Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Febrwary



































































1950.



L in nearly all categories i

P

submarine fleet, and

tien Lggs
prown At
“@ Ee
nest Bevin
AN ITALY
‘By FRASER WIGHTON
LONDON, Feb. 1,
observers here to-day
in of State, Hector
Wi as a probable British
n Minister if Ernest Bevin,
mt of a Labour election
elects to take a less oner-
sh ‘But Bevin, it is under-
"shows no indication of
to relinquish the Foreign
fy, in which the Cabinet

4 undoubtedly sustain him
ges he himself feels equal to

rthe graduati
|

Sree

bBevin's unassailable position
sof the Cabinet’s “Big Three”
@ dominating figure in th«
mf Movement means that any
change in the Foreign Office
on his own initiative. If
h reasons he elected to
r job, there would ke
line of contenders
i sion, not necessarily
Who have been .spotlighted

maidablo
bl

Prime Minister, Herbert
would be amcfig those
by the Cabinet.
i Labour’s chief stra-
ida possible for the
if Clement Attlee
‘did not want to hold

er five years—is said
m0 ambitions for the
n Police arrested five
alter rotten eggs had been
at British Foreign Secre-
@ On page 7.

|

t.Governor
ays Visit To
flood Area

| Advocate Correspondent)
GHUKGEYOWN, Feb. 1.
Sir Charies Woolley
by M. B. Laing,
ent Commissioner,
on, Consuiting Kn-
md L. Db, Cieare, Director
Mdulture in answer to an
itm farmers in the Pome-
peer aistrict to-day tiew
4% miles streich between
penaa and Pomeroon)
D boarded a launen tor
10n of the rich agri-
belt along the romeroon

ve

cl
el

‘ 4
Hutch



off at two places the
Saw a coffee plantation
Orange grove under two
Water with a hundred!
oH found provision crops!
Miely ruined,
les promptly instruct-|
Seetict Commissioner to
e@ much work as possible}
hit residents and|
ting materials and
m that he would do
"5 Possible for the resi-

Record Rainfall

a ological Department!
Da eay 32 inches and 72
fain in the month of
eucteating an all-time re-|
ty broke with rain|

oi



"g down and fiood|
everywhere. '
'epair gangs are|
S Mantully at their tasks|

bridges and jsealing

tepairing coastal |
“orological Department
egg that the wind
i Msing suddenly and
a uesday the maxi-
® he recorded was 24.61

_ —(By Cable).



| ment

; east of



ay

2

1S. Defenceless
Against Soviet
Air Attack
Says Secretary

WACO, TEXAS, Feb. 1.

ni ECommunist nations have an air force whose strength |

s the largest in the world and

relatively larger month by month, the world’s

an intensive submarine devel-

and construction programme, Stuart Symington,
“gn Air Force Secretary, said to-day, while address-
ng class in Baylor University.

’

“Behind the iron curtain is the
air equipment capable of deliver-
Ing a surprise attack against any
part ot the United States,” he
said. ‘We have no sure defence
avainst such an attack.”

“The bleak picture is that to-
day we have a group of dictators
dedicated to destroy our way of
life. They are capable now of un-
leashing without warning the
world’s largest ground army, air
force and undersea fleet.

“The gravity of this situation is
much greater by our knowledge
of achievements being made by
Russian scientists in the field of
atomic energy.”

Mr. Symington said that any
democracy attempting to maintain

a comparable regular armed force |

would wreck its ecorAmy, but that

reduction in the Amefican defence

budget was “unthinkable.”
—Reuter.

Britain Sends A
Minister to Peking

LONDON, Feb. 1.

Hutchinson has been
Instructed to go to Peking as
British, Charge D’Affaires as the
Chinese Communists have now
clarified their attitude on British
relations with their Government,
a Foreign Office spékesman an-
nounced today.

The spokesman said, “in the
light of oral clarification of their
attitude with regard to their re-
lations with the British Govern-
ment which the People’s Govern-
ment of China made to Mr. W. G.
Graham, British Consul General
in Peking earlier this week, Mr.
J. C. Hutchinson has been in-
structed to go to Peking to discuss
preliminary and procedural mat-
ters relating to the establishment



Mr. J. C.

| of diplomatic relations.

—Reuter



W. Germany
Gets An “Eagle”

BONN, Feb. 1.
West Germany today adopted
the Imperial Bagle as a “Federal
Eagle” for its Coat of Arms and
State Seal by a Presidential De-
sree. “The Imperial Eagle of the
Weimar Republic will not be
called the Federal Eagle,” it was
officially stated. “It is the symbol
of German unity. and demon-
strates that the West German Re-
public, though under different
constitutional conditions, is the
successor to the former German

Reich.
—Reuter.



French House
Approves

PARIS, Feb. 1.
By 294 votes to 20, the Council
of the Republic (French Upper
House) early this morning voted
approval of the F.anco-Viet-
namian, Franco-Loatian and
Franco - Cambodian agreements
which give these three Indo-Chin-
tates autonomous govern-
within the French Union.

—Reuter,

10 Rescued From
Sunken Ship

HAVANA, Feb. 1.
Four survivors of a 400-ton
motor vessel which sank after
| springing aleak have landed in a
lifeboat at Santa Cruz Del Norte,
Havana.
Six other members of the crew
were rescued by another lifeboat.
The ship was identified as the
Magdalena”, but its nationality
; Was not given. It was bound for
|} Venezuela from Tampa
cement and machinery.

|

with |

eS

ACHESON ACCUSES CREECH JONES





Austin Going
To Virgins |

}
_ HAVANA, CUBA, Feb., 1. |

Senator Warren Austin, Chief
United States delegate to the
United Nations, left here to-day
by air for the Virgin Islands, West
Indies.

He will also visit the Repub-|
lics of Haiti and Dominica before}
returning to the United States.|
Austin, who has been staying |
here as a guest of the Cuban, Gov-!|
ernment, said on Saturday that he}
; was discussing inter-American|

pacts aiming at solution of prob-|

lems by peaceful] means.
| —Reuter.



|





| 7 Injured In Rome

Demonstration

ROME, Feb., 1.
Four police and three demon-
strators were injured when
police, using batons, broke up a
procession of five hundred unem-
ployed in the town of Marsal'a.
The demonstrators, protesting
against , lack of work, had
been scattered by the police be-.
fore they reformed the procession
again in another street. Police

charged again with batons.

One of the three injured de-
monstrators was taken to hospital.

—Reuter.







Two Buses
Collide

Six people, four women and
two men were treated at the
General Hospital and discharged
aiter they were involved in an
accident which occurred on
Waterford Road at about 7.15|
o'clock yesterday morning.

They were: 35-year-old Ger-
aldine Branch, a_ shop-assistant
of Jackmans, 39-year-old Glad-
| stone Phillips, a salesman of
‘airfield Road, Carrington Vill-
age, 24-year-old Eudora Cragwell,
aiother shop-assistant of Jack-
| mans, 23-year-old Ashton Smith,
carpenter of Fairview, Christ
Church, 36-year-old Eyta Cox,
a_ seamstress of Jackmans, and
34-year-old Claristine Sealy, a
hawker of Prout Hill, St. Thomas.

The accident occurred between
| two buses belonging to the Bos-|
ton Bus Company, Cne — O 142 |
—which was driven by Milton
Holder of. Chimborazo and. the
other — O 30 — driven by Lloyd
treen of Gaggs Hill. |

|
|
|
|



|



|

—



atananer . ul

THE B.G. CRICKET TEAM whi

afternoon by special flight shortly before 2.30.

Left to Right: B. McG. Gaskin,
(Manager), G. A. Camacho (Ca
Bruce Pairaudeau, C. H. Thom
John Trim, Norman Wight, G
PICTURE at left shows Mr.
wicketkeeper-batsman w

Mascot—a stuffed Toucan.





pt:).C, A. MecWatt, R. J. Christiani,
as, Arnold Wight, Ganesh Persaud,
. Gibbs, Leslie Wight,

C. L. C. Bourne, veteran Intercolonial
ho is Manager of the B.G. Te

ch arrived at Seawell yesterday

A. B. Rollox, C. L. C. Bourne

am and the

B.G. Cricket Team

Arrives Here

Balanced Team—sAYsS CAMACHO

BARBADOS must have
British Guiana to the thirt
Manager Mr. C. L. C. Bourn
‘plane yesterday

Sugar Cane
Newspaper

HOLYOKE, Massachusetts,
. (By Mail)
The first newsprint pro-
duced entirely from waste
sugar cane has been used for
printing a newspaper in
Holyoke, Massachusetts.
Representatives of several
countries watching the ex-
periment, were told by the
shemféal company concerned
that it is the first time that
newsprint and book-grades
of paper have been success-
ully and economically pro-
duced from such material.
It was not claimed that
production was cheaper than
for wood-pulp newsprint,
but it was pointed out that
it would provide economical
newsprint to countries which
‘ould not spare sufficient
dollars to buy wood-pulp
ibroad.—B.U.P,



Seven Lorries

In One Hour Missouri Refloated

—PASS BARRIER

BERLIN, Feb. 1,
A British spokesman in Berlin
reported that the East German
police were letting lorries through

the Marienborn check point at the |

rate of six an hour in both direc-
tions.

The spokesman said this morn-
ing that a queue of 100 lorries
had formed on the western side
of the barrier and about 60 bound
for Western Germany were wait-
ing on the eastern side.

Up to this morning, General
Alexander Kotikov, Soviet Com-
mander, had not replied to the
sharp letter sent to him on Janu-
ary 26 by the three western Com-
mandants protesting against the
recent traffic restrictions.

Supply lorries were reaching
Berlin this morning at the rate ot
about seven hourly, Lorry drivers
reported that a queue of about

80 lorries had formed at Helm-!
stedt where the east police were |

delaying traffic by examining
-ocuments and cargoes very
meticulously.

Railway traffic between Berlin

mal, Soifet cchtrolled
heacquarters reported.
Reuter,

railkwa,

looked very little
een-man B.G. te
e who stepped off the B.W.LA

afternoon shortly before 2.30 o’clock.

They left’ Georgetown at ap?
proximately 9 a.m., and by mid-
day they were enroute to Barba-
dos, leaving Atkinsen Field in
rainy weather.

Due to the heavy rains, the
team arrived 4 days earlier than
was at first arranged, so as to en-

able them to get some practice, j

however they found that Ken-
toe was unfit for practice yes+
t afternoon.

The entire sky was overcast and
a_blustering south-easterly wind
blew across the airport, now and
again and

siasts, who were at Seawell to wel-

—Sir Allan Collymore, Mr. J.
Kidney, Mr. S.

T. N. Peirce, Mr. BE. A. V. Wil-
liamsg Mr. W. F. Hoyos, Mr. E. D.
Inniss, Mr, W. K, Atkinson, Mem-



}

@ On Page 8



| NEW YORK, Feb. 1.

1



——~

Of Minimising U.S. Concern

| Sugar Producers’ Association had

|} with the



mission,

TrumanNames

H-Bomb Head |

Aduncate:’

— +



Price:

V/
PIVE CENTS

os

Year



About British Oil Curb

No News Here

Of Sugar Cut

Neither the Colonial Secretary’s |
Office nor that of the Barbados}

neard of a report appearing in
the Trinidad Press yesterday that
‘the Colonial Office in London}
has notified the British West ln- |
dian colonies that it is considered
that 25,000 tons would be cut
from the guaranteed tonnage of|
640,000 tons, which is already |
nadequate for the needs of the}
area.”





WASHINGTON, New York,
Feb. 1
Presicent Truman has offerec|
ihe chairmanship of the Researct. |
and development Board in the}
Department of Defence to William |
Webster 49, once President of |

| the New England Electric System, |

the New York Times diplomatic|
correspondent, James Reston, said
to-day. Mr. Webster was for-/
merly Chairman of the Defence
Department’s Liaison Committee,
Atomic Energy Com- |
If he accepted Mr |

U.S. Oil Firm May

| Truman’s offer he would be large-|!

rain sprinkled down |
on the many local cricket enthus |

come the visitors. Present were: |

M. |
O’C. Gittens, Mr. |

bers of the Reception Committee, |

|



| haired Skipper George Camacho |

|
|

ly responsible for
ntegrated military

ar
anc |

preparing
research

better than| development programme so tha'|
am and their!

weapons such as the new hydro-|
gen bomb would take their proper }
place in a well-balanced defence|
policy..
Speculation that the Unitec
States may have already pro- |
duced and explored the Hydro- |
gen bomb has been raised here
by President Truman’s announce- |
ment that work on the bomb is|
to proceed, ;
It is noted here that the Presi-
dent in his carefully worded an-
nouncement last night said the
word “is being” carried forward
—Reuter

Jap Prisoners
Ate Snails

TOKYO, Feb. 1.
Japanese prisoners of war iD |
Russian hari@s’ haq to eat, frogs |

snails and slugs to sustain them-|

as well as Mr. M. I. Clarke, Mr.| selves during the winter ol
C. L, Waleott, Mr .E. D. Weekes, | 1945/46, according to a report
Mr. Critchlow Matthews, Mr, Har.| reaching here. More than 27,00(
| old Kidney, Mr. Teddy Jones. Mr.| Japanese prisoners died that
£. F. McLeod, Mr. Frank Darling- winter it said.
ton, Mr. W. A. Angoy, Mr. Leslie} At one prison hospital 50 men}
Parris and a few others. | were on duty digging grave
First off the plane was tall dark every night, Of 3,000 Japanese

forced to work in one Soviet coa)
1,000 died from malnutri-|
|

| mine,

tion, and prisoners had gangren-
ous toes, fingers arms and legs
amputated. They had been tol

|*Hate the white man’ the repor!

The 54,000 tons American bat- | idded.—Reuter

| Ueship Missouri to-vay

| hauled off the sandbank

has held it for a fortnight.
Thirteen heavy tugs and eight

heaviest .

} battleship from the,

suction of the sands. As she| }

| slipped backwards from the THROUGH H BOMB
bank a roar of cheers went TOKYO, Feb, 1.
up from crowds on the shore} General Omar Bradley, Chair-
and from hundreds of sailors.| man of the United States Joint

the removal of the
|two massive anchors and by
pumping out her 400 tons of fresh
water.

The Missouri went ashore when

leaving her base at Norfolk, Vir- | that even the victor must sustain

|ginia by a slightly different
course from the usual one. To-
day’s all out pull at high tide

'

|

was the fifth refloating attempt
Reuter

BEVIN ARRIVES
AT NAPLES

NAPLES, Feb. 1.
British Foreign Minister Ernest





was |
which |

light cruisers dragged the world’s i

The bow had been lightened by | Chiefs-of-Staff, now in Japan to
Missouri’s | study defence problems of the Far

Bevin arrived here today in the |
and the West. was completely now: | cruiser Birmingham. He was met |
by Sir Victor Mallet, British Am- |

bassador to Italy as he disem-
; barked for his one day visit.
—Reuter.



U.S. POTATO GLUT
WILL COST $100m

WASHINGTON, Feb. 1.

!

j

The Uniied States is planning to destroy about 25,000,- |
000 bushcls of surplus potatoes—the first, major food pro

ject sinee the start of the last war.

i

Secretary of Agricul-|

ure Charles Brannan said yesterday he hoped to get rid of |
about half the total 50,000,000 bushels surplus, which no- |
body will buy, by turning the potatoes into cattle feed and

ly domestic “sive away” p1
The remainder, he said,

would ;

rogrammes.

| Emperor Tried

ng above two dollars for 100 |

e “disposed of in the least expen~ | pounds under a price support pro- i

ive way which will
mean dumping them”
The surplus would probably be
by dumping them
ild freeze rot
ing ther

at times

iestroyed

they

here

WW

na

nto the
nto th

OoaKkin
‘ make
onsump-

human
wnicn ss Duy-

ic

) es
pri



averag-

gramme, is expected to lose up-
ward of $100,000,000 on the 1949

crop

It lost close on $250,000,000 or

€ previou

years
Domestic ive away” programme:
npts ell potatoes
exporters at one cent for one hun-
dred pounds are not proving much
of a success because recipients are }
unwilling to pay the heavy
moving them.—Reuter.

1 atter

costs

production. ;



Bradley Says
War Improbable |



East, said today that the hydrogen
xomb would make war more im-
»srobable.

“When weapons are so horrible

damage beyond his capacity no-
body will make war,” he said.
| Colonel William Hadg, British
Commonwealth representative of
the Allied Control Council, said
nternational agreement on all
weapons of mass destruction was
10w more important.

—Reuter.

Port Workers
Return To Work
IN BUENOS AIRES

BU"NOS AIRES, Feb. 1.
Work in the harbour of Bueno:






ires returned to normal thi:

ing following a 48 hour
ke by port workers becaus |
‘ir headquarters have bea. |

losead by police since Septembe:
| because steyedores’ deman
+ a minimum daily wage of 36)
esos has not yet been granted
—Reuter







Soviets Want Jap |

WASHINGTON, Feb, 1
Soviet Ambassador Alexander
Panyushkin said today he had
woposed to the United States
hat additional Japanese, includ
io@ the Emperor be brought ¢

a war criminals”
Mr, P told

|
|
|

reporter’ |

>.
‘

nyUSnKIN









nute meeung will
Unites ates Secretary o |
ta’: Dean heson, that he ha iN
wade this 7 sal in a note deal- iy
ing witn J war crimes
)
—Reuter



{
(

tl
))



Airways on Wednesday, the 15th
ot February, to attend the cere-

n

Highness

C
le

ones that the Governors
| t

V

Se

WASHINGTON, Feb. 1.
HE UNITED STATES Secretary of State,
Dean Acheson, to-day accused the British
Colonial Secretary of having inaccurately repre-
sented the American Government’s opposition to
recent British curbs on dollar oil imports.

——_—*

Taking an unusual _ course,
Acheson read to his weekly Press
Conference a prepared statement
denying a statement by British
Colonial Secretary Arthur Creech
Jones in a letter addressed to the
East African Government.

The letter had been published

!! wthout authority in the British
| and. American press.

Become British

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON (By Mail).
A leading U.S. oil com-
pany, half owners with
frinidad Leaseholds of the
Regent Oil Company, Lon-

said: “The state-
the United States

Ach,yson

ment as to

don, is negotiating to be- attitude does not accurately re-
come British with head- flect the serious concern with
quarters here instead of which the United States Gov-

ernment viewed and continues
to view the British action of
reducing dollar oil imports into
the sterling area and the man-
ner in which the action was put
into effect.

New York.

But it makes two stipula-
tions, one that it must still
be allowed to send dollar
profits back to Texas and
California and secondly that
it will be placed on the same
footing as British oil firms.

The company, Caltex Qil

No Consultation

Products, owned by the “Nor does it reflect what was
Texas Company and the stated to the British at the time
Standard Oil Company of it was learned that the action was
California, operates within to be taken. This fact was em-
the sterling area. | phasised to the British at the time

The move would mean the letter in question first came
iobs for about 500 London- to the attention of the Department.
ers — office boys, clerks, “It was and is the United States

view that the British action was
j taken without adequate consulta-
‘tion with American companies to
| determine whether or. not these
jcompanies could effect approxi-
‘mately equivalent dollar savings
' by adjustments in their operations.
| ‘The British were so informed.”
Reuter reports from Dar Es
Salaam that official sources there
denied knowledge of a letter on
dollar oil imports said in Washing-
j}ton yesterday to have been sent
by Colonial Secretary Arthur

Attend Princess’
{Creech Jones to East African

Installation
Governor | Governments.

HIS Excellency the |
id Mrs. Savage will leave Bar- |
idos by British West Indian

tenographers,
and officials,

Negotiations for the move
have been going on in Lon-
don and Washington.

secretaries



Governor Will

A local oil company also said it
knew nothing of the letter. In
usually reliable quarters in Lon-
don it was stated that the Ameri-
can accusations were based on a
“misinterpretation” of the fact,
that the only possible communi-
cation Creech Jones could have
made was the normal “confidental
directive telegram” to a Colonial
Govery ment.—Reuter.

ony of Installation of Her Roya)
Princess Alice, as
hancellor of the University Col-
ge of the West Indies. It is un-
of
ie other West Indian Colonies
ill also be present at the Cere-
ony. His Excellency and Mrs
ivage will return to Barbados on



Monday the 20th of February

a

Edinburgh Dovecote Studios will
leave shortly to tour the United
States, South America, Australia

“Inevitable”
Decision

TOKYO,

The Japanese, the only people
to. experience the atom bomb,
took the Hydrogen bomb decision
calmly to-day.

Dr. Yoshi Nisina Japan's
ing nuclear fisson expert,
that President Truman’s decision
was “inevitable”

An



Cruickshank
Going On Tour

LONDON, Feb, 1
Ronald Cruiskshank, master
rtist weaver of tapestries at the

Feb

leg

id=

nd New Zealand, selling modern

tapestries. Shinzo Hamai, the Mayor ol

The Dovecote studios have] Hiroshima, said if the world knew
among their looms four which|what disaster the Atom bomb
were first used in the seventeenth! brought to his city it would not

c

|

{

é
FSS SEE ESS
SD EDIE PEGS SS

entury. be. difficult to prevent the use of

the hydrogen bomb,—Reuter.

> eee

IMPORTANT
NOTICE

—Reuter.

=.



Owing to the frequent cuts

in Electric power, we are
temporarily unable to guarantee
delivery of work on a given

date.

We shall endeavour to meet

the demands of our customers,

but, their

meanwhile, ask
co-operation and .sympathy in

our

difficulty.
}

ADVOCATE CO. LTD.







ie

: s
oa RS A ODE I At EN OL A EOP TE OES

ee

ee ae RRR et oe ene ete mee matt

——— a ee









weatqenr

age tt

aie = igen

e

PAGE TWO

oe mene

recente meat



Carubh Calling

EST INDIAN may

West Indian when
tourists open their programme at
Worcester on May 6th. Likely to
be inchided in the Worcestershire
side i Lindy lepenha of
Jamaica who is qualifying for the
county under special registration.
Lindy who also plays football for

oppos

the

Portsmouth (English League
Champions) is a forcing right-

hand batsman. He originally had
a trial ing that he was not making much
progress decided to offer his
services to Worcestershire who
were glad to engage him

«
Married At St. John’s
Church

ESTERDAY afternoon at 4
o'clock, Miss Wendy Potter,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. S.
Potter, of St. Lucia was married
at St. John’s Church to Mr. Ber-
nard Moore, son of Mr. and Mrs.

Mr.











L. WILLIAMS

After His B.Sc.

R. LORENZO
better known to his Harrison



ee RL RN |



WILLIAMS

aerate er neers



Sneaked In!

N TUESDAY evening, Carib
sneakei in to see one of the
semi-dréss' rehearsals of the Grand!
Mannequin Paradé which takes:
the form of a Cabaret; to be held}
on Satur@ay evenifig at the Drill!
Hall. There will also be cancing, |
music supplied by Clevie Gittens|-
and his orchestra. Judging trom!
the attractive ladies and the ex-
quisite costumes which they |
modelled, Saturday evening at the |
Drill Hall is definitely a Must of)

your week-end entertainment list
A dancing troupe of some very |
‘snappy’ young ladies, welcome you
with a song to the show, and Mr.’
Edward Cook as M.C., also does;
a bit of singing. Some of the!
dresses will be auctioned during |
the show. The proceeds are for the |
St. Philip Baby Welfare Centre|
and the St. Thomas Children’s,
Nutrition Clinic. |

«<>» «»
Farewell Party
HE STAFF of Eckstein Bros.,







THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Da eatin
BLONDE FIGHTS FOR HER HUSBAND


























Ben Moor, of Lancaster, St
James College colleagues as ‘Cupid ha gave a party on Tuesday eve- |
It was a quiet ceremony, wita completed his law studie ning in honour of Mr. Arthur) :
just the immediate family attend- England, ‘He served in the R.A-F. | pie who resigned as Secretary | HERE is a woman be even more active. “i have
ing, and was performed by Canon during the war and was de- -¢ the Dowding Estates at the end the to fight had to find a small flat in
Dudley Moore. The bestman was mobbed. in 1945. Not content with cr January. He leaves to take up| husband: Mrs. Tessa ; and a nannie.” says
Mr. Peter Potter, brother of the L. L. B. Williams is now after | a She is . ww of . Mrs. . “because I can’t
se a new appointment, as Secretary
bride, and the maid-of-honour was B.Sc., but hopes be in of the Paradise Beach Club. The La , candi- my husband and leave my
Miss Minnie Wells. The ie was Barbatlos a little later this year _. sean 3 ’ t| date for N . baby.
: wh ata hb ee +f * party was held at the home of} s blue-e ‘aot the last campaign the
yen ir marriage by r father, This ome jaw yer by he nm My. and Mts. C: Chenery of | 7 ati 3 > baee i
a wore a white georgette Mr. A Williams 7 f Baxters Road Ramsgate, Bay Street. i fo laden ek cottage at t Missenden.
dress with isce accessories and and a brother of Mr. vvineet During the evening, Mr. C. E in November 1946. Mr. Turner. 38. was a
she also wore long lace mittens, Burrowes of Nelson Street Thompson presented him with al organised committee rooms, er of the Japs during
a juliet cap and a shoulder veil ‘oes j echalf of the staff. Al canvassed. spoke on the war, on the
The reception was in the forn «> «<» ol ieee: : 1 eches hustings, Railway of Death.
of a small cocktail party at Lan- ake was cut and several speeches This time. she says, She must He is a director of a paint firm.
ver, home of the groom, at 6 Regular Practice Essential “\) mage le penpec= sh srMeree
ock h the happy Many of the gues.s cemained or
couple lef D the honey- NTIGUANS are looking for- ntil way into tne eariv Pryrs « ®
on at the ¢ rane Hotel ward to hearing Captain *€© morning. Amcne wsrose pre 19 USi¢ { Ou ¢ a ¢
«» «a» ‘ E. Raisor recommendations 27% were, Mr B eee
their Police Band After Freadie Marshall, Mr. and Mrs a a
[ee Year Books three weeks’ enuous wérk and C. Chenery, Mr. C. &. Tnompson By Robert Tredinnick
ra ; paca ; ing 1rd. which Miss Jean Humphrey, Mis RICHARD LEWIS sings ; “s ie .
' b z } a 1% «will be ‘acai | Cueil e Pa ‘ out sings Le guarantee he will be successful on
their 1 ence L Year- essent for them’ to coal ‘* iar’ Bak ce eet o eet Reve de Des Grieux from Manon, the wax and I would point to
West Indic 48- regu practice. Some of the Hill Mis ‘Brenhilda King, Mi Pais, Romance de Nadir from Frankie Howerd as an example of
S Director f Registe bandsrnen are detectives, clerk ‘ an yi 4 g, M: T sizet's Pearl Fishers with magni- this. Mr Howerd is a very popu-
g - and mounted mer ain he ee Rogers, Mr. D. _ Miller, ficent and intelligent support by lar and successful radio comic, bu.
ed Trade : net interesting to know how ‘much 22 A Belniar, Mr. Walter A\-5 ‘he London Symphony Orchestra, when one has time to hear him
Maker Yearbook 10450 ne time will be allotted to tt rv nson and a few others onducted by Josef Krips. over and over again on a gramo-
B.BC. ¥e 4 ) tivitie «“» «nr Undoubtedly this is a record for phone record he fails.
everyone to enjoy. His diction is

I believe he fails because he has
not yet learned the difference be-

clear and the lyric quality of his

It’s A Boy





”% A CDONALD BAILEY, the | voice is heard to the best advan- ’
Trinidad and British Olym | -@8* Decca K2291.) tween working to a_ seeing and
winnie te Ww srouc unseeing audience. Next time he
sprinter, 3 DOW A Em The Bournemouth Municipal will have to do something much

ther. Mrs. Bailey gave birth t tae es . Wa Deve 9 so g muct
ppt eur 7 Irchestra conducted by Rudolf better than his present renderings

I'm Nobody’s Baby and Three
ittle Fishes. (Harmony A1001.)

Sehwarz give a pleasing perform-
ance of the Overture to Adolphe

baby boy in a London hos
ast week. The child will be








led Robert McDonal?, an | Adam’s If I Were King. This is
enior says that he will b light music” played as it should I can find no reason at all why
I spikes as soon as ht | 5e—a record of which the late Sir Max Bygraves should be given
d enough.” The Baileys have} Dan Godfrey would be proud. space to dish up a very sad and
sr, aged 18 months. Mrs HMV C3945.) shoddy vocal selection of some of
niley Doris Wells, a Londc the tunes from the film Jolson
rl, when she first et Baile } Sings Again, After all, Al Jolson






the A.T.S., and he wa There will be a demand for the , stiii makes records and still sells










RAF. They have no 1ew Leo Fuld record on which ‘ir illions the world over, so why
martian ies three and a hal 1¢ sings a Czardas—Yaass and’ 'this travesty? (Columbia DB2632)
nd Doris shares her hus Reflections in the Water, with I have been listening closely to
ant’ tae athletics Bruce Campbell and his Or-,; the Latin American music offered

. hestra. Fuld knows how to put; by Roberto Inglez and his Orches-

«» «» ver a song and uses both his *tra. This month he plays Tap Tap



























loo

according as this may be in- ‘ “Yes Who's that?

terpreted by those unqualified to gBunch? Mick? Fido?”

on hitherto undi-\2 “No
“ing.”

little Trixie?

bring two Uruguayan bloaters

and vogue la galere!”
(Mrs. Rumpus passes slowly
across the back of the column).

| A SPECIAL PURCHASE

of
| WHITFIELDS

a ER ee RS Oe ORD Seer etn 5 MARR Rete os Bast, |

Dancing from 9 to all hours—$1.00

We are generating our own electricity, so there would be light

: . heart and his voice, but I believe;:'Samba and High In Si
Comings and Goin 8 ; . ; iba anc igh In Sierra—Bol- ,,
a an g evita . th | at he would have been well ad-fiero. Both arrangements and per- jg Better call iva label. (3)
as iene M* W. MA? sLE, of th. | vised to have offered the Czardas}formance are stylish and in per- 2 a os. thane po eta, £5) |
>I VC OL I y MORE, President of the Barbados Cricket Barbados Branch of Bar n its original language ratherp ‘ect taste. Surely this orchestra double figures tl , neers ones
he B.G {pp Mr. George Camacho shor fter clays Bank, accompanied my Mrs.| than in English (Decca F9290). +s one of the world’s best in its oo oor "a ne ee. (9
1 arrived Seawell yesterday afterno: Also in undeville, returned from Jamal- The fact that any artist has afi audi waited ; a peat, (7) |
: ; i } \] in : é ) s S agloarticular class. (Par 23. This
he picture are“Robert Christi on Sir Allan’s lef ile A B by B.W.1.A. on Monday after- string of radio dates does not"%3248). srenane 24, iitepinced.” (a) See |
at ho's right n after spending a a Down
here ’ *
; 6 4. Where you can see an t .
Seine Cbtek al | “ " Rupert and the Caravan—20 * 8""’ neater
: r h the West Indies to New Mr. E. Kinnear and mr. W. Pitt- WF; ey Te : romaine inacires (bee oom, RP |
B ITAIN’S est pr g Or ae. Bartot is field, jr. of W. C, Pittfield & Co i bila 4 ifs’ %. You'll find this ample. (8) 1%
C t 96-year-old ] ha t 1 ere fror Canada left for Demerara 0 Vj 7 fh e 5 utee, Son as” t t RS
en tnt way a - : , f | ! * yo et 1 ¥.
; tT to » West Indic ‘ illne Tuesday by B.W.LA. s , | : j visiting the USA ay ~ 1%
4 «» «» j 6. woo may make it turn to bolt. |
t 3 i \ ne r ~ 3) S,
gamai ry told about ‘ P. k, Turner, Sugar Agro 1, Where you tina yourseit on |%
that st! nefore closing i ‘ ‘ { ist, of C. D. and W.., station leaving the east, (4, 5) | 9
t i At t i I ed in Trinidad returned to Trini . cn my, the moon, usually at 1%
ge est a ner afternoon D) 1G Xou'll, have to go astern for %
n€ 3 WALA . |
- ° : 1&
' Mr. A Hing King, Directo: 14 This has a different meaning in | X%
ia 1 g Ain school ¥
. ( N Yor Gordon Grant & Co. Ltd., ar thinks it tee we yay See |
sd : ived from Trinidad yesterda; 16 On the end of the mistletoe. (3) | %
ee an ty BAIA 17 Broken rites. (5) 1%
re 10 7 . I i take fe fterno ’ P Th ‘ ; 19. The preposition of Hun tortures 4
ro b03 a ee «» e man grabs Rupert before he immer room and begins to talk a %
Steam Roller Mr. John Sellier, Sales Repre- can run away and hustles him into gtuffly in a foreign language. To oe of yesterday's oussie.— Across: $
: ; ; ' is aad entative of Messrs Gordon Grant the shack. ‘* What are you doing Rupert’s astonishment: another voice Roaster 12 Bari: ‘is Reade ta: al 18
King In West Indies aia 5s Se ae Trinidad, returned home ot here?" cties the little bear. ‘Why 2™swers him from the darkness pee ae eee 1S, Ae 19, “Tested 1%
: a . r . e g » 4 were he van eb } ry ; os, n 3 ,
Mi! EDWARD BARFORD. West Indic ci B Monday by B.W.1.A. after a shor lon's ‘Seiioc Maen ‘here? Wane: i beyond the haich, There's some- Down: 1. Toreadors: Soda: a4. Stave %
i Brit : business ‘visit. He was a guest a’ he?" Le te re iS one else in there, and ectainly Resolute: § Steed’ >. Errand boy. 6. | ¥
| k f wife ‘ ¢ he? The other doesn’t answer, isn’t Sam," thinks Rupert. ‘‘W Fane cee: Th heed: the nah wee
Y eek d the Hotel Royal but, fastening the door, he marches ever can ir be > Oh ar \ de ad h 15 Boots: 17 ‘Seed: 18 Add: 20. Sea 1%
across to a hatch leading into an | could understand whar ‘thév. sav.” } a
. . j |
T “ i PODS SS PSS SOS OSS SSO SSO OPPOSE SESS SPSS SPSS SSSA *
j , %
BY —By Beachcomber %
2 ¥
. Food Note ri on %
like that the WHY not mutualise all marginal “Really? Can you bark? |
resent idestine ctivitic off.ivers and breed pigmy hippopo- “No. How did you learn the x |
S k legal, b i { es for meat? The flesh of trick of speaking?” %|
e is ¢ iny quadrupeds i tend- “How did you?’ R f ¥|
c time 4 frozen ship’s biscui and “T tell you I’m a human being.’ 3)
hely ; id make present-day beef “So you say. You sound like 2 |
comp = dsec m more Mike neinforced con- Bunch to me. So you can’t bark, QI
r the rete than ever. There are enough eh? Ring me up again when %
on -alories in @n our of such rneat you've learnt the trick, Wulf, wuff, x
N ‘ ke of thi o make pre-war food a laughing wuft, Good-bye. Sorry you've % |
as I « the interests Flt oo} Moreover, the mud ab- been troubled.” y
; Hever con be said to 04 k rbed by these creatures as they Connief to your bright Eyes! ¥ |
we © e revit ved a some? wallow on the river bed is good IF Romano’s were to reopen
thoritic a : aan ms Be ‘for the complexion, which is why with the Gaiety, as has been sug-
cettiindie’ date smpossible not tORiyou never see pimples on their gested, the atmosphere would not
SE ada nt dase va f pres- verry faces. Eat The Webcraft be what it was. You can’t drink
Sa aie ne oe a at And theMway And Banish Malaise champagne from a kind of fret-
n e said Of Other things . : 3 é 7
Nor does the following reveal # Conversation With A Dog Work sandal, not even the rather
hoe ic) @ , WOMAN we oe , _ thick Popjoy they make at Horn-
At p t it is not possible tort * [ re d Pring oe to church. Again, enjoyment would § i
‘ prese it is not »ssible tohave fainted when a dog jumpec pe difficult when the waiter 8a y |
give one anything to go on in ‘into her lap and said “Hello!” 1 opened the conversation by say- , turday Night, February Ath
; sential matters, notwith standingtelephoned to Fife yesterday, jing, “Hake pie is off.” “What's PERC . |
he obvious desirability of saying }where this dog lives the hash li ery ae RE Ww.
y of say : 8 ‘ e hash like to tonight?” “ q
or not saying too much or “Hello! Is that you, doggie?” the hake pie was . ” ion . G EN & HIS ORCHESTRA | ALTER DAVID HALL

pass an opinior It's a human being speak-

matters

rere

culged



is the best
time to

PAINT YOUR .

HOME

We can supply the following in a variety of colours —
Berger's Lastikon Paint, Sisson.’s Prepared Paint, Domestica
Red and Yellow Label Paint, Sigmarine Fiat Enamel










Oi 0. .

r Oy ,
PI A rk S Cl } PS PIE DISHES _ Hall's Distemper, Matroil, Dusseal—Wall Primer also
A ‘ah Au) ‘ 4 Lily Brand Roof and Iron Paint—Red
i omnia catinibiseiae Obtainat from Hardware Department

*)

-

oa

>

DIAL 2039 |
BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LIMITED.

PY








;

life and experiences.

his philosophy, how he came upon
the theory of relativity, and his
new gravitation theory. Possibly
a dozen readers will be able to
understand it.

successive elections
their vote for four years under a
Bill put before Congress.





YE ied serieok

An €
et mt

oe ene

Blow Hot, Blow Cold | 7

By C.V.8.Thompsen

Those coid-cure pilis are not
working. So far New York has
had its worst winter for colds in |
years. The weather is blamed
for it.

Ever since mid-December New
York, usually iced-in at this time
of the year, has been going hot
and cold.

One day it is 60 degrees, and
within 24 hours there is a drop
of 40 degrees. Next day it is
warm again and then another
drop of 40 degrees.

Children are having the hard-
est time. The schoois are halt
empty ahd doctors ate so busy
they wili attend only ir
fed eases. Hospitals are so
ull they are turning hundreds
away.

Among growf-ups all kinds of
weird variations of flu have ap-

eared—one-day flu, another flu

at makes you refuse food for
two days, and another which
brings on bronchial asthma iv
people who have never suffered

from it.
The cold pills are still selling.
But penicillin—in pills, ointment,

and chewing-gum, as well as in
the ordinary form—is out-selling
them now.

Congress is talking of a full-
dress inquiry into the cold pills
to find out if claims made for
them are justified.

* * oJ

Einstein has a theory about au-
tobiographies . His “Jife story”
will be published in New York
this spring. It will be just 47
pages long. Einstein says a man
should be judged entirely by his
works, and not by his personal

So his autobiography describes

© s *
Voters who do not vote in two
would lose

CROSSWORD




Led



HR" RG ev
Fh dealt Mechad
od

Across

t. A world neater. (8)

8 The figure of the Lido Indy. (4)

1 Amd cry follows it as the hunt is

on. (3)

Distorted beef tins. (8)

be is only an imaginary line.
)

5. What rusty jJall provides a wel:
ew and privileged convict.
{



—









‘The Flying Salesman’

who has been appointed
West Indies Sales Manager of

Messrs.

HARRY GREEN LTD.
London

Manufacturers of Fine and Soap
Produrts, will be visiting all islands
in the West indies shortly to appoint

SOLE SELLING AGENTS
for the following products:

“BROADCAST”

TOILET SOAP

OLIVE AND PALM
TOILET SOAP
“MARY DRAKE”
LUXURY TOILET AND BATH SOAPS

and many other Toilet and Bath Soaps
and Shaving Soaps



Primrose and Carbolic Hard Soap, |

Laundry Soap and Flakes, also
perfumery, hair creams and other
toilet preprrations,

Ali com muxications wld be directed

a te meme st
se ey





































AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (ions...

N ... Plus MUSIC by .-*







THURSDAY, FEBRUARY
——e








NO



SHOW TO-DAY



and Sunday:
P

L.
Ae
Zz
A

8.
ALLIED A 3 pam,

Robert



resent

Kim HUNTER a. 9)
“BETRAYE
(of Stairway w Heaven)
$404 FOR RESERVATION

MITCHUM and








DIAL












A



Friday Night at 8.30 and Continuing

~JOHN LOVES MARY-

Starring RONALD REAGON, JAC
ARNOLD, WAYNE MORRIS, VIRGIN ON, â„¢
introducing PATRICIA NRAI 5

A Warner Bros. Picture



Se
SSO

ROYAL THEATRE

Friday, Sunday, Tuesday 8.30 only

REPUBLIC DOUBLE
WILD BILL ELLIOTT as “RED RYDER”
in
“VIGILANTES OF DODGE crry
and
“COWBOY AND THE SENO y
Starring— ROY ROGERS, FUZZY KM q

EMPIRE THEATRE |

TO-NIGHT AT 9.15
NO SHOW TO-MORROW FRIDAY

SSCS SOS OOOOO SOOO




Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer presents... , §
GREGORY PECK—AVA GARDNER—MELVYN Douque
in Glas


with Walter HUSTON, Ethyl MARRYMORE, Frank Moneie
A Story of Night life in MONTE CARLO

ROXY THEATRE

TO-NIGHT AT 7.30 P.M.
‘ NO SHOW TO-MORROW FRIDAY

20th Century Fox presents... .





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



MAX...

seven lost years —
he hungered for them!

Ouse of

STRANGERS
|

paint ee: ta
with Edward G. ROBINSON—Richard CONTE |
Susan HAYWOOD—Diana DOUGLAS.

OLYMPIC THEATRE —

TO-NIGHT AT 9 O'CLOCK
NO SHOW TO-MORROW FRIDAY

Republic Pictures present

THRILLING ...

WYOMING f

IS A GREAT OUT DOOR DRAMA




a












‘

Starring ....
William ELLIOTT—Vera RALSTON—John C
(A Republic Picture)

SESFPPLS

506% 1,6,690999

Cnt
POSSE OE SSO OSS

GLOBE THEA

STARTING .TO-NIGHT at 890

and Continuing i
BROADWAY'S NO. 1 DRAMATIC STAGE show

SPENCER TRACY and DEBORAH KERR

in M.G.M.’s
“EDWARD MY SONE
Plus KEYBOARD COCKTAILS gt

(six leading Pianist on Stage) h

Friday February 31d, at 8.30 P

LOCAL TALENT ON P!

. with... F
COLLEN ASHBY “~r's YOU OR NOMG
ELMA WILLIAMS singing “I'LL WALK
GLORIA HOPE singing “BLESS YOU"
LEON LEACOCK singing “SURRENDER”
KEITH SEALEY singing
DENNIS ALLEYNE singing
RUDOLPH HINDS singing “LULLABY"
JOSEPH INNISS singing “THE ALPHABEE Ta

singing

ALL STAR ORCHESTRA

. Starring .-- gash
SINCLAIR JACKMAN (Sax.), FRED ALLEN (

2
LESLIE RAWLE JEFFERS (Trumpet)

(Sax.), fl
cprumpet) a

SMALL (Trumpet), MICKEY LOVELL "
' are (TO
DOWRIDGE( Trombone RUPERT B LANKES | 7
w. SCANTLEBURY (Be

SON RIVIERA (Pian
ay
(Guitar)

EY and gppY m
mEANWwelE

DAWSON (Dru DENNIS PETERS

LASHLE 5 Vocals ~~

Conducted by Mr. ARNOLD

———



ay, FE BRUARY
muRsD:

| Token Resolution:

ipassed By Assembly

pointing out that the principle of leave passages
tant Masters and Mistresses of Secondary
js was essential, Mr. G. H. Adams in the House of
last Tuesday admitted that there might be some
he scheme on which further consideration by
necessary.

kensary qualified

WHILE pou
certain Assis

















































































for

Schoo

bly
in t
"the Executive would be
the discussion was a to
wtion for $10.00 to obt
sanction fer :

re the recommendations
ee committee appointed by
~ ney the Governor-in-
itive Committee to examine
plishment, administrative,

al and technical officers
respec poth to their recruit-

c at retention, in so far as
mee recommendations affect the
4 of First and Second Grade

oe mendations affecting
erg and second grade
are the establishment of
wing new offices, eight
Cenjor Assistant Masters for Har-
» College three for Lodge
a} and one for Combermere,
three Senior Assistant Mis-
és for Queen’s College.
committee also recom-
ded the grant to these officers
leave passages for the
wr and his wife to be earned
‘dhe rate of 1/48th of the cost of
for each month

dent service.
Pine motion of Mr. E. K. Wal-
seconded by Mr. J. H. Wil-
on, the sum of money for
mich the Resolution asked was
sed to $7.00 as a mark of
inst the “leave pass-
principle.” The House will
given opportunity to consider
matter again.
In Reply

Mr, W. A. Crawford (C) reply-
storemarks by Mr. G. H. Adams
during the discussion on Tuesday,
that the honourable Senior
aber for St. Joseph had not
because he could not say—
the Civil Service Association
d agreed with the leave passage
rinciple.
ie Government had aecepted
principle of leave passages for
Saumber of persons but he did
fend it was purely a matter
e House whether or not they
| He could not do so at that
neither on the basis of that
fedule nor on the fixed salary
wis, Government was not in a
to give anyone money
four vears for that person
wife to go to England.
honourable senior member
Bt Joseph had said that Gov-
did not agree with the
of personal allowance. |
Bdadvanced that as an argu-
Mow on earth could he say
three months ago they
d to bring another en-
Mewith special personal al-

ion








rhe!

rable members must real-
sone could buy over toc
or es. If some honour- |
mbers who claimed that
the resolution had
iewed it, they could
fepase on it. From the
@ ot the senior member for
ih, it appeared to him that
we fot taking certain facts
consideration as he should.
in order to maintain the
d of education at its cus-
fary level and to ensure that
Fmoney spent in education
feured the best possible result,
Was willing to make every

te
ort

YÂ¥

in Great Britain to fill the

Difficult Position
‘Mr, BE. K. Walcott (E) said that
ized the sometimes difficult
asition in which the Leader of the
Was placed.
Une could not face an assembly
Hone token and two principles
Should be two tokens ano
i principles or one token and
Principle, Could not the hon-
member see that they
d be binding themselves in
Matter of the major Resolu-
would come later? They
fsome like himself who had
My “I vote for it, but I am
mind i myself to leave pass-



b
a

Â¥ could not at that time talk
it giving leave passages to
men at the top of the scale
Would suggest that they, send
ee Mat Resolution and bring
mck a more equitable scale.
After listening to the junior
ber for St. Philip, he did not
ve as sure as he did when
aMived. In reviewing the
ines of these teachers as was
sie, it had to be remem-
@ that the salaries of those
Were considered on a_ par
the ore would have t
also, The moment

Made a break, you had to
pyaar break.

. 4 personal interest in
uestion—he hdd children at

eye Was much in the
ce oe, the junior member

Philip,

‘Not To F;

Hot To Fall In Disrepute

Hey could not allow their sys-
€ducation to fall into dis-
aa © position then, as he
? it, was that Harrison College
, he science master instead of
or buys had to leave
00l to go to the College
ere were not the neces-

as

WYVERN-12 hp. 4 cy.

ROBE

Whitepark,



ain school. It was no use providing
the ac-, Lodge wilh three experts. There

iment to attract any qualified |-

9

oy,

1950

masters at that

were four groups for the higher
certificate as it was, ahd if you
did not get adequate teachors, the
Lodge boys would have to go
around the West Indies looking
for some qualified teachers to
teach them

In classics, the tutor who knew
Greek generally knew Latin, but
in a subject like Science they
could not get only one specialist.
If they only gave three to Lodge,
they could only get one in the
science group.

He was prepared to vote for it
but he realized there would be
» lot of trouble in the Service, Yet
if they did not have the teachers,
they would be faced"with a serious
crisis. It was an acknowledged
fact that if a pupil in the height
of his studies was hindered for
but only one year, that pupil
would be ruined for life.

Had Been Perturbed

Mr. Allder (L) said that as a



}
|
|
}
|
|
|

The Russians
Started The



member of the Lodge School
Board he was rather perturbed
when certain masters informed
them that they were about to
accept posts overseas. They had
put the matter to Government to
see if something could be done to

pee the masters from leaving.
e

_ Was glad to see the quick
action that had been taken by
Government.

He would have gone to some
expense in making conditions
fairly attractive so as to keep
the masters at the various schools,
but he could not say that he
was'then in agreement with the
offices which were involved witt
the leave passages grants.

He understood that 63 offices
were included in the schedule
and if each officer decided tc
take his wife, it meant that 126
persons would be permitted tc
go on vacation leave at the
expense of the taxpayers of the
eolony. It would be but logic)
if they so planned their busines
as to prevent themselves havine
to resort to retrenchment
couple of years from now

In The Near Future

They had thousands of unem-
ployed and no means to removs
the unemployment. They could!
not push up the top brackets so
that the lower brackets and the
unemployed would suffer more.
He felt that the same way

certain section of the communit

was asked to go without some
necessities, those already well-
salaried and well-housed em-

ployees should be told that every
little thing which they thought
they needed, they could not get.

He was one who felt that the |
tandard of their education
should be kept up as it had been
in the past, but there was asso-
ciation in increases, the one
inviting the other and he did not
intend to lend a hand then or
at any other time to increases}
in the higher brackets of the
Civil Servants.

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L)
that it was true that the Hon-
ourable member who had las!
spoken was on the Lodge School

said

Committee but his a:guments
held so little that he did not
deem it necessary to reply to
them. He seemed in the first

place to oversight the fact that

the teachers in question could
get better jobs, financially, out-
side.

Some members wanted io sug-
gest the matter on a temporary
basis, but it could not be worked
It was

on a temporary basis.
not an ordinary wish of the
teachers for more money, but

one which they could achieve if

the word was just given that
they would ge. xothing better
here.

Mr. Reece (E) id that two

principles were involved in the
Resolution . (1) whether the
teachers should have their sal-
aries increased in order to retain
them at the school and (2)
whether at the same time they
should have leave passage. There
was another Resolution which
dealt with the question of leave
passage separately and distinetly.
Government had decided to deal
with the salaries of teachers
plus leave passage first.
Primary Point ‘
He wanted to make it quite
clear that whether or not they
should have leave passage Was
the primary point of the moment
It would be iniquitous to decide
that the teacher is distinct from
other branches of the Service—
he used the word service in a
wide _sense—that they in pref-
erence to others of the com-
munity should be granted this



provision. The question was
whether or not they were enti-
tled to it.

Mr. Brancker (C) said that he



was voting for the Resolution
@ On page 7

OO

—_

Full details will be gladly given on application to - - - -

RT THOM

(COURTESY GARAGE)



Cold War

NEW YORK, Jan. 31.
Allen Dulles of the American

Office of strategic services in
Switzerland, said here that the
Soviet Government started the
“cold war” on the allies in
April 1, 1945, when Marshal
Stalin sent President Truman

“the most brutal direct telegram
ever received from Moscow”.
The telegram was a “vehement
protest” against negotiations then
in progress for the surrender of
all German forces in Italy. Rus-
sia “wanted no peace until they
had completed occupation of the

| areas sought by the Kremlin’’}
Dulles said.
He said that the Russians

wanted to get to Trieste before
the Allies, and feared Allied
Oceupation of the port, if the|
surrender negotiations in Swit- |
zerland were successful.

He said that a message wa
received from the Chiefs-of
Staff in Washington to proceed
no further. but that a “frantic
ppeal” to British Field Mav-
shall, Viscount Alexander, then
Allied Commander in the Med-
iterranean theatre, brought about
resumption of the talks at which
Italy surrendered unconditionally

—-Reuter



German Party
Members Fall
From Power
SAYS US. OFFICIAL

BERLIN, Jan., 31.

Politically ‘unreliable’ mem-}
bers of the two bourgeois parties |
in Eastern Germany continued
to fall from power, or rock
their pedestals al] over the Soviet}
Zone today.

The Socialist Unity Party|

|

on}





|
|
|

PAGE THREE
'
ee,

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE





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fae ae

Gets A Shower Dutchman As ae ee

_ As He Outlines Policy Conceiliator Fe aa a KIEL, Jan. 31.
ROME, Jan. 31. The trial of Wolfgang Hedler

Premier Aleide De Gasperi an- PARIS, Jan. 31. former extreme Nationalist Bun-





PNP EL TIE WT eX

nounced to-night that the foreign| The Governing Council of the |°@Stas Deputy of the Rightwing , >
| policy of his new three party Gov- | O.E.E.C. tonight approved | German Party began at Neumen- : a t trengl t & eaul
| ornament, would aim at: uanimously the appointment of |St® near here, this morning. The f
| » sntesration of Italy’s econ-| Dutch Foreign Minister Stikker/ Curt Room in the City Hall was ‘

aoe ta h als s ‘ ’ ' ITHOUT rfect healt

Ca Sree of Europe as a whole. | as political conciliator of the| ©vererowded with spectators er" mee eS er
eh, pletion of, the projected | organisation. , journalists, cannot be truly beautiful. Give
Baer : lon with France. xd Hedler is charged with insult,
fat Faithful collaboration with} The ae Foreign Minister} sjander, libel ingioadion for class your baby then, a chance to be

ritain ; Sean Me Bride proposed the} hatr of abated > ahi ‘ x i

4. An eee of understanding discontinuance of the eight pea ah da oo beautiful and build iPr sound, healthy
| towards the new Germs 2mo- | nat uc ic Ca et as w < seein’ be , ‘ co. c
wh 1 erman demo pitincs ae re — Shortly after the’ opening of body! The first nine months of a

De Gasperi, making ,the new) sultative group has | the session he pleaded not guilty. child’s life are the most critical—take

. . become |
Government's policy declaration to | superfluous. | Hedler was alleged to have. told




























y. * CT WR RA RR RFR F RF RFR EEG RS REA?













the Lower House of Parliament, He also proposed more tre | 8 aga meeting a peeks, no risks—get Cow & Gate now!
Was greeted as he rose to speak quent meetings of ; || British Zone, on November 25 : :
5 spea gs of the Council . hood > 1S 4 { ‘te
| with a shower of leaflets thrown, at Ministerial level. |that opinion may be. divided Here is a safe and complete food—
lat him by a Communist woman Stikker’s job, it was stated,|OVer whether it was right to rich in natural vitsmins and mineral
deputy, Gina Borellini, shouting. | will enable him to continue as| Poison Jews with gas. There may | ; ;
ae people on pe government | Dutch Foreign Minister. He will!| have been other means of get-| salts—building bone, flesh and muscle
enches are a pack of assassins.”| be a cabinet level liais rith| ting rid of them. Hedler has ; E
When the Pres ; iat. | ar ce e iaison with) Ung rid of them, . in perfect proportions
ened an ee query other ministers of the recovery! meanwhile been expelled from Pe one 7
; , ee te 2 ve — i read programme nations Parliament and the Party. |
elie oper declaration —Reuter The German Party is the
iher interruption smalles f the three coalition
To Be Presented jsmallest o he three coda Nt TD
; Be had Sie eke — parties of Dr. Konrad Adenauer’s & :
Y uld en r : B areage Berlin Traffie ; Government Coalition. The trial .
you gage j ras ;
Das ’ 7 ie s expected last several days
rogr » of agricultural devel- Sere ee —Reuter GUILDFORD + SURREY ¥.
opm nd public works, particu- » OF }
larly in the poverty stricken south. Back lo Normal ‘
He said the Government would |
spend 120,000,000,000 lire in the BERLIN, Jan., 31. | Peasants Kill
next 10 years on the programme.| East German police began
This plan would be additional to} Slowing down traffic in Helm- Peasant |
big development schemes already | Steadt this morning. Throughout a
' voted. the night lorry traffic for Ber- BUDAPEST, Feb. Bb
The Premier announced that|lin had been moving norbally, A group of rich peasants, ac
legislation would soon be present-| but about 7 a.m. the police] cused of having belonged to
ed for the distribution of the land| began to inspect documents] Terrorist band organised by Yugo-
among unemployed peasants, and cargoes more closely and] slav agents, will be tried by i
It was understood that aboutfslowed the flow Traffic re-| Military Court tomorrow. The
1,000,000 acres will be confiscated | turned to normal again yester-| chief of them are charged with
from big landowners and parcel-| day for the first time after 10| beating to death a peasant wh
led out to peasants, days of slow-down, during| received land under the Hungat-
De Gasperi added that conver-| which at one period East Ger-| jan Land Reform Programme.
sations are in progress in Wash-| man _ police were passing only —Reuter.
ington to obtain private American about two lorries per hour,
| investment 1 Italy, backed by
suarantees by both the American Herr Kellner said that a re-
and Italian Governments. petition of such sabotage would BECA USE
The Premier said that all public} endanger the entire supply of
or private initiative in Italy must] the city of Berlin. ” YOu LOVE
henceforth be subject to the over- British transport officials and
riding necessity of trying to solve] the western Police knew nothing NICE THINGS
the problem of the country’s] of such reported acts of sabotage.
2,000,000 unemployed A British transport official .
He appealed for international commented, “the language of WE are Showing

(S E D) paper Neues Deutsch-}
land, took up the attack to-day |
against Professor Fascher, pro-|
vincia] Party chairman of the;
Christian Democrat Union in|
Saxon-Anhalt, on account of a}
speech he made last week. oa
Party chairman for Leipzig, Herr |
Rudand, was also criticised for|
defending Professor Hugo Hick-|
mann, Chairman for Saxony, wh«
resigned on Sunday.

Dr. Siegfried Witte, Finance/
Minister for Meckleburg (E D U))

has resigned, the East German)
agency A D N confirmed. The}
Executive of the EDU _ inj

Brandenburg, has undertaken an
inquiry into the reliability of Dr. |
Fritz Schwab, Labour Minister ia}
Brandenburg, who is reported to,
have spoken against the formation|
year.

The East German newspaper
Berliner Zeitung commented to-|
day “the EDU must pluck up}
of the East German Republic last}
still greater courage and resolu-
tion for the fulfilment of its task.”

—Reuter.



2 Marooned
Scientists Rescued

By John Liverside on Board the
Jehn Biscoe, Argentine Islands
Jan. 31.

Two of ‘the five British scien-



tists who have been marooned 0n| ¢

Stonington Island in the Antarc-|
tie for more than three years were |
rescued by plane to-day. |
| Canadian bush pilot Peter)
Borden St. Louis made the haz-|
ardous flight.—Reuter. |







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help in this, declaring that other

Herr Kellner reminds one of the
countries must relieve Italy of

allegations of sabotage, made by

the Finest in

some of her surplus manpower. the Russians just before they
: Welcoming the ee, PIAS OM closed the Berlin Helmstedt ¢C N
decision to give Italy en year) Line in 1949.” AM E RI A





trusteeship over her former colony
of Somaliland, De Gasperi said

“We accept this mandate
proof of confidence. We are sure}
that it will enable us to dissipate
forever the ridiculous idea created

—Reuter.







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more just world.”—Reuter.
Found Dead
In Flat

BERLIN, Jan. 31.

The British Military Govern-
ment in Belin announced to-day
the death of Mr. Joseph B. Quick,
a senior clerk, who was found
dead in his flat in the British|
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-/ PAGE FOUR





pene”

ioe

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

Thursday, February 2, 1950





Insularity

THE arguments used by those who
oppose the principle of leave passages for
Head Teachers and Senior Assistant Teach-
ers of First and Secondary Schools are un-
worthy of Barbados.

Not only does Barbados want her cake
apparently, but the people who bake it are
to bake it at mental and spiritual starvation
wages.

The very schools which nurtured some of
that intellect and intelligence which is
now directed against the granting of satis-
factory terms for its teachers are to be
staffed by some unknown product labelled
as “ambitious Barbadian.”

The fundamental questions are over-
looked.

They are these:

Firstly, Senior Assistant Masters have
left Harrison College and Lodge for higher
paid posts in neighbouring islands and for
posts which pay leave passages.

Secondly, the same people who in 1939
could afford on their then salaries to pay
their passages home now find their passage
fares more than doubled while their sala-
ries have suffered from progressive devalu-
ation of the purchasing power of the pound.

Thirdly, as expatriates they are faced
aig with a cost of living far in excess of that

: of locally recruited teachers.

Hae Those who deny the benefits that Har-
i rison College and Lodge, to mention no
other schools, have contributed to the com-

be munity of Barbados are crassly ignorant.
f Those benefits are due solely to the em-
ployment of the best brains available at
the price which Barbados has hitherto



MR. E. M. Shilstone gave his
second lecture on the History of
Barhados at the Y.M.C.A. om
Monday to a large and interested
audience. Barbados was possibly
first visited by the English in 1605,

but the voyage of Sir William o¢

Courteen’s ship the “Olive” un-
der Captain John Powell, which
visited the island in 1625 was the
real turning point in the island’s
history. Powell saw that the island
was suitable for the planting of
tobacco. Unfortunately for him, on
his way home to report to Sir
William he called at St. Kitts
where he found a handful of
settlers who had been left there
by Thomas Watner—an ancestor
of Sir Pelham. No doubt Warner
thus heard of the value of the
island of Barbedos. Meanwhile
Sir William Courteen sent out the
ship “William and John” under
Henry Powell, brother of John
Powell. This ship reached Barba-
dos on February 20th 1627, land-
ing eighty colonist, who landed at
Holetown, St. James. John Poweil
joined him later in the year with
a hundred more. Arawak Indians
were imported from Guiana io
teach the English settlers how io
plant tobacco, Meanwhile however
Warner, who found patron in the
|year of Carlisle had obtained a
| Commission from King Charles I
to govern the Leeward islands.
There was at this time great
| confusion in the spelling of the
names of Barbados and Barbuda.
| Warner’s commission naturally
| included Barbuda, but it was
spelled Barbados in document,
land Warner, no doubt having
learned the value of our island
| for tobacco, claimed that it was
j included in his grant. This was
| what Dr. Williamson called “The

| Great Barbados Robbery”. On
| July 2nd 1627 Lord Carlisle
‘obtained Letters Patent from



Java Guerillas Who Boil

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The Pioneers Of
Barbados

By E.M. Shilstone

Charles I, making him Lord pro-
prietor, of the “Caribbee Islands”,
both “Barbidas” and
“Barbado” and ignoring the rights
Courteen. Courteen now also
found an ally in Philip Herbert,
Earl of Pembroke. Pembroke also
obtained Letters Patent dated
February 26th 1628 with pro-
prietorship over Trinidad, Tobago
and Barbados (also called Fonseca
or St. Bernardi). Pembroke was
acting solely for Courteen. There
were thus now two claimants tc
the island, who could both pro-
duce Letters Patent. The real
question was whether Warner's
original commission had been
intended to cover Barbuda and
whether he substituted Barbados
by a trick. There was no question
that the Powells who were Cour-
teen’s en were actually in
possession. Carlisle, in debt to
London Merchants made them a
grant of ten thousand acres of the
property where he still could not
point to a single settler in his
name.

The London merchants sent
Capt. Charles Wolverstone to take
possession, and he landed with a
ship load of planters at the Indian
Bridge in June 1628. Wolverstone
and the Windward Party had first
treated Powell on the Leeward
Coast with caution, but after two
months he summoned them ‘o
recognise his authority. At the
parley Powell’s men refused to
submit and went home along the
western beach carrying torches of
wild cane to light them through
the darkness. Wolverstone then
marched against Powell and the
battle was commencing when a
Parson named Lane or Kent Lane,
acting as peace-maker persuaded
both sides to await settlement
from England. Before news could



ay found it profitable to pay.



Today the most mediocre brains are not

attrdcted to an island where the meagre
return of wages is coincidental with volun-

tary banishment from the birthplace of

the teacher.

Nor does the continued exodus of Bar-
badians to the United Kingdom, the United
States, Canada, and other West Indian
islands support the contention that Barba-
dos can attract its own best local brains
at pigmy salaries and exile conditions.

The argument against leave passages 1s
an argument which only the traditional
minds

narrowness of Barbadian

entertain.

It is the argument of the unscrupulous
business tycoon prepared to screw the last
ounce out of an employee who has only

| private
| Captain

army
Remo

one of the
harassing
Indonesia.
: .- oe ee

the

which have spr

could
They are fighti
motives—some
adventures,
munism ends,

Islam. For som

the man who captured Bandoeng
in 30 minutes this week, is only
revolutionary

believed that
strength of the
out the territory is about 50,000,
plus some 100 unarmed followers.
some

sword in the name of God or of

Their Prisoners !
By Richard Rollington

THE “Host of the Holy King,”

of
Paul

30-year-old

Westerling, by both the
ing relations
armies countries.

Republic of

the total
guerilla forces
ung up through- United Nations

Good Office,

ng from various
are outright

have Com-
others raise the

e it is simply a

Dutch army and formed his force
in spite of public condemnations

Indonesians that he was endanger-
between

The Indonesians are believed to
be organising a military expedi-
tion against him. The paradoxical
part of the problem is that the

now the United
Nations Indonesian Commission in
an effort to restore peace to Indo-
nesia, ordered that the Republican
Army must withdraw from Eastern
Java under the terms of the 1948
truce—thus leaving these private

his intelligence with which to barter.
iat It will lead to a policy which will make
: Barbados the most backward instead of the
most progressive of the British island com-
i: munities in the Caribbean.

If Barbadians through some mistaken
dislike of individual Britons refuse to
% attract British people of character to their
A Af more important teaching and other jobs,
f they will find that those jobs will be wanted
; only by second class local academic brains,
and that alert communities like Trinidad
Q and British Guiana will eventually garner
all the West Indian pickings and leave none
for an island too unintelligent to see noth-
ing but its own little narrow prejudices
and private interests. Barbadians by the
score are already employed in British
Colonial Service jobs all over the Empire
and enjoy all the privileges of paid leave
to their own island.

All intelligent private business firms
adopt a similar policy. Must the prejudice
of Barbadians who are only too willing to
accept with open hands the generous con-
tribution which the taxpayer of the United
Kingdom is now making towards rebuild-
ing Seawell’s runway and the assistance
given to Agriculture (to cut short a long
list of benefits for which we must give
thanks) be used to wall off Barbadians
like lepers from the rest of the world?

We have a name—a well deserved name
—for the excellence of our schools in this
island.

Refuse leave passages to teachers who
cannot be found locally and that name is
trailed in the mud. The principle applies
to all other jobs.

The best man for the job and make it
worth his while. Nor is worth measure-
able in terms of dollars, particularly de-
valued dollars.










OUR READERS SAY:





glorified form of banditry.
Most important are the Com-
-orientated “Bamboo

mi





Spe group; Westerling’s
“Host” which aims at the inde-
pendence of Pasudan, the area in
‘which he lives,. which — has
} declared itself a separate state
within the Indonesian Republic

(Bandoeng is its capital); and the
Daru-Islam army
Basically they are united in
opposition to the new Republic.
Westerling says he started his

army with a reserve fund of
£38,000, contributed by private
sources, many of them foreign,

and can now pay each man in his
estfrnated forces of 10,000, £37 10s.
a month, compared with £2 10s.
paid to Indonesian soldiers and £5
to regulars in the Dutch Army—
a great incentive to’ deserters
}many of whom have joined his
| force.
| His “Host” takes its name from
fan old Javanese legend that onq
day a Messiah, leading a Holy
| Army, will bring Utopia to the
| earth. The self-styled “Messiah”
jis an ex-Dutch Colonial Army
| captain dubbed “Turco” because
| he is half Turkish,

He first became notorious
| throughout Indonesia in Decembe*,
; 1946, when he led the Dutch
|“mopping up” operations in
| Macassar, Southern Celebes. This
| chapter in Indonesia's bloody post-

war history is generally called
“Macassar Massacre.”

“Turco” is a born adventurer.
| During the war he trained at the
|“School of Silent Killers in
| Britain, for Commando work,
; parachuted into Holland during
| the Occupation, went to the Far
| East, working in the jungle behind
| She Japanese lines, until, at the
end of the war, he was transferred
| to Indonesia.
' In 1948, he resigned from the

bands a clear field.

Not quite such a threat to
Indonesia’s internal peace are the
“Bamboo Spears’, an irregular
force of about 8,000 Moslems who
have taken that quaint name be-
cause only half the army has
modern equipment, the rest being
armed with bamboo spears.

But if they are not armed with
modern weapons, they have
adopted modern ideas. Many of



King George's Deer

WINDSOR (By Mail).

King George VI is dispersing
the Royal deer herd now living in
Windsor Great Park in a bid to





Caution IN The Use
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ingly captured Wolverstone
confiscated tobacco of the Carlisle
planters and sailed for England,
carrying Wolverstone with him.
The case was now fought out 27
England between the rival Ear!s.
Charles I submitted the case to
the opinion of Lord Keeper Coven-
try. Coventry decided in favour
of Carlisle. Coventry was a grea:
Lawyer but Clarendon condemns
the judgment and the method by
which it was obtained, and says
that Coventry wanted to show
private favour to Carlisle. The
Coventry repo.t was not actually
a judicial Gecision but an opinion
based ‘on the evidence which
Coventry found for him. There
seems little doubt that it was @
miscarriage of justice.

Barbados howeve- had yet to ne
won in fact. For this purpose
Carlisle chose Capt. Henry Hawley
“the ablest scoundrel in West
indian History.” Hawley landed in
Barbados in August 1629, kid-
napped the younger John Powell
by means of a treacherous invita-
tion on board his ship and chained
him to the mast where it is said
he was stripped and exposed t>
the sun for nearly,a month. There
were now about fifteen hundred
colonist, male and female and a
dozen estates had been marked
out along the western coast. Thus
Courteen writes, and the energy
of the original settlers was
defeated leaving Hawley and his
successor Wheatly in charge oi
a restless and _ discontented
population.

Mr. Shilstone’s next lecture on
February 13th, will continue the
story.





its members are Communist
agitators and these members are
increasing.

The most fanatical of the armies
threatening Indonesia’s domestic
peace are the Daru-islams. The
Government is trying to negotiate
with them, but every day reports
of new clashes in Western Java
reach Jakarta.

The Islams have been known to
boil their prisoners in oil and
they sometimes imitate the
Borgias of Venice by poisoning
their guests at dinner!

The quelling of this force, is
perhaps the most difficult problem
faced by the Indonesians.

The Islamic Faith is very pro-~
minent in Java and the Islams
are seeking to set up an inde-
pendent state. The Indonesian
Government's task is made more
difficult by the fact that although
the Islamic army is only com-
posed of about 10,000, there are
tens of thousands more natives
who support it in its fight against
authority.

increase the acreage of land avail-
able for farming.

Royal deer have roamed the
Park since Charles II founded the
herd over 300 years ago. During

Queen Victoria's reign the herd |
increased and became one of the |

finest in Britain.

During tne second World War
when part of the Great Park was
taken over for farming, the deer
was rounded up and placed in a
paddock. At the same time the
herd was reduced to 70 red and
fallow-deer.

_Now that King George has de-
cided to continue farming
Great Park, most of the deer will
be sent to his Majesty's Scottish |
estate at Balmoral. |

Windsor paddock so that the cus-
tom of giving venisan to local peo-
ple can be continued,

This custom was originated by a
former British king to discourage
poaching. Many years ago he de-
cided he would have more deer if
he occasionally gave venison away |
instead of having his subjects |
illicitly take it for themselves.

Severe penalties were formerly |
meted out against any person |
hunting the King’s deer.

N.S.





Department Of Agriculture |

ADVICE on the use and methods of use of
D.D.T., and preparations of D.D.T., have been
given by the Department of Agriculture from
ime to time through the medium of the

worth his while.

necessary.

It must be remembered that D.D.T. is a
poison, though if used intelligently and ac-
cording to recommendations, it is not danger-
us. The danger lies in disregarding recom-

Nor is worth measur-




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*

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BERGER PAINTS

LASTIKON PERMANENT GREEN PAINT
LASTIKON WHITE HOUSE PAINT
LASTIKON RED OXIDE ROOF PAINT





mendations for its use, and in using it too PERQUITE MARINE WHITE Bi
5 ENAMEL Ee
frequently or at too great a strength. OPAQUE WHITE UNDERCOAT (obliterates Black in
The first point that must be borne in mind PROMEUM SiLVER one
ALUMINIUM a

s that D.D.T. sprays are divided into three

classes :—

I. Residual D.D.T. spray;
II. Household D.D.T. sprays;
II Vegetable and fruit tree D.D.T. emul-
sions and dusts.

IL Residual D.D.T. spray must only be)
sprayed once every four to six months on

walls and ceiling, etc. It must not be used as

, household spray in flit cans or used indis-
criminately even though it can be obtained
commercially in tins properly labelled, or in
bottles containing an unknown strength of

D.D.T.

The residual D.D.T. spray is made by dis-

solving 7 ozs. of D.D.T. (if the D.D.T. is

xnown to be 80%
than that purity) in each gallon of kerosene
or Shell-sol oil, thus giving a 5% D.D.T. Solu-
‘ion. The local, not the Imperial gallon is

pure, or 8 ozs., if it is less

surfaces protected from rain and sun, for a





PROMEUM METAL PRIMER (prevents rust)

EBONITE BITUMINOUS BLACK 4

BERVAR YACHT VARNISH ‘a

MATROIL FLAT WALL PAINT 4

DUSSEAL WALL PRIMER & NEUTRALIZER __

4 “§ HOUR” FURNITURE LACQUER (ail colours)
RUX RUST NEUTRALIZER



C.S. PITCHER & CO, LT,

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTv., Successors ty

Phones: 4472 & 4687



Phone To-Day
We'll Deliver

used. ; Y. r

A gallon of 5% residual spray roe ne will os hese
cover approximately one thousand square |¢ ss
ieet, if applied by a spray pump such as is/|% Fine Food /
used forspraying small fruit trees, etc, and|Â¥ % i
che D.D.T., residue left is effective on inside|$ Specials



period, of, at least, 3 or 4 months. During
that period it will kill houseflies, cockroach-
es, mosquitoes, centipedes, ants, bedbugs
and ticks.

The period of complete efficacy depends not
only upon correct application, but on the
area treated. If several houses and all out-
buildings, ete., are treated at the same time,
the reduction in household pests will be more
obvious and will extend over a larger period

BACHELOR’S PEAS—10}-oz. tin ..

BACHELOR’S PEAS—19-oz. tin ....

ICING SUGAR, per pkg. ............ se
® CASTER SUGAR, per pkg. .....................,,
% MANX OYSTER STOUT, per bot. ................
® RED CHERRIES IN SYRUP, 15-oz: tin ...........
RED CHERRIES IN SYRUP, 30-oz. tin ...........
PALETHORPE’S MEAT ROLL, per tin ....
> PRUNES IN SYRUP, per tin ...............0085
% VIENNA SAUSAGES—per bot. ..............00005
® HEINZ 57 SAUCE, per bot. ..............+-s00s
- ANCHOVY SAUCE, per bot. ...........+00t enn





of time than if one house or one room or |% q
shed only is sprayed. ‘ 7

The spray does not harm furniture or|% STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO,, LTD. a
iabries, but food and cooking utensils should | $6¢$$966999999999999999669999 $.$$$66O99900000

be removed or covered, especially if kerosene
spray is used.

ete., if wetted by the spray.

As stated, this residual spray should only
be used once every four, or even six months,
and must be applied to wall and ceiling sur-
faces only and to underneath surfaces ol
tables, furniture, etc. :

It is possible to buy a 5% D.D.T. spray in
cans, and the public are warned against using
this type of spray in flit guns for household

purposes;

at this strength it must only be

used as stated, as a ‘residual’ spray. D.D.T.
is a slow cumulative poison and is not meant
for indiscriminate “flitting”. Moreover, it is

much cheaper to make a 5%

solution as

described above.

i.

Household D.D.T. sprays for killing

flies and mosquitoes, ete, ‘on the wing’,

should contain only a small proportion’ of

D.D.T. (around 0.5% or 4%) together with

| pyrethrum. Such sprays can be used more or
less indiscrimately in houses, but must not be
used on plants or trees. If either a residual

spray or a household spray is used on plants

| or trees, the vegetation, will be severely dam-
the | aged or killed.

| Ill. Garden sprays and dusts containing
A few deer will be kept in the |D.D.T. These can now be obtained at the

| Seed Department of the Department of Agri-

culture and at various stores in Bridgetown.
If used according to directions and not used
at greater strength or more frequently than
advised, D.D.T. oil emulsion spray is quite

|safe for vegetable and fruit tree pest control.

Advice on D.D.T. me of all types can be

obtained from the

partment of Agricul-

ture and, unless the user is absolutely certain
of the use, and well practised in the usage,
such advice should always be obtained.

Will Tell England How Pleasant We Are



aa ee

- eee is ee ee ame me FS

EA eT UD eS eNI NT EEF RAISE Ts OO EEE EEE




To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—On behalf of my wife and
myself I would respectfully tender
our most sincere thanks to all
those who, from the highest to
the lowliest in the island have
extended to us every possible
courtesy and kindness together
with an extraordinarily liberal

hospitality.
During our three weeks’ visit
we have seen a great deal oi

your island’s beauty and glimpsed
some of its problems We are
now returning to London carrying
with us unforgettable memories
and determined to tell our friends
in England of the welcome that
awaits them here. Once again a
thousand thanks to all the friends
we have made in Barba and
“au revoir”

St
J

To T

mit

I
you
Saturd

capt

paragraph, in which you wrote
some strong words about the sup-
posed need to “send outside Bar-
bados to find people to draft leases
and regulations’ to control this
possible new industry of oil pro-
duction. There must be no end of
such legislation and agreements
all about in the world, and it
could not be a very difficult job
to adapt them to our circumstan-
ces. If our numerous legal pundits
eannot do aS much as that what
is the matter with them? And if
they are considered not capable
why not try.some of our very
capable . business men who have
brains, commonsense and experi-
ence?

The same ideas apply, surely,
to the enquiry into the working

the Hospital It doe t look

very altnicul t vise



money for this latest extravagance
was jumped up from $3,000 to
$20,000 with the greatest nonchal-
ance and no reason.

The same remark applies, ap-
parently to some members of the
St. Michael’s Vestry — in fact
the whole Vestry, since it ap-
proves so readily of almost any
new proposal for spending more
money. Here in the report of the
last meeting (Advocate January
17) Mr. Miller and Mr. Symmonds
were both busy planning more
luxury spending. The latte;
actually wants the parish to
Couble scholarships at Queen's
College, and to pay the entire
fees of Vestry Scholars at al!
schools and to provide them with
books and hot meals — in a word
to make perfect babies of them
and their parents! Also to add
travelling allowances to the prett

od salary of $70 a \ ?

C.M.0's! I think we

need



nizing and
both in
community

scrut
committees,
and the





rs, gover



trouble them they should remem-
ber that there are very many small
and middle class people who are
sorely put to, to pay their high
costs of living, and to whom every
new charge cf a shilling is a pain
and worry.
POOR TAXPAYER.

Leave St. James Alone

SiR,—Your issue of January 26
contained a letter signed “Con-
sumer” criticising a letter pre-
viously written by a “St. James
Resident,” attacking the electri-
cal supply of this island While
“Consumer” is free to offer suca

criticism, he or she should be
rerninded that the “St. James
Resident” has equal rights to
state his ¢rievances,

are



o ’ which
definitely ral. 3



reasonable

The point

great demand and w
are greatly inconvenience
body is at fault. The x
the Machine? the Gov
the Ek ; 4

trie ¢






don’t you use your “common

knowledge” and “happening to



of International and Inter-colonial
cricket in Barbados.

——_

There is no fire hazard with ordinary com- 9 4
mon sense precautions and the spray causes D A COS j \ A S ‘
no harm to those applying it, but it is a neces-/|}' j

sary precaution to protect eyes by means ot
glasses and to wash face, hands and arms,



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know” in down Kilroy, What has therefore become of |@ CEREALS: DESSERTS: J

and wishing you success, send him the pavilion which was promised WDERS 3

some place else, and leave the “St. to us after the M.C.C. tour? Are CREAM OF WHEAT DESSERT . PO a

James Resident” alone. we to visit the green field at Ken- PUFFED WHEAT Chocolate, Carat 7
B. NEWTON. sington once more, only to be PEP Vanilla.

Since

housed again into something

QUAKER OATS





Cricket Comfort : — Fire |
SIR,—In view of the forthcom- “nich resembles more a stall than /@ JUICES: ET ae ™
Be an 4S ntti Gaana l _ a ah pp PINEAPPLE JUICE
rbados an Ny I a somethi in our benefit”
Gunk le’ me Mipkeeme wored 16 tiie plen of Gos qcheatinns = ORANGE JUICE ms
the complaint of schoolboys, con- were alternately baked in the sun|@ STRONG MINTS
cerning the accommodation pro- and then drenched by rain dur- BARLEY SUGAR PRUNES
vided for them at Kensington. — ing the M.C.C. tour. This state CUSTARD POWDER
the destruction of the of affairs is indeed detrimental to GOLD BRAID RUM a

Pavilions at Kensington, it seems
that no effort has been made to
provide funds for the erection of
a suitable pavilion for us.

It is true that make-shift quar-
ters were arranged during the
M.< and .T Jad tours, for





us, and it is time the cricket Board
decide to treat this matter seri-
ously.

t am sure that if a fund was
started for the erection of such a

pavilion, the public would certain- |
y give generously on considering |



~ a a-seitseeeerninnenenenentaigladtiane antes il
@ LETTERS which are signed with a nom-de-plunie, but un

accompanied by the customary bona fides, will be

Many such reach the Editor
are again reminded of the
to be known to the Editor
assurance of good faith.

ignored. ;

's desk each week, and readers |

necessity for the writer's name
not for publication, but as an



J. & R. BREAD
CROWN DRINKS



MEAT DEPT.
LIVER, RABBITS.
OX TONGUES, SWEET

BREADS,

TRIPE,

BRAINS

CARR'S SWEET pIscults f

mmceenp ne anne sian anette



Fresh Vegetables Daily







SO¢ *
POSS SIO. COG OY

COD FILLETS, MACKEREL 7 E
Phone GODDARD'S TO-DAY i



6465
SHSSOCCR 93,







pay. FEBRUARY 2,. 1950

policeman Adventist
deThe P.C. Delegate
{mbrella Returns

UMBRELLA,

n
af

‘





























































































4 pARGE

on point duty of the Caribbean Union Confer.

" in fell yes- Adventist
iy useful when one headquarters in
" |. Joe Byer Trinidad.
pase OY cent spot on Other delegates attended from
ning. The umbrella the Guianas, Trinidad, Barbados,
n night and the St: Vincent, Antigua, St. Lucia
. it in position 1S Dominica, Martinique,’ Guade-
ct i Public Buildings Joupe, St. Kitts, Montserrat,
ee as pe ag ao St. Martin,
iS helin, Co! ~ Anguilla, British and American
R fe eid the es Virgin Islands. -
eo this ymmbrellashaped Elder S. E. White who has
vill be compared ‘he aie served as the. Secretary-treasurer
Weer near the Tra eh of the South Caribbean Confer-
4 and the one a ‘ce ence in Port-of-Spain, Trinidad,
“syrpose best wi for several years has been elected
al use. the President of the Leeward

Y Islands Mission, Bridgetown
IN experienced an- Poh ados. .

te eT emda Pastors R. H. Pierson and
comp infall was less. Arthur A. Ward have been
SP clerks were con- @ppointed delegates to the Gen-
P with their macks and €ral_ Conference _ quadrennial
vreadiness for a sud- session to convene in July in San
No downpour Francisco, California. To this
only intermittent session about 1,000 delegates from
all parts of the world are
Suing velocity varied at expected to attend.
M) on some occasions a
suit blew off hats.

1GH this bad weather New Vicars Named
“4 jenced a hur-
mikey. Mr. Cc. C. For St, Leonard’s

airman of the Hurri- a - .
And St. Simon’s

ittee, told the “Advo-
sterday that it would now
watur lan for the Hur- : 7 aes
fur to Re said that this The Appointments Board met
on, None on January 31st. The Rev. Wil-
me in May or : a Marshall Woode, Vicar
: : of St. Alban’s with St. Silas’,
ING eee oe was appointed Vicar oi St. Leon-
am. District with one 44's in succession to the Rev. A.
jon Hill x aceied the E. Simmons, and the Rev. Ken-
62 rH in the island, 2¢th Osborne Grannum, Vicar of
an inch was re- Riviere Doree, St. Lucia, was ap-
Ghat district, the return Pointed Vicar of St. Simon’s, in
Pity was only 62 parts, Succession to the Rev. G. C, M
the day and 3 at the Woodroffe. The nominations were
F ae Ph ge nce Pd ae Very
ee, eva. the Dean and the Rector

GE and St. Philip also of St. Andrew.
ded more than an inch.
returns were : ae
Station Hill Distric
is, St. George 1 inch Rural Dean

+ Dhili i rts, A
‘St. Philip 1 eee The Lord Bishop of Barbados
50 parts, St. i 7
Joseph 80 parts, St, has appointed the Rev. C. Gc.
i St. Andrew 50 Conliffe, M.A., Rector of §t.
1 St. John 86 parts. Peter to the office of Rural Pean
. of St. Peter’s Deanery in succes-
took place on sion to the Rev. Canon W., Harvey
side Road at about Read who has resigned. The
‘on Tuesday between the vg amon dates from February
X 582, owned by the 1.
Bus Co, and driven by
nett of Spencers Gap, Cae Ut hae
} Road, and a van, own- ° ° °
ass. & R. Bakeries, J’ca Agriculturists
et by Joseph Brathwaite
nor, Christ Church,

« 6
_ fender, wheel and Will Tour Barbados
p of the van were THREE members of the Field
Gistetethose of the St of the Jamaica ‘Agricultural
Sound in good order but Society are expected to arrive
the b bad here this morning, They will
eee at make a tour of the island as guests
AY at about 7.50 p.m of the local Department of Agri-
fe of unknown origin ri bed ~ get an idea of the Bar-
it { ati acdos set-up,

0) een They are Mr, C. V. Atkinson,
canes, which were in- Mr. Cc. H. Valentine and Mr. A.
They are the property of W- Campbell.

eneral Traders Ltd. A programme has been drawn
Bs up for the visitors, and during
made to the Police their, week’s stay, they will visit
d that the Ebenezer the Head Office and meet ‘the
was broken and Director of Agriculture and the
en 7.30 p.m. on Senior officers of the Department;
B15 am.on Tuesday, visit the Central Livestock Station
mstood that a clock, at the Pine, attend a meeting of
8 Well as an oil con- the Peasant Instructors and join in
e, are missing. an informal discussion with them;
, visit the Central Sugar Cane
eaBCH for Lloyd Linton Breeding Station at Groves, St.

retoii’s Village, * who George.

Hiohave unlawfully kill- Enjoying the pause that refresh-
ry in May 1948 is eg the visitors will be present at
award is offered for a Cocktail Party at the Head
mileading to the arrest Office from 5.30 p.m. to 7 p.m. on
; Saturday,



i
Ps
]





ty

MIDENT occurred on
mtly Cot Road at about
30 Sunday between a Sunday will be a free day, and
ued and ridden by then the visitors will get back to
ai of Waverly Cot, and the business side of the visit in
- Lorenza Brathwaite the week beginning Monday.
Tena try, Scheduled is a visit to Sayes Court
was taken to the and the Home Agricultural Sta-
Wispital suffering from tions, and while in this area they

detained, will take a look at peasant hold-

5 : ings around, ; j
BAND businessmen of The programme continues with

Business Side

, len’s and Jerusalem Agricultural ;
Cars that are seen jstafions; one to the Government
Parish on Sunday Factory at Lancaster; and another
or X. Sometimes refreshing pause —for a pienic|
Benerally start from tunch.
; 8 on to Bath and Also scheduled is a visit to the
#4. Martins Bay is the Scotiand District where the De-|
ore the cars take the partment carries out work on soil
Toad to town. conservation; a visit to Morgan
=© AT Hayman’s Fac- Lewis plantation; a visit on board
® kept busy day and the Government's experimental
week, Working in two (ishing boat.
ailing a mill in the fac- | The party leaves on Thursday,



’ trying to get February 9. -
i Order so that the
Â¥ Stinding about

this month.

© motor vchicles are
raining oi over-
. Is understood
SSanes, especially at

Police Band |
Tonight

he country, THE Police Band will hold the,
Sanes hanging over regular monthly moonlight Band
o cars were nearly Concert at the Bay be

Collision at Wilson Esplanade this evening at 7.4!
t week, o'clock, {







NELUENZA



FIT ON

fOVRIL

)
| KEEP





University College

FEBRUARY 16, 1850, will
an important date in the history been a
of the West Indies, for that Gay housewife.
will se i
Princess
Athlone, as Chancellor of

PASTOR ARTHUR A. WARD
eas erected for the has just returned from a meeting

. Policeman tatue, again ence Committee of Seventh-day
Nelson s delegates at their

Port-of-Spain, Indies, at Mona, St.
Jamaica.

The cerémony will

Pavilion at 4.10 p-m., and leave
at 4.25. As they pass the front Creche were distributed on Sat-
row of visitors’ chairs, the lines urday by Mr. & Mrs. C. Hilton
assisted) by
Staff will divide right anq left, Mrs. Henderson of New York.

passing to the seats on each side
of the dais. Each member of the there were
procession who mounts the dais ©ld men
raises his academic cap as he does

The Principal will then send
from the dais the party who are help.
conduct the Chancellor-Elect the visitors that everything would
procession to the dais. Two be done to assist them on their
undergraduates precede, followed return
by the Vice-Principal, Mr. P. M. Mr.
Sherlock, and the Registrar, Mr.
W. Springer, escorting the Present.
Princess, who is followed by a
page carrying her robe as Chan-
cellor. The ceremony of installa-
tion and robing then takes place.

Further ceremonies and occa-
sions will mark the week in
Jamaica. It is understood that
members of the University Staff :
together with guests belonging to the
to the Societies of Friends of the
University College which have TA. rate
been fame in the various col- 84â„¢Ser of the
onies will have the
meeting Princess Alice at a Tea
Party given by the Principal.
This will be followed on Febru-
ary 17 by a Dinner given by the Next
Council of the University College. a
The Laying of Foundation Stones this
will take place on February 18 at
9. am. On Sunday February 19, drafting
there will be a Solemn Mass at taught.
Holy Trinity Cathedral, in King- Many
ston, followed by another Service
at Spanish Town at 4 p.m. Copies
the prayers 4
used on this occasion have been third class
circulated, and it is hoped that Many women who are anxious to
they will be widely used on this
day by churches throughout the lifter , tt
West Indies. (Barbadian clergy “ifferent classes at the beginning
who desire copies can obtain them
on application

Chairman

F.R.S., Vice-Chancellor and Prin-
cipal of the ancient University of
St. Andrews in Scotland—grate-
fully remembered in the West
Indies as Chairman of a Commis-

Gymnasium.

H.R.H.
Chancellor-Elect, is the daughter
the late Duke of
eighth child of Queen Victoria
and was therefore a first cousin
of King George V.

The Legislatures of al} seven
Colonies have been invited to





Installation Of

Chancellor

be tured

Alice,

Principal’s
consisting of the

undergraduates and junior Green

Further Ceremonies

tuition.

honour of

which will be

in the

University of London. The
on this occasion will

i yam wondon
Sir James Irvine, K.B.E.,

two-day

whose report led to the jy

give a dance, also in the Sylvia

morning

Princess Alice, the

Albany,

cend representatives, and it is
believed that our own will_be in- marked
nominated next Tuesday. Mr

Resident Tutor.



Rinso makes coloured clothes brighter—white
things whiter — with its richer lather! That's
because the action of Rinso is so thorough and
gentle — it floats out dirt easily and in record
time. And when you wash dishes in Rinso,
they really sparkle! Make Rinso your choice
— for easier, quicker and better results!

Murray

Besides the

majority
most pathetic
of whom



Housecraft Centre
Becoming Popular

Married
comprise the members who go

bers are

quarter of

make their own rugs.
More women are joining the



He Will Not Die

ANTIGUA. Feb.
Arthnel Jarvis will not die for
the killing of 17 year old Sylvia
Boxing Night
which he was convicted by a nine
man jury on January 18 after a
sentenced by Justice D. E. Jack-
subsequently
son to be hanged,
This morning the 16 year old
a condemned cell heard that
oundation of the University Col- his death :

lege. On the evening of the same
day the Extra-Mural Departmeni

commuted
«0 years imprisonment.

of December
hours after being stabbed in the
in a steel band crowd
an
which

abdomen
and falling
unconscious
she never recovered.

The drama of her death was
maintained Cemetery
where the grave proved first too
short then too shallow.

Her death created strong pub-
lic feeling which was manifestei
the
accused throughout the trial anc
Grantley Adams, will be present after the
cs the représentative of Barbado
en the University College Counc iV. jury
eeeeel = and Christ a visit to the Goodland Irrigated , Mr. Aubrey. Deu eacaeenen. Wee OOTY
John a very pop- vegetable garden; a visit to Bul-|*lso be present a:
rt.













and not less than
} Universities of Great 5 Ibs. Retailed price is 46 cents
Britain, which has been followed per lb. or less than half pound
by those which have grown up Sic. per
in the Dominions and Colonies.
Members of the staff will wear Per 100 Ibs. in lots of 25 lbs. and
fcademic dress, and the hoods of
graduates, with the scarlet worn
by Doctors, will add colour to the
proceedings, The
Procession,
Principal, Dr, T. W. J. Taylor,
C.B.E., and graduate and under-
graduate members of the Univer-
sity College, will form in the workers for the children of the
Children’s Goodwill League and

Table margarine is sold at $52.00
over and retailed at 56c. per Ib.
CLOTHING

DISTRIBUTED

Clothing sent by Mrs. Viola J.
Boston and her co-

present,
one hundred
the
presented a
but some
was regretted, had
to be turned away without any
were promised by

2 M.B.E
Chairman of the League was also

women
for

Miss H.*Clarke, Assistant Or-
Centre told
“Advocate” that there are three
classes now being held. The first
is the cooking class where mem-
make tasty
dishes on up-to-date equipment.

the

About
of
class is married and plain
elementary sewing and advanced
subjects

Home
Nursing in the needle work room
by ‘a trained nurse,

Rug making is taught in the
attracted

of every term and the centre is
to the Resident coming more popular every day.
Tutor, Hythe, Welches, Christ-
church). February 21 will be
Extra-Mural reception day, when
lecture will be given
Gymnasium by Professor Lilian
Penson, Ph.D., Vice-Chancellor of

for

been
to

the
four

victing the four foot nine boy the
made a recommendation fo:
on his behalf.
—Can. Press

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ed

What Price Cane Weighing More Tourists
Margarine

The buying of locally manufac-
has
constant problem to tha
are demanded
e the Installation of H.R.H. that do not at all sound reason-
Countess of able, some of them complain.
ne According to the most recent
University College of the West control prices, this commodity is
Andrew, to be sold as follows:— (a) locally
manufactured—$41.00 per 100 Ibs.
in containers of 30 Ibs. and oven
be con- tr $42.50 per 100 Ibs in quantities

ducted in the tradition of the under 30 Ibs.
historic

Here To-day

‘To-day, Barbados will be in

Inspectors
e

Re-appointed another of its welcoming moods!

when the 233 tourists of the lux

The six Cane-weighing Inspec- ury liner “Italia” step ashore. |
tors who have been reappointed This is the second tourist ship to}
to supervise the weighing of si " arrive. |
cane at factories in 1950 are work- The “Italia,” which sailed from |
ing under the Labour Department New York via St. Thomas and}
in the following Districts:-— Martinique, will spend approxi-/

ately 12 hours here.

DISTRICT NO. 1. io : a

Mr. M. A. Waterman Bridgetown has made ample!
Sarringto a reparations for the visitors. Two
Carrington, Foursquare, Searles, Pr. P&ravons for

rt information bureaux, one set up
Oldbury, Spencers and Gibbons by the Barbados Publicity Com-
DISTRICT Nu. 2.

mittee and the other by the Police,
han: will be at their disposal.

Tikemicein ee Pilgrim The usual country tour has been

Bulkeley Belle Newton pe or planned while taxis and the cabby

Estate. F ae " will handle the other excursions

\ Next port of call for the “Italia”

DISTRICT NO. 3. efter Barbados will be La Guaira

Mr. Vere Walker:— Messrs. DaCosta & Co.,, Ltd., are

Harrow Cliff, Three Houses, the local agents. |

|













—

Guinea, Colleton, Moncrieffe,

DISTRICT NO. 4. Missing Fishing Boat
T.. J. a ai . 7

x r, 5 An-
arews, Joes River, Pair View and Found In St. Vincent

NINETEEN Foot fishing boat
Monica A”, No. i67 left Bridge-
town at 8 a.m. Sunday morniag |

DISTRICT NO. 5.
Mr. F. A. Goodridge:—



Bruce Vale, Haggatts, Swans, “4 no-hing was heard of the boat
Vaucluse, Mount Wilton and Ap- und crew until yesterday when the
plewhaites. : Birbados | Advocate received a
cuble saying that the boat had

DISTRICT NO. 6. crifted down to St. Vincent |

Mr. R. Nelson:— The crew of two are safe and as |





Spring Hall, Fairfield, Haymans, far as the cable goes the boat is
Sandy Lane, Porters and Warrens. in perfect condition.
The boat which is owned by Mr
G. R. MeComie of Bay Street first
EXHIBITS loft these shores on Friday on a
fshing expedition but owirff to
tad weather was forced to return
FOR SALE the same day, and when she ar-
rived at Bridgetown, the sails
Perhaps many people who at- were all torn and ‘the boom
tended the Arts and Crafts Ex- broken. These damages were
hibition at Queen’s Park desired .cmedied and the boat again set
to purchase some of the fine ex- sail on Sunday morning in search
hibits sent in by the juniors. The of fish, ‘“Fleakesie” Morris and
exhibition comes to an end on Sat- another seaman were the sole oc-
urday and all these exhibits will be cupants of the boat.
returned to the various schools, The cable received by the Ad-
‘he “Advocate” was informed yes- vocate further states that the
terday. boat encountered bad weather and
One can take the number of an exhibit and the school it has come liy drifted to St. Vincent where
from and seek to purchase it from» is now tied up alongside the St
the school after the Exhibition is Vincent Aquatic Club, So far, the
closed. Those exhibits not sold Fisheries Officer has received
come in handy in the schools. no commuldcation as to the
The main benefit derived by the whereabouts of this fishing boat
children is merit. Certificates,
first class and second class, have
heen given to those who did good ¢ = hh As ik em
work. Others got prizes. 25 YEARS AGO
Judging from the standard of r ml
the work, there should be no dif- (Barbados Advocate, February 2,
ficulty in getting ready sale for the 25)
exhibits.



Intercolonial Cricket Tourna-
ment (Barbados vs. Jamaica)
On Saturday the cricket anv

f 4 /, nament between Barbados anc
Language Costs 3/ Jamaica ended most pleasantly
i i “ and successfully so far as Jamaica

en tee ‘toe te is concerned, The visitors came
Julian Medford was fined 5s i here with the intention of draw-
be paid in 14 days or seven days’ i™8 those matches which they
imprisonment by His Worship Mr could not win and after they had
H. A\ Talma yesterday seen the excellent batting per-
The offence was committed on formance of the Barbados team
January 31 in the first match, they realised
‘ea a that they could not win either of

the matches, They therefore
settled themselves down to carry
out their intention of drawing
the remaining matches and wer¢
successful in doing so ThE
weather conditions were ideal

‘ throughout the tournament, and}
months or in default one month’s all the ‘wickets were perfect with

imprisonment was | Aposed On the exception of that of Satur-
Garret Hurley of Graxettes Road day, the 24th. ultimo on which!
by His Worship Mr. B&B. A. Mc- Jamaica were bowled out for 80}
Leod yesterday. in their first innings of the second|
Hurley was fotind guilty of match.
driving the motor lorry M.984 The final match yesterday was}
on BlackRock on December 20 brought to a most _ interesting]
without reasonable consideration close. Jamaica continuing their!
for other persons using the same second innings and having knock-|
road, ed up a_ score of 265, their





Careless Driver
Fined 30/-

A fine of 30/- to be paid in two



skipper declared the innings closed |

20/- For Assault " rate|

of scoring was somewhat faster)

month’s imprisonment by His . C. Mercier’s 32 was the most |
on November 5, he at once opened his limbs and

at 5.10 p.m. at that score for the

loss of eight wickets. Their rate}
_ Cyril Hope of Lakes Folly was than that of the first innings and;
fined 20/- in one month or a their cricket was also livelier.
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod yes- interesting feature of the innings, ;
terday for assaulting Keith Lord Going in seventh wicket down,
_Keith Lord said Hope slapped treated even Griffith with scant
him in his face, courtesy.



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PAGE FIVE








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Now on display
a
uty Counter
N.B.—-Owing to the arrival of a Tourist ship, the Phoenix Pharmacy will
open TO-DAY but will close on SATURDAY February 4th,

——







CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. Ltd.

BROAD STREET

me eh. te & «13,

















THURSDAY, FEBRUARY






pos . ? we
THE BARB! a ADV oe j GOSS sect _
| 5 (

ix

AV | THATS THE TATTOOED MAN!
SA ONE WHO TRIED TO MURDER US!

/ WE'LL BE AFTER LAYING
THE FUSE TO THE BOAT

ON MCGINK, THIS MINUTE. HASTE VE

COME
mo MORE LIES! -
wat ‘S YOUR GAME






—_—— oo

BY FRANK STRIKER
N YOURE NOT GOING ANYWHERE UNLESS We SAY &— re e fp
ORO? YOUR GUNBELTE TO THE a9 *. ;

i

I WANT THAT
MAN ARRESTED,
CHIEF! I'M

. te -s

& RAY MOORES

BY LEE FALK

TRAPS ARE ALLOVERTHE) /GooD!
IGLAND, SIRE. SO THICKLY (_(1LLGET
THAT OUR OWN MEN T
ARE STUMBLING

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And it’s no wonder, for the “Evening Advocaté’ carries
features which appeal to all classes of readers.

First of all, it gives your Monday’s news on Monday, as
well as all the happenings of the week-end. When there
is a long week-end it comes out on the first day after the
holiday, hence it is eagerly snapped up by readers who have
gone without a paper for some days.

with the articles by Nathaniel
West Indian

There is humour in it
Gubbins in his Sitting on the Fence feature
Humour by Touchstone.

Short Stories for the quiei afternoon or evening hour

Sir Patrick Hastings Case Book is of such absorbing
nterest that copies of the “Evening Advocate” are being filed
away for future reference to those rousing stories

Become a regular subscriber to-day of the

“

EVENING ADVOCATE f

“Where nNRERMNENANES IMIR eH Ar RR





















gsDAY, FEBRUARY

os

" A TE s
se Week Sun.
91.00 (1.

63
00

Ss

oie

2.2 1

YOCATE (Monday)

pm, Friday

ten different classtficatioy
in “eparate eiver's.



DIED

R ROBERT MORANT
Seas Nineral will leave his
side “Chelwood"”, Two Mile!
4.15 this afternoon ‘or the,
| Warehouse, and thence for
sen. No flowers by request

WYNNE. 2, 2.50



MEMORIAM

f our dear

Lovin MEMORY o

G RACHAEL HUNTE who
» on Ind February 1949
stand beside your grave,

h hearts still sad wc sore,

ie hear Sines loving words,

dead just gone «before,

dwell with him for evermore.

Lionel, Kenneth, Ena, (Dolly)

tn) Nurse Mable I. Hunte, Steila

: Olive, Marshall MN eanleape,

2.2.50—In





CHEVROLET—5 passenger saloor
mechanical condition SAR. ney
Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616

i MG 31.1.50—6n.

Hillman 1948 Saloon, one owner,
and {nh excellent condition.
. 29.1.50—4n

&Co.,



One Ford 8 h.p. in good con-
. 2063. Belgrave, Purity
Lid. 27.1. 50-—6n.

olet Truck, 1 Dodge Tri
Whp., and 1 Morris 12 h.p
& Edwards. Dial 3453.
2.2.50—4n |

One V-8 Ford Truck 1933
condition, ready for work,
Proverbs & Co., High

CLASSIFIED

2, 1950



—



PUBLIC SALES

AUCTION

—_—_—

UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

| .I HAVE beet instructed to sel
| Auction on THURSDAY next ae ae
February beginning at 1 o'clock at
Dunkirt opposite Balmoral, Hastings, one
complete Dairy which Includes severa!
cows, milk room in very good condition.
Cow Sheds covered with galvanize
| milk scales gal buckets, several cases
‘of bottles, (2) carts, harness, (1) horse,
12) carrier bicycles, (1) Ford 8 Car.
Miik cans and several other items of

}

by

| interest. Terms cash.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer.
29.1.50—4n

en
UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

I have been instructed to
Auction on Friday next the 3:
at 12.30 o'clock at Hanschell & Larson
a ee’ ae 39 Bails of Fibre
ach w ng 100 Ibs. T s :
D'ARCY A. SCOTT, Avetioncer, re ge

1,2.50—2n
eee

REAL ESTATE

__

“MELROSE”

sell by

rd Feb

n

— COLLYMORE ROC
standing on 12,800 square feet of iar
The house eontains, Drawing, Dining
Room closed and open Veranaahs, fou:
b>drooms, one with running water and
tue usual offices. Kitchen and Pantry
with built in Cupboards. Also a de-
tached room with built jn cupboard
suitable for a Doctor's consulting room
Laundry room with built in Tub and
running water, Two servants rooms wiih
W.C. and Shower Bath. Two Garages.
Electric Light throughout.
Inspection Monday te Saturday by
appointment. Telephone No: 3738. 7
The above residence will be offered
for sale at public competition at the
vifice of the undersigned on Friday 10th
February 1950 at 2 p.m, 7
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
25.1,.50—9n
Se
COVE SPRING HOUSE — A modern
Bungalow, four bedrooms, two baths
electricity, water, on the sea, own private
bathing beach, 1% acres of land Veye-
table Garden, 8 miles from Bridgeto an
at Garden, St. James. Enquiry Sandy-
fields St. Peter. Phone 91-50 or at the,
premises Garden, St. James. |





20.1..0—1in,
|
BY public competition at our Office
James Street on Friday the 10th Feb-
ruary 1950 at 2 p.m. “MALTA” at
Cattlewash Saint Josepn containing 3
bedrooms. The dwelling house is tull,
furnished. Water & electric service in-
stalled. Inspection on application to
the premises. For further particulars
apply to HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.

31,1.50—10n







“THE WOLD,” 4th Avenue, Marine
Gardens, with about 10,000 square feet
of land will be offered for sale at the
office of the undersigned on Thursday,
the 2nd day of February, 1950 at 2 p.m.
This freehold dwellinghouse contains
gallery, 2 public rooms, kitchen and
pantry on ground floor and 3 bedrooms,
bath etc. on first floor.
Eleetric, gas and water ‘services.
The house has recently been renovated
ang decorated and is in excellent condi-
jon.
Inspection by appointment with Mrs,
H. S. Bynoe, Dial 8310.
Further particulars and conditions of
sale apply to ... .
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
21.1.50.—11n.

“THE BANYANS” — With the lan:
thereto, containing 4 Acres 2 Roods, 21°



















2.2.50—2n

iL

iB & ACCESSORIES—tercules
lips Ladies, Gents and Youths—

tubes, pedals, brake rubbers,
HoeCourtesy Garage. Dial 4391
r 31.1.50—6n

|

Hercules Silver Kirx, on
all models, in green and in black
&Co., Lid. Dial 4476.

: 13. 11.49—t.f.n

ae

TRICAL ACCESSORIES — Hot
siigie and double, Food warmers,
vlanips and shades, COURTESY
E, 4391. 31.1.50—-6n

—01 Petrol—Electric Gen-
bit, 400 Watts, Cole & Co
4 1.2.50—5n

Pye Radio latest model
PGarrard Pickup and Turn-
$20.00. Hardwick 4460
5 29.1.50—t.f.n

RE —- Large assortment of

i furniture, comp of

may and Berch chairs,

Mattresses and bec

R prices, Call Ralph
oom, = Hardwood
*%m. to 12 noon.



at rea-
Beard,
open

29.1.50—3n

A
Alley,

|

oe
JC}

H One Graded Holstein Cow to
A Weeks time. Dial 95-267
1.2.50—3n

Ous

GLASS Sparkle and

' Window Glass White and
18 24 and 32 oz. cles glass

. G. W. HUTCHINSON &
4222. 1.2.50—3n

Pilkington's Wardrobe n4
edge Mirrors, Also

a 32 oz. sheet glass Mirrors

is 1.2.50—3n

{LASS —Polished Plate Glass
Ft m.,. 4% ing., in sizes up te
: as W. HUTCHINSON & Co

. 1,2.50—3n

Mofile neck Lisbon, de!'cica

Ss. and over delivered

Hburbs at $3.00 per 100 ibs
Pton Plantation

1.2.50—3n
~D SHEETS—Bes
ast, 4 B a
4476,

the an oe Grade
mM $2.08 and $2.64
2 ARNES & Co.. Ltd

13.1,50—t.f.n



Se areck and Car Tyres 750 x
tan’, 800 x 16; 500 x 14:
ditto" 18; 450 x 17: 500 x 19,
Tyre Co. Trafalgar St
20.1.50—t,f.n.
BRI
hung

CKS—In good
St,



condition

Apply Auto Tyre

Phone 2696
31.1.50—t.f.n

red.





empty steel

ey of
+ 3063, Purity Sales
27.1.50—6n.

“mall Safe with combina-
. lgrave, Purity
27.1.50—6n-

Garage gr’. Pump — Dial
4391. 31.1.50—6n

HOsE
ial ~Y2 in, 5/8 in. and
®W prices, Dial 4391

31.1.50—6n

|
Fi







x

t

ty EPCO Trolley
Buc’ tons), Blow-Torehes

. Screwdrivers, open
_ Wrenches Dial 4391

. Chamois
n¢



_—_—
COMPANY

Re

Webb



| Sale at our Office No.

Perches, situate at Upper Bay Street

St. Michael. Ideally suitable for de-
velopment as a Building Bstate.
Inspection any day except Sundays

between the hours of 9.30 a.m. and 11.30
a.m. and 4 p.m. and © p.m. on appli
cation to Mr. Ronnie Gittens on the
premises. Dial 3771,

The above property will be set up for
17 High Stree:
Bridgetown, on Friday 3rd day
February 1950. at 2 p.m.

For further particulars and Conditions
of Sale, apply to the undersigned:—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
20.1.50—-13n.

of





PUBLIC NOTICES





NOTICE

DR. PAYNE — Dentist — begs to no
tify the Head Teachers of the Elemen-
tary Schools of St. Philip, Christ Church,
St. George and St, Michael of his ill-
ness. The Maternity Hospital included

They are requested to send all re-
quiring Treatment to Dr, Alleyne, Bush
Hall St. Michael by order of the Chief

Medical Officer :

1.2.50.

3n



NOTICE

IS HEREBY GIVEN that as from Ist.
February, 1950, I JOHN LESLIE WARN
have admitted Mr, «ARDINER HOW-
ARD SPENCER to be a partner with
me in the trade or business of Gents
Outfitters, Tailors and Stationers car-
‘ried on by me and that the said busi-
ness will in future be carried on by
us under the style or name of “Ward
& Spencer.” All accounts due to the
said John Leslie Ward must be paid)
to the firm of Ward & Spencer at}
Marhill Street, Bridgetown. Dated this)
30th day of January, 1950. |

J. L. WARD,

G. H. SPENCER.

Trading as Ward & Spencer.
1.2,50—2n.

PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE |

(THE PROVAST MARSHAL’S ACT 1904
(1904—6) § 30) |
ON TUESDAY the 14th day of February
1950, at the hour of 2 o'clock in the
afternoon will be sold at my office to the
highest bidder for any sum not under
the appraised value.
All that certain piece of Land con-
aining by admeasurement 5907 Square
eet situate in Parish of Saint Michael
butting and* bounding on two sides on
lands of the Barbados Co-operative Bank
Limited, on lands of Clement Warner
over a road fourteen feet wide, and on
the said road called Villa Road at
Britton Hill together with the chattel
dwelling house thereon, and ‘all appur-
tenances appraised as follows:— |
The whole property appraised to TWO
THOUSAND ONE HUNDRED AND
SEVENTY TWO DOLLARS AND THIRTY
FIVE CENTS ($2,1724.35). Attached from
Walter Evans Phillips, for and towards
Sutisfaction, &c. |
N.B.—25%, Deposit to be paid on day
of purchase,
Vv. H. B. ROCHEFORD,
Actg. Provost Marshal.
Provost Marshal's Office.
29.1.50—3n.



'



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

TH® application of Martin B. Stuart
holder of Liquor License No 302 of
1950 granted to William Massette in re-
spect of a board and shingle shop at
corner of Hindsbury Romi, St. Michael
for permission to use said Liquor
License at said premises Hindsbury
Road, St. Michael.

Deted this ist day of Yebruary 1950
To: i A. ae as a

Police strate, Dist. “A”

Magi '. “

for Aplicant

N.B.—This, application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, Dist. “A” on Monday the)
1Mh day of February 1950 at 11 o'clock |











a.t
— E. A. McLEOD,, |
i fagistrate, Dist. “A”. |
Police Magi: ee te
|
|
|
HELP
PAYING GUES



wy iw
Dial 3





WANTED TO RENT
A COTTAGE 3 to 6 miles from Brids .





es smmans ts te ama 1s arcane ca i ag i urea ar HRY 1 ay aT SRT i, 15 Ra UR ka aS et a

ADS. | OBB. Agree To

; much

|
sa

| ticulats Phone 3369. D.

} Hastings District



New Payments
System
ON IMPORTS QUOTAS

PARIS, Feb. 1.

Europe's Economic Pianners
Meeting in the Governing Coun-
ch of O.B.E.C, (Organisation

tor European Economic Co-opera-
tion) today agreed in principle
on a new payments system and
a 60 per cent relaxation ot
imports quotas by July 1.

Belgian Foreign Minister, Pau:
Van Zeeland, O.E.E.C. Chair-
man, said this afternoon there
was good hope that by June 30
a European Payments Union
would be in operation.

The Council’s decision to free
60 percent of trade between!
O.E. E.C, member-countries_was
subordinate to agreement on the
new payments system.

This system is eing worked
cut at O.E.E.C. headquarters,
in Paris. |

Paul Hoffman, American Eco-
nomic Cooperation Administrator
Joined the ministers who form
the Council, at the later stages

|

of today's session. He told them
he was disappointed in the pro-
gress made in the economic

integration of Europe.

Hoffman's mild “scolding” came

shortly before the ministers
ended their two day meeting.
_ Hoffman has intervened in
debates both at Council and
Consultative group meetings dur-
ing. the week. Leaders of sSev-
eral delegations said his tone
throughout was “mild” and “very
helpful.” They appreciated his
recognition of the “important
progress” already made.

At a press conference tonight
Hoffman said the 50 percent
relaxation of import quotas taken
by the 18 member nations “pro-
vides a framework within which
or little can be accom-
plished”.

Full Recognition

“There is full recognition that
excellent progress has been made

both _in letter and in spirit in
carrying through measures. of
self help,” Hoffman said.

“This much is all to the good,
but it would be misleading, as
I have pointed out to the
O.E.E.C., to conceal that there
is genuine and continued expec-
tation that the nations of the
Organisation will achieve similar
good results in the field of
Economic Co-operation, and
thereby in carrying through, in
letter and in spirit, the pledge
of maximum mutual aid’.

“That expectation is not vague
and general, it is specific.”

Hoffman described the 50 per
cent reduction in quota restric-
tions as “a valuable beginning
towards liberalisation of trade”.
But it is only candid to say in
the line of action taken to date
by the O.E.E.C. Council, that
they provide a framework within
which much or little can be
accomplished,” he added.

There was still time for the
O.E.E.C. to achieve its: ambi-
tions quickly effectively and
significantly so that the accom-
plishntents in Marshall Plan
mutual aid may equal the accom-
plishments in Marshall Plan
selfhelp and the free peoples
and free nations of Europe may
win for themselves a_ secure
basis to improve the standard
of living.”

“T am therefore concerned that
what is accomplished in _ the
immediate future will be much
better than little. To this end
this is highly encouraging that
the O.E.E.C. has created a
political post which will give the
Organisation additional strength
and leadership”, Hoffman said.

“IT am delighted at the selec-
tion of Dr. Stikker to this
position. If ministers give him
united support and backing I am
sure he can do much to assist
in translating the objectives of
the O.E.E.C. into reality”,

—Reuter

|



Hoffman
° .
Disappointed
PARIS, Feb. 1.
Marshall Plan Administrator Paul
Hoffman told Mi‘sters’ of the
governing council of the organi-
sation of European economic cc-
operation here to-day that he was
“disappointed” with integration
progress. Hoffman addressing the
closing session of the Governing
Council said the Economic Co-
operation Administration would
support those countries which
made “a really aggressive effort”
towards integration. Delegation
sources said the Ministers agreed
on a 60 per cent, jaxation of im-
port quotas by July 1.
—Reuter.



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FLATS fully furnished with Refrig-
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Dial 8364. 13.1, 50—t.f.n.
“WATERFORD"—Hastings (near Gar-
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fully furnished. Available from ist Feb-
ruary. Dia] 8330, 26.1,.50—t.f.n.



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and Black Rock Rd. For further par-
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2.2.50—4n.

|

|
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LARGE COOL HBEDROOM—ali mod-
crn conveniences with or without meais,
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2.2.50—2n





LOST & FOUND)

|
|

Reward offered for
mg cut Steel Earrings Lost |
Yacht Club and Crane Phone

>> ht in

EARRINGS re-











| Rotten E

|

At Bevin

@ From page i
tary Ernest Bevin’s car as
passed through Naples on the way
to Rome to-day. ;

Bevin will leave Rome by train
‘or Britain to-morrow morning.
_ Anglo-Italian conflicts of policy
in Africa are understood to have

}
|
|
{

|

it

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ges Thrown |



|

IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION









PAGE SEVEN:





GOVERNMENT NOTICES



IT is hereby notified for the information of the Gencral Public
j that with effeet from Sunday the Sth of February, 1960 at 6.00 a.m,
all buses now leaving the Terminus at Trafalgar Square will leave
the terminus at Probyn Street in accordance with present Time Tables.

_The following routes are affected:
14 to Top Rock

‘ 15 ,, Rendezvous Road *
been the m f Bevin’. Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd., advise la, S.S> Ardea, S.S. Tapti, §.S. Salin: ae ‘
distaisions Sil Ge wk Pre. | Nt they can now communicate with the S'S. Fort Charette, S's Petros ss | iT, Brittons Hill
mief and F ‘ following ships through their Barbados Dolly Madison, S.S. Ville Damies, | 18 Belleville
and Foreign Minister. Coast Station :— Suna, S.S. Blue Master, §.S. Norn *

He later told Journalists: “We! , 5.5. Baarn, S.S. Fortamherst, S.S. 5.S. Golfito, SS. Mauritania, $.S La i-| 19 ,, Boarded Hall ¥
must work together on the great Annitsal, S.S. Anna L. Condylis, §.§. rus, SS. Dalwaman, S.S. Tectus, S.S |
tentes~e great) Cottica, S.S. Dolores, S.S. Gracia, S'S Colister, §.8. Rufinia, S$. Bri’ 20, Ivy
asks that would free Europe. Gulfmilis, S.S. Gulferow, M.S. Stalin S.S. Sliverteak, S.S. Imperial Quede> | 21 Waterford

Both he and Sforza were smil-! 5:5. . 3S. San Mateo, S.S. £5. Guifeonrt, S.S. Katy, S.S. A > es wharlal
ing broadly as they emerged fro ®almar, S.S. City of Khartoum, SS. Runner, §.S. Jotuntjeil. } 22 ,, Jackson

; y 1M] Port Silvedsteak, §.S. British » IN PORT: Schooner Moly N. J 23 Cave Hill
CAMCTAIEh ee BO neal eg Pacman a, ieee Se Gh, Beam La Gen Manuals, | | 24” Holders
ca i » 3.8. mn re) » §&.8. ary M. s, Sth. Marion Be". “ ! 24 s i
fofeig: tet a ave Italian and) pict, SS. ABA Gi Urugues, Yorke Beegie, Sch. Emera’da, MV 7 - eit

1 J we <8. Brtuax gee bao bon as, B. Radar, Sch. Emeralda, Sc). Pree tom 25 ,, Deacons Road,
bees an rat wiltte tie extiaae None ee weg eo be, LAGS Se Pte eee cen, | 30th January, 1960 31.1.50.—3n.

; 8. 8. a, nt Sch. avidson, | * Rego

con We Was bright and clear after |S'S"Toaore, 9.8" Vinni S68, mene Syamtehe, Sen.” Philip H. Davio

soap and water squads had spent
a day washing off anti-British
slogans, reading: “Give us back
our colonies” and “Italians starve
for British selfishness,”

Security police kept all-night
vigil over the washed walls.

An age-long Vatican tradition
that the Pope grants audiences
only in the morning was broken
for Bevin,

—Reuter.



Token Resolution
Passed By House

@ From page 3.

because he was satisfied that if
they did not vote the money then,
they might lose the service of
some of the best teachers they
had in the colony and woult be
unable in the near future to re-
place them,

He realized that they had te
be very careful as to leave pas-

sages: He was always against
displaced persons coming intc
the . colony and getting jobs

which Barbadians or even othe
West Indians could do. But the
situation as it was, allowed for
no alternative.

They could take as an exam-
ple Mr. Springer of Harrison
College. He was one of the most
able Mathematicians in the West
Indies and it was only because
he was a loyal Barbadian that
he had not left the island already

for a position which he could
easily obtain. If they did not
past the Resolution, or make

some other provision, they were
going to have a depletion in their
most brilliant personnel.

In supporting ihe Resolution,
he saw that in a few years time
they might be placed in such a
position as to have so many
efficient teachers that they would
be able to drop the leave pay
attraction.

|
|

Mr. Ward (E) said that if a!

few teachers
some exceptional, privi.eges,
there was bound to be dissatis-
faction among the other masters
of the staff. He foreshadowed a

top

vicious circle in the teaching
staff if the Resolution went
through... Ai

Mr. Adams (L) said that Gov-
ernment . would have no false
pretences. No teachers had been
told that he could remain in the
island and they would do some-
thing for him.

Leave passage was the matte:
of the moment. It was on that
light that teachers would come
to an agreement although they
knew that they might not get
the salary they would get in
Trinidad. The responsibility was
on them as the Legisiature was to
say whether they were convinced
that such were the requirement;
to keep or bring efficient people
in the colony?

If they were not satisfied they
should vote against it. The Goy-
ernment was perfectly convinced
that salaries should be increased
and leave passage given. That
was the Government’s position.

If Honourable Members dd
not intend by their vote to vote
for leave passage, then vote

against the Resolution, They should)

stand up like men, not mice, and
be one way or the other in the
matter.

Government had seen before
tney chad finally reached theit
decision that doctors and other
were going to say “What wa:
the difference between = th
teacher and the professional man
On the other hand, they mighi
say that it was only a specia
ad hoc vote just to keep teachers
It was a moral duty.

Mr. E. K. Walcott then saic
that they were not prepared tc
bind themselves to accept leav:
passages as a matter of princi-
ple. Since there was no othe:
way of showing their disagree-
ment, he would moved that
a mark of censure they shoul:
reduce the amount by three dol-
lars. The motion for the amend-
ment was agreed to and the
Resolution was then passed.

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Trafalgar St. Dial 4069







as

were given |



)







ARRIVALS — BY BWIA L Mrs. Dest i
RK ‘ rs ; neiges La Croix, Mr
Ruby oe Arthur Hing King.) § Pade Me ton “eens,
. ny ing. | cis im, Mr. Issia Kaousecnss) «
Dolores Gordon, Evelina Fraser, Jeav | Warotam Dayalti, Mr, Rama Ch it:

Assing, Alfred Ry

ir, ¥
Rar Crowe, a vonne MeLean,

dila Gonzalez, Melag-
ros Gonzalez, Elvira Gonzalez, Citibor
Dobias, Harry Crompton, Alma Crc.ip-
ton, Irene Gibbon, Phyilis Fitewilliam
Jennifer Fitzwilliam, Michael Fitewil-
liam, Mercedes Navarro, Carmen Navarro,
Gordon Scarlett, Harvey M¢Dermid.
Hiralal Bajmath, Hilda Lobo, Joyce
Ramdin, Rosita D'Arcy, Alo | D’ rey,
Arthur Ward, Anne Sovell, Rosena Bel
Stave, Sheldon Tilney, Robert Tilney
Tehru Maraj.

From British Guiana:



MAIL NOTICE

MAILS for Trinidad by the Schoor
Rhoda L. will be closed at the Genc
Post Office as under:

Parcel Mail, Registered Mail at © 4
Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m. on the
February 1950

U.S. Steel Corp.

Mrs”'S. ‘Rodrigues, Mis Rogriehcs
Me re Watson, ‘Mis Gun Mee. Nets $16,000,000

Rose, Mr, T. Walrond, Mr. E. Thomas,

Mr D. Campbell, WASHINGTON, Feb. |.
7 DEPARTURES — BY B.W.E.AL The U.S. Steel Corporation big-
or 2 its ki ; varia:
Mr, Reginald Maitland. Mrs. Fthe! | 8@St of its kind in the world and
Swan, Mr, John Layne, Mrs. Mildred | regarded as the leades of Ameri-
Letyne, Mrs. Yolanda Martinez, Mr C S Ss ° ore »
Adolfo Mattines, ‘Mr. Francie “Atkire, | C20 munlres earned more money
Mr. Edumrdo Castro, Mr. Juan Oyon,| /ast year than in any year sine:
Mrs. Patricia McGlade, Mr eet | 1929 just before the slump.

Se! :
- : Turner, Mre_| netted $16,558,800.

Mabel Waterman, Mr. Charles La Croix, —Reuter.



SHIPPING NOT

LINE)

CES



(MLA.N.Z.)

The Schooner EMERALDA wil!

M.S. “PORT PIRIE” is scheduled to neeent >
‘ oceept Cargo and Passengers for

sail from Sydney January 14th — Trinidad, Sailing Wednesday 1st
arriving at Trinidad about February Yebruars
7th. The Sch, FREEDOM FEAR‘
M.S.“KAIPAKI” is scheduled to sail will ‘aeebett Cargo and Punsbimers
from Port Pirie January 7th, Burnie or Dominica Sailing Ist Fet
January 10th, Beauty Point January raary

at Melbourne eeaey 28th, ieee

ebruary 8th, arriving at nida THE RHODA | will acdent
about 10th March. Cargo and Passengers for ‘\rir

ivin
el

These vessels have ample space for
Chilled, Hard Frozen and General Cargo

Cargo accepted on Through Bills 95/
Lading with transhipment at Trinidad
for British Guiana, Barbados, Windward
and Leeward Islands.

For further particulars apply:—

FURNESS WITHY & Co., LTD.
Agents; Trinidad.
DA COSTA & Co. LTD.,
Agents: Barbados

CANADIAN SERVICE

dad
ruary

B.W.I. SCHOONER
OWNERS’ ASSOC. INC.
Tel. 4047.

Sailing Saturdey ¢th »-









SOUTHBOUND
Name of ship Sails Arrives
Halifax Barbados
S.S. “ALCOA PATRIOT” January 23rd February 3rd
S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” February 6th February 17th
Sailing every two weeks,
NEW YORK SERVICE
Sails
New York
S.S. “BYSFJORD" February 24th. March Sth
c. J. “THULIN” February ord February 1h
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Sails Arrives
New Orleans Barbados
S:8. “ALCOA ROAMER” January 26th February 7th
8.S. “ALCOA RUNNER’ February bth February 20th
Apply DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Canadian Service

ROBERT THOM LT'D.—New York and Gulf Service

ELDERS & FYFFES LI





T.S.S. “GOLFITO” will arrive from England at 8 a.m. «

Saturday 4th February, and will leave the same evening fo.

Trinidad.
For further information apply to

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.,
Agents.



See US for the followin, .. .

LETTER BALANCES; WIRE TRAYS; WIRE BASK-

ETS; CASH BOXES—different sizes

Also: SPRING BACK BINDERS; FOCOLSCAP AND
LETTER SIZE

ROBERTS & CO.



SE ae

NEW ARRIVALS

All RUBBER KNEE BOOTS ................. $4.95
HOCKEY BOOTS, SHOE & SUEDE POLISHES
SWIMMING RINGS and WINGS at........... $1.35

THE

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Co., LTD.
Floor, Furniture, Linoleums, Car





For the C.S.M. (SHELL CO.) TANKERS in Curacao
a limited number GREASERS, FIREMEN and MESS
ROOM BOYS.

Apply at DaCosta & Co., Ltd., Cavans Lane, Ware-
house Office at 4.30 p.m. on Thursday and Friday, 2nd
and 3rd February.

Only Holders of Ships discharge papers or meh
with experience in these jobs will be considered.

Positively no applieations will ‘be received at our

Broad Street Office. 31.1.50,—3n.



m





NE
















; RUNWAY LIGHTING
| Tenders are invited for the supply and installation of runway
lighting equipment for Seawell Airport. Particulars of the equipment
; and material required may be obtained on application to the Govern-
ment Electric Inspector. Prices for equipment should be exclusive of
import duty and package tax. Tenders should reach the Government
| Electric Inspector not later than 4 p.m. on Tuesday, the 28th of Feb-

| ruary.
j 2. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or
| any tender.



xu
i

BISHOP'S HIGH SCHOOL
TOBAGO

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 and
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, Tobago.

27.1.50—In.

atr





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NOTICE



RICHARD S. NICHOLLS, Solicitor, begs to inform. his
clients, friends and the general public that as from Wednesday
Ist February 1950, he will no longer associated with the
firm of Cottle Catford & Co., Solicitors, but will be continuing
in practise at his own office 151, 152 Roebuck Street, formerly
the offices of T. Sydney Kinch Ltd., Phone: until further notice,
4529 by kind permission of Purity Bakeries Ltd. 1,2.50—5n



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Socerige a ts pnaninttne dyin Seinen



Ari

nek eaten trate eel tS ee en



CRS A FEARS

EO ce CO PL

eens oe



pment <







At YachtClub

THE second Regattz



PAGE EIGHT
Cy



«
Cricket 2
FootbaH. Racing _



Regatta On
Saturday

of




















THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Frem page 1.

light

blazer, (which

carried bats and other

® iad
dressed in a blue blazer and grey
@annels. Mr. Co L..C. Bourne in 4
grey tropical suit was wear-
ing a very “flashy” tie, while young
Pairaudeau.wore a green

Bruce ‘ "|
grey is. Some

the eye) and flanne —



Was here 19

erent teeta aco te ae

B.G. Cricket Team

Arrives Here

at home in 1948.
1947 with the G.C.C.

ARNOLD WIGHT: G. C. Cs

sound opening batsman who is
expected te do well.
field in any position and sal
catch. Represented B. G. in Trini-
dad in 1947 and against the M.C.c.
at home in 1948.

Very good

sate

Also played

against the Leewards and Wind-









Yacht Season s 4 : gear, while others carrie wards at home in 1948.

Saturday off the Barbados Yach | bags and cameras. Very few wr

Club. them wore hats. LESLIE WIGHT: | Youngest o.

inal | the Wight brothers wha also plays |

Handicaps and 1g € As they neared the Termina ea teehee ‘eines

are ag follows Building, it mere a aaa take Played against the

CLASS No. 1 ACHT, START at FLA McWatt oe eee nl ‘imited | Leewards and Windwards in 1945

DG Peter elieduatasi” to his old team at home. Now making his debu.-

I 3 om Sax a Ae .

mateo ~ates of the “tour to India fame’ “ Kensington.

‘ ye on i
* Clyde a ee ir | _ G. GIBBS: Plays for Maltenoes
_ Weekes, who : | Sports Club. ,Representei B. SG.

; eviction: the Te minal! against Trin‘d@d at Titsidad io
is Once chev were introduced to' 1947, also played against the Lee-
on Building, they Committee, most cf Wa as and Windwards at home in

the Recepr friends of the B. G.| 1948. Good left hand all round
_ cheatin and slaps o» | Who is paying his first visit here.
ey he back followed as they talked | [s expected to do well at mf -
one ‘old times,’ what the weather | in the batting order. Pair fields-
‘ as like back home, and how it man.
- seemed to’ have followed them) GangsH PERSAUD: Plays for
: aimee over to Barbados. | East Indian C. C. Represented
Toa Re Good Trip B.G. at home against Jamaica in
3 7 Mr. George Camacho the Cap-| 1947. First pace a Be ser |
i isti i i ; : i3j | sington. Very stylish batsman |
(sical DY CANTEAUME. cla dad o ng bat. makes one of his characteristic pulls to. leg in his tain said thac they had a vero sing ;
F ; re as ee th “Test Match” bet ween Trinidad and Jamaica at the Queen’s Park | ccod trip across and everyone wa3/ with big match temperament. |
I 6 Fagh i PRE OM ee very glad to be in Barbados espe-| Very good field.
Dis v jaily those members of the team i meee
Dy B who had been here befo-e. A. B. a a bag a
- aieapite e 3 e e the past three months it| 00ur and Transpo ports Club. |
ry a m l a irst _. For ge in British Gui- | Medium pace left arm bowler who |
e rini a had been san ap “ only able to toured Barbados as far back as!
: ' - ana and they were A ~~. | 1932. Useful batsman and a good ,
I e get two days match practice dur field in the gully. Now making |
1 ing the: lest ro eae cua a come back after his last tour to
' es Ss een y ’ e O 1 aaa ee Trinidad in 1934.
: f ‘ 4 ' de ec Ss.
———————— aie ; . H. THOMAS: Plays for D.C.C.
— oo ‘ pads, without a mid-wicket the team. He bowls his off breaks The team was a fairly well paon Made his debut in Seiecoolonbed
1 18 Clytic eae nd Sia aeuks wi ab tae after to a good length, is an excelleni| 27¢ed one and they oped: to pu¥| cricket in 1946 against Barbados
apeaerenns sega a aidepatla fdeiistinient ro-| field and a confident and harcal¥p 2 good show. All the mem: at home. A very useful all round-
Wizard IT » 44 iderable pu ain feat ; Seeeetiin ae ke ses with a short widish mid-| batsman s : aa, : , wate oe
1 4 Coronetta gpa n i . | cricket before and they aa The first inter-coluny game will |
10 € - 2.46 na ze d It will t nteresting to watch | Ramadhin Full Of Promise looking forward to somes .} start Thursday 9 and will be ex- |
Ce oor oF eae nce in. the .second|. -Remadhin is e young spin ee practice, but it seemed as if they | tended over a period of five days. |
Range 247 Y = eee aie real appreciation er of really fine promise. He bowls had brought the rains with them. | The team is staying at “Abbe- |
— note . t al ‘as to his capabili-| off and leg breaks and disguises| _ Newcomers to Barbados are! i, Guest House.” |
cd tor Regt, g of de st ae them well. Twice he bowled Ken| Norman and Leslie Wight, John
tte Se t a ae ae . Bh owintip | Rickards a : ; ,.| Trim, Ganesh Persaud, C. 11.}
Reg S F Le 1g Fuller Is Erratic even oe eee | eames and @. Geha Gilie that
Re Saturd .



the ball

not in the



|
|



rr pace bowlers |
Newer ANDARD BRIDGE n expecting to
By M. Harrison-Gray

Love all





*n for

the f
impress |

n although |
length and |
down for
“one that |



me

o
v
@(
ee







* but agains
vho does n¢



pocuous



er eeneeeeneeseeesceteereeeeesseseseeseseesens®

woe?

iridge has not yet been|
n his chance as a pace bowler

t | expect he will naturally re-
place Fuller in the second Test

the play and se-'He is tall, young and strong and
he first Test has revealed [¢4., what I have seen of him in|
First Observation | the nets he has direction and pace |
ervat t afraid to attack

pitch the ball up. |
anxiously waiting to see



t







TPR eR Rn enone enennrarsenserenanee

}
! a cheerful
who bats with an en-
udaencc

nitto is






when his
condition

md innings
in a critical
lightly overlooked and
grown into more com-
proportions if he did
wicket five min-
close of play to an
stroke to the leg
ide which when he makes it, he
gets a boundary when he catches
fairly but overbalances and

t be no beating abou § fa each time. I think that in a
r can te g innings after he had made
would be

1 + e | f ative ta t say, fifteen times he
bh b ( Radio i Ken Rickards i ‘ nt vay to Hospital. He too J
. . Je i a il ier hi I ect will do better in the second

have
ible

se his
etore

weep

“ > ’ vice





as ; W Indic tod Valentine Skipper Johnny Groves is m
ri i the most promise as ‘a 'eft] passenger. As a matter of fact he
() a I i ler ¢ ith careful} j e of the best all rounders ir







TMU RSDAY PEBRLARY
ry.
| he Weather
I W
e a TO-DAY
cS, ; dt Sun Rises: 6.22 a.m.
a Sun Sets: 6.03 p.m.
et cfg. Moon (Full) ‘February 2.
â„¢ " High Water: 4.05 a.m., 3.28
a ee ne p.m.
cla oa eve * ' “ms Lighting: 6.30 p.m,
Pp iJ ‘ r King tor the t
Lo but } i has bee YESTERDAY
; rkably badly et and hi Rainfall (Codrington) Nil.
Fra; figures could have been much Temperature (Max,) 77.5 °F.
News, | be His pace does not seem to Temperature (Min.) 66.5 °F.
Wel worry the batsmen however ex- Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
8 pt her e twice made Gar (3 p.m.) E,
i i Tr é e edge through the slip but Wind Velocity miles per
; ‘ fror a fieldsman nor hig hour.
be a h
A oh ba’ baste ant Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.967
ore Then: : os a eee ed (3 p.m.) 29.947,
“ao . ' tos > ’ a bat in like softrey}
News. > i er obvious]; strong on





| They'll Do It Every Time snes non one By Jimmy Hatlo, |
















WaT 4s yYouR ™—/ HE'S NEVER \ / DRBURPLE L/ THEY ALL \{ MY ELMO )
ss LITTLE DEVEREAUX| BEEN SICK A )SAID IN ALL HIS BLOW ABOUT \ IS TWicEe
BEEN SICK ¢ HE J DAY IN HIS YEARS OF PRACTICE ) THEIR OWN KID» ) AS HEAL





x f| LOOKS A LITTLE
\ THIN: MAYBE
#\N)) YOU SHOULD

LIFE“DR.PLOTZ,\ HE NEVER SAW A { BUT DID You /AS ANY OF
/ THE FAMOUS 4 MORE PERFECT / EVER SEE (7 THEM, BUT















BABY SPECIALIST )BABY THAN MY// FUNNIER. }/ YOU NEVER
\ ne - | DOESN'T BELIEVE , SBIDLITZ-- PARENTS?
cy ast ede cei
, \

IO WONDER KIDS

| DON'T TALK WHEN

§ THEY'RE LITTLE--MAMA
| DOES ITALL+.-. @
\? <3) THANX TO MRS. JOS. BUFFO,
\ oa CHICAGO, ILL.

is|second Test will be interesting |

The wily Ferguson is
t} well but too many cartwheel le’
ick | breaks are being pitched on the
| off stump and outside it. Seasonec
batsmen will not get caught witt

this
alwa

them there. He too is being care
fully

Simpson Guullen’s wicket-keep-
ing has been excellent but I have
not seen him bat yet.

and should constitute enough) before.
ore, for the Selectors to see hi | yyy ¢. L. C. Bourne, the Man-
wort

bowlins

excellent.

His breaks off the pads are
ys dangerous when he bowl:
watched

An ex-Intercolonial B.

wicket-keeper batsman,

be back in Barbados after

others have played at Kensington}

ager of the team also expressed |
the opinion that the team was a|
well balanced one, the batting was
fairly sound and the fielding was |

The team was however short}
f practice and would try to make
up for it if weather permitted.

Mr.
Bourne said that he was very glad

{
|

G.

an

—






Andy Ganteaume satisfied his} sence of 242 years and added
followers that he has the Big} ‘hat he had brought with him a
Match temperament and his 14.{ ‘oucan, the team’s mascot.
runs were made in fluent an Following is a Who’s Who 41
capably confident style. the team: —

i i i GEORGE CAMACHO: Captain
Perna enti xf the team and a member of the

Jeffrey Stollmeyer who exer-
the |cised. unwonted restraint playe
a painstaking innings.
lucky that Fuller muffed a catci

at |
he

nings that improved rapidly dur-
en-| ing its course and when he wa
His batting| approaching his third
> and his effort of 54)

ric
|

Kenny Trestrail’s 161 is among

the
fort
cha
ind
glec

if stroke-play that allowed him tc
core quickly while at the same

tim
ep
xe










of
nin
T
for
il
tha

well he scored at a rapid rate
ind never abated the temperature

— Football Tournament started
this
match at Warner Park in which
Antigua
blustering, windy weather and on
a rain-soaked ground.

Antigua

He wa

ong on when he was 51 bu
added 210 to this in an in-

bowler and a brilliant field.
B. McG. GASKIN: BG.

fifty his

ket was faultless,

best innings I have ever beer
unate enough to see. It was
racterised by a certain savage

elemental cheekiness min-

N 1 good field in any position.
i as it were with an exactness

e avoiding risk. He has ex-
tionally strong wrists and with
ellent timing on his side as

the field.

his attack throughout his in- the Kensington crowd.
gs

This is an additional headache
the Selectors and I do not at
envy them. The Second Test
t opens on Thursday will no



presented the W. I.

Antigua Wins
Football Match

ST. KITTS Feb. 1.
Interpresidency Net-Bal)

ed the W. |. in India and

The

afternoon with a_ football

NORMAN WIGHT:
played Montserrat in

batsman and useful



CHILDREN

DO PUT
ON

WEIGHT

WHEN THEY
ARE FED

DAILY
ON

J&R

ENRICHED



Georgetown Cricket Club. Repre-
sented B. G. at home and was
ree about three years ago when
ne played against the Pickwick
Sricket Club at Hockey and Crick-
et for G.C.C. Forceful left hand
satsman, useful right arm change

anc

West Indies player and a veteran
f the game. Plays for Demerara
C.C. and is no stranger to Ken-{
simgton, medium pace bowler and
a useful batsman in a crisis. Also

R. J. CHRISTIANI: Perhaps the
most outstanding B. G. batsman.
Has represented the W I. at home
and in India. Lucky change bowl-
er and excels in any position in
Plays for B.G.C.C. |
and is a popular favourite with|

B. H. PAIRAUDEAU: a member,
of the G.C.C. who showed great!
promise as a school boy opening;
bat. A good fieldsman who excels

doubt provide much food for | 9* Cover
thought. C. A. MeWATT: Plays for D.C.C.
—e is wicket-keeper of the team. Re-|

in India last!
year. Forcing left hand batsman.’










|
|

|
1

|

|)
JOHN TRIM: G.C.C. professional | ;
and W. I. fast bowler. Represent, |

also} )

G2. ¢
medium pace stock bowler. Sound}
fieldsman. |

Played against Barbados in 1946)

: won two goals tojat B.G. Also played for B.G
Montserrat nil. gainst Trinidad in 1947 at Trini-
«P) | ad and played against the M.C.c



played fcr B. G. in Trinidad and}
against the M.C.C. at home in 1943. !
Slow fieldsman and big hitter.

—

THE BARBADOS A
CLUB

TO-DAY

tll p.m

Music by Sydney

Orchestra

tume,





Local Presentations

Morning
Songtime
Closed
Pro;

Musical
Concert

mary &

gramme

Roodai
Dick Hay
presented
7.40.8

presented
Shepherd
0 8.15
Bo'tling Co.,
i 8.30 Bob Eberly
presented by Frys
8.45
nresented by
Bros
9.9 Eddy Arr
presented
Bros
9.45 Paul Ter
Curzon Case,
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‘owe 9.15 a.m., ani
rc FEC
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“ewe Beche with Lisle Px
‘he Piaro 8.15 a.m
Listeners’ Digest
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(BARBADOS)

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Admission to Ballroom 1/-

CRANE
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SATURDAY, FEBY., 4th

(Fancy Dress Optional)

Prizes will be given for
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Price of Admission $1.00
(Supper included)
Dinner & Dance $3.00

Orders for Dinners—
Dial 2220



Rediffusion Pro¢rammes

fHURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2

30 Studio Service

Miniature
Programme Sum-

Children's Pro-
Request Time

Prevue presented by
Theatres

by Bordens
Russ Morgan and
by Cave
& Co., Lid
Local News pre-
{
{
? |
}
)

IMSTRIRVTION (|



QUATIC

and h



Band,

1950

Spécial

Parade
Interlude

Interlude

mes Show

sented by the B’ gs

Ltd
Show

Strange as it Seem-,

Lever

wid She
by Leve

ple and the

Ep
9.45 p.m
& 3pm
> '

1
8.30 air

LTD,

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G\ ninth HOTLY

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BUFFET SUPPER





THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2,










































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Full Text

PAGE 1

Thnrida febr n'•••.' 2 |.0. Barbalwsi SbwaA&i f/S Wire: FIVE CENTS Vfr . S ACHESON ACCUSES CREECH JONES (J.S. Defenceless Against Soviet Air Attack Says Secretary w.u -i). TKXAS. Feb. i. HECominuiiisi nations have an air force whoae slreuieth IHIIIV -ill cjteuories i\ Ihe largest in the world and 1 r| reialivel) lurui-r month by month, the world's Mt submarine fleet, and an intensive submarine develjnil consiruitiiin programme, Stuurt Symington, tfriraii Ait Force Secretary, said to-day. while addressrX .rjdtiatini; elass in Baylor University. • "' "li-hind the iron i-urta T 1 9 tten tggs Kfhrvwn At nest Bevin 4H ITALY B, rgASfcK WIGHTON LONDON, Feb. 1. observers here to-daj gjioter "i St;i:< '."i i u a probable British I Minister if Ernest Bevin. mol of a Labour election Ltkrts 10 late %  l|t Bu: Bevin^it is undershow* no indication of | u relinquish the Foreign i, in which the rwloubtcdlv sustain liim n M himself feels e*iual to Itnn's unassailable position IsHaeCablnct's "Big Three" |**nin*Ung figure in tl: jgovement mean* thai anj [daoge in the Foreign Office I be on h^ own Initiative. If ggh reasons he elected to %  Wier job, there would ke rouble line of contenders iwccenioti. not Ao have been spotlighted Prime Minister, Herbert would be arwjig those txaaarred by the Cabinet Isrreon -Labour's chief -li:ii possible for the ii lemeni Attic* JVdld not want to hold feMbtt five years is suit) •f no ambitions for the fcOtVt Id police arrest i liter rotten eggs n in is Ihe .ur equipment capable of dattvtrl fiat attach attains! any nan oi the United S\.. sid. "We have no sure defence .iffainst such an attack." "The bleak picture is that today we have a group of dictators detiicatcd to destroy our way of lift. They are capable now of unleashing without warning the wond's largest ground ;trmy. air force and undersea fleet. Tne gravity of this situation is much greater by our knowledge Of .hievemenls being made by • u-ntists in the Held of atomic energy." Mr Symington said that any democracy attempting to maintain a comparable regular armed force efc its economy, but that reduction in the American defence budget was "unthinkable." —Reuter Of Minimising U.S. Concern About British Oil Curb Britain Sends A Minister to Peking LONDON. Feb |. Mr. J. C. Hutchinson has been to go to Peking as British, Charge D'AfTnuthf Chinese Communists have now -landed their attitude on British relation* with their Government, i Foreign Oflice spokesman announced today. The spokesman said, "in the light of oral clarification of their attitude with regard to their relation*, with the British Government which the People's Government of China made to Mr W G Graham. British Consul General in Peking earlier Ibis week. Mr. J. C. Hutchinson has been iniried to go to Peking to discuss iireliminary and procedural matit Brtusii Foreign Seen-; .,.„ lvhlUnii 1O lho establishment § Oi pace 7. of diplomatic relations. No News Here Of Sugar Cut Neither the Colon a I Seen i Olrice nor that of the Barbados i ug.ir l*roduccrs* AMOCtattOfl neord of a report appearing In I the Trinidad Press yesterday that I tha t'olonial Office in London hag notified the British Weil In-1 dian colonies that it is considered I that 25,000 tons would be cutj irnm the uuarantecd tonnage of M0.000 tons, which is already nadequate for the needs of the WASHINGTON, Feb. 1 T/HE UNITED STATES Secretary of State, Dean Acheson, today accused the British Colonial Secretary of having inaccurately repre sented the American Government's opposition to recent British curbs on dollar oil imports. Ill: B.O. CRICKET TEAM wh.ch arrived M Se;,wcll vcslerdav •dal night shortly baton 2 30 >"'oraay IdnTA. n Rollox. C 1. c imurne (Manaaer). O A. Camacho (Capt), C A MeWalt. K J CZ SS; Sofe B.G. Cricket Team Arrives Here Balanced Team— SAYS CAMACHO u BARBADOS must have looked very little letter than British Guiana to the thirteen-man B.G lean, and then Manner Mr. C. L C. Bourne who stepped off the B W I A plane yesterday afternoon shortly before 2.30 o'clock. CGovernor Itys Visit To Rood Area UMmw c.-, mU ttULI';,... **•< hj M a Laing, wwrm-ii .•. Commlaaiooari PJ^aaoii, ConkuaniK bnftao l. > L.'-.in uucctoi Pasllur. III u •B (rm,-fs in the I'ome%  Wr uuttict to-,lay new %  M milts Hren ^aoaam aim i laat bour.tiM .! r ""Ption ot the rich agrlPoM atont tuv i [1*1 oil at two pl.i, ,-s in.^ iolt(e iilamation _laie grov,ui •*r wiui ., hundred I Flnxinu piovisiun iropi %  p ruined. i ptly uiMrutt-j miim ., %  OM hit i ipjantniK matarlab and %  am that he would do POWble loi i %  [ Rainfall %  aaoroiom. ,.l Dapartment F*d> a inch. J 1 in the Month i,l % %  PatiBj ui all|"n0 brolu ^m oown and flood c—!. repair gangs are L !" '"'!)at their tak> ^•"Msw .in, %  an repairing coaital P* !" *! that the wind | nung sun.,, I* !" Tu, Mli '> ^^nour. -IB> QaMa), K, in. W. Germany Gels An "Eagle"' BONN. Feb. 1. Wesi Germany today adopted ihe Imperial Eagle as a "Federal Eagle" for its Coat of Arms and State Seal by n Presidential De.ree. "The Imperial Eagle of the Weimar Ropumic will not be :alled the Federal Eagle." It m -fflcially stated. "It is the symbol ui unity and demonI the Woat & though under different constitutional conditions, is the %  to the former German —Reuter Austin Going To Virgins HAVANA. CUBA, Feb., 1. Senator Warren Austin. Chief Lniied Slate* delegate la Ou United Nations, left here to-day by air for the Virgin Islands. West Indies He will also visit the Republics of Haiti and Dominica before returning to the United States. Austin, who has been iteylng here M a guest of the Cuban Government, ^aid on Saturday that he| %  in inter-Arherlcanj nmlng at solution of problems; by peaceful means. —Reuter. French House Approves PARIS, Feb. I. by 294 D, tho Council of the Republic (French Upper b 1 .inco-Vleinamian. Franco-Loatian ond Franco CtmbotUui agreements throe Indo-Chini autonolnou monl within the French Union —Reuter. 7 Injured In Rome Demonstration ROME, Feb., 1. Four police and three demonstrators were injured when ing batons, broke up a if five hundred unemployed in the town of Marsal'a. Tho demonstrator*, prrrtttttng against lack of work, had %  v the police bcreformed the procession again In another street. Police charged again with batons. One (if (lie three injured ileon was taken to hospital. —Reuter. Sugar Cane Newspaper HOLYOKE, Massachusetts, (By Mail) The first newsprint produced entirely from waste sugar cane has been used for printing a newspaper in Uolyoke. Massachusetts. Representatives of several .ounlncs watching the exi nt, were told by the herrrfcal company concerned that it is the ilrst time that newsprint and book-grades of paper have been successully and economically produced from such material. It was not claimed that production was cheaper than for wood-pulp newsprint. but it was pointed out that it would provide economical mt to ft.uiuiics which ouM not spare sufficient dollars to buy wood-pulp inroad—B.U.P. *' They left GeoruMown at proximalclv 9 am., and b> midday they weie enroute to Barbados, leaving Atkinsrn Field In rainy weather. Due to the heavy rains, the %  ed 4 days earlier than was at first arranged, so as to enable them to get some practice, how L .vi they found thut Kensington was unfit for practice yes-, terday afternoon. The entire sky was overcast and a blustering vouth-easterly wind blew across the airport, now and again and rain sprinkled down -i> local crick, Masts, who wenat Seawell to welCOSUO the visitors. Present were: — Sir Allan Colly more, Mr. J. M. Kidney, Mr. S O'C. Gittens. Mr. T, N. Peart* Mt E. A Hiims, Mr. W F. Hoyos, Mr. E. p. limits. Mr. w K. AjJdna iM>rs of the Reception Committee U well as Mi. M. I. Clarke. Mr. C U Walcott. Mr E I) Weekes. Mr Cntchlow Matthews. Mr. Harold Kidney. Mr. Teddy Jon* Mr iF. MeLood. Mr. Frank Darlington. Mr. W. A. Angoy. Mr. I^slle t arris and few others. First off the plane was tall daiK haired Skipper George 0 On Page 8 TrumanNames H-Bomb Head | WASHINGTON. Neu Feb. I President Truman has offtrtM the chairmanship of the Researc) ..n.i ,ie\elopment Board in tlU inent of Defence to Wl Webster 49. once President >i 'he New England Electric 8] the New York Time* dlplOOMtk torrespondent. James Res ton. said' to-day, Mr. Webster was for> merly Chairman of the DM Department's Liaison Comnuttei. with the Atomic feat mission. If he accepted Mr Truman's offer he would be large-1 ly responsible for preparing ar I nlenrated military research am development programme so tha' | veapons such ns the new hydroi en bomb would take their proper place in %  well-balanced defence | policy.. Speculation that the Unitec' states may have already produced and explored tl t*n bomb has been raised here by President Truman's announcement that work on the bomb Ii to proceed. It is njt*d here that the President in his carefully worded announcement last night -aid the word "is being" rarricd forward —Reuter U.S. Oil Firm May Beeome British i ••*• oai o-n irr.M'*>t) 1XJNDON (By Mail). A leading U.S. oil company, half owners with rum.I;i.i Leaseholds of the Regent Oil Company, I,on>lon. is negotiating to become British with headquarters here instead of New York, But it makes two stipulations, one that it must still D allowed to send dollar profits back to Texas and California and secondly that it will in.' placed on the same footing as British oil firms. The company. Call. I'roducls. owned by the Texas Company and the Standard Oil Company of Mthin %  ding are*. The move would mean •obs for about 500 Londonin office boys, clerks. lenographers. secretaries and officials. lations for the move have been going on In I.ondon and Washington. Seven Lorries In One Hour VUaouri Refloated 10 Itrscurd From Sunken Ship HAVANA. Feb. 1. Four survivors of a 400-ton assssl which sank after springing aleak have landed In n Santa Crur Del Norte. Mil of Havana. Six other mcmlwrs of the crew were rescued by another lifeboat |p MTU lucntilled as the 'Magdalena". but its nationality was nut given. It was bound for from Tampa with Ad machinery Two Buses Qollide %  -'-pie, tour *n i n were treated ut the il and discharged %  which occurred on Waieiford Road at about 7 15 M lock yesterday morning. lliey were 35-year-old Ger;assistant >l Jackmans, 39-year-old Glad'.i M I'hillips. a sait union Villig*, 24-year-old Eudora Cragwell. %  tiier shop-assistant of Jackman*, 23-year-old Ashton Smith. taipniter of Falrvit %  i -old Eya Cox. tr**a of Jackmans. and hawker of Prout Hill. St Thomas The acx'ident occurred between two buses belonging to the Bosion Bus Company, Cn* — O 142 —Which was driven l>. i| Chimhora/other — O 30 — driven b) l.tovd • Gaggs Hill. -P4SS BARRIER BERLIN. 1*1 A British spokesman in Bei'im reported that the East German %  a through ihe Marienborn chock point at the rate of six an hour In I mil. direction!;. The spokesman said tl ing that a queue of urn locrtsg had formed on lb* vrw >f the harrier and about 60 bound a lit imany were waiting on the eastern side. Up to this morning, General Alexander Kotlkov. Soviet Commander. \t,,d got lephet. to I Insharp letter sent to him on January 26 by the three western Commandants protesting against the IraAc le.stinti Benin this morning at the rate oi jbout seven hourly. Lorry drivers /t'ported that a queue of about 80 lorries had formed at Helmstedt where the east p delaying traffic by and cargoes very meticulously. Railway 'raffle bctwr. and the West was completely not* mal. Soil-t i.lilre'lfH rail va -Renter. NEW YORK. Feb I The 54.000 tons American batUoshlp Missouri to-^ay was hauled off the sandbank which naa held it for a fortnight. heavy tug* and eight %  %  battleship from the lUettM Of the sands. As she .-lipped backwards from the bank a roar of cheers went up from crowds on t and Iron taind. Ihe bow had been light) in* ramoval of the Mixwuri 1 two mas tin and by pumping out her 400 tons of fresh water. Wi-sourt kV*n1 ishore whan leaving her base at Norfolk. Vli ginia by a slightly different tours* from the usual o*M T I out pull at hlKh tie. was the fifth rt-lloating altenip' Reuter Jap Prisoners Ate Snails TOKYO. Feb. I. Japanese prisoners of war ir anfU had to eat. frogi i slugs to sustain themselves during the winter ol in:, in. leoordini i ,ere More Japanese prisoners died that winter it said. At one prison hospital 50 mer were on duty digging grave 1 every night. Of 3.000 Japanese %  mine. 1.000 died from uidnotiition. and prisoners had gangrentingcrs armamputated. They had be*n tolr |Rg report Mr i —Itrutrr Governor Will Attend Princess* Installation HIS Excellency Ihe Governor ; ntl Mrs. Savage will leave Bari tdos by British Wet* Indian AH ways on Wednesday, the 15th >r February, to attend the ceren.ony of Installation of Her Roykl liighneas Princess Alice, a* Cl ;ncellor of the Univ. | : r*> ilevt the Mrioua concern with which the United States Government viawad and coot to view the llnlish action of reducing dollar oil imports Into the sterlnm area and the manner in which is put into effect. No Consultation "Nor it icitcet what was stated to the British at the time it was learned that the action u..s to be taken Thil fact phasised to the British at the time th.letter In question liist came to the attention of the 11 "It was and is the United view that the British action was taken without adequate cor lion with American companies to determine whether or not these companies could effect approxiaqulvalanl dollar m istments in then operations. The British were so inform*-d itontei reports, (ran Dar Es tharc knowledge of a letter on dollar oil unpoi hlngI ton yesterday to have boon sen' i by Colonial I Creech Jones to East African Governments. A local oil company also said II knew nothing of the letter. In usually reliable quarters in London It was stated that the V nsations were baseo "misinterpretation" ef the fact. that the only possible communication Creech Jonas could have made was the normal "ronfldental directive telegram" in a Colonial Government —Reuter, Cruickshank Going On 'Four LONDON. Feb. 1 Ronald Cruiskshank. master aavar of tapestries at the Edinburgh Dovecote Sin leave 'hortly to tour the United Slates. South America. Australia and New Zealand, selling modern •..,.< %  : tin Tha Dovecote studios have among their looms four which were first used In the seventeenth century. —Reuti An ''Inrviluhh'" D. ChairMan of the United States Joinl Chiefs-of-Staff, now in Japan to study defence problems of tha w East, said today that the hydfOgai >oinb would make wai mole im>robable. %  When waapOfM hut even the victor must sustain damage beyond his eagsj tOdj '•'•dl make war." he said. William lladg. British Commonwealth representative ol th* Allied Control Council, said nlernational agreement on all weapons of mass destruction was low more important. —Reater IMPORTANT NOTICE "• two 'buwi o—I I (1) and 0-3i. "" d Tht '"*" * :>uul> .iam-kco U.S. POTATO GLUT WILL COST $100m WASHINGTON. Feb. 1 i PUlea is pli Icattroy about 25,000,000 bushels of surplus poUt %  *-f thg lut % %  : A>;ricultire Charles Branr.an said yesterday he hoped to get rid o( ;.b'>ut half the total 50.000.000 bushels surplus, which nohod' td and lv do irammes. The reman. ng above two dollars for 10C i e "disposed of in the least expen pounds under a price support prov-y which will at times gramme. o> expected to lose upmean dumping a : of SIOO.000,000 on the 1949 srould ptohabij b> dumping them It l'*t close on $250,000,000 on years pro-; soaking it mine-. and burning them, or soakmjt to sell potatoes to them ent for one huntOT human • onsumpi deed pounds are not proving much tion. -nts are The DepartUng to pay the heavy coats ing the potatoes at prices average~>' rroving them—Reuter. Port Workers l.iluiii To Work IN BUENOS AIRES BU-NOS AIRES, Keb 1 Work in the harbour of Bueno to normal thi lollowing a 48 hour an beciu* -dquarters have bag police sine* S*ptemb*i HUB* stevedore. >f a minimum daily wage of 3I< not yet been Kranle^l —Reater ^t>\ ils \\ ant Ja|> Emperor Tried WASHINGTON. Feb. 1 | Sot!** Ambassador Alexander I. Panyii>hkin said today he had} •reposed to the Ui hat additional Japane>< %  rnperor be brought '• %  .ila". loid r*porten rrtary o hat he hi< .nade this proposal In a note deal.'apanese w-i Owing to the frequent cuts in Electric power, we are temporarily unable to guarantee delivery of work on a given date. We shall endeavour to moot the demands of our customers, but, meanwhile, ask their co-operation and sympathy in our difficulty. ADVOCATE CO. LTD.



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE TIURSnAV. EK.RRl-.\RY CaJtih Ctd&W \\JY.;--X INDIAN M Wot Indian mar opposr ffM Indian when 1 h i Worcester on be included in the Worce-:•Ide %  Jamaica who U qual. county under special retls' Lindy who also plays football lot Portsmouth (Hull* League ChampiWT b a I band batsman. He origin: a trial lib Hampshire, but fir In* that he was not makir progress derided to offserviced to Worcestersrilrwere glad to engage him BLONDE FICHTS FOR HER HUSBAND M Married At St. John B Church Y ESTERDAY afternoon at 4 t Misa Wen.:daughter "f Mr. and Mrwas married at St. Jor-n'5 Church to Mr. Bernard Moore, son of Ben Moot of Lancaster. St jaaaai It was a Quiet eercras ]ust the immediate famllj Itl tng. and was perfot:> Dudley Moore. The bestn. Mr. Peter Potter, 1. -honour was Mm Minnie Wells The br.de was Barbadoa a little later %  a by her father. This young lav. EiTih. wore T white georgette Mr A W.IMam. drees with lace accessories and and a br she also wore long lace mitlens. Burrowes of Nr %  I cap and a shoulder veil The reception was in the form %  of a small cocktail party at Lanme of the groom, at Regular Practice Eiiential the happr Mr. L WILLIAMS After His B.Sc. LORENZO WILLIAMS %  better known to his Harriw College colleagues as Cupid la completed his law > Ena-land He erved In the R.A F and was dcSneaked Itl O l if evening. sneakeJ -n to see one of the i semi-dress' rehearsals of tr e : luin P-^r-de ,ehlci I the form af a laesa-el. to be held j on Saturday craning al Ihi Hall. Tasare will alao be oar. music supplied by Clevir 0 and hb orchestra. Judging front I the attractive ladies and the eshich they %  modelled. Saturday evening at the Drill Hall is definitely a Mast oni your week-end entertainment Usl I A dancing troupe ol eon* snappy' young ladies, welcome you with a song to the show, and Mr Edward Cook as M.C.. also does i a bit of singing Some of the dresses will be auctioned during I the show The proceeds are for the St Philip Baby Welfare Centre and the St. Thomas Children'! %  Farewell Party T HE STAFT of Eckstein Bros.. gave a party on Tuesday evening in honour of Mr A r; Pile who resigned as Secretary f the Dowdlng Estates at th. IF" 1945 Not coal January He leaves to take -ip 1. 1. B Williams is nov. hopes to be h A ng forward to hearing Captain C. E Raisoni, for their Poiice Band After three weeks' strenuous w .cquiring the star... ihev have reached, H essential for them to continue West Indies" 1948regular practice. Some of the Direct rj ol Resdslei liaiiilamaii en .letectives. darks Telasjre' mounted men It will be •-resting to know how much lava will be gUottj 50. i rane Hotel. Four" Year Books T has hart a new appointment, as Secretary of the Paradise Beach Club The party was held at the home of Ml and Mh C Chenery cf liamsgate. Bay Street During the evening. Mr ( tThompson presented him with a -ill on behalf of the itaB. A ake was cut and several speeches vere made. Many of the gues-s .emained or IM morning. Am-"" ..tose pre -ir B linwrlllif Itl rreudie Marshall. Mr. and Mrs. Lnencry. Mr C r. Tnompsoi. Jean Humplm DM Castflho, Miss Pat Gomes, naor, Mr <", leesu Brenbllda King. Mi auphen Rogers, Mr. D. Miller, Mr. A Belmar, Mi Walter Atkinson and a few others. raaui clearing be even more active -1 nave the decks to light tor her had to (Ind a soul flat U> nuabana: Mrs. Tessa Tamer. London, and ; unaM. says She U JO wife of Mr Mrs. Turner becauas I can t l-aureoce Turner. Tory candlhelp my husband and leave my North Paaoington baby hi A Boy M CDONALD BAILEY. th. Trinidad and British Olym r :c sprinter, is now a prout lather Mrs Bailey gave birth lan 81b baby boy .n a London hos l-.tal last week. The child will bt !:,.bert McDonal'. an Mac senior says that he will b wearing spikes as soon as l> II old enough The Baileys havi :. daughter, agej 18 months. Mn I'alley was Doris Wells, a Londo girl, when she first met Bailc) She was In the A.T.S and he In the RAF They have no' i.een married for three and a hal vears em I • h er hus %  ,%  %  • SIR A: .MORE. Prcsi.i. An, Camacho shortly after cstcrday afternoon Also In the gactur. -it Roucr n Sir Allan's left while A B. itnacho'a right. M" date ... Thii blue-eyed bloo* la not merely docoratlve. Turner fought (hi= seal in a by-election m November lMe Hi* wife ircenlsefl commute* rooma. -anvaned spoke on the bttrthip. Ttiii Ume. the My*, ate RMatt Since the last campaign the Turners have moved to a cottage at Great Mltowiam. Mr. Turner J*. waa a prisoner of the Japa durlBg the wtr. worked oo the notorious Railway of DeathHe is a director of a paint Arm. B Sene Of Humour K.TAINS oadaw. %  %  through Iba • doc*.' from a ( .-lor a thr*-v ir.i>ia".i.: ,, r, told aboui nortly befor. %  group Corr.inga and Going* j .-ANUEYU.LE, of th. Barbados Branch of Bar Bunk, accompanied by Mrs ... die, returned from JamalB W I.A on Monday afternoon after spending a holiday Knmear and air. W. Pitt1 w C Pillfleld St Co '.'.' I A aw Turner, sugar Agro .,.,dad r.turned to mm afjernoon b) Mr A. Ilmg King. Dlrecto: ,II.I Ltd ai an Trinidad Light Music As It Should Be Played By It..I., i I Tr.-diii.iirk RICHARD LEWIS sings Le guarantee he will be successful on Rci.de Des Grieux from Manon. the wax and I would point .o ,nd Romance de Nadir from rrankie Howerd a.s an example of I'earl Fishers with magnillus. Mr Howerd is a very popuflcent and intelligent support by lar and successful radio comic, bu. he I-nndon Symphony Orchestra, when one has time to hear him -onductcd bv Joaef Krips. over and over again on a gramoL'ndoubtedly thi, is a record for phone record he falls. a f. P iivrrn K twen working to a seeing and ** e unseeing audience. Next time he The Bournemouth Municipal will have to do something much conducted by Rudolf belter than his present renrir: I give a pleasing performof Vm .Vohody* Baby and TwrM • to Adolphe Urrlc Fishrj. (Harmony AlQQli -\dams ]/ I Were Klnp T(: • . light music" plaved as it should I can rind no reason at all why ot— a record of which the late Sir I should be given lan C.odfrev would be proud, space to dish up a very sad and Lt*elSj shoddy vocal selection of some of fcthe tunes from the film Jolson : -.11. M Jolson There will be a demand for the stih makes records and still sells •sjo Fuld record on which in millions the world over, so why t$ Czardas—VtMU and' this travesty"* (Columbia DH fl HI in the IVafi-r. wttli I have been listening closely to Bruce Campbell and his ().the I-itin American music offered Fuld knows how to put, b> Roberto Inglez and his Orches>ver a song and uses both hiSj tra. This niunth he plays Tap Tap heart and his voice, but I believe! San-bo and Hiah In Sierra —Bolhat he would have been well ad-1 ero. Iloth arrangements and pervised to have offered the CzardaL'<'rn...r god in peril its original language ratherL'cct taste Surely this orchestra han in English (Decca FU29QI. P* Otw of the world's best in its The fact that nv artist has afiiarticular class. (Parlophone ,tnng -f radi dates does not-l.tJ?.-. Blow Hot, Blow (old Hj I .V.K.Thompsnn Those coid-cure pfUi are not worfcing So far New Yorlt has had iLs worst wintrr for colds in rears. The weather is blamed for it. Ever Unce mid-Decem.* York, ususllv iced-;n at this timi of the year, has been going hot and cold. One day It is 60 degrees, and within 24 hours there is a drop of 40 decrees. Nest day it i* warm again and then another drop of 40 degrees. Children are having the nardcst ume. The schools are hall empty ahd doctors are so busy they will attend only em*rgertcv caces. Hospitals sr* so full they are turning hundreds away. Among grown-ups all Rinds ot weird vanationi of flu have appeared—one-day flu, another flu that makes you refuse food foi two days, and another which brings on bronchial asthma i.i people who have never suffered from it. The cold pills are still sellmg But penicillin—In pills, ointment and chewing-gum, as well as in the ordinary form—is out-selling them now. Congress is talking of a fulldress inquiry Into the cold pill* to And out if claims made for them are iustlfled. Einstein has a theory about autobjpgraphies His "life >'nrv wllT be published in New York this spring It will be just 47 pages long Einstein says a man should be )udged entirely by his works, and not by his personal life and experiences. So his autobiography describe? his philosophy, how he came upon the theory of relativity, and his w gravitation theory. Possibly dozen readers will be able to understand it. Voters who do not vote In two successive elections would lose heir vote for four years under a Bill put before Congjess. P L A Z A NO SHOW Friday and Sunday %LUED AH ; BE TRA It y. let Slalruay u. Ilea.rn, Dial 1104 F0> 'EUrVatKM ^_ Friday HUM at 8.3. and f„ nlta .,.. ** IOIIV ROKAI Hnnlnj LOVES MARY ARNOLD. WAYNE VORrlis, VIHOmiA^', J**** inn Kluiine PATRICIA NFAI. "i A Warner Rras. Plrtari ROYAL THEATRE Friday, Sunday. Tuesday 8.30 nnlv KFPI.'BI.IC DOUBU WILD Bll.l. ELLIOTT as -RED RYDER" "VIGILANTES OF and DODGE CITY CROSSWORD 1 1 4 1 1 1 1 1 1 -' 3 1 .'.' .. n •COWBOY AND Till: SENOKITA' Slarnnij ROY KlXiKRS, FI'ZZY KNIGHT IHI'I'H THEATRE TO-NIGHT AT 9.15 NO SHOW TO-MORROW FRIDAY Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer presents .... GREGORY PECK—AVA GARDNER—MELVYN DOU314 A %  rurua uaicr. nj) riM nr-ir or tut LISO tadr. m \nd c^rr foi.ow* 11 %  inhunt u 1 unagmarr une P K* Rupert and the Caravan—20 IS. CDRi.li our -") Sounasi ka : rioitg doubi* flturss ?8> i\ Curious out no doss S Repeat, ill rni* pncne i not 1 Z\. MUpIiced. 141 %  an 1. Where rou can octogenarian who had a cnck-up Said Dr. OldAeld: -Come to rre every two years for bu-inevli %  llT^Zrk**-' The* ..mnon^BW.A Mr John SalUer, Sales Rente• -'/';.^i^nonS'-o. --n.i-u'rrte.r M ".uda this week on U an irate i. When :ne oedKenoi aoea. remauu Inactive. %  ta • 4 You'll find thM anip.e. 1B1 Leap to bei. %  Del to o;ini. n TOU leer mar make it turn to 0 younwi: Steam Roller King In Weit Indies will be the tlr,.>Hlnes5 v'" H' * MOtBl Royal JO THE WAY— Hy lUxuheomber IT U dssn prtsent iidndesiine 1 arc no help, has ber<.%  '"prehens-J,^,,,, Arliny. ai / a %  a be said [o be i a', some • %  .;,'(. , r' .. %  faff 1 1 ),<< %  >*" The Other doein't ISMrSf, bu:. Uiiennig the .loot, he marthei airou IO PaKch Itad.nti into aj intiSr room and begin, -o tajh S rulfly in 4 •SCSlgSI kJ*gfo upert 1 jiiixi.ahmrnr another voice aniwer* him ttom !>c datkneit beyond the ha.• % %  .: 1 lor-ado m %  sum 1* Anne It rwaf Edward C. ROBINSON—Richard COHTI Suoan HAYWOOD—Diana DOUGLASOLYMPIC THEATRE TONIGHT AT 9 O'CLOCK MO SHOW TO-.MORKOW FRIDAY Republic Pictures piesent TUULUNG . WYOMING DOOR DRAMA! IS A Li** aed ia eVdd GREAT OUT Steairlng 1 ":'.; %?i^..u-i-t,1 %  >• You sound like %  nit bark, ch" Ring me up again whor vou'vo learnt the trick. Wuii, wun wufT Gochi-h.Barry you've i., n broul Comnht lu your bright ffrml in reopen with the Gaiety, as has been sug.muld not ho what it was. You can't drink I knul >( frctgdal, not even the rather uv Uk*y make at Hornchurch nj til wouli be dlfflcull when the waiter A bv saynff" -What* like to tonight*" "Like the hake pic was. sit Well bring two Uruguayan bloaters BDd POfltM la Bgl I Mrs. Rampus posses ilou'lt ocruu ihiback of the column) 1 ch is why : ; \Cmmmrmthm Vtik l>*w A WOMAN was reported to %  :. a dog jumped yite one authinv lo'( ., i pboostl ko ill %  %  or M ,I n. a l (Ma may he ,11* "Yes Trtxlc? I pen an opinion o Uf speak. uiue-d malleri A SPECIAL PURCHASE ENAMELWARE v.'.'.v.::'.:v.:v.v.'.;::::v.:v.v.::::::^ MARINE HOTEL DANCE lit. N.i in i,I.,, .>ii|,i. IVbruar* PERCY GREEN & HIS ORCHESTRA I I s Dancing from 9 to all hours-$1.00 j We are geaeratlai oar awn electricity, so there would be light X lOTT-Vera BALSTON-Juh" CAll* (A Republic Pit-lure) w.v/.v.-.w.w-'-'--'-'-W''''-^ .67 iM.vn.s .:t .29 BASINS .76 CUPS .21 PIE DISHES .49 .56 WIIITFIELDS BHOAD ST. iVOW is the best time to PAINT YOUR HOME We can supply the following In a variety of colours — Berger's Laatlkon Paint. Susan's Prepared Paint, Domestics Had and Yellow Label Paint, liarruarisse flat Enamel Hall's Deseernper. Malroil. Dusasaal-Wall Primer also Lily Brand Roof and Iron Paint—Red. Obtainable from our Hardware Department BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. WALTER DAVID HALL 'The Flying Salesman' who has been appointed West Indiei Sales Manager of Messrs. HARRY GREEN LTD. London Manufacturers of Pine Soap, and leap rrod.—. will b. visiting ill (.lane. In the Vtsat Indies shortly to appoint SOU SELLING AGENTS for the following products: "BROADCAST" TOILET SOAP OLIVE AND PALM TOILET SOAP MART DRAKE LUXUlH TOILET AND 1ATH SOAPS and many ether Touat and lath Soaps and Sha.ing Soap. Pr.mrea. sad CaraoUc Hard Seta, laiiaary Se* and elakea. two aarfuiwary. hair creams and othor tedat eraserauons. caaia. a r alaws u.vild M dMNBa) at Baa i saar u await Mi He GLOBE THEATRE STARTING TO-NIGHT at 8.30 and Continuing BP.OAI.lt XVxu. I DRAMATIC STAGES** ; BORAH WW "EDWARD MY SON" Plus KtYBOAKI. <


PAGE 1

raoi -IN THE BAMADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. FF.BRVAgY ? ENRY BY CARL A NDERS ON MICKEY MOUSE A— THMi TOSSES r I ^^ •^ BY WALT DIS NEY 2 -6 C^= MO "Sir -3 "-93E8.S _^1 Kit Conquest /utl. BS AC-iOlAv.*! %  > Tt ** AA 0 COCK *OTM6 ENO^:=ca -•vCS.iS._E *_ AC I •— M W--'ON ~ SO-OC*. I CA**C* urr-ou BC T-* VlCTiM OF WAwC OJfi ,aO*SF.. ... Tk„ VLM...HI POtB IJPPV 1 (J-.AS S MAX 9 TAVSJAx... TO JOII/BQCKB HI| NOgfl AN ~*C B..g*_ WMg UflSV MAOB A CHJOC A10_-( ."Of CAORYirV OK *M THi I TgAC-^R -ARS! ^HE Pi ; ANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES TRA/€ Afifc ALLOVtkTWET/COOP,' AUN^lIM 10TW .-.. U.MT THATOilEC THii Alt ftTUMIUHoV —' INTOTMEM.' ( FOR BEST RESULTS USE W STAG W BRAND PAINTS AN I. C. I. PRODUCT A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (B^os) LTD.!" Be Wise.... Advertise,. CONSTABLE TIRING BA "1 am %  MJ HC <*U H _. 1 •MM Ami ChuW %  %  "?.* ^"-""V I h— ttmbU h*k. •riMA I W I. |_ /' 4* .nd M %  M ( *i • *. ix i N •w ~— MhtHCIind IW. '—_. | ni aauad )• rw) %  k—t Ita wilnM _ w p-T2k ly* Butter ShuriijWF CAN SUPPB PEANUT BIITIB i 72* per tol Stuart & Sam | uo. %  MAqtuRan M B| "Soaping" dulls hair — The TELEH DI ST Hydrc&ulic I ipping Gear Precision built, and dMigfwd to minimki strain on chassis, Telehoist HydraulicTk> ping Goar can bo flttod to almost any typs 4 short or long whsralbaso vahida. SoaiT tipping Is controlled from tho drhVl ai and the body can be raised or lowers*" sit held at any intormediata position. All Teiehoist •quipment Is guarantees' to twelve month*. Yee, %  eoAptng your hair wiih e* en fine*t liquid or crem hmpoo hides itt natural luaire with dulling toep film. Halo — contain* no toap or Hid nottuRi to dull *our hair'i natural luitrr With *uur very fint %  hatnpou. ltalolxui<> wut ihinimrriB higblhli. Iu fragtan! latl, iwiv quickly ID an> kind of wairr nrrdi tv> afiei'Tinae For hair thai'i luairous. use Halo. AMINICA'S SieGSST Mil SMI SHAM'OO In AmnKi. Halo outarlk all other ihan ipo>, (he reason ^American winten have proved only Halo five* hair ..ih natural radiaiKe. HALO rrvraU tkr titira krail) ul voir kair O.I>'DyH^-. to for full detain from the Sole |eiiti ter DOWDING ESTATES AND TRADING BARBADOS %  JENKINS (CholtoaaM) ItM tliisibiii^ sit'iiilil> ill |Mr|llLll ii > in s?irc*ula(isn And it's no wonder, for the "Evening Advocat*" carries features which appeal to all classes of readers. Firit of all. it gives your Monday'* news on Monday, as well as all the happening* of the week-end. When there i* a lorac week-end it comes out on the first day after Hitholiday, hence it u eagerly snapped up by readers who have gone without a paper for some days. There is humour in it with the articles by Naihanu-l Gubbins in his Sitting on the F. VVe^; Indian Hurtiour ..> Touchitone. Short Stottee for the quiei afternoon or evening hour. Sir Patrick Hastings Case Book is of such absorbing interest that copies of the "Evening Advocate" are being tiled away for future reference to those rousing stories. % %  r is m a register maseriaer te-aav %l the EVENING ADVOCATE


Thursd:

Febrwary



































































1950.



L in nearly all categories i

P

submarine fleet, and

tien Lggs
prown At
“@ Ee
nest Bevin
AN ITALY
‘By FRASER WIGHTON
LONDON, Feb. 1,
observers here to-day
in of State, Hector
Wi as a probable British
n Minister if Ernest Bevin,
mt of a Labour election
elects to take a less oner-
sh ‘But Bevin, it is under-
"shows no indication of
to relinquish the Foreign
fy, in which the Cabinet

4 undoubtedly sustain him
ges he himself feels equal to

rthe graduati
|

Sree

bBevin's unassailable position
sof the Cabinet’s “Big Three”
@ dominating figure in th«
mf Movement means that any
change in the Foreign Office
on his own initiative. If
h reasons he elected to
r job, there would ke
line of contenders
i sion, not necessarily
Who have been .spotlighted

maidablo
bl

Prime Minister, Herbert
would be amcfig those
by the Cabinet.
i Labour’s chief stra-
ida possible for the
if Clement Attlee
‘did not want to hold

er five years—is said
m0 ambitions for the
n Police arrested five
alter rotten eggs had been
at British Foreign Secre-
@ On page 7.

|

t.Governor
ays Visit To
flood Area

| Advocate Correspondent)
GHUKGEYOWN, Feb. 1.
Sir Charies Woolley
by M. B. Laing,
ent Commissioner,
on, Consuiting Kn-
md L. Db, Cieare, Director
Mdulture in answer to an
itm farmers in the Pome-
peer aistrict to-day tiew
4% miles streich between
penaa and Pomeroon)
D boarded a launen tor
10n of the rich agri-
belt along the romeroon

ve

cl
el

‘ 4
Hutch



off at two places the
Saw a coffee plantation
Orange grove under two
Water with a hundred!
oH found provision crops!
Miely ruined,
les promptly instruct-|
Seetict Commissioner to
e@ much work as possible}
hit residents and|
ting materials and
m that he would do
"5 Possible for the resi-

Record Rainfall

a ological Department!
Da eay 32 inches and 72
fain in the month of
eucteating an all-time re-|
ty broke with rain|

oi



"g down and fiood|
everywhere. '
'epair gangs are|
S Mantully at their tasks|

bridges and jsealing

tepairing coastal |
“orological Department
egg that the wind
i Msing suddenly and
a uesday the maxi-
® he recorded was 24.61

_ —(By Cable).



| ment

; east of



ay

2

1S. Defenceless
Against Soviet
Air Attack
Says Secretary

WACO, TEXAS, Feb. 1.

ni ECommunist nations have an air force whose strength |

s the largest in the world and

relatively larger month by month, the world’s

an intensive submarine devel-

and construction programme, Stuart Symington,
“gn Air Force Secretary, said to-day, while address-
ng class in Baylor University.

’

“Behind the iron curtain is the
air equipment capable of deliver-
Ing a surprise attack against any
part ot the United States,” he
said. ‘We have no sure defence
avainst such an attack.”

“The bleak picture is that to-
day we have a group of dictators
dedicated to destroy our way of
life. They are capable now of un-
leashing without warning the
world’s largest ground army, air
force and undersea fleet.

“The gravity of this situation is
much greater by our knowledge
of achievements being made by
Russian scientists in the field of
atomic energy.”

Mr. Symington said that any
democracy attempting to maintain

a comparable regular armed force |

would wreck its ecorAmy, but that

reduction in the Amefican defence

budget was “unthinkable.”
—Reuter.

Britain Sends A
Minister to Peking

LONDON, Feb. 1.

Hutchinson has been
Instructed to go to Peking as
British, Charge D’Affaires as the
Chinese Communists have now
clarified their attitude on British
relations with their Government,
a Foreign Office spékesman an-
nounced today.

The spokesman said, “in the
light of oral clarification of their
attitude with regard to their re-
lations with the British Govern-
ment which the People’s Govern-
ment of China made to Mr. W. G.
Graham, British Consul General
in Peking earlier this week, Mr.
J. C. Hutchinson has been in-
structed to go to Peking to discuss
preliminary and procedural mat-
ters relating to the establishment



Mr. J. C.

| of diplomatic relations.

—Reuter



W. Germany
Gets An “Eagle”

BONN, Feb. 1.
West Germany today adopted
the Imperial Bagle as a “Federal
Eagle” for its Coat of Arms and
State Seal by a Presidential De-
sree. “The Imperial Eagle of the
Weimar Republic will not be
called the Federal Eagle,” it was
officially stated. “It is the symbol
of German unity. and demon-
strates that the West German Re-
public, though under different
constitutional conditions, is the
successor to the former German

Reich.
—Reuter.



French House
Approves

PARIS, Feb. 1.
By 294 votes to 20, the Council
of the Republic (French Upper
House) early this morning voted
approval of the F.anco-Viet-
namian, Franco-Loatian and
Franco - Cambodian agreements
which give these three Indo-Chin-
tates autonomous govern-
within the French Union.

—Reuter,

10 Rescued From
Sunken Ship

HAVANA, Feb. 1.
Four survivors of a 400-ton
motor vessel which sank after
| springing aleak have landed in a
lifeboat at Santa Cruz Del Norte,
Havana.
Six other members of the crew
were rescued by another lifeboat.
The ship was identified as the
Magdalena”, but its nationality
; Was not given. It was bound for
|} Venezuela from Tampa
cement and machinery.

|

with |

eS

ACHESON ACCUSES CREECH JONES





Austin Going
To Virgins |

}
_ HAVANA, CUBA, Feb., 1. |

Senator Warren Austin, Chief
United States delegate to the
United Nations, left here to-day
by air for the Virgin Islands, West
Indies.

He will also visit the Repub-|
lics of Haiti and Dominica before}
returning to the United States.|
Austin, who has been staying |
here as a guest of the Cuban, Gov-!|
ernment, said on Saturday that he}
; was discussing inter-American|

pacts aiming at solution of prob-|

lems by peaceful] means.
| —Reuter.



|





| 7 Injured In Rome

Demonstration

ROME, Feb., 1.
Four police and three demon-
strators were injured when
police, using batons, broke up a
procession of five hundred unem-
ployed in the town of Marsal'a.
The demonstrators, protesting
against , lack of work, had
been scattered by the police be-.
fore they reformed the procession
again in another street. Police

charged again with batons.

One of the three injured de-
monstrators was taken to hospital.

—Reuter.







Two Buses
Collide

Six people, four women and
two men were treated at the
General Hospital and discharged
aiter they were involved in an
accident which occurred on
Waterford Road at about 7.15|
o'clock yesterday morning.

They were: 35-year-old Ger-
aldine Branch, a_ shop-assistant
of Jackmans, 39-year-old Glad-
| stone Phillips, a salesman of
‘airfield Road, Carrington Vill-
age, 24-year-old Eudora Cragwell,
aiother shop-assistant of Jack-
| mans, 23-year-old Ashton Smith,
carpenter of Fairview, Christ
Church, 36-year-old Eyta Cox,
a_ seamstress of Jackmans, and
34-year-old Claristine Sealy, a
hawker of Prout Hill, St. Thomas.

The accident occurred between
| two buses belonging to the Bos-|
ton Bus Company, Cne — O 142 |
—which was driven by Milton
Holder of. Chimborazo and. the
other — O 30 — driven by Lloyd
treen of Gaggs Hill. |

|
|
|
|



|



|

—



atananer . ul

THE B.G. CRICKET TEAM whi

afternoon by special flight shortly before 2.30.

Left to Right: B. McG. Gaskin,
(Manager), G. A. Camacho (Ca
Bruce Pairaudeau, C. H. Thom
John Trim, Norman Wight, G
PICTURE at left shows Mr.
wicketkeeper-batsman w

Mascot—a stuffed Toucan.





pt:).C, A. MecWatt, R. J. Christiani,
as, Arnold Wight, Ganesh Persaud,
. Gibbs, Leslie Wight,

C. L. C. Bourne, veteran Intercolonial
ho is Manager of the B.G. Te

ch arrived at Seawell yesterday

A. B. Rollox, C. L. C. Bourne

am and the

B.G. Cricket Team

Arrives Here

Balanced Team—sAYsS CAMACHO

BARBADOS must have
British Guiana to the thirt
Manager Mr. C. L. C. Bourn
‘plane yesterday

Sugar Cane
Newspaper

HOLYOKE, Massachusetts,
. (By Mail)
The first newsprint pro-
duced entirely from waste
sugar cane has been used for
printing a newspaper in
Holyoke, Massachusetts.
Representatives of several
countries watching the ex-
periment, were told by the
shemféal company concerned
that it is the first time that
newsprint and book-grades
of paper have been success-
ully and economically pro-
duced from such material.
It was not claimed that
production was cheaper than
for wood-pulp newsprint,
but it was pointed out that
it would provide economical
newsprint to countries which
‘ould not spare sufficient
dollars to buy wood-pulp
ibroad.—B.U.P,



Seven Lorries

In One Hour Missouri Refloated

—PASS BARRIER

BERLIN, Feb. 1,
A British spokesman in Berlin
reported that the East German
police were letting lorries through

the Marienborn check point at the |

rate of six an hour in both direc-
tions.

The spokesman said this morn-
ing that a queue of 100 lorries
had formed on the western side
of the barrier and about 60 bound
for Western Germany were wait-
ing on the eastern side.

Up to this morning, General
Alexander Kotikov, Soviet Com-
mander, had not replied to the
sharp letter sent to him on Janu-
ary 26 by the three western Com-
mandants protesting against the
recent traffic restrictions.

Supply lorries were reaching
Berlin this morning at the rate ot
about seven hourly, Lorry drivers
reported that a queue of about

80 lorries had formed at Helm-!
stedt where the east police were |

delaying traffic by examining
-ocuments and cargoes very
meticulously.

Railway traffic between Berlin

mal, Soifet cchtrolled
heacquarters reported.
Reuter,

railkwa,

looked very little
een-man B.G. te
e who stepped off the B.W.LA

afternoon shortly before 2.30 o’clock.

They left’ Georgetown at ap?
proximately 9 a.m., and by mid-
day they were enroute to Barba-
dos, leaving Atkinsen Field in
rainy weather.

Due to the heavy rains, the
team arrived 4 days earlier than
was at first arranged, so as to en-

able them to get some practice, j

however they found that Ken-
toe was unfit for practice yes+
t afternoon.

The entire sky was overcast and
a_blustering south-easterly wind
blew across the airport, now and
again and

siasts, who were at Seawell to wel-

—Sir Allan Collymore, Mr. J.
Kidney, Mr. S.

T. N. Peirce, Mr. BE. A. V. Wil-
liamsg Mr. W. F. Hoyos, Mr. E. D.
Inniss, Mr, W. K, Atkinson, Mem-



}

@ On Page 8



| NEW YORK, Feb. 1.

1



——~

Of Minimising U.S. Concern

| Sugar Producers’ Association had

|} with the



mission,

TrumanNames

H-Bomb Head |

Aduncate:’

— +



Price:

V/
PIVE CENTS

os

Year



About British Oil Curb

No News Here

Of Sugar Cut

Neither the Colonial Secretary’s |
Office nor that of the Barbados}

neard of a report appearing in
the Trinidad Press yesterday that
‘the Colonial Office in London}
has notified the British West ln- |
dian colonies that it is considered
that 25,000 tons would be cut
from the guaranteed tonnage of|
640,000 tons, which is already |
nadequate for the needs of the}
area.”





WASHINGTON, New York,
Feb. 1
Presicent Truman has offerec|
ihe chairmanship of the Researct. |
and development Board in the}
Department of Defence to William |
Webster 49, once President of |

| the New England Electric System, |

the New York Times diplomatic|
correspondent, James Reston, said
to-day. Mr. Webster was for-/
merly Chairman of the Defence
Department’s Liaison Committee,
Atomic Energy Com- |
If he accepted Mr |

U.S. Oil Firm May

| Truman’s offer he would be large-|!

rain sprinkled down |
on the many local cricket enthus |

come the visitors. Present were: |

M. |
O’C. Gittens, Mr. |

bers of the Reception Committee, |

|



| haired Skipper George Camacho |

|
|

ly responsible for
ntegrated military

ar
anc |

preparing
research

better than| development programme so tha'|
am and their!

weapons such as the new hydro-|
gen bomb would take their proper }
place in a well-balanced defence|
policy..
Speculation that the Unitec
States may have already pro- |
duced and explored the Hydro- |
gen bomb has been raised here
by President Truman’s announce- |
ment that work on the bomb is|
to proceed, ;
It is noted here that the Presi-
dent in his carefully worded an-
nouncement last night said the
word “is being” carried forward
—Reuter

Jap Prisoners
Ate Snails

TOKYO, Feb. 1.
Japanese prisoners of war iD |
Russian hari@s’ haq to eat, frogs |

snails and slugs to sustain them-|

as well as Mr. M. I. Clarke, Mr.| selves during the winter ol
C. L, Waleott, Mr .E. D. Weekes, | 1945/46, according to a report
Mr. Critchlow Matthews, Mr, Har.| reaching here. More than 27,00(
| old Kidney, Mr. Teddy Jones. Mr.| Japanese prisoners died that
£. F. McLeod, Mr. Frank Darling- winter it said.
ton, Mr. W. A. Angoy, Mr. Leslie} At one prison hospital 50 men}
Parris and a few others. | were on duty digging grave
First off the plane was tall dark every night, Of 3,000 Japanese

forced to work in one Soviet coa)
1,000 died from malnutri-|
|

| mine,

tion, and prisoners had gangren-
ous toes, fingers arms and legs
amputated. They had been tol

|*Hate the white man’ the repor!

The 54,000 tons American bat- | idded.—Reuter

| Ueship Missouri to-vay

| hauled off the sandbank

has held it for a fortnight.
Thirteen heavy tugs and eight

heaviest .

} battleship from the,

suction of the sands. As she| }

| slipped backwards from the THROUGH H BOMB
bank a roar of cheers went TOKYO, Feb, 1.
up from crowds on the shore} General Omar Bradley, Chair-
and from hundreds of sailors.| man of the United States Joint

the removal of the
|two massive anchors and by
pumping out her 400 tons of fresh
water.

The Missouri went ashore when

leaving her base at Norfolk, Vir- | that even the victor must sustain

|ginia by a slightly different
course from the usual one. To-
day’s all out pull at high tide

'

|

was the fifth refloating attempt
Reuter

BEVIN ARRIVES
AT NAPLES

NAPLES, Feb. 1.
British Foreign Minister Ernest





was |
which |

light cruisers dragged the world’s i

The bow had been lightened by | Chiefs-of-Staff, now in Japan to
Missouri’s | study defence problems of the Far

Bevin arrived here today in the |
and the West. was completely now: | cruiser Birmingham. He was met |
by Sir Victor Mallet, British Am- |

bassador to Italy as he disem-
; barked for his one day visit.
—Reuter.



U.S. POTATO GLUT
WILL COST $100m

WASHINGTON, Feb. 1.

!

j

The Uniied States is planning to destroy about 25,000,- |
000 bushcls of surplus potatoes—the first, major food pro

ject sinee the start of the last war.

i

Secretary of Agricul-|

ure Charles Brannan said yesterday he hoped to get rid of |
about half the total 50,000,000 bushels surplus, which no- |
body will buy, by turning the potatoes into cattle feed and

ly domestic “sive away” p1
The remainder, he said,

would ;

rogrammes.

| Emperor Tried

ng above two dollars for 100 |

e “disposed of in the least expen~ | pounds under a price support pro- i

ive way which will
mean dumping them”
The surplus would probably be
by dumping them
ild freeze rot
ing ther

at times

iestroyed

they

here

WW

na

nto the
nto th

OoaKkin
‘ make
onsump-

human
wnicn ss Duy-

ic

) es
pri



averag-

gramme, is expected to lose up-
ward of $100,000,000 on the 1949

crop

It lost close on $250,000,000 or

€ previou

years
Domestic ive away” programme:
npts ell potatoes
exporters at one cent for one hun-
dred pounds are not proving much
of a success because recipients are }
unwilling to pay the heavy
moving them.—Reuter.

1 atter

costs

production. ;



Bradley Says
War Improbable |



East, said today that the hydrogen
xomb would make war more im-
»srobable.

“When weapons are so horrible

damage beyond his capacity no-
body will make war,” he said.
| Colonel William Hadg, British
Commonwealth representative of
the Allied Control Council, said
nternational agreement on all
weapons of mass destruction was
10w more important.

—Reuter.

Port Workers
Return To Work
IN BUENOS AIRES

BU"NOS AIRES, Feb. 1.
Work in the harbour of Bueno:






ires returned to normal thi:

ing following a 48 hour
ke by port workers becaus |
‘ir headquarters have bea. |

losead by police since Septembe:
| because steyedores’ deman
+ a minimum daily wage of 36)
esos has not yet been granted
—Reuter







Soviets Want Jap |

WASHINGTON, Feb, 1
Soviet Ambassador Alexander
Panyushkin said today he had
woposed to the United States
hat additional Japanese, includ
io@ the Emperor be brought ¢

a war criminals”
Mr, P told

|
|
|

reporter’ |

>.
‘

nyUSnKIN









nute meeung will
Unites ates Secretary o |
ta’: Dean heson, that he ha iN
wade this 7 sal in a note deal- iy
ing witn J war crimes
)
—Reuter



{
(

tl
))



Airways on Wednesday, the 15th
ot February, to attend the cere-

n

Highness

C
le

ones that the Governors
| t

V

Se

WASHINGTON, Feb. 1.
HE UNITED STATES Secretary of State,
Dean Acheson, to-day accused the British
Colonial Secretary of having inaccurately repre-
sented the American Government’s opposition to
recent British curbs on dollar oil imports.

——_—*

Taking an unusual _ course,
Acheson read to his weekly Press
Conference a prepared statement
denying a statement by British
Colonial Secretary Arthur Creech
Jones in a letter addressed to the
East African Government.

The letter had been published

!! wthout authority in the British
| and. American press.

Become British

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON (By Mail).
A leading U.S. oil com-
pany, half owners with
frinidad Leaseholds of the
Regent Oil Company, Lon-

said: “The state-
the United States

Ach,yson

ment as to

don, is negotiating to be- attitude does not accurately re-
come British with head- flect the serious concern with
quarters here instead of which the United States Gov-

ernment viewed and continues
to view the British action of
reducing dollar oil imports into
the sterling area and the man-
ner in which the action was put
into effect.

New York.

But it makes two stipula-
tions, one that it must still
be allowed to send dollar
profits back to Texas and
California and secondly that
it will be placed on the same
footing as British oil firms.

The company, Caltex Qil

No Consultation

Products, owned by the “Nor does it reflect what was
Texas Company and the stated to the British at the time
Standard Oil Company of it was learned that the action was
California, operates within to be taken. This fact was em-
the sterling area. | phasised to the British at the time

The move would mean the letter in question first came
iobs for about 500 London- to the attention of the Department.
ers — office boys, clerks, “It was and is the United States

view that the British action was
j taken without adequate consulta-
‘tion with American companies to
| determine whether or. not these
jcompanies could effect approxi-
‘mately equivalent dollar savings
' by adjustments in their operations.
| ‘The British were so informed.”
Reuter reports from Dar Es
Salaam that official sources there
denied knowledge of a letter on
dollar oil imports said in Washing-
j}ton yesterday to have been sent
by Colonial Secretary Arthur

Attend Princess’
{Creech Jones to East African

Installation
Governor | Governments.

HIS Excellency the |
id Mrs. Savage will leave Bar- |
idos by British West Indian

tenographers,
and officials,

Negotiations for the move
have been going on in Lon-
don and Washington.

secretaries



Governor Will

A local oil company also said it
knew nothing of the letter. In
usually reliable quarters in Lon-
don it was stated that the Ameri-
can accusations were based on a
“misinterpretation” of the fact,
that the only possible communi-
cation Creech Jones could have
made was the normal “confidental
directive telegram” to a Colonial
Govery ment.—Reuter.

ony of Installation of Her Roya)
Princess Alice, as
hancellor of the University Col-
ge of the West Indies. It is un-
of
ie other West Indian Colonies
ill also be present at the Cere-
ony. His Excellency and Mrs
ivage will return to Barbados on



Monday the 20th of February

a

Edinburgh Dovecote Studios will
leave shortly to tour the United
States, South America, Australia

“Inevitable”
Decision

TOKYO,

The Japanese, the only people
to. experience the atom bomb,
took the Hydrogen bomb decision
calmly to-day.

Dr. Yoshi Nisina Japan's
ing nuclear fisson expert,
that President Truman’s decision
was “inevitable”

An



Cruickshank
Going On Tour

LONDON, Feb, 1
Ronald Cruiskshank, master
rtist weaver of tapestries at the

Feb

leg

id=

nd New Zealand, selling modern

tapestries. Shinzo Hamai, the Mayor ol

The Dovecote studios have] Hiroshima, said if the world knew
among their looms four which|what disaster the Atom bomb
were first used in the seventeenth! brought to his city it would not

c

|

{

é
FSS SEE ESS
SD EDIE PEGS SS

entury. be. difficult to prevent the use of

the hydrogen bomb,—Reuter.

> eee

IMPORTANT
NOTICE

—Reuter.

=.



Owing to the frequent cuts

in Electric power, we are
temporarily unable to guarantee
delivery of work on a given

date.

We shall endeavour to meet

the demands of our customers,

but, their

meanwhile, ask
co-operation and .sympathy in

our

difficulty.
}

ADVOCATE CO. LTD.




ie

: s
oa RS A ODE I At EN OL A EOP TE OES

ee

ee ae RRR et oe ene ete mee matt

——— a ee









weatqenr

age tt

aie = igen

e

PAGE TWO

oe mene

recente meat



Carubh Calling

EST INDIAN may

West Indian when
tourists open their programme at
Worcester on May 6th. Likely to
be inchided in the Worcestershire
side i Lindy lepenha of
Jamaica who is qualifying for the
county under special registration.
Lindy who also plays football for

oppos

the

Portsmouth (English League
Champions) is a forcing right-

hand batsman. He originally had
a trial ing that he was not making much
progress decided to offer his
services to Worcestershire who
were glad to engage him

«
Married At St. John’s
Church

ESTERDAY afternoon at 4
o'clock, Miss Wendy Potter,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. S.
Potter, of St. Lucia was married
at St. John’s Church to Mr. Ber-
nard Moore, son of Mr. and Mrs.

Mr.











L. WILLIAMS

After His B.Sc.

R. LORENZO
better known to his Harrison



ee RL RN |



WILLIAMS

aerate er neers



Sneaked In!

N TUESDAY evening, Carib
sneakei in to see one of the
semi-dréss' rehearsals of the Grand!
Mannequin Paradé which takes:
the form of a Cabaret; to be held}
on Satur@ay evenifig at the Drill!
Hall. There will also be cancing, |
music supplied by Clevie Gittens|-
and his orchestra. Judging trom!
the attractive ladies and the ex-
quisite costumes which they |
modelled, Saturday evening at the |
Drill Hall is definitely a Must of)

your week-end entertainment list
A dancing troupe of some very |
‘snappy’ young ladies, welcome you
with a song to the show, and Mr.’
Edward Cook as M.C., also does;
a bit of singing. Some of the!
dresses will be auctioned during |
the show. The proceeds are for the |
St. Philip Baby Welfare Centre|
and the St. Thomas Children’s,
Nutrition Clinic. |

«<>» «»
Farewell Party
HE STAFF of Eckstein Bros.,







THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Da eatin
BLONDE FIGHTS FOR HER HUSBAND


























Ben Moor, of Lancaster, St
James College colleagues as ‘Cupid ha gave a party on Tuesday eve- |
It was a quiet ceremony, wita completed his law studie ning in honour of Mr. Arthur) :
just the immediate family attend- England, ‘He served in the R.A-F. | pie who resigned as Secretary | HERE is a woman be even more active. “i have
ing, and was performed by Canon during the war and was de- -¢ the Dowding Estates at the end the to fight had to find a small flat in
Dudley Moore. The bestman was mobbed. in 1945. Not content with cr January. He leaves to take up| husband: Mrs. Tessa ; and a nannie.” says
Mr. Peter Potter, brother of the L. L. B. Williams is now after | a She is . ww of . Mrs. . “because I can’t
se a new appointment, as Secretary
bride, and the maid-of-honour was B.Sc., but hopes be in of the Paradise Beach Club. The La , candi- my husband and leave my
Miss Minnie Wells. The ie was Barbatlos a little later this year _. sean 3 ’ t| date for N . baby.
: wh ata hb ee +f * party was held at the home of} s blue-e ‘aot the last campaign the
yen ir marriage by r father, This ome jaw yer by he nm My. and Mts. C: Chenery of | 7 ati 3 > baee i
a wore a white georgette Mr. A Williams 7 f Baxters Road Ramsgate, Bay Street. i fo laden ek cottage at t Missenden.
dress with isce accessories and and a brother of Mr. vvineet During the evening, Mr. C. E in November 1946. Mr. Turner. 38. was a
she also wore long lace mittens, Burrowes of Nelson Street Thompson presented him with al organised committee rooms, er of the Japs during
a juliet cap and a shoulder veil ‘oes j echalf of the staff. Al canvassed. spoke on the war, on the
The reception was in the forn «> «<» ol ieee: : 1 eches hustings, Railway of Death.
of a small cocktail party at Lan- ake was cut and several speeches This time. she says, She must He is a director of a paint firm.
ver, home of the groom, at 6 Regular Practice Essential “\) mage le penpec= sh srMeree
ock h the happy Many of the gues.s cemained or
couple lef D the honey- NTIGUANS are looking for- ntil way into tne eariv Pryrs « ®
on at the ¢ rane Hotel ward to hearing Captain *€© morning. Amcne wsrose pre 19 USi¢ { Ou ¢ a ¢
«» «a» ‘ E. Raisor recommendations 27% were, Mr B eee
their Police Band After Freadie Marshall, Mr. and Mrs a a
[ee Year Books three weeks’ enuous wérk and C. Chenery, Mr. C. &. Tnompson By Robert Tredinnick
ra ; paca ; ing 1rd. which Miss Jean Humphrey, Mis RICHARD LEWIS sings ; “s ie .
' b z } a 1% «will be ‘acai | Cueil e Pa ‘ out sings Le guarantee he will be successful on
their 1 ence L Year- essent for them’ to coal ‘* iar’ Bak ce eet o eet Reve de Des Grieux from Manon, the wax and I would point to
West Indic 48- regu practice. Some of the Hill Mis ‘Brenhilda King, Mi Pais, Romance de Nadir from Frankie Howerd as an example of
S Director f Registe bandsrnen are detectives, clerk ‘ an yi 4 g, M: T sizet's Pearl Fishers with magni- this. Mr Howerd is a very popu-
g - and mounted mer ain he ee Rogers, Mr. D. _ Miller, ficent and intelligent support by lar and successful radio comic, bu.
ed Trade : net interesting to know how ‘much 22 A Belniar, Mr. Walter A\-5 ‘he London Symphony Orchestra, when one has time to hear him
Maker Yearbook 10450 ne time will be allotted to tt rv nson and a few others onducted by Josef Krips. over and over again on a gramo-
B.BC. ¥e 4 ) tivitie «“» «nr Undoubtedly this is a record for phone record he fails.
everyone to enjoy. His diction is

I believe he fails because he has
not yet learned the difference be-

clear and the lyric quality of his

It’s A Boy





”% A CDONALD BAILEY, the | voice is heard to the best advan- ’
Trinidad and British Olym | -@8* Decca K2291.) tween working to a_ seeing and
winnie te Ww srouc unseeing audience. Next time he
sprinter, 3 DOW A Em The Bournemouth Municipal will have to do something much

ther. Mrs. Bailey gave birth t tae es . Wa Deve 9 so g muct
ppt eur 7 Irchestra conducted by Rudolf better than his present renderings

I'm Nobody’s Baby and Three
ittle Fishes. (Harmony A1001.)

Sehwarz give a pleasing perform-
ance of the Overture to Adolphe

baby boy in a London hos
ast week. The child will be








led Robert McDonal?, an | Adam’s If I Were King. This is
enior says that he will b light music” played as it should I can find no reason at all why
I spikes as soon as ht | 5e—a record of which the late Sir Max Bygraves should be given
d enough.” The Baileys have} Dan Godfrey would be proud. space to dish up a very sad and
sr, aged 18 months. Mrs HMV C3945.) shoddy vocal selection of some of
niley Doris Wells, a Londc the tunes from the film Jolson
rl, when she first et Baile } Sings Again, After all, Al Jolson






the A.T.S., and he wa There will be a demand for the , stiii makes records and still sells










RAF. They have no 1ew Leo Fuld record on which ‘ir illions the world over, so why
martian ies three and a hal 1¢ sings a Czardas—Yaass and’ 'this travesty? (Columbia DB2632)
nd Doris shares her hus Reflections in the Water, with I have been listening closely to
ant’ tae athletics Bruce Campbell and his Or-,; the Latin American music offered

. hestra. Fuld knows how to put; by Roberto Inglez and his Orches-

«» «» ver a song and uses both his *tra. This month he plays Tap Tap



























loo

according as this may be in- ‘ “Yes Who's that?

terpreted by those unqualified to gBunch? Mick? Fido?”

on hitherto undi-\2 “No
“ing.”

little Trixie?

bring two Uruguayan bloaters

and vogue la galere!”
(Mrs. Rumpus passes slowly
across the back of the column).

| A SPECIAL PURCHASE

of
| WHITFIELDS

a ER ee RS Oe ORD Seer etn 5 MARR Rete os Bast, |

Dancing from 9 to all hours—$1.00

We are generating our own electricity, so there would be light

: . heart and his voice, but I believe;:'Samba and High In Si
Comings and Goin 8 ; . ; iba anc igh In Sierra—Bol- ,,
a an g evita . th | at he would have been well ad-fiero. Both arrangements and per- jg Better call iva label. (3)
as iene M* W. MA? sLE, of th. | vised to have offered the Czardas}formance are stylish and in per- 2 a os. thane po eta, £5) |
>I VC OL I y MORE, President of the Barbados Cricket Barbados Branch of Bar n its original language ratherp ‘ect taste. Surely this orchestra double figures tl , neers ones
he B.G {pp Mr. George Camacho shor fter clays Bank, accompanied my Mrs.| than in English (Decca F9290). +s one of the world’s best in its oo oor "a ne ee. (9
1 arrived Seawell yesterday afterno: Also in undeville, returned from Jamal- The fact that any artist has afi audi waited ; a peat, (7) |
: ; i } \] in : é ) s S agloarticular class. (Par 23. This
he picture are“Robert Christi on Sir Allan’s lef ile A B by B.W.1.A. on Monday after- string of radio dates does not"%3248). srenane 24, iitepinced.” (a) See |
at ho's right n after spending a a Down
here ’ *
; 6 4. Where you can see an t .
Seine Cbtek al | “ " Rupert and the Caravan—20 * 8""’ neater
: r h the West Indies to New Mr. E. Kinnear and mr. W. Pitt- WF; ey Te : romaine inacires (bee oom, RP |
B ITAIN’S est pr g Or ae. Bartot is field, jr. of W. C, Pittfield & Co i bila 4 ifs’ %. You'll find this ample. (8) 1%
C t 96-year-old ] ha t 1 ere fror Canada left for Demerara 0 Vj 7 fh e 5 utee, Son as” t t RS
en tnt way a - : , f | ! * yo et 1 ¥.
; tT to » West Indic ‘ illne Tuesday by B.W.LA. s , | : j visiting the USA ay ~ 1%
4 «» «» j 6. woo may make it turn to bolt. |
t 3 i \ ne r ~ 3) S,
gamai ry told about ‘ P. k, Turner, Sugar Agro 1, Where you tina yourseit on |%
that st! nefore closing i ‘ ‘ { ist, of C. D. and W.., station leaving the east, (4, 5) | 9
t i At t i I ed in Trinidad returned to Trini . cn my, the moon, usually at 1%
ge est a ner afternoon D) 1G Xou'll, have to go astern for %
n€ 3 WALA . |
- ° : 1&
' Mr. A Hing King, Directo: 14 This has a different meaning in | X%
ia 1 g Ain school ¥
. ( N Yor Gordon Grant & Co. Ltd., ar thinks it tee we yay See |
sd : ived from Trinidad yesterda; 16 On the end of the mistletoe. (3) | %
ee an ty BAIA 17 Broken rites. (5) 1%
re 10 7 . I i take fe fterno ’ P Th ‘ ; 19. The preposition of Hun tortures 4
ro b03 a ee «» e man grabs Rupert before he immer room and begins to talk a %
Steam Roller Mr. John Sellier, Sales Repre- can run away and hustles him into gtuffly in a foreign language. To oe of yesterday's oussie.— Across: $
: ; ; ' is aad entative of Messrs Gordon Grant the shack. ‘* What are you doing Rupert’s astonishment: another voice Roaster 12 Bari: ‘is Reade ta: al 18
King In West Indies aia 5s Se ae Trinidad, returned home ot here?" cties the little bear. ‘Why 2™swers him from the darkness pee ae eee 1S, Ae 19, “Tested 1%
: a . r . e g » 4 were he van eb } ry ; os, n 3 ,
Mi! EDWARD BARFORD. West Indic ci B Monday by B.W.1.A. after a shor lon's ‘Seiioc Maen ‘here? Wane: i beyond the haich, There's some- Down: 1. Toreadors: Soda: a4. Stave %
i Brit : business ‘visit. He was a guest a’ he?" Le te re iS one else in there, and ectainly Resolute: § Steed’ >. Errand boy. 6. | ¥
| k f wife ‘ ¢ he? The other doesn’t answer, isn’t Sam," thinks Rupert. ‘‘W Fane cee: Th heed: the nah wee
Y eek d the Hotel Royal but, fastening the door, he marches ever can ir be > Oh ar \ de ad h 15 Boots: 17 ‘Seed: 18 Add: 20. Sea 1%
across to a hatch leading into an | could understand whar ‘thév. sav.” } a
. . j |
T “ i PODS SS PSS SOS OSS SSO SSO OPPOSE SESS SPSS SPSS SSSA *
j , %
BY —By Beachcomber %
2 ¥
. Food Note ri on %
like that the WHY not mutualise all marginal “Really? Can you bark? |
resent idestine ctivitic off.ivers and breed pigmy hippopo- “No. How did you learn the x |
S k legal, b i { es for meat? The flesh of trick of speaking?” %|
e is ¢ iny quadrupeds i tend- “How did you?’ R f ¥|
c time 4 frozen ship’s biscui and “T tell you I’m a human being.’ 3)
hely ; id make present-day beef “So you say. You sound like 2 |
comp = dsec m more Mike neinforced con- Bunch to me. So you can’t bark, QI
r the rete than ever. There are enough eh? Ring me up again when %
on -alories in @n our of such rneat you've learnt the trick, Wulf, wuff, x
N ‘ ke of thi o make pre-war food a laughing wuft, Good-bye. Sorry you've % |
as I « the interests Flt oo} Moreover, the mud ab- been troubled.” y
; Hever con be said to 04 k rbed by these creatures as they Connief to your bright Eyes! ¥ |
we © e revit ved a some? wallow on the river bed is good IF Romano’s were to reopen
thoritic a : aan ms Be ‘for the complexion, which is why with the Gaiety, as has been sug-
cettiindie’ date smpossible not tORiyou never see pimples on their gested, the atmosphere would not
SE ada nt dase va f pres- verry faces. Eat The Webcraft be what it was. You can’t drink
Sa aie ne oe a at And theMway And Banish Malaise champagne from a kind of fret-
n e said Of Other things . : 3 é 7
Nor does the following reveal # Conversation With A Dog Work sandal, not even the rather
hoe ic) @ , WOMAN we oe , _ thick Popjoy they make at Horn-
At p t it is not possible tort * [ re d Pring oe to church. Again, enjoyment would § i
‘ prese it is not »ssible tohave fainted when a dog jumpec pe difficult when the waiter 8a y |
give one anything to go on in ‘into her lap and said “Hello!” 1 opened the conversation by say- , turday Night, February Ath
; sential matters, notwith standingtelephoned to Fife yesterday, jing, “Hake pie is off.” “What's PERC . |
he obvious desirability of saying }where this dog lives the hash li ery ae RE Ww.
y of say : 8 ‘ e hash like to tonight?” “ q
or not saying too much or “Hello! Is that you, doggie?” the hake pie was . ” ion . G EN & HIS ORCHESTRA | ALTER DAVID HALL

pass an opinior It's a human being speak-

matters

rere

culged



is the best
time to

PAINT YOUR .

HOME

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FACTORY LIMITED.

PY








;

life and experiences.

his philosophy, how he came upon
the theory of relativity, and his
new gravitation theory. Possibly
a dozen readers will be able to
understand it.

successive elections
their vote for four years under a
Bill put before Congress.





YE ied serieok

An €
et mt

oe ene

Blow Hot, Blow Cold | 7

By C.V.8.Thompsen

Those coid-cure pilis are not
working. So far New York has
had its worst winter for colds in |
years. The weather is blamed
for it.

Ever since mid-December New
York, usually iced-in at this time
of the year, has been going hot
and cold.

One day it is 60 degrees, and
within 24 hours there is a drop
of 40 degrees. Next day it is
warm again and then another
drop of 40 degrees.

Children are having the hard-
est time. The schoois are halt
empty ahd doctors ate so busy
they wili attend only ir
fed eases. Hospitals are so
ull they are turning hundreds
away.

Among growf-ups all kinds of
weird variations of flu have ap-

eared—one-day flu, another flu

at makes you refuse food for
two days, and another which
brings on bronchial asthma iv
people who have never suffered

from it.
The cold pills are still selling.
But penicillin—in pills, ointment,

and chewing-gum, as well as in
the ordinary form—is out-selling
them now.

Congress is talking of a full-
dress inquiry into the cold pills
to find out if claims made for
them are justified.

* * oJ

Einstein has a theory about au-
tobiographies . His “Jife story”
will be published in New York
this spring. It will be just 47
pages long. Einstein says a man
should be judged entirely by his
works, and not by his personal

So his autobiography describes

© s *
Voters who do not vote in two
would lose

CROSSWORD




Led



HR" RG ev
Fh dealt Mechad
od

Across

t. A world neater. (8)

8 The figure of the Lido Indy. (4)

1 Amd cry follows it as the hunt is

on. (3)

Distorted beef tins. (8)

be is only an imaginary line.
)

5. What rusty jJall provides a wel:
ew and privileged convict.
{



—









‘The Flying Salesman’

who has been appointed
West Indies Sales Manager of

Messrs.

HARRY GREEN LTD.
London

Manufacturers of Fine and Soap
Produrts, will be visiting all islands
in the West indies shortly to appoint

SOLE SELLING AGENTS
for the following products:

“BROADCAST”

TOILET SOAP

OLIVE AND PALM
TOILET SOAP
“MARY DRAKE”
LUXURY TOILET AND BATH SOAPS

and many other Toilet and Bath Soaps
and Shaving Soaps



Primrose and Carbolic Hard Soap, |

Laundry Soap and Flakes, also
perfumery, hair creams and other
toilet preprrations,

Ali com muxications wld be directed

a te meme st
se ey





































AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (ions...

N ... Plus MUSIC by .-*







THURSDAY, FEBRUARY
——e








NO



SHOW TO-DAY



and Sunday:
P

L.
Ae
Zz
A

8.
ALLIED A 3 pam,

Robert



resent

Kim HUNTER a. 9)
“BETRAYE
(of Stairway w Heaven)
$404 FOR RESERVATION

MITCHUM and








DIAL












A



Friday Night at 8.30 and Continuing

~JOHN LOVES MARY-

Starring RONALD REAGON, JAC
ARNOLD, WAYNE MORRIS, VIRGIN ON, â„¢
introducing PATRICIA NRAI 5

A Warner Bros. Picture



Se
SSO

ROYAL THEATRE

Friday, Sunday, Tuesday 8.30 only

REPUBLIC DOUBLE
WILD BILL ELLIOTT as “RED RYDER”
in
“VIGILANTES OF DODGE crry
and
“COWBOY AND THE SENO y
Starring— ROY ROGERS, FUZZY KM q

EMPIRE THEATRE |

TO-NIGHT AT 9.15
NO SHOW TO-MORROW FRIDAY

SSCS SOS OOOOO SOOO




Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer presents... , §
GREGORY PECK—AVA GARDNER—MELVYN Douque
in Glas


with Walter HUSTON, Ethyl MARRYMORE, Frank Moneie
A Story of Night life in MONTE CARLO

ROXY THEATRE

TO-NIGHT AT 7.30 P.M.
‘ NO SHOW TO-MORROW FRIDAY

20th Century Fox presents... .





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



MAX...

seven lost years —
he hungered for them!

Ouse of

STRANGERS
|

paint ee: ta
with Edward G. ROBINSON—Richard CONTE |
Susan HAYWOOD—Diana DOUGLAS.

OLYMPIC THEATRE —

TO-NIGHT AT 9 O'CLOCK
NO SHOW TO-MORROW FRIDAY

Republic Pictures present

THRILLING ...

WYOMING f

IS A GREAT OUT DOOR DRAMA




a












‘

Starring ....
William ELLIOTT—Vera RALSTON—John C
(A Republic Picture)

SESFPPLS

506% 1,6,690999

Cnt
POSSE OE SSO OSS

GLOBE THEA

STARTING .TO-NIGHT at 890

and Continuing i
BROADWAY'S NO. 1 DRAMATIC STAGE show

SPENCER TRACY and DEBORAH KERR

in M.G.M.’s
“EDWARD MY SONE
Plus KEYBOARD COCKTAILS gt

(six leading Pianist on Stage) h

Friday February 31d, at 8.30 P

LOCAL TALENT ON P!

. with... F
COLLEN ASHBY “~r's YOU OR NOMG
ELMA WILLIAMS singing “I'LL WALK
GLORIA HOPE singing “BLESS YOU"
LEON LEACOCK singing “SURRENDER”
KEITH SEALEY singing
DENNIS ALLEYNE singing
RUDOLPH HINDS singing “LULLABY"
JOSEPH INNISS singing “THE ALPHABEE Ta

singing

ALL STAR ORCHESTRA

. Starring .-- gash
SINCLAIR JACKMAN (Sax.), FRED ALLEN (

2
LESLIE RAWLE JEFFERS (Trumpet)

(Sax.), fl
cprumpet) a

SMALL (Trumpet), MICKEY LOVELL "
' are (TO
DOWRIDGE( Trombone RUPERT B LANKES | 7
w. SCANTLEBURY (Be

SON RIVIERA (Pian
ay
(Guitar)

EY and gppY m
mEANWwelE

DAWSON (Dru DENNIS PETERS

LASHLE 5 Vocals ~~

Conducted by Mr. ARNOLD

———
ay, FE BRUARY
muRsD:

| Token Resolution:

ipassed By Assembly

pointing out that the principle of leave passages
tant Masters and Mistresses of Secondary
js was essential, Mr. G. H. Adams in the House of
last Tuesday admitted that there might be some
he scheme on which further consideration by
necessary.

kensary qualified

WHILE pou
certain Assis

















































































for

Schoo

bly
in t
"the Executive would be
the discussion was a to
wtion for $10.00 to obt
sanction fer :

re the recommendations
ee committee appointed by
~ ney the Governor-in-
itive Committee to examine
plishment, administrative,

al and technical officers
respec poth to their recruit-

c at retention, in so far as
mee recommendations affect the
4 of First and Second Grade

oe mendations affecting
erg and second grade
are the establishment of
wing new offices, eight
Cenjor Assistant Masters for Har-
» College three for Lodge
a} and one for Combermere,
three Senior Assistant Mis-
és for Queen’s College.
committee also recom-
ded the grant to these officers
leave passages for the
wr and his wife to be earned
‘dhe rate of 1/48th of the cost of
for each month

dent service.
Pine motion of Mr. E. K. Wal-
seconded by Mr. J. H. Wil-
on, the sum of money for
mich the Resolution asked was
sed to $7.00 as a mark of
inst the “leave pass-
principle.” The House will
given opportunity to consider
matter again.
In Reply

Mr, W. A. Crawford (C) reply-
storemarks by Mr. G. H. Adams
during the discussion on Tuesday,
that the honourable Senior
aber for St. Joseph had not
because he could not say—
the Civil Service Association
d agreed with the leave passage
rinciple.
ie Government had aecepted
principle of leave passages for
Saumber of persons but he did
fend it was purely a matter
e House whether or not they
| He could not do so at that
neither on the basis of that
fedule nor on the fixed salary
wis, Government was not in a
to give anyone money
four vears for that person
wife to go to England.
honourable senior member
Bt Joseph had said that Gov-
did not agree with the
of personal allowance. |
Bdadvanced that as an argu-
Mow on earth could he say
three months ago they
d to bring another en-
Mewith special personal al-

ion








rhe!

rable members must real-
sone could buy over toc
or es. If some honour- |
mbers who claimed that
the resolution had
iewed it, they could
fepase on it. From the
@ ot the senior member for
ih, it appeared to him that
we fot taking certain facts
consideration as he should.
in order to maintain the
d of education at its cus-
fary level and to ensure that
Fmoney spent in education
feured the best possible result,
Was willing to make every

te
ort

YÂ¥

in Great Britain to fill the

Difficult Position
‘Mr, BE. K. Walcott (E) said that
ized the sometimes difficult
asition in which the Leader of the
Was placed.
Une could not face an assembly
Hone token and two principles
Should be two tokens ano
i principles or one token and
Principle, Could not the hon-
member see that they
d be binding themselves in
Matter of the major Resolu-
would come later? They
fsome like himself who had
My “I vote for it, but I am
mind i myself to leave pass-



b
a

Â¥ could not at that time talk
it giving leave passages to
men at the top of the scale
Would suggest that they, send
ee Mat Resolution and bring
mck a more equitable scale.
After listening to the junior
ber for St. Philip, he did not
ve as sure as he did when
aMived. In reviewing the
ines of these teachers as was
sie, it had to be remem-
@ that the salaries of those
Were considered on a_ par
the ore would have t
also, The moment

Made a break, you had to
pyaar break.

. 4 personal interest in
uestion—he hdd children at

eye Was much in the
ce oe, the junior member

Philip,

‘Not To F;

Hot To Fall In Disrepute

Hey could not allow their sys-
€ducation to fall into dis-
aa © position then, as he
? it, was that Harrison College
, he science master instead of
or buys had to leave
00l to go to the College
ere were not the neces-

as

WYVERN-12 hp. 4 cy.

ROBE

Whitepark,



ain school. It was no use providing
the ac-, Lodge wilh three experts. There

iment to attract any qualified |-

9

oy,

1950

masters at that

were four groups for the higher
certificate as it was, ahd if you
did not get adequate teachors, the
Lodge boys would have to go
around the West Indies looking
for some qualified teachers to
teach them

In classics, the tutor who knew
Greek generally knew Latin, but
in a subject like Science they
could not get only one specialist.
If they only gave three to Lodge,
they could only get one in the
science group.

He was prepared to vote for it
but he realized there would be
» lot of trouble in the Service, Yet
if they did not have the teachers,
they would be faced"with a serious
crisis. It was an acknowledged
fact that if a pupil in the height
of his studies was hindered for
but only one year, that pupil
would be ruined for life.

Had Been Perturbed

Mr. Allder (L) said that as a



}
|
|
}
|
|
|

The Russians
Started The



member of the Lodge School
Board he was rather perturbed
when certain masters informed
them that they were about to
accept posts overseas. They had
put the matter to Government to
see if something could be done to

pee the masters from leaving.
e

_ Was glad to see the quick
action that had been taken by
Government.

He would have gone to some
expense in making conditions
fairly attractive so as to keep
the masters at the various schools,
but he could not say that he
was'then in agreement with the
offices which were involved witt
the leave passages grants.

He understood that 63 offices
were included in the schedule
and if each officer decided tc
take his wife, it meant that 126
persons would be permitted tc
go on vacation leave at the
expense of the taxpayers of the
eolony. It would be but logic)
if they so planned their busines
as to prevent themselves havine
to resort to retrenchment
couple of years from now

In The Near Future

They had thousands of unem-
ployed and no means to removs
the unemployment. They could!
not push up the top brackets so
that the lower brackets and the
unemployed would suffer more.
He felt that the same way

certain section of the communit

was asked to go without some
necessities, those already well-
salaried and well-housed em-

ployees should be told that every
little thing which they thought
they needed, they could not get.

He was one who felt that the |
tandard of their education
should be kept up as it had been
in the past, but there was asso-
ciation in increases, the one
inviting the other and he did not
intend to lend a hand then or
at any other time to increases}
in the higher brackets of the
Civil Servants.

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L)
that it was true that the Hon-
ourable member who had las!
spoken was on the Lodge School

said

Committee but his a:guments
held so little that he did not
deem it necessary to reply to
them. He seemed in the first

place to oversight the fact that

the teachers in question could
get better jobs, financially, out-
side.

Some members wanted io sug-
gest the matter on a temporary
basis, but it could not be worked
It was

on a temporary basis.
not an ordinary wish of the
teachers for more money, but

one which they could achieve if

the word was just given that
they would ge. xothing better
here.

Mr. Reece (E) id that two

principles were involved in the
Resolution . (1) whether the
teachers should have their sal-
aries increased in order to retain
them at the school and (2)
whether at the same time they
should have leave passage. There
was another Resolution which
dealt with the question of leave
passage separately and distinetly.
Government had decided to deal
with the salaries of teachers
plus leave passage first.
Primary Point ‘
He wanted to make it quite
clear that whether or not they
should have leave passage Was
the primary point of the moment
It would be iniquitous to decide
that the teacher is distinct from
other branches of the Service—
he used the word service in a
wide _sense—that they in pref-
erence to others of the com-
munity should be granted this



provision. The question was
whether or not they were enti-
tled to it.

Mr. Brancker (C) said that he



was voting for the Resolution
@ On page 7

OO

—_

Full details will be gladly given on application to - - - -

RT THOM

(COURTESY GARAGE)



Cold War

NEW YORK, Jan. 31.
Allen Dulles of the American

Office of strategic services in
Switzerland, said here that the
Soviet Government started the
“cold war” on the allies in
April 1, 1945, when Marshal
Stalin sent President Truman

“the most brutal direct telegram
ever received from Moscow”.
The telegram was a “vehement
protest” against negotiations then
in progress for the surrender of
all German forces in Italy. Rus-
sia “wanted no peace until they
had completed occupation of the

| areas sought by the Kremlin’’}
Dulles said.
He said that the Russians

wanted to get to Trieste before
the Allies, and feared Allied
Oceupation of the port, if the|
surrender negotiations in Swit- |
zerland were successful.

He said that a message wa
received from the Chiefs-of
Staff in Washington to proceed
no further. but that a “frantic
ppeal” to British Field Mav-
shall, Viscount Alexander, then
Allied Commander in the Med-
iterranean theatre, brought about
resumption of the talks at which
Italy surrendered unconditionally

—-Reuter



German Party
Members Fall
From Power
SAYS US. OFFICIAL

BERLIN, Jan., 31.

Politically ‘unreliable’ mem-}
bers of the two bourgeois parties |
in Eastern Germany continued
to fall from power, or rock
their pedestals al] over the Soviet}
Zone today.

The Socialist Unity Party|

|

on}





|
|
|

PAGE THREE
'
ee,

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE





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SPUN, RAYON in White, Gold, Green & Brown at 99¢c. per yd.
SPUN LINEN in White, Grey, Gold & Rose at $1.20 per yd
Crease Resisting and Shrunk Proof

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OEEC Appoint





\

_ DeGasperi

German Faces

|

fae ae

Gets A Shower Dutchman As ae ee

_ As He Outlines Policy Conceiliator Fe aa a KIEL, Jan. 31.
ROME, Jan. 31. The trial of Wolfgang Hedler

Premier Aleide De Gasperi an- PARIS, Jan. 31. former extreme Nationalist Bun-





PNP EL TIE WT eX

nounced to-night that the foreign| The Governing Council of the |°@Stas Deputy of the Rightwing , >
| policy of his new three party Gov- | O.E.E.C. tonight approved | German Party began at Neumen- : a t trengl t & eaul
| ornament, would aim at: uanimously the appointment of |St® near here, this morning. The f
| » sntesration of Italy’s econ-| Dutch Foreign Minister Stikker/ Curt Room in the City Hall was ‘

aoe ta h als s ‘ ’ ' ITHOUT rfect healt

Ca Sree of Europe as a whole. | as political conciliator of the| ©vererowded with spectators er" mee eS er
eh, pletion of, the projected | organisation. , journalists, cannot be truly beautiful. Give
Baer : lon with France. xd Hedler is charged with insult,
fat Faithful collaboration with} The ae Foreign Minister} sjander, libel ingioadion for class your baby then, a chance to be

ritain ; Sean Me Bride proposed the} hatr of abated > ahi ‘ x i

4. An eee of understanding discontinuance of the eight pea ah da oo beautiful and build iPr sound, healthy
| towards the new Germs 2mo- | nat uc ic Ca et as w < seein’ be , ‘ co. c
wh 1 erman demo pitincs ae re — Shortly after the’ opening of body! The first nine months of a

De Gasperi, making ,the new) sultative group has | the session he pleaded not guilty. child’s life are the most critical—take

. . become |
Government's policy declaration to | superfluous. | Hedler was alleged to have. told




























y. * CT WR RA RR RFR F RF RFR EEG RS REA?













the Lower House of Parliament, He also proposed more tre | 8 aga meeting a peeks, no risks—get Cow & Gate now!
Was greeted as he rose to speak quent meetings of ; || British Zone, on November 25 : :
5 spea gs of the Council . hood > 1S 4 { ‘te
| with a shower of leaflets thrown, at Ministerial level. |that opinion may be. divided Here is a safe and complete food—
lat him by a Communist woman Stikker’s job, it was stated,|OVer whether it was right to rich in natural vitsmins and mineral
deputy, Gina Borellini, shouting. | will enable him to continue as| Poison Jews with gas. There may | ; ;
ae people on pe government | Dutch Foreign Minister. He will!| have been other means of get-| salts—building bone, flesh and muscle
enches are a pack of assassins.”| be a cabinet level liais rith| ting rid of them. Hedler has ; E
When the Pres ; iat. | ar ce e iaison with) Ung rid of them, . in perfect proportions
ened an ee query other ministers of the recovery! meanwhile been expelled from Pe one 7
; , ee te 2 ve — i read programme nations Parliament and the Party. |
elie oper declaration —Reuter The German Party is the
iher interruption smalles f the three coalition
To Be Presented jsmallest o he three coda Nt TD
; Be had Sie eke — parties of Dr. Konrad Adenauer’s & :
Y uld en r : B areage Berlin Traffie ; Government Coalition. The trial .
you gage j ras ;
Das ’ 7 ie s expected last several days
rogr » of agricultural devel- Sere ee —Reuter GUILDFORD + SURREY ¥.
opm nd public works, particu- » OF }
larly in the poverty stricken south. Back lo Normal ‘
He said the Government would |
spend 120,000,000,000 lire in the BERLIN, Jan., 31. | Peasants Kill
next 10 years on the programme.| East German police began
This plan would be additional to} Slowing down traffic in Helm- Peasant |
big development schemes already | Steadt this morning. Throughout a
' voted. the night lorry traffic for Ber- BUDAPEST, Feb. Bb
The Premier announced that|lin had been moving norbally, A group of rich peasants, ac
legislation would soon be present-| but about 7 a.m. the police] cused of having belonged to
ed for the distribution of the land| began to inspect documents] Terrorist band organised by Yugo-
among unemployed peasants, and cargoes more closely and] slav agents, will be tried by i
It was understood that aboutfslowed the flow Traffic re-| Military Court tomorrow. The
1,000,000 acres will be confiscated | turned to normal again yester-| chief of them are charged with
from big landowners and parcel-| day for the first time after 10| beating to death a peasant wh
led out to peasants, days of slow-down, during| received land under the Hungat-
De Gasperi added that conver-| which at one period East Ger-| jan Land Reform Programme.
sations are in progress in Wash-| man _ police were passing only —Reuter.
ington to obtain private American about two lorries per hour,
| investment 1 Italy, backed by
suarantees by both the American Herr Kellner said that a re-
and Italian Governments. petition of such sabotage would BECA USE
The Premier said that all public} endanger the entire supply of
or private initiative in Italy must] the city of Berlin. ” YOu LOVE
henceforth be subject to the over- British transport officials and
riding necessity of trying to solve] the western Police knew nothing NICE THINGS
the problem of the country’s] of such reported acts of sabotage.
2,000,000 unemployed A British transport official .
He appealed for international commented, “the language of WE are Showing

(S E D) paper Neues Deutsch-}
land, took up the attack to-day |
against Professor Fascher, pro-|
vincia] Party chairman of the;
Christian Democrat Union in|
Saxon-Anhalt, on account of a}
speech he made last week. oa
Party chairman for Leipzig, Herr |
Rudand, was also criticised for|
defending Professor Hugo Hick-|
mann, Chairman for Saxony, wh«
resigned on Sunday.

Dr. Siegfried Witte, Finance/
Minister for Meckleburg (E D U))

has resigned, the East German)
agency A D N confirmed. The}
Executive of the EDU _ inj

Brandenburg, has undertaken an
inquiry into the reliability of Dr. |
Fritz Schwab, Labour Minister ia}
Brandenburg, who is reported to,
have spoken against the formation|
year.

The East German newspaper
Berliner Zeitung commented to-|
day “the EDU must pluck up}
of the East German Republic last}
still greater courage and resolu-
tion for the fulfilment of its task.”

—Reuter.



2 Marooned
Scientists Rescued

By John Liverside on Board the
Jehn Biscoe, Argentine Islands
Jan. 31.

Two of ‘the five British scien-



tists who have been marooned 0n| ¢

Stonington Island in the Antarc-|
tie for more than three years were |
rescued by plane to-day. |
| Canadian bush pilot Peter)
Borden St. Louis made the haz-|
ardous flight.—Reuter. |







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help in this, declaring that other

Herr Kellner reminds one of the
countries must relieve Italy of

allegations of sabotage, made by

the Finest in

some of her surplus manpower. the Russians just before they
: Welcoming the ee, PIAS OM closed the Berlin Helmstedt ¢C N
decision to give Italy en year) Line in 1949.” AM E RI A





trusteeship over her former colony
of Somaliland, De Gasperi said

“We accept this mandate
proof of confidence. We are sure}
that it will enable us to dissipate
forever the ridiculous idea created

—Reuter.







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by
VAN RAALTE

as



MEN LOVE WOMEN
WITH BEAUTIFUL



lend me _



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“It will enable Italy to prove * oni en vis la USE







her capacity and her loyalty in the be, Reclors L
constructive work of a freer and

more just world.”—Reuter.
Found Dead
In Flat

BERLIN, Jan. 31.

The British Military Govern-
ment in Belin announced to-day
the death of Mr. Joseph B. Quick,
a senior clerk, who was found
dead in his flat in the British|
Sector last night with a gunshot
wound in his head,

An inquest was held





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body at Spandau Hospital to-day,| %® your assurance. 33 ‘

and adjourned till early next

week. No foul play was suspected, | DR. CHASE'S ee res. a i

a British spokesman said. Those} a Ys eve'e
who knew Mr. Quick said that! PARADOL

he had recently suffered from} gums Quick Relief from Pain

severe fits of depression.—Reuter /_ ah 9m
sities niente >

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-/ PAGE FOUR





pene”

ioe

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

Thursday, February 2, 1950





Insularity

THE arguments used by those who
oppose the principle of leave passages for
Head Teachers and Senior Assistant Teach-
ers of First and Secondary Schools are un-
worthy of Barbados.

Not only does Barbados want her cake
apparently, but the people who bake it are
to bake it at mental and spiritual starvation
wages.

The very schools which nurtured some of
that intellect and intelligence which is
now directed against the granting of satis-
factory terms for its teachers are to be
staffed by some unknown product labelled
as “ambitious Barbadian.”

The fundamental questions are over-
looked.

They are these:

Firstly, Senior Assistant Masters have
left Harrison College and Lodge for higher
paid posts in neighbouring islands and for
posts which pay leave passages.

Secondly, the same people who in 1939
could afford on their then salaries to pay
their passages home now find their passage
fares more than doubled while their sala-
ries have suffered from progressive devalu-
ation of the purchasing power of the pound.

Thirdly, as expatriates they are faced
aig with a cost of living far in excess of that

: of locally recruited teachers.

Hae Those who deny the benefits that Har-
i rison College and Lodge, to mention no
other schools, have contributed to the com-

be munity of Barbados are crassly ignorant.
f Those benefits are due solely to the em-
ployment of the best brains available at
the price which Barbados has hitherto



MR. E. M. Shilstone gave his
second lecture on the History of
Barhados at the Y.M.C.A. om
Monday to a large and interested
audience. Barbados was possibly
first visited by the English in 1605,

but the voyage of Sir William o¢

Courteen’s ship the “Olive” un-
der Captain John Powell, which
visited the island in 1625 was the
real turning point in the island’s
history. Powell saw that the island
was suitable for the planting of
tobacco. Unfortunately for him, on
his way home to report to Sir
William he called at St. Kitts
where he found a handful of
settlers who had been left there
by Thomas Watner—an ancestor
of Sir Pelham. No doubt Warner
thus heard of the value of the
island of Barbedos. Meanwhile
Sir William Courteen sent out the
ship “William and John” under
Henry Powell, brother of John
Powell. This ship reached Barba-
dos on February 20th 1627, land-
ing eighty colonist, who landed at
Holetown, St. James. John Poweil
joined him later in the year with
a hundred more. Arawak Indians
were imported from Guiana io
teach the English settlers how io
plant tobacco, Meanwhile however
Warner, who found patron in the
|year of Carlisle had obtained a
| Commission from King Charles I
to govern the Leeward islands.
There was at this time great
| confusion in the spelling of the
names of Barbados and Barbuda.
| Warner’s commission naturally
| included Barbuda, but it was
spelled Barbados in document,
land Warner, no doubt having
learned the value of our island
| for tobacco, claimed that it was
j included in his grant. This was
| what Dr. Williamson called “The

| Great Barbados Robbery”. On
| July 2nd 1627 Lord Carlisle
‘obtained Letters Patent from



Java Guerillas Who Boil

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The Pioneers Of
Barbados

By E.M. Shilstone

Charles I, making him Lord pro-
prietor, of the “Caribbee Islands”,
both “Barbidas” and
“Barbado” and ignoring the rights
Courteen. Courteen now also
found an ally in Philip Herbert,
Earl of Pembroke. Pembroke also
obtained Letters Patent dated
February 26th 1628 with pro-
prietorship over Trinidad, Tobago
and Barbados (also called Fonseca
or St. Bernardi). Pembroke was
acting solely for Courteen. There
were thus now two claimants tc
the island, who could both pro-
duce Letters Patent. The real
question was whether Warner's
original commission had been
intended to cover Barbuda and
whether he substituted Barbados
by a trick. There was no question
that the Powells who were Cour-
teen’s en were actually in
possession. Carlisle, in debt to
London Merchants made them a
grant of ten thousand acres of the
property where he still could not
point to a single settler in his
name.

The London merchants sent
Capt. Charles Wolverstone to take
possession, and he landed with a
ship load of planters at the Indian
Bridge in June 1628. Wolverstone
and the Windward Party had first
treated Powell on the Leeward
Coast with caution, but after two
months he summoned them ‘o
recognise his authority. At the
parley Powell’s men refused to
submit and went home along the
western beach carrying torches of
wild cane to light them through
the darkness. Wolverstone then
marched against Powell and the
battle was commencing when a
Parson named Lane or Kent Lane,
acting as peace-maker persuaded
both sides to await settlement
from England. Before news could



ay found it profitable to pay.



Today the most mediocre brains are not

attrdcted to an island where the meagre
return of wages is coincidental with volun-

tary banishment from the birthplace of

the teacher.

Nor does the continued exodus of Bar-
badians to the United Kingdom, the United
States, Canada, and other West Indian
islands support the contention that Barba-
dos can attract its own best local brains
at pigmy salaries and exile conditions.

The argument against leave passages 1s
an argument which only the traditional
minds

narrowness of Barbadian

entertain.

It is the argument of the unscrupulous
business tycoon prepared to screw the last
ounce out of an employee who has only

| private
| Captain

army
Remo

one of the
harassing
Indonesia.
: .- oe ee

the

which have spr

could
They are fighti
motives—some
adventures,
munism ends,

Islam. For som

the man who captured Bandoeng
in 30 minutes this week, is only
revolutionary

believed that
strength of the
out the territory is about 50,000,
plus some 100 unarmed followers.
some

sword in the name of God or of

Their Prisoners !
By Richard Rollington

THE “Host of the Holy King,”

of
Paul

30-year-old

Westerling, by both the
ing relations
armies countries.

Republic of

the total
guerilla forces
ung up through- United Nations

Good Office,

ng from various
are outright

have Com-
others raise the

e it is simply a

Dutch army and formed his force
in spite of public condemnations

Indonesians that he was endanger-
between

The Indonesians are believed to
be organising a military expedi-
tion against him. The paradoxical
part of the problem is that the

now the United
Nations Indonesian Commission in
an effort to restore peace to Indo-
nesia, ordered that the Republican
Army must withdraw from Eastern
Java under the terms of the 1948
truce—thus leaving these private

his intelligence with which to barter.
iat It will lead to a policy which will make
: Barbados the most backward instead of the
most progressive of the British island com-
i: munities in the Caribbean.

If Barbadians through some mistaken
dislike of individual Britons refuse to
% attract British people of character to their
A Af more important teaching and other jobs,
f they will find that those jobs will be wanted
; only by second class local academic brains,
and that alert communities like Trinidad
Q and British Guiana will eventually garner
all the West Indian pickings and leave none
for an island too unintelligent to see noth-
ing but its own little narrow prejudices
and private interests. Barbadians by the
score are already employed in British
Colonial Service jobs all over the Empire
and enjoy all the privileges of paid leave
to their own island.

All intelligent private business firms
adopt a similar policy. Must the prejudice
of Barbadians who are only too willing to
accept with open hands the generous con-
tribution which the taxpayer of the United
Kingdom is now making towards rebuild-
ing Seawell’s runway and the assistance
given to Agriculture (to cut short a long
list of benefits for which we must give
thanks) be used to wall off Barbadians
like lepers from the rest of the world?

We have a name—a well deserved name
—for the excellence of our schools in this
island.

Refuse leave passages to teachers who
cannot be found locally and that name is
trailed in the mud. The principle applies
to all other jobs.

The best man for the job and make it
worth his while. Nor is worth measure-
able in terms of dollars, particularly de-
valued dollars.










OUR READERS SAY:





glorified form of banditry.
Most important are the Com-
-orientated “Bamboo

mi





Spe group; Westerling’s
“Host” which aims at the inde-
pendence of Pasudan, the area in
‘which he lives,. which — has
} declared itself a separate state
within the Indonesian Republic

(Bandoeng is its capital); and the
Daru-Islam army
Basically they are united in
opposition to the new Republic.
Westerling says he started his

army with a reserve fund of
£38,000, contributed by private
sources, many of them foreign,

and can now pay each man in his
estfrnated forces of 10,000, £37 10s.
a month, compared with £2 10s.
paid to Indonesian soldiers and £5
to regulars in the Dutch Army—
a great incentive to’ deserters
}many of whom have joined his
| force.
| His “Host” takes its name from
fan old Javanese legend that onq
day a Messiah, leading a Holy
| Army, will bring Utopia to the
| earth. The self-styled “Messiah”
jis an ex-Dutch Colonial Army
| captain dubbed “Turco” because
| he is half Turkish,

He first became notorious
| throughout Indonesia in Decembe*,
; 1946, when he led the Dutch
|“mopping up” operations in
| Macassar, Southern Celebes. This
| chapter in Indonesia's bloody post-

war history is generally called
“Macassar Massacre.”

“Turco” is a born adventurer.
| During the war he trained at the
|“School of Silent Killers in
| Britain, for Commando work,
; parachuted into Holland during
| the Occupation, went to the Far
| East, working in the jungle behind
| She Japanese lines, until, at the
end of the war, he was transferred
| to Indonesia.
' In 1948, he resigned from the

bands a clear field.

Not quite such a threat to
Indonesia’s internal peace are the
“Bamboo Spears’, an irregular
force of about 8,000 Moslems who
have taken that quaint name be-
cause only half the army has
modern equipment, the rest being
armed with bamboo spears.

But if they are not armed with
modern weapons, they have
adopted modern ideas. Many of



King George's Deer

WINDSOR (By Mail).

King George VI is dispersing
the Royal deer herd now living in
Windsor Great Park in a bid to





Caution IN The Use
ODT.

THURSDAY,




McEWAN’S RED LABEL BEER—per Bot” 3 ony Na {

FEBRUARY >,




y Sau}

arrive from England howeve : ” Bia i, i per Case 6.48

Henry Powell arrived with «|. W. E. Buecker, MLA. WEA.) WONK @ GLASS BLANC MANGE + ‘el f
x m

Pembrok firmi John mologist : a

— = a ae. bh an Ento 4 Flavours to a Pkt. each making 1 pt. 9 i

ingly captured Wolverstone
confiscated tobacco of the Carlisle
planters and sailed for England,
carrying Wolverstone with him.
The case was now fought out 27
England between the rival Ear!s.
Charles I submitted the case to
the opinion of Lord Keeper Coven-
try. Coventry decided in favour
of Carlisle. Coventry was a grea:
Lawyer but Clarendon condemns
the judgment and the method by
which it was obtained, and says
that Coventry wanted to show
private favour to Carlisle. The
Coventry repo.t was not actually
a judicial Gecision but an opinion
based ‘on the evidence which
Coventry found for him. There
seems little doubt that it was @
miscarriage of justice.

Barbados howeve- had yet to ne
won in fact. For this purpose
Carlisle chose Capt. Henry Hawley
“the ablest scoundrel in West
indian History.” Hawley landed in
Barbados in August 1629, kid-
napped the younger John Powell
by means of a treacherous invita-
tion on board his ship and chained
him to the mast where it is said
he was stripped and exposed t>
the sun for nearly,a month. There
were now about fifteen hundred
colonist, male and female and a
dozen estates had been marked
out along the western coast. Thus
Courteen writes, and the energy
of the original settlers was
defeated leaving Hawley and his
successor Wheatly in charge oi
a restless and _ discontented
population.

Mr. Shilstone’s next lecture on
February 13th, will continue the
story.





its members are Communist
agitators and these members are
increasing.

The most fanatical of the armies
threatening Indonesia’s domestic
peace are the Daru-islams. The
Government is trying to negotiate
with them, but every day reports
of new clashes in Western Java
reach Jakarta.

The Islams have been known to
boil their prisoners in oil and
they sometimes imitate the
Borgias of Venice by poisoning
their guests at dinner!

The quelling of this force, is
perhaps the most difficult problem
faced by the Indonesians.

The Islamic Faith is very pro-~
minent in Java and the Islams
are seeking to set up an inde-
pendent state. The Indonesian
Government's task is made more
difficult by the fact that although
the Islamic army is only com-
posed of about 10,000, there are
tens of thousands more natives
who support it in its fight against
authority.

increase the acreage of land avail-
able for farming.

Royal deer have roamed the
Park since Charles II founded the
herd over 300 years ago. During

Queen Victoria's reign the herd |
increased and became one of the |

finest in Britain.

During tne second World War
when part of the Great Park was
taken over for farming, the deer
was rounded up and placed in a
paddock. At the same time the
herd was reduced to 70 red and
fallow-deer.

_Now that King George has de-
cided to continue farming
Great Park, most of the deer will
be sent to his Majesty's Scottish |
estate at Balmoral. |

Windsor paddock so that the cus-
tom of giving venisan to local peo-
ple can be continued,

This custom was originated by a
former British king to discourage
poaching. Many years ago he de-
cided he would have more deer if
he occasionally gave venison away |
instead of having his subjects |
illicitly take it for themselves.

Severe penalties were formerly |
meted out against any person |
hunting the King’s deer.

N.S.





Department Of Agriculture |

ADVICE on the use and methods of use of
D.D.T., and preparations of D.D.T., have been
given by the Department of Agriculture from
ime to time through the medium of the

worth his while.

necessary.

It must be remembered that D.D.T. is a
poison, though if used intelligently and ac-
cording to recommendations, it is not danger-
us. The danger lies in disregarding recom-

Nor is worth measur-




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I. Residual D.D.T. spray;
II. Household D.D.T. sprays;
II Vegetable and fruit tree D.D.T. emul-
sions and dusts.

IL Residual D.D.T. spray must only be)
sprayed once every four to six months on

walls and ceiling, etc. It must not be used as

, household spray in flit cans or used indis-
criminately even though it can be obtained
commercially in tins properly labelled, or in
bottles containing an unknown strength of

D.D.T.

The residual D.D.T. spray is made by dis-

solving 7 ozs. of D.D.T. (if the D.D.T. is

xnown to be 80%
than that purity) in each gallon of kerosene
or Shell-sol oil, thus giving a 5% D.D.T. Solu-
‘ion. The local, not the Imperial gallon is

pure, or 8 ozs., if it is less

surfaces protected from rain and sun, for a





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A gallon of 5% residual spray roe ne will os hese
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ieet, if applied by a spray pump such as is/|% Fine Food /
used forspraying small fruit trees, etc, and|Â¥ % i
che D.D.T., residue left is effective on inside|$ Specials



period, of, at least, 3 or 4 months. During
that period it will kill houseflies, cockroach-
es, mosquitoes, centipedes, ants, bedbugs
and ticks.

The period of complete efficacy depends not
only upon correct application, but on the
area treated. If several houses and all out-
buildings, ete., are treated at the same time,
the reduction in household pests will be more
obvious and will extend over a larger period

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BACHELOR’S PEAS—19-oz. tin ....

ICING SUGAR, per pkg. ............ se
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> PRUNES IN SYRUP, per tin ...............0085
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ete., if wetted by the spray.

As stated, this residual spray should only
be used once every four, or even six months,
and must be applied to wall and ceiling sur-
faces only and to underneath surfaces ol
tables, furniture, etc. :

It is possible to buy a 5% D.D.T. spray in
cans, and the public are warned against using
this type of spray in flit guns for household

purposes;

at this strength it must only be

used as stated, as a ‘residual’ spray. D.D.T.
is a slow cumulative poison and is not meant
for indiscriminate “flitting”. Moreover, it is

much cheaper to make a 5%

solution as

described above.

i.

Household D.D.T. sprays for killing

flies and mosquitoes, ete, ‘on the wing’,

should contain only a small proportion’ of

D.D.T. (around 0.5% or 4%) together with

| pyrethrum. Such sprays can be used more or
less indiscrimately in houses, but must not be
used on plants or trees. If either a residual

spray or a household spray is used on plants

| or trees, the vegetation, will be severely dam-
the | aged or killed.

| Ill. Garden sprays and dusts containing
A few deer will be kept in the |D.D.T. These can now be obtained at the

| Seed Department of the Department of Agri-

culture and at various stores in Bridgetown.
If used according to directions and not used
at greater strength or more frequently than
advised, D.D.T. oil emulsion spray is quite

|safe for vegetable and fruit tree pest control.

Advice on D.D.T. me of all types can be

obtained from the

partment of Agricul-

ture and, unless the user is absolutely certain
of the use, and well practised in the usage,
such advice should always be obtained.

Will Tell England How Pleasant We Are



aa ee

- eee is ee ee ame me FS

EA eT UD eS eNI NT EEF RAISE Ts OO EEE EEE




To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—On behalf of my wife and
myself I would respectfully tender
our most sincere thanks to all
those who, from the highest to
the lowliest in the island have
extended to us every possible
courtesy and kindness together
with an extraordinarily liberal

hospitality.
During our three weeks’ visit
we have seen a great deal oi

your island’s beauty and glimpsed
some of its problems We are
now returning to London carrying
with us unforgettable memories
and determined to tell our friends
in England of the welcome that
awaits them here. Once again a
thousand thanks to all the friends
we have made in Barba and
“au revoir”

St
J

To T

mit

I
you
Saturd

capt

paragraph, in which you wrote
some strong words about the sup-
posed need to “send outside Bar-
bados to find people to draft leases
and regulations’ to control this
possible new industry of oil pro-
duction. There must be no end of
such legislation and agreements
all about in the world, and it
could not be a very difficult job
to adapt them to our circumstan-
ces. If our numerous legal pundits
eannot do aS much as that what
is the matter with them? And if
they are considered not capable
why not try.some of our very
capable . business men who have
brains, commonsense and experi-
ence?

The same ideas apply, surely,
to the enquiry into the working

the Hospital It doe t look

very altnicul t vise



money for this latest extravagance
was jumped up from $3,000 to
$20,000 with the greatest nonchal-
ance and no reason.

The same remark applies, ap-
parently to some members of the
St. Michael’s Vestry — in fact
the whole Vestry, since it ap-
proves so readily of almost any
new proposal for spending more
money. Here in the report of the
last meeting (Advocate January
17) Mr. Miller and Mr. Symmonds
were both busy planning more
luxury spending. The latte;
actually wants the parish to
Couble scholarships at Queen's
College, and to pay the entire
fees of Vestry Scholars at al!
schools and to provide them with
books and hot meals — in a word
to make perfect babies of them
and their parents! Also to add
travelling allowances to the prett

od salary of $70 a \ ?

C.M.0's! I think we

need



nizing and
both in
community

scrut
committees,
and the





rs, gover



trouble them they should remem-
ber that there are very many small
and middle class people who are
sorely put to, to pay their high
costs of living, and to whom every
new charge cf a shilling is a pain
and worry.
POOR TAXPAYER.

Leave St. James Alone

SiR,—Your issue of January 26
contained a letter signed “Con-
sumer” criticising a letter pre-
viously written by a “St. James
Resident,” attacking the electri-
cal supply of this island While
“Consumer” is free to offer suca

criticism, he or she should be
rerninded that the “St. James
Resident” has equal rights to
state his ¢rievances,

are



o ’ which
definitely ral. 3



reasonable

The point

great demand and w
are greatly inconvenience
body is at fault. The x
the Machine? the Gov
the Ek ; 4

trie ¢






don’t you use your “common

knowledge” and “happening to



of International and Inter-colonial
cricket in Barbados.

——_

There is no fire hazard with ordinary com- 9 4
mon sense precautions and the spray causes D A COS j \ A S ‘
no harm to those applying it, but it is a neces-/|}' j

sary precaution to protect eyes by means ot
glasses and to wash face, hands and arms,



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know” in down Kilroy, What has therefore become of |@ CEREALS: DESSERTS: J

and wishing you success, send him the pavilion which was promised WDERS 3

some place else, and leave the “St. to us after the M.C.C. tour? Are CREAM OF WHEAT DESSERT . PO a

James Resident” alone. we to visit the green field at Ken- PUFFED WHEAT Chocolate, Carat 7
B. NEWTON. sington once more, only to be PEP Vanilla.

Since

housed again into something

QUAKER OATS





Cricket Comfort : — Fire |
SIR,—In view of the forthcom- “nich resembles more a stall than /@ JUICES: ET ae ™
Be an 4S ntti Gaana l _ a ah pp PINEAPPLE JUICE
rbados an Ny I a somethi in our benefit”
Gunk le’ me Mipkeeme wored 16 tiie plen of Gos qcheatinns = ORANGE JUICE ms
the complaint of schoolboys, con- were alternately baked in the sun|@ STRONG MINTS
cerning the accommodation pro- and then drenched by rain dur- BARLEY SUGAR PRUNES
vided for them at Kensington. — ing the M.C.C. tour. This state CUSTARD POWDER
the destruction of the of affairs is indeed detrimental to GOLD BRAID RUM a

Pavilions at Kensington, it seems
that no effort has been made to
provide funds for the erection of
a suitable pavilion for us.

It is true that make-shift quar-
ters were arranged during the
M.< and .T Jad tours, for





us, and it is time the cricket Board
decide to treat this matter seri-
ously.

t am sure that if a fund was
started for the erection of such a

pavilion, the public would certain- |
y give generously on considering |



~ a a-seitseeeerninnenenenentaigladtiane antes il
@ LETTERS which are signed with a nom-de-plunie, but un

accompanied by the customary bona fides, will be

Many such reach the Editor
are again reminded of the
to be known to the Editor
assurance of good faith.

ignored. ;

's desk each week, and readers |

necessity for the writer's name
not for publication, but as an



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pay. FEBRUARY 2,. 1950

policeman Adventist
deThe P.C. Delegate
{mbrella Returns

UMBRELLA,

n
af

‘





























































































4 pARGE

on point duty of the Caribbean Union Confer.

" in fell yes- Adventist
iy useful when one headquarters in
" |. Joe Byer Trinidad.
pase OY cent spot on Other delegates attended from
ning. The umbrella the Guianas, Trinidad, Barbados,
n night and the St: Vincent, Antigua, St. Lucia
. it in position 1S Dominica, Martinique,’ Guade-
ct i Public Buildings Joupe, St. Kitts, Montserrat,
ee as pe ag ao St. Martin,
iS helin, Co! ~ Anguilla, British and American
R fe eid the es Virgin Islands. -
eo this ymmbrellashaped Elder S. E. White who has
vill be compared ‘he aie served as the. Secretary-treasurer
Weer near the Tra eh of the South Caribbean Confer-
4 and the one a ‘ce ence in Port-of-Spain, Trinidad,
“syrpose best wi for several years has been elected
al use. the President of the Leeward

Y Islands Mission, Bridgetown
IN experienced an- Poh ados. .

te eT emda Pastors R. H. Pierson and
comp infall was less. Arthur A. Ward have been
SP clerks were con- @ppointed delegates to the Gen-
P with their macks and €ral_ Conference _ quadrennial
vreadiness for a sud- session to convene in July in San
No downpour Francisco, California. To this
only intermittent session about 1,000 delegates from
all parts of the world are
Suing velocity varied at expected to attend.
M) on some occasions a
suit blew off hats.

1GH this bad weather New Vicars Named
“4 jenced a hur-
mikey. Mr. Cc. C. For St, Leonard’s

airman of the Hurri- a - .
And St. Simon’s

ittee, told the “Advo-
sterday that it would now
watur lan for the Hur- : 7 aes
fur to Re said that this The Appointments Board met
on, None on January 31st. The Rev. Wil-
me in May or : a Marshall Woode, Vicar
: : of St. Alban’s with St. Silas’,
ING eee oe was appointed Vicar oi St. Leon-
am. District with one 44's in succession to the Rev. A.
jon Hill x aceied the E. Simmons, and the Rev. Ken-
62 rH in the island, 2¢th Osborne Grannum, Vicar of
an inch was re- Riviere Doree, St. Lucia, was ap-
Ghat district, the return Pointed Vicar of St. Simon’s, in
Pity was only 62 parts, Succession to the Rev. G. C, M
the day and 3 at the Woodroffe. The nominations were
F ae Ph ge nce Pd ae Very
ee, eva. the Dean and the Rector

GE and St. Philip also of St. Andrew.
ded more than an inch.
returns were : ae
Station Hill Distric
is, St. George 1 inch Rural Dean

+ Dhili i rts, A
‘St. Philip 1 eee The Lord Bishop of Barbados
50 parts, St. i 7
Joseph 80 parts, St, has appointed the Rev. C. Gc.
i St. Andrew 50 Conliffe, M.A., Rector of §t.
1 St. John 86 parts. Peter to the office of Rural Pean
. of St. Peter’s Deanery in succes-
took place on sion to the Rev. Canon W., Harvey
side Road at about Read who has resigned. The
‘on Tuesday between the vg amon dates from February
X 582, owned by the 1.
Bus Co, and driven by
nett of Spencers Gap, Cae Ut hae
} Road, and a van, own- ° ° °
ass. & R. Bakeries, J’ca Agriculturists
et by Joseph Brathwaite
nor, Christ Church,

« 6
_ fender, wheel and Will Tour Barbados
p of the van were THREE members of the Field
Gistetethose of the St of the Jamaica ‘Agricultural
Sound in good order but Society are expected to arrive
the b bad here this morning, They will
eee at make a tour of the island as guests
AY at about 7.50 p.m of the local Department of Agri-
fe of unknown origin ri bed ~ get an idea of the Bar-
it { ati acdos set-up,

0) een They are Mr, C. V. Atkinson,
canes, which were in- Mr. Cc. H. Valentine and Mr. A.
They are the property of W- Campbell.

eneral Traders Ltd. A programme has been drawn
Bs up for the visitors, and during
made to the Police their, week’s stay, they will visit
d that the Ebenezer the Head Office and meet ‘the
was broken and Director of Agriculture and the
en 7.30 p.m. on Senior officers of the Department;
B15 am.on Tuesday, visit the Central Livestock Station
mstood that a clock, at the Pine, attend a meeting of
8 Well as an oil con- the Peasant Instructors and join in
e, are missing. an informal discussion with them;
, visit the Central Sugar Cane
eaBCH for Lloyd Linton Breeding Station at Groves, St.

retoii’s Village, * who George.

Hiohave unlawfully kill- Enjoying the pause that refresh-
ry in May 1948 is eg the visitors will be present at
award is offered for a Cocktail Party at the Head
mileading to the arrest Office from 5.30 p.m. to 7 p.m. on
; Saturday,



i
Ps
]





ty

MIDENT occurred on
mtly Cot Road at about
30 Sunday between a Sunday will be a free day, and
ued and ridden by then the visitors will get back to
ai of Waverly Cot, and the business side of the visit in
- Lorenza Brathwaite the week beginning Monday.
Tena try, Scheduled is a visit to Sayes Court
was taken to the and the Home Agricultural Sta-
Wispital suffering from tions, and while in this area they

detained, will take a look at peasant hold-

5 : ings around, ; j
BAND businessmen of The programme continues with

Business Side

, len’s and Jerusalem Agricultural ;
Cars that are seen jstafions; one to the Government
Parish on Sunday Factory at Lancaster; and another
or X. Sometimes refreshing pause —for a pienic|
Benerally start from tunch.
; 8 on to Bath and Also scheduled is a visit to the
#4. Martins Bay is the Scotiand District where the De-|
ore the cars take the partment carries out work on soil
Toad to town. conservation; a visit to Morgan
=© AT Hayman’s Fac- Lewis plantation; a visit on board
® kept busy day and the Government's experimental
week, Working in two (ishing boat.
ailing a mill in the fac- | The party leaves on Thursday,



’ trying to get February 9. -
i Order so that the
Â¥ Stinding about

this month.

© motor vchicles are
raining oi over-
. Is understood
SSanes, especially at

Police Band |
Tonight

he country, THE Police Band will hold the,
Sanes hanging over regular monthly moonlight Band
o cars were nearly Concert at the Bay be

Collision at Wilson Esplanade this evening at 7.4!
t week, o'clock, {







NELUENZA



FIT ON

fOVRIL

)
| KEEP





University College

FEBRUARY 16, 1850, will
an important date in the history been a
of the West Indies, for that Gay housewife.
will se i
Princess
Athlone, as Chancellor of

PASTOR ARTHUR A. WARD
eas erected for the has just returned from a meeting

. Policeman tatue, again ence Committee of Seventh-day
Nelson s delegates at their

Port-of-Spain, Indies, at Mona, St.
Jamaica.

The cerémony will

Pavilion at 4.10 p-m., and leave
at 4.25. As they pass the front Creche were distributed on Sat-
row of visitors’ chairs, the lines urday by Mr. & Mrs. C. Hilton
assisted) by
Staff will divide right anq left, Mrs. Henderson of New York.

passing to the seats on each side
of the dais. Each member of the there were
procession who mounts the dais ©ld men
raises his academic cap as he does

The Principal will then send
from the dais the party who are help.
conduct the Chancellor-Elect the visitors that everything would
procession to the dais. Two be done to assist them on their
undergraduates precede, followed return
by the Vice-Principal, Mr. P. M. Mr.
Sherlock, and the Registrar, Mr.
W. Springer, escorting the Present.
Princess, who is followed by a
page carrying her robe as Chan-
cellor. The ceremony of installa-
tion and robing then takes place.

Further ceremonies and occa-
sions will mark the week in
Jamaica. It is understood that
members of the University Staff :
together with guests belonging to the
to the Societies of Friends of the
University College which have TA. rate
been fame in the various col- 84â„¢Ser of the
onies will have the
meeting Princess Alice at a Tea
Party given by the Principal.
This will be followed on Febru-
ary 17 by a Dinner given by the Next
Council of the University College. a
The Laying of Foundation Stones this
will take place on February 18 at
9. am. On Sunday February 19, drafting
there will be a Solemn Mass at taught.
Holy Trinity Cathedral, in King- Many
ston, followed by another Service
at Spanish Town at 4 p.m. Copies
the prayers 4
used on this occasion have been third class
circulated, and it is hoped that Many women who are anxious to
they will be widely used on this
day by churches throughout the lifter , tt
West Indies. (Barbadian clergy “ifferent classes at the beginning
who desire copies can obtain them
on application

Chairman

F.R.S., Vice-Chancellor and Prin-
cipal of the ancient University of
St. Andrews in Scotland—grate-
fully remembered in the West
Indies as Chairman of a Commis-

Gymnasium.

H.R.H.
Chancellor-Elect, is the daughter
the late Duke of
eighth child of Queen Victoria
and was therefore a first cousin
of King George V.

The Legislatures of al} seven
Colonies have been invited to





Installation Of

Chancellor

be tured

Alice,

Principal’s
consisting of the

undergraduates and junior Green

Further Ceremonies

tuition.

honour of

which will be

in the

University of London. The
on this occasion will

i yam wondon
Sir James Irvine, K.B.E.,

two-day

whose report led to the jy

give a dance, also in the Sylvia

morning

Princess Alice, the

Albany,

cend representatives, and it is
believed that our own will_be in- marked
nominated next Tuesday. Mr

Resident Tutor.



Rinso makes coloured clothes brighter—white
things whiter — with its richer lather! That's
because the action of Rinso is so thorough and
gentle — it floats out dirt easily and in record
time. And when you wash dishes in Rinso,
they really sparkle! Make Rinso your choice
— for easier, quicker and better results!

Murray

Besides the

majority
most pathetic
of whom



Housecraft Centre
Becoming Popular

Married
comprise the members who go

bers are

quarter of

make their own rugs.
More women are joining the



He Will Not Die

ANTIGUA. Feb.
Arthnel Jarvis will not die for
the killing of 17 year old Sylvia
Boxing Night
which he was convicted by a nine
man jury on January 18 after a
sentenced by Justice D. E. Jack-
subsequently
son to be hanged,
This morning the 16 year old
a condemned cell heard that
oundation of the University Col- his death :

lege. On the evening of the same
day the Extra-Mural Departmeni

commuted
«0 years imprisonment.

of December
hours after being stabbed in the
in a steel band crowd
an
which

abdomen
and falling
unconscious
she never recovered.

The drama of her death was
maintained Cemetery
where the grave proved first too
short then too shallow.

Her death created strong pub-
lic feeling which was manifestei
the
accused throughout the trial anc
Grantley Adams, will be present after the
cs the représentative of Barbado
en the University College Counc iV. jury
eeeeel = and Christ a visit to the Goodland Irrigated , Mr. Aubrey. Deu eacaeenen. Wee OOTY
John a very pop- vegetable garden; a visit to Bul-|*lso be present a:
rt.













and not less than
} Universities of Great 5 Ibs. Retailed price is 46 cents
Britain, which has been followed per lb. or less than half pound
by those which have grown up Sic. per
in the Dominions and Colonies.
Members of the staff will wear Per 100 Ibs. in lots of 25 lbs. and
fcademic dress, and the hoods of
graduates, with the scarlet worn
by Doctors, will add colour to the
proceedings, The
Procession,
Principal, Dr, T. W. J. Taylor,
C.B.E., and graduate and under-
graduate members of the Univer-
sity College, will form in the workers for the children of the
Children’s Goodwill League and

Table margarine is sold at $52.00
over and retailed at 56c. per Ib.
CLOTHING

DISTRIBUTED

Clothing sent by Mrs. Viola J.
Boston and her co-

present,
one hundred
the
presented a
but some
was regretted, had
to be turned away without any
were promised by

2 M.B.E
Chairman of the League was also

women
for

Miss H.*Clarke, Assistant Or-
Centre told
“Advocate” that there are three
classes now being held. The first
is the cooking class where mem-
make tasty
dishes on up-to-date equipment.

the

About
of
class is married and plain
elementary sewing and advanced
subjects

Home
Nursing in the needle work room
by ‘a trained nurse,

Rug making is taught in the
attracted

of every term and the centre is
to the Resident coming more popular every day.
Tutor, Hythe, Welches, Christ-
church). February 21 will be
Extra-Mural reception day, when
lecture will be given
Gymnasium by Professor Lilian
Penson, Ph.D., Vice-Chancellor of

for

been
to

the
four

victing the four foot nine boy the
made a recommendation fo:
on his behalf.
—Can. Press

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ed

What Price Cane Weighing More Tourists
Margarine

The buying of locally manufac-
has
constant problem to tha
are demanded
e the Installation of H.R.H. that do not at all sound reason-
Countess of able, some of them complain.
ne According to the most recent
University College of the West control prices, this commodity is
Andrew, to be sold as follows:— (a) locally
manufactured—$41.00 per 100 Ibs.
in containers of 30 Ibs. and oven
be con- tr $42.50 per 100 Ibs in quantities

ducted in the tradition of the under 30 Ibs.
historic

Here To-day

‘To-day, Barbados will be in

Inspectors
e

Re-appointed another of its welcoming moods!

when the 233 tourists of the lux

The six Cane-weighing Inspec- ury liner “Italia” step ashore. |
tors who have been reappointed This is the second tourist ship to}
to supervise the weighing of si " arrive. |
cane at factories in 1950 are work- The “Italia,” which sailed from |
ing under the Labour Department New York via St. Thomas and}
in the following Districts:-— Martinique, will spend approxi-/

ately 12 hours here.

DISTRICT NO. 1. io : a

Mr. M. A. Waterman Bridgetown has made ample!
Sarringto a reparations for the visitors. Two
Carrington, Foursquare, Searles, Pr. P&ravons for

rt information bureaux, one set up
Oldbury, Spencers and Gibbons by the Barbados Publicity Com-
DISTRICT Nu. 2.

mittee and the other by the Police,
han: will be at their disposal.

Tikemicein ee Pilgrim The usual country tour has been

Bulkeley Belle Newton pe or planned while taxis and the cabby

Estate. F ae " will handle the other excursions

\ Next port of call for the “Italia”

DISTRICT NO. 3. efter Barbados will be La Guaira

Mr. Vere Walker:— Messrs. DaCosta & Co.,, Ltd., are

Harrow Cliff, Three Houses, the local agents. |

|













—

Guinea, Colleton, Moncrieffe,

DISTRICT NO. 4. Missing Fishing Boat
T.. J. a ai . 7

x r, 5 An-
arews, Joes River, Pair View and Found In St. Vincent

NINETEEN Foot fishing boat
Monica A”, No. i67 left Bridge-
town at 8 a.m. Sunday morniag |

DISTRICT NO. 5.
Mr. F. A. Goodridge:—



Bruce Vale, Haggatts, Swans, “4 no-hing was heard of the boat
Vaucluse, Mount Wilton and Ap- und crew until yesterday when the
plewhaites. : Birbados | Advocate received a
cuble saying that the boat had

DISTRICT NO. 6. crifted down to St. Vincent |

Mr. R. Nelson:— The crew of two are safe and as |





Spring Hall, Fairfield, Haymans, far as the cable goes the boat is
Sandy Lane, Porters and Warrens. in perfect condition.
The boat which is owned by Mr
G. R. MeComie of Bay Street first
EXHIBITS loft these shores on Friday on a
fshing expedition but owirff to
tad weather was forced to return
FOR SALE the same day, and when she ar-
rived at Bridgetown, the sails
Perhaps many people who at- were all torn and ‘the boom
tended the Arts and Crafts Ex- broken. These damages were
hibition at Queen’s Park desired .cmedied and the boat again set
to purchase some of the fine ex- sail on Sunday morning in search
hibits sent in by the juniors. The of fish, ‘“Fleakesie” Morris and
exhibition comes to an end on Sat- another seaman were the sole oc-
urday and all these exhibits will be cupants of the boat.
returned to the various schools, The cable received by the Ad-
‘he “Advocate” was informed yes- vocate further states that the
terday. boat encountered bad weather and
One can take the number of an exhibit and the school it has come liy drifted to St. Vincent where
from and seek to purchase it from» is now tied up alongside the St
the school after the Exhibition is Vincent Aquatic Club, So far, the
closed. Those exhibits not sold Fisheries Officer has received
come in handy in the schools. no commuldcation as to the
The main benefit derived by the whereabouts of this fishing boat
children is merit. Certificates,
first class and second class, have
heen given to those who did good ¢ = hh As ik em
work. Others got prizes. 25 YEARS AGO
Judging from the standard of r ml
the work, there should be no dif- (Barbados Advocate, February 2,
ficulty in getting ready sale for the 25)
exhibits.



Intercolonial Cricket Tourna-
ment (Barbados vs. Jamaica)
On Saturday the cricket anv

f 4 /, nament between Barbados anc
Language Costs 3/ Jamaica ended most pleasantly
i i “ and successfully so far as Jamaica

en tee ‘toe te is concerned, The visitors came
Julian Medford was fined 5s i here with the intention of draw-
be paid in 14 days or seven days’ i™8 those matches which they
imprisonment by His Worship Mr could not win and after they had
H. A\ Talma yesterday seen the excellent batting per-
The offence was committed on formance of the Barbados team
January 31 in the first match, they realised
‘ea a that they could not win either of

the matches, They therefore
settled themselves down to carry
out their intention of drawing
the remaining matches and wer¢
successful in doing so ThE
weather conditions were ideal

‘ throughout the tournament, and}
months or in default one month’s all the ‘wickets were perfect with

imprisonment was | Aposed On the exception of that of Satur-
Garret Hurley of Graxettes Road day, the 24th. ultimo on which!
by His Worship Mr. B&B. A. Mc- Jamaica were bowled out for 80}
Leod yesterday. in their first innings of the second|
Hurley was fotind guilty of match.
driving the motor lorry M.984 The final match yesterday was}
on BlackRock on December 20 brought to a most _ interesting]
without reasonable consideration close. Jamaica continuing their!
for other persons using the same second innings and having knock-|
road, ed up a_ score of 265, their





Careless Driver
Fined 30/-

A fine of 30/- to be paid in two



skipper declared the innings closed |

20/- For Assault " rate|

of scoring was somewhat faster)

month’s imprisonment by His . C. Mercier’s 32 was the most |
on November 5, he at once opened his limbs and

at 5.10 p.m. at that score for the

loss of eight wickets. Their rate}
_ Cyril Hope of Lakes Folly was than that of the first innings and;
fined 20/- in one month or a their cricket was also livelier.
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod yes- interesting feature of the innings, ;
terday for assaulting Keith Lord Going in seventh wicket down,
_Keith Lord said Hope slapped treated even Griffith with scant
him in his face, courtesy.



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PAGE FIVE








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Now on display
a
uty Counter
N.B.—-Owing to the arrival of a Tourist ship, the Phoenix Pharmacy will
open TO-DAY but will close on SATURDAY February 4th,

——







CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. Ltd.

BROAD STREET

me eh. te & «13,














THURSDAY, FEBRUARY






pos . ? we
THE BARB! a ADV oe j GOSS sect _
| 5 (

ix

AV | THATS THE TATTOOED MAN!
SA ONE WHO TRIED TO MURDER US!

/ WE'LL BE AFTER LAYING
THE FUSE TO THE BOAT

ON MCGINK, THIS MINUTE. HASTE VE

COME
mo MORE LIES! -
wat ‘S YOUR GAME






—_—— oo

BY FRANK STRIKER
N YOURE NOT GOING ANYWHERE UNLESS We SAY &— re e fp
ORO? YOUR GUNBELTE TO THE a9 *. ;

i

I WANT THAT
MAN ARRESTED,
CHIEF! I'M

. te -s

& RAY MOORES

BY LEE FALK

TRAPS ARE ALLOVERTHE) /GooD!
IGLAND, SIRE. SO THICKLY (_(1LLGET
THAT OUR OWN MEN T
ARE STUMBLING

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oa”

in popularity !

im cireulation !

And it’s no wonder, for the “Evening Advocaté’ carries
features which appeal to all classes of readers.

First of all, it gives your Monday’s news on Monday, as
well as all the happenings of the week-end. When there
is a long week-end it comes out on the first day after the
holiday, hence it is eagerly snapped up by readers who have
gone without a paper for some days.

with the articles by Nathaniel
West Indian

There is humour in it
Gubbins in his Sitting on the Fence feature
Humour by Touchstone.

Short Stories for the quiei afternoon or evening hour

Sir Patrick Hastings Case Book is of such absorbing
nterest that copies of the “Evening Advocate” are being filed
away for future reference to those rousing stories

Become a regular subscriber to-day of the

“

EVENING ADVOCATE f

“Where nNRERMNENANES IMIR eH Ar RR


















gsDAY, FEBRUARY

os

" A TE s
se Week Sun.
91.00 (1.

63
00

Ss

oie

2.2 1

YOCATE (Monday)

pm, Friday

ten different classtficatioy
in “eparate eiver's.



DIED

R ROBERT MORANT
Seas Nineral will leave his
side “Chelwood"”, Two Mile!
4.15 this afternoon ‘or the,
| Warehouse, and thence for
sen. No flowers by request

WYNNE. 2, 2.50



MEMORIAM

f our dear

Lovin MEMORY o

G RACHAEL HUNTE who
» on Ind February 1949
stand beside your grave,

h hearts still sad wc sore,

ie hear Sines loving words,

dead just gone «before,

dwell with him for evermore.

Lionel, Kenneth, Ena, (Dolly)

tn) Nurse Mable I. Hunte, Steila

: Olive, Marshall MN eanleape,

2.2.50—In





CHEVROLET—5 passenger saloor
mechanical condition SAR. ney
Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616

i MG 31.1.50—6n.

Hillman 1948 Saloon, one owner,
and {nh excellent condition.
. 29.1.50—4n

&Co.,



One Ford 8 h.p. in good con-
. 2063. Belgrave, Purity
Lid. 27.1. 50-—6n.

olet Truck, 1 Dodge Tri
Whp., and 1 Morris 12 h.p
& Edwards. Dial 3453.
2.2.50—4n |

One V-8 Ford Truck 1933
condition, ready for work,
Proverbs & Co., High

CLASSIFIED

2, 1950



—



PUBLIC SALES

AUCTION

—_—_—

UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

| .I HAVE beet instructed to sel
| Auction on THURSDAY next ae ae
February beginning at 1 o'clock at
Dunkirt opposite Balmoral, Hastings, one
complete Dairy which Includes severa!
cows, milk room in very good condition.
Cow Sheds covered with galvanize
| milk scales gal buckets, several cases
‘of bottles, (2) carts, harness, (1) horse,
12) carrier bicycles, (1) Ford 8 Car.
Miik cans and several other items of

}

by

| interest. Terms cash.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer.
29.1.50—4n

en
UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

I have been instructed to
Auction on Friday next the 3:
at 12.30 o'clock at Hanschell & Larson
a ee’ ae 39 Bails of Fibre
ach w ng 100 Ibs. T s :
D'ARCY A. SCOTT, Avetioncer, re ge

1,2.50—2n
eee

REAL ESTATE

__

“MELROSE”

sell by

rd Feb

n

— COLLYMORE ROC
standing on 12,800 square feet of iar
The house eontains, Drawing, Dining
Room closed and open Veranaahs, fou:
b>drooms, one with running water and
tue usual offices. Kitchen and Pantry
with built in Cupboards. Also a de-
tached room with built jn cupboard
suitable for a Doctor's consulting room
Laundry room with built in Tub and
running water, Two servants rooms wiih
W.C. and Shower Bath. Two Garages.
Electric Light throughout.
Inspection Monday te Saturday by
appointment. Telephone No: 3738. 7
The above residence will be offered
for sale at public competition at the
vifice of the undersigned on Friday 10th
February 1950 at 2 p.m, 7
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
25.1,.50—9n
Se
COVE SPRING HOUSE — A modern
Bungalow, four bedrooms, two baths
electricity, water, on the sea, own private
bathing beach, 1% acres of land Veye-
table Garden, 8 miles from Bridgeto an
at Garden, St. James. Enquiry Sandy-
fields St. Peter. Phone 91-50 or at the,
premises Garden, St. James. |





20.1..0—1in,
|
BY public competition at our Office
James Street on Friday the 10th Feb-
ruary 1950 at 2 p.m. “MALTA” at
Cattlewash Saint Josepn containing 3
bedrooms. The dwelling house is tull,
furnished. Water & electric service in-
stalled. Inspection on application to
the premises. For further particulars
apply to HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.

31,1.50—10n







“THE WOLD,” 4th Avenue, Marine
Gardens, with about 10,000 square feet
of land will be offered for sale at the
office of the undersigned on Thursday,
the 2nd day of February, 1950 at 2 p.m.
This freehold dwellinghouse contains
gallery, 2 public rooms, kitchen and
pantry on ground floor and 3 bedrooms,
bath etc. on first floor.
Eleetric, gas and water ‘services.
The house has recently been renovated
ang decorated and is in excellent condi-
jon.
Inspection by appointment with Mrs,
H. S. Bynoe, Dial 8310.
Further particulars and conditions of
sale apply to ... .
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
21.1.50.—11n.

“THE BANYANS” — With the lan:
thereto, containing 4 Acres 2 Roods, 21°



















2.2.50—2n

iL

iB & ACCESSORIES—tercules
lips Ladies, Gents and Youths—

tubes, pedals, brake rubbers,
HoeCourtesy Garage. Dial 4391
r 31.1.50—6n

|

Hercules Silver Kirx, on
all models, in green and in black
&Co., Lid. Dial 4476.

: 13. 11.49—t.f.n

ae

TRICAL ACCESSORIES — Hot
siigie and double, Food warmers,
vlanips and shades, COURTESY
E, 4391. 31.1.50—-6n

—01 Petrol—Electric Gen-
bit, 400 Watts, Cole & Co
4 1.2.50—5n

Pye Radio latest model
PGarrard Pickup and Turn-
$20.00. Hardwick 4460
5 29.1.50—t.f.n

RE —- Large assortment of

i furniture, comp of

may and Berch chairs,

Mattresses and bec

R prices, Call Ralph
oom, = Hardwood
*%m. to 12 noon.



at rea-
Beard,
open

29.1.50—3n

A
Alley,

|

oe
JC}

H One Graded Holstein Cow to
A Weeks time. Dial 95-267
1.2.50—3n

Ous

GLASS Sparkle and

' Window Glass White and
18 24 and 32 oz. cles glass

. G. W. HUTCHINSON &
4222. 1.2.50—3n

Pilkington's Wardrobe n4
edge Mirrors, Also

a 32 oz. sheet glass Mirrors

is 1.2.50—3n

{LASS —Polished Plate Glass
Ft m.,. 4% ing., in sizes up te
: as W. HUTCHINSON & Co

. 1,2.50—3n

Mofile neck Lisbon, de!'cica

Ss. and over delivered

Hburbs at $3.00 per 100 ibs
Pton Plantation

1.2.50—3n
~D SHEETS—Bes
ast, 4 B a
4476,

the an oe Grade
mM $2.08 and $2.64
2 ARNES & Co.. Ltd

13.1,50—t.f.n



Se areck and Car Tyres 750 x
tan’, 800 x 16; 500 x 14:
ditto" 18; 450 x 17: 500 x 19,
Tyre Co. Trafalgar St
20.1.50—t,f.n.
BRI
hung

CKS—In good
St,



condition

Apply Auto Tyre

Phone 2696
31.1.50—t.f.n

red.





empty steel

ey of
+ 3063, Purity Sales
27.1.50—6n.

“mall Safe with combina-
. lgrave, Purity
27.1.50—6n-

Garage gr’. Pump — Dial
4391. 31.1.50—6n

HOsE
ial ~Y2 in, 5/8 in. and
®W prices, Dial 4391

31.1.50—6n

|
Fi







x

t

ty EPCO Trolley
Buc’ tons), Blow-Torehes

. Screwdrivers, open
_ Wrenches Dial 4391

. Chamois
n¢



_—_—
COMPANY

Re

Webb



| Sale at our Office No.

Perches, situate at Upper Bay Street

St. Michael. Ideally suitable for de-
velopment as a Building Bstate.
Inspection any day except Sundays

between the hours of 9.30 a.m. and 11.30
a.m. and 4 p.m. and © p.m. on appli
cation to Mr. Ronnie Gittens on the
premises. Dial 3771,

The above property will be set up for
17 High Stree:
Bridgetown, on Friday 3rd day
February 1950. at 2 p.m.

For further particulars and Conditions
of Sale, apply to the undersigned:—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
20.1.50—-13n.

of





PUBLIC NOTICES





NOTICE

DR. PAYNE — Dentist — begs to no
tify the Head Teachers of the Elemen-
tary Schools of St. Philip, Christ Church,
St. George and St, Michael of his ill-
ness. The Maternity Hospital included

They are requested to send all re-
quiring Treatment to Dr, Alleyne, Bush
Hall St. Michael by order of the Chief

Medical Officer :

1.2.50.

3n



NOTICE

IS HEREBY GIVEN that as from Ist.
February, 1950, I JOHN LESLIE WARN
have admitted Mr, «ARDINER HOW-
ARD SPENCER to be a partner with
me in the trade or business of Gents
Outfitters, Tailors and Stationers car-
‘ried on by me and that the said busi-
ness will in future be carried on by
us under the style or name of “Ward
& Spencer.” All accounts due to the
said John Leslie Ward must be paid)
to the firm of Ward & Spencer at}
Marhill Street, Bridgetown. Dated this)
30th day of January, 1950. |

J. L. WARD,

G. H. SPENCER.

Trading as Ward & Spencer.
1.2,50—2n.

PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE |

(THE PROVAST MARSHAL’S ACT 1904
(1904—6) § 30) |
ON TUESDAY the 14th day of February
1950, at the hour of 2 o'clock in the
afternoon will be sold at my office to the
highest bidder for any sum not under
the appraised value.
All that certain piece of Land con-
aining by admeasurement 5907 Square
eet situate in Parish of Saint Michael
butting and* bounding on two sides on
lands of the Barbados Co-operative Bank
Limited, on lands of Clement Warner
over a road fourteen feet wide, and on
the said road called Villa Road at
Britton Hill together with the chattel
dwelling house thereon, and ‘all appur-
tenances appraised as follows:— |
The whole property appraised to TWO
THOUSAND ONE HUNDRED AND
SEVENTY TWO DOLLARS AND THIRTY
FIVE CENTS ($2,1724.35). Attached from
Walter Evans Phillips, for and towards
Sutisfaction, &c. |
N.B.—25%, Deposit to be paid on day
of purchase,
Vv. H. B. ROCHEFORD,
Actg. Provost Marshal.
Provost Marshal's Office.
29.1.50—3n.



'



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

TH® application of Martin B. Stuart
holder of Liquor License No 302 of
1950 granted to William Massette in re-
spect of a board and shingle shop at
corner of Hindsbury Romi, St. Michael
for permission to use said Liquor
License at said premises Hindsbury
Road, St. Michael.

Deted this ist day of Yebruary 1950
To: i A. ae as a

Police strate, Dist. “A”

Magi '. “

for Aplicant

N.B.—This, application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, Dist. “A” on Monday the)
1Mh day of February 1950 at 11 o'clock |











a.t
— E. A. McLEOD,, |
i fagistrate, Dist. “A”. |
Police Magi: ee te
|
|
|
HELP
PAYING GUES



wy iw
Dial 3





WANTED TO RENT
A COTTAGE 3 to 6 miles from Brids .





es smmans ts te ama 1s arcane ca i ag i urea ar HRY 1 ay aT SRT i, 15 Ra UR ka aS et a

ADS. | OBB. Agree To

; much

|
sa

| ticulats Phone 3369. D.

} Hastings District



New Payments
System
ON IMPORTS QUOTAS

PARIS, Feb. 1.

Europe's Economic Pianners
Meeting in the Governing Coun-
ch of O.B.E.C, (Organisation

tor European Economic Co-opera-
tion) today agreed in principle
on a new payments system and
a 60 per cent relaxation ot
imports quotas by July 1.

Belgian Foreign Minister, Pau:
Van Zeeland, O.E.E.C. Chair-
man, said this afternoon there
was good hope that by June 30
a European Payments Union
would be in operation.

The Council’s decision to free
60 percent of trade between!
O.E. E.C, member-countries_was
subordinate to agreement on the
new payments system.

This system is eing worked
cut at O.E.E.C. headquarters,
in Paris. |

Paul Hoffman, American Eco-
nomic Cooperation Administrator
Joined the ministers who form
the Council, at the later stages

|

of today's session. He told them
he was disappointed in the pro-
gress made in the economic

integration of Europe.

Hoffman's mild “scolding” came

shortly before the ministers
ended their two day meeting.
_ Hoffman has intervened in
debates both at Council and
Consultative group meetings dur-
ing. the week. Leaders of sSev-
eral delegations said his tone
throughout was “mild” and “very
helpful.” They appreciated his
recognition of the “important
progress” already made.

At a press conference tonight
Hoffman said the 50 percent
relaxation of import quotas taken
by the 18 member nations “pro-
vides a framework within which
or little can be accom-
plished”.

Full Recognition

“There is full recognition that
excellent progress has been made

both _in letter and in spirit in
carrying through measures. of
self help,” Hoffman said.

“This much is all to the good,
but it would be misleading, as
I have pointed out to the
O.E.E.C., to conceal that there
is genuine and continued expec-
tation that the nations of the
Organisation will achieve similar
good results in the field of
Economic Co-operation, and
thereby in carrying through, in
letter and in spirit, the pledge
of maximum mutual aid’.

“That expectation is not vague
and general, it is specific.”

Hoffman described the 50 per
cent reduction in quota restric-
tions as “a valuable beginning
towards liberalisation of trade”.
But it is only candid to say in
the line of action taken to date
by the O.E.E.C. Council, that
they provide a framework within
which much or little can be
accomplished,” he added.

There was still time for the
O.E.E.C. to achieve its: ambi-
tions quickly effectively and
significantly so that the accom-
plishntents in Marshall Plan
mutual aid may equal the accom-
plishments in Marshall Plan
selfhelp and the free peoples
and free nations of Europe may
win for themselves a_ secure
basis to improve the standard
of living.”

“T am therefore concerned that
what is accomplished in _ the
immediate future will be much
better than little. To this end
this is highly encouraging that
the O.E.E.C. has created a
political post which will give the
Organisation additional strength
and leadership”, Hoffman said.

“IT am delighted at the selec-
tion of Dr. Stikker to this
position. If ministers give him
united support and backing I am
sure he can do much to assist
in translating the objectives of
the O.E.E.C. into reality”,

—Reuter

|



Hoffman
° .
Disappointed
PARIS, Feb. 1.
Marshall Plan Administrator Paul
Hoffman told Mi‘sters’ of the
governing council of the organi-
sation of European economic cc-
operation here to-day that he was
“disappointed” with integration
progress. Hoffman addressing the
closing session of the Governing
Council said the Economic Co-
operation Administration would
support those countries which
made “a really aggressive effort”
towards integration. Delegation
sources said the Ministers agreed
on a 60 per cent, jaxation of im-
port quotas by July 1.
—Reuter.



“£225 easily earned by obtaining order:

for private Christmas Cards from
your friends. No| previous experience
necessary, Write today for beautiful free
Sample Book to Britain’s largest and
{memost Publishers; highest commission,
marvellous money making opportunity
Jones, Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victoria
Works, Preston, England.”

FOR RENT



HOUSES

UPSTAIRS FLAT at Bayswater, Dea-
cons Roed with separate yard and gar-
age. Dial 2650. 1,2.50—3n

FLATS fully furnished with Refrig-
erator and linen at Indramer, Worthing,





Dial 8364. 13.1, 50—t.f.n.
“WATERFORD"—Hastings (near Gar-
rison Savannah). Desirable residence

fully furnished. Available from ist Feb-
ruary. Dia] 8330, 26.1,.50—t.f.n.



DEACONS VILLE—Corner of Deacons
and Black Rock Rd. For further par-
A. Browne

2.2.50—4n.

|

|
|

LARGE COOL HBEDROOM—ali mod-
crn conveniences with or without meais,
Dia! 3239.





2.2.50—2n





LOST & FOUND)

|
|

Reward offered for
mg cut Steel Earrings Lost |
Yacht Club and Crane Phone

>> ht in

EARRINGS re-











| Rotten E

|

At Bevin

@ From page i
tary Ernest Bevin’s car as
passed through Naples on the way
to Rome to-day. ;

Bevin will leave Rome by train
‘or Britain to-morrow morning.
_ Anglo-Italian conflicts of policy
in Africa are understood to have

}
|
|
{

|

it

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ges Thrown |



|

IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION









PAGE SEVEN:





GOVERNMENT NOTICES



IT is hereby notified for the information of the Gencral Public
j that with effeet from Sunday the Sth of February, 1960 at 6.00 a.m,
all buses now leaving the Terminus at Trafalgar Square will leave
the terminus at Probyn Street in accordance with present Time Tables.

_The following routes are affected:
14 to Top Rock

‘ 15 ,, Rendezvous Road *
been the m f Bevin’. Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd., advise la, S.S> Ardea, S.S. Tapti, §.S. Salin: ae ‘
distaisions Sil Ge wk Pre. | Nt they can now communicate with the S'S. Fort Charette, S's Petros ss | iT, Brittons Hill
mief and F ‘ following ships through their Barbados Dolly Madison, S.S. Ville Damies, | 18 Belleville
and Foreign Minister. Coast Station :— Suna, S.S. Blue Master, §.S. Norn *

He later told Journalists: “We! , 5.5. Baarn, S.S. Fortamherst, S.S. 5.S. Golfito, SS. Mauritania, $.S La i-| 19 ,, Boarded Hall ¥
must work together on the great Annitsal, S.S. Anna L. Condylis, §.§. rus, SS. Dalwaman, S.S. Tectus, S.S |
tentes~e great) Cottica, S.S. Dolores, S.S. Gracia, S'S Colister, §.8. Rufinia, S$. Bri’ 20, Ivy
asks that would free Europe. Gulfmilis, S.S. Gulferow, M.S. Stalin S.S. Sliverteak, S.S. Imperial Quede> | 21 Waterford

Both he and Sforza were smil-! 5:5. . 3S. San Mateo, S.S. £5. Guifeonrt, S.S. Katy, S.S. A > es wharlal
ing broadly as they emerged fro ®almar, S.S. City of Khartoum, SS. Runner, §.S. Jotuntjeil. } 22 ,, Jackson

; y 1M] Port Silvedsteak, §.S. British » IN PORT: Schooner Moly N. J 23 Cave Hill
CAMCTAIEh ee BO neal eg Pacman a, ieee Se Gh, Beam La Gen Manuals, | | 24” Holders
ca i » 3.8. mn re) » §&.8. ary M. s, Sth. Marion Be". “ ! 24 s i
fofeig: tet a ave Italian and) pict, SS. ABA Gi Urugues, Yorke Beegie, Sch. Emera’da, MV 7 - eit

1 J we <8. Brtuax gee bao bon as, B. Radar, Sch. Emeralda, Sc). Pree tom 25 ,, Deacons Road,
bees an rat wiltte tie extiaae None ee weg eo be, LAGS Se Pte eee cen, | 30th January, 1960 31.1.50.—3n.

; 8. 8. a, nt Sch. avidson, | * Rego

con We Was bright and clear after |S'S"Toaore, 9.8" Vinni S68, mene Syamtehe, Sen.” Philip H. Davio

soap and water squads had spent
a day washing off anti-British
slogans, reading: “Give us back
our colonies” and “Italians starve
for British selfishness,”

Security police kept all-night
vigil over the washed walls.

An age-long Vatican tradition
that the Pope grants audiences
only in the morning was broken
for Bevin,

—Reuter.



Token Resolution
Passed By House

@ From page 3.

because he was satisfied that if
they did not vote the money then,
they might lose the service of
some of the best teachers they
had in the colony and woult be
unable in the near future to re-
place them,

He realized that they had te
be very careful as to leave pas-

sages: He was always against
displaced persons coming intc
the . colony and getting jobs

which Barbadians or even othe
West Indians could do. But the
situation as it was, allowed for
no alternative.

They could take as an exam-
ple Mr. Springer of Harrison
College. He was one of the most
able Mathematicians in the West
Indies and it was only because
he was a loyal Barbadian that
he had not left the island already

for a position which he could
easily obtain. If they did not
past the Resolution, or make

some other provision, they were
going to have a depletion in their
most brilliant personnel.

In supporting ihe Resolution,
he saw that in a few years time
they might be placed in such a
position as to have so many
efficient teachers that they would
be able to drop the leave pay
attraction.

|
|

Mr. Ward (E) said that if a!

few teachers
some exceptional, privi.eges,
there was bound to be dissatis-
faction among the other masters
of the staff. He foreshadowed a

top

vicious circle in the teaching
staff if the Resolution went
through... Ai

Mr. Adams (L) said that Gov-
ernment . would have no false
pretences. No teachers had been
told that he could remain in the
island and they would do some-
thing for him.

Leave passage was the matte:
of the moment. It was on that
light that teachers would come
to an agreement although they
knew that they might not get
the salary they would get in
Trinidad. The responsibility was
on them as the Legisiature was to
say whether they were convinced
that such were the requirement;
to keep or bring efficient people
in the colony?

If they were not satisfied they
should vote against it. The Goy-
ernment was perfectly convinced
that salaries should be increased
and leave passage given. That
was the Government’s position.

If Honourable Members dd
not intend by their vote to vote
for leave passage, then vote

against the Resolution, They should)

stand up like men, not mice, and
be one way or the other in the
matter.

Government had seen before
tney chad finally reached theit
decision that doctors and other
were going to say “What wa:
the difference between = th
teacher and the professional man
On the other hand, they mighi
say that it was only a specia
ad hoc vote just to keep teachers
It was a moral duty.

Mr. E. K. Walcott then saic
that they were not prepared tc
bind themselves to accept leav:
passages as a matter of princi-
ple. Since there was no othe:
way of showing their disagree-
ment, he would moved that
a mark of censure they shoul:
reduce the amount by three dol-
lars. The motion for the amend-
ment was agreed to and the
Resolution was then passed.

“EVERYTHING






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ye

REASONAD PRICE
All of these good points and many
miore you will find in the Gar
cookers just received. Call and
f@e them at your Gas Showrooms



Morris Furniture
LOVERS

NEW STREAMLINED Mahogany

S-piece Suite, French-
polishing. It's ate tee ‘Trea-
sure not to be .

RICHLY MAHOGANISED

Crepaud 5-piece Morris Dundee or
sével-lined Suite, with the Settee
seating three. finished like
New, you'll like this tao.
NEW BIRCH 5-piece Morris
Suite. Settee seats two.
Get this Nice Suite sanded as it
is, OF you can have us finish it
to_ your order in a few days
To, complete your suite you can
lect Morris Radio and Cocktail

Tabies
ATTRACTIVE PRICES

, e
L. 8. WILSON

Trafalgar St. Dial 4069







as

were given |



)







ARRIVALS — BY BWIA L Mrs. Dest i
RK ‘ rs ; neiges La Croix, Mr
Ruby oe Arthur Hing King.) § Pade Me ton “eens,
. ny ing. | cis im, Mr. Issia Kaousecnss) «
Dolores Gordon, Evelina Fraser, Jeav | Warotam Dayalti, Mr, Rama Ch it:

Assing, Alfred Ry

ir, ¥
Rar Crowe, a vonne MeLean,

dila Gonzalez, Melag-
ros Gonzalez, Elvira Gonzalez, Citibor
Dobias, Harry Crompton, Alma Crc.ip-
ton, Irene Gibbon, Phyilis Fitewilliam
Jennifer Fitzwilliam, Michael Fitewil-
liam, Mercedes Navarro, Carmen Navarro,
Gordon Scarlett, Harvey M¢Dermid.
Hiralal Bajmath, Hilda Lobo, Joyce
Ramdin, Rosita D'Arcy, Alo | D’ rey,
Arthur Ward, Anne Sovell, Rosena Bel
Stave, Sheldon Tilney, Robert Tilney
Tehru Maraj.

From British Guiana:



MAIL NOTICE

MAILS for Trinidad by the Schoor
Rhoda L. will be closed at the Genc
Post Office as under:

Parcel Mail, Registered Mail at © 4
Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m. on the
February 1950

U.S. Steel Corp.

Mrs”'S. ‘Rodrigues, Mis Rogriehcs
Me re Watson, ‘Mis Gun Mee. Nets $16,000,000

Rose, Mr, T. Walrond, Mr. E. Thomas,

Mr D. Campbell, WASHINGTON, Feb. |.
7 DEPARTURES — BY B.W.E.AL The U.S. Steel Corporation big-
or 2 its ki ; varia:
Mr, Reginald Maitland. Mrs. Fthe! | 8@St of its kind in the world and
Swan, Mr, John Layne, Mrs. Mildred | regarded as the leades of Ameri-
Letyne, Mrs. Yolanda Martinez, Mr C S Ss ° ore »
Adolfo Mattines, ‘Mr. Francie “Atkire, | C20 munlres earned more money
Mr. Edumrdo Castro, Mr. Juan Oyon,| /ast year than in any year sine:
Mrs. Patricia McGlade, Mr eet | 1929 just before the slump.

Se! :
- : Turner, Mre_| netted $16,558,800.

Mabel Waterman, Mr. Charles La Croix, —Reuter.



SHIPPING NOT

LINE)

CES



(MLA.N.Z.)

The Schooner EMERALDA wil!

M.S. “PORT PIRIE” is scheduled to neeent >
‘ oceept Cargo and Passengers for

sail from Sydney January 14th — Trinidad, Sailing Wednesday 1st
arriving at Trinidad about February Yebruars
7th. The Sch, FREEDOM FEAR‘
M.S.“KAIPAKI” is scheduled to sail will ‘aeebett Cargo and Punsbimers
from Port Pirie January 7th, Burnie or Dominica Sailing Ist Fet
January 10th, Beauty Point January raary

at Melbourne eeaey 28th, ieee

ebruary 8th, arriving at nida THE RHODA | will acdent
about 10th March. Cargo and Passengers for ‘\rir

ivin
el

These vessels have ample space for
Chilled, Hard Frozen and General Cargo

Cargo accepted on Through Bills 95/
Lading with transhipment at Trinidad
for British Guiana, Barbados, Windward
and Leeward Islands.

For further particulars apply:—

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Agents; Trinidad.
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Agents: Barbados

CANADIAN SERVICE

dad
ruary

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OWNERS’ ASSOC. INC.
Tel. 4047.

Sailing Saturdey ¢th »-









SOUTHBOUND
Name of ship Sails Arrives
Halifax Barbados
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S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” February 6th February 17th
Sailing every two weeks,
NEW YORK SERVICE
Sails
New York
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c. J. “THULIN” February ord February 1h
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Sails Arrives
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8.S. “ALCOA RUNNER’ February bth February 20th
Apply DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Canadian Service

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Saturday 4th February, and will leave the same evening fo.

Trinidad.
For further information apply to

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Agents.



See US for the followin, .. .

LETTER BALANCES; WIRE TRAYS; WIRE BASK-

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Only Holders of Ships discharge papers or meh
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Positively no applieations will ‘be received at our

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| Tenders are invited for the supply and installation of runway
lighting equipment for Seawell Airport. Particulars of the equipment
; and material required may be obtained on application to the Govern-
ment Electric Inspector. Prices for equipment should be exclusive of
import duty and package tax. Tenders should reach the Government
| Electric Inspector not later than 4 p.m. on Tuesday, the 28th of Feb-

| ruary.
j 2. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or
| any tender.



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TOBAGO

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 and
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Salary in each case

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Apply to Archdeacon F. J. STREETLY, B.A., Scarborough, Tobago.

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Ist February 1950, he will no longer associated with the
firm of Cottle Catford & Co., Solicitors, but will be continuing
in practise at his own office 151, 152 Roebuck Street, formerly
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pment <







At YachtClub

THE second Regattz



PAGE EIGHT
Cy



«
Cricket 2
FootbaH. Racing _



Regatta On
Saturday

of




















THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Frem page 1.

light

blazer, (which

carried bats and other

® iad
dressed in a blue blazer and grey
@annels. Mr. Co L..C. Bourne in 4
grey tropical suit was wear-
ing a very “flashy” tie, while young
Pairaudeau.wore a green

Bruce ‘ "|
grey is. Some

the eye) and flanne —



Was here 19

erent teeta aco te ae

B.G. Cricket Team

Arrives Here

at home in 1948.
1947 with the G.C.C.

ARNOLD WIGHT: G. C. Cs

sound opening batsman who is
expected te do well.
field in any position and sal
catch. Represented B. G. in Trini-
dad in 1947 and against the M.C.c.
at home in 1948.

Very good

sate

Also played

against the Leewards and Wind-









Yacht Season s 4 : gear, while others carrie wards at home in 1948.

Saturday off the Barbados Yach | bags and cameras. Very few wr

Club. them wore hats. LESLIE WIGHT: | Youngest o.

inal | the Wight brothers wha also plays |

Handicaps and 1g € As they neared the Termina ea teehee ‘eines

are ag follows Building, it mere a aaa take Played against the

CLASS No. 1 ACHT, START at FLA McWatt oe eee nl ‘imited | Leewards and Windwards in 1945

DG Peter elieduatasi” to his old team at home. Now making his debu.-

I 3 om Sax a Ae .

mateo ~ates of the “tour to India fame’ “ Kensington.

‘ ye on i
* Clyde a ee ir | _ G. GIBBS: Plays for Maltenoes
_ Weekes, who : | Sports Club. ,Representei B. SG.

; eviction: the Te minal! against Trin‘d@d at Titsidad io
is Once chev were introduced to' 1947, also played against the Lee-
on Building, they Committee, most cf Wa as and Windwards at home in

the Recepr friends of the B. G.| 1948. Good left hand all round
_ cheatin and slaps o» | Who is paying his first visit here.
ey he back followed as they talked | [s expected to do well at mf -
one ‘old times,’ what the weather | in the batting order. Pair fields-
‘ as like back home, and how it man.
- seemed to’ have followed them) GangsH PERSAUD: Plays for
: aimee over to Barbados. | East Indian C. C. Represented
Toa Re Good Trip B.G. at home against Jamaica in
3 7 Mr. George Camacho the Cap-| 1947. First pace a Be ser |
i isti i i ; : i3j | sington. Very stylish batsman |
(sical DY CANTEAUME. cla dad o ng bat. makes one of his characteristic pulls to. leg in his tain said thac they had a vero sing ;
F ; re as ee th “Test Match” bet ween Trinidad and Jamaica at the Queen’s Park | ccod trip across and everyone wa3/ with big match temperament. |
I 6 Fagh i PRE OM ee very glad to be in Barbados espe-| Very good field.
Dis v jaily those members of the team i meee
Dy B who had been here befo-e. A. B. a a bag a
- aieapite e 3 e e the past three months it| 00ur and Transpo ports Club. |
ry a m l a irst _. For ge in British Gui- | Medium pace left arm bowler who |
e rini a had been san ap “ only able to toured Barbados as far back as!
: ' - ana and they were A ~~. | 1932. Useful batsman and a good ,
I e get two days match practice dur field in the gully. Now making |
1 ing the: lest ro eae cua a come back after his last tour to
' es Ss een y ’ e O 1 aaa ee Trinidad in 1934.
: f ‘ 4 ' de ec Ss.
———————— aie ; . H. THOMAS: Plays for D.C.C.
— oo ‘ pads, without a mid-wicket the team. He bowls his off breaks The team was a fairly well paon Made his debut in Seiecoolonbed
1 18 Clytic eae nd Sia aeuks wi ab tae after to a good length, is an excelleni| 27¢ed one and they oped: to pu¥| cricket in 1946 against Barbados
apeaerenns sega a aidepatla fdeiistinient ro-| field and a confident and harcal¥p 2 good show. All the mem: at home. A very useful all round-
Wizard IT » 44 iderable pu ain feat ; Seeeetiin ae ke ses with a short widish mid-| batsman s : aa, : , wate oe
1 4 Coronetta gpa n i . | cricket before and they aa The first inter-coluny game will |
10 € - 2.46 na ze d It will t nteresting to watch | Ramadhin Full Of Promise looking forward to somes .} start Thursday 9 and will be ex- |
Ce oor oF eae nce in. the .second|. -Remadhin is e young spin ee practice, but it seemed as if they | tended over a period of five days. |
Range 247 Y = eee aie real appreciation er of really fine promise. He bowls had brought the rains with them. | The team is staying at “Abbe- |
— note . t al ‘as to his capabili-| off and leg breaks and disguises| _ Newcomers to Barbados are! i, Guest House.” |
cd tor Regt, g of de st ae them well. Twice he bowled Ken| Norman and Leslie Wight, John
tte Se t a ae ae . Bh owintip | Rickards a : ; ,.| Trim, Ganesh Persaud, C. 11.}
Reg S F Le 1g Fuller Is Erratic even oe eee | eames and @. Geha Gilie that
Re Saturd .



the ball

not in the



|
|



rr pace bowlers |
Newer ANDARD BRIDGE n expecting to
By M. Harrison-Gray

Love all





*n for

the f
impress |

n although |
length and |
down for
“one that |



me

o
v
@(
ee







* but agains
vho does n¢



pocuous



er eeneeeeneeseeesceteereeeeesseseseeseseesens®

woe?

iridge has not yet been|
n his chance as a pace bowler

t | expect he will naturally re-
place Fuller in the second Test

the play and se-'He is tall, young and strong and
he first Test has revealed [¢4., what I have seen of him in|
First Observation | the nets he has direction and pace |
ervat t afraid to attack

pitch the ball up. |
anxiously waiting to see



t







TPR eR Rn enone enennrarsenserenanee

}
! a cheerful
who bats with an en-
udaencc

nitto is






when his
condition

md innings
in a critical
lightly overlooked and
grown into more com-
proportions if he did
wicket five min-
close of play to an
stroke to the leg
ide which when he makes it, he
gets a boundary when he catches
fairly but overbalances and

t be no beating abou § fa each time. I think that in a
r can te g innings after he had made
would be

1 + e | f ative ta t say, fifteen times he
bh b ( Radio i Ken Rickards i ‘ nt vay to Hospital. He too J
. . Je i a il ier hi I ect will do better in the second

have
ible

se his
etore

weep

“ > ’ vice





as ; W Indic tod Valentine Skipper Johnny Groves is m
ri i the most promise as ‘a 'eft] passenger. As a matter of fact he
() a I i ler ¢ ith careful} j e of the best all rounders ir







TMU RSDAY PEBRLARY
ry.
| he Weather
I W
e a TO-DAY
cS, ; dt Sun Rises: 6.22 a.m.
a Sun Sets: 6.03 p.m.
et cfg. Moon (Full) ‘February 2.
â„¢ " High Water: 4.05 a.m., 3.28
a ee ne p.m.
cla oa eve * ' “ms Lighting: 6.30 p.m,
Pp iJ ‘ r King tor the t
Lo but } i has bee YESTERDAY
; rkably badly et and hi Rainfall (Codrington) Nil.
Fra; figures could have been much Temperature (Max,) 77.5 °F.
News, | be His pace does not seem to Temperature (Min.) 66.5 °F.
Wel worry the batsmen however ex- Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
8 pt her e twice made Gar (3 p.m.) E,
i i Tr é e edge through the slip but Wind Velocity miles per
; ‘ fror a fieldsman nor hig hour.
be a h
A oh ba’ baste ant Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.967
ore Then: : os a eee ed (3 p.m.) 29.947,
“ao . ' tos > ’ a bat in like softrey}
News. > i er obvious]; strong on





| They'll Do It Every Time snes non one By Jimmy Hatlo, |
















WaT 4s yYouR ™—/ HE'S NEVER \ / DRBURPLE L/ THEY ALL \{ MY ELMO )
ss LITTLE DEVEREAUX| BEEN SICK A )SAID IN ALL HIS BLOW ABOUT \ IS TWicEe
BEEN SICK ¢ HE J DAY IN HIS YEARS OF PRACTICE ) THEIR OWN KID» ) AS HEAL





x f| LOOKS A LITTLE
\ THIN: MAYBE
#\N)) YOU SHOULD

LIFE“DR.PLOTZ,\ HE NEVER SAW A { BUT DID You /AS ANY OF
/ THE FAMOUS 4 MORE PERFECT / EVER SEE (7 THEM, BUT















BABY SPECIALIST )BABY THAN MY// FUNNIER. }/ YOU NEVER
\ ne - | DOESN'T BELIEVE , SBIDLITZ-- PARENTS?
cy ast ede cei
, \

IO WONDER KIDS

| DON'T TALK WHEN

§ THEY'RE LITTLE--MAMA
| DOES ITALL+.-. @
\? <3) THANX TO MRS. JOS. BUFFO,
\ oa CHICAGO, ILL.

is|second Test will be interesting |

The wily Ferguson is
t} well but too many cartwheel le’
ick | breaks are being pitched on the
| off stump and outside it. Seasonec
batsmen will not get caught witt

this
alwa

them there. He too is being care
fully

Simpson Guullen’s wicket-keep-
ing has been excellent but I have
not seen him bat yet.

and should constitute enough) before.
ore, for the Selectors to see hi | yyy ¢. L. C. Bourne, the Man-
wort

bowlins

excellent.

His breaks off the pads are
ys dangerous when he bowl:
watched

An ex-Intercolonial B.

wicket-keeper batsman,

be back in Barbados after

others have played at Kensington}

ager of the team also expressed |
the opinion that the team was a|
well balanced one, the batting was
fairly sound and the fielding was |

The team was however short}
f practice and would try to make
up for it if weather permitted.

Mr.
Bourne said that he was very glad

{
|

G.

an

—






Andy Ganteaume satisfied his} sence of 242 years and added
followers that he has the Big} ‘hat he had brought with him a
Match temperament and his 14.{ ‘oucan, the team’s mascot.
runs were made in fluent an Following is a Who’s Who 41
capably confident style. the team: —

i i i GEORGE CAMACHO: Captain
Perna enti xf the team and a member of the

Jeffrey Stollmeyer who exer-
the |cised. unwonted restraint playe
a painstaking innings.
lucky that Fuller muffed a catci

at |
he

nings that improved rapidly dur-
en-| ing its course and when he wa
His batting| approaching his third
> and his effort of 54)

ric
|

Kenny Trestrail’s 161 is among

the
fort
cha
ind
glec

if stroke-play that allowed him tc
core quickly while at the same

tim
ep
xe










of
nin
T
for
il
tha

well he scored at a rapid rate
ind never abated the temperature

— Football Tournament started
this
match at Warner Park in which
Antigua
blustering, windy weather and on
a rain-soaked ground.

Antigua

He wa

ong on when he was 51 bu
added 210 to this in an in-

bowler and a brilliant field.
B. McG. GASKIN: BG.

fifty his

ket was faultless,

best innings I have ever beer
unate enough to see. It was
racterised by a certain savage

elemental cheekiness min-

N 1 good field in any position.
i as it were with an exactness

e avoiding risk. He has ex-
tionally strong wrists and with
ellent timing on his side as

the field.

his attack throughout his in- the Kensington crowd.
gs

This is an additional headache
the Selectors and I do not at
envy them. The Second Test
t opens on Thursday will no



presented the W. I.

Antigua Wins
Football Match

ST. KITTS Feb. 1.
Interpresidency Net-Bal)

ed the W. |. in India and

The

afternoon with a_ football

NORMAN WIGHT:
played Montserrat in

batsman and useful



CHILDREN

DO PUT
ON

WEIGHT

WHEN THEY
ARE FED

DAILY
ON

J&R

ENRICHED



Georgetown Cricket Club. Repre-
sented B. G. at home and was
ree about three years ago when
ne played against the Pickwick
Sricket Club at Hockey and Crick-
et for G.C.C. Forceful left hand
satsman, useful right arm change

anc

West Indies player and a veteran
f the game. Plays for Demerara
C.C. and is no stranger to Ken-{
simgton, medium pace bowler and
a useful batsman in a crisis. Also

R. J. CHRISTIANI: Perhaps the
most outstanding B. G. batsman.
Has represented the W I. at home
and in India. Lucky change bowl-
er and excels in any position in
Plays for B.G.C.C. |
and is a popular favourite with|

B. H. PAIRAUDEAU: a member,
of the G.C.C. who showed great!
promise as a school boy opening;
bat. A good fieldsman who excels

doubt provide much food for | 9* Cover
thought. C. A. MeWATT: Plays for D.C.C.
—e is wicket-keeper of the team. Re-|

in India last!
year. Forcing left hand batsman.’










|
|

|
1

|

|)
JOHN TRIM: G.C.C. professional | ;
and W. I. fast bowler. Represent, |

also} )

G2. ¢
medium pace stock bowler. Sound}
fieldsman. |

Played against Barbados in 1946)

: won two goals tojat B.G. Also played for B.G
Montserrat nil. gainst Trinidad in 1947 at Trini-
«P) | ad and played against the M.C.c



played fcr B. G. in Trinidad and}
against the M.C.C. at home in 1943. !
Slow fieldsman and big hitter.

—

THE BARBADOS A
CLUB

TO-DAY

tll p.m

Music by Sydney

Orchestra

tume,





Local Presentations

Morning
Songtime
Closed
Pro;

Musical
Concert

mary &

gramme

Roodai
Dick Hay
presented
7.40.8

presented
Shepherd
0 8.15
Bo'tling Co.,
i 8.30 Bob Eberly
presented by Frys
8.45
nresented by
Bros
9.9 Eddy Arr
presented
Bros
9.45 Paul Ter
Curzon Case,
S.A
‘owe 9.15 a.m., ani
rc FEC
‘ews 7& 8am. 4 7
“ewe Beche with Lisle Px
‘he Piaro 8.15 a.m
Listeners’ Digest
8. Man

dio Newsree!



d Mate

RAND
(BARBADOS)

oo.
So

(Members Only)

Niles

Admission to Ballroom 1/-

CRANE
HOTEL
SATURDAY, FEBY., 4th

(Fancy Dress Optional)

Prizes will be given for
the most Original Cos-
the Best
Lucky Number.



Arnold Meanwell’s
Orchestra

Price of Admission $1.00
(Supper included)
Dinner & Dance $3.00

Orders for Dinners—
Dial 2220



Rediffusion Pro¢rammes

fHURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2

30 Studio Service

Miniature
Programme Sum-

Children's Pro-
Request Time

Prevue presented by
Theatres

by Bordens
Russ Morgan and
by Cave
& Co., Lid
Local News pre-
{
{
? |
}
)

IMSTRIRVTION (|



QUATIC

and h



Band,

1950

Spécial

Parade
Interlude

Interlude

mes Show

sented by the B’ gs

Ltd
Show

Strange as it Seem-,

Lever

wid She
by Leve

ple and the

Ep
9.45 p.m
& 3pm
> '

1
8.30 air

LTD,

————
SSS

G\ ninth HOTLY

S

BUFFET SUPPER





THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2,










































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LLL SSS FESS SS






PAGE 1

PAGE i li. MI THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. FEBRU ARY j_ Crickel f r..ll.H Darius Sports Varblix. B..I-*. rtr. Regatta On Saturday At Yacht Club 1 Yacht Season takes places en Saturdav off the 3-irt.. Handicaps and 1 s. N iT4*r %  B in %  i* Dl %  TborMyk* I 1 M i %  IB %  S 91 3 r: : Red ... T 41 R*d I 43 II > 44 I 4S *1 I %  ,t hom* m iwe 1947 wilh tne G C C ARNOLD WIGHT O. C. C.I T, S3•3S* -SUE ;^: ^ & SfjTKirSiiu -ore a green - "> ., C ttlMer (which certainly caught *. eye. and grey flannels. Some carried bats and other cnckel •car while others carried smail bad and camera.. Very tew of Ihem wore hata. A Ihev neered the Terminal Bulldini. u sounded like Andy McWall .huuling a few words ol .elcom* in his ve y 'imlleo hk old learn i-ej othe lour lo India fame -lde Walcot. ann Baagttt, who waved back U acknowledgement Once imide tne re minal neFd in any position and sale sank. Represented B. G. in Trinidad In 1947 and against the MCL' at home in 1948. Abo plav. I against the Leewards and Windward* at home in 1948. LESLIE WIGHT: Youngest o. the Wight brothers who also plays lor G.C.C. A solid batsman an.. a good neW. Playd again st It." Leewards and Windwards in 194b at home. Now making at Kensington. G. GIBBS: Plays for Sports Club. Represei %  against Trin'darl at Ti, gtod trip across and everyone I very glad to be in Barbados espeI Very good field. Mily those members of tne teem who had been here befo.e. For the past th^ee months it had been rwnine in British Gui-na and they were only able to get two days match practice during the 'a-, six weeks and were. forced to practice indoors on concrete wickets. and when forced to put one after • comprotitt. midJan. 31 %  nings ana 196 run*, going to! It will be interesting to watch performance in Ok real appreciation mratg > ; • 1 %  its unique %  %  ,: of deep l*| of tow%  %  ... %  can be formed Fuller to his capabiliErratic the ball but is not in the %  M pace bowlers m expecting to the tour is trafnl and correc: ,• little lueh tea fur the first %  'ss me. /' %  '< ..%  • %  tittle %  r no lum altru ugh jlate length and pin a baUman down for >r 581 I The team wi a fairly well balthe batting order Fair fieldsman. GANESH PERSM'D: I'lavi i -i Cast Indian C. C. Repicsenteu B.G. at home ,i;amst Jainaun n 147. First appearance at Kci.lington. Very stylish batsman ith big match temperament. A B. ROLLOX: Plays for lUrTransport Sports ClubMedium pace left arm bowler wh-> toured Barbados as far back an 1932. Useful batsman and a good field in the gully. Now making x come back after his last tour to Trinidad In 1934. %  OfcawtTRltoM that al -gr, %  %  B. B. (. Kadi Fro^rammc > 11 %  Wi the arm" but against i>atsman who does not take chance* he is innocuous Goodridge has not yet been %  ai a pace bowler but I expect LM will naturally rc..i in the second Test Hi H tall \nung and strong and from what I have seen of him in the net* he ha* direction and pace and is not afraid to attack the h the ball up 1 %  ditto is a cheerful ith an en. I •.: H and his effort of 54 .:.:.r..j. .i critical condition lightly overlooked and %  -i into more comproporlions if he die %  to a to the leg :. Ill %  i.ndary when he catche? alancag ano I think that in I fter he had mad< would b. He too I As a matter of fact hi the best all rounders If h %  %  %  %  good length, is an excellen ricld and a confident and hare twtsman to dislodge. Kamadhin Full Of Promise Ramadhin is a young spin bowler of really fine promise. He bowl: jff and leg breaks and disguise, them well Twice he bowled Ker Rickards after completely deceiving him His performance in the %  second Test will be interesting i.r.d should constitute enough scope for the Selectors • orth The wily Ferguson is bo whir ell but too many cartwheel le' being pitched on the off stump and outside it Seasone* batsmen will not get caught wit* Teaks off the pads are ilwaj-a dangerous when he bowlthem there. He too Is being care •uiuwatched. Simpson Guillens wicket-kcepmg hat been excellent but 1 havt not seen him bat yet. And> Ganteaume satisfied hi? followers that he has the Big Match temperament and his 14 runs were made in fluent am apably confident style Painstaking Innings Jeffrey S'.ollmeyer who exer .ised unwonted restraint playe 1 painstaking innings. He -J lucky that Fuller muffed a catti it long on when he was 51 bu he added 210 to this nings that improved rapidly during its course and when he waapproaching his third llft> bk Trestrail's 16! the best innings I have ever beer ••nough to see It wa* i'd by a certain savag. % %  ntal cheekii M mm with an exactness i laj that allowed him tc core quickly while at the sami time avoiding risk He has exeptiona|ly strong wfists and with 'xcellent timing on his side as well he scored at a rapid rale I abated the temperature >f his attack throughout his InMngs tor the Selectors and I do not at %  II envy them The Second Test that opens on Thursday will nc doubt provide much food for thought anted one and they hoped to put %  r —. >ood show. A" 'he mem-' !" had played C. H. THOMAS: Plays for D.C.C. Made his debut in intercolonial m 1946 against Barbadjs up a good. show. A., n ^mesn^ ^ A ^ ^ {u] ^ ^^ The I rather -nil Ki><->. Ml a.m. BtM SrU: g 113 p.m. Mm.ii .full i r'ebruary I. Huh Water I".. am IM p.m. UgkttBgi tiin | in .1-11 RI\V i:..on ill i(odrimUin) Nil (•iniirralurp i Max.I 77.5 ' Irmperalurr (Mam.) 66.5 *r\ Winil llirrrliun ' a.m.1 E. (3 p.m > E. V\I,MI \I-IO. ilv mile* prr hour Kaiomrlrr (| Ug) 29.M7 i3 p.m ) 19947. I lie\ II I>,, If 1 I i,iu h -. IU |imm\ Hatlc. DR. BURP, SAJD IN ALL 5 ] /'lr.EyALLX(> HIS Nf BLOWiBOUT \B -ACTiCE )TV4BR OWK fcJlD/A SAW A \ SJTCHDypU A' TriEVALL \(MYtLM0^ BLOW ABOUT \ TWICE UTTtE rEVEREAuX' 9EEN S.CKA SEEN CKl HBAQty IS HhS \VEARS OF PRAchCE )TVR OWK kTlDUs HEAOWV JTJ LOO TM E FAMOUS \MOREPeRPECT J EVER SEE ff THEM, 9UT --•-.':..^ BA9> SPECA-iS^r^ ---s VN %  ^ss £i ^OU NE\'ER CHANSEH6 ^ OOESN'T BEuEVE ^ SODUTZ^ WRENTB? /\ FORMU-AJ\\K r-ATBABiESIootball Match ST KITTS Feb 1 rho Interpresidcncy Net-Bal md football Tournament started this aftii tootball match at Warner Park in which Antigua played Montserrat blustering, windy weather and on a rain-soaked ground. Antigua won two goals tol i at nil. ban encket before and they looking forward to some good practice, but it seemed as if they had brought the rains with them Newcomers to Batbsdo Norman and Leslie Wight. John Tnm. Ganesh Persaud. C. il.j Thomas and G. Gibbs. while the] others have played at Kensington before. Mr C L C Bourne, the Man-1 ager of the team also expressed j the opinion that the team was a I ell balanced one, the batting was fairly sound and the fielding was excellent. The team was however short f practice and would try to make up for it if weather permitted. An ex-Intercolonial B. G. icket-keeper batsman, Mr. Bourne said that he was very glad %  be back in Barbados after an sence of 2 4 years and added hat he had brought with him a 'oucan. the team's mascot Following is a Who's Who Of the team: — GEORGE CAMACHO: Captain >? the team and a member of the C.eorgetown Cricket Club. Represented B. G. at home and was to e about three years ago when ed against the Pickwick Jricket Club at Hockey and Crick-] M for G.C.C. Forceful left hand i Mitsman. useful right arm change bowler and a brilliant field. B. McG. GASKLV B.G. anc West Indies player and a veteran | f the game. Plays for Demerara "C ar.d is no stranger to Ken-f inston. medium pace bowler and] i useful batsman In a crisis. Abo i good field in any position. %  J. CHRISTIAN!: Perhaps the, •nost outstanding B. G. batsman.! Has represented the W I at home' and in India. Lucky change bowler and excels in any position in the field. Plays for B.G.CC and Is a popular favourite with the Kensington crowd. B. H. PAIRAl DEAl: a member of the G.C.C who showed great promise as a school boy opening' bat. A good fieldsman who excels' at cover. C. A. McWATT: Plays for D.C.C Is wicket-keeper of the team. Represented the W I. i u India la-sr mg left hand batsman. 1 JOHN TRIM: G C C professional; tnd W I fast bowler. EU ed the W I in India and ahu.; played fcr B. G in Trinidad ani against the M.C C. at home in 1943J Slow fieldsman and big hitter. The first inter-colony game will itart Thursday 9 and will be ex'ended over a period of five dayThe team is staying at "Abbe/ille Guest House." DANCE • M>mbmi Only VAN HEl'l the hallmark of quality in ihirti. We have '.hem in (ream, wilh collar ulaM m also DANCE AT CRANE HOTEL SATIRDAV. FEiY.. 4th (Fancy Dress Optional) Prizes will be given for the most Original Costume, the Best Band. Lucky Number. Arnold Meanwell's Orchestra RENOWN SHIRTS Triunlse Collars attached Blur. On* While Tan $4.65 FOOTBALL HOSE Pir._ $1.47 DUMB PANTS Striped in sisea 3t to 38. Pair_ $1.23 tun SaenSM withlMlsM in Blsr, Bma Grey, last .iul Fsws, l $5.74 and J5.K WHITE COTTON GUffll Medium iiie..„.tts Large. VIVELL* HALF Ml While. Blue. Brsai $u i nun WHITE ANKLETS TOOTAL TIE9 79 & i.a CAVESHEPHERD&CO.,W 10. 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET Frice ol Admission $1,110 *$ Prusrarnm* Bumnviry St Inicrludc 30 OMlAan %  Pto|imm T 00 )WU4>M Tim* T 10 Ptevu* pr—wlia b* llootM ThMlrci T -• 7 41 Dkk rU>iii*, Snov. %  %  — n la J by Bi>r Ca\* Shcplkml Co 1 w IS Ukc-al Nu. pr*. •mt-Bd by Ui* B a • tfo'tlii.c Co. l.-o • .-0 Bob CbM • %  •.*.-. ... t leafi T BurnttM by L*\er %  TOJ %  *v no (da, prB—i n a b, %  m 1^ 0 41 •*•.. Cunon C.r l*n.. *nl 0U m v I %T, 4 7 pm %  I a m DfM i:ito lte*wtl I 30 p t -1 Va'c-. Tri--4 a v JmrMch %  **> 30 CC1S %  TKBOIIIIOW 'atAUADOft) Was. (pBAfwnsUiy and 3-JUVI fcutq.-. o$ OWiadw SowjumAi viiii COLLINS LIMITED. 28. Broad Street. | Building Materials in Stock \M WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT in J7S lb. drums •; KHAKI COLORCRETE CEMENT in 37i lb. & lit lb. druau • M s 5 KED COLORCRETE CEMENT in 375 lb. • 111 lb. drussa 5; PORTLAND CEMENT h 9' FLOOR TILES in White. Red. Cr.oe.Jale and Cteaal CLAZED TILES Wht. :; WILKINSON ^THMNES CO.. & .-.•SMWSA.



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AY rantt'ABY t. MM s*aa Token Resolution passed By Assembly WHILE pointing out that the principle of leave passagesi Masters and \ jJLnk was essei.tial, Mr. G. H. Adams in the Hoi inbh : ''' Tuesday admitted thai there might be some L£MI1S in the scheme on which further consideration by! XTRrecutive would be neces SStardtecul ori WM a tokensary qualified masters ni ** f,,,. |10.00 mi: IIAKSIAUOS ADVOCATE PACK THREE sanction fcr thi of Ihe recommendation-s ... appo.nl.Hi l .:. ., CJnvernor-inPSJoommlttff to mlne 2Bnal ami technical officer! KfflKt both to then •J^rf retention, in so far as JfcTru-w Sc. %  'Sf'rccommeri arTecting J^g rf hrst and second grade tfftn? the establishment oi IteltowinB cw "'<"'%  ''' hl LiAssistant Masters fur Hari College lnr * for UK, 8 f SLi^dW for Combermere, •JIL Senior Atota % %  J, <, r Queen' College. "•T tOBMBlttee also recom% % %  todtbe giant " lht ** e office 1 8 fur the iard In' % %  LTBWMM '< h momh MM-T, ervice. BrooUonotMr. E. K. Wnlnd rconded by Mr In Reply Mr w. A. Craufrt (C) M toimarlcsl)> li -fficc the discussion on I %  a* ftal *h* honourable Senior iBbei Wr St Joseph dad not ^-because he could n I the Civil Service | agreed with the leave passage Lodge wiln three expert*. Th.r i groups for the higher certificate us it was, and if %  Lodje hoys would have to §, around the West indies looking lor some qualified teacher: to teach them In classics, the tutor who knew Greek generally knew Latin, but In a subject like Science they could not get only one specialist If they only gave three to Lodge. thev could only get one in the science group. He was prepared to vote fur it but he realized there would be i" lot of trouble in the Service. Yet if they did not have the teachers, they would be (acecTwitf 'Hiit was an acknowledged fact thai if a pupil in th.' bajghl of his studies was hindered for but only one year, that pupil i would be ruined for life. H:id Been Perturbed Mr. Allder * \L %  |J_M#,J, v>-T-5loeacj AIL W nV Governmenl ^^^Hof leave passages for umber il persons but h^ did sod it was purely %  k* House hel: I Bt could not do o at thai b neither on the basis of that lair nor >•:; %  Qv/tmm-i. to give anyone money foui fld hf %  %  to Sr '• in of personl allowance jktd aa\ %  Hi ii', I ii %  sir""wit! | HODOUi-.i. ^^B ODf could buy If some honourno claiim %  %  %  could Prom the %  .... ^^^H taking certa'i %  eaMidr-rj ti hould. BK> h order to ird of education nl t level and I [ mofwv !%  %  u willing to make ever> r lot to alii I ifl Gre.it Britain to (ill the P Difficult Position Mr ih. Walcoll Hi aid lhat %  H the sometimes clifllcull Boo in which the Lv adei of the *.placed. OM could not %  onetokon an i kte ibould b. %  principles or one tol principle Could i tutu.nWje ma bei hat thej %  d be hindn %  na'.'.cr | the majoi Resolu%  t wmi ,,K. %  ,.inself who had %  J I vote for it, but 1 in Makang myrelf in lia\. fte/could not at lhat time talk giving le,.\ i wo at the top of the scale JWiIu tugge %  %  i ih, B *-oluln>n and bring suitable Ig to tin Philip, be did not ltd when M was iad to be remem %  I thos? rs would have t g"*d also. Tin i*aoe a break, you had to M* ''" tud i personal Intel %  iad children at was much in the ."V : mnior member Vj J"bp. *t To Fall In Disrepute IJeould not allow tl,. %  P e4ucstion to fall into dis^> The potiUon Uw ^*M tnat Harrison Colleci maatar instead ol ^^aemnt buys had lo leave 2^!>chool to go to the College %  siter ... The Russian s Started The Cold War DeGasperi ()EEC Appoint Gets A Shower Dutchman As Conciliator 111 I lu BM I UlUTO Bad liiousands of nnemup the top I* that the luw.r brackets and the jiumploycd would sulTer more lie tall lhat the same ua> %  : tion ol '.lie commusiit: was asked to go without sonw those already well* .,iul well-hi I %  ;uuld be told U little thing which they thoufht ihey needed, thay could no: gei. one who fait that the standard of their %  hOUld be kept up as it had been in the pal. but thue was aSSOoiaUon m increases, the one Inviting the other and tn Intend to lend a hand then oi %  i ne to increase> in the higher brackets of the Civil Sen Mr K L Widcolt i that it was true that the Honniember who ha: 1 !as: nokan area on the L-xl Committee but his a.guments held so little that h< ihing bettei here. Mr Rrece (F id that two principlea were involved in the Resolution. (1) whether the hould have their salIn order to reta'n them at the schojl and (2) whetbai ;>' tha -erne time they should have leave passage. Thara was anotnai Rasohraoa wmch dealt with the questie.i. passage saparatcly and dwttoetljr. Government had decided to deal with the salaries of teachers plus leave passage fust Primary Point He wanted to make it quite li whether or not they %  hould have leave passage am the primary point of the moment It would be iniquitous to decide that the toacher is distinct from other branches of the he used the word service in %  ...r—that they in prefI ranee to others of the community should be granted this provision The question aras whether or not they were entitled to it. Mr Branrker (C) said that he tig for the Resolution On page 7 NEW YORK, Jan. 31. Allen Dulles of the %  Office of strategic %  I Switzerland, said here that the BOVltt Government started the "cold war" on tl*> April 1, 1945, when Sialln sent President Truman "the most brutal direct ever receivi.i from Moscow". The telegram was a %  • %  %  protest" against negotiation in progress for the surreiu. all German forces in Italy Ruavanted no peace until had completed occupation of the areas sought by the Kremkn Dulles said. He said that the Russians wanled to get to Tru % %  • %  the Allies, and feared Allied Occupation of the port, if th. surrender negotiations in Swi /rrland were successful. He said that | message wai from the C Stnff in Washington to proceed no further, but that a "frantic 0 British Field Uatshall. Viscount Alexai Allied Commander in the MadUjM about resumption of the talk.Italy surrendered unconditionally. —Renter German Party Members Fall From Power SAYS U.S. OFFICIAL BERLIN, Jaa Politically "urnbars of the two be u rajaot in Eastern Germany continued. to fall from power, or rock o;i i their pedestals all over the Soviet | Zone today. The Socialist Unity Parly [ (S E D) paper Neue Deutsehland. took up the attack to-day against Profess, i vincla) Party chairman of the Christian Democrat Union i U Saxon-Anhalt, on nccouni ol a %  Maah be made last v. Party chairman tor !-• %  Rudand. was all i dafending Professor Hugo Hickmann. chairman for Baa resigned on Si Dr. Siegfried Witte. Finance! Minister for Meckleburg ( %  D U> has resigned, the East German agency A D N confirmed. The of the E D U in Rrandenburg, has undertaken a:> inquiry into the reliability of Dr Fritz Schwab, Labour M Brandenburg, who is reported to have spoken against the I year. The East German Berliner Zeltani mminenl.d U day "the E D U must pluck up of the East German Republic las; still greater courage and resolution for the fulfilment of its task." Rruler. -4 s He Outlines Policy HOME. Jan. 31. nnuneed to-night that the foreign policy of h %  %  v*s •conum. mti „ W h 0 | # paola c lad 1 laboraUon with Britain. %  tha new Gem I5e G a asperi. making .the new Government's policy declaration to ii lament. %  • %  tl thrown at him bs a Contmuni %  i: %  %  ened the icclaration v.ithoui turthar %  ntarruptioa Be Presentee %  ernment would engage programme tural .level i •jn-nd I2n.noo.ooo.ooo lira la the next 10 years on the pr ddltlonal to %  voted. announced that soon be present* i the land among ui i asants. hat about i-nflicated from bi rid parcel. %  -.. thai eepmrI B American 1 I ail public I initiative in 1' henceforth be subject to tl %  thi %  %  help in ukJ that other Italy of some of hci ng the United Nations %  %  that It wl irch of adventures. "It will enable Italy lo prove 1 Iva work oi a freer and more Just world."—Reuler. 2 Marooned Scientists Rescued By John Liverside on Board the Jefcn lUaeoe, Argentine Islands Jan. 31. Two of the five British scientists who have bean marooned on Stonington Island in ttw tic for more than three years were rescued by plane to-day. Canadian bush pilot Peter Bordcn St. Louis made the hazardous ;light -Reuter. PARIS. Jan 31. The Governing Council efl the 11 i'B.G tonight uanimously the appall Dutaa Foi %  %  Sttkker %  a poiitk-ai eonclUator of the organisation. The 111 Bride proposed the uis.'uiiiiiiuince uf thi nation Eronomk Cabinet as with group has become superlluuu.s. He also proposed more frequenl maetingi of the Council Lena] level. lob. it was staled, will enable him to continue s Dutch Foreign Minister tl. srlU %  other ministers of the lecovei^ I —Reuler Berlin Traffic Buck To Normal BKKUN. Jan.. 31. lerman police began slowing down traffic m Hem,steadt this morning. Throughout the night lorry traffic for Berlin had been moving norbally, but bOUt 7 a.m. the policebegan to inspect documents and cargoes more closcl> anil 'slowed the flow Traffic returned to normal again yesterday for tha lirsl tune after 10 days of slow-down. which .it one period I man police were passing only about two lorries |>er hour Ban Kellner said that a ref such sabot.i. endanger the entire of Berlin. British transport officials and the western Police knew nothing sabotage. A British transport official commented. the l.mgnage of Herr Kellner remind! one "i tha of sabotage, made i v tore tho closed the Baffin llelmstedt Line in 1949 %  —Reuler, *tm )#" ^ "* *v a Paradol tablet?" Found Dead In Flat ;N. Jan. 31. merit in H&|IIN announced to-day the death of Mr. Joaaph B Qulea, dead in his flat In tha BriUata %  ith a gunshot wound in his head. %  Id on the :.andau Hospital to-day, and ...ijourned till early next week. No foul play was suapi saia Thosej who knew Mr guick sal". he had recently suffered fromj Krulrr Wnaa A GIIL doesn'r waoi fo l qwtck luatd by %  adatha. too— witaoat dlaafwtable aftrr-effacts. Ask yom draggka (.* Paradol, a. H-.ti ificjlly compounded frosa 4 %  ngredwnu. Th name "Dr. Chase" your aasurancr -j Dt. CHASE'S PARADOL —.Ou4 S/rUI from An — in>rm\ii\<. i\ i. h.y M mh i eta b arranged in Ihc l.K. for one ol these popular • VAUXHALL CARS WYVERN-12 h.p. 4 cy. — VELOX 18 h.p. 6 cy. full Uelnils will be gladly given on application to %  • ROBERT THOM LTD. Whitepark, (COURTESY GARAGE) Dial loll. KIEL, Jan. 31. The trial of Wolfgang Hedler fanner extreme Nationalist Bundestag Depuly of the Rightwin* German Pasty began at Neumen%  ter near here, this morning Th. Court Hooni in ma city Ball wm overcrowded with spectators anu journalists. Hedler is charged with insult. slander, libel, instigation for class hatred, and prejudicing the membaa deceased. Shortly after the opening of the session he pleaded not guilty M. tier was .iiicged to have tola a public meeting at Einlleld. BiiOah Zone, on November -fi that Opinion may *e divided over whether it was rigkd H poison Jews with gas There mej have leen other means of getting lid of thenv Hedler has meanwhile bean ant and Ihe Parts Party is the smallest of the three coalition I)r Konrad Adenauer'' :t Coalition. The tri.il eral days —Reuler Health Jtrenotli (§ Dtaulu vvrirnoi i pfjLfifcct health i habr cinnoi 1 oral) ixautiful. t.ivc your baby then, a chance to be beautiful and build op A sound, healtby body! The iirst nine months of a child's Ide arc ihe noai critical—lake HO ratio h (iatc nowl Here is | nfa ..m cogsmleM tood-nch in natural vu.mms snd mineral sails—buildim; boo tlcsh and muscle in perfect pr.opoitr.nv Peasants Kill Poamnt BUDAPEST, Pen I A group of rich peasants, acI cused o1 ha\i lt > Let band organised by YuffO* | slav agenu, will be tried by Hlhtarj CoOJfl tomorrow. The 4 them are charged with | | lo death l peaaant wn. received land under the Hungai\ Ueforni Programme. —He-let. BECAUSE YOU LOVE NICE THINGS WE are Showing the Finest in AMERICAN Under-Things by VAN RAALTE Nylon Nighties Slips & Panties • MODERN DRESS SHOPPI BROAD STREET. ^ COWoGATEL? SURREY IS) Al.aU: J. B. !.. %  I* A (.. I Id MI:N LOVE WOMEN V/ITH BEAUTIFUL HAIR USE A.R. POMADE Jlld Kfl wi* to ur ltrut> DuulbNUIrv All Buuliful HAIK KM not Born lh*t ... TRY IT ONCE I SI IT AI.H M> On Nslr al all llruc Baal l^parlniriil slorrs. STOKKS & HVMIK I.TII— Ayrnis sfa fuse LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP Whatever tbe lime of day you can siill be fresh i For a wash wilh Ihe deep-cleansing lather of Lifebuoy Toilet Soap frees you of wearioot, keep* you freiher so much longer. FOR I'EKSONAL FRESH \ ESS l'. W. I ) S X-ilTtl4-llie-(l


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T.\c.r. FOIR THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. r TBRI'ARY 2. „j. BARBADOS fis4 \DVO0ATE f by Th. AdTonu Co. LM J4. I Thursday. February 2. If5i liivularifv THE arBuments used by those who oppose the principle of leave passages for Head Teachers and Senior Assistant Teachers of First and Secondary Schools are unworthy of Barbados. Not only does Barbados want her cake apparently, but the people who bake it are to bake it at menial and spiritual starvation wages. The very schools which nurtured some of that inteil;ct and intelligence which is now directed against the granting of satisfactory terms for its teachers are to be staffed by some unknown product labelled as "ambitious Barbadian." The fundamental questions are overlooked. are these: Firstly. Senior Assistant Masters have left Harrison College and Lodge for higher paid posts in neighbouring islands and for posts which pay leave passages Secondly, the same people who in 1939 could afford on their then salaries to pay their passages home now find their passage fares more than doubled while their salaries have suffered from progressive devaluation of the purchasing power of the pound Thirdly, as expatriates they are faced with a cos! .>f living far in excess of that of locally recruited teachers. Those who denv the benefits that Harrison College and Lodge, to mention no other schools, have contributed to the community of Barbados are crassly ignorant Those benefits are due solely to the employment of the best brains available at the" price which Barbados has hitherto found it profitable to pay. Today the most mediocre brains are not lad v. ,,ii island where the meagre return of wages is coincidental with volunnanishment from the birthplace of the teacher. does the continued exodus of Barbadians lot :..:.i..m. 1!..I States, Canada, and othir Weal Indian islands support the contention that Barbados can attract its own bait local brains my salaries and exile cond I I argument ... an argument which only the traditional narrowness of Barbadian minds could entertain. It is the argurri. .scrupulous business t;. >' to pcrew t. ounce out of an employee who has only his ii barter. It will lead to a policy which will I Barbados the must backward instead of the f the British islaim munities in the Caribbean. If Barb., h some nniual Britons ref attract British people of char:,' more Important leaching and other :.l be wanted nd class local academic bi and' that alert communities like Trinidad and British Guiana will eventually garner all the West Indian pickings and leave none for an island too UOtnteU ing but its own little narrow preiu and private interests. Baiba : score are already employed in British Colonial Service jobs all over the Empire and enjoy all the privileges of pain to their own island. All intelligent priva', adopt a similar policy Must the pr. of Barbadians who are only too wii accept with open hands the gener... tribution which the taxpayer of the U now making towards rebuilding Sea well's runway and the assistance given to Agriculture (to cut short a long .which we mu-' thanks) be used to wall off Barbadians like lepers from the real rid? have a name—a well deserved name —for the excellence of our schools in this island. Refuse leave passages to teachers who cannot be found locally and that name is trailed in the mud. The principle applies to all other jobs. The best man for the job and make it w.jrth his while. Nor is worth measureable in terms of dollars, particular valued dollars. The Pioneers Of Barbados from England Powell arrived from the confirming with %  Cart of John MR. E. M. Shilstcnr I ||> £..> %  SIliKlONe "J !" lecture on the History f Henry Barbados at the Y MCA. ->n Charles I, making him Lord procommission Monday to a large ami ; rU r ol thc -car.bbee Islands '. Pembroke Barbados was possibly including both "BarbitW and Powell Governor, pouv first visited by the English in 1003, "Ba.bado" and ignoring the rights ingly captured Wolverstone voyage of Sir William & Courteen. Courteen now also confiscated tobacco of the druie Courteens ship the Olive' un(ound an al | v in ph.'ip Herbert, planter* and sailed for England, der CapUio John Powell, which tor of p ern broke. Pembroke alJO carrying Wolverstone with him visited the island in 1625 was the obtained Letters Patent rfaWd The case was now fought out -n real turning point in the is'and's February 26th 1628 with proEngland between the rival Ear ; ,well saw that the hafi pnetorship over Trinidad. Tobago Charles 1 submitted the case I was suitable for the planting cf and Barbados (also called Fonseca the opinion of Lord Keeper Coventobacco. Unfortunately for him. on m St Bernardii. Pembuke M try. Coventry decided .n favoui hU way home to report to Sir at ttng so ,ely for Courteen. There of Carlisle. Coventry was a grea William he called at St. Kitts were lnus now two c uinunts w Lawyer but Clarenion condemn? where he found a handful of ne ^nd, wno could both prothe judgment and the method > settlers who had been left UssM ducf Letters Patent. The real which it was obtained, and says by Thomas Wa-ner— an ancestor q ue stion was whethe.Warners that Coventry wanted to sh % %  Mham. Mo doubt Warr.-r 0 ,, fiina | commission had been private favour to Carlisle thus heard of tiie value of the mt ended to cover Barbuda an-J Coventry repo t was not artuali> Island of Barbados. Meanwhile whether he substituted Barbados a judicial decision but an opinion Sir William Courteen sent out the by a trlck ly^n was no dXiestion based on the evidence *** ship "William and John" undi-r th-l the Powells who were Cou.Coventry found for ntm Tlw Henry Powell, brother of John teen's men were actually in seems little doubt that M was This ship reached Barbapossession. Carlisle, m debt to miscarriage of justice dos on February 20th 1027. landLondon Merchants made them a ing eighty colonist. ho landed a' grant of ten thousand acres of the Barbados howeve.had yet to oe Holetown. St. James. John Powe.i property where he still could not won in faet. For this purpose joined him later in the year wltn point lo a single settler in his Carlisle chose Capt. Henry Hawley a hundred more. Arawak Indians na me. "the ablest scoundrel in W were imported from Guiana For TO-DAY Cast of Liwug u^ McEWANS BED I.ABEL III:I R—per Bot!''?'^,** Ml a per Caw LXJ_ RASPBEBBY JAM MONK & GLASS BLANC MANGE 4 Flavours lo a Pkt. each making 1 p(. JJ H\\\m VIOIIUKS S 21 Mi Java Guerrillas Who Boil Their l B r i M ii'rs It* Itirliurd llolliuitlon Tllr: Must of the Holy King.' Dutch army and formed his force its members are Communist i ( 30-year-old in spite of public condemnations agitators and these members are Captain Remo Paul Westerlir.,. by both the Dutch and tho increasing. the man who captured Bandoeng Indonesians that he was endangerThe most fanatical of the armies in 30 minutes this week, is only ing relations between the two threatening Indonesia's domestic %  luiionary armies countries. peace are the Daru-ialams. Tht harassing the Republic f The Indonesians are believed to Government is trying ti ssia. be organising a military expediwith them, but every da? 1-. d believed that Hat total tion against him. The paradoxical of new clashes In Western Java strength of the guerilla forces part of the problem is that tho reach Jakarta. j which have iprung up throughUnited Nations Committee for The Islams have been known to j out the territory is about 30,000, Good Office, now the United boll their prisoners in oil and plus some 100 unarmed followers. Nations Indonesian Commission In they sometimes imitate the They are fighting from various an effort to restore peace to lndoBorgias of Venice by poisoning motives—seme are outright nesia, ordered that the Republican their guests at dinner! adventures, some have Com* Army must withdraw from Eastern The quelling of this force, u %  Mai 1 others raise the Java under the terms of the 1MB perhaps the moat difficult problem swisrd in the name of God or . %  i in .. Republic. , started hi* army with a reserve fund Ol £38.000, contributed I 4 them luieiiin. and can now pay each man In his forces of 10,000. £37 10s a month, compared with £2 I0v paid U. Indonesian soldiers and t' ? Royai deer h ^ rd now hvm ? '" park s,nc Charles II founded the ."^_,WH -.W-P to regulars m thr Dutch ArmyWindsor Great Park in a bid to herd over 300 years ago. During descriOea aoove. King George's Deer WINDSOR (By Mail) increase the icion ol land available for farming. King George VI is dispersing R .„ roamc< i the ADVICE on the use and methods oj use of | S/ D.D.T., and preparations of D.D.T., have been i jiven by the Department of Agriculture from j :me to time through the medium of the I worth his while. Nor is worth measur> •ecessary. It must be remembered that D.D.T. is a poison, though if used intelligently and according to recommendations, it is not dangerus. The danger lies in disregarding recommendations for its use. and in using it too irequently or at too great a strength. The first point that must be borne in mind s that D.D.T. sprays are divided into three lasses:— I. Residual DDT. spray; II. Householrl D.D.T. sprays; III. Vegetable and fruit tree D.D.T. emulsions and dusts. I. Residual D.D.T. spray must only be sprayed once every four to six months on walls and ceiling, etc. It must not be uaed as i household spray in flit cans or used indiscriminately even though it can be obtained commercially in tins properly labelled, or in bottles containing an unknown s:rength of D.D.T. The residual D.D.T. spray is made by dissolving 7 ozs. of D.D.T. (if the D.D.T. is mown to be 80' i pure, or 8 ozs., if it is less ihan that puritv) in each gallon of kerosene or Shell-sol oil.'thus giving a D.D.T. Solulon. The local, not the Imperial gallon is used. A gallon of 5' i residual spray solution will cover approximately one thousand square .eet. if applied by a spray pump such as is jsed for*spraying small fruit trees, etc., and .he D.D.T., residue left is effective on inside .urfaces protected from rain and sun, for a period, of. at least, 3 or 4 months. During ihat peri.Kl it will kill houseflies, cockroaches, mosquitoes, centipedes, ants, bedbugs and ticks. The period of complete efficacy depends not only upon correct application, but on the irea treated. If several houses and all outbuildings, etc., are treated at the same time, the reduction in household pests will be more obvious and will extend over a larger period A time than if one house or one room or shed only is sprayed. The spray does not harm furniture or iabrics, but food and cooking utensils should oc removed or covered, especially if kerosene spray is used. There is no fire'hazard with ordinary common sense precautions and tn. spray causes no harm to those applying it, but it is a necessary precaution to protect eyes by means ol glasses and to wash face, hands and arms, etc., if wetted by the spray. ,,ted. this residual spray should only be used once every four, or even six months, and must be applied to wall and ceiling surfaces only and to underneath surfaces oi tables, furniture, etc. It is possible to buy a 5'.. D.D.T. spray in cans, and the public are warned against using •his tvpe of spray in flit guns for househola DUiposes; at this strength ii must only be used as stated, as a 'residual' spray. D.D.T Is a slow cumulative poison and is not meant for indiscriminate "flitting". Moreover, it is uch cheaper to make a 5* solution as l*iiin. Proiecl A Prrwrvr with BERGER PAINTS LASTIKON PERMANENT GREEN PAINT LASTIKON WHITE IIOI'SE PUNT LASTIKON RED OXIDE ROOF PAINT PERQl'ITE MARINE WHITE ENAMEL OPAQUE WHITE UNDERCOAT loblllerales Black la w PROMEI'M SILVER AHMINUM PROMEUM METAL PRIMER ipmraU rot) EBONITE BITL'MINOIS BLACK BERVAR YACHT VARNISH MATROIL FLAT WALL PAINT DCSSEAL WALL PRIMER It NEUTRALIZE! I " HOUR" FURNITURE LACQUER call RUX RUST NEI'TRALIZER <••!) WILKINSON A HAkNES CO, I. In. Successor, t. C.S. PITCHER & CO.. LTD. gre.>' many of whom hava joined his • force. I kes its name from an old Javanese legend that onq day a Messiah. 1-adlng a I Army, will brtng Utopia to tlu> The self-styled "Mes>i*h is an ex-Dutch Colonial Aw duboad Turco" because kish. He fir*t became notorious throughout Indonesia in December. 1M. when be led the Dutch mopping up" operations In Macassar. Southern Celebes TUl chapter in kndunesia's bloody postwar histo.y i s generally called %  "Turco"' is a born adven' Durinc the war he trained at the School of Silent Killers in Britain, for Commando work. parachuted into Holland during the (X : to the Far East, working in lue jungle behind the Japanese Hikes, until, at the end ol rhe war. hi was transferred I r.esia. In 1M8. he resigned from the Queen VfctoriaVI reign the herd increased and became one of the finest in Britain. •Beliew mt, darlino. milk rationino ended juXt in time to mvt my completion /" II Household D.D.T. sprays for killing flies and mosquitoes, etc, 'on the wing. During me second World War should contain only a small proportion of when part of th* Great Park was DDT (around 0.5'< or Va%) together with Sl.rr^ r J 0 L ( ^ m fi B ^ ?.** r pvrethrum. Such sprays can be used more or p£docT d At "ne^m^nt'V K* indirim.tely in houses, but must not be herd was reduced to 70 red and used on plants or trees. If either a residual Mlnw aaar. pra y or a household spray is used on plant: Now that King George has deOf trees, the vegetation, will be severely danv cided to continue (arming the i jyed or killed. I ark, most of the deer will be sent to his Majesty's Scottish ,,,-.. j j..„. .„;„;„ estate at Balmoral. '" Oarden sprays and dusts containing A few deer will be kept in the D.D.T. These can now be obtained at the Windsor paddock so that the cusSeed Department of the Department of AgrirSTr.l^Lr.lSy to pc " culture and at various stores in Bridgetown. If used according to directions and not used at greater strength or more frequently than advised. D.D.T. oil emulsion spray is quite safe for vegetable and fruit tree pest control. This custom was originated by a former British king to discourage poaching. Many years ago he decided he would have more deer if he occasionally gave venison away instead of having his subjects illicitly lake it for themselves iondo litfW SSfttM. Advice on D.D.T. sprays of all types can be •'S.v,r,"p^. 1 ,,S r U ,,r?o'rm,rlv obtained from the Department of Agriculmeted out against an; person '"re and. unless the user is absolutely certain hunting the King's deer. of the use, and well practised in the usage. INS. suc h advice should always be obtained. Ol II III MM IIS BAY I Will I. II England IIW Pleasant We Are To TMe Editor. The Adi-orcle. SIB.—On behalf of my wife and myself I would respectfully tend*. our most sincere thanks to all those who, from the highest to the lowliest in the island have extended to u* every possible courtesy and kindness togethei with an extraordinarily liberal hoepitallty rtng our three week we have seen a great elands beauty and glimpsed some now returning to 1 with us unforgelt. and determine! to ti in England of the awaits then, thousand thanks lo we havt some strong words about the sup* posed need to "send outside Barbados to find people to araft leases and regulations" to a I i oil proihere must bv all about in the world, and it i:Hcult job lo adapt them to our circumstannumerous legal pundits cannot do as mu i* the mthey are considered not capable try some ot a lio have mmonsense ai surety. assd so hours sag, sal mone> lot Um latest esctravagancv was Jumped up from (3.000 to S20.000 with UN greatest MQCOalance and no reason. The same remark applies, apparently L> some members of the the whole Vestry, since it approves so readily of almost any new proposal for spendmt money Here in Ihi* report tAdvocuW! Ja %  were both i spending Unships at Queen's .'-. and to paj try Scholars at all schools and to provide then books and hot meals I I I %  • good salary of $70 urgjmt an t the community trouble them they should remember that there are very many small and middle class people who are sorely put to, to pay their hign costs of living, and to whom every new charge cf a shilling is a pain ami won POOR TAXPAYER Um ft Jamwi Atonv %  four issue of January 26 contained %  letter signed 'ConsumerCUUcistag a K: viously St. James cal supplv .f this islai. IT' is free u. she should b-.' I thai the St Jamea has equal tights to UM people ll fault. The makers it UM Go\-ernment* %  %  use your common of International and Inter-colonial kiu*ledge" and "happening to cricket In Barbados. tracking down Kilroy, What has therefore become of and wishing you success, send him the pavilion which was promised some place else, and leave the St to us after the M.C.C. tour" Arc James Resident" alone. B. NEWTON Crickfl Cmmfmrt .f the fonhcoming cricket tournament between Barbados and British G.iana, I .' '.he green Held at Kensington once more, only to be housed again into something a lnh resembles more a stall than ;t-o><' Pavilion," "Do something in our benefit" I someone vt^'-ed >* the plea of the schoolboys, who the complaint of schoolboys, con"e alternately baked in the sun the a^-conunodatiori pro-* 1 -' 1 then drenched by ram dur•hem at Kensington. .ng the M C C. tour. This state uv destruction of the "f affairs Is indeed detrimental to at Kensington, it seems us. and It is time the cricket Board Tort has been made to decide to treat this matter seriprovide funds for the erection of ously. a suitable pavilion for us. I am sure that if a fund was Mrdarted for the erection of such a arranged during the pavilion, the pub: lad tours, for ly give generously on considering anWui. but one that out schools are the nurseries sssjst uar u.u consideration the of our best sportsmen. %  '__; -: << SCHOOLBOY • LETTErfS which ore SJC/XMK* with a nom-dm-plua.; but tin ocrampcrnisci by the customary booa fides, wiii be ignored Many such reach the Kditor'n des* each week, one readers are again reminded of (he necessity lor rbe wrifer-g name to be biown to (he Editor, not for pufatscotion, buf as ao assurance or good fastis. 4472 & 487 ?t 9 Crt-'>',-. ',-,',-, •,',-,-, II .7/ Ihlitci 1 Th*H+ BACHELOR'S PEAS—lOJ-or. Un it. BACHELOR'S PEAS—lft-o/. tm ICING SUGAR, per pkg CASTER SUGAR, per pkg MANX OYSTER STOUT, per hot '£ RED CHERRIES IN SYRUP, I5-oz. tin RED CHERRIES IN SYRUP. 30-oz. tin (* PALETHORPES MEAT ROLL, per tin PRUNES IN SYRUP, per tin it VIENNA SAUSAGES—per bot ML HEINZ 57 SAUCE, per bot tfc ANCHOVY SAUCE, per bot Jfc STANSFELD. SCOTT ft CO.. LTD. AMW&tW&AfiJW** .'-'////// DA COSTAS OFFERS The LARGEST STOCKS of GENTS' SUITINGS in Barbadus for Vnur Selection, and all ai PRE-DEVALt'ATION PRICES! OP BBMOIAL UiTBBBBT %  %  ALL-WOOL ENGLISH TROPICALS 58" wide Prlcu Ranging from $4.66 to S6.08 per jot Extra Fine WORSTED SUITING in Dark Saidn at $7.90 per yard MAKK YOI i: SB LECTIO DA COSTA & CO., LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT. •.-.•.-,----v.v---e"' SRCJPCT THESE .VM '.' %  V>l IHH>I I'llOM i i ii i \ i CREAM OF 9 1'UFFED WHEAT PEP QUAKER OATS JUICES: PINEAPPLE JU1CI ORANGE JUICE STRONG MINTS liARLEY SUGAR COLD BRAID RUM I It R. BREAD CROWN DRINKS DEISI K TS: DESSERT POWDERS Chocolate. Caramel Vanilla. JELLY POWDERS I* larouo TAPIOCA FIGS PRUNES _„—. CARR-S ilSCC 5 MEAT DEPT. TRIPE. LIVER RABBITS. %  .'EET BREADS. BRA: Fresh Vegetables Dafe COD FILLETS. MACK Phon* GODDAKDS Tt>D*v !*W/,VA-.V/,W. %  .:;::: % % 



PAGE 1

\RY 2. l'i-.,i CLASSIFIED ADS. niF HMtBvnOS ADVOCATE ri in ii MIIS UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER I HAVE been |, T)(liHSDAV n Dunhirt < • _. 'r^V' m ''* ro m '" ( *y mod nntt'tlM) rank £' ,7*t?l 1lh •'*• %  "• ,.S. •*" b ,c M ". ~*"i case• ?IT b c ""*' '" Ford lT-T Terr??^ r 1 ,h r "" r ni 1 Milk L> ARCY A SCOTT. O.h.h.C. Agree To Rotten Eggs Thrown New Payment* At Bevin System a m> Mr i -., i as II %  JN IMPORTS DliDTAC '• %  wa> '•* V"v>/J to Borne. to _d a v ftUUa Fel> 1 f^22 "'"' |MV Rom KUIOIX'S Eeornum,. u 1D ~., Britain to-morrow morning. cn of O.E EC iO,n..tei.n. Ainra are understood .o have MB) 100., ..reed n ,, !" I" %  " relaxation imports quotas by Jul> mler and Foreign Minuter ""I He later told Journalists: "We oi j must work together on the great *": n.! "aWS .rs£. !" m„. Ihli S£'. C h w lr 'l lnB broadl > as > h *v emrrsed from u„. S .? f, er 7 100 '} there" their one-hour talks to f.ce UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER c rtTK LQ JDVOCATS iMsndsv i, flat 1 I h-ivc been Irulrsattaal ,_ „„ tmn the M r.b %  *; liana-hell „. ran | h a4 11 i bond. McGregor street, j I each weighing IQO ,_ I D-ABCY A SC.rTT. A : : %  M REAL ESTATE %  MCJJtORE.XHI.YMOHJE HOCK. DIED -.i,.j.rt...^ M, n.m iquMe fwt of* IUM b-drooms one wilt, runnint; With bum In Cupboard! An*. n rfc laehrd room with Unit |„ cupboard .tillable for a Docior*. CMluUirTroorn iMdn roam wttb hum to TVI. IM l T-,i %  rrv.inii room* wit W C and Show,, Bath TO Garag*. a-AlT'fi ROBFJtT MORANI EloclrK I IKM throughout rw HUJ %  ".'".". %  "-'to ? gggggggggV*>"<''> No''MM b> KT .boy. residence Ml be ofrerod ' sa.c ,.l pul.ll,competition J( (he ^2H! ,'" ldo "'"d on riidav 101b CArmtNGTON t. V, U V 2S l VnV Wr*hii*. and — %  IN MEMORIAM .alVISC MKMOP', -B RACHAF.l, HINT): r an fcd f>bruar\' ano bmiiUyour **•* 1 1IIU' i • j>rtorp. S.'r MJI) 1 .I II mtf. Sfell.-i 0 %  %  di I I N In FOR SMJE A modarri Mtmmiow. (our bodroomi. two hn^ tabla Oord*n a mile, from BrldMo,. „ t',?* J lrn *J !" Enq" PMw. Phono il-to or -I tn P'rmWi Garden, Si. Jomra. 10 1 .Ol-. n Van Zeeland man. said ... %  i?,T Pa >: n %  n "nlon fopelgn journalists ncll deelsmn ,n fre.' lied up was l-right and clear .Me. meibJ: .•*""•", ~P and water squads had spent •utamiL. tt. ^T" ,n,rie *W ". dav wa hln " ami-British m-ZZ-SL,?. ag rr n '"" "" %  l""s. reading: -Give us back rhSfSE!!* "7^2 our "nle." and -Italian, st.iA'e ,,. n m . IS *""* worked for British selfishness." -. headquarters.. 1 Security police kept all-night vigil over the washed walls. An age-long Vatican tradition that the Pope grants audiences only in the morning was broken for Bevin. —Heater I'M.I S| VI N GOVERNMENT NOTICES IT is hereb] notified for tl Lhal wiUi %  ITW TBIICS. |V roi ( |> WITH B\KH\IM)S TOAST STATION C.b*. .no W.,,1^. ,w I i Lid ad : #!?• J!£l 'V. no '•mmuoWate with 'h, S S Fort ( T^Ti2.i p !Kr,1, * '*' B.rbadB, Ooll> Mad S S BY publir com|vtilinn .1 o U iQffica Junta Sueet on Friday In* 10th february laso at 2 ^ m -MALTA a t Catllewwh Snlnt Joatpn eonlainiiia a 1-Mroonu Thr dwelllni houia i. miu /urnlahert. WaUr • Pleetn. -•-llrd Inspcellon on appllr.tion to tho premlaes For further paittcular. %  poll to Hl'TCHINSON & BAMIFLD 31.1.80— I On WOnvE %  CVBOLET—S pai Lib wtnarHMl contliilcN tuii iwv> at—. (Unae DUt •Mil hllMl :....-.-. (hna mn 1MB Saloon, one uwnar. Id In tWO'.ltfnt |*C. Uo. 1 so—*n iCatrrokn TV .i flfenhUi A Bd*arrt Dial 34A3 I Z SO—4n ... 0r V- Ford True* 1M< IkfMa roiulltaon. rondy ror work. V:lwo>a Pi..-i.. 22 In %  -THE WOlD." 4th Avenue. Marine Garden*, with about lo.oatj -qturr fr* %  ; nf land will be ofTered for .ale at the offlcr. of in* Mndetalmed on Thundav the 2nd day of February. 1K0 at 2 p.m. Thl. freehold dwalllnahouM oontair.i •alU-ry. ] public room., kitchen -na oanfry on around Moor and 3 btdrooma, ba'h etr. on flmt floor Hlaettlc. aa. and water .ei-vice. Tha houaa ha. raeantty been rumiaiad *nd .lecoiaiad and la In axcellcnt condl.. I 'H n *tr ,,on hv %  Poointment with Mr*. H. S. Bvnoe. Dial U10. Farther particulars and condition, of -ale apply to . COTTU, CATFORD ft CO., %  al man 21.1..-lln. KW:CAL a* '. rmi HBK LMIC. 0*>it< %  baa Dcaali. brtke niiy-er*. mama Caran-DI.II 42S1 31 1 Tin—an rtazs Ht laJooo*. m a co rcuHa SUver Kaoat, o la Craan "nil t n Mark Ltd Dial M7 13 11 4 t 1 n THE BANYANS" With the la.. ":. reto. roni: Building B>Ut#. IiKpn-loii any dav IxeaM Sundav^ between the hmira of 9 30 a m and ll.H a m and 4 pm. and C p m. op .pplt aaflOO lo Mr Ronnie Glltona on -hprrnn.e. Dial 3TTI. The above property will be aet up foi Sato at our Office No. IT Hi K h Stree Bridgetown on Friday 3rd day c< February lt. at 2 p m For further particulars nnd Condition* of Sale, apply to the under*umcd: COTTU?. CATFORD CO at I al tan ICTRiCAL paXAL Ai • %  _fc Backr and double Food •rap* u-4 .'. ,i, %  %  :ni>^ nw *1 31 l fto-in IM HI H MM 11 IS 'TiXK %  11 v. ; %  Watta, t 1 2 SO—on JaV''** r. >rd Pl kl fm 00 Hard a* am Irk I d. Turn44*0 NOTICF: -J — Urfe iiaror'meiit of farnnure. comprlalni of t Berch thalra. ideboda. -%  % %  Ralptt %  rood A I noon MO in *aCr.o"i Knliiem Cow U %  ••* tima Dial 5-MT 1 1 SO—3i -^J^SS Spnrkto nod %  ! C ,v *he and ULHar.dU../ 1 2 30-3 H lirnmv GIVEN that aa from tat %  IM0, 1 JOHN LESLIE VYAP" Imltted Mr. ..AJtDINKR lirm ARI) sprM'KR to be a partner with me in 0M --of Gent. Outfitters. Tailors and Stationers car-. nad on by me and thai lba aald bual-, nea. will In fumrbe carried on by u. under the uyie or name of "Ward All account, due lo the aald John Leslie Ward must be paid tn the (Irm of Ward & Spencer at Da led thU %  i January. 1*30 •Won'. %  ,,. .! % %  — M •die Mlrrc sheet gam 7 %  %  %  %  HUTCHr I 1 3030 is S Isajj f ...... i. em t?.oa and I ai %  -" I'd 13 1 SO If" and Car rr %  %  . 4H % I?, w j. -^ Ora Co. Traf i so II, on PAYNE Dentist be*. io no nad T< larv School, of m Philip. Christ Churn. St q a a rasj .i„j st MUKael of li.. ill. %  K Tka MBiarruts Itoepltal .miuuci i*tiusied io aend alt requiring Tretttinetil la Dr A i %  %  'ttlcer NOTICE I PWI, M<,fTnian, American Evonomir Cooperation Ad m In 1st rator joined the ministers who form the Council, at the later stages of KK1.-I.VS session He told them he was disflppointed in the progress made in the ivunomit integration of Europe. ilofTmaii's mild 1 sroldirlfl•' came shortly before the '"JY'd their two day meetina:. Hotmian has intervened in oth n Council ;ind OflaUlUUVe gTOUp meetings dur1 I Uw -"• %  I.ender-i of heV. BTW dclegifUcns said his tone throughout WU "inild" and vrr. helpful.'' They appreciated tUa recognition of the "impnrtanf At a press itijifr-renre tonight Hoffman said the SO percent relaxation of import quo! by the IB member nations "provides %  framework within which much or little can be accom;il shed". Full Kn n;.iii! M, n "There is full recognition thai Utcelumi progress has been made both in letter and in Epiiit In carrying through measures of self help," Hoffman said "This much is all to the good. but it would be misleading, as I have pointed out to the GO conceal that there >s genuine and continued expectation that the DMonj Organisation will achieve similar good results in the Held ol Economic Co-operation. and ing through. :n Utter and in spirit, the pledge of maximum mutual aid". "Thai i-xpi'ctation is not vague and gencial. it is specific." Hoffman described the 50 per cent reduction In quota reatrica valuable beginning towards liberalisation of trade" But it is only candid I the line of action taken to date I EEC Council, that th*y provide %  framework within which much or little can be accomplished," he added There was still time for the O E EC to achieve its-ambitions quickly effectively an I significantly so that Uk plishntents in Marshall Plan mutual aid may equal the accomplishments in Marshall Plan selfhelp and the ftWi uitions of Europe may win for themselves improve rhe standard of living." "I am therefore concerned thai what is accomplished Immediate future will be much better than little. To nxhlv encouraging thai the O E EC hus created political post which will give th Organisation addltlonaJ itrengUi and leaderh p". Hoffman said. "1 am delighted at the selection of Di StUtktr to this position. If ministers give him united support and backing I am sure he can do much to asais in trnnslntinc the obji the O.B.I C Into lenlitv". —Reuter Token Resolution Passed By House. • From pa*e 3 s a Baam. S S Forlamharat. S S Anrtual SB Anna L C-.n.l>l.. Si K }£*\. n Dolores. 9 S Graew. S S (.uitmilto. S S Ouatfrsw M S aiu AJaaarian. a 9 Bv. Mateo. 5 S .s. "t\ B Chy * KharlcHim. S S • -.il.edairak SS Rrtllah Er-e-r SB Aurteilto. S A'flentiri f Pmntaco.il. a R Mnnle An-'mm S s Patrint a S AnnlMal. H a Urufu-,. 5 %  aso Rnrhe*ter S I OaarociS s Brlimh Oa-nlier. S R Ortnoc... S S Monica. S a A he LB, Sfl AtatMfn... ._ SS TOdore. t vinnl a a AurlniI %  B Vtlle Damiaa is %  .—^ Manes 8 S On'Mo, a S MaurtlanU. S S I-> > 1. 8 Dalearnan .. ailvsrteak s ^ OulfcosaM. s | mmnw. S B Jntunflrll IS PORT Brhoonei W • i. Rh
t e.1 H Kaa.r See Esne Fear*. Srh Frsnc— W atiaaipha. sen Ph.ii-. it Proapector | mutes ai-e :.ll 14 1 Top Hixk IS .. i? .. Buttons Hill 18 .. Bellcvilk10 .. Boarded Hall 20 .. [\ V :i .. lord 22 ., IMSMI Cave Hill :'4 .. Holders Hill 25 .. IJe.-tr.ms Road. 10th January. 1950. ^kouH^il ren T>hudad Ruby Johnson. AHh.,r %  Q**m. Alfred Hapbir. v *„ nnS Crowe. AdH. Oorv... ".?"*' 5 IVIra Oonsale* iitib.. Harr. Croinploii. Aama C> ,., n Olbbon. Ph.lli. Piii-ilit,,.. Iiaat. Mercede. Navarro, O-r-n*. K.Car. Gordon Scarlett. |Ur%c McDe.ntM Jn ,h •_ ,U1 ** Lobs>Joyc Alo :*.i.„ rCarali rodln. Rnal'ta D'Arcy. occause he was satisiled that it they did not vole the monev then. they might lose the seivue ol %  OHM oi the best teachers they had in the colony and would, be unable in the near fUtUN M M place them. i./ed that they had tc be very oaVOftl] as to lea sages: He was always against displaced i>ersons coming inU the colony and gettinii ub; which Barbadians or m I West Indians could do. But the situation Unwed foi DO altertialivc They could take as an rxai'tPH Mi Springer of Harrison College He was one of the mosi able Mathematician* |B the West 'ndief and it was only becausi he was a loyal Barbadian that he had not left the island already for a position which he OOUM easily obtain. If they did no* past the Resolution, or make "her provision, they wer; (< going to have a depU-* MSKAIPAKI moat brilliant personrel i from Port mr In support ins; ihe Arthur Ward. Anna atom Sheldon TUnev. Robert TllneTehr.i Marat rum BrltUh Guiana Mn P J ( -AndraOe. Mr U n Ml" M Hndrlr^. Mil. M. lWr.Jvo! Mr. F Walarm. Ml-. \l CUIto Ml I f ** "'„ T Walrand. Mr K Thome*. M. n C.mpbell arFABTIvi -ITIHMI For Trlnidato Mr ReeanaM MBltland. Mrs Fthel SWan. Mr John DVtto, Mr. MilOred Uerl. Mrs Marrlaa aetgert. Mr Richard Ssteppard. Mr P Turner. Mrs Mabel Waterman, Mr Charles La Crols. Mr. ktlaa Monica Graeii%  W.rm.-nn IVnnlii Mb MAIL NOTICE v\ii s ha T i %  aM Knocks L will tie in-,! al l*"SI ilrhcc .1under i rtorcssl M..1 H-ai.ir.ci M...1 M Ei. I M >il at It 13 in %  Febritary IfAO (>. gtoel Corp. \. Is 81(>.0()0.(H)(. %  sSHlNOTON, Keb i The UJ stc-i Co ) %  ration Mf Baai Of Its kind in the %  %  last year than in .,n> 192S just before the Mump netted $16,558,800. —Renter. KI'NHW I.K.iniNt. nvlted for ihe supply and installation of runway 'iyhting equipment lor SeaweM rUrPOrl Particulars of the equ nd materi; 1 itntd on application lo the Governi Kleelnc InsiKHtoi Puces (oi euuipment should bt BXcIl Hi dutj and package tax. Tenders should reach the Covemment Klectiir In.irtsii" not later than pjn on Tuesday, the 28th of Feb%  c,..vcintPfi ; %  %  tfj ill to Bccttp. the I nder. BISHOPS HIGH SCHOOL TOBAGO Applicuti i (or : itily honours degree) capable ol ftj H •.:. .i.... t it-aching Cliemistry. Physics MW t up to Hlfdntc i ndard. Salary in each case $2.1110 — $2,880 per annuir. Applv to Archdeacon V .1 STRKFTI.Y. HA. Scarborough. Tolngo. 17.1.80—In, SHIPPING NOTICES MONTREAU AVSTatAlalA XWK ZEALA1MU UNI I.lMiTKl. (M.A.N.Z.) LJNatl MS "POBT PITtnt" Is scheduled to •ail from Sydney January 14th str.vini at Trinidad about February acbedutod to sail uarr 7th. Burnliilttoii 1 J ,n| s ,v IW'. Beautv Point January l,c saw ,„a, ,„„ ,ew year, ttmc, &£*• iS33 "P TSXSI they might be placed in such r I about ih March position as to have BO man] ,. Th **f ''***'!_ h vp %  *•'• ••?** I "' tmcen, teachers that they would I ^^ ^^n'"^^^".-*',.. be able to drop the leave pav! :. in. satlon of European economic ti1 operation here to-day th. PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE -disappointed" with uetantton .THU raovA.T %  ,a.Al.. CT i~ progrew. Iloflman addresaing the ii-an—r.) MI closing session of the Qoverning ON TUEaDAY the 14th dav nl Fetwuary Council Sllld the EctHlomlC Cr s '.igheat bidder for any .urn not under [ support those countrn,hP 'PTaised -.slut ., ,,.jlly aggrvssi\ | JSna% t 5£Z*^?Hm**£2:\ towrt integraUon. Delegation iriah of Saint Michael I sources said the Ministers agree*! on a 60 pc D. of Import quotas by .'uly 1. —Reuter jB-i n fooo (0ndulon Apply Aulo Tyre AtsJriJS •& %  "W. Purity Sales %  in and "* &f • DU1 US I 31 1 SO fln Jl 1 -8-n l*toj '. %  rt .ituate I htitUna %  %  <•* boundlna; __ 'and. nl thr Rarbssdoa Co-operallve BanK Unutcd. on laiida ol Clement Warner ova* a road founoen feet wide, and on thai said road culled Villa Road at Mutton Hill top-ether wtlh tn> dwelllni houie Ihereon. and all appur, trnsnraa aporalspd as (olio*. Tie -hoiproprrly appraised to TWO S i i IKE m MfMED AND .'RNTY TWO 1X>IXAKS AMI TH1RTN' FTVn CENTS i).irt.'h*M' V H B ROCHEFORD. Act* Provost Marshal P-tivi.il Marshars Office 3t 1 SaIln LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE THE application ol Martin R Stuart boktor of t^quor License No 3*3 of. IBM ar-nted to William MasflMte m re> •pr -t nt a board and ahuifle -too* at ronier of Hlisdatoury noaal. St Mkhael %  for pmn.t.ton to uae I •com* ,.i said premiaea lllndata.ry %  Ptoad. St Michael Dsoan thia 1st dare nl "ebriiarv IBM > McLsTOD. F.srj Police Maetrtrate n, I \ %  BARKFR. for Apheent N R -This ..pplicatmi will be cons ideead at a Laranatna Co.irt to be held ai few top teaehi; -cme exceptional, pnvi egos, M bound to be dissatisfB sCtaOn among the otaM -.it He fon-shadow i a a vicious circle in the teachiii" rtaff if the Resolution went through. Mr. Adams (L> said that Government would have no falai prntencea, No Lanwaanrg had beet told that he could remain in thi latend and they would do MirnoIhing for hun. LsMVO pa-sage VM the mattei tif the moment. It was on thai liKht that teachers would come to an agreement although the> knew that they might not ge' the salary they would gei In Truiidau The r.-s|>onsibilitv w ihe liBglBintiirr .va.. :o It) .MU-tiR'l 'ill % % %  '.%  !. %  BtOt I!.' • %  -. thai Bucn were the n fMairanv ntu to keep or brini In the colony? If thi) .siled they should vote fftofatasj it. x ne Government was pe rf ects*, ronvlneei that salaries should be increasej and leave passage given Thai was the GovernmenTs position. If lloiKKiiable Mt-tnbers (Id not intend by their vote to voti for leave passage, then voti against the Hesolution. T:, stand up like men. not mice, and be one way or the other in thmatter Government had seen befop tiiey had finally reached their decision that doctors and other were going to soy "What wa the difference between Uh< teacher and the professional man On the other hand, they rrdghi say that it was only a specie ad hoc vote just to keep teachers moral fjutj Mi E K. Walcott then sau thai they were not prepared t; hin.i thtiti passages as a matter of prlnelple. Since there wa* way of showing theii mtnt. he would moved that a mark of censure the. ilaOuJ i*educe the amount by three dollars The motion for the amendment was agreed to and thi Resolution was then passed FURNEHS WITHY Co.. LTD. An en t.. Trinidad. I>A COfSTA AOb. i.TTl Aienta Barhadoa •oner EME3IAI HA wi •a and Paaeenaer* foi %  al tog Wiatowsaj i-'. The far. i Fssprktan The Heh FREEDOM n>:AH* %  ai-Ko ..nd PaasCt in ;A COSTA Ai <"') LTD Caiuniun ttfiBFKT TMOM LTD New Toe* asSd Qiltf %  •*£*£ eM ii, earned by obtaining orderfor prli-ie Christma. • vcur friend. No [ previous rvperienct as II Write today for beautiful free Sample Book to Brttakaa largest and i I >i etnoax Publishers; highest com m ission \ -narvelloua money maklna opportunHi Jones. W.lllama A Co.. Drpt 10 Victor work.. Preston. England I OK HIM HOUSES trnTAIRS FIAT at fsa con. Road i .-i"i gar3SW I :t Hi FLATS fully furn.ahed with Refriferalor and linen al Indramer. WorUilng. Dial BKH IS I.IB-lfn EVERYTHING YOU WANT . Ol ALITY SIZE APPEARA>LI. KEASoNAHI.r PR1 All of these tood point* and m nsore you will find in ••>lookers |us4 received Call -a* them si your Qa. Shown-. ELDERS & FYFFES LINE T.S.S. "GOLFITO" will arrive from England at 6 Saturday 4th February, and will leave the same evening i< Trinidad. For further Information apply to WILKINSON & HAYNKS ( <).. LTD.. n\sn nia. :l> s NICHOLLsS Solicitor, befi to inform his •lii thai ai in itti inn linn ol t:MUing i, office I St, ir-2 I'm'huck atftn %  mill furthei n laj i km Ltd. \XM —Sn In Time for the New Year! HUSK in Aim > ii.MH.M HHM MM it HtBI c.AWronirs \sstii-.iiii awan aasuunsi nimi TRAY reuses .mi VVAI.I.I IS I.UUKN ITIISI:S COSMOPOLITAN PK.4RMACY ll.I I'hune,: 2MI Ml.Ill 81-tl \i;.iiM Available See L'S for the (ulltiu ina, . LETTER BALANCES; WIRE TRAYS; WIRE BASKETS; CASH BOXES—different sizes Also: SPRING BACK BINDERS; FOOLSCAP AND LETTER SIZE : Mas UKim Al S All RUBBER KNSS BOOT.; S4.9S IKKKKV BOOTS. SHOE i SI i;l)l I'ul.lMII s SWIMMING RINOS and W1NUS at II. THE £%*wmf*m SH0E IS BRITISH ^ e a TaS a n a W a W af i CO.. LTD. l( M'l.t l\L: Flimr. r'nrnil.ire, l.inoleiiins. Car (f W.x-PolUh M .,,-.-.. "SHEAFFER'S SKRIP" B/A8HABLI Itl.I'K. RID GHFFN lli> Onl> Wrltlnr Held inr nml SHEAFFERS PEN lll.ln'.iblr al Pobor Court, SSPC-A: on Monday the '"", '^^hed Uth day ol Frtruar* IBM %  %  *> DW *** Desirsblr residence irinsBh h* tot M Ml >S— t.f n E A MrlJJJD.. i Magistrate. Dit 'A' 3 StV-ln %  aaaaTisr: imff 1 !" """WAS. "• BBsB. WAITED .s vILLS Corner of Dassconi ..ii.) niack Rock Bd For further par tauaato Phono 3SB* D A Rrn-s.ie aa 10-41) ~~ ~XZ~T %  -.-.; %  psfcfsnni .. •>... in ron.enirnres wHh or arilhjDUS mswla. I'aatlnas District DU' 3B. I > 16-an LOST s\ FOI.MI .St 10 ^s£f", %  atase ram LOST ,. — .""""" Vlv-c.lr Co %  l*te TMlrt t^l* ftMl CMn*. Drawing Room (ill.lMHIII FOR Morris Furniliire LOVEIS 1HFAMUNE1> Manogan. :-p.ere *ul SuSSWHpolishihg Hi a Hew Veer Traw to rrMaassJ HUH • pme Morria ta.dee or toj Srttee sapling thrsar H-finiaS>rd like I i LnM tf _NKW BIRCH S-psoe. Mem* Dtsndee Sauia S*tts asasU twe Get this Nice Ssalte aaswded aa it A or sou can have ua> finish it to >our order In a few das* •*toct Mcrrls Radio ano Taklea gajITStACTTVE I BOOIEI'S IKIION) DRIJIi STORES III). I Broad Street and Hastings. (Alpha Pharmacy) 1 NOTICE WAITED l.v WILSON For Ihe CS.M. (SHELL CO.) TANKERS in ( urar*. %  limited nttmlier GREASERS FIREMEN and MESS ROOM BOYS. Apply al DaCnsta A Co., Ltd., C.v.ns Lane, Warehouse Office at 4.30 p.m. OS Thursday and Friday. 2nd and 3rd February. Only Holders of Ships discharge paper, or men with experience in the job. will be i-ely no applications will be reeeiveii Broad Street Office. 31.1.50.—3n. THF SAMIARY LAUNDRY CO. LTD. would like lo advise their Customers that the Plant has been reorganised and the management changed. We hope that this will give you better Service and that you will favour us with your patronage -.-.-.-.•,-.-.-.".-.-,-,-,-,-,-.-,-. -.-.-.-.-.-.v.-.'.-.-.-.-.'.-.-.'.-.-.-,-.-/



PAGE 1

%  *"!: FKBBl'ARV 2. 19.10 policeman ^TheP.C. Lmbrella Ulventist Delegate Returns THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE Installation Of Uuversit) College Ghunn-llor KEBl:; %  fit: 1MBRKI.H. PASTOR ARTHUR A a for Ihe has Just relumed from a meeting rtSJman on I" h1 Car >e"n Union Confei[" %  Msm Stilu Committee of Seventh-da, --,Adventlst delegates at hm in Puil-,if S| Jamaica. fcSVw %  .uiufar•I and table margarine DM ol u-c wSiir '' %  --n.tant problem to tho %  I are demanded .11 sound re.sonCountess f n„. m complain. What Price Cane Weighing More Tourists Margarine? Inspectors Here To-day Re-appointed PACE FTVE tors who have to super. I ra.f Cpl. J Byer headquarters Trinidad. %  Jflts'present spot on Other : „ lcd ,„,. The timbre la ihe Guianas. Trinidad. Rnrhh„, MM !" l,,nl complain io>uperw-r ;-,,. .. Aeeording to the most recent cane at facton.%  The Italia" which niteri • .n, under the I..:. .*!' U0M ->s:(a| locallv 1 the following Dust,. JT !" t Isn't "and" ihi ' %  %  %  %  iiillMllJ IS — — %  umrvui mjijl — be sold as follows:— (a) locally %  < ne following Di-' manufactured—$41.00 per 100 lbs. % %  %  AiuSTsTi^ fKeps it in position ,-Martinique, GuadohUlorlr lln,f " '" ,nc und 30 lbs %  >•"< < >'">•'" ST Public Buddings loupe. St Kitts. Montaer".,. SrS JST^Z "'. .P !" —* ,„. *'' v,s Sl Eustatius. St. Martin hVlhow £?... £ """ ,ollo gf lb <* '•" <<"n half pound Mm CommsAnguilla. British and American ,,f ,h^, whlch ha !" '' rc,vn -P r 1" Bfklfcc. tW >" ^ dvo 7 Virgin Islands. '" "" Dominions and c Ij/V umbrella-shaped E ,,,,.,. s K w Memoers ol th> 5 wcum p:,re,l wih the „ ^.^.^ Kaaemle dn S> !"v _^ JSS* ot ""• S 0 "" 1 Caribbean Confer. ""?" %  ""• "1* UN scarlet won :ii In in ulu-.-i the Ql toui ury liner shore This is the lecond I The "Italia," which sailed from and DtSTHlCT NO 1 Mr M. A. Waterman: Carrington. FourMjuar. Oldbury. Spencers and I B be comp" """' % %  served as the. Secret.ry-tre.sure £222* Tj !" "* K, near the Trafalgar of lh( Soulh jb ^ Confer""•""ales, with the scarlet worn %  HK b UT *UI be" e !" "' Port-of-Spain. T, '^ ors "111 add colour to the ^•purpose best will be for several years haTl^n ,.u"., EE"f* n "' Th Prl BBMBMaluse. h p rnci tQ „, ... ... Procession on.,;*.:-.. Table margarine is sold at *52 00 per 100 lbs. In lots of 2S lbs and 1 ajo> LniValuse. % %  asrtoH'N .xpeneneed an3hjeay aav yesterday, V 1 with' Tuesday .fcnur.fall was less. BfaaEagil clerks were con^ atth their macks and Ei readiness for a suciNo downpom for ... the President of Islands Mission. Barbados. Pastors R. 11. been elect"d ri."a,.irT' the Leeward !7? cc ? ,i n consisting of tha —— r r i n £"' al Dr T. W. J. Taylor. E.. and graduate and underBtidfi PMraoti anrl Vrr ; lh E"t'a"te' CLOTHING DISTRIBUTED Clolhing senl by Mrs. Viola J. 1HSTKHI v,. Mr. R. A Vaagluui. Edgecumbe. Frrrp Pilnrim. Bulkflcy. B^lle. N, DISTRICT NO I Mr VertWaUer:— Harrow C'lifT. Tin., Guinea. OoUt Muttaiquv, will -' hours here. Dridgclown has mtM Lnfornatloa bun by the Barbados Publn mitiee and the olher by ihe Police. ' poni. brj tour has been planned %  will handle Uw .iiins will be 1 Ltd., are Ihe l(*r:il ncents Vps getbig somePEP Q^ V1S0R and VIM Vs getting it safely says ELSIE Ihe BORDEN cow KUM-^MILK llSI IN • % %  %  • %  NCI THI WOI10 OVII Pavilion at 4.111 „„, ,.„ ."."" "" !" Lnn A.b„i Kendal, Ail. ippelnted delegates cral Conference to thiQen. quadreniu I 011m ^^but w wd fetodty vai U| on some occasions .1 ^f blew off hats. ^JOU'H tbafl bad weather %  all fjperieticed a hur, ililiely. Mr C. C. ^ %  Sinn ol Ihe HurnpaUe, told the 'Advobaitay that It would now 0anr io plan for the HurZoa. Re said that this la* m May or June. ~ k ... c i|uaurenniii -* % " session to convene in Julv m San l w "' v Ho' Francisco. California. To thu '' undergraduates and junioj -ill divide riKht an the seats 011 procession who mountraise, bis acadenu, „,:,,.— %  -'"<-.' ".1 iiie c-niioren 01 the lmftn a, K M *.U> pin. and Goodwill Leapie and .„ w "joe Alv I UUWIIpVUI --— %  ea—*| waimmilil, Ii 'anlv intermittenl session about 1.000 clelesatc-; from all parts of the world an %  — 1 eaaau ?L,f,?',i u "l c v paB ** !! Irtrtbutad on SatSi,. & Mrs. C. Hilton !" by r. Fair \. Missinjjl'ifihiii<;Boat Found In St. Mnc.'iii I gpactod to attcnil New Vicars Named For St. Leonard's And St. Simon's %  AT at about 7-r.li p III %  ol unknown %  I Gdgehill Plantation BBM. which were in,BQ Ihe property of w Campbell. The Principal will • Irom the dais the parly whs to conduct the Chancellor-Elect ie in procession to the dais. Two undergrade.'. followed wa. appointed Vicar oi Chanard's in .uccenion to the Hcv A : instalkiE. Blmmons, and the Hev Ken-' "" a: d rob nK : borne Grannum. Vicar of ,. %  St. Lucia, „S ap""'"' ^'"""<"^ ict, the return pointed Vicar of St. Simon's, in Further ctrtaaona __ only 62 parts, succession tothe Rev. G. C M s'ons will ,„ u rk the week In day and 3 at the woodroffe. rhe nomlnaUoai It is understood that made respectively by th, \ i. the Dean and the Rector ogethcr with guests belonging Andrew. to the Soclet of the Universily C oll ege II I I ,ul co '* Kliral Dl'llll wl "• "• honour of ihe Uord Bishop of Barbados Prty given In the Principal Conliffe POl M'2 'K *r '" bc ,ollowc<1 "" Iffe, M.A., Rector of St. ary 17 by Dinner give,, %  f llosion assisted) by DISTRKT NO ', of New York. Mr. F A. Ooodridge:— Ihe children present, Bruce Vole. Hagaal %  re about one hundred Vaucluae. Mount Will .,n,l APmen and women t h e plewhaites. majority ol wnom presented a most pathetic picture, but some ihu boa at 8 a.in Sum — ..I'..,.,;. iiUl Jf whom It was regretted. DISTRICT NO, 6. ,d '• "• *• %  • %  :Spring Han. Falrflel. 1 I! (k1\jl|. T riHA Tl a-. %  to be tumi awaj vrtthout any Spring Han. F.uitirii' Haymani help. They were promised by S8r,d >' I*ne. Porters a ; ivihing would be done to assist them on their return from America. John Beekan M B.E :i of the league was also ; u'sciit EXHIBITS FOR SALE ..TUESDAY and up to %  ja. vesterday morning I Hill District with one recorded the nuatall in the I wr an inch %  district Houaecraft C^ntro Urroming Fopulur ... ^....... .., ,._, .iiuiiii.ii %  i.. C trhadte \dvorale %  I the bo| had am ao st \. far .is the .^ble go,* •: htlon. The boat wtri) : (I. R. McComie of Bay v left these shores on Fi i Ohing expedition bin %  I an she arrived ul Brldjietowii, the Mill \ere all torn and 'the boon-. %  neva NMEaod 51 PI iteo tl( st Mai m>re than an inch. %  anil returns were : City rsutkn Hill District I JartV St George 1 inch fcSt Philip 1 inch 2 parts. au SO parts, SI. Peter 65 Jeph 80 parts. Sl. jputt, St. Andrew 50 [ft. Jan 88 parts Pcler tr thZlSk* tu „ ai ^ a UUin !" *ivcn bv tr s-VS^S & ?, **?*" < foundation Stones oi M i-eters l>ean*ry in succearh P t i V i*,n p" j^il ZY 't"""" or " %  members ol work, others got i WmNT took place on sjon to the Rev. Canon W. Harv% vill takcl '"' P lam Judfing from ,h ^ sla,,dard aauie Road al about Read who has resigned. Jfi adWced ' work, there should i, [ %  aW between the ;.|>|>oinlmenl dales from Fehniarv .."._'. > February 19. drafting ore the main sublets ,; <"ulty In getUng readv sale for th, BDklc Road al aboul Read who has resigned. The ^^Bay between the ;.|>poinlmenl dales from F< i< \W i by the I. B Co. ..r.d driven by Spencers Gap, i Bud. and a wan, own a KieJphV.Sw.5e J %  Agrieulturists Will Tour Barbados and ~ ,; r^"'""') io "i eiement.iry sewing and J. a.m. On Sunday February la. drafting are her. will be a Solemn Man ..-. taught. Holy Trinity Cathedral, In KIIIK, ton. followed by another S,: „t Spanish Town „'. A p ni. Copies f the prayexa which will be used on this oi. I -irculated, and II is hoped that Perhap. many people who attended the Art. and I hibllion at Queen's Park desired 10 purchase some of the line exMil on Sundaj n %  ''""' £ %  • '" '• " %  i„ exhibition tomes to an end on Satmother aai urday and au tlu .,1 | x >,,panb of th, V' ; "","' d ' ,he l Ihe Ad%  M, and single women he Advocate was informed vesvocale further states 'tli„ o go lerday. ,„„ui,U.red bad We'. %  to llouaecratt er.tre toe One can take the number of an %  '•"'"bit and the school it ha, come : rent when i ,K„ rVj^"""," 1 r .K!" I S, ; K ,,rd, s "-"i". ' Had up re told the 'he school after the Exhibition Ii \ incenl Aquatic Club Advocate that there are three closed. Those exhibits not ? %  •k?.!!?? tie '".* hc d The rel co S3f '" l > ndy ln "" "hools. no ,,„inui sing rlaae where memThe main benefit derived by the whereabout. „I tin. I • taught to :.il„r.n ,merit. Cert,,,, 1 ,i up-to-date equipment. I"! class and second class, have Next is needle work. Aboul '<* n given to thi*e who did good a quarter of the member, of work. Others got pi, %  la : I plain Judging from the standard of th 25 YEARS V(,o luviiuie,, % %  — -", ,,..-n-iKiui,, ,x' HO rotk room >ug"n:::: „. ,,, „,. Language Costs .;/ %  Hid in good order but nBbvf were bad. bare thii raprnina. They will make a lour of Ihe island as guesls of Ihe local Department of Agriculture, to gel an idea ,,f the Bar. bados set-up. They ore Mr. C. V. Atkinson. „, ? %  %  v ll "'i"ine and Mr. A. Liictuiesi. aiui u is llo|H',i that ".„"y w.iinen Who are hey will UWI 111 make their own rugs. BM*oul U tain, the ii *IH i. Ll" IS!* 5s '' %  I rent classes at the bCEinmnn %  days or se,e davs !" impriaonmcnt by His Worship Mr appUeatian iiig more ninuuu-"C^"j." M A Talma yesterday. Tutor, Hyllie, We(ch, hurchl. Februai IUrli.id„s \,,M„ .,!,• I In ,i,i 1925) InlerriiliMiial ( rickel Tnurnuinent (Barliadus vs. Jamaica) nament ados and i mast pleasantly ,s Jamaica Da) street, a public highw.iv u ooncerned The vlaitol %  lulian Medford was fined 5s. to B t w,;l llu lliU A G ROWE NA MASH AND CHECKERS The most important Feed (or Chickens made by I'UKINA for its special purpose. Obtainablefrom 11. JASON JONES & CO., LTD. •vwvv TONE-UP YOUR BEAUTY With The FINEST PERFUMES POWDERS etc. B> I AWIV M IIIMMI I I HM PATOU GUERXAIN MILLOT i im in %  mm Now on diapl.y > %  %  "v % %  %  • w*m at . KNIGHTS (Phoenix) Beauty Counter %  < • — • % %  im ycAtiiunj, Ihe olTence was eommitlcd on .'.inuary Sl. He Will Not Die I el i : % %  lun I'.v Pnta : Penson, Ph.D.. Vice-Cru, Ihe MM. The A pn IK .-.mime Dai baen draw i on this occasion will 25 VIM,,,1(; -"" l durku „ sb jane, i,,,,.,.. K .UK. "'" '" ni>y will visii L-I, Vic-ClniHeMf.r iu,i I'.iMWIUch ne w COUVlCted trj .o Head Offlca and meat he ^ 1£ d '"" St Aadrn %  ^chi gel"" %  % %  • lem; ''undation of Ihe Univt %  : ^ane C K*"On the evenint, 01 I made to the Poll, Ihe Kllene.', 4flJ was -.ken and Director of Agriculture and the %  a 7J0 p.m. on senior officers of Ihe Department; ialB.15 am. on Tuesday, vi.it the Central Livestock Station %  Imtood that a clock, It the Pine, attend a meeting of ^ %  Mfi as an oil conInstructors and join in J we. are missing. an informal discussion with then,. ,,.,,, ,. r ( visit the Centra] Sngai %  a or Llo>d Union Breeding Station at G.„. fcrdMs Village, who George. Jr tau m'M^'puK 1 "" K 101 "" : "" %  pQUSC """ '•''"" ih Bard is offered f,,i c.-kt.-„i Part) at th. **** ' !l lea from 5.30 p.m. to 7 p m. on Saturday. ((IDtNT occurred S*Cat %  n b,.:... anu QUA. Fab. I. ill not die lor ling of 17 yea, ,,.,, Svlv,.i on Boxing Night fo, which he u., Careless Driver Fined .?()/Business Side lad at about between a Sunday will be a free day, and n by then the visitors will -had been ..rnor 10 ... the Extra-Mul iipiisonmcnl will give a danLondon died „n lb, loin. II 1111 PrlOO %  ' '" r : •"'! in the f *• al ,!" m .,-,::,, which e-lghth Chi : "' U .-:-. death was of King Gcoi | t „„, Cemetery A ntie ol :,i „ lwo „r in detail] inipilsoiinieiit was Garret Huriej by His Worship Mr F. \ Leod yesterday, s morning the IS year old 1 C rle , was found guilty of condemned cell heard that "„"* lhe '"O'or lotTJ M.H84 leath seiiu.,1,.,. h„i h.... n Black Kock on l>eee. — — s ... t ,,, wtw ,,,,,, ,i ..., i n llluck Rock on I w.ihuut reasonable eonsid, i for olher persons using the road, 20/. For Assanll ni Hope of Ultw K,-i ^0/in one month or a l imprisonment by His %  sSS'J?E A : %  !" — %  ".' alaiJM NIC Vl^lsCtrS Will KVl UUCK lO I tit* I r n C S' r d t hp "' ,iu vlMt "' ''' : Rr-tt......... .._ 1. v— J —.— .—-— lit i created strong pubSchadulad Ll ;. vkdl to Sayi whieh was manifestel Lt* -i to the and the Home Agr.ci.ltm marked hostility ||1W. sulTering from lions, nnd while in this area the% "T'?,. 4^" u h u t lh trial an, H^'ned. look at pauanl hoi. the sent., %  but in conH um hip around root rUna boa the g> businessmen al The programme ecmlinu.hon fo. rt Chrt ,, the (ioodlnnri Irrigated, ""J""AuM boball Keiih Lord said Hope slapped bich than could not win and alter they had aeon tha excaUent batting par %  Or X. Sometime; %  'ally start from IfWf on to Bath and tW-Mwtm. B •tjrt -xu can take the %  EH to town. P*T Hayman's Fac]J pt busy day nnd L,*'" in two % %  • mill [n the lac r — -* r " trytng to net February 9. Ii*.order that the I** 1 ..? 1 ndil,it ahout Ll? this month. y*P^w„ 1K ,. 0 verr !" *w mnv Bn ul Jerusalem Agricull .>lafions; one to the Oovemi ;md another I for a picnic I lunch. Also scheduled n a visit ii DMrid where the De. %  Uewli plantation, .T visit on lxrd) fishing boat. The party leaves on Thursday. %  II Police Band Tonight country. BWUlsim, Ian acek. T11K Polka Hand will h.,1,1 Ihe, iciiular monllily moonlight Band at the Baj Btroai Esplanade this evening at 7.4.1 pou about MlXE^ZA KEKP FIT O.\ ^OVRIL l< .... ... — %  %  _' ihings wbil her lather '. Thai"i %  auion <4 KBMO n ^> ihoruugh and i floats out din easily and in record time. And when vou wain dishes in Rinso, they really sparkle Make Rinso your choke — for easier, quicker and Better mulu 1 RINSO for qjl your wash f we know how to IF VOIHI; SHORT IF VOI HK LONG IF van mm SUM i We can fit you to a "T" %  And lhat "T" might well st*: tailored" because ui •-specially designod for aaV !>roblem! No mattei ,. can nutllt you in a 5u.* CAVE SHI lIII HII 10, 11. 12 & BROAD STREET