassiee : MENT of McDonald Sealey
%
*
\















, 0” RR a ee I ne a
on ab , Beard, Show Room, Hardwood Alley,| able for BOND to the back of said| \ REMOVAL NOTICE debted to this Department , 5 SSSEFFS SFO OS SSS
Ge pe cos, Dut wT Ma RM — 17.1,80—18n, | open daily 6 a.m. to 12 noon, fommiecs Fer inepection Dink Gm a] ss — should kindly call at M. E.R m “
in : 1.50—3n Mr. L 'GER (Lado) in- 5 ral
SAPE—One sm ; | “BOYS SHIRTS & PYJAMAS — The ‘| For all further particulars and con-|\ scm the thet his Barber ee eae eae
BAF One small Safe with combina-| goval Store By instructions from the Govt. in} ditions of sale apply to. x hop is now situated ot “West- St., to settle their accounts.
Baker Dis} Ss. Belgrave, Purity | 17.1.50—13n. | Executive Committee I will sell one D. LEE SARGEANT gate” Spry Street ‘opposite the McDONALD SEALEY
eries Lid 7.1 50 —G : Core Larey beanaing, te = Waterworks Solicitor Mrsonic Lodge; p ‘ . -
a Prcmeras es at r yard, Street on 29.1.56—3n. _ & K. urn
gRRUMS—A quantity of empty steel | port Son -® 9 | Monday next S6tn January at 1 o'clock. a ee AO
erup * Dial 4529, 263. Purity Sales 17.1.80—13n. | Terms cash. COVE SPRING HOUSE — A modern 00s
7 27.1 30—6n DARCY A. SCOTT, | Pungalow, four bedrooms, two ha‘ps, COSCO OSES CCEA, '
‘AMO—Ghethewis) Ge Gea Gice GALVANIZED SHEETS—Best Grade Govt. Auctioneer,. er A ee tok - the — — private —
rae choven) in Sart Clam | ot ond Ot. from $2.08 and $2.64 <4 .08--in thing beach, acres 0 A vege-
insition recently tuned. excellent Toot | Thne they inst A: & mo, Lac table Garden. 8 mules from Bridgeton ORRUMA TION
ly to E f . 2 " . L t. at den, ames uiry Sandy-
Rock, Ch. Ch 27.1.56—3n | ae eeionae 15.1. s0—t-f'= | UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER) fuo0 So peter o> aie a the TORTURES
“AMERICAN PIANO-in geod condilion | , GALVANISED SHEETS—6 ft. 6% tt. peteions Gorden. St, Samay

received I will sell on

Y, February ind at 12 noon

one Chattel House i8ft. x 10ft. oft
situated at Savannah Road. Bush Hall




ty to 3 7 6 ft. M and 26 Apply: Auto Tyre
Apply to Mrs. Olga King, Lower Reec | Pse.3 ee

20.1 tin, |
% 1 S0—an Trafalgar Street,















GOOCCONGSOOOOSS

CECE SEGEECPCSSSOGSOA
PLL LLPPPPE EO POLE













FITTINGS—Galvanised :
EDDOES for Sale at Hansom Planta- % m to 1 Les. oS os Practically new. Terms cash. Land can pak ely: rma By o> a, Ss
tuon %8.1.50—3n. | {Sarnes & Co. os. be rented, St. , Mdeally suitable tor ée- ’
YAMS: For Sale at Hansom Planta- Sette Auctioneer. “Bilin ey yy BL EN ve)
tion fro February Ist in EGGS—Rhode Island. Red and Barued 29.1.50--2n.| netween the hours of 9.30 a.m. and 11.39) ”
50—3n sewed abies out of good —. a rly 4S 6 p.m. on appii- | | .
"ae | ton ying $3.0 sitting cal . mnie Gittens on th
= en @ F teertiies replaced menane a tn | UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER premises. Dial 71. sad | | i d . ih
utchinson, est Rum Refinery property set tor vise *
: B iâ„¢gp.1-80--2n. | 2 Rave Deen, instructed to sell on Wed- | Sale at our Office No. 1? High Stree: | would like to @
aaa eames at 12 ovclock at No. 4 Flat at White Hall | Poittary tise at? pms ai} Cust that the
: proof Safe with doors secured by entire iot of well kept Seoeakana > ate ‘es Particulars and Conditions | | dns | ustomers ao
: combination lock: Suitable for office or| ture which includes: Old Fashion -|° sooty, ‘> he ae anised .
° store. Secure your records. Contact| any double arm Sofa with Bed; Uphol- CATFORD & Co.. has been reorg a
\. 8. BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) Lid. stered Chairs; Berbice Mah. Chair with 20.1.50—13n | i
fi nu es | 13.12.49-- Tue., Fri., Sun.,— t.f.» | Carpet; Pine Desk and Mah. Revolving TS
} naan Chair; Old Fashion Side

“THE WOLD,” 4th Avenue, Marine Rigs.

"WINTER
Your skin has ne Zoys Wi

Cj ry!
: Boards: a m ment ch
ee ee and | collection of Book Shelves; a collection | Gardens, with about 10,000 square feet the anage e

er othes. n






















Bu
59 million tiny seams | 5 Ali ‘in perfect | of Mah. Centre and Side Tables: a col-| of land’ will be offered for sale at the | SACRO i
and pores whe and cause ter- | Very reasonable prices for| lection of Dining Tables including Tip | office of the undersigned on Thursday, * 2
rible Ife sing me, ee iq App New Flat, Elise | Top and Exvension; a collection of Ware: be Ke, 8 ¥ February, 1950 at 2 p.m. i thi will give
Burning soria ° t, Hasting 27.1.50—2n.| (1) Mah. Grandfathers Clock Case, a; is freehold dwellinghouse contains 5 T >
Blackheads, | g ! collection of Glass Jars; Carpets; Iron/ gallery, 2 public rooms, Kitchen and CONQUERS We hope that 1S a
blemis ‘ I SY -~ OF HEMOGLO- | Bedsteads with Spring and Mattress | oo on — foot and 3 bedrooms ° and that ¥
pe : He giobine ar Cedar Press; Chess of Drawer; Mahogany th ete. on Gret floor 7 r ce %
t ee a Cure for Ar ~ Double Bedstead with Iona Spring and | — gas and water services PAIN Y you better Servi .
derm k th ebility A fresh ship Spring-fill mattress; Mah. Dressing e house has recently been renovat ct .
ar dtog all leading Dr Stores. | Table; Gent Mah. Wardrobe and several i and decorated and is in excellent ae Sacrool on Sale *** ui will favour us
th sh 15.1.50-—3n, other items of interest. Anyone interest- | tion. E he yo
" y ret pty ack -jed in overlooking the above can do so} Inspection by appointment with Mra ut veryw re
guaranteed Nixoderm {rom your ANTIQUES of every description. Glass, | Tuesday the 3ist between the hours of| H. S. Bynoe. Dial 8310 i inclusive it KNIGHTS DRUG | ur patronage:
© toda ‘hina old Jewels, Gne Silver, Water- | 2 to 5 in the evening } Further particulars and conditions of Apply i 4 } yo
oderm move jours, early books, Maps, Autographs. Terms CASH. | sale apply to +. % STORES
ise ic., at Gorringes Antique Shop, adjoin, | D. ARCY A. SCOTT, } COTTLE, CATFORD & CO. g
of Skin Tronbles trouvi vg Royal Yacht Club. Auetioneer, | Solicitors. :
' 1.8.—a..8 | SL. | ' .

lis*-l. = BPE ELL PLLEIEC PLL“ |S FSSFSGOE CSV SSIS SOTTO TIF IF" "

a a i













































qunDaY, JANUARY 28, 1950

—— GOVERNMENT NOTICES

DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE,
DOMINICA.
FOREST SERVICE,
tions are invited for a post of Conservation Officer in the
of Agriculture, Dominica, It is desirable that applicants





& vee id a degree or diploma but experience in soil conservation
‘ ae the deciding factor.
; tment is non-pensionable (save in the case of a
aj officer) for a period of five years. Salary will be within
$1,680 x 96 — $2,400 per annum. Ih addition a subsistence
See at a rate of $3.60 per day will be paid when away from
nm If a car is required to be kept, allowances in accord-
‘ty local will be paid. A House is not provided.
nce Wi will consist of supervision of instructors engaged in laying
Daties ion Works, reconnaissance of Crown Lands for suitable
- settiement. The post requires an active respensible person
Te working on his own, who must be prepared to spend the
of of his time in the field.
ts should write to the Superintendent of Agriculture,
__-Applican Roseau, Dominica, enclosing details of qualifications
: o recent testimonials. ‘
-expetience and tW (Sed.) L. L, deVERTEUIL,
a Superintendent of Agriculture.
27.1.50—3n.



INCOME TAX NOTICE

HEREBY GIVEN that income Tax returns are re-
a every married man whose income is $1200.00 per annum

from eververy other person whose income is $720.00 per
and from companies whether incorporated or unin-

or not.

ay be obtained from the Income Tax Depart-
2 THE 1ST DAY OF JANUARY, 1950, and the forms
be delivered to. me on or before the following



rat “ot pefsohs “whose books were closed on the 3ist
© ay of December, 1949, on or before the 31st day of March,
tuurns of persons whose prinelpal place of business is not
. situate it the island on or before the 30th day of June, 1950.
4, Returns of all other persons, on or before the 3lst of Jan-

en 88 F. CLAIRMONTE
Commissioner of Income Tax and Death Duties.

Spee: Any person failing to make his return within the due
q date will be liable to a fine not exceeding £100 and
not less than £2 and will be prosecuted unless a satis-

Be,

i0.—19n.



LEMENT OF SECURITIES FOR THE WESTERN LUNES
GERMANY AND WESTERN SECTORS OF BERLIN.
first notice regarding this matter appeared in the Board .
de Journal of 15th October, 1949. It is now notified for genera
tion that the provisions of the Ordinance for the Settlement
rities in the British and American Zones have been extended
Se French Zone and the Western Sectors of Berlin through
ces
: TE aances apply only to securities expressed in nese
ency which were issued up to 8th May, 1945, by an enterpr =
had its seat within the British, American or French Zone
‘the Western Sectors of Berlin and by a Local Government or
sipality which had its seat within the British, American e
‘ch Zones. Securities issued by the Reich and its Agencies do
of the Ordinance.
es on the first notice explains the procedure
surities deposited in the Western Zones, This procedure now
equally to securities held deposited in the Western Sectors .
n, whose rightful owners should apply under Article 2 (2) 0

nance for Certificates of Negotiability through the bank in

‘ the securities are deposited. Application should be made

Cr . February, 1950,
SD seacect of securities not covered by paragraph 3, above,
posi as follows:—
Z : the securities have been held outside Germany since
the ist. January, 1945, and are deposited with a bank
outside Germany, application may be made for certificates
of Negotiability, to be issued by the Investigating Au-
thorities in Germany, confirming the validity of such
securities. :
(b) In all other cases, e.g., if the securities have been lost,
destroyed, or are otherwise not available as evidenca
: of the rightful owners rights and title, application may
te made for such share in a Collective Document as
may be determined by the Investigating Authorities in
Germany after all applications have been received and
dealt with, The share will eventually be notified to the
applicant and a new security issued in due course in
respect thereof
5, As aon the method of completing an application under
ph 4 above, claimants are advised to consult their bankers
in the United Kingdom, The necessary forms for the
tion of applications under paragraph 4 above, can be obtained
banks and brokers in the United Kingdom, who will be in
ion to obtain expert advice on technical questions arising from
Foperation of the Ordinance. :
6 It will not normally be necessary to forward the actua
or supporting documents to Germany.
1. All Satine to which the Ordinance applies and for which

Certificate of Negotiability is or may be issued will be null and
! 28th January, 1950,

NOTICE

TH following accoun' i Barpados Government Savings
not having Let See for over ten years, a >

n that unless claims are established on or watere the | .

June, 1950, these accounts will be dealt with as red y
of the Savings Bank Act, 1914 (1914-3).

















17

Emily, trustee for A, F. Adams ..-..---ss+0 99" seat
mM James Theophilus ,......-++++++ preceeteeee 13.67
: We. OUR Sao dpceees cee cscs eeee eoseeesseererre® "14
D., Rec. Jackman Vs. Wi a g's hid bb 368 08

; for E. C. pe EA EF
M icis Richard, trustee for S. Chesterfield Layne

Re chard, trustee for Laurie L. Leopold Layne =),
b trustee for Gloria Catwell ....--.+++*° 5






Belfield B 967
MV. lise ‘es 068.
& Bxx. to the Est. : *

MS aseececcesceeserseeecaacensere 1,878





689.

= a 56.

be sa echensaananaia cece :

B., trustee for Iris McClean .....-.--- 14.
bat 6

et:
MPI ee se ceescecceets :

RSSSRSSSSBSRSSSESSaSSasy

Chri Uy Mids i4p'k 64s bite hae ack Woe .
‘aa stiana, trustee for Effie Leacock .

G., trustee fot Marion A, Thorpe io:

OM Wa ocse seers heey se i.

odes ethan Serene ee eeeeeeerereee 1,754

en, Ruby. trustee for John Parris ... 29.
: Gilbert trustee for Joan M. Thornton 7
RRSP CG atid fs no he aetna .
Daniel’. vie oy Urapte Waterman is teat 3

JAS. A. ROBERTS,
Manager.
Sist December, 1949.

a RT



Issue No, 4 mr

1, LEAVE PRIVILEGE





31.12.49—3n | *

GOVERNMENT NOTICES.

RESIDENT MANAGER, SEAWELL ATRPORT, BARBADOS

Applications are invited for the post or Resiaent Airport Manager,

| Seawell, at a Salary of $2,880 per annum.

2. The officer will be required to occupy Government quarters |

at the airport and to pay rent at 5% of salary.
Duties will include :
Administration of Airport and staff and supervision of

airport services, e.g. Air Traffic Control, crash and fire

equipment, radio services, airport hygiene, etc. |

Candidates should have a good general administrative Mendaco
background and experience in any of the following | free fro

would-be advantageous:
Flying as aircrew;
Aircraft and/or aerodrome control by day and night,
both R/T and Visual;
Airport Administration;
Organisation of crash and fire fighting personnel and
equipment;
Radio; etc.
Candidates should also mention any other aeronautical
qualifications.
3. The appointment will be on a temporary basis in the first place
and may be terminated by one month’s notice on either side.
4. Applications, stating qualifications, should be sent to the

Colonial Secretary, Barbados, before the 15th February, 1950.

24.1.50,—2n,

Ce

PART ONE ORDERS
By

Lieut.-Col. J. Connell, 0.B.E., E.D.,
Commanding,

The Barbados Regiment.

Mn 27th January, 1950

1. PARADES—TRAINING

All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours
on Thursday, 2nd February, 1950. The instructors’ tests will
continue.

There will be a voluntary parade for officers under the R.S.M. (1)
from 1715—1815 hours on Monday, 30th January, 1950.

There will be a voluntary parade for N.C.O’s from 1700—1800
hours on Tuesday, 31st January, 1950.

Recruit parades will be held on Wednesday Ist and Friday 3rd
February, 1950 at 1645 hours.

2, INSPECTION
There will be an inspection of shirts on Thursday, 2nd February,

1950. Each Volunteer will bring his second shirt with him for |

this inspection.

3. ORDERLY OFFICER & SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING
6TH FEBRUARY, 1950
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

Lieut. J. M, Cave
233 Sjt. Blackman, A. L. O.

heart. In 3
Gen of me minutes M:

fi
OR return of empty package Get M -
Re ri i . ag ourchem=
. guaran- (
tee protects you.

Ends Asthma * Bronchitis « Hay Fever |



ee ee *%S

.
See Us for... y
DOG CHAINS x
COLLARS — LEADS 3}
MUZZLES »
LEATHER RUG STRAP

e
NEWSAM & Co.
$89S99966699CCC00SSS86803S5

|



Next for duty
Orderly Officer Lieut. S. E. L. Johnson
Orderly Serjeant s 214 Sjt. Clarke, A. H.
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.

PART II ORDERS

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
27th January, 1950 — Serial No. 1, Sheet 1 & Only

Captain L, A. Chase (“A” Coy.) Granted 21 days P/Leave w.e.f.
27th January, 1950,

265 Sjt. Keizer, C. (“A” Coy.) Granted 4 months P/Leave w.e.f.
30th January, 1950.

L/e Walker, G. (Bn. H.Q.) Granted 14 days P/Leave w.e.l, |
5th December, 1949. ” |

L/e Luke, S. M. (Bn. H.Q.) Granted 14 days P/Leave w.e.f.
19th December, 1949. |

238 Pte. Keizer, W. (H.Q.) Granted 6 months P/Leave with per-



i



EE
SSeS



mission to leave the colony w.e.f. lst October, 1949.

2. STRENGTH DECREASE—Dismissals

322 Pte. Waithe, W. (“A” Coy.) Dismissed by the C.O. from the |
Regiment for non-attendance at parades and for wearing |
part of his uniform off parades when not authorised to |
do so w.e.f. 26th January, 1950. |

D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.O.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment. |

BISHOP'S HIGH SCHOOL |
TOBAGO

M. L.









Applications are invited for :—

(a) Classical Master (preferably honours degree) capable of
teaching Latin and English to Higher Certificate standard.

(b) Science Master capable of teaching Chemistry, Physics anc |
Biology up to Higher Certificate standard.

Salary in each case

$2,160 — $2,880 per annum,

Apply to Archdeacon F.. J, STREETLY, B.A., Scarborough, rom

27.1.50—I1n

$9999OF7,









IMPORTANT



For Your Daily and Evening ADVOCATE
NEWSPAPER in Church Village District,

CONTACT - - -

GEORGE QUINTYNE,
Church Village,
St. Philip.









OOOO OOOCCO0CCCCCC0R84 360636 5663660600006
ee eee










Requirements

¢ Kelvin Boiler Compound
e Arrowhead Filter Press Cloth
* Sewing Twine

PLANTATIONS LIMITED








SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Asthma Mucus

Dissolved fst. Day

}

|

Choking, gasping, wheezing Asth }
Bronchitis poison your aout, ate yeas My

fnergy, ruin your health and weaken your

:

|













268 te ae Here’s what a visitor to
our Showroom said:





as “IT'S A GOOD JOB!
Sn s4 0.8% I LIKE Itt"
You will too, Call and geo them
at your Gas Showrooms, and book
one from our next shipment.






THE GAS STOVES t
we have been awaiting and
telling you about—

LINOLEUM CARPETS
Sizes: 9 ft. by 71% ft. and 101% ft. by 9 ft.

Also

LINOLEUM IN ROLLS 6ft. wide ¢



)
)
All very reasonable in Price. » | most picturesque part of the island.
.]
pp ) ‘oo : i TELEPHONE 9.i2 ©rUR RESERVATIONS
kstablished | HERBERT Ltd Incorporatea ‘ \ R-oms with or without private bath ete. We specialise
1860 . 5 1926 s in Fish and Lobster Luncheons, — Well Stocked Bar.
10 & 11 Roebuck Street ‘
POSOSHISSSGOEIOSOSSSHSSE . S<5<," (AS = = a





DON'T MISS AT !! i

SIR PATRICK HASTINGS TELLS THE it
TALE OF THE STOLEN PEARLS IN
MONDAY’S EVENING ADVOCATE. i

Be Sure and Buy Your Copy

To-morrow

Have you been experiencing difficulty

in securing your

CARRIAGE BOLTS |

We have just received a range of size and lengths:

%," and 4” from 3” to 6”

N. B.

Dial 3506.

OWN RING.

You can do this from our new shipment of
Diamonds in the

beautiful
modern designs.

Those who were awaiting the arrival of
these, please come at once.



WILLIAM FOGARTY

INC. IN B.G.

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
MEN’S SUITS.

HIGH QUALITY WORKMAN-
SHIP and attention to details

carried to Perfection.

ORDER YOUR NEXT SUIT ,

NOW!

We have the Finest Selection of

Suitings in Stock.

SPO SSPOSSSOS SSOP OSS POTS S9 FO FOO SO OF COONS



=









E , Dial 3301
voning.
i
a ——— SEES
=<: eee RGSS SOS S PP FOPO GPS POPP SSO SOS SSFP FPS rn
( \ ~
* %
| Yo ‘
‘
i} For woltios ‘
+
Â¥
my

HOWELL

Lumber and Hardware,

DIAMOND RINGS.

The joy of an engagement is choosing YOUR

{
newest and most |

LOUIS L. BAYLEY |

(MG

PAGE THIRTEEN



ee ee.
— SS





SS

CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO.

LODGE HILL



SSS,

Dial 2798 3 Dial 2798
MAKERS OF BUILDING BLOCKS

Oe OA ok eat casks. Jamb or Corner 30¢. each

4x 8x 16 (Partition) va:. As oe Halves .. . oss we ae

Double Ends .. -. 80c. each (All Prices ex Factory)
Certified Pressure—20 Tons without rupture.

ECONOMY COMBINED WITH STRENGTH
is the Order of the Day!

How TO BUILD WITH THEM
1. PLACE BACH BLOCK IN WATER FOR A FEW MINUTES (this is essential)
2. DO NOT FILL HOLLOW PARTS

3. USE 4” MORTAR ON TOP SURFACE AND SIDES
A DEFINITE ECONOMY

4. STRENGTH OF MORTAR SHOULD BE —
1 part Cement; 2 parts Lime; 4 parts Sand — Mix Lime and Sand first
then Cement.

5. ALWAYS USE ’LUMB AND LEVEL,
ge Follow these Instructions and you will have a good Job!
°e
ECONOMY IN LABOUR will Surprise you.
USE OUR BLOCKS and you will like them, they are Simple, yet Perfect.

@
We have had dozens of Satisfied Customers.
oe

TESTS IN MIAMI HAVE SHEWN that Concrete Block Buildings with-
stood Hurricane Damage better than any other type of Building.

SSS
me

Please tell your Friends.



VISIT the beauty spot of the island

| EDGE WATER HOTEL
BATHSHEBA

This newly erected modern hotel is situated in the











)

CASH BOXES (four different sizes)

| LETTER BALANCES two sizes

| INK STANDS (Double and Single—Glass)

| INK STANDS (Double and Single—Bakelite)

SPONGE BOWLS, PUNCHES, CLIPS, ETC.





|
ROBERTS & CO.



Porgumery :
and

Fine Rang: of Attractive
Souvenirs vist ..

COLLINS LIMITED. :

.
\
28, Broad Street. x
6 aE i aa

See esos. - OS 3 tebe sk eas
PEPE ESS PSS PSSE LSS LD APPS OLS PS OPS EO




















————




Samples of the following Magazines for Subscriptions
can be seen at :—

JOHNSON’S






STATIONERY.












PICTORIAL EDUCATION;
MUSIC TEACHER
TEACHERS WORLD

WOODWORKER
CHILD EDUCATION
ART AND CRAFT






} You are also invited to inspect the range of House
| Painting Brushes just opened by
}
?
(








SH 7.
%
%
&

JOHNSON’S HARDWARE.

vooene, | aaa
‘ oe
LTD. :| |
. x ) \
i
‘ vy BUT REMEMBER |}
xa
Si {
val WE HAVE A
Qik
i
BRUSH FOR
i EVERY
N
31} PURPOSE
SI
5,
} Select Yours Tosaday
STOVE cay |e. 260). VERE ea
SCRUB BRUSHES. . pg ries 38c, 28¢
SEIN asl" .,. ch xaky this soe, 20¢e. 18c.
NAIL i Loe saead fer igghy ees Sa ae
¥ STOVE eee, savereeu hs st halts te ieee 58¢.
» SHOE i Nice s ncelt clay Reelin tbs ae
’ LAVATORY | Sit 11... 440. 450, 49¢,
: MASON ; bie Ts Serna, oem are $1.18
% | DISTEMPER : eee
% | BASS BROOMS ; > +s $1.08, $1.17, Sic.
| AND PAINT BRUSHES IN ALL SIZES

Â¥ |
3 |

‘| Tie BARBADOS HARDWARE Co,, LTD

% THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS |
| Nos. 33 & 52 Swan Street
3 | +: Phone :::: 4406 or 2109 :-




*





PAGE FOURTEEN

CHURCH
SERVICES

ANGLICAN
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH
SUNDAY © THE OCTAVE OF
PATRONAL
9.20 a.m. Holy Communion. § B® a.m
Procession. Solemn Mass and Soâ„¢

TEE

Cam. Mas, 72 p.m. Solemn Even-
song. Sermon amd Procession, Preacher

“9.90 a.m. Matins and Liteny. § am
Mass, § a.m. Sumg Mess and Sermon





verday, when, as Chief Scout of

aT
comed by members of the South
Western Scout District

By S.W. Scout
Association

WHEN you are out of uniform

that is the tame to pertorm those
acts of kimaness ama service tat
will make peopie realise that tnere

oeaos, he was formerly wel-

The welcome was given at the





by the Presidert, 4
of the pry sae Geen nd 00 jexist, was to be held during June
cf the ng w

confirmed. Then
Annual Report of the Asscciation



Governor Welcomed [Local Chief
Scout Was For Sanitary Talks? In December

President

The Annual Meeting of the

Island Council was held at Heai-

last at 432

2 S way
Se ne Backes, Pace Evensond ¢ ooe- a scout. This advice was qua ters on Tuesda) .o
‘The Rev 3 E Grimin: Tp -. aoe given to Scouts, Scouters and p.m. when His ' —, cy 4
ae and Proo=s" ups by His Excellency the Gov- ene , Loca Seo
EOMDAY soth , ernor Mr. A. W. L. Savage yes- pre-ided.

After the welcoming of H =.
Hon. H

followed the

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

WiB’dosBeCentre; 354:

A special meeting of the San-/}
|itary Inspectors Association was
'held yesterday to discuss a letter
received from the Jamaica San-
itary Inspectors Association, con-
j cerning the formation of # Con-
federated Sanitary Inspectors
Association, and it is said that 2
| Conference of the representatives
of Sanitary Inspectors Associa-
ttions where they exist or may



jor July this year and that Bar-
jbatos was the possible verre.

They were these 48 were






Barbdades Advocate Correspondent)
| GEORGETOWN, (By Mail). |
| The Medicai Officer of Health
for the City of Georgetown has | if
reported to the Georgetown Town
Council that 354 live

and of the stil births only 5 can}
properly be debitable to the City.

124 registered deaths come un-|
der the report for December. Of!






























































i



SUNDAY, JANUARY 2, 9,













see SS) | SS SS FS
Born Wy tne committer of Management of ff
f cccary E eeea cure fl IT 1S GOOD VALUE | |
, eS ee i SILMYRA CREPE DE CHINE A

y
and 13 still)

during the//)





those of persons}

|



i

j
\
|
i






Vespers. 7 Evenson. ers of the Boy Scouts’ . e many arguments ‘ ’ '
Sermon 2 and es ceeoaen in Beckles Road. fo: the year ended 30th Septem |\for and against Barbados beinr| who, coming from outside the}
; MORAVIAN The Governor arrived at 3 p.m ber, 1949 which, having been er {chosen as the centre for the Con- | ity, died in institutions and nurs- |
Po oo STaEET: Sam. & 7pm nied by his A.D.C. and Viously circulated among t° | ference, and after a lengthy dis-| ng homes within the City, leav-}
sg are ox. lam. MrW AB marae 1 i Island Commis- enemibers was taken as read, and | cussion it was cecided to reply | ing the total number of deaths of)
ae ffm. Mr. S Weekes we ee a Carter, the Dis- trere beirg no amendments, | +, Jamaica acknowledging the re-| sity residents for the month as)
HR | WATTS VELAGE. liam wr on sioner Mr. W. H. Cask, “se NG adopted. This was follewed bY | ceipt of their Tetter and tellin: | “6. Added to these are 4 deaths!
‘ in 3 c sien eee ese treet ee ee re Cs ‘ena the election of Officers for the | them that. the Barbades Sanitar ¢ City residents at institutions |
ir. ‘wipewper . . and ADCs @ ; . . aad * ous ae =. ge
; Mt cERY. Cave Hil: 7 p it~ at eset "South Western year. All the retiring officers | Inspectors Association was no'| sutside the City, bringing the
ae tek ee oT . a were re-elected with the €xC€p~ |. sainst the Conference being hel | 2rand total to 80. '
} Lt <4 POM ak 7 ’ tH rict ~“ on is Ss
. ee, a St Thor e District =» ob the “ecomtin tion of a Vice-President, Mr. A- there. and asking them to state Be ag alle Dealing
roe DUNSCOMNE, St. Thomas: Harve: The ceremony = eried a = Steward, who has left the (a) Possible number of reoresen* ; soa hs
5 suaarel Serviom. 3 ae. We. of age. Prt = - island, and the Honorafy Treas | stives from the various Colovie | ssue, an Sepensinant S-ostnrt*
G7 pm. Mr. C Hewitt oe —_ a yp hee wer, Maj. J. E Griffith, who/),. probable date and durctie | se was appointed to find ways
it Cha THE BETHEL BAPTIST CHURO! raduced to lay officers and m “- resigned owing to pressure af | of the Conference: and fc) Wh- yi means of raising funds it
oR 1 a.m. Dis ee Subject ers of the South Wes oa work. These offices were filled) vy tripution is expected from Eat reparation for the Conference. |
| ala, Prucher, Revd, S. JaeeBarxe. Association: Mr. E. B. Williams; | ‘ys, Risley Tucker, MA.— | pados Committee will also be active |
7 p.m, Gospel Mexage. Reve A Mr. F. Cozier: Mr. R.A. McKenzie: 54:5. Council Rep’ esentative, — inttiataen-cil Sroushout 1950 |
a ects 3 p.m. Youth's Devotion Capt R. A. Sealy; — : oa erd Mr. H. N. Chandler respec : 44,6 CELLET
Hour, Superintendent Miss G Hope ips: Mr. H. S. Jemmott; Mr. F. 3 tively. Next came the election of LOOSE III OF
FRIDAY 2rd 730-8. pm. Pecordes } isckman; Mr. Frank Bishop; Mr. Loonbers to the Island Council
cet eeintes tow te C. Dons. Br — 2. members : :
eee oe E. H. Fitz-Patrick and Executive Committee, after
Meets Cub Masters which, following a short discus-
Rev F The Governor and party them - ' rs. odd essed the meeting. i
In the cours: his address |
i H. E. mentioned the warm wei-/|
ecme extended to him on his ar-}
r in the island, and said that
mi ves rowhere else had he received)
Programme. 7 uch a we'come. He said he had}
HOLETOWN Gc. Ms never been Scout but first came
ville, 7 p.m Mr Pm . 7 < e J tin
SPEIGHTSTOWN a & 7 con with Scouting 23
Lawrence 1 Nigeria where he
BETHEL ll a.m. Rev B. Crosb ai a aaa + un-
7 p.m. Rev. E. J. Griffir portunity of doing so, and . the Scout Co —
DALKEITH: 9 a.m. Rev. £3 Griffin cjsring they were deep! then he had an ‘
Tom. Mis Peskett tt our that Movement. Pass-
BELMONT: 11 a.m. Mr. D. F. Griffith, of the honour t -eachir omesaty eel
7 p.m. Mr on B. St. Jom é: ferred upon them. that 2 “ay coe ian
SOUTH DISTRICT: 9% a.m. Mr regabsgeiee . ; 1 are dull, and the
St. Hill, 7 p.m. Mr. A. Blackman honour cf having His Excell deny members weed
PROVIDENCE: lla.m. Mr. J. Ciarke, as their Chief Scout a heir |
7 pm. Mr. G _Baseombe They would always an indication of their
SALVATION ARMY ny advice or criticism nte-est address
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL 11 a.m. Holi- a ele? ane a His Exce as an
ness Meeting p-m. Company Meet night give, and they ar ae oe
7 pm. Se Meeting Preac ways do their best yeu
Major L. Rew “sec were worth erested in SERVED ON
SPEIGHTSTOWN re They loc ath ie
ge ney ° .
nfidence to er to further the progress
district beca t in Barbados. UNDAY NIGHT
me was wort woah pss the meeting S
have his inspirat 2 their .
ader _ : From 7 to 10 O'clock
a x In Search of Camp Site
r On Sunday st after Chur
S f St. Patrick’:
- + , . the
Ps went ma t i the
t Districts with a view vi
i fiz ig site for their annu:!
t camp
\ They also visited many places
of interest including Cox's Coop



Bawee Bak Anse

ADVAMCE NOTH TS
SEEDAY S>. 44 pm Pelowsur
Neate
TRESDAY b> 4.8 pom. Meenbershcs

Cameras = Merting
WEDNESDAY Be 43) po
Directs: Meeting

Board

Pine Tenants
To Pay Rent

THE



yestercey






tf : d 6m $4.50; betweer

4 6,00 3. ft 000 sq. ft, $5.50.

} t Rates for house spots were

ie agreed to in the ratio of one dol-
| lay more in each division

; The question of drainage for

R the Bay Estate was postponed

pending the results of the present
drainage development. It was de-
cided that a refuse bin was to be
made #vailabie and an experiment
was proposed by Dr. O'Mahony,
CM.O., for a bin of a standard
type.



AWFUL I CAN'T STIR







fla Pi rete

“~~

-—
627 ©
eek we «



'sTheyll Do Ic Every Time

3 GOING TO THE STORE, DEARIE ?
= THANK GOODNESS! I FEEL So

WORLD RIOBTS RESER YES.



leasure
$a that coming
after m and sharing
rally had given him ceal

because he had been

Real P







pleasure,
imterested in scouting for nearly





25 years, in Northern Rhodesia,
m Fiji, in Palestine and in
Nigeria

He had had the honour and
ivilege t attached to Lord

1 when the latter had
orthern Rhodesia many
ago. and he had met lx
lisn only last year in Nigeria

or expressed his ap-
lay work that

Barbados















at this
gave his

snould act \




i CO
ai the
To be the best, the s
can be.”
He then presented inter-tr
competition awards, and the firs'
warrants signed by the Chie



in St. George, where they made an!
inspection of its many chambers

One of its most interesting aspects
is its suitability for rambles and
climbing. Th next visited Cole's
Cave where they spent about three
ouarters of an hour. After this




they visited the Reservoir where |

they were told by their guide, Mr.
K. Bailey, how the water comes
into the tanks through the force
of underground current. This is
just outside the mountain where
the cave is situated. The last place

ited Codrington College
y were shown around hj
ts Payne and Gallagher. To
n ar all others our thanks
are extended




as

Scouts Pass Ambulan-e
Badge

Intensive effort cn berald of the
S.M. (s) of 10 B’dos (Finst Sea
Scouts) Group co-ordinated with
the Commissioner cf the St. John's
Ambulence Brigade resulted this
week in an imposing bag of suc-

cess'ul candidates who passed the
Ambulance Prcficiency Badge test!
on Wednesday last. The successful

candidates are: Noel Smith, Ceci
Cla ke, B. Perkins, Pat Haynes.
Noel Clarke and Anthony Smith
ton.
to Dr. G

gede who tested them.



Scout. The Colour Partv le+ t eg
way to his car after Mr. F. J. Cole

President of the District ‘The Weather
thonked hf for attending, and

those present had given thr TODAY

hearty cheers

i Income Tax Office

In Bridge Street

WHERE is the income Tax
Office? Many people were asking
this question last week as the:
went for their Income Tax Return
forms

The office which was once
housed at the rear of the City
Pharmacy has now been removed
to Bridge Street to the depa t-
ment which the Education Office

formerly occupied, before the last

Central Foundry fire

> Reprod © F Peneet Otte

ere
HOURS,
JUST WAITING To

Pun Rises: 6.21 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.01 p.m,
Moon (hull) February 2.
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 12.30 a.m.,
12.12 pum.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .01
i

ns,
Total for Month to yester-
day: 3.98 ins.
Temperature (Min.) 69.5° F.
: Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E.,
by N., (3 p.m.) E., by N.
Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.964;
(11 a.m.) 29.957.








=

7 SHE CANT STIR OUT, EH?
JUST WAIT'LL You SEE HER




BULKY STUFF THEY
WANT YOU "To CARRY
“THANX TO

44257 CARPENTER AV.
BRONX, N.Y.

*

rats to the boys and thanks
M. Cummins who train-
ed them and the Officer of the Bri-



By Jimmy Harlo




Ano 175 ALWAYS THE

MRS. HELEN HARGREAVES,
* -

66,664,666

LPP LOS

iS 4
PPFTSD LLLP LPL PEPSI

}

i

AT

CRANE

SATURDAY. FEB. 4TH

(Fancy Dress Optional)

PRIZES will be given for the most Original
Costume, the Best Band, Lucky Number.

ARNOLD MEANWELL’S ORCHESTRA

Price of Admission $1.00
included)

DINNER & DANCE $3.00

Orders for Dinners —DIAL 2220



(Supper

ORDE: Rn
YOUR
SUITS
FOR
THE




CRICKET
TOURNAMENT
CALL IN
EARLY AND
BE SURE

OF A
PERFECT FIT.
1 P.C.

i

n

Top Scorers i

SSS as ~ ==

all)



LSC SSOP



HOTEL

~

S. MAFFEIT & Co..

Tailoring



—

SS

ne

Lid. }

SSS

BRITISH GUIANA CRICKETERS
— at

on —
SATURDAY, February I!, 1950

aes i

THE YANKEE STADIUM

TUESDAY, NIGHT,

The Battle of The Heavy-
Weights

Ringside $1.50, Baleony $1.25



Intercolonial Cricket Team





















i
\

















in White, Gold, Pink and Blue at $1.35 per yg $
SPUN, KAYON in White, Gold, Green & Brown at 99¢. pe.) |
i, | SPUN LINEN in White, Grey, Gold & Rese st $1.95 gu
} Crease Resisting and Shrunk Proof

DANCE

to be held in houour of the

a
QUEEN'S PARK





Music by Mr. Clevie aa Ork (i } Y
aaa. [if SROADWAY DRESS Sugqy
— ee fae =

BOXING

— At —

Here are some items of
special interest to gentlemen

Brittons Hill
31ST
JANUARY, AT 8 PM.

TAN GRECIAN
SLIPPERS

| par $4.74

Pair
| CRICKET BOOTS
White Buckskin Pair.........--- 10,27
White Canvas... Lbw ivenkic te Ua
Extra spikes for above. Per Packet < dia 12¢, a

FOOTBALL $7.05 & 5.99 ‘

(Barbados)
JACK DICK
The Bearded Marine
184 Ibs.
vs.

(British Guiana,
KID JOHN
The Guianese Mauiler
184 Ibs.

ROUNDS

Admission:

10 16

—SSS So

li
}
Cage $1.00, Bleachers 50c.

C. B. Layne and Keith
Chandler.—Promoters. |

|| BOOTS pair

10, ‘

11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET



FLANNEL










DANCE

Under the patronage of
Sir Allan Collymore, Kt.

— by the —
B’DOS PRESS CLUB
In honour of the B.G.

QUEENS
PARK

SATURDAY
February 18



CORRUGATED GALVANISED SHEETS.

For the first time in a long
timd, Six-foot and Eight-foot
sheets, from $2.08 and $2.64,
and Top Grade... BUT HURRY!!!

ADMISSION $1.00
by Invitation only.

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
Rediffusion Programmes






$9999999390599959939989 PES EOO00999095
JANUARY 29, 1950 PPPS SS SSS SFOS SOSS%

Building Materials in Stock ineiude:

WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT
in 375 Ib. drums

SUNDAY,



Local Presentations



*
Â¥
_ 7.20 Chapel by the Side
of the Road
Music for Sunday
Much Binding in the
Marsh
The Pilgrim Hour
Closed
Sunday
St. Michael's Cathe-

15












2

!

on

See &
338 38

nee

Service

LL CCLA OEP PAP PPS?





‘ + ag, Teil waned Walia KHAKI COLORCRETE CEMENT

cepa? RPS ys in 375 Ib, & 112 Ib, drums

1.00— 1.15 Showers of Blessing

3.30— 4.00 Time for, Music

a ee eee it RED COLORCRETE CEMENT

.o- 36 ow in 375 Ib, & 112 tb. drums

6.40— 7.00 Request Time

7.45— 9.15 Lgnden Studio Me!- |

8.15.90 Ballad Time. present- | PORTLAND CEMENT _ in Bags {

ca vy . a

8 DBD 20 World Theatre ! a

oe amet Part FLOOR TILES 4

News 7 & 8 a.m., 12 noon, 2,4 & in White, Red, Chocolate and Cream ’
Ip.m 4

Myon tue Kes MS GLAZED TILES in White |

p.m 2.2 i

*Radio Newsreel





REELS LC POE SPOS



1.15 p.m—i.9 ff
Rays a Laugh var a
ee nian % co, UA
Soleekees see 1) WILKINSON & HAYNES 00., LINE
reg PEF _p.m.—9.90 -: PHONE 4267 = a
Pavilion Players
jie meee OCP OLCLLLI ELL PLGA oe
40pm 5.0 p
Cambbean Voices
7.15 p.m 7.45 p
Tip Top binge st E.
: rom ;
MONDAY, JANUARY â„¢, 1906 :
Lecal Preentations AU STIN R ack
E18 Bese,
B Morning ria y
so. i OF |
ou 6 Program e Parade {!'| x
EO Mitca inerivd | REGENT STREET
5 4 Programme Saur
Tmary & interlude
his Beg oe. OF
-— 1.45 Magic and Moor . | A SMALL SHIPMENT
« presented by Da i ; }
o- 2@ Tar eaters “a \ | - ss St
swe Gav’ ||| COLLAR ATTACHED DRESS POT
~— 215 Local News pre- Di} SHL
~ *" guce es | |l| COLLAR ATTACHED STRIPED 9
PAS Miketeee Thee |)! -
v Town eatre fi)! ;
__\ geet" || SEPARATE COLLAR STRIPED
5S at
a ae teen. Bl WOOL SOCKS
Donald Voorhees & Gachied on i}
alk 916 pm.—#.45 p ?
News 7&8 ij 7&9p i ~ at
taiio Ne Lr os y a
115 po Ny é
\eccordeor lntertude ) r â„¢ - C i ke
TRINIDAD i c. B. RICE «& 0.
_ * 1}
i
| OF
RADiS wiSTR ‘ i
AD siS TRIBUTION BOLTON LANE
(BARBADOS) LTD. i

SSS SS SS —|








PAGE 1

r.\r.r rir.HT SVXDAY \DVOC.\TE STJNDAY. JANUAM a. Thomas Love PeacockBritish NovelistI Whtme .Xovels Delight a *m*p>rtMMa defi test's aVutrmtiee iauglMarteff ttt* rtMtki be AdrisonCommittee On Adult Education Holds Meeting B 60N*LD MASON .tenth csssUarv aa ..... anttii %  %  TlOCe M> % %  >• % % %  •* SSTlaBBBl .f ,-ltars Usta TV**" Lev. PmA Me.lMlt %  •)* Bevelpc: ..." ... fal •os Tats n dafsasruve. it fare BB> ctart ofssataM rareindeeo MhuiMai IM raBl aboait sarr •11 has We. I* assaaaosr "*• Held from hsrn lht es*ra tourti of creative power wrer* snisjan have averted that %  **< ">* %  > area, at. Tho. *?r*~J*J*' PMMHVJ "•%  %  "' %  ; ' i ratyre is lower UisI,.. ..-.....:. '2 < ''• • %  promt* That as ->J. ' " %  a Feeeoek win %  lorsnid.pm of *U" """ •"* ,- sense centered as • ferose %  Mca aa ir.Dutaoa u sneer pawn a bjr aa] %  KLriTT10> Herhapa bss I BBa V a ll ll rer, •una on this last Bm i TInn alone. or MO sureiv look DO further .ttncBUon ol en Mthori work One enjoys Peoeock t on. aretl Lartlttt ps' trie Rj. be kopt I %  KM %  >• L^ %  MM 1 BB ftsdires warn he ami d to t •tuck Hv Giiaaoai Reec. lertsd rtoearss. Mr. R. c ~ alOM-BrttK the Ut* C a a ri iry at DasF pr.-rr. atad E-iglaM br Mr D A Harrieoa Cu a e g e Pro(HAftiiN E. F8U.VM I Maay Dorton and tt TMI Hn ; in I •he priarrpaceutical Trade will be i lil ul rt to read <5efoUowln esa aael fr om the MOrfTBBAi. .- regarding '.he .ate.' JLilaprrents ssssasrUker. a the aba** well-knawn. Company ROWLAND'S* MACASSAR Oil. C 0 SALONESS NOT ALWAYS HOftUSS M.t A %  a -:.s. Ma fetal as %  VitK Slulstos*. %  nterrlews. and had m ilB il „aay dubs rtOTiJi>BV Aiirr aB. he pos| faa '--iineaah RADIOACTrV^OMTOU. DS 'VIIX BE DlBTaUWJTW .O CANADIAN LAaoRATORlM' CUrtlCS Radioactive rampou n at from lh Chalk Rleer Laboratono of :he Atamic beray Comrr.i'i• Are soon ta be maae .ralUble lor -. C-J-j^.~ Cauhcil nst wanted an rarlaalTe llcenc. U caarlas . rreaat aad Carnaany MoBtraal. to a^atrtkaa, lhrrev ...n ll which srtH be preasral from bask radioactive ekrhehM. ,nd coraaeund" !" palied from .rialst RlTer aad hospital' and irch ComOnLv I'otsnrirs Atomic tomic ataertT Ci J^v rb**i srrtter 7thc a !" *r*vu to the Brita* Council for course. Ike Chamber ot il^JSaSv Tr^erfjed "er,a g^, coarses war* already with Carlyle. or sedulous artifice progress or completed. Tb u Piter or Bteeanaoa. Pea,„„ began before Christmas cocks strong, clear incirve prose „„ on Shakespeare by the Resiavoids every trap It is classic jerit Tutor and on Painting b> the aloeat sense of the tenr j|r. John Harrison. Coursss a: present in progress .ere I %  mi APPRIC1ATIVF „ nM by Mr E. M Srulstone aod u.h s ttvle implies and preMr. H A. Vaughan on the asastMl WBUU atud of mind It • ,f Barbados respectively at the •..-:.' %  ' ' Jane Austen died and tne ind raamtful of tta ghtMt book that he published after hr eat to them. That resentment Bernard Shaw was bom The mlt ^ have soured rds life ana cnciistenc. of form in which he nl ork. had not Ms etosscal of moderition a sense of the -a to express It in terms • urea made k vanKjuc In nil own .enAdoseassc .Ue. and the yo.•HHiHsil af the Romantic Ri -ace of a -ad the chance of olutionary period ol brg th. laaasaBBI the French Rel aaa assere he was thl v ery -' laeaa tkeaugh the closing ••-.. „ei!witht1^ ibe post-war depression. \r,, a better picture af ll -If emerges than ol ll and W.d.anda af England, the ners and societies he W condemndeepening poverty and iniusuce ing Yet there as a inn .led tne ritm i n the remark of ihe erninej 7^ ,MII is. development of the newly-invmlA::.e-ican .ntic Edmund Wilson 12 •**>--"*" :-~ ed machines upon which Britain', thai ,n looking back on Peacock %  %  H?**i*T i ...... aartt) .Dg oatk %  < %  aeaml U s-e ar old t. r. II depended"nVus.1 Hr.t-n.rMl bottle whose unshaka. ine beginnings of elects:a .aim depend on his not comprerr.onlllom of ing out. Against that we have •.-fence, only we rears broke in such revolutionary cannot afford to ignore the rich mist Man and rewarding goodness, ihe rtty of flavour, that are relea.u He saw tred when the bottle ll uncorked expansion of ii.---.ih trade and __ so Tito" oa Monday mBBlon will be nerfWttaM to use MsrcsTMUi at the YM.C-A. The ..nnrUve tafaaaaaMa. It was Tutor had aiidrassed ^trd. These reatrlcrttons were •s s site d to be aaaenttol for the protection of bath personnel and pouenta. While not uriderestimatioif th' ; -nportnee of this mov to mako jeiiietlve BSJlBiaiDal ivsliable fOC eauvacsl use. the •nnouneemi-n: said that their value In the treatment of daaaae was still ^ th* nvestigative lUge and much rearch would be required to ertaiish their fields of usefulnes" doaace and dangers Result-' mm oJSned In certain diseases had and warranted d vitamins i -vlduais to expe aa deatta of one further ,4 Craape. af laUmpair.-...' %  %  : .•: %  %  : %  %  rxvi-i •.: %  • rout* Tr -' • -" : M sample aad. attt few and uvBgE-ltt.-.t ce-.jtars. %  anfa feudy repsatad Each %  %  preaer-ts ihe reader witn an asaort•BBBt of a tiS B ilr t i •ami Mill l aa nh a r issaally in a baror.a: asfl or esaassTJ baajaB aad iiways in dose irjo,grax;t lbs boo* with -f...rr S jiaalUlM at toad and drink progress of each tale is assut-oat parfunctory of plpu. B-jru pM l Mts l with H.gn' regard for sa>>hBs>tslty; and the ItsU ~pr-ranally uaipramaslng process ii traceable da-ect; of waasa the u,rea> gat) rsti.peeel. the trjaterl) tatirx exprasston of U* claah of Baai Kan usjical Had coaUwernal Of these Ideas, sometlrnes gjatsBoualy and (aariauily d.ttorted. Peacack a odd cbararters are tne eery odd avsrth ple r ca %  eanetirras they are little more than parrot-roacat; ao. the;. acMet* ladlrlddal vitality of their own. as da a few of Peacoca %  great ssrvaa of teamed and aaf-indulaant clerics. Ilka Dr Peiiior. in Crotchet Castle and Dr Oasmian in Gryll Grano. raprete.it at Its beat Peacock 1 owe liberal and enlightened EptcslreanisDt, once or twice, aa In the magnificent figure of V I -forruses of irari tee of the Y.M.P.C. in addition to public iinslnni to BrtdaatuMii ir.d Speighlstown and in gi. ing three Radio Broadcasts. B va> hoped to extend the work to ihe country snd an open-air meeting had been arranwd at Prr/videnee ,,,„ encouraging on the eswnirif of February 10th mrther study as well as one with St. Matthews Old Boys 'Association on January Slst. The Resident Tutor had also arranged to attend discussion groups of the Evening Institute at St John's. St. Judas' and St. Augustine's. An Extra-mural Library of about two hundred volumes has been formed and would be augmented according to ••he needs of classes Other equipment include an up-to-dste Pullen f Projector In ddltion to preparing radioactive compounds for clinical use. -esearch chemists of the Frosst Company would prepare compounds containing ndioactivr elements which might be used for he rtudj of biochemical proeases at present still baffling > Success of this study could in turn .iden the freld of .pplieatlon of radioactive compounds in .nei treatment of disease. <*o KEPIEK TWae.'. —.. H u tkajsajalj •Ke P ie,'_u.,H.,. c-u<( J -Ilk Hill EIUHL Oa (a, ^ gepUe' prcsta a b--iDlenuiiAaal Daiu tf r.tssa I protec.tr* riiania ^ ad aa I Calu .1 v„.ola D. far Mai, .. ^^T,' Grtwe-apt. tea. staaaj uk. K*t*v a. Mrcagth is ceoeai-treo.-. : "St*, 'jffictr. zherei omnc of chmnct. I tvwr\ : % %  :.on of *B51.thertt. %  under thf l*den.hip of Cardmil; I :a* icntatirn I %  r. ar aiTonf th* ru Pre-FUplwMe Bi hood. ChgUlgtt enoufh he-' ->n to ov t r n f. and %  %  %  i stranf* f '*<' %  I %  i id himartf of ear!) prr ( . h* allowttd to Kilid,. liMiHivaieir i*nnup-t-i aa he Itr* Throuthout hit life h* re-1 taut-ad tba oUtinate sceptu III S fch which he h-vd ncarded tlv mantlet ol hit youth: (or • i-irpn^haried the deftnees of hinative nrluriance for a: chanfe %  \i (.muni WITH -TtM Because all new idri. the acrenliy In eaa, he slaughtered the.t M. .ih his aaUte. AI'Mtg with them • -.laufhtered %  rr*avt nvem*riti. I Many Auitrl r.ber of those who h-d -jsifted the work was larje i tt tnMjpt to express appre%  at ion would risk omtaaion. In Edition to those already mention-j grateful thanks were due to :he Director of Education and to Jr Bruce Hamilton for the reommendation of tutors and to the VMC-A.. the Barbados Museum neaj Society, and the Governors and Headmasters of College and Combermer* School for the provision of accommodation for lectures and commit•^s Other activities of the Res.tent Tutor had included arrangementt in connection with the University College Scholarships and OH Barbados Government Exhibt•lona. and he had beer, much pleased to receive visits from a Urge number of applicants for •hese The Committee considered the ;IIT of £ 20 by the Loyal Brothers Stars for the pun-ose ol -ie.ping Barbados students at the .'iilege. and daai the formation of a Societj of Friends of the University Collece for the purpose of auapnantiDg this fund ar.J possibly widening lit scopeFew hospitals or institutions In £ Canada were eqtiiarped to handk i the radioacUve compounds to oe | made available. Installation of special equipment and training %  >( oersdjnnel would be neoeaaap before wide clinical use nisfht be made of the compounds— Adv* In si ll-rt i^.l FRatPtt STOCKS OF THR rn i twn"i HORLJCKS *ALTD MUK 2 U UBIt.MK'tDAL SUAP 1 N*(,-fTTrfRA SOAP <>i>rrMi-TrT (-RKAM OT WtS-tAT U.IIA BURY •• MALTED FIX PA.LATOL COMPOCSD MS>NBS BABY POWDER JOHNS.'S BABY IjOTlO-N •0AP C. CAILTON KOWNE Wholaaala a Ratal Druggist J 136 Roebuck Si. Dial 2813 %  wM i imn KEPLER J^. BJK.OUGHS wiucom a co IICIK fca sn-u '.a^t.*.. CMT.MIH ikak F/RSTA/Dfbr Alki-Siltzu Units plniait nlicf Alloj-SalUer offers you First Aid when you want it most relieve*, the after-aflecta of late hours and ajrer-indulgence in food and drink. Drop one or two tablets la a glass of water and watch it fiu. Then oYink It down-spark lint p.e-tanttasting, not a laxative. Brings relief m a hurry. i you Alka-Seltzer SUGAR FACTORY SUPPLIES l-KOOrrll ASBESTOS Ml 1 U III r APK • \SBKSTOfi YARN j • KIBBKK JUINTIM. I—1/li • sTKAM JOINTING 1—l/lt :i int.. 3| ina 4 ias 4| int.. S ins kin>. S in' • OOODVEAR RLBBKR BEl.TINC • WATER HOSE—1' • STEAM HUM 1 • FIREFLYSPIKM -ll IMPACKING Cm d\l!U.I TRADING HI.. III). &+ I leeui ( and ibert %  i-c-thii-g like n for iaaBH*B-atak aaoavta. Ail tt I hkt tiicou, for its dcaD, i Uaods aB round. G*l* t-jfae tndaji liriCMM aaa aaaskn Hat Dreaakag Light up-^nd smile! NN£R CLEANLINESS with ANDREWS costs s& tittle/ a lighting is bad fur your a tar your general weU-bciiig. ," with CHram, toe bright, ( WTJEZ THE WONDERFUL LAMP THE CITY GARAGE CO. MI0GITOWN. lAIIADOS • 1 assaaa>ns: TNC uau ciicrss: co iro. os IHCLVB) v 60c. 8 OZ. TIN Wisemoih'' S w lhai Aa ri "'" l 'i !" 0 ( for all the rsiwly Thil SF'^5-*S >nner CltanLncss to aou %  .:.J.niw Andrews docs i.-s he-?.a-fiil •follows: .Jra* FIRST . Anorowt cleans and laess| ihe n wulh and tongua. NEXT ... It settles the trentes" corrects acidity. THEN . It toras up *• aW tlirchl biliou.rcaa. i FINALLY. *o eMipl" '"*_ Cie.nl •./ '••" a*""'..""!. It ...a^.sa-"'!"" 1 1 !" !!! s. o.r.-L. '>n-ipl-i* ar.d cooli ih oo ANDREW! LIVER SALT TheJdetUT&rmcfh



PAGE 1

PACE TWO 5TVDAY UiVOCATE MMn, |fMMMMMMWM>minMMIIMM| HOY VI THE.VTHLK BDNT TO-DAY SUNDAY TO-MORROW. MOKD iY P" H IS BVSUHMT tht CIIIMIIW aa the Chief Seoul of BvMdos. KtrmpituK by Mr W LMhrrt. at I o'clock ffrtirciT rkaraoon art the Sou* W Tu Local Assssrsartfcaa, and Lay aaaaaban of the Set Bartadoa at it*j H*dquararc m Berkies Road He via mat by a ga>ar*l o* honour coaaMaac of a cotoui party and H than wBraducrd to Stouten. SOOH'S Lay ajaabn. Cut* aad Roven b) cha D^tm: ComaiiMioatf Mr Cyrfl Brag*wait*, ami MCharV; ta rtaajr i rl i u iB d the Gcwraar to thear h aadoua r ters Ha Excellency replied svttabty saying be bad take* an acuve .-•.-: %  SB attaj bail %  Bbaj*aata and m Fiji, and he knew the late Lord Baden Powell at well as the pment Chief Scout Lor* Beam :.%  .c~*n to aim iron,-. I %  aaaaaM the fee-ilv .orame Vrs Hmrl. i l sin Grantlev Assetae and Hn HO. Da,*were ItiB H la Mil.I the Qahib QaMm It's That Man Ajein W AT Firt Vitit To The Tropic tropics, til nd I Ber. Ma MHanarneU Mr Mr. Attains was %  Ml :.-t-rf. Lady Hugg-.u avtterioB end Krs. Devati wi, unrerore. ni iisa i ss l Barbados S-H hat s vrrn gt il Hn Hsnachell % %  JMX" oi the Barbate! star- %  •. anlti CtsrnoUtsnati. "=" < -" *aan • Social Weitor tar tourists and *reaJbaaii &, annpwreture as at rare far* League wtla Itt eleven afsul •tre iirajsntatilnts, and u one of Ihr rsro recently elecre %  v<.tr?woman in rate ana-ill. The Agenda Is a meat IMtrest m.p and iherr wai alao one o mi roe Welfare warn In -•amalca him dancing • It " %  "> "• "f*%  s tar > %  l aV an n of ana tssorw cane wnrnnra naar to Hscklev r. arm their Handlrraru and ton i CUxT on ana of his prariour E-oroldtry rMeete aro an ettacvisits to Berbaden 'rsSed taiaaj itl.Hig eencerr Toev rav ha wan* to Barc Vrs Daran noaaa to visit aorre radio oroaTamaia. Ha would d< rruuar*. TT tropics Lowe Has Cruise pjara, o BrorkviU Director on baud the Maurac MKWWU.L \M> OnClll>TK\ Pla> inj the^e Tune. I (1) Carrie.. Hana. (2| I Can Dresm Can l I (ReajtsMt) 13) Mi> be It. Rc.ausa (Vaeari Emeil I 141 Who's Sorrv Soar %  (5) II You Sluli Your Tor on the Maoa It) Calynac, Tune 'Chinee ChiMren Call Mr Daddy) Gueat Surs : (H)KK PBBJUN 4. UKU JI>KII\N HOMIAI 8.10 l.M. GRAND MEANWELL CONCERT Featunng ARNOLD MEASWEU 1 UKCIII>TRA lanes Dance Selection* 10 Gu*t Arturta* s(jN(.> DANCES — MUSK First Women 1 Conference In W.l. A DB inllsalani in Use prran ssa of West Indian sroDC r aac h sal an Piaawa i y %  .-<-. ana first these industries and to brim well. lor Just chattini with hirr climate that we have now come Jpasss in W i n na lnn Jamaica The Hon Mrs. Muriel Han:SE. M-l-C. UHls us hat Lady Huaka who s *eil known for the srork she ksn done m ill thr welfare oraiseoona sn M lassBssI Iwrntlw•JUT, of MtsM mam bar i. u holdnf Ihss conferenceand daseaates Baaaas, and frorr laajrj Wast Indian isssnd. nav Its objects are to dwruas s-omen's and children's o rg a n lasuon. to prornatc. by an l ltk aa g .Mek idaaa which will be of help -e srrdsar araups here Arrived On Mauretania U> and MRS JOHN Kixsry ._? !" m Cannaetarut arrived *oa^T mat l %  %  Ji**' .--A-T:.'-. I rta^^uli and need a aw di one to tooe iheaa a? De Witt %  and Oil ilire PiOa an r fnfmnt lor tha parAQI'.-ITir C LI B FUVRUA Mamban Only) MONDAY A KTD\ED\ WIGHT at 8-M I aJreraal Preaenta \t* -IR THATS MY BABY" ia Trthnicolor Starnni Donald O'CONNOR—Charles COb' Gloria De HAVEN N B —Patrons are asked lo note the present schedule, as the Electric Company are endeavouring to supply Current on alternate days. ... comfortable and added that everyone had a good word to sa^ about the crew nd the crulae WaitiBf To Go Aihor*M ET Mr and Mrs Louis Apteker of Haverhill, Mass who pan waiting in the mair lobby of the MaureU? ashore He is a shoe manufacturer with the Chelmsford Shoe Co in berry. New Hampshire. The reason they picked this cruise was a Is on the •Mauretanu Allege Htrblfci "fa, the Carlbbewi Tn Mr Feldmann is Treasurer of arrived on ^ -" Argo Village. Builders of Long da a to sprM .flj! Mayor Of Battle Creek Ithe colony rfather hate torn kt apart. MAX... 1 yaari —• ha hMSSffd far thai"! House of 2a YES! they're THE NEW 1950 ENGLISH ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS ana Edward G ROBINSON—Richard CONTE Baaan HAYWOOD—Diana DOUGLAS OLY.>IPH 1111 Mill ^ TO-NIGHT 8 30 NO SHOW ON MONDAY NIGHT J Republic Pictures present wno is the owr.er of the ''"p:cai known restaurant V.. Council. Those cornkaf 1 •re of the Mr Hoyte told CaS 1 n I here a • ro;>giara i < 1 redtah pinned to tneir dres* as a means ^JJJ.^ dl ^ of men till cati on and as a .bol 0/ fe.ioAsnip Dct> is a different coloured : very port ind every morning as passengers crowd the gangway to go ashore they are handed these flowers by members of the • •.aft These are eeJts. They all xnt %  -lav itaytal Hamlet Towk p ADIO — v. Were Here Before M R, AND MKS STRAUSS who paid their first v. island In 1039 on a short holiday. iudsoi.. Hotel New York, were were back again yesterday on the lso on board MaureUnia This time ihr paving through. Mr Straufl who is Salvager of Baves Manufacturing Co. thinks that the oeaches are as %  beautiful as e\*er. the climate Barbados WO nderful and the pcop!t As usual tht abjgjfl H.Q.. wUi oe open (real on Sunday so that %  to listen at 1 to Usten in c 10 bear the play. Should there be 1 cut at this time, S *^Rt %  rttfl Watt I local I .tr;t.sh Council, I 1 iighUaa ^V • ../ Dot# %  Shaveleas Thursday M R and Mrs James A Lyons of Jar m their firs: 'passed through" on the "Maurcrda] Mi Lyons is a-n inidteur radio 'Ham' but though he has never made a Barbadian contact, ht has heard quite a u.t ibout Barbados from other amateur radio contacts which he has Ui call sign is W2GQN Mrs. Lyons says that so far tbty have had a very mild winter in New York and even tulip* are already pushing their -noses' up out of the ground "We have had a very dry Summer as well *nd there is in fact a water shortage So much so. that in their oistnet the gents are not allowed to shave on Thursdays and the ladles are asked to make only one washing of the dishes that day, to as to save water 125 Yon Ago Today T ODAY t§ the 125th Ag*mrmrv of the arrival of Bishop Coleridge In Barbados Arriving in H M Yacht Herald under Capt J. Leeke, he was met by a guard of honour under M*j George Waldron. an uncle M Bishop Jackson of Antigua. r: tat broadttft Hamlet' will be John Gielgud sad iison, sad aaS^L pliyen nl Cast CROSSWOII Had Enjoyable Trip D \ %  Brooklyn who had bean practising medicine 28 years, in the I which he spent at U B l Hospital, was one of the passengers making the r< Mauretania > %  was accompanied by his wife and first visit to the Caribbean Speaking of the tit, doctor said it was very enjoyable The people in the islands were %  idustrious and seemed .0 ".ippy. He vtas impressed ever he had seen in Barbados and fhould time permit, he Will be returning here at some future date for a real b Noble Getture W HILE a part) of lour ^ down the 1 the Aquatic Club. STREAMLINED BEAUTIES IN WHITE and CREAM — with and without DOOR LOCKS. von ov Mfoii ir THE CORNER STORE-MANNING & CO. LTD. AGENTS. %  % % % % %  % NOW is the best time to PAINT YOUR HOME We can supply the Kalian hag in a varsity of colours — Bargees Laattken Paint. Slason's Prepared Paint. Domaauca Red and rallow Label Paint, (igronnnr rial Itiamal Halls nisaseiigsi Katrr.il. P mi ill—WaU Primes also Lily Brand Reef and Iron Paint-Red Obtainable front our Hardware Ilerwrunent DIAL asw* BARBADOS COOPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY UMiTED. VPTOQl'OTE—Here'a how to norU ilTlllii\R .. LONGFELLOW One letter simply stan.ls for anolr.er In this taaa for the ttitee La X lor Ihe le Oa etc Smgl. trophies, ihe length Sid formstioa of the words are all Each day the code letters are different A Cr.ipt.grsm Quotation HSOO D E K V Z R ZKMA EDHS HIOO t> IKVII DPAZV RDO-SKBTWO ( nl assets SO CREAT : rXOWEP.S ASP PRIDE IX PROPI'. |v li %  -r I %  rjea.i •* ed %  '. EDHS Z D K O % %  /., .1M*, OJt • •* .ill %  % %  • ". : SP ECIAL VALUES in TROPICALS BEST PRICE IN TOWN 6.72 6.83 6.88 7.08 ALL AT. EVANS AND WHITFIELDS. Sole Agents for the AVENUE QUALITY MEN'S SHOE 14.40 JOHN WHITE SHO^j New Delivery J g,,



PAGE 1

-ptfjMNCAMraWi. rnLUMS* XI HITS 323 FOR SIX WICKETS Weekes Scores S3 aaL the second day of the third trial match ended %  aElfrE A. V. Williams' XI had scored 323 runs for the fclsevcn wickets in reply to Mr. C. L. Walcott's XI total ^'?*_^ lor Mr Williams' chances and running well between *""wcst md'" 5,ar bal **• J rv JLktt who knocked up Taylor g end came when he was P"" t rtvlmi two chances, caught by wicket keeper Walcott ""' %. wi a stylish 73 while trying 10 hit out o" Aikin%  > J** u, pickwick. son's bowling. At lunch Luca. who I Walcott donning the had joined Weekes had not vet %  ** lh tint time in th.s. scored and Weekes was 50 which K£MT mated the crowd he made in 50 minutes and the %  -nut wicket-keeping, score 70 for the Ion of two wlck* %  ** \ZT n t Wanderers was ets. •"^-"iuccMful bowler takWeekes Hits Out ifiiwica*" lor TO runs Alter lunch Lucas took the llrst %  Sting overs over ,rom Marshall which yielded Civ and Roy Marshall relour runs. Weekes after passing *", .. flrst innings f"i Mi. his 50 started to hit out and was SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE foe llrst innings %  vi after thev had scored dropped by Drayton nelding ai ** !" t loss w Thuntta) cover. The 200 mark was up in %  a -' %  LSa took the "ret ball Irom 140 minutes with Weekes nnlsh•"ETiviwiing Irom the screen Ing a beautiful cover drive off (Pa* ""'"• ""'" "Boogie. William •TJTTavlor drove to cover BJJVr single. The second In Phillip's second ball WeeK t . s single %  > "" %  '•'" •* ,-..,!. Hmvp to cover Skipper Walcott called for the drove to cover new ball and give it to Phillip In "' . bawled bv Atkinson to op drove to the boundarv. Noli.EL. .be. taok a fa* s,r - ie n '"* how much *"* was liltii. ****—i Ijgjl the ball Atkinson pitched his di • E!en Coni'ertnble ''y eries WF "P *"* fo " had — now getting "eekes caught by Marshall after U, barmen were l %  "*. . .L_ it,.., %  he had hit 83 and Riving K. GodgSnea beaver.; comfort?. flbrtaau relieved Phillips take. Qerald Wood next man in stood until the score reached 260 in 170 P> TTLiai his ihfrd avpr UUHl '"*• w * r —c nea sou in 170 fc* W JK eortS Marshall rnlhutP An **• for >•• **'orr• nms down. Atkinson •'< up 1o an In*, winger from Phillips who now seemed to be getting into r^Hauf^re Troa,^ =0^ !" Snedluc. a, faff) %  V inn 3 ,nort one from Atkinson gtai %  ana wicket-keeper WalgjE maue no mistake in taking ear catch. the partnership was broken when MM >h*fi in **, Lucas w stumped by Walcott as 2USrSton.mil he attempted to move down to a ** full toss from Hoad. At the end of the day's play Goddard and Alleyne were undefeated with 35 and 31 respectively and the score 813 for the firmer then joined Taylor who lom of six wickelr ft and started his scoring The match continues today. MB. { L. WAl.COTTXI 1riii.nn. |-.4 MR. E. A. V. WILLIAMS' XI. I at laalsga M. Taylor <• wk. Walcott b AthJn i well timed glide to leg %  g: him two runs on* N. Moral. Taylor cover drove Atkini tmc* to the boundary in his pin over. ^T atfcis stage Teddy Hoad (Jnr.) trought on from the screen %  FI utl checked both batsmen F R. Momlmll r wk. Walralt h Alkir '2 .,vr Marohall b Atklrmn _, while. He soon had Farmer J MSSliS "?ai* Hht ai short leg by King of K aoddani noi out when he tried to pull him r Jtat boundary. Inke* followed . Taylor meanwhile was pg faultlessly and executed full-blooded drives when bowled to him. iiAa 100 was scored in 80 minN Blind Taylor reached his 50 1". B* min.'' iTig any H! Kins for U i'. i/. i/m, *m. Fall ot Wlckrtj | ... | M HOWL1NO ANALYSIS I Jesse Owens Voted Beat Athlete NIW YORK. Jan. 26. Jesae Owens, who in one blazing afternoon broke live world records, tied a sixth, and then wenl on to win four Olympic Gold Medals, emerged loday in the Associated Press' mid century sports poll as the greatcs-. athlete of the era since 1900. The tall Negro sprinter re iOI votes from American sports editors: Jim Thorpe, the verati]e Indian who won the Olympic Decathlon In 1912 only to loss his honours on profcsslonaliMn "'' %  ''Res. was second with 74 Thorpe has already won a pool as the greatest football player. Third place was close between Potvo Nurml. the Finnish distance runner, with 31 votes and Glenn Ctlnnlngham. American distance ace, with 30 —Can. Preas. Boxer May Defend Title By JOE THOMAS LONDON, (By Mail) Kinty Monaghan. the singing Irish boxer, will probably defend his world and European flyweight lilies against the Italian Honore Prates!, in Belfast in the Spring, according to match-maker Jim Wicks. Official confirmation has been received from the European Boxing Union, but Frank McAloran. Rinty's manager. Is awaiting word rrom the Union regarding conditions and purse before clinching the engagement. Both boxers have accepted the purse offer of nearly £4,000 ($11,200) from promoter Jack Cappeii. The Uion ordered a 60—40 spin between the champ and contender, but Wicks thinks that Praiesi, anxious for a crack •l the title, would be willing to accept a 75—28 division of the spoils. Cappell wanted to stage the light on January 31, but Monaghan is reported to be suffering from bronchial trouble. If Prates, is anxious to meet Monaghan he had better act quickly and sign the contract because Peter Keenan, Scotch flyweight, has become a serious challenger following his quick victorv over the Londoner, Dickie O'SulIivan. In fact, promoter Charlie Black has offered Rinty £fl,000 ($16,800) to come to Glasgow to defend his titles.—INS. Canada May Stage 1954 Empire Games AUCKLAND, N.Z.. Jan. 26. The Empire Games Federation is expected to decide -l their meetings here which country will hold the 1954 Games. It is believed lhat they may go to Canada, who staged the flrst Games to be held at Hamilton, Ontario, in 1930. Ceylon is alao being considered, and It is understood that Australia would welcome this country as the venue. When the Federation's President. Arthur IVrntt. .nuni'iit London doctor, arrived here from England today, he said that he thought the next Entire Games might go to the Northern Hemisphere as the last two have been held in the Antipodes. There is a possibility lhat the delegates will defer the linal decision until 1952. when U9 .-gain at Helsinki during the Olympic Games. The venues for the previous Empire Games are: 1930—Hamilton. Ontario (Canada); 1934 — London (England); 1938—Sydney (Australia**; 1950— Auckland (New Zealand) —Heater Miche Wins Handicap BEATS CITATION ARCADIA, Calif., Jan. 27 The Argentinian horse Miche beat Citation, the outstanding, American horse, by a neck to win the La Sorpreaa Handicap at the Santa Anita track here, Miche. by Michel out of Pura Suerte, carried 1)4 lbs—16 lbs. leas than Citation, who, with 130 lbs., was carrying the biggest weight of his career. In spite or a fine record in splint races in the Argentine, and six victories in 13 starts in 1949 in the United States, Miche was rot considered a serious rival to Citation, who was having his second race after an absence of 13 months. It was Citation's third defeat in 31 starts. Miche paid $30.20 for %  $2 00 win Investment on the parimutuel.— Reuter. Mauritania' Brings 453 U.S. Tourists *> Fraan Page 1 as the latter were out of the Baggage Warehouse, the attack started. Some of tourists,preferred to spend the day at the various bathing beaches and restaurants. Fine Arrangements Mr. James P. Jones, Assistant "Cruise Director, told th< 'Advocate" that the arrangements made were very good and everything worked smoothly "Everyon* on the ship seemed to be enjoying the cruise. The majority of them have never been here before ana were very anxious to get here M they had heard so much of th" Island," he remarked. Shortly before leaving Mr Jones said that everyone wa: pleased with the visit to the island and many expressed the view that there was every possibility ol thei returning (or a holiday. In fact he said that some had already made arrangements to come back here for a month or so. In addition to the schedule trip Mr. Jones who is a member of the Richmond County Club in Statem Island, was taken to the Ooli Club by Mr. Parravlcino and he w.ts vi>ry impressed with it. He also had a word of praise for the services rendered by the Police in having the cars for the cruise kept in line and under proper control. Vint i*. .t %  u„i Vlail The "Mauretania" has made its first post-war visit to Barbados. This 19.091 -ton (nett) passenger imer was built by Cammell Laird Co., and completed on June 10. M It has a gross tonnage of 35.677 tons, length 771 ft. breadth 89 ft. depth (to "C" deck) 38.6 ft. From stem to bridge is 2S4 feet and the weight of each anchor is 9 tons. 3H cwts. The passenger caoacity is 1,172 and It carries a crew of 599. Oi these. 464 serve in the catering department. Under Captain Ivan Thompson. the -Mauretania" left New York on January 21. It is expected fca get back to New York bv February 8. It sailed last night for Trinidad Local agents are Messrs Hanschell. Larsen ft Co. Ltd JAN. 29 NO. 104 The Topic of Last Week PAIN B. Wllliamt Only 40,000 W ill Bee Einpirv Games EACH DAY A" IKLAND, Jnn 25. lecided lo limit • %  ce to 4U.0UU Iden Park I the Eiiiil it. liiili, 11 Hut immethe tiguic it reached, and ( %  ••cted that many thousand'; ••turned awa> disappointed. Special Transport For Football Fans LONDON, Jan. 27. Thousands of football fans will invade London tomorrow for the T.4th round of F.A. Cup Ties, and special transport plans have (wen liiadfl to p<> with tlu'iii. They will come from Wales and the North of England for (ha foils matches: Charlton Athletic \ Cardiff City. Chelsea vs. New castle United, Arsenal vs. Swansea Town. Tottenham Hotspur tfl Sunderland, and West Hampshire vs. Evert on.—Heater. To Ride In Grand National LONDON, (By Mail) Danny Maizanl, the American steeplechase jockey, has arrived in England where he hopes to ride in this year's Orar>H National. Mnrfain has no definite riding commitments hut if he can obtain I Ministry of labour permit hf plans to take part at several south-country jumping meets "just to get n feel of things" before attempting the tricky Grand National course at Aintree. Liverpool. It i% possible that he will ride Ihe American-bred Blakely Grove —INS. Italian To Fight In London LONDON, (By Mail) Italian boxing authorities are reported In be none too happy at the prospect of their European light-weight champion, Roberto Proiettt, defending his title against the Britisher. Billy Thompson, in London on January 31. They have protested 10 Ihe Europesn Boxing Union that Pmietti only won the championship from Kid Dupssart of Belgium a short time ago and he should take advantage of the usual six month's grace before twitig asked to defend, Proielti, however, is not protesting. He is more concerned in leaping in spot cash. While Ihe legislators talked he signed (he Thompson contract to the tune of 1:2.250 ($6,300). and has already tanked his passage to I^oiidon —INS. S. Vineriraii Team Beat Covilhao Club LISBON. Jan. 28. Newell's Old Boys, the South American soccer team, today defeated the Sporting Club of Covilhao by 4—0 at Covilhao, a I\>rtugueae industrial town, having led 3—0 at half-time. It was a cloudy day, but lO.uuU spectators of this well-known Portuguese textile town atteiuicd The Old Boys dominated play unlil half-time, scoring In the nth MIUIA when the home team left halt, Flalho. put the ball in his own net, and going furihei ahead with goals from Inside-WI Montana, who scored twice. Within six minutes or the restart after the Interval centreforward Montalvelc netted, and I runaway win appeared likely, but tha home defence held out. while Covilhao had several attempts U ncorr. only to IK* foiled by ihe good work of the Argentine goalkeeper, Chamorro.—Reuter. I-i.i TuraUy mghl in Brld|(on Whilr HittSSn mid thai touitda (air Bui what about %  dam-M Vou think you tno.ttd have a apar*' Well Robert aatd. not* look Joe Thaii dangerou* boy. beware lot. will r.m 1* (onlenleo With ihe Kirl you'll call a pre Well Jo* then Rail 'he paitv. And m*t a damael lair sad ho lo Iho dear lady Help me! I neod a apaie Well "tie rrptiea quit* frankly Corn* dear, >o needn't fear 111 be your iwtetM ilrl Irtend Tniit me; I'll be your .pare The fim week thina wenl nappy Kerythln jttal brlghl and clear And Jae aave her aome nice preaenl* With ihe money he had tc 'pare Then one nlf.nl without warnina Somehow Lou fame to heoj And he lave poor Joe a anutll brulae With a liny metal -pear She further good, i"i •vny tie la washable—limns. ties are ntted ao lhat with ordinary washina m daaena ..f rich colours and good des.ins. And the) will rm Msl r pull out ol hapr Aiiniln'i good point' Every tir li marked "TeblliI *'-resitanre. TO OTA L TIES r. .::('garfTr'. %  ' ...*.%  ""-"fcZSS? AHPeonaf lh, H I h.,,^i., H u,h March. IMO a. i). 14. 15. II. ,0 DALKEITH STAKES . 1 40 BRIDGETOWN HANDICAP 20 CHELSEA HANDICAP VS. AR RlSON HANDICAP i i? ££ %  CREOLE HANDICAP VS. CASTLE GRANT HANDICAP 00 SPRING HANDICAP .. '•40 BT.C. HANDICAP .. A S Lower— W/A F 1 Lowtt—H/C ( jr.o.) F & Lowte—H/C (4 y.o. and oven B k Lower—H/C 02 Only —H/C D k Lower—H/C C 4 ., —H/C A k „ —H/C ••h Furlongs | 1.(1511 %  M $155 5* 660 186 M 7*4 660 185 64 7* „ 860 245 126 9H 550 160 86 5*4 760 216 110 750 216 110 1 050 275 140 61.510 030 681.60 11.50 030 10.50 1.220 i.2?2 1.0T6 1.366 26.60 11.50 22.50 21.50 2150 100 00 50 00 25.00 liana* AAraJ Oaa-Salu,.!., 10,1, March. IH.tO 12 100 1.45 I M 3.15 4.00 4.45 5.30 MARCH HANDICAP ST. ANNS HANDICAP .. .. u ,L?. OWRING MEMORIAL H/CAP HASTINGS HANDICAP CREOLE HANDICAP DRILL HALL HANDICAP .. DALKEITH HANDICAP D Lower—H/C G k „ —H/C D k —H/C C „ —H/C F i, Lower—H/C (3 y.o.> F Lower—H/C (4 y.o. and over) A k Lower—H/C 0 Furlongs 7W 1 6(* 7*1 '* S 860 550 750 760 860 660 1245 1(0 215 215 186 186 275 6125 15 110 110 08 05 Total Slakes Breeders' Premiums 61.220 705 1,075 1.076 910 25 50 16.60 21.50 22.50 If.60 M0 11.00 1,366 21.60 RWAM 1.230 627.4*0.00 r in a few tninures — thi! will oelp you and thii i what a (i. 1 : C r.lcci ric Kertle will girc you. lieauniuily made, in p o Bl he d alumixuuui, it has a quick-pouriag spout And it it aMc— IIMR'I boil ui\. Knlries to close on WedneBda). 15th February, 19.'S0, al 3 p.m., at the Office of the Turf Club Co*** of this l'r„grinnM. caa WJ obUib1 al ''MB'; of Ihe Turf Clnfc, SYawffOfiw Une. THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS WMMNUNC THt 14NI*M CUCnUt. CO. IfD. 0> INGltMO



PAGE 1

" Y !!ii!L SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE TIISEE tfichael Redgrave: English Star Of Stage And Screen Hn*"" la? „ F I! G H A V E r* Lhl film "" •"" ..IdVlr blood „ I900S. hl [*!* „t scud.more. slUI V5Jtondor. Stage. In"" M", t,r lg hr ool< %  Tin,, um. ho produc... ifc—n qui'.e ambitious B fZ, ho came lo rttl^^Kj 10 KT Resigning his %  „d Old L dnullanu offer of ifrom II"Liverpool TCompany and spent Slirpool learning r^ His M* "" r1 w ? s th [g* "tor ffi' ''" n "' %  Kravs been a man of lini Refusing sawa! ffir, he joined the Old Jw ind was given the 7%vcnle leading man. 'id -eauon-s work he f2r v.ith hi" unusual tan of MrHomer in j Restoration play. The Wife. appeared J 8 -hh Edith Evans In As %  fer ft and * La** 1 n **r K |n th. duel scene w.th •UTuurem-e Olivier as "^Ai 1,f !l ' The Star* '' %  IV W He quick.) built up ajMatitr as a film actor. lile in 193? he proved —^.tiity on the S1 CShlfud'< comp.-iny, and next nth is famous producer, | ft Denis. One of his ,jmbk successes was as tfosmbach in Chekhov's iSutrrs. He skilfully con• Tttlfar efficiency of > in Richard II. and _ie presence and enr of freedom v. A for Charles Surface in sr Scandal. Playing a Dd original Aguecheek in %  a "Han! he took a long bnrard with a delightful comedr acting %  fck another turn When in he had met ami nuirfe actress named A. and later on both of INS. to Joining in sing-song* plume of the well-known This by John Giel%  spotting for a reBeoparj Opera. Redoffered and accepted le part of Macheath, Bulgarian music coach aim about while I polishing up his WOBOn Opera opened at In 1940. and Redgrave %  big solos, three ducts, and t.v,, It—truly a remarkable "Uraighf acior 11* war he was serv•rdinary seaman aboard carrier Illustrious. Royal played Charleston, the keeper, in the film of MIC1IUL REDCiRAVE TliHiidrr Rock a big emotional part which he had previously undertaken on the I/tndon Stage. Botn in his Stage and Screen performances in this eerie play he that he had learned how to control the manifestations of stormy emotions. Unlike so many acton, he was equally at home In the theatre and the Mm studio. After being invalided out of the Navy with an injured arm. he starred in the war tllms. The Way to th* Stars and The Caprine Heart, and played what is said to be his favourite screen role, the mad ventriloquist in Dead o/ Night. In the last few years he has won fresh fame on the screen in Graham Greene's smuggling story, The Man Within, and as the principal character In Howard Spring's In* fptrr. For hia part in Mourning Becomes Electro, made in Hollywood in 1947, the National Board of Film Review gave him their award for the best film performance of the year. Ever since he gave up schoolmastering he hod wanted to be a Stagproducer, and after the war he go', his chance. He directed as well as acted in a succession of plays, two of which were L'nele Harry und Jacobiky and the Colonel. In the flrat of these two, a terrifying play by a Welsh schoolmaster, he portrayed the shabby prisoner with such brilliance that Ajpsta, the well-known critic, advised him jokingly to Eive up intellectual drama and •devote himself to the profession'. Agate also warned him against comedy. "Don't ever play Marlow in She Stoops to Conquer", bsj wrote Hut Redgrave has done Just 'hi 1 ; -as leading man in the Old Vic production of Goldsmith's play, with complete success. This is remarkable versatility In an aetaff who can suggest with such tine skill the concealed anrui.n of spirit of the Captain in Strinrii*rg's The Father, and who as Lord ftfonehensey in T S. Eliot's Family Reunion can make his conaeienea, so to speak, the seat of the drama. For seven years his ambition was to produce Macbeth, and this he did at last in 1047. In a tremendous performance he played the Thane, showing with eerie skill the Satanic forces which victimised the man. Soon, besides repeating his famous role of Rakitin in Turgenev %  A Month in the Country, he la to face perhaps his biggest test of all: the part of Hamlet at the Old Vic Author of two successful plays, something of a poet, he la sensitive, cool In emergencies and incredibly painstaking In building up his performance of a part. During a long run he is constantly experimenting with new tones and inflections to prevent himself becoming stereotyped. Although technically brilliant, he Is essentially an emotional actor and never relies on tricks. Aa an actor he la hard to "place'* because he always refuses to repeat any particular Und or success but is always trying to vary his range. Beginning the 1M0 season without the great names of Olivier ana Richardson, the Old Vic Company were at first a little nervous. They soon began to feel more confident, and their confidence was largely due to Michael Redgrave. BRITISH CAR EXPORT John Ford-Merian ('mifr Sign Exduivr Deal Wilh Rrpblir IN the most important deal in the Studio's 14 year history, John Ford and Merlon C. Cooper, signed a n exclusive long-term deal with Herbert J. Yates and Republic productions. Inc. "Bringing the Ford-Cooper Argosy Productions Into the Republic fold Is a great thing for us, "Mr. Yates announced today. "It further serves to emphasize nv iinbounding confidence hi the future of our industry. I am confident that John Ford, threetime Academy Award winner and Marian Cooper will make the greatest pictures of their caree-s at our Studio.?" While no figures have beei released, it Is safe to assume that the deal will involve millions of dollars in production and studio activity. Ford wtil move over, to the Republic lot immediately m completion o( "Wagon Master" currently being edited at RKO. Kxport Jimaw' The second of the BBC's current series of progremmes entitled "Export Jigsaw' o? which we wrote last week deals with motor cars, of which Britain was the world's largest exporter In lfrW. The programme include* on the spot' recordings made in some of Britain's famous car factorie*. with special tnusic written by Elizabeth Lutyens This b oadcast will reflect the difficulties and achievements of a business which in IMS exported goods worth nearly (150.000.000. thus beating its own previous year's record by the amount of C0.000.000. Against this background of great achievement], must be set the brtitUng contradictions and difficulties of Britain in the post-war world. It is particularly difficult for British manufacturers to break into the hard-currency areas and earn dollars as the world is wired round with import restrictions and markets are highly compeUtiv\ These and other problems will bo discussed on this programme on an industry which believes that !t will play a large part in the solving of the export-import puxzk>. Broadcast will be at 1.30 p.m.. on Wednesday next and also at 10 00 p.m., on Friday next. From London lo Cape Town Did you tune in to the first t f the talks now being given by Jock Scott, the fifty-year-old exbus driver of Greenock who m telling of his three and a half years of foot-slogging on his walk from London to Cape Town* In the second of the series, which you can hear on Wednesday next,' 1st. February he describes the Journey from Tripoli to Wadi Haifa—incidentally a journey which many men all over the wofld know, though taken in the opposite direction Jcck Sell's trek took place before tnese places were household words and among the incidents he desert' %  time he lost his false teeth m the Libyan desert when he was alone and had nothing but arm %  to eat. Broadcasts aie being given on Wednesdays at 5.30 pjn. The Economist The fifth and last political weekly of the cur.em series .f talks about these English papers will be heard on TfMrarfaj ne\: The paper is The Economist* which wields an iniV %  • l>eyond what would be suggested by its circulation Founded in 1843 and now edited by Geoffrey Crowther, The Eoononv like a specialist paper a experts but actually the paper's title should be understood In its original meaning of a hundred years ago, when an economist Brag merely a man who tester! c.c-v argument and every [ilitic:i! move hv reference to facts and figures—which is what Tht Economist 'does today. About sixty per cent, of |tsj devoted to politics and forty per cent, to economics and finance. Thii programme can be beard On Thursday. 2nd, Febn. 9 15 p.m. Caribbean Voices* Prose continues to dominate the Broadcasts m the weekly BBC programme for the West IndiesCaribbean Voices' On Sunday. 29th. inst.. the half-hnur will !* %  devoted to two more short itorl s —'Spot' by Eugene Bartrum >t British Guiana and '.Joe's Place' by Cecil Gray of Trinidad. Broadcast begins at the usual t&m nf 7.15 p.m. Now is a good ttea tor would-be contributors b work. Thia should be sent to Tie BBC Box 408. KsBJjMa B.W.I. Portrait Of Elizabeth Taylor II* Brian Young Elizabeth Taylor has been er dowed by nature with almost unbelievable beauty and a ngu • that answers every requirement for peifection. Born in England, she began her acting] career playing opposite i dog in "Lassie Come Home" anai>; T 13 a.m. Nitii .it Ihr Optra; S 00 am rrom Ulc Editorial!. B.IO a.m. Pnigiaitimc Paiarfi*. IIS > m Ai>1hloy -5. 830 a.m Wr ba Iu Difl*r M a m Clour down: IS noon Thr Nrv IS Ml p '" New* Analmi: nil pm K KM.. 1130 p.m. SUIMIBV la p m. lift l nnta'n. IIS p.m. Radio Nawarval. 1 10 %¡ m Hay* a l^uih. I DO p.m. Th Htwai ft, 10 pm h from Britain. 3 15 p.m Muilc Mana.iin. ; S.SO pm Band Paradr. IN pro The Card. t0 p.m. Thr Nawi. 10 pm. Inurluda; 4 15 p.m. Pavilion Paxroraj 4.30 p.m. Sunday Half-Hour; 4.M p.m. KpllMuv: 500 pm Vatwiy Bandboi: aoa p.m Protramin* I'aiadr. 6 11 p m. From the Children! Hour; •.•* p.m Small Band Mualc: ' p.m. The Newa: .. %  wi Anal Vila. 1 U | boon Volcaa. 7.4ft p.m. How tu read tha Coapata: 8*0 p m Hadlo Hfa t ti Torn JonraaTnoc S SO um Krhaiau' rvica; • p.m. Tfca Now*: Bio p.m. Horn* New* from Britain. • 15 p m Ufa in Britain tSO p m. Tip-Top Tlinat: 10.0S pm landnn Forum. 10.30 p.m. Ray %  a Laugh. II 00 p m T i Mandal. BBS. . U*. T.oa a.m. Tha Newt. 7 10 a m Naw. AnalyaU. T IS a in Uaienara Choice 7*:. am QiaaraHy Speak in*. .U0 a.n From the EdiluiuU. 1)0 am l't 1'iano*'. 10 p.m Paul Tompla and the iaaSBBBB "d^alery. 10 30 p m Eva Berkr I p m CnmH-irltli Surer* It m The Nrw> r m*frlUfk£. t wmmeiai'aw* Specially designed for Barbados, this Black Patent Oxford is now on show in leading stores. See them for yourself. made by JOHN WHITE \ means made just right t FOR A SMOOTH. COOL 5 f I l Ihe beauty cream that is a 'treatment' %  eMxf.fvc afaaa* ..ii ftaaj .|,,. ( I ..*%  11 | BUB j iipmr.halrlv HaaeltaM Staow' doe. aa BM#h ftt •our akhB. Woaneaj ihr woeld aver ru.t at aa tawy da> a* othm beaejly rreaa. So aMfieaUy rwuuns al alt m gpaal lee IreaiiiK Iml. My, llaaehV dail* %  h-Kr prntrrlK ih•aoi I and dui . raard. Coot* the akin iiuinrdiat'lv it ii applied . ao Ire-hm* Boftmn* ami peffiuBra lha akin, prevent* thai aluny lawk ct**Mn—M thavousUy, f rertlv fiera %  prrfta* (oundaliua (or powder ^-ow aWoukl k* HAZELINE SNOW A llllHiili.lh ELLC0ME CO. IMdUUCT U'HIN ymv fast thai you' %  ad kaapaaan have haft you. you are Hill in UM prime o( aftt. aW raaaoa •* thai your Nood and Barew have been a nkl—J Bf lack of tow aaaajaNaal fooda %  atoafaftSBBS aad IHBBB. %Vaaii "ZTXZ? fuaaxl 11 a trawraa of'SaaaUrarn' ftarni Tana, rood 'SaruU>ajon' conuca* Take it restdarry eoarsa o** • %  aaioaa n today 'SANATOGEN' NBKVE TOme FOOD health. >oath aaa riMlrrr MODERN SPECIALS Cotton Wash FROCKS All Si/.-. BJ.BI null a Art Silk SLIPS Si/,-, .12—III M..1II .-:icli MODERN DRESS SHOPPE ^_BR0AD STREET. COLD 1 liiko hold Wh.n coldi MltMtan, nib Ih.oal, ehll and back wilh doubl,-*ion Th,rmogen, MdlcaMd Rub. Ill madkinal v,poun ,l*rt righl *ylobfekupcOn9*ihon,sooth irtilalion. MM coughing RMOGE\E ~C A TED R IT B NEW ARRIVALS. Ladies! Chccknl llennllr*. Umnionlr.IVjii-l El Hats. MghUflf. I'vuimaa. tr tk-. Gents! eka, H K riea, Sh.K. Household! %  THANI'S r. Win. HrjSI Mai Mat iMtabj stnrr S3 sum si. B.inb.y Iliw, Lur St BWmb*. star.-. Spvirhtatoun ....mil, sur. 42 Sum St. "Soaping" dulls hair — HAIO tfaijfos/t/ liquid at en urn haiiipaoi LI.III i iii dullUiaj .inp ulm ifJhBS i i IBBIcr iirnii n.. 1 taads imn.,1... **r*/f4'$ asset sr stuu Mat BBllMBftJ .futfiaJ/aiarriimftii-. Th* aauue* > Aamittm %  *"' "^ Waft rrret Aair -*h natW roe V asor. HAIO reveals Ihr hidden beaut, of \oiir hair LOVELIER SKIN IN 14 DAYS FOR 2 WOMEN OUT OF 3 BY FVLMOIJVi: BEAUTY l>L\\ / uiiir dot ton iiaduding leading ikin ipei ialhti liarvr now ooai%  i )-ii,i\ tati '.) the PaUmollve lit.mi PttUI mi I.(HJ uniiicii MI .ill i nl rvfi \ type o, skin. I hey .i definite, notli eabk intpi Dieni in ihe complexioni ol a women ,|i|M.ni il bj 11 M-iics h\ ii* tvofnen ili> -m Theae were ajaWnc the mipiLvrmrnu reported]: O'M U e* Co' iihe fewer Warn.. Fresher, smoother %  Bri "er, cl.^. r r u "*.r I o*,•s See wkal thii* Plan will do lor your nkin—in only 11 day*! If you would like youi ompli u you havt alway, hopni it tould be, try the *' Palmolivr Uc.iulv Phn. H b*SSQ This it all you do: 1 Ktikyumfau iriik Palmnliu Soap. 2 Ma'utgf i/f rUh, oliu-oil laiktt mttjow skin far ont full mini'. 3 Mas, Start now, continue for 14 days. And prove a* the doctor, proved — that if you keep vour akin cleansed by V 1.1, you are an 10 ... KEEP THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION



PAGE 1

TT „M)A V. JANUARY 29, 1850 HENRV SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN BY CARL ANDERSON gflEYjIpUSE 1 PBOP-.B! --.ATS \| 1 --L, C MB. LAMBS CO.WPL WEN-'i *ND WOUJ3 NOO HAVE TV < NP.NSSS TO TAKE sTEA WlTM MI:V\? —^1; BY WALT DISNEY I O-.TMANIC VOL.'. WH. LAMB < U. BE ec P.EASE: ^"EN, MMT... V ACCB5-S^ V6"! Kit Conquest T HE VENGEANCE OF THE SCORPION \UcO*v IT AtTUIM-IIBfT ON DBTILLIM TO HJt KPC UFUBCI TL T.Mi. (MM U. Uft &UMrmjb€t/l€wC0 Gordons StCrtUJS' Supk&HiJl SUPPLIES AGAIN AVAILABLE TUFTNEF^ GENERATI OlESKL PLANTS MODEL 1V95: 4.5 K W. $2,850.00 2V95: 8.5 K W. $3,050.00 4V95: 18.5 K W. $5,200.00 l.l Vti Wll III SPARE PARTS SIKVMi: ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD. TWEEDSIDE ROAD, — ST. MICHAEL DIAL 4629, 4371 PROTECTED AGAINST WEATHER and beautified with SNOWCEM [CMCj QECQR ATIVE WATERPROOF COATING i keeps out rain and moisture, protects your >m the heat and improves its appearance. It an be used both inside and outside and is easily ind applied to concrete, biick or stone. !t nth a hard, wale "dace which will not %  -'. peel or brush off. Obtainable in %  .— Pink. Silvtr-trey. Green. Blue, Yellow and ,otta T. GEDDES GRANT LTD



PAGE 1

I'M.I Mil RTKE.N SI M)\i \[>\TM ot PAT* f. Holy C1 M" > W • Cat < %  — r Wele—wJ Local Chief fTDBViaaBeCeajtw ""'" ,,t ScOUt WctS For Sanitan Talk-.' President Association .heHis *celle <' *f Local Chief Scout. ( Hoci H MOdAVMV %  JOUUQC siHui • i "i * sei PfWW ORACT Hi.L II • %  Mf Mr ft Wartw. %  mrrcos EFV c.i tir A rMf :3 •HOP Hll' TWi * ' T Bart*. I HI MINI I n,rrtT ITJI S' 'l B ... | WHEN jou are oil o! uniform lhal u use tune to penorm those acts os kinanes* ana service m*: win make peov'* realise ins: I m • scout Tim aovice •" qua uves to Seoul*. Scouters anu run. ..UD. by His Escrilenc, the GovC^verno COOT Mr A W L SSK veaf^ £** lco>lllB. of H. irrday, when, as t-nw acoui if Alter w "";"-=?„ro-oos. ne was tormerly wei^^V^STC ..Bed b, member, of the South Cuke OB EJ-_LC Western Scout District Tlie welcome was liven at the Headquarter! of the Boy Scoots' Association Bl Beetles Road Tbe Governor arrived at 3 pm acrempamed by ha ADC. and was met by the Island Commissioner Mr W H Carter, the Dis,.,cl Covniasion-r. Mr C R C Lpnneer and the A DCs l-reasoenl of the South Western Datrrct The ceremony ol Use -croasuu ecial meetaaf of tbe Sanitary Inspectors Association was bet* 1111 H ay to discuss • letter The Annual Meeunr. <' %  "~ received tram tat Jamaica SanIlUnd Council waa held %  "*"" rary Inspectors Aaaoriatisn conten on Tuasdar last M 4JJ ( „,„, th tormataan of a Confederated Sanitary Inspectors Association, and it is said trial Conference of tbe representatives ct Sanitary Inspectors Associa. %  SBJ where they exist or may -*• M "" J *S i exist, was lo be held durum June ,f the last meeurf were read asw w Ju|jr thu Jrml ^ „,,. n^. confirmed Then followed ihe bj-)m w>J ^ ^^hle rtmit Annual Reixrt OI t-ne^Ass.-cjUonC TWj ^^ ^^ „,„„,,„, foIhe year ended SOtn septemfor .^ ,„,„,, Barbados beuv ber IM which, havuu been pr-i ,,,<*!, „ u, e rentre for the Crav .rculated among ">? 1(Ten€ ^ md ,„,, length, aisneffiorrs was laken as reai and I „,„.„!, il was decided to repl> t ere beirg no %  mendn-en.v to Jamaica ackr-owledeins the re adopt*. This was folVrwed '"'jceipt of their tetter and tellin the election of Officers for Uv i lhwn ^^ lhe Barbados Saniur All the letirin* o""*" Inspectors Association was n' were re-elected with me eacepi lfain „ u,. Conference beini hel lion of • Vice-Presidenl. Mr A. j^^^ ind aslUn then „ Steward, who has left tbe ppnible number of reore-e-r "„.£. '*' !" ZLZTZLZ: "land, and the Honora.y Tre^.-1 „ v „ (ron , h „ „ nc ,. Vef i.ier which the Governor w* m U lay orncers and mrn.' 3 p • IWW ftup.TVIV. MM* wDwOwrM toUt C raft OH-IK-I. %  Cf, MJ J %  • Crllnth. wr ^i fb Pmb.ble date ar rivjTed iwtn to prnanire M; ( tt ^ conferencr: and 'c* WnLi*f f'-T'Sn---! 1 "v rt Mr T ^ev'*T^c 1 .r r M J'"?! -"'"buuon U exoeeled from F^Council B ^ ,"'"^l > ' "After members der^ ^"'Ncvt^m^lwSr' "* m members to the IslanJ Coun Association Mr E B Williams Mr F Coner Mr R A McKenzie. Caa R A Sealy: Miss S Pr.il!.ps Mr H S Jemmotl. Mr F M : larkman. Mr Frank Bishop Mr Irs* and Ea-eeutive Committee, after Meets Cufc Maslers whicb (a i|owin( a short The CFOVernor and party then lrtn unc^r other buriness. H. k. went over lo the parade pound dd eaei the meeuiu). where be was introduced it „.,,__ Misters in the centre of the circle In the courvo. "''•• ouo. SOXOIUA.. ssve a "Crwid Ho. I "f'""* "?J' "* n ni *! B o... M, • a Welcome Tl .-ded to him on his ar-soke formation of scouts rival in the Island, and said that • tf£ Itt^n-, 22 a'sSeSTrall, ound rwhere eb. had he received a_,„, och • we come He sail he haa 354 Born In December GCOHGaTTOWN. (By Ma:; The MedicaOlfcer ol Health lor tbe City of Gcor-Jtown has 1 reportod to the GeorfWown .T.T Council that i54 lirs and 1J BttU bfrth* •• l ear ir tered during the Booth of E>eember lMt, as havj, f occurred in the City Of the Uvf birth* *4 were born to parent* ith residence outside tbe City, and of the still births only 5 can properly be deoitabkt to the City 114 re*i*tered deaths come under the report for December o; the * were those of persons I -ho coming from outside the! In institutions and nursng homes within the City, leaving the total number of deaths ol itv resident* for the month as '9 Added to these are 4 deaths residents at institutions utside the City, brtnfin*. the (sue. an Entertainment Commit> was appointed to find ways .id means of raising funds ii reparation for th*. Conference nis Committee will also be actiw Voughout 19W JAI<3S wntsarr arts* 7 p m ir. %  J-AVNT* BAV \'.r F DNM %  fHITCMAli •* %  Mr j A onssut tsOMoauAi. > m Mi ;. m Mr DA Srott --TOWN 11 %  ^^^^ %  l ii m R*% CrM % %  r J onatt. DAl.-itJTrf V %  m Rirt I J CntT.rT n, Ma P itI t %  gXMONT 11 > n Mr D P OnfllUt. Mr V B 9. Jour. %  OCT., UlSTlllCT • m M A p m Mr A BI.ii.aMii rftOVi:C3.cr. Ilin Mr J Ciarfet T km Mr C Bataremba -\1\ MION ARMY BK l-.t ;<.>*. cafntax Uaaa H' M. Mrounc 1 pm Co*p-"V M*n i MMUtM J a Ciy felMtMui 7 p Mr.MM>f. HUn| PTMrtMN—LWu< Coi OISTIN II -. NeMfMM BkNUn 3 % -> %  '••"'< Tun. Sa.lv.UOM**ing CondKrVai try CifaM V M*rr,. MklllUKii 1 %  t •jsrrs roa m ITB WM. •. PSaSftVASY ISM • %  B • t"; Tn? District Coinmusioner welr^v-er been a Scout but first came rcmed the Governor espfessing into conuct *"* f c *£ n f his pleasure at having the op*ea-s ago m N '^ < J !" f T h of coing so. and de w M merr.ber of the Scout Coun faring ihe y were deeply sensible iU d 1 f '" £2j^, ha FS of the honour that had been coni-.terest in the Mowjoen 1 Pas^ ferred upon them, as weU as the l-.f on. he said that Annual ,d lhat " a^i d? their beaTot show that '^"^ ^*~L-i£ .SeV were worthy of his patronChief Scout he was mteresttd m K 7 They looked forward with Scouung. and -^, * %  J • >-' .. r* ,. .%  ... (-„ IK.*, k— trtd. of the Movement in Barbados. idre*s the meeting because they -ause was worthy, and they would hsvlis inspiration tSOSBDAY Lr< M *> % % %  %  MB. : Si f> M Socmi %  > We trust, hope and pray that je a very %  •Tpy one", the District Com1 -saoner sasd. "and we would ta extend UssO In Search of Camp 9ata On Sunday last after C: Parade the S Group went on a tour i kth a view % %  Pine Tenants To Pa\ Kent V: • Savage On behalf of the finding a site for their annu; i : wish to ass.. They also visited many plac-•* verbal, but something that we of interest including Cox's Cno,> 'eel oeep in our hearts' % %  they made an Real PlcwMre inspection of its many chamber* The Governor said that coming Or* of its most interesting asper;* %  Here that afternoon and sharing <* i' 1 suitability for rambles and %  had r.v*" h n teal tllmb ; % %  visited Cole's because he had beer. Cave where they spent about thr^e an tfi m't"! 'or nearly ouarters of an hour. After this :> years, in Northern Rhodesia. "*> vuiieO the Reser\oir whan fstine and m tn *> w e'e told by their guide. Mr Nigeria K B*-'ey. how the water come* He had had the honour and lftto ** Unk through the Corn pn-ilese to be attached to Lord * underground currc;.* Baden Powell when the latter had J"* 1 ootiide the mountain wher.rthern Rhodesia manv ,h rtW rltuated. The last pJsK years ago. and he had met Lori V1,tt d wa Codrington Collet Rowallan only last year in Nig r.a wh re th *> W IC ""^n around :•. TH f^, J J ,_. 1 The Governor expressed his ap"*ent Pyne and Gallagher r ^^^TSLlTSoS^i p** !" ** <* • fc 1^ !" jrii" ( Ahen our ,hank -n •*• sn order that some of WM ***** don ,n B*roados. say* ir *enoed the %  %  -" %  it the Pine Etclai* could lc how ass en t! ll it was to have ... h7h^V;^low5^1 t Sin *ch work bahind the Scou %  * %  <'-* /'"' %  "' %  %  tija per wees. Ter.. ''.veroent. He said it always Mtsf" Pine hnusej will be asked . p^> >t* v e him pleasure to look at th Sort %  hg. ik "f Ihe rent from r'eoruar> I. The H-*-r l badges and see the number c* ;o B'dos (Fli-' cassst to thai asscision wh an it was >ears that acouters and others Scouts > Group co-orlinatt i rssaidafirg a report of the Comgot in the Movement the Commissioner i f the St. John's snattse which had been appotn:-d ft was at thi stage that ih< Pklgiili resulted thi> aaake raconunendntk>e.> • a-'nor ga\-e his advice as to week in an imposing bag of su<:ne permatMsnt noushow they should act when out of IMU! candidates who passed the w tl rant I aw fasnibea now jn iiorm and ass* Ikaenc. Badge test; rsonaad *t tne Pine ,.-, WO rds which he ami '.V.-anesday last The successful ahould b* guided by candidates are Noel Sm.v ., %  -nt as I promise ciuragr Ola ke. B Perkins. Pat Haynes. 2S.-1. ren2erio h i. h, S / ^"oest. the be., Eatate tne Board oecioeo to a* .:: ,, use varws of the convnitte. rn presenter pokMcd by Govesnsnent to due .as eompetition awards, and th o tested them .Jtt knfji srajasr aassjj warrants signed lJ^ The Board considered the reScout The Colour Partv le* tl-* part of the Committee which KaJ way to hit car after Mr F J • aen appOJiteo lo make reromPresident of the Dtsti %  aandations for the fixing of land 'h mkel hfm for attending, an-t rents at the Bay Estate, it w.a th ee present had laa mn tei. agreed that for internal he.rty cheers. heawe spots of I.4M so ft. 11.50 r ahould be paid, between TAN GRECIAN SLIPPERS tt $4.74 ***aa,"^^s %  SSSSS****SM*S*S*****S*'S*&&&****'****AIV>**** ifcl I NofJ t'ar'Ke and Anthony Smith Oon raU to the boys and thanks to Dr G M Cummin* BIMj the Officer of the Hr.Tha Weather ndJJXs.. IlKIMII' lu\ Office tetween l.00 n It and 100 iq : between 4*00 ft. I.. I, r j,l,r,. Strct't MSO, brtweer l,rlu K '"' 100 j ft 15. WHMI „ u,. ncon „ • In each division The question of drainage for the Bay Estate was postponed pan ding the results of the pres en t this question last week as mt for their Income Tax Rclu.:i forms The office which was once wm o>_ housed at the rear of la. rssssd that a refuse bin was to be rmarmacy has now bee< saade available and an nperinwet to Bridge Street to the depa I-ed by Dr CPMahony. ment which the Education Offl.e •U O for a bin of a standard formerly occupied, before the la.it lyast. t:al Foundry Art. Hiiiii I -n Rbea: g.Zl a.at. 'un Srt*: b Hi pm •-'.i .>i I ull I It t'ri.4r\ ? I.ijthlins; g.it p.m. High Water: lf.M a 11.11 p HI \i BTE&DA1 K-m. A\\ I CwOrinrtu:i l ins TnUI for Month to \cler da). X.M ins. Trmprralurr N. Hind Yrloelt,: 11 mile* per hoar Mirnmrlrr iS Am) tf.Mt: (11 a.sn ) 19.m CRANE HOTEL SATURDAY. FEB. 4TH 'l*iw> llr.v* I rational i PUSH "i" as gttaa fur lhtrnal Oriclnal ( •Mtume. Ihr Best lUiid. Lotky Number IT IS GOOD VALUE!! -II Ml Itt Ci:rE DE CHINE In WhMe. Gold. Pink and Blue at $1.35 aer 74 SrrN. EATON In Vrblte. Geld. Green Brawn al He. ,,, *TVS LINEN in Vtalte. Grer, Geld at Ease al J1J ,_ Crease Reslstlnc and Shrunk Prssf IIIIOAi.UAV muss snap. ffere are some ilemn of special interest to gentlemen J CRICKET BOOTS White Buckskin Pair $10.27 White Canvas .$8.90 Extra tpik.s lor above Per Packet 12c SS^pau $7.05 & 5.99 CAVESHEPHERD&Co.,Ltd. 10. 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET 51 r:.' 1 r.r. •r01 • i .. ;< C0RHUGATED GALVAHISED SHKTS. ror the first time in a Ion, tie\ Six-foot and Eight-foot sheets, from J2.08 and $2.64, and Top Crade... BUT HURRY!!! A. BARNES & CO.. LTD. ^W//////W//M'.V.W/.V//.V//la| Ruildii^ Materials in Stock intiudf: WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT in 375 lb. drums KHAKI COLORCRETE CEMENT In 375 lb. & 11* lb. drums In J7S lb. A Ul lb. drums J RED COLORCRETE CEMENT 1 PORTLAND CEMENT ••> •< $ FLOOR TILES In While. Red. ChacolaW and Cream 1 IS p f, -1 3t la* an i at i" %  > -it %  SSJBMl JCSI i--. !I OLAZED TILES %  wh,t. ) | WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., HP, -: PHONE 4267 a %  from AUSTIN REED OF REGENT STREET A SMALL SHIPMENT OF COLLAR ATTACHED DRESS SHIRT? COLLAR ATTACHED STRIPED SHltf* SEPARATE COLLAR STRIPED SHIB^ WOOL SOCKS — NOW AT C. B. RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE



PAGE 1

17 §mmdy January l..o. 2 ^utuiau, ^uriarte Prirr: SIX CBIfTS Year 35. IAMAICA REJECTS U.K. SUGAR OFFER Churchill Says kgv't Squandered [merican Loans \VC(II>KIRI), Essex. Jan. 28. •MffON C'HL'Rt HILL in a sperch of thanks lonifhl ui. adopliun mr tinsixth time in 25 years as Con• t a:id:dnle fur the Wnodford Division, said that the jijvo iind supported the Soriulist (ioveriiinenl in „ American loan, but much of this precious aid wj lavishly frittered uway in American lilins. and jni! in law imanlities of food, fruits, which were "Lfusabir I" Britain's recovery. t""r T "When you have to borr i Q, Floods L Perilous Situation uU IS feet, four inches grave danger should "i come along at the I tribute to the spir-t ta in face of fe-frful } along the Crown and f dams, men, women I are working day and { bags and in other ring to prevent ina the banks an1 rL" me ,mn|t alon tne %  user, dams. requests from vil1 Governor. Sir Charles I Way authorised soup I* increase supplies to Tper day (By Cable) lid* in Wants [Co. For Virgins A4iw> Cnirnpuiidciui ANTIGUA. Jan. 28. "ery of State for the |j* expressed agreement ^ *ilh the proposal of I l Bf "** t ovcrnor I-ord |hat a Legislative Coun' to 'hose existing in —J^Pt'w of the Ueward Vagabluheti in the Brit-r.iiiuvti as early as possMw towards this end gWBcy'a appointment P*e to make recomM" the constitution ol "M Legislui,-. questions connected *"Kii at qualifications of %  pMndiflites. The ComEJ ""^ to submit a %  on 4. possible with a %  ** %  '>' enactment of ne^Tlltion. - has objected to the label "LiberalConservatives" for candidates which they say do not have Liberal support). He criticised "the small group Ol Leftwing Liberals gathered In London and planning to run 400 candidates, of whom not one In 50 and perhaps not one in 100 will be returned, In the hopes that, by splitting votes, they may frustrate the will of the majority of the nation and show how important they are. A small and select group of eaders. Mr. Churchill said, "believe themselves to have the exclusive copyright of the word 'Liberal' ". —Reuter. BROAD STREET Egypt Guards Bevin Against Jew Terrorists CAIRO, Ion. 26. Mr. Ernest Bevin. trj HI his way home from th. Colombo ContV i r ifet pa today with Egyptian ft liter, Mohamed Salah El l)in The two Foreign Ministers spool 40 minutes together. On leaving. Mr. Bevin faced %  cameras. He made no comment, apart from saying how tine tlu Bgrottan aunthlno Salah El Dm said: "'the rm was u friendly one between hw Foreign Ministers." The British Foreign Secretary later saw Prime Mu.istt i Mustafa Nahas Pasha, load* the Wafdist i ned to power at the reoODt OlOttloni, for a general discussion on Anglo-Egyptian relationAfter the visit Mustafa Nahas Pnsho said: "It was a friendly visit to be followed by more friendly visits." The two men walked arm in arm to Bevin's car. He was going on to lunch with the Duke Of Edinburgh at King PfcrQUk 1 Knubbeh Palace. national Arabic DOWanaper Akhhar said today that Egyptian police imposed stringent %  Of uriti measures to pffi nev in. siter befog told by Boot* land Yard that Jewish terroristm re l> nulling to assassinate him —Reuter. 'Mauritania" Brings 453 U.S. Tourists To Barbados i Igetown lay, bringing about 469 American tourists to Bar bad os. In ;i few minutes after the t rded, steady : vwere hopp Warehouge landing pier. %  Bureau* naaha MM %  lying ol litre %  Ifer queetkM Kyafa and hei The Ant thing moat of tb tourists asked on visiting th. %  Bevei "i U tho beau'.* of the Island, it Ifcej %  This is the noal pit we have had so fm on U JiHiti Became A Man THEN WED Workers Reject Wage Increase CkrbMlaa Ad vocal* GorrMpoodentl CASTRIES, Jan. 28. THE Reconstruction Commissioner today offered a further ruinpioinise of a four per cent increase to dock workers. This has been rejected by the Union. The overtime rates have been accepted by the Union but the Colonial Development Co-operation which is In dispute with IM Union over handling of their cargo, will not employ labour on Sundays and holidays. The Union ignores the suggestion to suspena the threatened stiike over a wage Increase and await the appointment of an Arbitration Board. The Union has been instructing their members on the conduct -A the strike on Monday. W0.000, 0 00 Armaments V I. Nations Get Moving ^fc. R „ WASHINGTON. Jan. 28. million dollars worth of guns, tanks, arms and C? !" 8' n moving to American ports today lor K> AtlanticPact nations. t quickened to life yesterday when President JPT"'"' a s cret master defence plan and seven P !" signed agreements with the United States Expects P^IWI Tons rop AHTIOUA TbisC Jii for their defence. Unttad State!; oflicials said th* lion., V l,,sl ihlpinaptl Ol arms— whicn LXIM-Cts "ill leave America for lurope. u fast an they can be loaded on ahipa uuuld be on Iheir way by March I. They said detailed liats o( weapons tor each of the nationsBritain, France, Belgium. HollanU. Luxembourg, Norway and Den 17J^* "'muned 227, mark—had been drawn up iJsaaT?! ron ,n '• >'" OH Italv will alio get arms, but he BVaai v '" ex P ,tl d u. agreement was contained in ar M., ''•'>' "l Jii^ axchlingg of notes not needing signature. ^Mulled „.ih ti.,. Official sources in Paris sail %  uuld get the lions ll is said share" of aid under the promme probably m m toocnv d <. 1300.000.000 (£10,740.0001 worth %  Bi.i. Pt u-29 Superfortress.-, for the Hoyal Air Force in aboul :' ti ,i,ihs> %  (Itealerl. E.R.P. Exceeded Expectations -MARSHALL LOUISVILLE, Kriitiu-Ky. Jan. 28 General George Marshall, father of the European Recovery Programme, said here that so for it had exceeded expectations. The former Secretary of State and w;,ilime Army Chlcf-uf-Staff had tonic lo •pOOK ;it an American Red Cross dinner. Marshall, now National Chairman of the Red Cross, said .;i rview that the Europen H.i LTUM had been more effective th,.u must people realised. He never refcrred to it u Moranoll old but as "E.R.P VjnericoM who wanted to see B.R.P. fail sponsiblc for doubts in the public's mind about the programme. "Under the pressure of necesaid, ' %  '.vili iind those (Western European) nations coming together in the next two '.f;.i | Kruter. OBK, Jon, 18 A young man who i I i here—to a i chum. .T*e recent marriage was %  thority who asked that no names be pul>ii The bridegroom, n slender dark haired young man, was known as "Joan" oati* itf operation spring. The bride is a NewYork %  tor who was a close friend of "Joan" for some years before the "Jo,v person who had lived 23 years as a girl i million lie possessed mole charactei i % %  • i "I'd rather Iiim as a handsome young man who, in all likelihood, would become a father. Peasants In Will Mumper 1 mile The Bureau did a bumper trad %  Utng oi pool .. .. • %  < i) ..mount rv Idorlng that nany wen prior to its arrival ever did i do all >i the new, %  % %  Into) motion Burea i liCfoga wan I \-eertaln'iy took advantasja ol It Thli am Two humli.'d ud Titty of tfctm bad pian:.. | IctDO, The\ paid visits to Cl Hackleton's Cliff. i OillcR.SI Johns Church. Sam Italy Fight Indian Kopublif Not YVt Red BOMBAY, Jan. 2B The. National Executive of the vli-lndia Hindu Mahasabha, the ihlrd largest political party, toiralion of IhO lndi/i Republic M "only legal >nd not real". ft .dth," the txecutivo doctarod In %  resolulon during a two-day .session % %  ere Tf.. .mnounced he party's intention to work for he re-union of India and Pakiil in — Reuler. FOR A CAPITAL ITALY. Jan 28. nds of peasants called i' ro'i "flght in UK death" with neighbouring Reggie about which shall be i Calabria, offered their %  Peasants processions, headed by lie Italian tricolor, hsjajgn :tun wai UD U) this liilllop town :'rum early dav*n Singing patriotic songs and shouting "we "ftei '"' lives for the glory o.' Catanzaiu." A Parliamentary Commission originally reported *o Ix.in favOUl >( Catanzaro as capital of the province, later handed raepOBsiblUt) -ion back to Parliament because of the heat generated between the two cities.i Reuter >. Iiurina the vMl oi lh< MaureUnia". Mr. B \ I Williams . A. Ileanr. (rraear-lB-Charit-, and Mi* lti.inphrr> POLICE CAPTURE NINE ITALIAN BANDITS Busla niaiili 7^ TH 1 ,s. Culture Heutl Will fit* BELGRADE, Jan 28 Hianmor Allgyer "head of culdunng the Nazi oecupalion _^M^!S ]rmdet of German Erasn ,„ l0 4R Group on C roalia has been seni rZ t **" in ,enc d to death by a Zagreb court ". Uruguay — for war crimes against the population of Croatia— vWealer). 28 >bi u\ ti stin On Tour Of Caribbean HAVANA. Outo, Jari N Mr. W* telegate to the United N %  is guest of the Cuban G a Caribbean i. He said he would be icon pacts solution of prod %  insjsjDi On Tuesday he will leave foi .^easrawsnen h %  tions won. .m, ef beed Soviet Russian delegstt %  I Nation*' bodies fit; %  had resigned, but it was hard to preiKruien PALERMO, Jan. 28. outlaws who I ir.uit hide outs on the .ountains when parta of Itab ;"d Sicily %  jds. ranged m age from 18 la 48. 4 the three oandit | %  %  i-ed out in a series of 1M8. gang, whose leader's urnts IT. .IB I'MKIIk M \sllM.> i ,is the TALK Or IHK HTOLtN 1't \!;J.s n, Hi I l.v\ fuelling ,\u MATH \M i wiitek >IH1N<. "\ mi nlat AdviKal.-. Order >.-..! .op> TO-D/ frem raff* loe*l agrni. "ENTIREL YINADEQUA TE AND UNACCEPTABLE" %  Russia Will Make New Bid To Oust Tito R IDE, Jan :s \ Buli:.. at J.I in, %  % %  iboteurs from 9 iai he hn i I ten told that ihi ommforni wotl '•inds into Yugoslavia th prli irshaJ Tito Dtna Palamutov. .i It) to .'ll chargee, and ud thai he had crossed into Yu• nsee. %  %  iiands \y Antanas Rwjrchev, whom hi ChieJ inspector of the Bulgarian Security Police in Sofia. The guerillas would be sent lo Yugoslavia from Rumai Dd Bulgaria, P tated II. %  contact Cotninfoim tj m Yugoslavia in readtn %  Yesterday anothei I %  .. Committee oi the Bulgai munist Party it. oi groups in V n armed rising against Marshal Tito next All eight defendants in the trial which i Skolpji pleaded guiln lo spying in V*usjo%  •nenl.—(Reuler) KINGSTON, Jca., Jan. 28. |"Hi. Jamaican Sugar Manufacturers Association has rejected the British Food Ministry's terms for the purchase of Jamaican sugar as "entirely inadequate and unacceptable", it was announced oday. West Indies sugar spokesmen recently alleged that the British terms "involved the restriction of colo nial sugar production in order that the United Kingdom may buy a greater proportion of foreign sugar". Where Is The 7/*a wn ly * Army'/ (By HUGH LAMING) HAM'" \ %  I last weeke n d b> I i 11 Dutch tvrling, ii..' ktrscerteln • ltll.il Ol without the Dui.ii (.: alert in UM eitlOH "i — (Ke-iteri. .SiamBanish Army Chief Ian. 28. il Ptbul rkragknra, Pretl %  i tit Slam, has ordered the > le of nil Daputj An %  rinef. Lieutenant (icn%  il KaCO Songkuni. .iltei UM Ol a plot to %  irnment. It any laaniad illy reliable ssyureaa h.n %  SoiiKkr.im bg an for %  puller. : lutblj resorted todav i ii Siam'i itiiuiK mirltar] clique uun.int-tienci.ii Kaah the choice of exile or tcath when polict' UAi rhach, thaj alleged, he iljnned to use one drrWon ol i verthrow th< Kach. 56, rated last night m iu> %  here his 30 bodytuards surrendered wlthoul I Anti-c;.vernment fa< I i him as "a General fOl %  gsng that he wi < liiuni smugging, 1 arms traffic and "military %  i ism %  He was known ns the Qi neral H He ciraaillonal leaflati —fceatri. This allegatioii arM drAtt >'the Ministry of Food. Mr. Arthur "Creech Jones. Secretary of State for tho Colorttaa, said tho %  offer would "provide a market for colonial susjor oat im atad to inproduced by l52" The British vffrr followed unsuccessful negotiations in I*mdon between the British Ml the Jamaican Government sugar dele gallon. The Jamaicans sought a tenye.nr contract B| DgMsri aUgteetarj ncan producers Reuter. HIS BLOOD FOR A HOME NEW YORK, A home huntj bloc-l banJ MII iind latl Heater. sl.MNMNNMMNI Hut KKANKKtUtT. Jaj H %  %  %  unatcd today. I worth about 52,200,1.100.KcHter. Conditions In U.S. Shipyards Are "Tragic" NKW yORK, Jan 28. A warning against subordinatin weakening of the Ain | MMHIK in i tnulatuig Mutual l)efen Mr. Fraser A. Bellas Prejatdei I I U i Mat ft ii ation of Ante nan Shipping, Mr Miiilev ipoke fore Ira %  that the United states rely in large i Sag bins Doi I lartporl ol men .oui n ip p Uaa m the event if an%  t iui w.ii, th,V.I. for! lie described the situation In American shipyards as tiagic' Only two merchant ship buUding eontraeU were nwHrded in IMS. he >ald. though then more than 20 major yarns. He noted that General Douglas M." Arthu MII id andei in Japaa, i.s, baskets, 1' work, mahogany work (tainting", shell work and handcraft were out In fu'i force to meet the visitors. As soon • on page .1 half decomposed, at th a well. The uang members had o that 1 his name to 1 strip of the Palermo and Mai he had operated In Milan, tw. ..ournalists and t H 1 d a y with "mdi I n g th Ian bani'i' OuB%  %  %  magazine %  graphed Guiliano in the lnt< l Reutrr. rs FROM the Mauretaaia made full use of these two Information Bureau's when ihey laiidrda> moriiing.



PAGE 1

T" ,|M' IVM AKY 2. 150 SUNDAY ADVOCATE Communications Centre At Seawell PAGE SEVEN jlbovt: Inside iho Transrfu Room ol the new ^wmunicationB Building, |k. Psrcy Cocper is seen making a routine chec.: a oo* oi the transmitier.s !ridle Mr. Harold Rose, ^dl' and Mr. Haro.a locroh look on. Al the right: The new Qortmntent Commurricafeu Building which has nceotly been completed at Ssowell Airport. In the background is one oi the ht Wireless masts which HBOund the building. Mr. Htrold Bancroft, who will be resigning as Manager of Se.iwell Airport next Tuesday. too'< on* of our Reporters through tho rew Communications Building or. a tour of inspection yesterday. This communications centre has recently commenced operations, it is a rectangular, hurricane proof building, situated threequarters of a mile away from the terminal building m a southerlv direction. It is a Government station, with International AeraHlo Ltd.. operating communioa' ons as npents for the Barbados' Government The building was built I Pumic Worics iMfpartment, unaer the supervision of Mr. fan %  < % %  assisted by Mr. Jim Keilman. Besides the transmitter and engine rooms, there is also a maintenance and rest room in the building. Pour thousand feet of power and communications cable has been reclaimed and re-routed 10 Miit new requirements, and the portion that crosses the site of the new runway has been temporarily run on poles above the ground, so that when work starts on the runway there will be no chance of the heavy construction equipment damaging the line, which might have been the case had it been laid underground. Installation The installation was carried out by Mr. Percy Cooper and Mr. Harold Hose. Mr. Don Chase superintended the installation. It is interesting to note that on the same aay uie power was turned into the station, tney were able to communicate with Montreal without a hitch, which reflects very highly on the skill of these technicians. There are now regular schedules with Dorval Airport. Montreal, and they can communicate with any of the other West Indian islands. The seven transmitters with dual modulators were made by Aircraft Accessories Corp.. Kansas City, U.S.A. The Wilcox reXchX!L 0i equlpment trough r X,t c !" 5 n *''ers are coo'•owed from the Terminal BullJThiKU r f ngc ' thr miles, ine oeacon transmitter is also in cperation. The station uTuTeonv ? 0 U r !"" t j, on R bv telephone w.th ,he Terminal Building, and there is i :^ r ; W n c r v ruml,ter in c ~ f AJ!1 7 1Bin e room hu commodation for four engines, but onlv two are installed and in operal l ^., m .. h sU,lon Du "> 'h* ronstructlon of the new runwav it was decided to distribute the rower evenlv between th Tr->n' CS, s '* ,ion nrt ,he %  ** Power The iwo 18 K.V.A. Internamilling Slauo„ wiu supply tlv Mivcr (or Ine llnhUn. of the X;","' "~ COn "•"* !" <* n" iwo 18 K.V.A. Caterpillar Engines on the airport ,14, SUOBIY £"" ' !" m and all ,power h been ,o arranjed thai !Lf 1 ** 8wl,ch 1 'rom either 1. .i CUt "' "".' There also a spare 64 K.V A 'Jep' Engine wnlch wll ^ UMd stand-by. All the engines have heen recently reconditioned by Il-elr agents and are working perfectly. This station Is certainly one of the most up-to-date in tne Weal Indies and will give prompt and efficient service to the airport, and is an important step along with the new runway in the future development of Seawell Airport. Mr. Bancroft, who assumed the duties of Manager of Seawell in December. l48. said that before he left he would like to thank the Government's Electrical Department, the Police force and Highways and Transport Department who have all had an active interest in the organisation of the Airport, and tney had given him their wholehearted co-operation. PARISH ROUND-UP W.I. SHIPS LOST AT SEA Arocosta Loading ST. MICH A 1.11 umpire unefcet .ma irned out in lorce %  .. al .00 to a Junction iivid ut tne louse, iwo gilts were preW. fc. i\. v. Kpillfl received one in respect pi Empire-ApurUn first Ma.cn. In whicn lie in the opinion ui ^ %  T Charlcii Alleyne, most %  oous NrvKe. |r Jilt went '.o Mr. Bynoe of tne beconu KB, wno, in the opinion ui %  Btsio. Mr. Allison Daniel, %  1 consistent per%  W to nia SUM '.niuu^iiout MX, WI'JI nii sounu balling jHd wicKH-kevping. Fin, hie ven skipper acted %  tar of Ceremou.es, ana IMon upeeai he asked Mr. lDuucl to say a few words inwnbly. StoieJ explained how diffl\ wai in arriving at the II that Bynoe was the most mt, because there %  1 three or four members ifctDBQ Division who played •ullj well throughout the ^^Amooj[ these fie included • whom he thought was h* to Bynoe. He pointed p Bynoe would play even ^three-day cricki patvery slow scoring batslinienuuons were made T' Evenon Weekes and * Mr. E. A. V. Williams %  thanks on behalf of —>od Bynoe. *> expressed thanks to the itne trophies. Mr, .1. E T RslC.P. who also nap'te nce-Presidem of the L*H D. Wilson .of the pn seconded the vote ""her which the function fi refreshments. e!flL a ECnts w,isl watch :0 was reported by I Ramdin of Roebuck a* rtited that the watch from the liridgetown on Friday, ft u his ST. THOMAS ^WasklDgton of Welchf* reported the loss of 1**3$" Wlween C • n&ht at Shop Hill Ft r b J w *n Vernon "IMiu, Ground. St. T"g Harold Reid of KS Hospilal KJ**. " his nose and P •* abdomen. . FETE* F* cash box contalnjj" reported by Uuxeen C^y.H.,1. Boyce said n ttl re >f St. Lucia. The "Alna Leotaud's" last visit here was on July I, 1840. Quite a lew mishaps occurred In I 1949. perhaps the most disastrous! of which was the "Gloria May''. The "Gloria May," which was coming to Barbadcs from British Guiana with cargo, is presumed sunk. The craw erece all saved with exception to the Captain. Two passengers were also unaccounted for. The "Gloria May" wai last here latt in 1949. this accident was the wrecking of the St. Lucian Schooner "Critics" on the shoals oil the Reef Grounds, Barbados. 'f&Afr*****?&*s*s* t r*#sssfj'Mrjw*&f*f#**sss**$ i when it was leaving Barbados for St. Lucia with cargo on September 20, 1949. Light weather caught the "Critics" oft the Reef and UM skipper decided to drop anchor. During the night, the schooner creeped up on the shoals and by mid-day the following day, if was completely destroyed. Wrecked Schooner "G. G. Glory." another well known schooner to Barbadians, was wrecked in St. Vincent during 1949. This 26-ton schooner sailed in Carlisle Bay for the last time in June 1949. Also to bo remembered are the "Albertha B. Compton", "Lady Ebeneter" and the "Rio Haeha". The "Albertha B. Compton'. was destroyed by fire at Port-ofSpatn, Trinidad. This 74-ton vessel last arrived here on December 14, 1948. The "Lady Ebenezer" was said to be lost around Guadeloupe. Its last visit here was recorded In August 1947. The "Rio Hachas", 54 tons, was sunk at sea. Its survivors were brought he:e by M.V. "Monica*' which **M sent to its assistance. About a year before the wreckage of the "Critics", the 31-ton "Buen Esperarua" was wrecked here off the Harbour Police Pier. Thii schooner was driven from its anchorage in Carlisle Bay an^t grounded by the pier when it was caught on the night of Its arrival here in a squall. In a few hours It was beaten to pieces by the waves. The only other recorded loss ->i intercolonial craft which have made calls nt Barbados durinR 1948, was that of the "Deliverance," one of the small vessels which used to cross the big sea*:. It was wrecked off the coast ot Florida. The crew and master swam ashore. The "Deliverances last trip here was In July 1947. Going as far back as 1947, it may be remembered when the "Trader Horn" was sunk. This was another of the vessels well known to Barbadians. It was last here In March that same year. So during the years 1947—1930 there have been definitely over a dozen certain losses of HDBII craft which used to trade with UMACOL is undoubtedly a most refreshing Toilet Lotion — for men, women, children,. the sick, and the well. It refreshes everybody, but tptrt from its refreshing properties lots of people use UMACOL for numerous purpose* and swear by it.—Some use it as a mouth wash, others as an under arm deodorant — but verv few people know of the use of UMACOL for blackheads on the face. Just cut two pieces of soft cloth to ftt the cheeks of the face, soak the cloth in UMACOL. and allow it to dry on. When dry remove cloth and massage the cheeks gently with UMACOL. If you have blackheads try using UMACOL. you will be pleased with the results. UMACOL is made; plain and mentholated — use; plain LI MA COL for thisl purpose. "The Freshness of a \ Bre+ze in rBottle" UMACOL The Toilet Lotion of the Caribbean ON SALE AT All Good Stores iniiiiiiiii FOUR SQUARE TOBACCOS Exactly the same as smoked in Great Britain You can enjoy BriLun'i favo u rite tseaccot. Available in 2 ot and 4 or. vacuum lini—as frc.h as oo ihe day they Ml Paisley, Soooaad ; SquaM %  Nkff for hit opinion or. heller slill. iry | im for yourself. Six blends to choose from—c\ery one a balanced blend oi" vintage leaf. iOLE AGENTS : Messrs. A. S. Bryden a Sons (Barbados) Ltd. HARRISON'S BROAD ST. .\OW HI STOCK AT KEENLY (OMI'ETITIVE PRICES Scrap Iron For Puerto Rico THi. AHIP Arocosta' anciioied in im; cuieeiiaxe is now being loaaeu wioi scrap iron from uw various plantations in uie colony, liua up iron will be taken to i'ue.to Kico. Mr. C. Lewis captain oi tne ship toid tne "Aavocate jcsteruav uiat sne has Deen nere about tnree weeks and is expected 10 leave soon tor Martinique bar nrst atop un tne pourncy. The amount ot ac. ap iron loadea at pteent is aooui d60 tons ana ine crew ot 12 and other hireu hboBTMi are btwly occupied loading more. W, /. PAINTINGS Act exmbiuon OS" p^inungs b> .lonn Harrison, An Auviaor ui ine i.iiiLsn council, wiu be on view at tne Museum irum saiuraay, 4tn February, to Weuiiesu>>>, is. marin, IJU. ine exniDiliou wii. consist mainly ol paumngs of tut West lnu.es and bMionuos is wei. ji presented. 25 Years Ago I.AKBADOS ADVOCATfc, JAM AKk 19, kvtb) Pugilistic 'Smiling Kia,' 1 nolder of the All Coiners Championship ol iJiinerara, and miuuie weigh, champion of Trlniaad arrived by mail yesterday. Arrangement* are In progress for a batue beLwaaa tinchampion and Stanley Benn of Dcmcrara who up to th* present has not met defeat in any of his engagements locally. It is expected to stage the big fight early In March. I ntercelonlml Tournaroeat The team selected to play the final match, Barbados vs. Jamaica al Kensington to-day i as follows: P. H. Tarilton (CapU. E. L. IlaUlett. L S. Birkelt. G. Challenor, W. Gibbs. H. F. K. Greaves, H. C. Griffith. E. L. G. Head, Dr. L C. Hutson. K. Mason, L O. Wood and J. L Psrris (extra). FRESH FLOWER GARDEN WEATHERHEAD'S. Zinnia (Giant), Snapdragon ** (Semi-Dwarf and Pali), \ Marigold (Giants & Dw.nfj. > Verbena, links. I tulaca. Balsam, Dahlia, X GaiUardia, Hollyhock, Piir^ Chrysanthemum, Aster, NasV turtrum. Coreopsis. Lark%* spur, Alyssum, Forget-MeV Not, Ageratum, S a I v I a S (Red). Candytuft. Calliop^ sis. J. BUY NOW o and take advantage ot to* J recent Rains. \ BRUCE WEATIIERHEAD I LTD. HIAD or rmoAD STIUUT \ (.ALVAMZED WIRE NETTING Big Assortment of Widths and Meshes in slmii gtAgW, Miil.ihle for Fish Pots, Fowl Kuns, Gardens. Etc. GALVANIZED BARBED WIRE 2-Ply Wirr — I points, 3 incho apart. II mils ..f :.li ft. |l|||n|ma lniBlh 675 ft 1 CASI' IKON SOIL PIPE In all sliiiidurd lengths up to 5 feet. Abo I BENDS, HKANCIIES etc. SANITARY WARE including . \V.( PANS, WASH BASINS, BIDET PANS, CANE and WHITE TRAPS, und the Popular Cast Iron "NIAGARA'' CISTERNS Obtain U QUOTATIONS baton Buying Elsewhere f, •I Dial 2364 : %  HARRISON'S HARDWARi DEPI Dial 2364 G ROWE NA MASH AND CHECKERS The most important Feed for Chickens made by PURINA for its special purpose. Obtainable from H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD. nvLon NIGHTIES An exclusive Raywarp m Nylon health knit, bed lime costume made of the strongest Nylon mesh lor long lasting wear. While and Peach. No ironing, simply wash and hang up. The most tasty '.52 $12 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET WE PUT PUREST DRUGS EXPERIENCE AND DILIGENT CARE EVERY PRESCRIPTION COMPOUNDED *V US. *** Cr iption to ^HTS DRUG STORES. next nUHK tHE Hi. us > Ol WILL FAVOUR order no$r %  }>V\T< rOCOMALT VI-TONB CVICKBN DADDIES CHEESE Si MACARONI HAMS Cook** %  Kmgi ri'nniNtii FAREX O M ri \hf.s mjrrwn CO I'D \ CHEESX MM APPLE 1AUCE FUJtS HORSE RADISH TOMATO KETCHUP CHEKRTES MAYONNAISK SAVDWICH SPREAD ^ %  ETAIL ONIONS COW GATE POOD GLUCOSE GOLDEN ARROW RUM PERKINS & CO., LTD ROEBUCK STREET ^*mwE&', It's DeLima's for Diamonds Y. DeLDiA & CO., LTD. 20 BROAD STRffT PHONE 4644 "LISTER DIESEL ENGINES Do You Need Power To Drive Your Alternator 7 . If to . IN STOCK :l-oiir (4) :, Il.l'. ENGINES I 1150 R.P.M. One Hi 7 IIIENGINE a IIMNI K.P.M. Two (2) 9 II.IV ENGINES u um R.P.M. Two ,2) 111 ll.p. ENGINES W) II I'M. rIORTLY:— Three (3) IIP. ENGINES B> 6S0 R.PM. %  I NGINES j I2WI R.P.M. One m is ll.p. ENGINE § ltwu H.P.M. /. i:\iun SPAMSS tot ill oi'K f:\i.nis rUK tt.lttlt.llHfS HHXDHY l.lU. Whit* Park Road St. Michael Dial 1510



PAGE 1

PAGI mini SUNDAY ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. PI BMC MOTIC'ES PaMir Smicm-Comd. wnt ue Wreath*. Card*. —m t m* r* b*ir**.Yi a drain f RALPH H G Stout*. Ralph O BtouJ* -. %  „,• Aleut* M IN MEM0R1AM speed** •" h— J^TT^-JirJ* tn*h OuM*. killed '" **"l"_£*2f January hlM •*~ ,n III kwinp mrrnary ol at] ** r b £ 1 ,vr f StALY •*"> wa* " lo reon Jaruajfy U Ml fr, lean * •* h*r emkinp A And watrhin-. n*r fa"* God knowhow WATBTOM) H**ilnps --•O" bvuMl Daairab* ror.o*Tirr fully turniahaA AMIUOft-J* rn,ary Daai SAW. * *"~* r •Th* LSTTH WarUur-j fully mam l *, G IrajTbr,. furruehed .rr, a. -'i <•'• MdAB CVLDVm Cattlawaab. ^.lahad haafAbSSkl A. re*t in paae* And may pr-pH^ Th r>. R4RBADOS CO-OPEfcATlVF. %  AVK LDCTTED APPLiCATlOHS baa *•** rn* .mdm of thta Caanpnny *T 1 M..-S* hjiM af **"•?," **., of Bainl Phll*P M U> bab*d *-Sl.aal >• 1 _._. -I h*wf IM I* ABB inrruarr* or. UH A*h day ol Augu* AT an No AS r. d a a u a i ad k7 nn> >abru*ry; Apm May. Juna r:-J )• Mr* %  *-** P n *. ._ Una — %  ^wy n I SB— ST. UNOCR THE DIAMOND HAMMER I-.II p**n iMirwfcH 1 %  Ka Ladto Ml at tBa*r arAae flii^Ti — on TU MP ram hp ABA IBBIIATT. MT-MIM 5 *ffcc* aa. mm hat af SvW wtue* t rtu *i: Oka*. C-own Cart*: Com 1 rtfeM Of Bab* C**a*J. Port F-aak* -d i of trrtr*-^ D ARCY A mccrrt. AajsraABsaa SUNDAY, JAMAR Y H ^ — -v *"" tad* uIT^H SH IPPING NOTI CE* Canadian National SteamshJ Cm* **— **•"• % %  UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER %  il I|I —r .-— %  %  •WhiU. PM MM __ Duuac TaMt. 9*o*o<— T* rldn Cnwt*. Court. iWM f U^JOUULM4)L 4RB|VI I T %  1 iar KIMB. Ch-rl Sf"?^ THCL* DBPAaTl %  ( T W I A L Brown. M *rioMn ElhMi Pu* PkBFd %  • %  • % %  %  RAXIOR -nor-iAN A CO G*rt-** Ka hl — ^-. WUftod MUhK. Do w MU^ %  MM* WtnotrrMd. Morw* DTOII. CnaiMw Drtv John Handnc-M Cbfart O f— %  '^ IX TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION' LoMI* Hoaidur-* SS TrUmon M A b *r,'' %  w—_. S % % % % %  I Tomquiil M Ur SS S.K-a*Oruif. baatui TmWl S*U*. as Obrron. IT-". * Hoanon Ha^-w SS ftrputMin Da •••* %  nTialiiii fA TMnMldlTM. %  cxuaah. SS Bttain. SS \Urocajoo SI CASLC A.VD WrJtELXftB Woat India. LTD a*u ll-it -fy n noar Mwun-mmft. M. %  ? %  n w aW t*aa foUowiM aMpa lkroutfi Dao. SS.!*^"^ ;h*vr Partadaa COM* atatiMi fOCTmHOI'ND NAME OF lr CAN CHAIXXHOm 1>DY RODNEY ^.,>l MUUN Y HODNIY _U>Y NCLAON SAIU* MONTRXAL A"*a B-AM NOBTBBOl'ND ,_*DY NXLAON A. i HODNVY .>)NEY ^ADY NELAON Uh Jan „. ath Ta*. itth Tao iIS 22 1* Ui Mir l*h A^r lh Apr i*J %  *'- A-n 3rd Fb Ui Tab lath rtk 4lh Ma> Mh Mar. .Ma UM S".*t Mat uno lw urn An. Hid Apr l*Ui im MA APT 1W. A h*p 52 i* %  %  fa> tin Ma. llth Mai Mt >£, *l attad anih twu -pDut-Oon aa :~ GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. -At* nAT At -i %  • % %  •iii ^r Koo rront Boaai. Vanodoh. two bodjur.nm *aAw. Ki'tnayta to:fcrt. bath alao Oara< Phona ajaj % %  C-rtana. Bay Bt**l M-l rafcroaxr • %  PI M aaaj ii i aft-ki Mgr ad ay-* kart •** -a* Ctpa* rH SAAB AUTOMOTIVE MB or p. a ** %  FJrr -' r i ( daBMB> H C T*"-• %  ( -0 Y-l Paaaanjar aamar drrw lapaj .i •-pr.-% %  -: aa> b> arr—fd. ca ba aaan 1 AM aad Ganwa. ja . %  %  in and lailM TalapPoa* BW HMIBALMJS C-OOPEATI\E BANK LIMTTEO APKJCATTOrl noa t-taa. aaad I BMM I I <* tag. C .a y -7 %  Caia a il A pa lha Diwcian. tr* *UJ procaad u> oaa. wi auth appUtaUaa. (or a upbw CartlAeaM p% Ordfr of tha Board of D.^' ODESSA B MILLXNOTOM. s %  i rj lijuim with anpana aa ••'*'_ UNDER THE DIAMOND I HAVI kaaat aaatr urt a d to au hr Au-iar on T1U31SDAY nasn tha Aid r.. Haaimaaona AaafeMkM D L SS — Alcoa Roamor M Vnajuap. SS O ai aaaadi) L*k*. SB Ja-Tfradnaar. SS Bototn Goodialtow ffA San Clara, SS Carolyn. BS Kaw. SA SS r.benua. S Alcoa Ptantar.. SB Ca_rmia, M Sudhll. SS ScoftMh Haathar. SS Aw. Uuaau. M Dalatraa. SS ChaaapaaA*. Governor's ^ ilV Gets $8,000 -fOk CHARITY Extra Mural Courses Resumed Mail Notice Maila (ot Si. Lucia. Dominica. Montaarrai. Antiua. Si. Killa. Bfimuai. Boalon. Hi John N B o* ilwSS Ladv Nalion" will Da cioaad at tha Ganarai Foat OAVa %  > jndcl PARCEL MAIL at 1 p m an Jrd Pabruarp REGISTKRED MAIL and ORDINARY MAIL ai 1 II p rn. The Schooner "E^ alda" will accept Cs •nd Paisen^ for Tnnidsd, AB TODAY. B.W.I. SCH00NB OWNERS' ASSOC X Tel. 4W7. !-. %  ::. %  .-. omm Vraai naar Woodatda. %  u %  worKUti lUpaAAMdl • IS b BARBADOS CO-OPERATnt BANK LIMITED APPLICATIONS haa ba*n aaadA w th ompany by CBarta wwrfn HFLP ACpaata-waa; Sataag ^r trt krij—m Smiu, A Aiwail LM Rorburk SB* PSMALC TYPUPf AaQ J irod ic* lam Aopo "7 *'' io P.O auHI. BrwAta%  1 *-* UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER \.aSALCS IN ITBRVARY Thuraday Ind—Major COUUM Saar. ton BAIL'" St Pair*. T^eadAT Tth-Mra. O DOrwaUa i SaJa. UiUa tUnfRan Si Lawraoca Oap *rdnndaja*-fcln(UBjd Boaaaa stran. B adnaaday lAth-Hn ApbU I nan *m %  bur. NawlonPour Croaa Aoao*. T inMT Sid — Un Ralph Stout*"* Sal* laaa.nr. Sack*. T-*-J*> hh-Mr Ralph Yaarwood a Sak/, "Bupamarhayca Puat Road. BeUrvUla RRANKEA. TROTMAN A CO. BbTbadoa Advocaia CoaTaapa n -dt-.; CASTRIES. (By Mail) The Extra-mural course* hav,^or^nd-it' o*o rwumed for 1950 and ai i PawJcuToAn-ey. wtfe of ( betof lenerousiy patronised. Onl. -.heGovprnSr of British Hondufour cl^yWn I ras lAAt weefc surted a dn to this ymr, English^ French, O !_3 ,*.' rent Affairs and English Drai Invitations have been circulate. day meal for underfed children ;n Beliie schools. Her appeal over the radio and I ress brought in more than. $8,000 to date, and more cAsh is] corr.ing in A soup kitchen, providing one meal a day for unemployed men. h a s been started under the management of the Labour Department. for a competent Spanish teache who can undertake a c-ass in tha. subject. INSURED MOVING! FOR INFORMATION CONCERNING Y0UK BAGGAGE AND HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS Consul! SMITHS SHIPPING SERVICE for PacJrin? For Shipping for Insurance For Preference i Ports of the salt JAMB ST Representatives in all the P rinci P a 'vP£ PHONE MM ALXXANDER llULSi. JA Mraby (ha* thai at with* UUrty dan fraaa tha data haraof na claim o rrpr*. .ntUAWM tn laapa cf of aueh ortfinal Cartaftaata ahada lha Diracton U*a> a-i.1 ar—* to daai wtth aucb appU<.i^a. far a dupbcaia C^rajeca ia B. Ordar af tap Board of Oaracion ODSBAA B MOUXGTON. Sacraban I hi.KK LacaUaaat oppo ni aa n j rapid preanotaan lor capaali paahat %  Apply by lathw a-A aa BAKBADOS OOOf Bat ATtfl BANK UMITED APPLICATTONS haa baan mada lo lb* Duactora of UUa O —sa ri y by Jahn Cyn. f !" a ad Harrow m tha panah of Aami Philip thta bAand BaBuira bar ma awoa* M fhaAaaaa Pa-,. CarUAcata* lor I. Ud T — T i liiMaSl 11 • *-~ "~—*~*" > ->* aiaiib—H 41. Tt lo *liU .ncuafv. I iMuad oat UM hrd day of May IbM. On* Ordinary Sharaa numbarad MT U TJb ineiuaiva awal UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Cm Thuraday Sad by ordar of Maxr CoUin*. * w01 aall tha Purnitura at AWton HalL Si. Patar. weueh uacludaa Seaboard. Book Caaa wilh fcerttoua, SaiiM. T-B Chain. Rocbara. Daah. Caka Stand, Taa-Trolao. Ornamani Tabaaa all M Mptiiaj-) Btu* Uaa Dtnn*r Sarvtca. %  Umcaar Dtnnr and Taa Sari ica*. Glaaa-' wara Chimiai Caacka. TaAap Unan. | Carvad Sad a iaad asfiA Skdi AprbM Mat PMA G*nra Draaaw. TanHy'TabU MT Waahatand Oaofa Mahntany Compact .m. Pmn.lad Tablaa. Klacirtc Siova and 'llama Sait 1145 o ckacb Trrm* Caah' BRANKXR. TROTMAN A CO A.c %  PA M : so-2a REAL ESTATE FOR SALX OR RANT— FarUy OM Plabbtfkaa houaa Din. Public Snles-Contd. REAL ESTATE hXCONSTRtCTXIt HJCSS—Or. Hmi• aaMAlnRy-d. -I ^ r^^Sb^atow DOVT WOABT YOI B>KLF AMI T Movmo LAT UB TAKA CARB OF Al-L YOUB vrosutrxB Paraunai Supavniuii Aaaurad Phona noa BARBADOS Ft ANITt RE BAMOVEB tarl caraVbar. ELECTRiCAL !" % % %  r '.I• %  i :NG M A-.T l. %  DatV* A OBNTAAI. MANAGAJt lor a Dry &--U Btora M Swan Straal iwrfctab'T an* wtBtaS b> imaal Wrna BBC. <.-* %  BP US—hs %  1 SbarthaaM. aTUmoona tpa ; %  MM F A Raparv raaidantul club F< Apply to Bradahaw A Company BBS baawaaa SAP a aa. and 1 %  p i lim>iN - Wart t-,d.o. AI tha Canbbaan staMp bararty Prd • | No -. Saaja %  .-w ,. nVRBADOS CO-OPEbtATIVr. BANK UMTTtD APPLACATION haa baan mada to tha Dtrartara af thta Cb aapaai by Maud* !.* Crtchlaw af Wardl A*pua m 1-* aaaaah af Saant MAchaM m U>;a laaaaul I.OVI I Ol Ml IRISH tl!LR PI'PPY LsApa L* }• % %  • LOST *, Baaaa-t AAACfSLST Ait-ac IdantAnaUon i Braca.ai. aaap ra .'aa l John Corban bnnaaw A Caroia A Boaa. AMA l —i Twa raa-iAraal ar-i sn nca Sharaa wiaaabarad aaf io mi BlilH Xlnd day af Marah MS. upon tho ^lamanl lhat th* OrajtAal CarU* I aad Na 4 i %  • KsmmjD i lr Satlr-Conld MISCELLANEOUS .._ a* aarurtty ac oU>arwloa and notMM u baawby Mv^n lhat it whhm iM/iy day* tram lb* data haraal b* c.aim at rapaajaantaUan Mi raapacl af auc*. %  .i.(it-.ai Cartibcaiaa raapacUvaly u mada u> ih* Dtrartara. thay wUl procoad to bral wtth auch apajltcaUan tor ahapUcal* Shora CbrtlbaatM '*SSOWK-; BUILDING SrnDA—On* aero b-i'dini land at MaxwaUa. Chrtat Church Alac )> aaraa buildlna, land ai Wild*) Y Appi* I B Wcbatar. WtldoY. SI Mtrhaal Dial SSM M I b>—t f m. HOUABS and SHOP StandinA ol laat af Land Shop datachad S.i H cavaraA wtth Oal Iron Ho. tain* Lartnp and 4 Badruoma Dtnlnf and braaAIaat rooma Varandah aid* aad Irani Batn. Toibrt, Kitcrtan and ou' ofbraa Apply B A WUUaana upprr BAPA Mall Croaa Ad or S man 1M Aoabuck St. I '. 1 CLOVD WALK hChunn Modam bungalow of /UnancaD dawgii i land trip on rtdd* aver* i-^fcH HaMkAP and Warthind. BW laat aeov* aaa ktval btaruncent bodxoorna. UvtnA romm. dirun* rooao •twdy. 1 bathraoaat*. h tub bath and a^^war modam aUbrham. laundry aarvanu' quartan, ulad paua CactnA tha ltd out aardaaaa Aianalns on I B DIXON A ALAiX*. Baal Apar.U. Ait.onaara and BurPbiblaMiai SaiOaAns. Prwn* bPM CAALTON. Bt. Jamaa. MaSr*> %  Bapjaapiaw Aa a idaa w a. ahin0* t abov aaa lava. BtasaaV a af Makd %  • ll* from bathBELL (ONSTHTION 10. I:\LI\ELIS fc txiyrRACTUHs Estimates and Plans prepared for all Types of Building*. Repair* and Alterations. Phone 3100 (.VLLYMORA MOCK. lIPps auar* l**t of land conlama. Dra*. Raaan chtaad and opan Varna." B^AToajaa on* with runnhtg wtar Ik* uaual afbca* Kltcnan *rd PI with buUt In Cupboard. Alao a da. C rrmin M Ucbad roam with bulli m c^board. to^ZyT %  u.iabla lac a Doc tot conault— 1 auiaA> room with built in runnuip walar Two arrvarra f W C and Shawar Bath Two Garajaa BApim [_tit ihjcu*-i_: In.pactlan Monday lo Saturday appataUnaot Talapbaaa No ST1 Tha abav* raa l Aa nc a will b* lor aala ai pubUc compautioai at UM i*c* af tha undcraaroad on FiAay lath I.biuAO ISa* at I p m CAHAINOTON A BBALY SS 1 JP-Po GLADIOLI BL'LAS-hi a.ffarant oaaawra Mo 1 Orada. Juai arrliwd from Mallaa I Affdj J W Baarrow TaArphona^Npa I'l III %  < WALES •; %  SS" DMl aioai>j t.M) JaAnaan. TYhAA-Truck aad Car Tyraa TM I M I *. H I 1 M || H %  %  ii an i ii. pj i it m \ •< ^ AA Tyra Co Tralal#ar St At 1 ap—1 I u AiicrioM PYJAMAS TA* IT i SA-iaa rUAHrTURB Lars* aaaonmant noiarblld furrutur*. ramptkainp M.fcadbjyy and Barrh ehaira. aadaboarda. Call Raaph A Shew maaan. Hardwood All*) dail>Sam lo It noon A) I IO-*i n ana art ah—ta. tram Si M and SI 4 labt A BARNS* A Co Uo AM CAST AN PIANO—la | SA1 OkJi K g LbMI R^ Straa* %  IS ta ADDOAA Lor : .• %  ., •' MIS. h, ': %  %  t>— BPJ POT *a. Pabraao iu ii. ^aoan FtalHaan* h n. •> I ft SI and At guapa. Apply Auto T : r. irtc**' FITTINOA—CaJraaiaap papa AD aorta •aa a a H IH aa Fhoaa) i i Aaraaa I C La i ll4P-(.i IPv uiatrurthana from ih* GoM v OoaaaaiKtaa I will *all on. lo.d lorry baaanpjanA to lha Watrrwurk I .rd Colaridsa Str**< -a Unda> naai SStn January at 1 o'clock: at I a Friday ! pa* %  : .arad Phaai* alia . w uMAiaaaai. Waal kndlan Aura AaSbary Aad and Aart pa, -,-tina UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER ana Cnati*l Houar Itft ailtiaaad at Savannah Road. Auah Hall Praciically n*w Tarmi caah Land eai bt nrniad VINCBNT O RIFT mi AucUonawt A) 1 SOhn On Uaa Mat Soar an A* C A Bath A apaciaua yard aunV ablr for BOND to tha back of aud pramlaaa For inaoacUon Daai 4M9 or Am For all further panfcnilara aad ebdltlon* of aal* appK lo. D LBS SAACEANT (With the Distinctive Flavour) The Blend that can be used by the entire Fareik Noted for itsDistinctive Flavour. Blended by • [ JOIIX II. TAYI.OII A SOft'S L !" : % % %  %  %  %  %  %  JVA'/"'' — . .•..,.....-.•.-.-,-.-,,•.. •' .. %  %  % % %  • % % % %  % % %  VERY ATTRACTIVE ITEMS )., Should Sflrtl *"1 Tins PALX THORPES MEAT ROLLS STRINGLESS BEANS .. MACARONI 4 CHEESE „ GUAVAS in SYRUP .. LADY DANE STRAWBERRIES .. COCKTAIL SAUSAGES Pkjs. ENGLISH ICING SUGAR ENGLISH CASTOR SUGAR CHIVERS 4 ROWNTREES JELLIES ,:„: YOUR OLD FAVOURITE AMSTEL BEER Thr Good DITCH BEER in U-M. Botllra COVB Pungajew. four badraai. two ha/pa wakrr on Uaa aaa. aii crrrata baThms orach. I', acraa af laavt \apatabl* Oardan S mihta from Bild—U %  at Gaidan. St Jamaa %  >*mry S*nd flrldi Bt Patar pfcona fi^g m ptamiaaa Cardan. St Jamaa SB 1 •—lha. ^p*,^ahv*daf*VV*'rVV'***%-.--'-%',V < BBISOV4L *tr*at, % %  MMbaal tdaaUv auiubar for avcloamani aa a Build.** Ebtat* InapacUon any day aacapt Buada^i 't*an tha baura of S SS a m and 11 '• a an and 4pm and • a m a appUcaUaai to Mr BMabbb) OA to na as ** prrmlara Dial STtl Tha above prapartj will W art up tor h*W al our OfBra No 11 tUSA Straa. Andpaaown on Friday h-d **, u February IMS it t p %  For further particular* and Cendmpa* CKBY r^EPARTrurther Notice. All Customers indebted to this Department should kindly call at M E. R. BtMarne 4 Co., 38 Roebuck MCDONALD SEAI.KY S Per M E R. Bourne. Prop. Alhiie Arthur & (.. lid. Hiih aaa ///,V,V.V,-,V,V.WAW.V/ 1 NOTICE RHEUMATISM TORTURES si i CATPOAD A CO %  Nixoderm for Shin TrpnoJes WINTBH (.-1.THX8 LadMa. OanU lot i-loth*. All in pa*f*ct roaaSIUon Vary riaaaaaaAla prMaa for bulck aala Applr Nc Flat. Bli*t Court. Haatirarj n 1 SS A> iand at all leadin* I I of avarr daacxlpthaa OHM. %  r.uia old Jawala. Bna BUver. Wabariv book*. Map* AuteaTrapha. %  al Oomngaj AnUo.ua Bbap. bAWAb, id Boyal Yaakt Chb II 4 %  tered Chain; Barbie* Mali Carpel. Pine Daak and Mai-. AataUi'4 Paahaon Bad* Boar*. a roltoctaea M li-v>k Sh.i.*. wSJattoa of Mah Centre and Bid* Tablaa a rol. Tap and Baanaloai -. 1 Man GrandfaUtora Clock Caaa. a eoUwcttoai of Glaaa Jars. Carpata. Iron Badalaada witb Sprbat and Mafreaa. Cedar P*ria*. Chaaa af Drawar Mah oaa ny Double Bed* load with lona Bpniui and lloma of inlarral Anyona mlerr.t Tueeday the Hit Uetween lha hour* of (he avanins Trrm. CASB. D AACY A BCOTT. WOLD lh Ara< wUA akaut la.bH will ba afrarad lac "•*** of Uaa iajdralapa • %  Tburaaat sallary. pantry on prauad faaor al bath ate oa SrM Soar Stortrlc. aa. Md water Tha houaa haa raaanUy and dacoralad and la rutdMr NtUmlHi ud n IIMIII coma, CATTOUD a co. fCS i % %  SL4 mw WIST $ j THE SANITARY LTD. ( SACROOL < Oft Ql KUS PAift:: Sacrool on Sale . Kwrywhrrc KNK.HTS DRIG STOKES would like to advise the" Customers that the P lcD has been reorganised a the management changedWe hope that this will gi* you better Service a nd tbOt you will your favour us patronage. wi*