Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
*

Friday






February 10
1959.

17 West Indians
ie “No Roses”

(From Our Own Correspondent)
c LONDON, Feb, 9.

AUBERT RANCE was guest of honour last night at
West Indian Club dinner. In an amusing speech
geting the good wishes of the Club’s Chairman on tal:-
“sup the Governorship of Trinidad, Sir Hubert described
«experiences as the last Governor of Burma.

———*!_ Sir Hubert’s rueful but tolerant

recollections of dealing with east-
ern politicians brought him to
remark that incidentally he
thought that no Governor’s job
these days could be described as
a “bed of roses”,

But he is looking forward tc
return to the West Indies after
publication of the report of the
Standing Closer Association Com-
mittee (which has been his ser-
vice to the West Indies in the past
year).

Sir Hubert explained the atmos-

closed doors.

Seventeen members of
committee he described as island- |
ers first, and West Indians seeond |

After eight weeks around the!
same table the seventeen became |
the first seventeen West Indians |
in the world.

The West Indian Club dinner |
ended on a friendly note of per-
sonal congratulations to Si
Hubert from each of the club
members.

the}















































ARBADOS|

Gir Hubert Knows

phere of this committee behind |





{



|

ROY MARSHALL who scored 191 yesterday, is seen making an
picture are : Ganeesh Persaud (point), Robert Christiani

U.S.KeepWary
Eve On Atom |

lent oi

‘ drive to the
Rollox

(gully (slip), and ©

“Crown Colonis

(
Supports “Times”





























Aduncate *

eee

SCORE 383 RUNS FOR 3



Mc Watt



*/ Price:
J

FIVE CENTS

55.

Year



7

Fa | Roy Marshall Misses

Double Century By 9

ROY MARSHALL, Wanderers and Barbados
opening batsman and candidate for West In-
dian honours, justified the confidence which com-
petent judges of the game placed in him this season
| when he headed the local first’ class batting aver-
ages, by scoring a chanceless:191 out of a total of
383 for 3 set by Barbados yesterday in the open-
ing day of play in the first Barbados-B.G. Test at
Kensington Qval.

John Goddard won tN: toss and dividual half century in an
elected to bat on a perfect Ken- hour,

ington wicket and under ideai Barbados scored the first hun-
conditions Charlie Taylor and {dred in 102 minutes but 150 went
Marshall playing confident but | up in 120 minutes. After this they
careful cricket carried the Barba- | never looked back. Two hundred
ios total to 98 before Tavlor was /|came in 163 minutes and threq
run out. This was unfortunate as | hundred in 224 minutes. The sev-

oth batsmen looked as if they |enth fifty came 26 minutes after
ontemplated doing great things |and close of play saw 383—3 on

the board
Steady Veteran

Rollox was extremely
'

the first wicket |

Taylor backed up too enthusias-

run out wher

all rejected the run with his slow left arm

uestion and a brilliant piece | ~

ielding by Christiani at cover an
equally excellent return to the
cket that broke it found Tayl

S ground and he was r



cally
Roy Mis

na vas

useful
spinners

I
i





beurdary off Gaskin

(wicket-keeper),

Others in the

35
Walcott
then took charge
. s doing the culk of the scx
with crisp cover drivin

John Biscoe’ ing wit chabacterised i ag |

i
tive

Clyde and Marsh

Marshall w!





wristwork ompleted






























Makes Bid T : |
P ] ‘ 1e ndividual half century in |
A 3k HUBERT RANCE —By Cable. e - ia aC Ss i i¢ O even oe and nes
4 completed his century e
; a » b —_ “eae st 1
i ‘ Bomb Shelter ‘ite se Rescue 7 ihen_struck. 19" Tour |
] nodac mami rar 8 > " ucott drove powerfully
d eavour \V Revers Appeals ~ WASH eb. 9 n uga ui pute (By DOUGLAS LIVERSIDE) ick foot and ble
bi The Unite ( niher it N BISCOE. F 9 ete his half centur nh ey
E ® f ee 2 7 a od = ¢ (Fr ( . Sc teas \ t 41h ‘
a na ro Our \ ent) ell. At 41 he was give
Captain; £4 “Affair Of | -20 foreess: « possivie futon i rian he pulled fat]
. ' j LA) 1) Y ; . +} The |
bs oe aaa “2 i | Ro) -e 1 at ata? : Gaskir s
; America ee Var PO V Pa lull elignt to ay ! f
Wand Crew Safe) 7e Generals” — *: ey pes: the : ’
a | . f ne € mes 1 P ielaing
r _ PARIS, Feb. 9. oe \ Kiely, Commercial Edit | pt to ir man leg trap and the lattes } A
Tilisesds Correspondent) General Georges Marie Revers,| ,, “'" ¢ ‘Crown ( 1 up the ar ( t ped a difficult catct ws NG,
GETOWN, B.G., Feb. 9. former chief of the French Gen-| 708" , terd i } 1. Campbell and } tial ail i
i : ao Meader 5 , ; ; rd l Mil. Campbell and has 0 i Walcott Out |
ed to-day Captain} era Staff, has appealed to the] ‘\. ct 7 ne thought on the subject ROY MARSHALL
ty Wallace of the illfated} Council of State, the highest} @ ; | : seinen ee elit) ; bi ne nered. and seventy | Hit
m “Endeavour W” said} French Administrative authority, | 7 ; c aa 1 : * aan | Whe : | ere , e paced. 80 the se
wintne ~ : It datio ’ ) ampbell tacked the ier j ft fore the Marshall-Walcott cc ale
vessel sprang a leak on} against the Government measure| ''‘ ee er- | } cott jand kept the bats:

, . as ‘ i done . th Times” whic inted | natior Vi ro t whe 1 tu
night at eight o'clock! relieving him of his command. | °0" , ucirus t,o ee at | pees roken and wher | minimum of itua-
ite herculean efforts by| General Revers based. his appeal } Ty en ; letter written by Mr. Kirkwoo | } ? pr Ree as S tion seemed likely to get ou

lain and crew, the vessel} on the alleged claim that he was se perk Opinion. was Based} FT hs l Ti d. toca aia Se ms 58.03 FAG fu | care eens ' $ pitched on © }hand as far as B.G. is concerned.
7 entirely 1. what he gina amaica h the expe ‘ rlict tf stump and going away ra 29 ers ¢ rune were
i be abandoned after the} not allowed to see the Dosier re-}| . , a riaa Oo ay Jow Mz. Kiely has written € i Ka t tr ona at r% a = oes : Sah In 22 overs nly 65 runs were
sss : : : | atomic bor d if » Japa we ieiy Nas i 1 or t m the ard a high, lox at gulls ‘ored o I
eernaoned. tating to him as was his right) The Hy ogen Sup 13 I “a: 1is Hampstead London home s } 7 a fter much juggling eld sh } ar tis y . Pairadeau turned
: rence aw. Gener: ; ! ydavrogen super Bomb was 7 eo . : a SES SUE Qn ik esent ter mt 1g ld a shai ristiani an airadeau turnec
met had they taken to} under French Law. General Rev-| (2° Hydrogen Suy (By R. B. MACLURKIN) gesting that Mr. Campbell's charg vant inefela Shake atch to alate hima for: RS in: great MestotnaemR bee tn, weleund
man a heavy gale sprang| ers was relieved of his duties after]"°)" tne Governmont vecom. HARWELL, BERKSHIRE, }i3 misdirected; He supports We wei péellea’ to ~crast Marshall continued to take his] fielding. Trim is not bowling at a9
ly capsizing the schooner.) part of a report he had made} Bipasha ~ Feb. 9. | Ministry of Food and says lable obstacle | ‘oll of the bowling and reached| preat a pace as Jamaica's entish
pie sprang, a leak the} on Indo-China, was found on re-| merely as the best possible course Barbed wire, prison walls and }are or should be the consume! ‘ hbin Island, where |150 in 190 minutes, the third fifty | nor Trinid 1@’s Prior Jones. He
fand crew worked haraj presentatives of Vietman organi-| "S'S °° sie a “| Sixty miles separated to-day the| watch dog and not guaranto iking 48 minutes. Evertor kes | ic : lerret Navy “Selita Das
, ’ i ; ; | case of atomic attack i : ; ! 8 minutes. Everton Week keeps a good length but yester-
but ten o'clock when the] sations. This led to the “affair of |” ,“‘ the final analysis. the only! ™&™ Who may hoid the ke} adequate security, As tl lo nosed into | who partnered him when Walcoti} day did not work up the paca
Snapped and on Sunday] the generais” now inquired into| a ca a aap Seago a | future atomic co-operation “It may well be that a special |the fringe of a and the ice dismissed nearly lost his] whieh we need for a shock attack
she became waterlog-} by a parliamentary commission. any recanlate are ary e ' > tween Britain and the U: ibvention to the West Indies vy thicke i John Biseoe vicket in the first over which ho] ‘poday i sure to be an interesting
+ the | bor ome ame cargo was jettisoned but —Reuter. STOUR EEA’ bn atomit exile States ustified on political o oci : it after the aced. He attempted to drive one] day for those delight tn. good
fl listed heavily to star- | rellesaree? rt 3 hacen’ ae th .| Experts from Canada, America | grounds,” says Mr. Kiely, “but, i 1 e frequent vide of the off stump from Gaskin, | crieket. With tt icket De
ccurs . : t s F: > + 34 ‘ riage: < t re vick
crew stocked and | ale! a moo egg et tion and Britain guarded by extra let it be paid direct by t ;snicked through the slip but] fect t Weekes ar S
i ; > water! y BAY... CONDE -. OREUCTIN ‘ar Department police, opened a/Colonial Office from tax revenu ‘ tollox, the solitary sli tales 7 ee 7 : ;
the lifeboat The watel Co. rt R 4 t would occur within a radius o : re F flooding the cabins and u ejyec Ss 4 SLAEREL Aiakias ia BAC ANAS as: osc m security at the yt foist 0 Briti re ecal wel noré y surprise and der effort} piling up good score 7
mip Was abandoned at 2.30 eerint ne’ audeeinn. Thee | Atomic: Research ‘Station’ here sugar consume! nd more serious to try and make the catch. After] continues todas
: Italy’s Claim point of explosion I 1age hile at Brixt Prison in Lon- H ‘ oe satel Teakwood i hi iy elena ettled “ l i
ecrease it t n. Dr. Kl vaited tri © resse ne fac ne watiry trie took n hances. M } } mene
Squall then raged and +} : r. Sate aited tria : : , 7 ture ied to | took no chance Mar eache
ci lies trom tne mpd centr ‘ yf ing i 15 PilCUgRea i 4 . € : oO} ; + ; ‘
poner turned over and LONDON, Feb. 9 ; eet ¥ > BIVINE | artic t t , ' we ae Mee ne Bot, 2hN0 he In
: : a " at NN, - : tor ) ypants in the pre- ; P . H ]
ee Their lifeboat ar- The Republic of Italy to-da p j K ‘Il oe nic secre oe Oe 5 ah < 5 tall aaa al ee i pulled an winge ron Suspend t nionrieat
‘oco Island, Venez-| lost its court action to recov: (valane 2e ills . ee ae toon th ena: aches He iaskin to deep fine leg ere L.|
Tuesday, January 31,)cash anc investm th i . GA OF Me UiTee-DOWGE ‘Aol ee Ban | ' { Wight took running an ve BERLIN, Feb. 9
PS » vanulary o1,| Cas é nvestments, wol ak t it epercussions are Vir. Campbell may think titan , : 5 7 ao % :
, p.m, | about £1,500,000 of ex-King Vic- NM 2eT st’ cert ti ‘astiiadh mitment holly mistak idged catch to dismiss him |} Prof. Erich Fischer, Chairman
‘ , 7 . a os ertain ye discussed un- ws te . 4uce id Weekes t atte, nf t . st emocratic Union
mWednesday with the aid of| tor Emmanuel III. The property | f ourteer dtially at least even if this were the case youl é pPUneE eee ies. Par ee Be os on pot a Christian Democratic Uni ;
lians : age ¢ . } . . . ‘ arc Ay —. . — eT yy Par ee. nme ; CoE ERROR ol Who C nated play [o fin Saxony, ha CCT uspended,
Pe — a the; is in the hands of Hambros Banix| BOURG DOISANS, French Alp Little has been published here | 0t* oe Pe SOVETD MER: 20:6 mn rest of the day. He too execute al while the part enhin look
s Clige sabes ‘ h thal F¢ ; a Tie Wee eee onour it. 1 , ‘ ; - rT ; : oe
met the cus-} Limited, administrators of the| b. 9 is week about Dr. Fuchs, one of o P 3 | \', orkersDow n i ools ome extremely neat and welllinto the charve nade !
d at ab j g : recisely tt 1
about three p.m.,| estate of the late King } S vere jarwell’s le 5 ific offie- Precisel his would be ‘ :
F th ; >| Sta ? 1e late ing cue Harwell’s leading scientific offic : ated imed late cuts and varied his| him the East German news
vem to’ Curiapo ar-; Italy sued Hambros Bank and] five bodi¢ estimatec ers, because British newspaper he West Indian demand ‘onee . ‘ e tr s t ‘ore al th ; es
at : ‘ | . | : i pa} ‘ +} wr" 2 Or ore we s LroKe o core all round the/ agency nnou
pone o'clock on Friday! the custodian of ex-King’s pro-| people killed when by law and tradition refrain frogn | POStulate, the British sugar mark- | —~* ‘ ta:3 ai 4 '
a F c a ee a ae : et were to be virtually pre-empte: cf e too raced to his in —Reuter.
| perty, claiming a declaration that| swept away their comment on a case awaiting trial © a : ote i dee ~ARIS. Fe 9
May, Februrary 4th| by reason of a_ financial agree-|near here, the mountain rescut nce it might prejudice the case,;9Ucn action would antagoniz .
i aken to Morawhan-| ment made in 1947. between the| station superintendent B —Reuter. ; Cuba, and a scheme without Cu '
fh, oe" on the British! Republic and Britain, the pay-|Doisans told Reute a ee ae p Thiaggan Rep aag ag gg ‘ hort ’
, 4 » ba Oo worse 2 iseless
*G--Venezuela fron-| ment and transfer of the late ex-| Occupants of the Ise, 2,001 hg ides tite Galay he ‘
e Police gave them| King’s property by the custodian] feet high, were most! ood¢ | r in pha : Cor t ST J Y
Ee uatters. On Tucsday| to Hambros Bank was wrongful | ters and labourers who worked on} D unken Driv 8 Py . ; ; hd S MMAR 63rd
aa. on board M V,| The Republic also asked for an| the slope f Alpe Dhue ad LOS ANGELES, Feb. 9 erat i
Paid arrived in George- | Snatunathen to resti in the Banl | winter por ene’ Film tar Franchot Tone’s| "YN a \ ‘ ee! -heime
Wednesday her l¢ a : oe Reuter, | F Wy an ruman en¢ fa, , ’ \
b Walla, ay where the! from dealing with the property; oe former wife. Jean Wallace, has) . / AY j
1 ace Brothers had | and, alternatively, claimed dam-} re | been convicted of drunken driving ‘ !



















ion, ages,

that if

: : Hambros 3ank pleaded |
. ane Neil and Regin- the property was subje t|
the are at Georgetown to any statutory obligations, these

ee -Schooner “Reginald | were not binding on them. The

Wallaces ; : custodian denied that the finan-
Grenadi are natives of} cial agreement created any rights

adine Islands. enforceable in Court.
—(By Cable.)



—Reuter.

ae & Correct estimate, the loss is believed to

= 4uuon dollars.

* The fire is reported to have
Started at 4.40 o'clock in a heating

AEE) .
: r Service machine near the kitchen centre |

lap . | premises,
F Civil Aircraft |} A wooden building and other
: LONDON | inflammable stuff caused the fire
World’s fi ‘ON, Feb. 9 to spread rapidly. The fire brig- |
SErVice heh long-range | ade assisted at a late stage but the
into ope r civil aircraft| U.S. Naval Base Brigade at Cha-
airport Tation at Britain's | guaramas put up a grim fight in
kirts at Heathrow on} Spite of difficulties and were able
S of London in a! to save two buildings—part of the







e wi rte ci | ieee
anew ra th the instal-| diagnostic clinic and houses in

}
64) dar-“eye”, cost-| O’Connor Street, East Woodbrook, |

y the E.C. School (West)
—____ Reuter. | Youth Centre (North)
A . Two motor-cars, a truck and
wapPoints Chairman a station waggon parked on the
ASHINGTO Feb premises were destroyed,
eb & The brigade was hampered b
eRe full supply
Nair- +)
Depart-

the beginning. All bu
Develop-



ter i lack



} the 58 patients have been ¢

“fh and ‘
| to return to their respective !









re en
execut
erre
New Eng- ai Spa
& \ €
oe C ca . .
nt’ r
oO a be € €
Ce ts
is- :
i durir ne e

iring tl next th
least—(By Cable)

and the; H



tomorrow

Epidemic Claims | °°g, o\issnnes

ene il be sentenced
20 Babies

Miss Wallace, an actress, was








killed about 20 babies in Dunkir! Miss Wallace charged that the] State

weeks

j
| arrested last Christmas Eve aftez SAIGON, Feb
} hex motor car had rammed George Abdot United
DUNKIRK, Feb. 9. | another car. isul General here, was lke
Public Heaith authorities in the) Police officers said she was iay for Dalat, 140 mile
Nord Department of France are} wearing only black lace panties} east of here vith a message
trying to find the ause of }and a coat at the time of her] President Truman to Er
mysterious epidemic viich | arrest. 3 Dai, ead of the
|

in reeent













Assembly today gave a third and|
last reading to tne bali to aboisn)
the right of appeal to the Privy! Milk supplies dried up
Council in London. The Bill will} gether today in Buenos Aire
go next to the Senate. | Rosario, Argentina’s

India and Canada have already, «> thej result of a strike
abolished the Right of Appeal to] started yesterday in the
the Privy Council in London, the| products industry. The

Investigates

HAVANA, Feb. 8
The Organisation for the Am-
erican States Commission inveés-
tigating the Caribbean situation
completed work with in-



to-da)













A Message

BUENOS AIRES, Feb. ¥ 2

secona

oahecid| Detained i

res cor ANNUAL REPORT

uv eq pine ‘ Kel ul
Stat nners with NS , 1949
avin »
ps Reuter.
a -—~ Canadian Dollars

Curfew Imposed INSURANCE IN FORCE. $1,185,343,042



Fire Guts Cari
5 uts Caribbean policemen had made improper| The message, it was under 7 Ineluding Deferred Annuitic
/ on f} e . Doctors report that the malad advances to her. They denied the} econcern erican recognit in Calcutta ' zs
ne teal P. which has now spread to Mauxe | accusations. the Vietnam State, which for : typ ‘ iPhw . CR x= on Ca
P Centre In -0-S 70 miles inland, appears to be ¢ Miss Wallace said she was not} part of the French Union, Edmur eens ae , el ale a NEW INSURANCE. 157,233,097
\ severe form of influenza. It gen irunk, but was highly nervous! Gullion, who is to succeed Abdot | ce ls in ihe ig pg - lneluding Deferred A fies)
(Barbados Advocate r iden | erajJly ‘he fatal results. ifter the accident. as Consul General, will accompany |‘ ee the Civil Admini tration ' d Annui
Correspondent) Th fect hild al Reuter th mission to B D jmaintain order in parts of thi
: * 1 We 1e infected < c usué — ‘| him on the missio} 320 aly, f tu ne alf million SCD Te e7e 914
A tisastro i ( PORT -OF SPAIN, Feb. 9. | vomits, suffers diarrhoea an Us fire early this sutted all buildings | ' population. No reports of dis
Bite the Caribbean’ S morning gu ed all b 5°} registers a t@mperature of 40 0) 12 9 ; | to Indo-China would be appointed | Pobulalion. No repr. eceived
he 53 pations on Vedical Centre at Woodbrook, but] even 41 degrees centigrace anc] Abolish P.C, Appeal) shorty: lbut. Police. Commissioners had!!! INCOME 76,482,990
Patients, including seven cripples were rescued} dies within a few hours ie ‘ a | —Reuter |e oriier i posed a three day cur- ‘ WER, (0,456,
enti —Reutler | Says S.A. House few from dusk to dawn covering iver ICPNOCY - ire stock of medicines and nearly all equipment, es " CAPETOWN, Feb. 8. | he city and subutbs “for main- CONTINGENCY RESERVE
Ww itn 7 ¥ > : oh) . } ‘ t e of ablic nace.’ The AN SU IS 22, ‘
Mt to eto ed and although we are unable at U.S Commission The South African House of} NO MILK i sak ail nen 7 ypsstirneniarivensi ates
owe ~

lice banned all public meetings
cosior nd the carrying " cs ‘ ~
lethal’ Weapons. ) Payments to Policyholders and Beneliciaries since
at —Reuter. v 2 3 ,
Si | the inception of the Company total $405,671,854



dair

2 Colombians |f seal












; highest court of appeal for the} which is over wages, also
spection of plans for ships c@P-) whole of the British Common-| butter and cheese supplies. BOGOTA, Feb. 9. ) fi
tured by the Cuban Arm) see wealth of Nations.—Reuter. j -—Reuter. ar prominent Colombians | fH
a y when eke rh 0 7 been detained, and will INSURANCE FE COMPA NY
orces were broken p at Caye " ; “Ecagesa ty D tags: ihesiot
Confetes 1947. The ¢ imis- se aurek:ehstin neeadiant ; ps
Raridhe:: en ng f the Cut a B ver Kee S Bogot apers said today, |) HEAD oFFice (Established 1887) TORONTO, CANADA :
enrique a .wiem 0 n iban : nm , ; re 2 Al- |
er * - oe 7 an ni Pri 7 ea : Loz ia aot former { j
ther-in-law of President Prit ; + ai Tan , . J ss i
Brother-in-! i inendan e e | Colombian delega + he Unite } Ww . %. MON ROL «& 4 o.. Lid.-Agents.
Nations, fortier finister mie
Tories Guessing 008 Suc | |
French Tobacco orie , Natigns"Kaghmir | Commission Peter De Verteville
} Robert Paris Gaita formet ; |
; . | a ’ ao ‘ v '
Makes Big Profit LONDON, Jan. 9. , Tory Part achine,. picture—a} Sec etary p - . Government i Chief Representative.
Our Own C ™ ¢ i f } i ; 1B yta Pubs
ARIS, I noe me g witl i He Oo at |
|} : : Wo R > ’ 2 . ;
| O Ex-Premier Dies Clyde L Walcott
ree
Agent
i \
| C1 i
"| pe See Oe 8 New Phone 4317 = High Stree' - P.O. Box 102
—Reuter. | Beaverbrook stanc "(By Cabi | _RN e: emERRNRRNRNRESaRS E Sme r ai





EN nas Bier dares sai as













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PAGE TWO

mses “sce a sana ee CCC LL LLL A IN LLL LL LLL LLL LOD OT nan



%
=]

oe r ' ies
THE DUKE AND DUCHESS OF WINDSOR just arrived in the U.S.A. from France
dine in New York with a friend Mrs. Brooke Howe. I: has just been announced
that New York publisher G. P. Putnam has bought the Duke's memoirs.—E xpress.

IS EXCELLENCY THE Here for Cricket Tourney
GOVERNOR and Mrs. Sav- R ALEX DRAYTON of
age, accompanied by Mr. W British Guian M NN
Lambert attended the opening day ,. Eee Pee ee ree, Cee
of the Cricket Tournament be- Nethersole, of Jamaica, Mr. E. J.
Marsden and Mr. F. A. ©.







Engaged
HE engagement is announced
between Captain John Everard
Taylor, the King’s Shorpshire
Light Infantry, younger son ot



ween British Guiana and Barba-

dos at Kensington yesterday.
«an «an
Keen Cricketers
BF seen the tea interval at the
I yesterday, Carib was
i o Cadets from the
Jeremy

cricket








I Powell fren
L », and Joe Taylor from
Ss They said that only

bout eight other cadets were
vat é > as not many
of t! there was a

going on. They



more would be
keen cricketers, hav-
prep. school, and
ith College. If they
during the West

es plan to attend
me of the matches.









in Engl

Visi,

they

«» «»

A Matter of “‘Drawing”’

OME of the wise cracks made
S y the crowd at Kensington
nost amusing. A

- “If Frankie
re, ao 1 think



ester! were



ild have c
said, “The

ngtq.be a draw.” “You
it’s gow to draw a good «
‘ ther








ed-enother wag.
Wnisas. fan in par
QESilve n





Still Active
2 FOSTER

that he

The “Czar
UJ IPIRE
apt clear of one Mar

ll’s cut drives uring Roy’s
aelightful innings of 191
<>

<>
Never Been 21 Before

CK a



yu









“7 ESTERDAY was David
Patty) Evelyn's twenty t
Fi and after cricket, a few
rier met drink his
rother's
‘ € le
J nG
ge Foste Mr. William Ye
ened N Hal Cole
a» an
Distribution Engineer
Mi {AND MRS. |! B, FRAN
1¥i CIS“who arrived by the 5.5
C wene’ recentl are taying
taf H f Mr. Franci
Dist ition Engineer at
r Ele

Supply
He succeed Mr

Canada

D TRABISMUS (Whom God
Pre ve of Utrecht. ha



ineir sen.

mall, explodes with

like a paper-bag being
terrible effects
a curlous chemi-

or belts
of 500

braces



ists would not
nd begin to
but their
peded by

other
ould be is
isers to such an extent
i be waged. The
were pulled up
belted, along
inother of the bombs,
i ll the breeches
y snag is that
working on a
the

reeches

re-braced o1




counter
magine





Our =

Pattern Service

is now located

at

WHITFIELDS only

POR MAB cgay oye

the



Clairmonte of Barbados, members
of the W.I. Selection Committee,
came in from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.LA. after attending the
cricket games there. They are
now here in a similar capacity.
Mr. Joe Kelshall another cricket
enthusiast arrived yesterday.
«an «a»
Returns Home
ACK in the island, after a
short transfer to St. Lucia
is Mr. Arthur Farmer of Cable
Wireless who returned yes-
by B.W.ILA
«»

Isn’t It Grand

HE Officers and Cadets from

and
terday

“an



the H.M.S. “Devonshire”
certainly seem to be enjoying
themselves There have been
picnics and dances organised by
the Royal Merch and Naval
Welfare League, i Carib un-
derstand that there is to be






anott pienic to the Crane on
Saturday and over forty of the
Cadet vill be going and also lots
of girls. Isn’t it grand to be in the
Nav)

«> «>
To Spend Two Weeks
M* AND Mrs. Edward Ross-
wai of Caracas, Venezuela
were arrivals over the week-
end by B.W.1LA. for two weeks’
holiday and are staying at Super





Mare Guest House

Mr. Rosswaag is an employee
of Altex Co., Ltd formerly Blohm
& Co., dry goods merchants of
Caracas

On Caribbean Tour

R. RUPERT CROWE, Archi-

tect and Builder of Trinidad
arrived here recently by B.W.1.A
I short holiday visit and is
at Indramer Guest House,

ng

on a

now on a two months’
trip some of the
1 the Caribbean and will
on Monday for





thought that the residential
properly laid out
had seen of
ial buildings
the opinion
good archi-

wert





re what he
of the commer¢
in town, he was of
they had very
tectural perspective
Mr. Crowe said that this is his
first visit to the island and added
that the scenery here is very
beautiful and the hospitality of the

unbounded





people

Cabinet arriving for an im-
portant meeting as though they
were taking part in a sack-race;
stumbling along with trousers
eaped round their ankles

The Narkover Scandal
I EAR TOM,

If there is among that crowd
of Warblow's pals a tall, thin
fellow, with a cauliflower ear
(Kempton Park), a gash on the
right cheek (Brighton), a broken
(Lingfield) and a habit of
looking at tills as though he
hadn't eaten for a week, ask him
if he remembers me. If he does
he'll work on Warblow to get you
made top boy, or whatever it’s
called. You've often heard me and
your Ma laugh about the time we
nicked a dozen of port from the
Magpie, Well, this fellow I’m
telling you about was our inside

nose

man, and had got the barmaid
into the kitchen while we
operated His name then was

Cursitor, but it’s probably some-



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Short Evening
Dresses For
Theatres

By Joan Erskine

THE younger members of the
Incorporated Society of London

overtaken the older members.
They have brought with them
enthusiasm, originality and daring,
three qualities sadly lacking in
many collections this year.

MICHAEL SHERARD held his
press preview in a famous West
End restaurant where we were
entertained during the showing
by popular Stephane Grapelly,
who played soft music on a grand
piano,

Sherard began by showing ws
smal] Boutique Collection, all in
Godau Guillaume Jersey Fabrics,
which will be produced for
“export only” at prices ranging
from eight guineas, This collection
included fitted coats, suits, day
dresses and dinner dresses with
deep collars which could be worn
on or off the shoulders. Colours
were pale grey, blue and cerise.

For cocktails he showed a black
satin dress with a huse crimson
rose embroidered on the skirt in
old-fashioned long stitch em-
broidery, The black satin long



Fashion Designers have rapidly}

;

‘

}
i

|
Se OT
|

“One Post a Year

| Next delivery March 1950; last:
' March 1948. That is the situation
at Britain’s most southerly post
office in Marguerite Bay, Graham
| Land, in the Antarctic.

The men who man the post
office are polar explorers and
| scientists. There is only one col-
| lection and one delivery of let-
; ters a year.

eee ETE





en

FRIDAY, FEBRUAR

NO SHOW TO-DAY

GRAND OPENING SATURDAY lith 8.30 PM

at BOYAL THEATRE i

New fashion te BENEDICT BOGEAUS fi 7 :

by Hollywood













Y 16, 195

presents
Ai 77

vy
her tip-tilted jade Bs



Marie Wilson, with

trimmed

hat a , ‘

“cage” veil drawn] > | srening 5 ; p

® FAJOHN PAYHE: SONNY TUES uot:
| wo» ELLEN DREW

. 0 They

os

tricc-rne} {

she wears a



tightly across
face.

Hunted by Killers Wanted b . .

NO FUTURE but 2 bullet in his Back”




es

MARINE HOTEL

ANNUAL VALENTINE
DANCE





Tournament,
By Beachcomber

Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Taylor, of the i i i
Red Cottage, Walberton, Arundel, ao ee ee
and Doreen .Clair, elder daughter ‘
of Mr. and Mrs. C. N. S. Pollard} We saw printed chiffon ag«in|
of Port-of-Spain, Trinidad. for the first time in years, used
«» «» lavishly to make floating evening
dresses. Seaweed chiffon and black |
pin-tucked romaine, charteuse!

the polar supply ship John Bis
coe getting through.
cels and letters.

ss ; again with two years’ mail.
Comings and Goings

Ik ALLAN COLLYMOxE, Kt.

left f . i f
e or St. Lucia by B.W.LA. fabedt fox others.

yesterday to attend a sitting of “Graham Land Post Office, Mar-| 13 Made into cheese. | (%) f
i whe : ” r 4 a layer. (4)
the West Indian Court of Appeal.| ,.4 most attractive short black | guerite Bay. 16 Here Tok atiracted @ lot of
Also leaving yesterday for St.| dinner dress had masses of tiny | , interest. (3) én 0
Lucia was Col, R. T. Michelin,| Mand-tied bows cascading oe | Stamp collectors pay high 2. Goject. x
the bodice to the hem. The long | prices for letters posted in Mar-] 23. Display 1t as islands. (4)

Commissioner of Police.
‘ , > stole was trimmed with a thousand guerite Bay.
Dr. Grey Turner, Assistant | ows. }
Secretary of the British Medical] Michael Sherard finished by}
Association, who left England on| telling us that women look their | ~ : ane
a tour of the West Indies, arrived| pest in full evening gala dress. |
here from St. Lucia on February 2! The short evening dress should be |
and left for Trinidad on Sunday | worn to enrich the scene only at}
by B.W.LA, theatre and restaurants. |





—L.E.S.

.
Guide To
‘ . in

Mr. Wm. Johnson, Police Advis- | :
er to the Secretary of State for | Housewives
Colonies, and Mr. Francis |
Boyle of the Colonial Office were
arrivals from St. Kitts on Satur-

tne

Riddles
|| Teday’s Prices

What is the difference between |

day 3.W .
jay by B.W.LA, a pretty woman and a mouse?|| Cabbage .... 24 cts. per lb.
’ ‘ 4 : asaay> ey} suLey sJeyjC | ay ~ ‘ a — . ee
Mr. A, Frampton, Agricultural | 77, 3e4 % suseyo eno ery | arrots » mo»
Adviser on the statf of Develop- How long did Cain hate his)| Beets ....... eae a

brother?

ment and Welfare left for Trini-
Teqv sem oy se Zugql sy

dad late last week to meet Mr. G.
Fietcher Clay, Agricultural Advis-
er to the Secretary of State for
the Colonies, who it is understood
arrived in Trinidad on Sunday,

* *

‘WaMSNV



CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW
One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints,
Each day the code letters are different.

MRS. MURIEL WILLIAMS,
daughter of Mr. C. B. Wara
of the Transport Board and her
children, have been recent arrivals
from Trinidad and are staying at
the Paradise Beach Club with
Mrs. Ward. Mrs. Williams is the
wife of Mr. Neal Fitz Williams,
Assistant Crown Solicitor ot
Trinidad. Mr. Williams is hoping
to join his family soon.

A Cryptogram Quotation
F.LIM#K. AVET. VO. BVAT ON EBVIR
GCITMBHVEM KXFB F AOLXK AVFT

VD LIFRMA—YIVRMIG.

Spending a short holiday in
Barbados is Mr. Arnold Penner,
Station Supt., of T.C.A. Stationea
at Piareo, Trinidad, who arrived

Cryptoquote: HE WHO DWELLS EVERYWHERE.
MAXIMUS, NEVER DWELLS ANYWHERE— MARTIAL.



from Trinidad by B.W.LA. on] == ——— steal | |
wena { y , \ | (in a Two-hour Programme)
“6 6 | AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) {i |
Miss Dora Ibberson, O.B.E.,| | eet § CREAM DEODORANT POPULAR NEGRO FOLK
Social Welfare Officer of Develop- SATURDAY, MONDAY, WEDNESDAY NIGHT at 8.30 | BALLADS! SPIRITUALS ! SONGS!















Last year pack ice prevented

She had
to turn back with a year’s par-

:
Now she is on her way there} 7
The post office is an official

sparkling with irridescent mother} establishment. Its label bears the mi
o’pearl and embroidered lace was | royal cipher and the inscription] 14.







|































tinguished
patronage of
His Excellency
the Governor and
Mrs. Savage

Across

: after a good ror.
(3). 12. This is a kind of iris. (5)
Here one’s stay is not voluntary.

(4)
Habit among U.S.A. geese. (51

Under the dis- a
ro
a ]

24. Let man sit in such a way as

reine. Foe of something pray-

ing. (

Turns to the will of the seam-

stress. (4)

Anglo-Indian groom. (¢#)
Down

She may be your daily. (6)

Discontented bird ?

This person has four feet to

carry him on his way. (8)

A decidedly puzzling clue. (9)

He expresses disapproval. (8)

May be a worthless bauble. (4)

Measure of a yellow stocking. (3)

Unavailing (7)

Friendship. (5)

Seong cover, (4)

Found in

als. (4)
. Parts of Lancashire have
recently been very short of it. (3)
Solution of yortarday 8 uszle.— Across:
: Hive;

1, Clearance; /, 9, Mud; 12, Salve;
. : Anssie; 15, Peep; 16, Ethel;

organised by
THE WOMEN’S CANA-
DIAN CLUB



in aid of Local Charities
1 7OR vis

SATURDAY, FEB. 11TH

BRIDGE, GAMES OF

RSSISprae POR

peperetet sy





i 48. Speed; 20. Lave: 26, Lad: CHANCE and
: . ; 27, Pan a. wn:
2: List 3, Evades: 4, Rev: 5, all the usual Attractions. . 3
jutshell; 8, Piapee: 10, Dried; er eee ae
. ; 17. Tenor; 18. Clef; '8
. Via; 24, Aim, We are generating our own Electricity, so there will be ligt

TICKETS: $1.20, including Light Refreshments, —
For all information concerning the Dance, Please call %ii

\
“Sorry | can’t see you!”

|
|

\SUNDAY NITE (Feb. 12
on Stage

Under the distinguished Patronage of ~
CAPT. & MRS. RAISON

The COLLEGE HERALDS

i (of the Caribbean Training College)
Present —

A MUSICAL RECITAL

ow
| Don’t be sorry—
Be safe using Amolin. +







& Prevents perspiration odors
|

% Does not harm clothes
#& Does not irritate skin

DON’T NEGLECT LITTLE BURNS |



P
L
| A
L
A





ment and Welfare left for],

Jamaica yesterday by B.W.LA., 7 PARAMOUNT presents enh Salsas eh A Ue THE BIGGEST TREAT IN A CENTURY! ©

while Major Chas. Wakeham, ~~ THE PALEFACE nats | =| Pit 24c., Low House 30c., Up House 48,

Regional Information Officer for { | , = ppc 60c

the W.I. left for Trinidad Color by Technicolor \ | ) .

yesterday. \ ss \ | No half — SAT. & MON.—8.30 P.M. i
‘ re Starring Bob HOPE, Jane RUSSELL |. ae ian tea ema oe WARNER'S Action Thriller of the RAPS=

MR. JUSTICE : b. | what soothing, antisepti | sexe }

Chenery returned from Trinidad) == {| UNGUENTINE will do to: INTERNATIONAL SQUADRON

on Wednesday by B.W.LA, after rit © RELIEVE PAIN J with Ronald REAGAN—Olympe B ‘

attending the Trinidad-Jamaica| $6969669666696996669996999 eeceoeeoecess | ® FIGHT INFECTION j : also the Much-Talked-About i

Cricket

EMPIRE THEATRE

: PRESENTS

“THE COLLEGE HERALDS”

Caribbean Training College Male Octette

thing else by now As old
Phelps used to say. “A bloke that
has only one name to use is |
handicapping himself cruelly in %

x

wer

life’s race.”’ By the way, my name
was Devereux in those days,
owing to a bit of a fuss about a

y





walnut sideboard at Herne Bay.|¥ —ina—
Your mother used to say, “I’m|@ “
never sure what our name will MUSICAL RECITAI
be tomorrow. Nor were the
— on —

police, . « «

Twenty Years of Uproar

ONDUCTING from the piano-
forte, as Senor Iturbi did last
week, is something of an achieve-
ment, But I can recall a startling
occasion when at Tirana, Mme
Shchuseterlik not only sang the
part of Rosinella in Ariane, but
also conducted while playing the
trombone. It was she who once
put her foot through the big drum
at Covent Garden in Act II, of
Louise, and dragged it round the} \
stage with her, What a coloratura! | ‘

SATURDAY, Feb. 11th, at 8.30 P.M.
Assisted by OLIVE EDWARDS (Lyric Soprano)

aac ie ee
Negro Spirituals, Folk Songs, Humourous Selections,
and Classicals

SOLOS by five different soloists
Three Baritones, one tenor, and Bass

DON’T MISS THIS MUSICAL TREAT
PRICES: Pit 24c. House 36c. Balcony 48c. Boxes 60c.







openec

TOOTALS

| TOOLINA
} tu
EVANS & W



|



We Offer

ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS
Lengths 6 ft., to 10 ft., width 2 ft.

KARLIT INSULATING WALL BOARD
Lengths: 6 ft. to 10 ft; Width: 4 ft.

KARLIT HARDBOARD
: Lengths: 6 ft., to 8 ft., width 4 ft.

LYSTAV . GALVANIZED B.R.C. EXPANDED METAL
and Lengths: 8 ft., and 9 ft., width 2 ft., 24 gauge.

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LIMITED.

DIAL 2039

LEP EF PS FFSSD

qd at both

HITFIELDS



i®
89565
i 999999569999 699999999995555956656"

PPPS 6544 6 Fy FOF F444





PLP 75

® PROMOTE HEALING Dm» . “REPORT ON THE ATOM”

a A March of Time Series.
A NORWICH Bo PRODUCT —










oo







ne “ i etic i cea Asi tt ue enews ES
©



The wiring division of our Electrical Service Department has



been recently re-organized, and is now in a better position
than before to undertake all kinds of Electrical House, Fae;

tory and Commercial Wiring and Installations, ete.

Your patronage is solicited and all orders attended t¢

promptly. All work fully guaranteed.

MANNING & Co., Ltd.

Department.

PLLC
oT teenie ame cmecmumaatmaaeneeiataammaaiasaaacetanteaacetaaeaaataneea eaten nein = - +e nae

Klectric Service

4
- SPSS ia

i
(
i}
¢

(t

i}
i

:

(
{ }




































STATES
o-day that
f possi

ie
he said |
i the area 0



For 1949

1@NDO By Mail).
Moth annual or-
of the Apex
Ltd., in Lon-
“MacLachlan,
eq that capital
0,000 and a
#967230,000 re-
General re-
peen ncreasee Es
750,000 and devel-
eee encies reserves
1 propriated pro~
Mo £1¥0,0U0.
Pea stated, stand
nting capital

n rty equip-
Se et after aues
ions to the exient of
000,000 had een
ests total £2,852,-
spplus of current assets,
Van current liabilities
i xatiOn amounts to

BS

after depreciation
6 waS £1,203,000, an
£320,000 comparea
Diese year. This in-
isLachian explained,
#o9.a new selling ar-
pby the full pro-
wered are ascer-
he year. Further- |
fad been paid tor
he saia.

‘profit

Mor the year was
‘qnappropriate pro-
yard from the

j punted to £192,~-
ing the company with a
£661,000 profit.

q recommended final
i ot jg. on every 5s. unit
addition to the six-
d paid during July
asfer of £3800,U0U
it is estimated
ppropriated profits
d wili amount








dd

bade

ri

@¢ to devaluation,
lan said that the

ys working costs would
gs much as might have!

Pre,
Trying |

}
——# In a lengthy and informal!

- Report



Keeps

WASHINGTON, Feb. 8.

of State, Mr. ‘Dean
the United States was “trying |
ble agreement with the Soviet |

} address at his Press Conference, }
he described how the United|
States policy was aimed at Russia
and at world peace,

He said: “Time after time, we
have seen that agreements reached
with the Soviet Union are useful, |
when these agreements register
facts which exist, and that they

’

with the

if one more effort
made to reach agreement with the

Energy,
they

are not useful when they ar
merely agreements, whi ;
register existing facts.” a

Mr. Acheson said that the possi
bility of 4 new and

weapon such as the Hydro

situation and that
the need for calm and
nerves in the United States.
Mr. Acheson said that
United States would
much closer to the goal of worl:
peace, when the Russian people

it



the

could themselves examine they

own policies freely in the samc

way that the American people

could,
Basic Policy

After reviewing the failure of
the Soviet Union to keep to agree-
: Mr.
Acheson said: “Our basic policy ig

ments of this latter type,

to extend the

agreement.”’

He said that this could be done | Usual early

by creating strength, instead of
weakness. He said that every
time you “had a situation of weak-
ness in the world,” it was an ir-
resistible invitation for the Soviet
Government to fish in those
troubled waters,

Mr. Acheson repeatedly empha- |

sised that the road to peace was
long and difficult.
Questioned after his statement,

he said that the United States
was not considering a fresh ap-
proach to the Soviet Union on

International Control of Atomic
Energy.

But he added that the United
States was always reviewing its
position and seeing if anything
was possible to reach agreement
Russians
When correspondents asked him
might not be
Russians on the control of Atomic
Mr. Acheson said that
had been negotiating with

ch do not

terrible

gen Bomb being developed did
not change the facts of the world
intensified
steady

be very

area of possible [iM through the





osed, owing to the fac
es from the U.S, ha

*t

a

| the Russians steadily on this sub-
ject from 1946 until the time the
Russians walked out of the United

n drastically restricted.
"expected however, that

: fects question,
id be secondary el This he described as the only
orted from Britain ;

hed been made with / Place where the matter could be
made

| discussed,
‘imported into the coun-

; i : He said that it was not necces-
in Trinidad might also sary to alter the United States
fad, but the increasing |

a ayy | SPonsored “Baruch Plan” for the
international monetary! tnternational control of Atomic
may result in a dow n- Energy, and rebutted charges that
on commodity | the “Atomic explosion in the
Soviet Union or the United States |
progress with the Hydrogen Bomb,
had made the Baruch Plan obso-
lescent.—Reuter.

















Nations group considering the

tion of our working
to which 1 have re-|
a number of previous
Sand 1 make no apology |
again stressing the needa |
pbuilding up a high cost}
iduting a period of high
sin view of the consequent |
th would weigh upon |
in the event of a



Oil Prospecting
In Pakistan

jah? LONDON, Feb. 1.

is of the greatest im-|; For the last eighteen months,
fot only to those of} and at an approximate cost ot |
lage the business, but | £1,000,000, the Burmah Oil Com- |
of organised | Pany has been drilling test wells
to the Government | at Lakhra in Pakistan. This week,





; communities on social and moral |

| ment will authorise the holding of |

e



4

1

.

Lorries Go

Through

BERLIN, Feb. 9.
y traffic

‘

German lorr

Helmstedt check-

point normally to-day, though the

morning queues of a
few dozen lorries had formed up
on either side of the zonal ‘bar-

rier, a British spokesman stated
| here,

Lorry drivers arriving at Helm-
| Stedt reported that many West
German transport firms were now
declining to take loads for Berlin
| because of operational clashes
suffered recently by the border
holdup which in some cases have
delayed lorries—more than
hours.
ist Unity Party newspaper pre-
dicted to-day that there would be
no further holdups at the fron-
lier after March 1 when new Cus- |
toms Houses had been erected |
and the police guards strengthen-
ed.

“When the police are reinforced |
they will be able to examine the

loads closely, and at the same |

time pass the traffic through |

quickly” the paper said, |
—Reuter



Pope Pius Wants
Collaboration |

VATICAN CITY, Feb. 9. |
Pope Pius XII is expected to |
issue this month an important!
document opening the way for
closer collaboration between the |
Catholic Church and. other Christ- |
ian churches, it was learned here
to-day.
It is understood that this docu-
ment will take the form of new |
instructions to. Catholic Bishops |
on the attitude to be taken to make |
collaboration with other Christian |



problems.

It is believed here that the docu- |

conferences between Catholic and |

Protestant churchmen and lay
readers to clear the ground of
misunderstanding and lead the'
way, not to unity, but rather to
















i, which shares to so} When drilling had| reached
exient in the prosperity | depth of 12,666 feet, it was an-|

a

. | n, : > . any ad |
: he said. fem os the Company ha
d’s Share itruck—water. :

The announcement said tnal

7 a eoeet | of | there was not the slightest tract
M respect both of our | Of cil or gas in the water epnien
fs and of any bene- that the engineers encounterex b |
My accrue from de-|,, The temperature of the water,
| the statement continued, was

we hav I just }

Bt and ie = below boiling point and at “the
; Ben 7 producing horizon”, and »ressure
spariners who, while, ?* a DICERE
of capital or care exceeded 12,000 Ibs. per squarc

: eee. | inch. It had not been possibie,

nt, draw each year

however, to tell what change of
1a share of our earn- a " -

| mac ati é paused this

48 out of all propor- a Sane a er
drawn by the| ‘ “With 4 ili st the 12.000
See ith drilling pas 2,009

| foot mark, this test well at Lak-

Mple, in respect of the



'hra has become one of the deepest

Teview, while the
usiness will draw
£165,000, the Gov- ir

Trinidad will draw

â„¢) in royalties and |
a > addition, the|

ent will take <¢
00 take a |
|

Ir













# Source of satisfaction
Our success has en-
Take so substantial

mm to the welfare of | t

’
'
t]
i
i
i
!
t
!



YOURSELF

2 from the

a alsa annie sigsiepincanenlibanes a



beckache, biliousnoss





Dag ttlt contain six active |
: |

nee Scion will not |
ore ‘

ATR step REMEDY
4 OVER 50 Years

at the same time} worth of drugs some of which |
that full recogni- | the police picked up in a tele-|
Sven in Trinidad | phone kiosk. |
Which the island The two men, Isidore Halit- |
mand will continue to! zern aged 31, and Philip Shear
Dindusthee and pros-! also 31, have been released on-|
—B.U.P bail of £35,000 each,—Reuter.



Asia.
Pakist
1949 was

Police Find £6m
Drugs: Arrest 2

NEW YORK, Feb. 9.
New York police have arrested
wo men after finding £6,000,000,

a
an’s total output of oil
about 95,000 tons.








have just received
t Assortment of

9%
Wig
at ee £4550

ait

HEAD TIES-
SQUARES

Printed & Woven
Lovely Designs




in




Crepe de chene, Ninon,
Georgette & Pure Silk

$2.64, $2.88,
$3.00



unified action of the outstanding

problems that face Christianity
to-day. |
It is pointed out here that a}

wide degree of co-operation with
other Christian communities has

| been permitted in recent years by

the Church, particularly in Ger-

| many. |

The new Holy Office document
is expected to establish exactly
to what extent and on what lines

his collaboration can be de-
|

veloped,—Reuter. |

590 O 990 OPPPOOPPSIOS



TO-DAY
IS THE

BIG DAY









MODERN DRESS
SHOPPE

STREET.



BROAD



30 |
The Communistic Social-|

PPPPLPPPPP PPP PPE



"Now thal weve reTorned from co-operaling, al Colombo
we can resume making faces at one another in comfort.”







ry Of The

Burma Fields |

was pass-!



=every hour



DISCORD IN THE COMMONWEALTH

|

Goa Joins India

NEW DELHI, Feb
Prime Minister Nehru declared |
amid cheers in the Indian Parlia-

|
|







PAGE THREE





of the day

When everyone else is hot and bothered you will
fascinate by your freshness — if you do this. After your
bath or bathe, shower yourself all over with Cashmere
Bouquet Talcum Powder. Its magic touch will turn your
skin to silk: clothe you in a cool, protecting film that
keeps you daintily fresh all day long. Its delicate perfume
will add new and subtle charm to your whole personality.

For Cashmere Bouquet is the Taleum Powder with the
fragrance men love,





Cashmere Bouquet

i

ment today that the Portuguese f

possession of Goa on the west TALCUM POWDER f

| | coast of India should “join India” |

| Our London Correspondent Nehru said that a message of i

( 7 - 7 ) ‘ : greeting sent by the Indian Con- | COLGATE PAUR CLAYS. PERT 60; it

LONDON, (By Mail). ef ak ge ; cae ii

lao acid : ‘. . e F | sular General at Goa to the Presi- |

| TEN YEARS AGO, before the Japanese invasion, the} dent of India on January 26 (“Re- | — - f

| Oilfields of Burma on the Irrawaddy were producing yearly | public Day”) was censored ae ;

} : , t 8° y; 2 , ; j

| over a million tons of crude oil. sae ee ape, and had beer Ail NEW! A £ ) if

| The Burmese oil industry was| Was re-exporting petroleum pro-| Re “say in the. Goan | { e ' i

|} a flourishing concern. Then eame| ducts obtained from Burmese} *®Uler. a eS j

| the Japs—the necessity of aj| crude oil to the United States. intel ane ¢ ees ‘ . i
scorched-earth policy in their x 1 Modern commercial oil pro-

meant the destruction of

equipment. That dam
yet been repaired today, The

pre-war rate—in the valley
the Irrawaddy depends on
willingness of the Governme nt

Rangoon not only to bear a part
of the cost of rehabilitation but
also to restore settled conditions

in the country

The Burmese produced oil a
long while before the Burmah Oil
Company was ever heard of. A
scientist called Boerhaave, writing
in 1724, mentions Yenangyaung

| oil as being “kept by the Prince

of Asia for their own use’. Even

| the name of the town Yenangy-

aung is said to mean “Town
through which flows a river of
earth oil”

But it was the Twinzayos who

really developed the Yenangy-
aung field. The T'winzayos were a
group of twenty-four patresfami-
lias heads-of-families) who

presumably with the Princes’ per- }

mission worked this oilfield
that sprawls along the bank of the
Irrawaddy River between Ran-
goon and Mandalay. These oil
magnates of the late eighteenth
century were as industrious in
Burma as Standard Oil is today
in the United States. They knew

they were guarding a valuable
concession By 1800, the Yenan-
gyaung field had become the

world’s chief source of oil,
Primitive
The methods used by these early
pioneers were primitive. Not for
them the aids of modern drilling
equipment. A well was dug by

; : . |
hand and its sides lined with tim-

ber. A rope, to which was hooked
an iron pot, was slung ove1

wooden roller held between two
uprights. Having lowered the pot

|}down to the well’s depths, two
burly workmen took hold of the
rope and ran down a runway
scooped out of the surrounding

ground. This sent the pot shooting
up, filled with oil and water. The
mixture then tipped into
tank and the water drained off.
Simple methods—but they pro-
duced results. By the end of the
1850's Burmese engineers were
hauling up oil from depths of
300ft. About the same time Britain

was



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a Tokyo hot spot!

ae Jerome Courtiand

Screen Play by CYRIL HUME and BERTRAM MILLHAUSER

A-SANTAWA PRODUCTION - Divected by STUART HEISUER + produces vy’ ROBERT LORD

MONDAY 13TH, 8.3

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age has not
flow
of oil again—at anything like the
of |
the



every |
Scrap of the industry’s plant and

duction in Burma can be said to
have begun in 1888. In that year]
the first machine-drilled well was}
| sunk at Yenangyaung. At the same
time the other main Burmese oil-!
field was opened up—the Yenang- |
yat-Lanywa-Singu field. It also
lies along the Irrawaddy.

These oilfields, together with a
few minor ones as exist at Indaw|




@ Baby revels in the
cream-like lather of
Cuticura Soap, It combines
emollient and medicinal
properties which keep his ~
ole aie healthy and \)
/free from blemishes, ex- \’Sy







j
{
and Sabe along the Arakan coast, | quisitely softand velvety. ) &\ ~
) were producing at the rate of 568 e ;
over a million tons in 1941—+ill
the Japs came.
If the Rangoon Government

| today are able to establish normal
| conditions in Burma, vast tracts
of the country not yet explored
for oil could be investigated. This




might lead to the discovery of
another Yenangyaung—and secur-
ity of oil supplies for Asia.



Police Chief Flees
Soviet Zone

BERLIN, Feb. 9.
Paul Berger, head of the Crimi-
nal section of the Peoples Police
at Cottbus, Brandenberg, has fled
to west Berlin, the German
Agency DPA reported today.
Herr Berger, a veteran Com

ist Unity Party, was quoted
saying he could no longer share

opments in the Soviet Zone.
—Reuter.





< "
POLLS PPOP LPP LTE





THE MOST DANGEROUS
ADVENTURE OF HIS CAREER

sieving ALEXANDER KNOX: Ftonence MARLY- sessue HAYAKAWA

CARNIVAL

GRAND ALL-STAR TALENT NIGHT

645454 44%
PQS eee es

ATHENS, (By Mail)

Cypress trees will in years tc
come adorn the spot where on
of the most famous battles of|

nelent Greek history was fought
some two and half milleniums
ago.

Modern Greeks have décided to
plant 300 cypresses at Thermopy-
to commemorate the heroic

lae,

Stand of one of their most cele-}
brated ancestors, General Leoni-
das. With 300 Spartan soldiers,

he withstood the onslaught of the
Persian invader Xerxes and _ his
hordes and saved Greece

slavery.—I.N.S.

66664



News |

as

responsibility for political devel- |

300 at Thermopylae |

PEPSI? |

|





@¢

qo.
gh! this cous”

It’s getting me down,

. | this irritating throat tickle all day long
munist and member of the Social- | ' . Pe





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from |

REG?

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ip:

Opens TONIGHT & SUNDAY

TUR. Lith & THUR. 16th-Final Prog.



ADVENTURES!



SLE REERENDERRREEIOEE

THE,
Boy
WONDER

Copyright 1949 Notional Comics Pubjicotions, [nc Enz. +

COMICS’ BEST-KNOWN
THRILL-AND- ACTION TEAM:

Based on the well-known Batman Comic
Magazine feature appearing in “Detective
Comics” and “Batman” Magazines
wih Robert Lowery « John Duncan
Jone Adams - Lyle Talbot
Ralph Graves




















en for the Screen by George H. Plympton

Joseph F. Poland and Royal K. Cole
Directed by SPENCER BENNET
Produced by SAM KATZMAN










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... HOW SEE IT ON THE SCREEN! TO-DAY /

| Men would do *

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til they found out

“Magic Stone” History of Diamonds wedding rings)














a Mth tid C0 them!





starring

FAULETTE GODDARD

Vila isto lon eland-Osar Honoka
~ ANAC CRAVED

Serven Play by Philip Yordan end Arthur Laurents
Based upon the play,“ Anna Lucasta” by Philip Yordan
A SECURITY PICTURES prooucnon
Directed by IRVING RAPPER « Prodwoed by PHILIP YORDAN





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PAGE FOUR



Friday, February 10, 1950



Obstinacy

WHEN the conference of West Indian
Governors met in this island in November
last it was decided that another conference
of delegates representing the various gov-
ernments would be held early in the new
year. It has now been announced from
Jamaica that such a conference will be held
in this island during next month.

The reason for the conference is to con-
sider what effects devaluation has had on
the economy of these colonies. At the time
of the Governors’ conference it was stated
that it would have been too early to esti-
mate with any degree of accuracy, the
extent of those effects on the economic
condition of the West Indies.

It is unfortunate for the West Indies that
the conference which will be held at gov-
ernment level had not been timed to. pre-
cede that which will discuss in Grenada
later this month the situation of the sugar
industry and will advise the West Indian
Sugar Producers what answer to give to
the offer of the Ministry of Food.

Although the two conferences might at
first sight appear to be unconnected, it was
part of the argument put forward in Lon-
don by the Sugar Producers that devalu-
ation had increased the cost of living in
the West Indies.

The precise extent by which devaluation
of the pound has fortified the case for
greater consideration by the British Gov-
ernment of the West Indian sugar produc-
ers will be known at the devaluation con-
ference. It is obvious that the control in the
West Indies of trade and financial policy
by the British Government has reduced
our spending power and compelled us to
purchase goods from Great Britain at a
higher price than that which could be
obtained outside the sterling area. And the
Times’ complacency that devaluation had
brought British prices near to those of
Canada and the United States of America
might be comfort for the British voter but
not for the West Indian housewife.

Apart from the financial limitations
which this policy imposes on us it is clear
that it must affect the measure and rate of
social progress which the peoples of these
islands hope to make. The only answer
therefore is for the British Government to
prevent this social decline by paying reas-
onably remunerative prices for our pro-
ducts. In this the accent is on
sugar. A higher price and a long term con-
tract by Great Britain would not only
relieve the immediate pressure on our
economy but would enable the West Indian
sugar producers to put the industry in a
position which would ensure its expansion
and efficiency to a standard by which it
could support the peoples now dependent
upon it,

instance

If the policy of the British Government
can be proved to have jeopardised the
economy of the West Indies the case for
granting the demands of West Indian sugar
is all the stronger. It is clear now that a
policy of devaluation combined with low
prices and limited market for our primary
products spells ruin for the West indies.

The accusation has been laid that in the
long and continued series of conferences
held in the West Indies nothing has been
done. This must not be the case now. It is
time that the true position of the West
Indies be made known to the British people
who would not have it said of them that
they seek to exploit the responsibilities
they have in these colonies. It is time that
the British Government, even if it remains
socialist, be told that on them there is a
responsibility which must not be shelved
if they are to retain the allegiance and
respect of colonial peoples. It is this which
has irked the people of British Honduras,
if it continues there is bound to be dis-
ruption in the happy relationship between

the West Indies and the Mother Country.

OUH READERS SAY:

ilas Route 13 (Thirteen) Been Overlooked ?

Too Many Cooks
To The Editor, The Advocate

To The Editor, The Advocate

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

The Government of Barbados is
| to spend $70,000 on the expansion
| of the local pottery industry. This
'was decided at last Tuesday's

| weekly meeting of the House of
; Assembly, but not without some

considerable discussion. Both the
| House and the Other Place had
previously indicated approval of

!the scheme, and the passing of
\the Resolution last Tuesday was

more or less a foregone conclu-
sion. Significant, however, was
the fact that grave doubts as to
the economic success of the ven-
ture were expressed by some

‘members on the Opposition side,

some of whom, including Mr. Wil-
kinson, were openly sceptical as
to the possibilities of a successful
pottery industry in these parts,
Pottery expert J. K. Brannam
has advised that building bricks,
notiow blocks, tiles, domestic pot-
tery, flower pots and other items
can be manufactured here, and
his report estimated that a sum
of $144,000 would be required for
adequate expansion of the present
plant—which sum the appointed
Committee modified to 370,000

\That Mr. Brannam knows what

|
|

he is talking about cannot be de-
nied, but nevertheless the Com-
mittee reduced his estimate by
$74,000. A layman might ques-
tion the wisdom of obtaining, at
considerable cost, the advice of
an expert and then ignoring same.
The smaller expansion planned,
it is true, will cost $70,000, but
it appears that only $14,000 will
be utilized for actual working
capital at the plant, while $24,000
will represent three years salary
of the ceramic expert. It has been
recommended that the unskilled
labourers at the plant will receive
$374 a year. This, in comparison
to the expert’s approximate $666
a month, did not find favour with
certain honourable members. As
Mr. Crawford stressed, the dis-
parity between the two figures is
very considerable, and he hinted
that there appears to be a ten-
dency here to spend too much

money for “expert” advisers and
employees.
| TI think, however, that Messrs.

| Wilkinson, Allder and Ward were

| the members who really delved

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

MONEY FOR POTS

By Lee Wade

into the “doubtful side” of the
scheme. Mr. Wilkinson expressed
the opinion that there was little
possibility of local domestic pot-
tery competing with much de-
gree of success against the ma-
chine made products from the
U.K. Mr. Ward stated that if the
scheme proved to be a success,
other West Indian islands would
adopt the idea and manufacture
their own, thus greatly reducing
local hopes of export, while Mr.
Allder was of the blunt opinion
that Government should impose a
tariff on imported tiles and pot-
tery and thus protect the local
market from outside competition.
Mr. Alider, except for a tendency
to delve a little too much on im-
material issues and personalities,
speaks well — ahd on Tuesday I
thought he spoke exceptionally
well. He made it plain that he
considered the local market the
only hope for the local pottery
industry, and I think local busi-
nessmen would be inclined to
agree with him. Generally, the
House appeared to regard the
whole Resolution as something in
the nature of an experiment—an
experiment that might produce
handsome dividends, but might,
on the other hand, prove the tale
of a dismal failure.

Local private capital, quite ob-
viously, is uninterested — the re-
turns being too small — and too
slow, but one cannot help feeling
that this lack of interest is some-
what ominous. It certainly seems
reasonable that, as Mr. Allder
stated, the major, if not perhaps
the only, hope for the indus-
try’s success depends on the local
market, principally for tiles and
building materials. Whether or
not the local market is capable
of acquiring materials in suf-
ficient quantity to assure the suc-
cess, and the continued success,
of the project is a matter for con-
jecture. Some honourable mem-
bers mentioned flower pots, but
somehow one cannot conceiva
these articles, necessary though
they may be, capable of being
much more than a sideline in a
pottery industry. A flower pot,
unless dropped, lasts a long time,
and the average individual spends



Political Newsfront

Politics have this in common
with the pictures, that success in
either depends upon the appeal
to the mass, There is indeed a
certain limited market for high-
brow films, and for factual docu-
mentaries. But the big box-office
receipts come from exploitation
of the strong and simple human
emotions—desire and love and
hate. The appeal must be to the
lowest common denominator,

Both politics and the pictures
deal mostly in fiction. There must
be the Heroine, the Hero, and the
Bad Hat. In this election we
shall meet them all frequently.
We have already had one essay
in fiction—the broadcast by Mr.
J. B. Priestley. Now I must deal
with another—last Saturday’s
broadcast by Mr. Maurice Webb.

His main theme was Full Em-
ployment, which, it is clear, is to
be one of the signature tunes of
the election. Said Mr, Webb:
“You have seen an act of liber-
ation not less important than the
emancipation of the slaves. That
liberating act is Full Employment.
No single achievement of any
modern Government has so in-
@reased the freedom of men and
women as that.”

Now this statement implies two
things. The first is that we have
got Full Employment. The sec-
ond is that it is the present Gov-
| ernment which has given it to us.
I deny both assumptions,

It is Concealed

Unemployment figures to-day
stand at around the 300,000 mark.
But apart from this there is a
great deal of concealed unemploy-
ment in Britain,

In the first place, some hun-
dreds of thousands of young men
have been taken into the Armed
Forces by conscription. In the
second place the public service
now employs a million more peo-
ple than before the war. In the
third place, the raising of the
school-leaving age keeps from the
employment pool some hundreds
of thousands of youngsters each
year,



Now, of these three things, the
Socialists are responsible for one

—conscription. Tory and Coalition

Gévernments were responsible for





Hy

This Socialist Myth Of
Full Employ ment

swelling the size of the public ser-
vice, the Socialists are responsible
for keeping it swollen. The Coali-
tion Government was responsible
for the Education Act, which
raised the school-leaving age.
Thus, all parties have contributed
to the withdrawal of labour from
the labour pool.

But if we call the result “Full
Employment,’ that was not
attained under the Socialist Gov-

ernmerft. It was attained under
war conditions, when it was a

case of all hands to the pump. It
continues because it is now a case
of all hands to repair ship.

Different Conditions

But here another factor comes
in. A lot of hands would have to
stand idly by watching the others
repair ship, but for one thing. It
is: that American help enables
them to get the raw materials
without which they could not
work. As Aneurin Bevan has
said, but for Marshall Aid we
should have a million and a half
unemployed in Britain to-day.

So, if we are going to distribute
medals for Full Employment we
should have to include Hitler and
Truman, But Hitler is dead, and
Truman is not a candidate in Sy
election.

But, say the Socialist propa-
gandists, other countries have had
Marshall Aid and continue to re-
ceive it, and nevertheless have
unemployment. There are Italy
and Germany, and Belgium. In-
deed there are.

But, since the military, politi-
eal and economic situations of no
two countries are alike, to argue
from one to the other is meaning-
less.



What's on ‘Today

Intercolonial Cricket, Ken-
sington at 11.30 a.m.

Mobile Cinema, Charles

Row Bridge, St. George at

7.30 p.m. \

Police Band, Hastings Rocks |

| at 7.45 p.m.

\



|

very little of his time purchasing |
such commodities. Most members |
could see possibilities in the man-
ufacture of tiles—but it might be
worth bearing in mind that a great
many ple, unfortunately, can-
not afford tiled bathrooms, and
such is the case in other West
Indian islands. A tariff, as recom-
mended by Mr. Allder, would be
essential if the industry is to sur-
vive outside competition.

Te sum up, the Resolution was
passed, but without much degree
of confidence on the part of most
of the House. The Government,
as was expressed by Mr. Mapp, is
to be congratulated on its enter-
prise in endeavouring to promote
secondary local industries, but
$70,000 does seem a large sum of
money for what Mr. Ward terms
an experiment, and the Leader of
the House himself calls a hobby.!

Sidelights

‘German



Peace |

The question of future war or peace may
rest in developments in Germany. This is the
opinion of John J. McCloy, U.S. High Commis-
sioner for Germany. McCloy believes the
greatest challenge to the United States is the
encouragement of German youth in Democratic
ideals. He declares the greatest problem is to

event a unification of Germany under Soviet |.
7 Communist domination. | COLONNA DE
2S _
By John ZJ. pr :

United States High Commissioner for

ag Germany
_ WASHINGTON, (By Mail).

The American peopie have’ a heavy stake

|
MeCloy |
|

in Germany, which is today a centre point ot
most of the great world issues, Germany
presents many formidable problems. Demo-

cratic and totalitarian forces are at work

|there, although the democratic forces are

I never cease to be amazed at | Stronger. They have the support of the great

the almost complete lack of in- |
terest so often shown by are
able members when another is}
speaking. During the course of }

majority of present-day Germans.
the task facing the United States is to
back these forces with a firm, consistent pro-

Mr. Allder’s speech last Tuesday,| gramme. It is highly essential that Ameri-

at one time not a single member,
except Mr. Smith as Chairman, |
was even listening. Dr. Cummins, |
Mr. Adams and Mr. Bethell were}

{cans recognize the importance of Germany

may rest the question of future war or peace.
How long it will take to achieve a fully

chatting together, as were Messrs. | democratic Germany is a ‘question no one

E. K. Walcott, Goddard and Mott- |
ley. On the’ Government
Messrs. Mapp, Miller, F-

side | can answer. Much has been done and a great
Walcott | deal lies ahead. The important thing is to deal

and Bryan were engaged in an! with the problems immediately at hand with

apparently amusing conversation.
Mr. Allder might just as well have |
been talking to an empty House |
The acoustics seems to be more}
appalling than ever—the exhausts |
of cars in the streets and yard,
the machinery and _ occasional}
crashing of bettles from the adja-
cent factory, make hearing, at

firm, consistent action.

On the darker side, there is nationalism,
traditionalism, and political and social apathy
in Germany. There are persons in important,
although not top, government jobs who held
similar positions under the nazi regime. These
conditions form serious obstructions to the

times, quite impossible —particu~ | progress of democratic aims, and they are

larly with low voiced speakers.
The speeches of two honourable
members last Tuesday were utter- |
ly inaudible at the reporters’ table,
and the gentlemen of the Press
were obliged to obtain most of
their information at the luncheon
adjournment. This scribe is con-
sidering the purchase of an ear|
trumpet, or some such device, to
ease the strain on the cartilagi-
nous funnel—and the nerves!



|
|

not to be dealt with lightly.

On the extreme right in Germany is a
nationalist fringe which has been more active
than it has been since the war. There is a
Communist fringe that plays the Soviet game,
and there is a persistent tendency of both
these fringes to work together. They seem
prepared to get together with the totalitarian-
ism of the Soviet should a good opportunity

, present itself.

Some undesirable persons who have found

W. J. Brown. M. P. their way back into leading positions in Ger-

Thus Italy has one of the high-
est birth-rates in Europe. The
normal outlet for its surplus
population—emigration to the
States — has been blocked for
years. It has lost its African
colonies.

Western Germany has a large
unemployment problem. Yes. But
the Germans were defeated. Its
Government is. controlled by the
Allies. It does not have conscrip-
tion. Millions of refugees have
crossed the border from Eastern
Germany to escape from the Rus- |
sians.

The truth is that the present!
Socialist Government is no more |
responsible for full employment
than the Socialist Government of
1931 was responsible for the world |
economic crisis which pushed up |
our unemployment figures to the
three million mark. But for elec- |

tioneering purpdses we must have |

our fiction.

So here is the innocent maiden,
faced with the wolf of unemploy-

ment which is held on leash by |



that very perfect knight, the So-
cialist Party, with
uncle—the Tory Party—in
background waiting the opportun-

ity to cut the leash. All this is |

nursery nolitice.
Things That Count

Meantime the vital issues escape
notice. They are—(1) the issue
of atomic energy, carried to a new
stage of horror by the hydrogen

bomb, which, one scientific corre- |
spondent affirms, will, within a |

matter of years, enable man to
destroy the world as we know it;
(2) the continued deadlock be-
tween East and West (3) the

threat, after the loss of China, to|

Tibet and India and all the Asian
colonies; (4) what is to happen
when American Aid comes to an

end; and (5) the throwing over- |

board: by half the Trades Union
Congress of the wages stabilisa-
tion policy.

When the nursery politics of
the election are over, these issues
will confront us. I should feel
happier about the prospect of get-
ting a Government capable of
dealing with them if I saw any
signs that the great varties even

| recognised therx

the wicked |
the |

man business life and, in addition, thousands

tax collectors, and the like, are again finding
places in the public and community life.
These people have undergondfa denazification

permit them to demonstrate their loyalty
to the new Germany, rather than continue
to separate them from the rest of the com-
munity.

Traditionalism reflects itself in resistance
to reform, such as reluctance to adoption of
civil service and major school reforms.
inertia is shown in an exasperating willing-
ness to leave responsibility and direction to
others.

But on the brighter side of the picture are
these forces:

elected government and parliament. This
as is inevitable after twelve years of Hitler.
But it is headed in the right direction. The
German Parliament is composed in large
part of representatives who resisted Hitler.

In the Laender, which corresponds gener-
ally to the American states, officials for the
most part were originally selected by the
American Military Government because of

These leaders have been confirmed by the
German people in free elections, The Laen-
der parliaments have enacted an impressive
total of liberal and progressive pieces of leg-
islation.

The German press is showing increasing
vigour. Although it has it weaknesses, it has
demonstrated an instinct to catch and expose

| political abuses, and to help develop public
| opinion. {t is demonstrating a growing sense

of public responsibility.
Germans in general are receptive to plans

up elements of real sovereignty to achieve
this objective. This appeals particularly to
many of the younger Germans. Numerous in-
dividuals and small groups of Germans are
working faithfully to break authoritarian
habits.

To strike a balance, there are nationalist
embers, and such e:abers are always danger-



(World Copyright Reserved.) |

—London Express Service



moned to atte

special business is under con-

nd when their

might be the Lord President, Lord





badians can hold back the hands

ous, They are particularly so, if they should
ignite the inflammatory material present in
the unemployed, the refugees, and the home-
less youth group. But if there were no dan-
gers in Germany the United States would
not be there. But there are strong forces
which, with encouragement, offer hope. The
United States should particularly try to
encourage German youth, This is the greatest
challenge.



having two parking stations.

y And War And yy lie aa



of former nazis who were school teachers, |

process, and I believe the time has come to|

OSSSSOSON,































FRIDAY, FEBRUARy ai

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OPAQUE WHITE UNDERCOAT (obliterates B

PROMEUM SILVER AL a
PROMEUM METAL PRIMER (prevents py
EBONITE BITUMINOUS BLACK
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MATROIL FLAT WALL paIny:
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BUY THESE To. )

TABLE MARGARINE—per lb. ....,.
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STANSFELD, SCOTT

S9SSSSS3SS 66+

399





In Western Germany there is a freely-|

SIR,—It is seldom that any de-
parture from things traditional is
welcomed by all, and the removal
of the bus terminus to Probyn
Street is one which is causing
much inconvenience and dissatis-
faction to passengers on Route 13
especially. They are now forced
to walk from the Empire Theatre
into the city. Formerly the bus
dropped them in the square, and
returned to the stand. Now this
is prohibited. Since convenient
stops have been placed in the
vicinity of the square for pass-
engers of the other routes, is it
not fair to ask that these buse
be allowed to drop their pass-
engers in the square as before?
This would be a great heip
especially ny wea

I bel
has been an V ight m the
of the rt autl
I do hope that it will soon
remedied *o the ati t
concerned
MARJORIE CHASE



trans}

Enter,

SIR,—Lord Samuel writing to
the Times recently criticised the
existing Cabinet system in the
United Kingdom. The first seems
to be that too many cooks spoil
the broth.

Experience he writes shows that
the governing machine is not
working well. The rapid ex-
pansion of the functions of the
State during the present century,
the excessive pressure of business

—— legislative and administrative,
international, Commonwealth and
domestic—mahe an adaptation of
in
has a ;
The War Cab- and the Foreign Secretary; that

the old mechanism essential.
times of sudden crisis this
been recognized











sideration. The machinery is
clumsy and _ ill-co-ordinated; it
allows little time for forethought;
it is a cause of the procrastination,
followed by hasty decision, which
has so often led to disaster.

The proposal I would submit
for consideration is — that the
Cabinet should consist of ten, or
at most twelve, suembers (this

>was the recommendation ‘of the

Haldane Committee on the
Machinery of Government in
1917); that these should hold

offices involving no heavy depart-
mental duties — exceptions being
the Chancellor of the Exchequer












inets of Lloyd George in 1916 and there should also be several —

Win Churchill in 1040, and possibly five — groups of départ-

‘ National Cabinet of Ramsay mental Ministers, each under the

; in between were Chairr ship of one of the mem-
mall in membership; but, % Cabinet. These sut
whe the emer genc vas Cahjnets for such they woul

‘ we relapsed into the large be — would have wide powers of

Ca s to which we had been action, subject to the general

med At present there control of the Cabinet itself, The

33 Minister “of Cabinet system sh i be elaytic, and

yi 17 e re ‘ } s taken to. secure

at The chairman

Privy Seal, Chancellor of the
Duchy, Minister of State, Minister
of Defence. The groups might
deal with (a) internaticnal affairs;
(b) industry, agriculture, trans-
port and the like (c) trade and
commerce; (d) social services; (e)
defence. ;
A re, eeereteres, constituted
on such lines, would devoly.
the sub-Cabinets the jee a
giving priority to the matters
that are now the most urgent. It
would not be a case of shifting
responsibility on to committees,
which would inquire, hear evi-
dence, report and then disappear.



with perhaps nothing effected
These sub-Cabinets, like the
Cabinet itself, would } in
permanent session, meeting wee}
by week, and, if necessary. d:

Â¥y days ana they w

ullowed to let go of t




until
Cabi
ther



they had pr« t

the measures for solving
m.” REFORMER
Back To Broad Street

To The Editor—The Advocate
SIR,—It is ama

of the clock even when the at-
tempis at reform must be to their
ultimate benefit. Many people
who remember the chaos and
danger which beset people in
Trafalgar Square 25 years ago are
glad that something has been done
to bring some semblance of order
to the City.

Instead of making suggestions
for the improvement of the ‘bus
problem people write to the Press
to point out that the regulations
removing the "Buses from the
Square will not do. Why not?
may I ask. Bridgetown is no
different from any other city and
needs orderliness

It seems that

to me what is

needed is to allow the "buses from
Black Rock and Fontabelle to pass
thr Broad Street instead of

are again reminded of the

to be known to the Editor,

assurance of good faith.

There would not be the diffi-
culty experienced some time ago
when cars were parked in Broac
Street.

PEDESTRIAN,

Queen Mary's Record
SIR,—A writer in a
paper points out a fact in con-
nection with Queen Mary's gift
which does not seem to have been
noticed, but which micht even in-

London



crease her subjects’ admiration
and gratitude — if that were
possible. It is that, before her.
no King or Queen of England
since the Conquest, regrant con-
Sort, or dowager, has succeeded
in quite reaching the age which
Her Gracious Majesty has “now



attained

new record
4 READER



not for publication, b

government is new and has much to learn, |

their anti-Nazi and pro-Democratic records. |

to consolidate Europe and are willing to give |

NOTICE

Our Dry Goods Department nil
closed for the Intercolonial Cri
Tournament at 11.30 a.m. on thes
lowing days:— °











Thursday 9th February
Tuesday 14th February
Thursday 16th February
Tuesday 2lst February |

And on Monday 13th and fr
20th February at 11.30am. ifpo















LETTERS which are signed with a nom-de-plunie, but up |
accompanied by the customary bona fides, will be ignored
Many such reach the Editor's desk each week, and readers | ’

necessity for the writer's name |

Dut as an

eee

PACKED ,5%
eT

HAMS in tins

2ib.—5lb.—71b.—10Ib.




BOLOGNA SAUSAGES
SALAMI SAUSAGES

PALETHORPE SAUSAGES
Frankturter SAUSAGES
VIENNA SAUSAGES
COCKTAIL SAUSAGES
LUNCHEON BEEF in tins

Â¥
299 9S9909S9990899S5



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10,

; Bridgetown
| Was Dead
i Yesterday














Bes
pm pate employed

yi

m

aint

a
g

i



the present



































































of Vaucluse, St. Thomas.

that
: _ the.

ra with slug poison.

of the same

"board were destroyed.

along Boarded Hall Road.

covered that it was on fire.

' Rock and another man.

lip, at about 4.30 p.m. on
“Tuesday, but only one bicycle was
damaged

_ The bicycle was owned and
tidden by Ralph Thornhill of Belle
, the other owned sad
by Denville Nurse of

Motor lorry X—1083, owned by
} Reid of Harts Gap and
‘Miven by Emmerson Crichlow of
Bulkeley Tenantry. It was Crich-
8 cycle that was damaged.
h cyclists were slightly injured.
7 HE LOSS of a quantity of
)# kitchen utensils, clothing and
i articles to the value of
425, was reported by Milton
: of the Ivy. He stated
that the articles were taken from
ahouse at Brittons Hill on Thurs-
day last,

DNA LEWIS of Passage Gar-
den reported the loss of $72
ih cash from her residence be-
12 noon on Sunday and 8.00
&m. on Tuesday.

; LOSS of a bicycle genera-
tor valued $4.00 was reported
Ethelbert Bolden of Cliff Cot-
, St. John, He stated that the
tor was taken from his bi-
Fina bis’ parked outside

ce 0: i
a unice Thompson

\ FIRE BROKE out at 5.00 p.m.
at Exchange, St, George on
last and destroyed two
first crop ripe canes. This
mallest cane fire reported
eee so far. The canes

» and are the prop-
@ty of H. H. Goring of the po

Â¥ R FIRE, which did

More damage, broke out at
Â¥ ve Plantation, St. Philip
a t 45 P.m. on Tuesday, On
Sceasion 2% acres of first
Tipe canes and 199 holes of
cane plants were destroyed.
Canes and young plants are
Moperty of Carrington Estates

d Somer? insured.

4 T occurred at
ee nocks §=Road, Christ
ann at about 11,00 am, on

tween motor car X.763,
and driven by Dr. E. L.
it Maxwell and motor lorry
» oWned by M. L. Harrison
Sntabelle and driven by Alex-
rant of Bush Halli,
. Webster, who was trav-
lorry, injured his foot
ited by Dr. Ward.
AR TYRE of a motor
Was damaged when an
; St. Pewred on Six Men’s
2 ~ vw at about 8.45 p.m,

, seated im the accident were
j . prry E232, owned and
Pd Kenneth Broome of
: Mand motor car E.143,

3 Rt Lucy Corbin of
Qe SWAN STREET was
eran of another acci-
§dout 1.35 P.m. on Tues-
ent ~ curred
: A T car X.285, owned
meriven by Leonard Gill og
’ Gap, Westbury Road,
Ire: raw cart owned by
re driven |, of My Lord’s Hill
: 7 Ashton Sealy of the

of
WS the s



























try



















Py, “dress,
e vo. Tight fror
Maged



the
adver

uf THE storcs in the two

W in streets closed Bridge-
fF dead city yesterday.
* d-day all vehicles}

i, Sort te oing in the direction} during the night

“interest in cricket has
reached its highest pitch

ere are yet a few
oe the old
“pysiness first’ and did not

half 39. Some of the stores
_ after one o’clock were |
§. E. Cole and Co., Ltd.,|
Connell and Co., Ltd., |
L. Seale and Co., Ltd.
are all situated in Roebuck

ps some of their employees
icket enthusiasts and may
te arrangements will be made for
to witness a few days’ play
International

“LOSS of a cylindrical
i motor valued $45 was
Eo Sat by Mr. E. L. G. Hoad
He
e motor was taken
est Indian Biscuit
i Factory between December and

gq CK HINDS of Rock
fF gall, St. Thomas reported the
Joss of 29 heads of cabbage valuea
$15 from his land during Monday |
The cabbages were treat-

"aN ACCIDENT occurred on
} Dalkeith Road at about 9.4u
on Wednesday between a
“pieyele owned and ridden by
‘Allan Waithe of Bonnetts, Brit-
" tons Hill, and 9-year-old Grace
Ga address.
in was struck by the bicycle
put luckily there were no in-

Po eon of unknown origin
broke out at Cane Garden
Plantation, St. Thomas at about
1.00 pm. on Tuesday and destroy-
ed three quarters of an acre of
first crop ripe canes. The canes
| are the property of Messrs. Gen-
gral Traders Ltd., and were in-

q CAR FIRE occurred at about
f% 10.00 p.m. on Tuesday but
“oly the wires under the dash

The occurrence took place when
~M.E. Corbin was driving T—65,
ch is the property of John
omey of Vaucluse, St. Thomas,

Corbin noticed that the lights
were not burning satisfactorily.
» On getting out of the car he dis-
’ He
Was assisted in extinguishing the
flames by John Beckles of Black

WO BICYCLES and a motor

| + lorry were involved in an
tident at Church Village, St.

“Gurles Rowe Bridge ang ‘lic |

ee

1950

| Govt. Vote

|



Inconvenient
PASSENGERS SAY

|
“Advocate’
‘bus stand

inconvenienced them
extent.

basket.

trying to catch a *bus.
that authorities seemed

for one to live.

began.

first ’bus

when they reach that Spot.



3 Will Represent
Colony At Jamaica

nominated by the House ot
Assembly last Tuesday to repre-
sent the Legislature at the in-
stallation ceremony of the Vice-
Chancellor ~of the University
College of the West Indies, has
been Solicitor General of the
colony since 1942.

Mr. Reece the son of the late
Hon'ble H. W. Reece K.C. who
also held the post of Solicitor
General, was called to the Bar in
1925. He was elected as a member
of the House of Assembly in 1930
and held his seat there until 1944,
He was re-elected at the last
General Elections in 1948. {t was
in 1948 too that he was made a
King’s Counsel.

His late father was also a mem-
ber of the House and subsequently
a member of the Legislative
Council.

Other representatives of Bar-
bados at the installation ceremony
will be His Excellency the Gov-
ernor and Mr. G. H. Adams M.C.P.
They are expected to leave here
for Jamaica next Wednesday.

The | Hotels Are
Filled Up

THERE is at present in Barba-
dos approximately a total capac-
ity available for 880 people to be
housed at the various hotels, resi-
dential clubs and guest houses.



The hotels can accommodate 575,

the residential clubs 125 anu the

guest houses 188.

There is very slender chance ot









fresh fruit,
motor car parts
effects ;
Wednesday evening from Domin-
ica by motor vessel “Caribbee”’.

anyone being able to obtain
bookings at the majority of the
city hotels for the present month,
Miss Kysh of the Publicity Com-

mittee told the “Advocate” yes-
terday.
favourable.

Bookings for March are

Miss Kysh said that the island

could do with a few more hotels

during the first three months of

the year which are generally the
busiest.

The number of hotels have been

i as i ater to
in the past sufficient to ca

the people who sought eee.
dation during the remainder 0

the year.

i 1
If people came to the island
UR arco Fo during the year,
then there would be a definite

demand for more hotels.

Band At Hastings
Rocks Tonight

(1) March “Nautical Moments”

—Winter
“Tannhauser”
(2) Overture ae Wades
j “To-night’s The
(3) neleerne. oe g dy ow
“The Merry Widow”
ey —fF. Lehar
(5) Suite “Three Dances”
“Nell Gwyn” .. E. German

(1) Country Dance
(2) Pastoral
(3) Merrymakers.

(6) Selection “Yeomen Of The

Guard” Sullivan

(7) Two Ballads—

(1) There’s A Land
—F. Allitsen

(2) Killarney .. M. Balfe

(8) Selection “Hit The Deck”

—Youmen
Dance Music
GOD SAVE THE KING

Conducter: Capt. C. E. RAISON,

Director Of Music.

Schooners Bring
Varied Cargo

TOMATOES, eschalots, carrots,
mauby bark, copra,
and personal

were brought here on

The “Caribbee” is expected to

leave port this evening for Dom-
it fender of the | inica, Montserrat, Antigua, Nevis,

: ; and St. Kitts. j
Also arriving with cargo were
bate in the} Schooners “Emanuel C. Gordon”,

Er

le Dove” i
Ematr © Gordon
5 jlas and
eather shoes from
from British Gui-

Dove”
yf firewood and





brought

700 bags

Schooner Owners’ Asso-

—



1 are agents OF “ne

+

Passengers interviewed by the

cate’ yesterday were all of
the opinion that the removal of the
to Probyn Street has
to a great

One passenger said that when
she buys her groceries on Satur-
days, it will be weary trudging
to Probyn Street with the huge
She did not think there
was much difference if she walked
her mile to her home instead of

t That
woman, just over middle age, said
as though
they wanted to make it difficult

A Broad Street clerk said that
the scheme is decidedly disagree-
able to him and would become
more so when the rainy season

Many people now crowd the
stop on Constitution
Road, which is by the Cathedral,
instead of going to Probyn Street.
There is however, the possibility
that the ’buses would be filled

Mr. W. W. Reece K.C., who was

‘Emeline’ Goes

dock yesterday.

foremast while at

stopped, sails repaired and other
minor repairs done.

St. Lucia on Sunday night.
got a berth in the inner basin to
discharge the cargo.

the discharging of its cargo yes-
terday and sailed for Georgetown,
British Guiana.

circulates



only
Soviet
eithe

Rointe
roi



Inadequate

For Flood Victims
| Say St. Luey Vestry

THE ST. LUCY VESTRY
evening discussed the amount
had given them for repairs to

at their meeting yesterday
of money that Government
houses damaged by fleods

of August 31 and September 1.

IN ew Bus Stand

we... Yearwood, Church-
warden, said that Government
sent a representative to examine
the houses damaged by the floods
but the money was inadequate
for the repairs,

He p6inted out that in one case
only $5.00 was given and that
Was not even enough to buy a
bundle of shingles, a
Mr. EL. Bannistef said that
it was the duty of the Vestry to
see that every parishioner was
given a fair deal taking into con-
sideration the fact that the Im-
perial Government had given
local Government a large sum
under the Welfare Fund.

He made a motion: “That the
Vestry | consider the advisability
of setting up a Select Committee
of the Vestry to make enquiries
ana examine the houses of the
labouring class of St. Lucy with
a view of submitting their find-
ings to the Vestry with a view to
forwarding to His Excellency the
Governor-in-Executive Commit-
tee, with a view to obtaining
adequate financial aid. This mo-
tion was agreed to.

The Vestry then dealt with the
question of Parish Playing Fields,
and Miss Betty Arne. Social Wel-
fare Officer, was present by invi-
tation.

Sites for Playing Fields were
formerly chosen at Checker Hall,
Pie Corner and Trents at a cost
of $18,714, $18,714 and $15,715
respectively, bringing a total ex-
penditure of $53,143, but Miss
Arne said that they could only
get $11,728. She said that the
money was distributed according
to the population of the Parish at
$1.50 per head, *

After further discussion it was
decided that the old Playing Field
Committee—Mr. J. E. T. Branc-
ker (Chairman), Mr. C. 1.
Yearwood (Churchwarden) and
Mr. W. L. Greaves—go into the
matter with Miss Arne,

Members present were: Rey.
A. E. Simmons, B.A. (Chair-
man), Mr. E. L. Bannister, Mr
W. L. Greaves, Mr. F. A
Greaves, Mr. G. G. Harris, Mr.
K. C. O’Neale, Mr. I. C. Sobers,
Mr. C. H. Yearwood, and Mr.
J. E. T. Brancker, M.C.P.

Flood Waters
Are Receding
In B.G.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Feb. 9

With a break in the rains, re-
storation of roads, briages, and
railway lines is progressing rapid-
ly while the flood waters are re-
ceding. Flood relief committees
under the Central Council, headed
by Commissioner Laing, is con-
centrating on pushing relief works
as publie contributions of money,
blankets, clothes and foo supplies
keep pouring in.

Two cables from B.G. Benevo-
lent Association and the B.G.
Sports Club, New York intimate
that an emergency committee has
been formed in the U.S.A. and
goods and money wil] be dis—
patched early while George
Schuyler of the “Pittsburgh
Courier” will broadcast an ap-
peal on Sunday over the N.B.C.
to Guianese and West Indians
resident in the U.S.A.

In a_ press statement to-day
Commissioner Laing said that the
water level had dropped six inch-
es and the situation had consider—
ably improved. Relief measures
were being pushed but while soup
kitchens have been established in|
certain areas where the need is;



poration leave British Honduras

immediately.
The people stated that they
would select delegates to . the

United Nations to
cause, because the Mexican Press
had reported that Creech Jones
had
British Honduras dollar.

ain’s most important naval estab-
lishments, staged the full drama
to-day of a Naval Court Martial
when
sunken submarine Truculent an-
swered two charges arising from
the collision
ship Divina.

cedure that the Commander
any warship involved in a sea ac-
cident shall be court-martialled
afterwards.
Philip Bowers, 28-year-old, Com-
mander of the Truculent, which
sank in the Thames Estuary on
January 12, with the loss of 64
lives, was accused of negligence.

GEORGETOWN (By Mail).

Sequel to the election of offi-
cials to the B.G. Rice Producers’
Association on December 9, 1949,
is the filing of a writ of sum-
Bacchus
claiming that the whole election
was void and seeking a new elec-,
tion of all members of the Coun- |}

mons by Mr. Peer

cil.

Mr. Bacchus claims that there
was an equality of votes in fav-
our of Ahmad Sankar, Mohamed
McDoom and himself for the last’
two of six seats, and ‘that their
names ought to have Veen sub-
mitted by the Governor a
the
Instead Messrs Sankar} Kon
and McDoom were elected to the! 8°V

the Regulations

governing
RPA,

Council.

He also asks for an injunction
restraining the defendants, each
of them from acting in pursuance
of their said election, a manda-
tory order that Mr. Vishnu Na-
rayan, General Secretary of the
Association, convene a meeting
of the electors forthwith for the
purpose of electing the whole
of the Council, or alternatively
the whole of the fourth class of

members, or in the further al-
ternative that he
names of Messrs Ahmad Sankar,
Mohamed McDoom and_ himself
to the Government; and costs.

Hondurans Demand
Expulsion Of C.D.C.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
” BELIZE, Feb. 9
This morning 200 people, re-
sponding to an emergency cali
picketed Government House while
the Peoples’ Committee Represen-
tation Johnny Smith interviewea
the Governor about rumours that
the Governor was signing over the
best lands in Toledo and Stann
Creek districts to C.D.C., despite
the Peoples’ Resolution that C.D.C.
do not have their confidence and
goodwill and should leave the
country immediately.

Hon. Johnny Smith told 1,000
people at the battlefield meeting
at noon that the Governor stated
that the C.D.C. had one year op-
tion on lands, but Smith declared
that the people will not honour
any decision made behind their
backs.

This evening at 5.30, 5,000 pen-
ple marched down to Government
House, presenting Governor Ron-
ald Garvey with a demand that
the Colonial Development Cor-

fight their

refused restoration of the

—By Cable.

submit the












THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

B.G. Rice Producers!

Election Void—Bacchus'

“Gloria May”
Survivors

., HE 10 survivors of the
ill-fated 99-ton schooner
|| Gloria May arrived at Bar-
| bados yesterday by

B.W.LALL.
repatriated

|

They were

from Caracas, Venezuela,
via Trinidad.

Adenauer Will
Cut Unemployment

BONN, Feb. 9.

apart from

ing Programme,

Speaking in the Bundestag de-
Dale on unempioyment, Dr, Ade-

nauer expressed

hope that by
these sums,

ployment wouid be considerably
reduced,

__4t was not clear from his word-
ing Whether the counterpart funds
would be additional to the other
sums mentioned,

_Earlier, Professor Eric Noel-
Uno, Social Democratic Minister
of Economies of North Rhine-
Westphalia, had declared that
unemployment is making the
young generation ripe for Bolshe-
vism or Nationalism. He said
that it was particularly alarming
that one quarter of the present
almost 2,000,000 West German un-
employed were young people be-
tween 18 and 25 years of age.

The debate was invoked by a
Social Democratic motion, de-
manding that the Government
should present a comprehensive
programme with the aim of more
employment.

Adenauer claimed that Ger-
many since her transition to a
free economy, had witnessed an
economic improvement unexam-
pled in economic history,

During the last 15 months,
470,000 returned prisoners ot
war, 600,000 expellees from east
of the Oder and Netsse, and an
estimated 400,000 refugees from
the Eastern Zone, had entered
Western Germany,

Dr. Adenauer recalled, this
structural factor was the princi-
pal cause of unemployment, with
seasonal factors second,

The Chancellor added that leg-
islation would be prepared im-
mediately to lift all the present
restrictions on ‘personal move-
ment, introduced because of
housing shortage, since they pre-
vented refugees seeking employ-
ment in the most needed areas,
he said.

—Reuter.



Bowers Pleads Not Guilty
In “Truculent’’ Trial

CHATHAM, KENT, Feb. 9.
Chatham dockyard, one of Brit-



the Commander of the

with the Swedish
It is normal British Navy pro=

of

Lieutenant Charles

When the procfdings opened,

greatest, government is concen-.| the prosecuting officer, Captain H,

trating on building up villagers
morale by providing as
work as possible and approxi-
mately $15,000 weekly is being

expended in this direction.

—By Cable.

———



On Dock |

Browne, challenged the composi-
much| tion of the Naval Court, consist-
ing of four Captains and a Com-
mander.

He said he understood one had

had access to certain papers in the
‘case and ‘the other was being
ealled as a witness hy the accused.
The two officers were replaced,
and Lieutenant Bowers pleaded
not guilty.

A letter signed by Captain

Browne, Captain of the Fifth Sub-
marine Flotilla, said Lieutenant

Schooner Emeline was taken on | Bowers and his navigator sighted

There the leak

the Divina about 2 miles away in

which was developed under the | patchy visibility and were uncer-

sea will be

The Emeline arrived here from
She

Flour Arrives

From New Orlezas

TWO thousand bags of wheat

flour from New Orleans arrived
at Barbados on Wednesday eve-
ning by steamship Alcoa Ranger.

This vessel also brought 4,750

bundles of mixed gum timber, 250
casks of mixed gum timber staves,
250 casks of mixed gum timber
heads and 30 drums of lubricating
oil for Barbados.

The Alcoa Ranger completed

Messrs Robert
Thom Ltd., are local agents.

U.S. FEARS
ATOMIC WAR ©

LONDON, Feb. 9.





the war—32 men,
children with relatives in Argen-.
tina—have booked to leave Yoko-
hama
Tuesday in the Royal Inter-Ocean
Line vessel ‘Rolus’.

tain of the meaning of its lights.

The letter also said that Lieu-

tenant Bowers gave no signal to
indicate his ship’s position, nor did
he reduce speed.

While the letter was read, Lieu-

tenant Bowers—who had surren-
dered his sword according to tra-
dition—stood stiffly at attention.



32 Jap Emigrants

A discoloured Admiralty chart,

the only navigational record sal-
vaged from the Truculent, was
| produced as an exhibit.

Lieutenant Humphry-Baker, the

Wavigating Officer, said that he
understood
light carried by the Divina indi-
cated that the ship was carrying
inflammable cargo. Asked when he
found that out he said “from the
subsequent
taken place since the collision”

the additional red

inquiry which has

—Reuter,

Manufacturers Life

Annual Report

The Manufacturers Life report

business in force of $1,185,000,000,

New Business in 1949 was con-

siderably greater than that of 1948,
before taking into the accounts
the devaluation of sterling busi-
ness which took place during the

year.
Payments made to policy-
holders under their contracts

totalled $23 million and were dis-
tributed to beneficiaries and pol-
icyholders in
tured endowments, annuity pay-
ments and other
including $2%4
to policyholders.

death claini’, ma- |

policy benefits,
million in dividends

The Assets of. the Company

per to $378 million. Government,
an
bonds constitute 30% of Assets
and corporation and municipal
bonds 36%. Mortgages constitute
15% of Assets and Stocks 9%.

Government guaranteed

The rate of interest earned on

the Assets was 4.02% an increase
Pee the previous year’s rate of
a change in the distribution of
invested Assets.

-79%, the increase being due to

The mortality experience was

- a very favourable and Contingency
Going To B. Aires | Reserve ana Surplus now amount

TOKYO, Feb. 9.
First Japanese emigrants since
women anda

for Buenos Aires

Argentina is the only country

in the world now permitting the

!entry of Japanese immigrants as
permanent residents.
| paid by relatives living in Argen-
| tina.

Passage is

Immigrants’ applications go

through the Argentine Immigra-
| tion Office and visas are arranged

i issi here
Messages from the U.S.A.|by the Swedish mission
today toid of public anxiety about} representing Argentine interests
atomic war. in Japan. Clearance is finally

The American magazine “News; granted by General Douglas Mac

Week” said today in an article on
recent atomic developments, that; der.
in the last week some American
Congressmen had begun “to specu-
late on what formerly had been|

a forbidden ubject—preventive |

Wal

whieh
Unitec

Their idea, the magazine
throughout the
way was simply to hand
Russia an ultimatum
agree on international con-



else



New York.—(Reuter.)

i berea ved families.—({ Reuter.)

Arthur, Supreme Allied Comman-

—Reuter.

Graveyard Thief

DURHAM, Feb. 9.

George Simpson, 57-year-old

States said, was that “perhaps the ;cemetery attendant, was gaoled j
for two years at the Assizes here i
—j\for stealing gravestones.

He ad- |

mitted getting the stones re-en- |

next |



to $22,294,543,





West German Chancelior, Dr.
rad Adenauer said to-day his
ernment would fight the ris-
:488 Mass of unempioyment by
pumping into West German eco-
nomy more than 100,000,000 marks
the 2,000,000,000
marks of the Government Hous-

inciuding that avaii-
able during 1950 out of Marsnali
Pian Counterpart Funds, unem-

tourists.



25 Years Ago

(BARBADOS ADVOCATE,

FEBRUARY 10, 1925)
Tonight’s Musical Recital

It is not of frequent occurrence
that the musical public are off-
ered the opportunity of hearing a
really good singer in a variety of
the latest classic compositions, so
that tonight’s recital at the Car-
negie Hall should meet with gen-
erous response from those es-
pecially who appreciate a very
high standard of vocal art.

Mr. E. F. Northy, who will be
leaving Barbados in a day or two,
has kindly consented to take the
major part in a recital to be given
this evening and will be assisted
on the programme by Misses
Hutchinson and Gibbons, Mr. H.
Davies, G. Williams and the pupils
of Miss Catford’s School of danc-

ing.
Some tty costume dances
will be given by the kids and a

programme of music published
elsewhere is a sufficient guaran-
tee of an enjoyable entertainment.

The latest classic numbers pub-
lished are in the possession of Mr.
Northy who will no doubt be
heard to great advantage. :
include sgme Australian composi-
tions which must not be missed
by lovers of beautiful music.

SS. “Tuscania”

Yesterday the T.S.S. “Tuscania”
10,272 tons, of the Cunard Line
of which Messrs Hanschell & Co.
are the local Agents, arrived here
bringing three passengers for Bar-
bados and forty-eight
and two hundred and fourteen
-« hw

DON’T forget to take a
Package of Fancy Biscuits
and some Chocolate Bars
for your Lanch when you
go to

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Fancy Biscuits in Packages
Petit Beurre, Digestive,
Lincoln Cream, Currant
Puff Carnival Assorted,
Nice, Marie, Tri-Fruit Puffs.
Fancy Biscuits in Tins
Assorted Creams, Popular
Asst: Garden Cream, Fruit
Cream, Shortbread, Selected
Asst: Cream Crackers,
Cheese Crisps, Afternoon

Tea, Savoy Asst: Chocolate
Biscuits,

Carnival Asst:
Chocolates in Tin & Boxes

Black Magic, Cadburys
Milk Tray & Roses, Cad-
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Assorted, Nestles Assorted.

Chocolate Bars

Mars, Vanity Fair, Kit-
Kat, Caley Tray, Cracker-
milk, Crunchie, Cadbury
Milk, Whole Nut, Roasted
Almonds, Fruit & Nut,
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ALSO

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Also HOUSE COATS, BLOUSES, SKIRTS &
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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10, i959
THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE OAS Le ARTO RRM

BY CARL ANDERSON |p eT “Stop: Pyorrhieg
; ; Y t
yf | FATHER | in 24 Hours” |







|
| Bleeding Gums, i.
j

Mouth mean that So you have PS



Trench Mouth or bad di

sooner or later wil make your

out and may cause Rheumatism Dome oe i
Trouble. Stop this disease now pa Ni
new discovery Amosan, Stops a
gums in 24 hours, ends sor a
tightens teeth. Iron clad , wen

Amosan must make your mouth well rantee

| save your teeth or money tac!
j \= of empty eee Get ‘Amoean iat art





ae

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ae

For Amiosa. es

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at 40 * .

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you are free from tena
middle-age ailments such s. b
Around 40 our RWEUMATISN
nw lessens.
Sos
do our work with

less effort. The ea 1}



BY WALT DISNEY

1 Give AWAY Oe
MILLION.

oe | a G
ANT

e . ‘ | |
ice at “Ratan &
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years ahead

yield the
should yield the BLADDER «
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BARLEY Serie a aa
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ey E | ’ . ey now. Dodds
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\ || bottle of 40 pills, only 2/, iE
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it PSS nee Lee ae ee i
BY FRANK STRIKER |___. ' ia AS : i
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FOR THE CRICKET ENTHUSIAST Bots. Salad. saa

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neil K. 0. € ANNON |. BEGINS THIS MORNING WITH A DAY-BY-DAY SEMA, REPGAY OF THE 1949 : {
all 3 ADVENTURES OF A MAN WHO LIVES DANGEROUSLY. FIRST, The Riddle of the Red Domine ih

7/- A Copy \ ICE & Co, Mh

AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY L{f DIAL 2236 — ROBBUCK *

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Bradshaw & Company shall be considered as final







AY, FEBRUARY 10, 1950 THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN
— ~« AATTIT —_ nn —_—-
[ASSIFIED ADS. | cco oy

* : = ee ,
























A ustralia Strickland, who was_ second,

RR ' ow
equalled the garmes record. Strick- sil
’ p land later won the 80 metres; © . }
| Seores 6 hurdles after sharing a new games
record of 11.4 seconds with two a? >
| j® other competitors in a heat,
| ims In E. G. Trelor’s win was comfortable, | :

————

— oo Pea ae
—



—

























A Week sun.4 : sapere lite aes | = : 3 : . ; Sey
, 92.00 = 1.24 HOUSES | = : ; aw while the Australian came in the} 32)
: : - — 20 yards indies; hop, step, an
} rr | AUCKLAND, New Zealand, 120 y ards hurdles hoy p, and
{ FLATS fully furnished with Retrig. Feb, 9 = J4DP, - javelin. : i
e3 | erator ang | ™ © te ee : y ria iver, ag 20. won the!
bon Dat gand linen at tndramer, Worthing, ha oa In Carlisle ay |. The athletic finals diving pre- ae aes ak emits BY feet. | ;
} a ttn 50—t.f.n. tbe a Qlary E. Caroline, Sch. Agents: Schooner Owners’ Association. liminaries and the replay of the 21," ope sa feitila Miss C. atin | :
AE RAVEN", Crane Coast, fully | Manuate ac Mary M. Lewis, Beh, ,,Schogner Emanuel C. Gordon, 63 sous | fours in Bowls occupied the atten- <2 ae ee ada it
“ v ane arenes, Servant Rooms. | Marion Belle Wolte . Tai eg net, Capt. MeQuilkin, from Trinidad; | tion of fans and competitors at perry! broke the games record | .
"| Superb bathing beach. February, M h,| Smith, Sch s WwW. Ss Son. sents: Schooner Owners’ Association’ | }O Of fans a with 127 feet, 544 inches to win} 4
fune, November; ‘Decemeer’ ays arch, a ee Ree Ws: Sint, Gok a Yacht Sea Queen D., 10) ‘he Empire Games here today. ri n | :
; ; 00 per | Emeline, Sch. Cyclorama, Sct dy Noe- le a ee Gime SA, the Women’s javelin. j
month. Phone 4476 6.1.50-—t , MV” uaty Noe- tons net, Capt. Nelson, from St. Vincent;} ‘The Bowls fours were won by : 1 |
. Ls, -{.n.| leen, Schooner Zenith, M.V. Blue Star er sues le ; ; 3 Today’s other finals prov ide | é
aa Sch. D’Ortac, Sch. Philip H. Davi * Agent: D. L. Johnson Esq. South Africa, playing magnificent- : t
F = ’ P H. Davidson, i | ;
tienen Ae » St. Philip coast Seh. Timothy A. H. Vansluytman DEPARTURES é |ly to bgat first New Zealand in a S°me more thrills. ¢ J
Bathing~ | Ns ant ARRIVALS Schooner Rhoda L., 36 tons net, Cart’! Semi-final and Australia in the _ The highlight of the evening’s| z
de mc nn From March ist. Schooner Turtle Dove, 82 tons net, Capt Lendore for Trinidad; Agents: Schooner} 5 LT ' a . programme was Russel Mock- | 4
1.2 8] nth. Phone 4476, Secly, from British ‘Guiana; “Agents: Owners’ Association. | Final. The three nations had tied bridge’s cycling display. He won ;
4 6.1.50—t.f.n. | Schooner Owners’ Association. SS. Queen Adelaide, 2,998 tons net.) yesterday, when New Zealand won y pee $ ~ 4
“KRISH Sa he 100 metres time trial in a new
“KRISHANA” — S.S. Alcoa Ranger, 4,819 tons net, Capt Capt. Hyslop, for St. Lucia; Agents: | the Singles and Pairs, and their the | metres ime Trial inar | ie
End. ADPIY T, Mare YoRtabelle, Lands| Perry from Aruba; Agents, Rotee Da Coste no. teas defeat in the first match today Empire Games with the record of ;
Swan ae T. Maraj. Hindu Store. 51| Thom Ltd. Auxiliary Yacht Sea Queen D.. 10 tons| Cetes irst_ mate Ocay: 5 minute, 13.4 seconds, and also 4
Swan Street, §.2.50—-t.f.n.| M.V. Caribbee, 100. tons net, Capt. net, Capt. Nelson. for St) Vincent: pesrocned them from sweeping won the Semi-finals in both the
> Gumbs, from Dominica vy St. Lucia; Agent: D, L. Johnson Esq. the ards , vis. ;
FLAT—At “The Pavilion” Hastings . “stg ee “pe e aoe Slaven Eig 1,000 yards spring and 4,000 yards. |
‘rom March, 22nd for six months. Fully .



{ | The feature of the athletic events Charles Louis De Baumont of

was the success of the Australi- the English fencers won the Men s

ans who increased their already. individual championship to give |

| formidable lead in the tally ofEngland her fourth gold medal in|

medals, won by taking 6 of the 7 ‘fencing events. J. Anderson |

Rees alee B.W.LA.L, Dora Ibberson C.B.E. finals decided today when record ( (England) and I. Lund (Australia) |
ad: ¥

of different classification between 4—6 p
J be set ‘out in “evarate anverts ih



urnished, (No Children). Phone sd

FLAT—Unfurnished Flat ina :

DIED two bedrooms, Reception & d og cose
kitchenette ete., at Everto:

Serra. Her funeral 8.2.50—5;

eee residence “Ethel :

I at 4.30 p.m, to-day ae oe OUSE Lucas St. A very desir-

s Church and thence \o able BuSiness Stand suitable for Dry

: ss. Contact i-
bur Cemetery RD (Niece) ately. Thani Bres., Pr. Wm. "Benry: at



H. D. a Lawrence Haysman, For Antigua: Miss Marcella Dean. performances were accomplished ‘were second and third respective-
\Gale” Gell. Alister Hughes, Walter De For St. Kitts: Miss Alme hs spe in more than one event ly, the first three having fought
oan » i \ 4 fie: Mr. harles |
Clifford Sutherland a Raat Maingot, Mor Ciudad ‘Trujilla

x » finis > level |
i a : Marjorie Jackson and John Trel- off a barrage after finishing level
. aries Garib: h, Adams, Mrs. Rebekah Adams. q a a a Tr . .
oe Schuler, Harcourt Thorne, Aennia sar, both competitors winning in the finals. | oun can row er
enner. Clayton Thorpe, Alex Drayton, Edgar Marsden, Isalene











ie 4 CRAWFORD (Nephew) or Dial 3466. 7.2.50.—t.f.n, | med, Arthur Myer, cae Ane ohatii= Boyce, Noel Kethersole, Clement Hug- their: respective furlong finals et in boxing, all sixteen eoreng |
MY CILLA FORDE pine a “UPSTAIRS PREMISES > DEPARTURES—By B.W.LA L gins, Lawrence Roberts, Gerald Donovan, day after a 100 yards win earlier became known tonight. England, |
_ | No. 6 Swan Street, vate Ronehics Sour wee? Trinidad: Mrs. Ellen Gardiner, Dorothy Donovan, Gladstone Eastman, in the games. Jackson equalled Australia and New Zealand each | m ~
airy, Suitable for offices, light factory Wakehnens mactdiner, Major Charles gies a aa md ee Stella Walsh’s 15-year-old record have three, while South Atrica, | with a —
Pro ncnany uses. Apply: Thani Bros Emanuel Rodrigues, Me Aso Mr. William Phillip, Joe Kelshall, Sendel| Of 24.3 seconds in the Women’s Scotland and Ceylon have 2 each, | i
$$ tte tine, Mr. Albert Gouvoia, ant aeernee Grinberg, Suher Grinberg, Basil Edghill | Race and beat the Games record and Rhepiesia one.—Reuter. | > }
A

PARTMENT — Unfurnished Ground. Carter, . Mr, Randolph Workman, Mis. Aaron Kerr, Kathryn Kerr, Philip Kerr,
floor Apartment, near town mia ons | Edith Perkins, Mrs. Marjorie Maddox, David Kerr, Omar Ali, Isaac Croaker,







Serupceen Sal ae For further on prem ce Price. a Russel Belizaire, Col Reginald }
. \z ‘ , el Bahai sn Mary Proudfoot, rit; helin.. lan ‘Colly i oe
at 10.2.50—3n, ae Russel Belizaire, Col. Reginald Mit. hte Beer “William Me" Laren. | A j
man 1917. Excellent condi | pm c Faw Sir Allan Collymore K.T Robert Rowland, Frank Gilmore, Jame |
or nearest offer. Insal HOUSR—One House, Dalkeith Hill, or Jamaica: Mrs. Marion Kinnear, Martin, Vladimir Fesar, John reh |
8.2.50—3n.| above police sub-station, 3 bedrooms, 1| M'. Clarke Kinnear, Mr. Ward Pitfield Y a:

; y, Clifford Edwards, Eric Mitchel!

sitting room, 1 dining room and out| J", Mr. Arnold Campbell, Mr. Clifford penny Bie" Miteh

pda ee, a Apply to J. H, Paapeer Reed | Valentine, Mr, Cyril Valentine. Miss Sane Me ee Westen tes pt “the
ye . rae 0.2.50—2n,

ie TAYLOR'S GARAGE Jd

10.2, 50S. | ee IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION

































s " } The Set “Mary E. Caro! | ——_
y thot thera reless (W.1.) Ltd., advise )S.S, Perote, S.S. Choloma, S.S. Athenie, | ir will aioenk ane, ni Pas |
KS EPCO ‘ * vy now communicate with/S.S_ Alcoa Pilfrim, S.S. Arendsyk, S.S. | gers for ‘ a saili i !
fe ene Couriens : ru BL SALES bados Coe ang, ships through their Bar- | Alcoa Cavalier, S.S. Fortrichepanse, | igers for ‘Dominica sailing Fri |
10. ~—3n ae s ion ;— San Rose, SS Bachaquero, 8.5 =i |
LO EE————_— | __ 5.5. John Manigan, s,s. Luciano, S.S | Dolores, S.S. Rufina, S.S. Apache I ae nooner P . Noeleen | |
ema eee Esso Purfleet, S.S, Mosli, S.S. Somer-| Canyon, s.S Recorder, S.S. Novelist, ||], : tll accept argo and Passe: |
‘ AUCTION vi le, 3.3. America, S.S. Helena, S.S.| SS Quilmes, S.S. Champoeg, SS. | or Dominica sailing Friday 10 | In the
SS. Forthasting, g's Roval Star p February



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‘he United British Insurance Co. Ltd, Cuigad De Caracas, S.S. Norse Mountain,| S.S. Waal, 9S. San Wence s.s cept Cargo and Passengers for EVENING
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, a Wireless, | V-3 Car damaged by fire. Terms Cash. QF UN s Raban, S$ Mormac
a aie amt 2.50—3n R. ARCHER McKENZIE, Lo & Fo n Tachira, S.S. Harry Peel, S.S



Casablanca, 8.S. Pygmalion, | The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac-






























melt eee ce ea ADVERTISE .. «
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}







ato ae Seat accept Cargo and Passengers for
eo uctioneer, rr ————————————— 8.8 achaquero, S.S. Arakaka, 336 St. La St. Vincent, Grenada, |
7.2.50—4n. 1 NST Alcoa Runner, S.S. Esso Denhaag, S.S Aruba ate of sailing will be | Published every Monday

a Abbedyk, S.S. Stella Lykes, S.S. E given, ; |
ESTOC! | RARRINGS—Reward offered for re-| Gallo, S.S. Gallo, S.S, Quilmes ieee \j| with an increasing circula-
pems—Wire Hair Fox Terrier ui reo, ne cut Steel Earrings, Los‘ . “ | B.W.Il, SCHOONER OWNEPS |
ftom newly imported stock. | UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER toa" Yacht Club and Crane. Phone ODIO OOCONG | ASSOCIATION (INC. ) | tion every week.

=. Apply X.Y.Z. C/o 29. 2.2.50—t.f.n S | Tel, 4047

lars. 8.2.50—3n BY Instructions received from the ==" x | ~~ _

= ——— \
ae rt Insurance Company I will sell on Fri- HARVEST SERVICES %
Stelter Calf two weeks| day February 10th at 2 p.m. at Messrs. PERSONAL - %
n Keaman & Taylor's Garage, St. Michel's | ———————____
‘with first calf. Sire: Row (1) Norton 5 H.P. Motor Cycle. | ee ed —At—
E.

Children enjoy real health benefits when you give then:
mernsey Bull 1947 Model Damaged in Accident. (1) The blic are
i wear Bank Hal) { 1°39 — 6 cylinder 21 H.P, Champion co eed ee

‘ } ’
| i 10urishin uake é sakfast every mornin
civinag Popeut, fe hereby warned against ST, AMBROSE CHURCH %| 1 8 Quaker Oats for breakfast every me gt
Mrs. 7 2,50—2 Studebaker Excellent Tyr : nee Hanis) ie _, SULDRED ah J
Cr Road. 10.2 50—2r . . . yres.

' a
x e e . | Sues
% { ‘ ‘ di N t ; I St h | 4 4 Because it’s such an ideal source of essential food
Tt ALLEYNE (nee Harris) as I do not hold ’ One % ana an a 10na eams Ips
ERMS CASH: myself responsible for her ?

_ i



ving 28 pts
Guernsey Cow gi eo ae

































































































VINCENT GRIFFITH or anyone| % 5 ARY 12th § “ elements needed to help children develop, Quaker | if
Auctioneer vag iaeaie ee Pata ieain setae: toi gp SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12th x Oats is called Nature’s Wonder Food. Every delicious | ¥)
“o. 3 ~~. en order e , ‘ j } . . _ : ;
vig 7.2.50—"9. | gi@nea by me. x 8 a.m. Holy Communion % ons pa | bowlful supplies important proteins, minerals, carbos
" CYCLES- so Signed i NE 0 nim ani raver ¢ ‘ es . Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails 7 .s : ° . 7
BOUURS CARRIER. C pepe gne WINSTON C. ALLEYNE 8 9 me: rnin Prayer and X| souTHBoUND Montreal Halifax Breton. Serbation «.. Hucnedna| hydrates and vitamins that help to build strength;
C . Dial 2696. 5 sermon, . et bt | rw : : anfille 7 > ‘
fh) Trafalgar St. Dial 2606. | REAL ESTATE nen re Q 4 ».m. Evensong and PRO- } | }4D¥ RopNey 8th Feb: 10th Feb. 19th Feb 20th Feb 8-r-O-w youngsters tall and straight—filled with the -
— ee | RS Bhwdn®|| oe 7 PO GENEONE F HAR. 3 | ARDY NELSON a %th Feb. 27th Feb &th Ma sth Mar energy and stamina they must have. ~
OUI Co La es in WEST INDIA ' qu—g—eseesmemmemainmmecaas | °. GRAMME OF HAR- %| CANADIAN. pai as : .
. BISCUIT Co, Ltd. These shares will be 7 x VEST MUSIC. $1, ASTALLENGER 10th Mar : 20th Mar, 20th Mar. | Buy nutritious, delicious Quaker Oats today. Serve -
set up for sale by public competition at 66 s | LADY ROD? 25th Mar 27th Mar Sth Apr 6th Apt ; ; ‘ ve ‘ for 2 1) -
EOU: the Office of the Company, Spry Street, CHAMPION”? %$$999$9999560969999656 Sy | LADY NELSON 12th Apr 13th Apr 28rd Apr Ap it tomorrow morning and every day, for HEALTHFUL -
et Innes has a small] Bridgetown, on Friday 10th February in. LADY RODNEY 12th May 15th May 17th May 26th M 1 May | BREAKPASTS for the whole family! .
exclusive cocktail gnd din-| stant at 2 p.m, E. L. G. Hoad, Acting seth SSG; Lane Gt oie pe 3rd June Sth J Mth June th J |
arrived from London, | Secretary, W.I. Biscuit Co. Ltd, Fighti ig Nae silt : af NE 30th May 3rd July Sth J 14th Jul 15th J |
i Riu ee carting mente 7.2,50—4n. ae ing or Loving he was the Cham EVERYTHING ( | ste i
a © Maio Git SHARES—300 (Preference 6%) BAR-| _..04,,Cenct afford ‘to miss the best {y Arrive Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives Value Because You Get 0:00
tic Club. 7.2.50—4n. | BADOS TELEPHONE CO. LTD, 93 BAR. Pr e-oae picture to come to the screen YOU WANT m0 te: NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax Montreal
Apply Jonathan Rose LTD. 208 BARDADCS Ich CO LED. Kae and she weeliog,.. this one will QUALITY ({ | LADY RODNEY 4th Mar, $th Mar. 15th Mar 16th Mar. MORE ENERGY +264 + + with Quaker Oats carbohydrates
s . . *, /| keep you on the edge of your chair . LADY NETSON 2lst Mar 22nd Mar. ist A 2nd r
kley, Ch. Ch.| The above shares, with accruing divi- s ; acitaeniil SIZE f . a st pr. 2nd Apr g
a 912.50—2n. dends, will be set up.tar ws by Ra “CHAMPION” center ning ,Lardnerss APPEARANCE | ae ee ne ee or. bg a , by on a ne Ma) | MORE STRENGTH 3332.23 with Quaker Oats proteins
competition at our office, James Street, WELL, Arthur KENNEDY with Paul REASONABLE PRICE - ihe t “ y ay ay - n ar 22nd
*LL, \' | LADY RODNEY 8th June 10th Jun 19th Jur . Qist Jun Mth Jun
CHEESES—3%2 Ibs. Each ai} Bridgetown, on Friday 10th instant at 1 ¥ aJIN 7 une Jun’ Ath MW
UE Gaastitt. Very suitable| 130 p.m. Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors. | Sv wineet: Ruth ROMAN, Lola AL- All of these good points and many {| ADY NELSON 27th June 29th Jun "Sth “July 10th July 13th July STAMINA . ; with Queker Oats Thiamin (Vitamin B,)
Cricket. Harold Proverbs & 7.2.50—4n | “Showing at ROXM THEATRE. gem more you will find in the Gas }{| LADY RODNEY 27th Jt 29th July 7th Aug fh Aug. 12th Aug |
i, High Street, a emennnrienermranresey ia cookers just received. Call and } MORE ENJOYMENT - 32333 with thet delicious flavor!
8.2,50—3n. CHATTEL HOUSE situate at Rockley R 10.2.50—4n see them at your Gas Showrooms
New Road, Christ Church, containing oe "|
lew Shipment of Richard ynen ees ee tien ve SS = |
sand Popular Dance Tunes ooms, Two Bedrooms, nen, she —<$<<<—————— ee N.B.—-Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold sto’ hy | Boil 2 ¢ Vhi ;
Aces, 5 ; sondition. N : | . cold storage cham Soil 2 cups of water. Add salt; When
SEPT ns snes |:cenmain che a ae SPECIALISTS IN HIGH GRADE PROPERTY bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application woo :
a herbert Bostic, Contractor, next door, i



boiling add 1 cup of Quaker @ats:
stl Cook it, stirring, for 2% miautes.
That's all





a =| DIXON & BLADON | °%8 Ausmn’ @ co, L10.— agen.

8.2.50—2n.| “MELROSE” — COLLYMORE ROCK, REAL ESTATE AGENTS — AUCTIONEERS — SURVEYORS [9 | ———————————__e









standing on 12,800 square feet Fe Phone 4640 Plantations Building. |
K ERIES—15 & | The house contains, Drawing, ining ‘ oe a yg wae “Ai
+ — Pi er St Room closed and open Verandahs, tour ee re ae | SSS. a Oo ES: NG °PPODDDSDSCO9OEIOOOS SS 99999 G99H5 999064 % PORSVOU 8
enn! | ere reapause eve PUbInR, Water Ard OOD DSS LILLE PDE LL PPPS LP EOCED DDI PS APPS ALA VIPE CIE. GLE. TRANSATL ANTI o UE
s " Q ‘antry .
‘Lisbon Yams, Price $3.00 per| with built in Cupboards. Also a de- % LINOLEUM CARPETS
i ed. Apply Manager, Neils,| tached room with built in cupboards % FRENCH LINE }
4.2.50—On | suitable for a Doctor's consulting room + | ™ sl i.
— ; Laundry room with built in Tub and % , 1 Sizes: 9 ft. by 7% ft. and 101 % ft. by 9 ft.
® SPORT & DRESS SHIRTS! running water. Two servants rooms with 3 S.S. “GASCOG i ee b i ad J ; { ly
aaa” oval ston W.C. and Shower Bath. Two Garages. | B % 4ASCOGNE” sailing to Trinidad and Frenct: Guiana 13 Also
4.2.50-—-14n | Electric Light throughqut. x 2 A oat rig fA45
Inspection Monday to Saturday by s on the 5th February, 1950. Sailing to Plymouth and Le |
‘i y BOYS SHIRTS for] appointment. Telephone No: 3738 s
iid play. Royal Store. Fhone The above residence will be offered INC IN B (i y
i 3.2.50—14n | for sale at public competition at the . Ue ‘

Havre via Martinique and Guadeloupe 12th February, 1950.
urfice of the undersigned on Friday 10th
& BOYS PYJAMAS from $3.25] February 1950 at 2 p.m.

3.2,.50—J4n CARRINGTON & SEALY.

“5 —- 25.1.50—-9n.
1& MEN'S SHOES from $3.90
c 3.2,50—14n | LAND; 23,877 square feet land at Top
a ~~ | Rock Hill, Christ Chureh, commanding
SQUALITY KHAKI 72c. & 84c a beautiful view of the sea coast from
Royal Store. the Lighthouse to Rockley. Apply R. S
3.2.50--14n | Nicholls & Co, Roebuck St. Bridgetown
solicitor. Telephone 3925.
& and 96 cents Royal atin . 4.2.50—6n
E, 3.2.50—14n —
BY public competition at our ic
y SHOES—Cushioned crepe sole” James PStreet on Friday the 10th Feb-
neice quality: sizes 3-5 @ ruary 1950 at 2 pm. “MALTA” at
5 7 s & Whit-| Cattiewash Saint Josepn containing 3
i © special value hedrooms. The dwelling house is fully
am 10.2. 50—fin furnished. Water & electric service in-
a stalled. Inspection on application to
the premises. For further particulars

All very reasonable in Price.

i] ) pm %

Kestablished | HERBER ] Lid Incorporated %&
1860 , 1926 %

10 & 11 Roebuck Street SJ

OSCEOLA OOO SO CCSESESOSSSEO *





Minimum First Class Only $425.30 B.W.LCy.

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







OUR STORE
WILL BE CLOSED
FOR THE

INTERCOLONIAL

| LINOLEUM IN ROLLS 6ft, wide

%















several

ash, This



POESESESSESSSESESES EES OSSSSESS











oi | A EPAST ST crrcxer tournament ‘\| — The book that has set the world talking
Btn WANTED AT 12 NOON

t Ladies, Gentlemen and

Conta, also some Cotton HELP

naition perfect Apply (new 5 ‘ivate
: : -|. PAYING GUEST: In a quiet, priva

Court, Hastings ror ya home, one or two paying Guest. Rates

. weet Moderate, Dial 3356. 2.2,50—t.f.n,

b WD? me, Saltatiie to MALE or FEMALE Receptionist with

ON THE FOLLOWING DAYsS:— 3

Qth, 13th, 14th, 16th, 20th : H (] \ | \ | | |
and 21st February Sil].
. LADY leaving Island,, recommends

COOK, HOUSE-KEEPER and MAID. | 999999966666666666666%6656696669699 eisai
. - meena ee ara

Box. 44 C/o Advocate Co. SSS

SERVANT: General Servant with good aM :
knowledge of cooking: Good pay. For an A swashbuckling general who inspyred many a story, some
efficient experience: person.

fared by obtaining orders | Woodyare, Pine Hill. 8.2.50—2n
: Christmas Cards from

© previous experience EEE
Write today for beautiful free









} uiling i Sam
of ‘ ., | knowledge of Book-keeping for ’
‘ x orden. Equi ut by Lord's Castle. Call ‘Phone 3648 or were
wheels, Guisvteas Garage, | he Manager. 9.2.50—3n
108,00—3n Oe ee













ficticious some true, to be told about him while the fighting










. : ma » 2 tag = aw a
fo Britain's largest and LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ° in World War II was still at it’s height. =.
+ highest commission, TRANSFER & mao AY a , a
akin, 5 iz seat i a MM. 10) af ; c ‘ Pr
ook I 6 ee ee gaa ae ee Liquor Hollywood once tried to portray the character of this Ger- , .
Magiana” °° V'ctoris. | Vicense No. 47 ot i960 granted so Milton — :
Kong in respect a two storey i : a
pllsins ss Chespeee, Soper, man General on the screen but they missed badly. —
Marke’ or
NOVICE license at a wall snd ae a : nee ¥
OF cHRIst cHURC tau se Ga ee Here, at last, is the truth behind one of the greatest dramas rma ‘
ae Dated this 8th day of February, 1950. :

Will be ned by Baptismal Jno: "'G. ‘W: RUDDER, Esa.

m3 bm. oe ed, # My!” Police Magistrate, Dist. 'B”. ;

, t mM. on Friday, 10th JOHN M. PADMORE, { .
tio or bce ‘a more vacar* Aveo

Schoo’ enable at the boys bier ication will be consid-

" ; ous ie Gras to be held on

must be children ont

ever to come out of the second World War.

What he thought of his men and his Italian allies !




in y ©) Wednestlay 22nd day of February 1950 : ;
‘ traitened the ages} 421 o'elack a.m, at Police Court, Dist. ; What he thought of his foes; the men of the Empire !
bY 1 age np
team 12 years on the} *’ oe. @. aoe
. rate, c, “E,
Bust resent themselves ¢ Follies eae : z

2.50—
s Of the boys’ Foundation | 1° ~ a acs

How he was eventually murdered by Hitler’s Gestapo !
pre February at 9.45













HE. can be chtaines LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
i THE application of Walter B. Mustor }
A #090 Gopparp, of Worthings, Ch.. Ch, for permission
: hial Treasurer, to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, é&c., at
i Christ Church. | top floor of a 2-storey wall building ’
é 3.2.50-—5n.] corner of Wharf and Shepherd Street, i * . . ;
b Ree pe | City ene |
e - ~ | Deted this 9th day of February, 1950 i
a», NOTICE To: H. A. TALMA, Esq qt
H Police Magistnate, Dist »))
tions ST. ANDREW Cone, ree a bs '
id- | ny
Lacon 8 ; i
' ensi to , ))
€ A District “A”, | a
c of February i
~ att: SKINNER et, ee H. A. TALMA, Nii.
ae Police Magistrate, Dist \ NS EP en







amen anne sees

See te entre antag
ne nn NEENURNSERenseErennD LL Na NR,















PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS KEEP B.G. IN FIELD ALL DAY

His score of 65 which he eS

W.L. Newsmen |

JOHN GODDARD, the Barbados and West Indies
skipper, spun the coin correctly when the first match of
the 1950 Barbados-British Guiana Intercolonial Tournement
got underway at Kensington Oval yesterday

e
A crowd of 5,000 saw the

homesters go to the middie in
bright sunshine and on a perfect
“Shirt front” piteh. The visitors
led by popular George Camacho,
backed by Internationals Robert
Christiani, John Trim and Andy

Norman Wight bowled to Tay-
lor and sent down his first meid-
en. Matshail played an uppish
stroke to mid-on off Rollox’s sec-
ond ball. Trim misfielding to give
the batsman 2 runs. He singled
the last delivery This batsman

McWatt and veterans Berkley hit Wight’'s first ball to leg to
Gaskin and A. Berkley Rollox bring his score to 50 in 79 min-
took the field in a variety of blue, utes and the total to 74. Taylor
red. green ang blue and white singled the next ball, Marshall

the fourth, and Taylor drove to
mid-on for 2 off the last_ ball.
Marshall made a single off Rol-

caps.
To say that the visitors fielded
well is not good enough; for they

simply excelled on the green lox's next over 5
sward, Bob Christiani, Bruce Marshall got 3 runs off Wight’s
Pairadeau, Gaskin and Rollox first ball as the bowler attempting
being brilliant and up to the to run out the batsman who was

about to run, overshied. Taylor
singled the fifth ball and Marshall
played out the over.

highest intercolonial level

BARBADOS opened their first
innings at 11.35 with A. M. Tay- The last over before lunch was
lor and Roy Marshall. a maiden by Rollox to Taylor

John Trim started off the attack The score was now 82, Marshall

from the southern end to Taylor not out 55 and Taylor 25 with 2
who hit the first ball to gully, extras.

Rollox misfielding to give the 4 ;
batsman an easy single. Marshall Resuming after lunch, Gaskin
placed the next ball to leg to get bowled to Marshall who took a

single to mid-on off the first de-
livery. Taylor later cut past point
for a single and Marshall cut the
last through the slips to the bou
dary

Taylor pulled a short one from
Trim to the square leg boundar)

and nearly played on the next

to the long « his wicket, the ball going in the
singled the third direction of fine leg. The bats-
men, however, took a siligle. Roy
Marshall cover drove the fif
beautifully and Camacho fielded
brilliantly The batsmen how-
ever, got a single. Taylor turned
the fifth to the fine leg bounda
to make his score 35

another single and Taylor scored
a single to long off off the next
Marshal) played out the remain-
der of the over

Gaskin bowled from the north-
ern end and sent down a maiden
to Taylor

Marshall
delivery hard
boundary and





drove Trim’s first



Wight’s next over yielded a si







gie. In the second ball of Gaski
t over, Marshall played one ‘o
mid-off and Taylor atte: -
ru but be € e cot
n his crease Christiani k! -7
n his stumps. His
f 35 ic isted 100 n é
r ied three bounc.ars
Clyde Walcott
itsman, opened hi
iY of T
Marshall
ninutes wi f
inda
hall Ga
neatly ps fo
three and later Walgett executed
EVERTON WEEKS itif cover @five to the
Delighted the crowd with a yundary
elegant 66 not out ; ; ‘el ave
ball Tavlor scored a single off luding back drive f three
the last deliver Walcott, while Gaski
Taylor scored a single off Ga ‘ yple, each bat
kin econd ball Marsha! ing a single. Ti
cover drove the * ow 0 Marsha
boundar He s Vale
Marshall hit Trir ge took over
get a single off T at the sereen end, He
of his next over : hit wiled to Walcott who took
to square leg for brace. He couple t yng on off the fifth
played out the remainder of the Gaskin eontinued from the p
or l end and Marshall
Marshal! played four deliveries drove his fifth delivery to
from Gaskin, drove the fifth to Poundary and then off drove the
the long-on boundary, and played next for a similar amount
the last. Walcott took a sharp single to
Trim sent down a maiden to nid—off off the first he received
Taylor so did Gaskin to Marshal fromm Rollox and later Marshall

















Taylor hit the fourth ball from ‘00k a single to mid-off to send
Trim to leg for a couple and took UP Walcott wno cover drove for
a sharp single off the next. Mar- another single
shall also took single off thé Gaskin next over yielded a
last ball to face Gaskin making a ‘

4 le off hi md deliver
Taylor got one off the fourth and
Marshall helped himself t
other off the

Marst e. ri r
de be f the bou
Ge Tri incre €
hi et he itsmen did ne

be r ny wa

ingle hird ba

lor |} y out I r¢

f the over Marsha

ngle off Gaskin’s nex

ngl he sé i ba

next deliver Te

lor hit the next long- for
He played out the ove Thr
runs were ore ff Gaski
next over r witt tne ore
43 Skipper Cam took over
the Screen end fr Trim, M
shall making a Single off the ove

A, ige Tt
© fie for Gaskir

y an Wight bowled in Gas- * ao anata.
kin’s place to Marshall ho t
drove the ast delivery to the 4. B. ROLLOX

ff boundar At the end of The veteran bowled steadily

Gaskin returned to the

Camacho sent down uple, Walcott getting a single t

to Taylor In Wight nid~on and Marshall off drivin
next over each batsman scored for a similar amount
single off the third and fifth de Marshall took a long single to
liveries respectively, to bring the " id-off off Rollox and Walcott got
score to 50 in the first hour's play single with a similar shot off the
Marshall cover drove the last ball fifth while Marshall pulled the
powerfully the ball beating Gibb ast to the fine leg boundary
to x to the boundary In “ ; ; ,
Camach¢ next over Taylor Walcott turned one from Gaskin
square cut him for 2 and then beautifully to fine leg for three
pulled to leg for 4. Three run and later Marshall on drove to
were made off Wight’s next over. ‘“¢ boundary to make his score

The score was now 63 runs 4nd ¥! and the score 150 after 130
Rollox relieved Camacho. Mar- ™ inutes’ play
shall getting 2 off the fourth ball The batsmen were now on top
and cover driving the last for 4 f the bowling and the rate of!
The rate of scoring was now at coring had increased rapidly
a run a minute These batsmen had now put or!

0 in 33 minutes

—— omnia diamedindin: elbadmnitl

Registered J 5. Patent Office

They'll Do It Eve ry Time











Wren IT LOOKS LIKE THE

GAME iS A TOTAL LOSS:
BOOM! PIGSKINOWSK!
TAKES THE BALL ACROSS
; as “S i . se .





THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE





THE VISITING BRITISH GUIANA TEAM taking the field at
Kensington Oval yesterday. Left to right : Bruce Pairadeau,
Robert Christiani, G. Gibbs, A. Rollox, Ganeesh Persaud, George
Camacho (Capt.), Norman Wight, and Berkely Gaskin.

Norman Wight was now brought
on in place of Gaskin from the
pavilion end with the score at 152
and his over yielded four

Walcott cover drove Rollox for
a couple and then pulled him to
the fine leg boundary to make his
individual store 31

Marshall beautifully cover drove
first from Wight to the boun-

and ther single to
point to make his score 99

Marshall beautifully on drove
Rollox’s third delivery to register
his third century in
intercolonial cricket.. This was an
unblemished inni 2

for a single and later cover drove
for a single and got another as
the result of an over shy.

Marshall cover drove Gaskin io
the boundary to get 151 including
24 boundaries in 190 minutes and
later on drove this bowler for
another boundary to send up 252
after 193 minutes of play

Camacho took over ftom Trim
at the screen end and his over
yielded 4 runs. Trim now had his

the

lary took a

first spell from the pavilion end
He bowled to Walcott who square

consecutive
scored in 142

s and included no le





m than

13 boundarié

Rollox’s next

n ¢

Wi the score
i si left arm
ni t spell
the pavilion end
Wigt He be
‘ rned tt

Mar-


















gle while c and was scoring freely all
the fourth to the around the wicket the ball going to}
indary .and cover drove the 1 the boundary regularly, |

r er fou }

cue Norman Wight came on at the |
: een bowling Screen End with the total at 370
teadily throughout the day s nd with the aid of Rollox at the|
dow! ride to W alcott His end considerab + reduced| §
an 120, 2M. 29R rate of scoring. In fifteen min- |
Gibbs’ next only 7 runs were scored.
couple, eact ( ii bowled the p@nultimate
single while Rollox’ or the day off which Weekes
all on events cored 5 and Lucas a single, bring- |
ay off ipl x the < ee last ove |
ae was a maiden by Wight, bowled
w ‘ lor CLY DE WALC oTT o Lueas, who has 21 to his credit
i ‘ ff drove Made a sound 65 nd Weekes 66 |
a 1 end up Wal- . . |
: 7 wer niebly ( r a single. Marshall cut The scores:
ind ' end up 200 rt one high and safe out of :

62 yutes. This pair 4 b —, the reach of he slip field to the a BARARDOS lst INNINGS a
it on 103 in 66 minute boundary ‘and later on drove for }: # sfovsnal ¢ L. Wight b Gaskin 191
Marshall who was now 12!. coi i single cL. Ww t c Rollox b Christiani 65

lected’ two boundaries off tollox Gaskin now bowled from tne : nat aed 2

next over, a beautiful cover drive screen end and his over yielded 9 Ex b. 2, w. 2, nb. 1 8

aoe pu the fine leg boun- jneluding an off drive to the boun- Total (for 3 wits.) . 383

aa , dary by Marshall. “
Gash took the new ball and Fall of wickets: 1 for 98, 2 for 273,

I o ed t ee from the pa- The tea interval was now taken 5 tor 315

vilion ¢« The batsman who was with the score at 271 for 1. Mar- ‘

tl had a “life” when Trim failed shall was 169 and Walcott 63, BOWLING —a w

to hold a difficult one at silly mid- with extras 4. J. Trim ; 15 1 87
on off the first delivery. The over On resumption after tea Robert B. Me G. Gaskin SS 1
however resulted in two singles. Christiani bowled from the Pavil- o en a ; =
Rider, Sonik caaecdiende tha ‘anveell ion End to Walcott who, after a B. Rollox : 2 5 =
nats hike elite ae hal driving the first ball to mid-on for G. Gibbs ; 4 1
nd d his over yielded six in- nae scene ieee out = Christiani 1 vin.
éludis a pull to the square 1 a brace cut the third ball to gully Umpires: Messrs. J. H. Walcott and
i iary by Marshall. for Rollox to take a sharp catch. Ss. C. Foster i
tt took a single to COVES | 39566566669055990599559999 99 FO DIIIO PIII PIII

1 and later Marshall took | ¥

















a

fours was made in 112 minutes and,

the partnership yielded 175 runs
Everton Weekes came out and hit

the next ball to leg to open his
score with a single. Marshal] drove



the fifth for 4 and played out the

over

Christiani bowled from the

e |
Screen End, Weekes getting four | Eat



Covering Barbados

| 4

MR. L. D. ROBERTS, Sports
ditor of the Jamaica Gleaner,





























FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 19:
‘alee | » 1954
ally while the ,

lgmege

Big Game oe te

Sty
ang
us “ Diy
French Mini
RARIS, (By Mail) | to simplify the inh wie
Big-game hunting in “Darkest”| drawing up a list Pe OOo ae
| Africa is fast becoming nothing|“Con’ts.” Hunters ap, om
mere than a Sunday afternvon| exar *, to get ve t
rabbit hunt, at least in the eyes {for small pox ana a
of the French Government. | before striking out Mean v
The Ovetrseas Territories) Paris. if OK fi
Ministry, attempting to coordinate; It has drawn up a lie
and conserve wild life in French| eble expenses — g St Of
Africa, is issuing hunting licenses} tippin suggestions fer a lyls

ory
<2q
rminoceros

















B.G. Tests

H. M. Thorne, Sports Editor

ané Marshall » = fl ba ovine | of the Trinidad Guardian, and Mr. | and helpful hints for modern-day | luxury liners. It says thar
In Christiani’s next o W. * of | 3: A- Croker, Sportswriter of the | Frank Bucks. | should be paid $8 ,
were scored 6 going to Wee’ va Daily Chronicle of British Guiana The licenses — as routine as| bearers about $2 daily ;
which 5 came fror an — > have arrived in Barbados to cover|the county permit back home —| The Government 5 “a
and the remaining 2 going to Mar-|+,¢ British Guiana—Barbados|come in three sizes, ‘“small,”) Baedeker and recom
shall. Each batsman scored a sin- Tests, the first of which opened at] “medium” and “large.”. The| routes to the most
es ace aoe am Marshall | oengte Creda, Spor Billie “small” permits ten animals aj ing areas—an effort to

ris $s r. . i oO n, i i onderftc a c
singed the second ball and Weekes| of the Barbados Advocate, who week, including antelope and | tenderfoot from getting

the third, Marshall then made
another and Weekes square cut the
fifth delivery powerfully to the
boundary to send up 300 runs in
924 minutes. The batsman played
out the over. Gaskin’s next
over yielded 3 rums and Chris-
tiani a similar amount in_ his.
Marshall square cut the third ba!l
of Gaskin’s next over beautifully
for four, 2ad then drove him *o
the long-on boundary. Attempting
to hook the last ball full to the fine
leg boundary he was caught by
Leslie Wight for 191 runs. He had
been at the wicket for 231 minutes
und his score included 30 fours.

Lucas was the next man in and
Weekes who had run up played
out the over. Lucas scored 6 runs
and Weekes a single off Christiani
who continued from the Screen
End and was demanding some
watching by the batsmen. Rollox
however soon relieved him and
succeeded in checking the rate of
scoring to some extent.

Weekes vs. Trim

Roll
End and Gaskin took over from

Weekes scored 3 runs off
hour. Weekes was in good

10r

















SHEETS

ingle to mid—off 3
Marshall on drove Trim for a/@ . . aft i }
Harshall on drove fam for 8 We offer he following Materials
eg and a single through %
‘ rs. Walcott lifted this same | ¥
owler to the cover boundary and} & FOR ROOFS
juare cut him nicé for ~
‘ ‘ cane
ide Wik et bans’ ete ole EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
Hid-off off Gaskin and Marshall x 6 ft. 8 ft, & 10 ft, lengths
Ove drove to the boun r » Y , , . ‘ ,
ee ae ree a Le ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED
eh Ane the We Lad) hin Bek 901% 6 ft., 7 ft, 8 ft, 9 ft, 10 ft. lengths
f t hi i n
minutes, He then cover drove the |%
. %
next to the boundary and on drove |
bt lose’ Marchal of Meovel a. CEILINGS & PARTITIONS
5 lide .
a — |% ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS
ft. x 1 " . ft.
hn 7) x 4 ft. x 4 ft, 4 ft. x 8 ft. at 13e. sa
» » » ‘,
The Weather % INSULATING WALLBOARD
PODAY % 14 in. thick at Ide. sq. ft.
Sun Rises; 6.21 a.m x
ee ees | UNITEX HARDBOARD
Moon (New) February 16 * Lg in. thick at 16g, sa. ft.
Lighting: 6.30 p.m is -. Gh a
High Water: 9.56 a.n., |x All Termite-Proofed.
11.26 p.m y Phone 4267.
YESTERDAY as saci 1 . ne 1
Rainfall (Codrington) nil. ix WILKINSON & HAYNES (0 Ltd
Total for month to yester % 1 ” ,
day: .63 in. BS
Temperature (Max.) 83.5°F V SSSSSSSSSOSSSSSSOSS SS G9 88S
Temperature (Min.) 69.5°F |
Win Direction (9 a.m.) E. | |) SSeeanesaaaasaaaSaSSSESSSS—reum—'
(3 p.m) EB. |
Wind Velocity 11 miles per
hour, ys
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.959 || TIME 10
(3 p.m.) 29.880. |
In‘ercolonial Cricket, Kens —
' ngton at 11.30 p.m. ORDER
{ |



a ee

YOUR



y Jimmy Hatlo

SUITS
FOR

THE

CALL IN



f
Bur DON’T COUNT
YOUR CHICKENS
BEFORE THEY’RE
FRIED:s>>
"NO SCORE,"SAYS



THE REFEREE.
“OFF siDE!”

WM. ANDREW HIESTANC



| “THANX TO
\

EARLY AND
BE SURE

OFr A
PERFECT FIT.

Top Scorers





CRICKET ha

TOURNAMENT



P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd.

in Tailoring



The 350 went up in 263 minutes. |

covered
Tests just concluded at Queen’s
Park Oval, Trinidad, returned to
the colony with some members of
the party on Wednesday.

B.B.C. Radio



With the score at 345 Trim
bowled in place of Gaskin to|
Weekes who scored three consec- |
itive boundaries in brilliant style.







—— Oo

LLL LLLP PLP PPPPPPPLPPPPPPVBDPP®PP?P®AAPAPPAAAD AAPA

(

i}

Analysis:
Things: 7.30 a.m. From the Third Pro-
gramme: 7.55 a.m.

From the Editorials:
gramme Parade: 8.15 a.m. London Ligh
Concert Orchestra: 9 a.

13

Analysis: 12.6 p.m.
12.18 p.m. Listeners’
The debate continues:
Newsreel:
Strings: 2 p.m. The News:
Biome news
Sports Review:
Guida
Journey:
p.m
Service: 4.15 p.m. Nights at the
5 pan. Kay
Programme Parade: 5
t
logy
Analysis
7.48 p.m. Dance Music:
Newsreel
chestra: 9 p.m
Home
A talk: 9.30 p
p.m
Empire Games: 10 4% p.m
11 p.m

———————

x continued from the Pavil-|

Pp





LCOS ELE

LLEESESSOSS So oOSO SSS

LOOPS SPSI SF PPPS FSIS





















deer. The “medium” allows big-
ger stuff, like elephants (one an-

7——

fore ne even reaches :
th
game ountry. —LN.S,

the Trinidad—Jamaica

——— =e.





Tasteful Superior Finish
but moderate in pricy



Programme

FPREDAY, February 10, 1950
ant. The News: 7.10 am. News
7.15 a.m. Think on these

WHITE = MERCERISED
LENO VOILE

36 ins

Interlude; .6 a.m
8.10 a.m. Pro

wide

|
eG

WHITE = MERCERISED
PIQUE VOILE

36 ins wide_

Clos; Down
12 p.m New
Programme Paratie
Choice: 1 p.m
1.15 p.m. Radi
Symphony 0
2.10 p.m
from Britaim: 2.15 p.m
2.30 p.m Fredric
(Piano): 3 p.m. Commonweait
345 p.m Light Music: —
News: 4.10 p.m. The Dat
Opera
om the Keys: 5.15 p.m
30 p.m. Interlude
m. New Records: 6.45 p.m Antho
7 p.m. The News: 7 10 p.m. New
7.15 p.m. Scottish Magazine
8 p.m. Radic
8.15 p.m. BBC Scottish Or-
The News: 9.'0 p.m
from Britain: 9.15 p.m
m. Take it from here
10.30 p.m. Britis
World Affairs

noon The News:

139 p.m.

The

CREASE RESISTING

all the

in

News



Export Jigsaw:

The News:

MERCERISED POPLIN

In Beige and Blue 36 ins wide

Intercolonial Amateur
BOXING

TRINIDAD vs. BARBADOS

' CaveSHEPHERD Co, li

at

ODERN HIGH SCHOOL

Oe EEN STADIUM 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET
on .

TUESDAY l4th &
WEDNESDAY, 15th FEB.
at 8.30 p.m. >

Under the distinguished |
Patronage of

HIS EXCELLENCY THE
GOVERNOR

5 Thrilling Bouts Each Night
Prices: Ring Side $1.50; VAS

Ring Circle $1.00; Bleach- as
ers 60c.. Book Early 4

Guaranteed Electric Light-
ing Arrangements by the
Courtesy of ESSO Servicen-
ter.

COLD DANISH
BUFFET SUPPER

SERVED ON
SUNDAY NIGHT

From 7 to 10 O'clock

NEWS FLASH!

JUST OPENED

STRIPED

EMSS

JERSEY

In all the loveliest shades
such as Blue, Grey, Pink,
Gold, Lime Green ete.
54” wide: $1.56 a Yd.
(Remember you need

very little for the dress)

at

THANIS

Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466.

Society Store 53 Swan St.
Bombay House, Lucas St.
Bombay Store, Speightstown
Gandhi Store, 42 Swan St.

Rediffusion Programmes

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1950
Local Presentations

REGENT STREET

SSO LLL LSE












ro oar ee Service . ¥
& 9 Morning Special ‘s
Ae Bh ay A SMALL SHIPMENT OF ©
11.00—11.15 Programme Parade a
os tan” §
1g Saugus §\l| COLLAR ATTACHED DRESS *®
2-32 oom § ED St
> : eS —_
{#18 Rete sist” Xi] COLLAR ATTACHED STRIPHO™
5.3 5.45 — of day's x
‘00 Pune sum. {|| SEPARATE COLLAR STRIPED
cise f f:
@.¢ ave ¢ y
ae oe WOOL SOC
ting Co., Ltd eA
$.15— 8.30 The Woodley's pre
oc eas te, by Neca, : -- NOW AT =
v H. P. Cheose
Ge
; e) ~~
en ‘| ¢. B. RICE &
a som Bi - De
ay & 9 ||
e 8.00 a | ‘
am. 3 | OF
—_
i $I
RADIO wISTRIBUTION })| BOLTON LANE
(BARBADOS) LTD. }
ao

4



Full Text

PAGE 1

iwr.r. mil: THE B ADVOCATF. FRIDAY, PEBMU ^ BARBADOS^ \DVOfcATE fc. 1 % %  1 PuMfttfc*4 "y T*. AdvMBt* Co. LM-. M. U-o*J St, Bfkl*%Uwi MOXEY I Oil POTS IH L \\ .-Mir Germany And War And Peace FriH.iN. r'rl-ruar> I". Obslinae* WHEN t: ''' an Governor;, met in this island 10 November last it was decided that anothei of delegates representing the various governments would be held early in the new year. It hai now been announced from Jamaica that such %  I "IB he held in this island dm r -th. The reason for :' eon sidcr what effect* i J on the economy of thi me of the Govei. that it would have oien too early to mat.with any degree ol accuracy, economic cond.' It fc unfortunate forthi the coo itch will beta crnment level had ' P re cede that which ..nada later this month the situation of the sugar industry and will I ; dian Iva to the offer of the H Although the ttr. -ht at first sitht appear to be u part : *"""" don by the Sugar Prod 'valuation had Increeeed the cost of living in the West Indies. The precise extent by which devaluation of the pound ha greater cond eminent of the Weal Indian i ers will be known at the devaluation conby i: our spending po-.-. purer Britain at a higher pi: %  > h could be r.ed ounad* the sterling area. And the Times' complacti n had brought British Canada and the I might be comfort for the British voter but not I Apart lrom tl <"" which this policy imposes on D that U ile ' social | I islands hope %  onably ductsugar .. lrac lid not only sugar produ and efi could supi> upc If Ik granti is all pohc. proa. Tin. they aortal! %  it tl.. I if ii rupl. intry. ,,. r; J. n in :• %  madp II plain that no the House hjmseu red the local market the be II. only hope for the local pottery .-jlioil of (r.luriwar or p I ;u II ihe with much deworth bearing in mind thai a U* not without son jccess against the mamany people unfortun->'.-sion Both the chine mane products from the not afford tiled bathr !louse and the I K. Mr Ward stated that if the such is the case in olhet 'Wj-f sd to be a success. Indian islands A tariff, .is recointme, and the pacing of other West Indian islands would mended by Mr. Alider. wouia oc ihe Resolution last Tuesday was adopt the idea and manufacture essential jf the industry is to sur-. more or less a foregone conclutheir o-n, thus greatly reducing vive outside competition. .Jkant. however, was local hopes of export, while Mr Tc sum up. the Resolution wa s the fact that grave doubts as to Alider was of the blunt opinion passed, but without much <*"" the economic success of the Vtl %  ranMOl should impose a 0 f confidence on the part or J* !" 1 lure were expressed .mporled tiles and potof the House. The O members on the Oppo-r and thus protect the local &g was expressed by Mr M-pp. tome of whom, including Mr Wilmarket from outside competition to be congratulated on kinson, were openly sceptical as Mr. Alider, except for a tendency prise in emir .vounng to .P !"!" ful to delve a little too much on lmsecondary local indusl %  anu personalities. $70,000 does seem a largo sum J" „ i-oaks well — and on Tuesday l money for what Mr w !" r""J presents many formidable problems. Uemo:. n Si* ff.2l^i^5? c 3L a^btoy rcratic and totalitarian forces are at work Sidelight* lner e> although the aemocratic forces are er cease to be amazed at! stronger. They have the support ot the great industry, and I think local busi^ almost corn plete lack of tomajority of present-duy Germans. of $144,000 would be p would fce inclined to t R hown by honour^ . acinu tne u nUccl states U. to .rce with him. Generally, the ^ mcm bers when another is! ,, U ^ ,? ^ nixea !" !" lo House appeared to regard the "SSlOrut Purir.g the course of back these forces with a firm, consistent proCommittev m< "" whole Resolution as something In j^ Glider's speeeh \a lamme. It la highly essential that AmenOM nature of an expertment-^n at ^^ Umf no a sl 1Rle m eir'*r Ciins reco gnize the importance of Germany .king about cannot be ucexperiment that might produce oxccpl Mr Srnlt h as Chairman. Question of future iiied, but ncv.: handsome dividend*, but might. „ lin Dr cummins. m ^> rest ttit question ot tulure war or peact. •i the other hand, prove the taia Mr Mm H w long it will take lo achieve a fully off %  dismal failure chattinc i a srs democratic Germany is a question no one %  rums being too .-.mall — and too Messrs. Ifapp, JIilK-. ••d, slow, but one cannot help feeling and Bryan wtrt engaged in an with the problems immediately at hand with | that this lack of interest is someapparently arr.u^mg -,n t action, it appears that only $14,000 will what ominous. It certainly seem* Mr. Alider might just as well have 0 H k .J thP re is nationalism ba utilized for aciu : .-asonable that, as Mr Alider N cn „,,„,,. to an empty House i wn Uie darKer side mere II nationalism, ,t the plant, while $24,000 stated, the major, if not perhaps The ai Q be morel traditionalism, and political and social apathy ..•in; salary the only, hope for the indusappalling than ever—the exhau^s !n Germany. There are persons in important, i ..cess depends on the local of can jn ho Greets and >'"*• i although not top, i;overnment jobs who held 1 ile-l market, principally for tiles and tnc ^ occasional i _,_;,.* --.-...-.-f ..L., tKa n^-^i i-paimp Thfl*' : nlding materiaU. Whether or vra5hinR of bcttles from ihe adjasimilar position* undei the nazi u^n. ot the local market is capable ,, conditions form serious obstructions t,,. and 100 ££ ur r M „ lies ahead. The important thing I 01.0V\ IDE SIOll|; N I'.MIII. Proterl & l'i. s, r \, w ;,^ BERGER PAINTS LASTTKON PERMANENT GREEN r\n„ LASTDCON WHITE IIOISE PAIXT LASTTKON REU OXIDE ROOF p.r,, PERQ1 1TE MARINE WHTTR r\w F1 OPAQUE WHITE CNDEECOAT (oblllmu. Blwk PROMEIM SILVER ALI'MlVn M """ 1MF.I-M METAL PRIMER myrn i PROMEE n EBONITE BITI MINOIS BLACK BERVAR YACHT VARMMI MATROIL FLAT WALL PAINT 111 SSEAL WALL PRIMER 4 NEETRALIm. %  I 1IOIR. FIRNITERE I.A( (|1 ER RIX REST NECTRALI/.tg (all WILKINSON & ll.V V \ ts CO.. LTU, Soct_ C S. PITCHER & CO.. LTT between the I BOOM honourable memlv inaudible aT-he r' .-,d he hinted bers mentioned flower pots, but an d the gentlemen or the Press to be a tensomehow one cannot conceivq were obliged to obtain mjx'nd too muc: laa, necessao' though their tafdrmation at the luncheon .-. capable of being adioi;-cribe is conmuch more than a Adeline Lndurtry A Bd, lasus the memben who really delved and the average individual spenoi nationalist fringe which has been more than it has been since the war, Then Communist fringe that plays the Soviet game, and there is a persistent tendency of both work together. ITii pot. trumpet Drepared to get together with t:. ?v?dir S pr£ ss fS %  f ihe s ,r ci should a eood opi present itaeli. %  I'l.lllil.ll \-H SI DIM I lt> W. J. ! %  .'< i M. %  This SiMialisfl >lvili OK V II 11 15 in pI or mt k n t Poll'. e oi the public serThus I %  of the highi.ists are responsible est btrtl BuropC ThiLi upon the appeal for keeping it swollen TheCoalinormal outlet for its surplus is responsible population—emigration to the highfor the Education Act. which States — has been hlocked for brow films, and for factual docuraised the school-leaving It has lost Its African tx>x-offlce Thus, all parties have contributed colonies. : labour from Western Cermanv has a large nd simple human the labour pool. .; v and love and Bel if we call the result "Full lowest common t." ihat wag not niier the Social Both poll %  plclurei an deal moMl. WoaO 1 hands to the pump. It ecauac it is now a caaa repair ship. broadcast by Ifr DilTtrenl t nmlilions I must deal the Socialist Government here anothei : inch pushed up Ichlng the others OU i unon ployment figures to the p, but lor one thing. It three million mark. But for elecui help enables ttoneeruig iturpe^es wc must have them lo get the raw mat) Uon. without which Ihtj could not work. As Anaurin Bcv.ui .ent maiden. ill Aid wc faced with the woll unemployment problem. Yes. But the Germans were defeated. Its irnmant b ci.ntrolled by the ooacripl of refugees have -• the border I riapa. Some undesirable persons who have found their way back inio leading positions in German business life and, in addition, thou of former nazis who were school teachers, tax collectors, and the like, are again finding in the public and commun:* These people have undergonife denazil process, and I believe the lime I permit them to demonstrate their Ii I to the new Germany, rather than coir I ate them from the rest oi the com| munity. *-* Traditionalism refli to reform, auch ace to adopti< | civil service and major school reforms ^ Inertia is shown in an exleave raeponsibility and direction to But on the brightei aide ol I in Western Germany ther Phones: 447? & 4687 BUY THESE TO-DA] TABLE MARGARINE—per lb. SOS CORN FLAKES—per ukt "" RICE KRISI'IES-IXT pkB ALL BRAN—per pk K HEINZ KIDNEY. OXTAIL. MUU.IGATAWNY SOLTII AFRICAN Fl'c'JAM—2-ib! i APRICOT JAM-2-lb 'tin' PEACH JAM—2-11, •„, GOOSEBERRY JAM-2-lb tin jAM-2-ib. a,.....:.:;; t \SH A r ijurl IH nil IPPH si i n: ; ti-eliiifil from >: med by the people in free elections. Tin the wl k Tmman. But Hitler is dead, and! I not a candt.i. ,i Tl\e _ec*ilh the wicneui"---. K o... ........ ,..-._-.i wing to distribute ,. ,ny—in the -total of liberal ana oi legiim the oppor. Hitler and m -. • .' liowing inc. Although it has It weaknesses, it has Things Ih.ii < ouiu i an instinct to catch ai public NOTICE n it to us %  ii is (oacealed %  %  : ttain. In the Oral hun I i lha public servico In ii., r ma year. Now. ui ihaai Ihrea U %  list propa.i had all Ant ;tinl coottnua to re, Ky carried to a new ( :• hli MiviniKilitv hava lage oi the hvdrogen I ol P ubllc responMbilit> "aly bomb, which, one scientific corrcGerm tlglum. Inipondant consolidau Hut. riace iha mUlta ao twacn %  i meaning\\ hal's on Toda\ Inh -i.oiuiii.4l < Ticket. Kenkliutuio -t 11 to A.m. MBMH t taaaaa, kawtM Kow HndKisi. i.rorge al 7.M p in Police Band lUstiuiRock at : i;. p m. loaa of China, to India and all the Asi-in to happen when American Aid comes to an I) the throwing overboard by h.df thi stabilisation pol ttM nursery ; the election are over, these issues %  -.int us. I should feel happier about the prospect of get.ipable of dealing with Ibatn it I saw any recognise-1 th*'* Kht Reserved.) —London Express Service matter ot years, enable man ..i govereignt; younger Garn la a I ai working faithfully to break authoi ,.i p..i! cularly so, if they should ignite Ihe lnflamn-... 1 lent in the unemploy uth group. But it there . G..imany the L*nite.l St.iles would not be there. But there are which, with encouragement, oil. Slates should partici. %  ga German youth. This is the pi challenge. Our Dry Goods Department will a closed for the Intercolonial Cridi Tournament at 11.30 a.m. on the ii lowing days:— Thursday 9th February Tuesday 14 th February Thursday 16th February Tuesday 21st February And on Monday 13th and Mooif 20th February at 11.30 am. ii pod DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. Ol II HI AlllllS SAY I llu* iiuiiii 1.1 < I h.i it < H) Been Overlooked V To The Editor. I SIH.-It ta parture Itan waloofi ut the ius icimniu.x It' i Street u oo) < into in dropiicd then, in the iq u is prohibitad Sine* eosmBueol iha paaabe all tllUm* %  %  sadal tu attend when th li uodar D m. The mat %  lui, Efeav woka %  %  nil ft nllorl laa>i In .1.. tkino is not I %  i %  ir might be th %  f the tb) indusl %  inu the hkc (cl trade and the Id r>acK Uic hands having two parking fetal an Use atThere would not ! %  temp^ at relunn mutt b* to UM benefit. Many people arhi chaos and Si danger glad that something Ins baafl Lng some semblance ol ,T me sub-cabinctii the duiv et lid hold not be L!I \I r!• %  '* l* nnan n t sasaaaa. m .j ^ -^ •ch the* -t ea af 1 1 *• %  p**e ,. ^ , .^' i (...r..ihe mcaj 1>iton a* aUt Bach IHt >/-<; 'i A'. „/•,/ Instead of making for the Improvement of the bus which d<^ bavt been problem people write to the Press DOtl to point out that the reputations crease : %  %  • >wa is no n. %  .i.es*. %  "• %  *•* • *a Warn uv ^*>%  tac* lark md %  ^ %  taasstai ka pass att *""a* *d Stwrt laaaaadi off a LETTERS which ara signed with a nocn-di accomponiaci by the cusioma/y bona fides, wlli be ignored Mar.: :h* Editor's desJr each weei. and ieadoi$ art again reminded ot the necessity tor the writer's name to be ifjiown to the Editor, not for publication, but as an o.uuraacw of good faith. HAMS iu 0mm 21b.—Sib.—71b— 101b. BOLOGNA SAUSAGES SALAMI SAUSAGES PALETHOHPE SAUSAGES .1ES COCKTAIL SAUSAGES LUNCHEON BEEF in tins \ %  HMMNMMNM PBUNKS KICS PLOIB, GRAPES,. FRUIT S* 1 -" 1 APRICOTS PEARS-, PEACial specu" WHITl*"" A Bl M MIAT J 1 GODaAl .„r ———*^



PAGE 1

& ^r Mvsanei .y.FEBBfABV 10. 1*50 The L-S. Keeps On Trying WASHINGTON. Feb. 8. — rrvn STATES SecreUry of State, Mr. Dean *! said io-day that the United States was ieldKeporl odForl949 •^ %  %  MOON ( %  U U) "*-mil. annual orAtx-x Lonn • % %  • %  .K E Sen' aUA ^ .capital g,ajQ.oo< ^ i 230,000 reaj$ sEr wpro staled. Stand w tenting capital .t* property equipd, ot currcnl assets, WTcurmt liabilities „ wuon amounts lo EL" ; C32U y!Iiu'iiln explained, it-iation parca ininny at^hrrepv tni' mil P r(> Tj *rti\Tira %  "< %  i-cer^K^ runnerBB Ud been paid lor #*ne. he sain. Nat from • wai I a*l .inappropriate proLt torwara from the Lw tt* company with I CARD prom j ^commended linal f U on ever la jcdiiif' mXVl paid during July gWBiivt-%  t nerve. ^^Hpnatea protlts pad forward will amount nitrfr.ee •jjduan Mia that the ^ working costs woulu 0 mucfi at mignt have state owing I %  hwes from n dmucally restricted. ^^^P However, 'hot it NVntiar sorted from Britain bid been in... I llBjwien into the eountad might also out trie .: bruttonal monetary 1 %  re on commiMiiiy % %  bOD of our wcrtung i to wnicn 1 haw rei number ol previous UC6 no apology %  pauog up a hign tost %  Onag a period of hign I i TOT'Of Hie CO! Bja> would weign upon in the event STATES to-day tithe area of possible agreement with the — %  * In a lengthy and informal hi5 Press Con.'erenee, ed how the United icy was aimed at Russia paaee. I time, we have seen that agreements reached with the Soviet Union are useful [ when tnese agreement, n facts which exist, and thai the) an net useful when they are merely agraenwnta, which do not Lng facts." Mr Acheson said that bflitj if | new add terrible weapon such as the Hydrogen Bonta being developed ffld the facts of the world sltuntlon and that ii intensilieJ for calm and stead v i 'lie united st.it.•Mr Acheson said that the United States would be verv much closer to the goal of world peace, when the Russian people could Iheuuelvea examine the i own policies freely Ii way that the American penult? could. Basic Policy ravlewloi the failure 0 f the Soviet Union to keep to agreement* of this latter I Lc policy is to extend the area %  groan* He said that this could be done by creating strength, weakness. He said III time you "had a situation of weakness In the world,** ;t was an irresistible invitation for the Soviet Government to fish in those troubled wail i Mr. Acheson repeatedly emphathe road to peace WM IOH| and difficult. Questioned after his he said thai the United States was not considering a h 0 the Soviet Union on rial Control of Atomic Energy. added that tin vayi reviewing its position and seeing U reach agreement With the Russians %  if one more effort might not be Ml'. '!.. Russians on the control of Atomic Energy, Mr. Acheson said that they had been negotiating with the Russians steadily on iact from 1946 until the turnIhjO ... %  %  Nations group conMdenni; the Tins be deaetihad as the only place where the matter could ii iltar tinrjnit Banich Plan" for the rnternatlon.il control of Atomic %  urges thai the Atomic explosion in the Soviet Union or It Mth the Hydrogen Bomb had made the Harueh H Keuter. THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE JSTnr PAGE THREE DISCO RD M THE COMMONWE ALTH tioui ttiaT UK : W nETumid frotn co-opwalino, d Colombo UN (Ml nraimt making dices at OIK anoKisr ot comforT" -every hour of the day Lorries Go Through HERL1N. Feb. 9, was P.B-. !" *., '"""' ""' "ataals* rheek-l PO normsUy ,„-, la v thouH. Ibe •rly momlni .i, .1"'" '"' %  a" "pi atthw sksa of !hr zonal barHat %  Ilnlish spokesman here. slaledl Oil Prospeetinji In Pakistan ti rr> 5S?" "***'l IK-lmstedt repotu-il thai man, ttYsl i.vrniiin iraupnn Orrni declining 10 lake loads tor Berlin because of opcrnlinnal clashes .vc.nllv by the border Holdup which in some cases have tielayed lorries—more than 3(1 hours. The Communistic Socialist uniiv Party n ew inaii dieted to-da> that there would l)e no luilher holdups ,11 the frnnMareh 1 when new customs Houses had bee' and the police guards slrengthcn?d. •When the police U-C reinforced loedi eiosei.\. and a t the same time pass the traffic through .Ullekly" the papi —Rculrr History Of The Burma Fields (Our London (*orres|)ontlenl) LONTX>N, (By Mail) I YEARS AGO, before The Japanese invaaion, the oilfWdj ni Burma on the Irrawaddy were producing vearlv over a mill] m corn ol crude oil "" Bunnes. wm *opr Pius Wants Colluborution VATICAN CITY, Feb. !>. Pope PHIS XII is expected to issue this month an important loeiiment Opening the way for closer collaboration between the Catholic Church and other I'hnstlan .lunches, it was learned here to-day. It is understood that this document will take the form of new UlStructlons lo Catholic Bishops on the attitude tu be taken to make ccalafaorattan with other Christ 1 %  ommiuutn.'s ,.n MClal and moral world's %  Phen' cat % %  snap of U K has not pn-wer rate—w the ddy dtpeodi on the .. also to re. in the countr) The Bill lotiK while before th.Bu eard of .\ scientist in 1724. D| "kept by the Prince a UhR Town through which ft %  But it was the Twin realty developed the Yenangyaung Heln. The group of twenty-foui patreslannlias heae who %  I %  is along the I i %  goon ana •f the laic1 century were as Indu Standard Oil is today m the U] Riey knew thej were guarding a valuable By IHUU. ::, %  \jKirting ]M>troleum pro Mined from Uurmese I to the United States. commercial oil proB Burma can be said to an in 1888. In that year -ilrilled well was [ nangyauiiK. At the same iiniese oll%  nad up—the Yenangvat-l...nvua-Slngu field. It alsi itior ones as exist at Indaw Sabe along the Arakan coast, lioducing at the rate <>l over a million tons in 1941—till the Japs came. Rangoon OCA ible to establish normal conditions in Burma, vast tracts i-trv not vet explored •aid be investigated. This might lead to the discovery ..( sung—and lecur%  upplies for Asia. Goa Joins Indir NEW DELHI l< aaald ehaan in mem tcxi... Poetugueaa IKwsession ot Qoa on the weal coast of Indl %  sular Oao the Preailient of India on J public l)..v published In the aWMstat. When everyone OIM U IK* and bothered you will faseinate bg >our liaefawaBI if you do thU. After your buth ,.r Kithr. xhower younjelf all over with I'luthmore lu '" I PUosan Poaalar. rsaiMeJnliawli aillmii jum • %  kin te >ilk : lotbe >i'ii in u ooeL proteetinB film that v inntiik fiv-h,iit)> long, ftarlsaloatapart wttadd ii. and anlKIn nhnmi to ro u t w lni ai imanilHj For raahniarii it HM II tna IWaaia Powder with the 100 men love. s*e^ -* 4 aslimere Bouquet TALCUM POWDER iHOllVl.rllT CO. UL N£W ALL EXCITING AWMTUmt the greatest im. 'as only to those ot peaft the business, but i LONDON. Feb. l. For the last eighteen months. in approximate coat Of £1,1)00,00(1. the Burmah m Comorganised pany has been drilling test wells %  I the Government I at Lakhia in Pakistan I'I || iilseh shares dulling hud roe eit in the prosperity j depth of 12.606 feet. \\ i key ne said. I nounced that the Company had %  ifids Share s '" a ''%  "> u one aspect ol Tne "hnounceinent said tnal % %  Here no doubt ran I lhe "' was no1 ln, %  inghtai I aspect both of our' 0 0l1 or as '" Ihl %  *••* wntenl Sttttuno >. uiv m lnHl ,he ongincers encounten.il. .asj wcrue from oeTho temperaliire of th, %  have in the statement continued, 1 aad people of 1 elow boiling point and it "the %  "aen who while Pro^ticing tMRim Barcental or cares xrccded l2 oou lb *' >' %  aat, afaw sach vaar K h ll nad not bwi1 "•W of our earnhowever to te whal i a out of all -" rock formation had caused this I inch arn^ Do 1 ^ :!de;::lo^nen^ With drilling past the Irawn by the %  aaja 1 IH)'J act Of the f,K)l mark ,hls ,es W H at '' lk '*"**", while the hr;i has Decomc orM ot lnc dCP e -' • I iifo,wsj, %  %  will tak.a 1 of taUsfaction Lesanai hai ena so substantial I the welfare of a*t full recogniOven in Tnnidad PafcJl %  :.' total output of %  no tons. Police Find €6m Drugs: Arrest 2 NEW YORK, Feb. 9. New York pul.t two men after finding £6.000.000, worth u. drugs some of which i ip in a telej : idore HalitIt is believed here that the docuirtent will authorise the holding of conferences bet we en Catholic and Protestant churchmen and lay to clear the ground of landing and lead the stay, not to unity, bul ratbai to %  hrlstianity it IS | ation with other Christian conimuiuties h.bean permitted in the Church, particularly in Germany, The m 0 what S3 ii can be developed.— Reuirr. held ha ounce of oil, Primiliw The methods used by these early primitive. Not foi IM drilling eouiprneni A wall was dug by load with timto which was hooked uprigfats. Having low en %  ritroen t*x,k ho nid ran down a ru %  %  %  .•,', %  ,'. %  ,' Police Chief Eleee Sm'wi Zone BBBUN, Feb. 9. Paul Bergar, head of U n of the Pe-ipies Police at Cottbus. Brandenberg, has fled to west Berlin, the n as man Llawi Agency OI'A reported today. veteran Coin il member of the Socialist Unity Party, was quoted ai could no longer shan bllhy for political develln the Soviet Zone. — Renter. 300 at TlirriuoiiViW ATHENS, illy Mail) Cypress trees wiU ll come adorn the spot a st :.mums battles ot W lent C: ,,s fought hall mlUeniums ago. Ira 1 no. ii I ixi lo ccenitMrn mixture was then tip].land ot one of their most celetank and the wat*l UaUMd • < %  LeoniBhaple With 300 Spartni ttht of the COS and his depths of boi 300ft. Alutut the | __ THE INCOMPARAHE BATMAN THE Boy WONDER % %  %  % % % % %  % % % % %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  .•. %  %  %  %  %  .-. %  %  %  .;-,-.-.:;;;;;:;;:-^^^, : ...., TODAY BIG DAY mmgtKKt ."~ GL QBE REF.LS. COUGH LOZENGES llli. I Ilk A I HIM. Itilh-linal I'rnff. — AT — OL YMPiC. THE MOST DANGEROUS ADVENTURE OF HIS CAREER / 'realer III. *-" II.DA P*" 1 continue 3I : „„| phUlp shear %  !" > -B.C.P bail of C39.000 each—teeter. YOURSELF! 'rom the BONOS Of ! CONSTIPATION i I with WORSE'S PILLS '4tB tCHU **wORMS! From Paris We ust received •-—up* HEAD TIESSQUARES Printed & Woven Lovely Designs in de chene. Ninon. ticuriiette & Pure Silk S2.64. $2.88, $3.00 c CoSttiimt Humphrey BOGART *fZ>*yc joe ALEXANDER KNOX-FLORENCE MARLYSESSUE HAYAKAWA %  a leiomt CouiHaat a —I nnnrmn %  CMII. HK %  stamm HUjsaaKi SIWBSB-r.^crit.BBIiai L_ EMPIRE ON THE STAGE THE SCREW HunmUta M/Umt In itni m Isty Imt (ml nslMMaVduVsm.i rnmti inlretad-Oscaitoirioka i us i AM> Una a. M,."*W lataaa" n PM Itau. • StCUHIIV PICTWIQ aaaa. mwc Mm* • H. „ mup romuN 1 HONUAl VnB,tMTM. OBANO Al.l. ST \K TAI.KNT MC.IIT ia>aaaa)a)aaotas< l lniiHM i l Extra: "Magic StOUe" lasq d Hiaawnds wWin, Rkjs!


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PAGE EIGHT THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. FEBRUARY BARBADOS KEEP B.G. IN FIELD ALL DAI JOHN GODDARD. me Barbados and '.' vk pper spun the coin correctly when the first fl the 19511 Barbados-British Guiani Ovl yr-t. A crowd of 5.000 JW the homesien go 10 the middle m (|nwn hil nr „ bright MitKhiw and on a perfect from pitch The visitors rtro ke to mid-on off Rnllox's weird by popular George Camacho, 0 nd ball Trim misfteldlng to give backed by Internationals Robert Christian." John Trim and Me Watt and veteran* Berkley Gaskin and A. Berkley Rollox took the field In a variety red. green and blue and white cap* To My th rl well is not good enough, for the y . llee on the green sward. Boh Chrtstiani, Bruce Pairadeau QgaklD and Rollnx being brilliant and up lo the highest ifiterrolnni,-tl level fr" BARRADOS opened their first M 3S with A M T,i>lor and Roy Marshall. John Trim started < : from the southern end to T* who hit the first bull to gull; extras. Rnllox mWW %  th.' batsman an easy single. Marshall the MUman 2 runs. He jingled ' lihfi rlrst ball to > bring hi* score to 50 in 79 minutes ond the total to 74. Taylor single. .11. Marshall the fourth, and Taylor dr.. the last ball. ule off Rol%  Marshall got 3 runofl Whjllt'i ilrst ball TO run out U* %  flh ball and M..The last over before lunc! a maiden b> RHx 10 '11 ind Taj ... W which included si*" 112 mi"utes and, r-ided 175 runs 1 Mtoai came out ond hit. lag to open iis r 4 and played out DM I W.L \ewsmen Covering Barbados B.G. Tests Big Game For Sissies Resuming after lum I bowled to Marshall who look a Mil VIMTIN*. i:i:ilhll l.ll\N\ II \M i.kin.. th.DHd at Kensinslon Oval yeMcrday. Left to rl,jhl : Bruce I'airadeau. i...!" % %  i ( hrlnUanl. ver yielded 3 runs and Chns•iani a similar amount in hi.v Marshall square cut the third ba'l tft next over beautifull" for four. ;>..d then drove him u> the long-on boundary Attempting y hook the last ball full to the fine, A ^m. Thing* MR 1D ROBERTS. Sports Editor of the Jamaica Gleaner, Mr. H M Thorne, Sports Editor of the Trinidad Guardian, and Mr J A. Croker, Sportswriter of the Daily Chronicle of British Guiana rvad in Barbados to cover the British Guiana—Barbados Tests, the first of which opened a? Kensington Oval yesterday. Mr. O S Coppin. Sports Editor of the Barbados Adnocate. who covered the Trinidad—Jamaic Tests just concluded at Queen" Park Oval, Trinidad, returned te the colony with some members of the party on Wednesday. nuallyi %  .. % %  "ht w most everything w • ootarrus. The French Mir,.*,* *. ng up a last d Hunters , J BAR IS, B:. Big-game hunting in "Darke •' fast becoming nothing mere than a Sunday rabbi*, hunt, at < nench Government. The OveYseas TernMinistry, attempting to coordinate, It n;>> drawn u| and conserve wild life in French' rble expenses — mga2| Africa, is issuing hunting lice: n fail and helpful hints for modern-day lux %  Frank Buck* should be paid St. au 3 The licenses — as routine as j bearers about J2 daily the county permit back home — | The Government jw J come in three sizes, "small."! Baedeker and recomfrwnfc-B "medium" and "large" The'; route* to the most nonfe^ %  small" permits ten animal -an etN^^Bi week, including antelope and tenderfoot from uenln.^ deer. The "medium" allow; binfore hn oven reaches fei ger stuff, like elephants (one angame country.—ijtj, \ II.Ill Radio Program me leg boundary he was caught by Norman Wight mm now bruuphfor i single and later cover drove r—h> Wight for lfll runs. He had FRIDAY FH Ttie Ne1 II .i : %  H IftM N.a single tolonj IT on the next Marshall played out the remainder of the over Gaskin bowled from the northern end and sent down I maiden ti. Tavltrr Marshall drove Trim's first deliver\ hard to the long 0 Ixnindary and singled the thin! T^^-T 0 'ie\-ni asart oeint on ,n P 1 ,rom ,hQ tor s in • .the ball gouig in tie Of line leg iiigle It drove t he nf" beautifull* and Camacho field 1 The batsmen hov rlor turn.' %  the fine leg boundai to make been at the wicket for 231 minutes ,rshall scored a si' > %  i ba'l lor hit the am runs were score: next 43 Ski! -• the S.' shall making a nnglr off tin is stage Th. a.kin. Norman Wig) drove the last d> %  long-off bow the over Gaskin returned to th field Camacho sent Oe %  m Uiurtali: • ie am P-o rT-mme Panda: • 1 m I*^^' |9 n*x Th. New: U S> '"" D ^"* ?1 p m UtfamnChjlcr 1 pjr. The 0*m* otmuu: 1 lip m %  MewiraelI P m "* "i ,1 Sm M l p m The >*awi: 1 10 P %  S-jnrU Review 2 30 p m —~ riuUta .Piano3pm Cwnmonw*."' j !" n*v )4B pm UgW ''""f, p m The Me— 10 p m Th' "V fcrek. 4.!5 p m .Ntah_-t U.^Oprr. progpunme Parade 1XP m p m • Rerord P 2S, ) 4. 0 ", s T tm"*ii the : at 345 Trim n place of Gaskin u>! A talk. niii. -. . %  • • ., •.ludmr ishall on oundory HI the screen end Ho took .' .: %  lount. single lo < inid-off ofl the first he receu. from Rollox and lati .i-off to (tnd II had a "life" < MIH '.. long on int to send up '.'• up 20U Hi 103 in 6 mil %  ,i beautiful i pull 4 bounu VLCOTT id U With i %  brUHant styW, Tne 350 went up in 263 minutes Rollox continued from the Paviii-i End and Gaskin took over from Waafcasj scored 3 runs off Cjskin to send up his 50 in exactly an hour Weekes was in good p m\\ cut o high and s*fc out <'f itef on drove for The stores: when Trim failed %  silly mid%  11 |. %  glu boundary by Mai'i-.n 1 i I %  %  '• %  %  %  %  %  %  Gaskin now howled Irom tn end and his 0V* including an off drive to the bounby Marshall. The % %  taken with the icofa a) 171 for l. Mari and W.dcott 63. %  l!obeit %  %  %  %  I the Ilrst ball %  uully for Hollos to UuW a sharp catch Inlwiilonial Amateur HO MMTRINIDAD vs. BARBADOS MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM TUESDAY 14th WEDNESDAY. ISth FEB. at 8. 30 p.m. Tasteful Superior F^| but moderate pnq WHITE MFKIFRISFII IBM VOILE 36 m> w.d t UI WHITE MF.WBISB PIOIE VIIIIE IlllVSI all Ih ESISIBM leading Per Yd, su NEK FKISEII 1'IIPI.IN and Blue 36 ie! wide Qb CAVESHEPHERD&CO.,W 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET A. H KOI l.i\ Hi ladilu Marshall itMik a loiv -T-*. TO % 


PAGE 1

mY FKOKtARY 111. Ill..n CLASSIFIED ADS. K> BE.\T HOUSES ^viwrt. txihin* bMrk > %  *? "?•"" HE BARBADOS ADVOCATK M, SftS. w *SiJt ISS-S 1.1.1 -t.f.l of dlAmnt classincatk.! DIED %  ler fimeml 1# residence "Biwi m .1 4 :. ^J nail .* laaaao affCBi* rORDE lAUMri ^"S^KS =a?iii %  uwwwon 4—tr p. m UM ;:„ PLAT UnfiinuthM v-. --"' "* 3 30— Sii e POUT v* |"£ aHUI Mam.ata. 5 Merlon II, ar L.-.' Set. L i •Pay i' Schooner Owner*' A-Gordon. 3 tons from Trinidad; l Schooner o-nn. Attoclaltor Yacht Sea Queen D. 10 %  Agaric D. I.. Johnson Esq. NrAnvm Frhnor.er Hfaoda U. M ion. net. Ce.pt. Lendore for Trinidad; Agents: Schoor.e. Owners' Association Australia Scores 6 Wins In E.G. AND New Zealand, %  •Jls divmg preI'M'.i: SEVEN AMIVM. J!J~y T "'"' "". tJ Ion. KM. Can XUl !" *>* Clan.. ,.£ P ,, A lf?f %  ". .!• Ion. nrt. Cap! '" *"•• •: Kobor: umbx. nxan Dominica via It Johnwn Etq '""*. tana and competitors at re today. The It. ,,. wtM by Sc.nth Africa, plurtag maimlttccnty .-.-„l.,nd ID %  and Austral. lal. The three nations had tied h of i sccor. I Stricklann second. [ other col Australian can 120 yards hurdle-. :nals divlnn pre. '" •Bd the replav of tile '' ours in Bon I, occupied ti.e art* ion of fan., and competitor! ..I (,lUM i' J'toM the Rani. "i 1 in: ~ ~ — •Ma HiiOm. Sllna 11Jlub \. sSSmCact id£ F mi ..i.E ,-CWTIVE iM7 Exc-i %  offer IT-.I1! 8 3 50an M0H %  PAJtK I'U'liS .1 1 b %  %  %  I 4 3 low Bra 10 1 50—an 1DZU 3n Marrell* Dean. Nf CiiKtdd Tdijaior Mr. Charte* Adamt, Mrs. Rehrhuh Ad-m. IVnrer Cltvt^ T Tnonw. Arnold M..J .^TBW *" %  „*'" Or*-"". "ar M> bon brok* the the? Weil' %  %  •omc mote thrills. The hmhliiihi of Uw ,_ prottramme was Hv.*£. A i ta ^!r* t ,J, f 'T '...land won Sf^ff!* cyclltH ..,'" Luc "' Ak 1'airs, and Iheir U* "* ,: '' : injlch toiav ""P"* "anics Witt ili.-in from nraefrfnf mtf llaumont ol %  f the Ausiniiithe Ensiish fencer .-jris who inc-rfased their alre;t,i formidable lead In the tallv of.* England her fourth pold tiedals. won by taking ti of the 7-fencing uti.il IUIKI.!,.. %  %  .. NOURISHMENT VALUE V-lentine, temEciffiS %  : HfCTB-CAL t tron Kn> Hair Fox T m mm n*ly iinporird i GpMin Apply xv 7. P Bl.ll VALES 'i 'f.TIOfl CAR llv Iimtrotllonx ol tha Aunt* ol 1 will Mil „i MMarx Mc Rnearncv'i riaran on Prvday inn al I p m TSJ n !" To-i.,, Ca.K R Al Auctioneer. 7 : fl.*, 1 5. .iiCLr? 1 t T" "rranioUeai. .b^^cSiS'SuSS.." !" "" % %  %  I'l..U s 1 %  p^y—j. ss .., t (LJ llOVi II i I.OVT A 1701%' n UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER UH %  ilQarrr*!%  !.%  r. %  r..lf |wo *eek ktaV (jvaBiwair OD* ffvln M Pafi nm : %  'ri*. E i W.II.1 M EM I0 2 5O-*. BMMCAL nBRim i atd 1 -dim Spnrl. IfU Al Dial 2tN. UVftloM received from ... m.unknov Company j Wk U %  nil on Flrl %  v 10th -l 2 p m al Meaan ;*;rr*ti Tirylor*i Oinuf,. SI. Mieh-el!•' %  'It Norton 5 II ]\ Molor Cta ^;7 Model Da !" .**, in A5i4Ur!i -M %  cylinder 21 H\p CKurvpio. 9t "g?y'" r l^ic^Unl Tvrr. TKRMs roiCaTjri oiurrrni. Au" 7.2J0—:->. BCOUNtOUS tras%  •• % %  i Nrii I % %  On uo *-. fwiii. : % % % %  % % %  lauu Cltkb naorntni Mart May fair Old |PB-AipLy JonaihM Roo. Ti. Gall Road, Rocklry. Ch Ch .! -2n ____—3i Itn Bach I S-aU ^miitn. Vary uMaM I Qlckrt Harold l'rovrl** 1 iftT: V.-.' rfe*> %  MBUIM Dai BBH Etnporluiii. to-far Stttlr^i ] % %  .-. in. %  %  t|p Iron r. %  Uram, itt. aacl. Oi.-il MJ7 arrmn I1U In t BATTKIIII-.S II A B I %  7 2 ••• I f ii Ba L, %  li iI aTOHT \ DRESS -.IIIHTs %  a Ritai, Ii. %  ..,. I .• 14n .v * B0Y8 PYJAMAS trorn *3 2& art. j I JO—j4„ Bl XSi S SHOt-S fflCAX-TY KX %  -to).. Store REAL ESTATE 0t-IUwrt olfered for ... ^** 3 2 !Mi |fn I ... MM lip for 'Jile by public COfnpelltion ol Uie Office ol the Company, a) nndgeiown. on Friday loth Fcbruatv inItaal al 2 DA E. L. O. HDM, A.U.II; -%,.i. w i. jiiicult Co, Lid. 72S04n SHARES-MO Preletcnce *r. BARu.Mtos TKI.F.PHONE CO. LTD. M BARBADOS SIIIPI'IMT! \ THADtNC. I'd LTD. 104 HARRADOS ICE CO. LTD. •MUi .iiniiiiut dlvi. aenda, iii in? Mt up for K xiTiiprtilibii al utit ofoce. Jatitea Strtet. iin.iBcidwn. on Friday ton. %  .JO p.m. YeaiHood A lloyn T..l fn CllATTO. HOUSE altuale a. i New Road, Chriil Church, timtatnini Open Verandah. Drawlna and Dlnlnf Rfloma, Two nedro<>m. K %  idllion. No i i t % %  %  ncr .wit Bmllc. Contrarior. nexl door. any day except Sunday. 68.603n. HJSSffrJra %  SfM** COASf STATION S S Alcr>.. P ..Wilt, s S Alcoa Cavalier S S H.-lrichcpanar. S S San Hot*. S S Bach-K) i Iwlorea. s S. ftufl %  SS Quthne.. S S. Chanipoeil. SB ?..nfta-.ta-, M V Ibe^lr. m -r, S S CaaMbla i %  B w...i. %  s Ban Wei %  • 5. ft. Poaitca->.t. M S P S S Habon. S S T..rhlra. S S ILirrv |Vei. H S S nnchaqnem. S s A Alroat Runner. H S Eaao 1V-. %  BAITB! SKIIVKIS I — At — IllROSE C1IUKCM O — on — *. SUNDAY, FEURUARY 12th 3 8 a.m. Holy Communion V 9 a.m. Mornlim I I S % ^ \ 4 p.m. FACIISOIIC ,nul PROi' >J GRAMMK OF 1IAI1;, ;. MUSIC. : ; WxWtW/.VAVAWAW EVERYTHING YOU WANT ... | QUALITY SI7X %  KEASONAIIIJ; I'UKi: All of thM food point. M vou wiu Una U Ju*t received ihein al your Gaa Showroom .:,.kin K of the 7 -fencing events. J Ai-wrtoday when record .'(England) and 1 Lund (Austrs*!* were acccenplaato ood and third p tba I.rst three having fougi 1 'T^. .1 ,bt' It il ,. 11 ""• 'ifin i. me nm inrce naving lougi Ceoo ;nut John Tretoff a ban. -IUIH In. Dth competitors winning ' tru ,ln %  %  %  'unong tmais toIn boxing. ;ill Uda ra tarlitr txvame known tonight S , ru ', 1 7' ames Jaci *son equalled Au>trah.i ud New ZfMlni U reeort bar, ,hree. whj in the Women 1 Beotlukd and Caj liames record i Itrutcr SHIPPING NOTICES Youngsters can grow Stronger and Taller with a QUAKER OATS breakfast fSgWMt PEBSOrVAl. %  ' hrnfeq ..u-nea aramtf AujUvSr" 1 to u mr • 'SS %  UWU re yoj* on, Ihr edge of yo*r .hi.it •* %  MI-IONco-ttarrina: Marilyn MAX" % %  r KENNEDY *m, Paul STEWAKT. Ruth ROMAW. (u Ai, BRiatrr .. .1 liOXY THL-MTU; tra.i: M..i %  r.iea i-atlllUi fYt day loui piManianr ^.hooner i-ady Lnan '.uli iia Friday 10 The M V. "Caribbee • . Antifua, Monl"errai. Dominica H v Hcrwood" will .'go and Paaaaancera (M >. SI Vinrent. Oreitada, .\riiha Dale of aailirui wlU be B \ SCHOONER Ow ASaociATlON u>\i:iiTist: a a ID the EVENING ADVOCATE PablUhed every MonOay with an Inrreaalna ctrealatlon eery woek. Canadian National Steamships CHAI %  l-ADY ll •! Kh Mar %  Ma Uai UUl AM 3ni JUM ..r.i Juli ISlh Ai.r 30*ii M..i 33rd Ai. 14th junr NUKIHM.I .1, i.'.in. %  %  Arrow4ih Mar sth Mr U*| M„. V'i MwJ nd *' m Apr n Apr •> Mav h May ITth Ma, :tU. J... Hill, JtZ i -i"* .'.i am juiv m I %  lth Ma. Ma latri \t i %  %  ; %  r %  .v.i Ha %  "MQJtOSE" — cDLLYMORE ROCK, Mandtag im 12.H00 aquair (eel of land contains. I.i-.n' Dimtii; Room cloned and open Verandnha. four bedroom* one itn | lite u.u-1 offices. Kitchen and Pantry La Ctipboardt Uched room with built la nutiihle for a Doctor'a con. Laundry loom wilh hullt In Tub an I rtiuning water. Two aervanti rooms wit'. i-owcr Ilalh. Two Oarag**tlil lluoughqul. InipecUon Monday lo Saturday b> aiipolnlmcnl. Telephone No: 373a The ab.iv i be offered lor Bale at public competition al the .nice of the undertlgncd OB February I00O at 3 p.m CAIWINfJTON A SEA1.Y 35 1 M-tn IAN1; 33^71 aquale feet land al Ti Rock Hill. ChnM Church, commandma .lew of the i etptai) trsti the Ufhlhouie u> Kockiey fUaM " I Roebuck St rl*l •*• Jp lo S3 a %  •aj r>bruaU-\ oniv i 10 J i wA "4 While leghorn ti h *"ock. 'n %  "*-. ifMtM am 10 ? SO 3n %  "art. An %  10 3 M 3 ICARTS law %  %  -.kkUaM alx n, f "'-••' Coal U 10 1 SO3 LIT Mint I s IK: %  •* by obtaining order! **• ChfUlma* Carda from "•WtMoiii experience [ %  %  arumy, largeal and ^ %  hiellln| houae furnished. Water k electric service in%  tailed. Inspection on application lo the premises For further particulars apply to HUTCHINSON A llANrlaXI). 31.1.5O-10n H WHO Tij HELP PAYING GUEST: In a quiet, pro-ale iionw. one or two paying Guest. Rales Moderate Dial UM. 1.3 60—1 In. MALE or FF.MAIar: Reception.)it |l a ledge of Book-keeping for Sam I %  Cnatle Call Phone 3**fl ""tg-1 0 J SOtn LADY* leaving Island., recomniendCOOK, iliM-iKllMl aad MAID Box 44 C o Advocate Co t J 503r SERVANTGeneral Servanl wllh aood ki,.wlejlaw of Mokiivg OMHI ;> < i i^rieiu-ed person Apply \\-oA\me, Pine Hill. H i %  . ii SPECIALISTS IN HIGH GRADE PROI'tKTl DIXON c& BLADON III. \l. I.M Ml M.ish vi < lliiMIIlN si I:\I \.M:S AUCT10NBBB8 HURVI ITOBS riantationa Ituildinc ",,', '////.VrtV/////////,'///// chanaa without notice. All vesaela filled < •pplic SJSTsaaSriaaTsVaaV 1 GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD. Agents. WILLIAM FOGARH LTD. IXC. IN B.G. OUR STORE WILL BE CLOSED FOR THE INTERCOLONIAL CRICKET TOURNAMENT AT 12 NOON ON THE FOLLOWING DAYS:— 9th, 13th, 14th, 16th, 20th and 21st February '^''•>yv "'-'-'' i -'-'' w,,/ -" '' ''i*w^/. .*.^..*. '.'.*.-.-.%  .-. CH, 4.I.K.. TIIA.\5ATI.A.\TMII FRENCH LINE SS. "GASC'CXiNE" aoilinj to Triniuau an.i I 'in the 5th NBaaty, 1950. BaUlBt lo Plymouth and Lc BSn via Martinique and Guadeloupe 12lh Febru. Minimum Ural OH Only $4*5.30 B.\V.I.C. R M. JONES & CO., LTD.-Agenta MSM STRENGTH -rm 0-l On, prwi.. MMi STAMINA . -iH.O^„o.„|K. ( ( i, M u i: M0K£ ENJOYMENT wilt lh.1 deli| IN IIOIIS 6(1 ui \.iy rasMaaals in Price, 1 fl. vide I HERBERT Ltd. 1028 10 A* 11 Itoebuck Street ROMMEL LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE IRANKIBR a UMOVAI. r of laquor Iceiusa No 047 of I ftSO Knv '. '" in reaped of a two atorar. Ikllni at Cheaoalde, opooalte Public ,rket for |ilIIIlaawai to use the sstid ire at a waJl and gaK-w'*^ wall building situate at th dav of rehruai-y. 1900 C 01 Hl'DDEH. F*-| Pol.ce M*gUt,ate. Diet B" JOHN M PADMi'RX. N B T*Us appUcallon will he ronaldII o'clock a m at Polke Court. Dtot C W RUDOCIt. Police MaglslrSjae. Dial "B~ a) IK I.I.-..., •OODGODDARD. .NOTICE •^fcC LIOliOR LICENSE NOTICE TCDJI BWaaaaaMaa >( U,.i., It Mu %  '.of W.a-thsnar, Ch Ch for permlaeaan la .eU apartu. Malt Ueuors. Ore at lop Sour of a 2-\>urt 10 be held at t. Dtatrtot "A", on Monday tre J0U, dav of February lt*0 at .11 || A TALMA IV.K. Maafsfrate. Di.: A BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY CORPORATION LTD. A swaslibticklinH general who ;, 0Inc BttWoas SSSAS true, lo be U.ld ibout liim while the lighting in World War II was still al it's height. Hollywood once toad In pcttrs; tha t; (1 man General on the screen but they missed badly. Here, at lasl, is lhe truth behind one ol the anstasl .1: come out ,,. World War. What he thought of his men and his Italian allies I What he thought of his I How he was eventually murdered by link-is Ostapo Beginning in the Sunday Advocate, Feb. 19th



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE I RIDAV. FEBRUARY ii. Qcmib £a>Uwg Mir IH Ki: AN1DI< HtSS ol WIM-SOK )UM arrlvwl in lh* I'.S.A. In.m Franr* MM in Wan *• %  • **<* frtrnd Mr Brook* Hour. It h.i lust b*rn announred lhj| NH York puhlMirr C. P Putnam has buuiihl the Uukr'i mrmuirv— Frpren*. Engaged H I! %  age, accompanied by Mr T HE engagement is announced between Captain John Everara Taylor, the King's Shorpshlre Ught Infantry, younger son H*re for Cricket Tourney M R ALEX JJRAYTON o1 British Guiana, Mr. N N Nethersole. of Jamaica. Mr E J F. A. rClalrmonte of Barbados, members Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Taylor, of the of the W.I. Selection Committee. Red Cottage, Walberton, Arundel, „ came in from Trinidad yesterdtv and Doreen .Clatr. elder daughter Keen Cricketer* by B w | A a ttcr attending the of Mr and Mrs. C N S. PolUrd. D 'ca interval at the cricket games there They are of Port-of-Susin. Trinidad *. rday, Carib was now here in a similar capacity *> • chatting with two Cadets irom the Mr jM Kelshall another cricket THE SavW Lambert attended the opening da> Cricket Tournament be„" .r; "'"."„; .iana and BarbaMarsden an Mr Kenslnfton yesterday. reremy Powell frcrr, I Joa Taylor from They said that only ilit other cadet* were ihe game as not many %  going on. They enthusiast arrived yesterday mm mm Returns Home i.\( K ... ON Wand, aft Comings and Goings S IH ALLAN COLLYMOitE, Kt left for St. Lucia by B.W.I.A esterday to attend a sitting ol Short Evening Dresses For Theatres B* Joan sKrwkinr THE younger members of the Incorporated Society of London Fashion Designers have rapidly overtaken the older member* They have brought with them enthusiasm, originality and daring, three qualities sadly lacking in many collections this year. MICHAEL SHERARD held hipress preview In a famous We->t End restaurant where we were entertained during the showing by popular Stephane Grapelly. who played soft music on a grand aaasM Sherard began by showing n> small Boutique Collection, all in Godau Guilloume Jersey Fabrics. which will be produced for "export only" at prices ranging j from eight guineas. This collection | ;' J> lfi4g That u the ailua Uoi included fitted coats, sutts. day > ar !" lUllVs mosl southerly post dresses and dinner dresses w.tli Marguerite Bay. Graham deep colors n.ch could be won., gj* ^Antarctic, on or off the shoulders. Colours *-"""• were pale grey, blue and cerise, j The men who man the post For cocktails he showed a black i office are polar explorers and satin dress with a huce crimson IC ientists. There is only one colrote embroidered on the skirt in lection and one delivery of letold-fashioned long stitch emters a year New fashion set bv Hollywood . Marie Wilson, with her tip-tilted jade trimmed Irk me hat she wears a "cage" veil drawn tightly across the face. NO SHOW TO-DAY (.RAND OPKMNG SATl RDAY Uth gjg Pj mi RO 1 1 I. THK 1 TRF KNEDICT 60GEAUS One Posl a Year Next delivery March 1950; last broidery. The black satin long coat worn over it was lined witn crimson. more would be and Wjrflwi( who rclurne d yes'^cnc.Kketers. hav<"d.y B W.I A prta school, and Isn't It Grand K"*",".,,''", "", n c. T M ,.; a me West Indian Court ol Appeal Commissioner of Police. Dr. Grey Turner, Assistant Secretary of the British Medical K the West Ian I u urana Association, who left England on they plan to attend *T*HE Officers and Cadets from a lour ot tne WMl i n di, arrived n( h mn'rhM I •!, %  U \l *I "ttrvonshiri:" %  * some of the matches. A Matter of "Drawing" I tinH M S nan from St Lucia on February 2 .;> seem to be anftoylai anu left tor Trinidad on Sunaa> Ives. There have been oy B.W.I.A. picnics and dances organised by ... S made the Royal Merchant and Johnson, Police Advis: at Kensin*; 1 1 .-ague, and Carib IH> • >" the Secretary of State for • l amusing. A : that there Is to be tne t olonies. and Mr Francis i of tb t-olomal Office were do you think sMufdaj sod am forty of the amvakfrgmjt Kills on SaturCadels will be going and also lots <"•> bv li.W.l.A. of giils Isn't it grand to be in the N The match is i' '• %  gffiiflt ii> draw a good crowd," *.oUier wag. .I VZZ %  • ing a hard X.m y* Lardffll o %  da but To Spend Two W*eks M R The Cttr Still Active U FOSTER .v that he %  hu feet as ot Roy MarCaracas krivas during I ihtful innings of 191 > Never Been 21 Before Y eXTERDAY ai Dav il SJT> drink i..-. Mr. A. Frampton, Agricultural n the staff of Development and Welfare left for TriniItt week to meet Mr. G rietcher Clay, Agricultural AdvisAND Mrs. Edward Rosser to the Soiu-Ury of State for tag of Caracas, Venezuela the Colonies, who it is understood were arrivals over tfa i ived in 'innidad on Sunday. •nit bv It W I A for two weeks' .1 are staying at Super MU MUR1EI. WILLIAMS, Mare Guest House. daugn^r of Mr. C B. Waru Mr Rosswaag is an employee Ol the Transport Board and hei .'. Ilcx | n W Blohm children, have been recent arrival* %  of irom Trinidad and are staying the Paradise Beach Club witn Mrs. Ward. Mrs. Williams is the n wife of Mr. Neal FiU Williams. ^ ... T Aaslsunt Crown Solicitor On Caribbean lour fiInliaatl Mr. Williams is hoping M R RUPKRT CROW1, Archlto join his family soon. I Trinidad • •j> by HWIA. Spending a short holiday ..-it and is Barbados is Mr. Arnold Pennei We saw printed chiffon ag-.ui for the first time in years, used lavishly to make floating evening dresses. Seaweed chiffon and black pin-tucked romalne, charteuse sparkling with trndescent mothei o'pearl and embroidered lace was o>ed fur others. A most attractive short black dinner dress had masses of tin/ hand-tied bows cascading down the bodice to the hem. The long itole was trimiied with a thousand oows. Michael Sherard finished by telling us that women look their oest in full evening gala dress. The short evening dress should be worn to enrich the scene only at; theatre and restaurants. j lli.l.ll.s What is the difference between a pretty woman and a mouse? -*n> m %  u***i jm*n M(1 f*V *V1 *UU|J 0 XiMUfiY How long did Cain nate his brother? Last year pack ice prevented the polar supply ship John Biscoe getting through. She had to turn back with a year's parcels and letters. Now she is on hei way there again with two years' mail. The post office is an official establishment. Its label be.rs the royal cipher and the inscription •Graham Land Post Office. Mar guerite Bay," CROSSWORD 1 %  %  ^, H J 1 r 7 J I V i I F L L jMir*xiE-snirniFBssns Hunted by Killers Wanted hv ThTTTT* NO FUTURE but a bullet in his Back i rau snouia o *r> o'?***? iV l 7 [lfpuuns nut uauaily B" goodtBU. Ki 9Colour. (*i 11 t'auailv made after good rest. i3), 13 TflU Is a Ulna of ins. lot 13 Her* oov's • u not roluntary. (61 *>. Stamp collectors pay high : letters posted u; Marguerite Bay, —L.E.S. Guide To Housewives T rMTUod you of %  omatotnt peayas_ Turns to UM U1 of tha saa*BsU-vaa. (4) 3B. Anglo-Indian groom. el Dewa 2. She may oe your daily, lei l Dlacon^nid bird T 16) 4, This ptraon naa four reel to carry him on his way. ( %  5 A decidedly puzzling clue. l*> fl Ha esproaseB QipproaJ. IS! 7. May be S worthlsM bauble. •*> H Masuf of a yrilow atociong. W 10Unavailing I'll 17. PTiendBhlp. (Si 1H. Htocaiug cover. (4) 19. Found in high Ideals. tl i-j. Part* ol Lanoaamre na* ;aoaDtlr Deao vary short oi it. i3> HSaw E3BJ7 E IB Co, 1. IP^.^ ** I* !" ; Ji. L.O. IKV NJUtB: *vJB"; IIIW. viin* A Cryiilocram Quotation AVFT VD LVAT OH E V I M F AOLXK AVFT %  rmk Mi ,,,,,„, ,i indramcr Ouet Home, station Su|it ot T.C.A. SUtlom-,, -brothers Wu „„, n PrinMMl, nVj %  TTH" ri m FrtnMad b) II.W.IA. on ... ,nm.> r the Wednesday. Mr. % %  arravibe Grenada F L I M F K GCITMBHVFM KXFB VD 1. I r R M A Y I V R M I <;. OliHayaHl I HE WHO DWELLS EVERYWHERE. HAXIMUa NEVER DWELLS ANYWHERE MARTIAL. "Sorry I can't see you!* =V/Don't let this „ r happen to you Don'f be sorry— •e safe using Amol'm. • Don io" (• %  >MMe> • Don H In -day. and will • tv fur Mis.< Dora Ibberson, O.H.F., Social Welfare Officer of Developight that the n nanl and Welfare left for wslerday by B.W.I A and ti whlkl Major Chas. Wakeham, Regional tnfagtnation officer for W.I. left lor Trinidad M rary Kood arch.vesterday. MK JUSTICE J W. B. ...Tid and udd ;> nwi.A. afm i ly bmuW % %  .in* the Tnmdad-Jamaica Diatribution Engineer I rKANCorporaUon. He si. 131,0,. i i-da. people unbounded Cricket Tournament. Itt THE ww By Beachcomber %  K may bring avail, •csplodksi %  I sounu %  sss a curious i or belts Of 500 %  I ied by extent m—anail feMarstas were pulled up %  i along %  and down would fal • snag is that someone is probably working on a %  I in .i g i i .irriving tor .m Unas though they Ing part In a ting along with trousers 1,1cThe Narkoxer Scandal D roai If there is among ti thin with %  cauitflowar ear gaah an tha right d iabit %  I at tills as though bw •* week, ill it he remembers me. If he does %  Warblow to • • %  ear it's called. Yuuvc rscaan haard me and %  %  UHM an mtk. .( a dozen of port from the Wall, this tallow I'm telling you about was our inside man. assd had gut the barmaid the kitchen while we i than erae i .i -A i_ bul it' piobabls some\OI ATK l.lll < l\H>l V Member, Onlyl -til KIIAY. MONDAY. tYEUNESDAY NIGHT at 8.30 PARAMOI NT presents •• THE I I LEE. 1 E: Color by Technicolor SlarrliK Boh IIOI'F. Jane 111 ssu I EMPIRE THEATRE Amohn CIMM DEOO 03t ANT D0H1 rVffitfCr LITILI BURNS THI THING TO USB IS UNGUENTINE i mm? Qp> PSODilCI No loll'-ay iNOwit. to* do uKai tooiK.-tg. o"inpnt UNGUENTINE *ill do N> • lllll.l *IN • IOMI 1MFICIIOH • 'JOUOH MIAUMO NOSWICH RECIT1 Two-hour Programme) NEGRO FOLK SPIRITUALS ISOIWII THE BIGGEST TREAT IN A CEtfTUKT Pit 24c, Low Mouse 30c, Up Home* Balcony floe. SAT. MON. 8.30 PM. WARNER'S Action Thriller o/ tlw FJJ 1 INTERNATIONAL SUUADRM ,ith Ronald REAGAN—Olympe BRADM also the Much-Talked-About "REPORT ON THE AT01T A .March o) Time Serlel. : PRESENTS : thing eUe by now A old ,sed to ay. A bloke thnt has only one name to use l nanrHeiptdni binnU ennoj llte'i race By the way. my name Drramm In thoae daya. pwlni to a bit ol a luaa about ** nlnul sideboard at llerne Bay. Your mother used to say. "I'm sure what our name will be tomorrow' Nor were the . Twenty Years of I'proar C ONDUCTING Irom the pianoforte, as Senor Iturbi did last ethlnl of an achleveui. nt Hut I can recall a startling occasion when at Tirana, Mme islichuscterllk not only sang toe part of Bosinclla in Ariane, but ,,ls.. uiillllllIlM while playing the liomboiic. It was she who 0Ba l „l licr loot through the big drum .,t COVSJBt Garden in Act 11. .'I Louise, and drained it round the h her. What a coloratura.' •THE COLLEGE HERALDS" Caribbean Training Collet:? Male Octette — in a — MUSICAL RECITAL SATIKD.W, reh. mh, at 8.30 P.M. .sted by OLIVE EDWARDS (Lyric Soprano) Newrti Spirituals. Folk Songs, Humourous Selections, and Clasiicals SOLOS by live different soloists Three Baritones, one tenor, and Bass DON'T MISS THIS MUSICAL TREAT PRICES I Pit 24c. House 36c. Balcony 48c. Boxes 60c. %  %  '•' %  %  %  '' %  • %  • % % % % % % % %  % % % % %  %  % % %  %  %  %  %  %  ., •A'.'A'.V.V.V.VA;:::: Our Pattern Service is now located at WHITFIELDS only 6H Sidhthida TOOTALS LYSTAV and TOOLINA Jutt opanad at both IVANS i UHllMllliN f-'or HOOFS A.XB PARTMTMO.XS He Oder ALl'MINIl'M CORRl'GATED SHEETS Lengths 6 It., to 10 ft., width 2 It. KARLIT INSULATING WALL BOARD Lengths: 6 ft. to 10 ft: Width: 4 It. KARLIT HAROBOARD lengths: 6 It., to 8 It., width 4 It. GALVANIZED BRC EXPANDED METAL Lengths: 8 ft., and i It, width 2 It., 24 gauge • BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. DIAL 205S AT YOUR SERVICE The wiring divWoa of our Electrical Service Department has been recently re-organized, and is now in a better position than before to undertake all kinds of Electrical House, Fxuiy and Commercial Wiring and Installations, etc. Your patronage is solicited and all orders attended t" ni..ininh All ork fully guaranteed. MANNING & Co., Ltd. Electric Service Department


*

Friday






February 10
1959.

17 West Indians
ie “No Roses”

(From Our Own Correspondent)
c LONDON, Feb, 9.

AUBERT RANCE was guest of honour last night at
West Indian Club dinner. In an amusing speech
geting the good wishes of the Club’s Chairman on tal:-
“sup the Governorship of Trinidad, Sir Hubert described
«experiences as the last Governor of Burma.

———*!_ Sir Hubert’s rueful but tolerant

recollections of dealing with east-
ern politicians brought him to
remark that incidentally he
thought that no Governor’s job
these days could be described as
a “bed of roses”,

But he is looking forward tc
return to the West Indies after
publication of the report of the
Standing Closer Association Com-
mittee (which has been his ser-
vice to the West Indies in the past
year).

Sir Hubert explained the atmos-

closed doors.

Seventeen members of
committee he described as island- |
ers first, and West Indians seeond |

After eight weeks around the!
same table the seventeen became |
the first seventeen West Indians |
in the world.

The West Indian Club dinner |
ended on a friendly note of per-
sonal congratulations to Si
Hubert from each of the club
members.

the}















































ARBADOS|

Gir Hubert Knows

phere of this committee behind |





{



|

ROY MARSHALL who scored 191 yesterday, is seen making an
picture are : Ganeesh Persaud (point), Robert Christiani

U.S.KeepWary
Eve On Atom |

lent oi

‘ drive to the
Rollox

(gully (slip), and ©

“Crown Colonis

(
Supports “Times”





























Aduncate *

eee

SCORE 383 RUNS FOR 3



Mc Watt



*/ Price:
J

FIVE CENTS

55.

Year



7

Fa | Roy Marshall Misses

Double Century By 9

ROY MARSHALL, Wanderers and Barbados
opening batsman and candidate for West In-
dian honours, justified the confidence which com-
petent judges of the game placed in him this season
| when he headed the local first’ class batting aver-
ages, by scoring a chanceless:191 out of a total of
383 for 3 set by Barbados yesterday in the open-
ing day of play in the first Barbados-B.G. Test at
Kensington Qval.

John Goddard won tN: toss and dividual half century in an
elected to bat on a perfect Ken- hour,

ington wicket and under ideai Barbados scored the first hun-
conditions Charlie Taylor and {dred in 102 minutes but 150 went
Marshall playing confident but | up in 120 minutes. After this they
careful cricket carried the Barba- | never looked back. Two hundred
ios total to 98 before Tavlor was /|came in 163 minutes and threq
run out. This was unfortunate as | hundred in 224 minutes. The sev-

oth batsmen looked as if they |enth fifty came 26 minutes after
ontemplated doing great things |and close of play saw 383—3 on

the board
Steady Veteran

Rollox was extremely
'

the first wicket |

Taylor backed up too enthusias-

run out wher

all rejected the run with his slow left arm

uestion and a brilliant piece | ~

ielding by Christiani at cover an
equally excellent return to the
cket that broke it found Tayl

S ground and he was r



cally
Roy Mis

na vas

useful
spinners

I
i





beurdary off Gaskin

(wicket-keeper),

Others in the

35
Walcott
then took charge
. s doing the culk of the scx
with crisp cover drivin

John Biscoe’ ing wit chabacterised i ag |

i
tive

Clyde and Marsh

Marshall w!





wristwork ompleted






























Makes Bid T : |
P ] ‘ 1e ndividual half century in |
A 3k HUBERT RANCE —By Cable. e - ia aC Ss i i¢ O even oe and nes
4 completed his century e
; a » b —_ “eae st 1
i ‘ Bomb Shelter ‘ite se Rescue 7 ihen_struck. 19" Tour |
] nodac mami rar 8 > " ucott drove powerfully
d eavour \V Revers Appeals ~ WASH eb. 9 n uga ui pute (By DOUGLAS LIVERSIDE) ick foot and ble
bi The Unite ( niher it N BISCOE. F 9 ete his half centur nh ey
E ® f ee 2 7 a od = ¢ (Fr ( . Sc teas \ t 41h ‘
a na ro Our \ ent) ell. At 41 he was give
Captain; £4 “Affair Of | -20 foreess: « possivie futon i rian he pulled fat]
. ' j LA) 1) Y ; . +} The |
bs oe aaa “2 i | Ro) -e 1 at ata? : Gaskir s
; America ee Var PO V Pa lull elignt to ay ! f
Wand Crew Safe) 7e Generals” — *: ey pes: the : ’
a | . f ne € mes 1 P ielaing
r _ PARIS, Feb. 9. oe \ Kiely, Commercial Edit | pt to ir man leg trap and the lattes } A
Tilisesds Correspondent) General Georges Marie Revers,| ,, “'" ¢ ‘Crown ( 1 up the ar ( t ped a difficult catct ws NG,
GETOWN, B.G., Feb. 9. former chief of the French Gen-| 708" , terd i } 1. Campbell and } tial ail i
i : ao Meader 5 , ; ; rd l Mil. Campbell and has 0 i Walcott Out |
ed to-day Captain} era Staff, has appealed to the] ‘\. ct 7 ne thought on the subject ROY MARSHALL
ty Wallace of the illfated} Council of State, the highest} @ ; | : seinen ee elit) ; bi ne nered. and seventy | Hit
m “Endeavour W” said} French Administrative authority, | 7 ; c aa 1 : * aan | Whe : | ere , e paced. 80 the se
wintne ~ : It datio ’ ) ampbell tacked the ier j ft fore the Marshall-Walcott cc ale
vessel sprang a leak on} against the Government measure| ''‘ ee er- | } cott jand kept the bats:

, . as ‘ i done . th Times” whic inted | natior Vi ro t whe 1 tu
night at eight o'clock! relieving him of his command. | °0" , ucirus t,o ee at | pees roken and wher | minimum of itua-
ite herculean efforts by| General Revers based. his appeal } Ty en ; letter written by Mr. Kirkwoo | } ? pr Ree as S tion seemed likely to get ou

lain and crew, the vessel} on the alleged claim that he was se perk Opinion. was Based} FT hs l Ti d. toca aia Se ms 58.03 FAG fu | care eens ' $ pitched on © }hand as far as B.G. is concerned.
7 entirely 1. what he gina amaica h the expe ‘ rlict tf stump and going away ra 29 ers ¢ rune were
i be abandoned after the} not allowed to see the Dosier re-}| . , a riaa Oo ay Jow Mz. Kiely has written € i Ka t tr ona at r% a = oes : Sah In 22 overs nly 65 runs were
sss : : : | atomic bor d if » Japa we ieiy Nas i 1 or t m the ard a high, lox at gulls ‘ored o I
eernaoned. tating to him as was his right) The Hy ogen Sup 13 I “a: 1is Hampstead London home s } 7 a fter much juggling eld sh } ar tis y . Pairadeau turned
: rence aw. Gener: ; ! ydavrogen super Bomb was 7 eo . : a SES SUE Qn ik esent ter mt 1g ld a shai ristiani an airadeau turnec
met had they taken to} under French Law. General Rev-| (2° Hydrogen Suy (By R. B. MACLURKIN) gesting that Mr. Campbell's charg vant inefela Shake atch to alate hima for: RS in: great MestotnaemR bee tn, weleund
man a heavy gale sprang| ers was relieved of his duties after]"°)" tne Governmont vecom. HARWELL, BERKSHIRE, }i3 misdirected; He supports We wei péellea’ to ~crast Marshall continued to take his] fielding. Trim is not bowling at a9
ly capsizing the schooner.) part of a report he had made} Bipasha ~ Feb. 9. | Ministry of Food and says lable obstacle | ‘oll of the bowling and reached| preat a pace as Jamaica's entish
pie sprang, a leak the} on Indo-China, was found on re-| merely as the best possible course Barbed wire, prison walls and }are or should be the consume! ‘ hbin Island, where |150 in 190 minutes, the third fifty | nor Trinid 1@’s Prior Jones. He
fand crew worked haraj presentatives of Vietman organi-| "S'S °° sie a “| Sixty miles separated to-day the| watch dog and not guaranto iking 48 minutes. Evertor kes | ic : lerret Navy “Selita Das
, ’ i ; ; | case of atomic attack i : ; ! 8 minutes. Everton Week keeps a good length but yester-
but ten o'clock when the] sations. This led to the “affair of |” ,“‘ the final analysis. the only! ™&™ Who may hoid the ke} adequate security, As tl lo nosed into | who partnered him when Walcoti} day did not work up the paca
Snapped and on Sunday] the generais” now inquired into| a ca a aap Seago a | future atomic co-operation “It may well be that a special |the fringe of a and the ice dismissed nearly lost his] whieh we need for a shock attack
she became waterlog-} by a parliamentary commission. any recanlate are ary e ' > tween Britain and the U: ibvention to the West Indies vy thicke i John Biseoe vicket in the first over which ho] ‘poday i sure to be an interesting
+ the | bor ome ame cargo was jettisoned but —Reuter. STOUR EEA’ bn atomit exile States ustified on political o oci : it after the aced. He attempted to drive one] day for those delight tn. good
fl listed heavily to star- | rellesaree? rt 3 hacen’ ae th .| Experts from Canada, America | grounds,” says Mr. Kiely, “but, i 1 e frequent vide of the off stump from Gaskin, | crieket. With tt icket De
ccurs . : t s F: > + 34 ‘ riage: < t re vick
crew stocked and | ale! a moo egg et tion and Britain guarded by extra let it be paid direct by t ;snicked through the slip but] fect t Weekes ar S
i ; > water! y BAY... CONDE -. OREUCTIN ‘ar Department police, opened a/Colonial Office from tax revenu ‘ tollox, the solitary sli tales 7 ee 7 : ;
the lifeboat The watel Co. rt R 4 t would occur within a radius o : re F flooding the cabins and u ejyec Ss 4 SLAEREL Aiakias ia BAC ANAS as: osc m security at the yt foist 0 Briti re ecal wel noré y surprise and der effort} piling up good score 7
mip Was abandoned at 2.30 eerint ne’ audeeinn. Thee | Atomic: Research ‘Station’ here sugar consume! nd more serious to try and make the catch. After] continues todas
: Italy’s Claim point of explosion I 1age hile at Brixt Prison in Lon- H ‘ oe satel Teakwood i hi iy elena ettled “ l i
ecrease it t n. Dr. Kl vaited tri © resse ne fac ne watiry trie took n hances. M } } mene
Squall then raged and +} : r. Sate aited tria : : , 7 ture ied to | took no chance Mar eache
ci lies trom tne mpd centr ‘ yf ing i 15 PilCUgRea i 4 . € : oO} ; + ; ‘
poner turned over and LONDON, Feb. 9 ; eet ¥ > BIVINE | artic t t , ' we ae Mee ne Bot, 2hN0 he In
: : a " at NN, - : tor ) ypants in the pre- ; P . H ]
ee Their lifeboat ar- The Republic of Italy to-da p j K ‘Il oe nic secre oe Oe 5 ah < 5 tall aaa al ee i pulled an winge ron Suspend t nionrieat
‘oco Island, Venez-| lost its court action to recov: (valane 2e ills . ee ae toon th ena: aches He iaskin to deep fine leg ere L.|
Tuesday, January 31,)cash anc investm th i . GA OF Me UiTee-DOWGE ‘Aol ee Ban | ' { Wight took running an ve BERLIN, Feb. 9
PS » vanulary o1,| Cas é nvestments, wol ak t it epercussions are Vir. Campbell may think titan , : 5 7 ao % :
, p.m, | about £1,500,000 of ex-King Vic- NM 2eT st’ cert ti ‘astiiadh mitment holly mistak idged catch to dismiss him |} Prof. Erich Fischer, Chairman
‘ , 7 . a os ertain ye discussed un- ws te . 4uce id Weekes t atte, nf t . st emocratic Union
mWednesday with the aid of| tor Emmanuel III. The property | f ourteer dtially at least even if this were the case youl é pPUneE eee ies. Par ee Be os on pot a Christian Democratic Uni ;
lians : age ¢ . } . . . ‘ arc Ay —. . — eT yy Par ee. nme ; CoE ERROR ol Who C nated play [o fin Saxony, ha CCT uspended,
Pe — a the; is in the hands of Hambros Banix| BOURG DOISANS, French Alp Little has been published here | 0t* oe Pe SOVETD MER: 20:6 mn rest of the day. He too execute al while the part enhin look
s Clige sabes ‘ h thal F¢ ; a Tie Wee eee onour it. 1 , ‘ ; - rT ; : oe
met the cus-} Limited, administrators of the| b. 9 is week about Dr. Fuchs, one of o P 3 | \', orkersDow n i ools ome extremely neat and welllinto the charve nade !
d at ab j g : recisely tt 1
about three p.m.,| estate of the late King } S vere jarwell’s le 5 ific offie- Precisel his would be ‘ :
F th ; >| Sta ? 1e late ing cue Harwell’s leading scientific offic : ated imed late cuts and varied his| him the East German news
vem to’ Curiapo ar-; Italy sued Hambros Bank and] five bodi¢ estimatec ers, because British newspaper he West Indian demand ‘onee . ‘ e tr s t ‘ore al th ; es
at : ‘ | . | : i pa} ‘ +} wr" 2 Or ore we s LroKe o core all round the/ agency nnou
pone o'clock on Friday! the custodian of ex-King’s pro-| people killed when by law and tradition refrain frogn | POStulate, the British sugar mark- | —~* ‘ ta:3 ai 4 '
a F c a ee a ae : et were to be virtually pre-empte: cf e too raced to his in —Reuter.
| perty, claiming a declaration that| swept away their comment on a case awaiting trial © a : ote i dee ~ARIS. Fe 9
May, Februrary 4th| by reason of a_ financial agree-|near here, the mountain rescut nce it might prejudice the case,;9Ucn action would antagoniz .
i aken to Morawhan-| ment made in 1947. between the| station superintendent B —Reuter. ; Cuba, and a scheme without Cu '
fh, oe" on the British! Republic and Britain, the pay-|Doisans told Reute a ee ae p Thiaggan Rep aag ag gg ‘ hort ’
, 4 » ba Oo worse 2 iseless
*G--Venezuela fron-| ment and transfer of the late ex-| Occupants of the Ise, 2,001 hg ides tite Galay he ‘
e Police gave them| King’s property by the custodian] feet high, were most! ood¢ | r in pha : Cor t ST J Y
Ee uatters. On Tucsday| to Hambros Bank was wrongful | ters and labourers who worked on} D unken Driv 8 Py . ; ; hd S MMAR 63rd
aa. on board M V,| The Republic also asked for an| the slope f Alpe Dhue ad LOS ANGELES, Feb. 9 erat i
Paid arrived in George- | Snatunathen to resti in the Banl | winter por ene’ Film tar Franchot Tone’s| "YN a \ ‘ ee! -heime
Wednesday her l¢ a : oe Reuter, | F Wy an ruman en¢ fa, , ’ \
b Walla, ay where the! from dealing with the property; oe former wife. Jean Wallace, has) . / AY j
1 ace Brothers had | and, alternatively, claimed dam-} re | been convicted of drunken driving ‘ !



















ion, ages,

that if

: : Hambros 3ank pleaded |
. ane Neil and Regin- the property was subje t|
the are at Georgetown to any statutory obligations, these

ee -Schooner “Reginald | were not binding on them. The

Wallaces ; : custodian denied that the finan-
Grenadi are natives of} cial agreement created any rights

adine Islands. enforceable in Court.
—(By Cable.)



—Reuter.

ae & Correct estimate, the loss is believed to

= 4uuon dollars.

* The fire is reported to have
Started at 4.40 o'clock in a heating

AEE) .
: r Service machine near the kitchen centre |

lap . | premises,
F Civil Aircraft |} A wooden building and other
: LONDON | inflammable stuff caused the fire
World’s fi ‘ON, Feb. 9 to spread rapidly. The fire brig- |
SErVice heh long-range | ade assisted at a late stage but the
into ope r civil aircraft| U.S. Naval Base Brigade at Cha-
airport Tation at Britain's | guaramas put up a grim fight in
kirts at Heathrow on} Spite of difficulties and were able
S of London in a! to save two buildings—part of the







e wi rte ci | ieee
anew ra th the instal-| diagnostic clinic and houses in

}
64) dar-“eye”, cost-| O’Connor Street, East Woodbrook, |

y the E.C. School (West)
—____ Reuter. | Youth Centre (North)
A . Two motor-cars, a truck and
wapPoints Chairman a station waggon parked on the
ASHINGTO Feb premises were destroyed,
eb & The brigade was hampered b
eRe full supply
Nair- +)
Depart-

the beginning. All bu
Develop-



ter i lack



} the 58 patients have been ¢

“fh and ‘
| to return to their respective !









re en
execut
erre
New Eng- ai Spa
& \ €
oe C ca . .
nt’ r
oO a be € €
Ce ts
is- :
i durir ne e

iring tl next th
least—(By Cable)

and the; H



tomorrow

Epidemic Claims | °°g, o\issnnes

ene il be sentenced
20 Babies

Miss Wallace, an actress, was








killed about 20 babies in Dunkir! Miss Wallace charged that the] State

weeks

j
| arrested last Christmas Eve aftez SAIGON, Feb
} hex motor car had rammed George Abdot United
DUNKIRK, Feb. 9. | another car. isul General here, was lke
Public Heaith authorities in the) Police officers said she was iay for Dalat, 140 mile
Nord Department of France are} wearing only black lace panties} east of here vith a message
trying to find the ause of }and a coat at the time of her] President Truman to Er
mysterious epidemic viich | arrest. 3 Dai, ead of the
|

in reeent













Assembly today gave a third and|
last reading to tne bali to aboisn)
the right of appeal to the Privy! Milk supplies dried up
Council in London. The Bill will} gether today in Buenos Aire
go next to the Senate. | Rosario, Argentina’s

India and Canada have already, «> thej result of a strike
abolished the Right of Appeal to] started yesterday in the
the Privy Council in London, the| products industry. The

Investigates

HAVANA, Feb. 8
The Organisation for the Am-
erican States Commission inveés-
tigating the Caribbean situation
completed work with in-



to-da)













A Message

BUENOS AIRES, Feb. ¥ 2

secona

oahecid| Detained i

res cor ANNUAL REPORT

uv eq pine ‘ Kel ul
Stat nners with NS , 1949
avin »
ps Reuter.
a -—~ Canadian Dollars

Curfew Imposed INSURANCE IN FORCE. $1,185,343,042



Fire Guts Cari
5 uts Caribbean policemen had made improper| The message, it was under 7 Ineluding Deferred Annuitic
/ on f} e . Doctors report that the malad advances to her. They denied the} econcern erican recognit in Calcutta ' zs
ne teal P. which has now spread to Mauxe | accusations. the Vietnam State, which for : typ ‘ iPhw . CR x= on Ca
P Centre In -0-S 70 miles inland, appears to be ¢ Miss Wallace said she was not} part of the French Union, Edmur eens ae , el ale a NEW INSURANCE. 157,233,097
\ severe form of influenza. It gen irunk, but was highly nervous! Gullion, who is to succeed Abdot | ce ls in ihe ig pg - lneluding Deferred A fies)
(Barbados Advocate r iden | erajJly ‘he fatal results. ifter the accident. as Consul General, will accompany |‘ ee the Civil Admini tration ' d Annui
Correspondent) Th fect hild al Reuter th mission to B D jmaintain order in parts of thi
: * 1 We 1e infected < c usué — ‘| him on the missio} 320 aly, f tu ne alf million SCD Te e7e 914
A tisastro i ( PORT -OF SPAIN, Feb. 9. | vomits, suffers diarrhoea an Us fire early this sutted all buildings | ' population. No reports of dis
Bite the Caribbean’ S morning gu ed all b 5°} registers a t@mperature of 40 0) 12 9 ; | to Indo-China would be appointed | Pobulalion. No repr. eceived
he 53 pations on Vedical Centre at Woodbrook, but] even 41 degrees centigrace anc] Abolish P.C, Appeal) shorty: lbut. Police. Commissioners had!!! INCOME 76,482,990
Patients, including seven cripples were rescued} dies within a few hours ie ‘ a | —Reuter |e oriier i posed a three day cur- ‘ WER, (0,456,
enti —Reutler | Says S.A. House few from dusk to dawn covering iver ICPNOCY - ire stock of medicines and nearly all equipment, es " CAPETOWN, Feb. 8. | he city and subutbs “for main- CONTINGENCY RESERVE
Ww itn 7 ¥ > : oh) . } ‘ t e of ablic nace.’ The AN SU IS 22, ‘
Mt to eto ed and although we are unable at U.S Commission The South African House of} NO MILK i sak ail nen 7 ypsstirneniarivensi ates
owe ~

lice banned all public meetings
cosior nd the carrying " cs ‘ ~
lethal’ Weapons. ) Payments to Policyholders and Beneliciaries since
at —Reuter. v 2 3 ,
Si | the inception of the Company total $405,671,854



dair

2 Colombians |f seal












; highest court of appeal for the} which is over wages, also
spection of plans for ships c@P-) whole of the British Common-| butter and cheese supplies. BOGOTA, Feb. 9. ) fi
tured by the Cuban Arm) see wealth of Nations.—Reuter. j -—Reuter. ar prominent Colombians | fH
a y when eke rh 0 7 been detained, and will INSURANCE FE COMPA NY
orces were broken p at Caye " ; “Ecagesa ty D tags: ihesiot
Confetes 1947. The ¢ imis- se aurek:ehstin neeadiant ; ps
Raridhe:: en ng f the Cut a B ver Kee S Bogot apers said today, |) HEAD oFFice (Established 1887) TORONTO, CANADA :
enrique a .wiem 0 n iban : nm , ; re 2 Al- |
er * - oe 7 an ni Pri 7 ea : Loz ia aot former { j
ther-in-law of President Prit ; + ai Tan , . J ss i
Brother-in-! i inendan e e | Colombian delega + he Unite } Ww . %. MON ROL «& 4 o.. Lid.-Agents.
Nations, fortier finister mie
Tories Guessing 008 Suc | |
French Tobacco orie , Natigns"Kaghmir | Commission Peter De Verteville
} Robert Paris Gaita formet ; |
; . | a ’ ao ‘ v '
Makes Big Profit LONDON, Jan. 9. , Tory Part achine,. picture—a} Sec etary p - . Government i Chief Representative.
Our Own C ™ ¢ i f } i ; 1B yta Pubs
ARIS, I noe me g witl i He Oo at |
|} : : Wo R > ’ 2 . ;
| O Ex-Premier Dies Clyde L Walcott
ree
Agent
i \
| C1 i
"| pe See Oe 8 New Phone 4317 = High Stree' - P.O. Box 102
—Reuter. | Beaverbrook stanc "(By Cabi | _RN e: emERRNRRNRNRESaRS E Sme r ai





EN nas Bier dares sai as










Spree

oot ec

=}
#

Se
ses

aS.
=

*
®



fe

PAGE TWO

mses “sce a sana ee CCC LL LLL A IN LLL LL LLL LLL LOD OT nan



%
=]

oe r ' ies
THE DUKE AND DUCHESS OF WINDSOR just arrived in the U.S.A. from France
dine in New York with a friend Mrs. Brooke Howe. I: has just been announced
that New York publisher G. P. Putnam has bought the Duke's memoirs.—E xpress.

IS EXCELLENCY THE Here for Cricket Tourney
GOVERNOR and Mrs. Sav- R ALEX DRAYTON of
age, accompanied by Mr. W British Guian M NN
Lambert attended the opening day ,. Eee Pee ee ree, Cee
of the Cricket Tournament be- Nethersole, of Jamaica, Mr. E. J.
Marsden and Mr. F. A. ©.







Engaged
HE engagement is announced
between Captain John Everard
Taylor, the King’s Shorpshire
Light Infantry, younger son ot



ween British Guiana and Barba-

dos at Kensington yesterday.
«an «an
Keen Cricketers
BF seen the tea interval at the
I yesterday, Carib was
i o Cadets from the
Jeremy

cricket








I Powell fren
L », and Joe Taylor from
Ss They said that only

bout eight other cadets were
vat é > as not many
of t! there was a

going on. They



more would be
keen cricketers, hav-
prep. school, and
ith College. If they
during the West

es plan to attend
me of the matches.









in Engl

Visi,

they

«» «»

A Matter of “‘Drawing”’

OME of the wise cracks made
S y the crowd at Kensington
nost amusing. A

- “If Frankie
re, ao 1 think



ester! were



ild have c
said, “The

ngtq.be a draw.” “You
it’s gow to draw a good «
‘ ther








ed-enother wag.
Wnisas. fan in par
QESilve n





Still Active
2 FOSTER

that he

The “Czar
UJ IPIRE
apt clear of one Mar

ll’s cut drives uring Roy’s
aelightful innings of 191
<>

<>
Never Been 21 Before

CK a



yu









“7 ESTERDAY was David
Patty) Evelyn's twenty t
Fi and after cricket, a few
rier met drink his
rother's
‘ € le
J nG
ge Foste Mr. William Ye
ened N Hal Cole
a» an
Distribution Engineer
Mi {AND MRS. |! B, FRAN
1¥i CIS“who arrived by the 5.5
C wene’ recentl are taying
taf H f Mr. Franci
Dist ition Engineer at
r Ele

Supply
He succeed Mr

Canada

D TRABISMUS (Whom God
Pre ve of Utrecht. ha



ineir sen.

mall, explodes with

like a paper-bag being
terrible effects
a curlous chemi-

or belts
of 500

braces



ists would not
nd begin to
but their
peded by

other
ould be is
isers to such an extent
i be waged. The
were pulled up
belted, along
inother of the bombs,
i ll the breeches
y snag is that
working on a
the

reeches

re-braced o1




counter
magine





Our =

Pattern Service

is now located

at

WHITFIELDS only

POR MAB cgay oye

the



Clairmonte of Barbados, members
of the W.I. Selection Committee,
came in from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.LA. after attending the
cricket games there. They are
now here in a similar capacity.
Mr. Joe Kelshall another cricket
enthusiast arrived yesterday.
«an «a»
Returns Home
ACK in the island, after a
short transfer to St. Lucia
is Mr. Arthur Farmer of Cable
Wireless who returned yes-
by B.W.ILA
«»

Isn’t It Grand

HE Officers and Cadets from

and
terday

“an



the H.M.S. “Devonshire”
certainly seem to be enjoying
themselves There have been
picnics and dances organised by
the Royal Merch and Naval
Welfare League, i Carib un-
derstand that there is to be






anott pienic to the Crane on
Saturday and over forty of the
Cadet vill be going and also lots
of girls. Isn’t it grand to be in the
Nav)

«> «>
To Spend Two Weeks
M* AND Mrs. Edward Ross-
wai of Caracas, Venezuela
were arrivals over the week-
end by B.W.1LA. for two weeks’
holiday and are staying at Super





Mare Guest House

Mr. Rosswaag is an employee
of Altex Co., Ltd formerly Blohm
& Co., dry goods merchants of
Caracas

On Caribbean Tour

R. RUPERT CROWE, Archi-

tect and Builder of Trinidad
arrived here recently by B.W.1.A
I short holiday visit and is
at Indramer Guest House,

ng

on a

now on a two months’
trip some of the
1 the Caribbean and will
on Monday for





thought that the residential
properly laid out
had seen of
ial buildings
the opinion
good archi-

wert





re what he
of the commer¢
in town, he was of
they had very
tectural perspective
Mr. Crowe said that this is his
first visit to the island and added
that the scenery here is very
beautiful and the hospitality of the

unbounded





people

Cabinet arriving for an im-
portant meeting as though they
were taking part in a sack-race;
stumbling along with trousers
eaped round their ankles

The Narkover Scandal
I EAR TOM,

If there is among that crowd
of Warblow's pals a tall, thin
fellow, with a cauliflower ear
(Kempton Park), a gash on the
right cheek (Brighton), a broken
(Lingfield) and a habit of
looking at tills as though he
hadn't eaten for a week, ask him
if he remembers me. If he does
he'll work on Warblow to get you
made top boy, or whatever it’s
called. You've often heard me and
your Ma laugh about the time we
nicked a dozen of port from the
Magpie, Well, this fellow I’m
telling you about was our inside

nose

man, and had got the barmaid
into the kitchen while we
operated His name then was

Cursitor, but it’s probably some-



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Short Evening
Dresses For
Theatres

By Joan Erskine

THE younger members of the
Incorporated Society of London

overtaken the older members.
They have brought with them
enthusiasm, originality and daring,
three qualities sadly lacking in
many collections this year.

MICHAEL SHERARD held his
press preview in a famous West
End restaurant where we were
entertained during the showing
by popular Stephane Grapelly,
who played soft music on a grand
piano,

Sherard began by showing ws
smal] Boutique Collection, all in
Godau Guillaume Jersey Fabrics,
which will be produced for
“export only” at prices ranging
from eight guineas, This collection
included fitted coats, suits, day
dresses and dinner dresses with
deep collars which could be worn
on or off the shoulders. Colours
were pale grey, blue and cerise.

For cocktails he showed a black
satin dress with a huse crimson
rose embroidered on the skirt in
old-fashioned long stitch em-
broidery, The black satin long



Fashion Designers have rapidly}

;

‘

}
i

|
Se OT
|

“One Post a Year

| Next delivery March 1950; last:
' March 1948. That is the situation
at Britain’s most southerly post
office in Marguerite Bay, Graham
| Land, in the Antarctic.

The men who man the post
office are polar explorers and
| scientists. There is only one col-
| lection and one delivery of let-
; ters a year.

eee ETE





en

FRIDAY, FEBRUAR

NO SHOW TO-DAY

GRAND OPENING SATURDAY lith 8.30 PM

at BOYAL THEATRE i

New fashion te BENEDICT BOGEAUS fi 7 :

by Hollywood













Y 16, 195

presents
Ai 77

vy
her tip-tilted jade Bs



Marie Wilson, with

trimmed

hat a , ‘

“cage” veil drawn] > | srening 5 ; p

® FAJOHN PAYHE: SONNY TUES uot:
| wo» ELLEN DREW

. 0 They

os

tricc-rne} {

she wears a



tightly across
face.

Hunted by Killers Wanted b . .

NO FUTURE but 2 bullet in his Back”




es

MARINE HOTEL

ANNUAL VALENTINE
DANCE





Tournament,
By Beachcomber

Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Taylor, of the i i i
Red Cottage, Walberton, Arundel, ao ee ee
and Doreen .Clair, elder daughter ‘
of Mr. and Mrs. C. N. S. Pollard} We saw printed chiffon ag«in|
of Port-of-Spain, Trinidad. for the first time in years, used
«» «» lavishly to make floating evening
dresses. Seaweed chiffon and black |
pin-tucked romaine, charteuse!

the polar supply ship John Bis
coe getting through.
cels and letters.

ss ; again with two years’ mail.
Comings and Goings

Ik ALLAN COLLYMOxE, Kt.

left f . i f
e or St. Lucia by B.W.LA. fabedt fox others.

yesterday to attend a sitting of “Graham Land Post Office, Mar-| 13 Made into cheese. | (%) f
i whe : ” r 4 a layer. (4)
the West Indian Court of Appeal.| ,.4 most attractive short black | guerite Bay. 16 Here Tok atiracted @ lot of
Also leaving yesterday for St.| dinner dress had masses of tiny | , interest. (3) én 0
Lucia was Col, R. T. Michelin,| Mand-tied bows cascading oe | Stamp collectors pay high 2. Goject. x
the bodice to the hem. The long | prices for letters posted in Mar-] 23. Display 1t as islands. (4)

Commissioner of Police.
‘ , > stole was trimmed with a thousand guerite Bay.
Dr. Grey Turner, Assistant | ows. }
Secretary of the British Medical] Michael Sherard finished by}
Association, who left England on| telling us that women look their | ~ : ane
a tour of the West Indies, arrived| pest in full evening gala dress. |
here from St. Lucia on February 2! The short evening dress should be |
and left for Trinidad on Sunday | worn to enrich the scene only at}
by B.W.LA, theatre and restaurants. |





—L.E.S.

.
Guide To
‘ . in

Mr. Wm. Johnson, Police Advis- | :
er to the Secretary of State for | Housewives
Colonies, and Mr. Francis |
Boyle of the Colonial Office were
arrivals from St. Kitts on Satur-

tne

Riddles
|| Teday’s Prices

What is the difference between |

day 3.W .
jay by B.W.LA, a pretty woman and a mouse?|| Cabbage .... 24 cts. per lb.
’ ‘ 4 : asaay> ey} suLey sJeyjC | ay ~ ‘ a — . ee
Mr. A, Frampton, Agricultural | 77, 3e4 % suseyo eno ery | arrots » mo»
Adviser on the statf of Develop- How long did Cain hate his)| Beets ....... eae a

brother?

ment and Welfare left for Trini-
Teqv sem oy se Zugql sy

dad late last week to meet Mr. G.
Fietcher Clay, Agricultural Advis-
er to the Secretary of State for
the Colonies, who it is understood
arrived in Trinidad on Sunday,

* *

‘WaMSNV



CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW
One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints,
Each day the code letters are different.

MRS. MURIEL WILLIAMS,
daughter of Mr. C. B. Wara
of the Transport Board and her
children, have been recent arrivals
from Trinidad and are staying at
the Paradise Beach Club with
Mrs. Ward. Mrs. Williams is the
wife of Mr. Neal Fitz Williams,
Assistant Crown Solicitor ot
Trinidad. Mr. Williams is hoping
to join his family soon.

A Cryptogram Quotation
F.LIM#K. AVET. VO. BVAT ON EBVIR
GCITMBHVEM KXFB F AOLXK AVFT

VD LIFRMA—YIVRMIG.

Spending a short holiday in
Barbados is Mr. Arnold Penner,
Station Supt., of T.C.A. Stationea
at Piareo, Trinidad, who arrived

Cryptoquote: HE WHO DWELLS EVERYWHERE.
MAXIMUS, NEVER DWELLS ANYWHERE— MARTIAL.



from Trinidad by B.W.LA. on] == ——— steal | |
wena { y , \ | (in a Two-hour Programme)
“6 6 | AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) {i |
Miss Dora Ibberson, O.B.E.,| | eet § CREAM DEODORANT POPULAR NEGRO FOLK
Social Welfare Officer of Develop- SATURDAY, MONDAY, WEDNESDAY NIGHT at 8.30 | BALLADS! SPIRITUALS ! SONGS!















Last year pack ice prevented

She had
to turn back with a year’s par-

:
Now she is on her way there} 7
The post office is an official

sparkling with irridescent mother} establishment. Its label bears the mi
o’pearl and embroidered lace was | royal cipher and the inscription] 14.







|































tinguished
patronage of
His Excellency
the Governor and
Mrs. Savage

Across

: after a good ror.
(3). 12. This is a kind of iris. (5)
Here one’s stay is not voluntary.

(4)
Habit among U.S.A. geese. (51

Under the dis- a
ro
a ]

24. Let man sit in such a way as

reine. Foe of something pray-

ing. (

Turns to the will of the seam-

stress. (4)

Anglo-Indian groom. (¢#)
Down

She may be your daily. (6)

Discontented bird ?

This person has four feet to

carry him on his way. (8)

A decidedly puzzling clue. (9)

He expresses disapproval. (8)

May be a worthless bauble. (4)

Measure of a yellow stocking. (3)

Unavailing (7)

Friendship. (5)

Seong cover, (4)

Found in

als. (4)
. Parts of Lancashire have
recently been very short of it. (3)
Solution of yortarday 8 uszle.— Across:
: Hive;

1, Clearance; /, 9, Mud; 12, Salve;
. : Anssie; 15, Peep; 16, Ethel;

organised by
THE WOMEN’S CANA-
DIAN CLUB



in aid of Local Charities
1 7OR vis

SATURDAY, FEB. 11TH

BRIDGE, GAMES OF

RSSISprae POR

peperetet sy





i 48. Speed; 20. Lave: 26, Lad: CHANCE and
: . ; 27, Pan a. wn:
2: List 3, Evades: 4, Rev: 5, all the usual Attractions. . 3
jutshell; 8, Piapee: 10, Dried; er eee ae
. ; 17. Tenor; 18. Clef; '8
. Via; 24, Aim, We are generating our own Electricity, so there will be ligt

TICKETS: $1.20, including Light Refreshments, —
For all information concerning the Dance, Please call %ii

\
“Sorry | can’t see you!”

|
|

\SUNDAY NITE (Feb. 12
on Stage

Under the distinguished Patronage of ~
CAPT. & MRS. RAISON

The COLLEGE HERALDS

i (of the Caribbean Training College)
Present —

A MUSICAL RECITAL

ow
| Don’t be sorry—
Be safe using Amolin. +







& Prevents perspiration odors
|

% Does not harm clothes
#& Does not irritate skin

DON’T NEGLECT LITTLE BURNS |



P
L
| A
L
A





ment and Welfare left for],

Jamaica yesterday by B.W.LA., 7 PARAMOUNT presents enh Salsas eh A Ue THE BIGGEST TREAT IN A CENTURY! ©

while Major Chas. Wakeham, ~~ THE PALEFACE nats | =| Pit 24c., Low House 30c., Up House 48,

Regional Information Officer for { | , = ppc 60c

the W.I. left for Trinidad Color by Technicolor \ | ) .

yesterday. \ ss \ | No half — SAT. & MON.—8.30 P.M. i
‘ re Starring Bob HOPE, Jane RUSSELL |. ae ian tea ema oe WARNER'S Action Thriller of the RAPS=

MR. JUSTICE : b. | what soothing, antisepti | sexe }

Chenery returned from Trinidad) == {| UNGUENTINE will do to: INTERNATIONAL SQUADRON

on Wednesday by B.W.LA, after rit © RELIEVE PAIN J with Ronald REAGAN—Olympe B ‘

attending the Trinidad-Jamaica| $6969669666696996669996999 eeceoeeoecess | ® FIGHT INFECTION j : also the Much-Talked-About i

Cricket

EMPIRE THEATRE

: PRESENTS

“THE COLLEGE HERALDS”

Caribbean Training College Male Octette

thing else by now As old
Phelps used to say. “A bloke that
has only one name to use is |
handicapping himself cruelly in %

x

wer

life’s race.”’ By the way, my name
was Devereux in those days,
owing to a bit of a fuss about a

y





walnut sideboard at Herne Bay.|¥ —ina—
Your mother used to say, “I’m|@ “
never sure what our name will MUSICAL RECITAI
be tomorrow. Nor were the
— on —

police, . « «

Twenty Years of Uproar

ONDUCTING from the piano-
forte, as Senor Iturbi did last
week, is something of an achieve-
ment, But I can recall a startling
occasion when at Tirana, Mme
Shchuseterlik not only sang the
part of Rosinella in Ariane, but
also conducted while playing the
trombone. It was she who once
put her foot through the big drum
at Covent Garden in Act II, of
Louise, and dragged it round the} \
stage with her, What a coloratura! | ‘

SATURDAY, Feb. 11th, at 8.30 P.M.
Assisted by OLIVE EDWARDS (Lyric Soprano)

aac ie ee
Negro Spirituals, Folk Songs, Humourous Selections,
and Classicals

SOLOS by five different soloists
Three Baritones, one tenor, and Bass

DON’T MISS THIS MUSICAL TREAT
PRICES: Pit 24c. House 36c. Balcony 48c. Boxes 60c.







openec

TOOTALS

| TOOLINA
} tu
EVANS & W



|



We Offer

ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS
Lengths 6 ft., to 10 ft., width 2 ft.

KARLIT INSULATING WALL BOARD
Lengths: 6 ft. to 10 ft; Width: 4 ft.

KARLIT HARDBOARD
: Lengths: 6 ft., to 8 ft., width 4 ft.

LYSTAV . GALVANIZED B.R.C. EXPANDED METAL
and Lengths: 8 ft., and 9 ft., width 2 ft., 24 gauge.

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LIMITED.

DIAL 2039

LEP EF PS FFSSD

qd at both

HITFIELDS



i®
89565
i 999999569999 699999999995555956656"

PPPS 6544 6 Fy FOF F444





PLP 75

® PROMOTE HEALING Dm» . “REPORT ON THE ATOM”

a A March of Time Series.
A NORWICH Bo PRODUCT —










oo







ne “ i etic i cea Asi tt ue enews ES
©



The wiring division of our Electrical Service Department has



been recently re-organized, and is now in a better position
than before to undertake all kinds of Electrical House, Fae;

tory and Commercial Wiring and Installations, ete.

Your patronage is solicited and all orders attended t¢

promptly. All work fully guaranteed.

MANNING & Co., Ltd.

Department.

PLLC
oT teenie ame cmecmumaatmaaeneeiataammaaiasaaacetanteaacetaaeaaataneea eaten nein = - +e nae

Klectric Service

4
- SPSS ia

i
(
i}
¢

(t

i}
i

:

(
{ }

































STATES
o-day that
f possi

ie
he said |
i the area 0



For 1949

1@NDO By Mail).
Moth annual or-
of the Apex
Ltd., in Lon-
“MacLachlan,
eq that capital
0,000 and a
#967230,000 re-
General re-
peen ncreasee Es
750,000 and devel-
eee encies reserves
1 propriated pro~
Mo £1¥0,0U0.
Pea stated, stand
nting capital

n rty equip-
Se et after aues
ions to the exient of
000,000 had een
ests total £2,852,-
spplus of current assets,
Van current liabilities
i xatiOn amounts to

BS

after depreciation
6 waS £1,203,000, an
£320,000 comparea
Diese year. This in-
isLachian explained,
#o9.a new selling ar-
pby the full pro-
wered are ascer-
he year. Further- |
fad been paid tor
he saia.

‘profit

Mor the year was
‘qnappropriate pro-
yard from the

j punted to £192,~-
ing the company with a
£661,000 profit.

q recommended final
i ot jg. on every 5s. unit
addition to the six-
d paid during July
asfer of £3800,U0U
it is estimated
ppropriated profits
d wili amount








dd

bade

ri

@¢ to devaluation,
lan said that the

ys working costs would
gs much as might have!

Pre,
Trying |

}
——# In a lengthy and informal!

- Report



Keeps

WASHINGTON, Feb. 8.

of State, Mr. ‘Dean
the United States was “trying |
ble agreement with the Soviet |

} address at his Press Conference, }
he described how the United|
States policy was aimed at Russia
and at world peace,

He said: “Time after time, we
have seen that agreements reached
with the Soviet Union are useful, |
when these agreements register
facts which exist, and that they

’

with the

if one more effort
made to reach agreement with the

Energy,
they

are not useful when they ar
merely agreements, whi ;
register existing facts.” a

Mr. Acheson said that the possi
bility of 4 new and

weapon such as the Hydro

situation and that
the need for calm and
nerves in the United States.
Mr. Acheson said that
United States would
much closer to the goal of worl:
peace, when the Russian people

it



the

could themselves examine they

own policies freely in the samc

way that the American people

could,
Basic Policy

After reviewing the failure of
the Soviet Union to keep to agree-
: Mr.
Acheson said: “Our basic policy ig

ments of this latter type,

to extend the

agreement.”’

He said that this could be done | Usual early

by creating strength, instead of
weakness. He said that every
time you “had a situation of weak-
ness in the world,” it was an ir-
resistible invitation for the Soviet
Government to fish in those
troubled waters,

Mr. Acheson repeatedly empha- |

sised that the road to peace was
long and difficult.
Questioned after his statement,

he said that the United States
was not considering a fresh ap-
proach to the Soviet Union on

International Control of Atomic
Energy.

But he added that the United
States was always reviewing its
position and seeing if anything
was possible to reach agreement
Russians
When correspondents asked him
might not be
Russians on the control of Atomic
Mr. Acheson said that
had been negotiating with

ch do not

terrible

gen Bomb being developed did
not change the facts of the world
intensified
steady

be very

area of possible [iM through the





osed, owing to the fac
es from the U.S, ha

*t

a

| the Russians steadily on this sub-
ject from 1946 until the time the
Russians walked out of the United

n drastically restricted.
"expected however, that

: fects question,
id be secondary el This he described as the only
orted from Britain ;

hed been made with / Place where the matter could be
made

| discussed,
‘imported into the coun-

; i : He said that it was not necces-
in Trinidad might also sary to alter the United States
fad, but the increasing |

a ayy | SPonsored “Baruch Plan” for the
international monetary! tnternational control of Atomic
may result in a dow n- Energy, and rebutted charges that
on commodity | the “Atomic explosion in the
Soviet Union or the United States |
progress with the Hydrogen Bomb,
had made the Baruch Plan obso-
lescent.—Reuter.

















Nations group considering the

tion of our working
to which 1 have re-|
a number of previous
Sand 1 make no apology |
again stressing the needa |
pbuilding up a high cost}
iduting a period of high
sin view of the consequent |
th would weigh upon |
in the event of a



Oil Prospecting
In Pakistan

jah? LONDON, Feb. 1.

is of the greatest im-|; For the last eighteen months,
fot only to those of} and at an approximate cost ot |
lage the business, but | £1,000,000, the Burmah Oil Com- |
of organised | Pany has been drilling test wells
to the Government | at Lakhra in Pakistan. This week,





; communities on social and moral |

| ment will authorise the holding of |

e



4

1

.

Lorries Go

Through

BERLIN, Feb. 9.
y traffic

‘

German lorr

Helmstedt check-

point normally to-day, though the

morning queues of a
few dozen lorries had formed up
on either side of the zonal ‘bar-

rier, a British spokesman stated
| here,

Lorry drivers arriving at Helm-
| Stedt reported that many West
German transport firms were now
declining to take loads for Berlin
| because of operational clashes
suffered recently by the border
holdup which in some cases have
delayed lorries—more than
hours.
ist Unity Party newspaper pre-
dicted to-day that there would be
no further holdups at the fron-
lier after March 1 when new Cus- |
toms Houses had been erected |
and the police guards strengthen-
ed.

“When the police are reinforced |
they will be able to examine the

loads closely, and at the same |

time pass the traffic through |

quickly” the paper said, |
—Reuter



Pope Pius Wants
Collaboration |

VATICAN CITY, Feb. 9. |
Pope Pius XII is expected to |
issue this month an important!
document opening the way for
closer collaboration between the |
Catholic Church and. other Christ- |
ian churches, it was learned here
to-day.
It is understood that this docu-
ment will take the form of new |
instructions to. Catholic Bishops |
on the attitude to be taken to make |
collaboration with other Christian |



problems.

It is believed here that the docu- |

conferences between Catholic and |

Protestant churchmen and lay
readers to clear the ground of
misunderstanding and lead the'
way, not to unity, but rather to
















i, which shares to so} When drilling had| reached
exient in the prosperity | depth of 12,666 feet, it was an-|

a

. | n, : > . any ad |
: he said. fem os the Company ha
d’s Share itruck—water. :

The announcement said tnal

7 a eoeet | of | there was not the slightest tract
M respect both of our | Of cil or gas in the water epnien
fs and of any bene- that the engineers encounterex b |
My accrue from de-|,, The temperature of the water,
| the statement continued, was

we hav I just }

Bt and ie = below boiling point and at “the
; Ben 7 producing horizon”, and »ressure
spariners who, while, ?* a DICERE
of capital or care exceeded 12,000 Ibs. per squarc

: eee. | inch. It had not been possibie,

nt, draw each year

however, to tell what change of
1a share of our earn- a " -

| mac ati é paused this

48 out of all propor- a Sane a er
drawn by the| ‘ “With 4 ili st the 12.000
See ith drilling pas 2,009

| foot mark, this test well at Lak-

Mple, in respect of the



'hra has become one of the deepest

Teview, while the
usiness will draw
£165,000, the Gov- ir

Trinidad will draw

â„¢) in royalties and |
a > addition, the|

ent will take <¢
00 take a |
|

Ir













# Source of satisfaction
Our success has en-
Take so substantial

mm to the welfare of | t

’
'
t]
i
i
i
!
t
!



YOURSELF

2 from the

a alsa annie sigsiepincanenlibanes a



beckache, biliousnoss





Dag ttlt contain six active |
: |

nee Scion will not |
ore ‘

ATR step REMEDY
4 OVER 50 Years

at the same time} worth of drugs some of which |
that full recogni- | the police picked up in a tele-|
Sven in Trinidad | phone kiosk. |
Which the island The two men, Isidore Halit- |
mand will continue to! zern aged 31, and Philip Shear
Dindusthee and pros-! also 31, have been released on-|
—B.U.P bail of £35,000 each,—Reuter.



Asia.
Pakist
1949 was

Police Find £6m
Drugs: Arrest 2

NEW YORK, Feb. 9.
New York police have arrested
wo men after finding £6,000,000,

a
an’s total output of oil
about 95,000 tons.








have just received
t Assortment of

9%
Wig
at ee £4550

ait

HEAD TIES-
SQUARES

Printed & Woven
Lovely Designs




in




Crepe de chene, Ninon,
Georgette & Pure Silk

$2.64, $2.88,
$3.00



unified action of the outstanding

problems that face Christianity
to-day. |
It is pointed out here that a}

wide degree of co-operation with
other Christian communities has

| been permitted in recent years by

the Church, particularly in Ger-

| many. |

The new Holy Office document
is expected to establish exactly
to what extent and on what lines

his collaboration can be de-
|

veloped,—Reuter. |

590 O 990 OPPPOOPPSIOS



TO-DAY
IS THE

BIG DAY









MODERN DRESS
SHOPPE

STREET.



BROAD



30 |
The Communistic Social-|

PPPPLPPPPP PPP PPE



"Now thal weve reTorned from co-operaling, al Colombo
we can resume making faces at one another in comfort.”







ry Of The

Burma Fields |

was pass-!



=every hour



DISCORD IN THE COMMONWEALTH

|

Goa Joins India

NEW DELHI, Feb
Prime Minister Nehru declared |
amid cheers in the Indian Parlia-

|
|







PAGE THREE





of the day

When everyone else is hot and bothered you will
fascinate by your freshness — if you do this. After your
bath or bathe, shower yourself all over with Cashmere
Bouquet Talcum Powder. Its magic touch will turn your
skin to silk: clothe you in a cool, protecting film that
keeps you daintily fresh all day long. Its delicate perfume
will add new and subtle charm to your whole personality.

For Cashmere Bouquet is the Taleum Powder with the
fragrance men love,





Cashmere Bouquet

i

ment today that the Portuguese f

possession of Goa on the west TALCUM POWDER f

| | coast of India should “join India” |

| Our London Correspondent Nehru said that a message of i

( 7 - 7 ) ‘ : greeting sent by the Indian Con- | COLGATE PAUR CLAYS. PERT 60; it

LONDON, (By Mail). ef ak ge ; cae ii

lao acid : ‘. . e F | sular General at Goa to the Presi- |

| TEN YEARS AGO, before the Japanese invasion, the} dent of India on January 26 (“Re- | — - f

| Oilfields of Burma on the Irrawaddy were producing yearly | public Day”) was censored ae ;

} : , t 8° y; 2 , ; j

| over a million tons of crude oil. sae ee ape, and had beer Ail NEW! A £ ) if

| The Burmese oil industry was| Was re-exporting petroleum pro-| Re “say in the. Goan | { e ' i

|} a flourishing concern. Then eame| ducts obtained from Burmese} *®Uler. a eS j

| the Japs—the necessity of aj| crude oil to the United States. intel ane ¢ ees ‘ . i
scorched-earth policy in their x 1 Modern commercial oil pro-

meant the destruction of

equipment. That dam
yet been repaired today, The

pre-war rate—in the valley
the Irrawaddy depends on
willingness of the Governme nt

Rangoon not only to bear a part
of the cost of rehabilitation but
also to restore settled conditions

in the country

The Burmese produced oil a
long while before the Burmah Oil
Company was ever heard of. A
scientist called Boerhaave, writing
in 1724, mentions Yenangyaung

| oil as being “kept by the Prince

of Asia for their own use’. Even

| the name of the town Yenangy-

aung is said to mean “Town
through which flows a river of
earth oil”

But it was the Twinzayos who

really developed the Yenangy-
aung field. The T'winzayos were a
group of twenty-four patresfami-
lias heads-of-families) who

presumably with the Princes’ per- }

mission worked this oilfield
that sprawls along the bank of the
Irrawaddy River between Ran-
goon and Mandalay. These oil
magnates of the late eighteenth
century were as industrious in
Burma as Standard Oil is today
in the United States. They knew

they were guarding a valuable
concession By 1800, the Yenan-
gyaung field had become the

world’s chief source of oil,
Primitive
The methods used by these early
pioneers were primitive. Not for
them the aids of modern drilling
equipment. A well was dug by

; : . |
hand and its sides lined with tim-

ber. A rope, to which was hooked
an iron pot, was slung ove1

wooden roller held between two
uprights. Having lowered the pot

|}down to the well’s depths, two
burly workmen took hold of the
rope and ran down a runway
scooped out of the surrounding

ground. This sent the pot shooting
up, filled with oil and water. The
mixture then tipped into
tank and the water drained off.
Simple methods—but they pro-
duced results. By the end of the
1850's Burmese engineers were
hauling up oil from depths of
300ft. About the same time Britain

was



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a Tokyo hot spot!

ae Jerome Courtiand

Screen Play by CYRIL HUME and BERTRAM MILLHAUSER

A-SANTAWA PRODUCTION - Divected by STUART HEISUER + produces vy’ ROBERT LORD

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age has not
flow
of oil again—at anything like the
of |
the



every |
Scrap of the industry’s plant and

duction in Burma can be said to
have begun in 1888. In that year]
the first machine-drilled well was}
| sunk at Yenangyaung. At the same
time the other main Burmese oil-!
field was opened up—the Yenang- |
yat-Lanywa-Singu field. It also
lies along the Irrawaddy.

These oilfields, together with a
few minor ones as exist at Indaw|




@ Baby revels in the
cream-like lather of
Cuticura Soap, It combines
emollient and medicinal
properties which keep his ~
ole aie healthy and \)
/free from blemishes, ex- \’Sy







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and Sabe along the Arakan coast, | quisitely softand velvety. ) &\ ~
) were producing at the rate of 568 e ;
over a million tons in 1941—+ill
the Japs came.
If the Rangoon Government

| today are able to establish normal
| conditions in Burma, vast tracts
of the country not yet explored
for oil could be investigated. This




might lead to the discovery of
another Yenangyaung—and secur-
ity of oil supplies for Asia.



Police Chief Flees
Soviet Zone

BERLIN, Feb. 9.
Paul Berger, head of the Crimi-
nal section of the Peoples Police
at Cottbus, Brandenberg, has fled
to west Berlin, the German
Agency DPA reported today.
Herr Berger, a veteran Com

ist Unity Party, was quoted
saying he could no longer share

opments in the Soviet Zone.
—Reuter.





< "
POLLS PPOP LPP LTE





THE MOST DANGEROUS
ADVENTURE OF HIS CAREER

sieving ALEXANDER KNOX: Ftonence MARLY- sessue HAYAKAWA

CARNIVAL

GRAND ALL-STAR TALENT NIGHT

645454 44%
PQS eee es

ATHENS, (By Mail)

Cypress trees will in years tc
come adorn the spot where on
of the most famous battles of|

nelent Greek history was fought
some two and half milleniums
ago.

Modern Greeks have décided to
plant 300 cypresses at Thermopy-
to commemorate the heroic

lae,

Stand of one of their most cele-}
brated ancestors, General Leoni-
das. With 300 Spartan soldiers,

he withstood the onslaught of the
Persian invader Xerxes and _ his
hordes and saved Greece

slavery.—I.N.S.

66664



News |

as

responsibility for political devel- |

300 at Thermopylae |

PEPSI? |

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ADVENTURES!



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Copyright 1949 Notional Comics Pubjicotions, [nc Enz. +

COMICS’ BEST-KNOWN
THRILL-AND- ACTION TEAM:

Based on the well-known Batman Comic
Magazine feature appearing in “Detective
Comics” and “Batman” Magazines
wih Robert Lowery « John Duncan
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Ralph Graves




















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Directed by SPENCER BENNET
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starring

FAULETTE GODDARD

Vila isto lon eland-Osar Honoka
~ ANAC CRAVED

Serven Play by Philip Yordan end Arthur Laurents
Based upon the play,“ Anna Lucasta” by Philip Yordan
A SECURITY PICTURES prooucnon
Directed by IRVING RAPPER « Prodwoed by PHILIP YORDAN


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PAGE FOUR



Friday, February 10, 1950



Obstinacy

WHEN the conference of West Indian
Governors met in this island in November
last it was decided that another conference
of delegates representing the various gov-
ernments would be held early in the new
year. It has now been announced from
Jamaica that such a conference will be held
in this island during next month.

The reason for the conference is to con-
sider what effects devaluation has had on
the economy of these colonies. At the time
of the Governors’ conference it was stated
that it would have been too early to esti-
mate with any degree of accuracy, the
extent of those effects on the economic
condition of the West Indies.

It is unfortunate for the West Indies that
the conference which will be held at gov-
ernment level had not been timed to. pre-
cede that which will discuss in Grenada
later this month the situation of the sugar
industry and will advise the West Indian
Sugar Producers what answer to give to
the offer of the Ministry of Food.

Although the two conferences might at
first sight appear to be unconnected, it was
part of the argument put forward in Lon-
don by the Sugar Producers that devalu-
ation had increased the cost of living in
the West Indies.

The precise extent by which devaluation
of the pound has fortified the case for
greater consideration by the British Gov-
ernment of the West Indian sugar produc-
ers will be known at the devaluation con-
ference. It is obvious that the control in the
West Indies of trade and financial policy
by the British Government has reduced
our spending power and compelled us to
purchase goods from Great Britain at a
higher price than that which could be
obtained outside the sterling area. And the
Times’ complacency that devaluation had
brought British prices near to those of
Canada and the United States of America
might be comfort for the British voter but
not for the West Indian housewife.

Apart from the financial limitations
which this policy imposes on us it is clear
that it must affect the measure and rate of
social progress which the peoples of these
islands hope to make. The only answer
therefore is for the British Government to
prevent this social decline by paying reas-
onably remunerative prices for our pro-
ducts. In this the accent is on
sugar. A higher price and a long term con-
tract by Great Britain would not only
relieve the immediate pressure on our
economy but would enable the West Indian
sugar producers to put the industry in a
position which would ensure its expansion
and efficiency to a standard by which it
could support the peoples now dependent
upon it,

instance

If the policy of the British Government
can be proved to have jeopardised the
economy of the West Indies the case for
granting the demands of West Indian sugar
is all the stronger. It is clear now that a
policy of devaluation combined with low
prices and limited market for our primary
products spells ruin for the West indies.

The accusation has been laid that in the
long and continued series of conferences
held in the West Indies nothing has been
done. This must not be the case now. It is
time that the true position of the West
Indies be made known to the British people
who would not have it said of them that
they seek to exploit the responsibilities
they have in these colonies. It is time that
the British Government, even if it remains
socialist, be told that on them there is a
responsibility which must not be shelved
if they are to retain the allegiance and
respect of colonial peoples. It is this which
has irked the people of British Honduras,
if it continues there is bound to be dis-
ruption in the happy relationship between

the West Indies and the Mother Country.

OUH READERS SAY:

ilas Route 13 (Thirteen) Been Overlooked ?

Too Many Cooks
To The Editor, The Advocate

To The Editor, The Advocate

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

The Government of Barbados is
| to spend $70,000 on the expansion
| of the local pottery industry. This
'was decided at last Tuesday's

| weekly meeting of the House of
; Assembly, but not without some

considerable discussion. Both the
| House and the Other Place had
previously indicated approval of

!the scheme, and the passing of
\the Resolution last Tuesday was

more or less a foregone conclu-
sion. Significant, however, was
the fact that grave doubts as to
the economic success of the ven-
ture were expressed by some

‘members on the Opposition side,

some of whom, including Mr. Wil-
kinson, were openly sceptical as
to the possibilities of a successful
pottery industry in these parts,
Pottery expert J. K. Brannam
has advised that building bricks,
notiow blocks, tiles, domestic pot-
tery, flower pots and other items
can be manufactured here, and
his report estimated that a sum
of $144,000 would be required for
adequate expansion of the present
plant—which sum the appointed
Committee modified to 370,000

\That Mr. Brannam knows what

|
|

he is talking about cannot be de-
nied, but nevertheless the Com-
mittee reduced his estimate by
$74,000. A layman might ques-
tion the wisdom of obtaining, at
considerable cost, the advice of
an expert and then ignoring same.
The smaller expansion planned,
it is true, will cost $70,000, but
it appears that only $14,000 will
be utilized for actual working
capital at the plant, while $24,000
will represent three years salary
of the ceramic expert. It has been
recommended that the unskilled
labourers at the plant will receive
$374 a year. This, in comparison
to the expert’s approximate $666
a month, did not find favour with
certain honourable members. As
Mr. Crawford stressed, the dis-
parity between the two figures is
very considerable, and he hinted
that there appears to be a ten-
dency here to spend too much

money for “expert” advisers and
employees.
| TI think, however, that Messrs.

| Wilkinson, Allder and Ward were

| the members who really delved

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

MONEY FOR POTS

By Lee Wade

into the “doubtful side” of the
scheme. Mr. Wilkinson expressed
the opinion that there was little
possibility of local domestic pot-
tery competing with much de-
gree of success against the ma-
chine made products from the
U.K. Mr. Ward stated that if the
scheme proved to be a success,
other West Indian islands would
adopt the idea and manufacture
their own, thus greatly reducing
local hopes of export, while Mr.
Allder was of the blunt opinion
that Government should impose a
tariff on imported tiles and pot-
tery and thus protect the local
market from outside competition.
Mr. Alider, except for a tendency
to delve a little too much on im-
material issues and personalities,
speaks well — ahd on Tuesday I
thought he spoke exceptionally
well. He made it plain that he
considered the local market the
only hope for the local pottery
industry, and I think local busi-
nessmen would be inclined to
agree with him. Generally, the
House appeared to regard the
whole Resolution as something in
the nature of an experiment—an
experiment that might produce
handsome dividends, but might,
on the other hand, prove the tale
of a dismal failure.

Local private capital, quite ob-
viously, is uninterested — the re-
turns being too small — and too
slow, but one cannot help feeling
that this lack of interest is some-
what ominous. It certainly seems
reasonable that, as Mr. Allder
stated, the major, if not perhaps
the only, hope for the indus-
try’s success depends on the local
market, principally for tiles and
building materials. Whether or
not the local market is capable
of acquiring materials in suf-
ficient quantity to assure the suc-
cess, and the continued success,
of the project is a matter for con-
jecture. Some honourable mem-
bers mentioned flower pots, but
somehow one cannot conceiva
these articles, necessary though
they may be, capable of being
much more than a sideline in a
pottery industry. A flower pot,
unless dropped, lasts a long time,
and the average individual spends



Political Newsfront

Politics have this in common
with the pictures, that success in
either depends upon the appeal
to the mass, There is indeed a
certain limited market for high-
brow films, and for factual docu-
mentaries. But the big box-office
receipts come from exploitation
of the strong and simple human
emotions—desire and love and
hate. The appeal must be to the
lowest common denominator,

Both politics and the pictures
deal mostly in fiction. There must
be the Heroine, the Hero, and the
Bad Hat. In this election we
shall meet them all frequently.
We have already had one essay
in fiction—the broadcast by Mr.
J. B. Priestley. Now I must deal
with another—last Saturday’s
broadcast by Mr. Maurice Webb.

His main theme was Full Em-
ployment, which, it is clear, is to
be one of the signature tunes of
the election. Said Mr, Webb:
“You have seen an act of liber-
ation not less important than the
emancipation of the slaves. That
liberating act is Full Employment.
No single achievement of any
modern Government has so in-
@reased the freedom of men and
women as that.”

Now this statement implies two
things. The first is that we have
got Full Employment. The sec-
ond is that it is the present Gov-
| ernment which has given it to us.
I deny both assumptions,

It is Concealed

Unemployment figures to-day
stand at around the 300,000 mark.
But apart from this there is a
great deal of concealed unemploy-
ment in Britain,

In the first place, some hun-
dreds of thousands of young men
have been taken into the Armed
Forces by conscription. In the
second place the public service
now employs a million more peo-
ple than before the war. In the
third place, the raising of the
school-leaving age keeps from the
employment pool some hundreds
of thousands of youngsters each
year,



Now, of these three things, the
Socialists are responsible for one

—conscription. Tory and Coalition

Gévernments were responsible for





Hy

This Socialist Myth Of
Full Employ ment

swelling the size of the public ser-
vice, the Socialists are responsible
for keeping it swollen. The Coali-
tion Government was responsible
for the Education Act, which
raised the school-leaving age.
Thus, all parties have contributed
to the withdrawal of labour from
the labour pool.

But if we call the result “Full
Employment,’ that was not
attained under the Socialist Gov-

ernmerft. It was attained under
war conditions, when it was a

case of all hands to the pump. It
continues because it is now a case
of all hands to repair ship.

Different Conditions

But here another factor comes
in. A lot of hands would have to
stand idly by watching the others
repair ship, but for one thing. It
is: that American help enables
them to get the raw materials
without which they could not
work. As Aneurin Bevan has
said, but for Marshall Aid we
should have a million and a half
unemployed in Britain to-day.

So, if we are going to distribute
medals for Full Employment we
should have to include Hitler and
Truman, But Hitler is dead, and
Truman is not a candidate in Sy
election.

But, say the Socialist propa-
gandists, other countries have had
Marshall Aid and continue to re-
ceive it, and nevertheless have
unemployment. There are Italy
and Germany, and Belgium. In-
deed there are.

But, since the military, politi-
eal and economic situations of no
two countries are alike, to argue
from one to the other is meaning-
less.



What's on ‘Today

Intercolonial Cricket, Ken-
sington at 11.30 a.m.

Mobile Cinema, Charles

Row Bridge, St. George at

7.30 p.m. \

Police Band, Hastings Rocks |

| at 7.45 p.m.

\



|

very little of his time purchasing |
such commodities. Most members |
could see possibilities in the man-
ufacture of tiles—but it might be
worth bearing in mind that a great
many ple, unfortunately, can-
not afford tiled bathrooms, and
such is the case in other West
Indian islands. A tariff, as recom-
mended by Mr. Allder, would be
essential if the industry is to sur-
vive outside competition.

Te sum up, the Resolution was
passed, but without much degree
of confidence on the part of most
of the House. The Government,
as was expressed by Mr. Mapp, is
to be congratulated on its enter-
prise in endeavouring to promote
secondary local industries, but
$70,000 does seem a large sum of
money for what Mr. Ward terms
an experiment, and the Leader of
the House himself calls a hobby.!

Sidelights

‘German



Peace |

The question of future war or peace may
rest in developments in Germany. This is the
opinion of John J. McCloy, U.S. High Commis-
sioner for Germany. McCloy believes the
greatest challenge to the United States is the
encouragement of German youth in Democratic
ideals. He declares the greatest problem is to

event a unification of Germany under Soviet |.
7 Communist domination. | COLONNA DE
2S _
By John ZJ. pr :

United States High Commissioner for

ag Germany
_ WASHINGTON, (By Mail).

The American peopie have’ a heavy stake

|
MeCloy |
|

in Germany, which is today a centre point ot
most of the great world issues, Germany
presents many formidable problems. Demo-

cratic and totalitarian forces are at work

|there, although the democratic forces are

I never cease to be amazed at | Stronger. They have the support of the great

the almost complete lack of in- |
terest so often shown by are
able members when another is}
speaking. During the course of }

majority of present-day Germans.
the task facing the United States is to
back these forces with a firm, consistent pro-

Mr. Allder’s speech last Tuesday,| gramme. It is highly essential that Ameri-

at one time not a single member,
except Mr. Smith as Chairman, |
was even listening. Dr. Cummins, |
Mr. Adams and Mr. Bethell were}

{cans recognize the importance of Germany

may rest the question of future war or peace.
How long it will take to achieve a fully

chatting together, as were Messrs. | democratic Germany is a ‘question no one

E. K. Walcott, Goddard and Mott- |
ley. On the’ Government
Messrs. Mapp, Miller, F-

side | can answer. Much has been done and a great
Walcott | deal lies ahead. The important thing is to deal

and Bryan were engaged in an! with the problems immediately at hand with

apparently amusing conversation.
Mr. Allder might just as well have |
been talking to an empty House |
The acoustics seems to be more}
appalling than ever—the exhausts |
of cars in the streets and yard,
the machinery and _ occasional}
crashing of bettles from the adja-
cent factory, make hearing, at

firm, consistent action.

On the darker side, there is nationalism,
traditionalism, and political and social apathy
in Germany. There are persons in important,
although not top, government jobs who held
similar positions under the nazi regime. These
conditions form serious obstructions to the

times, quite impossible —particu~ | progress of democratic aims, and they are

larly with low voiced speakers.
The speeches of two honourable
members last Tuesday were utter- |
ly inaudible at the reporters’ table,
and the gentlemen of the Press
were obliged to obtain most of
their information at the luncheon
adjournment. This scribe is con-
sidering the purchase of an ear|
trumpet, or some such device, to
ease the strain on the cartilagi-
nous funnel—and the nerves!



|
|

not to be dealt with lightly.

On the extreme right in Germany is a
nationalist fringe which has been more active
than it has been since the war. There is a
Communist fringe that plays the Soviet game,
and there is a persistent tendency of both
these fringes to work together. They seem
prepared to get together with the totalitarian-
ism of the Soviet should a good opportunity

, present itself.

Some undesirable persons who have found

W. J. Brown. M. P. their way back into leading positions in Ger-

Thus Italy has one of the high-
est birth-rates in Europe. The
normal outlet for its surplus
population—emigration to the
States — has been blocked for
years. It has lost its African
colonies.

Western Germany has a large
unemployment problem. Yes. But
the Germans were defeated. Its
Government is. controlled by the
Allies. It does not have conscrip-
tion. Millions of refugees have
crossed the border from Eastern
Germany to escape from the Rus- |
sians.

The truth is that the present!
Socialist Government is no more |
responsible for full employment
than the Socialist Government of
1931 was responsible for the world |
economic crisis which pushed up |
our unemployment figures to the
three million mark. But for elec- |

tioneering purpdses we must have |

our fiction.

So here is the innocent maiden,
faced with the wolf of unemploy-

ment which is held on leash by |



that very perfect knight, the So-
cialist Party, with
uncle—the Tory Party—in
background waiting the opportun-

ity to cut the leash. All this is |

nursery nolitice.
Things That Count

Meantime the vital issues escape
notice. They are—(1) the issue
of atomic energy, carried to a new
stage of horror by the hydrogen

bomb, which, one scientific corre- |
spondent affirms, will, within a |

matter of years, enable man to
destroy the world as we know it;
(2) the continued deadlock be-
tween East and West (3) the

threat, after the loss of China, to|

Tibet and India and all the Asian
colonies; (4) what is to happen
when American Aid comes to an

end; and (5) the throwing over- |

board: by half the Trades Union
Congress of the wages stabilisa-
tion policy.

When the nursery politics of
the election are over, these issues
will confront us. I should feel
happier about the prospect of get-
ting a Government capable of
dealing with them if I saw any
signs that the great varties even

| recognised therx

the wicked |
the |

man business life and, in addition, thousands

tax collectors, and the like, are again finding
places in the public and community life.
These people have undergondfa denazification

permit them to demonstrate their loyalty
to the new Germany, rather than continue
to separate them from the rest of the com-
munity.

Traditionalism reflects itself in resistance
to reform, such as reluctance to adoption of
civil service and major school reforms.
inertia is shown in an exasperating willing-
ness to leave responsibility and direction to
others.

But on the brighter side of the picture are
these forces:

elected government and parliament. This
as is inevitable after twelve years of Hitler.
But it is headed in the right direction. The
German Parliament is composed in large
part of representatives who resisted Hitler.

In the Laender, which corresponds gener-
ally to the American states, officials for the
most part were originally selected by the
American Military Government because of

These leaders have been confirmed by the
German people in free elections, The Laen-
der parliaments have enacted an impressive
total of liberal and progressive pieces of leg-
islation.

The German press is showing increasing
vigour. Although it has it weaknesses, it has
demonstrated an instinct to catch and expose

| political abuses, and to help develop public
| opinion. {t is demonstrating a growing sense

of public responsibility.
Germans in general are receptive to plans

up elements of real sovereignty to achieve
this objective. This appeals particularly to
many of the younger Germans. Numerous in-
dividuals and small groups of Germans are
working faithfully to break authoritarian
habits.

To strike a balance, there are nationalist
embers, and such e:abers are always danger-



(World Copyright Reserved.) |

—London Express Service



moned to atte

special business is under con-

nd when their

might be the Lord President, Lord





badians can hold back the hands

ous, They are particularly so, if they should
ignite the inflammatory material present in
the unemployed, the refugees, and the home-
less youth group. But if there were no dan-
gers in Germany the United States would
not be there. But there are strong forces
which, with encouragement, offer hope. The
United States should particularly try to
encourage German youth, This is the greatest
challenge.



having two parking stations.

y And War And yy lie aa



of former nazis who were school teachers, |

process, and I believe the time has come to|

OSSSSOSON,































FRIDAY, FEBRUARy ai

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PSPS POPOPSS

STANSFELD, SCOTT

S9SSSSS3SS 66+

399





In Western Germany there is a freely-|

SIR,—It is seldom that any de-
parture from things traditional is
welcomed by all, and the removal
of the bus terminus to Probyn
Street is one which is causing
much inconvenience and dissatis-
faction to passengers on Route 13
especially. They are now forced
to walk from the Empire Theatre
into the city. Formerly the bus
dropped them in the square, and
returned to the stand. Now this
is prohibited. Since convenient
stops have been placed in the
vicinity of the square for pass-
engers of the other routes, is it
not fair to ask that these buse
be allowed to drop their pass-
engers in the square as before?
This would be a great heip
especially ny wea

I bel
has been an V ight m the
of the rt autl
I do hope that it will soon
remedied *o the ati t
concerned
MARJORIE CHASE



trans}

Enter,

SIR,—Lord Samuel writing to
the Times recently criticised the
existing Cabinet system in the
United Kingdom. The first seems
to be that too many cooks spoil
the broth.

Experience he writes shows that
the governing machine is not
working well. The rapid ex-
pansion of the functions of the
State during the present century,
the excessive pressure of business

—— legislative and administrative,
international, Commonwealth and
domestic—mahe an adaptation of
in
has a ;
The War Cab- and the Foreign Secretary; that

the old mechanism essential.
times of sudden crisis this
been recognized











sideration. The machinery is
clumsy and _ ill-co-ordinated; it
allows little time for forethought;
it is a cause of the procrastination,
followed by hasty decision, which
has so often led to disaster.

The proposal I would submit
for consideration is — that the
Cabinet should consist of ten, or
at most twelve, suembers (this

>was the recommendation ‘of the

Haldane Committee on the
Machinery of Government in
1917); that these should hold

offices involving no heavy depart-
mental duties — exceptions being
the Chancellor of the Exchequer












inets of Lloyd George in 1916 and there should also be several —

Win Churchill in 1040, and possibly five — groups of départ-

‘ National Cabinet of Ramsay mental Ministers, each under the

; in between were Chairr ship of one of the mem-
mall in membership; but, % Cabinet. These sut
whe the emer genc vas Cahjnets for such they woul

‘ we relapsed into the large be — would have wide powers of

Ca s to which we had been action, subject to the general

med At present there control of the Cabinet itself, The

33 Minister “of Cabinet system sh i be elaytic, and

yi 17 e re ‘ } s taken to. secure

at The chairman

Privy Seal, Chancellor of the
Duchy, Minister of State, Minister
of Defence. The groups might
deal with (a) internaticnal affairs;
(b) industry, agriculture, trans-
port and the like (c) trade and
commerce; (d) social services; (e)
defence. ;
A re, eeereteres, constituted
on such lines, would devoly.
the sub-Cabinets the jee a
giving priority to the matters
that are now the most urgent. It
would not be a case of shifting
responsibility on to committees,
which would inquire, hear evi-
dence, report and then disappear.



with perhaps nothing effected
These sub-Cabinets, like the
Cabinet itself, would } in
permanent session, meeting wee}
by week, and, if necessary. d:

Â¥y days ana they w

ullowed to let go of t




until
Cabi
ther



they had pr« t

the measures for solving
m.” REFORMER
Back To Broad Street

To The Editor—The Advocate
SIR,—It is ama

of the clock even when the at-
tempis at reform must be to their
ultimate benefit. Many people
who remember the chaos and
danger which beset people in
Trafalgar Square 25 years ago are
glad that something has been done
to bring some semblance of order
to the City.

Instead of making suggestions
for the improvement of the ‘bus
problem people write to the Press
to point out that the regulations
removing the "Buses from the
Square will not do. Why not?
may I ask. Bridgetown is no
different from any other city and
needs orderliness

It seems that

to me what is

needed is to allow the "buses from
Black Rock and Fontabelle to pass
thr Broad Street instead of

are again reminded of the

to be known to the Editor,

assurance of good faith.

There would not be the diffi-
culty experienced some time ago
when cars were parked in Broac
Street.

PEDESTRIAN,

Queen Mary's Record
SIR,—A writer in a
paper points out a fact in con-
nection with Queen Mary's gift
which does not seem to have been
noticed, but which micht even in-

London



crease her subjects’ admiration
and gratitude — if that were
possible. It is that, before her.
no King or Queen of England
since the Conquest, regrant con-
Sort, or dowager, has succeeded
in quite reaching the age which
Her Gracious Majesty has “now



attained

new record
4 READER



not for publication, b

government is new and has much to learn, |

their anti-Nazi and pro-Democratic records. |

to consolidate Europe and are willing to give |

NOTICE

Our Dry Goods Department nil
closed for the Intercolonial Cri
Tournament at 11.30 a.m. on thes
lowing days:— °











Thursday 9th February
Tuesday 14th February
Thursday 16th February
Tuesday 2lst February |

And on Monday 13th and fr
20th February at 11.30am. ifpo















LETTERS which are signed with a nom-de-plunie, but up |
accompanied by the customary bona fides, will be ignored
Many such reach the Editor's desk each week, and readers | ’

necessity for the writer's name |

Dut as an

eee

PACKED ,5%
eT

HAMS in tins

2ib.—5lb.—71b.—10Ib.




BOLOGNA SAUSAGES
SALAMI SAUSAGES

PALETHORPE SAUSAGES
Frankturter SAUSAGES
VIENNA SAUSAGES
COCKTAIL SAUSAGES
LUNCHEON BEEF in tins

Â¥
299 9S9909S9990899S5
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10,

; Bridgetown
| Was Dead
i Yesterday














Bes
pm pate employed

yi

m

aint

a
g

i



the present



































































of Vaucluse, St. Thomas.

that
: _ the.

ra with slug poison.

of the same

"board were destroyed.

along Boarded Hall Road.

covered that it was on fire.

' Rock and another man.

lip, at about 4.30 p.m. on
“Tuesday, but only one bicycle was
damaged

_ The bicycle was owned and
tidden by Ralph Thornhill of Belle
, the other owned sad
by Denville Nurse of

Motor lorry X—1083, owned by
} Reid of Harts Gap and
‘Miven by Emmerson Crichlow of
Bulkeley Tenantry. It was Crich-
8 cycle that was damaged.
h cyclists were slightly injured.
7 HE LOSS of a quantity of
)# kitchen utensils, clothing and
i articles to the value of
425, was reported by Milton
: of the Ivy. He stated
that the articles were taken from
ahouse at Brittons Hill on Thurs-
day last,

DNA LEWIS of Passage Gar-
den reported the loss of $72
ih cash from her residence be-
12 noon on Sunday and 8.00
&m. on Tuesday.

; LOSS of a bicycle genera-
tor valued $4.00 was reported
Ethelbert Bolden of Cliff Cot-
, St. John, He stated that the
tor was taken from his bi-
Fina bis’ parked outside

ce 0: i
a unice Thompson

\ FIRE BROKE out at 5.00 p.m.
at Exchange, St, George on
last and destroyed two
first crop ripe canes. This
mallest cane fire reported
eee so far. The canes

» and are the prop-
@ty of H. H. Goring of the po

Â¥ R FIRE, which did

More damage, broke out at
Â¥ ve Plantation, St. Philip
a t 45 P.m. on Tuesday, On
Sceasion 2% acres of first
Tipe canes and 199 holes of
cane plants were destroyed.
Canes and young plants are
Moperty of Carrington Estates

d Somer? insured.

4 T occurred at
ee nocks §=Road, Christ
ann at about 11,00 am, on

tween motor car X.763,
and driven by Dr. E. L.
it Maxwell and motor lorry
» oWned by M. L. Harrison
Sntabelle and driven by Alex-
rant of Bush Halli,
. Webster, who was trav-
lorry, injured his foot
ited by Dr. Ward.
AR TYRE of a motor
Was damaged when an
; St. Pewred on Six Men’s
2 ~ vw at about 8.45 p.m,

, seated im the accident were
j . prry E232, owned and
Pd Kenneth Broome of
: Mand motor car E.143,

3 Rt Lucy Corbin of
Qe SWAN STREET was
eran of another acci-
§dout 1.35 P.m. on Tues-
ent ~ curred
: A T car X.285, owned
meriven by Leonard Gill og
’ Gap, Westbury Road,
Ire: raw cart owned by
re driven |, of My Lord’s Hill
: 7 Ashton Sealy of the

of
WS the s



























try



















Py, “dress,
e vo. Tight fror
Maged



the
adver

uf THE storcs in the two

W in streets closed Bridge-
fF dead city yesterday.
* d-day all vehicles}

i, Sort te oing in the direction} during the night

“interest in cricket has
reached its highest pitch

ere are yet a few
oe the old
“pysiness first’ and did not

half 39. Some of the stores
_ after one o’clock were |
§. E. Cole and Co., Ltd.,|
Connell and Co., Ltd., |
L. Seale and Co., Ltd.
are all situated in Roebuck

ps some of their employees
icket enthusiasts and may
te arrangements will be made for
to witness a few days’ play
International

“LOSS of a cylindrical
i motor valued $45 was
Eo Sat by Mr. E. L. G. Hoad
He
e motor was taken
est Indian Biscuit
i Factory between December and

gq CK HINDS of Rock
fF gall, St. Thomas reported the
Joss of 29 heads of cabbage valuea
$15 from his land during Monday |
The cabbages were treat-

"aN ACCIDENT occurred on
} Dalkeith Road at about 9.4u
on Wednesday between a
“pieyele owned and ridden by
‘Allan Waithe of Bonnetts, Brit-
" tons Hill, and 9-year-old Grace
Ga address.
in was struck by the bicycle
put luckily there were no in-

Po eon of unknown origin
broke out at Cane Garden
Plantation, St. Thomas at about
1.00 pm. on Tuesday and destroy-
ed three quarters of an acre of
first crop ripe canes. The canes
| are the property of Messrs. Gen-
gral Traders Ltd., and were in-

q CAR FIRE occurred at about
f% 10.00 p.m. on Tuesday but
“oly the wires under the dash

The occurrence took place when
~M.E. Corbin was driving T—65,
ch is the property of John
omey of Vaucluse, St. Thomas,

Corbin noticed that the lights
were not burning satisfactorily.
» On getting out of the car he dis-
’ He
Was assisted in extinguishing the
flames by John Beckles of Black

WO BICYCLES and a motor

| + lorry were involved in an
tident at Church Village, St.

“Gurles Rowe Bridge ang ‘lic |

ee

1950

| Govt. Vote

|



Inconvenient
PASSENGERS SAY

|
“Advocate’
‘bus stand

inconvenienced them
extent.

basket.

trying to catch a *bus.
that authorities seemed

for one to live.

began.

first ’bus

when they reach that Spot.



3 Will Represent
Colony At Jamaica

nominated by the House ot
Assembly last Tuesday to repre-
sent the Legislature at the in-
stallation ceremony of the Vice-
Chancellor ~of the University
College of the West Indies, has
been Solicitor General of the
colony since 1942.

Mr. Reece the son of the late
Hon'ble H. W. Reece K.C. who
also held the post of Solicitor
General, was called to the Bar in
1925. He was elected as a member
of the House of Assembly in 1930
and held his seat there until 1944,
He was re-elected at the last
General Elections in 1948. {t was
in 1948 too that he was made a
King’s Counsel.

His late father was also a mem-
ber of the House and subsequently
a member of the Legislative
Council.

Other representatives of Bar-
bados at the installation ceremony
will be His Excellency the Gov-
ernor and Mr. G. H. Adams M.C.P.
They are expected to leave here
for Jamaica next Wednesday.

The | Hotels Are
Filled Up

THERE is at present in Barba-
dos approximately a total capac-
ity available for 880 people to be
housed at the various hotels, resi-
dential clubs and guest houses.



The hotels can accommodate 575,

the residential clubs 125 anu the

guest houses 188.

There is very slender chance ot









fresh fruit,
motor car parts
effects ;
Wednesday evening from Domin-
ica by motor vessel “Caribbee”’.

anyone being able to obtain
bookings at the majority of the
city hotels for the present month,
Miss Kysh of the Publicity Com-

mittee told the “Advocate” yes-
terday.
favourable.

Bookings for March are

Miss Kysh said that the island

could do with a few more hotels

during the first three months of

the year which are generally the
busiest.

The number of hotels have been

i as i ater to
in the past sufficient to ca

the people who sought eee.
dation during the remainder 0

the year.

i 1
If people came to the island
UR arco Fo during the year,
then there would be a definite

demand for more hotels.

Band At Hastings
Rocks Tonight

(1) March “Nautical Moments”

—Winter
“Tannhauser”
(2) Overture ae Wades
j “To-night’s The
(3) neleerne. oe g dy ow
“The Merry Widow”
ey —fF. Lehar
(5) Suite “Three Dances”
“Nell Gwyn” .. E. German

(1) Country Dance
(2) Pastoral
(3) Merrymakers.

(6) Selection “Yeomen Of The

Guard” Sullivan

(7) Two Ballads—

(1) There’s A Land
—F. Allitsen

(2) Killarney .. M. Balfe

(8) Selection “Hit The Deck”

—Youmen
Dance Music
GOD SAVE THE KING

Conducter: Capt. C. E. RAISON,

Director Of Music.

Schooners Bring
Varied Cargo

TOMATOES, eschalots, carrots,
mauby bark, copra,
and personal

were brought here on

The “Caribbee” is expected to

leave port this evening for Dom-
it fender of the | inica, Montserrat, Antigua, Nevis,

: ; and St. Kitts. j
Also arriving with cargo were
bate in the} Schooners “Emanuel C. Gordon”,

Er

le Dove” i
Ematr © Gordon
5 jlas and
eather shoes from
from British Gui-

Dove”
yf firewood and





brought

700 bags

Schooner Owners’ Asso-

—



1 are agents OF “ne

+

Passengers interviewed by the

cate’ yesterday were all of
the opinion that the removal of the
to Probyn Street has
to a great

One passenger said that when
she buys her groceries on Satur-
days, it will be weary trudging
to Probyn Street with the huge
She did not think there
was much difference if she walked
her mile to her home instead of

t That
woman, just over middle age, said
as though
they wanted to make it difficult

A Broad Street clerk said that
the scheme is decidedly disagree-
able to him and would become
more so when the rainy season

Many people now crowd the
stop on Constitution
Road, which is by the Cathedral,
instead of going to Probyn Street.
There is however, the possibility
that the ’buses would be filled

Mr. W. W. Reece K.C., who was

‘Emeline’ Goes

dock yesterday.

foremast while at

stopped, sails repaired and other
minor repairs done.

St. Lucia on Sunday night.
got a berth in the inner basin to
discharge the cargo.

the discharging of its cargo yes-
terday and sailed for Georgetown,
British Guiana.

circulates



only
Soviet
eithe

Rointe
roi



Inadequate

For Flood Victims
| Say St. Luey Vestry

THE ST. LUCY VESTRY
evening discussed the amount
had given them for repairs to

at their meeting yesterday
of money that Government
houses damaged by fleods

of August 31 and September 1.

IN ew Bus Stand

we... Yearwood, Church-
warden, said that Government
sent a representative to examine
the houses damaged by the floods
but the money was inadequate
for the repairs,

He p6inted out that in one case
only $5.00 was given and that
Was not even enough to buy a
bundle of shingles, a
Mr. EL. Bannistef said that
it was the duty of the Vestry to
see that every parishioner was
given a fair deal taking into con-
sideration the fact that the Im-
perial Government had given
local Government a large sum
under the Welfare Fund.

He made a motion: “That the
Vestry | consider the advisability
of setting up a Select Committee
of the Vestry to make enquiries
ana examine the houses of the
labouring class of St. Lucy with
a view of submitting their find-
ings to the Vestry with a view to
forwarding to His Excellency the
Governor-in-Executive Commit-
tee, with a view to obtaining
adequate financial aid. This mo-
tion was agreed to.

The Vestry then dealt with the
question of Parish Playing Fields,
and Miss Betty Arne. Social Wel-
fare Officer, was present by invi-
tation.

Sites for Playing Fields were
formerly chosen at Checker Hall,
Pie Corner and Trents at a cost
of $18,714, $18,714 and $15,715
respectively, bringing a total ex-
penditure of $53,143, but Miss
Arne said that they could only
get $11,728. She said that the
money was distributed according
to the population of the Parish at
$1.50 per head, *

After further discussion it was
decided that the old Playing Field
Committee—Mr. J. E. T. Branc-
ker (Chairman), Mr. C. 1.
Yearwood (Churchwarden) and
Mr. W. L. Greaves—go into the
matter with Miss Arne,

Members present were: Rey.
A. E. Simmons, B.A. (Chair-
man), Mr. E. L. Bannister, Mr
W. L. Greaves, Mr. F. A
Greaves, Mr. G. G. Harris, Mr.
K. C. O’Neale, Mr. I. C. Sobers,
Mr. C. H. Yearwood, and Mr.
J. E. T. Brancker, M.C.P.

Flood Waters
Are Receding
In B.G.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Feb. 9

With a break in the rains, re-
storation of roads, briages, and
railway lines is progressing rapid-
ly while the flood waters are re-
ceding. Flood relief committees
under the Central Council, headed
by Commissioner Laing, is con-
centrating on pushing relief works
as publie contributions of money,
blankets, clothes and foo supplies
keep pouring in.

Two cables from B.G. Benevo-
lent Association and the B.G.
Sports Club, New York intimate
that an emergency committee has
been formed in the U.S.A. and
goods and money wil] be dis—
patched early while George
Schuyler of the “Pittsburgh
Courier” will broadcast an ap-
peal on Sunday over the N.B.C.
to Guianese and West Indians
resident in the U.S.A.

In a_ press statement to-day
Commissioner Laing said that the
water level had dropped six inch-
es and the situation had consider—
ably improved. Relief measures
were being pushed but while soup
kitchens have been established in|
certain areas where the need is;



poration leave British Honduras

immediately.
The people stated that they
would select delegates to . the

United Nations to
cause, because the Mexican Press
had reported that Creech Jones
had
British Honduras dollar.

ain’s most important naval estab-
lishments, staged the full drama
to-day of a Naval Court Martial
when
sunken submarine Truculent an-
swered two charges arising from
the collision
ship Divina.

cedure that the Commander
any warship involved in a sea ac-
cident shall be court-martialled
afterwards.
Philip Bowers, 28-year-old, Com-
mander of the Truculent, which
sank in the Thames Estuary on
January 12, with the loss of 64
lives, was accused of negligence.

GEORGETOWN (By Mail).

Sequel to the election of offi-
cials to the B.G. Rice Producers’
Association on December 9, 1949,
is the filing of a writ of sum-
Bacchus
claiming that the whole election
was void and seeking a new elec-,
tion of all members of the Coun- |}

mons by Mr. Peer

cil.

Mr. Bacchus claims that there
was an equality of votes in fav-
our of Ahmad Sankar, Mohamed
McDoom and himself for the last’
two of six seats, and ‘that their
names ought to have Veen sub-
mitted by the Governor a
the
Instead Messrs Sankar} Kon
and McDoom were elected to the! 8°V

the Regulations

governing
RPA,

Council.

He also asks for an injunction
restraining the defendants, each
of them from acting in pursuance
of their said election, a manda-
tory order that Mr. Vishnu Na-
rayan, General Secretary of the
Association, convene a meeting
of the electors forthwith for the
purpose of electing the whole
of the Council, or alternatively
the whole of the fourth class of

members, or in the further al-
ternative that he
names of Messrs Ahmad Sankar,
Mohamed McDoom and_ himself
to the Government; and costs.

Hondurans Demand
Expulsion Of C.D.C.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
” BELIZE, Feb. 9
This morning 200 people, re-
sponding to an emergency cali
picketed Government House while
the Peoples’ Committee Represen-
tation Johnny Smith interviewea
the Governor about rumours that
the Governor was signing over the
best lands in Toledo and Stann
Creek districts to C.D.C., despite
the Peoples’ Resolution that C.D.C.
do not have their confidence and
goodwill and should leave the
country immediately.

Hon. Johnny Smith told 1,000
people at the battlefield meeting
at noon that the Governor stated
that the C.D.C. had one year op-
tion on lands, but Smith declared
that the people will not honour
any decision made behind their
backs.

This evening at 5.30, 5,000 pen-
ple marched down to Government
House, presenting Governor Ron-
ald Garvey with a demand that
the Colonial Development Cor-

fight their

refused restoration of the

—By Cable.

submit the












THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

B.G. Rice Producers!

Election Void—Bacchus'

“Gloria May”
Survivors

., HE 10 survivors of the
ill-fated 99-ton schooner
|| Gloria May arrived at Bar-
| bados yesterday by

B.W.LALL.
repatriated

|

They were

from Caracas, Venezuela,
via Trinidad.

Adenauer Will
Cut Unemployment

BONN, Feb. 9.

apart from

ing Programme,

Speaking in the Bundestag de-
Dale on unempioyment, Dr, Ade-

nauer expressed

hope that by
these sums,

ployment wouid be considerably
reduced,

__4t was not clear from his word-
ing Whether the counterpart funds
would be additional to the other
sums mentioned,

_Earlier, Professor Eric Noel-
Uno, Social Democratic Minister
of Economies of North Rhine-
Westphalia, had declared that
unemployment is making the
young generation ripe for Bolshe-
vism or Nationalism. He said
that it was particularly alarming
that one quarter of the present
almost 2,000,000 West German un-
employed were young people be-
tween 18 and 25 years of age.

The debate was invoked by a
Social Democratic motion, de-
manding that the Government
should present a comprehensive
programme with the aim of more
employment.

Adenauer claimed that Ger-
many since her transition to a
free economy, had witnessed an
economic improvement unexam-
pled in economic history,

During the last 15 months,
470,000 returned prisoners ot
war, 600,000 expellees from east
of the Oder and Netsse, and an
estimated 400,000 refugees from
the Eastern Zone, had entered
Western Germany,

Dr. Adenauer recalled, this
structural factor was the princi-
pal cause of unemployment, with
seasonal factors second,

The Chancellor added that leg-
islation would be prepared im-
mediately to lift all the present
restrictions on ‘personal move-
ment, introduced because of
housing shortage, since they pre-
vented refugees seeking employ-
ment in the most needed areas,
he said.

—Reuter.



Bowers Pleads Not Guilty
In “Truculent’’ Trial

CHATHAM, KENT, Feb. 9.
Chatham dockyard, one of Brit-



the Commander of the

with the Swedish
It is normal British Navy pro=

of

Lieutenant Charles

When the procfdings opened,

greatest, government is concen-.| the prosecuting officer, Captain H,

trating on building up villagers
morale by providing as
work as possible and approxi-
mately $15,000 weekly is being

expended in this direction.

—By Cable.

———



On Dock |

Browne, challenged the composi-
much| tion of the Naval Court, consist-
ing of four Captains and a Com-
mander.

He said he understood one had

had access to certain papers in the
‘case and ‘the other was being
ealled as a witness hy the accused.
The two officers were replaced,
and Lieutenant Bowers pleaded
not guilty.

A letter signed by Captain

Browne, Captain of the Fifth Sub-
marine Flotilla, said Lieutenant

Schooner Emeline was taken on | Bowers and his navigator sighted

There the leak

the Divina about 2 miles away in

which was developed under the | patchy visibility and were uncer-

sea will be

The Emeline arrived here from
She

Flour Arrives

From New Orlezas

TWO thousand bags of wheat

flour from New Orleans arrived
at Barbados on Wednesday eve-
ning by steamship Alcoa Ranger.

This vessel also brought 4,750

bundles of mixed gum timber, 250
casks of mixed gum timber staves,
250 casks of mixed gum timber
heads and 30 drums of lubricating
oil for Barbados.

The Alcoa Ranger completed

Messrs Robert
Thom Ltd., are local agents.

U.S. FEARS
ATOMIC WAR ©

LONDON, Feb. 9.





the war—32 men,
children with relatives in Argen-.
tina—have booked to leave Yoko-
hama
Tuesday in the Royal Inter-Ocean
Line vessel ‘Rolus’.

tain of the meaning of its lights.

The letter also said that Lieu-

tenant Bowers gave no signal to
indicate his ship’s position, nor did
he reduce speed.

While the letter was read, Lieu-

tenant Bowers—who had surren-
dered his sword according to tra-
dition—stood stiffly at attention.



32 Jap Emigrants

A discoloured Admiralty chart,

the only navigational record sal-
vaged from the Truculent, was
| produced as an exhibit.

Lieutenant Humphry-Baker, the

Wavigating Officer, said that he
understood
light carried by the Divina indi-
cated that the ship was carrying
inflammable cargo. Asked when he
found that out he said “from the
subsequent
taken place since the collision”

the additional red

inquiry which has

—Reuter,

Manufacturers Life

Annual Report

The Manufacturers Life report

business in force of $1,185,000,000,

New Business in 1949 was con-

siderably greater than that of 1948,
before taking into the accounts
the devaluation of sterling busi-
ness which took place during the

year.
Payments made to policy-
holders under their contracts

totalled $23 million and were dis-
tributed to beneficiaries and pol-
icyholders in
tured endowments, annuity pay-
ments and other
including $2%4
to policyholders.

death claini’, ma- |

policy benefits,
million in dividends

The Assets of. the Company

per to $378 million. Government,
an
bonds constitute 30% of Assets
and corporation and municipal
bonds 36%. Mortgages constitute
15% of Assets and Stocks 9%.

Government guaranteed

The rate of interest earned on

the Assets was 4.02% an increase
Pee the previous year’s rate of
a change in the distribution of
invested Assets.

-79%, the increase being due to

The mortality experience was

- a very favourable and Contingency
Going To B. Aires | Reserve ana Surplus now amount

TOKYO, Feb. 9.
First Japanese emigrants since
women anda

for Buenos Aires

Argentina is the only country

in the world now permitting the

!entry of Japanese immigrants as
permanent residents.
| paid by relatives living in Argen-
| tina.

Passage is

Immigrants’ applications go

through the Argentine Immigra-
| tion Office and visas are arranged

i issi here
Messages from the U.S.A.|by the Swedish mission
today toid of public anxiety about} representing Argentine interests
atomic war. in Japan. Clearance is finally

The American magazine “News; granted by General Douglas Mac

Week” said today in an article on
recent atomic developments, that; der.
in the last week some American
Congressmen had begun “to specu-
late on what formerly had been|

a forbidden ubject—preventive |

Wal

whieh
Unitec

Their idea, the magazine
throughout the
way was simply to hand
Russia an ultimatum
agree on international con-



else



New York.—(Reuter.)

i berea ved families.—({ Reuter.)

Arthur, Supreme Allied Comman-

—Reuter.

Graveyard Thief

DURHAM, Feb. 9.

George Simpson, 57-year-old

States said, was that “perhaps the ;cemetery attendant, was gaoled j
for two years at the Assizes here i
—j\for stealing gravestones.

He ad- |

mitted getting the stones re-en- |

next |



to $22,294,543,





West German Chancelior, Dr.
rad Adenauer said to-day his
ernment would fight the ris-
:488 Mass of unempioyment by
pumping into West German eco-
nomy more than 100,000,000 marks
the 2,000,000,000
marks of the Government Hous-

inciuding that avaii-
able during 1950 out of Marsnali
Pian Counterpart Funds, unem-

tourists.



25 Years Ago

(BARBADOS ADVOCATE,

FEBRUARY 10, 1925)
Tonight’s Musical Recital

It is not of frequent occurrence
that the musical public are off-
ered the opportunity of hearing a
really good singer in a variety of
the latest classic compositions, so
that tonight’s recital at the Car-
negie Hall should meet with gen-
erous response from those es-
pecially who appreciate a very
high standard of vocal art.

Mr. E. F. Northy, who will be
leaving Barbados in a day or two,
has kindly consented to take the
major part in a recital to be given
this evening and will be assisted
on the programme by Misses
Hutchinson and Gibbons, Mr. H.
Davies, G. Williams and the pupils
of Miss Catford’s School of danc-

ing.
Some tty costume dances
will be given by the kids and a

programme of music published
elsewhere is a sufficient guaran-
tee of an enjoyable entertainment.

The latest classic numbers pub-
lished are in the possession of Mr.
Northy who will no doubt be
heard to great advantage. :
include sgme Australian composi-
tions which must not be missed
by lovers of beautiful music.

SS. “Tuscania”

Yesterday the T.S.S. “Tuscania”
10,272 tons, of the Cunard Line
of which Messrs Hanschell & Co.
are the local Agents, arrived here
bringing three passengers for Bar-
bados and forty-eight
and two hundred and fourteen
-« hw

DON’T forget to take a
Package of Fancy Biscuits
and some Chocolate Bars
for your Lanch when you
go to

CRICKET

Fancy Biscuits in Packages
Petit Beurre, Digestive,
Lincoln Cream, Currant
Puff Carnival Assorted,
Nice, Marie, Tri-Fruit Puffs.
Fancy Biscuits in Tins
Assorted Creams, Popular
Asst: Garden Cream, Fruit
Cream, Shortbread, Selected
Asst: Cream Crackers,
Cheese Crisps, Afternoon

Tea, Savoy Asst: Chocolate
Biscuits,

Carnival Asst:
Chocolates in Tin & Boxes

Black Magic, Cadburys
Milk Tray & Roses, Cad-
burys Assorted, Rowntree’s
Assorted, Nestles Assorted.

Chocolate Bars

Mars, Vanity Fair, Kit-
Kat, Caley Tray, Cracker-
milk, Crunchie, Cadbury
Milk, Whole Nut, Roasted
Almonds, Fruit & Nut,
Bournville, Frys Milk,
Almond & Raisin, Nut Milk.

ALSO

I Pint Thermos Flasks,

Sun Glasses,

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

LTD.

HEAD OF BROAD STREET





Gentlemen its real value!

SEA ISLAND COTTON CELLULAR AND

INTERLOCK ATHLETIC VESTS
No Sleeves and Trunk Drawers.

AERTEX CELLULAR VESTS

Short Sleeves, ankle length pants and Trunk drawers
WHITE. SILK SCARVES

REGAL SHIRTS

Trubenised Collars attached
Nice designs also Pin Stripes
$4.10 & $5.43

Each

KHAKI SHIRTS

Good Quality and Shades
$3.68 & $3.20

Sizes 14'% to 17









FASHION SPORT WEAR
FOR LADIES

Also HOUSE COATS, BLOUSES, SKIRTS &
DRESSES



PIGEON CHOW
GOAT CHOW

two of Purinds best
and obtainable from
H. JASON JONES & Co. .Ltd.—tower Broad St.

“Reuter” reported | graved and then selling them to | aaa BEOEBAaBRERaE Re @ @@ aa
| SEBS REE RBRRERB BRERA SG

BROADWAY DRESS SHOP.







HARRISONS

BROAD ST.



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SEWING MACHINES |

(HAND MODEL)

Exceptionally easy to operate. They run smoothly and ||
make a perfect lock-stitch on all materials from the
finest silk to the heaviest drill

BUY A «
YOU A LIFE-TIME OF TROUBLE-
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HIRE PURCHASE TERMS ARRANGED

IT WILL GIVE

They

ELECTRIC MOTORS

with which a hand operated model can’
easily be converted into an Electrically

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$46.56 each

HARRISONS *







rdware Dept.

intransit,



OS Dt i enw ie ma Wn










CONSULATE WOOL SHIRTS
Collar attached. Ideal for cricket and

VAN HEUSEN SEMI STIFF
COLLARS Styles 11 & 99; Sizes 141%

FOOTBALL HOSE
2 Stripes at = in blue, gold,

and Model)

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10): Ty. 1 ee 8 Broad Street







LIGHT & POWER|

“LISTE R’”
ALTERNATOR SETS

K.W. DIESEL DRIVEN ALTERNATORS

All complete with Switchbeards and Automatic Voltage

COMPLETE RANGE OF SPARE PART§ IN STOCK!
1

THE BARBADOS

White Park Road
a a



FOUNDR

|
}
}
j

=
















FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10, i959
THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE OAS Le ARTO RRM

BY CARL ANDERSON |p eT “Stop: Pyorrhieg
; ; Y t
yf | FATHER | in 24 Hours” |







|
| Bleeding Gums, i.
j

Mouth mean that So you have PS



Trench Mouth or bad di

sooner or later wil make your

out and may cause Rheumatism Dome oe i
Trouble. Stop this disease now pa Ni
new discovery Amosan, Stops a
gums in 24 hours, ends sor a
tightens teeth. Iron clad , wen

Amosan must make your mouth well rantee

| save your teeth or money tac!
j \= of empty eee Get ‘Amoean iat art





ae

osan i: t
ae

For Amiosa. es

| Laie ae
at 40 * .

,
you are free from tena
middle-age ailments such s. b
Around 40 our RWEUMATISN
nw lessens.
Sos
do our work with

less effort. The ea 1}



BY WALT DISNEY

1 Give AWAY Oe
MILLION.

oe | a G
ANT

e . ‘ | |
ice at “Ratan &
|



years ahead

yield the
should yield the BLADDER «
ment ,

Always ask for
































and. hapriness,
{ world to » Kidneys. cad ase
siiae tiene Sa
BARLEY Serie a aa
ul 3) uu 1 PEARL J) tescreated a
\Cmmen ~, 5aecouise CO cae fore eee ais
vy | \ccramauen,) « ME BY NAMING || eee yy | ; For Your en a
| eee Ja ree ag — F | P| eye nts Sy ae
ey E | ’ . ey now. Dodds
ee, a =i one a “
. | A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (Bidos) LTD. Kido fe ree ee a
\ || bottle of 40 pills, only 2/, iE
| ‘ Dodd’ s KidneyPi i
| —— =e
a s
| JUST. RECEIVED}
it PSS nee Lee ae ee i
BY FRANK STRIKER |___. ' ia AS : i
Se ee " ivlineipeoliii a { Tins HEINZ Spaghetti w
WR EW fa | GOOD WORK, PARONER! | | Tomato Sauce
Og eM come mat) || A BOOK BARGAIN nee il

FOR THE CRICKET ENTHUSIAST Bots. Salad. saa

, Mayonaise.
Sandwich

an
WISDEN —

. Oxtail Soup.

| CRICKETERS’ ;” Srawbertan

Pears, " i

. } ¢ 3 vs y ’ oe: ; «3 , ~ 4 ny AA » # Pineappias in
Cie Gees a LK, Ue | Ee ae Fd eee ‘Ng Oye A i Mi A N A ¢ K Poet
a healt “ » <7 A Vi AA =| rt a) ar pea CLES Re ae) | ¥ Guavas,
i 7 Cee —_ 4 , ’ zi b +} : oe f ae X pe r _ g (@aN aS i , ; " ot ee 7
neil K. 0. € ANNON |. BEGINS THIS MORNING WITH A DAY-BY-DAY SEMA, REPGAY OF THE 1949 : {
all 3 ADVENTURES OF A MAN WHO LIVES DANGEROUSLY. FIRST, The Riddle of the Red Domine ih

7/- A Copy \ ICE & Co, Mh

AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY L{f DIAL 2236 — ROBBUCK *

es

PORE

ee ve |

ae







Le ae

Td _ %
eg a a a ail
Gi k i ae ‘di eieiciancmcniemarncsneiaiinen ee AAPA







DECCA
GRAMOPHONE
RECORDS

free Free

Free for any of the following :— F



,

} oF i j z , : > » ( | 74 |
RIP KIRBY

"60 IF HADN'T RUN AWAY AND } |THE W TNESS TESTIFIE BD YOU You poet ie
WAGE WITOMELL HADN'T BEEN OUT | | WILLIAMS BECAUSE HE MADE A REMARK..
GO LATE WITH JOE, LOOKING FOR_ME A Pen

WOULD HAVE ss PeD /-—, <

ne om
a
he
cH
‘ :

" 4
i
Â¥
'

(l) For 75 Lighthouse Maich Box Covers

a eecametors opt: (eur oan et eet inte Ta
‘ eer? :



(2) For 25 Hox sides of Welgar Shredded Wheat
(Showing Biscuits)






(3) For 25 Wrappers Broadcast Toilet Soap

(4) For 25 Wrappers Olive & Palm Toilet Soap

~ _ ~
aS DOT







es *
Everyone who uses matches, cereals and sozp take this opportu: of col- ,
| : lecting the WRAPPERS as mentioned above for the following premiums :
+B, :
ead (1) For “either” of the four as mentioned above : One Decc.. Gramaphone 4
Bho ;
t ‘ Record as premium. 4
‘al (2) For a complete set of all four items: a premium of “TEN” Decca
f "HE PHANTOM @
is KALI PRESSES THE BUTTON «THE ARG | [AS ALL WATCH | iramaphone Records.
et —— ~~ |_| OF THE IDOL START TO REVOLVE 7 BREATHLES SLY
eS Ths As R GODDESS SS ‘ : “ - yrs ‘ .
i eu Hanae tie thant fay OUR GO0PEEE (3) There will also be “LUCKY SPOT” Premiums for coupons brought in.
eg ST GHLY BELIEVE To BE THE GHOST WHO | |
ae, FOOL 7 —E_WALKS At every 500 persons bringing in coupons the 500th person will receive
t ‘ ey ry ey 4 +o" : :
Hy eu / S a ae / ten times the usual premiums for their coupons. At the 2,000th person
12% : — .
res : f { the premium for coupons brought in will be a DECCA ELECTRIC
a3 â„¢ Ds 4 AUTOMATIC RECORD PLAYER worth $120.00.
’
2
a, natters pertaining to the above the decisio1 tne manage

Bradshaw & Company shall be considered as final




AY, FEBRUARY 10, 1950 THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN
— ~« AATTIT —_ nn —_—-
[ASSIFIED ADS. | cco oy

* : = ee ,
























A ustralia Strickland, who was_ second,

RR ' ow
equalled the garmes record. Strick- sil
’ p land later won the 80 metres; © . }
| Seores 6 hurdles after sharing a new games
record of 11.4 seconds with two a? >
| j® other competitors in a heat,
| ims In E. G. Trelor’s win was comfortable, | :

————

— oo Pea ae
—



—

























A Week sun.4 : sapere lite aes | = : 3 : . ; Sey
, 92.00 = 1.24 HOUSES | = : ; aw while the Australian came in the} 32)
: : - — 20 yards indies; hop, step, an
} rr | AUCKLAND, New Zealand, 120 y ards hurdles hoy p, and
{ FLATS fully furnished with Retrig. Feb, 9 = J4DP, - javelin. : i
e3 | erator ang | ™ © te ee : y ria iver, ag 20. won the!
bon Dat gand linen at tndramer, Worthing, ha oa In Carlisle ay |. The athletic finals diving pre- ae aes ak emits BY feet. | ;
} a ttn 50—t.f.n. tbe a Qlary E. Caroline, Sch. Agents: Schooner Owners’ Association. liminaries and the replay of the 21," ope sa feitila Miss C. atin | :
AE RAVEN", Crane Coast, fully | Manuate ac Mary M. Lewis, Beh, ,,Schogner Emanuel C. Gordon, 63 sous | fours in Bowls occupied the atten- <2 ae ee ada it
“ v ane arenes, Servant Rooms. | Marion Belle Wolte . Tai eg net, Capt. MeQuilkin, from Trinidad; | tion of fans and competitors at perry! broke the games record | .
"| Superb bathing beach. February, M h,| Smith, Sch s WwW. Ss Son. sents: Schooner Owners’ Association’ | }O Of fans a with 127 feet, 544 inches to win} 4
fune, November; ‘Decemeer’ ays arch, a ee Ree Ws: Sint, Gok a Yacht Sea Queen D., 10) ‘he Empire Games here today. ri n | :
; ; 00 per | Emeline, Sch. Cyclorama, Sct dy Noe- le a ee Gime SA, the Women’s javelin. j
month. Phone 4476 6.1.50-—t , MV” uaty Noe- tons net, Capt. Nelson, from St. Vincent;} ‘The Bowls fours were won by : 1 |
. Ls, -{.n.| leen, Schooner Zenith, M.V. Blue Star er sues le ; ; 3 Today’s other finals prov ide | é
aa Sch. D’Ortac, Sch. Philip H. Davi * Agent: D. L. Johnson Esq. South Africa, playing magnificent- : t
F = ’ P H. Davidson, i | ;
tienen Ae » St. Philip coast Seh. Timothy A. H. Vansluytman DEPARTURES é |ly to bgat first New Zealand in a S°me more thrills. ¢ J
Bathing~ | Ns ant ARRIVALS Schooner Rhoda L., 36 tons net, Cart’! Semi-final and Australia in the _ The highlight of the evening’s| z
de mc nn From March ist. Schooner Turtle Dove, 82 tons net, Capt Lendore for Trinidad; Agents: Schooner} 5 LT ' a . programme was Russel Mock- | 4
1.2 8] nth. Phone 4476, Secly, from British ‘Guiana; “Agents: Owners’ Association. | Final. The three nations had tied bridge’s cycling display. He won ;
4 6.1.50—t.f.n. | Schooner Owners’ Association. SS. Queen Adelaide, 2,998 tons net.) yesterday, when New Zealand won y pee $ ~ 4
“KRISH Sa he 100 metres time trial in a new
“KRISHANA” — S.S. Alcoa Ranger, 4,819 tons net, Capt Capt. Hyslop, for St. Lucia; Agents: | the Singles and Pairs, and their the | metres ime Trial inar | ie
End. ADPIY T, Mare YoRtabelle, Lands| Perry from Aruba; Agents, Rotee Da Coste no. teas defeat in the first match today Empire Games with the record of ;
Swan ae T. Maraj. Hindu Store. 51| Thom Ltd. Auxiliary Yacht Sea Queen D.. 10 tons| Cetes irst_ mate Ocay: 5 minute, 13.4 seconds, and also 4
Swan Street, §.2.50—-t.f.n.| M.V. Caribbee, 100. tons net, Capt. net, Capt. Nelson. for St) Vincent: pesrocned them from sweeping won the Semi-finals in both the
> Gumbs, from Dominica vy St. Lucia; Agent: D, L. Johnson Esq. the ards , vis. ;
FLAT—At “The Pavilion” Hastings . “stg ee “pe e aoe Slaven Eig 1,000 yards spring and 4,000 yards. |
‘rom March, 22nd for six months. Fully .



{ | The feature of the athletic events Charles Louis De Baumont of

was the success of the Australi- the English fencers won the Men s

ans who increased their already. individual championship to give |

| formidable lead in the tally ofEngland her fourth gold medal in|

medals, won by taking 6 of the 7 ‘fencing events. J. Anderson |

Rees alee B.W.LA.L, Dora Ibberson C.B.E. finals decided today when record ( (England) and I. Lund (Australia) |
ad: ¥

of different classification between 4—6 p
J be set ‘out in “evarate anverts ih



urnished, (No Children). Phone sd

FLAT—Unfurnished Flat ina :

DIED two bedrooms, Reception & d og cose
kitchenette ete., at Everto:

Serra. Her funeral 8.2.50—5;

eee residence “Ethel :

I at 4.30 p.m, to-day ae oe OUSE Lucas St. A very desir-

s Church and thence \o able BuSiness Stand suitable for Dry

: ss. Contact i-
bur Cemetery RD (Niece) ately. Thani Bres., Pr. Wm. "Benry: at



H. D. a Lawrence Haysman, For Antigua: Miss Marcella Dean. performances were accomplished ‘were second and third respective-
\Gale” Gell. Alister Hughes, Walter De For St. Kitts: Miss Alme hs spe in more than one event ly, the first three having fought
oan » i \ 4 fie: Mr. harles |
Clifford Sutherland a Raat Maingot, Mor Ciudad ‘Trujilla

x » finis > level |
i a : Marjorie Jackson and John Trel- off a barrage after finishing level
. aries Garib: h, Adams, Mrs. Rebekah Adams. q a a a Tr . .
oe Schuler, Harcourt Thorne, Aennia sar, both competitors winning in the finals. | oun can row er
enner. Clayton Thorpe, Alex Drayton, Edgar Marsden, Isalene











ie 4 CRAWFORD (Nephew) or Dial 3466. 7.2.50.—t.f.n, | med, Arthur Myer, cae Ane ohatii= Boyce, Noel Kethersole, Clement Hug- their: respective furlong finals et in boxing, all sixteen eoreng |
MY CILLA FORDE pine a “UPSTAIRS PREMISES > DEPARTURES—By B.W.LA L gins, Lawrence Roberts, Gerald Donovan, day after a 100 yards win earlier became known tonight. England, |
_ | No. 6 Swan Street, vate Ronehics Sour wee? Trinidad: Mrs. Ellen Gardiner, Dorothy Donovan, Gladstone Eastman, in the games. Jackson equalled Australia and New Zealand each | m ~
airy, Suitable for offices, light factory Wakehnens mactdiner, Major Charles gies a aa md ee Stella Walsh’s 15-year-old record have three, while South Atrica, | with a —
Pro ncnany uses. Apply: Thani Bros Emanuel Rodrigues, Me Aso Mr. William Phillip, Joe Kelshall, Sendel| Of 24.3 seconds in the Women’s Scotland and Ceylon have 2 each, | i
$$ tte tine, Mr. Albert Gouvoia, ant aeernee Grinberg, Suher Grinberg, Basil Edghill | Race and beat the Games record and Rhepiesia one.—Reuter. | > }
A

PARTMENT — Unfurnished Ground. Carter, . Mr, Randolph Workman, Mis. Aaron Kerr, Kathryn Kerr, Philip Kerr,
floor Apartment, near town mia ons | Edith Perkins, Mrs. Marjorie Maddox, David Kerr, Omar Ali, Isaac Croaker,







Serupceen Sal ae For further on prem ce Price. a Russel Belizaire, Col Reginald }
. \z ‘ , el Bahai sn Mary Proudfoot, rit; helin.. lan ‘Colly i oe
at 10.2.50—3n, ae Russel Belizaire, Col. Reginald Mit. hte Beer “William Me" Laren. | A j
man 1917. Excellent condi | pm c Faw Sir Allan Collymore K.T Robert Rowland, Frank Gilmore, Jame |
or nearest offer. Insal HOUSR—One House, Dalkeith Hill, or Jamaica: Mrs. Marion Kinnear, Martin, Vladimir Fesar, John reh |
8.2.50—3n.| above police sub-station, 3 bedrooms, 1| M'. Clarke Kinnear, Mr. Ward Pitfield Y a:

; y, Clifford Edwards, Eric Mitchel!

sitting room, 1 dining room and out| J", Mr. Arnold Campbell, Mr. Clifford penny Bie" Miteh

pda ee, a Apply to J. H, Paapeer Reed | Valentine, Mr, Cyril Valentine. Miss Sane Me ee Westen tes pt “the
ye . rae 0.2.50—2n,

ie TAYLOR'S GARAGE Jd

10.2, 50S. | ee IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION

































s " } The Set “Mary E. Caro! | ——_
y thot thera reless (W.1.) Ltd., advise )S.S, Perote, S.S. Choloma, S.S. Athenie, | ir will aioenk ane, ni Pas |
KS EPCO ‘ * vy now communicate with/S.S_ Alcoa Pilfrim, S.S. Arendsyk, S.S. | gers for ‘ a saili i !
fe ene Couriens : ru BL SALES bados Coe ang, ships through their Bar- | Alcoa Cavalier, S.S. Fortrichepanse, | igers for ‘Dominica sailing Fri |
10. ~—3n ae s ion ;— San Rose, SS Bachaquero, 8.5 =i |
LO EE————_— | __ 5.5. John Manigan, s,s. Luciano, S.S | Dolores, S.S. Rufina, S.S. Apache I ae nooner P . Noeleen | |
ema eee Esso Purfleet, S.S, Mosli, S.S. Somer-| Canyon, s.S Recorder, S.S. Novelist, ||], : tll accept argo and Passe: |
‘ AUCTION vi le, 3.3. America, S.S. Helena, S.S.| SS Quilmes, S.S. Champoeg, SS. | or Dominica sailing Friday 10 | In the
SS. Forthasting, g's Roval Star p February



Zanguezour, M.V. Bresle, S.S. Oregon



ING PLANT—'6 Cyl, Davey |
Radiator Cooled, coup!
$ phase alternator 400/239

AR—By instructions of the A. ents of Queen Adelaide, S.S. _Cottica, $-s Star, 3.S
‘he United British Insurance Co. Ltd, Cuigad De Caracas, S.S. Norse Mountain,| S.S. Waal, 9S. San Wence s.s cept Cargo and Passengers for EVENING
I will sell at Messrs Mc Enearney’s | Redstone, §.S. Iran, $.S. Loide Equador,} Argentina, S.S. Hersilia, St. Kitts-Nevis, Antigua, Mont-

in every way. In use, Garage on Friday 10th at 1 p.m. Ford ee serrat, Dominica.

Poss » M.S. Patuca,
¢ ‘ossession atuca The M.V. “Daerwood” will ADVOCATE

f. a
, a Wireless, | V-3 Car damaged by fire. Terms Cash. QF UN s Raban, S$ Mormac
a aie amt 2.50—3n R. ARCHER McKENZIE, Lo & Fo n Tachira, S.S. Harry Peel, S.S



Casablanca, 8.S. Pygmalion, | The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac-






























melt eee ce ea ADVERTISE .. «
|
|
|
}







ato ae Seat accept Cargo and Passengers for
eo uctioneer, rr ————————————— 8.8 achaquero, S.S. Arakaka, 336 St. La St. Vincent, Grenada, |
7.2.50—4n. 1 NST Alcoa Runner, S.S. Esso Denhaag, S.S Aruba ate of sailing will be | Published every Monday

a Abbedyk, S.S. Stella Lykes, S.S. E given, ; |
ESTOC! | RARRINGS—Reward offered for re-| Gallo, S.S. Gallo, S.S, Quilmes ieee \j| with an increasing circula-
pems—Wire Hair Fox Terrier ui reo, ne cut Steel Earrings, Los‘ . “ | B.W.Il, SCHOONER OWNEPS |
ftom newly imported stock. | UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER toa" Yacht Club and Crane. Phone ODIO OOCONG | ASSOCIATION (INC. ) | tion every week.

=. Apply X.Y.Z. C/o 29. 2.2.50—t.f.n S | Tel, 4047

lars. 8.2.50—3n BY Instructions received from the ==" x | ~~ _

= ——— \
ae rt Insurance Company I will sell on Fri- HARVEST SERVICES %
Stelter Calf two weeks| day February 10th at 2 p.m. at Messrs. PERSONAL - %
n Keaman & Taylor's Garage, St. Michel's | ———————____
‘with first calf. Sire: Row (1) Norton 5 H.P. Motor Cycle. | ee ed —At—
E.

Children enjoy real health benefits when you give then:
mernsey Bull 1947 Model Damaged in Accident. (1) The blic are
i wear Bank Hal) { 1°39 — 6 cylinder 21 H.P, Champion co eed ee

‘ } ’
| i 10urishin uake é sakfast every mornin
civinag Popeut, fe hereby warned against ST, AMBROSE CHURCH %| 1 8 Quaker Oats for breakfast every me gt
Mrs. 7 2,50—2 Studebaker Excellent Tyr : nee Hanis) ie _, SULDRED ah J
Cr Road. 10.2 50—2r . . . yres.

' a
x e e . | Sues
% { ‘ ‘ di N t ; I St h | 4 4 Because it’s such an ideal source of essential food
Tt ALLEYNE (nee Harris) as I do not hold ’ One % ana an a 10na eams Ips
ERMS CASH: myself responsible for her ?

_ i



ving 28 pts
Guernsey Cow gi eo ae

































































































VINCENT GRIFFITH or anyone| % 5 ARY 12th § “ elements needed to help children develop, Quaker | if
Auctioneer vag iaeaie ee Pata ieain setae: toi gp SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12th x Oats is called Nature’s Wonder Food. Every delicious | ¥)
“o. 3 ~~. en order e , ‘ j } . . _ : ;
vig 7.2.50—"9. | gi@nea by me. x 8 a.m. Holy Communion % ons pa | bowlful supplies important proteins, minerals, carbos
" CYCLES- so Signed i NE 0 nim ani raver ¢ ‘ es . Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails 7 .s : ° . 7
BOUURS CARRIER. C pepe gne WINSTON C. ALLEYNE 8 9 me: rnin Prayer and X| souTHBoUND Montreal Halifax Breton. Serbation «.. Hucnedna| hydrates and vitamins that help to build strength;
C . Dial 2696. 5 sermon, . et bt | rw : : anfille 7 > ‘
fh) Trafalgar St. Dial 2606. | REAL ESTATE nen re Q 4 ».m. Evensong and PRO- } | }4D¥ RopNey 8th Feb: 10th Feb. 19th Feb 20th Feb 8-r-O-w youngsters tall and straight—filled with the -
— ee | RS Bhwdn®|| oe 7 PO GENEONE F HAR. 3 | ARDY NELSON a %th Feb. 27th Feb &th Ma sth Mar energy and stamina they must have. ~
OUI Co La es in WEST INDIA ' qu—g—eseesmemmemainmmecaas | °. GRAMME OF HAR- %| CANADIAN. pai as : .
. BISCUIT Co, Ltd. These shares will be 7 x VEST MUSIC. $1, ASTALLENGER 10th Mar : 20th Mar, 20th Mar. | Buy nutritious, delicious Quaker Oats today. Serve -
set up for sale by public competition at 66 s | LADY ROD? 25th Mar 27th Mar Sth Apr 6th Apt ; ; ‘ ve ‘ for 2 1) -
EOU: the Office of the Company, Spry Street, CHAMPION”? %$$999$9999560969999656 Sy | LADY NELSON 12th Apr 13th Apr 28rd Apr Ap it tomorrow morning and every day, for HEALTHFUL -
et Innes has a small] Bridgetown, on Friday 10th February in. LADY RODNEY 12th May 15th May 17th May 26th M 1 May | BREAKPASTS for the whole family! .
exclusive cocktail gnd din-| stant at 2 p.m, E. L. G. Hoad, Acting seth SSG; Lane Gt oie pe 3rd June Sth J Mth June th J |
arrived from London, | Secretary, W.I. Biscuit Co. Ltd, Fighti ig Nae silt : af NE 30th May 3rd July Sth J 14th Jul 15th J |
i Riu ee carting mente 7.2,50—4n. ae ing or Loving he was the Cham EVERYTHING ( | ste i
a © Maio Git SHARES—300 (Preference 6%) BAR-| _..04,,Cenct afford ‘to miss the best {y Arrive Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives Value Because You Get 0:00
tic Club. 7.2.50—4n. | BADOS TELEPHONE CO. LTD, 93 BAR. Pr e-oae picture to come to the screen YOU WANT m0 te: NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax Montreal
Apply Jonathan Rose LTD. 208 BARDADCS Ich CO LED. Kae and she weeliog,.. this one will QUALITY ({ | LADY RODNEY 4th Mar, $th Mar. 15th Mar 16th Mar. MORE ENERGY +264 + + with Quaker Oats carbohydrates
s . . *, /| keep you on the edge of your chair . LADY NETSON 2lst Mar 22nd Mar. ist A 2nd r
kley, Ch. Ch.| The above shares, with accruing divi- s ; acitaeniil SIZE f . a st pr. 2nd Apr g
a 912.50—2n. dends, will be set up.tar ws by Ra “CHAMPION” center ning ,Lardnerss APPEARANCE | ae ee ne ee or. bg a , by on a ne Ma) | MORE STRENGTH 3332.23 with Quaker Oats proteins
competition at our office, James Street, WELL, Arthur KENNEDY with Paul REASONABLE PRICE - ihe t “ y ay ay - n ar 22nd
*LL, \' | LADY RODNEY 8th June 10th Jun 19th Jur . Qist Jun Mth Jun
CHEESES—3%2 Ibs. Each ai} Bridgetown, on Friday 10th instant at 1 ¥ aJIN 7 une Jun’ Ath MW
UE Gaastitt. Very suitable| 130 p.m. Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors. | Sv wineet: Ruth ROMAN, Lola AL- All of these good points and many {| ADY NELSON 27th June 29th Jun "Sth “July 10th July 13th July STAMINA . ; with Queker Oats Thiamin (Vitamin B,)
Cricket. Harold Proverbs & 7.2.50—4n | “Showing at ROXM THEATRE. gem more you will find in the Gas }{| LADY RODNEY 27th Jt 29th July 7th Aug fh Aug. 12th Aug |
i, High Street, a emennnrienermranresey ia cookers just received. Call and } MORE ENJOYMENT - 32333 with thet delicious flavor!
8.2,50—3n. CHATTEL HOUSE situate at Rockley R 10.2.50—4n see them at your Gas Showrooms
New Road, Christ Church, containing oe "|
lew Shipment of Richard ynen ees ee tien ve SS = |
sand Popular Dance Tunes ooms, Two Bedrooms, nen, she —<$<<<—————— ee N.B.—-Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold sto’ hy | Boil 2 ¢ Vhi ;
Aces, 5 ; sondition. N : | . cold storage cham Soil 2 cups of water. Add salt; When
SEPT ns snes |:cenmain che a ae SPECIALISTS IN HIGH GRADE PROPERTY bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application woo :
a herbert Bostic, Contractor, next door, i



boiling add 1 cup of Quaker @ats:
stl Cook it, stirring, for 2% miautes.
That's all





a =| DIXON & BLADON | °%8 Ausmn’ @ co, L10.— agen.

8.2.50—2n.| “MELROSE” — COLLYMORE ROCK, REAL ESTATE AGENTS — AUCTIONEERS — SURVEYORS [9 | ———————————__e









standing on 12,800 square feet Fe Phone 4640 Plantations Building. |
K ERIES—15 & | The house contains, Drawing, ining ‘ oe a yg wae “Ai
+ — Pi er St Room closed and open Verandahs, tour ee re ae | SSS. a Oo ES: NG °PPODDDSDSCO9OEIOOOS SS 99999 G99H5 999064 % PORSVOU 8
enn! | ere reapause eve PUbInR, Water Ard OOD DSS LILLE PDE LL PPPS LP EOCED DDI PS APPS ALA VIPE CIE. GLE. TRANSATL ANTI o UE
s " Q ‘antry .
‘Lisbon Yams, Price $3.00 per| with built in Cupboards. Also a de- % LINOLEUM CARPETS
i ed. Apply Manager, Neils,| tached room with built in cupboards % FRENCH LINE }
4.2.50—On | suitable for a Doctor's consulting room + | ™ sl i.
— ; Laundry room with built in Tub and % , 1 Sizes: 9 ft. by 7% ft. and 101 % ft. by 9 ft.
® SPORT & DRESS SHIRTS! running water. Two servants rooms with 3 S.S. “GASCOG i ee b i ad J ; { ly
aaa” oval ston W.C. and Shower Bath. Two Garages. | B % 4ASCOGNE” sailing to Trinidad and Frenct: Guiana 13 Also
4.2.50-—-14n | Electric Light throughqut. x 2 A oat rig fA45
Inspection Monday to Saturday by s on the 5th February, 1950. Sailing to Plymouth and Le |
‘i y BOYS SHIRTS for] appointment. Telephone No: 3738 s
iid play. Royal Store. Fhone The above residence will be offered INC IN B (i y
i 3.2.50—14n | for sale at public competition at the . Ue ‘

Havre via Martinique and Guadeloupe 12th February, 1950.
urfice of the undersigned on Friday 10th
& BOYS PYJAMAS from $3.25] February 1950 at 2 p.m.

3.2,.50—J4n CARRINGTON & SEALY.

“5 —- 25.1.50—-9n.
1& MEN'S SHOES from $3.90
c 3.2,50—14n | LAND; 23,877 square feet land at Top
a ~~ | Rock Hill, Christ Chureh, commanding
SQUALITY KHAKI 72c. & 84c a beautiful view of the sea coast from
Royal Store. the Lighthouse to Rockley. Apply R. S
3.2.50--14n | Nicholls & Co, Roebuck St. Bridgetown
solicitor. Telephone 3925.
& and 96 cents Royal atin . 4.2.50—6n
E, 3.2.50—14n —
BY public competition at our ic
y SHOES—Cushioned crepe sole” James PStreet on Friday the 10th Feb-
neice quality: sizes 3-5 @ ruary 1950 at 2 pm. “MALTA” at
5 7 s & Whit-| Cattiewash Saint Josepn containing 3
i © special value hedrooms. The dwelling house is fully
am 10.2. 50—fin furnished. Water & electric service in-
a stalled. Inspection on application to
the premises. For further particulars

All very reasonable in Price.

i] ) pm %

Kestablished | HERBER ] Lid Incorporated %&
1860 , 1926 %

10 & 11 Roebuck Street SJ

OSCEOLA OOO SO CCSESESOSSSEO *





Minimum First Class Only $425.30 B.W.LCy.

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







OUR STORE
WILL BE CLOSED
FOR THE

INTERCOLONIAL

| LINOLEUM IN ROLLS 6ft, wide

%















several

ash, This



POESESESSESSSESESES EES OSSSSESS











oi | A EPAST ST crrcxer tournament ‘\| — The book that has set the world talking
Btn WANTED AT 12 NOON

t Ladies, Gentlemen and

Conta, also some Cotton HELP

naition perfect Apply (new 5 ‘ivate
: : -|. PAYING GUEST: In a quiet, priva

Court, Hastings ror ya home, one or two paying Guest. Rates

. weet Moderate, Dial 3356. 2.2,50—t.f.n,

b WD? me, Saltatiie to MALE or FEMALE Receptionist with

ON THE FOLLOWING DAYsS:— 3

Qth, 13th, 14th, 16th, 20th : H (] \ | \ | | |
and 21st February Sil].
. LADY leaving Island,, recommends

COOK, HOUSE-KEEPER and MAID. | 999999966666666666666%6656696669699 eisai
. - meena ee ara

Box. 44 C/o Advocate Co. SSS

SERVANT: General Servant with good aM :
knowledge of cooking: Good pay. For an A swashbuckling general who inspyred many a story, some
efficient experience: person.

fared by obtaining orders | Woodyare, Pine Hill. 8.2.50—2n
: Christmas Cards from

© previous experience EEE
Write today for beautiful free









} uiling i Sam
of ‘ ., | knowledge of Book-keeping for ’
‘ x orden. Equi ut by Lord's Castle. Call ‘Phone 3648 or were
wheels, Guisvteas Garage, | he Manager. 9.2.50—3n
108,00—3n Oe ee













ficticious some true, to be told about him while the fighting










. : ma » 2 tag = aw a
fo Britain's largest and LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ° in World War II was still at it’s height. =.
+ highest commission, TRANSFER & mao AY a , a
akin, 5 iz seat i a MM. 10) af ; c ‘ Pr
ook I 6 ee ee gaa ae ee Liquor Hollywood once tried to portray the character of this Ger- , .
Magiana” °° V'ctoris. | Vicense No. 47 ot i960 granted so Milton — :
Kong in respect a two storey i : a
pllsins ss Chespeee, Soper, man General on the screen but they missed badly. —
Marke’ or
NOVICE license at a wall snd ae a : nee ¥
OF cHRIst cHURC tau se Ga ee Here, at last, is the truth behind one of the greatest dramas rma ‘
ae Dated this 8th day of February, 1950. :

Will be ned by Baptismal Jno: "'G. ‘W: RUDDER, Esa.

m3 bm. oe ed, # My!” Police Magistrate, Dist. 'B”. ;

, t mM. on Friday, 10th JOHN M. PADMORE, { .
tio or bce ‘a more vacar* Aveo

Schoo’ enable at the boys bier ication will be consid-

" ; ous ie Gras to be held on

must be children ont

ever to come out of the second World War.

What he thought of his men and his Italian allies !




in y ©) Wednestlay 22nd day of February 1950 : ;
‘ traitened the ages} 421 o'elack a.m, at Police Court, Dist. ; What he thought of his foes; the men of the Empire !
bY 1 age np
team 12 years on the} *’ oe. @. aoe
. rate, c, “E,
Bust resent themselves ¢ Follies eae : z

2.50—
s Of the boys’ Foundation | 1° ~ a acs

How he was eventually murdered by Hitler’s Gestapo !
pre February at 9.45













HE. can be chtaines LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
i THE application of Walter B. Mustor }
A #090 Gopparp, of Worthings, Ch.. Ch, for permission
: hial Treasurer, to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, é&c., at
i Christ Church. | top floor of a 2-storey wall building ’
é 3.2.50-—5n.] corner of Wharf and Shepherd Street, i * . . ;
b Ree pe | City ene |
e - ~ | Deted this 9th day of February, 1950 i
a», NOTICE To: H. A. TALMA, Esq qt
H Police Magistnate, Dist »))
tions ST. ANDREW Cone, ree a bs '
id- | ny
Lacon 8 ; i
' ensi to , ))
€ A District “A”, | a
c of February i
~ att: SKINNER et, ee H. A. TALMA, Nii.
ae Police Magistrate, Dist \ NS EP en







amen anne sees

See te entre antag
ne nn NEENURNSERenseErennD LL Na NR,












PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS KEEP B.G. IN FIELD ALL DAY

His score of 65 which he eS

W.L. Newsmen |

JOHN GODDARD, the Barbados and West Indies
skipper, spun the coin correctly when the first match of
the 1950 Barbados-British Guiana Intercolonial Tournement
got underway at Kensington Oval yesterday

e
A crowd of 5,000 saw the

homesters go to the middie in
bright sunshine and on a perfect
“Shirt front” piteh. The visitors
led by popular George Camacho,
backed by Internationals Robert
Christiani, John Trim and Andy

Norman Wight bowled to Tay-
lor and sent down his first meid-
en. Matshail played an uppish
stroke to mid-on off Rollox’s sec-
ond ball. Trim misfielding to give
the batsman 2 runs. He singled
the last delivery This batsman

McWatt and veterans Berkley hit Wight’'s first ball to leg to
Gaskin and A. Berkley Rollox bring his score to 50 in 79 min-
took the field in a variety of blue, utes and the total to 74. Taylor
red. green ang blue and white singled the next ball, Marshall

the fourth, and Taylor drove to
mid-on for 2 off the last_ ball.
Marshall made a single off Rol-

caps.
To say that the visitors fielded
well is not good enough; for they

simply excelled on the green lox's next over 5
sward, Bob Christiani, Bruce Marshall got 3 runs off Wight’s
Pairadeau, Gaskin and Rollox first ball as the bowler attempting
being brilliant and up to the to run out the batsman who was

about to run, overshied. Taylor
singled the fifth ball and Marshall
played out the over.

highest intercolonial level

BARBADOS opened their first
innings at 11.35 with A. M. Tay- The last over before lunch was
lor and Roy Marshall. a maiden by Rollox to Taylor

John Trim started off the attack The score was now 82, Marshall

from the southern end to Taylor not out 55 and Taylor 25 with 2
who hit the first ball to gully, extras.

Rollox misfielding to give the 4 ;
batsman an easy single. Marshall Resuming after lunch, Gaskin
placed the next ball to leg to get bowled to Marshall who took a

single to mid-on off the first de-
livery. Taylor later cut past point
for a single and Marshall cut the
last through the slips to the bou
dary

Taylor pulled a short one from
Trim to the square leg boundar)

and nearly played on the next

to the long « his wicket, the ball going in the
singled the third direction of fine leg. The bats-
men, however, took a siligle. Roy
Marshall cover drove the fif
beautifully and Camacho fielded
brilliantly The batsmen how-
ever, got a single. Taylor turned
the fifth to the fine leg bounda
to make his score 35

another single and Taylor scored
a single to long off off the next
Marshal) played out the remain-
der of the over

Gaskin bowled from the north-
ern end and sent down a maiden
to Taylor

Marshall
delivery hard
boundary and





drove Trim’s first



Wight’s next over yielded a si







gie. In the second ball of Gaski
t over, Marshall played one ‘o
mid-off and Taylor atte: -
ru but be € e cot
n his crease Christiani k! -7
n his stumps. His
f 35 ic isted 100 n é
r ied three bounc.ars
Clyde Walcott
itsman, opened hi
iY of T
Marshall
ninutes wi f
inda
hall Ga
neatly ps fo
three and later Walgett executed
EVERTON WEEKS itif cover @five to the
Delighted the crowd with a yundary
elegant 66 not out ; ; ‘el ave
ball Tavlor scored a single off luding back drive f three
the last deliver Walcott, while Gaski
Taylor scored a single off Ga ‘ yple, each bat
kin econd ball Marsha! ing a single. Ti
cover drove the * ow 0 Marsha
boundar He s Vale
Marshall hit Trir ge took over
get a single off T at the sereen end, He
of his next over : hit wiled to Walcott who took
to square leg for brace. He couple t yng on off the fifth
played out the remainder of the Gaskin eontinued from the p
or l end and Marshall
Marshal! played four deliveries drove his fifth delivery to
from Gaskin, drove the fifth to Poundary and then off drove the
the long-on boundary, and played next for a similar amount
the last. Walcott took a sharp single to
Trim sent down a maiden to nid—off off the first he received
Taylor so did Gaskin to Marshal fromm Rollox and later Marshall

















Taylor hit the fourth ball from ‘00k a single to mid-off to send
Trim to leg for a couple and took UP Walcott wno cover drove for
a sharp single off the next. Mar- another single
shall also took single off thé Gaskin next over yielded a
last ball to face Gaskin making a ‘

4 le off hi md deliver
Taylor got one off the fourth and
Marshall helped himself t
other off the

Marst e. ri r
de be f the bou
Ge Tri incre €
hi et he itsmen did ne

be r ny wa

ingle hird ba

lor |} y out I r¢

f the over Marsha

ngle off Gaskin’s nex

ngl he sé i ba

next deliver Te

lor hit the next long- for
He played out the ove Thr
runs were ore ff Gaski
next over r witt tne ore
43 Skipper Cam took over
the Screen end fr Trim, M
shall making a Single off the ove

A, ige Tt
© fie for Gaskir

y an Wight bowled in Gas- * ao anata.
kin’s place to Marshall ho t
drove the ast delivery to the 4. B. ROLLOX

ff boundar At the end of The veteran bowled steadily

Gaskin returned to the

Camacho sent down uple, Walcott getting a single t

to Taylor In Wight nid~on and Marshall off drivin
next over each batsman scored for a similar amount
single off the third and fifth de Marshall took a long single to
liveries respectively, to bring the " id-off off Rollox and Walcott got
score to 50 in the first hour's play single with a similar shot off the
Marshall cover drove the last ball fifth while Marshall pulled the
powerfully the ball beating Gibb ast to the fine leg boundary
to x to the boundary In “ ; ; ,
Camach¢ next over Taylor Walcott turned one from Gaskin
square cut him for 2 and then beautifully to fine leg for three
pulled to leg for 4. Three run and later Marshall on drove to
were made off Wight’s next over. ‘“¢ boundary to make his score

The score was now 63 runs 4nd ¥! and the score 150 after 130
Rollox relieved Camacho. Mar- ™ inutes’ play
shall getting 2 off the fourth ball The batsmen were now on top
and cover driving the last for 4 f the bowling and the rate of!
The rate of scoring was now at coring had increased rapidly
a run a minute These batsmen had now put or!

0 in 33 minutes

—— omnia diamedindin: elbadmnitl

Registered J 5. Patent Office

They'll Do It Eve ry Time











Wren IT LOOKS LIKE THE

GAME iS A TOTAL LOSS:
BOOM! PIGSKINOWSK!
TAKES THE BALL ACROSS
; as “S i . se .





THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE





THE VISITING BRITISH GUIANA TEAM taking the field at
Kensington Oval yesterday. Left to right : Bruce Pairadeau,
Robert Christiani, G. Gibbs, A. Rollox, Ganeesh Persaud, George
Camacho (Capt.), Norman Wight, and Berkely Gaskin.

Norman Wight was now brought
on in place of Gaskin from the
pavilion end with the score at 152
and his over yielded four

Walcott cover drove Rollox for
a couple and then pulled him to
the fine leg boundary to make his
individual store 31

Marshall beautifully cover drove
first from Wight to the boun-

and ther single to
point to make his score 99

Marshall beautifully on drove
Rollox’s third delivery to register
his third century in
intercolonial cricket.. This was an
unblemished inni 2

for a single and later cover drove
for a single and got another as
the result of an over shy.

Marshall cover drove Gaskin io
the boundary to get 151 including
24 boundaries in 190 minutes and
later on drove this bowler for
another boundary to send up 252
after 193 minutes of play

Camacho took over ftom Trim
at the screen end and his over
yielded 4 runs. Trim now had his

the

lary took a

first spell from the pavilion end
He bowled to Walcott who square

consecutive
scored in 142

s and included no le





m than

13 boundarié

Rollox’s next

n ¢

Wi the score
i si left arm
ni t spell
the pavilion end
Wigt He be
‘ rned tt

Mar-


















gle while c and was scoring freely all
the fourth to the around the wicket the ball going to}
indary .and cover drove the 1 the boundary regularly, |

r er fou }

cue Norman Wight came on at the |
: een bowling Screen End with the total at 370
teadily throughout the day s nd with the aid of Rollox at the|
dow! ride to W alcott His end considerab + reduced| §
an 120, 2M. 29R rate of scoring. In fifteen min- |
Gibbs’ next only 7 runs were scored.
couple, eact ( ii bowled the p@nultimate
single while Rollox’ or the day off which Weekes
all on events cored 5 and Lucas a single, bring- |
ay off ipl x the < ee last ove |
ae was a maiden by Wight, bowled
w ‘ lor CLY DE WALC oTT o Lueas, who has 21 to his credit
i ‘ ff drove Made a sound 65 nd Weekes 66 |
a 1 end up Wal- . . |
: 7 wer niebly ( r a single. Marshall cut The scores:
ind ' end up 200 rt one high and safe out of :

62 yutes. This pair 4 b —, the reach of he slip field to the a BARARDOS lst INNINGS a
it on 103 in 66 minute boundary ‘and later on drove for }: # sfovsnal ¢ L. Wight b Gaskin 191
Marshall who was now 12!. coi i single cL. Ww t c Rollox b Christiani 65

lected’ two boundaries off tollox Gaskin now bowled from tne : nat aed 2

next over, a beautiful cover drive screen end and his over yielded 9 Ex b. 2, w. 2, nb. 1 8

aoe pu the fine leg boun- jneluding an off drive to the boun- Total (for 3 wits.) . 383

aa , dary by Marshall. “
Gash took the new ball and Fall of wickets: 1 for 98, 2 for 273,

I o ed t ee from the pa- The tea interval was now taken 5 tor 315

vilion ¢« The batsman who was with the score at 271 for 1. Mar- ‘

tl had a “life” when Trim failed shall was 169 and Walcott 63, BOWLING —a w

to hold a difficult one at silly mid- with extras 4. J. Trim ; 15 1 87
on off the first delivery. The over On resumption after tea Robert B. Me G. Gaskin SS 1
however resulted in two singles. Christiani bowled from the Pavil- o en a ; =
Rider, Sonik caaecdiende tha ‘anveell ion End to Walcott who, after a B. Rollox : 2 5 =
nats hike elite ae hal driving the first ball to mid-on for G. Gibbs ; 4 1
nd d his over yielded six in- nae scene ieee out = Christiani 1 vin.
éludis a pull to the square 1 a brace cut the third ball to gully Umpires: Messrs. J. H. Walcott and
i iary by Marshall. for Rollox to take a sharp catch. Ss. C. Foster i
tt took a single to COVES | 39566566669055990599559999 99 FO DIIIO PIII PIII

1 and later Marshall took | ¥

















a

fours was made in 112 minutes and,

the partnership yielded 175 runs
Everton Weekes came out and hit

the next ball to leg to open his
score with a single. Marshal] drove



the fifth for 4 and played out the

over

Christiani bowled from the

e |
Screen End, Weekes getting four | Eat



Covering Barbados

| 4

MR. L. D. ROBERTS, Sports
ditor of the Jamaica Gleaner,





























FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 19:
‘alee | » 1954
ally while the ,

lgmege

Big Game oe te

Sty
ang
us “ Diy
French Mini
RARIS, (By Mail) | to simplify the inh wie
Big-game hunting in “Darkest”| drawing up a list Pe OOo ae
| Africa is fast becoming nothing|“Con’ts.” Hunters ap, om
mere than a Sunday afternvon| exar *, to get ve t
rabbit hunt, at least in the eyes {for small pox ana a
of the French Government. | before striking out Mean v
The Ovetrseas Territories) Paris. if OK fi
Ministry, attempting to coordinate; It has drawn up a lie
and conserve wild life in French| eble expenses — g St Of
Africa, is issuing hunting licenses} tippin suggestions fer a lyls

ory
<2q
rminoceros

















B.G. Tests

H. M. Thorne, Sports Editor

ané Marshall » = fl ba ovine | of the Trinidad Guardian, and Mr. | and helpful hints for modern-day | luxury liners. It says thar
In Christiani’s next o W. * of | 3: A- Croker, Sportswriter of the | Frank Bucks. | should be paid $8 ,
were scored 6 going to Wee’ va Daily Chronicle of British Guiana The licenses — as routine as| bearers about $2 daily ;
which 5 came fror an — > have arrived in Barbados to cover|the county permit back home —| The Government 5 “a
and the remaining 2 going to Mar-|+,¢ British Guiana—Barbados|come in three sizes, ‘“small,”) Baedeker and recom
shall. Each batsman scored a sin- Tests, the first of which opened at] “medium” and “large.”. The| routes to the most
es ace aoe am Marshall | oengte Creda, Spor Billie “small” permits ten animals aj ing areas—an effort to

ris $s r. . i oO n, i i onderftc a c
singed the second ball and Weekes| of the Barbados Advocate, who week, including antelope and | tenderfoot from getting

the third, Marshall then made
another and Weekes square cut the
fifth delivery powerfully to the
boundary to send up 300 runs in
924 minutes. The batsman played
out the over. Gaskin’s next
over yielded 3 rums and Chris-
tiani a similar amount in_ his.
Marshall square cut the third ba!l
of Gaskin’s next over beautifully
for four, 2ad then drove him *o
the long-on boundary. Attempting
to hook the last ball full to the fine
leg boundary he was caught by
Leslie Wight for 191 runs. He had
been at the wicket for 231 minutes
und his score included 30 fours.

Lucas was the next man in and
Weekes who had run up played
out the over. Lucas scored 6 runs
and Weekes a single off Christiani
who continued from the Screen
End and was demanding some
watching by the batsmen. Rollox
however soon relieved him and
succeeded in checking the rate of
scoring to some extent.

Weekes vs. Trim

Roll
End and Gaskin took over from

Weekes scored 3 runs off
hour. Weekes was in good

10r

















SHEETS

ingle to mid—off 3
Marshall on drove Trim for a/@ . . aft i }
Harshall on drove fam for 8 We offer he following Materials
eg and a single through %
‘ rs. Walcott lifted this same | ¥
owler to the cover boundary and} & FOR ROOFS
juare cut him nicé for ~
‘ ‘ cane
ide Wik et bans’ ete ole EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
Hid-off off Gaskin and Marshall x 6 ft. 8 ft, & 10 ft, lengths
Ove drove to the boun r » Y , , . ‘ ,
ee ae ree a Le ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED
eh Ane the We Lad) hin Bek 901% 6 ft., 7 ft, 8 ft, 9 ft, 10 ft. lengths
f t hi i n
minutes, He then cover drove the |%
. %
next to the boundary and on drove |
bt lose’ Marchal of Meovel a. CEILINGS & PARTITIONS
5 lide .
a — |% ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS
ft. x 1 " . ft.
hn 7) x 4 ft. x 4 ft, 4 ft. x 8 ft. at 13e. sa
» » » ‘,
The Weather % INSULATING WALLBOARD
PODAY % 14 in. thick at Ide. sq. ft.
Sun Rises; 6.21 a.m x
ee ees | UNITEX HARDBOARD
Moon (New) February 16 * Lg in. thick at 16g, sa. ft.
Lighting: 6.30 p.m is -. Gh a
High Water: 9.56 a.n., |x All Termite-Proofed.
11.26 p.m y Phone 4267.
YESTERDAY as saci 1 . ne 1
Rainfall (Codrington) nil. ix WILKINSON & HAYNES (0 Ltd
Total for month to yester % 1 ” ,
day: .63 in. BS
Temperature (Max.) 83.5°F V SSSSSSSSSOSSSSSSOSS SS G9 88S
Temperature (Min.) 69.5°F |
Win Direction (9 a.m.) E. | |) SSeeanesaaaasaaaSaSSSESSSS—reum—'
(3 p.m) EB. |
Wind Velocity 11 miles per
hour, ys
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.959 || TIME 10
(3 p.m.) 29.880. |
In‘ercolonial Cricket, Kens —
' ngton at 11.30 p.m. ORDER
{ |



a ee

YOUR



y Jimmy Hatlo

SUITS
FOR

THE

CALL IN



f
Bur DON’T COUNT
YOUR CHICKENS
BEFORE THEY’RE
FRIED:s>>
"NO SCORE,"SAYS



THE REFEREE.
“OFF siDE!”

WM. ANDREW HIESTANC



| “THANX TO
\

EARLY AND
BE SURE

OFr A
PERFECT FIT.

Top Scorers





CRICKET ha

TOURNAMENT



P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd.

in Tailoring



The 350 went up in 263 minutes. |

covered
Tests just concluded at Queen’s
Park Oval, Trinidad, returned to
the colony with some members of
the party on Wednesday.

B.B.C. Radio



With the score at 345 Trim
bowled in place of Gaskin to|
Weekes who scored three consec- |
itive boundaries in brilliant style.







—— Oo

LLL LLLP PLP PPPPPPPLPPPPPPVBDPP®PP?P®AAPAPPAAAD AAPA

(

i}

Analysis:
Things: 7.30 a.m. From the Third Pro-
gramme: 7.55 a.m.

From the Editorials:
gramme Parade: 8.15 a.m. London Ligh
Concert Orchestra: 9 a.

13

Analysis: 12.6 p.m.
12.18 p.m. Listeners’
The debate continues:
Newsreel:
Strings: 2 p.m. The News:
Biome news
Sports Review:
Guida
Journey:
p.m
Service: 4.15 p.m. Nights at the
5 pan. Kay
Programme Parade: 5
t
logy
Analysis
7.48 p.m. Dance Music:
Newsreel
chestra: 9 p.m
Home
A talk: 9.30 p
p.m
Empire Games: 10 4% p.m
11 p.m

———————

x continued from the Pavil-|

Pp





LCOS ELE

LLEESESSOSS So oOSO SSS

LOOPS SPSI SF PPPS FSIS





















deer. The “medium” allows big-
ger stuff, like elephants (one an-

7——

fore ne even reaches :
th
game ountry. —LN.S,

the Trinidad—Jamaica

——— =e.





Tasteful Superior Finish
but moderate in pricy



Programme

FPREDAY, February 10, 1950
ant. The News: 7.10 am. News
7.15 a.m. Think on these

WHITE = MERCERISED
LENO VOILE

36 ins

Interlude; .6 a.m
8.10 a.m. Pro

wide

|
eG

WHITE = MERCERISED
PIQUE VOILE

36 ins wide_

Clos; Down
12 p.m New
Programme Paratie
Choice: 1 p.m
1.15 p.m. Radi
Symphony 0
2.10 p.m
from Britaim: 2.15 p.m
2.30 p.m Fredric
(Piano): 3 p.m. Commonweait
345 p.m Light Music: —
News: 4.10 p.m. The Dat
Opera
om the Keys: 5.15 p.m
30 p.m. Interlude
m. New Records: 6.45 p.m Antho
7 p.m. The News: 7 10 p.m. New
7.15 p.m. Scottish Magazine
8 p.m. Radic
8.15 p.m. BBC Scottish Or-
The News: 9.'0 p.m
from Britain: 9.15 p.m
m. Take it from here
10.30 p.m. Britis
World Affairs

noon The News:

139 p.m.

The

CREASE RESISTING

all the

in

News



Export Jigsaw:

The News:

MERCERISED POPLIN

In Beige and Blue 36 ins wide

Intercolonial Amateur
BOXING

TRINIDAD vs. BARBADOS

' CaveSHEPHERD Co, li

at

ODERN HIGH SCHOOL

Oe EEN STADIUM 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET
on .

TUESDAY l4th &
WEDNESDAY, 15th FEB.
at 8.30 p.m. >

Under the distinguished |
Patronage of

HIS EXCELLENCY THE
GOVERNOR

5 Thrilling Bouts Each Night
Prices: Ring Side $1.50; VAS

Ring Circle $1.00; Bleach- as
ers 60c.. Book Early 4

Guaranteed Electric Light-
ing Arrangements by the
Courtesy of ESSO Servicen-
ter.

COLD DANISH
BUFFET SUPPER

SERVED ON
SUNDAY NIGHT

From 7 to 10 O'clock

NEWS FLASH!

JUST OPENED

STRIPED

EMSS

JERSEY

In all the loveliest shades
such as Blue, Grey, Pink,
Gold, Lime Green ete.
54” wide: $1.56 a Yd.
(Remember you need

very little for the dress)

at

THANIS

Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466.

Society Store 53 Swan St.
Bombay House, Lucas St.
Bombay Store, Speightstown
Gandhi Store, 42 Swan St.

Rediffusion Programmes

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1950
Local Presentations

REGENT STREET

SSO LLL LSE












ro oar ee Service . ¥
& 9 Morning Special ‘s
Ae Bh ay A SMALL SHIPMENT OF ©
11.00—11.15 Programme Parade a
os tan” §
1g Saugus §\l| COLLAR ATTACHED DRESS *®
2-32 oom § ED St
> : eS —_
{#18 Rete sist” Xi] COLLAR ATTACHED STRIPHO™
5.3 5.45 — of day's x
‘00 Pune sum. {|| SEPARATE COLLAR STRIPED
cise f f:
@.¢ ave ¢ y
ae oe WOOL SOC
ting Co., Ltd eA
$.15— 8.30 The Woodley's pre
oc eas te, by Neca, : -- NOW AT =
v H. P. Cheose
Ge
; e) ~~
en ‘| ¢. B. RICE &
a som Bi - De
ay & 9 ||
e 8.00 a | ‘
am. 3 | OF
—_
i $I
RADIO wISTRIBUTION })| BOLTON LANE
(BARBADOS) LTD. }
ao

4




PAGE 1

^r Friday fthrmtrj 10 1950. tebai&ns Quorate Priff: FIVK CENTS Vrur %  % BARBAD0S"SC0RE 383 RUNS FOR 3 #r Hubert Knows 17 West Indians "No Roses" (From Our Ou-n Correspondent) LONDON. Fob. I • HIBKHT RANCE was Kuetl of honour but ni-|,t ,, ', Weil lnrtir> Club dinner, in an amusing .,, '.,, ^aarias ihr food wishes ol the Club's Chairman on tal -g |u* Governorship .if Trinidad. Sir Hubert described ^nprrienre* as the last Governor of Burma. ' Sir Hubert's rueful but tolerant recollections of dealing with east!" .£? l u ns orou l him to remark that incidentally he thouaht that no Governor's Job ^!f 2* y could %  described as a bed of roses". Hot he is looking forward lr, return to the West Indies after .-, wlii-alion of the report of the vandma Closer Association Committee (which has been his service to the West Indies in the nat Sir Hubert explained the atmosthis committee Iwhmd closed doors. S< vi'iucen members of thi* e he describe* i 1 I venteen became :tii' tirsi soventei-n Wcsi Indians in the world. The W.s! Indian Club dinner ended on %  friendlv n I sonal conaratulntions to Sir Hubert from each of the club's members. —By Cil.le Rov Marshall Misses Double Centurv Bv 9 •y ROY MARSHALL. Wanderers and Barbados opening batsman and candidate f or West In dian honours, justified the confidence which competent judges of the game placed in him this season when he headed the local first' class hatting averages, by scoring a chanceless 191 out of a total of 383 for 3 set by Barbados yesterday in the opening day of play in the first Barbr.iios B.O. Test at Kensington Oval. HALI li red I'll I tin in. %  HI i it Robert II: mukint i %  alias slilii. jnil ( Mi Hall | .11 HI BERT RANCE indeavour W •unk: Captain ad Crew Safe %  mW:..lc CormiMXifU %  OWN. B.G Feb. pm n i l I o-d a y Captain El Wadaco of Ihi m "Endeavour W" said %  taael sprang a leak on i*< wM at eight o'clock BlNptf .lerculean efforts by ^^^B and crew. : |b be abandoned after the tontd. •OPT hart they taken to than a heavy gale sprung caumzmg the schooner, lav sprang a leak the and crew worked ham ten o'clock when the sapped and on Sunday sat became waterlogn cargo was jettisoned but pel listec H**? crew stocked and the lifeboat T m flooding the i abins and ft %  abandonc. %  JTjquail then raged and Ittooner turned over and lawn. Their lifeboat ar• Barrxo Inland. Venez%  I TWaday. January 31. IM* p.m. l !" ihey sailed up the IBmr and met K about three p.m., them to Cunapo arone o'clock on f Februrarv 4th [-) Uken to MorawhanHiirtown on the British JJ*8G -Venezut I !" P 0 '"* Save them E garters, on Tuesday %  %  "wd on board %, V l arrived 1,1 Ceorg?ti.,, :: "' :;i -' "hen the JWlsuBrothen had J?W* ii>s Neil W** c al Georgetown m Jcrioonei Revers Ap/>eats In "Affair Of The Generals" PARIS. Feb. 9. trie Revers. former chief .if the French General Bftati Council Mine Islands. -'By Cable ) •f Court Rejects Italy's Claim LONDON, Ipublic of Italy to-ua. lOSl its c caah am' Invatti .00.000 of ex-King VI %  tor Emmanuel III. TinDfopertj is in the bands of Hi Limited, administrators of Uw estate of the lab %  the custodian ui ex-Ksngs proMining a declaration mat by reason of a financial agreee m 1947. b* Republic and Hntain. transfer of the late exby the custodian to Ham bios Bunk was wrongful The RnpubUi all %  %  %  thai if lh, 1 loom, these were not onuiiiiK on :. -ustodian denied that the financial agreement created any rightenforceable in Court —Ken 1 M %  %  :%  %  %  atomic boi %  %  %  In the 1 I bomb remain 1 1 occurs" The n %  %  •Crown Colonist" Supports -Times" Sugar Dispute —In 1 1 "in Oui Ow n %  %  terday by Mr .! M. Campbell .. %  Jamaica. %  %  1 1 %  %  •John Bfecoe" Makes Bid To Rescue 7 B| %  r 11 ,,| y. 1 u 1 R8UII •IT %  •. /ire Guts Caribbean *dhal Centre In P-O-S B-rlwdo* Advoeale ( ut.-n mi laWir,,,, a PORT-OF-SPAIN. Vvb. 9. arly this morrunK Butted all buildings M r ^ r,bbcan Medial Centre at Wood brook, but P"t>ents. including seven QTipple %  medleiDgg and neariv all equipment. LT*** destroyed and allhough we are unable at estimate, the loss is believed to ""i aoiiars. The lire is reported to have 4.40 o'clock in machine near the kitchen centre premises. A wooden building si inflammable 1 the lire %  ,c but the Base Brigae> guaramas put up a grim fight in %  lings—part of the %  '.nod brook. and the Youth Centre (North). Two m a station waggon parked on the %  ['•for Service 'Civil Aircraft .^.LONDON. Fob. 9 v. lE 1 ? !" civil wrcraf, f^" ,-' iiMinr.iw an Sft !" '•' London In a !" "*arI Ftb 8. I %  -1. Depart iraltinche hills fourteen %  %  % % %  Epidemic 1 Claiine DUNKIRK, :• ,.:. %  |Q 1.land, appcai child usual!* 1 of 40 OP %  Baali [ .S. came 28 minute^ ;.nd cio* ra J83—3 on Steady Veteran % %  etj uatfnl : imeni HOY MAK-II \| 1 %  %  hand ai erned. %  aa He 1 %  %  %  ible "f pIlmK Up %  Suspend I nionHead 1 %  htm. Q 1 iteuter. Vbolish P.C. Appeal Says SLA. House I ruuiau Semis A Message %  as leavin Dalai. 140 n %  1 %  He said that an V tr Indo-C • ,tii African Moo*ol '.oday gave a nsj l" 'ne uiii London. The Bill wil' %  India and Canada ha., abolished the Right of App< V0 MILK wealth .... %  %  aether to-.. %  f the British Comn III %  —* %  %  I Renter. -Keuter. Curfew Impowd Sn Calcutta %  %  %  —Rrutrr Beaver Keeps Tories Guessing -' 1 iilimihians JJi'liiinetl I %  .InmbiHTi* today. Currpv n,. undertak g -w l and ,„.;„,. K?"' Alr "l nostic labor;; "•"V Comma. 1 erly p r o v —*aotfr 1 during the an -IBT ClU • fiom Our o' 11 OMTI< mlngs shows 1 diu Beaverbrook standing atop Kx-PniriM-r \V\*> — (B> Cable. Renter. SUMMARY 63rd ANNUAL REPORT 1949 I\M K wi 1 is poaci N| M ISSI K\N( I lflOBW INCOMI 11 HII.,,, Dollars -l.ls.-,.;:i:i.M2 I :.H49 7B.482.1HHI 1 ONTINI I N( N 1(1 S| R\ I \M> s| III-I.I s 'l.r.l:: I'iiini.-iiis >o PallejrlMMan .mil taMAciariai riaea lh.mrrplioii ol 1I1,. ( .,111,1.,11, i.uiil -III.1B71.854 MANUFACTURERS INSURANCE LlFC COHfANt HIAO Of MCI I §gjj lOSOHIO, CANAgA aT. v >IO.\IIOI: av .. 1 II.-\,I.IS. Peter De Verteville Chief Representative Clyde L Walcott Agtnl New Phone 4317 High Sltee: P.O. flo 102



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX TI1L BARBADOS ADVOCATE HtlI>\V 'i.UIll \H\ i„. „;, K. O. I".t.\.\0.\ H THIS MMM WiTH MYIV-Mi <9V VU "* HIIEKTIIRES OF 1 MIN WHO LIVES DANCERuUSLY. FIRST. TinIliiMI*f lb* lt-il ISoiiiino IT* hflRS m 'MO-t i V (i *** -S /* T-< \ \ UU (C IX JOB. y r^ w //1 ,' s m^\ m^A r 7/A Copy AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC.MANUS DECCA GRAMOPHONE RECORDS Free Free Free for anv of the following:— Stop Pyorrhci In 24 Hours Uolilh nx.n thai 10 h B V. V* V '•--.11,1,.St*" rribl Stop tht. flMur i*4 SLi % % %  Amoian ^v^us AT40,/F: you are free from tfeca*, middle-age aifaents jack _ BACKACHE URiCACrWTY KIDNEY m BLADDER.. mg (1) For 73 Li&hlhouoe tlmi-li HOY (intro 12) ror SJ HOX sid-s of VljM Sl.r-JUd Wht-ul iSlioHiuiIt is) nils) (•I) r'or '.£. 1% rappers IWi-oadritsI Toil*-! %oj ill I'nr 2.1 Wrappers Olix \ Palm Toilrl Soap to uses matches, cereals ind lecting the WRAPPERS as mi" (I) For "either" of the foui a. mirtitl Kwurd as premium. CQ Kor a complete set of all foul Gramaphone Records. (:i| There will also be "LUCKY SPOT" Premiums for coupon At every 500 persons bringing in coupons the 500th person will %  M the usual premiums for their coupons. At the 2.000th person the premium for coupons brought in will be i DECCA ELECTRIC AUTOMATIC RECORD PLAYER worth $120.00. In all matters pertaining to the above the decisions of the managen-. Bradihaw at Company shall be ( Unal.





PAGE 1

fl FRID.VV FEBRUARY 1(P, lsr.u Bridgetown Was Dead Yesterday XBE storis in the two dead 'y yesterday.! C, rfter mid-day all vehicles •"^n, goins in ll,c direction '•BMii* in"'"' 5 '" iclKt has JrETreached its highest i>itch agbaot* l "'"' "* ..ho employed the old • and did not hill day. Some of the stores fter one o'clock ~" r.u:1 Govt. Vote Inadequate For Flood Victims Say St. Lucy Vestry sS; S53SS iSs-rr oo New Bus Stand Inconvenient THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE PASSENGERS SAY Ltd .ited in Roebuck %  Advocate -.1 by the 1 ie all of M removal ol In. J£L %  Y,a !" >>nd, Churchwarden, said that Government sent a representative to examine the houses damaged by the floods f. ... m ney was inadequate for the repairs. He pftlnted out that in one case only .oo was given and that mi not even enough to buy a bundle of shingles. Mr E L. Bannister said that •I the Vrslrv to see that every parishioner K'vm a f.iir deal taki *L?*S i Cole and CO., Ltd gj Connell and C JJg. L Seale and Co., :: ". ^hjps some of their employees bus stand lo Pri vtn 1 ,alr "leal takinit into con„, Ticket enthusiasts and m need them to !, '"" ,he f " 'ha' 'he Imuiangements will be made for extent. L, to witness a few days' play One pan Jthe present International she buys her grocai T*ctrlc motor valued MS wa ..„ h ,„ k „„, g> '*' 'Committee ZJZS by Mr. EL G. Hoad was much dllfercncv ,f *. .,!,, taS.fS'X Jv, u ause St. Thomas He her "„lo : l.„" I.Tu, '", ,'' a,Ch a buS Tn > V ta. 'her ,indtZ. ',h"n„" V r "'" K:1, 2 'VVes1 "w h a view u> nrv '';.,. "' Hll Excellency the "utive commitlor one to live. A Broad Strcc! dark Government had given vrnment a large sum under the Welfare Fund. He made a motion: "That the ottd thai the motor was taken _, the West Indian Biscuit ^jr, between December and January nlEDEUl'K HINDS ,1 Ilia k I view la obtaining nnancial aid. Tins raoed to. The Vestry then dealt with the uuistion of Parish Piavlne Fields Betty Arne. Social Welfare Officer, was present by invifii. St. Thomas reported thei lhc S chen„ ..£ Ja al wioulM POBOII. Many M c • S AtliUtNT occurred on. fl „, 'bus" slop on Cons"i?uUon "Si* A Baltatn Hoad at about 9Au Road, which is by the Cathedral SllM ,or Playing Fields were „„. cm Wednesday between a instead of going to Prob:: sen at Checker Hall, jptk owned and riaden by;There is however, the ixnsthilliv ''e Corner and Trents at a cost 4BB, Watthe of Burnetts, lirilthat the 'buses wou'd be llllcd m Hill, and 9-year-old Grace when they reach that snot (£fbn of the same address. nacui was struck by the bicycle were no Inluckily there •rim \ FUIE of unknown origin brake out at Cane Garden Fkatstioo, St. Thomas at about [ UO pjn. on Tuesday and li M lane quarters of an acre of tot crop ripe canes. The canes n il* property ol Messrs. Genoa! Traders Ltd, and were inland. A C.UI FIRE occurred at about 10.00 p.m. on Tuesday but sol)* the wires under Ihe dash scant were destroyed. Tbe occurrence took place when 11 E. Corbin was driving T—6a, Mich is '.he property of John acCocaej ol Vaucluse, .v.. Thomas, riskf boarded Hall Road. Corbia noticed that the lights •arc not buliutii; ...lislactoriiy. Ol jelling out of tincai (anted Wat it was on lire, Me %  as assisted in extinguishing the lames by John Heckles ol Black lode and another man. "THtl BICYCLES and a motor I were involved In an %  adeat at Church Village, St. Aiiip, nt about 4.30 p.m. on Ttesday, but only one bicycle was The bicycle was owned and Morn by Italpli Thornhill of Belle TeaMtry. the other owned i.,id %  ken by Denvillc Nurse of Oarkj Howe Bridge •* lorry X—1083, owned by tana Keid of Harts Gap and •ti-ca ay Emmcrson Crichlow of %  ft.'. Tmantrj [I ... %  w* cycle thai spaa damaged, • %  a • .w,, ... :ili %  pm ug i ., ,,,,,,11111, ...liic of ll2i as reported by Milton 2*an of the Ivy. II, %  a the articles were taken from %  anise at Bnttons Hill on Thurs•l last. pDVAUtMJ " reported the loss of $72 %  MO from hei "•em -2 noon on Sundav anil 8 00 • Tuesday. TE LOSS of a blcvcle genera5a^"f? B ' dc ' Cliff Cot• a. John II,. atated that theJJ" •• taken from " which was parked outsiclo •ToISm "' Eu "' cc Thompson l !" MOKE out at 5.00 p.m at Exchange, St. G. %  •WUst and destroyed two "* of tint crop ripe can. k **** Mw nre reported jj** rt %  o (,i T'l. • afHuo 1 "! "e.'he prop^J^ n If Goring of the same P* HE. which did KJW Plantation. St. Philip of 818.714. $18,714 and $15.7IS % % %  bringing a total exof SS3.143, but Miss Aine said that thev could only M1,7J1 She laid that the inbuted according lo trie population of the Pariah II S1..10 par bead. After further discussion it was decided that the old Plaving Field Committee—Mr. J. E t. Brancr (Chairman), Mr. C. H Assembly last'Tuesday ; 'Churchwarden I and sent the Legislate at the innntter wL vi? V a S_g "" ,hr stollatlon ceremony of the Vice' M ," hers £Lt"£ i> Chancellor ol the Univ-rttJ V. E^^rrunonT UA ich.Tr % %  > -ran), M?.T L Banmne? Mr cx-.il Solldtoi Qncral ol the w i„ OraavM El colony since 11142. ;{ Will Reprosenl Colony Al Jamaica Mr. w. w. RUM K.C numinatcd by Uic MouM ->i B.G. Rioc Procurers Ejection Void-fiacc/ius KHKSROVH (Bj Man). Sequel to the election ai i the B.G. Rice Pnxu Association on December 9, 1849, •s the Ming ol a writ of sumby Mr Peer Bacchun claiming that the whole more than luo.ooo.ouu mara* of them from acting in pursuance) ••part from the 2,DIAI uuuuov of their said election, a manda-.'"•""• ui uic (.overnment liguitory order that Mr. Vishnu Nag i'togramme. nt/an, (General SecreUr>* of the aptanuyj in the Bundestag deAssociation, convene a meeting, W"* ou i'nviiip.u>ineiu t*r iifli (H ttw electors forthwith for the iWMr expressed hope tnkt" u> purpose of electing the whole Ukate lums, including mat avauof the Council, or alternatively -oie ounng ltfatt out of Marsn-a. the whole c.f the fourth class of, Man Counterpart Funds, unemmembors. or in the further alj e.o.,ment wou.d be consiacrau!* that he submit the| ieou,.xi. names of Messrs Ahmad Sankar. PAGE FIVE Mohamed McDoom and himself to the Government; and costs. Gntmg, Mi. G. G Harris Mr I the late K. C. O'Noalo. Mr. I C Sobers ^ %  tllj. It IIP ll L T' f* I M .. * %  BJ Honble H. W. Kevce K.C who also held the post oi Solititoi General. u cilUtd to the Bar in iy^5. He WM ttactod M • mtnibar of the House of Agttmbly in 103U and held hu seat there until 1944. He was re-elected at the last General Elections in 194a. It was In 1948 too that lie WM made a King's Counsel. His late father was also a member of the House and iiil—nmnllj a number of the Legislative Council. Mr. C. H. Yearwood, i. L. T. Branckar, M.c.P. Flood Waters Are Receding In B.G. nary—** Advocw Coiremondenl i QEOROETOWN, HI; ,,i, g run iv Hi i %  %  ting rapidly while t: ,s aro -,. eding, Fiomi mllai wmmltteei Under the Central CouxM by comm it, u eon. emtreting on pushing iriief wcrn U public eontrtbutioiib >f money. i i.nikeu, clothes ,ind foo-l supplic* keep poun: Two cables from B.G. Beotvn-. and the B.G. Spoils Club. New York intimate mlttea has badnj. at the installation ceremony will be His Excellency the Governor and Mr. G 11. Aoai They are expected to leave here text Wednesday The Hotels Are Filled Up Honduruns I •iiiiiinl Expulsion Of C.D.C. 'BartMcioa Advocat* Corrponlf.i i BELIZE. Feb. 9 This morning 200 people, responding to nn emergency call picketed Government House while the Peoples' Committee Representation Johnny Smith inteivicv. the Governor about rumours that i wai HaT'ni over the best lands in Toledo and Stann Creek districts to CD C lution that C.D.C. do not have their confidence and goodwill and should leave the country Hon. Johnny Smith told 1.000 people at the battleneld meeting at noon that the Governor stalcu that the C.D.C. had one year option on lands, but Smith declarer that the jwople will not hon-jur Eon made behind their backs. ening at 5.30. 5.000 p-.'ple marched down to Qovarnmeni House, presenting Oovarn %  Id Qarvay with %  demand thut the Colonial Develupmem Corporation leave British Honduras lmme Years Ago (BABBADOS ADVOCATE, KI.BRl WHY 10. 1925) Tonight \ Musical Recital of frequent occurrence fiat the musicil pubh. ered the opportunity of hearing a really good singer in .. the latest classic compositions, so that tonight's recital at the Carnegie Hall should meet with generous response from those especially who appreciate a verv high standard of vocal art. Mr. E. F. Northy. who will l>o leaving Barbados in a day or two. has kindly consented to take the major part in a recital to be given lag and will be assisted on the programme by Misses Hutchlnson and Gibbons. Mr 11 Davies. G. Williams and the pupils of Miss Catfoni's Behool "( liaising. Some pretty costume dances will be given by the kids and a programme of music published elsewhere is %  MifRcient guarantee of an emovable entertainnuiu The litest classic numbers published are in ihe possess: Northy who wtD no doubt be heard to great advantage. They include atyne Australian compositions which must not be missed by lovers of beautiful D M, Tiiscnnia" Yesterday the T.S.S "Tuscania" 10.272 ton*, of Ilk of which Messrs Hanschell & Co. are the local Agents. .a rived hert bringing three passengers for Barbados and forty-eight intransit, and two hundred and fourteen •> tourists. ft gf Jg-'P* '.lor car X.763. aM AM? 1Ven b >' Dr E. L. fc 1 2'ter. who wi, u.v1* fa"i*l£i Dr Ward. BKla p"' Jb "l 8.45 p.m. %  ccidaot wer* 1232. own r THEHK is Kl prtfant in Barbadot approximately a tola! capac|„„„ formM , .... of ity available for B80 people to be ,.,iii i !! "•<' ho"^"-' wine' Ge,1"t %  dcntial elubs and guest houses. K h "^L. ,,V K ..o.. i 3 The hoUl ' '"' J luba 125 uw in. J^J"" *"' %  *•""! •'" P •USD l„ni,es 188. N.B.C. Tin I,i ,.i. in ianc I Kl West Indians I.S.A. bookings ml lo-day "g said lhat the . ,,i the Publicity Cm. i had dropped six Inch miine lokl Ihe "Advocate" yeses and the situation had consider Hooking' 'r March ore ably improved. Relic! measures favourable. van beam pushed hut arl Miss K: %  'he isiand xn. ,, „ established in could do with %  liw inure lio'i n ^ durlnj th. ,0, !^ S ,K. t • concen,h "" m > % %  '"' %  %  '"> ' i building up villagers 1 pioviding as much dation during Ihe remainder ol >P>nded In this direction. .. , %  < bl 'If people came to the island —. „lily during ra would be demand for more hotels. Bowers Pleads Not Guilty In "Truculent" Trial CHATHAM. KENT. Feb. 9. A discoloured Admiralty chart. Chatham dockyard, one of Britthe only navigational record salain a most important naval estabI vaged from the Truculent, was lishments. staged the full drama j produced as an exhibit to-day of a Naval Court Martial .vhen the Commander of the sunken Mibnurwie Truculent answered two charges arising from the collision with the Swedish %  hip iJu'iFio. It is normal British Navy procedure thni the Commander of ni\ worship involved in a sea accident shall be court-martialled afterwards. Lieutenant Charles Philip Boa -old, Commander of the TruculerK. which sank in the Thames Estuary on January 12, with the M Lieutenant Humphry-Baker, the K'avigaUng Officer, said that he understood the additional red light carried by the Din no Indicated that the ship was carrying intlammable cargo. Asked when he found that out he said "from the subsequent inquiry which has taken place since the collision" —Keuter. r the Truculent, which %  -, IM Thames Estuary 0O Mail II fU< 1UHTS Lift' 2, with the loss of 64 Annuul Report Band At Hustings Rocks Tonjtffcl (1) March (2) Overture (3) Selection Nautical Moments" —Winter 'Tannhauaer" R. Wapner "To-nights The Night" Reubrru (4) Valie "The Merry W /'. I.ilmr (5) Suite "Three II "N.ii i (.Vrmaii I 1 I Country DUK (21 Pastoral (31 Merrymakers. (6) Selection "Yeomen Of The Guard" SuUlran (7) Two Ballada— (1) There's A Land _#. ,iniii.„ (21 Killiiin.v M, Halfe HOB HU The Deck' B^!r^ K !" '? "' "'" K i*." 11 motor ear E."• fc. l^glto Corbin 17? "WAN STREET %  nr.r.i WM I abSf,"? i! """*•" "IWiL j %  on Tuesa ^^went occurred |^* car X 285, owned sa (-_.. !*<>nard Gill of a-jy. Westbury Road, l^i"**!*" carl owned by fcTi, J* "J turd's Hill afj^ Ashion Si Dane. GOD sill nil. KING Conductor: Capt. C. E. RAISON. i 'Emeline' Goes On Dock %  ".' was taker, on • iday. There the leak was developed untfv the While SI sea will be stopped, sails repaired and other minor repairs done. Tha BmcHiu .irrived here from day night. She %  i basin to •IlSCfKill Flour Arrives from New Qrfa.-ns TWO thousand lags of wheat Hour from New Orleans arrived at Barbados on Wednesday evening by steamship Alcoa Rangrr. This vessel also brought 4,750 bundles of mixed gum timber, 250 tatiu oi imxeu gum iimoer staves. 250 casks of mixed sum timber —Youmcn hc *ds and 30 drums of lubricating lives, was accused of negligence. When the proceedings opened, '.Inproaactrtlnsj oAear. t'aptaln H. Browne, challenged the comDoaitlon of the Naval Cour lng of four Captains and a Commander. He said he understood one had had access to certain papers in the casa and 'the other was being '•ailed .is a witness tff Ihe accused. Th.' two oflKcan wars replaced. .ind Lieutenant Bowers pleaded not guilty. A letter signed by Captain Browne, Captain of the Fifth Submarine Flotilla, said Lieutenant Bowers and his navigator sighted tha Dtrtaa ;ilx.ut 2 miles away in patchy visibility and wi tain of the meaning of its lights. The letter also £& "-„''" *! T2 N *•• <•> oil for Barbados. The Alcoa Ranger completed the discharging of its cargo yes%  -orgetown. rs Hoi-.it Thorn Ltd are local agents. U.S. FEARS ATOMIC WAR LONDON, Feb. . the USA today tout of public anxiety about aval. The American mags*.: I nit*, that in Ihe last week some American Congressmen had begun "to specuhad been The Manufacturers 1.11. rMMai business In force of 1.185,0O0,00O. New Business in 1MB was considerably greater than that of IMS. before taking into the accounts the devaluation of sterling business which took place during Ihe yeur. Payments made to policyholders under their contracts totalled 523 million and were distributed to beneficiaries and policyholderi In death clam, maHand endowments, annuity pal ments and other policy benellis, ncluding $2\ million in dividends to iiolicvholders. The Assets of the Company grew to M78 million. Government, and Oovernm-nt guaranteed bond! conatitute S0% of Assets t ""poraUon and municipal Modi :,'. latortgage. conatitute HI of Aanb and stock, . I Man the Assets was 4.01% at l.rcvio.ia year'! rale of J..y.. the increase In-ing <|ue lo a change in the dlstrll I n w gtgd AgMot The inorlalily experience " % %  i \smo\ sroici UI\II FOR LADIES .'(2 .lap Einigrunts gO • 'n I 4 • 'very favourable and'contlngeiiiTi liOUlfK lOlJ. AireS i Reserve and Surplus now amount lo $22,284.5-13 TOKYO. Feb. . First Japanese emigrant* since the war—32 men, women ana children with relatives in Argentina—have booked to leave Yokohama for Buenos Aires next Tuesday in the Royal Inter-Ocean %  aaai 'Rolus'. Argentina m the OOlj %  |M imitting the -Upanese immigrants as permanent residents. Passage is paid by relatives living in Argentina. Immigrants' applications go through the Argentine Immigration Office and visas are arranged by the Swedish mission here representing Argentine intereats In Japan. Clearance is Anally j General Douglas Mac Arthur. Supreme Allied Comman—Renter. Gentlemen its real value! si:\ ISLAND COTTON CBLLULAB INTKKI.OCK ATHI.KTIC VKSTS No Sleeve anil Trunk Drawers. ABBIBS CKI.LUI.AR VBStS Shorl Sleeves, ankle length pant, and Trunk il warn SILK st \K\ i s \MI %  tn KKOAI. sum 'i ruin IN., il Collars allached Nice designs nls.i Tin Slripes Kach -in. & S5.43 KHAKI SHIHTS t.ooil (fii.ilil. :,m| Shades Si/CS Ml; |,| j] • .U.S. ,\. s;|.'i| ( tfNSULATE WOOL SHIRTS Collar allached. Ideal for cricket and %  '""> $,42 VAN III I si N SEMI STIFF COLLARS Slyles 11 cV 9; Silej II'. ' ''• 61c. FOOTBALL IIOSK 2 Slripes al top in blue, uold, red. Per pair . .i i(lland M,„i, i. CAVE SHEPHERD & co. LTD. 10. 12 & 13 Brod Street Also HOUSE COATS, BLOUSES. SKIRTS & DRESSES IIIIOAIIU V. IIIIISN SII4MV Graveyard Thief srfsBC'-o F Mi .DURHAM. Feb. 9. Simpson. 5?-year-old TOO bap txl and oal. Messrs School^ agents of the** vessels. Thau leorge „ State, said, was that "perhaps the j cemetery attendant, was gaoled i two vears at the Assizes here Imatum — for stealing gravestones. He adeither agree on international conmltted getting the stones re-enreported I graved and then selling them to Healer i 'bereaved families.— tBewter.) PIGEON CHOW GOAT CHOW two of Purina s best and obtainable from H. JASON JONES & Co.,Ltd-u,..,,o.ds. %  _a_B_BB a %  %  a__a LIGHT & POWER TROUBLE FREE INSTAL "LISTER" ALTERNATOR SETS I 75 K.W. DIESEL IIUIYLN ALTKRNATUBS K-WJ K.W. ... 1 J K.W. li K.W. M K.W. All caaaalete allk Soltokbaarals a>4 Aataaaatle Vallaga Rrgalalars. COMPLETE RANGE OF SPARE PARTS IN STOCK! Apply THE li;ws FOl'.XOHr Ltd. While Park Kaa4 Dial M4