Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Sunday y






















Price:

SIX CENTS

?

=

February I

1950.

B.G
1)e ®



Year 535.

Sunday

sreceeeeeenetepetaataneemeeseerensmeesomneeesrasinpensensnenovasreuiiteiepunsnsisecijieeeseasatiensitisieilaiosuiblias si ie.

CRUMBLE FOR 257 RUN

, a | WALCOTT BAGS 4 FOR 27; |
CHRISTIANI HITS 121

' CLYDE WALCOTT, West Indies and Barbados
wicket keeper -batsman, stole the bowling
honours yesterday by capturing four wickets for
27 runs in just over eight overs when British
Guiana were dismissed for 257 in their first innings
in reply to Barbados’ 686 for 6 declared. This
was the third day of play in the first Barbados-
British Guiana Test at Kensington Oval.
The wicket was again perfect at 68 he was missed off a running
ind weather conditions ideal, catch by Atiinson on the square
Forced to “follow on”, British leg boundary and at 93 he went
suiana with a deficit of 429 runs, down the wicket to one from Wil-
ccupied the wicket a second time liams but Wood failed to stump.
and at close of play the British Christiani took full advantage

Guiana opening pair Gibbs and of these lapses on the part of the
Pairaudeau had put on 31 runs in Barbados fieldsmen and went on







Soviets Ban
Serap Export

TO WEST GERMANY

BERLIN, Feb. 11.

The Soviet occupation authori-
des have banned export of al
netal scrap from Berlin to Wes-
ern Germany, “in defiance of the
“aris agreement for lifting the
»ockade,” the Western Com-
nandants in Berlin charged today

The Western Commandants
vrote to Major General Alexan-
ier Kotikov, Soviet Commandant,

|

STUTTGART, Feb. 11.

4 poUT 60 PERCENT of the policy making positions in
Wurttemberg-Baden State Government are oceu- |

sei by iormer Nazis, American authorities here disclosed.

A report compiled at the request ofthe United States

sh Commissioner, John J. McCloy, said that there had

sna steady increase in tive number of top level positions
“med to former Hitler follewers,















x Dead in .
french Rail

The publication of the report
! follows the uncovering in Wurt-
temberg-Baden of what is believed
to be the largest denazification
scandal in Germany so far,

Police are interviewing several |

| top officials of the Denazificati aw daiek f Ses ag] #S many minutes. Pairaudeau to complete his individual century

Z . h | Ministry here in celbumctian eae nee that this action was]. 1 not out and Gibbs 14 not in 236 minutes having then hit ten

F, ras alleged large scale briberies for “We are in possession. of evi- | Ut ae fours. Christiani went on to score
- lower classification and sentences ience that orders were issued by Robert Christiani, West Indies 121 in 262 minutes before he ae
q PARIS, Feb. i1. against former Nazis by Denazifi- the head office of the Soviet con-|“"4 British Guiana batting star caught at the wicket by Me oo “
ny dead and 38 injured | cation Courts, ; top-scored with 121 after having Williams. His innings although

rolled Reichsbahn (railways) on
January 21, supplemented by ar
rder on January 24, imposin;
| ‘igid controls on all rail shipment:
{ metal scrap with the sole ex
eption of shipments bound fo:
; Eastern European countries.”
The western Commandants
yjected to General Kotikov’:
refusal to hand over the content:

Breported in a collision be-
{wo trains in South West-
ce before dawn to-day.
edllision occurred between
Sirains—one running between
~ and Capdenac and the
phetween Carmaux and Tou-
. The crash took place be-
im Gaillac and Lisle-sur-Tarn

In Bavaria, an equal percentage |
of top, Government positions is
filled by former Nazis the report
said. - |

An American official here said
the influx of Nazis into the Gov-
ernment “demonstrates the insin-
cerity of the German argument
that it is necessary to use Nazis, |
because of a lack of experienced |

not flawless included some well
timed strokes all around the
wicket especially the hook stroke
off the short one but although it
constituted almost half of the
British Guiana score and was top
score as Well, yet it showed a. lack
of concentration that is associated
with Interna-
tional cricket

been missed three times. But it
was C, “Boogles” Williams, who
after having suffered a_ split
thumb on his right hand, came
bick to turn in a spell of first class
spin bowling. He had the misfor-
sune to have the batsmen missed
no fewer than four times off his

»owling. At one

|

p |











| a * eleven scrap lorries which werc | ‘tage of the game ; and that stand-
milway office here gave; men.” ; ietained and then released empty |e sealed off the | ard of batsman-
mee as ten dead And 40 G In five OAKS of occupation, the arly in January. screen end and ship that has al-
in a first unofficial esti-;| Germans, tad had ample time to The letter rejected General}sent down 21 ready been
i on and select non-Nazi officials, | Cotikev’s contention that the | consecutive overs reached by the
geident occurred on a one-| "hay; MoGles in a public speech | ee ee nist Gat Ne Saget Yeon seen QPOs HR
%. The two trains should | hace ‘on Monday athnaan his og } reas scrap Ww hic had been lootec $4 runs w ere hit. sit uaa hats
passed each other at Lisle-} cern that “many undesirable for- | weigh bw eee ere > es a i a of practice
mstation. ine Prefecture] mer Nazis, and Nationalists were | E Shortage _ pm se — telnet ith toll,
main town of the Tarn} finding their way back into im- | rhe, Commandants warned thes 1 > 34/5 /63/2. but the innings
pent, said about 15 people | portant places.”—Reuter. vere “not prepared to accept thi showed promise
Bin the collision. The two} | } ubuation and demanded tha Frank King of greater things
divers were among the} | zeneral Kotikov lift the restric- J wnpo worked up to come as the
L ig se j ions immediately. considerable tour progresses.
train had two passenger | 3 To Di F A British spokesman today saia pace during the
said the Prefecture. The} e or hat the East German cana Jinnings took 2 British Guiana
B occurred at Lastours| e iuthorities had stopped for th f for 45 in 19 overs to-day nev 7
pH) miles from Gaillac sta- C | econd time two barges loadecfiand might have caught up wit
e squads were rushed | onspiracy vith steel scrap from the Borsi ad a much bet- the clock and the
Spot and Gaillac firemen | Works in the French sector o [ter average if he innings finished
ihe dead and injured from } IN PRAGUE seriin destined for sale to Bel-Jdid not bow! far anne ra
is—-Reuter, } sium without either clock. weslie
E ’ | Several German lorries loadedJ mid-on or mid- Wight who bat-
b PRAGUE, Feb. 11. with scrap had been turned backf off in the open- ted on Friday for
i L ‘ae | Three people were sentenced to at Helmstedt duriag January, } ing overs with a 87 minutes to
E. S, ews | death and two others received added, and none had tried to gif mew ball ; score 6 not out
ce i ae BS ina rn down the Autobahn since. ROBERT CHRISTIANI was again on the
} ac} al i oravian town 0:

splice yesterday and took another
136 minptes to add 33 runs to his
score, his total of 39 taking 233
minutes to complete.

British Guiana to-day profited
inuch from the many mistakes in
the field by Barbados players.
Chree times Christiani was missed

A British official commenting oi:
the Commandant’s letters sai
that the reasons for the Sovie:
embargo cn scrap exports fron

Presides At
ks In B.G.

| Jislah today. j
_ Altogether 23 people were be- |
ing tried on charges of plotting |






GETOWN, B.G. Feb. 11
ational Labour Con-

meeting in Georgetown

Me auspices of the British

against the Republic, planning po- |
litical assassinations, espionage, |
treason and sabotage. |
Seventeen of the accused were |
given sentences of hard labour

SPSS) Mad PKL



Berliti Weré tiie extreme shoriag.
of scrap caused by “first, the ex
bitant reparations deliveries oi
scrap exacted by the USSR, an

betore he reached his century and
once in addition to this he might
have been taken by John Goddard
in the slip.

The first century came after 107
minutes play and the next fifty
took an additional hour. The two
hundred mark was after





e J 2 3 x secondly the scrap exports tk At 54 Christiani ah ales = R iy eee - “Oy sate ike

Pavour Union at a business| ranging from 10 to 25 years. Thé| ‘Top : R, CHRISTIANI reached his century with a drive to the on-boundary off C. B. Williams’ Poland and Czechoslovakia whicl.J® hard return to Williams off hisig52 minutes more. O1 Yihe British
this afternoon agreed on 23rd defendant was sentenced to | ii have been enforced on Russian {2W"% bowling and two runs later were added | before e r

d for discussion of the| four years’ hard labour. bowling. i ‘ Lae he edged high through the slip #Guiana first innings were brought
af the Evans Settlement Those sentenced to death were: | Middle : WOOD FAILED TO STUMP R., Christiani when he stepped out of his crease and missed ma ‘th ircumstances it is not} Past Skipper Goddard who was-to a close after 348 minutes of
7 | ‘| e a ; a the cire tances it is Oo n satin tien - 5. '
son report and that the | Karel Vesely, leather goods manu- one of C. B. Williams’ spinners, surprising if the East German evidently taken by surprise. Againicplay.
Be referred for discussion

facturer, who was arraigned ag
leader of the group which in-|
















Meoming session of the

West Irfiies
ument.

sion, attended by dele-
Ofrom Surinam and Bar-

based on}



During the five days trial the|
group were accused of having}
printed anti-state leaflets and en- |
| deavouring to transmit abroad by |



Asked Attend
U.N. Debate

Dr. Fadhir Jamaili, the Iraq

Bottom : L. WIGHT BOWLED by C. Walcott

TO FAR EAST |



flying about 100 miles an

Moscow -trained
hour,

‘Ho Chi-Minth,

fommunist ‘Government’ casts

it favourable prices.”

The Americans have started t
lockade the East German Repub-
‘ic by banning steel exports fron









LIVE IN U.K.

MEXICO CITY, Feb, 11
Duke of Windsor yesterday de-



new Children’s Tricycle, we have



Labour Congr | cluded intellectuals, shopkeepers i Sage team ending Rae eee CSR, PP Ra ees : Ct ae oyetous eyes on West Berlin scray 2

pee : a » rts and is trying to - t4 ~‘
Hbaterence aiso agreed on ha, Stattsmen; Jan’ Tucey, man-| S AMD |aervvincmemccu, WiLL NOT Jewels Stolen
‘Lon aiso agreed on} ager of a textile shop; a Fran- | I Z : : ae ea

tion of Beitish Guiana ie Rob. a canines ae ane srae 9 or an e ® rope of eventually obtaining i

From Court Safe

HAVANA, Feb, 11.
Police yesterday announced the



Was presided over by! . a WASHINGTON, Feb. Il. West to East Germany, the East[ nied a report that he would make _ 0 and
i Lewis, Deputy Speaker cpm inderonialin pene WITH INDONESIA set for a new $100,000,000 U.S. Gerenan | intersoaal trade chief, hie permanant. home in Begiand sna or Ieee — wr ae
! a p DY : . ; ; © , ae , ‘ osep iO Salt woday,. 4 1 P 2 € « , = a
(a _ : wien neers? | GENEVA, Feb. 11. credit, Indo-China Was. chalked up. to-day oe. next Com- vaaiiie ‘willy hit Western Ger-[ the Duchess told reporters that} Court safe. The loot oe paren one

The Trusteeship Council today munist threatened Asiatic region in line for American nany most strongly by increased] they had no plans to return t lated by evidence for pen 8g
' jadopted a resolution formally in-} dollar help. inemployment,” he said. Britain exeept for brief visits. court trials.—(CP) -
Plane Missin viting Israel and Jordan to send] —__— —_—_—___—————* Diplomatic authorities look for Denial (CP)
s representatives - speak —- | the new Vietnam regime mone Orlopp flatly denied that tix
is the Council on the question of an by the former Emperor, Bao Dai} , PP wits ee ee ser atte
With 9 Aboard international region for Jerusa- Pulled From Plane lto be dealt a oeare soon of the| ‘veel ban was or oe os , — ———
| lem. 8 $75,000,000 Far Eastern arms} “@St German Repub! ac nO _—
Mante, accompan Th United: Beaten” alg The two representatives, if the By Air Suck fund, ‘which President Trumat pind in its caverns. sa pees
an » accompanied } e a ate: rt ae : re + : = gures to sho é > 10, , J |

| Private Ghetetary, Miss | nounced to-day that a P.B.M. sea- nema lee noe ess wa oe NEW, YORK, Feb. 11. ae ot nie See o mis tae ark margin, allowed by the| fl)

He, left on Friday 10th| plane with nine aboard, has been | "he the Nognelits “debaien "a the Wind current sucked John Srendiccudeainnsd tintin” Cam- | “rankfurt administration has not] fj) : .
hent-day visit to Haiti) missing since yesterday after | ecienaieit problem but will not}}/ Harris, purser of a Pan- bodia and Laos in Indo-China also} »een overdrawn . yt

Ht of the president of} noon. It last reported from a have the right to vote American airiiner through are eligible for U.S, Government Admiiting that so far more| fj}

Be for tine cnt his spe-| position about 180 miles south)", -ecolution inviting the Vati-|/ am open door of the plane | idans stich as bit credit which the @ On Page 8 °
for the Jamaica Pre-| east of Corpus Christi and 90} wan to send a qualified represen- as it fley over Long Island export import bank yesterday | ue
; ii | miles. southeast of Galveston. |tative for the same purpose was]] from London early to-day. authorized for Indonesia. Such | s | :

it is in connection with} Navy spokesmen said that the withasave A Pan-American spokes- loan, which may be used ‘only for | ueen Sees |
mee International Exposi-| plane had about 14 hours of fuel, Plena danidad that if the Holy man said Harris was trying economic purposes, might require |
Mich opens on Sunday,! when it left the naval air station See wished to send a representa- to close the door when he months. to negotiate. Meantime ! c |
is ns Mt be ast six| here at 7 o'clock SORCERY. Nor-| tive to the Trusteeship Council. was caught in the roaring Indo-China is under Direct pres- | Monaveernt
he will be the biggest | mally, it would have returned to it could approach the Council current. The plane, which sure both from advancing Chinese | Sr
Pe history of the Carib-! its base at 3 to-day. through normal diplomatic chan- was preparing to land, was Communists on its northern fron- e | IN INTRODUCING to you our
‘ —Reuter, nels. about 2,000 feet high and tier, and by internal rebellion of Win |

|

I GERMAN FOREIGN




delegate, who abstained in the
voting for the resolution inviting



| revolutionary.
The $75,000,000 Fund,

—(Reuter )

which









LONDON, Feb. 11









. : eh » be | The Queen saw the Royal steeple | §)
Jordan and Israel, said that 7 a ene te Tee to |}chaser Monaveen, owned jointly — from childhood, through “
ISTE / ESTE 'D eerved: Se. toaet 30 gr on vo : support anti-Communist: forces |!y herself and Princess Elizabeth, | §) various phases of schooldays,
& draft resolutions at a later date Communists Plan anywhere in the general area of | in the Georges Williamson Han- adolescence, matur-
inviting other interested parties y ‘ fi 1 er cicap Steeplechase run over three ie aaa
For Neglect Of Dut oe memers tied at tre| Demonstration | tndonesia as well. as Indo-China | miles here today pity.» oberg
or Vf League not represented at the , Se Anite cot TS oon sg or at the —a etime made

© wo _ J Council and also the various sec- is reported in line for several mil- | It was the first time that

now a complete range of models
to satisfy the needs of a life-time





i i i Eastern Arms ;Q@ueen had seen her Grand Na- more pleasurable

: BERLIN, Feb, 11. | tions of the Jerusalem population PABIR, Feb. 11, |b Sow er | tional hope run with odds of 11 coth: tiesainn ts, ton

The East German Foreign Min-| Vatican autnorities would wel-|_ The French Communist Party's —Reuter. {to (8 laid on him. Monaveen joys of Cycling

ont : ister George Dertinger has bee] come an opportunity to join in| Political Bureau today called on fenced hard, led throughout hold- :
r" rea |put under house arrest by the|the United Nations’ discussionsythe French people to stage to- jing off a strong challenge of six as experienced
: . !East German authorities, the Bri-| on the internationalisation of Jer-|morrow a big demonstration “for ! SIX YUGOSLAVS | to one chance Inverlochy one by the users of
; hb h |tish controlled “Welt” said today.| usazgsn and the Holy Places ir|the defence of freedom and for) length with Battling Pedulas, Sis: paleo, ‘ial
F Is op “One of the leaders of the Soviet| Palestine, Vatican circles saic | ‘he struggle against war-mongers ‘| recond favourite at 100 to 30, 12 #

i !Zone Christian Democrats, he is} to-day. The Bureau recalled that on| SEEK SHELTER lengths away, third of five. Mon- Raleigh Indus-








t= tries Limited.

Tue RALEIGH WINKIE

IN PRE-WAR DAYS, a Tricycle was looked upon
as a toy to satisfy the children until they were old

February 12, 1934, “the French |
people struck back against the Fas- ITALY, Feb. 11.
cist coup of February 6, 1934”.| Six Yugoslav youths, who fle

In a headline the “Humanite”} their country, had made a “sui
asked all workers to attend to-| cide pact” to shoot each other
morrow at 2 p.m. for a parade) if captured by Yugoslav police
from La Bastille to La Republique! they told Italian Police here to-
Squares, in East Paris.—Reuter, '

Commenting on the suggestion
by the Iraq delegate at the Trus-
teeship Council in Geneva yes-
terday that the Vatican be in-
vited to take part in the debate,
Vatican circles said the questions
of Jerusalem’s future was a mat-

alleged to have “neglected | his
duty on control as a Minister

| “Welt” reported that Herr Der-
|\tinger had had a heart attack
|The house arrest imposed upor
jhim was connected by the paper
| with the reported arrest earlier

yveen took longer to cover the
course than he did when winning
he Queen Elizabeth Steeplechase,
the race named after the Queen,
over the course on December 31.

—(Reuter,)

j 6
. csigns
HEALTH REASON

SAICAN CITY, Feb. 11
on of the Arc





hbishop of

Was officially {this week of his personal assist-
. }

announced :
;ant Bernbard Mutius and the For-



Archbishop's

resignation, |
Teasons”’,

|










Was accept-
_ The Archbishop, |
Sepf Charbonnes
20s ~Narbonneau,
Miticized. wr

Titicism y

Vas

Dp Philipe De
2,

nile
siti
Risho made
0 sranleau
source,
ot know

ar
Tanleay

however,
whether

uld also

mh sources
Quebec



eign Office Chief of Protocol.
Count Tung.

“Despite the fact that_he is
under house arrest, Herr Dertin-
ger is still playing a leading role
in the purge of the East German
Christian Democratic party,” the
paper said.

Former party friends of Herr
Dertinger did not believe this re-
port. “Herr Dertinger is definitel)
ill in bed at his house just outside
Berlin,” said Herr Ernst Lemmer
prominent Christian Democrat in





Eastern Germany until he was
lismissed on Russian order ip
947. “The Socialist Unity Part)
SED) ild not afford t I
ertinge et e is thei
important tool in the presen
ge,” Lemmer told Reuter
—Reuter.

ter of “great concern” to the Holy
See, and they would welcome ai
opportunity to make their views
directly known to the United Na-
tions.

So far, however, no official in-
vitation to join in the debate hac
been received, they added.

—Reuter.

Two U.S. Military
Policemen Arrested

VIENNA, Feb. 10.
Two Arnerican Military Police-
men have been arrested here af-
ter admit.ing Naving kidnapped
splaced person and
he Russians

merican

1 to-d

sold’
for 7,000
Authorities





ay

—(Reuier.)

day.





Brazil Airline Will

|

| WASHINGTON, Feb. 11.
| Security-minded U.S. Con-
| gressmen looked to Britain to-day
|for more information on Ameri-
|cax activities of Klass Fuchs. Par-
| ticularly, they want to know what
|information the high ranking Ger-
|man-born nuclear physicist is
jaccused of giving ti Russian
agents, and who those agents were
as members of the wartime Brit-
ish Atomic team for which Fuchs

worked in “ic U.S Prosevution
witnesses told a iordon court
yesterdsy that the sciutist had

confersed to being a paie Russian
spy. Fuchs was bound over for

FUCHS CONFESSES TO |
BEING PAID SOVIET SPY |

trial at court sessions beginning

on February 28.
| In his confession, the court was |



tuld that Fuchs said that he gave
| information to Soviet agents twice
during the 1943-46 period, when
he was in the U.S. Chairman
| Brien McMahon told a Press Con-
|ference that the Senate House
representatives of the Atomic
Energy Committee is interested in
knowing exactly what Fuchs stole
and gave away. He said that the
Committee knows generally what
in the reported confession,
but acknowledged there was some |
detailed information —C.P.'

vas

Operate In B.W.L

WASHINGTON, Feb. 11
United States Civil Aeronau-|

| ties Board has authorised a Bra-|

zilian Airline to conduct regular |
flights between points in Brazil,|
New York and Washington. |
The Airline, known as Seryi- |
cos Aeros Cruziero Sul, will op-|
erate its routes through inter-
mediate points, British West, In-
dies, Puerto Rico, and the Dom-
nican Republic. .The present
equipment of the line for the new
service the Douglas aircraft
Authorisation for the new service

is

vas issued under the terms of a
ji-latera agreement in effe
etween Brazil and the Unit
States

—Reuter

enough to have a Bicycle “like Daddy's”. We have
spared no trouble and expense in producing this
model, as we realise that in providing the younger
children with a mount of which they may be
proud, we are inculeating in them a love of Cycling
and the “open air’ which will be beneficial in

later years.

RALEIGH

THE ALL-STEEL BICYCLE

Sole Distributors in Barbados
CAVE, SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.
10, 11, 12, 13, BROAD STREET

&











Coat ae a ee

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ites

= foe -

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0 ERS TE Ja

+ sco

oorson
ib SN EE OER AGES PLES

So



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Meanwell's Orchestra
CHILDREN THIS MORNING



| month’s holiday. They were stay-
! |

|!

j
(with 12 winners of last 5 Talent Show>) |

the Loyal Brothers of the Star |
have obtained the use of Queen’s |
Park to stage their second annual
Carnival and Fair on June 8 this |
year. The Brothers’ efforts drew |
a large crowd on the last occasion |
and they have planned to put on ,
an attractive show again this year. |
SSSSSSSOSS SPSS SSO SSOS
{

»—O-———— —-

TO-NITE

12th)
Under the distinguished Patronage of
CAPT. RAISON, A.R.C.M., & MRS. RAISON

NEGRO FOLK |
SPIRITUALS ! SONGS! |
THE BIGGEST TREAT IN A CENTURY!
Balcony 60c.

LALO.
%
= |

5

a

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ARD
Lengths: 6 ft., to 8 ft., width 4 ft.
GALVANIZED B.R.C

S$ SOGSOOLSOOSSOéL
599999999 9S 9S 9999999 FOG 999 OPO O64"

IS EXCELLENCY the Govern-
H r and Mrs Savage
accompanied by Mr. W Lambert
‘were among the crowd which
iseemed over a thousand strong
lywho were at the Valentine Dance
| at the Marine Hotel last night.
| Never was the Marine so beauti-
fully decorated, paper hearts were
leverywhere- and Post boys and
| girls kept bobbing among the
lerowd delivermg Valentines.
Many games of ehance were
| going on around the Hotel balcony
jand there were several bridge
| tables going’ im the lounge.
| There were so many more people
| present than there was last year
| that the ladies whe organized the
'dance did not prepare enough
| supper. They were extremely
\sorry about it, but everyone had
i such a wonderful time that it was
‘hardly noticed.

«» _ ss
Will Come Again
R. AND MRS. A. L. KERR of
Leaside, Toronto, returned
home yesterday morning by
T.C.A. after spending about a

ing at the Hastings Hotel.

Mr. Kerr told Carib that while
here, 'y paid short visits to
Grenada and St. Lucia and were
very much impressed with the
islands, especially the hospitality
of the people. It was their first
visit to the West Indies and they
expect to return again.

Mr. Kerr is President of the
Bayview and Leaside Business-
men’s Association and also pro-
prietor of Kerr’s Pharmacy in
Leaside. :

Au Revoir
O* Monday night a Farewell
party was held at the home
of Mr. Livingstone Arthur, Bank
Hall, in honour of two ladies Mrs.
Amy Bedford Deane and Mrs.
Miriam Clarke both of the U.S.A.

A large gathering of friends was
present and everyone thoroughly
spent a gala evening.

Mrs. Amy Deane left for the
U.S.A. on Wednesday after pay-
ing ‘er first visit to her homeland
witnin twenty-nine years.

«» «»

Former Bank Manager
R. AND MRS. DESMOND
FITZGERALD arrived yes-

| terday by T.C.A. and they expect
to be here until Easter. This
couple needs no introduction, as
idr. Fitzgerald used to be Manager
of the Canadian Bank of Com-
merce here. They were last in
Barbados in 1948, and now live
outside Toronto, at Milton, Onta-
rio. They are here on a holiday
and staying at the Windsor Hotel.

ass

«an «“n
An Attractive Show
(CARIB has been informed that |

HALF HOUR SWEET
MUSIC PROGRAMME

(1) Sun Flower—Vocal Re-
frain Orchestra

OCOD

(2) So Tired & Maybe Its
Ash-

OSS
5S

~ Because—Colleen
. > by

%& (3) Jumpin at the Globe
(composed by A. Mean-

e well)

‘.
(4) It's The Little Things
Vocals E. Small

Q (5 Down The

River Vocals Orchestra

(5) Cruising

Gloria
Calypso)

(Martiniquan

§
x

£666 COOOCOOOS 5 OOCSOOOSOF SSS

é DEOSSSSSOSOOCOOOSOOOOSS

-

PSPSPS SSSI AS TF







(FER.
on Stage

The COLLEGE HERALDS

(of the Caribbean Training College)

A MUSICAL RECITAL

(in a Two-hour Programme)

Electricity Available.
Pit 24c., Low House 30¢., Up House 48c.

S & MON.—8.30 P.M.
WARNER'S Action Thriller of the R.A.F’s —

INTERNATIONAL

with Ronald REAGAN—Olympe BRADNA
also the Much-Talked-About
“REPORT ON THE ATOM”
A March of Time Series.

SQUADRON



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DIAL 2039

TWO OF THE MANY lovely costumes worn by
forthcoming production of HIGH TYME at the Empire Theatre on March 16th and th,
Excellency the Governor has kindly consented His

Going To Tell All
Their Friends

FTER a holiday of two weeks,
Capt. and Mrs. D. Mc
from Brampton. Ontario re
to Canada yestetday by
Capt. Mc Cabe is a Pilot
T.C.A. and flies on their Domesti
Flights.

They plan to tell all their
friends what a wonderful place
Barbados is and they only wis!
their two weeks could have beer
two months.






with



MR. & MRS, RUDOLPH SISNETT

World Theatre
HE British Council Centre
will be open as usual at 8.15

p.m. this evening for those who ~“

wish to listen in to th
Theatre” series. Tonig i
last part of Hamlet, beginning at
8.30 p.m.






MR. GEORGE DELACORTE
A Dell Mystery













R. and Mrs. George Delacorte “a by Mr. H. A. Talma
of New York, arrived | -
Friday afternoon from St
via Antigua. Mr. Delacorte ) 's how to wort
isher of the well known pocket A XR
edition “Dell’’ Books He also : LOW
publishes movie magazines a this exe
Jisney Magazine, as wel y ‘ eee “ a jetters
wo other magazines are f e 4
taying at the Colony Club a t of the Wore at
vill be in Barbados for one week nt
‘ “> © ( togram Quotation
‘Light’? Troubie : ry Pum
HE other night a motorcyclist ri Y ) CQR
was stopped by a policeman ALRU 1—-LuPt
or not having a light on } vele AY ¢ SLORO wR bats
His explanation to the policeman s CREAT LOAD OF Oe
was, “Sorry Corporal thi m Crypt oY ee IGHT LOAD OF
electricity. shortage also MOR ae ee ao? , :
ffected my cycle lights.” PRO
simian i lait bal



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ber of the tea

each iff
the St. George's 1 1
was marriea on VY ) a} = assistant 1
noon to Miss Ometa S a aps. ,
The bride wore a dres: nite ought to 8
Faccone, trimmed with lace an For nayor {0
she carried i pouque An- > ts
hurium Lilies. Sh iS i E
in marriage by het Mr. F 5 FP
Barton and the nuptial kr Gut


























Denise Sisnett and Gloria Warren jn Eric

to attend the performance.

Following The Cricket

closely

M* — ro * a Ge



ace ——e ~|
Comings And Going
ne Mi

a a

Theodore Gj














€ Messrs Law and (pus

month already, plan to spend returned — from Jamaica
more months in ado B.W.1.A. on Friday,
holiday. Mr. Gomes : . ‘
ing the Cricket ry clk r. A. Frampton, Agra
he is from Briti uian iser to Development ang!
fa ng Pre of returned from Ty

u St Ge by BWIA,

‘hey are s vith Mr. and ing Mr. Frampton

Mrs. Clem. T 1 of FI c Geoffrey Clay. who isa



Mr. Gomes and
brother and sist



er to the See etar
the Colonies who gimme
iad recently “from Tims

*



vliss Katy Lenagan,
lay by B.W.LA, to sp
1 Trinidad, and

t for Carnival,

SR ERETON
_ CROSSWoRD



Weddings

ariage,

CLUES ACROSS
ieadwear for a short ape ti

be calle? tl
emergency





Lay



Vi






White Park thingale ? Nog really
The Bride dog which lest

a dre f ¢ ss ‘ ‘ endid display. 4

was give a boat (seldom f

father. The € er

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The Bestman was Mr. Edwar vee

Sisnett, yther ¢ he e 1

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riage I }

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Hc a i ent a CLUES DOWN

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«a» a»

Courtne H








OUR KHAKI DRILL OFFER 9) i
PAGE THIRTEEN '

Torch Batter
_____



A FEW ONLY



oyNDAY, FEBRUARY 12
sp?









> FREDERICK COOK
New York Poe
YORK ay _ still be
y short of water, but at
» theatrical Tee is
i ne official season
Pies of its end, seven
nave come to town,
one hailed by the
at masterpiece to

ao st best, are just









































































t masterpiece” -
Gliot’s all-British The
an. which opened at
gh Festival, had a run
, failed to find a
London, and was put on
~ courtesy of Mr. Gilbert

ser cent of the people who
m the play here seem
to take the critics’ word
tt they have been in on
of a piece of dramatic
“the other 50 per cent are
endering around in a daze
‘to figure out what it all

Ee

‘Poetry Science’

roadway critics have not
ch help in that direction.
them, who claims he
got the full import of
brilliant lines,” explains
te t uneasily that “Eliot
# have been reading Einstein,
i he deals with human relation-
in time. He must also have
reading his Bible.”

The Cocktail Party has become
the fashionable thing to see
Phether or not that means it
‘will run long or make any money
Psier question.

Es)

This Week's
Guess Star



ry

| Rossellini
‘Disclaims

Ef

E ROME, Feb

Le

film Director Roberto Rossel-

i tonight disclaimed all re-
Memsibility for the version of

fas film “Stormboli,” starring In-
0 Bergman, released in the
fd States by the R.K.O.
pee pany.
“Inahurried and restricted press
Herence, Rossellini said he had
ed for assurances from R-K.O.
they observe the contract
et that the version released
MAmerica should be the same
t prepared by him in Italy
Mi shipped to the United States.

Since he had not received this,
#said, he “presumed that R.K.O.,
a issue its own version,”

New British

fa

Or

0



It is an odd thought that when
a British film gives patrons any
menial exercise it is relegated to
the back streets, on the ground
that it is “too highbrow.”

But a British play that is high-
brow is hailed as a great master-
piece and the American
playwrights come in for some
slightly vindictive needling.

The Members oi the Wedding,
by Carson McCullers, with the
magnificent negro star Ethel
Waters. A beautiful, sensitive
Story of an inarticulate, lonely
little girl (Julie Harris), driven
to desperation by her brother's
approaching marriage. A distin-
suished if not monumental piece
of theatre,

Life After Death

The Enchanted, a comedy by

_ Giraudoux, adapted by
Maurice Valency (who also adapt-
ed Giraudoux’s The Madwoman
of Chaillot), with Leueen Mac-
grath: This posthumous appear-
ance of Giraudoux’s Intermezzo
on Broadway is a charming

whimsicality with life-after-death
theme.

It does not click as firmi as
The Madwoman. But it Selene
back the English star who made
her first big Broadway hit with
Robert Moreley in Edward, My
Son, and who is now among the

not-to-be-missed top-liners of the’
New York stage.

$cc

Play is Hailed as a «
I ijvatrical Drought is Over in New York But Holl

Bice still filling the house



The Man, by Mel Dinelli, withiCaesar and Cleopatra.

Dorothy
about

Gish.

A grim piece
homicidal

mania (yes,

again!) by a writer of film andg®0°thing outstanding from Holly

radio shockers. Gish — terrific,
General impression, brrrr 7 eg Oe
Family Life

The Happy Time, by Samuel§
Taylor,

with Claude Dauphin,

The film world plods along wit!





SUNDAY

Great Masterpiece” The
ywood “Plods Along”

10
1 Britain The Fallen Io}
1d Tight Little Island are stil
th < of the town, No sign yet




or intrepid enough. t
» on Oliver Twist.

1 ol an exni



COLD

Leora Dana. A funny and somehow?

moving account of
Canadian family life.
joyous antidote to
perversion.

Design for a Stained-Glass
Window, by William Berney and
Howard Richardson, with Martha
Seatt. A gruesome piece about
Margaret Clitherow, who died for
her Catholicism in the days of
Elizabeth.

My American friends
about the “anti-British”
of this story, They need worry
no more. The play is closing,
after eight performances.

Shaw’s Two Hits

The Devil's Disciple, by
3ernard Shaw, with Maurice
Evans, Marsha Hunt, Dennis King,
is the latest play in Evans’s pro-
ject for a Young Vic. In America
generally this is one of Shaw’s
most steadily neglected plays.

This is a slick and competent
procuction, if not an historic one.

Shaw is now Britain’s only
dramatist with two hits in New
York—Hardwicke and Lilli Palmer

French-*
A welome
murder and

worried
aspects



ON

ROME, Feb





BERGMAN

allow the pair to marry in a Ro-















High Vatican sources tod man Catholic church
poured cold water on Bergman- Meanwhile Bergman and Ros-
Rossellini hopes of a Roman sellini had not yet resolved their
Catholic Church weeding. lifferences over the registration
The Swedish film star and the of the week-old Roberto, This
Italian film director, who plar t tion must, by law, be made
marry here short: in civil t or tomorrow ,
ceremony, are known to be plar § ces close to the pair said
ning to have this celemony can oday tl Rossellini would only
secrated later by a priest ke rt 1eymoon so that
Before this can be done et back to work on a
ever. the Church must confirn ! ife St. Francis.
the civil annulment of Rossellini’
previous merriage and must al Work film was aban-
recognise Miss Bergman's div« doned on the day Bergman was
It was possible though not rushed to a clinic to have her
probable—that Rossellini’s previ- child. Technicians and stars have
ous marriage might be religiou been waiting around idly since
ly annulled, said one Church dig- for the return ef Rossellini :
nitary. Bergn they said, was “dis-
But, he added, there remaine ppointed” that the honeymoon
the question of Miss Bergman’s would be short but had agreed to
previous marriage. If the Church have ioliday later “so that
regarded that as valid, then even Roberto’s great work should not
the granting of a religious annul- be held back one moment longer
ment of Rossellini’s would not than necessary’’.—Reuter.
Lessons On

B. B.C. Radio Programme

Sunday, February 12, 1950

7 am. The News, 7.10 am. News
\nalysis. 7.15 a.m, Nights at the Opera.
8 a.m, From the Editorials, 8.10 a.m. Pro-
uramme Parade, 8.15 a.m, Anthology—7
8.30 a.m. Donald Peers. 9 a.m. Close
Down, 12 (Noon) News. 12.10 p.m. News
Analysis, 12.15 p.m. Sunday Service. 12.45
p.m. Kay on the Keys. 1 p.m. Life in
Britain. 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel. 1.30
p.m. Ray's a Laugh. 2 p.m. The News
2.10 p.m, Home News from Britain. 2.15
p.m. Music Magazine. 2.30 p.1 Henry
Hall’s Guest Night. 3.30 p.m. The Card
4 p.m. The News. 4.10 p.m. Interlude.
4.15 p.m. Pavilion Players 0 p.m. Sun-
day Half-Hour. 4.55 p.m. “pilogue. 5 p.m

6 p.m. Programme
Parade, 6.15 p.m. Prom the Children's
Hour. 6.45 p.m. Small Band Music. 7
p.m. The News. 7.10 p.m. News Analysis.
7.15 p.m Caribbean Voices 7.45 pm.
Prayer. 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel. 8.15 p.m,
Tom Jones Trio. 8.30 p.m, Sunday Service
9 p.m, The News. 9.10 p.m. Home News
from Britain. 9,15 p,m. Life in Britain.
9.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes, 10 p.m, London
Forum, 10.30 p.m. Ray’s a Laugh, 11 p.m.
The News.

Variety Bandbox.

Monday, February 18, 1950
7 a.m, The News, 7.10 a.m, News Analy-
sic, 7.15 a.m. Listeners’ Choice, 7.45 a.m
Generally Speaking. 8 a.m. From the
Editorials, 8.10 a.r Programme Parade.

8.15 a.m. Dance Music, 9 a.m, Close Dowr













IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY







———e BG

“CURRY POWDER"



Always ask for
RT

|

ae| Love By Radio





ADVOCATE

Caribbean
Voices

Henry Swanzy, producer of the

BBC’s programme ‘Caribbean
Voices’, will give his usual six-
monthly review of recent contri-
butions ‘to this programme which
is broadcast every Sunday in
‘Calling the West Indies’, in next
Sunday's broadcast. All contribu-
tors whose work has appeared
Since July last year will, of course,
be listening in to hear what Mr.
Swanzy has to say about their
work but his remarks will be of
interest to others, unsuccessfu!
would-be writers who have not
yet had their work read in this
programme of West Indian prose
and poetry, those who follow the
development of literature in this
area and the general public. As
an added attraction the first half
of the programme—Mr, Swanzy’s
talk will be in the second half—
consists of one of the best short
Stories to be heard in this series.
It is a gripping story of an old
Tobago legend written by E. M,
Roach and Ben Pitt of Tobago
Broadcast begins at 7.15 p.m,
and if the half-hour on Sunday,
12th inst. encourages new writers
to submit work

for the pro-
gramme they should note that
manuscripts, both prose and

poetry, are welcomed at the BBC’s
West Indian office. Address them
to The BBC, P.O. Box, 408.
Kingston, Jamaica, B.W.I.

Mr. Attlee and Mr. Churchill

current series of broadcast
Ss by the political leaders of
various parties in Great Bri-
tain which is now being given in
the Home Service and repeated in
the G.O.S. for our benefit comes
to an end in the next few days.
To wind up the campaign on the
air Mr. Churchill will speax on
the 17th inst and Mr. Attlee cn
the 18th inst. while Mr. Clement
Davies of the Liberal Party
broadcasts on the 16th inst. All
three broadcasts begin at 5.1



p.m. and will be repeated on the
following day at 12.45 p.m., but
at this latter time there is nc

direct beam to this area and re-

ception may not be good. Mi
Davies will speak for twenty
minutes while Messrs Churchill

and Attlee’s speeches will last for
half-an-heur

New Wavelengths

On Sunday. 12th February
new wavelength schedule of th«
BBC’s General Overseas Service

comes into operation and for the
benefit of our readers we detail
it here:— 1.15 p.m. to 4.15 p.m

13.84 metres or 21.675 megacy-
cles; 4.00 p.m to 7.15 p.m.
19.76 metres or 15.18 megacycles



6 p.m. to 11,15 p.m. 25.52 metres

or 11.75 megacycles; 7.15 11.15
p.m. 31.32 metres or 9.58 mega-
cycles. These are the direct

11.15 p.m. 31.32 metres or 9.58
megacycles. These are the direct
beams to this area but. the B3C
can also be picked up on_ the
beams to America which carry the

12 (Noon) The News. 12.10 p.7 G.O.S. The programmes on
Analysis, 12,15 p.m. Programme Parade these latter will be the same a:
St. Seite eee er Senn. Hound -ARIS, Feb. 10, on the other for the most part
News 1.30 p.m. Have a G | The French Academician, Andre the main change being between
The News, 2.10 p.m. Home } | Mosier, hae he ive eight lessons 7.15 p.m. and 7.45 p.m. eac’
Britain. 2.15 p.m. Sports 0} M4 . S ait. 10SEC a he eee ESOT
p.m. London Forum, 3 | 0 ove over the French radio. day when our beams carry the
Third Programme, 4 4.10 | special programmes, ‘Calling the
Be Soaainer eae asi He ii the role of a West Indies’ which are not on the
Serenade. 5 p.m asteners ne 7 a
p.m. Programme Parade 3 ive -rofessor, calls other beams.
erally Speaking. 5.45 p.n « D s i pil how .
Interlude. 6 p.m. Ring up the Cu ieee ay pup th Africa Today
7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. New A aly- | vnat to l
fie, TARE Ee Lee ae Te The second programme in the
7.45 atters. 8 p.r Rac Y ‘ 4 a
Newotad $18 pt. Lonagn Light, « mete 0 . rh IS series ‘Commonwealth Journey
cert Orchestra. 9 p.m. The News. 9.10} quoted a yi tn courts@p, @ will be heard in the coming week
p.m Home News from Brit ain , iwoman appea the ssive on Thursday. Just as the first
Political Speech ‘Miss Margaret Herb ? : vider 2 ;
son) (Labour). 9.35 p.m. Marcel Dupre | 4gent, p q a . programme told of Leonard Cot-
(Organ), 10 p.m. The Riddle of the Sands | receivil the fly in it Ss web trell’s journey in and impressions
3 ree’s Comps 10.45 sia Puter * , .
10m Bab. “Zee 2: eran pm, ‘The | —(Reuter,) of the West Indies this second
News. silihihaiesicshliniiaas one will tell of Colin Wills’ jour-
ON | : - ney round Africa gathering ma-
ROOT | Last W eek y terial for the Christmas pro-
WRUL 15.20 Me,, WRUW 11.75 Me., | gramme and for this one which
‘ Hl < in i rod ast j D y
WRUX 17.75 Me quuwess Star has been broadcast in the Home
Service, It will be on the air at
4.30 p.m. Chrisian Science Prosi | The name of last week’s Guest 8.15 p.m. Thursday 16th Feb-
SOP RPh, TENIED AE CREO | Star is Patricia Roc. ruary.
San



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PAGE THREE



in nro ene

children. axe go
lively and. gay...

is so good

| give their hair proper attention
owing to the difficulry of finding a
preparation which will not darken
the hair.

works 5
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KEEP THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION























PAGE FOUR





HE Jamaica-Trinidad Intercolonial Cricket Tournament has ngw
taken its place in the history of West Indies cricket. The hon-
ours have gone to Trinidad with one convincing win, and a draw in

the two Tests played. But this particular tournament is of added
import since the Jamaica-Trinidad Tests, and the British Guiana-
Barbados series, now in progress here, constitute Trial games for
1950 West Indies tour of England.

Taken as a whole the honours in the Jamaica-Trinidad Tests
would have been more evenly divided if Jamaica did not have
arraigned against them, the consequences of extremely bad fielding
judged by Intercolonial standards, inexpertness in the setting of the
field, and some bowlers who had the goods to deliver but no guile
with which to deliver them.

On the other hand Trinidad with Internationals like Jeffrey
Stollmeyer, Jerfy Gomez, Wilfred Ferguson and Andy Ganteaume in
their lineup hardly ever missed an opportunity to exploit any of the
weaknesses of the Jamaican team enumerated above. .

EALING first with the Trinidad team I am of the opinion that

Kenny Trestrail was the best batsman of the tournament, not
only of the Trinidad team but of the entire batsmen on both teams.

His position at the head of the batting averages with a total of
254 in three innings, in two of which he was undefeated is
a position fuHy justified by his performance. He is amiazingly quick
on his feet, has strong wrists and his perfect timing allows him to
score at a quick rate without taking undue chances. He will be
among the first bracket of batsmen being considered for West Indian
honours.

Andy Ganteaume after some uncertainty to the pacers of Kentish
early in his innings of 147 went on to score a polished century, but
there is complete unanimity among those who have been able to
see the Trinidad-Jamaica Tests and the opening days of play in the
British Guiana-Barbados Tests here that Roy Marshall’s innings ‘of
191 against the more experienced bowling of John Trim, Berkely
Gaskin and Rollox has quite overmatched Ganteaume’s commendable
performaice.

DAZZLING AGGRESSION
URELY Kensington has searcely seen an innings of more dazzling
aggression by an opening batsman than that, and on how few
occasions has an opening batsman in this company been able to com-
plete 150 runs in 190 minutes. This will surely be a asset in favour
of Marshall when the position of assistant opening batsman for the
West Indies team is being considered.

Jeffrey Stollmeyer’s double century in the first match is not as
poor in my opinion as some scribes have been painting it. It is
true that at 51 he was missed by Fuller off an easy catch to deep
mid-on, but profiting by this mistake he reached his form during the
course of the innings and after he had reached 120 his cricket was
faultless. His fielding was exceptionally good during the tournament
and on quite a few occasions it was brilliant. Jeffrey Stollmeyer is
my number one batsman for the West Indies

ERRY GOMEZ was worried by an unusual north wind that ham-
and although he gradually





pered his efforts to control his swing,
gained a good measure of length and control as the tournament pro-
gressed yet he was not as successful as his recent figures in India
had led u » hope

He « had one chance to bat and although he displayed much
concent 1 and restraint as compared with the flashy Gomez which
we know, yet his innings of 99 is sufficient reminder to us that he

4 j







is among the first ht of all-rounders in the West Indies to-day.

is as of the highest class and he Is “a my list of cer-
taintie

NEW BOWLING FIND

R ,\MADHIN, the new Trinidad bowling find, 4 slow right arm

er is a player of considerable promise He does not use

his wrist to a! extent t pin the ball but uses his fingers move,

hence g off-breaks and his leg-breaks well witnout

the highest individual amount of wickets

ither of the teams, but the Jamaican bats-

wickets,

ywier on








aken ,
ment 2 i him greatly, in that they never used their feet in get-
the pitch of the ball, but remained in their crease and more

ting to
i t were beaten by the break.

like to see Ramadhin bow! to Weekes, Clyde Walcott,

nd Williams, and even now to players like Stanton Gittens

ly would adapt himself to tactics

and quickly at that. He can

ing and experience against

not against sitting targets, he should

He is nowhere near West Indian

fielding needs considerable polish-



over how ne
his deliveries,

yme coact



ve a
il spin bowler.

y opinior Hi

je: batting
WELL MIXED





who claimed the next highest individual amount ot
i ruck me first as bowling too many deep leg breaks
¢ stump, some of them breaking away so far from, he
n€

that the umpire would have been justified in calling them
t after this he mixed his deliveries well and twice bowled

ith well flighted balls onthe leg stump. His experience
I is batting ability will make him a strong candidate for the

sition of slow right arm spinner since I think that C. B. Williams
is the only other right arm spinner who can challenge him for this
n. Much will depend upon the play in the B.G.-Barbados Tests

in progress

- JO?
is I t
« is!

been |




Ma





accurate and uses his head in bowling His pace
five ago. However he seemed to have
bow li within himself and should have few rivals for His
place as one of the pace bowlers. :

Lance Pierre worked up a pace in the second Test far greater
than that of Prior Jones but was erratic and I cannot see him displac-
ing any of the candidates Johnson, Kentish, King and Trim,
Simpson Guillen kept wicket extremely well. If the West Indies find
that they can afford to take an assistant wicket-keeper to Clyde Wal-
cott that is essentially a wicket-keeper and nothing else, well then
Guillen will be a strong candidate for this job

JAMAICA BOWLERS

S far as the Jamaicans ate concerned, I shall deal first with the

bowlers. Esmond Kentish is the fastest of the pace bowlers that
bowled in Trinidad, but he never bowled to a cleverly set field. He
never placed a mid-on for Jeffrey Stolimeyer in the first game until
he had scored fifty. To a batsman as strong in strokes off the pad
as Jeffrey Stollmeyer that was nothing short of suicide.

However I am placing him in the line of candidates for the pace
bowling department. He has considerable pace and was unlucky not
to have got at least two wickets from snicks off him
backed up by moi« competent slip fieldsmen,

VALENTINE SHOULD GO



t it was years

eu



Jones,

LFRED VALENTINE, Jamaica’s siow left arm bowler should
definitely be selected to go to England. He spins the ball both
ways and is not afraid to attack the wicket. He can be steady and
He sent down twenty-four consecutive

overs in Trinidad’s innings in the secund.Test and commanded the
His dismissal of Gerry Gomez at

can bowl for long spells
greatest respect from the batsmen
99 was a tribute to his powers of pinning a batsman down until h
is forced by anxiety into making a false stroke.

In the 1939 tour to England and again in-the recent West Indi
tour to India the West Indies felt the need of a steady left arm ah

bowler who could seal off an end, and who would be able to rest

the other bowlers and at the same time collect Wickets if the batsmen

dared to take liberties with them.

Valentine is that man and is abundantly worthy of being selected
to fill that position. Mudie is steady but his spin is negligible if there
is any of it at all. He is nowhere near Valentine's class and should

be written off as far as West Indian selectign.gees.

EN RICKARDS is

and scoring 251 in four innings, I still think that he will do even
better on turf wickets. Some first class batsmen .gre fever at their
best on matting wickets, George Challenor for, example, and T think
that Rickards, commendable as his performance might have been, is
capable of greater things, There is no doubt that his candidacy for
inclusion in the 1950 West Indies team is a strong one.

Iffla, I am afraid, now that I have seen him, is not a candidate,
in my opinion. He bowled in Trinidad without any zest or spirit It
is true that he got some turn but he never brought any guile to bear
and he certainly dic no’ look like a tvier. His batting is atrociously
bad and he made no effort to try to keep his wicket. ot

NO SHOWING
I am told pulled a muscle in his groin. If so he
should not have been bowled since he bowled under medium
paced and mace so showing at all. When I saw him in the nets be-
fore the Tests I was impressed with his steadiness and good direction
but he did not reproduce this in the Tests

OODRIDGE

Fuller I have already said is a trier but is out of his class in
Intercolonial cricke His fielding is very weak and his bowling and
batting not up to standard.

Rinns is an excellent wicket-keeper and there is not much to

between Guillen and himself. Guillen might have stolen the

edu t} brilliant catch but they are both in the excellent class



n

a class batsman arid although his performance
was consistently good, heading the batting gvera@gés for his team



B.G. Batsmen
Bowled Out
For 257 Runs

PROMPTLY at 11.30 a.m., not
out batsmen R. Christiani 33 and
I Wight 6, resumed British
Guiana’s first innings with the
score at 62.

King ‘bowled from the Screen
End te Christiani who hit the first |
delivery beautifully to square iez ©
for 4. He repeated the stroke off
the third ball for 2 and playea |—
out the remainder of the over.

Norman Marshall was grver |
the ball from the Pavilion Enc
and sent down a maiden
Wight.

In King’s next over Christ.aal
played the fourth ball to cov?
for a single and Wight played the
remaining balls.

Norman Marshall sent down shail relieving Roy at 117. The
another maiden, this time ‘o batsmen were taking no chances,
Christiani and King did likewise however, and often played balls

i

to Wight. off which it seemed runs could
; easily have been made. The score

In Marshall’s next ctr just crept along Wight taking 158
Christiani on drove the third minutes to make his twenty-fith

delivery to the boundary on ye run.
runs were scored ani with t- ©, B. Williams took charge 9
score at 73 C. B. Williams © the leather again from the ahs
olaced King at The Screen End © fnd with ‘the score at 112.
send down a mmiden to Wist Christiani skied the second ball
Marshall’s next over yielded @ .owards square leg, Atkinson
single. running in but failing to take the
: catch. Christiani was now 68 runs
Wight added 2 sngie te ‘.# and took a single. He had been
overnight score of 6, when he of given two lives and a_possibie
drove the first ball of Williar-’s third. Lunch was taken at the end
next over. He had been extremely of the over with the score at 119
cautious and was now at the for 2, Christiani not out 69 and
wicket for 23 minutes a single “72s Wight not out 27. There were

only 2 extras up to the period.

After Lunch

On resumption after lunch, Wil-
liams bowled the first over from
the screen end and sé@fit down a
maiden to Wight. Normag Mar-
shall bowled from the pavilion
end and his over yielded a single.

Christiani cover drove Williams’
second delivery for a single and
Wight played out the remainder.
Marshall bowled a maiden to
Christiani and Williams sent down

one to Wight. Marshall's next
over yielded a single—a cover
drive by Christiani.



illiams sent down another
maid : did likewise to Wight. Christizni
i took a single to point off the fifth
“4 ball from Williams and Wignt
played the other

Lucas took over from Marshall
at the pavilion end and bowled
4 to Christiani who took a single to
£ ‘ extra cover off the first ball. Wight

played out the remainder.



CLYDE WALCOTT







SUNDAY ADVOCATE



cott and sent down a maiden to
Christiani. Camacho had another
life off Williams when Taylor
fielding near the pull boundary
fell in attempting to bring off the
catch. The batsman eventually
got a boundary.

Christiani moved down the
wicket to drive one from Williams
and missed but wicket-keeper
Wood failed to gather. Christiani
who was then 93, hooked the next
for a couple. Marshall bowled a
maiden to Camacho, while Wil-
liams’ next over—his sixteenth in
succession after lunch—yielded a
single. Marshall’s over
yielded a single.

Christiani cover drove one from
Williams for a single and later
Camacho pulled him to the on
boundary and then took an easy
single to extra cover. Christiani
then pushed to mid-on for a single
and went down to face Norman
Marshall with his score at 99.

With Marshall's third delivery,
Christiani on drove and Camacho
attempted a single, Christiani sent
him back, but before he could
regain his crease, Walcott who had







¢ stiani took a long single on
the on side off Williams to make
made off the next ball wy the total 127 and his individual
Christiani and Wight played out score 75. Christiani took a single
the over. to cover off Lucas and Wight off
Marshall and Williams were drove to the boundary and later
kept on for some time ane took an easy single to square leg
demanding the respect of the Wight took an easy single wide
batsmen the rate of scoring was of John Goddard at silly mid on
monotonously slow. Christiani and Christiani later on arove to eas oS!
reached his 50 in 87 minutes when the boundé r
he drove Williams through the With the score at 136, King took fielded ade ee h
covers for a single, He had now over from the pavilion end. He omg’ oe ae ae aii = the °
hit 7 fours. bowled to Wight and sent down a Seuianeane 60), JReIveInS. re
With the score at 82 Lucas re- maiden. 2: 5b eit
placed Marshall ape Wigh- Williams’ next over yielded :8 Persa the incoming batsman,
crashed the fifth ball to inc ‘2 i ° was quickly off the mark with a
square leg boundary runs including an on drive to the cevasiataie: 401 single: of Wil-
.. boundary by Christian. iene 7 na lat ‘Ohpiatiant ff
Williams continued from the — Wight edged through slips to the G°0Ve tor a couple to get Te eae
Screen End. Christiani was 54 boundary off King and 150 went tee ecu com Sonaeanel ora
when he returned hard and low up after 220 minutes’ play. Will- o3¢ eiiisteas He also on 7
to this bowler who got his hand Jams continued from tre scree\ boundary _ on off-drive off the

to the ball but could not hold it.

It burst his right thumb and he Wight.

etire f vhile .
a %o ree aia short are Clyde Walcott was given hi
the emergency feldsman A. first spell for the game. H¢

Farmer taking his place. It

was >
m bowled from the pavilion end t
the fifth ball of the over.

Christiani who took a single t

end and sent down a maider to

mid off off the third delivery and

same bowler off the fifth delivery
and then played the other.

= Marshall bowled a maiden to
. Persaud. Christiani taking the
next over from Williams, cover

)

drove to the boundary and then

Lucas continued from_ the . a i took an easy single to extra cover.
Pavilion End and again Wight the next, an insw inger beat and Walcott took over from Mar-
pulled him to the square 1¢g bowled Wight oo he played de- shall at the pavilion end. He
boundary. Atkinson came on at fensively. His innings of ye bowled to Christiani who on drove

: . ; as y 22% i “Ss
the Screen End with the score at lasted for 3 minutes,

94. Christiani made a single off

« rie > 9

the over but his next over was had yielded 129.

a maiden to Wight. Camacho, the skipper, a_ lef
hand batsman joined Christian

A double change was effecied
with Roy Marshall bowling from
the other end, Christiani making a
single in the over. In Atkinson's reset fie apa 9
next over Christiani glided the Williams’
first ball to leg to bring the couple enti
to 100 in 150 minutes. single.

next over yielded

batsman

4 and played out the over.

In Roy Marshall's next ové
Christiani cut the fourth bal
through first and second slip. The \sho off drove for three
ball passed close to Goddard but .
he failed to get his hand to It.

Goddard now made
changes bringing on himself at
the Screen End with the score at
107; Weekes in his place after to the long on boundary.
sending down two overs wth the Norman. Marshall
score at 118 and Norman Mar- from the pavilion end vice Wal

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With his score

mid off off Williams. The nex

had he been



-

e i




five boundaries. This partnership

who was then 88, and was prompt-
ly off the mark with a leg glancq
for a brace and then took a single

at seven, John

_ Goddard in a good effort, failed
some quick {9 take one from Camacho ¢‘ silly
however, the batsman despatched

came back

{
j
|
|

; e to skipper Johnny Grove He is an excellent

erful fellow and one of the best all rounders on |

r men an example in-the fleld and his bowling

first clas stanaara

i much more DOL the tournament ana about the}
but space prevents n ind I think that as these

West Indian Trial games we are more or less

ith eandidates for W.I. honour

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to the boundary to send up 200 in
275 minutes.

With the total at 205, Williams
beat and bowled Persaud with a
googly with his score at 2 to get
his first wicket. That was the
last ball of the over and McWatt
joined Christiani. The latter
pulled one from Clyde Walcott

1

@ to the square leg boundary and
getting a

: Christiani took a single—
glanced the next ball to leg fF 4 jong one on fhe on side off
Williams and then took an easy
one wide of Weekes at square leg
off Walcott to send up Camacho

then took a single to mid-on.

MeWatt opened vith a single,
an uppish stroke to mid-on off
Williams, but with the last ball of
this over before tea, Williams had
Christiani caught behind the wick-
s+ for 121. His innings included
rourteen oundaries and lasted
for 262 minutes.

t The cotal was now 212. McWatt
was l’and extras 6.

On resumption Clyde Walcott
. bowled from the pavilion end to



oe

itepenaeieinniaee aa?

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FROM HEADACHES, RREUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,

Pa ES OS a



PERSAUD beaten and bowled by C. B. Williams

MeWatt who returned to the
wicket with Norman Wight. The
fourth ball went for 4 byes and
the batsman played the next to
fine leg for a brace. He singled
the last ball to meet King from
the screen end with the new ball,
the score then being 219. King’s
third ball went for 4 leg byes but
the batsman got his feet in front
of the wicket to the next ball
which he missed and was out
l.b.w. for 4. The score was then
223 for 7. Rollox was the next
man to the wicket and King com-
pleted a maiden over.

Eric Atkinson came on in place
of Walcott at the Screen End and
bowled with great pace to Wight
sending down a maj%ien to him.
Rollox edged the first ball of
King’s next over which both
wicket keeper Wood and C. B.
Williams at first slip failed to
catch. The batsman had not yet
opened his account. He did so
when he snicked a_ delivery
through the slips to the boundary
off Atkinson’s next over. Wight
had already got off the mark in
this over with a single.

Walcott was given his third
spell from the Pavilion End with
the score at 247. Two runs were
scored off the over and Roy Mar-
shall came on from the Screen
End to bring about a double
change. Three runs were made
off the over to bring the total to
253 in 327 minutes.

Wight Out

Wight playing forward to the
first delivery .of Walcott’s next
over edged the ball and was well
taken by wicket keeper Wood for
7. Gaskin partnered Rollox and
turned the third delivery to leg
for 2. He repeated the stroke for
a single. Rollox played the fifth
ball and skied the last for wicket

keeper Wood to take an easy!

catch with the 256.

Trim was the next man in but
Gaskin did not last long. He skied

score at

the third delivery of Walcott’s |
next over and was easily taken |
fieldsman Farmer!
at silly mid on for 4. The innings;
closed at 4.48 p.m. for 257 includ- |
The innings had

by emergency

ing 16 extras.
taken 348 minutes.

Clyde Walcott stole the bowling |

honours taking 4 wickets for
runs after sending down
under 9 overs.

27

a es

A, B. ROLLOX

innings—29 all tola, claimed 2 for
68. He bowled 5 maidens. N.
Marshall who commanded respect
at all times bowled 28 overs, 17
of which were maidens and took
1 wicket for 20 runs.















pains give

relief of
keep

nsic
safe relief

(PLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS ,

“2s



just
King took 2 for
45 in 19 overs which included 6
maidens and C. B. Williams who
sent down the most overs for the



SUNDAY, FEBRUARY





































































12, 19

IUARY
RATINGS
DEFEAT },

OFFICERS {

During a period keen]
tested football, tae :

B.G. Bats Again
With a deficit of 429 runs Brit-
ish Guiana was forced to follow
on and opened again with Pairau- |
deau and Gibbs. |
|



King again opened the attack
from the Screen End, this time to
Pairaudeau. and sent down a
maiden to the batsman.

oe





















Atkinson bowlea from the of the H.M.S,
Pavilion End, left hander Gibbs] Sicted 2 s—1 defeat
getting into his wicket and turn- | “00m Oificers. It wag

struggle throughou t 2
ty Officers kept ae ao
pressure and emergeg wise

The beginning of the ¢
was marked by stron:
both sides without ¢
tion, but as the
both teams disp
the game which de}
small crowd. It was
erts, the Petty Om
back had cleared the
time when a goal seeme:
that fine combination was
nessed resulting in the fing
for the Petty 1}
Smith at inside right
received the ball ang
moment’s delay ma,
which beat Li ;
custodian

Play continu s
with neither ‘eam Jam
other. 3

On the

ing the first ball nicely to leg for
a single. This batsman turned the
fourth ball of King’s next over
neatly to leg for 4. Pairaudeau
opened his account in Atkinson’s
next over with a single to mid otf
and went on to score 12 runs of
King in his next over includin:
a boundary to long on and another
to long off.

layed a

Clyde Walcott came on from
the Screen End with the score at
10 and had Gibbs beaten with the
firstball as it swung from the leg
to the off side. He bowled two
overs before the end of play those
yielding 9 runs, Atkinson bow!-
ed the Jast over a maiden to Gibbs
from the Screen End. At the
close the score was 31 runs with-
out loss, Pairaudeau being 17 not
out, and Gibbs 14.

BARBADOS FIRST INNINGS (for

Room Officers Comal )

BI GUIANA’S FIRST INNINGS > tor
G. Gibbs 1.b.w. King .. eee their centre-forward ‘
B. a oom ¢ M4 k. (Wood) b a bled his way 0
L.. Wight b Walcott 11000... 39 | took a long range shot toe
R. Christiani c w.k, (Wood) b It was during the
Williagns ..... 0 -sssesreseeees 12 | that both teams) cond
G. Camacho run out ...,..-....... 2 b a were seen at th
G Persaud b Williams ....... 2 est. Five minutes aff
C. A. Me Watt l.b.w. King .... 4 ] Ward Room Officers t
N. Wight ¢ w.k. (Wood) b Walcott 7 | oq a goal had
A. B, Rollox c w.k. (Wood) b » a melee ,
Weloth ©. .5 sci cee ceeeies 23 | goal area and
B. McG. Gaskin ¢ (sub) b Walcott ‘ left wing, a Petty from
J. Trim not out .......- r .
Extras: b. 11, 1.b. 4, n.b. 1 16 eae to again put his si
— | top. a
Bote .cccivee: cose 257 p vy

Then followed an int
breath-taking football as the
ty Officers played stubbom
maintain their lead and
Room Officers to cover lost
Steady playing was kept up
both teams and it was only;

1 for 0, 2 fer 23, 3

212,

Fall of wickets:
for 152, 4 for 187, 5 for 205, 6 for
7 for 223, 8 for 253.

BOWLING ANALYSIS

o MR Wl
F. King Oy ae e end of the game that
B. Atkinson 145 0 - (
N. E. Marshall 317 «L ~ Petty Officers’ centre-fon
R. BE. Marshall 9 1 2 — | 80t away and scored neatly
Cc. B. Williams . 29 5 68 2 | help his side win by a thre
J. H. Lueas .... 6 16 C- margin F
c. L. Walcott . 8.8 ; " 4 . i
BE. D. Weekes 2 ~
5. D. Goddard The teams were;

2 1 ok
BRITISH GUIANA’S 2ND INNINGS
¢. Gibbs not out 14

B. Paimaudeau not out .. 17

Petty Officers: Gibson,
Tuck, Wharton, Lane,
Daly, Smith, Cook, Pam

Total (for no wkt.) Box.

BOWLING ANALYSIS Ward Rvom officers; |
dale, Edmunds, Gimmond
oa! ia o - = W.| nett, Manners, W:
r SD i facades ee 2. ~ M
yea a eR eee Barras, Gower, Pearse
Cc. L. Walcott ...--- = 9 man. .

|

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gpNDAY, FEBRUARY





















































































iv m Trinidad
paves eral selection
Sas Boxing team to
eee with the local
eat the Modern High
a a on Tuesday and

night next has been
iy

weight division,
Wonder Hollis
sent to try con-
the capable con-
Lovell who put up
ent show in the
pionships.
ano, who is yet to
and who has been
gle draw in oa Hverpeed
itis uia
SS row down the
» in the Featherweight
,that courageous battler
ir the floor to win the
sight championship,

eo Bantam
ios with

nifi

1

gt of

eight Division the
t A. Davidson of
‘ain will oppose Sam
. iad Heavyweight rep-
ti 'e will be Wilfred Rodney
carrying all before
, contest one
oths wit eorge
A a st Peter, the Idol
“eeward Parishes. ;
F and Welterweight
Ls will be selected on
‘ang their names sent to
val will be ac-
at the Y.M.C.A. and
he finishing touches on
ng at the Modern High
) Giadium, Roebuck Street.
and ratings of the
Dy re will be present
snoss this first Intercolonial
xing Tournament In
ry of local sport.
—————

bs Solomon
Czar Of
} Boxing

‘ OMAS
i MENDON, (By Mail) |
: ‘King” Solomons, Britain's
decoming” boxing promo~
y soon become the “Czar
oxing promoters throughout
Se Italian, French and,
boxers of every nat‘onali-
damouring to have their
m his “bills of fare.’ To
mr on one of Soicmon’s pro-
mes nowadays is regarded as

wy Maxim, whose real name is
i Antonio Berardinelli and
in Buclid, Ohio, is just one
n boxer who wants to do
fighting under Solomon's
tion, either in the United
or Britain,
jat the present moment Solo -
ys he is not for export. A
ago Jack “Doc” Kearns,
pressure impresario av ho
k Dempsey from star-
D to stardom, suggested. to
fons that he should grab a
baa promoter in America.
Nearly Sold On Idea
ms tearly sold on the idea,”
told this writer, “but I
‘Welded that when I pro-
bin America it must be as a
lative of a Commonwealth
@ahandful of acres in in-
boxing. Let Bruce
Danny O'Sullivan,
and other British and
S get their hands on
Morld titles so long consider~
- a - Uncle Sam.
e Teady to move in
he Atlantic,”
amons declared that he is
. up Maxim to battle
ward Charles or another
American boxer be-

we

NIN

1 Hard to beliey

fed by the
Cc]

Tootal
“Tebilized” for



Ea

12, 1950



The Navy Plays
Cricket Toa

Two or more cricket matches
were played in Barbados yester-
- but ate everyone knew
only of the Intercolonial
Kensington Oval. oe "tomas
from the HMS. Devonshire
aeaiies es themselves im-

ely in a Cricket M:
Queen’s Park and what is, ae
esting to note is that the mayh
was completed—all four innings
played out, while at Kensington
the result is still to be known,

The boys were at ease. Some
fielded in khaki and some in
white} some in boots and some in
shoes and some without shirts.
Those who cared to go to the
wicket without pads, did so, and
those who were more comforta-

ble batting with one glove, had Th

their choice. ,

The match was played between
“A” and “B” teams “B” team
won by 17 runs. “B” team won
the toss and knocked up only 35
In their first innings. Five bats=
men Fenwick, Phillips, Tucker,
Armstrong and Jeffreys—failed to
open ffieir score. However, good
old Smith topscored with 10 and

the six extras came in very
handy.
Hughes, the most successful

bowler for “A” team, captured 4
wickets for 4 runs while Parry
took 3 for 10 and Simcox 1 for 0.

“A” team in their turn at the
middle knocked up 57 runs for
the loss of 8 wickets. Ward,
Starcliffe and Burgess did not bat,
Simcox topscored with 16 while
Cox and Morgan knocked up 14
and 10 respectively.

Phillips, the “B” team opening
bowler, reaped a _ harvest when
he captured 6 wickets for 20 runs
—Clyde Walcott didn’t do better,

Useful Extras

With a deficit of 22 runs “B”
team’s players went to the wicket
with shirts off. They amassed 63
—with one batsman short. Phil+
lips, who gave a good all round
performane@e — top-scored with
an undefeated 23. Abrams and
Fenwick scored 10 and 8 respec-
tively. Fenwick was undefeated.
Extras, which were 11, again
came in useful.

Perhaps if Parry was allowed
to bowl from both ends the ‘B’
team’s score would have been,
less. From his end he captured
7 for 21. aint ae.

In their second innings “A
team were all skittled out for 24.
The first five batsmen—Morgan
Fiern, Stancliffe, Simcox, and
Parry—and the seventh —Short~
house — failed to open their ac-
count.

: 4d

Hughes, with 11, — topscore'
while Cox and Ward made 4
each,

Phillips again had a successful
bowling spell, capturing 6 for 9
runs. Jeffreys took 3 for 11.
“A” team is not satisfied being
defeated and they are anxiously
awaiting an opportunity to avenge
their defeat whether it be cricket,
football, or table-tennis.

re an English crowd.
font present, promoters are al-
lowed to have three foreigners on
one programme, provided they box
against Britons. Now Solomons is
going to ask British Boxing Board
of Control te cut the foreigners
to two per show-~*+but to allow
them to fight each other.

Future Fights

“Doc” Kearns says that Maxim
is to stay in England for future
fights. He now claims that Joey
Maxim is not only the light-
heavyweight champion of the
world, but also holds the “white”
heavyweight championship.

“The N.B.A. of America,” he
declared, “call Ezzard Charles the
champ. You British guys can call
Bruce Woodcock the champ. So
why shouldn’t I call my guy the
champ? Let 'em all be champs.

“If anyone wants to challenge
my guy, he can have a fight right
here any time he says. And that
goes for Joe Louis, Charles, Sav-
old, Woodcock and any other guy.
My boy’s the tops’.

A tie that really washes!

1 fe? But you have not met the Tootal
+ Which lining and tie are carefully fitted and
together so that, washed with ordinary
fy do not twist or pull against each other.
the ay colours are safe because they are

Guarantee. Every tie is
tested crease-resistance.



rode Marks





*
Cricket Peer
e
Hit By Death
Duties

LONDON, (By Mail).
High death duties and taxation
have sent the tenth Viscount Cob-
ham to New Zealand on a busi-
ness trip to discuss the sale of
his property there.

His object is to secure capital
to discharge death duties on his
father’s estate of more than
$500,000 and so enable him to re-
tain the English family seat,
“Hagley Hall, at Stourbridge,
Worcester country.

The properties in New Zealand
are mostly shops, old buildings
on excellent sites in Christchurch.

ere are sums on mortgage.
Assessments of death duties on
these is likely to be diffeult and
lengthy, for while duty is not
chargeable on certain land in

_— Zealand, on other assets it
s-

Lord

Cobnam’s grandfather
Was largely responsible for
financing the town of Christ-

church. He made his properties
there part of the family estate,
and they are the last link of the
family with that country.

Lord Cobham’s lawyers ex-
plained that there were heavy
sums on which death duty had to
be fixed and it was possible that
Lord Cobham could arrange the
successful disposal of his proper-
ties in New Zealand which would
Save the situation entirely,

Some of the death duty has
already been discharged and a
provisional valuation submitted.

Hagley Hall, which Lord Cob-
ham is endeavouring to retain,
is a stately quadrangular house.
It was boughi by Sir John Lyttel-
ton from the Earl of Ormonde in
1564 and has been in the family
ever since. The estate to-day
covers some 2,000 acres,

Hagley Hall was severely
damaged by fire in 1925 but has
been completely restored. Dry
rot was, however, recently dis-
covered in the Long Gallery and
if the house is retained it will
cost Lord Cobham a large sum
to clear. The gallery was the only
room not touched by the fire.

Lord Cobham also owns Cray-
combe House nearby, which has
been his home for many lears.

Viscount Cobham succeeded in
the title last July. As the Hon-
orable C. J. Lyttelton, he was
widely known as a first class
cricket player.

—LNS.

Sunderland
Will Not Play

In Paris

LONDON, Feb. 7.

A suggestion that Sunderland
should cross to France to play a
combined Buenos Aires-San Lo-
renzo De Almagro team at Co-
lombes Stadium in Paris on Sun-
day has brought an explanation
from Sunderland, and a statement
that there is no prospect of such a
game taking place,

The invitation to play came
from Racing Club De Paris, but
Mr. Murray, the Sunderland man-
ager, said to-day that when Sun-
derland were knocked out of the
English Cup, he sent a telegram
inviting Racing Club to visit Sun-
derland on February 11, No re-
ply was received, and so Sunder-
land invifed a leading Scottish
Club to play a friendly match on
that day when other English clubs
will be engaged in Cup ties.

Sunderland received a telegram
from Paris suggesting that Sun-
derland should play at Colombes
on Sunday against the combined
team from the two South Ameri-
can clubs, but was too late for
Sunderland’s arrangements.

—Renter.





—_ ft WERCULE v
cine

Ceeasereencons



REPRESEN

T. GEODES GRANT





Herc

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Compton
Scores Goal

LONDON, Feb. 11.
The fifth round of the Football
Association Cup held the centre
of the English Football stage to-
day, and about 300,000 people
watched the eight ties.
League champions, Portsmouth,
put up one of the best displays
of the round by drawing with
Manchester United, after being
two goals down at half-time. In a
thrill-a-minute game, three goals
were scored in six minutes, just
after the interval, two for Ports-
mouth and a third for Manches-
ter United to restore their lead.
Portsmouth’s great attack pressed
persistently. and 14 minutes from
the end an equaliser from the
fast moving Arsenal forwards
gave the usually sound Burnley
defence a gruelling time, and the
London side emerged good win-
ners. Denis Compton, the Eng-
land cricketer, scored a pictur-
esque goal—his first in peacetime
cup-tie Football—to give his side
their second score, and they held
on to this advantage to the end.

Goaliess Draw

London Wolverhampton Wan-
derers, holders of the Trophy,
were held to a goalless draw by
Blackpool in a match, in which
the ball was twice in the net—
one for each side—but the whistle
had already gone off for offside.

75,000 people saw Everton elim-
inate Second Division side Totten-
ham Hotspurs. (The only goal
came through a penalty when the
visitors’ centre half handled when
worried by the bounce of the
backs, Derby County scored easy
in the second half against Third
Division rivals Northampton, who
had been overcome by their op-
ponents’ whirlwind start. Third
Division Stockport gave the First
Division League Leaders, Liver-
pool as hard a game as they have
had this season, but Liverpool's
class told in the second half and
took them to victory,

A lead of two goals {n the first
11 minutes gave Leeds a good
send-off, and their defence were
nearly always masters against tha
desperate Cardiff raids. Chester-
field’s storming defence earned
them a replay against the First
Division opponents, Chelsea.

Results
F.A. Cup (fifth round):— Arsenal 2,
Burnley 0; Chesterfield 1, Chelsea 1:
Derby County 4, Northampton 2; Ever-

ton 1, Tottenham Hotspur 0; Leeds United
3, Cardiff City 1; Manchester United 3,
Portsmouth 3; Stockport County 1, Liver-
pool 2; Wolverhampton Wanderers 0,
Blackpool 0.

Last match in F,A, Cup ended at 4.45,

Third Division, Northern:— Accrington
Stanley 3, Bradford City 2; Barrow 1,
Gateshead 1; Charlisle United 3, South-
port 3, Crewe Alexandrea of Hartiepoo!

United 0; Lineoln City 1, Doneaster
Rovers 0; Mansfield Town 0, Chester 2;
Oldham Athletic 2, Halifax Town 1:
Tranmere Rovers 3, Darlington 1; Wrex-
ham 3, Rochdale 0; York City 2, New
Brighton 1.

The last match in this Division ended
at 4.55.

Scottish Cup (second round):— Aber-
deen 3, Hearth 1; Albion Rovers v. Dun-

ferline was postponed owing to snow
Falkirk 2, East Fife 3; Partick Thistle \
Dundee United was postponed owing to
snow. Queen of the South 1, Morton 1;
Raith Rovers 3, Clyde 2; Rangers 8, Cow-
denbeath 0; Stirling Albion 2, Dumbarton
2: Stenhousemuir 2, nt Johnstone 2

Third Division — Southern —
Bristol Rovers versus Nowport
County postponed. The ground
was water logged, Crystal Palace
6, Brighton and Hove 0; City 1,
Torquay United 1: Ipswich Town
1, Aldershot 0; Nottingham Forest
a

Second Division—Coventry Cit;
3, Sheffield Wednesday 0, Leices-
ter City 0, Plymouth 0; Sheffiel
United 0, Southampton 1.

The last match in this Division
ended at 4,40

The Scottish League Division
B : Ayr United 5, Forfar Ath-
letic 0.

Queen’s Park versus Alloa

Athetic has postponed owing to
the snow.

The match
ended at 4.40.

Friendly matches—Aston Villa
5, Hibernian 2; Barnsley 0, Man-
chester City 0, Birmingham City
:, Bury 2; Blackburn Rovers 4,
Grimsby Town 4; Bolton Wan-

in this Division



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Dominate —
E. Games

AUCKLAND, New Zealand,
Feb, 11.

Australia who had dominated
here wound up the Empire Games
Athletics today by gaining more
gold medals from six track events!
including the four relays decides |
this afternoon. i

The sixth went to Canada but
England scoreg a grand triumph
in the marathon which Jack
Holden, running the last ten
miles in stoeckinged feet won in
2 hours 32 minutes 57 secs, the
fastest time that has ever: been
accomplished for the marathon
distance. England also won a
gold medal in field events when
Tim Anderson took the pole
vault. Duncan Clark of Scotland
broke the games’ record with 163
feet and a quarter inches to take
the hammer and win another of
the day’s premier awards.

Holden’s was undoubtedly the
outstanding individual perform-
ance of the day for it must be
remembered that he is a veteran
in his 48rd year and during a
long career has won races at
every distance from 1 to 30 miles.
Blistered feet had put him out ot
the Olympic marathon in 1948 and
it was not long after the start
today that this trouble arose once
more. Holden promptly diseardea
his shoes which had split and
continued on the rough roads
without them. A Great Dane dog
went for him about three miles
from the finish but made off after
one attack and Holden entered
the stadium to be greeted with a
tremendous ovation, and erossea
the winning line before Syd Luyt
of South Africa entered the
ground, Holden's feet were pretty
badly cut but he was otherwisé
quite fresh.

Tom Richards of Wales who
was runnerup in the Olympic
event was not in the first twelve
with about five miles to go but
made up so much ground that he
surprised everybody by finishing

fifth.
A Record

Bill Parnell, Canada put in a
electrifying burst to win the mile
and rob England’s Len Eyr
of a game’s double. Eyre winne:
of the three miles led until :
dozen yards from home and thet.
had no reply to Parnell’s finishing}
dash, Parnell’s time was 4 mins. |
llsees. — a game’s record. |

Miss Y. Williams won
Women's Long Jump for
Zealand and L. Reininan of Cana-
da won the final field events gold |
medal when he annexed the |
Javelin for Canada.

Meanwhile under floodlighting
the cycling events had started |
their final session and England's
Cyril Cartwright runnerup for the
World Individual Pursuit Cham-
pionship last year, took a gold
medal with a great win over
Russell Mockbridge the Austra-
lian sprint champion, in the Four
Thousand Metres Individual Pur-



the |
New |
i
|



suit. Cartwright won by half a
lap in 5 mins. 16.3 secs.
The final event was the ten

miles and this produced a final
thrill before a photo finish de-|
termined that W. Wessel (Aus- |
tralia) had won from L. P. Lock}
(New Zealand) with K. Caves}
Australia third. |

The finish was so bunched that |
the judges placed only those
three with several other riders |
over the winning line at about the |
samé moment, —Reuter.



derers 4, Saint, Mirren 2; Bradford
1, Huddersfield Town 2.

Fulham 3, Brentford 1; Hu)!
City 2, Stoke City 1; Millwall 2,
Queen’s Park Rangers 1, New- |
castle United 3, Middlesbrough 2; |
Sunderland 1, Motherwell 1; West
Ham United 2, Charlton Athletic
2; Yeovil Town 5; Reading 1.

—Reuter.

: |
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| HOUSE

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Last Week









This week was one of complaints, | Hdry
You heard them everywhere,
Simply because the buses— e e
Move from Trafaigar Square
te oe en Ce
Well this is our Barbados- Yy
And it’s the only place, °
Where some our bouncing lassies, u dare
Don’t want more shoulder space,
., . s 6)

When buses were near Nelson,
You walked along with fear,
Now they are moved more safely
The Bajans start to swear

. =, oF 6 _ +

not ignore it!

Some walked from busy Broad Street

To see a picture show,
Now walking the same distance, x
The “fowl-hens” start to crow 5 dandruff
aa ws eg You can’t keep



Same of our dear old people,
And Many young ones too
Woald like all buses running
Through every avenue
oe ® 8

a secret—but you can get rid of

it. Dandruff means that your hair is under-nourished and

One time you, gave them stop poles,
And some were very sore,
Because a single stop-pole | . » . : .
Was not at every door that bodily supplies of natural, vital hair foods are running
1 te sf
And boys these very people
Who grumble left and right,
We often see them paired off {
Walking for miles at night |
v, © m8

low. Replenish the supply with Silvikrin and dandruff
disappears. Fed by its natural foods, the hair regains its

Old Betsy from the Country
Who scarcely sees a bus, |
Was in Bridgetown on Tuesday {
She too started a fuss }
> 8 .

youthful vigour and stays in your head—not in your comb.



She came to town to bank money e a ; gio
And buy a little meat Use Pure Silvikrin . Severe cases
She wanted a big “General” ] of dandruff and ti inning hair. 7
To drop her in Broad Street AS a daily restorative dressing

use Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion.





















Now she lives in St Andrew DOES GROW HAIR
Believe this if you may .
See, OSD 18 0p Tee From all chemists, hairdressers and stores
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The bus stand as we see a
Is now int right place |
When tum is unloading SSS . = one atime
You'll get more walking space ——_— :
° ° .
“
But if the walk it too much ,
Girls get this in your head 4
You'll find the strength that’s needed | |,
In J & R Enriched Bread
Just eat it every morning | ,
And eat it all the while, \ ki,
And you will walk in comfort t ie
Forgetting every mile. 1{ n
: as « : it
We hope in the near future 1K ‘
That when your shopping i
They'll build a wayside shel! ( \
To save you from the su ( {
* . @ . }
The buses don't affect u ,
Beaause we love to walk :
And stop in at a grog shop
To “fire a little talk

sufficient
do

And when we (alk
This is just what we
a J&R mip }
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PAGE SIX





Sunday, February 12, 1950



Wanted: A Tourist
Policy

IT WAS officially admitted a week ago
that the venue of the West Indies Sugar
Talks will now be in Grenada instead of
Barbados “owing to the difficulty of obtain-
ing “accommodation in Barbados for the
visiting delegates”.

This is not merely an admission of lim-
ited facilities but implies, to those conver-
sant with the facts of the case, a charge of
failure to discharge a duty by the present
Government. If any encouragement, such
as that given by the Governments of other
colonies in the Caribbean, had been given
to local private enterprise there would not
now have been any necessity to make this
damaging admission.

In the first place Barbados has lost the
prestige of being the island where West
Indian delegates gathered to frame the
reply of the entire area to the Ministry of
Food on the vital question of the future of
the West Indian sugar industry. But there
is more to it than that.

Far seeing members of the community
supported by the, mercantile body have
been asking that the Government supply
funds to advertise Barbados in the United
States, Canada and in Venezeula in order
to attract tourists. The object of this ad-
vertising was to get them to visit Barbados
and spend those dollars which are so sadly
needed not only in the West Indes but in
the British Empire today.

‘Under pressure the Government voted a
sum of money to the Publicity Committee
but refused to subscribe to the West Indian



Tourist Committee a sum amounting to
five thousand United States dollars

To maintain i tency the Gov-
ernment after having refused to make any
concessions to the. Blue Waters Hotel

um of $850,000 for the
Airport of a runway

agreed to spend the s
building at Seawell
which would
planes of Trans-Canada Airlines. Soon after
the Company was
ending visitors to this
unable to guarantee

accommodate the heavier
the advent of this line,
bound to inform
island that they were
them adequate accommodation in Barba-
dos. It was clear that the little advertising
which had been done had been of immedi-
ate good effect but that consideration. of
the hotel accommodation which could be
offered had been Jess imaginative.

It has been pointed « newspaper
cominodation in this island has been
booked during the w months and so
great is the pressure on space that it was
not possible to aceeommodate approximately
twenty visitors in one large hotel for the
brief space of one week.

It might be that if there had been any
sign of encouragement to private capital
some adventurous spirit might have fitted
up one of the many country houses aS a
temporary hotel and hoped that the over-
flow of tourists from the hotels and guest
houses would more than pay for the in-
vestment.

It has been pointed out in this newspaper
on more than one occasion that in Puerto
Rico, and in Jamaica and in Trinidad
private investors were encouraged to ex-
pand the hotel industry in order to bring
increased employment and revenue to the
colonies. Material for building was im-
ported free of duty and for the first year
profits were tax free. This was done in
Grenada and resulted in the erection of
the Santa Maria Hotel one of the most at-
tractive and modern hotels in the British
West Indies. It is in the Santa Maria that
the West Indian delegates will find accom-
modation and facilities which might easily
have been found in Barbados.

But there is still another line of thought
to be pursued, Barbados continues to ad-
vertise in the United States, Canada and
Venezuela those natural attractions with
which Nature has been so lavishly kind to
this island. That advertising has done little





it in tn

inter

OUR READERS SAY:



“Well Help You to Exp

peated that the colonies asked no
more, notwithstanding the Amer-

To The Editor, The Advocate
dom.
there is a

employment in the United King-

EE

more than scratch the surface of the poten-
tial tourist traffic, yet in the winter months
Barbados cannot supply adequate accom- |
modation for those visitors who would |
spend large sums of money when they
come here. The Government has got to for-
get the fairy stories told about tourism
and treat this heaven-sent opportunity of
getting dollars to pay for our badly needed
social services with the urgency it requires.

Objection to any increase in the tourist
trade on the ground that it tends to increase
the prices of commodities which wealthy |
visitors demand and for which they pay
extremely high prices is baseless so long as
Barbados refuses to let get-rich-quick ex-
ploiters doom their embryo tourist trade.

It must not be forgotten that prices can
be regulated by fixed schedules and that
the increased revenue will bolster Barba-
dian economy by providing more jobs for
more of our many people.

Barbados with its redundant population

‘cannot afford to reject any avenue of em-

ployment temporary or otherwise.

The admission has been made that Bar-
bados has failed to accommodate visitors
who wanted to come and spend money and
it is up to the Government to consider that
well and act promptly. Barbados whom the
Navy and others love could so easily be-
come a backwater, if the “cherry” of tour-
ism is spat out with contempt even before
the drink is sipped.



Worthy Ambassador

THE representative of the Barbados
House of Assembly at the installation of
Her Royal Highness Princess Alice as
Chancellor of the West Indian University
later ths month will be Mr. W. W. Reece,
K.€.. M.C.P. Ne better selection could have
been made.

Mr. Reece has been active in public life
for twenty years. He first entered the House
as member for St. Michael in 1930 when his
father the late H. Walter Reece was mem-
ber for St. Lucy and Solicitor General of
Barbados, During these years he has been
a member of the Executive Committee and
of the Education Board.

He was educated at Harrison College and
Codrington College before proceeding to
the Middle Temple to read law.

He has had a distinguished career in the
twenty years of public life and is now
Solicitor General an office which he fol-
lowed in the footsteps of his father.

As Barbados Delegate, Mr. Reece has the
distinction of being a distinguished mem-
ber in Free Masonry an Order in which the
Earl of Athlone who will be accompanying
his wife Princess Alice is a Past Grand
Master, Mr. Reece is now the District Grand
Master in the Scottish Branch of the Order,
while the present Grand Master is the Ear]
of Devonshire.

It is therefore fitting that the choice
should have fallen on one who is qualified
to honour the traditions of the Barbados
House of Assembly and to fill outside the
official ceremony of the installation of the
Chancellor a role as a social ambassador.

Mr. Reece is himself a distinguished per-
sonality who has known West Indian
society in all its phases. He belongs to that

happy band of men of good fellowship and
cheer in every atmosphere. His daily call-
ing brings him into contact with all sections
of society and he might well have been
included in that company of whom Kipling
wrote that they could ‘walk with Kings nor
lose the common touch.”

Mr. Reece's selection is an honour and
one which he can be entrusted to carry out
with distinction.

Pave The Way

THE Chairman of the current session
of the Economie and Social Council’s Social
Committee, M. Fernand Dehouse of Bel-
gium, has offered to attempt a “friendly
settlement” to pave the way for a return
of the Soviet Bloc delegates to the United
Nations a Reuter’s despatch from New
York said. He said yesterday that he was
offering his good offices to any party will-
ing to attempt a friendly settlement.

The Soviet, Polish, and Czechoslovak
delegates walked out of the Council in
protest against the presence of the dele-
gate from Nationalist China.









SIR,—Since
battle we might keey

this excerpt from January's
India Committee circular.

“In the matter of
outlet for the incre
of sugar essential to
tion, the

Kingdom should ne
own what the Unite

doing for the territorie

pend on them.
On the other
the colonie
scious that there hav
imposed on the

iae

are or



colonies have
still see no reason why the United



sugar We have referred to the reason-
able nature of colonial expecta~
tions in regard.to price, Reason-
ableness was also in their minds
when they asked that the United
Kingdom should provide an out-
their salva- jet for a quantity of 1,800,000

» it warm by
West

providing an
ased ~quantily

t

seen anG tons—ineluding 1,100,000 tons for
3 the British West Ind\es—though
t do for this had strict regard to the

| States ®F€ canacity of the United Kingdom

that de- to help rather than to their own
capacity to expand. Such a

of the picture, figure would involve an inerease
ily too con- of only fifty per cent. over their
e been super- exports in 1949 when the retard-
e! : effects of wartime restrictions

in the heavy prefer machinery, fertilizers and
they give to goods produced in other supplies were far fron
the Comn lth ne burde I i been made good Here
due to excl ul was a request of modest
trol t 1 is indeed when measured
I I t extent of the colonic

i

imp! pomt,

is tr i I at

e€ ré regal
empk

ican example or the wide disparity
between the price now being paid
to producers Of beet sugar in this
vountry and that paid to colonial
producers, which last the colonies
agreed should be the price basis
for future negotiations — then
clearly it follows that any such
price must cover the whole of the
colonial output of export sugars,
which while going principally to

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE





HOW LL THAT DO?

"£2: WELL,AH, NOT QUITE...
PERHAPS A BIT TOO....-



“My father and mother did not
believe in discussing sex, so I did not
know the facts of life till I was nearly
tbirty-five’—A woman writing to an
Editor.

WHEN I was only thirty-two
My mother, old and wise,

Said “Never ask no questions’
“And you'll never hear no lies.”

I never knew why birdies sang
So joyful in the spring

Or why the pussies in our yard
Would fight like anything.

’

When I was only thirty-three
I said to dad and mum
“I think I’m old enough to know
How in this world I come.”
I’ve never seen my dad so cross
Or mother blush so hot
“A stork flew in one night,” they
said
“And popped you in your cot.»

When I was only thirty-four
The milkman looked so queer
I told him all about the stork
And how it brought me here.
He said, “My girl, you know too
much,”
And gave me quite a push
“One day,” he said, “I’ll put you
wise
About the gooseberry bush.”

And now I’m nearly thirty-five
I know, I know it all
1 know if storks did fly with us
They’d only let us fall.
I know now that the gooseberry
bush
Was just the milkman’s rag. . .
I know the doctor brings us in
His little Gledstone bag.
Bigger And Bigger
FOR some time now I have
been haunted by the uneasy feel-
ing that women are getting taller
and wider.

Now the scientists have con-
firmed that they are not only
much bigger than their grand-
mothers but are going to get big-
ger and bigger.

Some time in the distant future
ithey are going to be “ten feet
high, with }arrel chests, stumpy
legs, and beauy eyes.” They will
have “deep voices, massive jaws
and enormous appetites.”

Most lucky men of my age will
be dead before this happens, but
as I am descended from long-lived
families, I may live to see the
house filled with ten-feet-high
grand-daughters and great-grand-
daughters, stamping about the
place, roaring at each other,
wolfing porterhouse steaks, and
picking their great horse teeth
with iron. skewers.

In the armchair by the fire @
little old centenarian, frail and
white, will be crouching unnoticed
in the thunder of conversation,
the champi:.g of giant jaws and

portunity of argument on
point) that the United Kingdom
should insure them against un-
remunerative prices for sugar sup-
plied to that Dominion. The
absence of such insurance must
mean not only the loss to the
colonies of a potential market for
450,000 tons—for no producer in
his senses would incur the risk of
expanding his production only to
face the risk of a price war with

the United Kingdom has long a sabsidized Cuba—but also tie
contributed the greater part of assumption by the United King
Canadian requirements dom in the near future of an in-

Now it so happens that the comparably greater burden in pro-
quantity of sugar supplied by the viding relief for the inevitable
colonies to Canada approximates resultant distress and in dealing

closely to the
imported by the

quantity formerly
United Kingdom



ocial con-

with the concomitant
sequences.

but later replaced by home grown In conclusion, says the leader
and highly priced beet When we fear that there is a tendency
therefore Canada decided recent- for His Majesty Gove

ly that she wa h— shrink from the







TROUBLE ABOUT CKE GF

(though they did not have the op-
this







Low's



Sitting On The Fence

By Nathaniel Gubbins

the rattle of crockery. A great-
grand-daughter is entertaining a
friend: —

More eggs on your steak,
Bertha?
Just half a dozen. They make

me a bit muscle bound

You'll soon work it off at the
tree felling. How’s your hus-
band? .

Dead, I think.

Rolled on him in the night?

Yes.

That’s the
you’ve killed that way.
getting careless.

Careless my foot. It’s like hav-
ing a pekinese in the bed, I shall
keep the next one ina kennel.

second husband
You're

* * *

Good idea. Care to sit down
for a smoke before you tackle that
oak tree?

Thanks. i say,
great-grandfather?

I don't know, I let him out last
night.

where’s your

Not seen him since?

No. I told him to stay out.
They’re an awful nuisance at that
age, crawling and whining about
the place and getting under your
feet.

So they are. Do you know, I
believe I’m sitting on something.

Perhaps it’s the cat. She’s al-
ways in that chair.

No it isn't Why, damnit
all, it’s your great-granddad.

I say, I’m awfully sorry, Bertha.
That’s all riyht. But I hope I
haven't finished him off.

Don’t worry. He’s always get-
ting trodden on or sat on by some-
body.

Well, so long as you don't mind.

Not a bit. I’m just sorry it
happened to a guest. Come again.
won't you?

Rather.

Thanks.

Bye-bye.

Floating Vote

“TF you was to ask me and the
wife and the daughter how we’re
going to vote this time,” said

Bye-bye.

———_

Today's Thought

IF you have great talents,
industry will improve them; if
Dut moderate abilities, indus-
try will supply their de-
ficiencies.

—SAMUEL SMILES.





more acutely conscious of their
economic needs. More important,
they are then prepared to fall
easy victims to the blandishments
of those who are only too ready
to explain to them the “modern”
way of athieving their desires.
May His Majesty's Government
now reflect well upon this aspect
of the matter under discussion
and ask themselves whether there
is aus more obvious and effective
way of at least making a start
i carrying out the obligations
which they have assumed, than
that which we—may we say with
vather sinking hearts, for the
colonial representatives have been
sitting for six weeks together with
those of the West India Commit-
tee opposite inflexible officials who
may or, as we still hope, may not
represent will of the British

have endeavoured

the
the



@ LETTERS which





EDITORIAL FE RSO

“Tow, THAT YOUR TUG HORSE 15 A BIT
UNSUITABLE FOR A LABOUR PAPER?

> COULDNT YOU SMARTEN IT UP A }

TRIFLE? SLIGHTLY LESS... MORE....- |

ST. CERTAINLY. ANYTHING TO
sie ey Waal

PAODELS

are signed with a nom
nied by the customary bona f

ach ¢ Plitar’
» the Editor's d

ON: OON'T YOU THINK,

“~~.
-

AR,PHooey! THERE'S
No SATISFYING
You BLOKES —

Eh YG

nerald,

with var

Floating Vote. “We wouldn’t be
able to tell you.”

_ “Of course, we voted Labour
last time. The daughter said w«
ad to vote for umanity and n
more war, so we did, though
there’s been more talk about wa:
since 1945 than any time I car
remember.

“Mind you, the daughter isn’t
blaming the Government for that
She blames the Russians, thougl
sne did say five years ago that nc
Socialist Government could go to
with another Socialist Gov-
ernment; and if we didn’t want er.
ia the A.T.S. again, with me in
tae wardens, and the wife in a
shelter when she wasn’t in a fish |
queue, we'd better vote Labour |

“But now the daughter says the
Communists are not Socialists at
all because Socialists are Chris-
tlans.

“Naturaiiy the wife’s fed up
with rationing, and when she reac
about the Germans stuffing their-
selves with everything they want
she said, ‘What was my daughter |

wal

figivting in the Army for? To feec
them so-and-sos while we go}
short?’

““So far as I'm concerned
sonally meself, I must say In
pretty tired of taxation and the |
price of tobacco.

‘ * n

per-

“Of tourse, as the daughter says,
you get it back in free medicai
service and orstpital treatment
but I don’t reckon I’d get back
what I pay unless the three of u:
was ill every day of the year anc
lived in the orstpital with as many
operations as we liked.

“Then you get a bit back on the
food subsidies, or rather the wife |
does, because she gets the same |
ousekeepin money, subsidies or no |
subsidies.

“So if she gets the rations cheap |
she’s only gettin them cheap o1
my income tax, which is like |
giving er ousekeeping money twice |
over. In my opinion the man whc
said the woman always pays wa
a born fool.

“So I don’t know who's going |
to get our vote. Sometimes the
daughter says the Liberals wouk
guarantee social justice withou
penalising free enterprise with
texation, such as er extra bit o
typin in the evenin.



“Sometimes she thinks Church-
itt is the only man to give the
Russians what for. And some-
times she thinks Cripps is a saint
and sometimes she thinks he’s
balmy.

“But, as the daughter says, it’s
only a fool what never changes
his mind, and as she’s got all the
brains in the family I expect she’l
tell us what to do when the time



pen

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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY
&

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7



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CS. PITCHER & CO

Phones: 4472 & 4687



=—_—_

PRPEPPPS PS FSS SPSS FISD



Poo

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it was

2

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TOURNAMENT

AND

On THURSDAY 16

FOR OUR WEEKLY HALF HOLIDAY
REMAINING OPEN ON SATURDAY, 18ft
FEB. UNTIL 3.30 P.M.

FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE VISITORS
FROM THE M.V. “STELLA POLARIS

PLEASE ARRANGE YOUR SHOPPING

ACCORDINGLY. j



DACOSTA & CO.,

OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT WiIL BE”
CLOSED ON TUESDAY 4th FEB AT 11304M.
FOR THE INTERCOLONIAL @ |

|

|



When you are



comes,” —L.E.S.



and But You Must Deflate Yourself”

It remains only to record a
tribute to the delegates from the
British West Indies Sugar Associa-
tion who have faced with stout
hearts the unexpected and de-
termined resistance to the grant-
ing of anything approaching the
full measure of their requirements

They have fought a good fight in
a just cause It may
that the struggle will not be over
when these words are published
for they are determined that it
Shall be carried on until His
Majesty’s Governnient realize that









it is in th interests not only of
the col nies but in those
also of > United Kingdom itself
that I re le claims of
these : - -governing terri-
tories ld be met fully and in
a spirit in kee with the tern
Mother Country

SQUAI EAI



sk ea



well be}

entertaining the N





a OR Ai



remember they
|| all be delighted "

| GODDARDS



GOLD BRAID

|
| RUM







x



SS a SE

THESE ARE BARBADOS HOUSES — | aGcow onan

(Photographed by The Advocate Photographer During The Week) | GOAT CHOW

two of Purinds best
and obtainable from
H. JASON JONES & Co.,Ltd.—tower Broad st.

| a a ee a ee ee ee





7, FEBRUARY 12, 1950
SUNDAY, — = ee SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
eerie









WHEN ONLY
THE BEST
iS GOOD
ENOUGH

, ESPECIALLY

4

A PRESCRIPTION






AREFULLY.
COMPOUNDED



You can be assured of — —
QUALITY DRUGS and
CAREFUL DISPENSING

and houses eleven persons, four adults and seven children, to live in the one remaining room, which in itself is in bad condition.




THIS is a Sugar Worker’s house in St. John’s, its dimensions are 12° by 8 feet A PORTION of the roof of this house has fallen in and six persons are forced












GHORGE PAYNES
GOOD COCOA |








ONE old woman used to live in this house but its condition became so deplorable
she has had to move to the St. Joseph Almshouse. The house is 10 by 6 feet. In-
side is a wooden bed with a rain sodden straw mattress on it, and a few other odd
bits of furniture,



THIS is another Sugar Worker's dwelling house in St. John’s. Six people live
in it, and it is approximately 22 by 11 feet. The condition the house is in needs no

explanation, the picture tells the story





= Me Ray

3
i

PURE—
SOLUBLE.

alt






HARRISONS © mono st

cneeemmeneie —_—.

JONES’ ¢

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 «JONES”

IT WILL GIVE YOU A LIFE-TIME OF TROUBLE-
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CASH PRICE—ONLY $69.15

HIRE PURCHASE TERMS ARRANGED







_ _MR. F. E. C. BETHELL, M.C.P., who accompanied our photographer on his tour
1s standing on the site of a house which was destroyed during the August Storm of
1949, All that remains is the stone groundsell, part of which is in the foreground
of the picture, Mr. Bethell points to the other extremity) Seven people lived in
this house which belonged to Ella Small of St. John.

=—e








The house in the background used to house four persons. Due to storm damage
in August 1949 they were forced to move out, and no assistance has yet been given |
them to repair their home. Thirteen of the people in this picture are huddled into
a house 13 by 8 feet. Some of them are forced to sleep on bags on the ground, as
there is no wooden floor in part of the house.

The Camera Tells The Story

DURING the week the Vestry, conducted him on his without roofs, without doors |

Advocate’s cameraman vis- tour. and windows, small houses

ited the outlying districts of The camera tells the story, terribly overcrowded, magk- | ELECTRIC MOTORS

St. John and St. Joseph, far better than words. ing living conditions deplér- ‘ ‘

where the sugar workers Everywhere they stopped, able. with which a ae peggy ane “ily
al live. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell, people urged them to come | easily be converted into an Elec ically

M.C.P., Mr. S. C. Greenidge, and inspect their houses. These are houses in Par- | driven machine $46.56 each

Member of the St. John’: There were houses leaning bados, and there are ny | oe cme oeipeonmnea

Vestry and Mr. A. P. Cox, over on one side, houses more in the same condition,

Member of the St. Joseph's propped up by stakes, houses [ some even worse,







7 Lett foreground is another view of the house damaged iby last year’s storm,
meat background is the tiny house in which the thirteen people live.




HARRISONS “sy20"





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PAGE EIGHT

Kiddies Carnival
Delights Crowd

AST NIGHT was Kiddies’ Car-

nival at the Globe Theatre
and children between the ages’ of
2 and 14 really had a chance of
showing their worth. Following
this was a variety entertainment
oy oer talented Barbadians.

The bumper crowd present were
cble to hear 14-year-old Trevor
Moershull, in his soft tenor voice,
sing “La Rue, La Rue”. Trevor,

1) was a Singing enthusiast from
the age of 2, held the crowd in
suspe.se with his variations.

burst prize, however, went to
1%-year-old Herman Forde, who
song “Room .Full of Roses,” and
8-year-old Shirley Ashby, who

ag “My Happiness,” was award-
ed second prize.

Eleven-year-old Lisle Brewster,
who sang “Tora Lora,” also re-
ceived many cheers from the
crowd.

Nine children took part in the
Kiddies’ Parade and they all were
given a gift for their good per-
formance,

Aiso present to entertain the
audience was the Mighty Charmer
and two other Calypso singers—
Prowler and Sikini, There was a
competition between the Milton
Quartet, the Wyoming Sextet and
the Jubileers Quartette.

The show ended with Latin
Dances by Madame La Zonga and
Belle Suzette
N RS. H. WAITHE of the
AÂ¥ESpeightstown School Staff
has been appointed Headmistress
of the St. Saviour’s Girls’ School
and will assume the duties of her
new office on Wednesday.

The new headmistress has many
years of teaching experience to
her credit, and should do well in
her first headship.

PF ODDS ESTATES LTD. recent-

ly suffered three losses by cane
fires. On Thursday at about 3.45
p.m. a fire of unknown origin
broke out at Lemon Arbor Planta-
tion, St. John and destroyed two
acres of first crop ripe canes.

Further loss was suffered when
two fires occurred at Todds

lantation on the same day.

The first broke out at about 6.30
p. and destroyed an acre of
third crop ripe canes,

This fire extended to Ashbury;
tion, St. George, and des-
I an acre of third crop ripe
canes belonging to Mr. R. H
Nourse of the same plantation

The second fire broke out 45
minutes later and burnt 300 holes
of second crop ripe canes. The
canes were insured in all instances

PFOHE MOBILE CINEMA, a
usual, will be giving five shows
; eek. Two will be in St






chael, the same amount in St

Peter and one in Christ Chureh

On Mone the Cinema will
visit the St. Michael’s Infirmary
where it will give a private show
The District “E Police Station
yard ill accommodate the Cine-
1 on Tuesday

A show will be given in Hey-
wood Plantation yard on Wednes-
day for residents of Speightstown
and Heywood Residents of
Lears and Jackmans area will
benefit from a show at Lears
Plantation yard on Thursday and
on Friday the Cinema will give a
show at Providence School yard
for the residents of Providence
and Pilgrim Road area

N THURSDAY EVENING last





a visit was paid to the Pioneer
Group at the Fox Club, St. James,
by Mr. Holder, a member of the

St. James Vestry

Mr. Holder saw members of the
Group, under their instructor Miss
E. Whitehall, engaged in handi-
craft work. .He was introduced to
the children by their instructor.
He afterwards addressed the audi-





ence and distributed prizes
In his address Mr. Holder spoke
highly of the social and cultural
benefits that people of the area
derived from the Group
PPE LOSS of a bi yele valued
$57.00 v eported by Ethel-
bert Hampden of School Gap. He
stated that the bicycle wa re-

moved from outside the office of
the Controller of Supplies, Canary
Street, between 2.00 and 2.'5 p.m.
on Friday.





W.L. Court
Sits Here -
To-morrow

For the first time since 1936
a sitting of the West Indian Court
of Appeal will be heid here, be -
ginning tomorrow at 9.30 a.m.
Two appeals are listed for hear-
ing.
The Court will comprise Thei:
Honours Sir Ceci! Furness-Smith
Kt., Chief Justice of Trinida?
(President), Sir Clement Malone
Kt. O.B.E., Chief Justice of the
Windward and Leeward Island
and Sir Newnham Arthtr Worle
Kt., Chief Justice of Britis
Guiana.

The two appeals are Cuke

(Plaintiff-Respondent) and Skin-

ner (Defendant-Appellant), and
Springer versus Doorly, The
Cuke-Skinner case will be the
first to occupy the attention of the
Court, and Counsel in that case
are Mr. D. H. L. Ward instruct-
ed by Messrs Hutchinson &
Banfield for Cuke and Mr, W. W
Reece K.C. instructed by Messrs
Carrington & Sealy for Skinner

When the West Indiaa Court of

Appeal sat here in 1936 the case
it heard wes that of Howell versus
Beckles

8.000Received
Attention By
S.D.A. In 1949

Pastor S. E, White, newly ap-
pointed President of the Leeward
Island Mission Conference of
Seventh-day Adventists, yesterday
said that the annual Board meet-
ing has just adjourned at their
new office at Collymore Rock and
3ritton’s Cross-road. Members of
their executive board are, S. E

White, Chairman; C. Kum, Sec-

retary and other members O. P.
Reid, A. A. Ward and C. M,
Greenidge of Barbados and O. C
Walker of Antigua

Pastor White was recently ap-
pointed the president of the

Leeward Island Mission Confer-

ence of Seventh Day Adventists

succeeding Pastor E. T. Gacken-

heimer who left Barbados for the

United States early in December.





Pastor White is a Canadian, but
was born in (C! while his
parent vere mn mission service
there, and he comes to Barbados
after havin erved for t years









in executive work for ; nth
Day Adventist five year in
Canada and six years in Trinidad
progre was made in this
erritor 1949 than iring any
ther year in their history, and
even larger plat were Yaid tor
1950 Pastor White told the
Advocate.”
The Board plans to expand

their medica. work in the West
Indies. During the past year over
8,000 patients received attention
at their Clinic in Port-of-Spain,
and plans have already been laid



to start wor ivring 1950 on a
haif million dollar hospital in
Puerto Rico and a unit in the
Bahama These units are all part
of a chain of over 160 hospitals
oO i and operated by Adventists
art 1 the world



‘GASCOGNE’ COMES
TO-DAY

Due to arrive here to-day at
2 p.m is French passenger-

freighter “Gascogne”
The “Gascogne”

passengers here and then sail on
to Plymouth and Le Havre via
Marfinique and Guadeloupe. It is
returning here from Trinidad and

French Guiana

Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd.,

are agents



Boiling water in a few minutes —-this will
help you and this is whataGJ8.C. Electric
Kettle will give you. Beautffully:mace in

polished aluminium, it hasea quick-pour-

ing spout. And it is safe — itwan’ (boil dry.



THE CITY GARAGE TRADIN



— - i.

G CO. LID.

«

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

REPRE j GENERA
ee —— es —_—————



will be taking

CHURCH
SERVICES

ANGLICAN
SEXAGESIMA—SUNDAY 1th

ST. LEONARD'S: 9 a.m. Choral Eu
charist and Sermon. 11 a.m, Matins and
Sermon. 4 p.m, Children’s Service 7
p.m, Evensong and Sermon.

ST. MARY'S: 7.30 a.m. Matins and
Litany. 8 a.m. Mass. 9 a.m, Sung, Mass
and Sermon. 3.30 p.m. Sunday School
4 p.m. Children’s Vespers. 7 p.m. Even-
seng and Sermon.

ST. PAUL'S: 7.30 a.m. Holy Com-
munion, 9.30 a.m. Solemn Mass and Ser-
mon, 3 p.m. Sunday School. 3.30 p.m.
Children’s Service. 7 p.m. Evensong and
Sermon

THE SALVATION ARMY

DIAMOND CORNER: 11 a.m. Holiness
Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meeting. 6 p.m.
YP, ting conducted by Adjutant O.
White (D.Â¥.P.S.) 7 p.m. Salvation Meet-
ing condu@ted by Major A. E. Moffett
(Divisional Commander).

CARLTON: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting.
2 pm. @ompany Meeting. 7 p.m..Salva-
tion Meeting conducted by Captain V.
Harris.

BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL: 11 a.m.
Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meet-
ing. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher:
Major Marshall Smith.

WELLINGTON STREET: 11 a.m. Holi-
ness Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meeting.
7 p.m, Salvation Meeting. Preacher:
Senior Major Gibbs.

SEA VIEW: 11 a.th. Holiness Meeting.
3 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Salva-
ion Meetjng. Preacher: Lieutenant K.
Gibbons.

CHECKER HALL: 11 am. Holiness
Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m.
Savlation Meeting. Preacher: Captain E.
Bourne.

FOUR ROADS: 11 a.m. Holiness Meet-
ing. 3 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Lieut. Hinds

HARVEST FESTIVAL
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
ST. THERESA; 11 a.m, Thanksgiving.
Preacher: Rev. St.C. Bend. 3 p.m. Har-
vest Cantata and Children’s Procession.
7 p.m, Holy Communion, Preacher: Rev.
C..R. Morgan.

THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH
OF GOD

ECKSTEIN VILLAGE, St. Michael: 11
am, and 7 p.m. Elder R. H. Walkes.

BANK HALL: 11 a.m. Rev. M. B
Prettiiohn. 3 p.m. Harvest Thanksgiving
Service to which the public are invited
7 p.m. Rev. M, B. Prettijohn.

COX ROAD, Christ Church: 11 a.m
and 7 p.m. Rev. E. W. Weekes.

CRAB HILL, St. Lucy: 11 a.m. Evan
gelist A. R. Brome

HARVEST FESTIVAL AT ROEBUCK
MORAVIAN

To-day Harvest Festival Services are
being held at the Roebuck Street Mo-
ravian Church, The hours of the services
are 11 a.m., 3.30 p.m. and 7 p.m. The
afternoon service will include a Proces-
ion of Children with their Harvest Gift
followed by a Children’s Programme

In the evening the service will’ be
taken by Rev. D. C. Moore of Sharon
who will also preach the sermon.

Hymn sheets are provided at all these
service: All are welcome

ROEBUCK STREET—Harvest Festival
Services 11 a.m., 3.30 p.m. and 7 p.m.,
Preacher in the morning Rev. S. Brewer,
in the evening Rev. D. C. Moore

GRACE HILL—11 a.r Mr. O. Weekes;
12 Holy Communior 7 p.m Mr F
Deane

FULNECK, Watts Village--11 a.m. Mr
W. H. Swire; 7 p.m. Mr. A. Alle .

MONTGOMERY, Cave Hill—7 p.m. Mr
c

Green

SHOP BILL, St. Thomas—7 p.m. M
G. Franci

DUNSCOMBE, St. Thomas—1) a Mr
F. Downe 7p 1 Smith

THE NATIONS LUTHERAN CHURCH
Palmetto Street—11 a.m. The Rev. W. F
O'Donohue, Subj The New Creation’;
7 p.m. The Rev. W. F, O’Donohue

METHODIST
BETHEL—11 a.m. Mr. H, EB. Gilkes;
Ty Mr, A. L, Mayers.

DALKEITH—11 a.m. Mr. A. B. Curwen,
7 pm, Mr, G. Me Allister.

_BELMONT—11 a.m. Mr. V. Pilgrim;
7 pam, Mr. I. Blackman.

SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m. Mr. T. Cal-
ender; 7 p.m, Mr. A. St. Hill

PROVIDENCE—11 a.m, Mr, R. Linton;
7 p.m, Mr, E, Browne.

VAUXHALL—1! a.m. Mr. L, Waithe;
7 p.t Mr. C, Jones.

BAPTIST CHURCHES

There will be a Quarterly Meeting
Sunday 9.30 at the Budlong Baptist
Church, Brereton Village, St. Philip. Ac-
cording to the announcement made by
the Supt. Rev. W. J. Divine

Mrs. S. Winwood who has been a mis-
sionary in Palestine for 16 years will be
the



' the Bible Seminary Choir and Mrs
Jack Deane
The public is invited

Evening services will be held in the

Eeolf Baptist Church, Tudor Street at
7.15 Rev. W. J. Divine will speak.

ne

tsh

xeaker, There will be special music



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Soviets Ban

Serap Export |
@ From page 1. i

West German goods had been;

delivered to East Germany under
the Agreement then vice versa,

Orlopp charged that the Wes: |
German authorities had deliber- |
ately sabotaged the agreement by |
imposing impossible conditions of |

sale on East German goods.

Orlopp foreshadowed new
measures against West Berlin
businessmen who took advantage
cf the six to one rate of exchange
between East and West marks to
buy up goods in the East and
smuggle them to the West. He
refused to define what measures
would be taken, but promised
they would be taken “in the next
few days.”

Some observers interpreted this
as a warning that mofe rigid con-
trols would be carried out on
west bound road and rail @raffic
between Berlin and the Western
Zones.

Orlopp was speaking at a press
conference in the German Inform-
ation ent. Introducing
him Gerhert Eisler, East German
Informaticn Chief, charged that
the Americans had forced the
West German Government to im-
pose the ban “because they see
that we in East Germany have no
unemployment, that we have n
crisis. — ‘Reuter.)



Fruit, Firewood

Came On Friday

A small supply of fresh fruit,
plantains, coconuts, firewood ana
charcoal arrived at Barbados on
Friday evening by the 46-ton
motor vessel “Lady Joy” which
called from St. Lucia.

"his vessel also brought an
engine, carburettor, a self starter,
a mare and six mules. The
animals were consigned to Mr, G.
Harford.

Mr. D. L. Johnson is this vessel’
agent.

Harbour Quiet

Another quiet day was spent|

in Carlisle Bay yesterday. Tne
harbour was almost deserted, the
only vessel lying in the Bay being
H.M.S. “Devonshire”.

The last steamship to arrive
here was the “Alcoa Ranger’

which arrived with cargo oi)
Wednesday evening. This vessel |

left port on Thursday evening.

Vessels in the Careenage did)
not number many. Four of these |

small crafts left port on Friday

leaving the basin scant. No}
cargo was being handled on the|
waterfront so the lighters were}

all crowded in the inner basin.



25 YEARS AGO

(Barbados Advocate, Febru-
ary 12, 1925)
BOXING
Sportsmen of the island will b
glad to hear of the return 0!

“Fearless Freddy” the lightweighi |
champion of the West Indies anc |
idol of Trinidad, who has again |
come to try conclusions with our |

local boxer

Freddy gives his compliment:
to the Barbados Sporting Publi
and states his intention to meet
any of our local men of his cla:
whom he has heard about. H
expresses his willingness to mec
Joe Payne, a very plucky anc
aggressive member of the ring
he also states that he hopes t
meet Stanley Benn after th«
Smiling Kid-Stanley Benn tight
and so give the Barbados sports
men a very enjoyable time. H«
begs to inform the Barbados pub
lic that he can be seen in prelim-
inary preparation at the Washing
ton Hotel, Swan Street, as spar-
ring partner to Smiling Kid. H
can be communicated with at th«
Victoria Hotel, Lucas Street



Z44SSA

ALARM.

rue ROOST

Over 50,000
people buy them
every week

British-made handwound
Smiths Alarms are the pop-
ular choice because they are
outstanding in their reliabil-
ity, style and value. There
are models to suit all tastes
in delightful shades to match
any bedroom furnishings. Be
glad to own one!

100% BRITISH MADE

Above. VIGTORY. In pastel
blue or green shidés with chto-
mium plated fit ings, of cream
with gilt eppe a fittings, 4°
lumigdus ald Romluminous dials.

Below. Wi DAWN. Com-
bining @ possible refinement
Available with blue or green cases
sod chiroxmia plated fittings or
croama Ogbe Wath gilt fittings. 4°
jomingub dial.

=





SOOO OOOO =~
SS





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she says, “I’ve
banisnea greasy skin.”

‘

Innoxa is the seeret of nex perfect skin health, the only true foundation

of lasting

tions has revolutionized modern beauty treatment and
preparations for each type of skin and age.

If your skin is too , here’s how and why Innoza will

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3 Clean your skin night and morning with cool, deep-cleansing
DOXA COMPLEXION MILK. It floats away inmparities,
leaves your skin wonderfully smocth and supple.

i Restore the ‘tone’ of your skin, contract those opem,
relaxed pores with daily applications of INNOXA ASTRINGEN®
LOTION. (Over 30's use INNOXA OPEN PORE LOTION — ow
for a ves y greasy skin or blackheads, all ages should use
INNOXA SOLUTION 41).

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

ge Fer the day time always use INNOXA MATINE DAY CREAM ox
DROXA FWUNDATION LOTION. They keep your Inmexe
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IRNOXA bauly preparations

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|
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FASHION SPORT WEAR
FOR LADIES

Also HOUSE COATS, BLOUSES, SKIRTS &
DRESSES



BROADWAY DRESS SHOP.







SAVE
ON
PETROL

Have Your Engine Decarbonised
We can supply GASKETS for

the following :=



AUSTIN—AILl Models MORRIS—8 h.p., 10 h.p. and

BEDFORD—Trucks 1933/48 12 hp.
CHEVROLET—AIll 1929/48 OPEL—Kadette
FEDERAL—Trucks PACKARD—6 Cyl., 8 Cyl.
FORD—8 h.p. & 10 h.p. SINGER—9 h.p.
STANDARD—9 h.p., 10 h.p.
FORD—V8 and 60 h.p. and 12 h.p. . ’

FORD—Model “A” STUDEBAKE
HILLMAN—10 hp. Trucks ee oe
MATCHLESS—3)} h.p. & VAUXHALL—10 h.p. 12 h.p.
5 hp. and 14 h.p.
FIAT—“500” WOLSELEY—8 h.p., 10 h.p.



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Obdtatnaodie

SUN DAY, FEBRUARY j9 1959





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The world famous dermatologist who creates the Innoxa
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Alka-seltzer brings pleasant relief

When over-indulgence in food «
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discomfort Alka-Seltzer bring
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dissolve into a }
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=.

sunDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1950

r

imuits, and coats, sometimes long and sometimes short,
gamed in to the sleeve. On the left are some
ng double pockets, and back treatment.

Girl In Yellow Heralds The Spring

t. Ry Anme Edwards

;
: PARIS.
1.10 am. on February 2 a
mannequin, built on Lana
ounged down an
! i ramp in a yellow
sent the fashion wheels
for six more months,













Her coat was shorter—(16 ins.
from the ground). Her skirt was
straight and narrow, and her
blouse was sleeveless.

Her waist was small, and her
little yellow straw hat was pulled
down on to one. cheek.

was the first model of To English eyes, the clothes
show of the first day of divide themselves into the kind
spring collections, you could achieve for yourself,

and the kind that are more fun
to see on someone else.

Vil Wear It

phundred pairs of eyes
fo the Pierre Balmain

” She ‘Wears It

IN CATEGORY ONE: Suits
dressed in yellow—the with plain, straight skirts and
inew favourite colour. either fitted or blazer jackets.

MOKERS CAN SMILE...










=< NICOTA
about that ‘in
is iged wie us SMOKERS’ TOOTHPASTE
fahren Sour teeth 5 ee
ite of Nico aout whitens your teeth .
aN brightens your





MAKERS O
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D





tal €S fhatr such natural ra

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” MORTON has introduced the cape sleeve, shown here on a check silk dress,
From the back it hardly shows, as
typical examples of suits from Peter Rus-



‘

The New Silhouette Is
Shaped Like A Wedge

* .

By Joan Erskine
London’s “Couture Week” sin-
ished in a charming news house
in Mayfair, where Digby Morton
showed a small but comprehen-
Sive collection. Primarily his is a
tailoring house, interested* in line
and cut, material and detail, but
not in the startling or unwearable.
Casual suits were particularly
well represented, and the line
this season is neat and controlled
—no extreme skirt or hip fullness,
flying panels or jutting collars.
There is a definite tendency to-
wards a wedge silhouette, with
width at the upper arm, This style
is shown to advantage in the in-
tricately cut spiral cape sleeves on

several models, and the short
puffed sleeves on some of the
dresses,

The main points on suits and
coats were the numbers of pockets,
sometimes as many as six, and

the very intricate pleating on
skirts. There were kilted skirts

with flat front and back panels,
sets of inverted pleats with knife
Pleats each side, sets of inverted
pleats within pleats, box pleats
and fine knife pleats. Most of the
Suit jackets had neat half-belts
The blouses were simvie, and
often matched the hats,

The spiral cape sleeves gave the
appearance of an elbow cape,
sometimes double, with the top
layer thrown back over the
shoulders. From the back it could
not be seen. This sleeve was used
on a navy linen suit bound with
black. Often, there were pockets
on the skirt hips to match the
jacket. A slim navy suit had four
white tabs on the pockets, fasten-
ed with gold buttons like a mid-
shipman in the Royal Nayy. On
a fine green/white striped suit,
narrow

flaps om seams were
matched on the skirt. Checks
were treated in an interesting

way. Sometimes they were inset
in narrow panels, with the checks
going an opposite way. Jackets
cut on the straight were teamed
with skirts cut on the bias, which
gave a fluted swing to the skirts

White Outfits
Loose travel coats were worn
over chalk white tailored suits—
in fact, more white outfits have
been seen this season than ever

He has used

before. A grey blue linen suit

eee had insertions of guipure lace
‘n Tro 4] 5 eves é i /

Afternoon dresses made of pleat- TOUnd the sleeves and in two

narrow front panels

A surprising number of edge-
to-edge coats made their appear-
ance—and loose coats with hardly
any collar—worn over plain linen
dresses, A crimson grosgrain fitted
coat with the spiral cape sleeve
was worn over a chiffon dress
made of two layers of chiffon, one
black and the other crimson. An
interesting effect was achieved by
smocking the two shades of chif-

Sennen

leather beach sandals laced up to
the knee, with a swim-suit of
plastic figleaves,

Large sloppy hats with brims
that bounce as you walk. Belts
made of tortoise-shell. Furs dyed
blue. Skirts too tight to walk in.

—L.E.S.

ed chiffon. Tailored evening suits
in_ black lace over satin.
Delicate colours: pale pink and
cream, honey and grey. Short
dance dresses made of seven
layers of pleated net over a tubular
dress of a different colour.
Wide-brimmed black crinoline
hats. Cuffs made of cherries.

You Wear It

IN CATEGORY TWO: All the
1920 fancy dress: knee length
tubular evening dresses in printed
taffeta, especially with long sida
panels reaching to the ground.

Ear-rings long enough to rest on
your shoulder, long amber cigar-
ette holders. Slave bangles.

Chiffon scarves round your
waist, your neck, or fastened from
your hat to your elbow. Patent



Ro

7 WATE

app WO wk
Just y Beery ORM

|
|
|
|





|
!

|

woERS!

oxo works WO

So good to drink,
sO easy to make





B12076 A
Jamaican Dally Gleaner 6x4 Job Do, Bé4gp

|
|
|

THE DESERT BOOT. Men all over the world are

wearing It. . . supple suede uppers . . . pilable

| tion of
| Cod

crepe rubber soles... ankle protection . . . Clarks



craftsmanship, You'll jike it:

|

i

LOCAL AGENTS: & CO., & BADOS

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

| people

| well known Tonics and the addi-
| tion of





>

ar



t of the caravan does no.

the weight of Sailor
and the top flies
so that he can open the
lower half. ‘I don’t like smashing
s, he says, “bur that scoun-
drel deserves no consideration from
us, Come on, we must take cover
while we make plans."" They move





Sam's shoulder,

to pieces
© piece







All you have to do is colour in
with appropriate colours, either
with water colours or crayons,



fon. Smocking, too, was used on

a black and honey striped dress. |



The smocking finished at the hips,
Cape sleeves on a black and pink
check silk dress could be folded
back to show inner lining of a
different check,

A line followed on many dresses
was a side swept deep pleat ont
side, with a row of buttons fron

neck to hem on the other. Othe
dresses gave a coat effect,
A navy satin short evening dress

dipped severely to ankle-length
at the back, and was buttoned ofl
centre the back. A tight
black grosgrain dinner dress was
split to the knees at one side, had
an upstanding ruff at one side of
the neck, balanced by another on
the hips. A navy dress was split
right down the back to show ¢
pale green pleated panel, A
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PAGE TEN

Talking About Music ...

Let London Have Beecham
Toscanini

iby Neville Cardus

Sibelius or to Sacredu Printermpts
of Stravinsky.

Yoseanini at rehearsal is ter-
ribly serious I have heard him
groan as though in pain. He has
raved at the most renowned and

notorious vocalists anc sacked
them.
He snaps his baton over his

knee breaking it into two pieces
to relieve his despair.

Once on a time a celluloid ba-
ton somehow got into his posses-
sion. He nearly gibbered for a
while in a vain effort to break
inis one. He lacks the gay irony
of Beecham, and the lack of hu-
mour comes out sometimes in his
conducting—just as Beecham’s
lack of solemnity comes out in
his conducting.

Artist—And High Priest

Taste for Sir Thomas is an in-
stinct. He wisely refrains (on
the whole) from conducting works
such as the B minor Mass of Bach
and the Ninth Symphony of Bee-



NEVILLE CARDUS

It was good the other evening
to welcome Sir Thomas Beecham
back to London. He retains his
secret. He shares it with nobody,
and nobody can say quite what
it is.

But it is certain that Sir Thomas
and Toscanini are the two most
celebrated conductors _ living-





that is, in the opinion of all sec- tnoven. He is not drawn to the
tions of the public the world over +ragic Muse
musical and other. 3ut he can make music sing

There was recently some con- and dance and poise itself on the

; troversy in the Press about the alr with a felicity unequalled by
proposal that Toscanini should anybody.

conduct at the opening of th He is altogether the artist and

connoisseur Toscanini is as muc!
ihe high priest—mandarin if you
iike—as he is the artist.

Toscanini believes in the holy
writ of the score; he can achievi
the grandeur and truth of im-
personal art

Beecham is Beecham always
ready to indulge any quick un-
expected prompting of pleasure
that ripples in his mind and tem-

new concert-hall at the Festiva!
of 1951. A more equitable an
diverting suggestion might be to
invite them both to appear on th«
same inaugural occasion, turr
and turn about Mrs. Gamy
would say.

They are at extremes of course.

Toscanini’s Way

With Toscanini music is a ver)

serious thing; with Beecham it 1









Tve always held that
the best place to be in a
General Election is the

heart of Africa.’
KINGFISHER GORGE,
KENYA

Ever been to Darkest Africa?

Well, that’s where I am now, sit-
ting in a car by ‘a waterhole wait-

ing for the nine o’clock guns.

The sun set a couple of hours
ago and Africa’s now so dark that
even Stanley wouldn’t be able to
The only things to be
bobbing

find me.
seen are the fireflies
about in the bushes.

They look rather pretty, like
Chinese lanterns swaying in the
wind, but it’s hard to concentrate
on them because, prowling around

me, are eleven enormous lions.

Perhaps it needs a bit of ex-
A few days ago
I was sitting comfortably at home
in Hampstead with my children
on my knee and now I’m in Africa
This sudden
translation is due to the General
Election, aided by the flying ma-

plaining, all this.

surrounded by lions.

chine.

Escape—

I’ve always held that the best
place to be in a General Election
is the middle of Africa, and that
it’s far more peaceful to be sur-
rounded by wild lions than by peo-
ple seeking election. So here I am,

having a lovely time.

It’s possible to escape from the
canvassers and reach this part of
Africa in a little over a day. Get-
ting yourself surrounded by lions
All you

is equally easy and safe.
need is a car.

I made the journey by BOAC
few
hours longer than a land plane,
but many people think it’s worth
it because there’s a bar on board.
many of you
have ever contemplated a flying
pub crawl that started in England

flying boat. This takes a

I don’t suppose



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Bernard Wicksteed in

w Darkest Africa .. .

of tea. As your flying inn splashes
down to refuel at dawn, wild geese
and ducks rise in flocks from the
water and ibises flap by.

The last hop is over a corner
of Abyssinia to Kenya, where you
land on a lake full of hippos and
pink flamingoes. A motor-boat
has to go out before you touch
down to see the hippos are clear
of the fairway.

On the drive to Southampton
for the take-off we were worried
by New Forest ponies that got in

our way on the road. In Africa
it’s the giraffes.
Giraffes are protected. You

must not shoot them. So they’re
not in the least frightened. From
a distance they look rather like
cranes in a dockyard, Barrow-in-
Furness or somewhere, and so
long as they’re standing by the
side of the road it’s all right. They
just look down their noses at you
through the sunshine roof.

It’s when they’re on the road
that you have to be careful. They
don’t seem to have any low gear,
so they can’t accelerate quickly.
You can’t give them a push, be-
cause they’d kick in your radiator
if you did.

At one time they were always
getting their heads caught in tele-
phone wires. It’s rather awkward
when you’re talking to someone,
and you are cut off by a giraffe
in the line. But they’ve made the
poles higher now, so the wires are
giraffe-proof.

Lions laid on

Having arrived in Nairobi,
which has neon lights, cinemas
and that sort of thing, I began to
inquire which was the way to the
nearest lions. I fully expected
I’d have to hire a white hunter
and masses of porters and go on
a long safari.

The lions live in what used to
be a game reserve and is now a
national park, just beyond the



}

Fifty Years Hence

Ry C. G.

the 12th February 2001 wher ‘Is not the Prime Minister
the House of Assembly met at aware that owing to the progress
5 p.m. the Minister for Transport of higher education. in England,
said it had been decided to post- higher wages there with shorter
pone the question of whether or hours per day and fewer working
not to make provision for a deep Cays in the week, it is probable
water harbour until members had that there are no vacant houses
had an opportunity of finding out 1" that country in which His
ig the large atomic energy freight Excellency could reside for two
planes were going to make sea ae

years? ;
transport unnecessary in future. “Yes,” replied the Prime Minister
The next item on the agenda

curtly. | a in that ~~ could
vas the provision of £9,000 to pay reside in rmany or Japan or
for the importation of a European any of the conquered countries in
carpenter and mason required to — there is no acute housing
erect a dwelling for His Excellency shortage.

tne Governor. The Prime Min- The Communist Member for =
ister explained that these two John then moved bye oe - o
workmen at £5 per day each for £9,000 — for shot —,
two years would cost about £6,000 duced one penny in order
Their return passages and that of

ask: “Why does my Hunourable
their wives and two children each think

comrade the Prime ;
by air, would absorb a further it necessary for the Governor to
£1,200. The balance of £1,800 was

govern the Colony from control _
necessary to make provision for deepen yw nn tng A 7 om
o.dinary contingencies as well as from remote control of Secretaries
any cost of living allowance that of State and from absentee pro-
might become necessary ow’ng tO prietors?” Raising his clenched fist
any os eee of ster- he shouted, “In fact, seeing that
Oh Hos.” Members are aware in a modesn republic of free péow
the growing need for universal ple like Barbados, ~ Sat ace
5 igher education had made it does not govern the Tstaad wv
necessary for us to requisition the

when esidence here, why
ciesent Government House for

in 2

should he be allowed to govern
use as a college for the propaga-
tion of political knowledge. The

it from Japan or Timbuctoo or
anywhere else?”

4 No answer having been re-
necessity for importing foreign turned to this question the House
workmen to erect a new dwelling adjourned for dinner. On the re-
fcr the Governor is due to our sumption the senior Member for
educational progress during the St, Philip cailed attention to the
last fifty years having been sc suc- fact that it would require a good
cessful that no one in the Island deal af alteration to transform
had had any time to learn how the present Government House
io) be a competent carpenter or into a political college.
meson. The result is that we now The Minister for Works told the
have no such craftsmen here. And House that this had already been
they are so searce everywhere else, attended to. “I have in my office,
that the inevitable law of supply he said, “a complete set of blue
and demand has made the employ- prints, in triplicate, of everything
ment of those from abroad more necessary to be done. _And =
expensive than the employment of sont ae eae a
me , . SH< ~ 0
many of the so-called learned be gla a eee woud



slowly starved of two essential strength-

















rea the “gay science” desired by perament. He conducts as much and ended in Africa. It’s quite an city limits. All you have to do is ),;ofessions.” tails have ¢ :
. Nietzsche. vith his senses as with his in- experience, because there’s no ring up the park department, as“ The junior Member for St. Lucy out by experts trained in our local
Beecham expéls from the mos: -ellect, you might even say he nonsense about closing time, and you would the railway to ask the ;,oved the adjournment of the educational institutions. ‘
portentous Teutonic composition often conducts by ear—and Sam-~- there'd be an awful row if they time of a train, and they'll tell fjouse for five minutes in orde: “But,” persisted the Member a
al] metaphysical murk and weigh, uel Butler maintained that a'l chucked you out, even with a you where the lions killed 150 10 ask: St. Philip, “Professors ho eae
of woe. He trusts to impulse anc: Musical appreciation is a matter parachute on. night before, and where you'll Who was responsible for thi: teach nor students learn agg
a delighted improvisation. of “ear”. Tail-heavy find them to-day. tate of affairs? knowledge while wag Rag Bove
Toscanini at least in his late: Conducting By Har The bar in a flying boat is near African night Why is it necessary for it to cf blue prints. Laas Ware the
years suspects the moment's in sut Beecham’s ear is his ‘own, the tail, and before we were half- _ And that’s how I come to be in take two years to build a dwell- wants to know 1s, ¥ to. do the
spiration; he examines a scol cultivated and individual eat way across France, all the men Kingfisher Gorge, entirely sur- jing house? craftsmen that = ame build.
much as a builder examines The knowledge is there; Tos- and half the women in the plane rounded by lions. The warden of Where was it proposed that actual woh, er aed that
Gini blue-print. canini himself doesn’t command had found it. In fact, at one time the park brought me here himself js Excellency should live ing?” Here the A pre t of order
ei He erects the symphonic edifice more than Beecham’s close know~ there were so many of us there, at sunset. There were a dozen during these two years. this era ee aisentinn
teit strictly according to his unde ledge of scores of ali styles and talking about the relative dangers other cars there already, and a bus The Prime Minister in reply and eee that the subject under
am standing of the ground-plan and periods of lions and elections, that the full of R.A.F. types. — explained that the aucecnatul to the 1 ac xe not the alteration
‘ specifications laid down by uit Beecham creates his per- aircraft was quite tail-heavy. For some reason lions take nO )..,ch of progress was alone discussion. Wee evernmetit House
composer. rmances not so much by an- Over one drink you look out rfotice of cars. If you were to get |- Beecham seems often to wa as by a rapid act of com- on the Alps glittering in the sun- out they’d probably eat you. tf affairs. Raising his voice he but that = ~ nancy the
until the edifice has taken shay chension, He goes into music Shine ogg page = you | For bine = nants orenreee pe. sais ; ’ ce.
€ “hearse on > responds, Lik ike sw 1er ito a flowing remember 1e imes when you tographec e ions like ma oe” ce ain . “ s 1 . s
oo char ey oa Di Ye i ee sweated up some of those slopes they lay on the grass and snored. , i ge" - a“ — The Member for an cree
‘There’s a symphony, let’s co! Again I am describing the Tos- 9° skis. Then one after the other the en- ~ e working class people ee having bowed to s “7,
ee See ee , : Se cata Ps alle Next time it’s your turn to buy gines were started up and the cars denied the right of higher educa: said: ; ;
duct it! canini of what might be called 4 0%’ voWwre over Corsica, where 1 oak oo tion. it took 15 or more Wukiaen “That being so, I should like
‘ The Baton-breaker post-e Scala day Napoleon was born ~ and the When thee hear it the lions, who ‘°’™“ three months to build a to ask the Prime Minister, is it
i At rehearsal Toscanini is n¢ Toscanini’s right arm 1s as a mountains are full of brigands are invisible now, start talking to “Welling house. A little simple not a fact that had this Govern-
fh satisfied merely to lay the foun soverning wheel, unyielding, pur- with curly moustaches. ich abae ie en coughs and arithmetic would show that some ment nationalised the, building
2 dation, he finishes the structure. os oe vee terace ‘And so it goes on, with three grunts and while we are straining 600 working days for two work- trade when we nationalised a
* even to varnishing-day. An ac- _rchestra is tled to Milk Mein, stops on the journey of about an our ears to hear sounds of them men to do the same job was a very and power, the present situation
tual concert performance by Tos- Toscanini’s right arm, like Ixion. } our each. The first is at Augusta moving off, there come from a tree conservative estimate”. He then could not have arisen? tg
canini differs scarcely at all from But we neednt seek to measure i, Sicily, with Etna puffing out by the pool the notes of a nightin- went on to explain that during is it not also a fact that——” and
the final rehearsal Beecham. on | ° wonderful “old men of MU- team in the background, and ‘gale, this period, it was proposed that then stopped abruptly as the na-
; the contrary, might change some sic—the “old” is merely rhe- Cioser at hand, a barber sitting in | Next June that same nightin~ Flis Excellency should reside in tionalised electric light went out
‘ essential phrase or tempo at the ‘orical. At the Festival of 1951 font of his shop playing the man- gale may be singing in Surrey buf) Eugland and overn the Colony by and the House adjourned until the
concert, answering to a swift ’et us enjoy them more of less olin. now, like myself, it’s enjoying the rernote control. The leader of the following Tuesday when the baal
spark of fancy or imagination together; Mars and Jupiter in You cross the Mediterranean to African night. opposition asked: bate will be continued.
which has taken flame in a ne onjunction! Alexandria for supper, and as a
way. Thus would patriotism and oor show, there’s one of those —London Express Service.
At rehearsal Beecham is usua 1onour and distinction in art be -gyptian conjurer boys who pull | YY YY,
Rh, ly urbane and ready to be pleas itisfied—and possibly, astrono- jive chickens and white mice out | * ANOTHER REMARKABLE a
tf ed. A pretty piece, he will say __ of their mouths. HITE ANTS FAMI/L
to the ieoheden doubtless refe1 (World Copyright Reserved) Then it's down the Nile to | re er oe hidden) may WE oo (Lh
; ring to the fourth symphony of —L.E.S. Khartoum for a shave and a cup | Be deat a cpaaiaeies of Gee acme
% | viduals — all hungry for wood! Their: | YY py 7 "YY
destructive capacity is enormous. Be y ,
safe — remember

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and should never be neglected. good coat, and good spirits

Bob Martin’s Condition conditioning now! ,

BOB MARTIN'S

CONDITION POWDERS

help to keep dogs fit

Sole Agents for Barbados:

0
L. M. B. MEYERS & CO. LTD.., P.O. Box 171, BRIDGETOWN. “oe

f





T’S a fine thing to fee! really well,

enjoy the fitness that comes frora immer
cleanliness! That’s why you should start
the morning with a glass of sparkling
Andrews Liver Salt. Andrews is more than
a pleasant effervescing saline, it’s a gentle,
effective laxative with an invigorating action
that tones up the liver, settles the stomacss
and rids the system of trouble - moking
poisons, Start on Andrews and brim with

health,

ANDREWS wweni
COOLS . REFRESHES - (NVIGU IE

fet







eee
a
ee ee a es a a ee
=

pax, FEBRUARY ‘12, 1950
gi












ara | )





$5





ND YOU'S

fe noo ) >areyp
me eC es |
INTERNATIONAL

“

.



a



sONDIE me PAS EAS ES eee BY CHIC YOUNG
NI Sent TTT | Mm i “

Here's the Answer to Your ane Haulage Problems

MARKHAM CANE CARTS
|
|

LOW COST —_e- [OW MAINTENANCE
BY FRANK STRIKER | CHEAPER lo OPERATE

T REMEMBER WHAT THE FAT MAN mo)
A





TIELONE RANGER
M/ PY fe // J Ir

WUA-WAT [IT ME? WY /







"VARNEY AND HALL, LIVING IN THE

HOTEL-- THEY'LL KILL TO Ger 34
THAT PACKAGE!* .













ME, SILVER! WE'LL CALL ON VARNEY
AND HALL! >

EASY HAULING IN WET WEATHER








> : s
4/3 Ton Carts with Brikes $1.250.00 each
| 2 Carts and Tractors Sei Sahin i $4.150.00 each
| Kx Sitoch

f; ue LK ~~;
wat,
Co

Y
eine ce ee eee o ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.








a




== ( we! THaT’s a cosy

fee. RIGHT HOOK. RING- jas
ea SIDE SEAT FOR ME,x—

4 > INCLUDE ME OUT
=) _\ OF THIS SCRAP !





cua"




AH-HAITHAT'S DIFFERENT! |
A NOW I SUPPOSE | SHALL
HAVE TO BUTT IN,

“QR TWEEDSIDE ROAD, — ST. MICHAEL — DIAL 4629, 4371 oye
| FSSA alltel xa RERTESE

oe



MY HAND-BAG!
HE'S GOT
aS HAND-BAG.



amas — lO
—HCASE_COGO OOF W”=2—0—-—-—-EOeE—=E Eee
.



——



DECCA
GRAMOPHONE
RECORDS

















ne |
WHY MAGGIE | |
WANTS ME TO | :
GIT TO WORK =











WAVE TO WAIT NO SLEEPNG OR

Lc echindipaineengienal - hs : 7 i cy .
RATS! THE BUILDING HEY-YOU! GIT UP.
1S STILL LOCKED !/





UNTIL. IT OPENS BeAr!” Core n? x
50 EARLY I'LL Fs Lt CAN'T GIT IN es, ns | BRAT! aS,
NEVER KNOW --} | (__ ia "— t
'M AFRAID

ME comet f
|






Free for any of the following toda

an th : | | |< i? ja a) HAS (1) For 75 Lighthouse Match Box Covers
uy peeve || anata — oe BAYMONT (2), For 25 Box sides of Welgar Shredded Wheat
BY AL





















sae 2 - (Showing Biscuits)
[sce GOWDY, IT'S IN THE POWER ) | [COURT'S IN SESSION.) (BUT Z’M AN OFFICER, )] [YOU'RE OKAY, MR.
OF TIS COURT TO JAIL NOBODY ADMITTED










GO (3) For 25 Wrappers Wroadeast Toilet Soap
~

7 7) AHEAD!

nS I AIN'T SAYIN’
1 fi 2 NOTHIN’!

(4) For 235 Wrappers Olive & Palm Woilet Soap



1 soap take this opportunity of eol-

bove for the following premiums:




oned above : One Decca Gramaphone
‘ecord as premiurn.







a complete set of al items: a premium of “TEN” Decca
Gramaphone Records.












>| (HORRIDLY, PRANTIOALLY SHE UNTIES Hih’s| [WAIT HERE YOU'LL BE SAFE. WEE wucon,| [yaw | BUTON~1 AUMORT DION E ion ’
ey | [AURRIEOLY, FRANTICALLY SHE LN? srioei| (THERES A BATTLE ROVAL MECoY | | WANDERE, | FINDIT IN TIME ~AND IF J There: will also be “LUCKY SPOT” Premiums for coupons brought in.
an | OH> DARLING.~"\ EASYNOWSITE ALMOST | oe OM OUT HERE, ANDIVE Hse DAZED. | HADNT IF

WS ~~ s7 5 ONER** | GOT TOGET a es ’

\ > } E ae :









At every 500 persons bri: in coupons the 500th person will receive



thet ‘or their coupons. At the 2,000th person

t in will be a DECCA ELECTRIC

ECORD PLAYER worth $120.00.




the management of























PAGE TWELVE

CLASSIFIED ADS.











SUNDAY



PUBLM' SALES | PUBLIC NOTICES





eee









—— SS 3UCTION i NOTICE ;
. The road leading from Melvin’s Rill:
BY instructions received I will sell on i
i '| to Spa Plantation is dangerous w Ven. |
DIED | FOR RENT hay Aina one B % bes at ett cular Traffic. Any one using this road)
inench Gardiner’ Austin & , Al will be dorg so at their own risk, \
CRANDLER—HELEN LOUISE. Her) UANTITY OF ee at | By order





funeral leaves the residence of he
daughter Mrs. Ione Clarke, Hill Road. HOUSES
Bank Hail, at 4.30 o'clock this 2 >|
noon for the Westbury Cemetery “HELEN ViILLA’—Maxwell Road,
Friends are kindly asked to attend. Ch. Ch. Apply to Sergt. C. Hutchinson,
Eustace L. Roy Chandler «son', Central Station.
Sybil Chandler (daughter-in-law, 12.2.50—2n.
Mrs. lone Clarke (daughter).

tion Terms Cash: R. Areher Mesenzie, |
Auctioneer. 12,.28.50—n



UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER

ON WEDNESDAY 15th by order cf

Seen ee enn EER REE tea !
BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE |

Highway Commissioner,
St. Joseph Parish.
11.2.50—-3n

BANK LIMITED

———— APPLIC
Bustace Clarke (son-in-law) ROOM — Large, airy bedroom at|Mrs. Sybil Ingram we will sell her) pjrectors Aes Commena Se, Maude
1.8.99) Ccetta, on the sea, Bay St. near Wood-| Furniture at Newton Four Cros Resds.| toujse Crichlow of Wavell Avenue in

side to a working person.
—— | 12.2.50—I1n,

a
ROBERTS—INEZ W.—The funeral wil'| .wHITE SANDSY—St. Lawrence. On
leave her late — ee eennees of the most attractive fully furnished
St. ichael, a 7 LDineitel ' Bungalows available on this coast
for ng oy age Ne Bawards Eyceilent bathisig facilities, telephone,
Miss Nan and Alice Roberts pe 2 A on NS a
TAD vental far this locality. xon & Bladon,

Mr. T. " Real Estate Agents. Plantations Build-

12.2.5) ing, Phone 4640. 12,2.50—In.
ee se eae cranmininentieeiibisiateitaemetuiminintie

——————
THANKS

We the undersigned beg through this
medium to thank all those who attended
the funeral, sent cards, wreaths, letters
or in «ny other way sympathised with
us in the recent bereavement through
the death of Mrs. VAN HILDA ALLEYNE

from town. Two bedrooms, running
water ete. $35.00 per month. Also one
(1) Top Flat: 3 bedrooms, running water
in each, $40.00 per month, Ring 2859.
12.2, 50—2n

———
ROSE VIEW, Rockley, Hastings. Two
bedrooms. Dial 2994. 12.4.50—I1n









eae











items.
BUNGALOW at Haggatt Hall, 2% miles Sale 11.30 o’clack, Terms cash.

REAL ESTATE
—_——OOoO Oe

St. John, which includes:—
Double Arm

hh of Saint Michael in tr, Isiana |

the paris
Settee and Couches.) goinster for the issue of duplicave share

Certificates for Two hundred and fifty
Ordinary Shares numbered 5188 to 5437
incsusive, issued on the 22nd day ot
eh 1939 and Two hundred and fifty

Shares numbered 403 to 655

reference
inclusive 22nd day of March 18.3, upon
the
cates No, 16 and No. 4 respectively have
been lost or misplaced and not depogites

statement that the Original Certifi- |

as security or otherwise

with anyone
and notice is hereby given that if within

BRANKER, TROTMAN thirty days from the date hereof no
FS. a ciaim or representation in respect of such

to
Sine Be such application for duplicate



wife of Mr. FitzGerald Alleyne Christ Chureh,
eee i eee Sere) Peng i ee — 8, °
Maude Atkins (aunt). drawing dining rooms Telephane, r r
ey 12.2.50| Garage. Mrs, Rudder. Dial 8186 sptaineble Ke
We the undersigned thank a Uses 12, 2.50—1n further
who assisted in sending. wreaths @ Fairw:
cards of condolence during our sad ganas katana heeds Tawrence can be
bereavement occasioned by the death of Hunte Bratton, Mane tt c et Di: j
our father, JOSEPH McDONALD | ga57 * ” ‘ell’s | Coast. a
EDGHILL wales +e ; 7.2,50—t.f.n | Gove
Mildred and e Edgh an . ae Ru ;
Family. 122.50—in. | ..BUSISEaS (0. 46 Roebuck jae ed
Gales tea 1649. Tor pat-|Sivning beach, 1% acres of land Vene-
THE undersigned desire through this ticulars. Ring 2655. 4.12.49—t.fn. Oe Oana 's miles wn
medium to thank all those who attended






BUNGALOW—"‘Clariston” stuated. at
Worthing in Avenue leading to Coral
Sands. Containing spacious Verandahs
two siGes, three Bedrooms, Drawing and
Dining Rooms, Pantry out Offices. Gar-
age. Dial 2490. 5.2.50—3n.



the funeral, sent wreaths, cards, letters

or ny other way expressed sympathy

to them on the occasion of the death

of Mrs MIRIAM E. MOSELEY.

A. D. Clarke and Family
12.2.50—1n





——_———————————

WINSLOW--Cattlewash, St Joseph
from Feb. 16 and also the months of
March, May, June and July 1950. Apply
Mrs. W. T. Gooding, Strong Hope Plan-

TT

IN MEMORIAM







IN loving memory of our deer Hus-| tation, St. Thomas
band and father ALPHA PRESCOTT 8.2.50—3n.
who pasved away 12th February 1948 RE en ete eee thea, ~ -
“Gone from us but leaving memories _FLAT—At “The | Pavilion Hastings
Death can never teke away | From March, 22nd for six months. Fully
Memories that will ever linger | Semana, Oe Children). Phone 3462
Whilst upon this earth we stay ween p.m Pr ss
Elizabeth Prescott (wife) Alpha, Edna .2.50—
Miltor Leo Joseph, (children) Cecelia BENSTON-on-sea ~_. eewale Coal. pea
Gior. Grandchildren) | Ch. Ch. For the months of March, April,

12.2.50-—-1n.| May and June, Fully furnished, with

all conveniences. Dial 3966.



i |
M SYLIVESTINE TOPPIN on —_



IN joving memory of my dear beloved 71.2.50—3n
d on Feb. 12 1949 APARTMENT — Unfurnished Ground-
rest in peace until we meet| floor Apartment, near town and Club

feet (No Pets, no Children). For further



12.2.50—In. | Particulars, Dial 3696



shia 10.2,50—3n



——_

i
_—— el
| SASS fully furnished with Refrig-
“ 4 > | erator and linen at Indramer, Worthing
FOR SATE | Dial 8364 13.1. 50—t.f.n.

—_——

OTE ls Saeko mae Crane Coast, fully
AUTOM TI urnis , Garages, Servant Rooms
U Superb bathing beach. February, March,
10 HP c porter, | June, November; December; $60.00 per
month. Phone 4476. 6.1,50—t.f.n

—
OOOO





9.2.50—3n

as obi | furnished, Garages, Servant Rooms,

nx 1949 model] Bathing beach. From Mareh Ist. $50
E. D. Davi per month. Phone 4476. :

h. Ch 6.1.50—t.f.n

11.2.50—-2n



\
“FARAWAY”, St. Philip coast, =

“KRISHANA" Fontabelle, Land











AR—Price $300.00, Standard 10 four Fnd. Apply T. Maraj. Hindu Store. 5
dn ‘ . s Swan Street 9.2.50—t f.n
B cs
G
two bedrooms, Reception & dining ~oom,
kitchenette etc., at Everton, Dia) 4100
CARS One V-8 1937 Car, One Willys 8.2.50—5n
Sedan, One Hillman, One Model A Ford _ Loe
Car Joseph Vuleanizing Red BLUE HOUSE Lucas St, A very desir-

able Business Stand suitable for Dry
50-—~1n | Goods or other business. Contact immedi-

ET ately Thani Bres,, Pr. Wm, H

or Dial 3406. denen
ECTRICA\ PS

ELECTRICAL UPSTAIRS PREMISES — 2nd_ floor

CENERATING PLANT—“6 Cyl. Davey No. 6 Swan Street, very spacious ar

Bird Garage, 47 Roebuck §







a ‘en, pairy. Suitable for offic light
Poxman Diesel, Radiator Cooled, couples pry es, light factory
to 87.5 KVA 3 phase alternator, 400/2s( ae ae uses, Apply: Thani Bros
volts, complete in every way. In use Hone ¢ 4.2,50—t. fn
2,000 } s only, Cable and Wireless,



Phone 3

SS
10.2,50—3n WANTED

ID







t Garden, St, Ji ° a.
fields St. Peter. Phone 91-50 or the

premises Garden, St. James.

20.1.4—15n.

——————

PROPERTIES — Several Delightfu
Residences situated at Maxwell Coast.
Top Rock, Etc., Modern available fur-
nished or unfurnidhed at reasunable
prices. For viewing apply to Ralph A.
Beard, Hardwood Alley, Phone 4683 oF
8402. :

_ ok eeaeninaemalenare

BUILDING SITE 29,216 square feet of
land, (adjoining the residence of Mr
Teddy McKinstry) at Rockley New Road,
Christ Church. Apply YEARWOOD &
BOYCE, Solicitors. 11.2,50—Tn
—$_$—_$

12.502





“SALISBURY"—Gun Hill. Charming

country home standing on the summit
of this outstanding view point giving
unrivalled pictures over a wide area.

This well built modern ‘stone proparty
has been erected a sufficient time for it
to become mated into its lovely sur-
round There are 3 reception, 3 bed-
rooms, 2 verdndahs, garage, stables, stock
pens. Carriage way encircles house

Telephone and all amenities. Approx 8
acres. DIXON & BLADON Real Estate
Agents, Auctioneers & Surveyors. Plan-|
tations Building, Phone 4640

12,.2.50—In

nner rere vane

MARINE GARDENS—A well built and
conveniently situated property with ¢
reception, 4 bedrooms, kitchen, large

where land is at a premium. There is
a double driveway and the grounds are
sompletely fenced DIXON & BLADON
Keal Estate Agents, Auctioneers and
Surveyors. Plantations Building. Phone
4640 12.2.50—In

a al

HOUSE AND GENERAL STORE—St
Matthias Gap, Hastings An opportunity
to acquire a well built 2-storey home
and a profitable business Behind the
shop there is_ the living room, -kitehen
- pantry ect. Upstairs are 3 bedrooms.
FLAT—Unfurnished Flat containing | bathroom and toilet There is a garage
and spacious yard all fenced, This
property may be obtained for oe attrac-
tive figure. DIXON & BLADON. Plan-
tations Building. Phone on,

2.2.50—In

—$_——————_———— TT

"LEBTON-ON-SRA'’—Near Oistins. An
at‘ractive seaside bungalow built right
onto sandy beach with excellent bathing
facilities, There is a wide front
vavandah extending the entire trouseige ae I we, we or a =

bedrooms (3 with Basins) large nge of suc’ origin: al
: : respectively is made to the Directors
they will proceed to deal with
application for duplicate Share Cer-
tificates.

By Order of the Board of Directors

vith cocktail gar. Kitchen, garage,
servant's quarters. Enquiries invited
DIXON & BLADON. Real Extate Agents,
Auctioneers and Surveyors. Plantations
Building. Phone 4640. 12.2,50—1n
TT

r = HOUSE—One board and shingled house,

POULTRY HELP Front 20 x 12, Back 15 x 9, shed 15 x 8,
ea kitchen and out offices. Apply to Mrs
COCKEREL 1 Pure Bred Barred Rock catalan A M Redman, St. Hilda, Wellington
Cockere Phone 2163 WANTED: Young men to be trained] street 12.2.50—In.
12.2.50--In. | 1" Telephone work, Education to be SP

nem fy p to School Certificate Standard. Apply “SCAFELL” — This attractive little
; by letter and in person to the Secre-| property is reduced to the very low
STOCK iry, the Barbados Telephone Company | figure of £1,900 for a qutick sale as the

oo Limited 11.2.50—2n | owner is leaving the Colony. Gonstruc-

Guernsey Heifer Calf two weeks aaa AY A BPI fa arcs - ion is first class. There are 3 bedrooms.
Guernsey Cow giving 26 pts SERVANT—General Servant with goo’, \ounge, dining room, kitchen, servant's



first calf. Sire cs W | krowledge of cooking. Good pay. For a
First Prize Guernsey Bull. } efficient exnerienced person Appl
FE. 1. Ward, £ Hal Woodyare, Pine Hill

Croas Road 1D .2:Ghee 12. 2.50—In













—$—————
pennant
EP—A number of ewe sheep; One 304 RDERS—Pavi: . -
SOAR s ving Guest, good food
J y Donkey. Apply Kingsland. Dia y comfort, Hastings So on



8325 11.2.50—2n
ee eietcieinrnanaer |

PAYING GUFSTS—Two Couples, or

VECHANICAL ingle pecple. Delightfully ceol room

13. 2.50—1n







as =p es earen oyeies~A\ Panning % 10 minutes walk t
IER “s c 8 3 ge City o> Club ecial t yer
22 and 21 Gents and Ladies Sports Auto | Rate pecia) Manky Ot Same
Tyre Co. Trafalgar St. Dial 2606. Mrs. BENNETT,
71.2.50-—4.f Woodsidr Gerrtens

EEE
CARAGE TROLLEY JACKS:
from 1’ to 10 tons-—Courtesy
Dial 4616,

12.2.50-4.f.n





MISCELLANEOUS

STAMPS—Collections and accumula
MISCELLANEOUS tions bought State price required

Pox 88 c/o Advocate 12.2.50—3n






MERRY GO ROUND-—In good condi
tion. Apply te Mr, Colvin Blackman, WANTED TO PURCHASE
Possage Road, Man's Gap PROPERTY—For cash Small Property

11.2, 50—2n epproximately 10-15 Acres and House
——— nner | State Price and condition of

ANTIQUES of every description. Glass, | 33 C/o Advocate Co. ° ne soon
china old Jewels, fine Silver, Water- :
colours, early books, Map, Autographs
etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop, adjoin.
ng Royal Yacht Chub. P










18 40--6.w.n
————$—$——_—_—_———————
‘ANE CARTS: Twe (2) suitable fo
v with WD9 or similar Type Tractor LOST
Capable of hauling six (6) tons eac!
a in perfect order Equipped witt EARRING--Reward offered for re
dual rear wheels Courtesy Garage | tvrn of long cut Steel Barring, Lest
Dial 4391 10.2.50-—3n | Between Yacht Club and Crane. Phon
smn 2.2.50—t.f.n
K.L.G. SPARK PLUGS—A Type for
every Car and Truck BASKET containing 35 m.m To

0.2.50—3n Miss McNeil, Caerabank, Warthing







11.2,50—4n
CE
E Pure bred White Leghorn SPECTACLES-—One pair of Gents bi
Good English laying stock. One shilling. } focal Glasses tinted On Tuesday last
Infertiles replaced, Phone 3085. between Worthing and Broad Street
10.2, 50-—3n Finder return same to Advoeate Advtg
3 5 i amoenee | Office 11.2.50-—2n
TRUCK AND CAR BATTERIES 15 &
17 Plate. Auto Tyre Co, Trafalgar St GOLD WATCH between Cave Shephér:
Dial 2690 7.2.50—t.f.n | and DaCosta, between the how of 11.2
_———— eens at | arid 11.30 a.m Finder will be rewarde
MEN'S SPORT & DRESS SHIRTS | on r@iurning same to the Advocate Advt
Wholesale & Retail. Royal w. ‘. Dept 12.2, 50-—2
n _—__———



—$—<—$———————————
*TTRACTIVE BOYS SHIRTS fos FOUND
School and play. Royal Sire Fhone
4359 3.2,50—14n ONE Black Pocket-book Folder at

—— Kensington Oval Owner can recove
MEN'S & BOYS PYJAMAS from $3.25] sume on applying to Advocate Advyertis











Royal Store 3.2.50-—J4r | in¢ Dept. and paying cost of this advert
(ino -- “ 12,2.50——1n
BOYS & MEN’S SHOES from $3.%
Royal Store RO MN RaMNilkSS= >
REST QUALITY KHAKI Tc & ‘4c For Sale-Conid.
per yard Royal Store. ————
2.2.50-—l4n
A DRASSIBRS & and 96 cents Roya)
Ladies, Gentlemen anc] Storr 3.2.50——14:



inter Coats, also some Cotton
Dresses condition perfect Apply (new EGGS—Rhode Island Red and Barr
Fiat) Elise Court, Hastings. Cheap ‘or Plymouth Rock eggs, out of ae

10 218) 20 | Evhibition and laying Stock. $3.00 per
—— ‘tting Infertiles replaced. Phone 2978

T N. Hutchinson, West Indien Rum

' !
Refinery 12.2, 50—2n
oN
oo e | TABLETS—S.P.H.P. Gland Tablets ¢
7 powerful and potent compound for the
'
ealed in 3 Vays

mere advanced casec of sexual weakness
"Do your feet itch, smart and burn so









oetivating the sexual function 2/6 a
Bruce Weatherhead
12.2,50-——1n















real cause of these skin troubles js a germ | trates the tissues and brings new youth
that has spread throughout the world, and|‘o the complexion. 25/- Jar at Knights
is called various names such as Athlete's | Lid 12.2. 50-—1n
Foot, Singapore Itch, Dhoby Itch You can't! catia tiem iia
get rid of the trouble until you remove the TANI Or 400 wallor ta .
eerm cause, A new discovery, called Nixes | Tan} rah so " Fitted ¥ ith
derm, stops the itching in 7 minutes kills oe 4 cove “ o. tap Apply
the @ it and starts healing \ c A Grocery, Higt Street
tt kit i clear in 3 days 12.2. 50—In
Nixod it is guaranteed | ___.__________..
to end skin not only GRAMOPHO SPRINGS, all sizes
bborn cases of 5 xiucers and Tone Arms
Is, and Ring- | x Market re, Cheapside
rb r money back on re 12.2 8%—ls

turn of empty carton. A k chemist for N
derm t«

ixoderm * 0"

or Skin Troubles you. 2




the Island with_ other good proverties
n either side. Rare ce sc the
‘ght person to acq' ea vely a
otueers building site NIXON &
2LADON. Real Estate Avents, ae
joneers and Surveyors Phore 4840

ree pare

RESIDENCE, PINE ROAD Recently
built 2-stonevy house of coral stone con-
truction with metal windows. Contains

, shaped lounge, wea ooh aie
kitchen and fenced garden easonobly
oricad. DIXON & BLADON. Real
Fstate. Agents, Auctioneers and Sur-
veyors. Plantations Building, phone 4640

ep

ings Main . one new Bun wy
sl) modern conveniences. Dial 3001.

—$—$—_$_$_ |

y office |

EE ——————————_—_= Public Competition at our |
ues Swan Street on Friday the 24th

hullding used as @ shop thereon. situate
at Pinfold Street adioining the Y MC A |
herxiquarters, Bridgetown The larger!
s¢ the Chattel Dwelling Houses contains |
Apen Verandah, raw an ae
ren bedroom, kitehen downstarrs,
SEDMAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE Ltd./ davhrime Film. $10 Reward. For retur rr ia at upstairs, and. three
! hreadtruit trees in the yard, Water is
installed, Inspection on application to
the premises. For further particulars
apply to Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors,

ing any debt or o
by a written order signed by me.



CREAM Miracle Hormone Face
badly that they nearly drive you crazy?| Cream containing revitalising ovaihtan
Does the skin crack, péel or bleed? The | follicular hormone Odcstrin which pene-







suarters and arate. Located next
Nietrict “C"’ Police Station, St. Philip
NIXON & BLADON. Real Estate Agents
‘uotioneers and Surveyors. Plantations
Pullding, phone 4640 12.2.50—1n.
—_—

BUILDING LAND—St. James Coast

ost interesting sites of this nature in

12,2,50—In

bedrooms with built-in wa

12.2,50—In
RECO UCTED HOUSE--On st-

12.2.50-—1n



Dated this 7th’ day of Feonary 1950



The public are herby warned against

giving credit to my wife Doreen Springer

(nee Maynard) as I do not hold myself

responsible for her or anyone contract-
‘bts in my name unless!

JOSEPH SPRINGER,
Mt. All.

St. Andrew.

12.2.50—2n

—

PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville” Upper
Pay St. (sear Esplanade) by Chiropractic
method corrects diseases of eyes, ears
nose, throat, lungs. stomach, kidneys and

Reading Room

4 1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS

(Broad Street) j

Hours: 10 a.m.-—2 p.m.
aR Wednesdays,

days.
10 a.m.—12 o'clock

at this Room the Bible and

the Christian Science text-book,

Solence and Health wka Key to

the Scriptures by MARY BAKER

DDE may be read, borruwed,
or purehased





‘
i

Visitors Are Welcome +

ertificates respectively is mide |
the tors, they will proceed tu

ificates.
ler of the Board of Directors.
ODESSA E. MILLINGTON,
Secretary.
29 i .50—2n.

—<$< <<
BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

BANK LIMITED

APPLICATIONS has been made to the
es of this Company by Charles

Headley of Goodland in the

parish of Saint Michael in this Island
Esquire for the issue of a duplicate Share
Certificate for Fifteen Ordinary Shares
numbered 39, 461 to 39,475 inclusive
issued on the 15th day of March 194,
upon the statement that the origina)
Certificate No. 607 has been destroyed

fire and not deposited with, anyone

as security or otherwise and notice is
hereby given that if within thirty day:
from the date hereof no claim or repre-
sentation in respect of such original
Certificate is made to the Directors they
will proceed to deal with such appli-
cztion for a duplicate Certificate.

By Order of the Board of Directors
ODESSA E. MILLINGTON,

Secretary.

29.1.50—2n

————
BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

BANK LIMITED
APPLICATION has been made to the

Directors of this Company by Clyde
Greenidge C/o Charles Ormond Headley
Esquire of Goodland in the parish of
Saint Michael in this Island Esquire for
the issue of a duplicate Share Certificate
for Pive Ordinary Shares numbered
39,51 to 39,855 inclusive issued on the
15th day of March 1944, upon the state-
ment that the original Certificate No
604 has been destroyed by Fire and po.
deposited with anyone as security 01
otherwise and notice is hereby given
that if within thirty days from the date
hereof no claim or representation in
respect of such original Certificate is
made to the Directors, they will proceed
to deal with such application for a
duplicate Certificate.

By Order of the Board of Directors.
ODESSA E. MILLINGTON,
Secretary .
29.1.50—2n

—
BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

BANK LIMITED
APPLICATIONS has been made to the

Directors of this Company by Marion
Maude Payne of Harrow in the parish
of Saint Philip in this Island. Married
Woman for the issue of duplicate Share
Certificates for One hundred Ordinary
Shares numbered 31,561 to 31660 inclu-
sive and One hundred Preference Shares
numbered 5,869 to 5,968 inclusive issued
on the 25th day of August 1943 and 27th
day of October 1943 respectively upon
the statement that the original Certifi-
cates No. 497 and No. 63 respectively
have been destroyed by Fire and not
deposited with any one as security or
otherwise and notice is hereby given
that if within thirty days from the date

ODESSA E. MILLINGTON,
Secretary.
29.1.50—2n.

RR ———————
BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

BANK LIMITED
APPLICATIONS has been made to th?

Directors of this Company by John Cyril
Fayne of Harrow in the parish of Saint
Philip in this Island Esquire for the
issue of duplicate Snare Certificates for
Two hundred Ordinary Share Certificates
numbered 41, 746 to 41,045 inelusive
issued on the ard day of May 1944, One
hundred Ordinary Shares numbered
14,227 to 78,326 inclusive issued on the
llth day of April 1946 and Two hundred
Preference Shares numbered 5,669 to;
ame inclusive issued on the z7th day
; ith @ fine sea frontage | © er 1943 upon the statement that
wpprox. 2 acres W the original Certificate No. 633, No. oes
and No. 62 respectively have been
destroyed by Fire and not deposited by
anyone as seeurity or otherwise and
notice is hereby given that if within
thirty days from the date hereof no
claim or representation in respect of
such original Certificates respectively 1s
made to the Directors they will proceed
to deal with such application for
duplicate Share Certificates.

By Order of the Board of Directors
ODESSA E. MILLINGTON,
Secretary.
29.1



FLY TO THE

GCABRNUY Alb
» “NBURYT LUD ALD

FEBRUARY



BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS







NOTICE
For all Telephone










Communications with the
unde:signed, please ring
3925.

R. S. NICHOLLS & CO.,,

Solicitors.
10,.2,50—3n,




ORIENTAL
GIFTS

Curios, Jewellery, Brass-
ware, Ebony, Ivory, Silks,
Linens, Ete., from India,

Ceylon and Chinn

THANTS

A

ADVOCATE

SE

®
“£25 easily earned by obtaining orders Startling
for private Christmas Cards from
your friends. No previous experience
necessary, Write today for beautiful free

S -
'

In Your )
Sample Book to Britain's largest and | NE ARs







In Carlisle Bay

IN PORT: Sch. Mary E. Caroline, Sch.
Manuata, Sch, Mary M.
h. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch.

Schooner Philip H. Davidson, 87 tons
British Guiana;
Agents: Schooner Owners’
M. V. Blue Star, 130 tons net,
for St. Martins and Tu
A. E. Harris Esq.
Schooner Felica Monica, 55 tons net,
British Guiana; }
Schooner Owners’
M.V. Caribbee

Sch. Frances W. Smith,
Sch. Cyclorama,
Zenith, Sch.
A. H. Vansluyt-

Lucille M. Smith,
Sch. Emeline,
Lady Noeleen,
D’Ortac, Sch. Timothy
man, Yacht Marpateha.

D PARTURES
MV. Lady Joy 46 tons net,
Parson, from St. ‘Lucia; Agent:
Johnson Esq

Fighting or Loving he was the Cham

‘ou cannot afford to miss the best
fight-game picture to come to the screen
in years.

Tough and compelling, this one will
Seo COUGLAS in, Ring Lardner

‘ : in Ring *e
Gumbs, for Dominica; Agents: Schooner) “oyAMPION” co-starring Marilyn MAX<

OUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION

100 tons net,

WELL,
STEWART, Ruth ROMAN, Lola AL-
BRIGHT.

Showing at ROXY THEATRE from
Medison, S.S. Cavina, S.S. Argentina, Friday.
S.S. Esso Aruba, S.S. Esso Denhoac
SS. Loide Chiie, S.S. Parismina, S.S.

Sneator, S.S.

(W.I.) Ltd., advise
icate with the
their Barbados

Cable and Wireless
that they can now
following ships through

Stati

'S. Athenic, 9.S. Royal Star, s.s.
Craftsman, S.S. Enterp
. Arakaka, S.S. A!
Broevig, S.S. Nueva Andalucia,
S.S. Pinnacles, S.S.

(SEA A eS

INSURED MOVING!

Maria/Kaye,
Alcoa Cavalier,
Aloaa Clipper, S.S. Bergeland.
Bachaquero, S.S. Brajara, S.S. Patuca,
Ambrosio, §S.S. Norness, S.9
Raban, S.S. Philosopher, S.S. Ultrasta7

“S. Mormac Star, S.9. Teakwood, S.S
poeg, 3.S. Virgilio.

rise, S.S. Pam-
bbedyk, M.V.

DON’T WORRY YOURSELF ABOUT
MOVING
LET US TAKE CARE OF ALL
YOUR



hleen Lenagan, BARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER

ARRIVALS—By B.W.I.AL
Marie Jarman,

From Trinidad: Alberta Soyer, Alger-
non Frampton, Phyllis Cozier, Katherine
Cozier, Edward Cozier,

Gerald Mayhew, Miss Kat
Cecil Barton,

Malcolm Reid, peyter, Mr.

Mr. William
ille, Mrs. Grace



Geoffrey Clay, Jacqueline Baker, Eduar-
Ada Azamza.

From Antigua: Joseph Jaffer, Louise
Jaffer, Clarence Austin, Orlene Cutting,
George De La Corte, Margaret De La

esley Keizer, Mr. William
Carmen Call
William Edwards,

Cecil Allamby, Mr. Percy Tprterkin

Mary Arrigo.
For La Guaira:
Doris Corbin,

Mr. Theodore Gittens,
Allan Hulse,
George Clarke, Mr. Ernest Theo-
balds, Mrs. Florence Daysh, Mr.
Johnson Mrs. Edith Johnson
DEPARTURES—By B.W.I.A.L
Yor Trinidad: Miss Lorna
William Ramsey, Mr. George Earle, Mr

From Jamaica:



Mrs. Marjorie Parsons,

Mrs. Antoiniett»
o Vidal Mr. i
Archibald Hai
Pinkas, Miss_Pinkas.
Mr. Michael Dolman,
Miss Sarah Dolman.

Hain Pinkas
Mrs. Isabel Dolman,









Finance Mi
that the Egyptian N
had been
$25,000,000 wo
United States
worth of American

ational Banl
to purchas
rth. of gold in th:

and $22,000,006
treasury bonds

Egypt Buys
Gold, Bonds
CAIRO, Feb. 10.
Egypt has bought $47,000,000
worth of gold and American
Treasury bonds to strengthen the

Finance Minister
al Bey announced

The purchases were

ment cotton hold

Egyptian Govern 1
rreney countrie

Fgyptian pound,
Zaki Abdel Muta

emcee

Public Notices=Contd | Be
a ADY

Wise...

"ERTISE

I

PARISH OF ST. JOHN.
Attention is @rawn to all owners of
dogs that they should be
the month of Februairy,

with the Dog License Act.
R. 8S. FRASER.





in accordance

Barbados Choral
Society

There will be no prac-



———$—_$—



PARISH OF 8T. ANDREW
APPLICATIONS will be received by

teker and uundsman

fields at Belleplaine.
rn be received up to Tuesday
February 2ist 1960.

. A, SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk, St. Andrew.
10. 2.50—4n
——————————————

eae oe tae tices until lighting con-
Appli-

ditions return to normal.

SSSSSOSSSS SS SPSS FPP ISS

SS

— SoS eae

MAPLE MANOR

GUEST HOUSE
Opposite Hastings Rocks
I.



For MARL, SAND,

GARDEN MOULD,
and LIME,

Dial 4503.




26.6.49—t.f.n.

i
A POPF ILLS



LINOLEUM CARPETS
Sizes: 9 ft. by 74 ft, and 10% ft. by 9 ft.

LINOLEUM IN. ROLLS 6ft. wide

Ali very reasonable in Price.

1. HERBERT Lid.

10 & 11 Roebuck Street
626S66S66666565556556555F55 SSS SSSESSOSSGSISSGOR”



SOS



|

Incorporated



DIXON & BL

REAL ESTATE AGENTS

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY jp
_ i

—— ta



foremost Publishers; highest commission,

| marvellous money making opportunity.
Jones, Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victoria
Works, Preston, England.”

| ALOE A TEL CR



. Arthur KENNEDY with Paul

10.2.50—4n

}
|

_

Your Real Life Tolg pf

Would you like
cost what the

“CHAMPION”? _ | stious “and wr




weak

Times Sickness ,

educated

MACKEY of
Tabore must
sight.

To popularise

send you FREE
it you forw.
Mrs. or Miss.
clearly
ete wanted
postage ete.,
Stamps or on bend ¢
Sane and
‘ou will be mazed
accuracy of his
your affairs,



ali



Persona) Supervision Assured
Phone 3309

CODRINGTON,

‘oins)
other

s. PUNDIT TABO:
Britton’s X Ra. 30.11.49--t.f.n. | Forjett Street, a

to India is 24,



SHIPPING NC
Canadian National Steams :



Sails Sails



SOUTHBOUND Montrea: Hali:ax Pisrryu

LADY RODNEY — 8th Feb. 10th
e Feb

LADY NELSON wae 3 7
CANADIAN a

CHALLENGER — 10th Mar feast
LADY RODNEY — 25th Mar, 27th Mar
LADY NELSON — 12th Apr. 13th Apr.
LADY RODNEY 1th Mry 15th May 17th: Mas
LADY NELSON ist May 3rd June Sth .
LADY RODNEY 30th May 3rd July Sth July

Arrive Sails Arrive

NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados Bootie
LADY RODNEY 4th Mar. 5th Mar. 15th Mar
LADY NELSON 2ist Mar 22nd Mar. Ist Apr
LADY RODNEY ith Are leh A 20th Apr.
LADY NELSON 6th ay 8th May 17th May
LADY RODNEY 8th June 10h Ju. 19th June
LADY NELSON 27th Juno 29en . 8th July
LADY RODNEY 27th Ju 29th July Tth Aug



ee



The M.V. “Caribbee”’ will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Kitts-Nevis, Antigua, Mont-
serrat, Dominica.

The M.V. ‘“Daerwood” wil
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lueia, St. Vineent, Grenada,
ooo Date of sailing will be

B.W.I, SCHOONER OWNEDs
ASSOCIATION (INC.)

Tel, 4047.

rsa EES

FOR INFORMATION CONCERNING
BAGGAGE AND HOUSEHOLD

Consult

SMITH'S SHIPPING SER

For Packing
For Shipping

For Insurance
For Preference

Representatives in all the princ
PHONE 3024 — ER

FOR SALE

“THE MOORINGS”

N.B,—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fit .
bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on copnelinne if

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Ap







wea

MARINE GARDENS

WELL. KNOWN 8 ROOMED RESIDENE,



VERY SUITABLE FOR CONVERSION
HIGH CLASS GUEST HOUSE



oo



Bridgetown, Barbados, ©

4585 & 2789.





And Order These Groceries

Olives—Bots.








Peanut Butter (Bot.)
Pork & Beans—Tins
Mince Meat

Steak & Kidney Pudding
Salad Dressing—Bots.
Soda Biscuits & Cheese
Jams & Marmalade

Macaroni & Cheese—Tins
Chicken Haddies
Fruit Salad















Custard Powder



Golden Arrow Rum

GOLDEN ARROW RUM








PERKINS

Roebuck Street,

& CO., LTD.
Dial 2672 & 4502

PHONE 4640 fs
POOP SSD OVO POPP OPOSSSOSS

DIPLOMATS, GOVERNORS, STATESMEN, CRICK
Come and go.

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED





But

(With the Distinctive Flavour)

remain always

This is the Blend you can rely 0D
Once used continuously dei

sip iT Oo «10 ENA

Blenders

5

YOU'LL WELCOME
THESE WITH
OPEN HANDS!



SLICED HAM

SLICED BACON

CANADIAN EGGS
MAXAM BEEF SAUSAGES
OXFORD SAUSAGES
SWIFT VIENNA
SAUSAGES
COCKTAIL SAUSAGES
MEAT ROLLS
LUNCHEON BEEF



ALLEYNE ARTHUR &

HIGH STREET

*. ,
JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS”

390389666

66990900",
564 I

PEACHES, ..,
APPLE,
PRUNES,

GUAVAS.

















Stars
Past

your Astra)
ard

, addreas
written

Arrives
St. John

16th Mar,
2nd Apr,
















FEBRUARY 12, 1950



é 4
:
|
- GOVERNMENT NOTICES |
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES
Jications are invited for a Lectureship or an Assistant Lec-
ae the Department of Mathematics. |
“i present salary scale for a Lecturer is £600 rising by incre-
7 ‘ag £25 to £800, and for an Assistant Lecturer £450 rising to
gents “the status and the point of entry into the scale are deter-
wR 6550. xperience and qualifications.

oe by &
pe

es of the University of London.



Ww and child allowance is paid.
el. cations (six copies) should be sent to the Secretary, Inter-
paive yhom further information be ob-
don, W.C.1, from Ww cul i

om date 8th April, 1950.



% paRT ONE ORDERS








he \
jeut.-Col. J. Connell, O.B.E., E.D., interested. We shall be glad eF7 thematios, Mining, x
Liss ” Commanding, you full and free information thew. /D veviag, Seorctentt taser x
The Bennett College can train you /' Shorthand (Pitmans), :
> The Barbados Regiment. at home to reach the top ranks ina | Television. %
4 " 10 FEB. ‘50. very short time and at very / [tf your requirements .
» ISSUE NO. 6 small cost are got, lajom abeve, —_
a pon : : write us for freea vice. > .
1. EET es or Hesimen 1 Headquarters at 1700 hour | Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 But bis specially offer res \ §
& nk: wi parac é 1eg penta >é arters a 4UV hours} ‘+
bi “ agi Feb., ‘50. There will be a further drill parade in| THE BENNET COLLEGE LTD. LAYNG'S ARITHMETIC x
ae” to select personnel to form the Guard of Honour for the visit | SHEFFIELD ENCLAND x
3 pH. Princess Alice to Barbados on the © Mar. ’50. - BOOK COMPLETE x
. | SSS eee SSS D4
TION ‘
= Pen te an inspection of belts and frogs under Coy and " . x
‘ E ents at the end of parade on Thursday 16 Feb. °50, | f h N ) AY
Besaroter are reminded ‘hat ty shoud cnece the enon if [i Time for the New Year! ROBERTS & CO. S
q d . se volunteers who have not attended the pre- | > y f 1
| equipment of those vo |) DESIK DIARIES; PLATIGNUM PENS; PENCIL SETS: CRAW- : 18 ) d h l
Be nepections | | Dial 3301 i$ You've found the best value
4 ORDERLY OFFICER & SERJEANT FOR WEEK \\ rorp’s ASSORTED SWEET BISCUITS; GENTS TRAY SS |¥
- 20 FEB. ’50. 2 ' ‘ .
; Be ocer—Lieut, T. A. Gittens PURSES and WALLETS; LADIES’ PURSES I is in Kha kj Drill |
© Orderly Serjeant—216 Sjt. Storey, B.W. a f ENGLISH CHINA 18
: Next for duty COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY } For lovely wedding gifts. ig hae
me derly Officer—2/Lt. =» Goasens \{ Day Phones: 2041 — 4441 “ NIGHT 81-41 i Tea & Coffee Services, Fruit 3 79 Ri) ()Q | 17 an
Orderly Serjeant—209 Sjt. Long, C. B. — SS SSE & Bon Bon Dishes ete, RS Rn, a a
4 R RANKS | SSS Se — Floral designs in hand- ~ “es
7) DISMISSALS— OTHER approved the dismissal of the | f 4 * si sage " oar 1% a
© The Commanding | A oe some patterns and colours. ‘ * ier
sermentioned Other Ranks: —— of the following Magazines for Subscriptions | \% These Low Prices ay
3 Pilgrim, E. |))) can be seen at :— , 1% a
» Pre Smith, D.D., for non-attendance at parades, i DAINTY GLASS % F | Pp ; | | 4
val ‘ . . * ay ) tas
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, JOHNSON’S STATIONERY. MINIATURES x oY ad short Ferlod only ae
S.O.L.F. adjutant, Bambis, sats, dogs, rabbi s, ‘ a4 4
The Barbados Regiment. | ee 1 picniten ate re S at By
ene » . Pt
; iy) 5 By
P }} PICTORIAL EDUCATION; | WOODWORKER PHOTOFRAMES | a His ] s \ND _
E PART II ORDERS MUSIC TEACHER CHILD EDUCATION jj Designed to compliment] VOUIS L. BAYLEY, i § \y Al 3 fF
Be 2 TEACHERS WORLD ART AND CRAFT ' » Selina ewellers, (1% , % ee
; GIMENT SERIAL NO. 2 any portrait. in » % oe
“ ae”, » SHEET 2 & ONLY s rE ‘ { Bolton Lane } Sooosssoosuscossssesossesososoosessoneoesosese sy i i
im pa You are also invited to inspect the range of House il SSE SS) | Mh
Make cs. “A” Coy. Granted 28 days’ P/Leave w.e.f. Painting Brushes just opened by " |proseosscoone POSSESS SOSOOSD SS SS POOPED OOO LIGTE eee bain |: se f
2 . Clarke, ’ %] SS
-* OHNSON’S HARDWARE \% 1y S
s
Be Skinner B., H.Q. Coy. Granted 14 days’ S/Leave w.e.f. ; ; | WILLIAM FOGAR LTD :) A G I J b D i
© 296 L/C. , BH. ie . | A Good job Demands
Feb, 1950. ——— SESE ‘ “
PTW) P E a 4 c 3S 6° 36 ; x
4 ee ent D., “A” Coy. Granted 5 weeks’ P/Leave w.e.f.| }O99S66S0SsSssee09seSse9 OSS S . INC. IN B. (i. 3
feb., 1950. ; , % | -—
sno sawmcos sn |) MIR. TRADER! i DT
S.O.LF, & ae 4 © | 5 |
: The Barbados Regiment. YOU have, doubtless, had the foresight to insure 1% OUR STORE y We can supply You with the Following :
“ een your business premises and stocks against the risks % | ¢ 3 | © HAND SAWS 16” to 30” S
x of Fire or other calamity. But have you consiteneg , WILL BE CLOSED S| @ BACK SAWS 12” and 14”
Bg the loss of earning power following such calamity? > | & ¥| @ COMPASS SAWS 9” and 14”
2 4’ Y ) vi . _ .
‘ % | Y % | @ SAW FILES
mn \ IV E US THE Allow us to protect the earning power of your $/¢ FOR THE | ® WOOD RASPS
TOOLS AND oe eee t INTERCOLONIAL : "ests (in all Type)
J z o | % % ® VISES (in all Types)
Fi ) WILL DO : LOSS OF PROFITS POLICY ; r ¢ ‘SPIRIy LEVELG Ge ieee,
e x 3! % SPIRIT LEVELS (in a ;
WE RS with the ¢% CRICKET TOURNAMENT 3 © BOXWOOD RULES
4 Py o gy G R | avin “ie
ig 1 J Sie, , % “ |S % @ CHISELS
E JOB... eS |) rovan surance co. LTD. 3) AT 12 NOON : © SPOKE SHAVES
MR. CARPENTER, we have a fine assortment and we can g oe aes , 7 ! ivi S 2 38 A Tool for Every Purpose ee
Supply what you may require. 1g e sna | e p easec O give you any advice or ON THE FOLLOWING DAY ‘—_ ° eee
geether it be a Hand, Sash or Compass Saw, Fore, Jack, x information you may require, : ‘ 3 VISIT
emooth or Block Plane. Firmer and Socket Chisels, Rule, File % 419 % mn Y
1g ty h, 20th ¥ | ' ( Ltd
Claw - er gh ee. 3 ; : 9th, 13th, 14th, 16t ’ 2 | (: ar a QS ar ware ()., .
8 , % | THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
id R os : and 2lst Februa SIM wo 29 & ee UE . ,
Maal 3306. Lumber and Hardware. Bay Street, x DA COSTA & CO.., LTD. AGENTS : ‘ ry % i No, 33 & 52, Swan Street Phone 2109 or 4406
= SSIES | 566666650000 000000 > SA







{ jshed accommodation is provided at a rent not exceeding
i the salary; superannuation is under arrangements similar to

Council for Higher Education in the Colonies, 1 Gordon

The duties include teaching j

SUNDAY ADVOCATE








Free

get

Write Dirset or Airmail for Fatherly Advice—
crewman ee

You, too, can
to the Top

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your spare time—just as thousands of others f
have been helped to Success and prosperity. 8
This is the famous Correspondence College
which gives PERSONAL tuition to @ach
individual Student, and you iust cannot
fail to make geod. Distance makes no

For



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PAGE THIRTEEN

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Announcing the Arrival of



HAMPSHIRE

A70 Hampshire-In addition to the
many new features incorporated for
is the addition of ventilating

Wings in the front doors, new colours,
wider opening rear doors, and more

AUS TIN

1950



leg-room.



DEVON

A40 DevonVentilating
side wings, new uphol-
stery to match colour
colour schemes.

i ECKSTEIN BROS. = Distributors











eee
enero



A70 COUNTRYMAN

(English Equivalent to American
Stalion Wagon) Seating for (Six)
6 Persons—Luggage space behind
Rear Seats—Steel Body with Wood
Panelling above =2 doors = Rear
Seat hinged for further Luggage
space.







SOSSSS9S99995806S90 90H 0S SSSISIROIE III. ere,













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PAGE FOURTEEN

Report On
Civil Service
Published

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent!
KINGSTON, (By Mail)
The Mills’ Report'on reorgamza-
tion of the Jamaica Civul Service,
twas been mace public. The Mills
report recqnmenaed, In tne mai,

that the War Bonuses paid to
Civil Servants should be incor-
porated in their basic salaries.

Bustamante says this will nev
be, unless the medical service
which he claims is badly unaer-
paid, is also upped.

Mr. Mills would also remove
the Mental Hospital and ie
General Penitentiary from Kings-
ton, more suitable areas in
lower St. Andrew. The Peniten-
tiary is located in eastern Kings-
ton on a very valuable site, which
would be eagerly taken up by
wharf intcrests, as it is rignt 0.
the seafrcat with plenty of bola
water. A little further East is th
Asylum, with scores of acres ot
land, and a two-third mile sea
1rontage. For years there have
been recommendations on and off
that the “Asylum should be take
to lower St. Andrew; that the site
-vorth hundreds of thousands of
pounds, should be cut up into
building lots, to relieve the tre-
ra ious and ever growing con-
sestion in Kingston, With homes
eing torn down every day to put
up building places, it is practical-
ly impossible to rent even a small
room within a mile of commercial
Kingston a 12 x 12 room any-
where in that circle, even in the
meanest locality, will cost frim
30/- to £2 per month

The Mills report
mends the fusion of
Agricultural Society
partment of I

would bring

to







also
the
and the

Agriculture, am
this about by cut
ting off the Government grant ot!
around 00 a year the
J.A.S., which has been in exist-
fifty years—it 1
rlaest

recom-
Jamaica
De-



the
the

th
the

ve to be agricu.-
world—with

isiand

in

all over
Will Fight
The J.AS

to

will fight
i nail
evel

this pro-

an

They don’t
into

Mr

got

}
1€a



make
oSal as, they state, he
ilted them

Jamaicans are highly



interestec

and intrigued by a report from
America that Dr. J. Alexande:
mmerville, Jamaica-born dent-

ist who

veal
years

left the island nearpy fifty
! has since become

a leading figure ir the civic life
of California, has been nominated
to President Truman for the post

of Governor of the Virgin Islands

Dr. Sommerville is the brother
of the Rev. J. A. L. Sommerville
of Linstead, and Mr. R. C, Som-
merville, Supervisor of the All-
Island Banana Growers Associa-
tion. t present he is a member
of the Police Commission of Los
Angeles, California.

The post of Governor of the

Virgin Islands is considered to be,





as Dr. Sommerville states “The
highest position in the Govern-
ment Ofdinarily available to a
coloured man.”

Contending that a woman of 25
was too old for his nineteen-year-
old son St. Catherine father
literally iatched the young
bridegroom from the arms of his
waiting bride, in a hill district
of St. Catherine. The marriage
was scheduled to take place at the
bride’ residence, where 200
guests waited in vain for the
arrival of the groom. The em-
barrassed guests learning of
what had happened, tendered
their sympathy and departed; and
after the bride had regained her
composure she commented “So

near and yet so far, but we shall

love each other.”

To Survey Jamaica
Archives

Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSYON (By Mail)
At present in Jamaica is Sit
Hilary Jenkinson, C.B.E., Deputy
Keeper of Public Records, Eng-
lane He is here to survey We
island’s archives at Spanish Town
nd to put at the disposal of all

the interested authorities such ad-

vice as his long experience in
dealing with archaelogical work
has accumulated,

Sir Hilary is here primarily at
the invitation of the Institute of
J iica and also by invitation

Government, through the
Co'onial Office

The archives at Spanish Town
contain certain invaluable and
irreplaceable do¢uments and Sir
Hilary said he intended, not only
to see contents, but to gain
some special idea of the who'e of
the archives of the island, both
ancient and modern, and there

1) ) ome archives existing
t undiscovered, He will remain
for a month.

They'll De

"Farver SILO'S BARN" JUST IN PASSING
MAY WE MEN‘TION: s+ 1S BIG ENOUGH
TO HOLD A WHOLE POLITICAL CONVENTION:





—_ ined

WALK UP! WALK UP: S

By 1ra.gement tith 0



Scout Notes Mystery





LPN OLY TY ER IS
E TE “FANURE OF SOC ISI.

le





















SUNDAY ADVOCATE

FAIRFIELD BLACK ROCK

TUESDAY NIGHT FEB. 28th, 1950
at 8.30 p.m.



Yes Sir it's BIGGER and BET1 ER

A Purse will be given of $700.00
Winner $400.00, Loser $300.00

SCPE SSSOS SSFP OPPP PSPS EE.

When KID RALPH meets
BONNIE BLACKMAN

KiD RALPH
Middleweight Champion 156 Ibs

vs.
BONNIE BLACKMAN
No. 1 Contender 156 Ibs
10 Rounds 10

Wanted Sparring Partners 195 lbs
who can last the limit of 3 to 6
minutes will be rewarded (5)
Five Dollars

ms:

Admission: Ringside $1.20;
Circle S4c.; Bleachers 40c.
EVERTON LAMPITT and
LIGHTFOOT KID,
Promoters.

COLL OEPELEELEPLLPLS PELE PP PI SPSS

.
oe

SCRAP

LOOPS PPSPS SSFP SPSS POSS



a 2















See a 12, Itsy



LA UNCH FOUND ° DGOSSSSSSISFF FFI OSS OF
<
+,
\% . . *.
Launch “Iorana” owned by Mr x Rediffusion Programmes
1x4. S. Osborne broke away from |\Â¥%
\its mooring at Plymouth, Mont- % Be ass
| serrat on Ist February and eight |X SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1950
days after it was found off tne |» ie
: i . PRES ATIONS
|coast of Puerto Rico \% LOCAL PRESENT.
} ie 7.15—~ 7.20 Chapel by the Side
' . | of the Road
mY CO OPPPEPPOOP POOP OOD, 1% 7.30— 9.00 Music for Sunday
: x z 8.30— 9.00 Mach Binaing in the
XY Marsh
BOXING Bl 9.0c0— 9.29 The Pilgrim Hour
1% 9.30—11.00 Closed
| A BIG z ¢ 11.00—11,15 Programme re
| MIDDLEWEIGHT CONTEST _. 8.b-h 5 oe Story Ever
| ee Y 11.46—12.00 Variety On Record
| ie \2.15—12.45 London Studio
Concert
‘$ Brighton’ Club oo
1 1.15 Showers of Blessir,
Brighton's Sports Clu 1.00 1.18 Showers of Ble

Christ to
tne Nations

6.20— 6.40 Caribbean Review
6.40— 7.(0 Request Time
7.45— 8.15 London Studio

Melodies

Ballad Time pre-

sented by Pond

8.30— 9.30 World Theatre
presented Hamlet
Pt. 3

8.15— 8.90

B.B.C

News 7 a.mi., 8 a.m.,
2p.m., 40.m., 7 p.m

Anthology 8.15 a.m.—8.30 a.m

12 neon,

p.m.
Kay on the Keys 12 45 pm.—
1

00 p.m.
Radio Newsreel 1.15 p.m.—1.39
p.m, ’
Ray's a
p.m.—3.30 p
Music Magazine

pom
Henry Halls Guest Night

rc)
2
5

1.30 p.m.-

m. r
2.15 p.m.—2.0

3

Frion .
Pavilion Players 4.15 p.m.—4.3
p.m. ¥
Sunday Half Hour & Epilogue

4.20 n.m.—5.00 b.m
Variety Band@box 5.00 p.m —§.09
pm oa,
Caribbean Voices 7.15 p.m “a0-08

Tip Top Tunes 9.30 p.m.-



ROE








SUNDAY, FEBRUARY





|

Make these

your




ee 4,45,6,6000%
06 COLLEY GOO POCGGP ES?

SOE EBESE IG SSS OOOO OOS

Multi-coloured Flowered

CREPES

in Fetching Designs, suitable
for Cocktail or Evening Wear

36” wi mo
wide, yd. Ge 8u





thinking Diy Pane =» Malady © GAS WORKS exer
¥ % . : RADID VISTRIBETIO’S TRIPED
Gunday 26th February will be s . ti : 3 ts | (BARBADOS) LTD es
observed as Thinking Day, when In Jamaica (Barbados Advocake ‘Correapanaanyy 5 4: inti: Y.M.P. a PUN
; . ay x %, : “on, b x
wie Annual Scouts and wuides KINGSTON (By Mail). © bd te UA ANNUAL gy}? i d
r : 3 ; iit 5 Ae | $ . colour 3 wi :
Own will be held at the St. pirados Advocate Correspondent _ Government has practically | % « Y 959585511 OPO POOHHIIOF’, Stri e grounds with White
wucnaei’s Girls’ School at 4.00 KINGSTON (By Mail) cal.ed upon the Kingston and St.|@ 6 \i's ‘ x x ® ripes—36 wide, per yd
or * J rew (CC : 1@ Je
p.m, Jamaica’s mysterious malady, Andrew Corporation to scrap the | ¥ ya CARNIVAL % ° A }
Cubs, Scouts and Rovers will oommonty called Vomiting Sick- YS Works run by the municipas- % % Intercolonial mateur t 7]
assemble at Queen's Park at 3.20 pess—which annually, during the ity, which has to be subsidised b, | | | : Oe % “ A
pan, and will march from there w.nter menths, claims scores ot taxpayers to the tune of £25,000 | % DANCE % % yg. ¥ "
to the St, Michael’s Girls’ School. yjctims, is on again in full force. “ ae It — eae ee sc = 1® Ris BOXING % ———_— —_—_____—
secutmasters are asked to St€ Since November, dozens of death costs aroun ’ o run. I'M ccLrect % 1S > :
hat their groups receive some jaye been reported, and fron will require £60,000 to put it ij | SELECTION OF CARNIVAL 4 % TRINIDAD vs. BARBADOS ¥ |
nuch needed practice in marching |,ucea, in Hanover (in which good working order. 1% ; QUEEN Nis % |
und aiso that the boys have ther par'sh Mr. Bustamante was born)! . i% Prizes for:— $ % at s 0 it
a oe os F hod obal ral os sale tan ane with sch ol 1% en eee Gents) 31% MODERN HIGH SCHOOL % 10, 11, 12 & " ;
1eir smartness a general ap- treated for vomiting with a coupie @ et ale Pie T ’ :
pearance will leave nothing to Le of deaths so far reported. Doctors NOTICE | PRETTIEST COSTUMES x $ Sramrue 4 : P 13, BROAD STREET i
jesired and specialists over the past forty sicbponsiaa 3 PRETTIEST COST (Ladies) o1% on % ;
In Camp years have differed as to what) $ CONTRIBUTIONS are in- ass Uae) BIS TUESDAY 14th & x "
Members of the 79th Barback ae eae i, os ss Pig hee 9 vited for the next issue of ig MOST ORIGINAL BAND $8 WEDNESDAY, 15th FEB. % |
(ae) Dattiok’s RG) Group’, lek ee ee aaa _ackee| @ the Weymouth Magazine. @ |% pRETTIEST BAND Etc. Ete. $/% at 8.30 p.m. ——
their headquarters a poisoning or to eating of imma-| % These can be sent to the 1X ec. 4 be Pp
7 gal a ae ire vams. while a large school] § Editor G. A. Holder, C/o 1% 6 $ m ; ae ;
evening last for Providence whei: | . ‘ : : : ; c= Peewaa rr x I ¥ Under the distinguished
hey are in camp for the week- c aims that it is due to matnutri g Combermere School, or to x Satu day, 18th Feb. 12 Patronage of
vag I ticipatir ton It practically only affects > H. O. Cumberbatch, c/o x 9 pm 1% i
e 1e boys were anticipatins )ijdren of tender age, and it only Haynes & Griffith, Sélicitors \ on 1% .
ildren of te J ‘ aynes ari : icitors, g ist HIS EXCELLENCY THE
a jolly time. in ore and We jis during the winter months,| 8 Swan Street. Closing date— x ADMISSION — $1.00 x GOVERNOR
know they will have it " while we have ackee eating, yam | @ 30th April, 1950. Payment % Music— % .
We regret to hear that Cud cating and malnutrition all the | @ on publication. $C. B. Browne’s Orchestra. % 5 Thrilling Bouts Each Night
Patrick Joseph of 79th Barbadk year round g x
Pack was involved in a cycle ac- OSI SFPOP PS SSS SSS % ‘
ident and is now in the General oe x ? : ,
lospite fe wish h a spe ry I |
so 8 We ish him a Spe W J W n 1 INTERCOLONIAL BOUTS
, nt 5 vin dics aa oe ome Q :
We are also pleased to hear x A. Davidson (T’dad) Lt.
that P. L. Harcourt Lewis of 60ta { * vs Sam King (B’dos)
ydos (Bethel) Group who has In Con erence % C. Hollis (Unbeaten Schoo!-
been in hospital for sometim } boy) (T’dad) Bantam vs

now with an injured foot is com Barbados Advocate Correspondent)



ing around, and hope he will
soon be quite well and active
again
, =
Guide Notes
Local Assocation
A Meeting of the Executive

Committee of the Local Associa-
tion was held at Pax Hill on
Wednesday, 8th February at 3
pm, Mrs. Savage, the President,
attended and a welcome was ex-
tended to her by Mrs. P. F.
Campbell. i

Mrs. H. A. Talma, District Com-
missioner, visited 21st Guides
(St. Paul's Girls’ School) on Mon-
day, 30th January. Miss Annie
Forde is acting Guider of this
Company, Mrs: Qsborne having
gone to British Guiana to live,

Enrolment

Mrs. J. A. Skinner, District
Commissioner, visited 5th Brow-
nie Pack and Guide Company
(Codrington High School) on
Wednesday, 8th February and
enrolled 5 Brownies and tested
6 Guides in parts of the Needle-
Woman’s Badge. On Tuesday, 7th

February Mrs. Skinner vésited
2nd Guides (St. Winifred’s), A
First Class Brownie flew up to
the Guide Company and _ the

First Class Badge was presented

& 10 given to various Latin Ameri

KINGSTON (By Mail).

Big feature for the week ha.
been the conference of West Indian |
women called by Lady Hugg n:
wife of the Governor, with th
object of forming a West India.
Federation of Women, Jamaic.
has a strong confederation at th:
present time, which takes a:
active part in the civic life of the
entre island. The conference wa.
attended by delegates from all the;
other islands and British Guiana,
and also delegations of Americans
from the state of Texas.



Che idea of a confederation of |
West Indian women was strongly |
supported by all the speakers and |
plans have been made to carry!

this through at the earliest possi- SUNDAY NIGHT

In connection with the visit of '
the Texan delegation, they hav
offered a scholarship to a Jamaica:
for a year's study at a college, o:
university, in the state of Texas








COLD DANISH
BUFFET SUPPER

SERVED ON

From 7 to 10 O'clock

SE SSOOS SSS OPPS DESO PLP LPP PPPS

Mrs. Mamie Dail, prominent club x
woman of San Antonio, Texas x
nade the necessary arrangement i<

.for the scholarships while here
‘Thirtynine other scholarships wil

can countries.





_——_a









OOF



Do It Every Time

to Ruth Feldman: We congratu-
late 2nd Guide Company at hav-| The Weather
ing a First Class Guide, After
the ceremony games were played
followed by a camp fire | TODAY
|

Brownie Training
A Training for Brownie

Sun Rises: 6.20 a.m.

Guid-| Sun Sets: 6.08 p.m.

ers will be held at Pax Hill on|] Moon (New) February 16.

Saturday, 18th February from Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

12.30 to 2.30 p.m. All Brownie} High Water ; 12.58 a.m,, 12.13

Guiders and teachers wishing to| p.m,

start new Brownie Packs are| YESTERDAY

asked to attend Rainfall (Codrington) nil.
Scouts and Guides Own Total for month to yester-

Che Scouts and Guides Own will} day: .63 in.
be held at St. Michael’s Girls’ Temperature (Min.) 69.5° F.
School on Sunday, 26th Feb-; Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
ruary, at 430 p.m. Guides are! (il a.m.)) E

to be at St. Michael's Girls School | Wind Velocity: 9 miles per

at 3.30 p.m | hour.
Colour Practice Zarometer (9. a.m.) 29.956
There will be a practice for the | (11 a.m.) 29,945.
colour bearers on Saturday, 25th) ¢
February at 8.30 am. at. St.) é

Michael’s Girls’ School

_ By Jimmy Hatlo

Reg stored © S Patent OMe



BUT ACCORDING To HIS WIFE, THE FORMER

| \"Lucy CRABNET, HE KEEPS HORSESHOES,

TOOLS AND MILKING STOOLS IN HER
KITCHEN CABINET:

POET ay
Vews,, it |
ite oN oe






















|








-

&
8
ss
.

y
%
.
‘
*

‘,
ie
} %
%

%,
*
~
-

oe PPLPPFLP LLLP PPP

TIME TO

ORDER

YOUR
SUITS
FOR

THE
CRICKET

TOURNAMENT
CALL IN
EARLY AND
BE SURE

OF A
PERFECT Fit.

on

Victor Lovell (B’dos)

Aloysius Mareano (T’dad)
Featherweight vs Gilbert
Goodman (B’dos)

“Boy” Perkins Lodge School
Welter vs Trinidad Repre-
sentative,

Trinidad representative vs
George Best Heavyweight
|B’dos)

Other T’dad representa-
tives to be selected To-day
and names cabled.

SUPPORTING BOUTS

Tony Foster vs Neville
Skeete

Arthur Streetley (Lodge
School) vs Whitfield Ifill
(M.H.S.)

Tony Barker vs Denzil
Vaughn
Oswald Moore vs “Kid
Sunshine”
Naval Personnel in Uniform
Half-Price. Seats booked at
Ralph Beard’s, Hardware
Alley. Phone 4683 or 8402.
Louis Lynch, Modern High
School, Roebuck St. Phone
2846,

Refreshments & Bar avail-
able

Prices: Ring Side $1.50;

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

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












NEWS FLASH!

JUST OPENED

STRIPED
JERSEY

In all the loveliest shades
such as Biue, Grey, Pink,

Gold, Lime Green ete.
54” wide: $1.56 a Yd.
(Remember

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.




you need


















CORRUGATED GALVANISED SHEETS.

For the first time in a long
time, Six-foot and Eight-foot
sheets, from $2.08 and $2.64,

, and Top Grade... BUT HURRY!!!



A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

44 6.
PLCS OESSS SOOOCOOOL SELES
a s
bese = om a a a ain js jet sl



X
% mee
x

FOR ROOFS i

EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
6 ft., 8 ft, & 10 ft. lengths

ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS
| 6 ft, 7 ft, 8 ft, 9 ft, 10 ft, lengths
|



SOS

FOR CEILINGS & PARTITIONS 4

ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS
4 ft. x 4 ft, 4 ft, x 8 ft, at 18e. sq fh

INSULATING WALLBOARD
% in, thick at 14c. sq. ft.

UNITEX HARDBOARD
Vg in. thick at 16c. sq. ft

-

£,5666660 COCO OOOO
-

PLLA EOF OCP SPSS S SF FFF I OT IT

OOPS FO

LS SPPSS SSS SS PD

:

All Termite-Proofed.
Phone 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES C0. HIM

¢ 69
99D OCC OSOSSSSSSS

=

6 MLL LALO EEE SEO

-

neem





From

AUSTIN. REED

9

REGENT STREET ~

A SMALL “SHIPMENT
COLLAR ATTACHED DRESS —
COLLAR ATTACHED STRIPED

f
SEPARATE COLLAR STRIPED *%

WOOL SOCKS

NOW . AL =

ei
OF

BOLTON LANE

|





Full Text

PAGE 1

a-SPAT. FEBRUARY 12. 1950 SI.SDAY ADVOCATE •s^' 1 ii*] |T MORTON hai r ,;„. sleeve .shown ,„.„. fa*""" ". """" >".! and „„ llm short. rlrV "uTbaS h J t ,'mmti in to the On lb. I,rt arc ,„,„, v „ k u !" l„ of til ntnUi{ double pockets, and back treatment. "ample, ot Girl In Yellow Heralds The Sprint Hy \iimEdwards I'AHIS !HI0 Ufl wi February 2 :i janoequm, built on Lmu R toe. JounfBd uown an %atin. Delicate colon i cream, honey and grey. Short dance dresses made of layers of pie;, % %  tubular 'lour. Wlfe-brimmad buck , r iff! mad. of I I Yon Wear 11 ,...',!? V ATEGORY TWo : A ,n 1Wu : knaa length tubui. i lalfeta, especially with long sldo %  idling to the ground. Ear-rings long enough to rest on boulder, long amber cigarette holders. Surri b Chill, round vour tned from your hat to your elbow. ThivVvvSillNHielli'ls Niiaped Like A Hedge By lii.m I iskm. %  < a small bu: rtllng or un represented, and '.I,. tins season is neat and controlled —no extreme skirt or hip ft ..ying panels or Jutting v t„. width ;it the upper ami. Ti n to advantaj %  tricit,: pulled ikmaa „„ UTHM nuun points on suits and coats were the numb, aai m nan) %  hiiu. nm were uilh Hat front and back | %  pleats each side, sets of It %  "' %  '' %  ,,i tba "•" % %  I t balf-belta ine blouses : often matched the hat.. na cave tfaa -sometime-, double, wttn lb layer thrown bock shoulders. From the bock it could not be seen. This ileere area used ?" *! "X? ncn sul1 bound black Often, there' on the skirt hips to match tho lackct. A slim navy suit had four while tabs on I t with Bold buttons like a midshipman in ii on a fine green. white striped suit, narrow flaps or. • matched on tho skirt c In an inter. way. Sometimes th, in narrow panels, with th, going an opp .lackets !" on ,""' straight IVITI. teamed with skirts cut on thi Men gave a fluted nmuj While (limits Loose ti.iv.-l over chalk white tailored m fact, more while outfll been seen this season that before. A grey blue linen mil had insertions of guiptiiround the sleeves and It narrow front panels A surprising number ,,' to-edge coats made once—and loose coat any collar—won, „>, dresses. A crimson grosgrain fitted %  was worn over a chilTon dress made of two layers oLchiflon, one blink and tin I ehtf' the Caravan—26 PAGE MM: %  IR do*._. rad ih( top MM lie tjn open :h ooa'1 lika .rtu.hini M uyi. "but ihn .coonifarkta rrom M mtiM take covrr I hey move 'ppo follow* ih %  mt lihr '• Bui oh. I *i.h I knr* ho itiat sMond nun *a.." | ,1 believe I MW him UM Right." uyi Rupen suddenly "He w up jg„ n the sky .nit .irevsed IT Uutf! The SHADEINE COMPANY *' c ^'"tM R M d. AH M WJ LONDON. I*tf4,d, with LIPSTICK SHADBS Inspired by PARIS font M 1..,...-, „!,,. I.,,,-,..,. J •"'"" '" U| ft,mi ten Httt %  %  l-.ai. %  >!• i: '-iriou. LIPSTICK & ROUGE• A Ferrol THE DESERT BOOT. Men all over the world are LO 1X1001111(1 ./earing It . supple suede uppers . pliable crepe rubber soles ... ankle protection ... Clarks craftsmanship. You'll like It. %  .1 ^ !**'""''" >•* nh even fin.., ^"•'.h *u%  **" h 1 "• '"""•' 1*^ ,U ~..p„l ni s Klrr U, """"" IL _-.. -.Haloh.^... r**v," "'"' : '"'" '•'" '"w for Normal. Oilorr>-, 41 rowr fa... Utt * hidden BMalj ol jour hair ^JXXAM. DESERT BOOT %  LOCAL AOINI1 *. CO. (VARRAQOS UCa Mixtuii -.uilds as it Heals Ferrol Compound is I tion of ".. 'nlplex Oil, Vitamin A 1500 l '00 units j*r dose, together with other well known Tonics and '.he addiGulalcol. rI,pound builds up re•ly clears up peri %  %  guard vourself %  "MM.I MB ,. 1U | p.,.1. H IfiitiMl. ,. [>,,\, p.blUhfd ii i, i.....,,!,,* in i'...i.in,. >.a ik, nawfi.di lr.hm.,11,1, ,,, p,.vt 1km IIHHOI IllMMINb 111., imlli. On Sale in the BLUE CARTON from all %  Chemiiti. BELL "VSMTION C6. IM.IMI.HMifJlMIIACTUIIS Eitimates and Plant prepared for all Type, of Buildings. Repaln and AlteraUona. Phone 3100 Your Coal of Living Bonus for Monday, Tuesday 6 Wednesday Usually Now Aylnrrs Pork & Beam N 2(1 (allrlli m NMki_J| 22 8ROAD i FINE l.lllllklT llalN URGE PACKETS Mil PACKBTS MISCUITSl-KAK Mil \\s (.AKIIIAI.IH 11(11 KHUN KKUIT CREAM CUSTARI) CBBAH Mti; WITH CHINA !i:i A.VM-lp \I.FI AltllS Jal.^lK aaint future Al STK.M.I \N l(.\M'lll:l(RY, Mb tin. SOLTII \l UK \\ I'l.M.M'I'I.K. I'll) tills SOL'TII \l UK U) \i-RII (IT 2-lh tins BOUTH AFBICAM MKUIN & GINQBB, 2-lh tins IIARTI.I.VS lll.\CK


PAGE 1

PAGE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE ta Co Lta.. II PrMd St. 1 naaihtl %  i' Sunday. febraar} 12. 1950 Wanted: A Tourixl Policy IT WAS officially admitted a week ago tht the venue of the West Indies Sugar Talks will now be in Grenada instead of Barbados "owing to the difficulty of obtaining accommodation in Baibadus for the visiting deiej This is not merely an admission of limited facilities but implies, to those conversant with the facts of the case, u charge of failure to discharge a duty by the pP Government. II any encouragi ment, such as that given by the Governmcm> of other colonies in the Caribbean, had been to local private enterprise there would not now have been any necessity to n.ake this damaging admission. In the first place Barbados has lost prestige of being the island whereIndian delegates gathered to frame the reply of the entire area to the Ministry of Food on the vital question of the future of the West Indian (UgU industry. But there is more to it than that. Far seeing members of the community supported I ..ntile body have been asking that the Government supply funds to advertise Barbados in the United States, Canada an Ilia in order to attract la I bjet of this adand spend those d are so sadly Indes but in the British Empire ted a sum o: Committee but reiused I Indian Tourist Conn t ,0 five th .. To .•:. • I agreed to six build. which wouJ plan. the advent of tin:. bounn island that I them adequ dos. It was which had I the h • llM bt offered ha I ooounodation Li • been booked urn great that it was not p. -..mutely tot the brief ;. It might be thai up one Of temp* -rid hoped that tin tow oi t ,n pay lot the investment. It ha .in more than one occa-i Rico, and in Jar privat. pand the hot' I b usd employment %  ' ""' colonies. Material for build of duty and profit the Santa I tractr. the V. I modation al ''-' ba > %  But •,: aught to be | \ | wfaid Und '" IhiS I ..'little more than scratch the surfa lial tourist traffic yet in the winter months Barbado.-. poly adequatr modation for those would spend large sums of money when they come here. The Governmeni has got to fortold about tourism and treat this heaven-sent opportunity of getting <( %  for " r badly needed %  km ith 'laurgency it requues. Objection to in the tourist trade on the ground that it tends to increase the prices of commodities which wealthy j %  demand and for which they pay long as Barbados refuses to let get-nch-quick exploiters doom their embryo tourist ti It must not be forgotten that prices can be regulated by fixed schedules and that the increased revenue will bolster Barbadian economy by providing more jobs for more of our many people. Barbados with its redundant population 'cannot afford to reject any avenue of employment temporary or otherv. admission has been made that Barbados has failed to accommodate visitors v. anted to come and spend money and it is up to the Government to consider that well and act promptly. Barbados whom the and others love could so easily become a backwater, if the "cherry" of tourism is spat out with contempt even before the drink is sipped. j^. • „,,. .. oeNTYOUTHIMK, iiSTUC HOWE IJ A BIT UlSulUBlt FOS IA80US f'J COUlONT YOU SMABTSW IT UP rill? SU41TI.vl.tSS... MOXH oi III? Ambassador THE representative of the Barbados House of Assembly at the installation of Her Royal Highness Princess Alice as sllor of the West Indian University lbs month will be Mr. W. W. Reece, I C.P. No better selection could have been made. Mr. Reece has been active in public life for tv. • : %  I %  first entered the House • 1 in 1930 when his r was memtnd Solicitor General of ios. During M been mber of the Executive Committee and of the Education B llev i at Harrison College and ngton College before proceeding to the Middle Temple to read law. Hi has had a di I ireeT in the us of public life and is now .i neral an office which he folI his father. A, i iturn of being a <: i memich the .. done who will be accompanying his a i I, d the .hone should ha\. I to fill outside the illation oi the Mi Reece is himself %  dlstin ility who hi society In all us pi l mgi lo that happy band el menol good fellowship and tmosphen Hi dallj calli,t well bat included in that companj Of wl om Kipling wrot :: mmon touch. : is an hoiio. one Which With distinction. Pave Hie Way Till of tin If. I'ern.i, i 1 Hel,'tempt a "friendly settlement" to pave th.aj foi a return „( ii„ to th. United K.UI.T'... New York s.ii.l. lie a '"' was rtj willing to attempt a Wendly settlement, d out of ti. O of the Paint, Prolert & I'riserii' „ j,^ BERGER PAINTS LAST1KON PERMANENT GKEEN rAn> LASTIKON WHITE HOl'SE PAINT I.ASTIKON RED OXIDE KOOF (., PERQI ITF. MARINE WHITE ENAMEL OPAQ1 EWI11T1 I MIERCOAT (obllttrak. BU,l PKOMFI M SILVER AH.MINICl PROMM M METAL PRIMER tprtww, EBONITE BITIMINOIS BLACK BERVAR YACHT VARSI-H 11 \ I 10,11. FLAT KALI. PAINT III "111. WALL PRLMER 4 NElTSALDSi 1 UOLR' FIRMTLRE LACQUER (,||^ Rl'X RVST Ml lHAl.l/.i.u <** A fl.KINSON & HAITN'ES CO.. LTu. Sui C S PITCHER Phonn: 4172 & 46S7 *B 8. CO LIT \ TROUBLE ABOUT Sitting On The Fence "My ratlin .tht diri delebclleyr in .1,. know ihc luctoi iif.nil 1 wtH noaru A %  oioao wrlllna lo an Ultor. WHEN I was only thirty-two : i and wise, Said "Never ask no quMt And you'll never hear no he aw why birdies sang So Joyful in the spring Or why the pussies in our yard Would tight like anything. When I was only thurtj said to dad and mum 'I think I'm old enough to I How In thti world i n my dad so cross Or mother blush so hot "A stork flew in one night, -aid "And popped you in youi When I was only thlrly-foui The milkman looked to q i told him all about thi I And how it brought n girl, you know too much,* 1 And gave me quite a i One daj DO said, "I'll put you About the gooseberry bush." Aad now I'm nearly tin, 1 know, 1 know it all l know it rtorki (Ud By with us (all I know now that the bush u/aj |ua1 tin mllla m rag. . i,doctor bring Bigger And Bigger KOI: now 1 i„ i n haunted by ttw ing that wonv ind wiih'l Armed that thev are not only mu.li I i s but are going to get bignar and gome time In the distant future Ing to be "ton real 'high, with -.i %  will %  Moat lucky men of in. be dead before tins ..a, as 1 am descended from long-bved 1 %  %  i daughter*, lUniptni a 1 *'" 1 lne h other, ; pleking ui! ( In the I %  i By Nathaniel Gubbins tttla of crockery. A greatentertaining a i %  eggs on your steak, %  Just half a dorcn. They make me o bit musrle bound a work it off at the tailing. How's your buaDead. / tMnfc. Kolled on him in tno night? That's the second husband you've killed that way. You're netting careless. Careless my foot, it J like har.„ 0 a : the bed. / shall M a kennel. Good i for a smoke I tfore you ,• sa\i. I0here*l your uTea(-orand/ai IIT'.' mow. 1 let him out last night. Hot seen hit" atuce? told him to Floating Vote. 'We wouldn't be 1 you." -Of com %  i Laboui The daugh'.L i ^d to vote for umanity and n. so we did. thougr there's been more talk about w-a: I than any time I cai I .or. ">u. the daugl i anunent for that She blames the Russia: sne did say five years ago that nment could go tr. %  we didn't want at i i the A.T.S. again, with me u ardana, and the wile In %  : when she wasn't In we'd better vote Labour • now the daughter says thi i ire not Socialists al Gad up j % %  \n$ stulting their) thing they want > daughlei i To fee*. arhlle we o"So far as I'm concerned perSINCE 1946 il ii us stared up!! I Itllllfl you run 1'ii/iiif YEAR OLD COCKADE FINE RUN DROP MILD 5 MfUOW S1.0U |i.r bollle from STAASFELD. SCOTT A CO.. ill WE DELIVER' EVERY %  .•.•.:v,::v*,v,::v,v.:::::s Nil I fold him lo lav rail. " •" i "I iKmra F"%  line and n-hiiiine sbol t of luxation and OM s and getting under your price of tobacco. feet Do you know. I %  the cat. She's al. ... that chair. U ,,„ %  Why. damnit all. U*l IrOUr greaf-yramtdad. 1 I'm RWfUll] all rlaJtf. Bu' ''ope I off. Oont woro "*'• **W B c| u Of Hi on by some%  ag at you donl No! i again. ., -bye. (>ye. noatlna Vote "]p you was to Mat me and the wile and now we going *• vote this time." said %  '(Mia*"* Tlioiii*lit IF von have treat Ulents, iiulu>lr\ will iiniifnM' lhf>m: il Mil moderaU*hllilir. iinluan "ill supply thnr de flrienc.es. >\Ml I I SMII I S you get it beck but X doi I'd set back unlaaa the three of ^ j of die year aiu ; .'al with as many aa wa liked. irou get a bit back on Uu i OC rather the wile NOTICE OUR DRY GOODS DKI'ARTMEMT WHLH CI.OSKD ON TUESDAY 1 lih III! AT I1JIUI FOR THE INTERCOLONIAL TOURNAMENT AND CRICKT On THURSDAY 16th FOR OUR WEEKLY HALF HOLIDAY REMAINING OPEN ON SATURDAY, 1IB FEB. UNTIL 3.30 P.M. FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE VISITOR; FROM THE M.V. "STELLA POLARIS PLEASE ARRANGE YOUR SHOPPING ACCORDINGLY. ',..Will III AIM.UN SAY I •We'll Help You to Expand Hut You Moat llei'laie Yourwelf' To The £dilor. The Advucele %  IB u ar battle ; outlet of sugar CSM Hull. %  •< %  Kingo own a pend oi. I On :. In the they givi in tb i oited King. itun KeasonKuigdum aha M ou*' .. kg 1.100.1 \ I I I ii own %  %  %  dank* .(.lo be pai nil: I, is all %  to producers of beet au| thai culoolal v. ..g principally to :.. i part oi that the ': t formerly %  portunity of ait... ahould insure them aga piled to that DOB absence oi mean not only the loss to the %  450.000 t. %  %  a ,ubsklizcd Cuba bill riom in the near comparably greater burdV % % %  more acutely their iv.'iiumu iMeds). More Important, .ire then prcpaied to (-11 brnenta of those who are only loo i to explain to then, the m I If is Majesty '* Government now rot of the ani ask themselves v. itrying out the obligations uhien they have assumed, than i e—may we aa sinking hearts, for the sitting % %  r with those i ommit' officials who ...us only to record a the delegates iiom the tlon who and de%  They have lough*. I be over published. mill His the sugar colonies but in those • • '.ulu am net ful %  saarn ta kaai LETTERS which ore signed with a nom-de-p.un.e. but ur accompanied by (he customary bona fidos. will be ignored < ach !n# rdifor'i a\ > an d naden are again rtmind^d of the necessity for the writer's name fo be rnown to the Editor, nof lot pa ,| as an asiuiance oi good faith. DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. When you are entertaining the AW remember they ••• all be delighted #** GODDARDS i.oi it tin MII RUM





PAGE 1

"\ci run vi SUNDAY ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. I'l Bill SALES PI HI H SOTHES DIED I OH IIK.\T %  ICTtON i %  NOTICE %  e,l plAMltH HF1XN IOU1ST. H tmiiil IMVM the r—ld**re o* h *irtw Mr* Ion* CUrk.1 : ocloeh ihi. %  neon f ire We*tbur Camel* !" kindly •**d 1O %  '"'*„, L. ftoy Clasndler BOn %  Sybil Chandler daughter-tn-ia* lm.e CUT** idatughtrT-. RT* INF.* W The funeral *>' a. law i—ainri "The Farm ^ri ,. p m hi *f-ei-noo.<. %  -*al \ Bdrd* Mil* N"sn "d Alice Robert* A L Robertau<>8( NOUtEfl Mavwrll Bnad I Hnl.-hli.aon ROOV CrMU. on U •Id* lo a w i'kii'1 i">n 111 W 1 M. max/ IMh nl ... A Co Mrt Gardiner Au _y •; QL'ArtTlTi OF EVDUT* WOf'' JHUTI in varh*u* rr^th. id ("H Uen Term* C-or. II AMn M*n A UMM* IJ **"'_ WMvteuw. Wharf ,..>r Trarhc will *>* • %  aria hMi Any one nHn| Ihla rout) %  so at ihoir own risk. By rdrr Hlfhway Commlsatonrr. SI Jo-e&h Pariah. IllaB—Sn i.£4E easily earned by obtaining order' ** %  ** tor pnvatv Crirtttrnae Card! from vour friend*. — a — —— --1 *we**awr Writ* today for beautiful (roe fr.pMt SdcJc to Britain'* largest jno ^aaaa f^Mtthan; highest conunlMlon. lakamflama money making opportunity I in. & Co Depl. 10 ''ictorta Works. Preeton, aaigland Startling PreSicUi In Your UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE BANK LIMITED In CarlMr Kay |*k > Crner. RsVtds, %  dWPa T' eat. UTWW on of the moit attractive fully nimlahed Iiunsjudw* available on .his com *>ce.lem bathing fenhtie-, telephone. , ( |l kept garden Vary rea*on*bU ...I.,! Um Um Inoalit* Di*i>n fBlaoton 1UJ>I Ealale Aaents PlanlatwmB^ I ,n* Phonw 4*40 11 *> % %  THANKS Wo the underlined beg thnutfilWj 0 thank .ii^r !" %  '*££ „ .. _„ other way ivmpathlard witn Fit-Gerald AUeyne imisband. """ d > ho ._ari m ..n*ia rui. •"' '.,K, TOBWH *0OAU> Sw< nd %  * "*!" ^ .„,,.%  hA ST&-U IIT'N(;M/>W >l llf* Hall. 3', rnllei (-om town Two bedroom*, runnlni wator etc PS.M per month AL-o on* I|I Top Flat 3 bedrajoma, runnin: *ti'e in CMfi. # 00 per month Bin* HW. II 2 50—in OM WHDNT9DAY Mr* Sybil lnay*m w* at Newton Fou St John, wharh include*___ Doublo Arm IWiae and Couh-. KM, Bockaea. Cottior anrt Anm ST Omam-nt *l PlarU 1*-*^" In Mahoiany nj W^l"* TffT Sideboard. Wam **Jh Itoeker*. G >a ., d China. Pl-tedWare. C*-T* tK*S C.-k Flee Hot Pa->*nl Iron. VjeU of dupllc.e afcarCeniBcate. for Two hundred n c *n> Ordinary Share* numbered 5laa to MJ. |SS!o^. .u-d on the 2and d- M March ItM and Two hundred end flfiy %  rrefore.,-Shar*. ru.mbored J to U incluaive Mnd day of March i*-j. ypoihe Maiement that the Original C-Ttlftcate* NO 1 and So 4 respectively km been loot or mlaplaced and not depoattr] iUv anyone %  *eeuxlly or oiherwiand not*, i* hereto, gtvon that If wtauri thirty day* from the date hereof m. ehBtaa or tcurennUtlon In reapect of auf" original Cerliflcai*' reepectlvely I* a*-* .o tt„ Dirtctor*. th*y will proceed t. oral wh *uch apllcalion for dupitean M.are Certiflcate* Hi Order of the Board of Director! / ODESSA B MIL1JNGTGN. tf: %  •-,-> %  V • % %  nj POBT Vh Mary %  • OMMM* Adalln* *'' Manuata. Sch. Mary M. tS mln. ^n Cxctonm.. fcf 3. H^M". c~.m Zmuh. Sen DW^. * %  Tlmo.hr A. H. Vmlurt mm. Yuhl Mrp.Aa "CHAMPION" Your Real Life ToU I !" mid you lib to fc_^ %  bM DM s, ir ,'. 9 Schonne net. Ca Agent*; D PABT1'B* Lady Joy torn .._ from St LMHO, Agent i aq net, Cap! M V •.BBIVAl Phtllp H. Davldeon. VI ton* ftealv. for Britiih Guianai Schooner Owrer*" A**ociatlon I Blue Star. 1 ton* net. Capl I -^ Fcrueen. for St. Martin* and Turk* *• y ^ eMnnot mnora u rnUi tha boat I*)and; Agent: A. B. Harm ftq. I fl-nt.awme picture to come to UM acrtMii Schooner Fellc* ifcnlca. IS ton. int.," Capt Joaeph. for Brlttth 0"'" n Tough and coonpelling. Oil* one will Agent. Schooner Ownar.AJHCIIIIW. Fighting or loving he wa* the Chan i compelling, tni* one t the edge of v^*ir chair. 0 I "' '_ %  "" — Owner." AMOciMlon TlW TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION v t.Schooner Owner* A. tociai•< %  .>. Qn IKe ^^ „, you, chair. V Carlbbee 10B ton* net. Capt ^ KHk QQUGIAS in Ring Lardner ib*. for Dominica: Agent*Schooner -CHAMPION" co-atamng Marilyn MA> .. %  T *_annl*lliu> i.-l'l l .\- Denr-aS %  Loide Chlie. S 9. Part-mna. * Magnllanee. S 9 M*rt* Kqye. S Sneator. S S. Alcoo Cvmlier. * Aloaa Clipper. 9 9 iMr*alnd S a B-ch-qu-ro. 3 a BrMni^ 9 **"lnl. ,„|M* covt sppma HOU* A W**" rctrlclly. wMer. boOl ,11.in* 1 .1 % %  GBI IN MEM0R1AM tN lovl:* mem" of mir denr ltW_ b..nd .--I f-thrA1XHA HBMCptTT I ebruary IMi I %  %  wa* \ .. thai will ver linger tl %  .hild.cn. Cereh. n 1 50In . -fnaTT^i mv de*BT belowed IV. 13 1M re Lintil we meet WINILOW CatBewa*h. SI Ju*epl from Peb It and alao Uva month* o a, June and July 1M0 Apph Kr* W T Goodlng. Btrong Hope Plan tatton. 91 Thomaa I a so—an MAT At 'The Pavilion" Haatin-t 1 mm March. 2Jnd f..r *i month* Full; 'urnlihed. (No Children). Phone M62 1—-!-P-„„_,„ the aea. •— t, i*a acte. of Urtd \o* iarden. I mlk* from B^le^Majrn „ .. Garden. Bt Jaina. r^r-iu 1 ^, ***J; (."rtlftcate N Rrlda St Peter iMiane tl-M <" •* *"*| hv fb* and %  AltHADOS CO-OPERATIVE BANK LIMITED APPUCATION3 ha* been made to the Director* of thli Company by Charlri Ormond Headkey of Ooodland In thr pariah of Saint Mwhael In tiu. lalanO Caouire tor the l**ue of a duplicate BMre Certiflc-te for mfieen Ordinary Share. umbered 3*. Ml to J* 475 incluMve •*ued on the 15th day of March IBM. %  pan lh rtaMmenl that the original im ha. been destroyed S3 Raban. •.. Phllo*oi*er. a s "%  !" r mmmwmm ^SSX" Owy~. . BJE An-y 1 INSURED MOVING! neiaB at •-•%  % % %  %  premie Garden. SI. Jnl-# 1Sn St? fc^sstu^ijj^ ErSd. Hardwood Alley. Plvonr^ B^ HI!ll-DWa •fr* •*• Ml"* 1 T*w* f ,„d ^-dj-lnmg the r*MdenCj ol Mr ChrlM Church Apply T***F*??PmZ BOVCX. Boliciiora %  %  %  by fireand nol depoalied .... a* iacurtty or otherwtae and notice i* hereby given -hat if within thirty 4Kf from the dale hereof no claim or roprepenut-on in reepect of iuch ort*3n-.> Cerllftcate i* made to the Director* the* will proceed to deal with *uch nppi c. lion for a duplicate Certincai*. Bv Order of ihe Board of DlrertorODESSA F. MILUNOTON. s— n* i BlfcVli '. on-ea M*> Ch Ch For the nioniha o Marrn. April. May and Juno, fully Barniahed. with bll convenience* Dial JfaM TIB-ln APARTMENT — Unfiirnlahad p round%  pM. naac town aud Club 1; In Mill •*A1> *UT0M0TIVF ii p CAB 1 Hlllman 10 1353 1 CAR In gi" Applylation Ch ]H model 1 112 5" t> .No Pet., no Child, paillrulara Dial MSB Ft-ATS fullv eramr and linai Dial i--I furnaihed with Being at Inrtiamer. Worthing. 13 I —lf.n r .hi. -.in.~ui> >1~ !">"• """* Si. ^1 bull! iwltn. •£"""!£",', rnni Carriage way • B f* r ,#, .JS u *a Telenhonc *nd U ajnanllle* Appr-> It'reeDIXON 4 rU.AXK>N He-; BMM. AceoLf. Auclloneem & Surveyor. PUn MMIIAVKN*. Crane < Oarage*. Serva Siiiierb bathli.g teei<-h Fatal June. November: December ih Phone 4478 6 "FARAWAY'. St. Philip coa*t. *uml*hed. Oarage*. Servant beach Fiom March 1. per month Phone MJg. 4 1 v %  %  i .. %  L.,...goo .11* I v-i ii." %  Q, : %  ...,. %  A Turd IS 50 -in ELECTRICAL .TING PLANT "•CM D*W i .,., i>.-.i BadteMt i aaMed, ww % %  %  aUaenalor 4W 7^ .,.. l W.ir C IP 1 M> I'OULTRV none 3IM ^'O* k %  %  io j ^' US] Applv KMgeujnd ^l>u %  *a*L fully it Room* arv. March, j.. ..) m %  ISO—t f n HAIMMI OABflSM* A well Mjj tiivenienllv *iW*ated property wiin. i^droom*. kilchen. UrB* ^B*rtOQM etc U H~*<* '* to *L? KltlSKAN.A F*nl Am,!. T VI;..I ran) %  >< FIAT Unfurnished Elai *o bedroom*. Heceplion 0 i'l. :>t F.'eltiKi i 50 In lil.lt: HOOSI Urn 1 I BMJ I I %  i liable for Dry n-i. Ci'iitact immedl. Pi Wm 1 Tlin tin HOVSB AND <;F.VTHAI. WOW-g Malthia* Oap. Haatinga An opportunl^^ tMlhrnam and *)il*l T^.^A" 0 ^*,! md apartou* yard all fenced im t 1-sTAIIiS PREMISES 2nd door No 8 Swan Street, very apoclnu* %  %  try Suitable for officee. light facP>r> and many u*ea Apply: Thani Rrc 1'hnne 34M 4 2 50 • f W4^TKI MFLP 1 M tralne* %  i %  %  Standard Appl] by letter a.-il in | II IM-Bn %  fWT] Sen-ant wllh §a* iklrg Good p*\> Fie a AnptHill 12 3 50 In vi rMBNICAL 3 CAJUtlEM n *nd l.i,ne. S*.-..igar Rt Dial^lMB ( ~i AHAGB ~Ttl01.LKV JACK* | Dui MIS %  • 3 w "ISCELLArcfcOOl HOUND In goad eonfU Mi Peatge Bo-V *"' O.,. ^ f ^ fc ANTIQUM M ever. d**criptl*w OM*" Jewata. Be. Silver W.U. rb booha. Map. A.itu-T.Ph* e* *t G^rlftgeg Antique ahop. adio'n "" r iaa-< ftl RDERS l.i.tmg. DM i: 2 so i I'/VlMi r.l'FSTS Twn Couple* %  I Mjrg IH7NNETT lllHtl BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE BANK LIMITED APPIJCATTON haa been mag* to th' In rector, ol thl* Company by Clydr Greenidge C, o Charles Ormond Headlry I'uuiir of Goodland In the parish of aWInt MXhael m thl* Uland Eaqulr* for liar i-u# of a dupucate Share Certlfkat(or Five Ordinary Share* niuntoertO Jf Ml M> 3B.JM inclusive i*rued on IB>' IKh daN of March 19*4. upon the stale( metal Hunt the original Certificate No 804 h been destroyed by Tir* and po drpo.it*d with anvone a* security oi otherwtae and notice ihereby giver. | %  hat If within thirty day. from the deu : hereof no rlalin or reprewnlatiofl UI %  eapes.4 of *-ch original OrtlrUale made to ihe Director-, they will procee-i lo deal with such application for <> duplicate Cerllfk-ae? H> Order of Ihe Board of DirectorODESSA E MU.UNOTON. s.i rcfgfi a* i 50 in ARRIVALS-Bv B W I A L Trom Trinidad Alberta Soyer. Algernon Frampton. Phyllis Coder. Kiitherine CorJer, Edward Coner. Malcolm Raid. Carman Flgueredo. Hilda Ftgueredo. Ceoffrey CUy. JacQ.^nne Baker. BduarUo Aiamta. Ada Aiamaa. From AntiguaJoaeph Jafler. Louise I JatTer Clarence Austin. Orlene Cutting. | George De La Corte. Margarel De L I Corte .... — /_._ Mi I Prccn SI Kit": M-ter w Wade 1 from Jamaica Mr Theodore Gltten*. i Mr DaeM Skirner. Mr. Allan Hula*. Mr George Clarke. Mr &*"* Theo | hald* Mr* Florence Dayah. Mr Phllli Johnaon Mr. Edith Johnson DEPARTURES-By B.W I A L ,-or Trinidad: Mia* Lorrva HI I. MW.lllam Ramsey. Mr. George Earle. Mr Mia* Kathleen Lenagan. -E-WSjssaCMU Allamby. Mr *^> OON'T WORST TOCRSELF ABOt T MOVTNO LET US TAatB CARE or ALL YOUR WORRIES rcraona) Supervision Assured Phone 330* RABBADUS FtlBNITUBE BBMOVEB 8CODRINGTON. Brllton'* X Bd. 30.11.4B—t f.n %  Sfrtad people the MIT*. -, 'o popuUrlH hi. w-^ J .in. or HIM. .4dn_ —J^.^ monw WUIIM lo, S. ?** Sumo, or Conri ^. < Von ill b. .01^^?* !" i" MuanTL**) l" "U.. WrnTSfl. m*y not b n.^. ..'' TOsnrr TAroiar7!ta*S. Forl. SIM. BomJ, S*l 10 Indl. I. IA ^ !" *' kq Mary Arrlgo. 5JS5 H".j p *'r Ml** Sarah Dolm*"SHIPPING NOTICE ; Canadian National Steamsli Egypt Buys Gold, Bonds Th( nnaim Minister >' W5.000.000 worth ol golrIm i-niled Stttte and S22.000.ooi \orth of American treasury bondThe pun-liases were made a. CAIRO, Feb 10 Egypt has bought W7.000.000 worth of gold and American '"' oceeds of > Treasury bonds lo "rengthen tnc '' tlall H Guvcrnm e„i collon hold Egyptian pound. Finance Minister MO-H currency counlric-. Zaki Abdel HutWl Bey announced m ln na _K PUl cr. to-day. liWroN-ON-SBA'-No-r ()lMli..An IKiliua"ll". M 2 !" 2 _! nlondlM U" " "T?"S Wdroo !" ll with W}~. "'-, l 2 "V „„! %  quur. nwulrlo. l"^"?. I1IXI.N , BIADOK K~l "• AJjnU^ -i„n~.. .ml vo^ '"fSS^ iiiain( Phon. • l" M iint'^i: on. r-*rd and hlnW 1"" %  1 IM IS •• * %  ilrlim Mid out offlc*. Appl' lo M ,..„. SI Mlldo. • %  MM Hliv • .1. i. Ar-t das* ThcT* *•* 3 bedroom* 'ouii.. dimnmmJi Bfejmm*} nlXTM A lMAI>OV "9|*> uM J|2tM BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE BANK LIMITED I'ublir Xolire-*— Contd M* -111 I HI".I M) LADY RODNEY LAD? NKLSON CANADIAN CHALLENGER I-ADY RODNEY |^\DY NEttJ*t>N IJVDY HOOKEY l-ADY NELSON LADY RODNEY NtAkTHmil Nl> 1-^DY ROOMltY l-ADY Nr l-ADY RODNEY I..UIY N i I.ADY RODNEY l^DY NI LADY RODNEY 10-h F*b -'T'.h Feb nil M • % %  it I. M. %  SMh M... irii Apt 3rd Ji*M 3rd ;ul> JTih Mar mil Apr ITIh MaBarbagj. UB rg, ftkah. -Wille. >(a Apr Arrlvae Boetui Arrive %  : %  %  ide lo thy Mario.. ii. DM .! MM .. Bhan APPLICATIONS has been m Director* of thl* Company I Maude Payne of Harrow In of Saint Philip in thl. Island Woman for the l*.tie of duplicate an— Certificates for One hundred Ordin..r> Share* numbered 3I.V.I to 31680 mcUte aiid Orw hundred Pieferwwc Shareinbered 5.MP to 5.808 inclusive kw.iesi „. the 2Mh day of August 1M3 ai-1 f" day *f October IM3 respectively upon the .tatemeni lhat the original Certificate* No. W and No 83 respectively have been destroyed by Fir* and not deposited with any one a* security oi otherwise) and notice %  hereby given that If within thirty days from the date hereof no claim or represent-tion in respect of fuch original CerUfkalas respectively I* mad* to Ihe Director, they will proceed to deal wllh syaB i application for duplicate Share C*TI ilka lea Hi Order of the Board of Dmelon ODESSA E MILLrNGTON. NO 1 ICE i ,i :-H OF HT JOBW. A'lrnlKm i* (Brawn to all owner, or ^.oga llwW thev should be Uc*ne*d Uurtng ..( February, in iwco-diuM. '" M *T-. Ac niAsB. Parochial Tr***urer 8t John LL1 M-tn NOTICE PARIBB OF ST ANHBBW APPLICATIONS will be received lb* undet-graad for the po** of "-i. ker and Grouridssnan and a Ma^arto* r*~"""c A -iKNn.. Virv Clorlc. SI An**w 10 2 . In ^— „,ii bora i.Asn m Imm <-<-'•' :',. "SSSBS *> oi u>" ** „. bUiid will, olhor *d 1 .^-r .Ida IUI oopoK ui-.lv 'or in* !^ArW mn SAJSPT IS K. *^ **• surveynr. *"g t <%> ,„ MISCELLANEOUS STAMPS Collection. %  %  %  %  oi ail i Ail. IHW* H,NTli TO ri BUNAS! Ptiot>yiris For cmh Small Proper.) %  pproim*lcK 10 ii Acirami Hume I liouie Be* 11 r .i Advnoal* C.i 1 3n I.OVI A IOI Ml ?ANB CA I % % %  %  • ng in idual reDuU 4381 O |ll BUl ,i T.| 10 3 50 3i. K 1 I \o Vio "i^ LOST %  tl kavruig Lew • lUli 1 I Ml I f II lllg 33 m in TV iliti-.rlm, Film HO Reward For re tun irll C^erabaiik. Wenhlng 11 1 M •,Imd While lcBl.i.rii Oi laying stock or,' *hilllim Infertile* replaced Phone %  %  %  .. fc 17 P--e Auto Tyre lo i Dial MBf V.'h.>leulr al Retail --'lire ~' 1 ) W I4n 'Til S, %  ml .:..! :..> OJM HOYS %  ^a-j.n-j %  Findrr return ear lie pa-r i'l I ,1 On Tu*aday lar gal Street f lo Advocalr Adttl II 2 50 -*n %  .— .*'.-::;;;" apTj Bg aST mxoW-'taiDcV?" %  1 -.. Real SirBARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE BANK LIMITED APPLICATIONS ha* been made lo ttv I Director* of this Company by John Cyfll Fayne of Harrow In the part ah f Saint Philip in this Island Eaquire lor Of larue ol duplicate Snare C*rUftcate* lor Two hundred Ordinary Share Cerufkatc* numbered 41. 141 to 4IM8 inclualve iued mi Ihe 3rd day of May 1844. On* hundred Ordinary Shares numbs — J T...221 to 78.338 inclusive i.sued on lh* Uih day of April 1M0 and Two hond—g Preference Shares numbered 5.88B lo 5>w nwlLisnc issued on" the alth day ol October 1M3 upon ihe statement that ine ..iigmal Certificate No 833 No. MB ,u-l No tt reepoc lively have bog* dealruyed by Flro and not depoaued by auvone as sorority or otherwis* sad i-.ti.-e m hareby given that if within nun* day* from Ute date hereof a*. .lairn or repreaenUtlon in reapKt fat *iich original C*rUfk-;.te. reapeciively I* made to the Director, they will proceed lo deal with such application tat duplicate Share Cert incite* liv Order ol the Board of Director* ODCSBA E Mm.lNOTo.V Tenelary. 38 I M—fbi For MARL, SAND. GARDEN MOCLB. .IUI LIME. li.11 4503 tl I* %  • I Barbados Choral Sotiety *lh Mar 51h Mj.r I Mr 21*1 Mar 22nd MM 1st Apr 7i\.l Apr 20lh Apr .. fUh Ma. 8th May I7ih May UJK < Wh Ju.ie lfr.1, J,.. IfHh Jon. , j -Tlh Jin,. --R" %  %  Aug kjij :t to change without notice Passenger Far— and freight GARDINER AUSTIN %  i % %  titled MmoaVJgasaj on applicant. •*-( :o.. LTD.-AK -•.•,vv>w>ww*w There will be no practices until lighting conditions return to normal. ,-.-.-.-.-,-.•.-.-. ••-.'--'-'•'-'-'-'ri'r'r. MAPLE MANOR GUEST HOUSE Opposite Hasting* Hock* I. BOURNE. Tel 3021 Maaaj*fOOl 3g 0 41 f n. iiww//v/'>'' The MV "Caribb—'• will acCopt Cargo and Pssaenger* lot SI Kilt.-Nevi*. Antigua. Mont%  errat. Dominica. The M V. "Daerwoog" will ... %  .-..• (..r.n ,.r,<| rOaWaBBBBrl M.St Lucia. S, Vincenl. Grenada. Arube Dole ol sailing will be Mail Nttkt MA fid lor kfartaayai gua. St. Creoi, Si T*r*B !" .md Now York by Uaall AMHERST will bt OSMI Pad OaMl .. .* Parcel Mall and Kapaa* .-.t 11 a. m Omiaan Mait I IMM l I tl CARPETS Sixes: ft. by V/i ft nd 10'A ft. by 9 ft. Also I IMM I I II IN ROLLS 6(1 v All very reasonable in Price. • .i.:..i.t,,.. 18n i.ilLliiill! 11.1(1. 10 a 11 Roebuck Street r-OR INFORMATION CONCERNING YOB bAGGAGE AND HDUSLHQLD EFFECIS Consull SMITHS SHIPPING SEHVB Tor Packing For Shipping For /nsurancs FoiPre/errsc* Representatives in all the principal Ports of thel PHONE 30M — ALEXANDER HOUSE. JAMBI ST. ,,>. INSTRUCTED HOUSE 4*JJl. , M-i" Boad VJ?" n,., **ai ,. .urn i ivnnerwe* ll, p>.bl*r tf %  g*" fl eVJtL**tas*la6 „___ irsiaiiilatl drawltui "*" din na M "... b*Jroom HP.WT. %  £,' '-'"Tl J^wu,, io .. i* *• %  ^Sm.srvr ..Tu.r'rSKuSi |V7tS d,, o. rSy; !" rxn betwoon Covo Shephen sd II 30 a m FliMler will breward*I *ine lo Ihe Adtncal* Advl Drp* It **--t FOUND MXN %  A 'VS PYJAMAS from 83 3 ~i^re. ^ a J* 1 I i 14. "nwiT leVAi.rrv KHAKI T:C M. P*> d *" 1 """ %  j I to MS l^dle.. Oe..lln0*.*" *l*n m CIOTHI %  Pee.secondll.on perfacl Apj-lv I t H—Ung* Ch—P OKI Black Pocket-book Tolder a i .II rccove 1" ; i 0a| pal llsfl *OOt .i HiflVorl 12 IV* 1> --'. *. --' J *.^.*-* J '., ^.*e*.*.^'.*>^<-'-'^-***^*-^*er.^>*.^.<>**<***e**<'**'''''*''' FLY TO THE (OiilBsvtllTeaVwal FEBRUARY 1 STH 1S1ST ^^"*t BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS m I'er %ile-Conid .Tvi.nurd! as I do not hold m>.e a written order fP f^ b ,J T m Tl IlRASSIaaHS M and M cent* Nova' i i;..i .. .i BharrOl Foot Itch Healed in 3 Day^ %  ok a a %  *. %  ...# anal hum >o HoCM i.i.iii um Siva Harreo Rock egg*, oul nf SW rd Living Slock. U 00 net -.Hies replaced Phone a*Ti %  hiiiaon Weal I Heftner* -o;^^^^^ S s in p aland Tablets i swaipal and potent oompiHind for lh* • %  •Sin** Ihe etaual function 31 t halherhoad II g 30 In PROFESSIONAL NOTICE DR. rSBBIUlA of 'CWrorOMUpptBar BL u— -**>taodo. by Cturoptoetk method rorroct* oMoooo* of opao. oor* noea. tbroot. rong*. stoouch. kldooy* aid lower orgogwD** 1 mu —.t and burn drlr* you craiyT ..I or bleed? The U a germ Nikoderm 7r Sfcln Troaaltl ra %  '• 2 Christian Science | Reading Room in ru>OB. aowni a OK. ISnMd MrotU Hour.: 10 am—1 p.m. Tuaartaya, Wednaadaya. l-rldaya. 10 a.m.—11 o'clock Saturday.. thU U liai IM a*M % %  %  w Cr.ri.UMi aMM tasl-BMft. ^. !" ud MU • %  .. •I .. a.nai.'o. at M*BT aviaaa f DUI %  o r *• !••*• bonwod. or mNlMH f J Vititora Ar Welcome | r r r -.r (Begialercd in Trinidad) Lower Bnud Stnct Bridgelmi n, Barbados. PHONES: tSSI & 27s. FOR SALE -THE rHMMIIV.V MARINE GARDENS WELL KNOWN 8 ROOMED RESIDENCE VERY SUITABLE FOR CONVERSION INTO HIGH CLASS GUEST HOUSE DIXON . BL REAL ESTATE AGENTS %  •-•.---.-.• %  %  -%  PLANTATIONS DIPLOMATS, GOVERNORS. STATESMEN. CWCB" Come and BU. But TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED (Wilh fie Distinctive riauotir) rrmain always This Is the Blend you can rely <• iieed contlnuouily demarKW — TO ENJOY n nmu uii oii m **********i. t^ur Needs l ml Ortlt'r Thiw Ururt-rifs \ JfMD* D. TAYI.OH A §•• J ^-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-,-.-.-.-,-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.; -;-----r ;';';'i^;^ [ YOU'LL WELCOME THESE WITH 5 OPEN HANDS! OHIK\T\l 1.11 I s Curios. JI-MI-HIT\. Braswsrc, Kbony. lvury. Silks. l.nifiiv Ktc from Indis. (V\WJII and (hint*, THANTS Peanut Bultcr (Bot.) Kgtch'jp Macaroni 4 Chc*sc—Tins Chlckpn HB** Fruit Salad Pudd.n^ Farvx Lactarjtrn Cuslar I Powder Olives—Dots. Cherries Pork & BeansThai HbfcM Mi..'. Steak A Kidney Pudding Salad Dregging'—Bots. Soda Biscuit* .'. Jam;, k Marmalade Jellies Arrow Rum GOLDEN ARROW RUM PLRKINS & CO., LTD. Roebuck Street, — Dial 2072 & 4502 SLICED HAM SLICED BACON CANADIAN EGGS MAXAM BEEF SAUSAGES SAUSAGES COCKTAIL SAUSAGES MEAT ROLLS LUNCHEON BBST MAXAM rOtf|J TlnsolCU"^"" k Kia PE & c ?^p*r3. VRl'SES. w GUAVAS. ALLEYNE ARTHUR & C ' HIGH STREET



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I BKIAHV 12. man HENRV SUNDAY ADVOI PAGE I.1.EVEM Ifsl W§ BY CARL ANDERSON -CKEY MOUSE 3 BY WALTDISNEY -I K'L'E4j**B*-" -ilETMS "0J37JJ3 INTO I ->"TON:-.„ H—ffl SLONDIE SKATE-K*EV A,*£ G~ ^ p seccie. AND -"<.D .^m IT ir • %  ^ BY CHIC YOUNG 1 1 V6 U0H310 TAKE IT 10 HR GAiTHOTEL---MEVLL KILL TO 6CT THAT PACKAGE!* BY FRANK STRIKER K. . | !j I. ui iiRed IK SWING UP FATHER I. ^ ^ KIRBY ~ 5 NT.a PtMOR ) *.iwT"-5 ?-" ;T "^ JA : Z, ~'Z = V7< i BY GEORGE MC.MANUS F3= BY ALEX RAYMONn t\ic & n u i MI M \it_-rr CIN DBflLLBf 1 ILM. UK CKOatE TV TMMrai r w j— A (. L4, Gordons Stands Suptem/h SUPPLIES AGAIN AVAILABLE Mmrm\ th* Amammr t !#• Can* ##„„#,/• n %  tibMiii MARKHAM CANE CARTS LOW COST LOW MAINTENANCE CHEAPER TO OPERATE EASY HAULING IN WET WEATHER flX Ton < mis uiili Itr .kt • S Furls ami Trorlors b *I„|,I, II,, x i .. r . |2|. For 2. H'.,x siilis of \\l ; ,iMiri-ilUiil l)u,„| (Shotting Itisitiilsj {'•if For 2. Wrapper* Hi onil, .i,i Toil,-! Soap <1) For jr, Wrappers A |„|ii. I oil, < S„p mil ofcolro forth* foU ,um.: GtaMVlNM premium. %  TEN" Decca VMM brought in. •iOOlh person will is. At the 2.000th person n will be a DECCA ELECTRIC orh $120.00. lIMUtBMBl of %  final.



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„ v y. FEBRUARY 12. l!t:,u ftESDA ) I _,-ed iron. l*.i~I BOX"" r*c£s • e locn *T Modem H.h \ La S Tuesday EcT^ "> "" b n %  E, wonder Hollis ilfSE. sent >o try con^SUcinl show in .he 1g*S\ c i wbo has been l**?£nedra'v>ii H *M ;.-., %  ."• %  """> ,Vi >* row down ,"K JL c0U r.jeou battler -j"floor .o win .he |£nui" ''"•' : BS*, win opp arrival will be acJft*, ,he V MCA. and %  JEnmshini: • Lima, the Modern Blgl -"Ban. Roebuck Street ^mshirew.ll i VSi rsl Intel awinx Tournan 4 local spoil fak Solomon h Czar Of Boxing I, JOE THOMAS ta &1M" Solomons, 1 PJ^aning' 1 boxing promoCJSn becoim tb"Car iBjy promoters throughout Km, Italian, French and, mtnol every JcgMurimr to h.. a ids 'bills, of far %  Egfl (Bin, whose real fc jUitomo Bwdinelli and %  Euclid. Ohio Boxer who wants to do III tfiOoi under Solomon's dther in the United k a Britain. Bit the present moment Sololap be is not for % % %  wJeafoJack "Doc Ki irns, I Jack Dempsey I %  a garoom. SUB Ml that he should grab a lai promoter in An Surly Sold On Idea pi Marly sold on i Bag told this writer, "but I V *tdd.ed that when I pro*. > %  America it muist be is .1 ^pHaUveof a Com %  flhandfui of ... [ Let Bruce %  . r -ny O'Sulhvan, %  -HpaVifet their h;md!> on laa u. long consider<>f Uncle Sam. ady to move in tat. the %  ired that he is •K eg Maxim to battle % !" M Charles or another %  ! American boxer heThp Naty Play* Cricket Too ere played in Barbados vonn-rtl b ,?.., n T ,y %  "* T2S the Intercplonial game at Kensington Oval. Two teams nZv/ he HMS ^onSSi however enjoyed themselves immensey ,n a Cricket Match at 2Sff* %  and what 7"Tnte" eating to note is that the mavh 'mpleled-all four inning. Played out. while at Kensington the result s still to be known. The bovs were at ease. Some neWed in khaki and some m white; some in boots and some m .hoes and some without shirts. 1 £+ w ?2. %  "** ,0 lo ,he wicket without pads, did so, and those who were more comfortable batting with one glove had their choice. The match was played bttVMM "A and "B" teams "B" team won by 17 runs. "B" team ma the toss and knocked up onlv 33 rn their first innings. Five batsmen Ten.v'.ck. Phillips, Tucker. Armstrong and Jeffreys—failed to upon their score. However, good old Smith topscored with 10 and the six extras came in veryhandy. Hughes, tht most successful bowler for "A" team, captured 4 wickets for 4 runs while Parry took 3 fT 10 and Simcox 1 for 0. \V team In their turn at the middle knocked uu 57 runs for ne programme, provided they box against Britons. Now Solomons 1* going to ask British Boxing Board of Control tcut the foreigners to two per show-'-but to allow them to fight each other Future Fights "Doc" Kearn. says that Maxim is to stay in England for future tights. He now claims that Joey Maxim is not only the llghtheavy't/eight champion of the world, but also holds the "white" heavyweight championship. "The N.B.A. of America." he declared, "call Ezzard Charles the ihamp. You British guys can call Bruce Woodcock the champ. So why shouldn't 1 call my guy the champ? Let 'cm all be champs. "If anyone wants to challenge my Kuy. he can have a fight right here any time he says. And that goag for Joe Louis. Charles. Savuld, Woodcock and any other guy. My boy's the tops". —INS. SUNDAY ADVOCATE Cricket Peer Hit By Death Duties LONDON. (BHigh death duties and taxation have sent the tenth Viscount Cobham to New Zealand on a butito discus* the sale of his property there. His object is to secure capital to discharge death duties on hit J500.000 and M . nable h m Q ^ lain tne English family wet, „. _y.? HaU %  < Stourbridge. Worcester country. The properties m New Zealand are mostly shops, old buildings on excellent site* in Christchurch There are sums m mortgage. Assessments of death duties on these is likely to be diffcult and lengthy, for while duty 1. no t chargeable n n certain land in New Zealand, on other assets it Is Last Link Lord Cobnam 1 grandfather was largely responsible for financing the town of Christchurch. He made his properties there part of the family estate, mo mey are the last link of the family with that country Lord Cobham's lawyers explained that there were heavy sums on which death duty Mad to oe fixea and* it was possibUthat Lord Cobham could arrange the successful disposal of his properttH m thm Zealand which would save the situau I the death duty ha. led and a provisional valuation submitted HaU, which Lord Cobham Is endeavouring to retain. t quadrangular house. It was bougni by Sir John Lytteltnn from the Earl Of Ormonde in 1564 and has been in late to-dav ome 2.000 acres. Hagley Hall was damaged by lire In 1925 hut has been completely restored. Dry l cnilv duv%  the Long Gallery and if the house is retained it will cost Lord Cobham a large sum %  room not touched by the tire. Lord Cobham also owns Craycombe House nearby, which has been his home for many lears. Viscount Cobhiim succeeded in the title last July As the Honorebte r j. Lyttelton, he was widely known as :i llrst class cricket plover. —INS Sunderland Will Not Play In Paris LONDON. Feb. 7. A suggestion that Sunderland should cross to France to play a combined Buenos Aires-San Lorenzo Do Almagro team at Colombes Stadium in Paris on Sunday has brought an explanation from Sunderland. and a statement that there is no prospect of such a game taking place. The Invitation to play came from Racing Club De Paris, but Mr Murray, the Sunderland manager, said to-day that when Sunderland were knocked out of tha English Cup, he sent a telegram inviting Racing Club to visit Sunderland on February 11. No reply was received, and so Sunderland invi|ed a leading Scottish Club to play a friendly match on that day when other English clubs will be engaged in Cup ties. Sunderland received a telegram from Paris suggesting that Sunderland should play at Colombes on Sunday against the combined team from the two South American clubs, but was too late for Sunderland's arrangements. —Beater. PAGE FIVE Compton Scores Goal LONDON. Fob 11. The fifth round or .he Football Anociation Cup held thi • %  I tlie EnfUsh Football stage today, and about 300,000 people watched the eik'l \u$sie$ Dominate E. Games AUCKLAND, New ZMland. Fet. 11. Awtralia who had don. League champion,, Portsmouth, here wound up the Empire Camei I at up one of the beat displays Athletics today by uininc ,,.. \\J&S£ nA xKJ n ?! n ^" h 0l ? lrt S ,rom %  tracXevcn,.' .".Lincnester United, after being including the lour relara ,l<->,i„ "Z 0 .,/** dow "' half-time In • ,hls aft4noo„ 11~ "^?' e *""' %  ,' nrw tM I* •>f' "n> to Canada but mou.h and a third for ManchesH„W.'""'""" """" •""* ter Unitrt ,o restore .heuTead "SI*"' ~""1L."7 ."" "" Portsmou.hs great atuek pres^ i hour, s?^^ T "",1" persistently and 14 minute, from T.SZ'*,'} "T^ule. 57 sec. the the end an equaliser from the '"'"'„. ^ "!" h t* ev r "^ n (M moving Arsenal forwards C"'. u 1 marathon gave the usually sound Burnlev ?'M*"<1 ( En '' n 1 d " won a defence a gruelling time, and the S !" T^ ln " < %  •"! ""? London side emerged good win,' '"„ A a '" n took the pole MB Denis Compton, the Engi?^ 1 ."""o.n Clark of Scotland land cricketer, scored a pieuS, b 'f c "" %  am ~ ""'" *'"• ' eiue goal-hl. first in peacetime 5? ,f"* !" "* r l chM 2 Mc cup-tie Football-to girhis side Jl nlSf" •"* wtB anoU "'' •" .heir ov-nnrt !" > LS .. .-..: the day^ orenuer awards. FEB. 12 — NO. 106 The Topic of Last Week their second score, and they helOBI to this advantage to the end day", orenuer awards. Holden's was undoubtedly the mtstanding individual performGoalless Druw a nee of the day for it must be London Wolverhampton Wanremembered that he is a veteran derers. holders of the Trophy. Jn hls *Srd year and during %  wre held to a goalless draw bv long career has won races at Blackpool in a match, in whl nice from 1 to 30 mile., the ball was twice in the net Blistered feet had put him out oi one for each side—but ihe whistle the Olympic marathon in 1048 and Matmdy none ...r r, : ide II wea not long aftei the .-tan inJi-^-^PS ' ** "'is trouble arose once Sn?^g r bl Vl n? t to Tott"<* "nd that h. £8r%£X2?5& .dy by tlmshin, Check It •( th* start with double ac t ion Is sa jO sss fgjaS Madxatad Rub. I', toothing medicinal vapours will bring spaady fatiei from Head CoMs and Catarrh, and rts daap panorrativ* ifualttios w-l broak up Congestion and •*• Cough i and Rhaumanc Pains. You'll My I harmogana Madica'ad Rub is a real blasting I I II I K >!i.*vr. Niii)l> l-rrmiw IM bUMa— DM (roni Trafalamr Squarv Wrtl thi. i. our BMua*B war* IIMT NVIWII. You walkMl ..l.^ir wlU. !, Mam Uwy r movxd inonuffh Th9 Hi]u UP, lo >wr*r .v..(I ttSM Now walk in* Ihr Th*fowl-h*ta*" atari oU i"i %  i •*tiHirtinti them %  replay against the First Division opponents, Chelsea. A Record 1 mail, Canada put in oi I lo win the min and rob Enulanu.s Leu Ejr I name's double. Eyre winne. Results r.. r fl >r— \n* Bon '• %  ChanvrnoM Ch| Derby COUQU -. tonii, Toitrnhm Hotapur •; Lea6> inm.i d the tiiiee miles led until S (rdit? C ,-„ p Portemouth 3. Htockpoil . SS* w '' ....iiderrr. 0, Htaclcpot.1 n Uul mtch in V.A Cup .„dM at 4.41. rbt>a Mikla. Nattaarai— ATii,t..i, manley 3. BradXord City t ; lUimw I. i^u-WMtul I; ChvlU'c Unllra 3. Southport 3, Orwf> AteKArtdmi of )UHIcpol'. United 8: Rover. 0. htonolield Town i tUalaUe 2. Halifjt rtovvn 3, nihnton I; Wrr> ham 3, Rochdale D. Y..tk I Prianion I. last moter. in %  : Somo ol our A...1 laaaa Would llkf .J Thmtiah %  > Duo in* >wi #vr thorn -it>i> i And • %  %  > warv vwry anre llprauae a alrutle -t Wao IHM at every dour And boythoaa v-ry ponp l o What KTwnble left and ri>ht, We onm • thorn p-irr.1 oil Walhlrta for nulea at iuiM tMd Boltrv rram eka I wina aaaseaq MM bua W. m iMdertown or. -ntr-Ao She too MarlM a luaa Uw i-aonr '. And buy •• lUUr inoal 1 a bt| %  (ionrml" *. a IVnv-i r.. drop i—r i %  "** r "ff.. r dor. ROl ignore Iff You can't keep dandruff i a secret—but you can get rid of • it. Dandruff means that your hair it under -nourished and that bodily supplies of natural, vital hair food* are running low. Replenish the supply with Siluknn and dandruff disappears. Ted by its natural foods, the hair regains its youthful vigour and slays in your liead—not in your comb. Silvilcrin Ute Pure Sllnkrm in evrr ruws ol Amdntf -mi ihumlng aoar. As a daffy tettoranw csvsang m MiUl "'"> Tome Lotion. %  ards from home and thet had no reply to Parnell | i.nisliniir dash. F.tmeirs tinuwas i llsecs. — ii game's record. Miss Y v, a the Women's Ing Jump for New %  i I. IVminjin of Canada won the final held events told medal when he annexed the mr Canada. Uer floodlighting the crtling events had startevi their tinal session and England' iwright rumterup for the World Individual Pursuit Chat uio.'iship last year, took a golu rttta a great win over Russell Mockbridge the Australian sprint champion, in the Foiti Individual Pursuit. Cartwrlght won by half i ." 5 „r?reien 3 ,T M he,,i miles and this produced u SnaJ DatOto finish de termlncd 'hat W. Weasel (Australia) ha fwUirr Thoi whwi your tttovp\<'f< << The buaea don't nffn-t > Dai-iili WO love to walk And -lop w *l a orog ahop To "Iwe ... Tlua i* met what we do. Wo buy a J a R UP And uplU 't bel" DOES uiOW HAIR 1 iom all .hainsu. tiairdressen and stores Siltlkrla I abaralorlcs ltd.. Loaaaa. N.W.I0, Kasiaa > 1 .M spontored by J & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J & R RUM <.erers 4, Sam' Mim Q .'-. Bradfoi<> :. Huddersflold l Fulham 3, Brentford I; Iful city 2. Stoke City I: Mllhvall %  ijueen's Park Rangers 1. HO* caatla United 3, Middlesbiough g; Sunderland 1. Motnerwell 1; We' Ham United 2. Charlton Athletic 2; Ycovil Town 5, Reading 1. NOMIINGCOUGHS Don't >Ot UKHT-.B aid '..gbl tough%  a, alia... of Hr-'tcuiUa ur Aalhiiaa rwla aleop and enargr M.wthor da> wlUxnat try iT'g MKNDACO. ThU gr-ol aatl ioiUclii work* thru Ihg L ttauo fwrklM tat broocblavl • and luoga. Mtorto holpina nature Uately M r-aaovo loiefc, aUoky UMBB aiaoviattloat o o eaa "< and UBki froor breathing ruid %  r* ralreaUoa sloop. Uol Ml'.SI it lodar s,-i' back *The FINEST BICYCLE BUILT today SUGAR FACTORY SUPPLIES l'KOOFED ASBESTOS METALLIC TAPE ASBESTOS YARN 1" a III lllll.lt JOINTING Ir—1/16 O STEAM JOINTING 1—1/16 3 ins.. 3| ins.. 4 ins., Ii ins.. S ins.. Gins. 8 itu. • i..IUIIVI 111 RUBBER BELTING • WATER HOSE—4" O STEAM HOSE "; %"; l* O FIRKFLV SPIRAL STEAM PACiUNG CIT. GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD. feS %  l.t '.-tin *> •••• >f ..#..,. M 1 • %  ,'-^-,' ef Catoe — f•• *M (•v later ^ 4 |f SOLD BY j ALL LEADING DEALERS %  lie thai really Mrt% he*! ^B"' 1 ; %  r.ctlheTooUl %  T"' i.iiiv fitted and %  ^lfWto*tl ..ii ordinary %  _^jr do not twist or pull against each other. S^g^ 1 8 Say eoloui. ,-e .hey are ^CJJ '• Every TOOTAL TIES I laa tings, Barbados High Claaa Calslne, • •miioiuble Beds. I ull> SUM krd Bar RATES: 15.00 per day ap (Inelaatve) Apply : MANAUEK. JOINT PAINS Sudden stabs— or crippling it.rfnets When kidneys grow sJugeiah need toning up you fed danger Bagaais. JouU and muscle paing arr one oi ihain. They mean (hat your kidneys me lading to do tbeu propar job which is to niter harmful unpnritiet awaj from the system. De Witts Puts ant sfieoauy prepared to qaKkly raatare eeor Ktdneri to naegaaj actrnty. By actaaf dtfactly on sluggish kid naya they tackle OSM of tha common caujaes of lotot paiaa. The imaaritMS whack hare gi*ea haa to yo*u stiAanaf arc ^ casarad out of the system and | oaiaa grow leas as a natural 1 ennaeqweaoa. Try Pe Witt's Pill* TQgrself. They may be jnat what yea neod to brinr alnnf rabef. Get a sapplr from VO"( ihemul today Hercules OUR GUARANTEE O. W.tt'. Pilla an r^as?^ iMii.Htn*i T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.. IRIDGETOWN t ooditMina and the %  ^ % %  m— %  | form to ngid Mandaids of parity. DE WITTS PILLS r and BUdder Troublri LIVING ON YOUR NERVES IS A DANGEROUS GAME! Are you nervous and fidgety dariruj the day, ready lo snap anyone's head off at the slifhtMt provocation I Nervous exhaustion coupled with lowered vitality may well be tee cause. THIOPHOS Quickly restores nervous exhaustion— papa you up,—you feel better, eat better. sleep better, and you will soon be laugh. lag at what irritated you beiore. VOU WILL GET THE BEST OUT OP LiFE WHEN YOU TAKE THIOPHOS ON SALE AT ALL GOOD DRUG STORES iMioaxo* raO"*Mt SUaMCte ^jl.l Cl .IHII't Wanes. ItTka lliMIl • %  .•.l,.e BICvlSSgAllOW ii cant or WA*-I\ *ii.lost aiarOUsMtl AM* iOt) O. *atpt|. iaa ioa L *ucT.oa, •- inirtiltaiK ,.i a. woaa. oa o-s* *oar oOll TWO STOCK % YNOD-^O-OII _--_



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p \<,i i HI ;;n i \ SUNDAY ADVOCATE Report On Civil Service Published Mail I Tlu the held .it tnc at DJfi ^ubs. Smuts and Bow irk at 3 20 A ill march irom thcie Ben*. I Red to w i groups receive son v inucta ii''< %  Mystery Malady In Jamaica iRartMdo* AdvncaUr CorrwiwtMl*'! K::. 18 Itt i Bj Mall) Jamaica's mj %  %  to.nmon'y eallod Vomiting SicKli i: annually) during the A nter month*, clalma .HI -main In full force iuive been reported, and [rom %  %  %  i.forms neat and Ctaan • U laav %  Will FlgM In Camp niit tim proMai posal tooth -rid nail Thaj ip le I %  I in in camp foi %  Jamaicans are highly inti port fron i %  %  .• %  %  k Joseph of "9th Bai ist whu left the Island neargr fifty \ nlved in a CJFC* %  i Hanover (In which Buatamanta was born) .cm s*hoi etaUdron hi it) .i tOI vmiting With %  %  ..:.. roportctJ ; ill is ovtf UM past fort> it 10 what fatal malady Is. Some hold it is due to ackee to < atlng "f bnmaWhile .i large school %  i\ [| is due tO t on It practically only affect; of under age. and it only %  I winter months, ..ting, yan a i malnutrltk uii'd. leadini .t %  uf Unstoad. and Hr H C Somi of the Allbland Asaoeianiembei of the Potlca Commission of Los irnla. Islands is considered to le. •s I': "Thr %  %  to a colon re I 'i of 25 was tt> i pbtU. Mrs H A Talma. Dutrl) C-uldas 1 llrla' School %  %  day. 30th January where 200 Pordc li actln| Quldoi ol this %  L Harcourl Lewli %  ; HI hoapttal for aomeUm % %  •round, and I* l,ucul Asinratinn A M.i-lio. (OCUUVO ( .:.,. ,.i *t.I ana held ol Pax Hill on %  : unary W.I. Women In Conference KINGSTON (Uy Mall). I %  .„ UM week i.a onfaranca ol West India.. Olad by Lady Hugg n .vife of the Governor, with Ift lOJoct af i>, lining a West IndW of Womt'ii. Jainaic. has a strong confndaranV ..huh takes a .,. tlva port hi UN cMn life of in* and The cons vain for the %  i m Thr amitng of rtad; and after %  composure she C" %  To Survej JumuiVu Vrchivefl ...,. %  '. fromaUth attended and a welcome was ej J „ nllsl| (;u! 1(Kl her by Mrs. i t ,, M ,tuona of AaMffcani fron-. tin L..V ,,l Texas. 4 .. | nnfederatUm ol a woman ^.>s %  t r o n glj b| all the speakers and ... been made to carry this through at the earliest possiln connection with the visit ol n dolegatmii. Iht) bV< IT. red I Mholarship to a Jamaica in at I college, oi m the state of Texas lira Manila Dal pron Inanl club | San Anton! %  I l.nlarships while hi ro ,',Vi' Tii rtynlno other scholarships wil %  KlNUSiOM thy Ml At present in Jama* i B E Daput) He u %  %  .i work %  %  i ututo of %  I : 8 but t > gain I i %  . Mrs Osbon gOI I 10 British Guiana to live. Ijirolmenl Mi.1 A ComruisMonei. visited ttn Hrou %  rda l'.nk and i High School) on ... MUI Pabi enrolled 5 Brownies H 6 Guides in par I ' ai Ind Quldai (81 Wh In %  %  %  I I %  • Class QuldC After ip nrc %  Ties. Lmerl BroWBst Tiainim; ilng fi Browi tn will b>' held at Pu Hill <>ii IHtli February from I to pm A i G %  Scoufa and GulaWa Own Bu i %  Mth Keb%  %  at 330 p m I nluui rra.tne 1 %  .iday. 25th The WrutluT TODAY sun Blaaoi U a-oa. Iota] ti OX p.m Maaa I Man I Ii.nury lfi Llihling: 6 30 p.m High Water I IS.5 a.m.. Illl a in ^ i BTBaXDAV R.inUII (t'odrlniton) nil. ToUl for month to raftM day: 3 In. remaoratara Mua I N I i Wind Dttr, lloii (g a in > > ill am n I Wind Velocity: 4 miles i. r hour. lauaanaaw • a-sa.1 N S >•> (II a in | n M I They'll 1>> li Every Time pARVER S-O'S BARNr-JUST IN RASSiNG MAY WE VE\~ OS-** 5 S £NCkJSM TO MOO? A WrCLE POUTiCAL CONVENTION RlkM i..a H .a. By jimmy tfado S .:-TOH5 .VircjME FORVEK I UJCyCRAfiNc.r / r 1 £'RS=Si--OE= 1 TOO.S A\5 v -"^ 5T00-S IN WER Hoe. laeaa at. Bo


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v irn nrvKY IJ. I1.-..I New British Play is Hailed as a "Great Masterpiere" The IUY UUOI ATI PAGE THREE Review Of lieairkal Drought is Over in New York But Hollywood Plods Atonf Caribbean I FgrDKItll i\ COOK is *n odd Uioughl lhat when W^ Mm • %  llrcns M • rcUa it is relegated 10 V bill al " baek "ireels. on Ihe ground i*'~" " i "loo highbrow'• %  J ,• Ihe 0 that Is hlgh^^mSp. ol ,ed ^ a great mii.Ter^^La a.ve come to town. P ie c* and tne American i one hailed by the playwright! come in tor "> !" Enchanted %  corned v In Ka rale th. 'can Clraudoux. adapted by %  Vftar • % %  Maurice Valency (who also adaptlait.i.f >! pi'' 0 '' dramatic l Giraudoux's The Madwoman Er>. lh Mil are "' Lnoillot). with Leueen Mac %  a^£aadmn around in u rioye Bratn: Tl.is posthumous aopcar.,; m of Giraudous's Intermezzo '"!. Broanway Is a charming urimsicality with life-altcr-dcalh theme. 00 %  gtabttorr. whirh opened at story ol an inaitu ,' %  • ,! arun little •JrU. %  II ilnd a 10 desperation by her br nce %  -'• %  a-f-fa-^Bre out (Si I 'Pucin Science' |im' does not ellek as llrmly as %  nich Mlp The Madwoman. But n BSSglhein. • %  >. back the English star who %  ) he rot the lull import ol her tlrst big Broadway hll with •Jfte Robert Morelev in Edward My •aaajSj ,hal -Eliot Sun. and who is now among ihe *aU"< Mn no:-to-be-mused top-liners ol thet a^. . !" T,kl C; New York stage. still Mllng the ho, 11„. I,Urn IJol Th.^Ma*, by Mel Dinelll. w.lhi -aesor and Cleopatra. rig. LUUe I The illm world plods ..i I ouough t' nothing outstanding from Holtj i mttaduu Dorothy Glsh. A grim piece! lb. cocktail Part; e about homicidal mint, .„.„ :,blr thin. 10 gag againl) by a writer of lllm and •Bttter o' not 'I"' n I Miockers. Glsh — terrific g0iw long or make anymonej General impression, bnrr a stager onsanop. Thi I Roman ,,•,,.., rn?h?T ,'K ,S > . Ul CalnoHc Chureh wdng. wow.*^odied for The Swedish flln %  ""ft marry here sho.i^ Aiiiencan oiendi worried rrvnoiu. bout ihe "anti-British" upocti rung to haw r this story. They need worry serrated later by play is closinK, Before this v:m be dot more. Thi i Shaw's TWII Hits The Dnll'j lli.i[lr lunt, Dennli King, is the latest play in Evi Young Vic. In America thU is one of Shaw* most steadily neglected plays. %  % %  . . | %  %  It was possible — though i Allow the .urch. %  %  a be made %  %  ': AOUW onlv i-ymoon so that Fmncis. %  laV miitht *" i Iv annulU'n. nitary. But. he .uidei. : I I -lick and competent iJw Question of A Ion, if not an hlsl Shaw is now Britain i only regarded thai M with two hits in Now ihe urant;nu of %  i York—Hardwicke and Lilli Palmer ment of Roatttlli %  tl Rcaaalltnl .i. ntieymoon %  %  hould not be lu-ld til i tnt longer Heater. Rossellini B. B. C. Radio Programme Disclaims ROME. Feb. 11. Bw. Director Roberto m lafti.T. -sii: I,J> in%  Bergman, released In the M States by ihe It K.O. •apany. h-.-.rr %  T^'v %  :: K n %  a they ^>bservr. the i m that %  Mea should be L m ktapp, %  n-i he '-presumed that w*aiu,. [i .. HuHdaf. Ftbrbars I*. IHM Th* Nr*.. t II I II %  HI N'MhlB -1 Ihr Oprl. tan EdituruUi. U.IO um I'roi!r.n,ru. Patadc 81H.'D am. Donald P*rr. ft Down. II 'Noon. Ng-. Ill" I 15 p.m. Sunday Scivlrc 12.44 p.m. Kay on 1,11 p in Radio Sf..rwl 1 10 p.in IU> • a Lu*h ? pn 3 10 |>m lion* Nrw. ftoni I: %  Masazinv. 3.30 ; %  pin Thr Nrw to pn laMriuda %  any Hall-Houi. 4 So p.in VnilatMa 5 P"> I *r Hour. S45 i ..i.l MUIIC. 7 f in TinNt-wa. l,lfl 15 pm. Cai.libM.il Voic. 7.4J pm Pifl)Pi i [i %  i s.is p m. Tom Jnnr. Trio H JO p.m. Sunday Serv.c* • pm The Nt*. U 10 |i in H ifin Biiuun. w.15 p'ii Ufa 9 M p "i Tip Top Tnn* 10 p.m. I guidon M pm Ray-, a Louflh. II p.m. %  Win ''! % %  ML %  •*• 7 a.m. 1 %  m. UHawiff*'Chol<. 7 43 a m tpaaklna. 8 a.m. Prom the Liamm* Parade 115 am Dame Mu>ic. 9 a m. Close Down II 'Noun* Th* New*. 13.1" AIMITSU II II inn i'i,.ii. IZI> p.m Mii.if Irtnii Um. • a I IS p in. Kudln Nru-irri 130 pm. Hav* .i Go I inn %  %  Britain l| p m Loikdon Forun. I p i.iParmdc. 3 30 t %  %  %  u. 7.IS p.m Callini; II ( tinuld Mailer-, h N.-.irH reil Or>n->lra. p I %  %  103* p.m. i>i ("ofiimoiiwvallh BuTV*) II P in The MOi.ro N Kll I It.W. Mr. Remember this label,f IT IS ONLV PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY %  Alwatjs aakfo* MORTON Lessons On LOVP By Radio PARIS. Fob 10. i %  %  what to .-• %  %  — iKmlrr.) 1..IH1 HVt'k's 4.H4N-. Si.ir I Voices Swanajr, proai.. BBC's programme -CaribDeen %  ol recent contriWitions'tu ihm programme which '• broadcast every Sunda*. m Jailing the Wrs Sundays broadcast All contributors whose work lias appeared I last year wit: Ing in to hear what Mr bwanzy has to say about their work but his remarks will be ol tan, unsuccessful would-be writer? who have not .vtt had their work read in this proirramrue of West Indian prose T. those who r development of literature in this area and the general public. Al an added attraction the flnrt half "f the (irr.tframm.--Mr Swanzv': talk will be in the second half— consists of ana ( the best short be hi';ird m • fj i^ i gripping Tobago legend written Hoach H ( Tobago. Broadcast begins at 7 15 p m Ud if the half-hour OB Sund,iv 12th inst. encourages iw to submit work for I Kramme the>should note that manuscn; %  ll>M and B welromed ;*t ihe BBC's west Indian office Address them to The BBC. P O Box. 408 n, Jamaica. B.W I. Mr. Attlec .ml Mr. (lun.l.il 1 The current series of broadcast the political leaders oi lltkl tn (ireat Btiiw being given in the Home Service and repeated in the GO 8 To wind up the campaign on the all Mr Churchill will ihe inth last while %  on the 16th adcasts lcgi! will lx> repeated on the following day at 12.45 p.m.. but at tlus latter time tin %  a and reeepUon maj nol ba tood. Mr, minutes • Churclui! ill last for half-an-: Nan \V.IM-I,. M ,II,S comes into operation and for the %  it here-— 1.1' p.m. io 4.13 p.m. 13.84 metres or 21.67 1 0 p.m. to 7.15 p.in lft. II megacycles 6 pm. to 11.15 p.m. 25.52 metre* or 11.75 megacycles; 7.15 11.15 p.m. 31.32 metres or 9.58 map cycle*. These are 1115 p.m. 31.32 metres or 0.38 megacycles. These are II beams to this ana but the B1C can also be picked w beam to America which G.O.S. The programmes on these latter will be the same to •her for the most part the main rhani;. 7.15 p.m. and 7.45 p.m. aac*l day whan our beams carry the "Caning UM West In.i' not on tr.r other l>eams. Africa Today | %  series t Journe) will be he.ird u. tl on Thursday. Just at programme luld of Leonard Cot. ind impressions of the West Indies this secono %  ne wlU tall ol CoUn Wills' journey round Africa gathenni; mateii.il tor the Chiistnias proBatllawj and for this one Wblcl has been broadcast in the Home It will be on ihe ;ur at 8.15 p.m. Thursday 16th February The children are so lively and yy... KLIM is so good LtieepS them diat way uyi ELSIE the BORDEN cow KLIM MILK rlSt IN MtlSfBINCI THI WOIID OVII Xo lovvlivr pvriH .Ul— %  , al /-* Soft, aatiiraVlooluna curtt UK MT| hr day I |>ocp, ,.a.clil MM thM U.i : %  aaCBI BHl i.vaihi! \~s 4* "CURRY POWDER" IS. BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) LTD. iurba areuatd naMl.^.n V, vour Tooi will look at Nweij %  nd last as long at ihe mott espcaunpcrni — /orafratnmtfdufMl I— at eav t> 4a I AmanriKlr aagf I If you ran roll yaw hair up in curlera you can am **wHU a Toa. — a UM L IBI I III AJ riMiiiiiaia>j •* raao> own bawl A w iag a wavunlinw i* oaJy i* hn. TtNM M ggaj to tarn-1 To* wart. M y hair Utat wig lake pom — ia c laoa n a grey or ayad hair — and Tooi'i oaud, gcnik aakn noaan nco dgQdrca'i haby-Uac ffWa-ah Tnto a— law lair h-U %  -*> suft, bouiiral warn and MoUy ^ N^ Mlia a, orLoodoo> arc kisBucal iwau. Nancy, on the right, ha. the Tcsu. Sa* aayi, No oa* tao tell ihe daVrnwe br twtca my Toea and Nialty'i espcapafaa' I BwllwwTBwkwBwl IW curlm. Dab on In*. ICKffi-lHIMMf..l( t^.iUHl^raNMwlp yew with tM hack cana. T liEDJJfai OKAMT LTD, BftlDOKTOWN brought a happy change After suffering from Hire* painful complaints, thta man writea to tall us how Kruschen brcuahi .ibout a "compute transformation" and quickly gave him back the joy of living :— "Up to a month ago, I had tulTared continual!? from kldney Jlaorder. aciatl>>a, rhaumatlasn. and I icenarally felt olT-. olour. I was conaiantly tired. 1 iriaJ manv rrmedlesbut without effect until T gave Kruschen Ralta a trial. ID four weeks Kruschen haa brought about a complete iransformatlon I oncr> mori* f*vi it ia good to baailTa." s v N The kidneys are the flltera of the human body IfihavbacosM aluga-i*h. lmpuritlea aaa* into lh* i !oo.l at ream and lha aaed ol !iaIf-a-doien common atlmenta ll sown. leatlfia ccnbinatien <•! mineral Kalta in Kruachfi. raaturea lha kldnaya to nornal htwltliy action Th otoar icrater% orsana alao an atimulatad ao lhat : All :rapur:ut ar.il poiaonoua waata ara recularlv iipclled Than alunaaai Tsnaiw—lUa Da c ot n ea a iov asain awarea FAIR OR DARK HAIR RECEIVES SEPARATE OWE WITH n trial vi.urs.ll Tou %  m *u Cbsnusu saa For FORMAL ill UNIONS OR SPORT WEAR select vour msm, HATS, Hat imest assorlment in stock now .MODERN DRESS SHOPPE BROAD STREET. ROWLANDS^ MACASSAR Oil ROTI AND S MACASSAR Oil > more than hairdrcaina — %  nd a rrtr good oar at thai — ft I a -ptandad ha.r tnuc too It worti %  n ijt*nnfic prinonki Awi fiiba*d •'umnh*drTeci t.tdark ha r. rraliir. II (I .m wiih healih and .ttalitv fAIR HAIR U ..tiutive w ihe iiie ol Hair Tom %  and Prwuin. Manv ladie. fail %  giva their hair proper anoukm %  I lawKwl J Mi awnwii tradaoad thrtr 'OWaVar* Maoitaar * not darken iht ^11 tha l>fnefit> %  .T ,atv *hcmer i hair to 1v r*r : ih genuuu'i.>lto o< ROM I Tt1t CHOICE or DtSTtNGUW n t*tn a v/g.VEW foa is: YZAFI For you who want a rounded look...it's Allegro by QJlaiden 7wn TOU Ibl )0ur silnouettt rwnfleJ ,OL .mt Allegro 'M* hn, front mwit iHutn you itDiiation. iht molded cups inuie it Hm ou love in bandeau and Nag* band Hlas-in ttaiaw. *hite M ti> iyon satin, whdt w IWOM cotton broad cloth: and nylon marquisette or nylon t ^tti. mil it i maiden Tbun a im, iin n linn! .Doctors test Pahnolive Beauty Plan** -PKOVE 2 WOMEN OUT OF 3 CAN HAVE LOVELIER SKIN • Thirty • nine doctors — includinw; le.uHngikin gpcclaltfii 'i > %  i nplrlrrj i |Hawt) r.iiniuiiw Beaut) Plan ot uuuieni ".MIIIITI \A .ill aye*; vvtth e\'ery type >l skin. They rCpCfl •> %  Irhnite notirr.ililr iiiipinvrihciit in rhr ioinplr\|.,i Mipportad i>\ aigncd BUUem i Hgt wtmini thnn>i hn Particular im(Mu\rnicnts observed were:— Skin less oily L ** coarse / • . ' Pr *h.r, ,„, c/o '•'r ***/*, .mi. UM, ran BapetS hwaM -kin improvi rncnls—in onlv 11 ,| a ,. ewy man .idmire. jnd n.rv ,.i„.i„ ,, I'alnHili.r Hraiiiv l'l..t, ggM | ll


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"M-l Hll K ••I \I.\Y ADVOCATE M M).\V lillK l U SPORT B.G.Batsnwn Bowled Out For 257 Runs at 11.30 %  innings with Use T HE Jamaica-Trlnldad IBUn '" %  '"' h "W taker. '", T h0 "nurs have B„nt to TrlnM.vl wincing win. and a *.wjn the two TesU pi"" i nanwnl la of added mpon sine. %  £ JaLtaa-TrirJ. U art.". Gu.analt.rb.do, •eriea, n.. <•" T "<" m "" ,.50,. wou.d h"vo boo,, mor. .,. nidged bvl"' ettm, ofth. Cnd some bnv I %  %  > "'" "" Wlth r^'o^^rTnn,d:„ -tot ,n,crna„„n a! Slollrnevcf Jcrfv OM, WOM Ferguson and Andy Gante.umr ,., weaknesses of the Jamaican team enumerated above f-vEAUNG nrst with the Trinidad team 1 am ot the opinion that \J j 1 was the l>cst batsman ot the tournment. not only of the Trinidad team but ol the I ntlrt batamea on botk ,,t the head ol the batung r • C B \\.11i..in> %  hail n .il 117. The cott and sent down a mai> t> returned to batsmen were taking i .macho had another w tr, and often placed balls life off Williams when Taylor B.G. Bais I With a deficit of 429 rur. ,iana was forced to on and opened again with P jeau and Gibbs. King again opened the attack from the Screen End. this I Pairaudeau and M maiden to the batsman. Atkinson bowleo? from the Pavilion End. left hander Gibbs getting into hii wicket and turn. tf the first ball nicely to leg lor a single. This batsman turned tho fourth ball of King's next over neatly to leg for 4. Pairaudeau ipened his account in Mk next over with a single to mid otT and went on to score 12 rti King in Ml next OVW U < a boundary to long on and another to long off. Clyde Walcott came on from the Screen End with the 10 and had Gibbs beaten with the rirstball us it swung from the lea the to the off side. He bowled two The overs before the end of play those J'" 1 yielding 9 runs. Atkinson bowl. *%J ii. MtntalTi nix. Christian! on drove lb* ,'. livery lo the bounda .. loojnvd M ad King at The Screen End arnazingly quick aend down a rrrud-n : Marshall's next over yielded a single Wight added %  ivermght score of 6. when he hen Taylor fourth ball went for 4 byes ,,„„... off which it seemed runs could fielding near the pull boundary the batsman played the nevtto ed the last over a maiden To G,b^ ,ve been made The score fell in attempting to bring off the fine leg for a brace. He singled from he Screen End. At the just crept along Wight taking IM cBtch. The batsman eventually the last ball to meet King from cIose the score was 31 runs vvunnutes to make his twenty-fltn got a boundary the screen end with the new ball. out i OMi Pairaudeau being 17 not the score then being 219. King's oul> and Gibbs 14. 5.V ,hird DaU wem for 4 leg bye bur ,-^.r iMv-nr.s f.r wicket to drive one from Williams fte batsman got his feet in front BARBADOS FIRST mm ,nd missed but wicket-keeper of tne w i c ket to the next ball 7 f hristiani wnich nf missed and was out L ,. ._ i nex 1-b.w. for 4 The score was then for a couple. Marshall bowled a 223 fof 7 Rollox was the next mi was now 68 rui. maid n t0 Camacho. JJ"> "iiman to the wicket and King com'uS^T^^IhtafS? ':re^n'aner r T!nch S X Seli'a ^ "* !" Andy ( ,lrove lhe H !" 1 b a \ 1 .?} il 147 — ..mong those who have been able to C, B Williams took charge of the leather again from the Screen End with the score at 113. Christian! skied the second ball W ^,„ then M h-1 square leg. Atk; running in but failing to take the catch. Christian! was now and ... given two lives and a possible third. Lunch was taken at the end early in his innings p after some uncertain..* .<* •.,* %  • — —— arovc MIC nm >*-' %  * "* —* %  •"". **>*•.*• --— % % %  %  — — ——— V i to score a polished century, but next over. He had oeen extrcmey OI the over with the score „-".* — whi, have* been able to cautiou>OW J the jftr 2. Chri.uan, not out 69 and wicket for 23 minutes a single t out 2 single Marshall's iielded a single. • Berkely n4abli „, mt, and the opening days of play ado, Te,t, her. thai Roy Marshall s innings of ,„ ,_ experienced bowling of J Caskln and Roll.." has quite overmatched Qinl DAZZLING AGGRESSION „ ha, scarcely seen an ,nn,n t of 3 aggression by an opening bataman than that, and comp.ny been^ble to comshall when It, m**m* opening bafm.n to the Indies team is being considered. Jeffrey Slollm.ye, s double centuiv In the flrB match u, ho as J ribhave been painting it It .. C that at 51 he wa. miwed by Fuller off an ea.y catch to deep m"d-on but pronting by th„ nUUkg he reached hi. form durl Crof the innings and after he had reached 120 hU cricket was 5umcss HI. flcld.ni wa, • good during lite tou. and orT quite a few occalons it wa, brilliant. Jeffrey Stollr nber one bataman for the Wen Indie, G ^ai^3SSSS5 h <1 1! m th which EVast Indies to-day. %  %  %  • NEW BOWLING FIND his -. . ...... i ,n cithei of the teams, but th< Jar.iaican bauT w .-.%  %  .n greatlv, in that thc> tievel uw^i thm f-<'t in gelonly 2 extras up to the period. After Lunch Christiani covet drove one from There were Williams for a single and later Camacho pulled him to the on boundary and then took an easy Eric Atkinson came on in place of Walcott at the Screen End and bOwtad with great pace to Wight sending down a maylen to him. Rollnx edged the first ball of King's next over which both wicket keeper Wood and C. ( I Ylr WAI.COTT %  loes n*.t use Cm resumption after lunch. Wil. hams bowled the first over from Marsna n Wlt h h %  an end and sent down %  maiden to Wight. Normal Marthall bowled from the pavilion Christiani on drove and Camacho :,ied a single, attempted a Single, Christiani sent tver drove Williams' mm back, but I efore he could -> %  fur a single and regain his crease. Walcott who had out the remainder ill bowled a maiden \> Dd Williams sent down •i. Wight M ingle—a cover ent down another n io Chi.stiani and %  a -ingle to point off .-! .> anu Wii.it 1 plaved the other. Lucas took over from UarshaU /.ion end and bowled I who took a cover off the first ball. v ign; tinder. long single on : .to make total 127 and his individua single to extra cover Christiani wuu at first slip failed ~ tnenpushedtomid-onforasmgle !" K T*e\*X* !" n Kad not yet !" n opened his account. He did so when he snicked a delivery With Marshall's third delivery, through tne slips to the l>iundnrv BRITISH "GUIANAS PHttST RffNW C. OiWw 1 b.w KinB B Pfa !" udUW c w k iWoodi b S B Mtinhall I Wight b W.looll R OuUrtlatnl c w K 'Wood' i William* O Cmrho run oul Q Pwiid b WilliamC A Mc W-U I b ' KIM N W!< <""' Exinw: b II. I* *. " 1 ToUl DEFEAT OFFICERS during a p-riod of %  -._ '' %  t n> % %  it vTJ**8 struggle throughout hi .t * •rskeptup^^H • %  -... was marked by strong kj?* both sids without o>ftS??* tion but as the aaJS^lJj* 1 outh teams displayed a^!?*, back had cleared S £f J* time when ., K oal seem-diB that fine combination *£*$' nessed resulting in the ^ for the Petty OfflcTrs"?*Smith at inside right MLA received the ball ;i '? %  moment's delay ma*T^H which iH.atLittledale.WwtJ Hay enntinued until ajjgfl other" On the resumpuoo u> aRoom Offl< ers began to ;if ,^ -forward Gmmtm bled his way through * all look a lonif range shot to 2 It was durmo v. ...^^ marie off the next ball .. mi and Wig) %  the over. %  kept on for some time %  n tne rate ol monoto-. I his 50 in " mln Uv for a single. Ha 1 fours. ff Atkinson's next over. Wight had already got off the mark in this over with %  >ingle. Walcott was given hts • %  tht Pavilion End with the score at 24" Two runs were scored off the over and Hoy Marshal] came on from 'he Screen Dg about a double change Three runs were made Dg the total to 253 in 327 minutes. W.-ht Out lug forward to the ol Walcott's next over edged the ball and ana by •vickat keeper Wood for 7. Gaskin partnered Rollox and turned the third delivery to leg for 2. He repeated the stroke for a siagte. Rollox played the fifth ball and skied the last for wicket keeper Wood to take an Ith the score at 256. Trim was the next man in buL j %  ',,:... 11. third delivery of Walcott'*: next over and was easily taken by emergency fieldsman K mid on for 4. The 11 It 1 18 p.m. for 257 u. ing Hi t taken 348 minutes. irf wtckt-! 1 fnr 0. S df %  4 for 1ST 1 for 300. lor 21: IS. 8 for SH BOWt^fNO ANA: N B Mamnall w 'T S C B Wllllama 3 i H I iicaa .... 8 IS ;a ^ r. D W-eK* I I T ArmFSmtMA* 2ND INNINGS •; nibb no( uoi 'j n rimiiuHa'i not out BOWUNQ ANALYSIS King Atkinson !, waieaa It was during the aaaaf that both tcainB.wcrpKnatfl best. Five minutes i** a Ward Room Ofncers hud ^J ed a goal, a melee enwejuS goal area and Box Iromi left wing a Petty Oflker gsS through to again put hit dZa top. Then followed an iua9 -., J ty Offlcem played stubbctthj their lead and th7|J Room Officers to cover ion pj % %  > %  < was kept 4| both teams and It wai onfJ i the name UatM the Petty Oihcers' centnsuaB got away and scored oagjl help his s ide win by a thnaaj margin. The ttanu were: Petty Officers: Gibson, Igfl Tuck. Wharton. Lane S Daly, Smith, Cook, Plnyla Box. Ward Ku,iii ofllcen: Ufc dale, Edmunds, Glmmoodi k*. nett. Manners, Wright, Gtaa, Barras, Gower, Peane a40| 1 man. (J ..C.lMi.-t ••' %  %  • aaa Rai •saskssagj %  ... %  gtandart """* %  v.l II. BOXED F l I MUr •ndr* Baa I Umtao*rSSfcri well Might' I for the par right arm ^awnii since 1 think thai C n Wll tttts nsSat arv .pmi.. n. tht fit;-Barbados Tests Li -l.i i WIGHT ; 136. King too* flekledi b roke the wicket. Camacho ...er from llV cored 20 including three bowled to Wight and sent down I fcjpunj,,] Ith a ii gic off wiirtiani off under 9 overs. King took 2 for Wight edged through slips to ihi drovv ._ 45 in 19 overs which Included B boun : lni and C. B. Williams wno lW U p after 2i!t> minutes' play, wui23l ; n>naUv aalso took a sent down the m %  same bowler off the l.tth da and thai -nher. poattM With lbs seor al U i %  itm.uned in the.i ci ., KJ. r.n l">w! to Weke.<. I .1 Walcott. quare ;, .boundary. n.,u m piavi rs hki s H nton (llltei l • no mini. had 1 • ...Walcott i ng the • %  %  V. .. %  bowling 1 1 %  J0U in R A doubla 1 hat it been bo Lanr< I than t). I %  '" In*" '" %  '' Itaoai 1 "'"'" '' K d C y **ltain. ., U then to j !" n tlu """thiajob h _, ,„„i ., JAMAICA BOWLEM u „ „.,„! A il i,i,i uitli '.ii. Li llLl ,.,i ,,, gat 1.1 never placed a mid-on tor MR, B lhe llrat game until change, briivgingon he had luted loi I ir wilhihc VOUllial lot and boul. hand I I a to get uhu w.t^ Ihcn 88. .1: ickat That ' la.t ball o( tl %  .:> Walt lor a brace and then took a Ungla oine ,i The latter Id oB. pulled one Irom I WUU io the squan %  1 and than too* %  mid-on. lani t.K.k ,i ilai McWatt oca than look. ..ii ea.) an uppi* Uroka w mld-or. off Williams, but w.tli tha last ball ol %  od up i for three. NEW Mobiloil NOW AVAILABLE 111 • Makes Car Engines Cleaner. • Gives Better Protection Against Wear. • Improves Car Performance. • Reduces Gas and Oil Consumption. • Prolongs Engine's life. iiiiaie in the over. In AH ..,-st D var Chrtrtlai i HI 1 100 in i* mil < %  hi behind the wick,• [or 121 ii ncluded A. B. BOLLOX .. ..urteen boUndarbM and lasted ,.ood efforl. laileti (or 262 nut in Camacho Ui the 107; Weehes In i the pace sending down 1*0 %  lean at 113 and rrdckf on him had he been backed up bj VALENTINE SHOULD 00 A IjrREi> ica'i alow left arm bowler should • land. He spii.s the ball both waya and Is i K '"' He can be steady and | He sent down twenty-four consecutive i i t and commanded the greatest rc>i i Hll rMirnlisal of Gerry Gomei at f§ fPU n irl rdng .. bataman down until he I false stroke. n I tin scant W* loux ; tad >f a steady left an bow'.* i i 1 %  ,,i ,v ''' '-vould b* abli I tb, ot • riierlVicket* if the batsmen dared to tak< Lg selected to fill that poMiion Mud.' gilaJbU U thaw jj tIj %  %  Lass and should be •• %  '•*• K n add although was consistently good, headma the batting averages for his team and scoring 251 In I I %  * even \#\\e, rat class batsmer are ficvei ( . • % %  (ii'i.^i C'halknoi f"i example and I think . %  • t %  'i"'.. n .. strong one %  I have seen hi l n „ %  d in Trinidad without %  piftl It an d r*o' looV lik%  %  NO 8HOWIK0 G lf so he kng at all When Is... iKiundary.. eamo ba> r: On resumption I |. bowled from the t igs— 29 all toio, claimed 2 fur He bowled 5 maidens. N. respect SSM bowled 28 i of which were maidens and took I for 20 runs. INDIGESTION Relieved By & ONE DOSE Of This Famous Remedy Don't let Indigestion make your meah a misery. Lei just cr.c dojc of MAC I.KXNP STOMACH POW1>1-'K hnng you relief This tamous remedy relieves pain jud dn.oiiilori quickly and ctfcktivcly because it is s perfectly balanced scientific lormuU. Try MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWDl K to-day New Mobiteil's clooning properties help keep your car's vital engine parts free ol powerwasling deposits. Clean piilons, rings, bearings and volves give maKimum tjfficJencY. lost longer. %  >V • % %  ••(•••h rue *••!•' • >i.# Hi* O.I In ,.r cat's '•" %  <••• •• "* w MaMhHai WORLD'S LARGEST-SILLING MOTOR 0111 MtDimBR AUSTIN again for work or play. It is good to kno.* t.v can always have the Hflsjn relief of Pheasic. Be prepared for Iwadadsia keep a supply of I*hcru>u. handy. Phensic (or quick, tmfe refiel [FROM HEADACHES. RHr'itfATIC RUNS. LUMRAGO, [kERVE nUHS, NBAR1UU. .. %  FL'JE.XZA, COLDS & CHILLS



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I'M.I KKJIIT SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUN DAY, FEBRUARY 1!, ltH W.I. Court Sits Here To-morrow Kiddies Curimul Delights Crowd L WT K U.lir was Kiddies' Carll ihe Globe Theslre imf children between the ages of '.< really had a chance of Ik FoUowtoi Foi the llrit tim since 1936 ,.net> entertainment %  sitting of the Wetl Indlai Harbadlans. nl Appeal will he • %  A H present were ginning tomorrow at 9 31) a in .4-year-old Trevor Two appeals are listed (or hear :.i. eon tenor voice, in8> mil -La Hue, La Rue". Trevor. The Cowl will conprto i. fc enthusiast from Honours Sir Ceci 1 Furness-Smitn the ace o( 2. held the crowd in K[ CHURCH Soviets Ban SERVICES Scrap Export • >t*m pace 1 (President). Sir Clement Kftloni Kt O B.E Chief Just Windward and Leeward bland ; ,n<] Sir Newnham V" 1 1 Wn ''' Kt Chief Justu-' "f Brlttl Guiana. The two appeals (Plaintiff-Respondent) and Sfclnnei (Defendant-Appellant), ana Sptinier versus Doorly ThCiAe-Skinner caw will U tiW first to occupy the attention Of thi Court and Counsel In that rn HI Mr DHL War' od bv Messrs Htitthinsim I Ban field for Cuke and Mr W. W Reeee K.C instructed by Messrs Carnngton fr Scaly for Sknner When the West Indiam Court Appeal sat here In 1936 the case t hfJirri WPS that nt Howl Reekles hll variations. however, went to i Forde. who Pull of Roses," and Ashby. who %  i>piness," was awarded second prize. Beven-yMi waaMi, %  ana; *Tora Lora. also received many cheers from the crowd. Niin children took part in the ie and ihey all wengiven a gift for their food perAlso present to .entertain lha audience was the Mighty Charmer anDD!f ESTATES LTD. recent fl ied three 1OSM-> fires. On Thursday at a bo %  of unknown origin < mon Arbor Planta. % %  • fTlce at Collymorc Rock an "*• t am ns. *** %  : 'ST 'PAUL* !" :M am R i.tnn Mat* and Barmi*. 3 p.m. Sunday School. ) p.m. ClnMrrn ftarVk*1pm Fvtnwni and IHi W.VATIUN ABUT DIAMOND CORNER: 11 a.m. Hollna.. UeftSM 3 P "' Company Maatina a p ..t.-'.i M M] %  -: I 0 Salvation MaatMoBatt mi condo#lt>d by Mai* Diviwmal COmmandari .ABI.TOW: l •"" MolinaMaatina i>any Wr*lini. 1 pm *alvaIMMI maetlnB condtfc-iad by Captain V. HRlDOrroWN CF.NTBAI. II am ,i,.iir>t-.. Ma*< 1pm Company Maatind pm Salvation Martini Praarhar: • ...hall Smith WELLINGTON araarr: Hoi. %  paas tai. I Salvation tUOT Major Oibb. SF.A VIEW: II a.m. Holina !" Maalin p m. Company Maatin* T p m Salvi SIaaU/>. Pn>acn*f Unnjtanant 1 oNOOOReceived Attention By S.D.A. In 1949 Pastor S. I ly ap[xiinted rmllllllll "I 'he !• . 'Heeling has just adjourned at ttieir u-stroyed an acre of third crop ripe canes. ext> Plantation. St. George, and despa of third crop npe belonginn t-^ Mr. H. H Noume of the same plantation a broke out 4S .mrt burnt 300 holes of second crop ripe catMfl Ib> %  Walker of Antigua l | i Pastor Whiv .. of the •. %  iucceedm: Gatkenlitimcr %  Pastor Whll was bor parents there, an f %  %  Day : .iccommodate the I'minu on Tuesday %  %  ,-iven in He> and Heywood of %  Jarkmnns ihe West benet\t from ii show at Lears indies. During the pa I Plantation yard on Thursday and 8 M P (Spain. %  %  %  hall million dollar hi TMII MORI I.I CINEMA. .. giving five shows ill be in Si %  in Christ Church Michael a 2?nnnar> log any and Id the %  MH KFll MALI. II a-m Holii^.* Martin*. 3pm Company Mart .nt. 1 p.m. lailallSSI Maallii Cantata and Children'* ProcMaion. Communion Praachar. Hr. (' R MorgaUi. n-KSTEIN VILLAGE. Si Mirhaal 11 a.m. and 7 ptn EKlar R II WalKaHANK HALL: II a.m. Hav. M. B i pm Karvatt ThanK^lvin; Sarnca to whtch tha pobllc ai mul'. 7 pm nV-. \l II 1'irtt^uhn VOX HUAU. Chrtal (nurth: II nv ana 7 p.m. Hav E W WacMai. R \M }•:-.) : Mm Evan %  al at A R. Broma Tn-day Harya.1 Eaalival Sarvica* arbain* hald at lha Huabuck Slraat Mo lavian Church. Tha huuia ol tha aivica %  Bra II a.m. 330 p m. and 1 p m. Th .•fieinuvn aarvi will includa a Proeam %  ton ul ChlWran with Ihair Hartail Gilt lollowad by a Children Piorammr In lha avanma tha •arvtca wtll'ba t-Hcn by Ra\ U I Muota ul Sharon %  ,.;M prrach tha %  armon. Hymn •ttaali air providad at all lha*r \ll m wrl.oma. inilSUK BTBICT—Hatva-t Fmival % %  p m. and 7pm. P raaaher In Ha r I Brrww, In lha avanm* V-\ l> C Mnoaa an goods had been i delivered to East Germany the Agreement then vice versa, Orlopp charged that the German authorities had deliberately sabotaged the agreerrimposing impossible conditions of -ale on East German goods. Orlopp foreshadowed new measures against West Berlin businessmen who took advantage tf the si* to one rate of exchange between East and West marks ;o ban up goods in the East and smugglethem to the West. He, refused to define what measure-would be taken, but promised, they would be taken "in the next few days." Some observers interpreted this a* a warning that more rigid controls would be carried out on west bound road and rail *^9 —JUT I OBatllXENH HOI. Il /UMM awa. > %  | iirtaiaa, laavaa yeat aka. wn i nt alh —a** aad -afW. if ft In i Ska 'taaw' a* yaw ami*, %  • %  Mrt d a—a aya*. rsfcnai wm with daily aayliaatiama af DVWU *%  %  IOTW. (Orar SO', -a IWOEA W* rBBB LOTSSB-aa teaayaaaByakfai wklaakkMia, mil *#* %  gsastl gffj %  aajAA soLi-non 4i. it M I I year akiBBS. I BBBBEjj ajgfSJi aUSB| U I i, a —fiaia fa-.!' ,. ,Ualt FIRST Al Over-indulgence ^/ ReuU-r | oaaci MII.I, —ii a n II I M. i>. WaaHr*. ''MMU.Min < a i WHair 11 a rr Mr A Allavn %  M.ii: | ,, mi i i •.. %  • : p r Fruit, Firewood Came On Friday A small supply ol "esh Inn; plantains, coconuta. Brewood IN. charcoal arrived al Barbadoa 01. Friday evening by the 4fl-lu:. motor veaael • Udy Joy' wh!. called from St. Lucia. This veasel also Drought a.. IliallW carburettor, a Mil slanvc. a marc and KIX mules. TM animals were consigned to Mr. G. Harford. Mr D L. Johnson is this vessel agent. Harbour Quiet Another quiet day was spent in Carlisle Bay yesterday Tu harbour was almost deserted, th.. only vessel lying in the Bay ben* %  Devonshire". The last steamship to arrive here was the "Alcoa Ranger which arrived with cargo on Wednesday evening. This vessel left port on Thursday evening. Vessels in the Careenage di.i not number many Four o: rafu left i>rt on Mdaj leaving the DMBl OBJW cargo WJ. U-ing Ii were all ,io*Ue.l in the inner basin. ^ g m au %  tim. Rhray* %  enwx* feuim s-. ^^— — —ii retaoanaa umaa. laey BMV paai aaaaaa • •—-taa> sail •" a^. Innoxa /—'; 'y Si *4~*. avi>> Ilka rtllni knits pintail nliel When over-indulge-. drink causes headache. discomfort AlVa-Seli.n First AKL Drop osu in a glass of water. Watc'i it : dissolvo into a sparkling, p tasting solution. Nit %  can take Alka-SelUei BOOKER'S (Bl)OSi DBCG STOEES LTD. \NIMO\ SPORT WEAR FOR LADIES Also HOUSE COATS. BI^ISES. SKIRTS & DRESSES IIIII.S*. MUM*. Alka-Seltzer i iiiiiirn-ri %  -Ifhin "T"". III! . Ill"" Mmitl. Hlir.l— 1 i itr Kav I I III KAN ( II HI H m Tlir | on Fn ma arlU gtva a show ui Pi"'. I yard for Uv O N niwDAi i n MM. %  I. St. Jamas. MKTHODIST in i Hr i n Ml A i Mayaa*. M I Cilkaa. 1'tlKlllM It am. Mr A B. CurVHHt, %  uaala i Ml In the T \> Hr. o w. Aiiiawr. raallpaH nM 40M-n BM Mr v rim—i f ,i chain of over 100 ho^uituls by Mi aibai d in handicra?l work He was introduced W by their Inata addressed th audience and %  Utura 1 ""-' T*>m LOSS •61 %  GASCOGNE" COMES TODAY T Cli ROi im NC8— II m Mi R l.inion. Mi C Jt.naa B\rnsT CHIEOIES rivra will H* a Quananv Wraiinn 'i ja at ina Buafkme Ba-Btini B arattM \ |USSM *> FSOBp Ac ao IIW Muwuacaaaani mada by ,d \AHavre via ......,, % %  > ptmnif t< t "ar. *iii ba -.:::„:;:'l^r^'X' T'Tm br naM IB tha pjn „|, : .i n.-v J DAVBM -.II ••. un Friday. 25 YEARS AGO ill.ih.ui.iAdvucalc. Febrti ary 12. 1923) BOXING Sportsmen of the island wHI glad to hear of the return > "Fearless Freddy" the lightwcue of the West Imli.-. BB idol of Trinidad, who has again come to try conclusions with oui local boxer Freddy gives his complmu-i lo the Barbados Sporting PubU iind states his iBBBiUon to inorl any of our local men of his ^ la whom he has heard about. H expresses his willingness to mo Joe Payne, a very plucky an aggressive member of he also states that he hopes I meet Stanley Benn after tt. Smiling Kid-Stanley Benn Hghl and so give the Barbados iporti .cry enjoyable time Hi begs to inform the Bait. lie that he can be seen iii.ii> preparation at the Washing tun Hotel. Swan Si ilng partner to Smiling Kid II .\ .Gl Kettle will give you BciutfiulU nude in iMjLUlied aluminium, it has** ' taauaaaa .ad aaa'liiiBianiii duh u*~. Naw DAWK Ualaa •aV a*aaaU raai v Aa*M> 4* h *nea • .U kM>) pUud iiup i aata|Maa|liuiU|. i • dad. AVAIL ABU. FROM VOl H L0CAL SMITHS CLOCKS >lUI-lBEAUTIFY AND PROTECT YOUR HOUSE ail SNOWCEM f(-M(% DECOR ATIVE WATERPROOF COHTI'iG keeps out rain and moisture, protects your heat and improves its appearance. Ida and is eaaUv mixed and It sets h will not flake. Obtainable h O, LTD — PLANTATIONS LTD. O. — T HERBERT. LTD. Once again we can offer you KEROSENE and GASOLINE LANTERNS KEROSENE and GASOLINE STOVES SEiiHEATER IRONS j e CENTRAL FOl'tf* LTD. Pht Head l.uio '



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PAGE 'l\\(> SUNDAY VDWil Ml -'">"' K i AMI A III 1MB I IWE.MA (M.mtrs OrW %  ONDA1 HI IIM-HM VII.IIT jt .l. at 8.30 fAHAMOINT presents ••r###. PALEFACE ~ i am b. t. Starring BO i' l.e-l.*.. Mi MOW TONIGHT „. MO) If THKATHK MONDAY at SJO p.m. KNEOID eOGEAlB pHMBvBOCnR) %  ra HY*WiV. Wiih h.lf hour IWM4 Mu*tr b> AriwM MeanwelTs Orchestra %  .rumoS'FoTTAI.ENV AIHX.-S CHILDRD. THIS MORNINC. FROM 9 an. THKITS (or ALL " ***> TO-DY w Hunted hy Killer. Wllrtji hy The Law NO FUTURE hut %  httllet in his HncK ..•...,-.-.-,-.-,-.'.-.-.-.•-•.----•-'•'-'-'•'''---'•'-'•'•'•'• % %  •' % % % % % % % %  • %  • % % % % %  % % % % % % % % % % % % %  ROW TIIEATIIi: TO-NIGHT BUN. & TIKS al Ml p.m. •O*M PtoT* Cwp. p KIRK DOUGLAS in Ping Lardnt' "CriyVMflOM MARILYN MAXWELL AJTH3E KENNEDY mi FALL STEWART %  POm "OMAN • LOLA AUPIGH. ,ta.d kr STANLEY KRAMER Tii*i P.iJ'"i Till *"-—' *T *** lrtM 9 GLOBE THEATRE MONDW lJlh FEB at KM I*"*GRAND ALL STAR TALENT I alamrr* ol last J Yakut fUsew-1 NITE ..lib PKYLUS COLLYMORE LUCILLE CRAIC COLLEEN ASHBY ELMA WILLIAMS MARCEL WILLIAMS ASH %  VAN! BASCOMBE BYRON ROLLOCK FITZ HARIWOOD COSrORD HUSBANDS KEITH SEALTY EGBERT TAYLOR ( Plfh Your Winner lor IV SUrer Caf. Plus Swert Muatr bj Kb. Ill ALL RAM Oreheaara C.ndurlrd by Mr. ArneM tteanwell TlrkeU On Sal. TO-DAT M. M. • •* PROGRAMME CANDY JUST A LITTLE FOND AFFECTION \NA LOVE THAT GUY I DONT SEE ME IN YOUR EYES ANYMORE BACK BAY SHUFFLE NO CAN DO MEDLEY NO 2 lALDONIA CALYPSO SESSION Vocal Refrains hy F.rnr-. Small. Casper OHM ana Arnold vlraiiwell H B EXCELLENCY ihe Governor and Mrs Savajr accompanied by Mr. W Lamber: were amon the crowd aamiail ovr a thousand stronu who were at he valentine Dance at the atarlne Hotel last nijM. Merer was : ie Marine ao beautifully decorated. paper hearts were evei? where and Post bora and elrls kept bobbin* among the crowd delivering Valentines Many games of chance wer-' going on around th. Hotel balcony were several bridge .in the launae. There were ao many more people present than there was last year that the ladies who organizer] :ne dar.ee did not prepare enough nipper They were extremely aorry about it, but everyone had such a wonderful time that it was hardly noticed. Will Come Again R AND MRS. A. L. KERR of la-aside. Toronto, returned home yesterday morning by T.CA. after spending about a month's holiday. They were staying at the Hastings Hotel. Mr Kerr told Carib that while I here, they paid short visits to I Grenada and St. Lucia and were I very much impressed with the lalands. especially the hospitality of the people. It was their llrst rislt to the West Indies and they expert to return again. Mr. Kerr is President of the Bayrlew and Leaside Businessmen's Association and also proprietor of Kerr"s Pharmacy in Leaside. Au Revoir O N Morday night a Farewell party was held at the home of Mr Livingstone Arthur. Bank Hall, in honour of two ladies Mrs Amy Bedford Deane and Mrs Miriam Clarke both of the U.S.A. A large gathering of friends was present and everyone thoroughl> spent a gala evening. Mrs Amy Deane left for the USA. on Wednesday after paying 'ier first visit to her homeland witnin twenty-nine years. Qcutib falling TWO OF HIE MANY lovely rmtumn worn by Flfnlse slsnetl ind t.lonn w irren in En, raj (ortruomim production of HIGH n Ml: u the Empire rhctrr on March 16th ,r.| .; Excellency the Governor has kmdlv aaajaai I I t tile performance. M R SHOWING OLYMPIC in mam 1-1 tuu IN a REELS II I BDAl A. I III E8DA1 I'IN'AI. I.SSTAI.MI NT II U 1.1 J lO-NIGIIT AT 9.13 }( XHS$ Men %  *! do stryihinc for Am... JuCa*fa\\ Former Bank Manager R. AND MRS DESMOND nights FITZGERALD arrived yesterday by T.CA. and they expect to be here until Easter. This couple needs no introduction. M itfr Fitzferald used to be Ma n ager %  >l the Canadian Bank of Commerce here. They were last in Barbados In 1948. and now live outside Toronto, at Milton, Ontario. They are here on a holiday and staying at the Windsor Hotel em An Attractive Show .OARIB has been informed that the Laoyal Brothers of the Star have obtained the use of Queen Park to stage their second annu. Carnival and Fair on June 8 this reai The Brothers' efforts drew a large crowd on the last occasion and they have planned to put on w attractive show again this year GLOBE HALF HOUR SWEET MISK PROGRAMME Goirif To Tell All Their Frienda A FTER a holiday of two weeks. Capt. and Mrs. D Mc Calx from Brampton Ontar... to Canada yesterday by T.CA. Capt. Mc Cabe is a Pilot with T.CA. and flies on their Domestic Comings And Gaaaj M Following The Cricket Cloiely M R. and Mrs. A H.. \JIV. Theodore CHai Who .;.!.. U „ ^ j^— month already, plan to from Janaa^ more months in barb rralay. holiday. Mr i!o\v• %  ing the Crlckc %  Framptaa, Apnaal from Briti:h Guiana being Advi Di-veloomeaiaai : .ililng Proprietor ol Gomes fare returned from Tna*< They plan to tell all their town. friend's what a wonderful plan"hey are staying wlUl Barbados U and they only wish Mrs. Clerfl their two weeks could have been Mr. Com. two months. broulcr anil HW.LA i'rvipton Geofli." whou for the Colonial m^^H 1 'Hy fnag PfcULEnE GODDARfl / MaUaB axlinaa OMfcaw IHCRnti.AO liavo in Stock . \l IMIMIM SIIKKTS—Gfl. 7(1. Hit. 9ft. Iflfl. 13ft. I \ I aatn SIIKI-TS—lift. 7ft. 8ft. 9ft. IMt GALVANDXD SHF.K.TS—6ft Ms. Hid SIHNC.l.KS CEMENT ALUMINIUM Cl TTI RING C.A1A AM/ED GUTTERING I lll'I'KR GUTTERING "-<". ah w ; A to .tat! rriiudao, taafiVJ (or CarajfaaaH 111 Sun Flower—Vocal Refrain Orchestra 131 Juntpln at the (;lobe (composed bv A. Meanwell! World erMIE British X w; Theatre Count i: ill be open as usual at 8.15 p.m. this evening for those wi: wish to listen in to the Tonicht it is tn.. was ma ntijp at last part of Hamlet, beginm: 8 30 p.m. \ MUSICAL RECITAL (in a Two-hour Programme) FOLK SOSCS! THE BIGGEST TREAT IN A CENTURY! Electricity Available. Pit 24c. Low House 30c Up House 48c. Balcony 60c. SAT 4 MON —8 30 P M WARNER'S Action Thriller of the R.A.Ft — suiiAiinuv with Ronald REAGAN—Olympe BRADKA also the Much-Talked-About REPORT ON TIW ATOM A March of Time Series. Weddings M ISS Staff) Goodi idge, daughter of Mr. ani Woriu Goodnagc oi nk Hall %  Ttki Britk %  %  %  .• %  i ( %  %  %  perTho l.i %  %  %  W MM ber of ti corge's Boy%  LMMBJ to MIM 0m I The bri whrto rni-d a ttOUq %  thurtui in marriage b'. Barton and the nuptial Knot wa^ EI.ET0II 03SW0M 1 \ T \~' i M", MR. OaWstOE ULLACURTL M R. and M" OeorieD, "J hy 1 of New York, arrived • Friday afternoon from St. Th< via Antigua. Mr. Delaei-. It '.he well known pucke: edition "Dell" Booki H IIM publishes movie magazines, Walt nsney Magazine, as well as iiftvwo other magazines :aying at the Colony CIUD a.id %  .-ill be in Barbados (01 MM\( K'l )""ianrc>tr IOT i Ucrti at] M cut I AnuaKa. i ui n a uaiuv % %  I -.-I itrlow t|f :r> itoo -p: -1. II pas?"**.— 11 gue*^ ol "o teawtm %  The wiring division ol ou D artment has been -rganized, and is nuw In a better position i crlotl House. Fac.ind Commercial Wlrtn| Mid InattaUatlflaM, etc. Your %  Sa(raSaffi M i -)iMtcd and all orders attended to promplU All ork lully guaranteed. MANNING & Co., Ltd. Ileparttrurnt. "Lifht" Troubie T HE other night a moi Oattceeoan "i mil having a light on ollccman rporal but this shortage h* also Ights." %  donto I \R I I u """ CQR " Ul-H" 1 tLORO TV VYR I' %  l J .'loln**^ .rLOAD". COB KtXIOO Z ii u or/LRt :'" Far HOOFS A.XD PARTITIONS ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS Lenctlu It., to 1* ft, width 2 ft. KARI.IT INSULATING WALL BOARD Utvtha: • ft to 10 ft: Width: I (' K Mil 11 BAEDBOARD Length* I ft, to 8 ft., width 4 (t GALVANIZED REX. EXPA.-JDED METAL Ugths: 8 It. and It, width 2 ft, 24 gauge BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. DIAL MM HAVE YOU SEEN OUR KHAKI DRILL OFFER y PAGE THIRTEEN White Canvas Shoes Torch Batteri.GFNU/Nf CUSHIONED pan Mua 1—5 G—11 1.97 2-36 mi-i \Ki am I \ I A FEW ONLV AT EVAXS AM. lie. cad' MW rest -* BB WHITFIE^



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S u %  • •! •' 7 |,>brari 12 150. ^undau Quorate Price: SIX TEXTS Year 5 : ,. CRUMBLE FOR 257 RUN >azi Scandal In Germany STUTTGART. Feb. 11. %  BOt T %  '• PKKCKXI ..1 lh polity inakin K i „ A Ik, Hiirllfnibrrs-Baden Slalo Government are ..ecu. ^,v lormer Nazis, American authorities here disclosed. H Dead In French Rail Crash PARIS. Feb. II. mg Bead and m injured |rt in a coll. %  "-Vaa^Bi in an—one running pdenac and thu Mieen Carmaux and TouAway oflV i at ten dead ami 40 inofficial estl\ compiled at the request of ihe United States ^CommissunuT, John J. McCloy, said that there had E j increase in the number of top level positions LJMd to former Hitler followers. Ti.e publication of the report follow.-, the uneowini in Wurtrg-Baden of what is believed ( to be .the largest denazification :i 'I.rmajjj so far. I Police are interviewing several LflcaOon %  In i oonecUoo with alleged large scale briberies for -incation and sentence* ... %  am-t former Nazis by Denazification Courts. In Bavaria, an aqua] percentage tioni Li by former Nazis :hc report -aid. American official here said tito the Gov-, erruncni tag tha Lnsln%  man argumtnt Uaat it Is necessary to use Nazj %  of a lack of expei. In flva years of occupation, the Germaas.'iad had ample tin laet non-Nazi officials he contended. ^i~cu>\ La :| public speech Monday stressed his concern that "many undesirable forlonalUts weru their way bock into irn>' 'ant placeKeulei.1 tr* < WALCOTTBAGS 4 FOR27; CHRISTIANI HITS 121 %  fan jtai. I PJ^PJ^PS about IsiOD. The two • ong the kc two passenger m pi accurred m sules from GalUac sta" % % %  uaat and G id injured from tftr.'-Krutri. A. E. S. Lewis PresiuYs At Talks I„ IJ.G. Vi, || Li r Cont !WlLaibbui L i. %  . ; ., business IBU afternoon agreed on | :. Of UlO idlthe Evans S: %  %  on rep rl ^^^^Hl for |Mcaaur.a. Mssioo of the iaaa J£reace also agreed on |a*r.;i _. a West :/" 01 3 To Die For Conspiracy IN PRAGUE PRAGUE. Feb. 11. Three people were sentenced to and two others received hard labour for life in a conspirrlal in the Moravian town of Altogether 23 people were being tried on charges of plotting, •m-iinst the Republic, planning political assassinations, ttTffrmagf. treason and sabotage. Seventeen of the accused were given sentences of hard labour ig from 10 to 25 vears. The; 23rd defendant was sentenced to, four years' hard labour. Thosi i dantta MI Karel Vrsely. leather goods nianu. facturar, who was arraigned as of the group which included intellectuals, shopkeepers pnd crattsineu; Jan Tucey. manager of a textile shop; and Frankis Rob. n cabinet maker. During the five days trial the. group were accused of having j printed anti-state leaflets and ent JXSZT %  vowing to transmit abroad bv aoroic, political i nd military Information — iReuler.l I'll < It Ullll.,1,^ Top : R. CHRISTIAM reached pjg with a drur to the Bgf-ftaj howling. Middlr : WOOD i AII.I.I) TO STI Ml" R. ( hrisliani when he -depped out ol In-. .ira-e ..nd ini-tl one of C B. Williams' spinners. Iiuttom : L WlOBT now i in by C. Walrolt I Israel, Jordan Asked Attend U.N. Debate Busta i.f.: To Haiti j.fc>\.' I* left on i %  •L ft * f the Jama. I a in ( • Intern. I %  GERMAN MIMSTER Plane Missing NVith 9 Aboard Tha TEXAS, Feb. 11. % %  ...GENEVA, Feb. 11 The Trusteeship Council today adopted a resolution formally inviting Israel and Jordan to send representatives to speak before the Council on try? question of an international regime for Jerusalem The two representatives. If the Miss noun, i d lo-daj that a H.B.M. ata|" vi '* tl ? n, l are ,i f 1 c S pt< !?i w 1 ^ 10th Plane With nine aboard, has bat* ,h f t*** to 'TO f? speak all the Council i debates on the .lerusalem problem but will not missing itnca yesterday after%  i from .i position ;ii>out i8o mill cast of Corpus Christ! and W veston. iokesmcn said that the I about 14 hours of fuel, n tha naval air station %  day. Norvould have returned to —Reuter FOREIGN WRESTED For Neglect Of Duty BERLIN, Feb. 11. nan Foreign Miunfl Uertinger has be*' put under house arrest by the East German authorities, the Bntrollad -Welf* said today tha leaders of ristian Democraw. he is Urged to have %  neglected tin ODtfol as %  Mil rported that Heir Drtinger had had a heart attack • arrest imp him was connected bv the papei with the reported arrest ear her this week nf his personal assistant u -• and tha we(Ice Chief of Protoco:. l5Jf ons "was accept-1 Count Tung. i tha fact that he U ^K Chatl r hou.e arrest. Her. still playing a leading role n the purge of the East German Democratic party." th- paper said %  TaM Former parts balsava this rr^ lUeiu it -Herr Dertinger i> denniieU bed at his house Just outsior %  id Herr Ernst Lemrner : Christian Democrat in til he wss on Russian order IF % %  iSED) could not affoi important tool in the present '-'mmfr told Reuter —Renter Montreal hchbishop %  ^signs MAITH REASON 6**N CITY. Feb II mcr a ..c party/ L.ive the right to vote. A resolution inviting tha Vatican to send a qualified represen* DM purpose WSJ withdrawn. i that if the ''" ,v Sixwished to send a representa., Council. it could approach the Council through normal diplomatic ehanj Dr. Fadhir Jamaili, the Iraq %  delegate, who abstained in the voting for the resolute l i Jordan and id that he reserved the right to put forward I draft resolutions at a later date %  nvlting other interested parties tha Aral liaasnit not pq Council and also the vai tlons nf the Jerusalem population Vatican authorities would welpportumty to join n. the United Nations' discussions in the inUrnationalisation nf JrrM and the Holy Places n Vatican circles san to-day. Commenting on the suggestion by the Iraq delegate at the Trusteeship Council in Geneva yesthat the Vatican be Invited to take part in the debate. Vatican circles said the questions of Jerusalem'* future was a matthe Hoi* \Uv\ would welcome ai opportunity to make A directly known to the United Nations. So far. I :!icial invitation to Join in the debate hac been received, thev added. —Renter U.S. GIVES ARMS AID TO FAR EAST WASHINGTON, Feb. 11. WITH INDONESIA set for a new $100,000,000 U.S. credit, Indo-China was chalked up to-day munist threatened Asiatic region in line for AmanotUi dollar help. Diplomatic authorities look foi the new Vietnam by the former Bmporor, Bao Dai to be dealt a ahi %  S?5,OOO.O00 Far Bast) tund. which PrasKtent Truman mallei French-sponsored stab bodia and Laos in Indo-China also which the export import bank B loan, which may be used only for (tunuiiiw purposes, might require months to negotiate. Meantime Indo-China is m turs ixit.i fron pdvandnf Chinese %  [In t 'In-Mii, I: revolutionary. '.OOO.tKrO Fund, which Congress voted last year, may he used Immediately hy Truman to •mmunist forces in the general area of LhOUt formal m i Indonesia as well as 'ndo-Chm.. I is reported in line for reveral milPulled From Plane By Air Suck NEW. YORK, Feb 11 Wind current sucked John Harris, purser of a PanAmerican airliner through an open door of the plane as it flew over Long Island from London early to-day. A Pan-American spokesman said Harris was trying to close the door when he .ught in the roaring current. The plane, which was preparing to land, was about 2,000 feet high and living about 100 miles an hour. — (Reuin • Soviets Ban Scrap Export TO WEST GERMANY LXM, Pah. n. The Sovli rnort of al. rap from Berlin to Wes%  for lifting itu i.ockade," the WesMfl nandanu tern Commandants %  today saying that this action was erate. %  wsession of evi %  he head oftV d Reichsbahn (railwej UU) 21, supplement..: on Januai> •Isj on all rail thl] 1 mt-tal scrap wir. %  %  %  hich wer. In January. General ..mention that th. %  | hie! Be area. Shortage restrlc%  I hat the Bast <; 1 %  j %  :iad been turn d at H ehn stedt during Jam. tried to i %  %  i %  j A lln' OMnttng Oi the I letters salt Uwt the reasons for tha %  .crap expoi I %  pai %  %  I BSsWOI "In tin East German I .ng to 111%  nope of %  %  %  meas u re will Ml I Denial that UK that tiie i5.ooo.000 %  'r-inkfin' an has not It ao far more tin I'sie N CLYDE WALCOTT. West Indies and Barbados wicket keeper batsman, stole the bowling honours yesterday by capturing four wickets for 27 runs in just over eight overs when British Guiana were dismissed for 257 in their first innings in reply to Barbados' 686 for 6 declared. This was the third day of play in the first Barbados British Guiana Test at Kensington Oval. %  was again perfect at 86 he was missed oft a running onditions ideal catch by AUtinson on the square Sd to follow on". British leg boundary and at 93 he went ISP rune, down the wicket to one from Wilm Wood failed to stump. ckkse of play the British Christian! took full advantage ad of these lapses on the part of the cau had put on 31 runs In Barbados lleldsmen and went CO I'airaudeau to complete his individual century not out and (Jthhs M not in 238 minutes having then hit ten OUt fours. Christian! went on to score i A. .* indies 121 in 282 minutes before he was hatting star caught at the wicket by Wood oft avlni Wil ami His innings although three times. But it not flawless included some well mutants, who United rtrokea all areatod after having aspeaisUy the hook ihumb on his right | H the short one but although it turn in %  spell ol Brat class constituti I i" ol the spin bowling. He bad the mister* | nd was top it it showed a lack n that is associated M one all the tied with .... i %  i Mug the I Id %  45 in and might have %  oil 111 thl with .i ill Ith InternattoaaJ ei lokei t and 'hat sland.t has Bill e c b> the .bi the ia.k 0| %  bul the i bowed onrnias lei thingi to (nme as the %  Itntisn QuIaslS .aught up with k and the innings 'und the Wight who batted on r: 87 minutes to score ti not out %  KI.I |1 HKIMIANI lice yesterday and took anothei Ittalrti in 138 minute* to add 33 runs to his an cote, his total of 39 taking 233 Land nilnutes to complete. s after 107 this, hi ught minute* plai and the next liftv John Ooddan Bfinonal hour. The two ark was passed after ed Off 27j minutes and the fifth Afty took urn to Williams <>IT U >)nl> seven runs lattrjwera added before the British he edged high through 'he slip^Cii.i see brought past Sasppei Goddard who ws 348 minutes of \. Bin Communists Plan Demonstration PARIS. Feb II The French Communist Party's puno I Bureau today called on the French people to stage to-1 morrow a big demonstration "for iho defence of freedom and finite struggle against war-mongers'' The Bureau recalled that on February u, IVM. % %  .. people struck back against the Fa-.esM coup of February 6. 1934' In a headline the i workers to attend tomorrow at 2 p.m. for lions from Far Eastern Arm.' — Reuter. SIX YUGOSLAVS SEEK SHELTER ITALY. Feb II Six Yugoslav youths, who tictheir country, had made a "sui cide pact" to shoot each other parade i if raptured hy Yugoslav police from La Bastille to La Republique they told Italian Police here toSquares, in East Paris.—Beater, day. FUCHS CONFESSES TO BEING PAID SOVIET SPY Queen Sees Monaveen Win LOM> The Qw I chaser Monatci; : and Princess Elizabeth. neon Hani war three here today. It was the first time that the Oueen had seen -ids of 11 i 1 on him. fenced hard, led throughout holdi hallenge of six %  length with Battling Pedulas %  econd favourite at 100 to 3o. 12 lengths away, third of I 'iveen took lon^Elizabeth St. the race named after the Queen iver the course on De. i — (Iteut-i.' II //./. Vf>7' LIVE US I A. IIBQCJCO CITY, i< I %  % %  • %  .. i %  i no plans U) rapt Jen els Stolen From Court Safe HAVANA. Feb 11. S vesterday annouiu m theft of Jewels worth $50,000 and $2,000 In cash from a Criminal i ne loot was accumulated hy evidence for pending court trials.— y that the sci* announced to-day. re-jed to being a paie Russian, but acknowledge*: —(sieater.Ciry. Fuchs was bounr' over for detailed information ltra/il Airline W ill Operate In B.W.I WASHINGTON. Feb II Aeronautics Board has authorial zilian Airline to conduct regular flights between points in Brazil. New York and Washington known as Service* Aeros Cruziero Sul. will nproutas thraui mediate poinu, Brituh West Indies. Puerto Rico, and the Don.'ipilhllr The iew servl-e was issu'iTitis of a bl-lateral States. •Beater IN IN I KOllI ( INC. | you our new i hildren'* Trtryrle, we have now a romplrle ransr of modrK n .ali%i Ihe nertU ol A llfe-tinic — from childhood. Ihroush ihe wrious phases of .rhooldj>>.. idolescen.e. uului lt>. to J ri|e -td age — %  Illelu.i more plea-i :ne u*er* of ihe ;it.iui'( , of Ksieigh Inapt, It., I. THE RALEIGH WINKIE m IKI w KM n^.s. t Maseai w looked upon aa a to> to vatiafy the children until Bsssg uete old rnoush to have a Bi.wle like ll-dd, v He have spared no trouble and expense in producing this model. a. we real ite that in providing the >ouncer < hildren with a mount of which lhe> nuy be proud . ittalrlbulri hi Barbara. CAVt. -.III.I'IIKKJJ & CO.. LTD. It. 11. 18. 13. MUAU STRUT


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PAGE 1

i -!?j-\i;v i.'. IT,! GOVERNMENT NOTICES pgnrBMITY COLLEGE OF THE WEBT INDIES *" rc '."""? '"' ^' "-ertumnip „t ..n Assi a „, u^. Department i>r Mathematics. £3. SCO i e / r l f cU cr ls *800 rising by InertMO. %  an Assistant r % % %  g, £ 4fifj L It* I* !" "" ~-' —~ . !" .a a.miu rrnnn bv inert. £!5 „, £800. and for an Assurtant Lecturer £0 risini, to Ul and the point oj entry into the scale an deter •£, w exnenrncand qualiflcatlora. The duties include teachin. TLdmrec-i of London. %  " accommo,!., ,„ „ 0 „„„,. — rf the a""" !" p : lndfr arrangements similar to JJLr and child allowanci .uald. B* ,l n IMX copi '" sh ''"• Secretary, interJirv Council for Higher Education in ihe Colonies, I Gordon TL, London. W.C.I, from whom further information can be ob•^"nosinB " 8th April l9!0 SfMIAV UtVOCATR ^"ilr^^irmail for Fatherly Advic^^ PACK THIli I You, too, can get to the Top WITH OUR HELP —by POST rsr' v %  5 % %  '•• %  PART ONE ORDERS By Lirat.-t'cl. J. Connrll. QXBA, E.H.. Commanding. The Barbados Rejtmant ISSUE NO o io PER %  so. 1 PARADES-Training :700 hours •jjaatby 16 Feb., 30. There will be -, r„rther drill parade in select personnel to form the Guard oi Honour for ihe visit HIS on the C Mar. '50, *'" "* •> '• r*. fast. b. -,011,1 tJ„,„ v~. .,. MM I,, „ .h.,^, '"£, SIMPLY CHOOSL YOUR CAREER DiSPECTION |bl mil he an inspection of belts and frogs under Coy and %  — %  rrvnsemenls at the end "' panda on Thursday 16 Feb 'Si JcaBmaMers 11 d ehNk the uniform |afl""~' '' ,nosf yohniieer: who .'mlerl the pre| j ORDERLY OFFICES & SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 20 FEB. 'SO. Orderly Officer-Lieut. T. A. Gillens ,. Orderly Serjeant—216 Sjt. Storey. B.W. Xl for duty :lv Officer—2/Lt. E. R. Goddard Oner Serjeant—209 Sjt. Long, C. I! i DISMISSALS—OTHER RANKS .ding Officer has approved the dismissal of the BWfiuoned Otitej Rl 289 Pte Pilgrim. E. 3$3 Pie Smith. D.D.. for non-attendamit pal M I. 13. SKEWES-COX. Major, SOL F. & Adjutant. The Barbados Regiment PART II ORDERS jm BARBADOS REGIMENT %  RBRI'ARY, 1950 LYE PRIVILEGE Kl Sjt. Clatne. C flrante.l 28 d SERIAL NO. 2 SHEET 2 & ONLY %  LEAVE iiiim-r. 1!., H.Q. Coy. Granted 14 days' S/l. IjlIYILEOE LEAVE %  Pte. Cnchlow, D. -A" Coy. Granted 5 weeks VIU IF-: M. L. D. SKEWES-COX. Major, S.O.L F. a Adjutant, The Barbados Regiment. WHATEVER YOUR GOAL WE


PAGE 1

^r ,|\p\V FEBRUARY 12, UM SI MMY ADV04 Ml THESE ARE BARBADOSHOUSES (M^W-pM '•> *%  ** Photographer During The Week) THIS Is a Sugar Workers house in SI Johns and houses eleven persons, four adull PACK S KA i:\ PIGEON CHOW GOAT CHOW two of Purina's best and obtainable from H. JASON JONES & Co.,Ltd.-io,c*js.. % % %  V.V.V.V.V.V.W. 1 seven chill *• b >" 8 '' A PORTION of the root of this house has fallen in and to live in the one remaining room, which in itself is ,n bad condition. six persons are forced has had to move to the St. Joscoh AtalShJSi '' T'I' IS a wooden bed with a rainVn 1; Sri',? "„,J'.' <"<• "> %  >i:e %  side! bits of furniture. With • rain sodden straw n on it, and .1 few other odd II'JVC.V OXLY I III BEST IS HOOD EXOVHH \ESPEIT,\LLY A PRESCRIPTION You can be assured of QUALITY DRUGS and CAREFUL DISPENSING KNIGHTS DRUG STORES—all Branches GEORGE PAYNES is GOOD COCOA THIS i, .,„,:,,,, s.,..., Workers dwelling house In si. John. Bbi paopta Uv. • Tnc condition the bOU. .,,„.. axplam %  Is itandina on S.'S'rf'i I '' "" his tour FINEPURESOLUBLE. In August IMg the, „e... %  ZZfy'SZfm!!* them to repair thenhonM. Thirls. .^ ,n tins picture a !" ninWrttoto a house 13 by 81 feet. Some of them are forced to sleep on bag, on the ground, a. there is no wooden floor in part of the house. The Camera Tells The Story HARRISONS BROAD ST. Itt tJl t .. f '' rC, i r und is >olher view of the house •""ground is the tiny house In which the thirteen people by last yeai's storm. DURING the Ml \ih..Lite's cameraman visited the outlying .Ii ;: St. John and where the sugai live. Mr F. E. C. Belhell. M.C P., Mr. S •r of the S! Vestry and Mr. A. !' Member of the St. .!., i %  : oonduetad Mm tour. The camera tells MM far bettor than people urged Ihem I i.specl their houses. propped up by stakes, houses without rood, arilhoul doors houses %  ntK living ronditii ni deprorThese are houses i Dados, and Uhie are n 1M1 more in the some even worse. LIGHT & POWER BeTAX TROUBLE FREE "LISTER" ALTERNATOR SETS "2 lll,S 1 I'llIMN UllKWTOKS i, * K H KH %  Hele win, Switchboards and Automatic VelUcr I Cti.. Regal I ^B?T; E RANGE OF SPARE PARTS ka/; ''yiH.tmtS For.VDMV MML YOUR OBVIOUS CHOICE 1 J EHEU "**"* WATCH FROM DE LIMA'S ] i One Year's lull Service Free! > NEW STOCKS A. sivi.Ks VKKIVIM; I I c ^' n ~ REGULARLY SACROOL CONfVBM : I.IMV x <:<>.. i.ri): PAI.V! •crool on Sale . ^ The fricndl* "Ur Jewellers will Pit-as* Yuu. I Krre JOVEV SEWING MACHINES (HAND MODEL) I .Mi'i>iii>iinll\ easy lo upernlc. They run smoothly und make n perfecl lock-stitch on all materials from the lineal silk to the heaviest drill Bit A -JOXEV IT WILL GIVE YOU A LIFE-TIME OF TROUBLEFREF. SERVICE CASH PRICE-ONLY $69.15 HIRE PURCHASE TERMS ARRANGED ELECTRIC MOTORS with which a hand operated model can easily be converted inlo an Electrically driven machine MC.58 each HARRISONS H t.73o D r 20 BROAD ST. .::::::vss.ss**.ws/wss. KNIGHTS STOKES v.. .-.-. v..-,-.,' % % % %  %  %  %  %  %  .-. %  .:::v.;;::.,. • Will c ustomers please note Otpatad arrival of a tourist ship, this store will fjt opaa i„ business all day •> %  • SATI HII.W ln, lllliu \||i bu( wili be closed for the weekly Half Holiday at 12 NOON ON THURSDAY, 16TH FEBRUARY CAVE SHEPHERD & co. LTD. 10. II, 12 8c 13 Broad Street


Sunday y






















Price:

SIX CENTS

?

=

February I

1950.

B.G
1)e ®



Year 535.

Sunday

sreceeeeeenetepetaataneemeeseerensmeesomneeesrasinpensensnenovasreuiiteiepunsnsisecijieeeseasatiensitisieilaiosuiblias si ie.

CRUMBLE FOR 257 RUN

, a | WALCOTT BAGS 4 FOR 27; |
CHRISTIANI HITS 121

' CLYDE WALCOTT, West Indies and Barbados
wicket keeper -batsman, stole the bowling
honours yesterday by capturing four wickets for
27 runs in just over eight overs when British
Guiana were dismissed for 257 in their first innings
in reply to Barbados’ 686 for 6 declared. This
was the third day of play in the first Barbados-
British Guiana Test at Kensington Oval.
The wicket was again perfect at 68 he was missed off a running
ind weather conditions ideal, catch by Atiinson on the square
Forced to “follow on”, British leg boundary and at 93 he went
suiana with a deficit of 429 runs, down the wicket to one from Wil-
ccupied the wicket a second time liams but Wood failed to stump.
and at close of play the British Christiani took full advantage

Guiana opening pair Gibbs and of these lapses on the part of the
Pairaudeau had put on 31 runs in Barbados fieldsmen and went on







Soviets Ban
Serap Export

TO WEST GERMANY

BERLIN, Feb. 11.

The Soviet occupation authori-
des have banned export of al
netal scrap from Berlin to Wes-
ern Germany, “in defiance of the
“aris agreement for lifting the
»ockade,” the Western Com-
nandants in Berlin charged today

The Western Commandants
vrote to Major General Alexan-
ier Kotikov, Soviet Commandant,

|

STUTTGART, Feb. 11.

4 poUT 60 PERCENT of the policy making positions in
Wurttemberg-Baden State Government are oceu- |

sei by iormer Nazis, American authorities here disclosed.

A report compiled at the request ofthe United States

sh Commissioner, John J. McCloy, said that there had

sna steady increase in tive number of top level positions
“med to former Hitler follewers,















x Dead in .
french Rail

The publication of the report
! follows the uncovering in Wurt-
temberg-Baden of what is believed
to be the largest denazification
scandal in Germany so far,

Police are interviewing several |

| top officials of the Denazificati aw daiek f Ses ag] #S many minutes. Pairaudeau to complete his individual century

Z . h | Ministry here in celbumctian eae nee that this action was]. 1 not out and Gibbs 14 not in 236 minutes having then hit ten

F, ras alleged large scale briberies for “We are in possession. of evi- | Ut ae fours. Christiani went on to score
- lower classification and sentences ience that orders were issued by Robert Christiani, West Indies 121 in 262 minutes before he ae
q PARIS, Feb. i1. against former Nazis by Denazifi- the head office of the Soviet con-|“"4 British Guiana batting star caught at the wicket by Me oo “
ny dead and 38 injured | cation Courts, ; top-scored with 121 after having Williams. His innings although

rolled Reichsbahn (railways) on
January 21, supplemented by ar
rder on January 24, imposin;
| ‘igid controls on all rail shipment:
{ metal scrap with the sole ex
eption of shipments bound fo:
; Eastern European countries.”
The western Commandants
yjected to General Kotikov’:
refusal to hand over the content:

Breported in a collision be-
{wo trains in South West-
ce before dawn to-day.
edllision occurred between
Sirains—one running between
~ and Capdenac and the
phetween Carmaux and Tou-
. The crash took place be-
im Gaillac and Lisle-sur-Tarn

In Bavaria, an equal percentage |
of top, Government positions is
filled by former Nazis the report
said. - |

An American official here said
the influx of Nazis into the Gov-
ernment “demonstrates the insin-
cerity of the German argument
that it is necessary to use Nazis, |
because of a lack of experienced |

not flawless included some well
timed strokes all around the
wicket especially the hook stroke
off the short one but although it
constituted almost half of the
British Guiana score and was top
score as Well, yet it showed a. lack
of concentration that is associated
with Interna-
tional cricket

been missed three times. But it
was C, “Boogles” Williams, who
after having suffered a_ split
thumb on his right hand, came
bick to turn in a spell of first class
spin bowling. He had the misfor-
sune to have the batsmen missed
no fewer than four times off his

»owling. At one

|

p |











| a * eleven scrap lorries which werc | ‘tage of the game ; and that stand-
milway office here gave; men.” ; ietained and then released empty |e sealed off the | ard of batsman-
mee as ten dead And 40 G In five OAKS of occupation, the arly in January. screen end and ship that has al-
in a first unofficial esti-;| Germans, tad had ample time to The letter rejected General}sent down 21 ready been
i on and select non-Nazi officials, | Cotikev’s contention that the | consecutive overs reached by the
geident occurred on a one-| "hay; MoGles in a public speech | ee ee nist Gat Ne Saget Yeon seen QPOs HR
%. The two trains should | hace ‘on Monday athnaan his og } reas scrap Ww hic had been lootec $4 runs w ere hit. sit uaa hats
passed each other at Lisle-} cern that “many undesirable for- | weigh bw eee ere > es a i a of practice
mstation. ine Prefecture] mer Nazis, and Nationalists were | E Shortage _ pm se — telnet ith toll,
main town of the Tarn} finding their way back into im- | rhe, Commandants warned thes 1 > 34/5 /63/2. but the innings
pent, said about 15 people | portant places.”—Reuter. vere “not prepared to accept thi showed promise
Bin the collision. The two} | } ubuation and demanded tha Frank King of greater things
divers were among the} | zeneral Kotikov lift the restric- J wnpo worked up to come as the
L ig se j ions immediately. considerable tour progresses.
train had two passenger | 3 To Di F A British spokesman today saia pace during the
said the Prefecture. The} e or hat the East German cana Jinnings took 2 British Guiana
B occurred at Lastours| e iuthorities had stopped for th f for 45 in 19 overs to-day nev 7
pH) miles from Gaillac sta- C | econd time two barges loadecfiand might have caught up wit
e squads were rushed | onspiracy vith steel scrap from the Borsi ad a much bet- the clock and the
Spot and Gaillac firemen | Works in the French sector o [ter average if he innings finished
ihe dead and injured from } IN PRAGUE seriin destined for sale to Bel-Jdid not bow! far anne ra
is—-Reuter, } sium without either clock. weslie
E ’ | Several German lorries loadedJ mid-on or mid- Wight who bat-
b PRAGUE, Feb. 11. with scrap had been turned backf off in the open- ted on Friday for
i L ‘ae | Three people were sentenced to at Helmstedt duriag January, } ing overs with a 87 minutes to
E. S, ews | death and two others received added, and none had tried to gif mew ball ; score 6 not out
ce i ae BS ina rn down the Autobahn since. ROBERT CHRISTIANI was again on the
} ac} al i oravian town 0:

splice yesterday and took another
136 minptes to add 33 runs to his
score, his total of 39 taking 233
minutes to complete.

British Guiana to-day profited
inuch from the many mistakes in
the field by Barbados players.
Chree times Christiani was missed

A British official commenting oi:
the Commandant’s letters sai
that the reasons for the Sovie:
embargo cn scrap exports fron

Presides At
ks In B.G.

| Jislah today. j
_ Altogether 23 people were be- |
ing tried on charges of plotting |






GETOWN, B.G. Feb. 11
ational Labour Con-

meeting in Georgetown

Me auspices of the British

against the Republic, planning po- |
litical assassinations, espionage, |
treason and sabotage. |
Seventeen of the accused were |
given sentences of hard labour

SPSS) Mad PKL



Berliti Weré tiie extreme shoriag.
of scrap caused by “first, the ex
bitant reparations deliveries oi
scrap exacted by the USSR, an

betore he reached his century and
once in addition to this he might
have been taken by John Goddard
in the slip.

The first century came after 107
minutes play and the next fifty
took an additional hour. The two
hundred mark was after





e J 2 3 x secondly the scrap exports tk At 54 Christiani ah ales = R iy eee - “Oy sate ike

Pavour Union at a business| ranging from 10 to 25 years. Thé| ‘Top : R, CHRISTIANI reached his century with a drive to the on-boundary off C. B. Williams’ Poland and Czechoslovakia whicl.J® hard return to Williams off hisig52 minutes more. O1 Yihe British
this afternoon agreed on 23rd defendant was sentenced to | ii have been enforced on Russian {2W"% bowling and two runs later were added | before e r

d for discussion of the| four years’ hard labour. bowling. i ‘ Lae he edged high through the slip #Guiana first innings were brought
af the Evans Settlement Those sentenced to death were: | Middle : WOOD FAILED TO STUMP R., Christiani when he stepped out of his crease and missed ma ‘th ircumstances it is not} Past Skipper Goddard who was-to a close after 348 minutes of
7 | ‘| e a ; a the cire tances it is Oo n satin tien - 5. '
son report and that the | Karel Vesely, leather goods manu- one of C. B. Williams’ spinners, surprising if the East German evidently taken by surprise. Againicplay.
Be referred for discussion

facturer, who was arraigned ag
leader of the group which in-|
















Meoming session of the

West Irfiies
ument.

sion, attended by dele-
Ofrom Surinam and Bar-

based on}



During the five days trial the|
group were accused of having}
printed anti-state leaflets and en- |
| deavouring to transmit abroad by |



Asked Attend
U.N. Debate

Dr. Fadhir Jamaili, the Iraq

Bottom : L. WIGHT BOWLED by C. Walcott

TO FAR EAST |



flying about 100 miles an

Moscow -trained
hour,

‘Ho Chi-Minth,

fommunist ‘Government’ casts

it favourable prices.”

The Americans have started t
lockade the East German Repub-
‘ic by banning steel exports fron









LIVE IN U.K.

MEXICO CITY, Feb, 11
Duke of Windsor yesterday de-



new Children’s Tricycle, we have



Labour Congr | cluded intellectuals, shopkeepers i Sage team ending Rae eee CSR, PP Ra ees : Ct ae oyetous eyes on West Berlin scray 2

pee : a » rts and is trying to - t4 ~‘
Hbaterence aiso agreed on ha, Stattsmen; Jan’ Tucey, man-| S AMD |aervvincmemccu, WiLL NOT Jewels Stolen
‘Lon aiso agreed on} ager of a textile shop; a Fran- | I Z : : ae ea

tion of Beitish Guiana ie Rob. a canines ae ane srae 9 or an e ® rope of eventually obtaining i

From Court Safe

HAVANA, Feb, 11.
Police yesterday announced the



Was presided over by! . a WASHINGTON, Feb. Il. West to East Germany, the East[ nied a report that he would make _ 0 and
i Lewis, Deputy Speaker cpm inderonialin pene WITH INDONESIA set for a new $100,000,000 U.S. Gerenan | intersoaal trade chief, hie permanant. home in Begiand sna or Ieee — wr ae
! a p DY : . ; ; © , ae , ‘ osep iO Salt woday,. 4 1 P 2 € « , = a
(a _ : wien neers? | GENEVA, Feb. 11. credit, Indo-China Was. chalked up. to-day oe. next Com- vaaiiie ‘willy hit Western Ger-[ the Duchess told reporters that} Court safe. The loot oe paren one

The Trusteeship Council today munist threatened Asiatic region in line for American nany most strongly by increased] they had no plans to return t lated by evidence for pen 8g
' jadopted a resolution formally in-} dollar help. inemployment,” he said. Britain exeept for brief visits. court trials.—(CP) -
Plane Missin viting Israel and Jordan to send] —__— —_—_—___—————* Diplomatic authorities look for Denial (CP)
s representatives - speak —- | the new Vietnam regime mone Orlopp flatly denied that tix
is the Council on the question of an by the former Emperor, Bao Dai} , PP wits ee ee ser atte
With 9 Aboard international region for Jerusa- Pulled From Plane lto be dealt a oeare soon of the| ‘veel ban was or oe os , — ———
| lem. 8 $75,000,000 Far Eastern arms} “@St German Repub! ac nO _—
Mante, accompan Th United: Beaten” alg The two representatives, if the By Air Suck fund, ‘which President Trumat pind in its caverns. sa pees
an » accompanied } e a ate: rt ae : re + : = gures to sho é > 10, , J |

| Private Ghetetary, Miss | nounced to-day that a P.B.M. sea- nema lee noe ess wa oe NEW, YORK, Feb. 11. ae ot nie See o mis tae ark margin, allowed by the| fl)

He, left on Friday 10th| plane with nine aboard, has been | "he the Nognelits “debaien "a the Wind current sucked John Srendiccudeainnsd tintin” Cam- | “rankfurt administration has not] fj) : .
hent-day visit to Haiti) missing since yesterday after | ecienaieit problem but will not}}/ Harris, purser of a Pan- bodia and Laos in Indo-China also} »een overdrawn . yt

Ht of the president of} noon. It last reported from a have the right to vote American airiiner through are eligible for U.S, Government Admiiting that so far more| fj}

Be for tine cnt his spe-| position about 180 miles south)", -ecolution inviting the Vati-|/ am open door of the plane | idans stich as bit credit which the @ On Page 8 °
for the Jamaica Pre-| east of Corpus Christi and 90} wan to send a qualified represen- as it fley over Long Island export import bank yesterday | ue
; ii | miles. southeast of Galveston. |tative for the same purpose was]] from London early to-day. authorized for Indonesia. Such | s | :

it is in connection with} Navy spokesmen said that the withasave A Pan-American spokes- loan, which may be used ‘only for | ueen Sees |
mee International Exposi-| plane had about 14 hours of fuel, Plena danidad that if the Holy man said Harris was trying economic purposes, might require |
Mich opens on Sunday,! when it left the naval air station See wished to send a representa- to close the door when he months. to negotiate. Meantime ! c |
is ns Mt be ast six| here at 7 o'clock SORCERY. Nor-| tive to the Trusteeship Council. was caught in the roaring Indo-China is under Direct pres- | Monaveernt
he will be the biggest | mally, it would have returned to it could approach the Council current. The plane, which sure both from advancing Chinese | Sr
Pe history of the Carib-! its base at 3 to-day. through normal diplomatic chan- was preparing to land, was Communists on its northern fron- e | IN INTRODUCING to you our
‘ —Reuter, nels. about 2,000 feet high and tier, and by internal rebellion of Win |

|

I GERMAN FOREIGN




delegate, who abstained in the
voting for the resolution inviting



| revolutionary.
The $75,000,000 Fund,

—(Reuter )

which









LONDON, Feb. 11









. : eh » be | The Queen saw the Royal steeple | §)
Jordan and Israel, said that 7 a ene te Tee to |}chaser Monaveen, owned jointly — from childhood, through “
ISTE / ESTE 'D eerved: Se. toaet 30 gr on vo : support anti-Communist: forces |!y herself and Princess Elizabeth, | §) various phases of schooldays,
& draft resolutions at a later date Communists Plan anywhere in the general area of | in the Georges Williamson Han- adolescence, matur-
inviting other interested parties y ‘ fi 1 er cicap Steeplechase run over three ie aaa
For Neglect Of Dut oe memers tied at tre| Demonstration | tndonesia as well. as Indo-China | miles here today pity.» oberg
or Vf League not represented at the , Se Anite cot TS oon sg or at the —a etime made

© wo _ J Council and also the various sec- is reported in line for several mil- | It was the first time that

now a complete range of models
to satisfy the needs of a life-time





i i i Eastern Arms ;Q@ueen had seen her Grand Na- more pleasurable

: BERLIN, Feb, 11. | tions of the Jerusalem population PABIR, Feb. 11, |b Sow er | tional hope run with odds of 11 coth: tiesainn ts, ton

The East German Foreign Min-| Vatican autnorities would wel-|_ The French Communist Party's —Reuter. {to (8 laid on him. Monaveen joys of Cycling

ont : ister George Dertinger has bee] come an opportunity to join in| Political Bureau today called on fenced hard, led throughout hold- :
r" rea |put under house arrest by the|the United Nations’ discussionsythe French people to stage to- jing off a strong challenge of six as experienced
: . !East German authorities, the Bri-| on the internationalisation of Jer-|morrow a big demonstration “for ! SIX YUGOSLAVS | to one chance Inverlochy one by the users of
; hb h |tish controlled “Welt” said today.| usazgsn and the Holy Places ir|the defence of freedom and for) length with Battling Pedulas, Sis: paleo, ‘ial
F Is op “One of the leaders of the Soviet| Palestine, Vatican circles saic | ‘he struggle against war-mongers ‘| recond favourite at 100 to 30, 12 #

i !Zone Christian Democrats, he is} to-day. The Bureau recalled that on| SEEK SHELTER lengths away, third of five. Mon- Raleigh Indus-








t= tries Limited.

Tue RALEIGH WINKIE

IN PRE-WAR DAYS, a Tricycle was looked upon
as a toy to satisfy the children until they were old

February 12, 1934, “the French |
people struck back against the Fas- ITALY, Feb. 11.
cist coup of February 6, 1934”.| Six Yugoslav youths, who fle

In a headline the “Humanite”} their country, had made a “sui
asked all workers to attend to-| cide pact” to shoot each other
morrow at 2 p.m. for a parade) if captured by Yugoslav police
from La Bastille to La Republique! they told Italian Police here to-
Squares, in East Paris.—Reuter, '

Commenting on the suggestion
by the Iraq delegate at the Trus-
teeship Council in Geneva yes-
terday that the Vatican be in-
vited to take part in the debate,
Vatican circles said the questions
of Jerusalem’s future was a mat-

alleged to have “neglected | his
duty on control as a Minister

| “Welt” reported that Herr Der-
|\tinger had had a heart attack
|The house arrest imposed upor
jhim was connected by the paper
| with the reported arrest earlier

yveen took longer to cover the
course than he did when winning
he Queen Elizabeth Steeplechase,
the race named after the Queen,
over the course on December 31.

—(Reuter,)

j 6
. csigns
HEALTH REASON

SAICAN CITY, Feb. 11
on of the Arc





hbishop of

Was officially {this week of his personal assist-
. }

announced :
;ant Bernbard Mutius and the For-



Archbishop's

resignation, |
Teasons”’,

|










Was accept-
_ The Archbishop, |
Sepf Charbonnes
20s ~Narbonneau,
Miticized. wr

Titicism y

Vas

Dp Philipe De
2,

nile
siti
Risho made
0 sranleau
source,
ot know

ar
Tanleay

however,
whether

uld also

mh sources
Quebec



eign Office Chief of Protocol.
Count Tung.

“Despite the fact that_he is
under house arrest, Herr Dertin-
ger is still playing a leading role
in the purge of the East German
Christian Democratic party,” the
paper said.

Former party friends of Herr
Dertinger did not believe this re-
port. “Herr Dertinger is definitel)
ill in bed at his house just outside
Berlin,” said Herr Ernst Lemmer
prominent Christian Democrat in





Eastern Germany until he was
lismissed on Russian order ip
947. “The Socialist Unity Part)
SED) ild not afford t I
ertinge et e is thei
important tool in the presen
ge,” Lemmer told Reuter
—Reuter.

ter of “great concern” to the Holy
See, and they would welcome ai
opportunity to make their views
directly known to the United Na-
tions.

So far, however, no official in-
vitation to join in the debate hac
been received, they added.

—Reuter.

Two U.S. Military
Policemen Arrested

VIENNA, Feb. 10.
Two Arnerican Military Police-
men have been arrested here af-
ter admit.ing Naving kidnapped
splaced person and
he Russians

merican

1 to-d

sold’
for 7,000
Authorities





ay

—(Reuier.)

day.





Brazil Airline Will

|

| WASHINGTON, Feb. 11.
| Security-minded U.S. Con-
| gressmen looked to Britain to-day
|for more information on Ameri-
|cax activities of Klass Fuchs. Par-
| ticularly, they want to know what
|information the high ranking Ger-
|man-born nuclear physicist is
jaccused of giving ti Russian
agents, and who those agents were
as members of the wartime Brit-
ish Atomic team for which Fuchs

worked in “ic U.S Prosevution
witnesses told a iordon court
yesterdsy that the sciutist had

confersed to being a paie Russian
spy. Fuchs was bound over for

FUCHS CONFESSES TO |
BEING PAID SOVIET SPY |

trial at court sessions beginning

on February 28.
| In his confession, the court was |



tuld that Fuchs said that he gave
| information to Soviet agents twice
during the 1943-46 period, when
he was in the U.S. Chairman
| Brien McMahon told a Press Con-
|ference that the Senate House
representatives of the Atomic
Energy Committee is interested in
knowing exactly what Fuchs stole
and gave away. He said that the
Committee knows generally what
in the reported confession,
but acknowledged there was some |
detailed information —C.P.'

vas

Operate In B.W.L

WASHINGTON, Feb. 11
United States Civil Aeronau-|

| ties Board has authorised a Bra-|

zilian Airline to conduct regular |
flights between points in Brazil,|
New York and Washington. |
The Airline, known as Seryi- |
cos Aeros Cruziero Sul, will op-|
erate its routes through inter-
mediate points, British West, In-
dies, Puerto Rico, and the Dom-
nican Republic. .The present
equipment of the line for the new
service the Douglas aircraft
Authorisation for the new service

is

vas issued under the terms of a
ji-latera agreement in effe
etween Brazil and the Unit
States

—Reuter

enough to have a Bicycle “like Daddy's”. We have
spared no trouble and expense in producing this
model, as we realise that in providing the younger
children with a mount of which they may be
proud, we are inculeating in them a love of Cycling
and the “open air’ which will be beneficial in

later years.

RALEIGH

THE ALL-STEEL BICYCLE

Sole Distributors in Barbados
CAVE, SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.
10, 11, 12, 13, BROAD STREET

&








Coat ae a ee

a 2
ites

= foe -

eS

0 ERS TE Ja

+ sco

oorson
ib SN EE OER AGES PLES

So



PAGE TWO







, MONDAY, WEDNESDAY NIGHT at 8.30
at 8.30

PARAMOUNT presents
Coler by Technicolor

Starring BOB HOPE — JANE RUSSELL

i -

Eee eee ee

NO SHOW TO-NIGHT

ROYAL THEATRE
MONDAY at 8.30 p.m.





at



BENEDICT BOGEAUS 7

NDE SOME

Haunted by Killers ...... Wanted by The Law
NO FUTURE but a bullet in his Back......

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TO-NIGHT SUN. & TUES at 7.30 p.m.

MARILYN MAXWELL » ARTHUR KENNEDY
th PAUL STEWART * RUTH ROMAN * LOLA ALBRIGHT
Produced by STANLEY KRAMER
Associate Producer Robert Stillman + Directed by Mark Robson
Screenplay by Caz Foremon + Released thru United Artists



OEE LLL LOE? SSSI SF OF OP PP TPF




SHOWING

OLYMPIC

TO-NIGHT Ist HALF IN 15 REELS

TUESDAY & THURSDAY FINAL INSTALMENT 16 REELS

‘ TO-NIGHT
AT 9.15

“EMPIRE |

i Crs emerasces Weysrrrme

Lie
or .






Owe

ii wa F name

wer vi

au

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, Fac-
tory and Commercial Wiring and Installations, ete.

Your patronage is solicited and all orders attended to

promptly.

MANNING & Co., Ltd.



| AQUATI ‘CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)







AUDITION FOR TALENT.ADULTS &





ws ELLEN DREW
Released Thru United Artists

ETT,

PHYLLIS COLLYMORE
LUCILLE CRAIG
COLLEEN ASHBY
ELMA WILLIAMS
MARCEL WILLIAMS
BEN DASH

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SUNDAY



To-night

iN Tok. Q" aT is
eee
ahhh bas

Tonve JOE
eres KNOY > news MARLY + won HAYA AR

aca Jerome A SORAMA PRODLTION
With half hour sweet Music by Arnold

FROM 9 am. TICKETS for ALL STAR SHOW
MONDAY 13th On Sale TO-DAY

GLOBE THEATRE

MONDAY 13th FEB. at 8.30 p.m.

GRAND ALL STAR TALENT NITE





EVANS BASCOMBE
BYRON ROLLOCK
FITZ HAREWOOD
COSFORD HUSBANDS
KEITH SEALEY
EGBERT TAYLOR

Pick Your Winner for The Silver Cup
Plus Sweet Musie by
B’dos Ist ALL STAR Orchestra
Conducted by Mr. Arnold Meanwell
Tickets On Sale TO-DAY 20, 36, 48, 60

PROGRAMME

2) JUST A LITTLE FOND AFFECTION

3 I'M GONNA LOVE THAT GUY

3 1 DON’T SEE ME IN YOUR EYES ANYMORE
BACK BAY SHUFFLE

6 NO CAN DO
MEDLEY NO. 2

4 CALDONIA
CALYPSO SESSION

Vocal Refrains by Ernest Small, Casper Olton and
Veanwell

Arnold



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Meanwell's Orchestra
CHILDREN THIS MORNING



| month’s holiday. They were stay-
! |

|!

j
(with 12 winners of last 5 Talent Show>) |

the Loyal Brothers of the Star |
have obtained the use of Queen’s |
Park to stage their second annual
Carnival and Fair on June 8 this |
year. The Brothers’ efforts drew |
a large crowd on the last occasion |
and they have planned to put on ,
an attractive show again this year. |
SSSSSSSOSS SPSS SSO SSOS
{

»—O-———— —-

TO-NITE

12th)
Under the distinguished Patronage of
CAPT. RAISON, A.R.C.M., & MRS. RAISON

NEGRO FOLK |
SPIRITUALS ! SONGS! |
THE BIGGEST TREAT IN A CENTURY!
Balcony 60c.

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599999999 9S 9S 9999999 FOG 999 OPO O64"

IS EXCELLENCY the Govern-
H r and Mrs Savage
accompanied by Mr. W Lambert
‘were among the crowd which
iseemed over a thousand strong
lywho were at the Valentine Dance
| at the Marine Hotel last night.
| Never was the Marine so beauti-
fully decorated, paper hearts were
leverywhere- and Post boys and
| girls kept bobbing among the
lerowd delivermg Valentines.
Many games of ehance were
| going on around the Hotel balcony
jand there were several bridge
| tables going’ im the lounge.
| There were so many more people
| present than there was last year
| that the ladies whe organized the
'dance did not prepare enough
| supper. They were extremely
\sorry about it, but everyone had
i such a wonderful time that it was
‘hardly noticed.

«» _ ss
Will Come Again
R. AND MRS. A. L. KERR of
Leaside, Toronto, returned
home yesterday morning by
T.C.A. after spending about a

ing at the Hastings Hotel.

Mr. Kerr told Carib that while
here, 'y paid short visits to
Grenada and St. Lucia and were
very much impressed with the
islands, especially the hospitality
of the people. It was their first
visit to the West Indies and they
expect to return again.

Mr. Kerr is President of the
Bayview and Leaside Business-
men’s Association and also pro-
prietor of Kerr’s Pharmacy in
Leaside. :

Au Revoir
O* Monday night a Farewell
party was held at the home
of Mr. Livingstone Arthur, Bank
Hall, in honour of two ladies Mrs.
Amy Bedford Deane and Mrs.
Miriam Clarke both of the U.S.A.

A large gathering of friends was
present and everyone thoroughly
spent a gala evening.

Mrs. Amy Deane left for the
U.S.A. on Wednesday after pay-
ing ‘er first visit to her homeland
witnin twenty-nine years.

«» «»

Former Bank Manager
R. AND MRS. DESMOND
FITZGERALD arrived yes-

| terday by T.C.A. and they expect
to be here until Easter. This
couple needs no introduction, as
idr. Fitzgerald used to be Manager
of the Canadian Bank of Com-
merce here. They were last in
Barbados in 1948, and now live
outside Toronto, at Milton, Onta-
rio. They are here on a holiday
and staying at the Windsor Hotel.

ass

«an «“n
An Attractive Show
(CARIB has been informed that |

HALF HOUR SWEET
MUSIC PROGRAMME

(1) Sun Flower—Vocal Re-
frain Orchestra

OCOD

(2) So Tired & Maybe Its
Ash-

OSS
5S

~ Because—Colleen
. > by

%& (3) Jumpin at the Globe
(composed by A. Mean-

e well)

‘.
(4) It's The Little Things
Vocals E. Small

Q (5 Down The

River Vocals Orchestra

(5) Cruising

Gloria
Calypso)

(Martiniquan

§
x

£666 COOOCOOOS 5 OOCSOOOSOF SSS

é DEOSSSSSOSOOCOOOSOOOOSS

-

PSPSPS SSSI AS TF







(FER.
on Stage

The COLLEGE HERALDS

(of the Caribbean Training College)

A MUSICAL RECITAL

(in a Two-hour Programme)

Electricity Available.
Pit 24c., Low House 30¢., Up House 48c.

S & MON.—8.30 P.M.
WARNER'S Action Thriller of the R.A.F’s —

INTERNATIONAL

with Ronald REAGAN—Olympe BRADNA
also the Much-Talked-About
“REPORT ON THE ATOM”
A March of Time Series.

SQUADRON



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DIAL 2039

TWO OF THE MANY lovely costumes worn by
forthcoming production of HIGH TYME at the Empire Theatre on March 16th and th,
Excellency the Governor has kindly consented His

Going To Tell All
Their Friends

FTER a holiday of two weeks,
Capt. and Mrs. D. Mc
from Brampton. Ontario re
to Canada yestetday by
Capt. Mc Cabe is a Pilot
T.C.A. and flies on their Domesti
Flights.

They plan to tell all their
friends what a wonderful place
Barbados is and they only wis!
their two weeks could have beer
two months.






with



MR. & MRS, RUDOLPH SISNETT

World Theatre
HE British Council Centre
will be open as usual at 8.15

p.m. this evening for those who ~“

wish to listen in to th
Theatre” series. Tonig i
last part of Hamlet, beginning at
8.30 p.m.






MR. GEORGE DELACORTE
A Dell Mystery













R. and Mrs. George Delacorte “a by Mr. H. A. Talma
of New York, arrived | -
Friday afternoon from St
via Antigua. Mr. Delacorte ) 's how to wort
isher of the well known pocket A XR
edition “Dell’’ Books He also : LOW
publishes movie magazines a this exe
Jisney Magazine, as wel y ‘ eee “ a jetters
wo other magazines are f e 4
taying at the Colony Club a t of the Wore at
vill be in Barbados for one week nt
‘ “> © ( togram Quotation
‘Light’? Troubie : ry Pum
HE other night a motorcyclist ri Y ) CQR
was stopped by a policeman ALRU 1—-LuPt
or not having a light on } vele AY ¢ SLORO wR bats
His explanation to the policeman s CREAT LOAD OF Oe
was, “Sorry Corporal thi m Crypt oY ee IGHT LOAD OF
electricity. shortage also MOR ae ee ao? , :
ffected my cycle lights.” PRO
simian i lait bal



| HAVE YOU SEEN

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GENUINE

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THESE ARE SPECIAL NEW JUST RECEIVE
‘ y Y ‘ ; rata N
EVANS anv WHIETEIEL

VM" 1e) folder
ber of the tea

each iff
the St. George's 1 1
was marriea on VY ) a} = assistant 1
noon to Miss Ometa S a aps. ,
The bride wore a dres: nite ought to 8
Faccone, trimmed with lace an For nayor {0
she carried i pouque An- > ts
hurium Lilies. Sh iS i E
in marriage by het Mr. F 5 FP
Barton and the nuptial kr Gut


























Denise Sisnett and Gloria Warren jn Eric

to attend the performance.

Following The Cricket

closely

M* — ro * a Ge



ace ——e ~|
Comings And Going
ne Mi

a a

Theodore Gj














€ Messrs Law and (pus

month already, plan to spend returned — from Jamaica
more months in ado B.W.1.A. on Friday,
holiday. Mr. Gomes : . ‘
ing the Cricket ry clk r. A. Frampton, Agra
he is from Briti uian iser to Development ang!
fa ng Pre of returned from Ty

u St Ge by BWIA,

‘hey are s vith Mr. and ing Mr. Frampton

Mrs. Clem. T 1 of FI c Geoffrey Clay. who isa



Mr. Gomes and
brother and sist



er to the See etar
the Colonies who gimme
iad recently “from Tims

*



vliss Katy Lenagan,
lay by B.W.LA, to sp
1 Trinidad, and

t for Carnival,

SR ERETON
_ CROSSWoRD



Weddings

ariage,

CLUES ACROSS
ieadwear for a short ape ti

be calle? tl
emergency





Lay



Vi






White Park thingale ? Nog really
The Bride dog which lest

a dre f ¢ ss ‘ ‘ endid display. 4

was give a boat (seldom f

father. The € er

formed by the Very Re the Dean

The Bestman was Mr. Edwar vee

Sisnett, yther ¢ he e 1

groom, whilst Mi Elsie Gx

riage I }

bride ¢ (

held at id

Hc a i ent a CLUES DOWN

t of coast familiar
«a» a»

Courtne H








OUR KHAKI DRILL OFFER 9) i
PAGE THIRTEEN '

Torch Batter
_____



A FEW ONLY
oyNDAY, FEBRUARY 12
sp?









> FREDERICK COOK
New York Poe
YORK ay _ still be
y short of water, but at
» theatrical Tee is
i ne official season
Pies of its end, seven
nave come to town,
one hailed by the
at masterpiece to

ao st best, are just









































































t masterpiece” -
Gliot’s all-British The
an. which opened at
gh Festival, had a run
, failed to find a
London, and was put on
~ courtesy of Mr. Gilbert

ser cent of the people who
m the play here seem
to take the critics’ word
tt they have been in on
of a piece of dramatic
“the other 50 per cent are
endering around in a daze
‘to figure out what it all

Ee

‘Poetry Science’

roadway critics have not
ch help in that direction.
them, who claims he
got the full import of
brilliant lines,” explains
te t uneasily that “Eliot
# have been reading Einstein,
i he deals with human relation-
in time. He must also have
reading his Bible.”

The Cocktail Party has become
the fashionable thing to see
Phether or not that means it
‘will run long or make any money
Psier question.

Es)

This Week's
Guess Star



ry

| Rossellini
‘Disclaims

Ef

E ROME, Feb

Le

film Director Roberto Rossel-

i tonight disclaimed all re-
Memsibility for the version of

fas film “Stormboli,” starring In-
0 Bergman, released in the
fd States by the R.K.O.
pee pany.
“Inahurried and restricted press
Herence, Rossellini said he had
ed for assurances from R-K.O.
they observe the contract
et that the version released
MAmerica should be the same
t prepared by him in Italy
Mi shipped to the United States.

Since he had not received this,
#said, he “presumed that R.K.O.,
a issue its own version,”

New British

fa

Or

0



It is an odd thought that when
a British film gives patrons any
menial exercise it is relegated to
the back streets, on the ground
that it is “too highbrow.”

But a British play that is high-
brow is hailed as a great master-
piece and the American
playwrights come in for some
slightly vindictive needling.

The Members oi the Wedding,
by Carson McCullers, with the
magnificent negro star Ethel
Waters. A beautiful, sensitive
Story of an inarticulate, lonely
little girl (Julie Harris), driven
to desperation by her brother's
approaching marriage. A distin-
suished if not monumental piece
of theatre,

Life After Death

The Enchanted, a comedy by

_ Giraudoux, adapted by
Maurice Valency (who also adapt-
ed Giraudoux’s The Madwoman
of Chaillot), with Leueen Mac-
grath: This posthumous appear-
ance of Giraudoux’s Intermezzo
on Broadway is a charming

whimsicality with life-after-death
theme.

It does not click as firmi as
The Madwoman. But it Selene
back the English star who made
her first big Broadway hit with
Robert Moreley in Edward, My
Son, and who is now among the

not-to-be-missed top-liners of the’
New York stage.

$cc

Play is Hailed as a «
I ijvatrical Drought is Over in New York But Holl

Bice still filling the house



The Man, by Mel Dinelli, withiCaesar and Cleopatra.

Dorothy
about

Gish.

A grim piece
homicidal

mania (yes,

again!) by a writer of film andg®0°thing outstanding from Holly

radio shockers. Gish — terrific,
General impression, brrrr 7 eg Oe
Family Life

The Happy Time, by Samuel§
Taylor,

with Claude Dauphin,

The film world plods along wit!





SUNDAY

Great Masterpiece” The
ywood “Plods Along”

10
1 Britain The Fallen Io}
1d Tight Little Island are stil
th < of the town, No sign yet




or intrepid enough. t
» on Oliver Twist.

1 ol an exni



COLD

Leora Dana. A funny and somehow?

moving account of
Canadian family life.
joyous antidote to
perversion.

Design for a Stained-Glass
Window, by William Berney and
Howard Richardson, with Martha
Seatt. A gruesome piece about
Margaret Clitherow, who died for
her Catholicism in the days of
Elizabeth.

My American friends
about the “anti-British”
of this story, They need worry
no more. The play is closing,
after eight performances.

Shaw’s Two Hits

The Devil's Disciple, by
3ernard Shaw, with Maurice
Evans, Marsha Hunt, Dennis King,
is the latest play in Evans’s pro-
ject for a Young Vic. In America
generally this is one of Shaw’s
most steadily neglected plays.

This is a slick and competent
procuction, if not an historic one.

Shaw is now Britain’s only
dramatist with two hits in New
York—Hardwicke and Lilli Palmer

French-*
A welome
murder and

worried
aspects



ON

ROME, Feb





BERGMAN

allow the pair to marry in a Ro-















High Vatican sources tod man Catholic church
poured cold water on Bergman- Meanwhile Bergman and Ros-
Rossellini hopes of a Roman sellini had not yet resolved their
Catholic Church weeding. lifferences over the registration
The Swedish film star and the of the week-old Roberto, This
Italian film director, who plar t tion must, by law, be made
marry here short: in civil t or tomorrow ,
ceremony, are known to be plar § ces close to the pair said
ning to have this celemony can oday tl Rossellini would only
secrated later by a priest ke rt 1eymoon so that
Before this can be done et back to work on a
ever. the Church must confirn ! ife St. Francis.
the civil annulment of Rossellini’
previous merriage and must al Work film was aban-
recognise Miss Bergman's div« doned on the day Bergman was
It was possible though not rushed to a clinic to have her
probable—that Rossellini’s previ- child. Technicians and stars have
ous marriage might be religiou been waiting around idly since
ly annulled, said one Church dig- for the return ef Rossellini :
nitary. Bergn they said, was “dis-
But, he added, there remaine ppointed” that the honeymoon
the question of Miss Bergman’s would be short but had agreed to
previous marriage. If the Church have ioliday later “so that
regarded that as valid, then even Roberto’s great work should not
the granting of a religious annul- be held back one moment longer
ment of Rossellini’s would not than necessary’’.—Reuter.
Lessons On

B. B.C. Radio Programme

Sunday, February 12, 1950

7 am. The News, 7.10 am. News
\nalysis. 7.15 a.m, Nights at the Opera.
8 a.m, From the Editorials, 8.10 a.m. Pro-
uramme Parade, 8.15 a.m, Anthology—7
8.30 a.m. Donald Peers. 9 a.m. Close
Down, 12 (Noon) News. 12.10 p.m. News
Analysis, 12.15 p.m. Sunday Service. 12.45
p.m. Kay on the Keys. 1 p.m. Life in
Britain. 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel. 1.30
p.m. Ray's a Laugh. 2 p.m. The News
2.10 p.m, Home News from Britain. 2.15
p.m. Music Magazine. 2.30 p.1 Henry
Hall’s Guest Night. 3.30 p.m. The Card
4 p.m. The News. 4.10 p.m. Interlude.
4.15 p.m. Pavilion Players 0 p.m. Sun-
day Half-Hour. 4.55 p.m. “pilogue. 5 p.m

6 p.m. Programme
Parade, 6.15 p.m. Prom the Children's
Hour. 6.45 p.m. Small Band Music. 7
p.m. The News. 7.10 p.m. News Analysis.
7.15 p.m Caribbean Voices 7.45 pm.
Prayer. 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel. 8.15 p.m,
Tom Jones Trio. 8.30 p.m, Sunday Service
9 p.m, The News. 9.10 p.m. Home News
from Britain. 9,15 p,m. Life in Britain.
9.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes, 10 p.m, London
Forum, 10.30 p.m. Ray’s a Laugh, 11 p.m.
The News.

Variety Bandbox.

Monday, February 18, 1950
7 a.m, The News, 7.10 a.m, News Analy-
sic, 7.15 a.m. Listeners’ Choice, 7.45 a.m
Generally Speaking. 8 a.m. From the
Editorials, 8.10 a.r Programme Parade.

8.15 a.m. Dance Music, 9 a.m, Close Dowr













IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY







———e BG

“CURRY POWDER"



Always ask for
RT

|

ae| Love By Radio





ADVOCATE

Caribbean
Voices

Henry Swanzy, producer of the

BBC’s programme ‘Caribbean
Voices’, will give his usual six-
monthly review of recent contri-
butions ‘to this programme which
is broadcast every Sunday in
‘Calling the West Indies’, in next
Sunday's broadcast. All contribu-
tors whose work has appeared
Since July last year will, of course,
be listening in to hear what Mr.
Swanzy has to say about their
work but his remarks will be of
interest to others, unsuccessfu!
would-be writers who have not
yet had their work read in this
programme of West Indian prose
and poetry, those who follow the
development of literature in this
area and the general public. As
an added attraction the first half
of the programme—Mr, Swanzy’s
talk will be in the second half—
consists of one of the best short
Stories to be heard in this series.
It is a gripping story of an old
Tobago legend written by E. M,
Roach and Ben Pitt of Tobago
Broadcast begins at 7.15 p.m,
and if the half-hour on Sunday,
12th inst. encourages new writers
to submit work

for the pro-
gramme they should note that
manuscripts, both prose and

poetry, are welcomed at the BBC’s
West Indian office. Address them
to The BBC, P.O. Box, 408.
Kingston, Jamaica, B.W.I.

Mr. Attlee and Mr. Churchill

current series of broadcast
Ss by the political leaders of
various parties in Great Bri-
tain which is now being given in
the Home Service and repeated in
the G.O.S. for our benefit comes
to an end in the next few days.
To wind up the campaign on the
air Mr. Churchill will speax on
the 17th inst and Mr. Attlee cn
the 18th inst. while Mr. Clement
Davies of the Liberal Party
broadcasts on the 16th inst. All
three broadcasts begin at 5.1



p.m. and will be repeated on the
following day at 12.45 p.m., but
at this latter time there is nc

direct beam to this area and re-

ception may not be good. Mi
Davies will speak for twenty
minutes while Messrs Churchill

and Attlee’s speeches will last for
half-an-heur

New Wavelengths

On Sunday. 12th February
new wavelength schedule of th«
BBC’s General Overseas Service

comes into operation and for the
benefit of our readers we detail
it here:— 1.15 p.m. to 4.15 p.m

13.84 metres or 21.675 megacy-
cles; 4.00 p.m to 7.15 p.m.
19.76 metres or 15.18 megacycles



6 p.m. to 11,15 p.m. 25.52 metres

or 11.75 megacycles; 7.15 11.15
p.m. 31.32 metres or 9.58 mega-
cycles. These are the direct

11.15 p.m. 31.32 metres or 9.58
megacycles. These are the direct
beams to this area but. the B3C
can also be picked up on_ the
beams to America which carry the

12 (Noon) The News. 12.10 p.7 G.O.S. The programmes on
Analysis, 12,15 p.m. Programme Parade these latter will be the same a:
St. Seite eee er Senn. Hound -ARIS, Feb. 10, on the other for the most part
News 1.30 p.m. Have a G | The French Academician, Andre the main change being between
The News, 2.10 p.m. Home } | Mosier, hae he ive eight lessons 7.15 p.m. and 7.45 p.m. eac’
Britain. 2.15 p.m. Sports 0} M4 . S ait. 10SEC a he eee ESOT
p.m. London Forum, 3 | 0 ove over the French radio. day when our beams carry the
Third Programme, 4 4.10 | special programmes, ‘Calling the
Be Soaainer eae asi He ii the role of a West Indies’ which are not on the
Serenade. 5 p.m asteners ne 7 a
p.m. Programme Parade 3 ive -rofessor, calls other beams.
erally Speaking. 5.45 p.n « D s i pil how .
Interlude. 6 p.m. Ring up the Cu ieee ay pup th Africa Today
7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. New A aly- | vnat to l
fie, TARE Ee Lee ae Te The second programme in the
7.45 atters. 8 p.r Rac Y ‘ 4 a
Newotad $18 pt. Lonagn Light, « mete 0 . rh IS series ‘Commonwealth Journey
cert Orchestra. 9 p.m. The News. 9.10} quoted a yi tn courts@p, @ will be heard in the coming week
p.m Home News from Brit ain , iwoman appea the ssive on Thursday. Just as the first
Political Speech ‘Miss Margaret Herb ? : vider 2 ;
son) (Labour). 9.35 p.m. Marcel Dupre | 4gent, p q a . programme told of Leonard Cot-
(Organ), 10 p.m. The Riddle of the Sands | receivil the fly in it Ss web trell’s journey in and impressions
3 ree’s Comps 10.45 sia Puter * , .
10m Bab. “Zee 2: eran pm, ‘The | —(Reuter,) of the West Indies this second
News. silihihaiesicshliniiaas one will tell of Colin Wills’ jour-
ON | : - ney round Africa gathering ma-
ROOT | Last W eek y terial for the Christmas pro-
WRUL 15.20 Me,, WRUW 11.75 Me., | gramme and for this one which
‘ Hl < in i rod ast j D y
WRUX 17.75 Me quuwess Star has been broadcast in the Home
Service, It will be on the air at
4.30 p.m. Chrisian Science Prosi | The name of last week’s Guest 8.15 p.m. Thursday 16th Feb-
SOP RPh, TENIED AE CREO | Star is Patricia Roc. ruary.
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PAGE THREE



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PAGE FOUR





HE Jamaica-Trinidad Intercolonial Cricket Tournament has ngw
taken its place in the history of West Indies cricket. The hon-
ours have gone to Trinidad with one convincing win, and a draw in

the two Tests played. But this particular tournament is of added
import since the Jamaica-Trinidad Tests, and the British Guiana-
Barbados series, now in progress here, constitute Trial games for
1950 West Indies tour of England.

Taken as a whole the honours in the Jamaica-Trinidad Tests
would have been more evenly divided if Jamaica did not have
arraigned against them, the consequences of extremely bad fielding
judged by Intercolonial standards, inexpertness in the setting of the
field, and some bowlers who had the goods to deliver but no guile
with which to deliver them.

On the other hand Trinidad with Internationals like Jeffrey
Stollmeyer, Jerfy Gomez, Wilfred Ferguson and Andy Ganteaume in
their lineup hardly ever missed an opportunity to exploit any of the
weaknesses of the Jamaican team enumerated above. .

EALING first with the Trinidad team I am of the opinion that

Kenny Trestrail was the best batsman of the tournament, not
only of the Trinidad team but of the entire batsmen on both teams.

His position at the head of the batting averages with a total of
254 in three innings, in two of which he was undefeated is
a position fuHy justified by his performance. He is amiazingly quick
on his feet, has strong wrists and his perfect timing allows him to
score at a quick rate without taking undue chances. He will be
among the first bracket of batsmen being considered for West Indian
honours.

Andy Ganteaume after some uncertainty to the pacers of Kentish
early in his innings of 147 went on to score a polished century, but
there is complete unanimity among those who have been able to
see the Trinidad-Jamaica Tests and the opening days of play in the
British Guiana-Barbados Tests here that Roy Marshall’s innings ‘of
191 against the more experienced bowling of John Trim, Berkely
Gaskin and Rollox has quite overmatched Ganteaume’s commendable
performaice.

DAZZLING AGGRESSION
URELY Kensington has searcely seen an innings of more dazzling
aggression by an opening batsman than that, and on how few
occasions has an opening batsman in this company been able to com-
plete 150 runs in 190 minutes. This will surely be a asset in favour
of Marshall when the position of assistant opening batsman for the
West Indies team is being considered.

Jeffrey Stollmeyer’s double century in the first match is not as
poor in my opinion as some scribes have been painting it. It is
true that at 51 he was missed by Fuller off an easy catch to deep
mid-on, but profiting by this mistake he reached his form during the
course of the innings and after he had reached 120 his cricket was
faultless. His fielding was exceptionally good during the tournament
and on quite a few occasions it was brilliant. Jeffrey Stollmeyer is
my number one batsman for the West Indies

ERRY GOMEZ was worried by an unusual north wind that ham-
and although he gradually





pered his efforts to control his swing,
gained a good measure of length and control as the tournament pro-
gressed yet he was not as successful as his recent figures in India
had led u » hope

He « had one chance to bat and although he displayed much
concent 1 and restraint as compared with the flashy Gomez which
we know, yet his innings of 99 is sufficient reminder to us that he

4 j







is among the first ht of all-rounders in the West Indies to-day.

is as of the highest class and he Is “a my list of cer-
taintie

NEW BOWLING FIND

R ,\MADHIN, the new Trinidad bowling find, 4 slow right arm

er is a player of considerable promise He does not use

his wrist to a! extent t pin the ball but uses his fingers move,

hence g off-breaks and his leg-breaks well witnout

the highest individual amount of wickets

ither of the teams, but the Jamaican bats-

wickets,

ywier on








aken ,
ment 2 i him greatly, in that they never used their feet in get-
the pitch of the ball, but remained in their crease and more

ting to
i t were beaten by the break.

like to see Ramadhin bow! to Weekes, Clyde Walcott,

nd Williams, and even now to players like Stanton Gittens

ly would adapt himself to tactics

and quickly at that. He can

ing and experience against

not against sitting targets, he should

He is nowhere near West Indian

fielding needs considerable polish-



over how ne
his deliveries,

yme coact



ve a
il spin bowler.

y opinior Hi

je: batting
WELL MIXED





who claimed the next highest individual amount ot
i ruck me first as bowling too many deep leg breaks
¢ stump, some of them breaking away so far from, he
n€

that the umpire would have been justified in calling them
t after this he mixed his deliveries well and twice bowled

ith well flighted balls onthe leg stump. His experience
I is batting ability will make him a strong candidate for the

sition of slow right arm spinner since I think that C. B. Williams
is the only other right arm spinner who can challenge him for this
n. Much will depend upon the play in the B.G.-Barbados Tests

in progress

- JO?
is I t
« is!

been |




Ma





accurate and uses his head in bowling His pace
five ago. However he seemed to have
bow li within himself and should have few rivals for His
place as one of the pace bowlers. :

Lance Pierre worked up a pace in the second Test far greater
than that of Prior Jones but was erratic and I cannot see him displac-
ing any of the candidates Johnson, Kentish, King and Trim,
Simpson Guillen kept wicket extremely well. If the West Indies find
that they can afford to take an assistant wicket-keeper to Clyde Wal-
cott that is essentially a wicket-keeper and nothing else, well then
Guillen will be a strong candidate for this job

JAMAICA BOWLERS

S far as the Jamaicans ate concerned, I shall deal first with the

bowlers. Esmond Kentish is the fastest of the pace bowlers that
bowled in Trinidad, but he never bowled to a cleverly set field. He
never placed a mid-on for Jeffrey Stolimeyer in the first game until
he had scored fifty. To a batsman as strong in strokes off the pad
as Jeffrey Stollmeyer that was nothing short of suicide.

However I am placing him in the line of candidates for the pace
bowling department. He has considerable pace and was unlucky not
to have got at least two wickets from snicks off him
backed up by moi« competent slip fieldsmen,

VALENTINE SHOULD GO



t it was years

eu



Jones,

LFRED VALENTINE, Jamaica’s siow left arm bowler should
definitely be selected to go to England. He spins the ball both
ways and is not afraid to attack the wicket. He can be steady and
He sent down twenty-four consecutive

overs in Trinidad’s innings in the secund.Test and commanded the
His dismissal of Gerry Gomez at

can bowl for long spells
greatest respect from the batsmen
99 was a tribute to his powers of pinning a batsman down until h
is forced by anxiety into making a false stroke.

In the 1939 tour to England and again in-the recent West Indi
tour to India the West Indies felt the need of a steady left arm ah

bowler who could seal off an end, and who would be able to rest

the other bowlers and at the same time collect Wickets if the batsmen

dared to take liberties with them.

Valentine is that man and is abundantly worthy of being selected
to fill that position. Mudie is steady but his spin is negligible if there
is any of it at all. He is nowhere near Valentine's class and should

be written off as far as West Indian selectign.gees.

EN RICKARDS is

and scoring 251 in four innings, I still think that he will do even
better on turf wickets. Some first class batsmen .gre fever at their
best on matting wickets, George Challenor for, example, and T think
that Rickards, commendable as his performance might have been, is
capable of greater things, There is no doubt that his candidacy for
inclusion in the 1950 West Indies team is a strong one.

Iffla, I am afraid, now that I have seen him, is not a candidate,
in my opinion. He bowled in Trinidad without any zest or spirit It
is true that he got some turn but he never brought any guile to bear
and he certainly dic no’ look like a tvier. His batting is atrociously
bad and he made no effort to try to keep his wicket. ot

NO SHOWING
I am told pulled a muscle in his groin. If so he
should not have been bowled since he bowled under medium
paced and mace so showing at all. When I saw him in the nets be-
fore the Tests I was impressed with his steadiness and good direction
but he did not reproduce this in the Tests

OODRIDGE

Fuller I have already said is a trier but is out of his class in
Intercolonial cricke His fielding is very weak and his bowling and
batting not up to standard.

Rinns is an excellent wicket-keeper and there is not much to

between Guillen and himself. Guillen might have stolen the

edu t} brilliant catch but they are both in the excellent class



n

a class batsman arid although his performance
was consistently good, heading the batting gvera@gés for his team



B.G. Batsmen
Bowled Out
For 257 Runs

PROMPTLY at 11.30 a.m., not
out batsmen R. Christiani 33 and
I Wight 6, resumed British
Guiana’s first innings with the
score at 62.

King ‘bowled from the Screen
End te Christiani who hit the first |
delivery beautifully to square iez ©
for 4. He repeated the stroke off
the third ball for 2 and playea |—
out the remainder of the over.

Norman Marshall was grver |
the ball from the Pavilion Enc
and sent down a maiden
Wight.

In King’s next over Christ.aal
played the fourth ball to cov?
for a single and Wight played the
remaining balls.

Norman Marshall sent down shail relieving Roy at 117. The
another maiden, this time ‘o batsmen were taking no chances,
Christiani and King did likewise however, and often played balls

i

to Wight. off which it seemed runs could
; easily have been made. The score

In Marshall’s next ctr just crept along Wight taking 158
Christiani on drove the third minutes to make his twenty-fith

delivery to the boundary on ye run.
runs were scored ani with t- ©, B. Williams took charge 9
score at 73 C. B. Williams © the leather again from the ahs
olaced King at The Screen End © fnd with ‘the score at 112.
send down a mmiden to Wist Christiani skied the second ball
Marshall’s next over yielded @ .owards square leg, Atkinson
single. running in but failing to take the
: catch. Christiani was now 68 runs
Wight added 2 sngie te ‘.# and took a single. He had been
overnight score of 6, when he of given two lives and a_possibie
drove the first ball of Williar-’s third. Lunch was taken at the end
next over. He had been extremely of the over with the score at 119
cautious and was now at the for 2, Christiani not out 69 and
wicket for 23 minutes a single “72s Wight not out 27. There were

only 2 extras up to the period.

After Lunch

On resumption after lunch, Wil-
liams bowled the first over from
the screen end and sé@fit down a
maiden to Wight. Normag Mar-
shall bowled from the pavilion
end and his over yielded a single.

Christiani cover drove Williams’
second delivery for a single and
Wight played out the remainder.
Marshall bowled a maiden to
Christiani and Williams sent down

one to Wight. Marshall's next
over yielded a single—a cover
drive by Christiani.



illiams sent down another
maid : did likewise to Wight. Christizni
i took a single to point off the fifth
“4 ball from Williams and Wignt
played the other

Lucas took over from Marshall
at the pavilion end and bowled
4 to Christiani who took a single to
£ ‘ extra cover off the first ball. Wight

played out the remainder.



CLYDE WALCOTT







SUNDAY ADVOCATE



cott and sent down a maiden to
Christiani. Camacho had another
life off Williams when Taylor
fielding near the pull boundary
fell in attempting to bring off the
catch. The batsman eventually
got a boundary.

Christiani moved down the
wicket to drive one from Williams
and missed but wicket-keeper
Wood failed to gather. Christiani
who was then 93, hooked the next
for a couple. Marshall bowled a
maiden to Camacho, while Wil-
liams’ next over—his sixteenth in
succession after lunch—yielded a
single. Marshall’s over
yielded a single.

Christiani cover drove one from
Williams for a single and later
Camacho pulled him to the on
boundary and then took an easy
single to extra cover. Christiani
then pushed to mid-on for a single
and went down to face Norman
Marshall with his score at 99.

With Marshall's third delivery,
Christiani on drove and Camacho
attempted a single, Christiani sent
him back, but before he could
regain his crease, Walcott who had







¢ stiani took a long single on
the on side off Williams to make
made off the next ball wy the total 127 and his individual
Christiani and Wight played out score 75. Christiani took a single
the over. to cover off Lucas and Wight off
Marshall and Williams were drove to the boundary and later
kept on for some time ane took an easy single to square leg
demanding the respect of the Wight took an easy single wide
batsmen the rate of scoring was of John Goddard at silly mid on
monotonously slow. Christiani and Christiani later on arove to eas oS!
reached his 50 in 87 minutes when the boundé r
he drove Williams through the With the score at 136, King took fielded ade ee h
covers for a single, He had now over from the pavilion end. He omg’ oe ae ae aii = the °
hit 7 fours. bowled to Wight and sent down a Seuianeane 60), JReIveInS. re
With the score at 82 Lucas re- maiden. 2: 5b eit
placed Marshall ape Wigh- Williams’ next over yielded :8 Persa the incoming batsman,
crashed the fifth ball to inc ‘2 i ° was quickly off the mark with a
square leg boundary runs including an on drive to the cevasiataie: 401 single: of Wil-
.. boundary by Christian. iene 7 na lat ‘Ohpiatiant ff
Williams continued from the — Wight edged through slips to the G°0Ve tor a couple to get Te eae
Screen End. Christiani was 54 boundary off King and 150 went tee ecu com Sonaeanel ora
when he returned hard and low up after 220 minutes’ play. Will- o3¢ eiiisteas He also on 7
to this bowler who got his hand Jams continued from tre scree\ boundary _ on off-drive off the

to the ball but could not hold it.

It burst his right thumb and he Wight.

etire f vhile .
a %o ree aia short are Clyde Walcott was given hi
the emergency feldsman A. first spell for the game. H¢

Farmer taking his place. It

was >
m bowled from the pavilion end t
the fifth ball of the over.

Christiani who took a single t

end and sent down a maider to

mid off off the third delivery and

same bowler off the fifth delivery
and then played the other.

= Marshall bowled a maiden to
. Persaud. Christiani taking the
next over from Williams, cover

)

drove to the boundary and then

Lucas continued from_ the . a i took an easy single to extra cover.
Pavilion End and again Wight the next, an insw inger beat and Walcott took over from Mar-
pulled him to the square 1¢g bowled Wight oo he played de- shall at the pavilion end. He
boundary. Atkinson came on at fensively. His innings of ye bowled to Christiani who on drove

: . ; as y 22% i “Ss
the Screen End with the score at lasted for 3 minutes,

94. Christiani made a single off

« rie > 9

the over but his next over was had yielded 129.

a maiden to Wight. Camacho, the skipper, a_ lef
hand batsman joined Christian

A double change was effecied
with Roy Marshall bowling from
the other end, Christiani making a
single in the over. In Atkinson's reset fie apa 9
next over Christiani glided the Williams’
first ball to leg to bring the couple enti
to 100 in 150 minutes. single.

next over yielded

batsman

4 and played out the over.

In Roy Marshall's next ové
Christiani cut the fourth bal
through first and second slip. The \sho off drove for three
ball passed close to Goddard but .
he failed to get his hand to It.

Goddard now made
changes bringing on himself at
the Screen End with the score at
107; Weekes in his place after to the long on boundary.
sending down two overs wth the Norman. Marshall
score at 118 and Norman Mar- from the pavilion end vice Wal

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With his score

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five boundaries. This partnership

who was then 88, and was prompt-
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for a brace and then took a single

at seven, John

_ Goddard in a good effort, failed
some quick {9 take one from Camacho ¢‘ silly
however, the batsman despatched

came back

{
j
|
|

; e to skipper Johnny Grove He is an excellent

erful fellow and one of the best all rounders on |

r men an example in-the fleld and his bowling

first clas stanaara

i much more DOL the tournament ana about the}
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to the boundary to send up 200 in
275 minutes.

With the total at 205, Williams
beat and bowled Persaud with a
googly with his score at 2 to get
his first wicket. That was the
last ball of the over and McWatt
joined Christiani. The latter
pulled one from Clyde Walcott

1

@ to the square leg boundary and
getting a

: Christiani took a single—
glanced the next ball to leg fF 4 jong one on fhe on side off
Williams and then took an easy
one wide of Weekes at square leg
off Walcott to send up Camacho

then took a single to mid-on.

MeWatt opened vith a single,
an uppish stroke to mid-on off
Williams, but with the last ball of
this over before tea, Williams had
Christiani caught behind the wick-
s+ for 121. His innings included
rourteen oundaries and lasted
for 262 minutes.

t The cotal was now 212. McWatt
was l’and extras 6.

On resumption Clyde Walcott
. bowled from the pavilion end to



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FROM HEADACHES, RREUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,

Pa ES OS a



PERSAUD beaten and bowled by C. B. Williams

MeWatt who returned to the
wicket with Norman Wight. The
fourth ball went for 4 byes and
the batsman played the next to
fine leg for a brace. He singled
the last ball to meet King from
the screen end with the new ball,
the score then being 219. King’s
third ball went for 4 leg byes but
the batsman got his feet in front
of the wicket to the next ball
which he missed and was out
l.b.w. for 4. The score was then
223 for 7. Rollox was the next
man to the wicket and King com-
pleted a maiden over.

Eric Atkinson came on in place
of Walcott at the Screen End and
bowled with great pace to Wight
sending down a maj%ien to him.
Rollox edged the first ball of
King’s next over which both
wicket keeper Wood and C. B.
Williams at first slip failed to
catch. The batsman had not yet
opened his account. He did so
when he snicked a_ delivery
through the slips to the boundary
off Atkinson’s next over. Wight
had already got off the mark in
this over with a single.

Walcott was given his third
spell from the Pavilion End with
the score at 247. Two runs were
scored off the over and Roy Mar-
shall came on from the Screen
End to bring about a double
change. Three runs were made
off the over to bring the total to
253 in 327 minutes.

Wight Out

Wight playing forward to the
first delivery .of Walcott’s next
over edged the ball and was well
taken by wicket keeper Wood for
7. Gaskin partnered Rollox and
turned the third delivery to leg
for 2. He repeated the stroke for
a single. Rollox played the fifth
ball and skied the last for wicket

keeper Wood to take an easy!

catch with the 256.

Trim was the next man in but
Gaskin did not last long. He skied

score at

the third delivery of Walcott’s |
next over and was easily taken |
fieldsman Farmer!
at silly mid on for 4. The innings;
closed at 4.48 p.m. for 257 includ- |
The innings had

by emergency

ing 16 extras.
taken 348 minutes.

Clyde Walcott stole the bowling |

honours taking 4 wickets for
runs after sending down
under 9 overs.

27

a es

A, B. ROLLOX

innings—29 all tola, claimed 2 for
68. He bowled 5 maidens. N.
Marshall who commanded respect
at all times bowled 28 overs, 17
of which were maidens and took
1 wicket for 20 runs.















pains give

relief of
keep

nsic
safe relief

(PLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS ,

“2s



just
King took 2 for
45 in 19 overs which included 6
maidens and C. B. Williams who
sent down the most overs for the



SUNDAY, FEBRUARY





































































12, 19

IUARY
RATINGS
DEFEAT },

OFFICERS {

During a period keen]
tested football, tae :

B.G. Bats Again
With a deficit of 429 runs Brit-
ish Guiana was forced to follow
on and opened again with Pairau- |
deau and Gibbs. |
|



King again opened the attack
from the Screen End, this time to
Pairaudeau. and sent down a
maiden to the batsman.

oe





















Atkinson bowlea from the of the H.M.S,
Pavilion End, left hander Gibbs] Sicted 2 s—1 defeat
getting into his wicket and turn- | “00m Oificers. It wag

struggle throughou t 2
ty Officers kept ae ao
pressure and emergeg wise

The beginning of the ¢
was marked by stron:
both sides without ¢
tion, but as the
both teams disp
the game which de}
small crowd. It was
erts, the Petty Om
back had cleared the
time when a goal seeme:
that fine combination was
nessed resulting in the fing
for the Petty 1}
Smith at inside right
received the ball ang
moment’s delay ma,
which beat Li ;
custodian

Play continu s
with neither ‘eam Jam
other. 3

On the

ing the first ball nicely to leg for
a single. This batsman turned the
fourth ball of King’s next over
neatly to leg for 4. Pairaudeau
opened his account in Atkinson’s
next over with a single to mid otf
and went on to score 12 runs of
King in his next over includin:
a boundary to long on and another
to long off.

layed a

Clyde Walcott came on from
the Screen End with the score at
10 and had Gibbs beaten with the
firstball as it swung from the leg
to the off side. He bowled two
overs before the end of play those
yielding 9 runs, Atkinson bow!-
ed the Jast over a maiden to Gibbs
from the Screen End. At the
close the score was 31 runs with-
out loss, Pairaudeau being 17 not
out, and Gibbs 14.

BARBADOS FIRST INNINGS (for

Room Officers Comal )

BI GUIANA’S FIRST INNINGS > tor
G. Gibbs 1.b.w. King .. eee their centre-forward ‘
B. a oom ¢ M4 k. (Wood) b a bled his way 0
L.. Wight b Walcott 11000... 39 | took a long range shot toe
R. Christiani c w.k, (Wood) b It was during the
Williagns ..... 0 -sssesreseeees 12 | that both teams) cond
G. Camacho run out ...,..-....... 2 b a were seen at th
G Persaud b Williams ....... 2 est. Five minutes aff
C. A. Me Watt l.b.w. King .... 4 ] Ward Room Officers t
N. Wight ¢ w.k. (Wood) b Walcott 7 | oq a goal had
A. B, Rollox c w.k. (Wood) b » a melee ,
Weloth ©. .5 sci cee ceeeies 23 | goal area and
B. McG. Gaskin ¢ (sub) b Walcott ‘ left wing, a Petty from
J. Trim not out .......- r .
Extras: b. 11, 1.b. 4, n.b. 1 16 eae to again put his si
— | top. a
Bote .cccivee: cose 257 p vy

Then followed an int
breath-taking football as the
ty Officers played stubbom
maintain their lead and
Room Officers to cover lost
Steady playing was kept up
both teams and it was only;

1 for 0, 2 fer 23, 3

212,

Fall of wickets:
for 152, 4 for 187, 5 for 205, 6 for
7 for 223, 8 for 253.

BOWLING ANALYSIS

o MR Wl
F. King Oy ae e end of the game that
B. Atkinson 145 0 - (
N. E. Marshall 317 «L ~ Petty Officers’ centre-fon
R. BE. Marshall 9 1 2 — | 80t away and scored neatly
Cc. B. Williams . 29 5 68 2 | help his side win by a thre
J. H. Lueas .... 6 16 C- margin F
c. L. Walcott . 8.8 ; " 4 . i
BE. D. Weekes 2 ~
5. D. Goddard The teams were;

2 1 ok
BRITISH GUIANA’S 2ND INNINGS
¢. Gibbs not out 14

B. Paimaudeau not out .. 17

Petty Officers: Gibson,
Tuck, Wharton, Lane,
Daly, Smith, Cook, Pam

Total (for no wkt.) Box.

BOWLING ANALYSIS Ward Rvom officers; |
dale, Edmunds, Gimmond
oa! ia o - = W.| nett, Manners, W:
r SD i facades ee 2. ~ M
yea a eR eee Barras, Gower, Pearse
Cc. L. Walcott ...--- = 9 man. .

|

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gpNDAY, FEBRUARY





















































































iv m Trinidad
paves eral selection
Sas Boxing team to
eee with the local
eat the Modern High
a a on Tuesday and

night next has been
iy

weight division,
Wonder Hollis
sent to try con-
the capable con-
Lovell who put up
ent show in the
pionships.
ano, who is yet to
and who has been
gle draw in oa Hverpeed
itis uia
SS row down the
» in the Featherweight
,that courageous battler
ir the floor to win the
sight championship,

eo Bantam
ios with

nifi

1

gt of

eight Division the
t A. Davidson of
‘ain will oppose Sam
. iad Heavyweight rep-
ti 'e will be Wilfred Rodney
carrying all before
, contest one
oths wit eorge
A a st Peter, the Idol
“eeward Parishes. ;
F and Welterweight
Ls will be selected on
‘ang their names sent to
val will be ac-
at the Y.M.C.A. and
he finishing touches on
ng at the Modern High
) Giadium, Roebuck Street.
and ratings of the
Dy re will be present
snoss this first Intercolonial
xing Tournament In
ry of local sport.
—————

bs Solomon
Czar Of
} Boxing

‘ OMAS
i MENDON, (By Mail) |
: ‘King” Solomons, Britain's
decoming” boxing promo~
y soon become the “Czar
oxing promoters throughout
Se Italian, French and,
boxers of every nat‘onali-
damouring to have their
m his “bills of fare.’ To
mr on one of Soicmon’s pro-
mes nowadays is regarded as

wy Maxim, whose real name is
i Antonio Berardinelli and
in Buclid, Ohio, is just one
n boxer who wants to do
fighting under Solomon's
tion, either in the United
or Britain,
jat the present moment Solo -
ys he is not for export. A
ago Jack “Doc” Kearns,
pressure impresario av ho
k Dempsey from star-
D to stardom, suggested. to
fons that he should grab a
baa promoter in America.
Nearly Sold On Idea
ms tearly sold on the idea,”
told this writer, “but I
‘Welded that when I pro-
bin America it must be as a
lative of a Commonwealth
@ahandful of acres in in-
boxing. Let Bruce
Danny O'Sullivan,
and other British and
S get their hands on
Morld titles so long consider~
- a - Uncle Sam.
e Teady to move in
he Atlantic,”
amons declared that he is
. up Maxim to battle
ward Charles or another
American boxer be-

we

NIN

1 Hard to beliey

fed by the
Cc]

Tootal
“Tebilized” for



Ea

12, 1950



The Navy Plays
Cricket Toa

Two or more cricket matches
were played in Barbados yester-
- but ate everyone knew
only of the Intercolonial
Kensington Oval. oe "tomas
from the HMS. Devonshire
aeaiies es themselves im-

ely in a Cricket M:
Queen’s Park and what is, ae
esting to note is that the mayh
was completed—all four innings
played out, while at Kensington
the result is still to be known,

The boys were at ease. Some
fielded in khaki and some in
white} some in boots and some in
shoes and some without shirts.
Those who cared to go to the
wicket without pads, did so, and
those who were more comforta-

ble batting with one glove, had Th

their choice. ,

The match was played between
“A” and “B” teams “B” team
won by 17 runs. “B” team won
the toss and knocked up only 35
In their first innings. Five bats=
men Fenwick, Phillips, Tucker,
Armstrong and Jeffreys—failed to
open ffieir score. However, good
old Smith topscored with 10 and

the six extras came in very
handy.
Hughes, the most successful

bowler for “A” team, captured 4
wickets for 4 runs while Parry
took 3 for 10 and Simcox 1 for 0.

“A” team in their turn at the
middle knocked up 57 runs for
the loss of 8 wickets. Ward,
Starcliffe and Burgess did not bat,
Simcox topscored with 16 while
Cox and Morgan knocked up 14
and 10 respectively.

Phillips, the “B” team opening
bowler, reaped a _ harvest when
he captured 6 wickets for 20 runs
—Clyde Walcott didn’t do better,

Useful Extras

With a deficit of 22 runs “B”
team’s players went to the wicket
with shirts off. They amassed 63
—with one batsman short. Phil+
lips, who gave a good all round
performane@e — top-scored with
an undefeated 23. Abrams and
Fenwick scored 10 and 8 respec-
tively. Fenwick was undefeated.
Extras, which were 11, again
came in useful.

Perhaps if Parry was allowed
to bowl from both ends the ‘B’
team’s score would have been,
less. From his end he captured
7 for 21. aint ae.

In their second innings “A
team were all skittled out for 24.
The first five batsmen—Morgan
Fiern, Stancliffe, Simcox, and
Parry—and the seventh —Short~
house — failed to open their ac-
count.

: 4d

Hughes, with 11, — topscore'
while Cox and Ward made 4
each,

Phillips again had a successful
bowling spell, capturing 6 for 9
runs. Jeffreys took 3 for 11.
“A” team is not satisfied being
defeated and they are anxiously
awaiting an opportunity to avenge
their defeat whether it be cricket,
football, or table-tennis.

re an English crowd.
font present, promoters are al-
lowed to have three foreigners on
one programme, provided they box
against Britons. Now Solomons is
going to ask British Boxing Board
of Control te cut the foreigners
to two per show-~*+but to allow
them to fight each other.

Future Fights

“Doc” Kearns says that Maxim
is to stay in England for future
fights. He now claims that Joey
Maxim is not only the light-
heavyweight champion of the
world, but also holds the “white”
heavyweight championship.

“The N.B.A. of America,” he
declared, “call Ezzard Charles the
champ. You British guys can call
Bruce Woodcock the champ. So
why shouldn’t I call my guy the
champ? Let 'em all be champs.

“If anyone wants to challenge
my guy, he can have a fight right
here any time he says. And that
goes for Joe Louis, Charles, Sav-
old, Woodcock and any other guy.
My boy’s the tops’.

A tie that really washes!

1 fe? But you have not met the Tootal
+ Which lining and tie are carefully fitted and
together so that, washed with ordinary
fy do not twist or pull against each other.
the ay colours are safe because they are

Guarantee. Every tie is
tested crease-resistance.



rode Marks





*
Cricket Peer
e
Hit By Death
Duties

LONDON, (By Mail).
High death duties and taxation
have sent the tenth Viscount Cob-
ham to New Zealand on a busi-
ness trip to discuss the sale of
his property there.

His object is to secure capital
to discharge death duties on his
father’s estate of more than
$500,000 and so enable him to re-
tain the English family seat,
“Hagley Hall, at Stourbridge,
Worcester country.

The properties in New Zealand
are mostly shops, old buildings
on excellent sites in Christchurch.

ere are sums on mortgage.
Assessments of death duties on
these is likely to be diffeult and
lengthy, for while duty is not
chargeable on certain land in

_— Zealand, on other assets it
s-

Lord

Cobnam’s grandfather
Was largely responsible for
financing the town of Christ-

church. He made his properties
there part of the family estate,
and they are the last link of the
family with that country.

Lord Cobham’s lawyers ex-
plained that there were heavy
sums on which death duty had to
be fixed and it was possible that
Lord Cobham could arrange the
successful disposal of his proper-
ties in New Zealand which would
Save the situation entirely,

Some of the death duty has
already been discharged and a
provisional valuation submitted.

Hagley Hall, which Lord Cob-
ham is endeavouring to retain,
is a stately quadrangular house.
It was boughi by Sir John Lyttel-
ton from the Earl of Ormonde in
1564 and has been in the family
ever since. The estate to-day
covers some 2,000 acres,

Hagley Hall was severely
damaged by fire in 1925 but has
been completely restored. Dry
rot was, however, recently dis-
covered in the Long Gallery and
if the house is retained it will
cost Lord Cobham a large sum
to clear. The gallery was the only
room not touched by the fire.

Lord Cobham also owns Cray-
combe House nearby, which has
been his home for many lears.

Viscount Cobham succeeded in
the title last July. As the Hon-
orable C. J. Lyttelton, he was
widely known as a first class
cricket player.

—LNS.

Sunderland
Will Not Play

In Paris

LONDON, Feb. 7.

A suggestion that Sunderland
should cross to France to play a
combined Buenos Aires-San Lo-
renzo De Almagro team at Co-
lombes Stadium in Paris on Sun-
day has brought an explanation
from Sunderland, and a statement
that there is no prospect of such a
game taking place,

The invitation to play came
from Racing Club De Paris, but
Mr. Murray, the Sunderland man-
ager, said to-day that when Sun-
derland were knocked out of the
English Cup, he sent a telegram
inviting Racing Club to visit Sun-
derland on February 11, No re-
ply was received, and so Sunder-
land invifed a leading Scottish
Club to play a friendly match on
that day when other English clubs
will be engaged in Cup ties.

Sunderland received a telegram
from Paris suggesting that Sun-
derland should play at Colombes
on Sunday against the combined
team from the two South Ameri-
can clubs, but was too late for
Sunderland’s arrangements.

—Renter.





—_ ft WERCULE v
cine

Ceeasereencons



REPRESEN

T. GEODES GRANT





Herc

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Compton
Scores Goal

LONDON, Feb. 11.
The fifth round of the Football
Association Cup held the centre
of the English Football stage to-
day, and about 300,000 people
watched the eight ties.
League champions, Portsmouth,
put up one of the best displays
of the round by drawing with
Manchester United, after being
two goals down at half-time. In a
thrill-a-minute game, three goals
were scored in six minutes, just
after the interval, two for Ports-
mouth and a third for Manches-
ter United to restore their lead.
Portsmouth’s great attack pressed
persistently. and 14 minutes from
the end an equaliser from the
fast moving Arsenal forwards
gave the usually sound Burnley
defence a gruelling time, and the
London side emerged good win-
ners. Denis Compton, the Eng-
land cricketer, scored a pictur-
esque goal—his first in peacetime
cup-tie Football—to give his side
their second score, and they held
on to this advantage to the end.

Goaliess Draw

London Wolverhampton Wan-
derers, holders of the Trophy,
were held to a goalless draw by
Blackpool in a match, in which
the ball was twice in the net—
one for each side—but the whistle
had already gone off for offside.

75,000 people saw Everton elim-
inate Second Division side Totten-
ham Hotspurs. (The only goal
came through a penalty when the
visitors’ centre half handled when
worried by the bounce of the
backs, Derby County scored easy
in the second half against Third
Division rivals Northampton, who
had been overcome by their op-
ponents’ whirlwind start. Third
Division Stockport gave the First
Division League Leaders, Liver-
pool as hard a game as they have
had this season, but Liverpool's
class told in the second half and
took them to victory,

A lead of two goals {n the first
11 minutes gave Leeds a good
send-off, and their defence were
nearly always masters against tha
desperate Cardiff raids. Chester-
field’s storming defence earned
them a replay against the First
Division opponents, Chelsea.

Results
F.A. Cup (fifth round):— Arsenal 2,
Burnley 0; Chesterfield 1, Chelsea 1:
Derby County 4, Northampton 2; Ever-

ton 1, Tottenham Hotspur 0; Leeds United
3, Cardiff City 1; Manchester United 3,
Portsmouth 3; Stockport County 1, Liver-
pool 2; Wolverhampton Wanderers 0,
Blackpool 0.

Last match in F,A, Cup ended at 4.45,

Third Division, Northern:— Accrington
Stanley 3, Bradford City 2; Barrow 1,
Gateshead 1; Charlisle United 3, South-
port 3, Crewe Alexandrea of Hartiepoo!

United 0; Lineoln City 1, Doneaster
Rovers 0; Mansfield Town 0, Chester 2;
Oldham Athletic 2, Halifax Town 1:
Tranmere Rovers 3, Darlington 1; Wrex-
ham 3, Rochdale 0; York City 2, New
Brighton 1.

The last match in this Division ended
at 4.55.

Scottish Cup (second round):— Aber-
deen 3, Hearth 1; Albion Rovers v. Dun-

ferline was postponed owing to snow
Falkirk 2, East Fife 3; Partick Thistle \
Dundee United was postponed owing to
snow. Queen of the South 1, Morton 1;
Raith Rovers 3, Clyde 2; Rangers 8, Cow-
denbeath 0; Stirling Albion 2, Dumbarton
2: Stenhousemuir 2, nt Johnstone 2

Third Division — Southern —
Bristol Rovers versus Nowport
County postponed. The ground
was water logged, Crystal Palace
6, Brighton and Hove 0; City 1,
Torquay United 1: Ipswich Town
1, Aldershot 0; Nottingham Forest
a

Second Division—Coventry Cit;
3, Sheffield Wednesday 0, Leices-
ter City 0, Plymouth 0; Sheffiel
United 0, Southampton 1.

The last match in this Division
ended at 4,40

The Scottish League Division
B : Ayr United 5, Forfar Ath-
letic 0.

Queen’s Park versus Alloa

Athetic has postponed owing to
the snow.

The match
ended at 4.40.

Friendly matches—Aston Villa
5, Hibernian 2; Barnsley 0, Man-
chester City 0, Birmingham City
:, Bury 2; Blackburn Rovers 4,
Grimsby Town 4; Bolton Wan-

in this Division



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Dominate —
E. Games

AUCKLAND, New Zealand,
Feb, 11.

Australia who had dominated
here wound up the Empire Games
Athletics today by gaining more
gold medals from six track events!
including the four relays decides |
this afternoon. i

The sixth went to Canada but
England scoreg a grand triumph
in the marathon which Jack
Holden, running the last ten
miles in stoeckinged feet won in
2 hours 32 minutes 57 secs, the
fastest time that has ever: been
accomplished for the marathon
distance. England also won a
gold medal in field events when
Tim Anderson took the pole
vault. Duncan Clark of Scotland
broke the games’ record with 163
feet and a quarter inches to take
the hammer and win another of
the day’s premier awards.

Holden’s was undoubtedly the
outstanding individual perform-
ance of the day for it must be
remembered that he is a veteran
in his 48rd year and during a
long career has won races at
every distance from 1 to 30 miles.
Blistered feet had put him out ot
the Olympic marathon in 1948 and
it was not long after the start
today that this trouble arose once
more. Holden promptly diseardea
his shoes which had split and
continued on the rough roads
without them. A Great Dane dog
went for him about three miles
from the finish but made off after
one attack and Holden entered
the stadium to be greeted with a
tremendous ovation, and erossea
the winning line before Syd Luyt
of South Africa entered the
ground, Holden's feet were pretty
badly cut but he was otherwisé
quite fresh.

Tom Richards of Wales who
was runnerup in the Olympic
event was not in the first twelve
with about five miles to go but
made up so much ground that he
surprised everybody by finishing

fifth.
A Record

Bill Parnell, Canada put in a
electrifying burst to win the mile
and rob England’s Len Eyr
of a game’s double. Eyre winne:
of the three miles led until :
dozen yards from home and thet.
had no reply to Parnell’s finishing}
dash, Parnell’s time was 4 mins. |
llsees. — a game’s record. |

Miss Y. Williams won
Women's Long Jump for
Zealand and L. Reininan of Cana-
da won the final field events gold |
medal when he annexed the |
Javelin for Canada.

Meanwhile under floodlighting
the cycling events had started |
their final session and England's
Cyril Cartwright runnerup for the
World Individual Pursuit Cham-
pionship last year, took a gold
medal with a great win over
Russell Mockbridge the Austra-
lian sprint champion, in the Four
Thousand Metres Individual Pur-



the |
New |
i
|



suit. Cartwright won by half a
lap in 5 mins. 16.3 secs.
The final event was the ten

miles and this produced a final
thrill before a photo finish de-|
termined that W. Wessel (Aus- |
tralia) had won from L. P. Lock}
(New Zealand) with K. Caves}
Australia third. |

The finish was so bunched that |
the judges placed only those
three with several other riders |
over the winning line at about the |
samé moment, —Reuter.



derers 4, Saint, Mirren 2; Bradford
1, Huddersfield Town 2.

Fulham 3, Brentford 1; Hu)!
City 2, Stoke City 1; Millwall 2,
Queen’s Park Rangers 1, New- |
castle United 3, Middlesbrough 2; |
Sunderland 1, Motherwell 1; West
Ham United 2, Charlton Athletic
2; Yeovil Town 5; Reading 1.

—Reuter.

: |
) SEA VIEW GUEST
| HOUSE

Hastings, Barbados
| High Class Cuisine,
Comfortable Beds.

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RATES:
$5.00 per day up
(inclusive)

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This week was one of complaints, | Hdry
You heard them everywhere,
Simply because the buses— e e
Move from Trafaigar Square
te oe en Ce
Well this is our Barbados- Yy
And it’s the only place, °
Where some our bouncing lassies, u dare
Don’t want more shoulder space,
., . s 6)

When buses were near Nelson,
You walked along with fear,
Now they are moved more safely
The Bajans start to swear

. =, oF 6 _ +

not ignore it!

Some walked from busy Broad Street

To see a picture show,
Now walking the same distance, x
The “fowl-hens” start to crow 5 dandruff
aa ws eg You can’t keep



Same of our dear old people,
And Many young ones too
Woald like all buses running
Through every avenue
oe ® 8

a secret—but you can get rid of

it. Dandruff means that your hair is under-nourished and

One time you, gave them stop poles,
And some were very sore,
Because a single stop-pole | . » . : .
Was not at every door that bodily supplies of natural, vital hair foods are running
1 te sf
And boys these very people
Who grumble left and right,
We often see them paired off {
Walking for miles at night |
v, © m8

low. Replenish the supply with Silvikrin and dandruff
disappears. Fed by its natural foods, the hair regains its

Old Betsy from the Country
Who scarcely sees a bus, |
Was in Bridgetown on Tuesday {
She too started a fuss }
> 8 .

youthful vigour and stays in your head—not in your comb.



She came to town to bank money e a ; gio
And buy a little meat Use Pure Silvikrin . Severe cases
She wanted a big “General” ] of dandruff and ti inning hair. 7
To drop her in Broad Street AS a daily restorative dressing

use Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion.





















Now she lives in St Andrew DOES GROW HAIR
Believe this if you may .
See, OSD 18 0p Tee From all chemists, hairdressers and stores
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The bus stand as we see a
Is now int right place |
When tum is unloading SSS . = one atime
You'll get more walking space ——_— :
° ° .
“
But if the walk it too much ,
Girls get this in your head 4
You'll find the strength that’s needed | |,
In J & R Enriched Bread
Just eat it every morning | ,
And eat it all the while, \ ki,
And you will walk in comfort t ie
Forgetting every mile. 1{ n
: as « : it
We hope in the near future 1K ‘
That when your shopping i
They'll build a wayside shel! ( \
To save you from the su ( {
* . @ . }
The buses don't affect u ,
Beaause we love to walk :
And stop in at a grog shop
To “fire a little talk

sufficient
do

And when we (alk
This is just what we
a J&R mip }
between two

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PAGE SIX





Sunday, February 12, 1950



Wanted: A Tourist
Policy

IT WAS officially admitted a week ago
that the venue of the West Indies Sugar
Talks will now be in Grenada instead of
Barbados “owing to the difficulty of obtain-
ing “accommodation in Barbados for the
visiting delegates”.

This is not merely an admission of lim-
ited facilities but implies, to those conver-
sant with the facts of the case, a charge of
failure to discharge a duty by the present
Government. If any encouragement, such
as that given by the Governments of other
colonies in the Caribbean, had been given
to local private enterprise there would not
now have been any necessity to make this
damaging admission.

In the first place Barbados has lost the
prestige of being the island where West
Indian delegates gathered to frame the
reply of the entire area to the Ministry of
Food on the vital question of the future of
the West Indian sugar industry. But there
is more to it than that.

Far seeing members of the community
supported by the, mercantile body have
been asking that the Government supply
funds to advertise Barbados in the United
States, Canada and in Venezeula in order
to attract tourists. The object of this ad-
vertising was to get them to visit Barbados
and spend those dollars which are so sadly
needed not only in the West Indes but in
the British Empire today.

‘Under pressure the Government voted a
sum of money to the Publicity Committee
but refused to subscribe to the West Indian



Tourist Committee a sum amounting to
five thousand United States dollars

To maintain i tency the Gov-
ernment after having refused to make any
concessions to the. Blue Waters Hotel

um of $850,000 for the
Airport of a runway

agreed to spend the s
building at Seawell
which would
planes of Trans-Canada Airlines. Soon after
the Company was
ending visitors to this
unable to guarantee

accommodate the heavier
the advent of this line,
bound to inform
island that they were
them adequate accommodation in Barba-
dos. It was clear that the little advertising
which had been done had been of immedi-
ate good effect but that consideration. of
the hotel accommodation which could be
offered had been Jess imaginative.

It has been pointed « newspaper
cominodation in this island has been
booked during the w months and so
great is the pressure on space that it was
not possible to aceeommodate approximately
twenty visitors in one large hotel for the
brief space of one week.

It might be that if there had been any
sign of encouragement to private capital
some adventurous spirit might have fitted
up one of the many country houses aS a
temporary hotel and hoped that the over-
flow of tourists from the hotels and guest
houses would more than pay for the in-
vestment.

It has been pointed out in this newspaper
on more than one occasion that in Puerto
Rico, and in Jamaica and in Trinidad
private investors were encouraged to ex-
pand the hotel industry in order to bring
increased employment and revenue to the
colonies. Material for building was im-
ported free of duty and for the first year
profits were tax free. This was done in
Grenada and resulted in the erection of
the Santa Maria Hotel one of the most at-
tractive and modern hotels in the British
West Indies. It is in the Santa Maria that
the West Indian delegates will find accom-
modation and facilities which might easily
have been found in Barbados.

But there is still another line of thought
to be pursued, Barbados continues to ad-
vertise in the United States, Canada and
Venezuela those natural attractions with
which Nature has been so lavishly kind to
this island. That advertising has done little





it in tn

inter

OUR READERS SAY:



“Well Help You to Exp

peated that the colonies asked no
more, notwithstanding the Amer-

To The Editor, The Advocate
dom.
there is a

employment in the United King-

EE

more than scratch the surface of the poten-
tial tourist traffic, yet in the winter months
Barbados cannot supply adequate accom- |
modation for those visitors who would |
spend large sums of money when they
come here. The Government has got to for-
get the fairy stories told about tourism
and treat this heaven-sent opportunity of
getting dollars to pay for our badly needed
social services with the urgency it requires.

Objection to any increase in the tourist
trade on the ground that it tends to increase
the prices of commodities which wealthy |
visitors demand and for which they pay
extremely high prices is baseless so long as
Barbados refuses to let get-rich-quick ex-
ploiters doom their embryo tourist trade.

It must not be forgotten that prices can
be regulated by fixed schedules and that
the increased revenue will bolster Barba-
dian economy by providing more jobs for
more of our many people.

Barbados with its redundant population

‘cannot afford to reject any avenue of em-

ployment temporary or otherwise.

The admission has been made that Bar-
bados has failed to accommodate visitors
who wanted to come and spend money and
it is up to the Government to consider that
well and act promptly. Barbados whom the
Navy and others love could so easily be-
come a backwater, if the “cherry” of tour-
ism is spat out with contempt even before
the drink is sipped.



Worthy Ambassador

THE representative of the Barbados
House of Assembly at the installation of
Her Royal Highness Princess Alice as
Chancellor of the West Indian University
later ths month will be Mr. W. W. Reece,
K.€.. M.C.P. Ne better selection could have
been made.

Mr. Reece has been active in public life
for twenty years. He first entered the House
as member for St. Michael in 1930 when his
father the late H. Walter Reece was mem-
ber for St. Lucy and Solicitor General of
Barbados, During these years he has been
a member of the Executive Committee and
of the Education Board.

He was educated at Harrison College and
Codrington College before proceeding to
the Middle Temple to read law.

He has had a distinguished career in the
twenty years of public life and is now
Solicitor General an office which he fol-
lowed in the footsteps of his father.

As Barbados Delegate, Mr. Reece has the
distinction of being a distinguished mem-
ber in Free Masonry an Order in which the
Earl of Athlone who will be accompanying
his wife Princess Alice is a Past Grand
Master, Mr. Reece is now the District Grand
Master in the Scottish Branch of the Order,
while the present Grand Master is the Ear]
of Devonshire.

It is therefore fitting that the choice
should have fallen on one who is qualified
to honour the traditions of the Barbados
House of Assembly and to fill outside the
official ceremony of the installation of the
Chancellor a role as a social ambassador.

Mr. Reece is himself a distinguished per-
sonality who has known West Indian
society in all its phases. He belongs to that

happy band of men of good fellowship and
cheer in every atmosphere. His daily call-
ing brings him into contact with all sections
of society and he might well have been
included in that company of whom Kipling
wrote that they could ‘walk with Kings nor
lose the common touch.”

Mr. Reece's selection is an honour and
one which he can be entrusted to carry out
with distinction.

Pave The Way

THE Chairman of the current session
of the Economie and Social Council’s Social
Committee, M. Fernand Dehouse of Bel-
gium, has offered to attempt a “friendly
settlement” to pave the way for a return
of the Soviet Bloc delegates to the United
Nations a Reuter’s despatch from New
York said. He said yesterday that he was
offering his good offices to any party will-
ing to attempt a friendly settlement.

The Soviet, Polish, and Czechoslovak
delegates walked out of the Council in
protest against the presence of the dele-
gate from Nationalist China.









SIR,—Since
battle we might keey

this excerpt from January's
India Committee circular.

“In the matter of
outlet for the incre
of sugar essential to
tion, the

Kingdom should ne
own what the Unite

doing for the territorie

pend on them.
On the other
the colonie
scious that there hav
imposed on the

iae

are or



colonies have
still see no reason why the United



sugar We have referred to the reason-
able nature of colonial expecta~
tions in regard.to price, Reason-
ableness was also in their minds
when they asked that the United
Kingdom should provide an out-
their salva- jet for a quantity of 1,800,000

» it warm by
West

providing an
ased ~quantily

t

seen anG tons—ineluding 1,100,000 tons for
3 the British West Ind\es—though
t do for this had strict regard to the

| States ®F€ canacity of the United Kingdom

that de- to help rather than to their own
capacity to expand. Such a

of the picture, figure would involve an inerease
ily too con- of only fifty per cent. over their
e been super- exports in 1949 when the retard-
e! : effects of wartime restrictions

in the heavy prefer machinery, fertilizers and
they give to goods produced in other supplies were far fron
the Comn lth ne burde I i been made good Here
due to excl ul was a request of modest
trol t 1 is indeed when measured
I I t extent of the colonic

i

imp! pomt,

is tr i I at

e€ ré regal
empk

ican example or the wide disparity
between the price now being paid
to producers Of beet sugar in this
vountry and that paid to colonial
producers, which last the colonies
agreed should be the price basis
for future negotiations — then
clearly it follows that any such
price must cover the whole of the
colonial output of export sugars,
which while going principally to

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE





HOW LL THAT DO?

"£2: WELL,AH, NOT QUITE...
PERHAPS A BIT TOO....-



“My father and mother did not
believe in discussing sex, so I did not
know the facts of life till I was nearly
tbirty-five’—A woman writing to an
Editor.

WHEN I was only thirty-two
My mother, old and wise,

Said “Never ask no questions’
“And you'll never hear no lies.”

I never knew why birdies sang
So joyful in the spring

Or why the pussies in our yard
Would fight like anything.

’

When I was only thirty-three
I said to dad and mum
“I think I’m old enough to know
How in this world I come.”
I’ve never seen my dad so cross
Or mother blush so hot
“A stork flew in one night,” they
said
“And popped you in your cot.»

When I was only thirty-four
The milkman looked so queer
I told him all about the stork
And how it brought me here.
He said, “My girl, you know too
much,”
And gave me quite a push
“One day,” he said, “I’ll put you
wise
About the gooseberry bush.”

And now I’m nearly thirty-five
I know, I know it all
1 know if storks did fly with us
They’d only let us fall.
I know now that the gooseberry
bush
Was just the milkman’s rag. . .
I know the doctor brings us in
His little Gledstone bag.
Bigger And Bigger
FOR some time now I have
been haunted by the uneasy feel-
ing that women are getting taller
and wider.

Now the scientists have con-
firmed that they are not only
much bigger than their grand-
mothers but are going to get big-
ger and bigger.

Some time in the distant future
ithey are going to be “ten feet
high, with }arrel chests, stumpy
legs, and beauy eyes.” They will
have “deep voices, massive jaws
and enormous appetites.”

Most lucky men of my age will
be dead before this happens, but
as I am descended from long-lived
families, I may live to see the
house filled with ten-feet-high
grand-daughters and great-grand-
daughters, stamping about the
place, roaring at each other,
wolfing porterhouse steaks, and
picking their great horse teeth
with iron. skewers.

In the armchair by the fire @
little old centenarian, frail and
white, will be crouching unnoticed
in the thunder of conversation,
the champi:.g of giant jaws and

portunity of argument on
point) that the United Kingdom
should insure them against un-
remunerative prices for sugar sup-
plied to that Dominion. The
absence of such insurance must
mean not only the loss to the
colonies of a potential market for
450,000 tons—for no producer in
his senses would incur the risk of
expanding his production only to
face the risk of a price war with

the United Kingdom has long a sabsidized Cuba—but also tie
contributed the greater part of assumption by the United King
Canadian requirements dom in the near future of an in-

Now it so happens that the comparably greater burden in pro-
quantity of sugar supplied by the viding relief for the inevitable
colonies to Canada approximates resultant distress and in dealing

closely to the
imported by the

quantity formerly
United Kingdom



ocial con-

with the concomitant
sequences.

but later replaced by home grown In conclusion, says the leader
and highly priced beet When we fear that there is a tendency
therefore Canada decided recent- for His Majesty Gove

ly that she wa h— shrink from the







TROUBLE ABOUT CKE GF

(though they did not have the op-
this







Low's



Sitting On The Fence

By Nathaniel Gubbins

the rattle of crockery. A great-
grand-daughter is entertaining a
friend: —

More eggs on your steak,
Bertha?
Just half a dozen. They make

me a bit muscle bound

You'll soon work it off at the
tree felling. How’s your hus-
band? .

Dead, I think.

Rolled on him in the night?

Yes.

That’s the
you’ve killed that way.
getting careless.

Careless my foot. It’s like hav-
ing a pekinese in the bed, I shall
keep the next one ina kennel.

second husband
You're

* * *

Good idea. Care to sit down
for a smoke before you tackle that
oak tree?

Thanks. i say,
great-grandfather?

I don't know, I let him out last
night.

where’s your

Not seen him since?

No. I told him to stay out.
They’re an awful nuisance at that
age, crawling and whining about
the place and getting under your
feet.

So they are. Do you know, I
believe I’m sitting on something.

Perhaps it’s the cat. She’s al-
ways in that chair.

No it isn't Why, damnit
all, it’s your great-granddad.

I say, I’m awfully sorry, Bertha.
That’s all riyht. But I hope I
haven't finished him off.

Don’t worry. He’s always get-
ting trodden on or sat on by some-
body.

Well, so long as you don't mind.

Not a bit. I’m just sorry it
happened to a guest. Come again.
won't you?

Rather.

Thanks.

Bye-bye.

Floating Vote

“TF you was to ask me and the
wife and the daughter how we’re
going to vote this time,” said

Bye-bye.

———_

Today's Thought

IF you have great talents,
industry will improve them; if
Dut moderate abilities, indus-
try will supply their de-
ficiencies.

—SAMUEL SMILES.





more acutely conscious of their
economic needs. More important,
they are then prepared to fall
easy victims to the blandishments
of those who are only too ready
to explain to them the “modern”
way of athieving their desires.
May His Majesty's Government
now reflect well upon this aspect
of the matter under discussion
and ask themselves whether there
is aus more obvious and effective
way of at least making a start
i carrying out the obligations
which they have assumed, than
that which we—may we say with
vather sinking hearts, for the
colonial representatives have been
sitting for six weeks together with
those of the West India Commit-
tee opposite inflexible officials who
may or, as we still hope, may not
represent will of the British

have endeavoured

the
the



@ LETTERS which





EDITORIAL FE RSO

“Tow, THAT YOUR TUG HORSE 15 A BIT
UNSUITABLE FOR A LABOUR PAPER?

> COULDNT YOU SMARTEN IT UP A }

TRIFLE? SLIGHTLY LESS... MORE....- |

ST. CERTAINLY. ANYTHING TO
sie ey Waal

PAODELS

are signed with a nom
nied by the customary bona f

ach ¢ Plitar’
» the Editor's d

ON: OON'T YOU THINK,

“~~.
-

AR,PHooey! THERE'S
No SATISFYING
You BLOKES —

Eh YG

nerald,

with var

Floating Vote. “We wouldn’t be
able to tell you.”

_ “Of course, we voted Labour
last time. The daughter said w«
ad to vote for umanity and n
more war, so we did, though
there’s been more talk about wa:
since 1945 than any time I car
remember.

“Mind you, the daughter isn’t
blaming the Government for that
She blames the Russians, thougl
sne did say five years ago that nc
Socialist Government could go to
with another Socialist Gov-
ernment; and if we didn’t want er.
ia the A.T.S. again, with me in
tae wardens, and the wife in a
shelter when she wasn’t in a fish |
queue, we'd better vote Labour |

“But now the daughter says the
Communists are not Socialists at
all because Socialists are Chris-
tlans.

“Naturaiiy the wife’s fed up
with rationing, and when she reac
about the Germans stuffing their-
selves with everything they want
she said, ‘What was my daughter |

wal

figivting in the Army for? To feec
them so-and-sos while we go}
short?’

““So far as I'm concerned
sonally meself, I must say In
pretty tired of taxation and the |
price of tobacco.

‘ * n

per-

“Of tourse, as the daughter says,
you get it back in free medicai
service and orstpital treatment
but I don’t reckon I’d get back
what I pay unless the three of u:
was ill every day of the year anc
lived in the orstpital with as many
operations as we liked.

“Then you get a bit back on the
food subsidies, or rather the wife |
does, because she gets the same |
ousekeepin money, subsidies or no |
subsidies.

“So if she gets the rations cheap |
she’s only gettin them cheap o1
my income tax, which is like |
giving er ousekeeping money twice |
over. In my opinion the man whc
said the woman always pays wa
a born fool.

“So I don’t know who's going |
to get our vote. Sometimes the
daughter says the Liberals wouk
guarantee social justice withou
penalising free enterprise with
texation, such as er extra bit o
typin in the evenin.



“Sometimes she thinks Church-
itt is the only man to give the
Russians what for. And some-
times she thinks Cripps is a saint
and sometimes she thinks he’s
balmy.

“But, as the daughter says, it’s
only a fool what never changes
his mind, and as she’s got all the
brains in the family I expect she’l
tell us what to do when the time



pen

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TOURNAMENT

AND

On THURSDAY 16

FOR OUR WEEKLY HALF HOLIDAY
REMAINING OPEN ON SATURDAY, 18ft
FEB. UNTIL 3.30 P.M.

FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE VISITORS
FROM THE M.V. “STELLA POLARIS

PLEASE ARRANGE YOUR SHOPPING

ACCORDINGLY. j



DACOSTA & CO.,

OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT WiIL BE”
CLOSED ON TUESDAY 4th FEB AT 11304M.
FOR THE INTERCOLONIAL @ |

|

|



When you are



comes,” —L.E.S.



and But You Must Deflate Yourself”

It remains only to record a
tribute to the delegates from the
British West Indies Sugar Associa-
tion who have faced with stout
hearts the unexpected and de-
termined resistance to the grant-
ing of anything approaching the
full measure of their requirements

They have fought a good fight in
a just cause It may
that the struggle will not be over
when these words are published
for they are determined that it
Shall be carried on until His
Majesty’s Governnient realize that









it is in th interests not only of
the col nies but in those
also of > United Kingdom itself
that I re le claims of
these : - -governing terri-
tories ld be met fully and in
a spirit in kee with the tern
Mother Country

SQUAI EAI



sk ea



well be}

entertaining the N





a OR Ai



remember they
|| all be delighted "

| GODDARDS



GOLD BRAID

|
| RUM




x



SS a SE

THESE ARE BARBADOS HOUSES — | aGcow onan

(Photographed by The Advocate Photographer During The Week) | GOAT CHOW

two of Purinds best
and obtainable from
H. JASON JONES & Co.,Ltd.—tower Broad st.

| a a ee a ee ee ee





7, FEBRUARY 12, 1950
SUNDAY, — = ee SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
eerie









WHEN ONLY
THE BEST
iS GOOD
ENOUGH

, ESPECIALLY

4

A PRESCRIPTION






AREFULLY.
COMPOUNDED



You can be assured of — —
QUALITY DRUGS and
CAREFUL DISPENSING

and houses eleven persons, four adults and seven children, to live in the one remaining room, which in itself is in bad condition.




THIS is a Sugar Worker’s house in St. John’s, its dimensions are 12° by 8 feet A PORTION of the roof of this house has fallen in and six persons are forced












GHORGE PAYNES
GOOD COCOA |








ONE old woman used to live in this house but its condition became so deplorable
she has had to move to the St. Joseph Almshouse. The house is 10 by 6 feet. In-
side is a wooden bed with a rain sodden straw mattress on it, and a few other odd
bits of furniture,



THIS is another Sugar Worker's dwelling house in St. John’s. Six people live
in it, and it is approximately 22 by 11 feet. The condition the house is in needs no

explanation, the picture tells the story





= Me Ray

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CASH PRICE—ONLY $69.15

HIRE PURCHASE TERMS ARRANGED







_ _MR. F. E. C. BETHELL, M.C.P., who accompanied our photographer on his tour
1s standing on the site of a house which was destroyed during the August Storm of
1949, All that remains is the stone groundsell, part of which is in the foreground
of the picture, Mr. Bethell points to the other extremity) Seven people lived in
this house which belonged to Ella Small of St. John.

=—e








The house in the background used to house four persons. Due to storm damage
in August 1949 they were forced to move out, and no assistance has yet been given |
them to repair their home. Thirteen of the people in this picture are huddled into
a house 13 by 8 feet. Some of them are forced to sleep on bags on the ground, as
there is no wooden floor in part of the house.

The Camera Tells The Story

DURING the week the Vestry, conducted him on his without roofs, without doors |

Advocate’s cameraman vis- tour. and windows, small houses

ited the outlying districts of The camera tells the story, terribly overcrowded, magk- | ELECTRIC MOTORS

St. John and St. Joseph, far better than words. ing living conditions deplér- ‘ ‘

where the sugar workers Everywhere they stopped, able. with which a ae peggy ane “ily
al live. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell, people urged them to come | easily be converted into an Elec ically

M.C.P., Mr. S. C. Greenidge, and inspect their houses. These are houses in Par- | driven machine $46.56 each

Member of the St. John’: There were houses leaning bados, and there are ny | oe cme oeipeonmnea

Vestry and Mr. A. P. Cox, over on one side, houses more in the same condition,

Member of the St. Joseph's propped up by stakes, houses [ some even worse,







7 Lett foreground is another view of the house damaged iby last year’s storm,
meat background is the tiny house in which the thirteen people live.




HARRISONS “sy20"





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PAGE EIGHT

Kiddies Carnival
Delights Crowd

AST NIGHT was Kiddies’ Car-

nival at the Globe Theatre
and children between the ages’ of
2 and 14 really had a chance of
showing their worth. Following
this was a variety entertainment
oy oer talented Barbadians.

The bumper crowd present were
cble to hear 14-year-old Trevor
Moershull, in his soft tenor voice,
sing “La Rue, La Rue”. Trevor,

1) was a Singing enthusiast from
the age of 2, held the crowd in
suspe.se with his variations.

burst prize, however, went to
1%-year-old Herman Forde, who
song “Room .Full of Roses,” and
8-year-old Shirley Ashby, who

ag “My Happiness,” was award-
ed second prize.

Eleven-year-old Lisle Brewster,
who sang “Tora Lora,” also re-
ceived many cheers from the
crowd.

Nine children took part in the
Kiddies’ Parade and they all were
given a gift for their good per-
formance,

Aiso present to entertain the
audience was the Mighty Charmer
and two other Calypso singers—
Prowler and Sikini, There was a
competition between the Milton
Quartet, the Wyoming Sextet and
the Jubileers Quartette.

The show ended with Latin
Dances by Madame La Zonga and
Belle Suzette
N RS. H. WAITHE of the
AÂ¥ESpeightstown School Staff
has been appointed Headmistress
of the St. Saviour’s Girls’ School
and will assume the duties of her
new office on Wednesday.

The new headmistress has many
years of teaching experience to
her credit, and should do well in
her first headship.

PF ODDS ESTATES LTD. recent-

ly suffered three losses by cane
fires. On Thursday at about 3.45
p.m. a fire of unknown origin
broke out at Lemon Arbor Planta-
tion, St. John and destroyed two
acres of first crop ripe canes.

Further loss was suffered when
two fires occurred at Todds

lantation on the same day.

The first broke out at about 6.30
p. and destroyed an acre of
third crop ripe canes,

This fire extended to Ashbury;
tion, St. George, and des-
I an acre of third crop ripe
canes belonging to Mr. R. H
Nourse of the same plantation

The second fire broke out 45
minutes later and burnt 300 holes
of second crop ripe canes. The
canes were insured in all instances

PFOHE MOBILE CINEMA, a
usual, will be giving five shows
; eek. Two will be in St






chael, the same amount in St

Peter and one in Christ Chureh

On Mone the Cinema will
visit the St. Michael’s Infirmary
where it will give a private show
The District “E Police Station
yard ill accommodate the Cine-
1 on Tuesday

A show will be given in Hey-
wood Plantation yard on Wednes-
day for residents of Speightstown
and Heywood Residents of
Lears and Jackmans area will
benefit from a show at Lears
Plantation yard on Thursday and
on Friday the Cinema will give a
show at Providence School yard
for the residents of Providence
and Pilgrim Road area

N THURSDAY EVENING last





a visit was paid to the Pioneer
Group at the Fox Club, St. James,
by Mr. Holder, a member of the

St. James Vestry

Mr. Holder saw members of the
Group, under their instructor Miss
E. Whitehall, engaged in handi-
craft work. .He was introduced to
the children by their instructor.
He afterwards addressed the audi-





ence and distributed prizes
In his address Mr. Holder spoke
highly of the social and cultural
benefits that people of the area
derived from the Group
PPE LOSS of a bi yele valued
$57.00 v eported by Ethel-
bert Hampden of School Gap. He
stated that the bicycle wa re-

moved from outside the office of
the Controller of Supplies, Canary
Street, between 2.00 and 2.'5 p.m.
on Friday.





W.L. Court
Sits Here -
To-morrow

For the first time since 1936
a sitting of the West Indian Court
of Appeal will be heid here, be -
ginning tomorrow at 9.30 a.m.
Two appeals are listed for hear-
ing.
The Court will comprise Thei:
Honours Sir Ceci! Furness-Smith
Kt., Chief Justice of Trinida?
(President), Sir Clement Malone
Kt. O.B.E., Chief Justice of the
Windward and Leeward Island
and Sir Newnham Arthtr Worle
Kt., Chief Justice of Britis
Guiana.

The two appeals are Cuke

(Plaintiff-Respondent) and Skin-

ner (Defendant-Appellant), and
Springer versus Doorly, The
Cuke-Skinner case will be the
first to occupy the attention of the
Court, and Counsel in that case
are Mr. D. H. L. Ward instruct-
ed by Messrs Hutchinson &
Banfield for Cuke and Mr, W. W
Reece K.C. instructed by Messrs
Carrington & Sealy for Skinner

When the West Indiaa Court of

Appeal sat here in 1936 the case
it heard wes that of Howell versus
Beckles

8.000Received
Attention By
S.D.A. In 1949

Pastor S. E, White, newly ap-
pointed President of the Leeward
Island Mission Conference of
Seventh-day Adventists, yesterday
said that the annual Board meet-
ing has just adjourned at their
new office at Collymore Rock and
3ritton’s Cross-road. Members of
their executive board are, S. E

White, Chairman; C. Kum, Sec-

retary and other members O. P.
Reid, A. A. Ward and C. M,
Greenidge of Barbados and O. C
Walker of Antigua

Pastor White was recently ap-
pointed the president of the

Leeward Island Mission Confer-

ence of Seventh Day Adventists

succeeding Pastor E. T. Gacken-

heimer who left Barbados for the

United States early in December.





Pastor White is a Canadian, but
was born in (C! while his
parent vere mn mission service
there, and he comes to Barbados
after havin erved for t years









in executive work for ; nth
Day Adventist five year in
Canada and six years in Trinidad
progre was made in this
erritor 1949 than iring any
ther year in their history, and
even larger plat were Yaid tor
1950 Pastor White told the
Advocate.”
The Board plans to expand

their medica. work in the West
Indies. During the past year over
8,000 patients received attention
at their Clinic in Port-of-Spain,
and plans have already been laid



to start wor ivring 1950 on a
haif million dollar hospital in
Puerto Rico and a unit in the
Bahama These units are all part
of a chain of over 160 hospitals
oO i and operated by Adventists
art 1 the world



‘GASCOGNE’ COMES
TO-DAY

Due to arrive here to-day at
2 p.m is French passenger-

freighter “Gascogne”
The “Gascogne”

passengers here and then sail on
to Plymouth and Le Havre via
Marfinique and Guadeloupe. It is
returning here from Trinidad and

French Guiana

Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd.,

are agents



Boiling water in a few minutes —-this will
help you and this is whataGJ8.C. Electric
Kettle will give you. Beautffully:mace in

polished aluminium, it hasea quick-pour-

ing spout. And it is safe — itwan’ (boil dry.



THE CITY GARAGE TRADIN



— - i.

G CO. LID.

«

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

REPRE j GENERA
ee —— es —_—————



will be taking

CHURCH
SERVICES

ANGLICAN
SEXAGESIMA—SUNDAY 1th

ST. LEONARD'S: 9 a.m. Choral Eu
charist and Sermon. 11 a.m, Matins and
Sermon. 4 p.m, Children’s Service 7
p.m, Evensong and Sermon.

ST. MARY'S: 7.30 a.m. Matins and
Litany. 8 a.m. Mass. 9 a.m, Sung, Mass
and Sermon. 3.30 p.m. Sunday School
4 p.m. Children’s Vespers. 7 p.m. Even-
seng and Sermon.

ST. PAUL'S: 7.30 a.m. Holy Com-
munion, 9.30 a.m. Solemn Mass and Ser-
mon, 3 p.m. Sunday School. 3.30 p.m.
Children’s Service. 7 p.m. Evensong and
Sermon

THE SALVATION ARMY

DIAMOND CORNER: 11 a.m. Holiness
Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meeting. 6 p.m.
YP, ting conducted by Adjutant O.
White (D.Â¥.P.S.) 7 p.m. Salvation Meet-
ing condu@ted by Major A. E. Moffett
(Divisional Commander).

CARLTON: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting.
2 pm. @ompany Meeting. 7 p.m..Salva-
tion Meeting conducted by Captain V.
Harris.

BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL: 11 a.m.
Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meet-
ing. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher:
Major Marshall Smith.

WELLINGTON STREET: 11 a.m. Holi-
ness Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meeting.
7 p.m, Salvation Meeting. Preacher:
Senior Major Gibbs.

SEA VIEW: 11 a.th. Holiness Meeting.
3 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Salva-
ion Meetjng. Preacher: Lieutenant K.
Gibbons.

CHECKER HALL: 11 am. Holiness
Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m.
Savlation Meeting. Preacher: Captain E.
Bourne.

FOUR ROADS: 11 a.m. Holiness Meet-
ing. 3 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Lieut. Hinds

HARVEST FESTIVAL
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
ST. THERESA; 11 a.m, Thanksgiving.
Preacher: Rev. St.C. Bend. 3 p.m. Har-
vest Cantata and Children’s Procession.
7 p.m, Holy Communion, Preacher: Rev.
C..R. Morgan.

THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH
OF GOD

ECKSTEIN VILLAGE, St. Michael: 11
am, and 7 p.m. Elder R. H. Walkes.

BANK HALL: 11 a.m. Rev. M. B
Prettiiohn. 3 p.m. Harvest Thanksgiving
Service to which the public are invited
7 p.m. Rev. M, B. Prettijohn.

COX ROAD, Christ Church: 11 a.m
and 7 p.m. Rev. E. W. Weekes.

CRAB HILL, St. Lucy: 11 a.m. Evan
gelist A. R. Brome

HARVEST FESTIVAL AT ROEBUCK
MORAVIAN

To-day Harvest Festival Services are
being held at the Roebuck Street Mo-
ravian Church, The hours of the services
are 11 a.m., 3.30 p.m. and 7 p.m. The
afternoon service will include a Proces-
ion of Children with their Harvest Gift
followed by a Children’s Programme

In the evening the service will’ be
taken by Rev. D. C. Moore of Sharon
who will also preach the sermon.

Hymn sheets are provided at all these
service: All are welcome

ROEBUCK STREET—Harvest Festival
Services 11 a.m., 3.30 p.m. and 7 p.m.,
Preacher in the morning Rev. S. Brewer,
in the evening Rev. D. C. Moore

GRACE HILL—11 a.r Mr. O. Weekes;
12 Holy Communior 7 p.m Mr F
Deane

FULNECK, Watts Village--11 a.m. Mr
W. H. Swire; 7 p.m. Mr. A. Alle .

MONTGOMERY, Cave Hill—7 p.m. Mr
c

Green

SHOP BILL, St. Thomas—7 p.m. M
G. Franci

DUNSCOMBE, St. Thomas—1) a Mr
F. Downe 7p 1 Smith

THE NATIONS LUTHERAN CHURCH
Palmetto Street—11 a.m. The Rev. W. F
O'Donohue, Subj The New Creation’;
7 p.m. The Rev. W. F, O’Donohue

METHODIST
BETHEL—11 a.m. Mr. H, EB. Gilkes;
Ty Mr, A. L, Mayers.

DALKEITH—11 a.m. Mr. A. B. Curwen,
7 pm, Mr, G. Me Allister.

_BELMONT—11 a.m. Mr. V. Pilgrim;
7 pam, Mr. I. Blackman.

SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m. Mr. T. Cal-
ender; 7 p.m, Mr. A. St. Hill

PROVIDENCE—11 a.m, Mr, R. Linton;
7 p.m, Mr, E, Browne.

VAUXHALL—1! a.m. Mr. L, Waithe;
7 p.t Mr. C, Jones.

BAPTIST CHURCHES

There will be a Quarterly Meeting
Sunday 9.30 at the Budlong Baptist
Church, Brereton Village, St. Philip. Ac-
cording to the announcement made by
the Supt. Rev. W. J. Divine

Mrs. S. Winwood who has been a mis-
sionary in Palestine for 16 years will be
the



' the Bible Seminary Choir and Mrs
Jack Deane
The public is invited

Evening services will be held in the

Eeolf Baptist Church, Tudor Street at
7.15 Rev. W. J. Divine will speak.

ne

tsh

xeaker, There will be special music



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Soviets Ban

Serap Export |
@ From page 1. i

West German goods had been;

delivered to East Germany under
the Agreement then vice versa,

Orlopp charged that the Wes: |
German authorities had deliber- |
ately sabotaged the agreement by |
imposing impossible conditions of |

sale on East German goods.

Orlopp foreshadowed new
measures against West Berlin
businessmen who took advantage
cf the six to one rate of exchange
between East and West marks to
buy up goods in the East and
smuggle them to the West. He
refused to define what measures
would be taken, but promised
they would be taken “in the next
few days.”

Some observers interpreted this
as a warning that mofe rigid con-
trols would be carried out on
west bound road and rail @raffic
between Berlin and the Western
Zones.

Orlopp was speaking at a press
conference in the German Inform-
ation ent. Introducing
him Gerhert Eisler, East German
Informaticn Chief, charged that
the Americans had forced the
West German Government to im-
pose the ban “because they see
that we in East Germany have no
unemployment, that we have n
crisis. — ‘Reuter.)



Fruit, Firewood

Came On Friday

A small supply of fresh fruit,
plantains, coconuts, firewood ana
charcoal arrived at Barbados on
Friday evening by the 46-ton
motor vessel “Lady Joy” which
called from St. Lucia.

"his vessel also brought an
engine, carburettor, a self starter,
a mare and six mules. The
animals were consigned to Mr, G.
Harford.

Mr. D. L. Johnson is this vessel’
agent.

Harbour Quiet

Another quiet day was spent|

in Carlisle Bay yesterday. Tne
harbour was almost deserted, the
only vessel lying in the Bay being
H.M.S. “Devonshire”.

The last steamship to arrive
here was the “Alcoa Ranger’

which arrived with cargo oi)
Wednesday evening. This vessel |

left port on Thursday evening.

Vessels in the Careenage did)
not number many. Four of these |

small crafts left port on Friday

leaving the basin scant. No}
cargo was being handled on the|
waterfront so the lighters were}

all crowded in the inner basin.



25 YEARS AGO

(Barbados Advocate, Febru-
ary 12, 1925)
BOXING
Sportsmen of the island will b
glad to hear of the return 0!

“Fearless Freddy” the lightweighi |
champion of the West Indies anc |
idol of Trinidad, who has again |
come to try conclusions with our |

local boxer

Freddy gives his compliment:
to the Barbados Sporting Publi
and states his intention to meet
any of our local men of his cla:
whom he has heard about. H
expresses his willingness to mec
Joe Payne, a very plucky anc
aggressive member of the ring
he also states that he hopes t
meet Stanley Benn after th«
Smiling Kid-Stanley Benn tight
and so give the Barbados sports
men a very enjoyable time. H«
begs to inform the Barbados pub
lic that he can be seen in prelim-
inary preparation at the Washing
ton Hotel, Swan Street, as spar-
ring partner to Smiling Kid. H
can be communicated with at th«
Victoria Hotel, Lucas Street



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Over 50,000
people buy them
every week

British-made handwound
Smiths Alarms are the pop-
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are models to suit all tastes
in delightful shades to match
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FEDERAL—Trucks PACKARD—6 Cyl., 8 Cyl.
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sunDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1950

r

imuits, and coats, sometimes long and sometimes short,
gamed in to the sleeve. On the left are some
ng double pockets, and back treatment.

Girl In Yellow Heralds The Spring

t. Ry Anme Edwards

;
: PARIS.
1.10 am. on February 2 a
mannequin, built on Lana
ounged down an
! i ramp in a yellow
sent the fashion wheels
for six more months,













Her coat was shorter—(16 ins.
from the ground). Her skirt was
straight and narrow, and her
blouse was sleeveless.

Her waist was small, and her
little yellow straw hat was pulled
down on to one. cheek.

was the first model of To English eyes, the clothes
show of the first day of divide themselves into the kind
spring collections, you could achieve for yourself,

and the kind that are more fun
to see on someone else.

Vil Wear It

phundred pairs of eyes
fo the Pierre Balmain

” She ‘Wears It

IN CATEGORY ONE: Suits
dressed in yellow—the with plain, straight skirts and
inew favourite colour. either fitted or blazer jackets.

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” MORTON has introduced the cape sleeve, shown here on a check silk dress,
From the back it hardly shows, as
typical examples of suits from Peter Rus-



‘

The New Silhouette Is
Shaped Like A Wedge

* .

By Joan Erskine
London’s “Couture Week” sin-
ished in a charming news house
in Mayfair, where Digby Morton
showed a small but comprehen-
Sive collection. Primarily his is a
tailoring house, interested* in line
and cut, material and detail, but
not in the startling or unwearable.
Casual suits were particularly
well represented, and the line
this season is neat and controlled
—no extreme skirt or hip fullness,
flying panels or jutting collars.
There is a definite tendency to-
wards a wedge silhouette, with
width at the upper arm, This style
is shown to advantage in the in-
tricately cut spiral cape sleeves on

several models, and the short
puffed sleeves on some of the
dresses,

The main points on suits and
coats were the numbers of pockets,
sometimes as many as six, and

the very intricate pleating on
skirts. There were kilted skirts

with flat front and back panels,
sets of inverted pleats with knife
Pleats each side, sets of inverted
pleats within pleats, box pleats
and fine knife pleats. Most of the
Suit jackets had neat half-belts
The blouses were simvie, and
often matched the hats,

The spiral cape sleeves gave the
appearance of an elbow cape,
sometimes double, with the top
layer thrown back over the
shoulders. From the back it could
not be seen. This sleeve was used
on a navy linen suit bound with
black. Often, there were pockets
on the skirt hips to match the
jacket. A slim navy suit had four
white tabs on the pockets, fasten-
ed with gold buttons like a mid-
shipman in the Royal Nayy. On
a fine green/white striped suit,
narrow

flaps om seams were
matched on the skirt. Checks
were treated in an interesting

way. Sometimes they were inset
in narrow panels, with the checks
going an opposite way. Jackets
cut on the straight were teamed
with skirts cut on the bias, which
gave a fluted swing to the skirts

White Outfits
Loose travel coats were worn
over chalk white tailored suits—
in fact, more white outfits have
been seen this season than ever

He has used

before. A grey blue linen suit

eee had insertions of guipure lace
‘n Tro 4] 5 eves é i /

Afternoon dresses made of pleat- TOUnd the sleeves and in two

narrow front panels

A surprising number of edge-
to-edge coats made their appear-
ance—and loose coats with hardly
any collar—worn over plain linen
dresses, A crimson grosgrain fitted
coat with the spiral cape sleeve
was worn over a chiffon dress
made of two layers of chiffon, one
black and the other crimson. An
interesting effect was achieved by
smocking the two shades of chif-

Sennen

leather beach sandals laced up to
the knee, with a swim-suit of
plastic figleaves,

Large sloppy hats with brims
that bounce as you walk. Belts
made of tortoise-shell. Furs dyed
blue. Skirts too tight to walk in.

—L.E.S.

ed chiffon. Tailored evening suits
in_ black lace over satin.
Delicate colours: pale pink and
cream, honey and grey. Short
dance dresses made of seven
layers of pleated net over a tubular
dress of a different colour.
Wide-brimmed black crinoline
hats. Cuffs made of cherries.

You Wear It

IN CATEGORY TWO: All the
1920 fancy dress: knee length
tubular evening dresses in printed
taffeta, especially with long sida
panels reaching to the ground.

Ear-rings long enough to rest on
your shoulder, long amber cigar-
ette holders. Slave bangles.

Chiffon scarves round your
waist, your neck, or fastened from
your hat to your elbow. Patent



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t of the caravan does no.

the weight of Sailor
and the top flies
so that he can open the
lower half. ‘I don’t like smashing
s, he says, “bur that scoun-
drel deserves no consideration from
us, Come on, we must take cover
while we make plans."" They move





Sam's shoulder,

to pieces
© piece







All you have to do is colour in
with appropriate colours, either
with water colours or crayons,



fon. Smocking, too, was used on

a black and honey striped dress. |



The smocking finished at the hips,
Cape sleeves on a black and pink
check silk dress could be folded
back to show inner lining of a
different check,

A line followed on many dresses
was a side swept deep pleat ont
side, with a row of buttons fron

neck to hem on the other. Othe
dresses gave a coat effect,
A navy satin short evening dress

dipped severely to ankle-length
at the back, and was buttoned ofl
centre the back. A tight
black grosgrain dinner dress was
split to the knees at one side, had
an upstanding ruff at one side of
the neck, balanced by another on
the hips. A navy dress was split
right down the back to show ¢
pale green pleated panel, A
combination of lace and net was
used in a full skirted evening
dress of brown lace and accordian-
pleated net over a satin founda-
tion,

aown



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PAGE NINE
















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PAGE TEN

Talking About Music ...

Let London Have Beecham
Toscanini

iby Neville Cardus

Sibelius or to Sacredu Printermpts
of Stravinsky.

Yoseanini at rehearsal is ter-
ribly serious I have heard him
groan as though in pain. He has
raved at the most renowned and

notorious vocalists anc sacked
them.
He snaps his baton over his

knee breaking it into two pieces
to relieve his despair.

Once on a time a celluloid ba-
ton somehow got into his posses-
sion. He nearly gibbered for a
while in a vain effort to break
inis one. He lacks the gay irony
of Beecham, and the lack of hu-
mour comes out sometimes in his
conducting—just as Beecham’s
lack of solemnity comes out in
his conducting.

Artist—And High Priest

Taste for Sir Thomas is an in-
stinct. He wisely refrains (on
the whole) from conducting works
such as the B minor Mass of Bach
and the Ninth Symphony of Bee-



NEVILLE CARDUS

It was good the other evening
to welcome Sir Thomas Beecham
back to London. He retains his
secret. He shares it with nobody,
and nobody can say quite what
it is.

But it is certain that Sir Thomas
and Toscanini are the two most
celebrated conductors _ living-





that is, in the opinion of all sec- tnoven. He is not drawn to the
tions of the public the world over +ragic Muse
musical and other. 3ut he can make music sing

There was recently some con- and dance and poise itself on the

; troversy in the Press about the alr with a felicity unequalled by
proposal that Toscanini should anybody.

conduct at the opening of th He is altogether the artist and

connoisseur Toscanini is as muc!
ihe high priest—mandarin if you
iike—as he is the artist.

Toscanini believes in the holy
writ of the score; he can achievi
the grandeur and truth of im-
personal art

Beecham is Beecham always
ready to indulge any quick un-
expected prompting of pleasure
that ripples in his mind and tem-

new concert-hall at the Festiva!
of 1951. A more equitable an
diverting suggestion might be to
invite them both to appear on th«
same inaugural occasion, turr
and turn about Mrs. Gamy
would say.

They are at extremes of course.

Toscanini’s Way

With Toscanini music is a ver)

serious thing; with Beecham it 1









Tve always held that
the best place to be in a
General Election is the

heart of Africa.’
KINGFISHER GORGE,
KENYA

Ever been to Darkest Africa?

Well, that’s where I am now, sit-
ting in a car by ‘a waterhole wait-

ing for the nine o’clock guns.

The sun set a couple of hours
ago and Africa’s now so dark that
even Stanley wouldn’t be able to
The only things to be
bobbing

find me.
seen are the fireflies
about in the bushes.

They look rather pretty, like
Chinese lanterns swaying in the
wind, but it’s hard to concentrate
on them because, prowling around

me, are eleven enormous lions.

Perhaps it needs a bit of ex-
A few days ago
I was sitting comfortably at home
in Hampstead with my children
on my knee and now I’m in Africa
This sudden
translation is due to the General
Election, aided by the flying ma-

plaining, all this.

surrounded by lions.

chine.

Escape—

I’ve always held that the best
place to be in a General Election
is the middle of Africa, and that
it’s far more peaceful to be sur-
rounded by wild lions than by peo-
ple seeking election. So here I am,

having a lovely time.

It’s possible to escape from the
canvassers and reach this part of
Africa in a little over a day. Get-
ting yourself surrounded by lions
All you

is equally easy and safe.
need is a car.

I made the journey by BOAC
few
hours longer than a land plane,
but many people think it’s worth
it because there’s a bar on board.
many of you
have ever contemplated a flying
pub crawl that started in England

flying boat. This takes a

I don’t suppose



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Bernard Wicksteed in

w Darkest Africa .. .

of tea. As your flying inn splashes
down to refuel at dawn, wild geese
and ducks rise in flocks from the
water and ibises flap by.

The last hop is over a corner
of Abyssinia to Kenya, where you
land on a lake full of hippos and
pink flamingoes. A motor-boat
has to go out before you touch
down to see the hippos are clear
of the fairway.

On the drive to Southampton
for the take-off we were worried
by New Forest ponies that got in

our way on the road. In Africa
it’s the giraffes.
Giraffes are protected. You

must not shoot them. So they’re
not in the least frightened. From
a distance they look rather like
cranes in a dockyard, Barrow-in-
Furness or somewhere, and so
long as they’re standing by the
side of the road it’s all right. They
just look down their noses at you
through the sunshine roof.

It’s when they’re on the road
that you have to be careful. They
don’t seem to have any low gear,
so they can’t accelerate quickly.
You can’t give them a push, be-
cause they’d kick in your radiator
if you did.

At one time they were always
getting their heads caught in tele-
phone wires. It’s rather awkward
when you’re talking to someone,
and you are cut off by a giraffe
in the line. But they’ve made the
poles higher now, so the wires are
giraffe-proof.

Lions laid on

Having arrived in Nairobi,
which has neon lights, cinemas
and that sort of thing, I began to
inquire which was the way to the
nearest lions. I fully expected
I’d have to hire a white hunter
and masses of porters and go on
a long safari.

The lions live in what used to
be a game reserve and is now a
national park, just beyond the



}

Fifty Years Hence

Ry C. G.

the 12th February 2001 wher ‘Is not the Prime Minister
the House of Assembly met at aware that owing to the progress
5 p.m. the Minister for Transport of higher education. in England,
said it had been decided to post- higher wages there with shorter
pone the question of whether or hours per day and fewer working
not to make provision for a deep Cays in the week, it is probable
water harbour until members had that there are no vacant houses
had an opportunity of finding out 1" that country in which His
ig the large atomic energy freight Excellency could reside for two
planes were going to make sea ae

years? ;
transport unnecessary in future. “Yes,” replied the Prime Minister
The next item on the agenda

curtly. | a in that ~~ could
vas the provision of £9,000 to pay reside in rmany or Japan or
for the importation of a European any of the conquered countries in
carpenter and mason required to — there is no acute housing
erect a dwelling for His Excellency shortage.

tne Governor. The Prime Min- The Communist Member for =
ister explained that these two John then moved bye oe - o
workmen at £5 per day each for £9,000 — for shot —,
two years would cost about £6,000 duced one penny in order
Their return passages and that of

ask: “Why does my Hunourable
their wives and two children each think

comrade the Prime ;
by air, would absorb a further it necessary for the Governor to
£1,200. The balance of £1,800 was

govern the Colony from control _
necessary to make provision for deepen yw nn tng A 7 om
o.dinary contingencies as well as from remote control of Secretaries
any cost of living allowance that of State and from absentee pro-
might become necessary ow’ng tO prietors?” Raising his clenched fist
any os eee of ster- he shouted, “In fact, seeing that
Oh Hos.” Members are aware in a modesn republic of free péow
the growing need for universal ple like Barbados, ~ Sat ace
5 igher education had made it does not govern the Tstaad wv
necessary for us to requisition the

when esidence here, why
ciesent Government House for

in 2

should he be allowed to govern
use as a college for the propaga-
tion of political knowledge. The

it from Japan or Timbuctoo or
anywhere else?”

4 No answer having been re-
necessity for importing foreign turned to this question the House
workmen to erect a new dwelling adjourned for dinner. On the re-
fcr the Governor is due to our sumption the senior Member for
educational progress during the St, Philip cailed attention to the
last fifty years having been sc suc- fact that it would require a good
cessful that no one in the Island deal af alteration to transform
had had any time to learn how the present Government House
io) be a competent carpenter or into a political college.
meson. The result is that we now The Minister for Works told the
have no such craftsmen here. And House that this had already been
they are so searce everywhere else, attended to. “I have in my office,
that the inevitable law of supply he said, “a complete set of blue
and demand has made the employ- prints, in triplicate, of everything
ment of those from abroad more necessary to be done. _And =
expensive than the employment of sont ae eae a
me , . SH< ~ 0
many of the so-called learned be gla a eee woud



slowly starved of two essential strength-

















rea the “gay science” desired by perament. He conducts as much and ended in Africa. It’s quite an city limits. All you have to do is ),;ofessions.” tails have ¢ :
. Nietzsche. vith his senses as with his in- experience, because there’s no ring up the park department, as“ The junior Member for St. Lucy out by experts trained in our local
Beecham expéls from the mos: -ellect, you might even say he nonsense about closing time, and you would the railway to ask the ;,oved the adjournment of the educational institutions. ‘
portentous Teutonic composition often conducts by ear—and Sam-~- there'd be an awful row if they time of a train, and they'll tell fjouse for five minutes in orde: “But,” persisted the Member a
al] metaphysical murk and weigh, uel Butler maintained that a'l chucked you out, even with a you where the lions killed 150 10 ask: St. Philip, “Professors ho eae
of woe. He trusts to impulse anc: Musical appreciation is a matter parachute on. night before, and where you'll Who was responsible for thi: teach nor students learn agg
a delighted improvisation. of “ear”. Tail-heavy find them to-day. tate of affairs? knowledge while wag Rag Bove
Toscanini at least in his late: Conducting By Har The bar in a flying boat is near African night Why is it necessary for it to cf blue prints. Laas Ware the
years suspects the moment's in sut Beecham’s ear is his ‘own, the tail, and before we were half- _ And that’s how I come to be in take two years to build a dwell- wants to know 1s, ¥ to. do the
spiration; he examines a scol cultivated and individual eat way across France, all the men Kingfisher Gorge, entirely sur- jing house? craftsmen that = ame build.
much as a builder examines The knowledge is there; Tos- and half the women in the plane rounded by lions. The warden of Where was it proposed that actual woh, er aed that
Gini blue-print. canini himself doesn’t command had found it. In fact, at one time the park brought me here himself js Excellency should live ing?” Here the A pre t of order
ei He erects the symphonic edifice more than Beecham’s close know~ there were so many of us there, at sunset. There were a dozen during these two years. this era ee aisentinn
teit strictly according to his unde ledge of scores of ali styles and talking about the relative dangers other cars there already, and a bus The Prime Minister in reply and eee that the subject under
am standing of the ground-plan and periods of lions and elections, that the full of R.A.F. types. — explained that the aucecnatul to the 1 ac xe not the alteration
‘ specifications laid down by uit Beecham creates his per- aircraft was quite tail-heavy. For some reason lions take nO )..,ch of progress was alone discussion. Wee evernmetit House
composer. rmances not so much by an- Over one drink you look out rfotice of cars. If you were to get |- Beecham seems often to wa as by a rapid act of com- on the Alps glittering in the sun- out they’d probably eat you. tf affairs. Raising his voice he but that = ~ nancy the
until the edifice has taken shay chension, He goes into music Shine ogg page = you | For bine = nants orenreee pe. sais ; ’ ce.
€ “hearse on > responds, Lik ike sw 1er ito a flowing remember 1e imes when you tographec e ions like ma oe” ce ain . “ s 1 . s
oo char ey oa Di Ye i ee sweated up some of those slopes they lay on the grass and snored. , i ge" - a“ — The Member for an cree
‘There’s a symphony, let’s co! Again I am describing the Tos- 9° skis. Then one after the other the en- ~ e working class people ee having bowed to s “7,
ee See ee , : Se cata Ps alle Next time it’s your turn to buy gines were started up and the cars denied the right of higher educa: said: ; ;
duct it! canini of what might be called 4 0%’ voWwre over Corsica, where 1 oak oo tion. it took 15 or more Wukiaen “That being so, I should like
‘ The Baton-breaker post-e Scala day Napoleon was born ~ and the When thee hear it the lions, who ‘°’™“ three months to build a to ask the Prime Minister, is it
i At rehearsal Toscanini is n¢ Toscanini’s right arm 1s as a mountains are full of brigands are invisible now, start talking to “Welling house. A little simple not a fact that had this Govern-
fh satisfied merely to lay the foun soverning wheel, unyielding, pur- with curly moustaches. ich abae ie en coughs and arithmetic would show that some ment nationalised the, building
2 dation, he finishes the structure. os oe vee terace ‘And so it goes on, with three grunts and while we are straining 600 working days for two work- trade when we nationalised a
* even to varnishing-day. An ac- _rchestra is tled to Milk Mein, stops on the journey of about an our ears to hear sounds of them men to do the same job was a very and power, the present situation
tual concert performance by Tos- Toscanini’s right arm, like Ixion. } our each. The first is at Augusta moving off, there come from a tree conservative estimate”. He then could not have arisen? tg
canini differs scarcely at all from But we neednt seek to measure i, Sicily, with Etna puffing out by the pool the notes of a nightin- went on to explain that during is it not also a fact that——” and
the final rehearsal Beecham. on | ° wonderful “old men of MU- team in the background, and ‘gale, this period, it was proposed that then stopped abruptly as the na-
; the contrary, might change some sic—the “old” is merely rhe- Cioser at hand, a barber sitting in | Next June that same nightin~ Flis Excellency should reside in tionalised electric light went out
‘ essential phrase or tempo at the ‘orical. At the Festival of 1951 font of his shop playing the man- gale may be singing in Surrey buf) Eugland and overn the Colony by and the House adjourned until the
concert, answering to a swift ’et us enjoy them more of less olin. now, like myself, it’s enjoying the rernote control. The leader of the following Tuesday when the baal
spark of fancy or imagination together; Mars and Jupiter in You cross the Mediterranean to African night. opposition asked: bate will be continued.
which has taken flame in a ne onjunction! Alexandria for supper, and as a
way. Thus would patriotism and oor show, there’s one of those —London Express Service.
At rehearsal Beecham is usua 1onour and distinction in art be -gyptian conjurer boys who pull | YY YY,
Rh, ly urbane and ready to be pleas itisfied—and possibly, astrono- jive chickens and white mice out | * ANOTHER REMARKABLE a
tf ed. A pretty piece, he will say __ of their mouths. HITE ANTS FAMI/L
to the ieoheden doubtless refe1 (World Copyright Reserved) Then it's down the Nile to | re er oe hidden) may WE oo (Lh
; ring to the fourth symphony of —L.E.S. Khartoum for a shave and a cup | Be deat a cpaaiaeies of Gee acme
% | viduals — all hungry for wood! Their: | YY py 7 "YY
destructive capacity is enormous. Be y ,
safe — remember

_ Healthy People keep their

HB Wiel WV EMS
and healthy with



Ag 4!

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iad eat 959959999999 9999999ODIGFT PPVSOS SOG GSOS SOS IIO SOOT F



eaties:

G
4

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SD LR a EC 2s
= To SS a ee
5999 9OSOOSG OOP OS PO OSG OF



They’re all fixed

Fixed prices! And identical parts! That’s what you
get when you buy Ford spares from us. All genuine
Ford spare parts are sold at low, fixed prices—



Â¥
>|
m |

al
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4 made by

CADBURY'S





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is fire-resistant.
|
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j Kent, England

AGENTS: Wilkinson & Haynes & Co. |
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For permanent protection—



4
é

SSS

4

| A Few More....

of the
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with —
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ae . : ; : %—> GREEN ENAMEL FINISII You can put vy :
ee and every one of them is made from high quality _Why not call and see them ain a your trust in
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AE. A

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yourself.

Just Received

FRESH STOCKS OF THE
For owing
HORLICKS MALTED MILK 2 sizes
GERMICIDAL SOAP '% (Neko)

CUTICURA SOAP

- OINTMENT

CREAM OF WHEAT

ALLEN BURY'S MALTED FO
No, 3

PALATOL

Ww

COMPOUND

MENNEN BABY POWDER
| JOHNSON BABY LOTION
| * CREA

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+
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Wholesale & Retail
Druggist
136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813

CE6S66¢ é¢
PESOS OSSSOSES

f THE CiFÂ¥Y GARAGE

TRADING CO. iTD.
BARBADOS



+
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ANN

\\\



SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 1 ig.
——i






WHEN you start losing energy and
interest in life--when you no longer
feel equal to the demands life makes on
you—this means that you're becoming



building foods-phosphorus and protein.

Blood and nerves enriched
What you need is a course of ‘Sanatogen’
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the grand effects of ‘mek
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and druggists

vitality fiow back jn
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‘SANATOGEN: —
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restores health, youth and vitality

The word *Sanatogen’ is a registered trade mark of Genatosan Lid. Loughbor
= ry ough, I

absorbed into your system. Day by
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Give them ‘ Kepler’ and see how they thrive
and gain weight — it is rich in the vitamins
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find ‘Kepler’ a real strengthener

e















Y
in convalescence. y moRE
‘KEPLER’? .w To THE
COD LIVER OIL WITH MALT EXTRACT â„¢~N sPooM" a

& A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. P

Gole Agents for Barbados: Colltas’ Led.,

A dog in
good condition
is always
a good
companion

ei”
Powders, given f
help your dog to
common blood di ,
simple care will do mt
maintain him in

Dogs are by nature warm-hearted
and loving, yet the most friendly
of them sometimes become list-
less or irritable. Such symptoms
are often due to impure blood,
and should never be neglected. good coat, and good spirits

Bob Martin’s Condition conditioning now! ,

BOB MARTIN'S

CONDITION POWDERS

help to keep dogs fit

Sole Agents for Barbados:

0
L. M. B. MEYERS & CO. LTD.., P.O. Box 171, BRIDGETOWN. “oe

f





T’S a fine thing to fee! really well,

enjoy the fitness that comes frora immer
cleanliness! That’s why you should start
the morning with a glass of sparkling
Andrews Liver Salt. Andrews is more than
a pleasant effervescing saline, it’s a gentle,
effective laxative with an invigorating action
that tones up the liver, settles the stomacss
and rids the system of trouble - moking
poisons, Start on Andrews and brim with

health,

ANDREWS wweni
COOLS . REFRESHES - (NVIGU IE

fet




eee
a
ee ee a es a a ee
=

pax, FEBRUARY ‘12, 1950
gi












ara | )





$5





ND YOU'S

fe noo ) >areyp
me eC es |
INTERNATIONAL

“

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a



sONDIE me PAS EAS ES eee BY CHIC YOUNG
NI Sent TTT | Mm i “

Here's the Answer to Your ane Haulage Problems

MARKHAM CANE CARTS
|
|

LOW COST —_e- [OW MAINTENANCE
BY FRANK STRIKER | CHEAPER lo OPERATE

T REMEMBER WHAT THE FAT MAN mo)
A





TIELONE RANGER
M/ PY fe // J Ir

WUA-WAT [IT ME? WY /







"VARNEY AND HALL, LIVING IN THE

HOTEL-- THEY'LL KILL TO Ger 34
THAT PACKAGE!* .













ME, SILVER! WE'LL CALL ON VARNEY
AND HALL! >

EASY HAULING IN WET WEATHER








> : s
4/3 Ton Carts with Brikes $1.250.00 each
| 2 Carts and Tractors Sei Sahin i $4.150.00 each
| Kx Sitoch

f; ue LK ~~;
wat,
Co

Y
eine ce ee eee o ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.








a




== ( we! THaT’s a cosy

fee. RIGHT HOOK. RING- jas
ea SIDE SEAT FOR ME,x—

4 > INCLUDE ME OUT
=) _\ OF THIS SCRAP !





cua"




AH-HAITHAT'S DIFFERENT! |
A NOW I SUPPOSE | SHALL
HAVE TO BUTT IN,

“QR TWEEDSIDE ROAD, — ST. MICHAEL — DIAL 4629, 4371 oye
| FSSA alltel xa RERTESE

oe



MY HAND-BAG!
HE'S GOT
aS HAND-BAG.



amas — lO
—HCASE_COGO OOF W”=2—0—-—-—-EOeE—=E Eee
.



——



DECCA
GRAMOPHONE
RECORDS

















ne |
WHY MAGGIE | |
WANTS ME TO | :
GIT TO WORK =











WAVE TO WAIT NO SLEEPNG OR

Lc echindipaineengienal - hs : 7 i cy .
RATS! THE BUILDING HEY-YOU! GIT UP.
1S STILL LOCKED !/





UNTIL. IT OPENS BeAr!” Core n? x
50 EARLY I'LL Fs Lt CAN'T GIT IN es, ns | BRAT! aS,
NEVER KNOW --} | (__ ia "— t
'M AFRAID

ME comet f
|






Free for any of the following toda

an th : | | |< i? ja a) HAS (1) For 75 Lighthouse Match Box Covers
uy peeve || anata — oe BAYMONT (2), For 25 Box sides of Welgar Shredded Wheat
BY AL





















sae 2 - (Showing Biscuits)
[sce GOWDY, IT'S IN THE POWER ) | [COURT'S IN SESSION.) (BUT Z’M AN OFFICER, )] [YOU'RE OKAY, MR.
OF TIS COURT TO JAIL NOBODY ADMITTED










GO (3) For 25 Wrappers Wroadeast Toilet Soap
~

7 7) AHEAD!

nS I AIN'T SAYIN’
1 fi 2 NOTHIN’!

(4) For 235 Wrappers Olive & Palm Woilet Soap



1 soap take this opportunity of eol-

bove for the following premiums:




oned above : One Decca Gramaphone
‘ecord as premiurn.







a complete set of al items: a premium of “TEN” Decca
Gramaphone Records.












>| (HORRIDLY, PRANTIOALLY SHE UNTIES Hih’s| [WAIT HERE YOU'LL BE SAFE. WEE wucon,| [yaw | BUTON~1 AUMORT DION E ion ’
ey | [AURRIEOLY, FRANTICALLY SHE LN? srioei| (THERES A BATTLE ROVAL MECoY | | WANDERE, | FINDIT IN TIME ~AND IF J There: will also be “LUCKY SPOT” Premiums for coupons brought in.
an | OH> DARLING.~"\ EASYNOWSITE ALMOST | oe OM OUT HERE, ANDIVE Hse DAZED. | HADNT IF

WS ~~ s7 5 ONER** | GOT TOGET a es ’

\ > } E ae :









At every 500 persons bri: in coupons the 500th person will receive



thet ‘or their coupons. At the 2,000th person

t in will be a DECCA ELECTRIC

ECORD PLAYER worth $120.00.




the management of




















PAGE TWELVE

CLASSIFIED ADS.











SUNDAY



PUBLM' SALES | PUBLIC NOTICES





eee









—— SS 3UCTION i NOTICE ;
. The road leading from Melvin’s Rill:
BY instructions received I will sell on i
i '| to Spa Plantation is dangerous w Ven. |
DIED | FOR RENT hay Aina one B % bes at ett cular Traffic. Any one using this road)
inench Gardiner’ Austin & , Al will be dorg so at their own risk, \
CRANDLER—HELEN LOUISE. Her) UANTITY OF ee at | By order





funeral leaves the residence of he
daughter Mrs. Ione Clarke, Hill Road. HOUSES
Bank Hail, at 4.30 o'clock this 2 >|
noon for the Westbury Cemetery “HELEN ViILLA’—Maxwell Road,
Friends are kindly asked to attend. Ch. Ch. Apply to Sergt. C. Hutchinson,
Eustace L. Roy Chandler «son', Central Station.
Sybil Chandler (daughter-in-law, 12.2.50—2n.
Mrs. lone Clarke (daughter).

tion Terms Cash: R. Areher Mesenzie, |
Auctioneer. 12,.28.50—n



UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER

ON WEDNESDAY 15th by order cf

Seen ee enn EER REE tea !
BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE |

Highway Commissioner,
St. Joseph Parish.
11.2.50—-3n

BANK LIMITED

———— APPLIC
Bustace Clarke (son-in-law) ROOM — Large, airy bedroom at|Mrs. Sybil Ingram we will sell her) pjrectors Aes Commena Se, Maude
1.8.99) Ccetta, on the sea, Bay St. near Wood-| Furniture at Newton Four Cros Resds.| toujse Crichlow of Wavell Avenue in

side to a working person.
—— | 12.2.50—I1n,

a
ROBERTS—INEZ W.—The funeral wil'| .wHITE SANDSY—St. Lawrence. On
leave her late — ee eennees of the most attractive fully furnished
St. ichael, a 7 LDineitel ' Bungalows available on this coast
for ng oy age Ne Bawards Eyceilent bathisig facilities, telephone,
Miss Nan and Alice Roberts pe 2 A on NS a
TAD vental far this locality. xon & Bladon,

Mr. T. " Real Estate Agents. Plantations Build-

12.2.5) ing, Phone 4640. 12,2.50—In.
ee se eae cranmininentieeiibisiateitaemetuiminintie

——————
THANKS

We the undersigned beg through this
medium to thank all those who attended
the funeral, sent cards, wreaths, letters
or in «ny other way sympathised with
us in the recent bereavement through
the death of Mrs. VAN HILDA ALLEYNE

from town. Two bedrooms, running
water ete. $35.00 per month. Also one
(1) Top Flat: 3 bedrooms, running water
in each, $40.00 per month, Ring 2859.
12.2, 50—2n

———
ROSE VIEW, Rockley, Hastings. Two
bedrooms. Dial 2994. 12.4.50—I1n









eae











items.
BUNGALOW at Haggatt Hall, 2% miles Sale 11.30 o’clack, Terms cash.

REAL ESTATE
—_——OOoO Oe

St. John, which includes:—
Double Arm

hh of Saint Michael in tr, Isiana |

the paris
Settee and Couches.) goinster for the issue of duplicave share

Certificates for Two hundred and fifty
Ordinary Shares numbered 5188 to 5437
incsusive, issued on the 22nd day ot
eh 1939 and Two hundred and fifty

Shares numbered 403 to 655

reference
inclusive 22nd day of March 18.3, upon
the
cates No, 16 and No. 4 respectively have
been lost or misplaced and not depogites

statement that the Original Certifi- |

as security or otherwise

with anyone
and notice is hereby given that if within

BRANKER, TROTMAN thirty days from the date hereof no
FS. a ciaim or representation in respect of such

to
Sine Be such application for duplicate



wife of Mr. FitzGerald Alleyne Christ Chureh,
eee i eee Sere) Peng i ee — 8, °
Maude Atkins (aunt). drawing dining rooms Telephane, r r
ey 12.2.50| Garage. Mrs, Rudder. Dial 8186 sptaineble Ke
We the undersigned thank a Uses 12, 2.50—1n further
who assisted in sending. wreaths @ Fairw:
cards of condolence during our sad ganas katana heeds Tawrence can be
bereavement occasioned by the death of Hunte Bratton, Mane tt c et Di: j
our father, JOSEPH McDONALD | ga57 * ” ‘ell’s | Coast. a
EDGHILL wales +e ; 7.2,50—t.f.n | Gove
Mildred and e Edgh an . ae Ru ;
Family. 122.50—in. | ..BUSISEaS (0. 46 Roebuck jae ed
Gales tea 1649. Tor pat-|Sivning beach, 1% acres of land Vene-
THE undersigned desire through this ticulars. Ring 2655. 4.12.49—t.fn. Oe Oana 's miles wn
medium to thank all those who attended






BUNGALOW—"‘Clariston” stuated. at
Worthing in Avenue leading to Coral
Sands. Containing spacious Verandahs
two siGes, three Bedrooms, Drawing and
Dining Rooms, Pantry out Offices. Gar-
age. Dial 2490. 5.2.50—3n.



the funeral, sent wreaths, cards, letters

or ny other way expressed sympathy

to them on the occasion of the death

of Mrs MIRIAM E. MOSELEY.

A. D. Clarke and Family
12.2.50—1n





——_———————————

WINSLOW--Cattlewash, St Joseph
from Feb. 16 and also the months of
March, May, June and July 1950. Apply
Mrs. W. T. Gooding, Strong Hope Plan-

TT

IN MEMORIAM







IN loving memory of our deer Hus-| tation, St. Thomas
band and father ALPHA PRESCOTT 8.2.50—3n.
who pasved away 12th February 1948 RE en ete eee thea, ~ -
“Gone from us but leaving memories _FLAT—At “The | Pavilion Hastings
Death can never teke away | From March, 22nd for six months. Fully
Memories that will ever linger | Semana, Oe Children). Phone 3462
Whilst upon this earth we stay ween p.m Pr ss
Elizabeth Prescott (wife) Alpha, Edna .2.50—
Miltor Leo Joseph, (children) Cecelia BENSTON-on-sea ~_. eewale Coal. pea
Gior. Grandchildren) | Ch. Ch. For the months of March, April,

12.2.50-—-1n.| May and June, Fully furnished, with

all conveniences. Dial 3966.



i |
M SYLIVESTINE TOPPIN on —_



IN joving memory of my dear beloved 71.2.50—3n
d on Feb. 12 1949 APARTMENT — Unfurnished Ground-
rest in peace until we meet| floor Apartment, near town and Club

feet (No Pets, no Children). For further



12.2.50—In. | Particulars, Dial 3696



shia 10.2,50—3n



——_

i
_—— el
| SASS fully furnished with Refrig-
“ 4 > | erator and linen at Indramer, Worthing
FOR SATE | Dial 8364 13.1. 50—t.f.n.

—_——

OTE ls Saeko mae Crane Coast, fully
AUTOM TI urnis , Garages, Servant Rooms
U Superb bathing beach. February, March,
10 HP c porter, | June, November; December; $60.00 per
month. Phone 4476. 6.1,50—t.f.n

—
OOOO





9.2.50—3n

as obi | furnished, Garages, Servant Rooms,

nx 1949 model] Bathing beach. From Mareh Ist. $50
E. D. Davi per month. Phone 4476. :

h. Ch 6.1.50—t.f.n

11.2.50—-2n



\
“FARAWAY”, St. Philip coast, =

“KRISHANA" Fontabelle, Land











AR—Price $300.00, Standard 10 four Fnd. Apply T. Maraj. Hindu Store. 5
dn ‘ . s Swan Street 9.2.50—t f.n
B cs
G
two bedrooms, Reception & dining ~oom,
kitchenette etc., at Everton, Dia) 4100
CARS One V-8 1937 Car, One Willys 8.2.50—5n
Sedan, One Hillman, One Model A Ford _ Loe
Car Joseph Vuleanizing Red BLUE HOUSE Lucas St, A very desir-

able Business Stand suitable for Dry
50-—~1n | Goods or other business. Contact immedi-

ET ately Thani Bres,, Pr. Wm, H

or Dial 3406. denen
ECTRICA\ PS

ELECTRICAL UPSTAIRS PREMISES — 2nd_ floor

CENERATING PLANT—“6 Cyl. Davey No. 6 Swan Street, very spacious ar

Bird Garage, 47 Roebuck §







a ‘en, pairy. Suitable for offic light
Poxman Diesel, Radiator Cooled, couples pry es, light factory
to 87.5 KVA 3 phase alternator, 400/2s( ae ae uses, Apply: Thani Bros
volts, complete in every way. In use Hone ¢ 4.2,50—t. fn
2,000 } s only, Cable and Wireless,



Phone 3

SS
10.2,50—3n WANTED

ID







t Garden, St, Ji ° a.
fields St. Peter. Phone 91-50 or the

premises Garden, St. James.

20.1.4—15n.

——————

PROPERTIES — Several Delightfu
Residences situated at Maxwell Coast.
Top Rock, Etc., Modern available fur-
nished or unfurnidhed at reasunable
prices. For viewing apply to Ralph A.
Beard, Hardwood Alley, Phone 4683 oF
8402. :

_ ok eeaeninaemalenare

BUILDING SITE 29,216 square feet of
land, (adjoining the residence of Mr
Teddy McKinstry) at Rockley New Road,
Christ Church. Apply YEARWOOD &
BOYCE, Solicitors. 11.2,50—Tn
—$_$—_$

12.502





“SALISBURY"—Gun Hill. Charming

country home standing on the summit
of this outstanding view point giving
unrivalled pictures over a wide area.

This well built modern ‘stone proparty
has been erected a sufficient time for it
to become mated into its lovely sur-
round There are 3 reception, 3 bed-
rooms, 2 verdndahs, garage, stables, stock
pens. Carriage way encircles house

Telephone and all amenities. Approx 8
acres. DIXON & BLADON Real Estate
Agents, Auctioneers & Surveyors. Plan-|
tations Building, Phone 4640

12,.2.50—In

nner rere vane

MARINE GARDENS—A well built and
conveniently situated property with ¢
reception, 4 bedrooms, kitchen, large

where land is at a premium. There is
a double driveway and the grounds are
sompletely fenced DIXON & BLADON
Keal Estate Agents, Auctioneers and
Surveyors. Plantations Building. Phone
4640 12.2.50—In

a al

HOUSE AND GENERAL STORE—St
Matthias Gap, Hastings An opportunity
to acquire a well built 2-storey home
and a profitable business Behind the
shop there is_ the living room, -kitehen
- pantry ect. Upstairs are 3 bedrooms.
FLAT—Unfurnished Flat containing | bathroom and toilet There is a garage
and spacious yard all fenced, This
property may be obtained for oe attrac-
tive figure. DIXON & BLADON. Plan-
tations Building. Phone on,

2.2.50—In

—$_——————_———— TT

"LEBTON-ON-SRA'’—Near Oistins. An
at‘ractive seaside bungalow built right
onto sandy beach with excellent bathing
facilities, There is a wide front
vavandah extending the entire trouseige ae I we, we or a =

bedrooms (3 with Basins) large nge of suc’ origin: al
: : respectively is made to the Directors
they will proceed to deal with
application for duplicate Share Cer-
tificates.

By Order of the Board of Directors

vith cocktail gar. Kitchen, garage,
servant's quarters. Enquiries invited
DIXON & BLADON. Real Extate Agents,
Auctioneers and Surveyors. Plantations
Building. Phone 4640. 12.2,50—1n
TT

r = HOUSE—One board and shingled house,

POULTRY HELP Front 20 x 12, Back 15 x 9, shed 15 x 8,
ea kitchen and out offices. Apply to Mrs
COCKEREL 1 Pure Bred Barred Rock catalan A M Redman, St. Hilda, Wellington
Cockere Phone 2163 WANTED: Young men to be trained] street 12.2.50—In.
12.2.50--In. | 1" Telephone work, Education to be SP

nem fy p to School Certificate Standard. Apply “SCAFELL” — This attractive little
; by letter and in person to the Secre-| property is reduced to the very low
STOCK iry, the Barbados Telephone Company | figure of £1,900 for a qutick sale as the

oo Limited 11.2.50—2n | owner is leaving the Colony. Gonstruc-

Guernsey Heifer Calf two weeks aaa AY A BPI fa arcs - ion is first class. There are 3 bedrooms.
Guernsey Cow giving 26 pts SERVANT—General Servant with goo’, \ounge, dining room, kitchen, servant's



first calf. Sire cs W | krowledge of cooking. Good pay. For a
First Prize Guernsey Bull. } efficient exnerienced person Appl
FE. 1. Ward, £ Hal Woodyare, Pine Hill

Croas Road 1D .2:Ghee 12. 2.50—In













—$—————
pennant
EP—A number of ewe sheep; One 304 RDERS—Pavi: . -
SOAR s ving Guest, good food
J y Donkey. Apply Kingsland. Dia y comfort, Hastings So on



8325 11.2.50—2n
ee eietcieinrnanaer |

PAYING GUFSTS—Two Couples, or

VECHANICAL ingle pecple. Delightfully ceol room

13. 2.50—1n







as =p es earen oyeies~A\ Panning % 10 minutes walk t
IER “s c 8 3 ge City o> Club ecial t yer
22 and 21 Gents and Ladies Sports Auto | Rate pecia) Manky Ot Same
Tyre Co. Trafalgar St. Dial 2606. Mrs. BENNETT,
71.2.50-—4.f Woodsidr Gerrtens

EEE
CARAGE TROLLEY JACKS:
from 1’ to 10 tons-—Courtesy
Dial 4616,

12.2.50-4.f.n





MISCELLANEOUS

STAMPS—Collections and accumula
MISCELLANEOUS tions bought State price required

Pox 88 c/o Advocate 12.2.50—3n






MERRY GO ROUND-—In good condi
tion. Apply te Mr, Colvin Blackman, WANTED TO PURCHASE
Possage Road, Man's Gap PROPERTY—For cash Small Property

11.2, 50—2n epproximately 10-15 Acres and House
——— nner | State Price and condition of

ANTIQUES of every description. Glass, | 33 C/o Advocate Co. ° ne soon
china old Jewels, fine Silver, Water- :
colours, early books, Map, Autographs
etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop, adjoin.
ng Royal Yacht Chub. P










18 40--6.w.n
————$—$——_—_—_———————
‘ANE CARTS: Twe (2) suitable fo
v with WD9 or similar Type Tractor LOST
Capable of hauling six (6) tons eac!
a in perfect order Equipped witt EARRING--Reward offered for re
dual rear wheels Courtesy Garage | tvrn of long cut Steel Barring, Lest
Dial 4391 10.2.50-—3n | Between Yacht Club and Crane. Phon
smn 2.2.50—t.f.n
K.L.G. SPARK PLUGS—A Type for
every Car and Truck BASKET containing 35 m.m To

0.2.50—3n Miss McNeil, Caerabank, Warthing







11.2,50—4n
CE
E Pure bred White Leghorn SPECTACLES-—One pair of Gents bi
Good English laying stock. One shilling. } focal Glasses tinted On Tuesday last
Infertiles replaced, Phone 3085. between Worthing and Broad Street
10.2, 50-—3n Finder return same to Advoeate Advtg
3 5 i amoenee | Office 11.2.50-—2n
TRUCK AND CAR BATTERIES 15 &
17 Plate. Auto Tyre Co, Trafalgar St GOLD WATCH between Cave Shephér:
Dial 2690 7.2.50—t.f.n | and DaCosta, between the how of 11.2
_———— eens at | arid 11.30 a.m Finder will be rewarde
MEN'S SPORT & DRESS SHIRTS | on r@iurning same to the Advocate Advt
Wholesale & Retail. Royal w. ‘. Dept 12.2, 50-—2
n _—__———



—$—<—$———————————
*TTRACTIVE BOYS SHIRTS fos FOUND
School and play. Royal Sire Fhone
4359 3.2,50—14n ONE Black Pocket-book Folder at

—— Kensington Oval Owner can recove
MEN'S & BOYS PYJAMAS from $3.25] sume on applying to Advocate Advyertis











Royal Store 3.2.50-—J4r | in¢ Dept. and paying cost of this advert
(ino -- “ 12,2.50——1n
BOYS & MEN’S SHOES from $3.%
Royal Store RO MN RaMNilkSS= >
REST QUALITY KHAKI Tc & ‘4c For Sale-Conid.
per yard Royal Store. ————
2.2.50-—l4n
A DRASSIBRS & and 96 cents Roya)
Ladies, Gentlemen anc] Storr 3.2.50——14:



inter Coats, also some Cotton
Dresses condition perfect Apply (new EGGS—Rhode Island Red and Barr
Fiat) Elise Court, Hastings. Cheap ‘or Plymouth Rock eggs, out of ae

10 218) 20 | Evhibition and laying Stock. $3.00 per
—— ‘tting Infertiles replaced. Phone 2978

T N. Hutchinson, West Indien Rum

' !
Refinery 12.2, 50—2n
oN
oo e | TABLETS—S.P.H.P. Gland Tablets ¢
7 powerful and potent compound for the
'
ealed in 3 Vays

mere advanced casec of sexual weakness
"Do your feet itch, smart and burn so









oetivating the sexual function 2/6 a
Bruce Weatherhead
12.2,50-——1n















real cause of these skin troubles js a germ | trates the tissues and brings new youth
that has spread throughout the world, and|‘o the complexion. 25/- Jar at Knights
is called various names such as Athlete's | Lid 12.2. 50-—1n
Foot, Singapore Itch, Dhoby Itch You can't! catia tiem iia
get rid of the trouble until you remove the TANI Or 400 wallor ta .
eerm cause, A new discovery, called Nixes | Tan} rah so " Fitted ¥ ith
derm, stops the itching in 7 minutes kills oe 4 cove “ o. tap Apply
the @ it and starts healing \ c A Grocery, Higt Street
tt kit i clear in 3 days 12.2. 50—In
Nixod it is guaranteed | ___.__________..
to end skin not only GRAMOPHO SPRINGS, all sizes
bborn cases of 5 xiucers and Tone Arms
Is, and Ring- | x Market re, Cheapside
rb r money back on re 12.2 8%—ls

turn of empty carton. A k chemist for N
derm t«

ixoderm * 0"

or Skin Troubles you. 2




the Island with_ other good proverties
n either side. Rare ce sc the
‘ght person to acq' ea vely a
otueers building site NIXON &
2LADON. Real Estate Avents, ae
joneers and Surveyors Phore 4840

ree pare

RESIDENCE, PINE ROAD Recently
built 2-stonevy house of coral stone con-
truction with metal windows. Contains

, shaped lounge, wea ooh aie
kitchen and fenced garden easonobly
oricad. DIXON & BLADON. Real
Fstate. Agents, Auctioneers and Sur-
veyors. Plantations Building, phone 4640

ep

ings Main . one new Bun wy
sl) modern conveniences. Dial 3001.

—$—$—_$_$_ |

y office |

EE ——————————_—_= Public Competition at our |
ues Swan Street on Friday the 24th

hullding used as @ shop thereon. situate
at Pinfold Street adioining the Y MC A |
herxiquarters, Bridgetown The larger!
s¢ the Chattel Dwelling Houses contains |
Apen Verandah, raw an ae
ren bedroom, kitehen downstarrs,
SEDMAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE Ltd./ davhrime Film. $10 Reward. For retur rr ia at upstairs, and. three
! hreadtruit trees in the yard, Water is
installed, Inspection on application to
the premises. For further particulars
apply to Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors,

ing any debt or o
by a written order signed by me.



CREAM Miracle Hormone Face
badly that they nearly drive you crazy?| Cream containing revitalising ovaihtan
Does the skin crack, péel or bleed? The | follicular hormone Odcstrin which pene-







suarters and arate. Located next
Nietrict “C"’ Police Station, St. Philip
NIXON & BLADON. Real Estate Agents
‘uotioneers and Surveyors. Plantations
Pullding, phone 4640 12.2.50—1n.
—_—

BUILDING LAND—St. James Coast

ost interesting sites of this nature in

12,2,50—In

bedrooms with built-in wa

12.2,50—In
RECO UCTED HOUSE--On st-

12.2.50-—1n



Dated this 7th’ day of Feonary 1950



The public are herby warned against

giving credit to my wife Doreen Springer

(nee Maynard) as I do not hold myself

responsible for her or anyone contract-
‘bts in my name unless!

JOSEPH SPRINGER,
Mt. All.

St. Andrew.

12.2.50—2n

—

PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville” Upper
Pay St. (sear Esplanade) by Chiropractic
method corrects diseases of eyes, ears
nose, throat, lungs. stomach, kidneys and

Reading Room

4 1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS

(Broad Street) j

Hours: 10 a.m.-—2 p.m.
aR Wednesdays,

days.
10 a.m.—12 o'clock

at this Room the Bible and

the Christian Science text-book,

Solence and Health wka Key to

the Scriptures by MARY BAKER

DDE may be read, borruwed,
or purehased





‘
i

Visitors Are Welcome +

ertificates respectively is mide |
the tors, they will proceed tu

ificates.
ler of the Board of Directors.
ODESSA E. MILLINGTON,
Secretary.
29 i .50—2n.

—<$< <<
BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

BANK LIMITED

APPLICATIONS has been made to the
es of this Company by Charles

Headley of Goodland in the

parish of Saint Michael in this Island
Esquire for the issue of a duplicate Share
Certificate for Fifteen Ordinary Shares
numbered 39, 461 to 39,475 inclusive
issued on the 15th day of March 194,
upon the statement that the origina)
Certificate No. 607 has been destroyed

fire and not deposited with, anyone

as security or otherwise and notice is
hereby given that if within thirty day:
from the date hereof no claim or repre-
sentation in respect of such original
Certificate is made to the Directors they
will proceed to deal with such appli-
cztion for a duplicate Certificate.

By Order of the Board of Directors
ODESSA E. MILLINGTON,

Secretary.

29.1.50—2n

————
BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

BANK LIMITED
APPLICATION has been made to the

Directors of this Company by Clyde
Greenidge C/o Charles Ormond Headley
Esquire of Goodland in the parish of
Saint Michael in this Island Esquire for
the issue of a duplicate Share Certificate
for Pive Ordinary Shares numbered
39,51 to 39,855 inclusive issued on the
15th day of March 1944, upon the state-
ment that the original Certificate No
604 has been destroyed by Fire and po.
deposited with anyone as security 01
otherwise and notice is hereby given
that if within thirty days from the date
hereof no claim or representation in
respect of such original Certificate is
made to the Directors, they will proceed
to deal with such application for a
duplicate Certificate.

By Order of the Board of Directors.
ODESSA E. MILLINGTON,
Secretary .
29.1.50—2n

—
BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

BANK LIMITED
APPLICATIONS has been made to the

Directors of this Company by Marion
Maude Payne of Harrow in the parish
of Saint Philip in this Island. Married
Woman for the issue of duplicate Share
Certificates for One hundred Ordinary
Shares numbered 31,561 to 31660 inclu-
sive and One hundred Preference Shares
numbered 5,869 to 5,968 inclusive issued
on the 25th day of August 1943 and 27th
day of October 1943 respectively upon
the statement that the original Certifi-
cates No. 497 and No. 63 respectively
have been destroyed by Fire and not
deposited with any one as security or
otherwise and notice is hereby given
that if within thirty days from the date

ODESSA E. MILLINGTON,
Secretary.
29.1.50—2n.

RR ———————
BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

BANK LIMITED
APPLICATIONS has been made to th?

Directors of this Company by John Cyril
Fayne of Harrow in the parish of Saint
Philip in this Island Esquire for the
issue of duplicate Snare Certificates for
Two hundred Ordinary Share Certificates
numbered 41, 746 to 41,045 inelusive
issued on the ard day of May 1944, One
hundred Ordinary Shares numbered
14,227 to 78,326 inclusive issued on the
llth day of April 1946 and Two hundred
Preference Shares numbered 5,669 to;
ame inclusive issued on the z7th day
; ith @ fine sea frontage | © er 1943 upon the statement that
wpprox. 2 acres W the original Certificate No. 633, No. oes
and No. 62 respectively have been
destroyed by Fire and not deposited by
anyone as seeurity or otherwise and
notice is hereby given that if within
thirty days from the date hereof no
claim or representation in respect of
such original Certificates respectively 1s
made to the Directors they will proceed
to deal with such application for
duplicate Share Certificates.

By Order of the Board of Directors
ODESSA E. MILLINGTON,
Secretary.
29.1



FLY TO THE

GCABRNUY Alb
» “NBURYT LUD ALD

FEBRUARY



BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS







NOTICE
For all Telephone










Communications with the
unde:signed, please ring
3925.

R. S. NICHOLLS & CO.,,

Solicitors.
10,.2,50—3n,




ORIENTAL
GIFTS

Curios, Jewellery, Brass-
ware, Ebony, Ivory, Silks,
Linens, Ete., from India,

Ceylon and Chinn

THANTS

A

ADVOCATE

SE

®
“£25 easily earned by obtaining orders Startling
for private Christmas Cards from
your friends. No previous experience
necessary, Write today for beautiful free

S -
'

In Your )
Sample Book to Britain's largest and | NE ARs







In Carlisle Bay

IN PORT: Sch. Mary E. Caroline, Sch.
Manuata, Sch, Mary M.
h. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch.

Schooner Philip H. Davidson, 87 tons
British Guiana;
Agents: Schooner Owners’
M. V. Blue Star, 130 tons net,
for St. Martins and Tu
A. E. Harris Esq.
Schooner Felica Monica, 55 tons net,
British Guiana; }
Schooner Owners’
M.V. Caribbee

Sch. Frances W. Smith,
Sch. Cyclorama,
Zenith, Sch.
A. H. Vansluyt-

Lucille M. Smith,
Sch. Emeline,
Lady Noeleen,
D’Ortac, Sch. Timothy
man, Yacht Marpateha.

D PARTURES
MV. Lady Joy 46 tons net,
Parson, from St. ‘Lucia; Agent:
Johnson Esq

Fighting or Loving he was the Cham

‘ou cannot afford to miss the best
fight-game picture to come to the screen
in years.

Tough and compelling, this one will
Seo COUGLAS in, Ring Lardner

‘ : in Ring *e
Gumbs, for Dominica; Agents: Schooner) “oyAMPION” co-starring Marilyn MAX<

OUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION

100 tons net,

WELL,
STEWART, Ruth ROMAN, Lola AL-
BRIGHT.

Showing at ROXY THEATRE from
Medison, S.S. Cavina, S.S. Argentina, Friday.
S.S. Esso Aruba, S.S. Esso Denhoac
SS. Loide Chiie, S.S. Parismina, S.S.

Sneator, S.S.

(W.I.) Ltd., advise
icate with the
their Barbados

Cable and Wireless
that they can now
following ships through

Stati

'S. Athenic, 9.S. Royal Star, s.s.
Craftsman, S.S. Enterp
. Arakaka, S.S. A!
Broevig, S.S. Nueva Andalucia,
S.S. Pinnacles, S.S.

(SEA A eS

INSURED MOVING!

Maria/Kaye,
Alcoa Cavalier,
Aloaa Clipper, S.S. Bergeland.
Bachaquero, S.S. Brajara, S.S. Patuca,
Ambrosio, §S.S. Norness, S.9
Raban, S.S. Philosopher, S.S. Ultrasta7

“S. Mormac Star, S.9. Teakwood, S.S
poeg, 3.S. Virgilio.

rise, S.S. Pam-
bbedyk, M.V.

DON’T WORRY YOURSELF ABOUT
MOVING
LET US TAKE CARE OF ALL
YOUR



hleen Lenagan, BARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER

ARRIVALS—By B.W.I.AL
Marie Jarman,

From Trinidad: Alberta Soyer, Alger-
non Frampton, Phyllis Cozier, Katherine
Cozier, Edward Cozier,

Gerald Mayhew, Miss Kat
Cecil Barton,

Malcolm Reid, peyter, Mr.

Mr. William
ille, Mrs. Grace



Geoffrey Clay, Jacqueline Baker, Eduar-
Ada Azamza.

From Antigua: Joseph Jaffer, Louise
Jaffer, Clarence Austin, Orlene Cutting,
George De La Corte, Margaret De La

esley Keizer, Mr. William
Carmen Call
William Edwards,

Cecil Allamby, Mr. Percy Tprterkin

Mary Arrigo.
For La Guaira:
Doris Corbin,

Mr. Theodore Gittens,
Allan Hulse,
George Clarke, Mr. Ernest Theo-
balds, Mrs. Florence Daysh, Mr.
Johnson Mrs. Edith Johnson
DEPARTURES—By B.W.I.A.L
Yor Trinidad: Miss Lorna
William Ramsey, Mr. George Earle, Mr

From Jamaica:



Mrs. Marjorie Parsons,

Mrs. Antoiniett»
o Vidal Mr. i
Archibald Hai
Pinkas, Miss_Pinkas.
Mr. Michael Dolman,
Miss Sarah Dolman.

Hain Pinkas
Mrs. Isabel Dolman,









Finance Mi
that the Egyptian N
had been
$25,000,000 wo
United States
worth of American

ational Banl
to purchas
rth. of gold in th:

and $22,000,006
treasury bonds

Egypt Buys
Gold, Bonds
CAIRO, Feb. 10.
Egypt has bought $47,000,000
worth of gold and American
Treasury bonds to strengthen the

Finance Minister
al Bey announced

The purchases were

ment cotton hold

Egyptian Govern 1
rreney countrie

Fgyptian pound,
Zaki Abdel Muta

emcee

Public Notices=Contd | Be
a ADY

Wise...

"ERTISE

I

PARISH OF ST. JOHN.
Attention is @rawn to all owners of
dogs that they should be
the month of Februairy,

with the Dog License Act.
R. 8S. FRASER.





in accordance

Barbados Choral
Society

There will be no prac-



———$—_$—



PARISH OF 8T. ANDREW
APPLICATIONS will be received by

teker and uundsman

fields at Belleplaine.
rn be received up to Tuesday
February 2ist 1960.

. A, SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk, St. Andrew.
10. 2.50—4n
——————————————

eae oe tae tices until lighting con-
Appli-

ditions return to normal.

SSSSSOSSSS SS SPSS FPP ISS

SS

— SoS eae

MAPLE MANOR

GUEST HOUSE
Opposite Hastings Rocks
I.



For MARL, SAND,

GARDEN MOULD,
and LIME,

Dial 4503.




26.6.49—t.f.n.

i
A POPF ILLS



LINOLEUM CARPETS
Sizes: 9 ft. by 74 ft, and 10% ft. by 9 ft.

LINOLEUM IN. ROLLS 6ft. wide

Ali very reasonable in Price.

1. HERBERT Lid.

10 & 11 Roebuck Street
626S66S66666565556556555F55 SSS SSSESSOSSGSISSGOR”



SOS



|

Incorporated



DIXON & BL

REAL ESTATE AGENTS

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY jp
_ i

—— ta



foremost Publishers; highest commission,

| marvellous money making opportunity.
Jones, Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victoria
Works, Preston, England.”

| ALOE A TEL CR



. Arthur KENNEDY with Paul

10.2.50—4n

}
|

_

Your Real Life Tolg pf

Would you like
cost what the

“CHAMPION”? _ | stious “and wr




weak

Times Sickness ,

educated

MACKEY of
Tabore must
sight.

To popularise

send you FREE
it you forw.
Mrs. or Miss.
clearly
ete wanted
postage ete.,
Stamps or on bend ¢
Sane and
‘ou will be mazed
accuracy of his
your affairs,



ali



Persona) Supervision Assured
Phone 3309

CODRINGTON,

‘oins)
other

s. PUNDIT TABO:
Britton’s X Ra. 30.11.49--t.f.n. | Forjett Street, a

to India is 24,



SHIPPING NC
Canadian National Steams :



Sails Sails



SOUTHBOUND Montrea: Hali:ax Pisrryu

LADY RODNEY — 8th Feb. 10th
e Feb

LADY NELSON wae 3 7
CANADIAN a

CHALLENGER — 10th Mar feast
LADY RODNEY — 25th Mar, 27th Mar
LADY NELSON — 12th Apr. 13th Apr.
LADY RODNEY 1th Mry 15th May 17th: Mas
LADY NELSON ist May 3rd June Sth .
LADY RODNEY 30th May 3rd July Sth July

Arrive Sails Arrive

NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados Bootie
LADY RODNEY 4th Mar. 5th Mar. 15th Mar
LADY NELSON 2ist Mar 22nd Mar. Ist Apr
LADY RODNEY ith Are leh A 20th Apr.
LADY NELSON 6th ay 8th May 17th May
LADY RODNEY 8th June 10h Ju. 19th June
LADY NELSON 27th Juno 29en . 8th July
LADY RODNEY 27th Ju 29th July Tth Aug



ee



The M.V. “Caribbee”’ will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Kitts-Nevis, Antigua, Mont-
serrat, Dominica.

The M.V. ‘“Daerwood” wil
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lueia, St. Vineent, Grenada,
ooo Date of sailing will be

B.W.I, SCHOONER OWNEDs
ASSOCIATION (INC.)

Tel, 4047.

rsa EES

FOR INFORMATION CONCERNING
BAGGAGE AND HOUSEHOLD

Consult

SMITH'S SHIPPING SER

For Packing
For Shipping

For Insurance
For Preference

Representatives in all the princ
PHONE 3024 — ER

FOR SALE

“THE MOORINGS”

N.B,—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fit .
bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on copnelinne if

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Ap







wea

MARINE GARDENS

WELL. KNOWN 8 ROOMED RESIDENE,



VERY SUITABLE FOR CONVERSION
HIGH CLASS GUEST HOUSE



oo



Bridgetown, Barbados, ©

4585 & 2789.





And Order These Groceries

Olives—Bots.








Peanut Butter (Bot.)
Pork & Beans—Tins
Mince Meat

Steak & Kidney Pudding
Salad Dressing—Bots.
Soda Biscuits & Cheese
Jams & Marmalade

Macaroni & Cheese—Tins
Chicken Haddies
Fruit Salad















Custard Powder



Golden Arrow Rum

GOLDEN ARROW RUM








PERKINS

Roebuck Street,

& CO., LTD.
Dial 2672 & 4502

PHONE 4640 fs
POOP SSD OVO POPP OPOSSSOSS

DIPLOMATS, GOVERNORS, STATESMEN, CRICK
Come and go.

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED





But

(With the Distinctive Flavour)

remain always

This is the Blend you can rely 0D
Once used continuously dei

sip iT Oo «10 ENA

Blenders

5

YOU'LL WELCOME
THESE WITH
OPEN HANDS!



SLICED HAM

SLICED BACON

CANADIAN EGGS
MAXAM BEEF SAUSAGES
OXFORD SAUSAGES
SWIFT VIENNA
SAUSAGES
COCKTAIL SAUSAGES
MEAT ROLLS
LUNCHEON BEEF



ALLEYNE ARTHUR &

HIGH STREET

*. ,
JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS”

390389666

66990900",
564 I

PEACHES, ..,
APPLE,
PRUNES,

GUAVAS.

















Stars
Past

your Astra)
ard

, addreas
written

Arrives
St. John

16th Mar,
2nd Apr,













FEBRUARY 12, 1950



é 4
:
|
- GOVERNMENT NOTICES |
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES
Jications are invited for a Lectureship or an Assistant Lec-
ae the Department of Mathematics. |
“i present salary scale for a Lecturer is £600 rising by incre-
7 ‘ag £25 to £800, and for an Assistant Lecturer £450 rising to
gents “the status and the point of entry into the scale are deter-
wR 6550. xperience and qualifications.

oe by &
pe

es of the University of London.



Ww and child allowance is paid.
el. cations (six copies) should be sent to the Secretary, Inter-
paive yhom further information be ob-
don, W.C.1, from Ww cul i

om date 8th April, 1950.



% paRT ONE ORDERS








he \
jeut.-Col. J. Connell, O.B.E., E.D., interested. We shall be glad eF7 thematios, Mining, x
Liss ” Commanding, you full and free information thew. /D veviag, Seorctentt taser x
The Bennett College can train you /' Shorthand (Pitmans), :
> The Barbados Regiment. at home to reach the top ranks ina | Television. %
4 " 10 FEB. ‘50. very short time and at very / [tf your requirements .
» ISSUE NO. 6 small cost are got, lajom abeve, —_
a pon : : write us for freea vice. > .
1. EET es or Hesimen 1 Headquarters at 1700 hour | Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 But bis specially offer res \ §
& nk: wi parac é 1eg penta >é arters a 4UV hours} ‘+
bi “ agi Feb., ‘50. There will be a further drill parade in| THE BENNET COLLEGE LTD. LAYNG'S ARITHMETIC x
ae” to select personnel to form the Guard of Honour for the visit | SHEFFIELD ENCLAND x
3 pH. Princess Alice to Barbados on the © Mar. ’50. - BOOK COMPLETE x
. | SSS eee SSS D4
TION ‘
= Pen te an inspection of belts and frogs under Coy and " . x
‘ E ents at the end of parade on Thursday 16 Feb. °50, | f h N ) AY
Besaroter are reminded ‘hat ty shoud cnece the enon if [i Time for the New Year! ROBERTS & CO. S
q d . se volunteers who have not attended the pre- | > y f 1
| equipment of those vo |) DESIK DIARIES; PLATIGNUM PENS; PENCIL SETS: CRAW- : 18 ) d h l
Be nepections | | Dial 3301 i$ You've found the best value
4 ORDERLY OFFICER & SERJEANT FOR WEEK \\ rorp’s ASSORTED SWEET BISCUITS; GENTS TRAY SS |¥
- 20 FEB. ’50. 2 ' ‘ .
; Be ocer—Lieut, T. A. Gittens PURSES and WALLETS; LADIES’ PURSES I is in Kha kj Drill |
© Orderly Serjeant—216 Sjt. Storey, B.W. a f ENGLISH CHINA 18
: Next for duty COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY } For lovely wedding gifts. ig hae
me derly Officer—2/Lt. =» Goasens \{ Day Phones: 2041 — 4441 “ NIGHT 81-41 i Tea & Coffee Services, Fruit 3 79 Ri) ()Q | 17 an
Orderly Serjeant—209 Sjt. Long, C. B. — SS SSE & Bon Bon Dishes ete, RS Rn, a a
4 R RANKS | SSS Se — Floral designs in hand- ~ “es
7) DISMISSALS— OTHER approved the dismissal of the | f 4 * si sage " oar 1% a
© The Commanding | A oe some patterns and colours. ‘ * ier
sermentioned Other Ranks: —— of the following Magazines for Subscriptions | \% These Low Prices ay
3 Pilgrim, E. |))) can be seen at :— , 1% a
» Pre Smith, D.D., for non-attendance at parades, i DAINTY GLASS % F | Pp ; | | 4
val ‘ . . * ay ) tas
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, JOHNSON’S STATIONERY. MINIATURES x oY ad short Ferlod only ae
S.O.L.F. adjutant, Bambis, sats, dogs, rabbi s, ‘ a4 4
The Barbados Regiment. | ee 1 picniten ate re S at By
ene » . Pt
; iy) 5 By
P }} PICTORIAL EDUCATION; | WOODWORKER PHOTOFRAMES | a His ] s \ND _
E PART II ORDERS MUSIC TEACHER CHILD EDUCATION jj Designed to compliment] VOUIS L. BAYLEY, i § \y Al 3 fF
Be 2 TEACHERS WORLD ART AND CRAFT ' » Selina ewellers, (1% , % ee
; GIMENT SERIAL NO. 2 any portrait. in » % oe
“ ae”, » SHEET 2 & ONLY s rE ‘ { Bolton Lane } Sooosssoosuscossssesossesososoosessoneoesosese sy i i
im pa You are also invited to inspect the range of House il SSE SS) | Mh
Make cs. “A” Coy. Granted 28 days’ P/Leave w.e.f. Painting Brushes just opened by " |proseosscoone POSSESS SOSOOSD SS SS POOPED OOO LIGTE eee bain |: se f
2 . Clarke, ’ %] SS
-* OHNSON’S HARDWARE \% 1y S
s
Be Skinner B., H.Q. Coy. Granted 14 days’ S/Leave w.e.f. ; ; | WILLIAM FOGAR LTD :) A G I J b D i
© 296 L/C. , BH. ie . | A Good job Demands
Feb, 1950. ——— SESE ‘ “
PTW) P E a 4 c 3S 6° 36 ; x
4 ee ent D., “A” Coy. Granted 5 weeks’ P/Leave w.e.f.| }O99S66S0SsSssee09seSse9 OSS S . INC. IN B. (i. 3
feb., 1950. ; , % | -—
sno sawmcos sn |) MIR. TRADER! i DT
S.O.LF, & ae 4 © | 5 |
: The Barbados Regiment. YOU have, doubtless, had the foresight to insure 1% OUR STORE y We can supply You with the Following :
“ een your business premises and stocks against the risks % | ¢ 3 | © HAND SAWS 16” to 30” S
x of Fire or other calamity. But have you consiteneg , WILL BE CLOSED S| @ BACK SAWS 12” and 14”
Bg the loss of earning power following such calamity? > | & ¥| @ COMPASS SAWS 9” and 14”
2 4’ Y ) vi . _ .
‘ % | Y % | @ SAW FILES
mn \ IV E US THE Allow us to protect the earning power of your $/¢ FOR THE | ® WOOD RASPS
TOOLS AND oe eee t INTERCOLONIAL : "ests (in all Type)
J z o | % % ® VISES (in all Types)
Fi ) WILL DO : LOSS OF PROFITS POLICY ; r ¢ ‘SPIRIy LEVELG Ge ieee,
e x 3! % SPIRIT LEVELS (in a ;
WE RS with the ¢% CRICKET TOURNAMENT 3 © BOXWOOD RULES
4 Py o gy G R | avin “ie
ig 1 J Sie, , % “ |S % @ CHISELS
E JOB... eS |) rovan surance co. LTD. 3) AT 12 NOON : © SPOKE SHAVES
MR. CARPENTER, we have a fine assortment and we can g oe aes , 7 ! ivi S 2 38 A Tool for Every Purpose ee
Supply what you may require. 1g e sna | e p easec O give you any advice or ON THE FOLLOWING DAY ‘—_ ° eee
geether it be a Hand, Sash or Compass Saw, Fore, Jack, x information you may require, : ‘ 3 VISIT
emooth or Block Plane. Firmer and Socket Chisels, Rule, File % 419 % mn Y
1g ty h, 20th ¥ | ' ( Ltd
Claw - er gh ee. 3 ; : 9th, 13th, 14th, 16t ’ 2 | (: ar a QS ar ware ()., .
8 , % | THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
id R os : and 2lst Februa SIM wo 29 & ee UE . ,
Maal 3306. Lumber and Hardware. Bay Street, x DA COSTA & CO.., LTD. AGENTS : ‘ ry % i No, 33 & 52, Swan Street Phone 2109 or 4406
= SSIES | 566666650000 000000 > SA







{ jshed accommodation is provided at a rent not exceeding
i the salary; superannuation is under arrangements similar to

Council for Higher Education in the Colonies, 1 Gordon

The duties include teaching j

SUNDAY ADVOCATE








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PAGE THIRTEEN

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Announcing the Arrival of



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A70 Hampshire-In addition to the
many new features incorporated for
is the addition of ventilating

Wings in the front doors, new colours,
wider opening rear doors, and more

AUS TIN

1950



leg-room.



DEVON

A40 DevonVentilating
side wings, new uphol-
stery to match colour
colour schemes.

i ECKSTEIN BROS. = Distributors











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PAGE FOURTEEN

Report On
Civil Service
Published

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent!
KINGSTON, (By Mail)
The Mills’ Report'on reorgamza-
tion of the Jamaica Civul Service,
twas been mace public. The Mills
report recqnmenaed, In tne mai,

that the War Bonuses paid to
Civil Servants should be incor-
porated in their basic salaries.

Bustamante says this will nev
be, unless the medical service
which he claims is badly unaer-
paid, is also upped.

Mr. Mills would also remove
the Mental Hospital and ie
General Penitentiary from Kings-
ton, more suitable areas in
lower St. Andrew. The Peniten-
tiary is located in eastern Kings-
ton on a very valuable site, which
would be eagerly taken up by
wharf intcrests, as it is rignt 0.
the seafrcat with plenty of bola
water. A little further East is th
Asylum, with scores of acres ot
land, and a two-third mile sea
1rontage. For years there have
been recommendations on and off
that the “Asylum should be take
to lower St. Andrew; that the site
-vorth hundreds of thousands of
pounds, should be cut up into
building lots, to relieve the tre-
ra ious and ever growing con-
sestion in Kingston, With homes
eing torn down every day to put
up building places, it is practical-
ly impossible to rent even a small
room within a mile of commercial
Kingston a 12 x 12 room any-
where in that circle, even in the
meanest locality, will cost frim
30/- to £2 per month

The Mills report
mends the fusion of
Agricultural Society
partment of I

would bring

to







also
the
and the

Agriculture, am
this about by cut
ting off the Government grant ot!
around 00 a year the
J.A.S., which has been in exist-
fifty years—it 1
rlaest

recom-
Jamaica
De-



the
the

th
the

ve to be agricu.-
world—with

isiand

in

all over
Will Fight
The J.AS

to

will fight
i nail
evel

this pro-

an

They don’t
into

Mr

got

}
1€a



make
oSal as, they state, he
ilted them

Jamaicans are highly



interestec

and intrigued by a report from
America that Dr. J. Alexande:
mmerville, Jamaica-born dent-

ist who

veal
years

left the island nearpy fifty
! has since become

a leading figure ir the civic life
of California, has been nominated
to President Truman for the post

of Governor of the Virgin Islands

Dr. Sommerville is the brother
of the Rev. J. A. L. Sommerville
of Linstead, and Mr. R. C, Som-
merville, Supervisor of the All-
Island Banana Growers Associa-
tion. t present he is a member
of the Police Commission of Los
Angeles, California.

The post of Governor of the

Virgin Islands is considered to be,





as Dr. Sommerville states “The
highest position in the Govern-
ment Ofdinarily available to a
coloured man.”

Contending that a woman of 25
was too old for his nineteen-year-
old son St. Catherine father
literally iatched the young
bridegroom from the arms of his
waiting bride, in a hill district
of St. Catherine. The marriage
was scheduled to take place at the
bride’ residence, where 200
guests waited in vain for the
arrival of the groom. The em-
barrassed guests learning of
what had happened, tendered
their sympathy and departed; and
after the bride had regained her
composure she commented “So

near and yet so far, but we shall

love each other.”

To Survey Jamaica
Archives

Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSYON (By Mail)
At present in Jamaica is Sit
Hilary Jenkinson, C.B.E., Deputy
Keeper of Public Records, Eng-
lane He is here to survey We
island’s archives at Spanish Town
nd to put at the disposal of all

the interested authorities such ad-

vice as his long experience in
dealing with archaelogical work
has accumulated,

Sir Hilary is here primarily at
the invitation of the Institute of
J iica and also by invitation

Government, through the
Co'onial Office

The archives at Spanish Town
contain certain invaluable and
irreplaceable do¢uments and Sir
Hilary said he intended, not only
to see contents, but to gain
some special idea of the who'e of
the archives of the island, both
ancient and modern, and there

1) ) ome archives existing
t undiscovered, He will remain
for a month.

They'll De

"Farver SILO'S BARN" JUST IN PASSING
MAY WE MEN‘TION: s+ 1S BIG ENOUGH
TO HOLD A WHOLE POLITICAL CONVENTION:





—_ ined

WALK UP! WALK UP: S

By 1ra.gement tith 0



Scout Notes Mystery





LPN OLY TY ER IS
E TE “FANURE OF SOC ISI.

le





















SUNDAY ADVOCATE

FAIRFIELD BLACK ROCK

TUESDAY NIGHT FEB. 28th, 1950
at 8.30 p.m.



Yes Sir it's BIGGER and BET1 ER

A Purse will be given of $700.00
Winner $400.00, Loser $300.00

SCPE SSSOS SSFP OPPP PSPS EE.

When KID RALPH meets
BONNIE BLACKMAN

KiD RALPH
Middleweight Champion 156 Ibs

vs.
BONNIE BLACKMAN
No. 1 Contender 156 Ibs
10 Rounds 10

Wanted Sparring Partners 195 lbs
who can last the limit of 3 to 6
minutes will be rewarded (5)
Five Dollars

ms:

Admission: Ringside $1.20;
Circle S4c.; Bleachers 40c.
EVERTON LAMPITT and
LIGHTFOOT KID,
Promoters.

COLL OEPELEELEPLLPLS PELE PP PI SPSS

.
oe

SCRAP

LOOPS PPSPS SSFP SPSS POSS



a 2















See a 12, Itsy



LA UNCH FOUND ° DGOSSSSSSISFF FFI OSS OF
<
+,
\% . . *.
Launch “Iorana” owned by Mr x Rediffusion Programmes
1x4. S. Osborne broke away from |\Â¥%
\its mooring at Plymouth, Mont- % Be ass
| serrat on Ist February and eight |X SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1950
days after it was found off tne |» ie
: i . PRES ATIONS
|coast of Puerto Rico \% LOCAL PRESENT.
} ie 7.15—~ 7.20 Chapel by the Side
' . | of the Road
mY CO OPPPEPPOOP POOP OOD, 1% 7.30— 9.00 Music for Sunday
: x z 8.30— 9.00 Mach Binaing in the
XY Marsh
BOXING Bl 9.0c0— 9.29 The Pilgrim Hour
1% 9.30—11.00 Closed
| A BIG z ¢ 11.00—11,15 Programme re
| MIDDLEWEIGHT CONTEST _. 8.b-h 5 oe Story Ever
| ee Y 11.46—12.00 Variety On Record
| ie \2.15—12.45 London Studio
Concert
‘$ Brighton’ Club oo
1 1.15 Showers of Blessir,
Brighton's Sports Clu 1.00 1.18 Showers of Ble

Christ to
tne Nations

6.20— 6.40 Caribbean Review
6.40— 7.(0 Request Time
7.45— 8.15 London Studio

Melodies

Ballad Time pre-

sented by Pond

8.30— 9.30 World Theatre
presented Hamlet
Pt. 3

8.15— 8.90

B.B.C

News 7 a.mi., 8 a.m.,
2p.m., 40.m., 7 p.m

Anthology 8.15 a.m.—8.30 a.m

12 neon,

p.m.
Kay on the Keys 12 45 pm.—
1

00 p.m.
Radio Newsreel 1.15 p.m.—1.39
p.m, ’
Ray's a
p.m.—3.30 p
Music Magazine

pom
Henry Halls Guest Night

rc)
2
5

1.30 p.m.-

m. r
2.15 p.m.—2.0

3

Frion .
Pavilion Players 4.15 p.m.—4.3
p.m. ¥
Sunday Half Hour & Epilogue

4.20 n.m.—5.00 b.m
Variety Band@box 5.00 p.m —§.09
pm oa,
Caribbean Voices 7.15 p.m “a0-08

Tip Top Tunes 9.30 p.m.-



ROE








SUNDAY, FEBRUARY





|

Make these

your




ee 4,45,6,6000%
06 COLLEY GOO POCGGP ES?

SOE EBESE IG SSS OOOO OOS

Multi-coloured Flowered

CREPES

in Fetching Designs, suitable
for Cocktail or Evening Wear

36” wi mo
wide, yd. Ge 8u





thinking Diy Pane =» Malady © GAS WORKS exer
¥ % . : RADID VISTRIBETIO’S TRIPED
Gunday 26th February will be s . ti : 3 ts | (BARBADOS) LTD es
observed as Thinking Day, when In Jamaica (Barbados Advocake ‘Correapanaanyy 5 4: inti: Y.M.P. a PUN
; . ay x %, : “on, b x
wie Annual Scouts and wuides KINGSTON (By Mail). © bd te UA ANNUAL gy}? i d
r : 3 ; iit 5 Ae | $ . colour 3 wi :
Own will be held at the St. pirados Advocate Correspondent _ Government has practically | % « Y 959585511 OPO POOHHIIOF’, Stri e grounds with White
wucnaei’s Girls’ School at 4.00 KINGSTON (By Mail) cal.ed upon the Kingston and St.|@ 6 \i's ‘ x x ® ripes—36 wide, per yd
or * J rew (CC : 1@ Je
p.m, Jamaica’s mysterious malady, Andrew Corporation to scrap the | ¥ ya CARNIVAL % ° A }
Cubs, Scouts and Rovers will oommonty called Vomiting Sick- YS Works run by the municipas- % % Intercolonial mateur t 7]
assemble at Queen's Park at 3.20 pess—which annually, during the ity, which has to be subsidised b, | | | : Oe % “ A
pan, and will march from there w.nter menths, claims scores ot taxpayers to the tune of £25,000 | % DANCE % % yg. ¥ "
to the St, Michael’s Girls’ School. yjctims, is on again in full force. “ ae It — eae ee sc = 1® Ris BOXING % ———_— —_—_____—
secutmasters are asked to St€ Since November, dozens of death costs aroun ’ o run. I'M ccLrect % 1S > :
hat their groups receive some jaye been reported, and fron will require £60,000 to put it ij | SELECTION OF CARNIVAL 4 % TRINIDAD vs. BARBADOS ¥ |
nuch needed practice in marching |,ucea, in Hanover (in which good working order. 1% ; QUEEN Nis % |
und aiso that the boys have ther par'sh Mr. Bustamante was born)! . i% Prizes for:— $ % at s 0 it
a oe os F hod obal ral os sale tan ane with sch ol 1% en eee Gents) 31% MODERN HIGH SCHOOL % 10, 11, 12 & " ;
1eir smartness a general ap- treated for vomiting with a coupie @ et ale Pie T ’ :
pearance will leave nothing to Le of deaths so far reported. Doctors NOTICE | PRETTIEST COSTUMES x $ Sramrue 4 : P 13, BROAD STREET i
jesired and specialists over the past forty sicbponsiaa 3 PRETTIEST COST (Ladies) o1% on % ;
In Camp years have differed as to what) $ CONTRIBUTIONS are in- ass Uae) BIS TUESDAY 14th & x "
Members of the 79th Barback ae eae i, os ss Pig hee 9 vited for the next issue of ig MOST ORIGINAL BAND $8 WEDNESDAY, 15th FEB. % |
(ae) Dattiok’s RG) Group’, lek ee ee aaa _ackee| @ the Weymouth Magazine. @ |% pRETTIEST BAND Etc. Ete. $/% at 8.30 p.m. ——
their headquarters a poisoning or to eating of imma-| % These can be sent to the 1X ec. 4 be Pp
7 gal a ae ire vams. while a large school] § Editor G. A. Holder, C/o 1% 6 $ m ; ae ;
evening last for Providence whei: | . ‘ : : : ; c= Peewaa rr x I ¥ Under the distinguished
hey are in camp for the week- c aims that it is due to matnutri g Combermere School, or to x Satu day, 18th Feb. 12 Patronage of
vag I ticipatir ton It practically only affects > H. O. Cumberbatch, c/o x 9 pm 1% i
e 1e boys were anticipatins )ijdren of tender age, and it only Haynes & Griffith, Sélicitors \ on 1% .
ildren of te J ‘ aynes ari : icitors, g ist HIS EXCELLENCY THE
a jolly time. in ore and We jis during the winter months,| 8 Swan Street. Closing date— x ADMISSION — $1.00 x GOVERNOR
know they will have it " while we have ackee eating, yam | @ 30th April, 1950. Payment % Music— % .
We regret to hear that Cud cating and malnutrition all the | @ on publication. $C. B. Browne’s Orchestra. % 5 Thrilling Bouts Each Night
Patrick Joseph of 79th Barbadk year round g x
Pack was involved in a cycle ac- OSI SFPOP PS SSS SSS % ‘
ident and is now in the General oe x ? : ,
lospite fe wish h a spe ry I |
so 8 We ish him a Spe W J W n 1 INTERCOLONIAL BOUTS
, nt 5 vin dics aa oe ome Q :
We are also pleased to hear x A. Davidson (T’dad) Lt.
that P. L. Harcourt Lewis of 60ta { * vs Sam King (B’dos)
ydos (Bethel) Group who has In Con erence % C. Hollis (Unbeaten Schoo!-
been in hospital for sometim } boy) (T’dad) Bantam vs

now with an injured foot is com Barbados Advocate Correspondent)



ing around, and hope he will
soon be quite well and active
again
, =
Guide Notes
Local Assocation
A Meeting of the Executive

Committee of the Local Associa-
tion was held at Pax Hill on
Wednesday, 8th February at 3
pm, Mrs. Savage, the President,
attended and a welcome was ex-
tended to her by Mrs. P. F.
Campbell. i

Mrs. H. A. Talma, District Com-
missioner, visited 21st Guides
(St. Paul's Girls’ School) on Mon-
day, 30th January. Miss Annie
Forde is acting Guider of this
Company, Mrs: Qsborne having
gone to British Guiana to live,

Enrolment

Mrs. J. A. Skinner, District
Commissioner, visited 5th Brow-
nie Pack and Guide Company
(Codrington High School) on
Wednesday, 8th February and
enrolled 5 Brownies and tested
6 Guides in parts of the Needle-
Woman’s Badge. On Tuesday, 7th

February Mrs. Skinner vésited
2nd Guides (St. Winifred’s), A
First Class Brownie flew up to
the Guide Company and _ the

First Class Badge was presented

& 10 given to various Latin Ameri

KINGSTON (By Mail).

Big feature for the week ha.
been the conference of West Indian |
women called by Lady Hugg n:
wife of the Governor, with th
object of forming a West India.
Federation of Women, Jamaic.
has a strong confederation at th:
present time, which takes a:
active part in the civic life of the
entre island. The conference wa.
attended by delegates from all the;
other islands and British Guiana,
and also delegations of Americans
from the state of Texas.



Che idea of a confederation of |
West Indian women was strongly |
supported by all the speakers and |
plans have been made to carry!

this through at the earliest possi- SUNDAY NIGHT

In connection with the visit of '
the Texan delegation, they hav
offered a scholarship to a Jamaica:
for a year's study at a college, o:
university, in the state of Texas








COLD DANISH
BUFFET SUPPER

SERVED ON

From 7 to 10 O'clock

SE SSOOS SSS OPPS DESO PLP LPP PPPS

Mrs. Mamie Dail, prominent club x
woman of San Antonio, Texas x
nade the necessary arrangement i<

.for the scholarships while here
‘Thirtynine other scholarships wil

can countries.





_——_a









OOF



Do It Every Time

to Ruth Feldman: We congratu-
late 2nd Guide Company at hav-| The Weather
ing a First Class Guide, After
the ceremony games were played
followed by a camp fire | TODAY
|

Brownie Training
A Training for Brownie

Sun Rises: 6.20 a.m.

Guid-| Sun Sets: 6.08 p.m.

ers will be held at Pax Hill on|] Moon (New) February 16.

Saturday, 18th February from Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

12.30 to 2.30 p.m. All Brownie} High Water ; 12.58 a.m,, 12.13

Guiders and teachers wishing to| p.m,

start new Brownie Packs are| YESTERDAY

asked to attend Rainfall (Codrington) nil.
Scouts and Guides Own Total for month to yester-

Che Scouts and Guides Own will} day: .63 in.
be held at St. Michael’s Girls’ Temperature (Min.) 69.5° F.
School on Sunday, 26th Feb-; Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
ruary, at 430 p.m. Guides are! (il a.m.)) E

to be at St. Michael's Girls School | Wind Velocity: 9 miles per

at 3.30 p.m | hour.
Colour Practice Zarometer (9. a.m.) 29.956
There will be a practice for the | (11 a.m.) 29,945.
colour bearers on Saturday, 25th) ¢
February at 8.30 am. at. St.) é

Michael’s Girls’ School

_ By Jimmy Hatlo

Reg stored © S Patent OMe



BUT ACCORDING To HIS WIFE, THE FORMER

| \"Lucy CRABNET, HE KEEPS HORSESHOES,

TOOLS AND MILKING STOOLS IN HER
KITCHEN CABINET:

POET ay
Vews,, it |
ite oN oe






















|








-

&
8
ss
.

y
%
.
‘
*

‘,
ie
} %
%

%,
*
~
-

oe PPLPPFLP LLLP PPP

TIME TO

ORDER

YOUR
SUITS
FOR

THE
CRICKET

TOURNAMENT
CALL IN
EARLY AND
BE SURE

OF A
PERFECT Fit.

on

Victor Lovell (B’dos)

Aloysius Mareano (T’dad)
Featherweight vs Gilbert
Goodman (B’dos)

“Boy” Perkins Lodge School
Welter vs Trinidad Repre-
sentative,

Trinidad representative vs
George Best Heavyweight
|B’dos)

Other T’dad representa-
tives to be selected To-day
and names cabled.

SUPPORTING BOUTS

Tony Foster vs Neville
Skeete

Arthur Streetley (Lodge
School) vs Whitfield Ifill
(M.H.S.)

Tony Barker vs Denzil
Vaughn
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PAGE 1

PAGE li N M VDAY ADVOCATE -\M>V V Fi-.niii \u y ,, Talking About Music Bernard Wicksteed in Let London Have Beecham m Darkest Africa Fifty Years Hence By . .. Toscanini NrMLI-K 1> ]1 was gnoO tit OHM 1„ f S.i Thotnu back to L-undon. He I %  secrri He BtkBTBI il with nobody, onri nob**'.can say quiiiwhat It is. .crtain that Sir Thorn;." and Toscanini I celebrated conductors livingthat m. In In* opinion of all sec% %  .. %  pubstc the There was recently I n the Press about tin proposal thai Tuscan i; conduct nt the opening ol : of IM1. A %  I in%-ite them both to appear on th. inaugural occasion, tun Garni would say. Th. cs of course. I ,,M. .nun's Way %  Toscanini BUI i %  %  %  Nietzsche. i %  aortantoui TeutOBs all metaphysical murk and weigh •.rusts to unptlll a (li lighted improvisation. .in at least In %  much as I builder examines blue-pruit. il.sgvcti the sympl OHUBJ to hif I i a ftcBttoni iai.i dm i poaar. until the •dll al rehearsal then be i % %  | I duct if Th* BaloN-brrakrr At rehearsal Toscanini lay the foun %  •.. varnishing-iLiy tual cann UM Baal rahaaraal B ii.. i ntni %  mil %  essential phrase or tempo at th to %  I* U Of fan. \ MI In h has taken 01 way. At reheat-, ly '%  %  ed. A pretty piece, he f to th' 1 orchestra d rlns t" 'he fourth lympa %  A Stray*. Torn scnuus 1 have beard him groan as tnough in pain. hV at the most renowned and MM vocalists and sacked them. snaps his baton over his ini u into two pieces • his despair. Once on a time a celluloid baton somehow got Into his possession He nearly gibbered for %  vain effort to break DO, lie lacks the gay irony ol Beecham, and the lack of humour comes out sometimes in hisconducting—just as Beecham'.Inck of solemnity comes out in lucting. Artist— And High Priost rssM (Of Sir Thomas is an in He wisely refrains anybody. altogether the artist and %  ..ndarin if you .ike—a:. I %  .UM altut. Toscanini believes in II.> i the grandeur and truth uf BO] .il! Beecham is D — t h in %  ready to in*. un xpected prompting <>t \ Eft \ith hih senses as with I light < duett by aaP— uel Butler mainUiri.-l that a ji.usical appreciate. %  ( uiiimittjn Bj I HI ed and li %  eanlnJ himself doesn't command periods. MAN his per0 much by ;.nH I Hi immer Into i Bowing rlbtnf Uia Toavrbat might be called i is as a .vei mi.g wheel, unynS leful Scmetimss 1 fael that the Toscanlni's right arm. like [won %  OldT nun of music—tha "old" is merely rhemncal. At tha festival of 11151 ..> thorn n* n Mars and on] unction 1 Thus would \ 'li I. nonour anil dttUnctlon In Mi I" rM Copyrighl —L.E.8. Tve always held that (he best plate to be in a (.rnrral Flection is the heart of Africa.' KINGFISHER GORCK. KENYA. Ever been to Darkest A Well, that's where I am now. sitting in a car by a waterhole waiting for the nine o'clock guns. The sun set a couple of hours ago and Africa's now so dark that even Stanley wouldn't be able to rtnd me. The only things to be seen are the Areflie* bobbing about in the bushes. They look rather pretty, like Chinese lanterns swaying in the wind, but it's hard to concentrate l wling around MB. %  <'• %  ttvao enormous lions. Perhaps it needs a bit of explaining, all this. A few days ago I was sitting comfortably at home in Hampstead with my children on my knee and now I'm in Airica surrounded by lions. This sudden translation is due to the General Election, aided by the flying machine. btili I've always held that the best place to be in a General Election is the middle of Africa, and that it's far more peaceful to be surrounded by wild lions than by people seeking election. So here I am. having a lovely lime It's possible to escape from the canvassers and reach this part of Africa in a little over a day. Getting yourself surrounded by lions if equally easy and safe. All you need is a car. I made the Journey by BOAC living boat. This takes a few hours longer than a land plane, but many people think it's worth ii baicauM there's a bar on board. I don t suppose many of you have ever contemplated a flying pub crawl that started in England and ended in Africa. It's quita an exueiience. because there's no nonsense ubout closing time, and there'd be an awful row if ihc\ ehudb ,vei1 wiln a parachute on Tail-heavy The bar in a flying boat is near the tail, and before we were halfway across France, all the men ill the women in the plash had found it. In fact, at one tune ere so many of us there talking about the relative dangers ,t hons and elections, that the aircraft wa> qottt tail-heavy. Over on* drink you look out OB the Alp glittering in U bove the clouds, and you bar the tunes when you sweated up some of those on *kis Nexl tune it's your t"in to bin I, mk> youfrt over Corsica. Napoleon wai born, ind the mounlssfis are full of brlj And so it goes on. with tor** %  i the jojrney of about an hour aach. Th* But is at Augusta in Suilv. with Etna puffing out steam in the background closer at hand, a barber sitting In Mont of his -'hop playing the mandolin. You cross the Mediterranean to Alexandria for suppar, and as a iw>r show, there's one of those conjurer boys srho pull liv* rhickens and white mice out of their mouths. Then it's down the Nile to Khartoum for a shave and a cup :'.ving inn splashes down to refuel at dawn, wild gees* and ducks rise in flocks from the .nd ibises flap by. The last hop is over a corner an you land on a lake full of hippos and \ motor-boat ^o out before you touch do*n to sec the hippos are clear nrway. On the drive to Southampton for the take-off we were worried by New Forest ponies that got In our way on the road. In Africa it's the giraffes. HI are protected. You • it shoot them. So they're In* least frightened. From oh rather like in .. dockyard, Barrow-inFurness or somewhere, and so long as they're standing by the side of the road it's all right. They just look down their noses at you through the sunshine roof. It's when they're on the road that vou have to be careful. They don't seem to have any low gear, so they can't accelerate quickly. You --an't give them a push, because they'd kick in your radiator if you did At one time they were always getting their heads caught in telephone wires It's rather awkward when you're talking to someone, and you are cut off by a giraffe in the line. But they've made the poles higher now, so the wires are giraffe-proof. Lions laid on Having arrived in Nairobi. which has neon lights, cinemas and that sort of thing, I began to inquire which was the way to the nearest lions. I fully expected I'd have to hire a white hunter and masses of porters and go on a long safari. The lion* live in what used to be a game reserve and is now a national park, just beyond the city limits. All you have to do is ring up the park department, afl vou would the railway to ask the :.„!,. oi ., ham. and they'll tell vou where the lions killed the night before, and where you'll find them to-day. African night And that's how I come to be in Kingfisher Gorge, entirely *urlounded by lions. The warden oi the park brought me here himself .it sunset. There were a dozen other ears there already, and a bus lull of K.A.F. types. For some reason lions lake nu nsttc* of cars. If you were to get .Hit they'd probably eat you. naif an hour everyone photographed the lions like mad as |Cj \.t\ on the grass and snored. a* alter the other the enS Aere started up and Qk ove away. When they hear it the lions, who are invisible now, start talking to each other in tow coughs and grunt* and while we are straining our ears to hear sounds of them moving off. there come from a tree by the pool the notes of a nightin%  fkla, Next June that same nightingale may be singing in Surrey but now, like myself. lt T l enjoying th* African night. On the 12th February* 2001 when th* House of Assembly met a* I pin. the Minister for Transport s-.id it r-d been decided to postpone the question of whether or not to make provision for a deer r*at*r harbour until members had had an opportunity of finding nut i[ the large atomic energy freigh' nir.nes were going to make sea port unnecessary in future. The next item on the agenda v as the provision of £9,000 to pay ior the importation of a European carpenter and mason required lo erect a dwelling for His ExceMenc> ine Governor. The Prime Minuter explained that these two workmen at £5 per day each for ; *rs would cost about £6,000 : eturn pa —a g e* and that of ... leva and two children each would absorb a further £i,200. The balance of £1,800 was rtceosary to make provision for dlntrry contingencies as well as any cos* of living allowance that might become necessary ow ; ng to .irther devaluation of sterling. He said: •As Hon. Members are aware tf.e growing need for universal higher education had made i' i i-cessary for us to requisition the i.iesent Government House for use as a college for the propagation of political knowledge The Far importing foreign. workmen to erect a new dwelling U i the Governor is due to our educational progress during the -.Irs having been sc succer*ful that no one in the Island I ad had any time to learn how t be a competent carpenter or !'he result is that we now have no such craftsmen here. Anc* they are so scarce everywhere else that the inevitable law of supply and demand has made the em ployn*iK of those from abroad more Than the employment ol many of the so-called learned professions." The junior Member for S' %  |he adjournment of the : %  .: ave ratastttM In Who was responsible for thu i.i *fl*Jr*1 Why is it necessary 'or it te two years to build a dwelling house? was it proposed that His Excellency should live during these two years .-• a Mmi-ter m reply iplalnad that the successful larch "f progress was alone • tor the present Matt Kaising his voice he %  id Kvcii m the dark days when the working clasa people were rtght of higher educa t un, it took 15 or more WUBM 'i.ithree months to build a dwelling house. A \tv'.arithmetic would show that some l 00 working days for two workmen to do the same job A (cnservatlve estimate". He then went on to explain that during this period, it was proposed that %  %  ilency should reside in K:,aland and govern the Colony by remote control. The leader of the n asked: *Is not the Prime Mil iiat owing U> tie progiess of higher education in England higher wage*, there with shorter hours per day and fewer working n :he week, it is probable that there are no vacant houses ii that country in which His Kxeellency could reside for two years?" Yes.' replied the Prime Minister curtly "But in that case he could reside in Germany or Japan or any of the conquered countries in which there is no acute housing shortage." The Communist Member for St. John then moved that the sum of £9,000 asked for should b* reduced to one penny in order to ask: "Why does m* Honourable comrade the Prime Minister think M necessary for the Governor to govern the Colony from control so remote as Japan. Has Barbados not suffered enough in th* p** from remote control of Secretart** of State and from absentee proprietors' 1 Raising his clenched nst nc shouted. "In fact, seeing that in a modern republic of free people like Barbados, the Governor does not govern the Island even when in residence here, why should he be allowed to govern ,t from Japan or Timbuctoo or anywhere else?" No answer having been remmed to 0* Question the Hous. adjourned (or dinner On the re sumption the senior Member tor Si Philip called attention to the Set that it would require a good deal ol alteration to transform S? p7es.nl Government House into a political college. The Sinister (or Works toldIthe House that this had already been I tended to. "I have in my office ho said, "a complete set ot blue Prtnu. m triplicate. o( everything I rccessarv to be done. And no SouoTrnV Honourable Friend1 will he glad to leam that all the de?,,1s* have been accuratelyforked out bv experts trained in our locsl p lu-alioiial institutions. %  But persisted the Member (or Si "Philip. "Pro(.s>ors cannot ,•„.„ nur students learn politica Wdga while houaKl in a s*t rT blue prints. What th. House I want, to know is. who arei he MO that are going to do thi work ol altering the build! lore the Speaker ruled that this Question was oul o( order, aVS drew the member', attention fact that the subject under .„,„ M not the alWjaUon n( the present Government House. but thai ol providing a new rea„„ fui His Excellency the '•TlTMeniber (or St. Thomas having bowed to tlu. decision, ~ J1 That being o. should Ukc to art the Prime Minister, is it not" fuel that had this Government nationalised our svilem. Day by 1.\ (lorK'u. i*.. heaNh, >oulh jnd I 'SAlfATOGBN yERVE TOH1C FOOD restores health, youth and lilalilv afi4. >sfA/r4tei r -• Vtinf fv*u> on. /) •KEPLER'/ ^ "OB the gs" sll day and growisuj, too; as wsnder children need extra noarithment. (live them Kepler' and see how they tariv. sad gsin weight — it is rich in the vitssoias their growing bodies need. Its malty-aweet flavenr is • plesssnt tao. Adults will iiad Kepler' s real strsngtbener ia oaavalsseaaoa. kEIMKR coa uvaa an, win HUT nraaci men TO "* SPOO"* A IWRKOUGHS WELLCOME 1 CO. rIOK a* u— r B_M>: caa>ui. IUI A dog in good condition is always a good companion Jit ——i % atu Healthy People k^g iWH P —Luiidun hxpresa Service. A ANOTHER REMARKABLE THING ABOUT WHITE ANTS on) skaa hiddr-i mty iSSS !^hsSfcrwoa.l Th.iV gt,iruin cp*t"J ti tnofmou*. %  nmcmDti Jjj %'mUvf * ***** A > lX)gsarebvnaiurevvarm-hcartcd and loving, yet ihc most friendly uf them sometimes become listless or irritable. Such symptoms are often duo to impure blood, und should never be neglected. Bob Martin's Condition 1'owdcrs. givea I help your dog unnmon blood dMsnMI simple c.ire I maintain him in go*> gooil cnal, andp'.W/.V.V,V.v.v.V.V.v.vv.. flice* ^£ pArC %  WIM prowaion jgainH Wh.w Ann. Borer*. *oi nd Fti(i Pii or poinh or irtd wood. Noodojr. No fire nsa. Hi|Kly conctn* csrrHgS -'•'" diluted lurihar ind coiu IMS. PERMANENT Can or cvipotatt. Combine wiln th loiJih.ni ih nmMr ind rrakss Alias ^re.e"0lie Co. ltd. EfNtj Kent. EnglonJ ACtNTS Wilkinion*H,n*Co. Bridgetown. Bubido.. wire, flex and cables > %  :: %  % < %  ££*. They're all fixed: I'ned prices I And identical paro! ThatV hat you |H when you buy Ford spares from us. All genuine Ford spare parts are sold al lOV, Ind pricei — mi mj one of them is made Ir.im high qunlin malcria).. to tine limits of precision ragineenng, .ind checked and counterchecked for accuracy. W, at 1001 I oi.l expens. know lhal onlv I p I 'ill do a satisfactory job m .i Fold I AI'A M alwavs in them—an csscnlial sjl.iurJ U vsscmul inoi .ring Charles MrEnearney ft fit, w. aft!* ttnre. ... riifi I \R t .in i 8H llolslalrs %  •an i a PAN aV-V OI ENAMEl It NISI I why not call an* are (Mm -. MIU II UHH Bi inirr M^v Insi list %  %! I nil rou ''WIN,. 1IOR..1CK3 VA1TXI' MP r.CRMI.-II.AI. VI rtTtClltA SOAP OnSTMXNT CREAM Of WlfltAT MALTED rOOr) aoAr C. CAIITON BEOWNI Wholwal* f. RalaU Druqgiat 136 Ronbuck St. Dial 2813 Vou can pui you trust in '.ires and flex. %  B will :iml them easy ilthaivpctosuiieTen 1 ilvm—and sec for V THE CilY GARAGE TRADING CO. I TO. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS IK CO. LTD.. Of INOJND 00* I T'S a line thin to feel really enjoy the fitness that come:, fror... inner c l tmml i nt ti That's '.he Boming with a glata of sparkling Vndrewt Liver Salt. Andrews ii more ihan i pleasant effervescing saline, rlfecrive laxative with an invigorating iliat lonei up the •* \ gfSj ind rids the poiaona. Start on Andrews and brim wub ANDREWS u^ COOLS • REFRESHES • I"