Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


*

Wednesday
February |!

19350.

pW.I. SWING



© Workers To Strive
Unity —Says Lewis

—.























i Pe . unity.
"MreLewis was supported in his criticism by delegate F A
Lepelehad of Surinam, ’ E.

The West —
Indies Loved
| Bernhard |

' HE HAGUE, Feb. 14.
Paying a tribute to-day to
Prince Bernhard for the success of
trip through the West Indies,
Christian National Nieuwe
geste Courant says it is becom-
abundantly clear that those
yho planned the tour organised
did journey.
‘But the paper asks “what use
id organisation have been if
ce himself were not such
m excellent ambassador’.

_ During the confere
tions and motions
Among these were

By Mr. Lewis:
Status should be
‘members of the Executive Coun-
cil of the British West Indies and
British Guiana,

By Delegate Mr. Bulcock of
| Berbice: That New Amsterdam
Town be not termed a rural area
and | workers, receive the same
minimum. wage as Georgetown.
’ By B.G. Labour Union Delegate
from Watchmen’s Section: Asking
for 48 hour week with minimum
wage of $15. At present watch-
men work 64 hour week

42-Hour Week

nee 20 resolu-
were passed.
the following:
That Ministerias
given to elected

By Surinam Delegate Mr. F, R.

he paper goes on to say that|Caldeira: Asking for 42 hour
he Prince’s gift for speaking a; Week with 48 hour pay and

zy word and the manner in Suaranteed weekly wage for
which he has promoted goodwill | waterfront workers with minimum
toward Holland: both in the West} Wage of $2 per day for unskilled



and South America merit} Workers.
ition.—Reuter. Ayube Edun, Delegate from the
Manpower Citizens Association, }
“ moved that the term “Blacks” |
S Move to Expand used in the official document }

records reports for Guianese of}
African descent, be abolished and}
| that more desirable and proper
| form of description be employed |
in future.

Merchant Marine

© WASHINGTON, Feb. 14.
/A Senate Sub-Committee today





Rarbad

_

Se

REFEREE MIKE FOSTER
his bout with Ken Wallace (Tri
at the grounds of the





_B-36
Missing
ith 16

coast after battling with ice and

helps “Boy” Perkins (B’dos.) to rise after

Modern High School yesterday.







having counted him out in
Inter-colonial Tournament opened
—Story on page 8,

nidad) as the Trinidad-Barbados



World Oil Price
War Is Likely

SAYS U.S. JOURNAL





Administration oil

dered a Bill to encourage This was passed but the question SEATTLE, Washington, Feb. 14. NEW YORK, Feb. 14
ilding f 9 jJatees!] .. . ne Po * the questic A giant B-36 wit 16 men} 1 ; are ‘ as
: ee. oF iehitine Tike of finding a term for describing msacanat ee beac aa down in| AN article in America’s leading financial newspaper, the
idising any U.S. ships in| G¥ianese, of mixed or coloured|‘Queen Charlotte Sound, British} Journal of Commerce hinted to-day at the possibility oi
ign. trade. origin, was brought up» without} Columbia, about 390 miles north-| a world oil price war if: Britain failed to agree with the
% would authorise loans to|®"Y decision being arrived at. west of here, an authoritative} American oil companies in the present sterling oil contro-
@iipowners on passenger ships|,, The Conference sent a cable to| source said today. versy.
approved by the Navy Depart-| ‘he British Labour Party extend-! There was no doubt that the - The article quoted Mr. Walte
ment as desirabfe for national i “best wishes” for success of plane was “ditched” in ity. — the coming elec Bons rc waters off the British Columbia — cade yr
| security. Reuter. g ctions—( By Cable) | Germany Ss Oldest operation





Hondurans Ask For

|

}
|
|

Garvey Warns That Violence |
Will Frighten Away Investors

BELIZE Feb. 14 {
p This evening, thousands packing the Council Gallery andj
: the street outside during the first Legislative Council nepet
| ingsince the devaluation of the dollar, December 31, cheered}
_ Legislators as they unanimously approved the resolution of

- the Honourable Wilson Mac Millan that Britain make
‘Mmediate grant, minimum £1,000,000, to alleviate

» Present unrest and to provide for local development.

Princess Alice
Arrives In
Jamaica

amaica, Feb, 13,

































an
the

Legislators Genounced the Gov-
curepi dictatorial methods. Hon-
'

ourable Salvador also pointed out}
to the people, who four months
ago declared their loyalty
Britain that they had not changed
overnight, but that they were
hungry, starving, dissatisfied and
showed it by their present actions

to

Honourable Johnny Smith said

c |
rl of fecompanied Sy! that Princess Alice and the Earl
three 0 lock Athlone arrived at 1 of Athlone would receive a rous-
clock this afternoon for mhz On he sople. if
ber installatio . jing welcome from the people i
Chancellor of ot aes .'S! “Britain stopped treating them
val] of th a University with contempt,” and answer the
' e West Indies on ; ds] favourably
misday. The Rov; ~., | memorial favourably.
y le Royal visitors e ;
Bved a welcome by the) Governor Ronald Garvey declar-
hor at the Myrtle Bank ed: “I am for freedom of speech
where introductions to | but there’s a limit.” He threat-
%§ of the Church, legislators | eed actiom to prevent speeches

mi chief officials took place, The} ‘the purport of which is to sub-

rin ipa, Stove _through the | vert constitutional authority.
; Streets which were pro-
decorated with flags and| He stated that the recent

With tens of

thousands of demonstrations, while orderly

| : .
ita massed behind the} were damaging the colony’s
iry and police to King’s reputation abroad, and might

where the Princess and make prudent investors hesitate

tl are remaining

during their
@y stay in the

to risk money in local develop-
island. There

very | ment,
? public demonstra- He appealed to the Honourable;
a the Royal party passed Johnny Smith. Mr. Courtney stated |

in the Council on the stoning of
his home “I forgive them. They
are my people. No man works}

From Canada
MF. Cyril J

ames, Principal |





Iee-Chancellor of McGill harder for them than I.” He was |
A psity, left Montreal by air | b0oed as he entered the car after |
Monday for Jamaica to repre- the meeting. The people promised |

adian Univer

Smith to
installation.

refrain from violence. |
—(By Cable) /

sities at the
—Can. Press,

_—--- ---

ae

Keeper

“Story on Page 8.





fire in one engine, the informant

| said

The six - engined American



plane vhich earlier became tha
first B-36 ever to be reported
missing—was on its way from
Kirerlson, an Air Force base



near Fairbanks, Alaska.

The last dateless message pick-
ed up from it said: “Letting down
due to fire—alerted crew to bail
out, but may die.”

The Eighth Air Force Head-
quarters said contact with the
B-36 was lost after three distress
nessages had been received.

} Search planes were being sent out

—Renter.

It Is Stalin’s
Turn to Speak

PARIS, Feb. 14.
Einstein’s pronouncement
on atomic armaments, it is
Stalin’s turn to speak, the non-
Communist left wing Franctireur
wrote today

“On aq third of the surface of
the globe they wait for one man,
a little group.of men, to pro-

After

or

nounce, to speak, to propose.
There, all the other men are an
echo of silence while waiting to
repeat the word of the master,
We shall wait a long time for the
despatch fron Vioscow announ~-
cing thé imitating their Ameri-
can colleagues, the Soviet
scientists are asking themselves
with anguish what is to be des-
tiny of the destructive forces
that their equations have freed’
Franctireur said

Under the heading ‘Einstein
warning”, the Communist Party

organ Humanite said “the bases of
discussion and negotiation for the
destruction and prohibition of the
atomic weapon exist.”

They have been clearly defined
several times by the Soviet dele-
gates at U.N.O.—Reuter.

SIR MALCOLM GOING
TO SOUTH AMERICA

LONDON, Feb. 14.
The leading British conductor
Sir Malcolm Sargent to Visit
South America from May 8 to July
10. and conduct concerts in Argen-
tina, Uruguay, Brazil and Chile,
—Reuter.

1S



}rushed to the spot and cordoned

chief, saying this price war woul
be “unavoidable” if Britain forcec
American oil companies to pile UE
|unmanageable surpluses over-
seas. Britain cannot maihtain
“strictly dollar saving approach
to the complex world oil struc
ture without seriously harming
its own oil companies, he added
Such an approach
make it difficult for Britain t
justify “many internationa
oil arrangements of British
companies which up to
nave resulted in the efficien
and profitable operation of the
world oil economy,” sai
Mr, I any pri
system’ for foreign oil
fact “impl)
sterlin
large
and

| Woman At 104

FRANKFURT, Feb. 14.

Frau Wilhelmina Reuchel | |
believed to be Germany’s |
oldest woman, is celebrating
her 104th birthday here to-
day. Frau Reuchel, a refu- }
|| gee from Sceczin (formerly
Stettin) in Pomerania, still
does her own housework and
walks to church regularly.’
twice a week.

She spent her 100th birth-
day behind barbed wire in
a refugee camp in Denmark,
| where she received numer-
ous honours from the Dan-
ish authorities.

woula

ou
now

he
qual
woulda

a further devaluat
through oil,”
price spread
sterling oil

aia



it



{
—Keuter.
|

| Explosion In

innish Parliament

HELSINKI, Feb, 14,
An explosion blew in the main
doors of the Finnish Houses of
Parliament early to-day. Police

vecaus





eLwWeE
Voula

nany consuming countrie
cheaper dollar oil

|
any
dollar
prompt
to prefer t
more expensive sterling oil
—Reuter
Berlin Stee
erlin Steel

| off a wide area around the Parlia-
ment,

The explosion, which was heard
at some distance, smashed several
| windows and did some damage to
the hall.

Detailed information was diffi-
cult to get because police barred
newspapermen from the area.

—Reuter.

Talks Open

BERLIN, Feb. 14.
Inter-zonal trade talks aimed at
lifting the recently imposed ban
on the export of steel from west
ern to eastern Germany opened in
Berlin to-day. Gottfried Kauman:
head of the West German Inte:
zonal Trade Office flew to Berlin
this morning and went straight to



Ho Chi Minh

the East German Trade Depart-
ment situated in Goering’s old Aix
Goes Toe Moscow Ministry for talks with Josef
Orlopp, his East German opposite

LONDON, Feb. 14. | number.
The diplomatic correspondent of , » bia tieete ie Vinwe | earn
the ) Pome Chronicle oF today The discussions which are ex

| pected to last several days, will
cover not only the steel ban, which
}was imposed by West German
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer ont
February 6 but other differences
which have arisen in carrying out
the East —West Trade Agreement

| that Ho Chi Minh the Communist
leader in Vietnam is reported in
Saigon to be on his way to Mos-
cow. There is a general feeling in |
London that French Indo-China
will be the next country in South-
east Asia to attract serious Com-
munist attention, he said.

A visit by Ho to Moscow could

The official reason given for the



é : : ) imposition of the steel ban was
| bring him into the discussions | that East Germany had aiready
which have been going on there | overdrawn its credit of 15,000,000

West marks. Unofficially how-
ever, Allied and German officials
confirmed that it had been at least
partly imposed as an answer to
recent Kast German restrictions on
‘lorry traffic with Berlin.—Reuter,

H-BOMB MEANS END
OF CIVILISATION

SAYS U. S, CHEMIST

NEW YORK, Feb. 14.

Doctor Linus Pauling, leading American chemist, told

a New York audience the hydrogen bomb would mean
“death, devastation and complete destruction of civilisa-
tion.” Human, animal and plant life could never recover

the Kremlin and Mao Tse-Tung,
the Chinese Communist leader,
and Chou-En-Lai, the Chinese
Foreign Minister, he said.
—Reuter.

for the past nine weeks Tune







f

he added. i
Dr. Pauling, who. is Director| million dollar research pror
of Chemistry for the Califernia] gramme into war prevention
Institute of Technology was] through the National Academy of
speaking at a rally against the} Science, and that the United
hydrogen bomb sponsored by the] States and Russia should engage

| National Council of Arts, Sci-] in two-power negotiations

| ences and Professions at Carnegie

Discussing the aftermath of a}
| ‘Hall here,

hydrogen bomb war, Dr. Pauling],





said “the atonere over the whole
Dr Pauling estimated that|earth would be filled with radio- |
1,000,000,000 people might belactive products of nuclear reac |
} killed by about 40 hydrogen! tions. No humam being, no anima
| bombs He suggested that the} no plant ove: the earth’ urf
United - States Congress hould| would be safe from thi
hold an extended public heas a I
1 H U rodu
‘ states should subsidise a mult —Reuter.







Price:

Five Cents

Year 55.

TO ELECTION CAMPAIGN

Attlee Supports De Freitas

King,Queen|Baldwin’s Ex-Seeretary

Will Visit
Australia

CANBE





IRRA, Feb }

King George and Queen i
beth may visit Au ia wn
Spring of 1952, Prime Minis



Menzies announeed here today

would b



@ possrbie







1 to take the

re added.

The King and Queen were
have visited Australia and N
Zealand last year with Prin
Margaret, but the trtp was er





celea after the King
advised a complete rest bex
f an obstruct.on to the
to his right foot
r he underwen ar -
tion. The King and Queen

visited Australia and New Zeal:







Lends Tories A Hand

(From Our Own Correspondent)

EST INDIANS and West Indian affairs are Playing a
growing part in Britain’s election campaign,
Grenada-born Dr. H. B. W. Morgan told me today he is fairly

confident of winning Warrington, Lancashire seat, on behalf
of the Labour Party,

‘T am sure my Communist opponent will |
(candidates lose £150 if they fail to secure one-eighth of the
total votes cast in their constitutuency) and think the
Liberal may lose his too.”

Churchill |
W ould Appeal

ose his deposit

He added, “the only person I
have to worry about is the Con-
}servative Mr. N. L, Neep, and I
) 4m pretty certain I can beat him.
} _ Dr. Morgan is a great he-
liever in eventual self-govern-
ment for the colonies, and he
told me the continuation of the
Labour Government would goa











Â¥ .
ver 20 years ago. To Stalin | long toward enabling the
Endorsement we colonies *o achieve that goal.
Menzies said today the Ki; wanes
Private Gecretary wea rane ». p EDINBURGH, Feb. 14. | Big Day
the tour could net be mad ex ge _mpervetive leader, Win- | T i
sane Camas te ae oe | ston ( hurahill, hinted that if he Tomorrow will be a big day in
Britain was being hek then es ——- MEnister after Ge hreag Pre Said: Mr.
Siaselden canon ie? oe , | wwe General Election on February — sng ee " hose sister
most unthinkable that _ thei | Max a i aes eae dette Sci freee
Majesties should be absent i flo oe ‘ a Sem I - oo wee 24 * et rom
that time though” the King js| 9 22 YY to end the cold wa Seb fica tee enbacting a stiff
not unmindful of the tent tl a It is my earnest hope that we om ee — Conservative can~
ceeseer te bela = may find our way to sume exalted Pr say Mr Hill The visit of the
ao toe a re ind’ august foundation for our ce wvanister, Clement Attlee,
ae te Sommon-| safety than this grim and sombre| to acaress the Lincoln constitu-
weallt i . balancing power of the atom | ents omorrow afternoon may do
weenzies said that last Septer bomb,” Churchill aid i} much to wing the balance in
ber after the improvement in : . favour of De Freitas
cin health the then Labot _ we added: “When I say ‘we \) Mi hinson, former
ustralian Government renew nust not let you forget that ‘we Secretar Lord Baldwin of the
nvitations to the King and Que. neans the United States, and it} Leewards, left London to-day to
for 1951—jubilee year of th | iS their power which protects n ‘play his part for the Conserva-
Commonwealth of Australia. T) only Britain, but Europe.” | tives in the election fight, “T was
sresent Government han os Alles Z ne of the most extra. j hoping to mtest a seat for the
lorsed: this invitation wdjnary administrative lapses | Party, but I left too late’ ce
-Reuter hat have ever taken place” told me Therefore I’ve decid-
Ce n a ee aid when Britain was/ed to ike self useful by
r . pending such enormous sums up working for the Conservative wf
U.N. Membership n her army, navy and air force,| didate My Meek in Cones
di . ual was “very clear that we should| shall by returning to London on
I ispute Goes To ict have been able to make the] Saturday for business reasons, but
Â¥ ial mic bomb for ourselves by | will be back in Coventry on Mon-
Court Chursday | nov jday, and I ar conducting a_ big
THE HAGUE, Feb, 14. | eet earher :efepence to world | Meek on “Wednencenne aes
Only France and Argentina wees, Courchill said that_when en —By Cable
a iil c elabineshancta tar oe » war stopped the [ nited States, , te
atements on Thur ireat Britain and Russia were|
aay when the International Co the Big Three” |
of Justice begins public hearing But w the decision taken | F oa ,
the question of ¢ NISsior 1e@ British eases in tae ane ‘rench Discover
membership of the U fed Nat | Jf voting in 1945, we lost for
t was announced to-day ie time being our place and rank | New Lands
The Court is asked to advise | vorld affairs”
the United Nations Assembly| “I recognise fully that I o1 PARIS, Feb. 14.
whether a membership applica-| 8evin, steadfastly ‘sustained by The French expedition to un-

tioh” which had failed to receive

iaorsement from the Security







uncil could be approved by the}
embly, Written statement
ve been submitted to the Cour
eight countries including Ri
» and Egypt At the Thursa j
aring, France, will be rep
ented by Georges Schelle Pri
fessor of the Paris Faculty
Law and Member of the Interna
tional Law Commission of the
United Nations—Reuter.

R. A. F. Spitfire
Crashes Off



Mr.” Attlee; Has followed in main
sentials the right course in for-
‘ign policy. The execution of that

explored Adelie Lands in the An.
tarctie has discovered an immense

glacier and several islands along

olicy has



been marred by many|the coast, Paul Emile Victor’s
itiful blunders. Bevin has man-| headquarters announced here to-
ed to make British foreign | d@y

licy equally liked by France The expedition ship, Command-

i Germany Jew and Arab,|}@"t Chareot which landed the

by Communist and anti-]eleven explorers it Discovery

ymmunist,” Churchill asserted, | Point on January 19 has left them

for the Antarctic during the Au-

Dramatically Churchill declared: | tumn and winter when they will

{ look back to 1945 when I was *xplore Adelie Lands’ unknown
last in relation with Mr. Stalin] interior

; and his colleagues. I read to the The explorers have ilready vis-

House of Commons a year ago one|ited the old winter base of the

of the telegrams I sent him then, Australian expedition which land-

nd I am glad to repeat these| ed in Adelie Lands in 1911 at Com-

vords because they express what] monwealth Bay and have left

in my heart today. stores there
—Reuter, —Reuter.

Hong Kong

HONG KONG, Feb. 14

Wreckage of a Royal Air Force
Spittire ighted today on ;
rocky hillside on Lantau Island
west of Hong Kong

A United States helic opter
vhich took part in the extensiv«
search for the plane, hoverec
above the vreckage, directing
Royal Navy reseue party.

The fate of the pilot was not
immediately known. The Spitfire
had been on exercises in hazy
veather with three others

—Reuter.

3 Held As Hostages

For Compensation

NEW DELHI, Feb, 14.

Pakistan is holding twe Eng
lishmen and one Indian airman a
“hostages”, Indian Prime Minis-
ter Pandit Nehru told Parliament
here today.

He said they were members of |
the erew of a plane belonging to
the Indian Civil Airline which
made, a forced landing in East Pa-
kistan last December. |

They were being detained
against p»yment of compensation
to the families of seven Pakistan

nationals killed on the ground |
when the plane landed. |
—Reuter.
«



Berlin Traffie
Running Normally

BERLIN, Feb. 14.

Lorry traffic through the Anglo- |
Soviet zone border check-point at}
Helmstedt was running normally |
at noon to-day after a slow-down
imposed earlier by Soviet zone
authorities. The queue of lorries
on the British side, which num-|
bered. over 60 earlier, was reduced |
to about 40. There was no queue |
on the eastern side.—Reuter. |



UK Exported £170m |

Vehieles In 1949

LONDON, Feb. 14.
Britain exported more vehicles
tractors and spares in 1949 than

ever before. Total value of ship-
jments abroad was £170,000,000
pared ith £146,000,000 dur-
ng .948 we year

: rate t





NN VE only Mhe bed Wd Abe

aS

To mark these oceasions
when charm, perfection
and easy confidence are

the keynote, nothing could
be more in keeping

than @ cigarette bearing
the hallmark of

Benson & Hedges,

Old Boad Street, London—

when only the best will do.

h
4,

® |
i oon PND » 51 La sO

1,

In tins of W

$1.06

eres"









BAL COM: 2

SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES
BY

BENSON .,./ HEDGES

OLD BOND STREET, LONDON

8 mA

Se en eae































































PAGE TWO



A SA — SA





(aub (Calling

APT. G. H. STOKES, R.N.,
Commander of H.M.S. “De-
vonshire” and his officers were
“At Home” on board ship yester-

day evening. Among those in-
vited were :--

His Excellency the Governor and Mrs
Savage, Mr. W. Lambert, Hon. P. F




Campbel! and Mrs. Campbell, Hon, John
Whyatt, Hon. D. G. Leacock, M.L.C. and
Mrs. beacock, Hon. Sir John Saint, Kt.
C.M.Gs O.BE: and Lady Saint, Hon
A. Culte, MLC. and Mrs, Cuke, Mr. G.
H. Adams, M.C.P. and Mrs. Adams, Dr.
H. G. Gummins, M.C.P. and Mrs, Cum-
mins, Mr, M. E. Cox, M.C.P., Mr. F L
Walcott, M.C.P. and Mrs. Walcott, Hon.
J. D..Chandier, M.L.C. and Mrs. Chand-
ler, Mon. R. Challenor, Hon. Dr. H. G.
Massfah, M.L.C. and_Mrs. Massiah, Hon.
G. Du L. Pile, M.L.C., Hon. A G. Git-
tens, M.L.C. and Mrs. Gittens, Hon. Dr.
C. H. &t. John, M.L.C., Hon. F. C. Hut-
son, M.L.C. and Mrs. Hutson, Hon. Vv. C.
Gale, M.LC., Hon. G. B. Evelyn, M.L.C.
and we Evelyn, Hon. Mrs. M. Han-
schell¢ M.L.CwiHis Honour Mr. K. N. R
Husbands, -M.C.P. and Mrs. Husbands,
W. Wy: Reece, M.C.P., Mr, J. E. T

fer, 'M.C.P., His Honour Sir Allan
ymere,Két. and Lady Collymore, Mr.
G. LeTayler and Mrs. Taylor, Mr. J. W.
B. Ch Col and Mrs. R. T. Michelin,
Majorsand Mrs, R, A. Stoute, Captain
and .., REL. A. Exelesfield, The Hon.
‘Lord Bishop, The Very Rev. The
Wirs. Hutchinson, Lieut.-Colo-
Seeee O.B.E, and = sone
Maio! “Sirs. M. L. D. ewes-Cox,
aeaok ae ’ ©. F. C. Walcott, Mr



<4 Nyren, Mr. J. H. Wilkin-
fed Mrs. Wilkinson.

and 5
son,

’ her when she moves.

Broken Hearted!
ADY SANDFORD, wife of Sir
George Sandford, the new
Governor of the Baharnas, is ex-
tremely fond of dogs. Wherever
she goes with her husband on
official appointments she acquires
them as pets. Unfortunately she
cannot always take them with
In East
Africa she had to leave behind
two pedigree dachshunds, Terror
and Wrinkles. She was most dis-
tressed this week to learn that
Terror has died. Officially, dis-
temper is the cause, friends be-
lieve the dog was broken hearted.

«<> «e

On Caribbean Tour
Mi’; J. FRAZER HALLIWELL,

Travelling Kepresentative of
Charles E- Frost and Co., phar-
maceutical manufacturers of Mon
treal, left on Saturday by Tie
for Trinidad after a business
visit to the island. He was stay-
ing at the Hastings Hotel.

Mr. Halliwell is making a tour

of the Caribbean in the interest
of his firm



Mr. and Mrs. CLYDE LEWIS

Wedding
ISS KATHLEEN LEWIS,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

A. E. Lewis of “Grassmere,” Per-
ys G was married to Mr.
Clyde Lewis, son of Mr. and Mrs.



Milton Lewis of ‘Hughenden”,
Barbarees Hill, on Saturday 11th
February. The ceremony was per-
formed by Rev. Hazlewood, assist-

ed by Rev. Pemberton at St.
Cyprians Church, at 4.30 p.m.

The bride wor dress of satin
and lace, off-the-shoulder with
an. embroidered neck-line and a
lovig tulle veil.

There were
and their.dre

i and

was






three bridesmaids
were of the same
erial, Miss Patsy
orchid, Miss Joan

was gold, and Miss Sheila
s’ was green. They wore off-
the-shoulder satin gowns, with
p effect, their headdresses were
eaths of flowers, each crowned
with an orchid.

The bestman was Mr. Gordon
Preyerbs and the ushers were Mr.
Mike Foster, Mr. Jack Roberts,
Mr. Anthony Lewis and Mr. Ger-
ald Lewis. The reception was held
at “Grassmere”, Perry’s Gap, and
the honeymoon is being spent at
Powell Spring Hotel, Bathsheba.

i

Lewis’

«a? an

Parbadian Returns Home
GERALD GRAHAM a

& K
M Barbadian now residing in
he U.S.A. where he is employed

in the real estate business, re-
rned home las week via
Trinidad by B.W.I.A. for about
three weeks’ holiday and is stay-
at Indramer Guest House,
Worthing

BY THE WAY ...

lip worth calling a
the question; What is
C. Suet, Esq., up to? What is
l role in the election ?
What he is doing is so secret
I ) extraordinary that I imag-
any mention of it at present
ld be libellous. In due time
e an truth will be told in
dra ic a way as possible.
Suet has invented a method
loing certain things which is
to lunacy, yet so effective,
that an astounded silence has so
f greeted his activities. For
heer effrogtery, wild imagination,
outrageousabsurdity and tower-
of{gin@jjty his latest escapade
no equal. Watch this space,
sts of te outer night.
Man's Corner
Tolmette-writes : Smart women
everywhere. can talk of nothing
but the n@} Spring sensation: a
semi-tria lar hopsack and
duveleen If-bodice lined with
yellow taff@ta. It is lumped round
the neelewith a fish-net finish, and

O%' very






the whelé "is caught up at the
waist emi-folds of vieux
crapaudpewith pompoms. The

elbows" GM puffed, and the hip-
is ested by ruchings of
glass-gr leather, turned at the

WHITE
CANVAS
PUMPS

line





Due to TOURIST BOAT
ARRIVING SAT. NEXT,
We shall be Closing
Thursday next, Feb. 16,
at 12 Noon and will re-
main OPEN SATURDAY
i P.M.

FEB. 18, UNTIL

On Holiday
R. AND MRS. L. C. WYKOFF,
from Ohio arrived on Satur-
day by T.C.A. for a month’s holi-
day and are staying at the Wind-
sor Hotel. Mr. Wykoff is a law-
yer in Cleveland.

«>» «»

Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Wyatt,
from London, Ontario, are here for
five weeks and are guests at the
Paradise Beach Club. Mr. Wyatt
is a furniture merchant, he told
Carib he visited Jamaica

like,

«> a>
Shock Tactics
ANY Boxing Fans were

Tourney.
Carib noticed that Skipper
George Camacho, of the B.G.

cricket team, and two of his team

mates Andy MeWatt and Berkely
Gaskin were there, probably to g2t
some ideas for some new “shock
tactics” which they are planning
to surprise us with in the second
game.
«>» <>»
Last Words
ISS MARY WATSON and

Mrs, Jean Huyck both of

Vancouver B.C. returned by

T.C.A. on Saturday after spending

one week at the Ocean View
Hotel. They are passenger agents
for T.C.A., and during their short

stay they certainly got around and
saw quite a bit of the island. Their
last words before they left the
Terminal Building were “We're

coming back soon again.

edges. With this goes a tiny
crownless hat of corrugated
organdi, with a parmesan peak of
imitation spun glass, ribbed with
layered chiffon. Indispensable for
cocktail wear.

Welcome To Ashcan
“THE proposal to call the coming

European Clearing Union
Ashcan has my hearty support.
It can thus be distinguished from

Ukiscan, Afghaniscan, Fritalux,
Bopalux, Benelux, and all the
other entrancing words which

sound as though the nations had
become an advertising agency for
a new toothpaste. Here is how
Ashean will work. Let us say
that Holland owes France £450,-
000,000 on a trade account. Instead
of paying the money, Holland will
transfer the debt to, say, Belgium
for goods received, and Belgium
will pay the debt to, say, Italy,
with an overdraft on the Clearing
Union. If that doesn’t work we
must set up a World Overdraft
Bank, called Mipsifex.

Revolving Bun On The Way!
NEW invention is likely to
affect the drive to export

glass, of which I wrote so sincere-

last
Winter and they thought it was
time to see what Barbados was

at

the Modern High School in
Roebuck Street yesterday evening
to witness the first round of the
Barbados versus Trinidad Boxing

Over The Weekend
R. JIMMY COZIER, who wil!
cover the West Indies
Cricket Tour to England this year
for the West Indian newspapers,
was in Barbados over the week-
end on a short visit. He returned
on Monday afternoon by B.W.LA.
Mr. Cozier is Assistant Information
Officer of the Caribbean Commis-
cion. He was staying at Abbeville
Guest House.
>

a «>

A Return Match
oO” Sunday afternoon a large

crowd witnessed a Water
Pole Match at the Aquatic Club
between a local team and one from
H.M.S. “Devonshire”. There will
be a return match this afterioon,
and as there is no cricket to-day
there should be another good
attendance. The Barbados Team
will be chosen from those mem-
bers of the Water Polo Associa-
tion, who recently toured Trini-

dad
«>

«>

Last Here In 1900 -

R. LIONEL A. PILE, a Bar-

badian who left here in 1900,
returned on Saturday to spend a
short holiday with his relations.
He has been staying with Mr, and
Mrs. Sydney Gooding of Belaire,
St. Philip, and he is now staying
with Mr. and Mrs. Casper Gale of
‘Moscow’, St. George. Mr. Pile
now lives in Cleveland, Ohio,
where he is the owner of a chain
of bakeries. He is accompanied
by a friend of his who also lives
in Cleveland, Mr. John Dunlop,
who is a. building constructor.
They leave Barbados in two
weeks and will visit Trinidad,

the Dpminican Republic and
Cuba, before returning to the
U.S.A.

«> «<>

Paid Business Visit

R. W. EDWARDS, Director

of British Transit Ltd., ship-
ping specialists of London and
Liverpool, England, left the island
on Saturday morning on his way
back home via St. Kitts and Ja-
maica by B.W.I.A. He had paid
a short business visit here for the
purpose of keeping in touch with
existing clients and are establish-
ing new connections. He was
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.

Before coming to Barbados, Mr.
Edwards had also visited British
Guiana and Trinidad on a similar
mission. He expects to reach
home early in March.
«

«> a
Comings And Goings
Mss MARIA CLYNE and Miss

Gertrude Clyne of St. Davids,
Grenada, returned by B.W.1.A. on
Monday after enjoying a_ short
holiday here. They were staying
at Mrs. Louis Talma vf Crystal
Waters, Worthing.

*

Mr and Mrs, Rod Stewart re-
turned from Jamaica on Monday
by B.W.1.A. Mr. Stewart is Region-
al Supervisor of Pye Radio Ltd.
in the West Indies.

«> «>
Wing Commander R. C. Lawes,
of the International Aeradio Ltd.,
left for Trinidad on Monday by
B.W.LA.

*

Mr. G. Yvonet left yesterday for
British Guiana by B.W.1LA,_ to
ride in the Demerara New Year
Meeting.

*

Miss Sheila dgilvie, Assistant
Adviser to Secretary of State for
the colonies also left for British
Guiana yesterday by B.W.LA.

e *

Mr. H. “Arnel, Assistant Super-
intendent of the Harrison Line,
stationed in Trinidad arrived by
B.W.1.A. from British Guiana yes-
terday.

cs «

Mr. A. R. “roppin, Branch
Manager of T, Geddes Grant Ltd.
returned from Trinidad by
B.W.1LA, on Sunday.

By Beachcomber

ly and humbly. A method has
been discovered for blowing
broken glass. This would cut out
the subsequent breaking of glass
already blown. The inventor is
Mr, Ted Flock, who gave@is pre-
blackened glass for eclipses, single
scissors, and waterproof pheas-
ants’ eggs.

Contretemps

FTHE recent production of “Lo-

hengrin” at Covent Garden
reminded me of an_ occasion at
Cheltenham when the boat in
which the noisy Knight makes his
first entrance could not be found.
Lohengrin had to sit astride the
mechanical swan. But the ma-
chinery went wrong, and the swan
passed right across the stage, and
out at the other side, where Elsa
of Brabant (Rustiguzzi) tried to
push _ it back. Lohengrin nearly
lost his balance, and Elsa found
herself dragged on to the crupper
like any desert love of a Sheik.
A voice from the stalls, "
bird appeared with the two sing-
ers on its back, shout Any
more for the Skylark - e cur-
tain was hastily lowered to cries
of “Queue up, there ” and “Six
to four on the swan r

Ta cceemeesineeenniit

CUSHIONED IN-SOLE GIVES EXTRA COMFORT

SIZES: 3 —

1-97

5

A grand value for TENNIS,

SIZES: 6 — ll

$2.36

HOUSEHOLD and all

Sporting occasions.



See our SPECIAL

-79e—.B9e
99e & LIT

KHAKI
VALUES



EVANS and

WHITFIELDS

BROAD
STREET

SHE 6 BARSADOS ADVOCATE

LOLS LL



Mistaken Identit~

FEW years ago a professor
(magician) visited Anguilla
there entertaining the inhabitants
with clever tricks. Children and
all considered him such a wonder
man that he had no difficulty in
acquiring a handsome loan from
the Agricultural Superintendent.
Shortly after the professor disap-
peared and the cash vanished:
forever. From ther on the victim
dreaded the title “Professor”.
Quite recently a Botanical Pro-
fessor visited the island and sent
a message to the Agricultural Su-
perintendent saying that the Pro-
fessor had arrived. After a long
wait and no superintendent arriv-
ed the Botanical expert found his
way to the gentleman's home. He
knocked on the door and as he
saw the gentleman inside did not
stir he decided to simply walk in
and he heard the wife say “Dar-
ling, it isn’t the same professor.”
Like magic—friendship developed.
Next morning as the professor
walked down the street children
surrounded him and said, “When
are you having a show “Profes-
sor?” He asked, “What show? A
flower show?” “No” they exciaim-
ed, “Magic! Tricks!” Great was
their disappointment when they
were informed that this professor
was only interested in weeds.

Off To Jamaica

ON. S. T. CHRISTIAN, Lee-
ward Islands representative
on the University College of the
West Indies, leaves for Jaraaica
to-day accompanied by: Mrs.
Christian. Their son, Donald, is
studying medicine at the Univers-
ity. Mr. G. W. Case, Resident
Tutor, will also be going by the
same opportunity.





Preview Of Frocks
For 1950

By EILEEN ASCROFT

SIMPLE STYLES, perfect tail-
oring and beautiful materials .. .
that is the summary of the Lon-
don export collections.

Now that the ten major Lui-
don couturier shows have been
held, it is possible to assess the
new _season’s line.

Most important theme is the
simplicity of the tailor-mades.
Jackets appear to be shorter than
last season, in some cases as much
as 2in. Skirts are slim-fitting, be-
tween l4in. and 15in. in length,
tapering below the knee, with flat,
straight fronts and fan pleats,
wraps or folds to the back.

Revers are of the fly-away type,
sometimes with two or three tiers. ,

One designer aes his jacket
pockets either above or below the
bust, which gives a far better line
for the woman with the non-
mannequin figure. Another
Jaunches a novel double forward-

fold cape sleeve.

Pastel baratheas were widely
used, also men’s tropical suitings
and worsteds.

Another popular material is
alpaca, which is often used for
men’s summer jackets. Attractive
newcomer is the one-piece suit, a
version of the old favourite coat
frock.

Tailor-made suits also appear
in heavy silks, worn with enor-
mous cartwheel hats, set at a side-
ways tilt.



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

A Cryptogram Quotation

GZXJ X KISTBQ
YÂ¥XU FPXMUBUD
YWUIJXBDUP,

JZBUD BK XU WFQ
XU XBTZXRPJ—

__.. __ - Cryptoquote: THE HAPPINESS OF THE W >
jDISPERSES LIKE A STRBAM—RACINE. + —
CROSSWORD



Across
Ll une who says what others think,

i. Agree ye, one with another,
8 Colour of the Sultan. (3)

Ny aeeetn. Ae
ne o © seven Geadly sins.
13. Here | turn up in italy. e)*
1S Bouse Sous SEBS,
18 ett iD your diet. (4)
. When you see ten in drink
ee wapnder that things turo So
20. A game for two people. (7
21. Thin sort of ¢
teich ete clue, ‘aoa you
22. Printer’s measures, (3)
23. A good balance is needed
on a this with success, (5-4)
as Down
pin can easi)
t Writes. sf ¥ cause it, (4)
O walk jauntil: ou
some support. (3) e depen
5. ‘am in which type is cast.
6. This logy gives yo
4 moo vt terms. a" ig exconmnaage!
‘ hight is th
eS e evening of

9. In 80 short a e
hothing unread. cin gi
Moving cushions. (5)

138. In the vernacular, just a test.

3-3)
: bhis of the desert was
many people's lips, or







18. [ can be attached to this wh
en
nationalised in the U.S.
iy. [mpediment, (4) ae
Solution of ti , _
, ae i Bane ae 2 Ouaaie. Acros)
Adore, 8. Isle; 12. Ri
Sag: 16, Doubdter; i
BO. | Portals: 23 i
8S wor 1 t
Hoard: 4, Erse: 5, Detour, Bri aks
Clams 14 grate: 10 Leg. 11, See 2
; ower: 18. : 3
prone. 13, “ag 18. Star; 19. Alms;





James
CAGNEY



and Richard TRAVIS

Fri. & Sun.

** THE

We Offer

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

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

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

GALVANIZED B.R.C.
Lengths: 8 ft., and 9

x °
: BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
x FACTORY LIMITED.
» DIAL 2039
| 9S9S9S99999655099995995599S5 6666 Ob OOF

(One Day Only) WED; 15 at 8.30 p.m.
ANOTHER WARNER BIG ACTION DOUBLE

Humphrey
BOGART in

Alan LADD as “THE GREAT GATSBY”

DIAL 8404 FOR RESERVATION

CATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

at 8.30
PARAMOUNT presents

PALEFACE ”

Color by Technicolor
Starring BOB HOPE — JANE RUSSELL

Find The Number

THERE is a number under 100]?

that cannot be evenly divided
(that is, without a fractional re-
mainder) by any other number
except itself, yet it will evenly
divide 111, 222, 333, 444, 555, 666,
777, 888, 999. What is the number?

fad,

ueAas-S}.17Y}. ST Jequmu VU :NOLLA'TOS





TO-NIGHT
DINE & DANCE

-: At i

CLUB
MORGAN

THE GAYEST SPOT IN
THE CARIBBEAN!

The Club Morgan Orchestra
and

ALICE ARMSTRONG

at the Piano for continuous
Entertainment.

































Dial 4000 for Dinner & Supper
Reservations.

“Oklahoma Kid"

in “ESCAPE from CRIME”











TONIGHT 8.30

EXPANDED METAL
ft., width 2 ft., 24 gauge.



The London “Derriere”’

ATTRACTIVE new detail of the
suits, with their shorter jackets
and tighter skirts, is the eurved
hipline. But it is not an easy line
to wear and many women will
have to do a little slimming fore
and aft.

Masculine Touch

SHIRTS to go with town suits
are cut on masculine lines in the
most feminine of materials. Tail-
ored gilets in rich brocades or
striped taffeta are lovely with
blac’< town suits, and under pas-
tel baratheas we see hand-painted
cottons and battle dress blouses
made of double layers of chiffon
which look deliciously feminine
and yet are not transparent.

-

Kangaroo Pouche

DAY dresses feature the pouch-
ed back, either flared or pleated.
Most models are slim-fitting,
man: with elaborate side draping
and the dropped shoulder-line.

Belts are all very narrow, made
of soft leather. White accessories
of pique and organdie are also
much in evidence, and pockets
are set flat towards the front of
the hips. Drawn threadwork is
frequently used.

Guide To

Housewives

Today’s Prices

SOAP: —
(a) “Bomber” Blue Mott-
led ... 50c. per bar.
(b) “Bomber” Cream
Laundry 46c. per bar
(c) Raven Brand—
56c. per bar.
(d) Pelican Brand—
‘ 72c. per carton.
STARCH: —

(a) Arrowroot 12c. per lb.
(b) Other Qualities—
8c. per lb.







es

|
|
|
|
|

SSSSOSSSSVESOSSO FESS 9OSH

WEDNESDAY 15th &
THURSDAY 16th Feb.




|, Produced by SOL C. SIEGEL
St OE ee eee

—





Opening FRIDAY, 17TH FEB
2.30 Matinee

at the

Empire Theatre

India’s Prime Minister Jawa-
haral Nehru in - - -

“ASIA’S NEW VOICE”

Extra!









| GLOBE THEATRE

TONITE 8.30 3 IN 1 CONTEST

|

(1) RHUMBA CONTEST
with ZONGA, SUZETTE, TONGOLA and MIMI

(2) DRUMMERS HOLIDAY & CONTEST

s WWUDB ss

EARLE DAWSON : CYRIL INCE : KEN GRANNUM
KEN GODDARD : GEO, BEST : WINSTON BRIGGS

and SPEGGY JONES

(3) JITTERBUG CONTEST
12 JIVE-LADEN HEP CATS GO TO TOWN!

Musie by Arnold Meanwell’s Orchestra

TICKETS ON SALE TONITE



SS SSS

, IMPORTANT

MISS ANYTHING...

... but Don’t Miss...

THE GRANDEST CABARET & FASHION PARADE
EVER

In aid of St. Philip's & St. Thomas’ Baby
Welfare Centres

at THE GLOBE on Tuesday, Feb. 21st, at 8.30

PRICES: . Hf
ORCH. SEATS & CIRCLE: $1.00; BAL. 72c., & 84e. }

RESERVATIONS AND SALE OF TICKETS DAILY
AT THIS THEATRE FROM 9 A.M. — 4 P.M.







, MISS A PLANE...

i .MISS THE BUS..
e

&

|
1











oe
oo
= . SS
=









SSH Ze

Sy SSS



tory and Commerciai Wiring and Installations, ete.

Last Show To-night at 8.9, a
United Artists Presents a
John PAYNE sg, a
in Be

The CROOKED way
with a

Ellen DREW—Phys wy , 34

ro
4,

To-night at 8.90 pm

“The College Heralde
CARIBBEAN a
LEGE MALE octerp —_
Programme of Spirituals y
Popular Songs. assist 4 by ale
Phillips with Miss Verma, Rada
the Piano.

To-morrow night at 9.15 i
Columbia Pictures Py
“Anna
Starring:

Paulette GODDARD wo
BISHOP—John IRELAND.

a



WINNERS OF
BATMAN and ROBI
Contest

NAMES J

P. D. FROST, Black Rock,
RUDOLPH WARNER, Villa Bi
PHILLIS CLARK,
White si

HAROLD BYNOE, Bay
GRAFTON HOPE,

PATRICIA GREAVES,
Sand St. Sp

PLEASE CALL AT EMPIRE
THEATRE FOR YOUR
TO-DAY

ee

ROXY

NO SHOW TO-DAY
‘To-morrow night at 1.90 pat
United Artists Double. «+ ”

The VICIOUS CIRC
Conrad NAGEL-Frita KORN
and f

The Dead Don'tD
William BOYD & ~
Hopalong Cassidy

OLYMPIC |
NO SHOW TO-DAY —

To-morrow night at 9 Pa
Final Inst. Columbia Serial «+

BATMAN and RO
Starring:
Robert LOWERY—John DU
Jane ADAMS—Lyle



The wiring division of our Electrical Service Department has
been recently re-organized, and is now in a better position

than before to undertake all kinds of Electrical House, Fae

Your patronage is solicited and all orders attended te

promptiy. All work fully guaranteed.

MANNING & Co., Ltd.

Electric Service Department.

= _ SaaS

aaa eee



~ i

: »
FEBRUARY 15, 1950

| Dispute Before W.I.

5

aa



%

i

Court O

f Appeal

i. Town Hall was crowded yesterday when the West

The

“tutional importance.
‘ies appeal is against an order
Chief Justice sitting in the
of Error, dismissing in-

prought against maa
Y » by Sgt. Girwooc
ree Police Force under
‘io 3 of the Bridgetown
R ations. His Honour

ed a decision of the
nt Court of Appeal, re
“confirmed a decision of a

Magistrate.

gi js not over the facts
es, “but whether the
; tions were operative at the
»when the alleged offence was
they having been
ned and approved by the
Senor, but having not yet been
“pelore the Legislature for
ey is comprised of
¢ Honours Sir Cecil Furness
“Kt, (President) Chief
of Trinidad, Sir Newnham
Worley, Kt., Chief Justice
mifish Guiana and Sir Clement
Kt, OB.E., Chief Justice
Wind-vard and Leeward

; ant is Sgt. Springer
re resenetd by Mr. John
oC, Attorney General,
ed with Mr. W. W. eae
¢ General. Doorly
ee by Mr. E. K. Wal-
Kc. associated with Mr.
B. Dear and instructed by
ms, Yearwood and Boyce.
/Whyatt began his sub-
ins yesterday and will con-
sthem when the Court re-
9.30 a.m. today.

mt is praying the

“ndian Court of Appeal to
me and set aside the order
bby His Honour the Chief
of Barbados on May 17,

Peonfirming the decision of
sistant Court of Appeal,

| Court confirmed a decision Legislature within as short a time directory,

slice Magistrate of District

@ decision referred to dis-
with costs the information
ad against Doorly under
on 3 of the Bridgetown
ng) Regulations, 1948.

(losis Award

P appellant is also asking that

Court of Appeal began hearing of the

Springer-

Jy case, 2 case that was described by Mr. John Whyatt,
ee torney General, in his opening remarks,

as one of

charged in the information was
committed on June 7, 1948.
Du¥ing hearing of the case the

pomt was made by Mr. Walcott
that the date of ‘the offence

was
July 7 and not June 7, Where it
appeared as June 7 in the record

was a mistake.

The Court decided that if the
pein proved to be material, it
could be taken up at a later stage.

Mr. Whyatt opening his argu-
ment told the Court that there
was no dispute as to the facts, If
it were established that the regula-
tions were operative on the date
of the charge, there would be no
question but that the defendant,
Doorly, on the evidence of the
Prosecution did commit an offence

No Deciding Case

There was therefore

A only one
point which the Court would
have to consider, and that was

whether on June 4;
the alleged offence,
tions had ceased to

the date of
those regula-
have effect.

Saying that the case was of
constitutional importance, Mr,
Whyatt asked the Court to bear
in mind that although there

were comments by learned authors
on points that arose in that appeal,
and although there were some
relevant judgments bearing close-
ly on the issue, there was no de-
ciding case directly in point
either in the Law Reports of the
United Kingdom, or as far as he

remembered, elsewhere in the
Commonwealth.

The Court therefore had the
enviable or unevibale task of

blazing a pioneer trial in that case

His first point, said Mr. Whyatt,
might be formulated thus: What
is the legal effect of subordinate
legislation which is made and
published in due form, but which
has not been laid before the

as is reasonably possible, having
regard to all the circumstances of
each particular case?

Mr. Whyatt’s second point was:
“If the Executive having made
subordinate legislation in due
form fails to lay before the Legis-
lature within the prescribed time,
that is a matter over which the
Legislature can and should call
the Executive to account, but it
is not a matter which entitled a



red snouid cease
oO

to be
he date of

i tnely

must be a
f approval, and

t resolution was rejected by

the slant

the Legislature that was tanta-

mount to formal disapproval.
There were two

che recognised
brinciples in making subordinate
legislation, There was what was
known as a negative form and the
affirmative form. The former was
2y far the most common. In the
first form, the regulations were
operative from the time that they
were made by the subordinate

authority, They were then with-
ina prescribed period laid before
the Legislature. If the Legisla-

ture approved them, they become
permanent law.

_ In the second form, the regula-
“ons had no effect whatever until
they were laid before the Legisla-
ture and received the affirmative
approval of the Legislature,

To illustrate the two forms oj
legislation, Mr. Whyatt circulated
coples of U.K. Regulations such as
the Emergency Powers Defence
Act of 1939.

After elaborating on his
ment -about the two forms of
Legislation, Mr. Whyatt passed on
to argue on the meaning of the
S “as saon as possible”. He
submitted that those words meant
“AS Soon as possible in the circum-
stances prevailing at the time,”
and “taking into account all the
circumstances relating to the
subordinate authority.”

Alteration

Mr. Whyatt’s next proposition
Was that no Statutory enactments
—and by that he meant to include
subordinate legislation made intra
vires—could cease to operate on
an unspecified and uncertain date.
t must cease to operate on a date
certain, because the coming into
or going out of existence of a
Statute altered the law. There
were two ways only in which a
statute could be terminated: by
repeal by another statute, and
secondly where the statute in its
own expressed terms was of lim-
ited duration.

The corrollary to that was that
no statutory enactment could
gradually lose its life and vigour,
so that it expired at some uncer-
tain date.

argu-

Mr. Whyatt then began what he
called the second part of his argu-
ment whether the particular
legislation was mandatory or
In his submission the
Court of Error did not enunciate
the principle laid down by the
authorities for the guidance of
Courts in deciding whether pro-
visions were mandatory or direc-
tory.

That principle could be thus
formulated: Where the provis-
ions of a statute relate to the per-
formance of a public duty, and
where the invalidation of acts

: : ‘our 0 licial sanctions “one under them would work a
ord be remitted to a Police Court to import judicial sanctions

of District “A”’

th a nullifying the subordinate enact- Serious inconvenience or injustice
wil a . . o

to convict Doorly on the Ments that had been made in due to the general public without pro-

formation, and that the
of the appeal and of the pro-
in the Courts below be
d to the Informant-Appel-
Springer.
fation for the appeal to

form.

“Tf the Executive through some
oversight, through negligence, in-
competence, inefficiency or even—
God forbid—recalcitrance should
fail to lay subordinate legislation
before the Legislature, it is a

moting the essential aims of the
Legislature, the statute was to be
considered directory.

Mr. Whyatt then argued that it
would be of great inconvenience
to the public if in every case of

‘ eae ae a e Court had to em-
t Indian Court of Appeal matter for the application of par- tore 7% ae 4s. to
Di ‘ ‘ > ana ‘ tate ¢ ae t a y as
ee vo erounds me Hementary and not judicial sanc whether a_ statutory enactment
eat the order was tions. was in fact a statutory enactment
i¢ th point of law, in that e m at all
wl Justice hell that the Authority Mr. Whyatt in that connection
me were invalid because ui made submissions as to how an
a Not been submitted for Mr. Whyatt next cited the inconvenience would arise in

approval of both
Pslature as soon as possible
| eing approved and

Houses of

anc=-
[by the Governor.
second ground which {fs
uve to the first is that the
mes €lroneous in point of

HM there was no evidence,
ficient evidence to sup-
finding, that time

BM for submitting the regu-
Mor the approval of both
bof the Legislature, namely,
8 possible after they had
Oved and sanctioned by
anor on April 12, 1948
wed when the offence

the

WHEN You —
REFINISH
YOUR

tt pL ptt py

4
a
“a

Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic
Act of 1937 which gave power for
the making of the Parking Regu-
lations. The enabling sub-section
was sub-section 7. The actual
subordinate authority, Mr. Whyatt
said, was only shared between
the Head of the Department—in
the present case the Director of
Highways and Transport and
the Governor.

The sub-section laid it down that

all such regulations should forth- 7

with be reported by the Director
to the Governor for his approval
and sanction, and should as soon
as possible thereafter be submit-
ted for the approval of both
Houses of the Legislature, and if

tre ty mea



SPECIFY—

~“BELCO” BRAND

WHICH

IS THE BRAND

MANUFACTURED BY &
SUPPLIED -TO MOST
CAR MANUFACTURERS

IN THE UNITED KINGDOM

BY
.C.1. PAINTS DIVISION
AS. BRYDEN & SONS (00s) LTD. — Agents.



seeking to determine if there had
been unreasonable delay. He
touched on such questions as to
how long it should normally take
for such regulations to travel
from the Governor to the Execu-
tive, determination of the normal
speed at which the administrative
machinery worked, etc.

When the Court adjourned until
to-day Mr. Whyatt was dealing
with the principle that a manda-
nus would lie against the minis-
ter of the Crown for not carrying
out the duty imposed on him by
statute, and with the difference
between parliamentary and judi-
cial sanctions,

CAR



A ee etn re
_—_— — ee.

a Ua.
ft Parking Regulations :



THY

Judgment
Reserved In
Collision Suit
The West Indian Court of
A p Pp ea ] _ yesterday reserved
Skinaer ang Aico Clmora

Cuke, after Mr. D. H. L Ward.
Counsel for Cuke had concluded



his argument and es: oO. ma. tT.
Brancker, Junior Counsel for

Skinner had replied .

_ The appeal is against the find-
ing of a Common Pleas Jury and
the subsequent Judgment of the
Court. The Jury awarded Cuke
£1,500 general damages and
Special damages in the sum of
£4. 3. 7. in an action brought by
him against Skinner. The action
was the result of a co!lision
between cars 4riven by Cuke:and
Skinner.

The application for appeal to
the West Indian Court of Appeal
is based on the grounds that the
Trial Judge erred and may have
misdirected the Jury in portions
of his summing up, that the ver-
dict was against the weight of the
evidence and that the damages
were excessive.

Counsel in the case are Mr.
W. W. Reece K.C associated
with Mr. J. E. T. Brancker and
instructed by Messrs Carrington
& Sealy for Skinner, and Mr
D. H. L. Ward instructed by
Messrs Hutchinson & Banfield for
Cuke.

Hearing of the Appeal

began
Monday.

Myring Reappointed
Adviser to C.D.&W.

THE Secretary of State for the
Colonies has re-appointed M1
P. Hewitt Myring to the post «
Public Relations Adviser to the
Development and Welfare Organ-
ization. Mr. Hewitt Myring wil
take up this post towards the
end of February. The functions
of the Public Relations Advise:
will be to advise on public rel:
tions and _ information services
within the Caribbean area In
addition, he will Bive assistance
to the British Co-Chairman of
the Caribbean Commission
connection with Press

and pul
licity work.

It will be recalled that Mn
Hewitt Myring was former]
Public Relations Adviser to the
British Co-Chairman but hi

iunctions at that time were lim-

ited to business connected wit
the Caribbean Commission. 1
view of the need for the Dev

epment and = strengthening e/
informatior work within the
Caribbean, it has been decided i

appoint Mr. Hewitt Myring to the
Development and Welfare Organi -
zation where his functions will b

the same as those performed by

other Advisers of the Organiza-
tion.
Mr. Hewit Myring, who is

cistinguished journalist, was bor
iA Paris in 1900, educated at Eton
and served as a second Lieutenant
in the Grenadier Guards 1919
1920.

Mr. Hewitt Myring attended th
1944 West Indies Conference, tt
Caribbean Conference betwe
1945 and 1948, as well as tl
Montego Bay Conference in 1947

Hungary Rejects
British Request
LONDON, Feb. 14,
The Hungarian government h
refused to allow the British Con-

sul General in Budapest to (
trial for

Edgar Sanders, whose
espionage starts there on Friday

the Foreign Office spokesman
said here to-day. It ‘also rejected

Britain’s request to send a law-
yer to defend Sanders,
—Reuter.

BARB:

ADOS ADVOCATE



W.1. Sugar
Men Confer
On Policy

PORT-OF-SPAIN Feb. 13,
The Directors of
West Thdies Sugar

heid

Treasury building here today dis-

cussing the poliey they will adopt /gium’s



| Belgium

iscusses |
U.S. Arms Aid

BRUSSELS, Feb. 14.

The Belgian Santes Defence and
Foreign Affairs
| day decided jointly that Parlia~
;ment should debate the conditions
in
t iti Agreernent between Belgium and
ioe the United States, usually well-
“ one-day conference in the| informed circles said here.
The session wis M@scussing “Bel-

Committees to-

the recent Bilateral Arms

international undertak-

at the Regicnal West Indies Sugar] ings”. Under Western Union and

Conference
Santa Maria
February 23
Delegates
from Jamaica,
Barbados, British
Trinidad. The Jamaica delegation

opening at

participating

led by R. L. M. Kirkwood, which| with France’s 22 per cent.
air on Sunday] Holland’s 20 per cent.—Reuter.

arrived here by
stated that the forthcoming
Grenada conference “wi}] prove an
early test for British West Indian
Statesmanship in. dealing with
common problems”. Referring to
Jamaica's attitude he said “we
are deeply dissatisfied with the
offer made us by the Ministry of
‘ood particularly with the narrow
Spirit and commercial bargaining
in which the negotiations took}
place,” adding “we entirely sup-
port our brother sugar manufac-
turers in the British West Indio
m their desire to see this burnin:,

question taken up unitedly by
West Indian Governments.”
—Can. Press.



King’s Usher
Dies In Antigua

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, Feb. 14.

Sir Vivien Gabriel, Gentleman
Usher to His Majesty the King,
died suddenly at Governmen(
House, Antigua, on Monday even-
ing 13th February; 1950. Sn
Vivien, on holiday in the Wes
Indies, was a guest of His Excel-
lency the Governor.

Born in 1875, Sir Vivien had :
long and distinguished career in
the Government Service, and wa:
to the end a devoted servant o.
the State.

He held many honours, includ-



ing CiBa., C.MiG.,. €:V.6.
C.B.E. and many foreign decor-
ations,

in the field of F.S.A. and F.C.S

He was Colonel of the Roya

Engineers and Honorary Colone

of 26th A A Regiment. A large |
part of his service was spent in |
India, where, among many other

commissions, he was Under-

Secretary of the Foreign Depart-

ment,

At the end of the first World
War. he was Financial Advisor in |
occupied enemy territory, and wa:
a member of the British Air Com-

|
|
His achievements were not only
'

mission in the U.S.A., 1940 tc
1946. His duties at Court date |
from the Coronation of King |

Edward VII, since when he has
served the late King George V)
and the present King. |

Sir Vivien’s funeral left Hol- |
berton Hospital at 4.30 o'clock |
for the Roman Catholic Chapel |
at Ottos and thence to St. Johns
Cemetery. The service and las
rites were performed by Bishop
Morris of Roseau, Dominica.

A procession of four cars, which |
accompanied the cortege to. the
Cemetery, was met by His Excel-
lency the Governor, the Colonial







|

Attorney
cials,.



Ceylon Detains
Chinese Ship

COMLOBO, Feb. 14
Ceylon authorities have detain-

Secretary, the Administrator, the |
General and other offi-

|

|

|

Defence
ret, “Greate on Deveze, is understood to have said
came | that within the framework of the
St. Kitts, St. Lucia, | Western Union treaty, Belgium's
Guiana and} Defence effort was estimated at
11 per cent. of the total—compared



ed the 3,818-ton Chinese Nation- |
alist cargo ship Union Ptoneer at |
the request of the American Em- |

bassy here.
merchant ships sold to the Chi-
nese Nationalists on which
America claims’ mortgages
still outstanding.

The Union Pioneer is the fifth
Nationalist ship to
in a week—Reuter

re

~







7

Restless Nerves

steal your Sleep?

ENSE, strained nerves that will not let you sleep... how they

exhaust your vitality and undermine your health, Such troubled

sr rf
J CZ r
| Agi sa 2 ge
| o,7 you J Do
s
| J
|
nerves indicate that your
nourishment.

A most effective and pleasant

diet is

deficient in nerve-restoring

way to reinforce your dietary in

nerve-building nourishment is to make delicious ‘Ovaltine’ your

regular daytime and bedtime beverage,

Prepared from Nature's

best foods, ‘ Ovaltine ’ is rich in lecithin (organic phosphorus ) — a
most valuable nerve-restoring element. ‘Ovaltine’ also provides the

hecessary nourishment requirec

i to maintain health, strength and

energy at the highest possible level.
For these reasons ‘ Ovaltine ' is the ideal night-cap. Itis completely

free from drugs and acts in an ¢

a soothing influence on nerves
helps quickly to bring you deep

Drink delicious

for

P.C.270



ntirely natural way. By exercising
ind body it assists you to relax and

and refreshing sleep of the best kind.

OVALTINE

Deep K

sthul Sleen

ali Chemists and Stores



She is one of the 42 |

are

|

be detained |



/ //
INHALER

FOR HANOBAG OR POCKET

THOMAS KERFOOT & CO. LTO

arrival of the TOURIST
SHIP, we shall remain
open on Saturday 18th
until 4 p.m. and close on
Thursday 16th at 1 p.m.

asked to !
shopping accordingly.

1G.W. HUTCHINSON

Broad St.

the} the North Atlantic Pact.

Minister, Albert

and

|
|

4




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. PAGE FOUK

= on ee

BARBADOS 9 ADVOCATE |HLznllp

reese

Published by The Advocate Co. 114., 34, Broad St., Bridgetows

Wednesday, February 15, 1950



Sete sateen
The Pottery Industry
AT a recent meeting the House of
Assembly passed a resolution for the sum
of $70,000 for the purpose of extending the
manufacture of pottery iu this island. It is
well that this was done inasmuch as there
is crying need for secondary industries in
this island.
Despite the desire for an industry which
would Kelp to find employment for the peo-

ple of Barbados it is clear that any expendi-
ture incurred must take notice of the

spending power of the treasury. It seems
that although the Government was cautious
énough to reduce the amount of money re-
commended by the Ceramist from $144,000
to $70,000 there was still some further in-
formation which should have been given
even before that amount was voted.

The launching of a pottery industry was
supported by this newspaper and it is for
this reason that the duty devolves on the
protagonists of the scheme to see that the

Re TY oe

LONDON, (By Mail).

The electorate of Great Britain
in this General Election is con-
fronted with a choice of support-
ing the Labour Party’s policy ef
full employment for all, fair
shares for all, equality of distri-
bution and social security or the
Conservative polidy of “empty
bellies are the only things that
will make the British people
work.”

Mr. Churchill and his supporters
are seeking to woo the electora:e
by exploiting every grievance cf
any section of the community.
They offer no plan for ameliora-
tion, but offer the electors-a vafue
collection of vote-snatching prom-
ases.

Labour makes no vote-eatching
promises. In 1945, we set out a
new precedent in the political |.fe
of this country by stating what

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



saccnnalalnaiessasieahedicanshiasiinaiciseaiis ais

In this article the President
of the Board of Trade outlines
the policy of the Labour Party
in the forthcoming General
Election and his criticism of
his Conservative opponents.
He deals specifically with the
Labour Party’s overseas trad-
ing programme and empha-
sises that a Labour adminis-
tration is not a step towards
eventual communism but a
bulwark against it.

families simply could not afford to
buy imported food.

During that time it was the
Colonies and Dominions which
carned for Britain with their sales
of rubber, tin, wool, hides and
gold. three quarters of Britain s
dollars. Since the war, the Col-
cnies and Dominions have not

but of the m

best results are obtained.

been made for the preparati

our programme was and proceec- been able to make anything like

ing to honour our election promi- the same contribution to our joint

ises. We stand on our record and dollar probiem. ’

on our programme for winning
to recovery in the in- the war. It lost its overseas in-

not of the privileged few, vestments, and half of its mer-

ass of the people.

This country was bled white by

chant fleet was destroyed. The
generous and timely blood trans-

‘ : nit
We will continue the upbi!l fusion Britain has in the form of

- struggle and hard road to recov~ ; :
It would seem that ample provision has | ery Sor the war Marshall aid and the Canadian

to build up @ Credit, would not have been

slay |new Britain. The alternative is yaa
on of the clay Me ollow the Conservative road enough if it had not beensfor the

great efforts of the British people

and despite Mr ‘Wilkinson's hint that the |“? Ditain: a road with hunger P°O) ittion and exports.
marketing possibilities were not so good as | marches, barefoot

unemployed miners scrabbling

they had anticipated, there was no disposi- | On for bits of

tion to postpone consideration of the matter | their own firesides.
until other facts had been sought.
This problem of marketing might be set-

tled by a practical approach to the question.
It might be that inasmuch as housing is SO |7)¢ yeal truth is the opposite

a half-way house

The Labour Party
socialism—but in democratic :0-
cialism. There are those who be~ cent
lieve that democratic socialism is
to Communism.

hildren; and
. i British recovery has made great

coal to warm headway. Already British pro-
duction is forty per cent fa

slieves the average of any year ore
believes i) 1939. In 1949 it increased 7 per
and still is rising rapidly. But
that effort to recover has not held
the Government back from carry-
ing in full its 1945 election prom-
ises of full employment, social re-

serious a problem in Barbados it might be | Social Democracy is the only prac-

well to concentrate on the manufacture of
tiles for floors and bathrooms and others
for insulation. Another form of production
might concentrate on the manufacture of
drain pipes which are now imported in
great quantities.

But if the marketing problem can be
solved there is still an even more important
point which appears to have been overlook-
ed. No provision has been made for the
continued supply of clay which will be
necessary to carry on the manufacture of
the necessary articles. The lands from
which the present supply of clay now comes
are privately owned and unless there is
some compulsory ownership or long term
lease the time might come when the Gov-
ernment will have been led up the garden
path and induced to spend thousands of
dollars without being able to command the
supply of raw mat rial for the processing
of the goods .

The precaution should be taken now to
ensure that this is done. There is room for
pottery ornamental and useful; and be-
cause of the urgency of the building prob-
lem the supply of tiles, drain pipes and
insulators would lessen the quantity of

imported goods, What would be lost in cus--

toms ‘duty would be made up in the spread
of employment and the measure of self

sufficiency which supplying a local market
should bring.

According to published reports of the
discussion the point raised here seems to
have been neglected and the matter should
be rectified before the resolution reaches

the Legislative Council,

“Two Hundred Not Out”

THERE have been scores of two hundred
runs at Kensington-before; there have been
scores of two hundred in Barbados before.
But hardly has any such performance
given such delight to thousands of specta-
tors. The tribute is to Everton Weekes.

He it is who had gone to the other side of
the Empire and created records of cen-
turies only to surpass them himself.

Local records are limited in the register
of such “scores. Tim Tarilton against
Spartan at Belleville, and against Trinidad
at Kensington; Erie Collymore against. Pick-
wick at Harrison College; Chester Cum-
berbatch and C. del. Inniss against Lodge
School at College; E. L. Bartlett against
Pickwick at Kensington; Wally Hammond
at Kensington against the West Indies;
George Challenor against Jamaica and
Trinidad at Kensington; Frank Worrell
against Police at Bank Hall; Weekes against
Police at the Garrison; Worrell and John
Goddard 200 each against Trinidad at
Kensington; Johnnie Lucas against Trini-
dad at Kensington and now again Everton
Weekes against B.G. at Kensington.

He has truly secured his place in a goodly
company of stars of the grand summer
game.



tical alternative to extremism.

It is the Communist Party that
is looking forward to the return
of the Conservative Party, for it
is in the disease spots of reaction
and uncontrolled capitalism—wun-
employment, squalor and misery
—that the Communist infection
can breed and spread.

Before the war we paid for most
of our imports of raw materials
from our reserves of gold and
dollars and from our investments,
In those days we got through
simply because mass unemploy-
ment limited our imports; idle
factories needed no imported ma-
terials, and unemployed and their







Three

form and fair shares for all.

Food rationing must continue,
so must the food subsidies. For
that prevents inflation and stab-
ilises the cost of food. In other
countries where rationing has
been abolished, the ration coupons
have been substituted by the
banknotes. 7

If Britain abolished food subsi-
dies the people in the country
would have to pay 25 cents a
pound more for butter, a three
and a half pound loaf of bread
would cost eight cents more, and
so on in regard to all essential
foods. The cost is $1,282,000,000

to the British taxpayer. It is worth

Unities

our And The Gap

By The Right Hon. Harold Wilsen
(President Board Of Trade For U. KK.)

while, for it ensures a fairly distri-
buted food system.

The Labour Purty intendg to
continue with the health system
which the Conservatives opposed.
‘To-day children are better ted and
better clothed.

In the past ten years maternal
mortality has fallen by one third
and infantile mortality of children
up to eleven years has fallen by
two thirds, Labour's National
Health Service has put the best
health services within the reach
of all, even though the inadequate
provision of hospital and other
services have led to shortages,
queues and delays.

Now the Conservative Party say
they will support the health ser-
vices, despite the fact that when It
was debated in Parliament Mr.
Churchill threatened the Govern-
ment with a vote of censure on
the grounds of “extravagance and
incompetence.”

Regarding Britain’s export trade,
which is the chief condern of the
Board of Trade, the Labour Party
stands four square behind all the
efforts of our exporters to increase
their dollar earnings. All the con-
trols and licenses which were
levied were all operated in such
a way as to give the maximum
help to the dollar exporter.

Yet when I was in America re-
cently it came as a surprise tc
many of the Americans that I met
that our export trade was not in
the hands of Government depart-
ments or public corporations. 1
emphasise now that the British
export trade is entirely in private
hands.

The Government, however, un-
der its Export Guarantee Depart-
ment provides a measure of fi-
nancial ‘cover for market surveys,
advertising and promotional ex-
penditure, the carrying of stocks
in order to maintain American
standards of service and supply.
This considerably reduces the
commercial and financial risks in-
volved in tackling the U.S. market.

Britain’s economic recovery and
the whole future of the country

depends on closing the dollar gap

and it is the Labour Party’s
avowed policy to ensure that
every exporter to the dollar
countries is given every facil-
ity and encouragement to fulfil
all export inqu
to dolar countries




-1.N.S.



By the Rt. Hon. Viscount Swinton, P.C., C.H.

eer and architect of this policy of| before the war, to many of the heavier ma-

LONDON (By Mail)
Conservauves are a _ loverant,
easy-going people. iiney are not au

mulionaires as the Lapour rary
loves to pretend, After ali, near
ten million people voted Corset

Valive in 19¥4¢0-—tnere will be sev-
eral more millions this time-—ana
they can’t all be miillonaires.
‘the simple truth Is that were
are all sorts and conditions of peo-
pie, but they Nave one thing 1b
common, ‘xney are funaamenially
kindly and. good-natured, and Just
as interested inj the welfare of
their country’ as anyone etse.
Let me then summarise the
}main lines of Tory policy, Tne
| productive energies or the nation
| must be set free. Taxation will be
reduced to stimulate output and
help sell our exports;. ‘Yo make
this nossible there must be a big
reduction of Government expen-
aiture.
A minimum stanaard must be
{ created below which no individ-
ual shall fall, but there must L¢
no ceiling against which enter-
prise and energy bump heads.
Conservatives will not cut the
Socialist Services: they will main.
tain the Social Services by the
only policy which can make them
safe and retain their full purchas-
ing value As the purchasing
power of the pound goes Up, the
cost of living will come down
State buying must be stopped
Bigger supplies, the result of
better buying by the merchants
who knew their job, will enable
controls to be lifted. Fewer con-
trols and other measures will help
to cut Government spending.
Our own farmers, and next to
j them the Commonwealth, must be
assured of markets. We shall
provide incentives to our farmers
to grow yet more food. We shall
not countenance State farming or
the State as landlord
No further costly nationaliza-
tion-—and where the damage can-
not be undone, decentralization.
Bring back competition with
safeguards against monopolies of
any kind—to Increase supplies and
lower prices. How else shall we
get the houses we need so desper-
ately? In these and kindred ways
we shall make extra effort and
efficiency worth while, knowing
that this is the way, and the only
way, to recover our economic in-
dependence
Full employment is the goal on
which all our policies converge.







OUR READERS SAY:



To the Editor, The Advocate—

on inconvenience. I am wonder- Trafalgar Square in which a polite

The Right’ Hon. Viscount
Swinton, formerly Secretary
of State for the Colonies and
Head of the Air Ministry in
the Conservative and Coalition
Governments, is regarded as
one of the elder statesmen of
the Conservative Party. In
this article he outlines the
policy of the Conservative
Party in the forthcoming Gen-
eral Election. He will hold
high Cabinet rank in the event
of a Conservative victory at
the polls.

——— oe ate

The end of American aid is in
sight. When it ends, as the Social-
ists themselves have said repeat-
edly, we must either find the pur-
chasing power to buy our food
and our raw materials—or face
hunger and unemployment. The
Conservatives know that prosper-
ous citizens make a prosperous
country .

Britain is a world-power or she
is nothing. She cannot exercise
her rightful position in the world
until she has set her own house
in order. That is the task to
which Conservatives have dedi-
cated themselves in the conviction
that the road they have marked
out is the only road that will lead
us back to stability, security and
greatness.

Conservative policy on foreign
affairs almost speaks for itself.
Our aim is world peace. The
guarantee of world peace is the
effective co-operation of the
British Empire and Common-
wealth with the United States and
the free countries of Europe

Wherever one may go in the
‘Empire, America or Europe, whose
name is on every liv as the pion-





What's on Today

West Indian Court of Appea!,

9.30 a.m,

Football at Beckles Road,
4.30 p.m.

Water Polo, Aquatic Club,
5.00 p.m,

Mobile Cinema, Heywoods
Plantation, St. Peter, 7.30
p.m.

Variety Concert by Police
Band at Drill Hall, 8.30

p.m.
Boxing at Modern High
School at 8.30 p.m.



are fast becoming fools for our

unity and co-operation? Winston,

Churchill,

Think of his leadership in tha

war; his interpretation of Great
Britain to America and of Ameri-

ca to Great Britain; his kindling

of the torch of resistance in strick-

en Europe. He is the man whose
realism and vision since the war
has evoked enormous response on |

both sides of the Atlantic! :
If the policy of co-operation

should stumble or falter now,
where is the leader who once
again can lead in forging the

Grand Alliance for Peace as Mr.

Churchill “inspired and led the

forces of Freedom in the war?

The need is great; the time is short
—but once again the man matches

the opportunity.

“What do you mean, Is it
safe?”



In this policy Mr. Churchill has
been supported and upheld by a
united party notable for men of
unsurpassed experience and un-
challengeable integrity in foreign
aftairs—Mr. Eden, Lord Salisbury
and a dozen more.

Finally, the Conservatives stand,
as they have always stood, for the
strength and unity of the Common-
wealth and Empire. They know
that those three Unities—U.S.A.,
Western Europe and the Empire—
are in no way imcompatible, they
are indeed complementary, and
they are unities that must be de-
veloped and strengthened and
combined—if democracy is to ba
saved, and our children assured
of a life worth living.



British Industries Fair-










biggest ever and with emphasis on the
American markets—will take place from
May 8th to 19th, sirnultaneously in Lohdon
and Birmingham.







s and orders





eee as

Bissest Ever

iy Fred Doerilinger

LONDON, (By Mail),
The 29th British Industries Fair—the

_—e ee,

Organizers are preparing for greatest at-

tendance of American and Canadian trade
buyers to date. Last year there were 784 from
the United States and 424 from Canada, but
this year a 50 per cent, increase is expected
from both countries.

As part of the dollar-drive, a special pub-

licity campaign has been undertaken this
year for the B.I-F. in North America. Adver-
tising agents have for the first time been

appointed in New York and American
technique has been applied to press adver-
tising and direct mail promotion of the Fair.

Many exhibitors at the 1950 Fair have
already submitted news of their products for
dissemination in North America through the
British information services and through the
British commercial and diplomatic officers
established in the main trade centers of the
United States and Canada.

Manufacturers predict that their own
efforts to reduce export prices coupled with,
in many cases, the effect of the devaluation
of the pound will make British goods a more
economic proposition for transatlantic buy-
ers.

WEDNESDAY, _FEBRUARy



AYLMER’S PORK & BEANS
CATTELLI EGG NOODLES (Broad &

QUAKER OATS (I’ge pkts. with Chinaware) 93

COLONNADE STORES

NOTICE

Our LUMBER YARD HARD
MENTS will be closed for ie In 7
Tournament at 12 noon on the following | Ce

THURSDAY, 16TH FEBRUARY

MONDAY, 20TH FEBRUARY
TUESDAY, 21ST FEBRUARY _

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD, s

C. S. PITCHER & CO,

Phones: 4472, 4687, 4413, 495),

SSSSSSSSSSSS38S99SS



Benefits are not limited to North America.
The lowering of prices as a result of more

efficient production methods has, they believe,
placed British goods in a more favourable
position generally, and is of special import-
ance to those countries which are finding it
hard to maintain their purchases from hard-

currency areas. Manufacturers promise that

buyers will see a full range of goods at highly

competitive prices at the 1950 BALF.

Overseas buyers will benefit from four

years’ intensive market research. The Fair
this year will reflect the country’s industry
geared almost exclusively to producing the

goods which overseas markets most urgently

need.

Trade experts insist that there is every in-

dication of considerable improvement in de-

livery dates compared with last year. These
improvements extend, for the first time since

chinery exhibits to be viewed at the Castle
Bromwich, Birmingham, section of the Fair.

Long reputed to be. the world’s largest na-
tional trade fair, the 1950 B.I.F. will attain
its greatest size in 36 years’ history. Exhibitors
this year will occupy more than one miilion
square feet to stand space. More than 3,000
firms will present the latest products of 90
industries.’ grouped, for the convenience of

buyers, in 32 sections of closely-allied trades. |

The 1950 Fair departs from the tradition
of post-war years in that no single trade or
industry has been selected for special em-

1

phasis. Textiles and clothing were specially |

featured last year and in 1947, but the Tex-
tile Working Committee on Exhibitions and

Fairs decided to conserve their energies this |

year in order to stage an exceptional pre-

sentation at the B.I.F. in 1951, the Festival
of Britain year.

Nevertheless, the textiles and clothing sec-

tion at Earls Court, London this year will |

include 155 exhibitors occupying 60,000 square
feet of stand space.

A number of other sections at the Fair will |

be exceptionally strongly represented. These

include civil engineering, printing machinery, |
office appliances, jewelry, clocks and watches, |
silverware cutlery, toys and games, sports |

goods, and stationery and publishing.

Although emphasis in manufacturers’ @x- |

hibits will be more strongly than ever on

export, increasing production has made poss- |
ible the release of more goods for the home

market than in recent years.

As the B.I.F. is organized exclusively as a
service by manufacturers for buyers public
admission to the Fair will be strictly limited

so as not to handicap buyers,

The Fair was first held in 1915 with 391
exhibitors occupying 80,000 square feet. Since
then the Fair has been held annually with
the exception of the war years. Last year
3,250 exhibitors occupied 962,456 square feet |
of actual stand space. Some 17,000 overseas
trade buyers from 130 territories attended the

Fair in 1949.—(LN.S.)



Three Cheers For The Library And Its Staff

care about the difficulties of bus obvious that the person who made

FINE FOOD BU

|

YOU SHOULD ORDER»

0°"

KEILLERS DUNDEE CAKE .........
WALLS OXFORD SAUSAGES .........
WALLS PORK SAUSAGES ..........
LIPTONS COFFEE :
FORT GARRY BAKING POWDER .....

O.K. COFFEE



WILL BE CLOSED
On THURSDAY I

OUR WEEKLY HALF BOL



REMAINING OPEN ON SATURDAY,
FEB. UNTIL 330 PM”

FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE Vis
FROM THE M.V. “STELLA PObM

PLEASE ARRANGE YOUR 5m

DACOSTA & CO, Ll





SIR,—It is with great interest
that I read the letters in your re-

cent issues concerning the Public

Library and its staff. I heartily
voice my approval of the praise
given to the staff for its efliciency.
One never has to wait there un-
necessarily long or listen to un-

necessary queries, but is prompt-
ly and courteously attended to

by some member of the staff
Furthermore, the Libary itself
serves a great need of the com-

munity and it is with interest that

I, being a foreigner, note that the
male population seem to make
more use of the Library than the
female. So three cheers for the

Library and its staff.
T. VINCENTE
St. Michael,
February 12, 1950.

Beauty Deserves a Walk
To The Edit The Advo
SIR,—Since t rem
bus stand from Tratat
became effectiy I
reading letter
expressin vi

ing if it is that the present site
is not far enough from the old one.
In my oponion some Barbadians
are too stable-minded and won't
try to adapt themselves to suit
certain conditions; conditions
which would eventually be well
worth the slight inconvenience
suffered. When the town-plan-
ning scheme was suggested, it
was for the purpose of improving
the city which is already the
pride of all Barbadians. When
tourists come to the island they
speak in glowing terms of “Little
England.” We blush with modesty
to hear pleasant remark: about
our city yet we, the bus riders,
think it unfair to walk just about
200 yards away from the old site
s a contribution to adding to the

splendour of the city. Is there
ny reason fer complaint?
G.R.S
Voices
I Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—In your yesterday's iss
;

‘ juitou olumnist C

old lady pleads with a motorist
not to knock her down and in-
vokes a blessing on his head.
Isn't it possible that the motor-
ist misunderstood all that she said
and especially the phonetics in
“bless”? I write this in view of
the fact that the writer also at-
tributes to the average Barbadian
the hybrid Irish and Scottish
idiom “Wa wrong wid ye"? “Ye
‘en got a horn?” If he can put
this down to Barbadians then it
is possible that he was not sure
whether she said bless or some
other word.
LINGUIST.

Fools
To the Editor, The Advocate—
Sm,—I think the Good Book
says something somewhere in
praise of a good name but I used to
hear my jd grandmother say that
sometimes a good name is only a

iickname for a fool

have
name





ding and long-

"Y ; + | n t
‘ ss but I am afraid that we

tolerance.
; Every country in the world has
its traditions and customs and,
while we welcome changes that
are improvements, I am afraid
that today we are merely at the
mercy of certain imported offi-
cials.

For years every school in Bar-
bados commenced at 10 a.m. until
some years ago when some wise
erack thought that there should be
a break with the past and now
nearly every school has its own
time for opening and closing to
the annoyance of every parent.
Now another hardship has shown
its head. In the good old days of
yore, the schools gave a half day
for cricket and days off for races
and the exhibition. Now we are
told that our children will be
given “half-day” for cricket but
they must come to school at ¥Y
o’elock and even 8.45 o'clock in
the morning

I do not know who ) -
ible for this additir
but it is evident they hay
sideration for the parents
who have to arrange for the « hild-
ren to get to school nor do th




connections for those who have to
come from the country. The fact
is that they have really given the
children no time at all and they
do not seem to care what incon-
venience parents are put to in
their morning arrangements.

I feel it is high time that we
parents called a halt to these jack-
in-the-box school hours. If all the
parents would say that the school
hour is such a time and our child-
ren will go at that hour and not
before, all this nonsense would
soon stop, but if not some evening
we will be told that school will
commence at 7 a.m. next day the
headmaster is going to a wedding
at 2 o’clock.

While on this subject, permit me
too to refer to the other hardship
now inflicted on the poor travel-
ling public by the removal of the
tus stand to Probyn Street. It is

this regulation never had to travel
from Broad Street to catch a bus
in hot sun or rainy weather.

What will be the next thing that
we will be forced to endure be-
cause of our good name for toler-
ance?

Let us hope that Con’s brother
from Padooka is never appointed

as a Dictator (I mean Director) of

anything in Barbados or he may
abolish all Bank-holidays, half-

holidays and perhaps the buses
themselves may be removed al- |
together or some day we may get

an Eskimo who will decide that
working and sleeping every twen-

ty-four hours is all foolishness and |
we should work 24 hours each day |
for six months and sleep for an-

other six months.
ETHELINE THOMAS.

Spooners Hiil,

St. Michael.

eit f =] Pa lio A
@ LETTERS which are signed with a nom-de-plunie, but un |

ccompanied by the customary bona fides, will be ignored

Many such reach the Editor's desk each week, and reader
are again reminded of the necessity for the writer's aaa
to be known to the Editor, not for publication, but as an ||

assurance of good faith,

MILK FED TURKEYS
MILK FED CHICKENS
VEAL CHOPS

LAMB CHOPS
FROZEN CANADIAN SAL-



COD FILLETS
MACKEREL

Fime Drinks

SANDEMAN’S SHERRY
MOSSELLE HOCK
PRUNIER BRANDY



GRAND MARNIER
GOLD BRAID RUM
CROWN DRINKS

oo






























ee,

4

Fine) 29

~

—





a
terela

A

HENNESSYS V.S.O.P. BRANDY .....
HOLLOWAYS DRY GIN ....... 6.5005
BUCKFAST TONIC WINE ...........
MAYPOLE LEMON CURD ...........
GRAND MARNIER LIQUEUR .........
GRAND MARNIER LIQUEUR ........

FELD, SCOTT & CO, LM

FOR

AND

a

ACCORDINGLY.



=



WEDNESDAY,
New Traffic
a Regulations

Working Well

ALGAR SQUARE, which
s a mass of confusion on
7 a was more orderly yes-
p Monday torists and pedestrians
pe tera accustomed to the new
hare sp and signs which were

| ecently Creole were seen occa-
oh few ing the Police Con-
“tables . duty in the area wha
Ohi cea and that meant, but
' ar these saw the new ar-

f ts for the first time yes-
" rangemen

qerday. = A. Farmer, Super-
a Captain the Traffic Branch,
i the “Advocate” yesterday
Tale motorists and pedestrians are
operating quite well.

fe said that slight adjustments
: es present plans are being
, put on the whole every-
‘thing seems to be working favour-

was STATED in this
column yesterday that the
car M.1099, property of

a. e

4 Massiah, and driven by
ey. D. Wood, was involved

ident on Bay Street.
aes not belong to Dr.
put is owned by Dr. H.

jn an
This
‘Massiah,
BMILINE PINDER’S right hand
f) and eye were injured when
was involved in an accident
Mount Wilton Road, St.
mas, recently. Also involved
was a motor car owned by Ralph
fowler of Sugar Hill, St. Joseph.
"4 FIRE at Hothersal Plantation,
JA‘st. John recently destroyea
1, acres of third crop ripe canes
singing to Mr. E. M. Taylor.
" Mr, Taylor suffered another loss
‘yien a fire at Golden Ridge
‘plantation destroyed a quantity
" gfsecond crop ripe canes. In both
the canes were insured.
’ LOSS of a quantity of
eschalots valued $8.00 was re-
by Lilith Phillips of
Cottage, St. George, The
slots were taken_ since
5. The matter is being

y

7 a

OTHY SPRINGER of Arch
DV yall, St. Thomas, gave birth
fo a still born female child on

® Ssturday at about 11.30 a.m.
~The Sonaner was notified and

i dssion for the burial of the

iver.
MOTOR CAR G-139, owned
by Clifford Holder of Sweet
tom and driven by Lionel
folder of the same address, over-
fumed and was_ extensively
ged while travelling along
roves Road, St. George at about
mid-night on Friday.

“It was learnt that the lights of
the car suddenly went out. The
quickly applied brakes.
road was wet and the car
dded, struck an embankment
md eventually overturned. The

ver was not injured.
WO VEHICLES were damaged
when an accident occurred av
about 1130 am. on Hopewell

i" d, St. Thomas, on Sunday.

'@ The accident involved a ‘motor
, owned and driven by Evelyn
Wilkie of Frizers, t. Joseph, ana

or van T-153, owned by Alfrea
ore of Welchman Hall ana
mn by Denzil Knight of Bank

Cross Road,

"A FIRE of unknown origin

4% broke out at Codrington Hill

M about 11.30 am. on Saturday

‘itd destroyed 140 holes of secona

‘Mp ripe canes. They are the

| erty of Joseph Holder. The

_@® ‘imaged is not covered by in-

T

Coll;

TABOUT 8.40 p.m. on Sunday

a fire broke out at Water-

d Plantation and burnt 30u

= F of third crop ripe canes.

'® *y are covered with the Phoenix

hee Co., and belong to Mr.

Gill of the same Plantation.

RICITY CUTS are caus-

‘ing people to purchase more

Nd candles but those who

ot afford to buy a lamp or

will perhaps find some
means of providing light.

ILBERFORCE BARROW, a

2








Hill, St. Joseph, was caught
handed as he broke and
@d the provision shop of
ts. General Traders Ltd., at
’s Alley, at about 8.30 on
night,

FEBRUARY

19-year-old baker boy, of |

Ea

15, 1950

‘House Urge



Cut

In Airmail Rates |

The House of Assembly yes

the purpose of reducias airm
how

ations, The cheaper raie,
will take a little longer than
still avail themselves of the
rate in certain cases,

lerday passed a Resolution for}
ail charges to certain destin-
ever, will bé for services which



THE

Station |
IN ST. JOHN

The House of Assembly yester-



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

' Allder Wants | Govt. House ee ie
_ Agriculture |Gets $380.00, 0" St James

The House or Assembly yester-
day passed a supplementary
Resolution for $380 for the main-
tenance and essential replacement
of furniture at Government House
and for the provision of station-

; ery there, eS i
at the present rate. People can|9#Y passed an Address to the a here, the stocks of which are

quicker service at the higher |

In the Resolution which will

f “ome into operation on March 1,
Parece l Post if the Upper Chamber
approves, is fixed the airma:)

Charges
Go Up

The House of Assemply yester-
“ay passed a Resolution ‘to in-
crease the postage rates as from
March 1, 1950, on the first unit
of printed papers (including
books, commercial papers ana
newspapers) transmitted from
this Istand to Great Britain and
British Empire countries.

This is one of the increases
recommended by the Colonial
Postmaster to meet the demand
for increased conveyance charges
for the carriage of printed paper
mail by ships. The previous con-
veyance charges were fixed in
1931 at td. for every 5 articles of
this class; the new rates which
have been approved by the Goy-
ernor-in—Executive Committee are
two cents for every 5 articles.

If this resolution is approved
the postage on articles of this
class to the United Kingdom and
Empire countries will be two cents |
for the first 2 ounces and one cent |
for each additional 2 ounces or}
part. The proposed rates are in
conformity with the revised rates
fixed by the Universal Postal
Convention in 1947. ‘

The resolution is submitted to
the Legislature in accordance with
Section 19 of the Post Office Act
1911—8.

Handling Cost

Mr. M. E. Cox (L) who took
charge of the Resolution said that
representatives of certain ships
had made application for increase
rates for the conveyance of these
mails,

They based their arguments on
(1), that the present rates had
been fixed since 1931, and (2),
that the cost of labour in handling
these items had increased, and
that contrary to conditions in
other parts of the West Indies |
they had to take mails from the
ships to the Post Office and from
the Post Office to the ships. The
Postmaster after consultation had
recommended the various in-
creases, These rates were also in
conformity with the rates fixed by
the Universal Postal Convention
1947. They were considered fair
and reasonable. The Resolution

was then passed, H





2nd Class Mait
By Air Freight

A Resolution for the sending
of second class mail to Great
3ritain by airmail was passed hy
the House of Assembly yesterday.
The rate set out is nine cents per
half ounce. |

The Addendum reads: —

The Colonial Postmaster has
received a quotation through
British West Indian Airways for
2nd Class mail to Great Britain
and has recommended that the
rate be nine cents per half ounce.
If approved it will be possible to
accept printed papers (including
books, commercial papers and
newspapers) for air conveyance
to the United Kingdom.

Mr, M. E. Cox who took charge
of the Resolution said that there
was no arrangement made in the
past so far as air traffic was con-





cerned in connection with the
items mentioned, The Colonial
Postmaster had now made

arrangements whereby these items
could be sent by air and the
Resolution was therefore asking
fer approval, It was passed.

MEETING
OF C.W.U.

A meeting of the Seamen Divi-
sion of the Caribbean Workers





PC. Gaskin of the C.I.D. made
Meatrest and Barrow was charged
th breaking and entering the
top with intent to steal.
LOSS of a Valkyrie
bicycle valued $55 was re-
by Christopher Bayne of
on, St. George. Bayne stated
cycle was removed from
a shop at Marhill Street
ay,

H LOSS of a gas lamp,
» Valued $12, was reported by
st Miller of Reed Street. He
d that the lamp was removed
“um tamarind house at the
s on Saturday,
CUMBER BATCH of
S ison Road reported the
ot a scarlet dress and another
of clothing, total valued
m her enclosed yard on




















we
a Y H
A ie H
és
$ sav +|E
ES? ect
, F Ws ——S
3 6S) 7
| Se il)”
ae4 Wy
Not S ey
a |«—o
4



Union will be held at the head-
quarters of the Union tonight
when Mr. D. G. Leacock, Jnr.
will address the gathering.

All members of the division are
asked to attend.

8.0.8. Result

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G. Feb, 14.

As a result of an S.O.S. from
the B.G. Cricket team _ the
Colony’s Green and Gold Flag
was sent to Barbados by Air Ex-
press today. Although it is known
that the team left rain-soaked
B.G. and practice starved, which
militated against a better showing,
fans are of the opinion that they
practically played against them-
selves without their colours flut-
tering alongside Barbados’ colours,
Toucan or no Toucan.—By Cable



Eo (|



|
| 1950,



postage on ietters, posteards and
air letter forms addressed to any
iestination set out in column onc
f the Schedule to the Resolution,
at the rate set out immediately
2pposite such destination.

The Schedule and Addendum

state:

Schedule
Aruba—Letters 12c; Post cards
6c: Air Forms 6c.
Bahamas—Letters 16¢;
cards 8c; Air Forms 8c.
Bermuda—Letters _ 16¢;
cards 8c; Air Forms 8c.
Canada (Via Bermuda)—Letters
18e: Post cards 9c; Air Forms 8c.
Canada (Via Trinidad) —Letters
Oc: Post cards 15¢; Air Forms

Post

Post

8c

curacao—Letters 12c; Post
cards 6c: Air Forms 6c.
Dutch Guiana—Letters
Post cards 6c; Air Forms 6c,
Dom. Republic—Letters
Post cards 6c
Gt. Britain (Via Jamaica) —
Letters 30c; Post cards l5e; Air
Forms 12c.

Gt. Britain (Via Trinidad) —
Letters 50c; Post cards 25c; Aix
Forms 12¢.,

Newfoundland (Via Bermuda)
~-Letters 24c; Post cards 12c; Air
Forms “8c

Wewfoundland (Via Trinidad)
—Letters 36c; Post cards 18c; Air
Forms 8c.

United States (Via Jamaica)~—-
Letters 18c; Post cards 9c; Air
Forms 8c.

United States (Via Trinidad) —
Letters 30c; Post cards 1c; Air
Forms 8c,

Addendum

The Colonial Postmaster has
negotiated certain arrangements
for the conveyance of mails which
will make it possible to reduce
airmail charges to certain destin-
ations. In certain cases he has in-
troduced alternative rates for |
different routing of air mails, The
reason for this is that the cheaper
rates are in respect of services
which may take a little longer
than the service at the higher
rate.

Mr. M. E. Cox moved the ieee
ing of the Resolution. He said
that for some time past the =

12c;
12¢;

nial Postmaster had been negoti-
ating with the various airmail

companies with a view to offering
the public cheaper service. As
hon. members would see there

was a fairly substantial reduction
of the present rates.
As would be seen from the Ad-

| dendum, in certain cases the Post-

master had introduced alternative
rates for different routing of air
mails, that was, that one could
still pay the old rate in these cases
and get. the faster service, the:
cheaper rate would be a slower |
service. He did not think any
hon. member would be caused any
great worry in assenting to the
passing of the Resolution. He felt
they would all be satisfied because
it was something the House had
been clamouring for for many
years,

He then moved that the Resolu-
tion b_ sassed. Dr. H. G. Cum-
mins seconded and it was passed.

$23,598 For
Road Repairs



|

THE House of Assembly yes-
terday passed a Resolution for
$23,598 for the making of grants
to Commissioners of Highways ot
some parishes, for the repairing
of bridges and roads, due in some
cases to flood damage.

The Addendum to the Resolu-
tion reads:
This resolution is to authurise
provision for the making of grants -
to Commisisoners of Highways.

The supplementary _ provision
uncer Head XXVIII covers a
grant of $4,000 to the Commission-
ers of Highways, St. Peter, for the
repair of two bridges on the
Baltic Road, Boscobel.

The bridges are regarded as
unsafe, but the Director of High-
ways and Transport does not con-
sider that their condition arises
from flood damage. Accordingly
| the grant will be made as a sup-
plement to the original grant for
the upkeep of roads; and a grant
of $2,731 to the Commissioners of
Highways, St. Joseph, for the
sheeting and sealcoating of Spring-
field Road, e

The supplementary provision
under Head XXXII is required to
meet the following claims by the
Commissioners of Highways for
the cost of repairing various
parish roads damaged by floods in
$3,619
3,400
7,452
2,396

St. George
St. James
Christ Church .
St.

Joseph

cieans éve

ali your c

Governor asking that the neces~
Sary steps be taken to establish
an agricultural station in St. John.

Mr. O. T. Allder (L) had movea
that the passing of the Address
asking that legislation be sent
down for the setting up of the
Station. On the suggestion af
Mr. W. A. Crawford, however, it
was amended to read as passed.

Mr. Allder said that he thought
everyone in the colony woutd
agree with the necessity of in-
creasing the means for food pre-
duction. Everyone would agree
too that the results which the
community had been able to ob-
tain from the stations set up in
the various parishes, had been
very good. With the increase ot
these stations and consequently |
peasant instructors to give advice |
to peasant proprietors, the|{
economy of the island would be}
=nhanced because the importation |
of certain commodities would be|
reduced. He had visited many of
these stations and witnessed the
good work they were carrying on

St. John was purely an agri-
cultural station and the people
there depended solely on their
land for the maintenance of their
families. It was a community of
about 11,000 people, a large per-
centage of which were peasant
proprietors.

At the agricultural stations
were stud farms, but the people
in St. John had to take their stock
a great distance from their homes
to get the service offered. He
felt that one of these stations
should be put at a convenient
Spot between St.’ John and St.



Joseph so that it could be made] not

use of by people in those twe
parishes. Some of these stations
too had embarked upon milk pro-
duction.

He had noticed that there was
a project afoot to increase the
number of inspectors and peasant
instructors at the Department of
Science and Agriculture, but that
in his opinion, was not sufficient
so long as people were being
asked to improve their stock and
had to take them to stations far
away from their homes, and in
other parishes, He hoped the
House would give the matter the
consideration it deserved.

Amendment

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) see
onded the motion. He thought
he was correct in Saying, that
these stations had been started
under Colonial Development and
Welfare and therefore he would
Suggest to the hon. member that
there should be some slight
amendment in the wording of the
Address. He asreed that thev
were doing excellent work and
should be a great boon to the
beople in the parishes in which
they now functioned. In the major-
ity of cases they were under the
guidance of very skilful instructors
who were making every possible
effort to improve the standard of
agriculture in the parish in which
they served and in the colony as
a whole.

The people of St. John like
most of the rural parishes were
mainly an agricultural commun- ,
ity, and he felt that the people
in it were entitled to an agricul-~
tural station. There was good
reason, he believed, at the begin-
ning of the experiment, not ta
have a station in every parish,
and therefore up to now there
was only one in St. Philip, St.
George, Christ Church, St. Peter,
and he thought also in St."
Andrew. Now he thought that |
the practical benefits which had |
been derived as a result of the
establishment of these stations
ieft no doubt as to what the !
establishment of one in every
parish would do.

These stations had been having
exhibitions and these did a lot to}
inspire and prompt a sound and
healthy agriculture throughout
the island. Mr, Crawford thea
suggested the amendment to Mr
Allder who accepted it.

He went on to say that he
thought the Director of Agricul-
ture who, in the main, was re-
sponsible for the allocation of
funds under the agricultural
schemes, would be well-advised
to lend his good offiGes to get
done what was suggested in the
Address.

The Address was then passed.







PIGEON

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

ae te ee en ee ee ee ee

completed six concrete seats
the Esplanade,
spreading almond tree and about

seats
people of average size.





Mr. G. H. Adams (L) moved
the passing of the Resolution and
made reference to the statement
in the Addendum.
This reads:—
This resolution is to authorise
the supplementary provision in-
cluded in Supplementary Estim-
ates, No. 29, of 1949—50, in the
following circumstances:
ltem 7—Furniture. The provision
in the Estimates of Expendi-
ture for 1949—50 is fully ex-
pended and an additional
amount of $200 is required to
meet recurrent expenditure
on cleaning materials ete.,
and for essential replacements.

Item 8—Stationery, The 1949—
50 provision of $860 has been
expended and the stocks of
stationery are low. Supple+
mentary provision of $180 is
therefore required to meet
necessary expenditure for the
remainder of the present fin-
ancial year.

Dr. Cummins (il) seconded .

Mr. O. T. Allder (L) said that
he had noticed that the sum of
$1,200 had been passed in the last
Estimates for the maintenance

of furniture at Government House,

It struck him that to spend $100
per month just for furniture in
any house was a tidy sum, but
now they were being asked for
an additional $200 for mainten-

€auce and replacements,

He was wondering if sufficient
attention was being paid to tha
maintenance of this furniture
because $100 per month was cer-
tainly a lot of money to be spent
on it. He hoped that due care
would be taken so that they woula

have to be asked again for
additional money for the purpose.
canine

In The House
Yesterday

When the House of Assembly met
yesterday, Mr, G. H, Adams laid the
Statement of Expenditure of the
Housing Board to September 30, 1949
and the Quarterly Return of the
enone in Rum to December 31,

The following notices were given :
Mr. Adams: Resolution for $11,496
to supplement the Estimates 1949-50,
Part 1, Current, as set out in the Sup-
plementary Estimates 1949-50, No. 31,
which form the schedule to this
Resolution.
Dr. Cummins: Resolution to ap-
prove the Regulations entitled “The
Barbados Regiment (Rates of Pay)
Regulations, 1950" made by the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee under
the provisions of section 22 of the

Volunteer Act, 1909,

Mr. Adams Bill to regulate the
brewing of beer and to impose cer-
lain duties thereon,

The House passed the following :
A Resolution for $380 to supple-
ment the Estimates 1949-50, Part 1,
Current, as set out in the Supple- +
mentary Estimates 1949-50, No. 29,
which form the schedule to this reso-

lution.

A Resolution for $23,598 to supple-
ment the Estimates 1949-50, Part I,
Current as set out in the Supplemen-
tary Estimates 1949-50, No, 30, which
form the schedule to this resolution.

A Resolution to fix, with effect
from the Ist March, 1950, the postage
rate on the first unit of printed pa-
pers (including books, commercial
papers and newspapers) transmitted
from this Island to Great Britain
and British Empire countries.

A Resolution to fix, with effect
from the Ist March, 1950, the air
mail postage on letters, postcards

and air letter forms addressed to any
destination set out in column one of
the Schedule thereto, at the rate set
out immediately opposite such des-
tination in column two of the said
Schedule.

A Resolution to fix, with effect
from the Ist March, 1950, the air
mail postage rate on printed matter
(ineluding books, commercial papers
and newspapers) addressed to Great
Britain,

A Resolution to approve of the
compulsory acquisition by the Gov-
eruior-in-Executive Committee of 7,710
square feet of land situated at ‘‘Der-
ricks", St. James as a site for the
erection of beach shelters and as a
hauling-up site for fishing boats
under the Fishery Development
Scheme.

A Bill to amend the Vestries Act,
1911.

A Bill to amend the Vestries Act,
191).

F House adjourned to Tuesday next
at 12 o'clock noon

6 New Seats
Al Esplanade

ABOUT four masons have jus’
uw



Built under

15 feet from the band stand, these
can accommodate four

nn

CHOW



————

vy thing

smoothly and speedily! .

How quickly Vim gtis w work!
Just a rub with Vim—and the dirt
disappears — your tiled floors are
made spotiess, bright and gleaming,
Vim is smooiher and quicker for

leaning. So get Vim now!






















elters

The House of Assembly yester-
day passed a Resolution to approve
ot the compulsory acquisition by
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee of 7,710 square feet of land
situated at “Derricks”, St. James, |
as a site for the erection of beach
shelters and as a hauling-up site
for fishing boats under the Fishery
Development Scheme.

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) moved
the passing of the Resolution and
said it was just to get the House’s
approval of the acquiring of the
land for the purpose mentioned
in the Resolution. Dr. H. G. Cum-!
mins seconded. }

Mr. L E. Smith (L) said that he!
was very glad to see that Govern-
ment were paying such attention
to the acquiring of this land for
the special purpose. |

He was very much dissatisfied, :
however, with Government’s|
action relative to an Address he
had got passed in the House since
February 1947 seeking the erec-
tion of one of the same beach
shelters at Bathsheba.



He did not know what could be
wrong with that Address, for noth-
ing had been done and conditions
along the seaside where the fish-
ermen hauled up their fish were
very insanitary. They had no-
where to put their fish. He did
not know if the Government were
taking the situation there seriously
but he thought it should be taken
even more seriously than the site
at St, James owing to the existing
conditions. He hoped they would
take steps to do something soon.



Vessel Brings
Salted Fish

THREE hundred casks of salted
fish arrived at Barbados yesterday
by motor vessel “Twillingate”
(191 tons).

The “Twillingate” sailed from
Newfoundland with a shipment of
salted fish, some of Which is dis-
charged at St. Lucia before
coming here,



900 Tons Sugar
Sent To U.K.

The first shipment of the
island’s produce of sugar for 1950
left by the Harrison Liner “Philo-
sopher” for London last night.

Only 500 tons of straw sugar
was taken by this vessel. Ships
are expected to call regularly
within the next few weeks to take
up supplies to the U.K. and
Canada.

|



r

|

SS ee

\




PAGE FIVE



=



| *“Headache’s gone...

I took GENASPRIN”’

*Genasprin’—the safe brand of aspirin
~~ quickly checks Headaches, Tooth-
ache, Nerve and Rheumatic Pains, Colds
and ‘Flu. Also quickly helps to break a
fever, At any time of strain or pain,
‘Genasprin’ sees you through !







Sold by all Chemists, Druggists, etc.

The word ‘Genasprin’ is the registered trade mark of Genatosan Ltd., Loughborough, England.





——————_ — —————



SPECIFY

“EVERITE’

BRAND

CORRUGATED
ASBESTOS

é CEMENT
SHEETS

a







and there’s nothing better to
do it with than

SILVER STAR
CONGOLEUM

In Squares 6ft. x 9 each $6.98; 71% x 9 each $8.75; 9 x 9 each $10.47,
94) x 101% each $12.23 and 9 x 12 each $13.97.

McEWANS RED
LABEL BEER ....

(per case)... .$6.

GOLDEN BEAN
ICING SUGAR...

Bots. HEINZ PLAIN
OLIVES

PALTHORPE’S SAUSAGES

NEY PUDDING



TRINIDAD ORANGE & GRAPE-
Re ee

TRINIDAD GRAPEFRUIT JUICE. .

JAMAICA ORANGE JUICE

BAHAMAS TOMATO JUICE

ROSES LIME JUICE

ROBINSON’S BARLEY WATER



COLONNADE STORES




Your Cost of Living Bonus for

Thursday, Friday §& Saturday

PALTHORPE’S MEAT ROLL.....

BATCHELOR’S STEAK & KID-

SWIFT'S VIENNA SAUSAGES....

REET eee eh ke bv eden 54
SELECTED GHERKINS .......... 62
COCKTAIL GHERKINS ....... vo
Usually Now FRENCH CAPERS ............%0% 43
ZESTO & PICKLES............... 4
os DENT OAR: SS ee 25
24 HORSE RADISH SAUCE ........ 23
BALAN GRBAM: . 5. oo66. cies A
2 NEARONNAIOR ..., i. bee een AB
TOMATO KETCHUP ............ . 36
SANDWICH SPREAD ........ ae
MANGO CHUTNEY ........... aa
59 AUSTRALIAN LEG HAMS, tb ... .96
Ba Anat 52
First Quality AUSTRALIAN COLD
- AT STORAGE LEG HAMS, whole or
a7 eS inne ou ‘endadndeee
“ Best DANISH TINNED BONELESS
PPP CMEE ae
s HAMS, 1b $
kas 6 A4
a 35 PRIME AUSTRALIAN BEEF
aS a. $1.07
ie
5 | SCOTT'S LIQUEUR RUM



By the yard—6 ft. wide ........ $1.86
2 WAM. is 94e.
27 inches wide 71e,



CAVE SHEPHERD

& (00. LTD.
10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad St.











WEDNESDAY













3 — innate imiinceaneeevemaaecnnncemntints mu I I eee ie FEBRU ar il
Lt ——BY_CARL_ANDERSON )
B,
:































































































GOSH, EEGA... fWe'D SAVE OuR “
MAYBE INSTEAD || LIVES! BUT... a
OF RUNNING AWAY ... WE 4
COULD BREAK UP THIS CRIME 4
RING HERE) OF —————— i.
BY CHIC YOUNG
: | (ce pasts carne.)
POP IF NEVER ! I'VE ' a | ( SHE HAS TO SAY THANK =
ane MOTHER GOT A SYSTEM Wap tony tee A | Ou" WHEN T Give HER ”"
HAD A TO MAKE HER YOUR SYSTEM ew q THE CANDY ANDO > ~ 2 wS ~_.e™F. HRe___[ fDNDR>D@@—T——>==E"2"—@"DDDoDmDnM"DVCXx0moN—— CCS
QUARREL, SPEAK TO ME | Br) 1 FLOWERS | | Make sure you ask for Stoan’s Liniment _
IWOULD YOU 1] RN Np” ad iv it to th ’
Boe oS Se | LIGHT
ae pains and ;
ke TROUBLE FREE
\ INSTAL - -
Ap ‘LISTER’
Ty You cannot get anything better
. for your muscular pains than y +s
. , _ Sloan's Liniment. Simply apply it } ALTERNATOR SETS
BY FRANK STRIKER lightly — don't rub — and relief is f ‘
>. ——_———, | quick and certain. \ Gila 1.75 K.W. DIESEL DRIVEN ALTERNATORS
| I'LL TEACH , 1Ef | L ; . LN a : .W. ” ” ”
I CH YOu TO COME HERE / | OOK FOR THE PICTURE OF OR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET S 3 K.W
| LIKE Hie! r 5 SW. ” ”
<=". GOITE i
e P 16 ae. ” ” ”
iniment' eee as :
| Fram all chemists and stores All complete with Switchboards and Automatic Voltage
Oo = Regulators. 4
| COMPLETE RANGE OF SPARE PARTS IN SDOOK!)
, EVERYBODY'S TALKING CRICKET eal . “a:
| THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY lia
THESE DAYS, and the White Park Road a Dial ss
Mit | (ow. Fa
} | . ——a eo ee omer
i | S.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT || > os:
| : 4 FASHION SPORT WEAR
| : => willing to help you improve your cricket j
nowledge, so why not pay us a visit, and make
your selection. ; FOR LADIES
} is
\ Also HOUSE COATS, BLOUSES, SKIRTS &
/ ‘6 CANNON ! : , ; DRESSES a
GET WEAVING ~ OR Oe en deceit But cricket’s not the only game, {} E
YOU'LL ALL BE IN 1 CANNON. K.O.FOR } 7
SHORT.-AND YOU? nents ‘
aa r9 } HROAPWAY DRESS SHOP, —
Deco | HOW'S YOUR BRIDGE |) ' |
=e e\ CALL Mc ~ So ES ee
vie \ anisper! : eye ae a 5995
~ ESF y\\e 7 § : natal er! s ~~ by Florence Osborn you'll certainly S9SSSSSOVTSSSSSSOSSSSSS POSSOES
; > ZN | G ANN 2 : |) read and enjoy, so call at the 4 .
TAG) | / TA EA IS <\ }] i m1, ¢ ly, ft.
~ / } y 5 — ss} wr | ‘ : Sizes: 9 ft. by 1% {t. and 10 /2 ft. by 9
| Ne [oats ASN SP-C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT a
pee | Me is S pe) Es me ) ‘
CA wee ist Floor, LINOLEUM IN ROLLS 6ft, wide
|| ae All very reasonable in Price.

a | | C. F. HARRISON & CO., LTD. “
, 4 ‘ | ? “ee A BF “ > eae agp ho mse. : - lish v \ i,’ i) 7 nC pore ql
| | ~ Telephone No. 4427. — A HERBERT Lid. as
ih BRINGING UP FATHER ae aes _. BY GEORGE MC.MANUS || Sh al erty enki 10 & 11 Roebuck Street
a ad % N ——— if AAO AEA OCOCOCOCOSESO SED S$ we eae

it i Be YOUR EYES MLIGT BE
¢ GOING BACK ON YOL
at ‘ ‘fe

7a ONE PLATE ‘-

_ +



—-





unt es ee AA eS
i Ri KIRBY Ms ____BY_ ALEX RAYMOND
HR 3 SOV SAREA.|[ gil./ THIS 1S UNENOURABLE!! [DON'T TRY TO STOP IT, MISS MITCHBLL..2 )] |
Bn ey j “48 F AINE. AND} ip TO DRAG ALITTLE GIRL! /KNOW MORE THAN YOU THINK I See) |



YOU MISSED. ME WITH |
|
|
|
|
|
}
|



The book that has set the world talking |

ee ee
Sn



‘ren 2
Mr.

3 RE




























LIKE VALERIE INTO THe SECRET OF YOUR ANGUISH! LET _
SUCH 4 GORDID MESS! | |\VALERIE SPEAK HER saguue
00 | |PIECE..|T MAY MAKE Sia

CAN'T
S EVERY BODY |

A SOMETHING TO |
ee





A swashbuckling general who inspred many a story, some

ficti¢ious some true, to be told about hirn while the fighting

D Se Se aa





in World War II was stili at it’s height.
'
f h 2 Hollywood once tried to portray the character of this Ger-
j ¥
F, ZS |
ets & = | man General on the screen but they missed badly.
Pa {cciq tee 9 ,
f xf ‘id Here, at last, is the truth behind one of the greatest dramas
\ \
Ep ever to come out of the second World War.
be ‘ “HE PHANTOM ___BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES ;
Gy) ae SSS EXCELLENCY,) / THAT I$ SOMEONE YOU | [SINGLEHANDED, UNARMED, HE FOUGHT What he thought of his men and his Italian allies !
4% ey WHO WAS SCAN TEU YOUR GRAND THE ENTIRE WORLD-WIDE GANG OF ‘
1 o: e¢ . THAT? Zo ( CHILDREN YOUSAW WITH SASSi ’ :
YY pst THAT? Zo ( ; aa eo Belts Sa Ie PHANTOM! What he thought of his foes; the men of the Empire !
&) | How he was eventually murdered by Hitler’s Gestapo !
‘ 4 “
} i } } “ ‘
: # Ny : ee win a
Ee Beginning i Feb. (9h FF
ti re
yt | eginning in the Sunday Advocate, Feb.
: Sane ss en
be ithaseentinagpesianniiietl .
j tr
. a i | ‘





5
ar

a . "NTS
re Eu

per word





Week Sun
$1.00



ee

nt classification
in out ee adver's.
1

F through this
unless who. attended

sent eee us in our
to the death

GWENDOLYN
daughter February 3rd
1 Pao eville (Nephews)
Beryl Layne (mother)

uusband) .
Henery Sealy (h 15.2.50

ir



1 undersigned beg to thank all
tho attended the funeral, sent

and letters of sympathy
‘ad bereavement through the

‘Beckles, Carino,
and family.
ae * 15.2.50—1n.

ed

SALE









.P. in good condition.
ee tiaras Apply: Mrs
n St. Lawrence Gap

15.2.50—3n



— Wire Hair Fox Terrier

n newly imported stock,
rt . Apply X.Y.Z. C/o
Co.

14. 2.50—4n.

Lone Guernsey cow second calf
4 daily. D. V. Browne, Spooners
oY 15.2,50—In,

L

[LES CARRIER CYCLES—Also
Gents and Ladies Sports Auto

Trafalgar St. Dial 2696.







7.2.50—t.f

IEOUS

dies Pocket pens, Midget

your Ring. These ar
fu #40 each. Stanway
meas St. 11, 2.50—2n

BAGS—Ladies and Children

Bags with Shoulder, Straps
1.8 to $5.80, Stanway Store
= 11,2.50—2n







































Grey Flannel Pants complet:
Plastic Belt. Only $6.56

Lucas St.
11.2.50—2n

of every description. Glas
ir fine Silver, Water
ealy books, Map. Autograph
0 Antique Shop. adjoiy
al Yacht Club.

1.9.49—s.w.

U KHAKI 72c. & 84c
Royal Store.

3.2.50—14r

& and 96 cents. Roya
3.2.50—14

|& MEN’S SHOES from
a 3.2

& BOYS PYJAMAS







(TIVE BOYS SHIRTS {
play. Royal Store. Fhon
. 3.2,50—14r

SPOR

& DRESS SHIR?
& Retail

Royal Store.
%.2.50—I4r

AND CAR BATTERIES—15 &
Auto Co. Trafalgar St
7.2.50—t.f.n

18 ft. long, fin keel, recon
$300.00 Bargain. Apply
Tel, 91-06.
12,2, 50—?y
a2 D.D.T. FLY-WAND-—Ri¢

of flies by hanging “Atomite’
Wand, the magic chemica)
e &. pkt. Obtaing
5 1c





t INHALANT—We have just
fresh suply of Vapex Inhalan‘
Influenza, Catarrh and Hay
hable at Knights Ltd
15.2.50—3n
nourishing Food beverage
Y tin. Obtainable at Knight's

15.2. 50—3n
New shipment

- Central
Lane,

just
Foundry

uC)
Call
Mt Head
15.2.50—5n

C NOTICES
NOTICE

HOF ST. JOHN.
is drawn to ‘all owners of
Rthey should be licensed during
St February, in accordance |
Dog License Abt |



R. S. FRASER |
Parochial Treasurer. |
St. John. |

11. 2.50—€n



NOTICE

OF ST. ANDREW
INS will be received by
( the post of a Care-
a esman and a helper for
felds at Belleplaine Appli-

received up to Tuesday

Ast 1950
i C. 4. SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk, St. Andrew,

PATIO










NOTICE

Boat arriving Saturday
we will closing half-
ny February 16th

» H. EDWARDS Lid

15.2.50—-1n

,
ae that al
or claim agains
Emily Florence Jordan
tly of Gill's Road, in the
Michael, in this. Is]
klyn, New Yor
tes of America
T 194 are hereby
lars of thei
Undersignec
& Co., No, 1"
‘nm. on or befor

1950, after fl
'

any debt















fo distribute thy
Estate among the partie

Ving regard to the
Only of which I sha

ee and that I
_— SO distributed ¢
Se debt or claim }
Notice at the

sha

time o

~« to the

Ue their

saic



1950

LC em

SIFIED ADS.



1,20

se

KO 68 lo

p 1.20 1.50
(Monday)

60c

wreaths or in|













a |

—~ cee, meen

—

—_—_——

FOR RENT

HOUSES

“KRISHANA”
End
Swan





— Font:
Apply T. Maraj ‘ontabelle,
Street.

Lands
+ Hindu Store, =

9.2.50—t.f.n
con ARTMIENY — Unfurnished Ground-
fcor Hen nent, near town _and Chib
Particulars. “Dial sggg°)” FOr further

13.1.50—t.¢ n
"RONNIE DUNDES

? » St. Lawrence G;
fully furnished exe on
May and June, ey ee von

Apply: a
Dundee, st Laws” oe Boyce,

4.2.50—t.¢.n
” CARLDIEM Onan

he-sea, St. Law .
Gap, fully i > rn a Wwrenee
inte, ily furnished. Apply

Miss K
Bratton, M. y
357. 5 axwel]’s

Coast. Dial
ie 7.2°50—t.f.n
ee
LA. VENTUNB’” furnished) co? ac)
furnished from March Ist. esis uae.

St. James. Apply

Paynes Bay,
on premises
15.2.50—2n

| Whites Alley. City.

The public are warn

Ty : €d against
Giving credit to my wife Coral Boson:
(nee Bell) not hold myself
her or anyone else con-

unless by a written order signed b
y me,
| MUEL geen

The Mount,
St. George
15.2.50



=
aa
”
Pa

3

=
ra
=

a
LOST

BASKET containing 35 m.r
davhrime Film. $10 Reward. For vetignt
Miss McNeil, Cacrabank, Worthing.

11.2.50—4n

EARRING—Reward offered
turn of long cut Steel

Between Yacht Club and
4429,

for re-
Earring. Lost
Crane. Phone

2.2.50—t.f£.n

TICKET BOOK—Serjes
Finder please return

SWEEPSTAKB
U. 0620 to 0629.

ct rears em





gerous Rider

Fined £3

| Dan









- Dept. Reward offer-

to Advocate Advtg
=. 14.2.50—8n.

WALLET—A_ Wallet containing one
Sweepstake Ticket, Series S. 6565.
Owner, Neville Carrington, Culloden Rd

16.2.50—1n
PURLIC SALES
AUCTION
———e

* BY instructions received I will sell on
Wednesday 15th. at 12 noon at Messrs
DaCosta & Co., Ltd. Warehouse, Wharf
‘next Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd A
QUANTITY OF EVERITE ROOFING
SHEETS in various lengths and condi-





12.2.50—t.f.n









THE BARBADOS



Postage shall be pay

t



ADVOCATE
















able in respect of parcels conv





eyed from



PAGE SEVEN
DYE OLR BE Te oe rae



















































Has resumed Practicer~

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,,

| — 6
| YOU GET
| Aa TH AN EXTRA CRANKING POWER F
E A fine of £3 to be paid by Wi i | 2a ¢ ° OWE 4
: Iments r in default one } a Cae .
month’s imprisonment was im- | ? , oz = ie
posed on John Bailey a 37-year-old | Ras
porter of Passage Road yesterday | tee:
= His: Worship Mr. A. J. BT ?
anschell after he was fo ’ i
; : und | .
Suilty of riding the bicycle In Carlisle May BATTERY Y
a on Broad Street in a/| IN PORT: Sch. Adalina, Sch. M tons net, Cap. Alexander, from St, :
dangerous manner. | 3 wis, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch Laicia, Agents: Schooner Owrers' As- gs §
ner ooo. M. Smith, Sch. irances W Smith,. sociation, : > THE LONG-LIFE BATTERY! yp
= - Emeline, Sch. Cyclorama, $ch Schooner Molly N. Jones, 87 tons net, r 5
15 - For Assault DOrtac, Yacht Marpatcha, M. V. Lady Capt. Clouden, from Dominica; Agent: DEPENDABLE BATTERIES FOR 61 YEARS!
r Roy, Sch. Gita M. Sch.’ Emanuel C. D. L Johnson Esq. . ft
rank H > 4 ordon, 2
View. ch i oe of Worthing ARRIVALS DEPARTURES antennas iniate setae
, ris hurch, was fined Schooner Manuata, 74 tons net, Capt. Schooner Timothy A. H. Vansluytman, CITY GARAGE TRADING ©O., LTD,
15s. and 2s. costs to be paid in| Hassal, from British Guiana; Agents: 74 tons net, Capt. Stoll, for British] ———— !
14 days or one month’s impris- | Robert Thom Ltd. Guiana; Agents: Schooner Owners’ As- ? * a oe 3
onment when h p M.V. Twillingate, 191 tons net, Capt. sociation. v
Hi en he appeared before | Laite, from St. Lucia; Agents: W. S. _ SS. Philosopher, 4,972 tons net, Capt.
is Worship Mr... A. Talma} Monroe & Co., Ltd. Winstanley, for London; Agents: Da {
yesterday for beating and assault- Schooner Wonderful Counsellor, 38 Costa & Co., Lid, munis r
ing Eurie Harewood on Decem- IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION The Sch. “ENTERPRISE $" will = &
ber 5. CABLE and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd advise Adelaide: Argentina: Uruguay: Robin accept Cargo and Passengers for +E eg
that they can now communicate with Goodfellow: S. Sofia: Nidardal, Loide Grenada and Trinidad. Sailing : : - a
‘ © . the following shius through their Bar- Chile: Mauretania: Gerona: Hertford: Friday 17th February 1950. Mail Notice
ruit, Firewood bedos Coast Station. Gascogne: Mormacgulf: Repton, Empire The Sch. “ADALINA” wil @ n ni §
, Hersilia: Athelstame: Nueva Granada: erate Alcoa Pilgrim: Paraguay: tk tc ager er Mails for the United King-
2 . ard: masa: S Paula: ‘axton: ara: . St. ucla il ay 7th =
Arrive Here ee Cert Ae Sevaaisk ‘aa . Heike acne: seth aoe February 1950. ; dom by the S.S. Golfito will Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams
ear dian Challenger: ns: Tosca: press, President Brand, S$. Amand —— M.V. “DAERWOOD” wil be closed at the General bible: Itching treekn, a ane! eee
* 2 ‘ : : met i a Cari s ‘ + » & » Ba
z ee oe chiefly oranges, Brazil: Mormacstar: America: ai WHees Quilmes. Se rau ee ees fe Post Office as under: — Burning, Aene, ilneieniet Beerinas’
arrived in the islar , oF and Aruba. Sailing Sunday 19th & ackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch and other
from St. Lucia and aden ‘ Pabruamy iver ree PARCEL MAIL at 12 blemishes, Ordinary ‘treatments give only
schooners “W eae Poe A The Sch. “MARY , LEWIS” noon on the 16th February. {amporary relief because they do not. kill
s , onderful Counsellor } Will accept Cargo and Passengers REGISTERED MAIL at the germ cause, The new discovery, Nixo-
and “Molly N, Jones”. | for Demerara. Sailing Thursday - derm kills the germs in 7 minutes and is
Other cargo of these 1 s| 16th February 1950 1.30 p.m. on the 16th Febru- guaranteed to give you a soft, clear, attrac-
comprised of cop vessels Se The Sch. “EMELINE” wil ary, : tive, smooth skin in one week, or money
b copra, cocoanu ei , he x a r accept Cargo and Passengers for . pack on return of empty package. Get
cocoanut oil, charcoal wae Sre-|Jran hee BY B.W.LA.L. ye Sac ee Mrs. M. Veecock, Demerara. Sailing Saturday 18th ORDINARY MAIL at 2.30 guaranteed Nixoderm from, your chemist
wood. pout jHoad, Dorothy Schulz: Linda DEPARTURES “By B.W.LA.L Feeruary: 17 NVR 16th February soe nate
7 ; mz: = Lin B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS p.m. on the 16t ‘ebruary. move the real
Another schooner, the “Man- Leo Sieasnis, Sethulz: Alfondo De Lima, x Wyre ss i ; py “ASSOCIA TION INC) P cause of skin
” a mt i : ver Thompson: Benja Miss Aliene Moore: Miss Joan m- isn i °
uata”, brought from British | Bennstern: py @esia Hope: Prince Bee. ring: Mr darn Dagieish: Mrs. Irene Gunsignes. ‘Tel, No. 40st. or Skin Tronbles troubie. 1/9 "
Guiana firewood and charcoal. tier: Albert Jordan: Renald Puckering: Glass; Mr. Kenneth Glass: Mr. James
ee Wilkinson Farley: Wilson Jordon; John Reily: Mrs. Gladys Reily, Mr. Matthew e N. e 7 c f
: Murphy: Miss Idalia Padmore: Mrs. t t i
WANTED is omens icy: toate, “| Canadian National Steamships !
res ees, Me neioe Stewart: Audrey Franco: Liyod Yearwood: Mr. Nirman Kirpala- you! a
i, ———____16. ra Margeson: Reginald Margeson mi: Mr. Harry Crompton: Mrs. Alma : i
HELP _ "Zona. si Crompton: Mrs. Ida Roberts: Mr & ‘3
OUSEMAID — BUTLER—An ex a : eric tewart: Mrs. Ida Fdward Cozier; Mr. Suher Grinberg: Mr. . . Seile aba 3 Sagi:
enced House maid — Butler ante io Stewart: F Marcos Shadack: Mr. James Cook; Mrs ; Sails Salis Sails hela . sateen / Tg
Mrs. J. Connell, ‘Highfield’, Pine fil) | *7O™, Antigua: Daphne Cook: Mrs.” Mary Rufnells: SOUTHBOUND Montrea Halifax Boston Barbados arbados
between 8 and § arm : Ay Turnbull, Richard Venable, Mrs Consuele Goddard; Mr. John Fitz- LADY RODNEY Sth Pet 10h Feb. 19th Feb 20th Feb E
14.2. 50—3n my Venable, Marjorie Callender: Leslie william: Mr. William Dolphin: Mrs. YY qatn Feb ee ; : “Sth Mar.
cee - | Eby: Isebella Dolphin: Mr. William Baleom: aoe 2th Feb 27th Feb &h Mar Sih Mar
AN ASSISTANT HOUSEKERPER ~ | From La Guaira: Mrs. Angie: Balecom; W/Cmdr. R, C, | CANADIAN : ‘ 2 ae
(with experience). Apply - iat to| Rafael Valenzuela: Henning Andreasen, Lawes: Mr. Ralph Laffan, CRALLENGER pom pee 27th Mar = ee _ oa
Mrs. W. F. Howell, Proprietress . Sea Gertrud Fueler: Benjamin A. Fleck. For British Guiana: LADY RODNEY ae M — a eo 28rd aoe 4th Apr.
View Guest House, From British Guians ane Loutsa Wild: Mr. Job Wild: Mr. ae anes 12th May a a 17th ohay 2th pi 27th ‘siny
50 a: Anthor eC s 3: Mrs i : NELS ‘ ‘ : 1 1 n
—— 14.2. 50—5n Mr. H. Arnell: Miss Ivy Paul: Mr. Mr beer, Yvonet! Mir Giri: LADY ON a one Set dune am ) ian ie dae * I
D. Johnson; Mrs. YÂ¥. Johnson: Miss L. Mas Miss Sheila Ogilvie: Mrs LADY RODNEY natuolanaee vote 3 Pee a Tee ee. roy
MISCELLANEOUS Johnson: Miss Kay Johnson: Mr. Oscar Ma ‘ton. 7 : |
. z r Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
me a ee uae CUT THIS OUT NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados Boston St. John alitax Montreal
& 2 ave . Doth musical, ; v
in” Engiiee Toon eae ve ae : LADY RODNEY 4th Mar. 5th Mar. ISth Mar 16th Mar = AN Qherhys ?ROOUCT
Bilis " B astings or Yac! LADY NELSON 2Ist Mar 22nd Mar. Ist Apr. 2nd Apr 8 ENGLAND GY. ALLEN A aureURTS Le
Club vicinity preferred. Write ‘P’ C/o PARCEL POST RATES) REGUI T f 7th 19th 2g . 29t' M
a } ¢ ~ “Ar f LADY RODNEY l7th Ap A 28th Apr 29th Ma
Advorate advertising Depot. siasiie ( a ATIONS, 1950 LADY NELSON 6th May 8th May l?th May igth Mi c {SSS
2.5) n oi aie tee a eee EY 8th June 10th Jun 19th June 2ist Ju Jun .
— The Governor-in Executive Committee, in exercise of the pow-| Hane women ath Sti aan bth Suds 10th Jul ith ‘July | $i) NOTICE
ae Deople Baan, Couples, or 4| €rS conferred on him by section 30 of the Post Office Act 1911 makes | LADY RODNEY 27th Ju 29th July Tth Aug 9h Aug. 12th Aug , .
y cool * Ss. | oT : ‘ > . r
Running water. 10 minutes ’ Wales 16 the follow ing Regulations : DR. CHAS. PAYNE
City or Clubs, special monthly or weekly 1 These Regulations ay be ci ; > N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold storage cham- Dentist
Bataan: . 5 : sulations may be cited as the Parcel Post (Rates) | N-B- igh ra ; tot— se ead
Mrs, BENNETT, | Regulations, 1950, bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to : (Opposite Cathedraly~
Woodsid® Gardens 9

UNLIMITED NUMBER OF CUSTOMERS



for Lorry freight, removals ete

do your ighting and

minimum rates, M Seale & Co
15.2.50—2n

We can



L.

WANTED TO PURCHASE
FOR CASH—Small Property approxi-
mately 10—15 Acres and House
Price and condition of house.

Box 33
C/o Advocate Co.



tion Terms Cash: R. Archer McKenzie
Auctioneer, 12.2.50—3n

REAL ESTATE

LAND Amity Lodge,
Christ Chureh, 17 house spots varying
from 8,000 sq. ft. to 12,000 sq. ft. New
‘oad recently built, and water service
»btainable for each Spot from Vendor's
‘” water main, and electric service, For
further particulars apply Mr. N. Alleyne,
Fairways, Worthings or Dial 8164. Term:
can be arranged,

at Worthings

11.2,50—12n

COVE SPRING HOUSE — A modern
*ungalow, four bedrooms, two haths;
electricity, water, on the sea, own private
bathing beach, 1% acres of lana Vepe-
table Garden, 8 miles from Bridgetown
it Garden, St. James. Enquiry Sandy-
fields |St. Peter. Phone 91-50 or at the
oremises Garden, St. James.

20.1,,.0—15n.

—————

BUILDING SITE 29,216 square feet of
and, (adjoining the residence of Mr
Teddy McKinstry) at Rocklev New Road,

Christ Church. Apply YEARWOOD &
tOYCE, Solicitors, 11.2,50—7n

_
BUVYLUDING SITE — At Highgate, St.
Michael. Minimum size 10,000 sq. ft.
There are excellent private roads with
water and electric supply already in-
talled. For further information phone

230. Wilkinson & Haynes Co. Ltd.
15.2.50—6n,



HIGHGATE HOUSE, St.
‘large Stone House on
verlooking harbour. At pres t con-
rerted into flats. Can be bougint with
146,000 sq. ft. land or smaller area
For further information phone 4230.
Wilkinson & Hpynes Co. Ltd

15.2.50—6n.

Michael —
excellent site

ALL that three storied stone
iwelling house situate in St. Michaels
‘ow. Bridgetown, fadjoining the pre-
nises occupied by The Bornn Bay Rum
“ompyny) standing on 4,512 square feet
f lans. The dwelling house contains
bedrooms on the top floor, drawing and
jining rooms and 3 bedrooms ion the
econd floor; kitchen and usual out
ffices and several other rooms on the
cround floor.

Excellent site for business

For further particulars apply to
undersigned.

The above will be set up for sale by
Public Competition at our office in Lueas |

wall

the

Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 24th
February 1950 at 2 p.m
CARRINGTON & SEALY
Solicitors
14,2,.50—10n





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Tom Jones & Sons
of Fitz Village, St. James, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
2-storey wall building opposite Govt





Spirit Bond, Cheapside, City

Dated this 13th day of February 1950
To H. A, TALMA, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”

Signed TOM JONES,
Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be con-
iaered at a Licensing Court to be held
Police Court, District “A”, on

Thursday, the 23rd day of February 1950
1l o'clock, a.m.
r H, A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist.

at



1948 FORD PREFECT CAR

at MacEnearny’s Garage *
2.30 p.m. on Friday 17th

WE are instructed by the
Insurance Company to sell
the above vehicle which has
been damaged in an acci-
dent. Mileage only 11,000, |
Car driven away under own
power after accident. Oppor-



tunity to acquire a modern, ' %
sepainaie Car. a ae "! ;|

acrool on meas §

Cash on fall of Hammer. ; venraheie $
SCS KNIGHTS DRUG =}

‘

DIXON & BLADON STORES ‘
350 O66 SES6OSOSS ,





Phone 4640



| Dial



SPECIALISTS IN HIGH GRADE PROPERTY

| DIXON

| REAL ESTATE AGENTS — AUCTIONEERS — SURVEYORS

15.2.50—3n.
'

$3,360 3% due 1973/83 @ 97%,
$864 3% ., 1955/59 @ 9734
$9,600 3% ,, 1974/84 @ 98

£1,000 4% ., 1963/73 @ 107
Net, plus accrued interest; pay-
ment and delivery in Trinidad.

TRINIDAD SHARES

300 Alstons Limited Ordinary
@ $6.75
300 Angostura Bitters Ord’y
@ $21.00
Net, local funds, plus stamp
duty.

AUSTRALIA BONDS

Highest premium paid for 314%
and 5% Dollar Bonds.

BARBADOS SHARES

A new list issued Tuesday, free cn
application to: —

A. M. WEBB

3188 Hours 9—3
155 Roebuck St.

(Over Peoples Pharmacy)
14.2.50—in

Gland Discovery
Restores Youth
In 24 Hours

s from loss of vigour, nervous-
Mg goes’ body, impure blood, failing
memory, and who are old and worn-out
before their time will be delighted to learh
of a new gland discovery by an American

tor.

Orns new discovery makes it possible to
quickly and easily restore vigour to your
glands and body, to build rich, pure blood,
to strengthen your mind and memory and
feel like a new man in only 8 days. In fact,
this discovery which is a home medicine in
pleasant, easy-to-take tablet form, does





ith gland operations and begins to
bull new vigour and energy in 24 a
yet it is absolutely harmless and natural in
action,

success of this amazing discovery,
called Vi-Tabs has been so great in Amer~
lea that it is now being distributed by all
chemists here under a guarantee of com-
plete satisfaction or money back. In other
werds, Vi- Tabs must make you feel full of
vigour and energy and from 10 to 20 years
younger, or you merely return the empty
package and get your money back, A spe-
clal, double-strength bottle of 48 Vi-Tabs

1. costs little ane te
Vi-Tabs «ss
Restores®Manhood and Vitality
GSSSSSOGOOO SPP PPOPFFSR,

>

RHEUMATISM :
TORTURES $

rot



But...
SACROOL 3:
CONQUERS





hauling at

State

TRINIDAD BONDS

3. H
they relat
4.



These Regulations shall com
| of March,

Made by the Governor-in-Executive Committe
January, one thousand nine hundred and fifty.

the Island to the United Kingdom and Colonie:
at the rates set out in the Schedule to these

eads 13 to 15 of the Post Office Re

e€ to parcel post rates are hereby rev

1950.

oked.

By Command,

E, L, WALCOTT,

Clerk, Executive Committee, | S-S. “CRAFTSMAN”

SCHEDULE

Table Of Rates Of Postage

Countries Postage rate on parcels of

weight not exceeding
3 Ibs. 7 Ibs. 11 Ibs. 22 Ibs
Gr: O “ Ore + c:

United Kingdom 54 88 120 1 80

Other places via

United Kingdom

Add the following

amounts to postage

from United King-

Gom to destination 24 48 66 96

British West Indies

Bermuda and Brit-

ish Guiana 24 48 72 1 44

Canada ; ou. en. 1 20

British Honduras 48 84 108 1 80

Dutch West Indies

and Dutch Guiana 48 84 1 by. 1 68

U.S.A. including

Canal Zone, Puerto

Rico and Virgin

Islands of U.S.A. 14c. a pound or part

In pursuance of Section (4) 3 of the Cotton Diseases Prevention
Act, 1928 (1928-7), the Governor-in-Executive has fixed the period
f June, inclusive, to be a Close

from the

thereof.

OKRA CLOSE SEASOL
ORDER

Ist of May to the 30th

} Season for Okras.

!
'

|





BLADO




Plantations Building. :

Made by the Governor-in-Executive Committee this elventh day

S and Foreign States
Regulations,
gulations, 1912 so far as
€ into operation on the Ist day

e this 7th day of

Remarks

of February, one thousand nine hundred and fifty.

NOTE. A

Cotton Diseases Prevention Act, 1928 (1928-7) whereby special |
exemption from the provisions of sub-section (3) of Section 4
may be granted by the Director of Agriculture with the consent

of the

In pursuance of Section 4 subsections (1) and (2) of the Cotton
Diseases Prevention Act, 1928 (1928-7), the Governor-in-Executive
Committee has fixed the period from the Ist of May to the 30th of

By Command,

1 80 (Maximum weight 20 Ibs.)

(Maximum weight 22 Ibs..)

E. L, WALCOTT,

Clerk, Executive Committee,
of Section 4 of the}

ttention is drawn to sub-section (6

Board of Agriculture,

)

COTTON CLOSE SEASON

ORDER

June 1950, inclusive, to be a Close Season for Cotton.

Made by the Governor-in-Executive Committee this eleventh day

of February, one thousand nine hundred and fifty.





By Cornmand,

E, L. WALCOTT,

Clerk, Executive Committee.

A Good Job Demands

GOOD TOOLS

We can supply You with the F

@ HAND SAWS 16” to 30”
@ BACK SAWS 12" and 14”

COMPASS SAWS 9” and 14”
@ SAW FILES
@ WOOD RASPS
@ PLANES (in all Types)
@ VISES (in all Types)

@ TRY SQUARES (in all Types)





ollowing :

@ SPIRIT LEVELS (in all Types)
@ BOXWOOD RULES

@ HAMMERS
@ CHISELS

@ SPOKE SHAVES

Be A Tool for Every Purpose “Bg

— VISIT —

The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

No, 33 & 52, Swan Street
————<[£$£[[_[==[=—=[==[£=£=£={======z=z===&&E VV



(THE HOU

SE FOR BARGAINS)
‘Phone 2109 or 4406

LTD. — Agents.



























Tit at es
SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS IGS SOO
HARRISON LINE } ad
} Just Received 3
_ % FRESH STOCKS OF THE 3
‘, FOUL OWING
i OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM X HORLICKS MALTED MILK Setres ¥%
' % GERMICIDAL SOAP 1: (Neko) %
Due o CUTICURA Onrmcany? : y
Vessel, From Leaves Barbados. 4 CREAM OF WHEAT “ S
% ALLEN, BURY'S MALTED Foo % 4
. Glasgow 28th Jan. ith Feb. (% ,, Nos ¥ ee
S.S. “THIRLBY” .. “Liverpool 28th Jan. 12th Feb. |% itennaey Soe Ronee: % he
5.S. “CUSTODIAN” - London Ist Feb, 2ist Feb. | JOHNSON BABY LOTION hy
S.S. “TACTICIAN” . . Liverpool 17th Feb. 4th Mar, % * ” a y i
HOMEWARD FOR UNITED KINGDOM. x - ;
¥, ¥, 4
Vessel. For Closes in B.cbados ( ( ARLTON BR OWNE :
S.S, “PHILOSOPHER” . London 12th Feby. E y .
. %, ft
For further information apply to : wae one ; .
‘ ruggis
DA CUSTA & CO., LTL -Agents. sen Restucke m. fuet anise : |
Recrssososocssososesse! '
—_—es g@‘ere“w€_ev_OST[aeaIeeeeeaeeeaeEeawaaaeeos i a ie
CIE. GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE meer |
® 1
FRENCH LINE Furnishing he
“ GNE” sailing to" i t. Guiana i
S.S. “GASCOGNE” sailing to Trinidad and Frenc Lies: fae won Mca anes

on the 5th February, 1950. Sailing to’ Plymouth and Le

Havre via Martinique and Guadeloupe 12th February, 1950.

FURNISH

Krom This Place which
gives you the most

Value,

Minimum First Class Only $425.30 B.W.LCy.
R. M. JONES & CO,, LTD.-Agents.
OO

| SEA VIEW. GUEST
HOUSE |



a an



|

ane

pan 8 nail

For - - -
THREAD CUTTING
WELDING

Comfort and Sstyle--in fo
Furniture for your Home & @ffiee

Morris, Tub or Rush Purnitte®







} Wardrobes, Van es, Redsteads 4
Hastings, barbados ! BATTERY CHARGING Dining: Kttehen and’ Fance webhan
High Class Cuisine, ij METAL TURNING Chairs, Desks in, 18 shania, pees Te
Comfortable Beds. { MOTOR REPAIRS “hole Fine Inder ae oe
Fully Stocked Bar } See — F th ae
RATES : ® ) Ht
saar o» ||] GURDON BOLDEN i wet

Apply: BARBADOS GARAGE, —
MANAGER. 130, Roebuck St. : Dial 3671 I Trafalgar St, Dial 40s ee

SF OOSSS9 GO PO9 PP SP TOPSSS, PLOLPELEPLPL PPL LLP ELE 59995OO*



PROS SSS SOPOS DODO S FIO,

;
ry i
{





They’re all fixed!

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

why we always fit then—an essential safeguard to
essential motoring,



Charles Menearney & ¢., Li.
AM MM, SR
|



v >
DOSOIOGS G6 OG 05566









: rae ce

Reomeranr aha

Repeat









Eee Se a ee oe

















Homesters Take Honours
In Interesting Game

By 0. S. COPPIN

THE honours of the first Barbados—British Guiana

Test. commenced at Kensington Oval on Thursday, have
gone to Barbados and by the decisive margin of an innings

and 110 runs.

On. reflection, the game has, to
my mind, served to, bring out a
number of very interesting quer-
ies, some of which I confess
eannot answer but shall still pose
them simce some of my readers
will — 2 able to throw some
light upon them.

In the first place Roy Marshall’s
291 in the Barbados inni of
686 for 6 wickets declared has, by
common consent consolidated his
claims for the job of assistant
opening batsman to the West
Indian certainties, Trinidad’s Jeff-
rey Stollmeyer and Jamaica’s Alan
Rae. Marshall’s claims of course
will have to take their place
alongside those of Trinidad’s Andy
Ganteaume who has also earned
the serious consideration pf the
Selectors.

I should like to make it clear
here and now that I shall prob-
ably write many more words con-
cerning the selection of the 1950
West Indies team to England be-
fore the team is actually selected
But i wa:t to assure my reader
that I intend to approach the se-
lection of the team not from the
level of selecting so many Trini-
dadians, so mary Jamaicans ete.
but from the level of selecting so
many deserving West Indians.

Weekes’ Double

Weekes’ double century in
eharacteristically elegant style for
the most part, was only shadowed
by a puckish anxiety to smash
any ball outside the off stump and
this he did quite often in his
imnings but when he missed it de-
tracted from the excellence >f his
otherwise first class innings.

His fielding was excellent and
great batsman as he is, he can
curb his impetuosity for smiting

all balls off the wicket and turr
in as worthy a performance fo
us as he did in India when at the
same time he established a world’
batting record.

Restrained

Lucas was unusually restrained
He took an hour to complete hi
first twenty runs and 134 minutes
over 59. He made some very fine
strokes during his innings but
was not as enterprising as is hit
wont. I should certainly have
liked to see him reproduce sore
of that dash and brilliance, of his

innings of 216 not out against
Trinidad last year. I am expect
ing this from him in the Secon
Test.

Skipper Goddard after having

been missed before he had scorec
settled down quite comfortably
and I have no doubts as to his
being able to hold nis end up
whenever the occasion arises. A
the moment the eares of captain
cy and of having been coopted as
a West Indian Selector must
weigh heavily even on shoulders
as physically and metaphorically
broad as his.
Laek of Punch
The Barbados bowling lacks

considerable punch. C. “Boogles
Williams with 2 for 68 and 4 for

66 could have had much better
figures if at least four men had
not been missed off his bcwling

during the course of the innings
He bowled well and sk uldered
the greatest responsibility in the
bowling department

Clyde Walcott stole the bowling
honours in the innings witt
a fine bag of 4 for 27 in just ovei
eight overs but that alone expose
the lack of thrust in the Barba-
dian bowling attack. Walcott it
is true, has the makings of a fine
bowler but he is a finer batsman
and more necessary to the West
Indies as a first class batsman, A;
an all rounder his bowling would
certainly improve but his batting
would correspondingly suffer, in
my opinion.

Justification

There might be some justifica-
tion if Walcott is forced to bowl
for his club in the local season
and does so to the extent that he
heads the local bowling averages
but can the West Indies afford to
take this risk of dislocating the
“W" formation of Weekes, Worrell
and Walcott on which much of the
framework of our batting depart-
ment will of necessity rest.

King worked up a good pace
during the game but I shoud like
to see him extended more if I am

to place him before Jamaica's
Kentish. He only bowled 31 overs
uring the game and these in
éhort spells We want to, ascer-

tain before we select pace bowlers
that they cam stand up to hard
work on a tour. I expect to see
King extended more during the
wext Test.



// HEY! F'CRYIN’
OUT LOUD! SHUT
THAT WINDA, WILLYA?
| WHAT ARE YA TRYIN’
TO DO GIVE.US ALL
\ PNEUMONIA? AIN'T
YOU GOT NO
CONSIDERATION? /














t

eSheyll Do lt Every Lime

Mullins Must Play

While on this point I think that
the Selectors should give Mullins
a chance to show his wares in the
Second Test. Surely this would
not be as fantastic as some of the
decisions that have been made in
their names from time to time.

In addition to this I may point
out that Trinidad saw fit to play
all of their pace bowling candi-
dates. The same should happen
here. If some thrust is to be
added to the bowling then C. G.
Alleyme or BE. L. G. Hoad Jnr.
should be brought in to strength-
en the spin bowling department
in the Seeond Test.

B.G. Fielding Tops

With regard to the visitors, I
think that they have made a brave
effort in the face of their lack o)
practice especially match practice.
Their fielding was better on the
whole than that of Barbados and
they never cracked up against the
tall total set by the home team nor
the long stretch of leather hunt-
ing they were called upon to en-
dure.

Robert Christiani is of course
the best batsman in the teain. He
has to shoulder much responsibil-
ity in this department and his
play is more restrained than that
ye have learnt to associate with

him. His century in the first in-
nings was not without blemish
but it was a fighting one and

benefiting by mistakes on the part
of the Barbados fieldsmen he went
on to flog the bowling and contri-
bute almost half his team’s score.
Improved Innings
His second innings was an im-
proved batting performance and
although he only scored 59 his
batting was sound and chanceless.
If the weather holds fine I am of
the opinion that many more runs
will come from Christiani’s bat
before the Second Test is over.
Pairaudeau’s 48 in the second
nnings showed that he is a bats-
man of promise. He has good
coring shots, es ecbally in front
the icket, His fielding is excellent
t I do not think that he can
eriously challenge Roy Marshall
r even Andy Ganteaume for the
of assistant opening batsman

However he will be provided with
nother chance in the Second
est to improve on what he ha
eady d



Slow Wight

Leslie Wight who took 78 min-

t to score 6 runs on the first
nd 223 minutes to score 39

all has a good eye and

nee he is still in his ’teens, his

istible patience and com-

plete sang froid should help the
British Guiana batting over many
tiles in the days to come His
as an improved performance for

7 in the second innings. He

scored at a quicker rate and would
have given the Barbados bowlers
more trouble if he had not been
unfortunately run out.

B.G. Bowling Baffting

The British Guianese bowling
is baffling. John Trim did not
xiuce any fire. What still baf-
me more that he only
vled 21 overs in an innings of
386 for 6 as compared with the
itiring performance of Gaskin
10 sent down no fewer than 43
ers for 191 runs and claimed
» wickets as well
tollox very steady il-
hough he did not claim a wicket
He could always be depended

pon to retard the rate of scoring
vith his good length slow left arm

deliveries. Gibbs too improved
with every spell His peculiar

»w left arm offerings, most of
which go with the arm nearly
brought about skipper Goddard's
downfall. There should be an
even better standard of bowling

hen the Second Test opens to-
morrow

B.G. Governor Donates

___ Cup For Tennis
GEORGETOWN, B, G. (By Mail).

His Excellency the Governor
of British Guiana, Sir Charles
Woolley, K.C.M.G,, and Sir Fred-
erick Seaford, C.B.E., have don~
ated cups for lawn tennis compe-
tition among young players in the
Colony. The Governor’s Cup will
be for boys and Sir Frederiek’s
Cup for girls.

This

was announced at the
GCC, Pavilion recently when Si
Charles presented trophies ani
prizes won in the 1949 Colony

Championships

It was also announced that the
West Indian Tennis Champion-
ships between Jamaica, Trinidad,
Barbados and British Guiana will
be played in British Guiana next
September.

Regivered U5. Peton: Ofer
.











ee LT ET A LE LE, LL [TT

Looking at the First B.G.-Barbados Test



R. CHRISTIANI.
Carried B.G. batting on his
shoulders

T’dad Scores Two
K.O’s; B’dos 1 Win

TRINIDAD scored two wins by
the knockout route and Barbados
one on points as the first Inter-
colonial Amateur
Tournament between Trinidad and
Barbados opened at the grounds
of the Modern High School,
Roebuck Street, last evening.

A fully representative crowd saw
Roy Singh Aiexander (110 lbs) of
Trinidad K.O. George Baggott
(110 lbs) in the third round of a
scheduled six round contest,

Alexander packed a rapier-like
left hook against whieh Baggott
had no defence and in spite of his
gameness the latter was knocked
out in the third round after having
taken a count of eight.

Kenneth Wallace (142 lbs) of
Trinidad outclassed a courageous
but comparatively inexperienced
Roy Perkins (146 lbs) of Barbados
and after flooring him for a long
count finally knocked him out in
the fourth round of a scheduled
six-round affair.

Sam King (132 lbs) of Barbados
scored the colony’s lone win when
he out-pointed Sylbert Davidson
(138 lbs) of Trinidad. In spite of
his six pound disadvantage Sam
King fought a confident fight,
scoring chiefly with well-timed
left jabs to score a clear points
victory.

The Tournament ends tonight

Island Defeat

.
Devonshire |
A large crowd saw Spartan’s |
right winger Chase score three
goals to enable an Island teatn lo
defeat an H.M.S. Devonshire team |
3—2 in a football match which
was piayed the Garrison yes-

terday afternoon.
Five minutes after play was
started the Devonsh.re’s forward
Layne handled the ball and a pen- |



al

alty kick was awarded which
Chase sent into the left corner of |
the goal.

Shortly after that Chase again

Boxing



netted the second and third goals
cutting in from the right wing. At
half time the score was Barbados
three, Devonshire one.

After half time the Devonshire





_ C. B. WELLIAMS.
Carried B'dos. bowling on
shoulders

his



Editon
Answers Questions
’~. te “Eagle’ (b) ‘Alba-

tross’.

Godfrey Evans of Kent
and Len Hutton of
Yorkshire.

Yes, providing a mem-
ber of the opposition
touches it before it en-
ters the net.
The West Indies won
the fourth Test — the
only one to provide a
definite result—and the
‘rubber’.
J. W. E. Mark, a London
University Student.

@ Questions appeared in
Monday’s Evening “Advo-
cate”.



Navy At Football
This Evening
A combined Y.M.P.C. and

Carlton football team will play a
team from H.M.S. “Devonshire”

at ¥.M.P.C. grounds, Beckles
Road
Kick off at 4.30 p.m

&

PABLUM, WALL

OD OFS FFP

oo

% PLUMS in tins.
s
Ss

§ JOHN D.

% Roebuck Street



SAUSAGES,
SYRUP, CAMPBELL’S SOUPS, HEINZ VEG. SALAD, MIXED
% VEGETABLES, APPLE SAUCE, STRAWBERRKES in tins,
1 SWIFT’S MUTTON & PEAS,

% PLACE YOUR ORDERS WITH US NOW!

TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

2 Dial 4335 :
Â¥,16866000600060000004098000055905000005060090008









KRUSCHEN «
broughichappy

After suffe from three
complaints, this man w
tell us, how Kruschen
about a ** lete transforma-
tion’’ and quic gave him back
the joy of living :—

“Up to a month ago, I had
suffered continually from kidney
disorder, sciatica, rheumatism,
I generally felt omer.

tes to

unti> I gave Kruschen
In four weeks Kruschen
has \sought about a complete
transformation. I once more feel
it is good to be alive.”—S.V.N.

The kidneys are the filters of
the human body. If they become
sluggish, Impurities seep into the
blood stream and the seed of
half-a-dozen common ailments is
sown.

The scientific combination of
ral Salts in _Kruschen, quic
restores the kfUneys. ta norma
healthy action. The other excretory
organs also are stimulated so that
the whole system works smoothly
and effectively. All impurities and
poisonous waste are regularly
expelled. Then ailments vanish—life

becomes a joy again.

Give Kruschen a tr.al yourself. You
ean get it from all Chemists and
Stores.

——————



i) A Few More....
of the
POPULAR

)

}

{i

| #—» 3 BOILING BURNERS
> 1 GRILL BURNER & PAN

| “—> GREEN ENAMEL FINISH

why not ¢all and see them

at your Gas Showroom, Bay Street



t Dominica Handerafts
Co.

Corner Bridge

Streets

and Trafalgar

Business will be closed

vill open all day on Saturday

1th for the

} us

on THURSDAY February 16th
{ accommodation of
}

the Toustists.







When shopping days come around
you can see the following :—

TIN HAMS, 2-Ib to 6-t Sizes; SWEFT’S SHOULDER HAMS;
BLACKPEPPER in tins; CREAM OF WHEAT; Tins OATMEAL

HEINZ OLIVES, GOLDEN

ICING SUGAR, OLIVE OIL,












‘

fs OS te ~ “ < ~
| \SPLBESEESSPSSS SSIS OOS POP PSPSPS PS SPSS PSOS PPS S PS. oy
1

——————————

LSSSSOPISO SS FOO DO DIOS,
g %





SSS:

sS .
8 S88S56 OB





Yo a %s $ ey
*
Pr A GRAND DANCE 3)
ogrvemmne S18
i will be given by ais
ating . > 15 5, | ge
| WEDNESDAY February 15, 1950 Messrs. AINSLEY BARNETT anc $|¢
*

7 a.m. The News: 7.10 a.m. News ARNOLD McPHERSON o1d
Analysis: 715 a.m, Listeners’ Choice oid
7.44 ame From Londen to Caen At REED STREBT oid
with Jock Seott: o a.m. From the - .
terials: 8.10 am. Pragramme Parade’ On THURSDAY, 16th FEB. 1950 ab 4
815 a.m. Music by Ravel: 8.30 a.m oie
BBC West of Light Orchestra: Mr. Perey Green's Orchestra | ¢

; will play ele
*
Â¥,

8

Admission GENTS 2/-, LADIES 1/6
Please Invite Your Friends

POOSS
-

x



tee

Umbrellas ae

A Fresh Stock of

(Members Only)
TO-DAY

th
WATER POLO —
5 pm. ingly useful 16
H.M.S. “DEVONSHIRE” ri _-umbreltas

vs.
LOCAL TEAM

COCKTAIL DANCE
6 — 9 p.m.

Music by Sydney Niles and |}
his Orchestra ' $

Free Admission to Ballroom
14.2.50.—2n.

with straight and
curved handles,
Will give you
long service in
vain or shine,

cach $1.10 .
CaveSHEPHERDS Co,

10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET



e,
|
SO

Y.M.P.C.

ANNUAL

CARNIVAL
DANCE

SELECTION OF CARNIVAL
QUEEN

Prizes for:—
MOST ORIGINAL (Ladies)
a. is (Gents)
PRETTIEST COSTUMES
(Ladies
PRETTIEST COSTUMES .
(Gents)
MOST ORIGINAL BAND
PRETTIEST BAND B&te, Etc.

Saturday, 18th Feb.

9 p.m. ,
ADMISSION — $1.00 3
Musi ¢

>



SSSSSESSSOSOSS

oS

<

PPLSLLPPP SPP PPP ES PAD LID













é = ’
GORGONZOLA CHEESE
GOUDA CHEESE ~

HAMS IN TINS FROM 3% LB,



% C. B. Browne’s Orchestra, TINS WALLS BEEF SAUSAGES
> ¥ » OXFORD SAUSAGES
Dee . ” MAXAM BEEF SAUSAGES

PORK SAUSAGES





KRAFT CHRESE AND MACARONI
ASPARGUS — MIDDLES & TIPS
| LYLES GO SYRUP 1 & 2 tb
" HEINZ VEGETABLE SALADS & MAYONNAISE Ws felt
HIEINZ P’ WALNU' =A
. SOUTHWELL'S MINCE MEAT %
"COCKTAIL ONIONS
"COCKTAIL CHERRIES
"| NAVY PICKLES
ORDER BARLY FROM

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & C

HIGH STREE

























payer acne pe ger ey OOP GOD POPVPOD IS PDSVD PDD DIDI PPD ISP IPP ODA $ a
ow shot in e rig corner © ei; ¥ “< SOSSS OSS 6 o 66
goal beating goal keeper King. % 4 SS9999999S999 .
When they had scored their second | % %
goal they tried very hard to equal- | a C t 3
ise testing King with many we x oO us omers 3 wherever you drink, We offer the following
and everytime he saved nicely] % , : S ;
delighting the anxious crowa. is $ Holland’s Finest Beer

The teams:— % > Agents FOR ROOFS

H.M.S. “Devonshire”: Thomas, | %, @ ot
Sleeman, Fenwick, Martin, Lane, x s % ROBERT THOM LTD. . a E
(Capt.) Jewell, Parry, Cook, 9 WE will be Closing TO-MORROW, Thprsday, EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS et
Doods, Meeod and Fisher. x i 6 ft., 8 ft, & LO ft lengths ‘

The Island: King; Medford, > ALWMANEURE connvonsill : a
Chase, Haynes, Cadogan, Ishmael | Pas! a ie 9 : bine HE y _
(Capt) Chase, Johnson, Taylor,|% February 16 at 12 noon, but will be remaining Ott, 7 ft, 8 ft, 9 ft, 10 th tenet tf
Lucas and Hutchinson,

The linesmen were Messrs. ‘:
Clairdale and Parnell and the Open all day on Saturday, February 18th, due $ FOR CEILINGS & PARTITIONS
referee Mr. D. W. Hill. ‘

a %\day~and the older ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS





The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 6.20 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.08 p.m.

Moon (New) February 16.
Lighting: 6.30 p.m,

High Water: 3.35 a.m, 2.46

m,

YESTEKDAY
Rainfall (Codringion): Nil.
Total for Month to Yester-

day: .63 ins,
Temperature (Max.) 83.5
Temperature (Min,) 72.5
Wind Direction (9 am.) E.
by N., (3 p.m.) E. by N.
Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour,
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.980
(3 p.m.) 29.902,

F.
F.
















| /USTENTOHIM WES aay He's A
“weed ALWAYS Sate Aen Ted SUTOCOR
WEIGHT-LIF TING BOOKS fl MAN...FROM ®
AND TALKING ABOUT 4 / “THE INSIDE



NATURE DIETS, BUT A

LITTLE FRESH AIR”

POISONS HIM>::
lene re

-

SHOP HEALTH FIEND
“THANX To

i BERNARD SMITH,

ails BIS HILLSDALE AVES,

S eaao

ON'TA é



Y. DELIMA

Your Jewellers

tA 8 tt Oe
LSPS O FPP FF PPPS PS SSSI AID

.4





CRICKET

TOURNAMENT

CALL IN
EARLY AND
BE SURE
OF A
PERFECT FIT.

Top Scorers





to the expected arrival of a TOURIST SHIP.



——— ee






& CO. LTD.

an Broad Street

in

Tailoring







OS

SLPS SS

PRES

PEEPS SEIS SPSS OSD OSD PSP PSPS PGSS IPSS GS IOS

% Phone 2224 |
Â¥

$ |!
$ %
*| You grow Older every











4 ft, x 4 ft, 4 ft. x 8 ft. at 180, sq, fh
INSULATING WALLBOARD
Â¥ in. thick at Ife, sq, ft.
UNITEX HARDBOARD ;

Â¥g in. thick at 16c. sq. ft.
All Termite-Proofed,

you grow, the less is
your Natural Resis-
tance

This is so true, but so few
people remember that they are
growing: older — still think that) |
to-day is like yesterday when} }
they are full of vigour, full of
natural resistance to infection.
That is why so: many people get
colds and they can’t shake them
off. They forget as they grow
older their natural resistance
gets less—and this is not menely
confined to ‘age’ any young
people bring on a state of ‘age’
by over exertion, thus lowering
their natural resistance. When
natuval resistance is low people
find it harder to shake off a cough
than they used te do — that is
why so many people have coughs
they can’t shake off that’s
— they need a preparation
ike.

Phone 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES 00,

S6E68S9










From

AUSTIN. REED

COLLAR ATTACHED DRESS

RTP i |)

COLLAR ATTACHED *
SEPARATF COLLAR STRIPED

a

The Tonic Cough Mixture

that builds as it Heals
Ferro] Compound is a combina~
tion of the active principles of
Cod Liver Oil, Vitamin A 1500
units and Vitamin D 500 units
per dose, together with other
well known Tonics and the addi-
tion of Creosote and Guiaicol. ||
Ferrol Compound builds up re-
sistance and quickly clears up per-
sistent coughs. Start a course
of Six Bottles now and safe-
guard yourself against future
infection.










rs

WOOL SOCKS

NOW AT =

:

C. B. RICE & OF

FERROL COMPOUND is not a |
mystery—the formula is freely pablishea, |
It is prescribed by Physicians and the |
numerous testimonials are proof that | a
FERROL COMPOUND gives results, | :

lOn Sale in the BLUE |
‘CARTON from all
i Chemists.

~~

BOLTON LANE


































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PAGE 1

...[.M-S IUV. FEBRUARY 1.1, I'.lill pjew Traffic Regulations forking Well L—ar ALflAB 9QCAM 1 %  I _.,.j. v *as more orma f*T 'ilPWrUU and pcdesli lan* 1 -r ^! Ul gccuitomt'o to UM Dew 'TllOM and signs which were Ji, erected. j7 asking the Police Condon duty in the -rea what %  %  zJint and that meant, but '. tf jnese saw the MW ITi for the dm time yesiinW A. Farmer. Superpi of ihe Traffic Branch. ."the "Advocate" yesterday motorists and pedestn..! Laraiing <4Wte wc "uTsaid that slight adjustment* .-sT present plans are beins ~J1 but on the whole everyEJ'jwn" ,0 ** working favo ur ,\.\S STATED in this I column yesterday that the *__. cai M.iOW. property of _7H •' issiah, and driven by ?_ w U. Wood, was involved IT as accident on Bay Street. flus ear does not belong to Dr. jjJJJh. but is owned by Dr H %  SuNE FINDER'S right hana t and eye were ln J lircd when ,*, rt i involved in an accident T Mount Wilton Road, SI. wteaas. recently. Also involved M a motor car owned by Ralph taler Of Sugar Hill. St. Joseph 4 FIRE at Hothersal Plantation. A 8L Jo 1 1 recently destroyed , cr oi third crop ripe canes Lnpnt to Mr. E. M. Taylor. gr Tavlor suffered another loss -M a Are at Golden Hidgc HOUtion destroyed a quantity tf jecond crop ripe canes. In both tan the canes were insured. T BB LOS 8 ol a quantity ot eschalots valued W-UO was rejgteo uv Ulith Phillips ot Sgpn Cottage, St. George, The flekttoU wenHi ken Mine fitruatv 5. Tinmatter is IX-IIIK Slttited r\ORUlHV SPRIMSER of Arch 1/Hall, St. Thomas, gave birth to a still born female child on Simrday at about 11.30 a.m. The Coroner was notified ana •omission lor the burial of the fluid was giver A MOTOR CAR G-139, owned by Clifford Holder of Sweet t^^hdom and driven by Lionel lifer of the same address, overftned and was extensively tanaiefl while travelling along firoves Ro>, St. George at about Ed-night on Friday | It was learnt that Ihe lights of at car suddenly went out. The #rwr quickly applied brakes. TTK K*<: was wet and the car totted, struck an embankment aad cventtnU* overturned. The pier was not injured. T WO Vfciilci.Ls were damaged when an accident occurred at iMut 1120 a.m. on Hopcweli IOH, St. Thomas, on Sunday. j tbe accident involved a motor Of, owned and driven by Evelyn Qbe of Prizers, t. Joseph, aim BStor van T-153, owned by Alfreu lUlymote of Wclchinan Kail unu Men bv Denzll Knight of Bank fell Cross Road, A FIRE of unknown origin r broke out at Codrington Hill %  about 11.30 a.m. on Saturday ad destroyed 140 holes of second JOB} ripe canes. They are the inperty o( Joscoh Holder. The %  stated is not covered by inSjsoce. A I ABOUT 8.40 p.m. on Sunday P %  broke out at Water' % %  Hanution and burnt SOt %  jai ol tnixd crop ripe canes. |Orj arc covercu witn tne Phoenix prince Co., and belong to Mr. ft E u .f the same Plantation. fUMKIIll M I N ;„,. UU5*pic to purcfaaat more |"tsaa candles nut ihosc who g* afford to buy a lamp or •die will perhaps find some • means of providing light. U71Uk.RriiK< I HAKKOW. a ^ 11-year-old bakei hoy. of H.H s: .I. .. jiij, W as taught M-ltaf .,.•: as he broke llld i ~~ Tffl e provision shop ol j*rs Central Traders Ltd., at |J*>''* Alle>. at about 8.3(1 on iSaflay Bight | '£ Gaskin of the C ID. made warrestand Barrow was charged * breaking und entering the |JJJ*" h '"tent to steal. p loss of a Valkyrie L/ • valued $55 was re* t-J Christopher Baj Pf. St George. Baym [Jthco. £ %  no,, al Marhill Street f H LOSS of a gM lamp. **!. ix ~> was reported by THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE House Urge Cut In Airmail Rates PAGE FIVE Allder Wants; Govt. House Agriculture Gets $380.00 still •ise on euers, postcards and forms addressed to any lestinatlon set out in column OfM •i,Miit;:Uves of .vrlani ibtpa had made appl.ration f< rates for the conveyance of these mails. They based th. (1). that the present been llxed since 1931, and (2). that the cost of labour in h.mulii.t these items had increased, and that contrary to conditions in other parts of the W, they had to take mails from tin ships to the Post Office and from the Post Office to the il Postmaster after consultation had recommended the various inreases. These rates were also In conformity with the rates fixed by the Universal Postal ( 1947. Tlu Iderad fair and reasonable The Resolution VH then passed. Post 2nd Class Mail By Air Freight A Resolution for the sending of second class mail to Great iritain by airmail was passed by < of Assembly The rate set mil is nine cents <>cr half ounce. The Addendum '.ads: — The Colonial Postal through British w.-st indi 2nd Class mail to Gnat Britain and has recomn v rate be nitu cctnti I ii.ilf ounce. If approved il will In accept printed p*] n bo(>ks. eonunon il to the IJnltod Kingdom. Mr. M. E. Cox Who i of the RaaoluttoD said thai then was no arrangement made in tne past so far as air traffic was concerned in connection with th* items mentioned. The Colonial Postmaster had now made arrangements wht could be sent by air and llM Resolution was therefore asking fir approval. It was passed. Curacao—Letters 12c •e; Air Forms 6c. Dutch C.uiana—Letters 12c Post cards 6c; Air Forms 6c. Dom. Republic—Lett. | •is 6c. Gi. Britain (Vis Jamaica)Letters 30c; Post cards 15c; Aii Forms 12c. Gt Britain (Via Trinidad)Lettcrs 50c; Post cards 25c; Aii Forms liv Newfoundland (Via Bermuda) -Letters Mc; Post cards 12c; Air Newfoundland (Via TriniJad) —Letters 36c; Post cards 18c; An Forms 8c. United States (Via Jamaica)— Letters 18c; post cards 9c; Air Forms 8c L'nlted States (Via Trinidad 1i etten SOe; Post cards Leo; All Forms Be. Add end mn Ionia] Potto negotiated certain arrangements for the conveyance of moils which will make it possible to reduce airmail charges to certain destini ertaln cases he has mi ales fot lilterent louuny of air mails. The reason for this is that the cheapci in respect of services which may take a little longer than the service at the higher rate Mr. M. E. Cox moved the passing of the Resolution. He said that for some time past the Colo: uiStcr had been msjoll Bung with the various airmail companies with ; %  vlen I 'he DUbuV tvice As hon. members would vai B iaiii;. substantial leduction of the present i at. As would be seen from the Adj dendum. in certain cases the Postmaster had introduced alternative 'in touting of air that one could -till pay the old rate in these cases and get the faster service, the cheaper rate would be a slower He did not think any hon. member would be caused any %  Teat woi nig to the %  %  they would all bt nothing tne B been clamouring for for manyHe then moved that the Resolution b nossed, Dr. H. G. Cumnd it was passed. MEETING OF C.W.U. A meeting of the Seamen DmI slon of th. Caribbean w*i i Union wi'l be held at the beaaV oi the Union tonlfht when Mr. D. G. I-eacock, Jnr. will address the gathering. All members of the division an asked to attend. S.O.S. Result ls.His.an uiw ib os n aw n dw i i CEOROETOWN, B.C. Feb. 14. in s O.S. from the B.C. Cricket team the £ %  Miller u | H,,,, v ..,l il. "'" 1 ami G JJlthKU* lamp „ e„„,v", " s ""> '" a "'l" • %  "" tamarind ru. J snb I"* 1 ,od *> Although it is known i on S.„ ,i ln '" • "•"" "" % %  ..i.i-soaked R"" l i M ttV R ftix.-s. „. B G nd P'actice starved, which %  ti| "SRBATCMol minted against a better showinc. • ? '^ported the / an> are o[ lr e opinion that the} Knl i.I s 5 and nolher I Practically played against UWBI. ka. ft, 'J !" 1 1 *. l0 'al valued selves without their colours flutCj— rum rier enclosed yard on j tering alongside Barbados' eotouri I Toucan or no Toucan.—Bj Cable $23-598 For Koad Repairs TRR House of Assembly yesterday passed a Resolution for i the making of grants t>( Highways ot some parishes, for the repairing of bridges and roads, du> cases to flood damage. The Addendum to the Resolu%  olution is to authorise • -naking of grants to Comiiu i n 4 Highways. %  %  ; Head XXVIII grant of S4.000 to the Con en ->i Highu..\ repair of two bridges on the Baltic Road. Hoscobel. The bridges are regarded as ill the Director of Highways and Transport does not consider th.t; ItiOO arises from flood damage. Accordingly the grant will be made as a supplement to the l the upkee, Bd %  h/enl of $2,731 to the Conunli for the %  Held Road. %  under Heed XXXJ1 i^ renulnd to .MIS by the %  the cost of repairing various parish roads damaged by floods in St George $3,019 St. James 3.400 i tnircfa ".<32 St Joseph 2,3fl Station IN ST. JOHN .i*e of Aseeeal oa> paii. asa to the Uovemor asking that the neccs. **ry steps be taken to estaub-h an agricultural station in St. John I Mr. O. T. Alleer (L> had DWVea Uiat the passing ol the Aodr*** asking that legislation be sent down for the setting up ol the stat'on. On the suggestion .l Mr. W. A. Crawford, however. It %  ded to read as passeo. .Mr. Allder said that he thought everyone in the colony would agree with UM aeceaalta of In rreasing the means for lood production. Everyone would agr>*e too that the results which the community had been able to obtain from the stations the various parishes, had beer • very good. With the inert. these stations and peasant instructors to give advice to peasant proprietors, economy of the island would hi %  financed because the importatioi. of certain commodities would be! reduced. He had visited many of these stations and witnessed the| good work they were carrying on St. John was purely an agricultural station and the people there depended solely on their land for the maintenance of their families. It was a communitv ot about 11.000 jwople, a large percentage of which were peassm proprietors. At the agricultural stations were stud farms, but the people in St. John had to take their >iock a great distance from their heinea to get the service offered. He ielt tfial otto of these stations should be put at a convenient spot between St. John and St Joseph so that it could be made use of by people in those twi Some of these station too had embarked upon nUk production. He had noticed th.it there was a project afoot to increase the number of inspectors and peasant instructors at the Department of Science and Agriculture, but that in his opinion, was not sufflcien' so long as people were beinr asked to Improve their stock and had to take them to stations far away from their homes, and ir tishes. He hoped UV House would give the matter the consideration it deserved. Amendment Mr. W. A. Crawford (C> sec OOded the motion |[,. thought iEJL !" wrec* in saving, that n started under Colonial Develop Welfare and therefore he would Oie hon mamber that there should he SOOM slight amendment in the wordimr of the Address. He agreed that thev were doing t-xcellent work and would be a great boon to the people in the parishes in which they now functioned. In tbi Ity of cast indei ihe guidance of very ski I fui who were making every possible cilort to improve the standard of •grleutture in the parish in which they served and in the colony as a whole. The people of St. John lilw most of the rural uarishes were mainly an agricultural jty, and he felt that the people in It were entitled to an agricultural station. There was good reason, he believed, at the beginning of the experiment, not to have a station in mi sod therefore up to >.. was onlv oi i La St i'hilip. st (Jeorge. Christ (.'Imitii. St. Peter. ind he thought also in St. Andrew. Now he thought that 'he practical benefits which had bean derived as a result of the establishment of these stations icft no doubt as to what the • %  stabllshmcnt uf one in every parish would do. tattoos bad be* esdaibittons and tbi ss iid i lot to J prompt a sound and healthy agriculture ;. ord i lit to W' ........ %  ,,\vd it. He \.'iit OD b) fcl) that )*• thought ihe Director <.f Agnculiii UM MI. nn, was rcs|*,nsible DM th* 'unds under the schemes, would be well-advised to lend his goud otllces to gel done what was suggested in ths Address. Th.Address was then passed. The House oY Assembly yesterday p a sse d a supplemerrtsry Resolution for $380 for the malnteat House he provision of stationery there, the stocks oi which arc low. Mr. G. II Adaass (L) moved the passing of the Resolution and r.ade reference to the statement in the Addendum. This reads:— This resolution is to authorise 'he supplementary provision included in Supplementary Estimi* 1 **N 29. of 1MB—40. in the %  allowing circumsunces: Hem :—Furniture. The provision in the Estimates of fcxpeadlture for 1M0—40 is fullv pended and an additi< amount of $200 is required to meet recurrem expenditure on cleaning materials etc. and for essential replacements llesn 8-Ststiswmry. The 1W950 provision of $360 has been 'xpendcd and the stocks of "TV are low. Supplementary provision of $180 is therefore required to meet necessary expenditure for the remainder of the present tlnancisl year inrumssuis ID seconded Mr. o T. Alleer (L) said that -f ,^ d noa *d that th. M ~00 had been passed in the last Intimates for the maintenance at tumiture at Government House. It -truck hun that to spend $100 M-r month just for furniture in any house was a tidy sum. but now they were being asked fo* an additional $200 for maintenance md replacements. He was wondering if sufficient attention was being paid to tlu; maintenance of Um lurmtuiu because $100 per month was cer•<.:iey to be spent "n 14. He hopsd that due care would be taken so that then woulo to be asked again for hosllttonal money for the purpose lit The House Yesterday -^^ B ?f' d to *Wai*r SO. iw n Mum lo Ilcmbr 31. Beach Shelters For St. Jam en The House of Assem. day passed a Resolution I inpuisory aequl the (iover:;..i-i-. | situated at "Derricks", St. Jsmrs. vhelters and as a hauhng-up situ for Ashing boats under : I>evelopment Scheme Mr. V L Walr4l (L) moved the passing of the Resolution snd said it was just to get the House'-. approval of the acquiring land for the purpose men! in th* Resolution Dr H G. Cusnsafeai aeeaslatl Mr. L E Smith (LI said that ho was very sJad b ment were paying MU t to the acouiring of this land for the special purpose. He was very much disaal however. with action relative to an Addr. had got passed in the H, February 1947 seeking the sreetion of one ol the BBfl shelters at Bathshcba. He did not know what could be wrong with that Address, for nothing had been done and conditions along the seaside when* the tishermen hauled up their hsh were) very insanitary Thev had nowhere to put their fish He did not know if the . taking the situation then but he thought 11 even more seriously than the 'itc aX St. James owing to tha conditions. He hoped they would take steps to do something soon. hi Headache's gone... I took GENASPRIN" 'GsMasniN'—IKI Rheumala: Pam. Cold. "" 'FhiAbo afrt/r helps to break a to"'. Al tfjaj lime of .tram or pain. 'Oonaspnn* ws >oo ihroush SoU > aU Chetmui. Dru n UU. nc. ,> **—' 1I.M to •upplvn.cnl Ihr Entimate. IMS-M. pi.-inj.nUn BaUmatM ISW-M. No .11. Dr. OuramsMi i{*M. u iubn to pBaeulaUMw tnl B..lclo. ReBimenl Raw* ..I p. KuWUonm. IVSU IU M F h•rnor-irfEmcullv* I ft provitlona of ••^ticui 2X -l -hr •.oiuniaM. Art. ISO*. BUI to iraulatc HIP 14.n .!,il*ll.pt.-uil. -IM.*I tlw fclUawMM A RsMoluliun lor S3SD Xv -uuiilinttsnl the EiiiKintpo IN* CurrMt, . P i o,.i m IKP aifCSO*. menwry E.IHI^UI. 1MS-M mm thp *n A KMolution (at SH.SH to iupplnwnl Iha r.niTwip. IMt-M. Prl I ui-rnl a* *rt oul m lh Sapplt'ivm UV1 Emtimai*. 1MS-M. No St. wlml, I .ln-dvilp lo Ihli rranltitlon I .. -ith r|p,-i (ram in* ui Mrc>>. ISM. th* poatasc up on ihe Hn.1 mill of printed IMcludins bootu. i psalm tianinniipd Is Qnal Briuin A RMOIUIIOD io . -HI, rftr.t Hi %  HO, in* n lasa on ln*i. po.u--id. and ait Irtlpi lotnu addrnwd to *n\ ktt .-ui in .olo th.schedule thereto, at On •Stately cppo.ue .ucn ae ,. liTut.on in ...hiiiin le... nl ihe uld Schedule. \ a* 500 Tons Soar Sent To U.K. The first shipment ul the islands produce of sugar for IMo Ml In the H:nris,i. ].i: sopher" for London Last nifht. 00 tons of tin was taken by this vessel. Ships arc expected to call reguiarh within the next few weeks to take up Mipphvs to the U.K. and Canada. SPECIFY "EVEHITE BRAND CORRUGATED ASBESTOS CEMENT SHEETS 1-! ..I I-.-;.,, ludlm Marvh. IVM, mlrd i %  1 ,1 : . .pa pel %  Inlain A ReHilul.iiik t.. apftrme of the j Ihe Out m Dr-la-BkaruUv* Commitlee of 7.TIS •quare (eel ol land tiiualed at "Derrk-ki'\ St Jamra a* a tile lor Ihe beach ihcller* and • a haulln|-iip -He (or Rahine; boala under II.e t-'nii, i > Drvclopmeut A Rill to .imeibd the Vl Iflll A Bill lo amend the Ve.tne. Art. isy. TSl Houae adjourned to Tueeday nek tl 12 ni-ln-h noon 6 New Smts At Esplanade ABOUT four masons have jus completed ix cvvwreb the Eiplanadc. Duilt spreading almond tree and about 'ti the band stand, these seats can accommodate fou people ol PIGEON CHOW GOAT CHOW two of Purina s best and obtainable from H. JASON JONES & Co.,Ltd-Lo..,B.dsi Dtd U> Ysee Hesse Tee/ and there's nothing, better lo do il with than SILVER STAR CONGOLEUM In SfaaiM Ml x %  > aack SS.SS; 7' x •! raid K.75; 9x9 each $10.47. '/j x 10'-.. each S12.2.1 mid ^l v |{ ,. af h $13.97. B) il' >iirl —6 (I. widr ,.... |U| I II id. 4c. -7 iiiiluv NPMlt 71c. VIM cieans everything smoothly and speedily! How quickly Vim gcis to work! JiaM I rub with Vim-and Ihe dirl disappears —y on r nlcil lloors lire %  potlnss. brii-.hl and ale. Vim is smooiher and quicker ior all your cleaning. So (el Vim i.ow I ft 0 Your Co.t of Living Bonus for Thunday, Friday 5 Saturday Usually Now McKWANS KKI) l.AIIKI. Ill I | (per eata) (.III.DIN 111 \ N ICING si GAD sn %  < I i sn .:i2 — Bois. HEINZ PLAIN Ol.lVKS 54 I'Al.THOKPK S MKAT SOU 5t PALTHOKHKS SALSAOI.S St BATCHKI.OKS STKAK & KIDNSI I'LDIIIM. .47 SWIFT'S VIKNNA s u BAOE8 .57 TKIMDAI) OKANCK fc (iKAI'l KKUIT JVICI 28 TKINIDAII (.KAI'IHil IT .111KB 2:1 JAMAICA OKANGE JLICK . .44 BAHAMAS TOMATO JUKI :I5 ROSES LiMK JUICE $1.17 ROBINSONS SASLB1 WATSI 1.15 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad St. SILVER SKIN ONIONS 67 MOCBD I'll 'KI.KS 51 si.1.1 l TKI) (aiKRKINS Ct C(HKTAII. UHEKKINS 74 KRKNCH CAPERS 43 SSSCD & PICKI.ES .54 MINT SAUCE 25 HOUSE RADISH SAUCE 23 SALAD CREAM 43 MAYONNAISE 4 TOMATO KETCHUP 3f SANDWICH SPREAD SI MANGO CHUTNEY *1 A1STRALIA.N UM HAMS, lb ... .M Kirs! Quality AUSTRALIAN COLD STORAGE LEG HAMS, whole or half, lb M Bl DANISH TINNED BONELESS HAMS, lb $1.20 PRIME AUSTRALIAN BEEF SCOnS LIQUEUR RIM CDLDMADE STORES





PAGE 1

jgASSIEE^ADa THE BARBADOS FOB HEXT HOUSES __ "KRBHANA' ..won Sirowt. •I -t ; W!""V£ ,I, ..2!£. *** '.irihw 10 1 SO-in r>ui as**" ^* "* "•••. Worihin*. 13 1 --fDngeroB8 Rider Fined t3 lr. a l^.' t0 >* w"1 by 2.. ? A. J ii Milt. sai.gerous in..." mm WITH AN 15'For Vssault v£"" 1 ^i. H re od ' %  a* o,u,,h. „ S3 IN Carlisle K„v %  mm IS 1 SOTn -BBBjaaad beglo iluiuk .til SM Ihr fiuiiTiil. unit gSbmvnwn> throujh the ar^ ha fni— 1S a 50—in J'm^tl The Mount. %  is s w Capt IN PORT: Sfh. Adallna. Sen *Ory M Lewi. !Vh Marlon B. *-h. nmmtm w %  (.or.].-:: !?*„-< irwx "jMjg or one month's Imoris?.!f" T "' m '•• '•'•hen ho DDear*rf hl !" ?* v —' %  low im p'' %  '"f l ui"i mid MMaH—"i" N EKK2L ST 1 ARBA DOS COAST STATION i t>.r\lT.. ^T_ rT 1 * w ' l,a adeiaa Aiu-iaide AraenUna. I/ru-nia-v tadMn !w ,^ ,,ln " w "•'Wnun.rwle with r.oocaelfaiw s Son. NweZa-i YZHl he foUewui*iu. tlvwaah the,r . dm Ca y.tion <; %  ..-, %  •• \' uT^T" Hartford rd: V.llderne*. s Paul* C-jrtaT^Bra^T "iE"^ „^" —* Utmidtr from *. %  '/' %  AevnU; Schooner Owm' A0N Jm. St tons net. <* Dominic.; Aa**; i %  %  ntr \R( i iu Schooner Timnth, A H V<.rudllTt>nv>. l Sloll. for BrKiah —. School O^r,' A,'—•phw. 4.9H Ion. n*t. Opt £xi6e RA7TFDV BA'i'TERY m mmm\ ~ 10 J GET EX fRA CRANKING P0;V£R THE LONG-LIFE BATTERY! DEPM0U1E ttTTEIIES fSD tl >EHS! VUE ntADINQ OO.. LTD.~" Fruit. Arrive Firewood Hen'iu.t. AMEf oranges. .K Luc,a nd Dominica l>v u lirouiihl from BrttU flrowood and I II V I A '>!• If MLP 14 2 SO—Sn. fcnvt H : M P. in ftwd condition SL". UUHl APP>3 M STOCK Wlr* Jl-ilr FOX TCTTIPT K ton f"* 1 '" P r,n nock. %  CAl ka| CAJUUEB % %  |Gn'i and L*di Stmrtu Au'.i B TMUgar St. DU1 KM. muNtous ._ >coiid call Blown. || | :-> in Pookct DHU, Mldnwl %  __' B 40 each law S> 11-2 %  2n D BAGSjkolBUK ill ID %  -MUM nri.i MthShouldrt.SIn.i> I •. SIII 1 *B2, BASKET ccmt„nlnf 38 m m ^ 1 1 2.iP —4i %  '-" "1 ..'.... ~ W.M.IJJT-A Wftllet ,-, wn Jtl I***U, flu* Sliv-r. Water ftD &oo*w. Hap. Auiotrrapi %  QMrOfM Antique Shop "-nrxkt Club 1J 4 %  d|othOCALrTY KII.K: %  oral Stor* 3,1, It—14 I MEN'S SHOHS fn loaOTS PYJAMAS (rom .? >• 3 2 M }* %  ncnvE BOYS SHIRTS U IM plir R,,,^ SWre rhon 3.3 M 14^ r DRP.SS StMKI Roy a: -• 2 !0-14t IATO CAR BATITHIES ),'. Auto Tyi* CO T T 2 SO-t f i Barialn. Apph l" MMMIS N01 ICE • !" ""1 .1 !„, D.O.T PLY H %  >".!' fjtahjr hanging "Ai *d. ih m*ic cnr, •*•• tc pkt Obti %  J-. a. CtaUrrli **m in Am.iy i^is,.. Worthin.'"O'fl 8.000 -q ft. | 0 |j ( foo „ (t t %  t watrr main, nnd elwtm'innp, p^riiculan apply Mr M Ailrvi.p %  rw.y.. Worthing, or EX.I HM Cm MB be amuiivd. H.3S0--l>n COVi M'RING RODn A MQiMH •aihinr hrach. 1'i ncr*. | %  ble Garden, a IMIM from BWldMtOn nMda st Peter Phno* oi-ao or ,.| th* .rnnicci Garden, St. Jamra .l uO~ln AN ASSISTANT „ iTrl %  ? p r MISCEL LANEOUS %  i un m o-'ould lifc^ £?""'" %  • t-'ih muoral. 11.2 SO—ln PAYING pWWTB 253 people Del.Khlhillv coolrooin. "or 10 mlnut-l walk lo Club*, apcciaj mordi,. R-tn. Mr*. BENNKTT woodildv 'I-nte-L 12.1 n I M.1MP ., -miumum mte. fc|. L. s,-. %  '' UlM '" %  < MWAM Price and cmwliiioii of h. om (innada: f"*" Jamaica M Uu d *•"* Frtim Antl(iu' c-^WaWtaKir**^sr ^^Jjrn nntlah Guiana: ^M~.: Ml, *... Jo ,iS„%  ni an Mra M VMS I LAX 'oan Chlm%  Wleia*. Mia Irene %  M M..,L.. p.Htiiore' Mr* N tMB Km*Ui -.'try Ctompton: Mr*. Alma t,ta Hobert* Mr *-• Mr suher (inr>l>er Mr %  "• %  Man Ru*W, "..urt; Mr John lit.Mr William rtnluhtn Mr. %  aai II 3 Ralph Lallan QuUnaI Mr Job Wild: Mr. ... %  % %  %  % %  %  %  \'..laaiB, lls v ,,. roaaai CUT THIS OIT Cr*na^€4 *-a %  % Killed in 7 Minufes '•'.. m .... m*s IM nmmwg IM %  aoceot C-p|o .nd Paa-r. rehnl^",^' 11 "* V ''' Tt M V "DAERW '--*io and P rfMnU rer i. r-e r U^^ M 0 S l,,M 8U "*1 li,h Tha -*n MAKV ., %  • %  • %  *• %  t njp %  .1 Nfamaan lor Kemeran fc.n tf Thueadoj 10th rVoruMT)' IU0 The Sch -nOUSV will Maj| i arg\. .mo i'.i>-t<amerara SeilUuj SaturOas 18th February 1MD I %  4041. Mail Notice for the United Kinjt9 s QoUto will bo closed at tbl QvotraJ Post Offlcc .15 under: PABCHi MAIL noon on the !• KECISTF.RED MA 1.30 p.m. on the leth t ORDINAKV MAll p in. un the 16th K.-i | Tonr ..kin ha* nearly SO mllllos llprituii .. Nln. the avrrnii In mom 1 .1.V....I I.. "-• %  (I..r. .1 Canadian National Steamships Nixoderm =J r r Skin Troubles Lible. I/* SOt TIIIUM Mi I.ADY KOI)M.\ 1-MJY M .ANAH1AN CHAIJ BHOI l: IADV IKIONCY IJVDY NELS.N I-AI1Y HODVF.Y UVIJY NT.lSi*N LADY RODNEY tn Ma] lOlr. Ma 2th Mar JiO , 30th Mai %  %  ma km 34th An 27th M... ISth July TRINIDAD BONDS S3.3H0 3 $864 3' r W,0OO .: li.ooo 49 Not. plu ment ; ir!i.i)l\'<; am JIC K|,iare fret „i ii.i. '.i.ljolnmg tha niadi *".HIv MrKinstry) at RockVv New Koad t Church. Apply YEARWOOD A: II I -Tr OVCaf, Solicitor* -V '!„ %  %  ... Michael. Minimum alie 10M0 aq ft Tnaro are axcallent pHvnt* rnadf with *J'!r r •"i? *|5 c,r W "PPlV already In, !" ,Hl ... FV,r ru h ' Infoni aaaa at Hayne. I i.i soan. HIUHCATR HOUSE. St Ml, ..I • lurbour A p data. Can be '140.000 j ft. land or amaller .irea roi further iivformatlon phoiuj 4330 v. itkinaon tn Hftvn.OB Ltd I* 2 S0-*n Itarao Btorlad %  "i"wn, 'adjnlnliu: %  '..nrttrur on 4J1I Q I Lil-' The HwellliiK hoii't iniiir moma and 3 bedrnoma on the Meual out "cnil "ther J round Roar % %  I %  For further puriiculara ap) %  Bar aal bl %  Ifee* nrideetuwii. on Pndl Pibrunrv 1090 at 2 p m CARRINGTON Ar SEAI.Y Solicitor' 14 3.30 lOn 1961 „ 1974/84 .0 98 ,. 1861 %  and delivery In Trinidad. TRINIDAD SHARES 300 Alstons Limited Oi 300 Angostura Bitters I . .1.00 Net, local funds, plu duly. AUSTRALIA BONDS I'Minium paid for 3*b" Dollar Bonds. BARBADOS SHARES A new list lanied applicauon to; — A. M. WEBB UUI 3188 — Hour. —3 155 Roebtnk St. (')ver Tropics I'ha raise > ) 14.2 50—5U PARCKL POST (KATIS) Kl (;i I. \TIONS, 1950 .he^oV,. MltuS He S I, £?? 9 %* UlBUm " ,: ^ "• P" Pt (Rates) I ^ta K e shall be payable m n ,.,s .onvevext .rom L'n„,i Kingdom anuc,,:.. 1K n S a ^ os MM out in tb ihcv rel CI1 !i -:ulalions. 1912 so tut os UMJ3 relalelop., ^^ %  Olla^lSo^ T Mfl<1 this 7th dav or January. 00a :, |fty d -y <>' By Command. K. I, WALCOTT, Clark, Encuttra Committee. 1.HULL' Table Of Kates Of Postage Postage rate 01 Remarks -tlba ; II.. II lb. C C $ e. 9 c. 54 88 I 20 NUkiiiiim M> LADY HO l-VIJY ROl UDV NI 1ADV RODNEY 41h Ma Bawbad 1 loth Mai %  2*0 Mai IM Apr 2nd Apr •Jr. M Maw Oth JU %  a At* AfTteM 3rd Mo 10th J.i :.v.n Jin 12th Aug Countries 1 Md t,t, :-ii Gland Discovery Restores Yo'ulh In 24 Hours United Kingdom Other places via l.'mled Kingdom Add the following amounts to p Lniled King'-' %  %  to itaatlnailluii Brittah West Bermuda and British (iUl.ill.i Britain BAWdurai .. 48 84 i Dutch West b and Dutch Guiana 48 84 1 U.S.A. including Canal Zone, Puerto and Virgin Island* of U.S.A. 14a l than M 1 20 1 44 1 80 1 80 1 08 ( Mr.xiinuin weight 20 lbs.) NJ*.—Subject to change without notice bera. Paaeenacr Faiea and licla'.t ill veaaeU fitted wll ralaa on apphcatiot GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. Agent.. HARRI SON LINE OUTWARD FROM TI1E UNITED KINGDOM (llaSfOW %  Leaves 28th Jan. mil Jan. 1st Feb. 17th ivi). Hue llarbadon lltli FHv L2th Ftb, /r's AN ulllbJmip 0MODUCT —""' : *"" — mini %  jiauaaiLM HOMEWARD FOR I SITED KINGDOM. Veas*L For (laaea In IWbadoo S S PHILOSOPHER"' 12th Feby. For furthrr information .ippl) lo DA COSTA & CO.. LTL -Agents. NOTICE DB (HAS PAYNI Dential Ifai resumed %  liisl IIT-iviil %  "IVTMI N r %  D IjpOO %  JUIINSUN •• .. SOAP (Maximum weight 22ibs..) St John. n.-' fa **.o? TI CE fVmS p *• M(INNEH, !" " Clnk. si AiiHraw NOTICE -ontvina Jnwry 10th IS 2 H in NOTICE lT ',"" j ttu !!•** : %  '" "" %  ul "'b* ... 1 it., to .he me E&St , KT-W -uar>-, 1so LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE K .dioii of Tom Jonaa & Sana ol I'll' Vitlace. St Jamaa. for panniaaloii | tlldUWJ ippoalle Oo*t Chtapald*. Cit. i>.'t..i out unit IL.V „( s,i„',.„, im TAI-MA. Faq 1'olice M-iSlWrate. Dl.t Sumed TOM JONES. AppUcai I N I) Ttu i.ppllc*tton ". l.lcenaliuj Court to be Ikc'o "i Pullce V %  at U o'clock, a. !" SuOerere from loaa of ilfour. .~. neaa, weak bod), impjie hknd, falllaa %  nameri/, aad who are old and worn-out before their Um will be deUhied to leara I | aj .. ,..:.: daKOVl i> D| OS ".n.-rkau U^ lor. id i* .M ii tUaooear) %  utaa it pa auda (<> %  llanda ->nd body, lo build rich, pure blood. lo alrer.Ktheh your mind and memory and (eel Ilka u new man In only a da>a. In tact, thi. dta.ov.fy which la a home inedKlnr In plaaaanl, eaay-to-take (ablet form, dot* away with stand operatloaa and r*in. w fe nl.l BJ VU) ur ... .1 ...:,, In I I aaea 1*1 It la abaoTuuIr banul acUrOKRA CLO&Ji SEASOi; ORDER 1,1 """ -tton Disease* Pi Act. 1928 (1928-7*. tba %  f,om UM ''!I Ot June. iiuhiMve. to %  ins ilventh day uf Fcbruarv. am UKMlSwAd all i ilfiv. B> Con WALCOTT. rttva ('.mmittee. XOTE. Attention is dj : se-ii(,u 4 ot the %  %  may be gnntd)d nib the consent of the Board of Agrn i ..i.J aaSaaaJ in COTTON CLOSE SEASON ORDER it Section 1 ... (2) ol the Cotton ""ta-iioe-. ol IM. .mulo< dl.oovr. lM| "" ^V| T utiTl!S!uaW. A irS J? 1 !"!" i>: r-.n-Exeeutlve oh.ml.ui h*r Bad a cuknnt.. ol com' nnimittce has i : .;.,, lo lllv 30th ol SrtoSiSi^&'mffiw^ti'iSfS J "" > 1950 "" -'" n ">r Cotlon. SKl!^ ?S ^u n r.T u it'3i?.2J3 Made ay the 0 1. A I',.:... M-....':..:. 111. VI ( I IO> S\l I 194* FORD PREFECT CAR at MacEnearn> '* Garage 2.30 p.m. on Friday 17th i ucted by the ..pany to sell the above vehicle which has imaged in an acciMileage only 11.000 Car driven away under own i tter accident. Opportunity to acquire a modern. Cash on fall of Hammer. U I tlONCSBi UlXOSaMl 4IMS i roi. 'iI •" aw i %  un niiur anJ aOMrar '.H'l '" I youiujer. or you maraly re%  > — — -•. packaaa and (at jour money back. A aae7lal, double-riren*th bottle of 41 Vi-Tab. aaaeat aaa| _'_ •"•' %  "(tie and tha % l"XoftDof %  "*" %  "•• '"m'"" %  ertsroo*Moaaaoasf"ouW rataJat, -*******'*'-'*';•*; '.'sssss***'* '*'-\ j KlIK I MAT IS M TORTURES wwtauaaiaM %  June 1950, in. Season for Cotton. of February, one thousand nln WALCOTT, hxi.-utiv. Committee UK. da*!* TII,t\S.\l|..\.\ri4'l'E FRENCH USE S.S. "GASCOCJNK" su.liiu to Trlnid.d :mU Frcncl. Cuiana on the 5th Fibruurv. 1B50. i.lUat !u Plymouth Havre via Martinique and Guadeloupe 12th Febiuuy. 1P50. Minimum 1'lr.t claa. Onl> $115.30 B.W.U'r. R M. JONES & CO.. LTD.-Agents. | C CARLTON BROWNE WhoUMlo 4 Retail Druggist ;I 136 Rcbuck St. Dial 2813 %  ,-.-,•.-,-. m new I,I ISI HOUSE lla-tinr*. llarbados Hlr.li OatM 4 IIIMIM. Comfortable Heds, Pafll SIIM ki'U liar RATI ^ $5.0t per day up (tndiulYe) Apply ; MANAGER. For I IIIEI \l) CUTTING Wl LHING It A I tin t II Mtl.lM, II i W, TURNING Mill tilt REPAIRH He — (iuRiHi.N man n; vouit IUJAST To FURNISH him lhi.v Plate nhich (bnyai KM HUN Itinmruir i m But . ;: SACROOL lOXQI Ell* l.VI.\!! ; Sacrool on Sale . |;> t T> where K.NK.ms |>R| t, J STtiii M'Kltl.lMS IN HIGH (.KAIIE PROPEBTS DIXON & BLADON Y.\ \\ \^\ Ml \i,r M> HI II(IMII;> -lHWii;v PlantaUon* Building. A Good Job Di-mamls GOOD TOOLS ..ply You with the I HAM) SAWS II a BACK SAW8 12 .ml 14" • COMP \ss %  \MN I n„| u" a SAW PILES O WOOD KA.M's a PLANES (In .ill Tvpes) a VISES (in .ill Type.) O THY Sl)l AKI.S .in .ill Tip,-.) • grail II \ I Is [|a „|j Tvp.s) e IIIIXWOOII HI i i s • HAMMEB8 • CHISELS a si-OKI SHAVn JBT" A TIM.1 I..I l.viri I'tirposc 1| VISIT > The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. ITHK 111)1 s| POfl lt\K(.M\S| V: : ,v ,.' Mi.,., si,,,i Phone 2109 or ItlHt They're all fixed! Pbud price! And idenlicd pare! Thf, l. Ret when you buy Ford spares from us. All pnujoc lord spare pans are sold ai Ion lS and every one of them is made from hjfh qtal maleriils, to fine linuts of precision eaaincaril •. and %  >-cked and countercheckcd for accuracv. \S C as vour Panl eajaaa, know ihat caty J .• spare will do ty job in a Ford why M thiayj i,t ihcm-n essential Ea&ctaid lo essential mooring. Charles McEnearney & Co., m. aaaaaateaaaaaeaaeaeaaeaaaieaaaM



PAGE 1

MM in m Looking at the First B.G.-Barbados Test Homesters Take Honours In Interesting Game \u o S. COPPIN THE honours of the ftril Barbados—Brit.sh Guiana Test commenced at Kensington Oval on Thursday, have gone to Barbados and by the decisive margin of an innings On reflection, in* UM has, to Mull is* Musi Play mv mind, aerved 1" bung out a While on this point I think that number of vssry interesting o/iei K-.C Selortois should give Mullim M some of which I ciwfe*I %  chance to show his ware* in the cannot answer but shall sttll pose second Test. Surely this would them stssce some of nay readers not be as fantastic as wra of the will i a._a_l %  L... iW A Iw^niit laaqi w -..I l-i %  i ..;_. I. HI LIST. \ M n<;. beSekng o *'/u'di-r s < B WIU.1\* Corrfrd B'dos rtoseiiau shouldrra West Indie* lean; to 6 fore the team is actual] Bat 1 want to auurr m> reader that 1 intend to approach thr nr lection ol th*tram not from %  level of lelcclln* so many Trlnl ,(,dnn -" mairt Jamaicans cU but from the le\el of selecting %  et) deserving He* Idi.n%  fosW Doiihlc T'dad Scores Two K.Os;B*do8l Win TRINIDAD scored lu the knockout route and Barbados M the i t by the home team nor co | 0 nlal Amateur Boxing the long sin-Mi of leather huntTournament between Trinidad and bsf they were called upon to enBarbados opened at th> HM Modern llisfli School, Uuu is of course Roebuck street, last evening 'iic best batsman in the OMfll I %  A fullv „.prc intative crowd s-iw has to shoulder much responsibilRoy ^gh A.exander (UOlbs) -f ant and -. %  trained than Mat Trinidad (110 lbs) K.O. George Baggott the third round of .i Weekes double century in %  part, was only shadowed by a puckish anxiety to smash 10* ball outside the oh* stump ami %  innings but when he mis*ed it detracted from the Btt CeU W otherwise first class D i %  .-.nun as he is. he can in as worth* i U-arrit to t*g+**g* -cheduled six round contest. Alexander picked I rapier-like left hook again*, which Baggott had no defence and in spite of his gameness the latter was knocked him. His century in the first innings was not without blemish bul it was a fighting one ami D the part I n he went ... rfiEneHT&T-E stir ih iir rzi^ havlDB DUte almost half his team's score. "ken a count of eight. Imprott-d Innings His second innings was an improved hattinj; performance and although he only scored 59 his batting was sound and chanceles*. If the weather holds fine 1 am of „i at he did in India when at the same time he eslablishc batting I Untrained He took an hour to con first twenty runsand '34 minute: over 59. He made sonv strokes during his innings bu< was not as entei wont. 1 should certainly h*v< liked to see him reproduce some of that dash ana bffilUal innings of 216 not out against Trinidad last year. 1 am expecting this from him in 'he Secum Skippei Godu. been missed before he had scorec settled i and I have no doubts as to hit being able to I whenever the occasion arises A' the moment the cares cy and of having bee" Wallace (142 lbs) of outclassed a courageous but comparatively inexperienced us (146 lbs) of Barbados and after flooring him ior a long count finally knocked him out in the fourth round of a scheduled ? 8 ^dl*?S!ir b '"im-K^UK lb.) 1 Barbados PsWjraai £diioA Answers Questions Eagi AJbal (a) '.rcs2. Godfrey Evans of Kent and Len Hutton of Yorttsl 3. Yes. providing a member of the opposition touches it before it enters the net. 4. The West Indies won the fourth Test — th.only one to provide I definite result—and the 'rubber*. 5 J W E Mark, a London University Student. #> Question* appeared ii .Vfonday's Eivmnu/ "Adi'oThtn KKUSCHEH hf aegal e happy tho^e \fter suffering from three painful man writes to tellus. how Kruschan brought, about a "complete transformation" en* quickly gave mm back the Joy of ilvln.. "Up to a month ago. I had ufftrrd continually from kidney disorder, scutiea. rh-aciatlsm. and > genersaiy ialt off-colour I was constantly tired. I tried nmanv remedies hut without sffeot uati> I %  %  Kr-ischen Salts s trial la f^ur weeits Kruschen has w/ought aboi" a complete transforssstlon I once more feel It Is good to !*• alive." The kldaev* are the filters of vlt* hani^* %  lugktish. impurlt le* '.'ep into the blood stream and :h seed of half-a-dozen uon sown. The siien'...i cosnb.n _rtnaral 9lia :ii • rasaorsa las Bur.' rsii... Malthv .Btl'-n. Theoth>-: oggatM I -. m sMSDUlaUd H tn*t UU whole tvHiem woiU smoouiiy B.B.C. Radio ProeraBinie WCDNBSSOAY fibr— n is. isaa. |gj N. %  Rn %  !•—' %  ., ( h .T. *m. lytalK I IS .m ill m VuSr by navM: —MS of E n elaod UeW -.. Clow Dwn 11 n0 IB* 1* j io v m Nwa Analyei %  taw 'or D*n i p %  Talk : ;s ;> "i RaJto % % %  !%  • j %  Ciport JlgMW I p n Tb New • ;* p !. Honw n^~ nni Bi-uui %  is D m Sport* R*vt* a p tum-. CNCM HaU. a.* o m DonaW t.Mn: p - Tlw !#.. IS P Muae from t^n HOMl: S P m Stn*l> a.iid SU 3 IS P • Porse* *-*t p n rrowi CjpMvvn wtUl JorK Sttrt* S *t> F-.,-iiiof Ikqw* • p.m. D*ro: T p m rtw Weaw; T IO p.m. N* An*kr ; !3 p m Bpolu U> r**6 7 3S p m rsm 1 ? *S p m Kaon U Ky, t p.m Radio Ha M11: S IS R m M.ic fnn Grand Hl p m Tlw sv> lllpm Home Nf" u.|i' 15 p m taliucal SB fiinM BS~l L*b^ SIS p P** 10 p m t-nd and Livenock n m Aml4 MMlrr10 *ft p " e v..iu U p m Th >*•. HHl-W*r' ssr-^ (n>m BHpenal Mgsssgsps>SBsnM a Ogsni.'.',% *,',-.. ;*'*'''-"'----,•fn A GRAND DAME JB.V* ADIS1XY BAKNiriT ARNOLD McPfOOttON M RAID "TKRIT >.! THUWB>AY. llh FTB IS: Mr %  %  %  % %  OKNTK t/-. LADIBS l/ PIMM brvll* Yi PrWotf. WERTIS EDI I %  ADVOCAU RESULTS. Planters' Umbrellas, Na\> At Football This I N cuiiiii £££*££ '•" I-*, to -re Car pou,.* -"^.^H M S even And) Oaatssassna for th panlng batsman 1 -ded with .-i„iher rhance m the del lie hii. liesd' Slsjaj W.vlit AFlgM who took 78 minU'PS to score I ni inns in all h-s a g<" %  I plete sam ,tt!ng over man> come. His : I V! in I!, victory. Thf Tournament ends tonight. Island Defeat L)r\oiishire 3-2 nuwa s-v. %  gallUB'l right wittfei QU Kl team in Diiigfiksw I football match winch %  terday afternoon. 5 forward idled the ball ally kick was awarded wnlen A combined Y .\i P Carlton fooibalt team Will Devonshire" YM.PC grounds. Becklo Kick off at 4 30 p.m w %  ...l^ -.,—. . ihnilrtar, have giv. ..... „ weigh heavily eveu on shoulder: %  %  broad aa his. Lack of Punch The %  ereadtM bawl.' "Boogies William.' with 2 for 68 and 4 lor 66 could have %  nnre trouble if he had not been ,n oul B.C. Bewlbsg Beffltei UM goal. after that Chase again netted the second and third ttoals culling in from the right wing. Ai British Cttnancse bowling l( lf Unu lne store was Barbados bafflirii. n did not ft sure* if ai least tour men ha.1 6i'> for 6 as compared -.nth th not bean missed off b durin* the course of I He bowled well and %  ly in ihi Clyde ^^ :,ings with a tine bag %  %  is true, has the makings oi bowler but he li a %  indie.. an all rounder his bowline tertaii. would my op.: JuMiiu lUen There mut'-' r Walcoti i'wi ho sent than 43 ;dl tuns and claimed %  icady althOUgb he did not clanu %  %  %  %  -ith his good length slow left arm Unproved H -. A left %  bout f'kipper I There should be an rsdard "i boa ling td Test opens toWhen shopping days come around you can see the following.— IIS BAMS, l-Mk to -! >ui'-. 'VMM N siiot LDER HAMS: III \l KPKPVn in UnSK CRI \M "I WHEAT. Tins OATMEAL P\BLlM \l I IAIWAOBS HEINZ OLIVES. GOLDEN IYE1 I' ( VM1IH1.1/S SOU'S. IIUNZ VEO. SALAD. MIXED \ I i.l IABI.KS. APPLE SAICE. STKAWBEKRIKS In Una. SWII i s MI rios A i-i \. K i\(. SK;AK. OLIVE OIL. PI.I'MS hi Una. PLACE TOOT OKDERS WITH IS NOW I JOIl\ l>. Koeburk Mrert Hr^uuihire one. :if time the gtevoruhirs their second noui ii the right tea I goal beating goal keeper King Whan they had scored th' goal thej % %  %  I to equal| King with .irytimf hu saved nicely delighting the anxious crowo. tssuns:— H.M.s. "Devonshire": Tbflgoaa, %  %  %  Ihr Uland: K H | I ,iud Hi'U The Unesanen .!, %  ud Pamell and the Mi I' W. Hill A Fresh Stock of these everlastingly useful 16 umbrellas with strau-hi asssj curvi'd handles. Will lung ram or shine give you anfa $11.10 CAVESHEPHERD&Ca, & 13, BROAD STREET I AVI.OII A SONS LIU. ... Dial 4.139 .'.'.-.'.'A'.-.v.w.'t WHY... Ihftf tiff Simply I0.litfhltiil GORGONZOLA CHEESE GOUDA CHEESE HAMS IN TINS FROM TINS W.U-LS nasxr HAUSAOCS %  %  MAXAM BKBF SA POfU KKAI^T cMsaasK \NO MACARONI Asi'Anoth \iiDDLaa_a TIPS 1.YTJB OOLDKN SYRITP I t 1 Q HSDfZ VECJaTABU; SAI_\'S A MAYOMMAIH yi| BOTH mtmz PICKUIO> WALNUTS SUUTHWeiXS MINCIC MEAT COCKTAIL 0* COCKTAIL ClOBRHnSS NAVY ptcKuna iHilni; KARL. IROM ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co. 4 HIGH STREET •----.-.-.-.-. -.-.". %  .::: %  % % % % % % % %  % % %  % %  'Z To Cumtommrm 8.G. Governor Donates Cup For Tennis .. i rov/N. HI; n and does so to the extent thai ha H heads the local bowling averaui Charles .. • it K.. hava donng young play* %  t^f our batting deparl Cup will I of necessity rest. worked a good pan during the game but 1 to see him extended rnon Kentish I 'uttng the game and these in /hort spells. We want to. ascertain before we select pace bowler*, that they can stand up to hard work on a tour 1 expect to see This wag .iiiiii'Uiiced at ti G.C-C Pi %  i tL.it the .ui Tennis Cnamnloni Triuiti.i I. %  King extended more 'luring I Quiana next Teat. The ^ aather TO-DAY Sun KUaa: ti.io a.m. gsssj MM g.og p in Moon (New) February I*. Liihling: 6.30 p.m. Ilnth Waler: :". 34 MH I M (i in runKUAi Rainfall it odrin;.,.ni 1 Nil Total for Month l V'-lu day: .63 Ins. I"i niiM-ralurr (Mill M.1 I I. .I,|M -i.iiui. i Min | ItJ I H'ud Dint lion (I m I .V v |3 p.m.! E. by N. u,l Velortl>: l.( mil-pt-r liuur it reaneeeri (• *m i 2.M i3 p.m.) t9.90'i. \VK will IKGlOaiggJ TOMORROW. Thursday. a 12 noon, but will be remaining (hjfeBsj all day on Saturday. February 18th. due to the expected arrival of a TOURIST SHIP. | You grow Older every *; day—and the older ^ you grow, the less is Natural ResisY. DE LIMA & CO. LTD. ;: your : : tance This Your .1.will..i 'V///.V^/^///AV/^/^//*A'AW/AW^*V •They'll Do L ^—.,~-. HEy; F'cRyiN'" / OUT LOUP; SHOT /THAT WINO*, WILLYA? W.HATARE YATRyiN' TOP0-6NQ USA^ yPKEuMONIA? AINT } YOLJ SOT \0 ^.CONSICERATI no true, but so tew ocople iwinuiiiL.!:! 'iul thuy die ^rowiog oldwr 'tilt trunk thai u>-s.Wrilu> wncn thy are lull Qi viguui, lull ul natural reuatance to infectiou. That is why so many people gel colds and lhe> can't shake them off. They forget aa they grow older their natural resistant c gets lass—and this is not merely conhned to 'age' any young people bring un a ..late o( 'age' by uvvr exertion, thus lowecing their natural resistance. When natural resistance is low people And it harder lo shake ihsn they used to do — that is :iny people have COUgbb they can't shake off that's when they need a preparation like. %  W//AW///////AV.V.V,V.V,V, .,,-.-.","../ HV titter th* (ulhmint, Maim ROOFS EVER1TE CORRUGATED SlltlS II ft.. H tL. at 10 ft Irnsux ALUMINIUM CORRUGATSB SBUfl i, ll. ; il.. s It.. 9 (t, ID Ii. Icaitai CEILINGS & PARTITIONS ASBESTOS WOOD Sill I I < IL x t ft.. 4 It. \ 8 II. at lfc. • &f I INSLLATIM; WAII.BOAKD Va In. IhUk al ltc. . • UN1TEX I1AKDBOABD ;; 14, In. thick al 16c. . It All Tfrmile-Frooled, •; Phone 4267. i WILKINSON & HAYNES Ci D Ferrol Compound The Tonic Cough Mixture that builds as it Hc-ls Ferrol Compound is a combination of the active principles ofl Cud Liver Oil. Vttnmin A 1500{ units and Vitamin D 500 units. per dose, together with other %  veil known Tonics and the addition of Creosote and Ouiaicol. Compound builds up resistance and quickly clears up per'Ughs. Start a course o( Six Bottles now and saiguard yourself against future infection. FtaaoL (OMrOLND u Ml %  MINI """"-' %  '•"••- it l.fl. M hll.k*S •"••ilk** hj rhiaUiant u| Ut. I— lh s.sjn.uis, •(* trssl Uwi rsaaoi. ronroiND ( ... r ( ..iu. On Sale CARTON Chemists. in the BLUE from all { From AUSTIN REED OF REGENT STREET A SMALL SHIPMENT Of COLIJVR ATTACHED DRESS Sflf COLLAR ATTACHED STRIPED a* SEPARATE COLLAR STRIPED 3 WOOL SOCKS — NOW AT C. B. RICE & C* OF BOLTON LANE -s ^,




*

Wednesday
February |!

19350.

pW.I. SWING



© Workers To Strive
Unity —Says Lewis

—.























i Pe . unity.
"MreLewis was supported in his criticism by delegate F A
Lepelehad of Surinam, ’ E.

The West —
Indies Loved
| Bernhard |

' HE HAGUE, Feb. 14.
Paying a tribute to-day to
Prince Bernhard for the success of
trip through the West Indies,
Christian National Nieuwe
geste Courant says it is becom-
abundantly clear that those
yho planned the tour organised
did journey.
‘But the paper asks “what use
id organisation have been if
ce himself were not such
m excellent ambassador’.

_ During the confere
tions and motions
Among these were

By Mr. Lewis:
Status should be
‘members of the Executive Coun-
cil of the British West Indies and
British Guiana,

By Delegate Mr. Bulcock of
| Berbice: That New Amsterdam
Town be not termed a rural area
and | workers, receive the same
minimum. wage as Georgetown.
’ By B.G. Labour Union Delegate
from Watchmen’s Section: Asking
for 48 hour week with minimum
wage of $15. At present watch-
men work 64 hour week

42-Hour Week

nee 20 resolu-
were passed.
the following:
That Ministerias
given to elected

By Surinam Delegate Mr. F, R.

he paper goes on to say that|Caldeira: Asking for 42 hour
he Prince’s gift for speaking a; Week with 48 hour pay and

zy word and the manner in Suaranteed weekly wage for
which he has promoted goodwill | waterfront workers with minimum
toward Holland: both in the West} Wage of $2 per day for unskilled



and South America merit} Workers.
ition.—Reuter. Ayube Edun, Delegate from the
Manpower Citizens Association, }
“ moved that the term “Blacks” |
S Move to Expand used in the official document }

records reports for Guianese of}
African descent, be abolished and}
| that more desirable and proper
| form of description be employed |
in future.

Merchant Marine

© WASHINGTON, Feb. 14.
/A Senate Sub-Committee today





Rarbad

_

Se

REFEREE MIKE FOSTER
his bout with Ken Wallace (Tri
at the grounds of the





_B-36
Missing
ith 16

coast after battling with ice and

helps “Boy” Perkins (B’dos.) to rise after

Modern High School yesterday.







having counted him out in
Inter-colonial Tournament opened
—Story on page 8,

nidad) as the Trinidad-Barbados



World Oil Price
War Is Likely

SAYS U.S. JOURNAL





Administration oil

dered a Bill to encourage This was passed but the question SEATTLE, Washington, Feb. 14. NEW YORK, Feb. 14
ilding f 9 jJatees!] .. . ne Po * the questic A giant B-36 wit 16 men} 1 ; are ‘ as
: ee. oF iehitine Tike of finding a term for describing msacanat ee beac aa down in| AN article in America’s leading financial newspaper, the
idising any U.S. ships in| G¥ianese, of mixed or coloured|‘Queen Charlotte Sound, British} Journal of Commerce hinted to-day at the possibility oi
ign. trade. origin, was brought up» without} Columbia, about 390 miles north-| a world oil price war if: Britain failed to agree with the
% would authorise loans to|®"Y decision being arrived at. west of here, an authoritative} American oil companies in the present sterling oil contro-
@iipowners on passenger ships|,, The Conference sent a cable to| source said today. versy.
approved by the Navy Depart-| ‘he British Labour Party extend-! There was no doubt that the - The article quoted Mr. Walte
ment as desirabfe for national i “best wishes” for success of plane was “ditched” in ity. — the coming elec Bons rc waters off the British Columbia — cade yr
| security. Reuter. g ctions—( By Cable) | Germany Ss Oldest operation





Hondurans Ask For

|

}
|
|

Garvey Warns That Violence |
Will Frighten Away Investors

BELIZE Feb. 14 {
p This evening, thousands packing the Council Gallery andj
: the street outside during the first Legislative Council nepet
| ingsince the devaluation of the dollar, December 31, cheered}
_ Legislators as they unanimously approved the resolution of

- the Honourable Wilson Mac Millan that Britain make
‘Mmediate grant, minimum £1,000,000, to alleviate

» Present unrest and to provide for local development.

Princess Alice
Arrives In
Jamaica

amaica, Feb, 13,

































an
the

Legislators Genounced the Gov-
curepi dictatorial methods. Hon-
'

ourable Salvador also pointed out}
to the people, who four months
ago declared their loyalty
Britain that they had not changed
overnight, but that they were
hungry, starving, dissatisfied and
showed it by their present actions

to

Honourable Johnny Smith said

c |
rl of fecompanied Sy! that Princess Alice and the Earl
three 0 lock Athlone arrived at 1 of Athlone would receive a rous-
clock this afternoon for mhz On he sople. if
ber installatio . jing welcome from the people i
Chancellor of ot aes .'S! “Britain stopped treating them
val] of th a University with contempt,” and answer the
' e West Indies on ; ds] favourably
misday. The Rov; ~., | memorial favourably.
y le Royal visitors e ;
Bved a welcome by the) Governor Ronald Garvey declar-
hor at the Myrtle Bank ed: “I am for freedom of speech
where introductions to | but there’s a limit.” He threat-
%§ of the Church, legislators | eed actiom to prevent speeches

mi chief officials took place, The} ‘the purport of which is to sub-

rin ipa, Stove _through the | vert constitutional authority.
; Streets which were pro-
decorated with flags and| He stated that the recent

With tens of

thousands of demonstrations, while orderly

| : .
ita massed behind the} were damaging the colony’s
iry and police to King’s reputation abroad, and might

where the Princess and make prudent investors hesitate

tl are remaining

during their
@y stay in the

to risk money in local develop-
island. There

very | ment,
? public demonstra- He appealed to the Honourable;
a the Royal party passed Johnny Smith. Mr. Courtney stated |

in the Council on the stoning of
his home “I forgive them. They
are my people. No man works}

From Canada
MF. Cyril J

ames, Principal |





Iee-Chancellor of McGill harder for them than I.” He was |
A psity, left Montreal by air | b0oed as he entered the car after |
Monday for Jamaica to repre- the meeting. The people promised |

adian Univer

Smith to
installation.

refrain from violence. |
—(By Cable) /

sities at the
—Can. Press,

_—--- ---

ae

Keeper

“Story on Page 8.





fire in one engine, the informant

| said

The six - engined American



plane vhich earlier became tha
first B-36 ever to be reported
missing—was on its way from
Kirerlson, an Air Force base



near Fairbanks, Alaska.

The last dateless message pick-
ed up from it said: “Letting down
due to fire—alerted crew to bail
out, but may die.”

The Eighth Air Force Head-
quarters said contact with the
B-36 was lost after three distress
nessages had been received.

} Search planes were being sent out

—Renter.

It Is Stalin’s
Turn to Speak

PARIS, Feb. 14.
Einstein’s pronouncement
on atomic armaments, it is
Stalin’s turn to speak, the non-
Communist left wing Franctireur
wrote today

“On aq third of the surface of
the globe they wait for one man,
a little group.of men, to pro-

After

or

nounce, to speak, to propose.
There, all the other men are an
echo of silence while waiting to
repeat the word of the master,
We shall wait a long time for the
despatch fron Vioscow announ~-
cing thé imitating their Ameri-
can colleagues, the Soviet
scientists are asking themselves
with anguish what is to be des-
tiny of the destructive forces
that their equations have freed’
Franctireur said

Under the heading ‘Einstein
warning”, the Communist Party

organ Humanite said “the bases of
discussion and negotiation for the
destruction and prohibition of the
atomic weapon exist.”

They have been clearly defined
several times by the Soviet dele-
gates at U.N.O.—Reuter.

SIR MALCOLM GOING
TO SOUTH AMERICA

LONDON, Feb. 14.
The leading British conductor
Sir Malcolm Sargent to Visit
South America from May 8 to July
10. and conduct concerts in Argen-
tina, Uruguay, Brazil and Chile,
—Reuter.

1S



}rushed to the spot and cordoned

chief, saying this price war woul
be “unavoidable” if Britain forcec
American oil companies to pile UE
|unmanageable surpluses over-
seas. Britain cannot maihtain
“strictly dollar saving approach
to the complex world oil struc
ture without seriously harming
its own oil companies, he added
Such an approach
make it difficult for Britain t
justify “many internationa
oil arrangements of British
companies which up to
nave resulted in the efficien
and profitable operation of the
world oil economy,” sai
Mr, I any pri
system’ for foreign oil
fact “impl)
sterlin
large
and

| Woman At 104

FRANKFURT, Feb. 14.

Frau Wilhelmina Reuchel | |
believed to be Germany’s |
oldest woman, is celebrating
her 104th birthday here to-
day. Frau Reuchel, a refu- }
|| gee from Sceczin (formerly
Stettin) in Pomerania, still
does her own housework and
walks to church regularly.’
twice a week.

She spent her 100th birth-
day behind barbed wire in
a refugee camp in Denmark,
| where she received numer-
ous honours from the Dan-
ish authorities.

woula

ou
now

he
qual
woulda

a further devaluat
through oil,”
price spread
sterling oil

aia



it



{
—Keuter.
|

| Explosion In

innish Parliament

HELSINKI, Feb, 14,
An explosion blew in the main
doors of the Finnish Houses of
Parliament early to-day. Police

vecaus





eLwWeE
Voula

nany consuming countrie
cheaper dollar oil

|
any
dollar
prompt
to prefer t
more expensive sterling oil
—Reuter
Berlin Stee
erlin Steel

| off a wide area around the Parlia-
ment,

The explosion, which was heard
at some distance, smashed several
| windows and did some damage to
the hall.

Detailed information was diffi-
cult to get because police barred
newspapermen from the area.

—Reuter.

Talks Open

BERLIN, Feb. 14.
Inter-zonal trade talks aimed at
lifting the recently imposed ban
on the export of steel from west
ern to eastern Germany opened in
Berlin to-day. Gottfried Kauman:
head of the West German Inte:
zonal Trade Office flew to Berlin
this morning and went straight to



Ho Chi Minh

the East German Trade Depart-
ment situated in Goering’s old Aix
Goes Toe Moscow Ministry for talks with Josef
Orlopp, his East German opposite

LONDON, Feb. 14. | number.
The diplomatic correspondent of , » bia tieete ie Vinwe | earn
the ) Pome Chronicle oF today The discussions which are ex

| pected to last several days, will
cover not only the steel ban, which
}was imposed by West German
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer ont
February 6 but other differences
which have arisen in carrying out
the East —West Trade Agreement

| that Ho Chi Minh the Communist
leader in Vietnam is reported in
Saigon to be on his way to Mos-
cow. There is a general feeling in |
London that French Indo-China
will be the next country in South-
east Asia to attract serious Com-
munist attention, he said.

A visit by Ho to Moscow could

The official reason given for the



é : : ) imposition of the steel ban was
| bring him into the discussions | that East Germany had aiready
which have been going on there | overdrawn its credit of 15,000,000

West marks. Unofficially how-
ever, Allied and German officials
confirmed that it had been at least
partly imposed as an answer to
recent Kast German restrictions on
‘lorry traffic with Berlin.—Reuter,

H-BOMB MEANS END
OF CIVILISATION

SAYS U. S, CHEMIST

NEW YORK, Feb. 14.

Doctor Linus Pauling, leading American chemist, told

a New York audience the hydrogen bomb would mean
“death, devastation and complete destruction of civilisa-
tion.” Human, animal and plant life could never recover

the Kremlin and Mao Tse-Tung,
the Chinese Communist leader,
and Chou-En-Lai, the Chinese
Foreign Minister, he said.
—Reuter.

for the past nine weeks Tune







f

he added. i
Dr. Pauling, who. is Director| million dollar research pror
of Chemistry for the Califernia] gramme into war prevention
Institute of Technology was] through the National Academy of
speaking at a rally against the} Science, and that the United
hydrogen bomb sponsored by the] States and Russia should engage

| National Council of Arts, Sci-] in two-power negotiations

| ences and Professions at Carnegie

Discussing the aftermath of a}
| ‘Hall here,

hydrogen bomb war, Dr. Pauling],





said “the atonere over the whole
Dr Pauling estimated that|earth would be filled with radio- |
1,000,000,000 people might belactive products of nuclear reac |
} killed by about 40 hydrogen! tions. No humam being, no anima
| bombs He suggested that the} no plant ove: the earth’ urf
United - States Congress hould| would be safe from thi
hold an extended public heas a I
1 H U rodu
‘ states should subsidise a mult —Reuter.







Price:

Five Cents

Year 55.

TO ELECTION CAMPAIGN

Attlee Supports De Freitas

King,Queen|Baldwin’s Ex-Seeretary

Will Visit
Australia

CANBE





IRRA, Feb }

King George and Queen i
beth may visit Au ia wn
Spring of 1952, Prime Minis



Menzies announeed here today

would b



@ possrbie







1 to take the

re added.

The King and Queen were
have visited Australia and N
Zealand last year with Prin
Margaret, but the trtp was er





celea after the King
advised a complete rest bex
f an obstruct.on to the
to his right foot
r he underwen ar -
tion. The King and Queen

visited Australia and New Zeal:







Lends Tories A Hand

(From Our Own Correspondent)

EST INDIANS and West Indian affairs are Playing a
growing part in Britain’s election campaign,
Grenada-born Dr. H. B. W. Morgan told me today he is fairly

confident of winning Warrington, Lancashire seat, on behalf
of the Labour Party,

‘T am sure my Communist opponent will |
(candidates lose £150 if they fail to secure one-eighth of the
total votes cast in their constitutuency) and think the
Liberal may lose his too.”

Churchill |
W ould Appeal

ose his deposit

He added, “the only person I
have to worry about is the Con-
}servative Mr. N. L, Neep, and I
) 4m pretty certain I can beat him.
} _ Dr. Morgan is a great he-
liever in eventual self-govern-
ment for the colonies, and he
told me the continuation of the
Labour Government would goa











Â¥ .
ver 20 years ago. To Stalin | long toward enabling the
Endorsement we colonies *o achieve that goal.
Menzies said today the Ki; wanes
Private Gecretary wea rane ». p EDINBURGH, Feb. 14. | Big Day
the tour could net be mad ex ge _mpervetive leader, Win- | T i
sane Camas te ae oe | ston ( hurahill, hinted that if he Tomorrow will be a big day in
Britain was being hek then es ——- MEnister after Ge hreag Pre Said: Mr.
Siaselden canon ie? oe , | wwe General Election on February — sng ee " hose sister
most unthinkable that _ thei | Max a i aes eae dette Sci freee
Majesties should be absent i flo oe ‘ a Sem I - oo wee 24 * et rom
that time though” the King js| 9 22 YY to end the cold wa Seb fica tee enbacting a stiff
not unmindful of the tent tl a It is my earnest hope that we om ee — Conservative can~
ceeseer te bela = may find our way to sume exalted Pr say Mr Hill The visit of the
ao toe a re ind’ august foundation for our ce wvanister, Clement Attlee,
ae te Sommon-| safety than this grim and sombre| to acaress the Lincoln constitu-
weallt i . balancing power of the atom | ents omorrow afternoon may do
weenzies said that last Septer bomb,” Churchill aid i} much to wing the balance in
ber after the improvement in : . favour of De Freitas
cin health the then Labot _ we added: “When I say ‘we \) Mi hinson, former
ustralian Government renew nust not let you forget that ‘we Secretar Lord Baldwin of the
nvitations to the King and Que. neans the United States, and it} Leewards, left London to-day to
for 1951—jubilee year of th | iS their power which protects n ‘play his part for the Conserva-
Commonwealth of Australia. T) only Britain, but Europe.” | tives in the election fight, “T was
sresent Government han os Alles Z ne of the most extra. j hoping to mtest a seat for the
lorsed: this invitation wdjnary administrative lapses | Party, but I left too late’ ce
-Reuter hat have ever taken place” told me Therefore I’ve decid-
Ce n a ee aid when Britain was/ed to ike self useful by
r . pending such enormous sums up working for the Conservative wf
U.N. Membership n her army, navy and air force,| didate My Meek in Cones
di . ual was “very clear that we should| shall by returning to London on
I ispute Goes To ict have been able to make the] Saturday for business reasons, but
Â¥ ial mic bomb for ourselves by | will be back in Coventry on Mon-
Court Chursday | nov jday, and I ar conducting a_ big
THE HAGUE, Feb, 14. | eet earher :efepence to world | Meek on “Wednencenne aes
Only France and Argentina wees, Courchill said that_when en —By Cable
a iil c elabineshancta tar oe » war stopped the [ nited States, , te
atements on Thur ireat Britain and Russia were|
aay when the International Co the Big Three” |
of Justice begins public hearing But w the decision taken | F oa ,
the question of ¢ NISsior 1e@ British eases in tae ane ‘rench Discover
membership of the U fed Nat | Jf voting in 1945, we lost for
t was announced to-day ie time being our place and rank | New Lands
The Court is asked to advise | vorld affairs”
the United Nations Assembly| “I recognise fully that I o1 PARIS, Feb. 14.
whether a membership applica-| 8evin, steadfastly ‘sustained by The French expedition to un-

tioh” which had failed to receive

iaorsement from the Security







uncil could be approved by the}
embly, Written statement
ve been submitted to the Cour
eight countries including Ri
» and Egypt At the Thursa j
aring, France, will be rep
ented by Georges Schelle Pri
fessor of the Paris Faculty
Law and Member of the Interna
tional Law Commission of the
United Nations—Reuter.

R. A. F. Spitfire
Crashes Off



Mr.” Attlee; Has followed in main
sentials the right course in for-
‘ign policy. The execution of that

explored Adelie Lands in the An.
tarctie has discovered an immense

glacier and several islands along

olicy has



been marred by many|the coast, Paul Emile Victor’s
itiful blunders. Bevin has man-| headquarters announced here to-
ed to make British foreign | d@y

licy equally liked by France The expedition ship, Command-

i Germany Jew and Arab,|}@"t Chareot which landed the

by Communist and anti-]eleven explorers it Discovery

ymmunist,” Churchill asserted, | Point on January 19 has left them

for the Antarctic during the Au-

Dramatically Churchill declared: | tumn and winter when they will

{ look back to 1945 when I was *xplore Adelie Lands’ unknown
last in relation with Mr. Stalin] interior

; and his colleagues. I read to the The explorers have ilready vis-

House of Commons a year ago one|ited the old winter base of the

of the telegrams I sent him then, Australian expedition which land-

nd I am glad to repeat these| ed in Adelie Lands in 1911 at Com-

vords because they express what] monwealth Bay and have left

in my heart today. stores there
—Reuter, —Reuter.

Hong Kong

HONG KONG, Feb. 14

Wreckage of a Royal Air Force
Spittire ighted today on ;
rocky hillside on Lantau Island
west of Hong Kong

A United States helic opter
vhich took part in the extensiv«
search for the plane, hoverec
above the vreckage, directing
Royal Navy reseue party.

The fate of the pilot was not
immediately known. The Spitfire
had been on exercises in hazy
veather with three others

—Reuter.

3 Held As Hostages

For Compensation

NEW DELHI, Feb, 14.

Pakistan is holding twe Eng
lishmen and one Indian airman a
“hostages”, Indian Prime Minis-
ter Pandit Nehru told Parliament
here today.

He said they were members of |
the erew of a plane belonging to
the Indian Civil Airline which
made, a forced landing in East Pa-
kistan last December. |

They were being detained
against p»yment of compensation
to the families of seven Pakistan

nationals killed on the ground |
when the plane landed. |
—Reuter.
«



Berlin Traffie
Running Normally

BERLIN, Feb. 14.

Lorry traffic through the Anglo- |
Soviet zone border check-point at}
Helmstedt was running normally |
at noon to-day after a slow-down
imposed earlier by Soviet zone
authorities. The queue of lorries
on the British side, which num-|
bered. over 60 earlier, was reduced |
to about 40. There was no queue |
on the eastern side.—Reuter. |



UK Exported £170m |

Vehieles In 1949

LONDON, Feb. 14.
Britain exported more vehicles
tractors and spares in 1949 than

ever before. Total value of ship-
jments abroad was £170,000,000
pared ith £146,000,000 dur-
ng .948 we year

: rate t





NN VE only Mhe bed Wd Abe

aS

To mark these oceasions
when charm, perfection
and easy confidence are

the keynote, nothing could
be more in keeping

than @ cigarette bearing
the hallmark of

Benson & Hedges,

Old Boad Street, London—

when only the best will do.

h
4,

® |
i oon PND » 51 La sO

1,

In tins of W

$1.06

eres"









BAL COM: 2

SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES
BY

BENSON .,./ HEDGES

OLD BOND STREET, LONDON

8 mA

Se en eae




























































PAGE TWO



A SA — SA





(aub (Calling

APT. G. H. STOKES, R.N.,
Commander of H.M.S. “De-
vonshire” and his officers were
“At Home” on board ship yester-

day evening. Among those in-
vited were :--

His Excellency the Governor and Mrs
Savage, Mr. W. Lambert, Hon. P. F




Campbel! and Mrs. Campbell, Hon, John
Whyatt, Hon. D. G. Leacock, M.L.C. and
Mrs. beacock, Hon. Sir John Saint, Kt.
C.M.Gs O.BE: and Lady Saint, Hon
A. Culte, MLC. and Mrs, Cuke, Mr. G.
H. Adams, M.C.P. and Mrs. Adams, Dr.
H. G. Gummins, M.C.P. and Mrs, Cum-
mins, Mr, M. E. Cox, M.C.P., Mr. F L
Walcott, M.C.P. and Mrs. Walcott, Hon.
J. D..Chandier, M.L.C. and Mrs. Chand-
ler, Mon. R. Challenor, Hon. Dr. H. G.
Massfah, M.L.C. and_Mrs. Massiah, Hon.
G. Du L. Pile, M.L.C., Hon. A G. Git-
tens, M.L.C. and Mrs. Gittens, Hon. Dr.
C. H. &t. John, M.L.C., Hon. F. C. Hut-
son, M.L.C. and Mrs. Hutson, Hon. Vv. C.
Gale, M.LC., Hon. G. B. Evelyn, M.L.C.
and we Evelyn, Hon. Mrs. M. Han-
schell¢ M.L.CwiHis Honour Mr. K. N. R
Husbands, -M.C.P. and Mrs. Husbands,
W. Wy: Reece, M.C.P., Mr, J. E. T

fer, 'M.C.P., His Honour Sir Allan
ymere,Két. and Lady Collymore, Mr.
G. LeTayler and Mrs. Taylor, Mr. J. W.
B. Ch Col and Mrs. R. T. Michelin,
Majorsand Mrs, R, A. Stoute, Captain
and .., REL. A. Exelesfield, The Hon.
‘Lord Bishop, The Very Rev. The
Wirs. Hutchinson, Lieut.-Colo-
Seeee O.B.E, and = sone
Maio! “Sirs. M. L. D. ewes-Cox,
aeaok ae ’ ©. F. C. Walcott, Mr



<4 Nyren, Mr. J. H. Wilkin-
fed Mrs. Wilkinson.

and 5
son,

’ her when she moves.

Broken Hearted!
ADY SANDFORD, wife of Sir
George Sandford, the new
Governor of the Baharnas, is ex-
tremely fond of dogs. Wherever
she goes with her husband on
official appointments she acquires
them as pets. Unfortunately she
cannot always take them with
In East
Africa she had to leave behind
two pedigree dachshunds, Terror
and Wrinkles. She was most dis-
tressed this week to learn that
Terror has died. Officially, dis-
temper is the cause, friends be-
lieve the dog was broken hearted.

«<> «e

On Caribbean Tour
Mi’; J. FRAZER HALLIWELL,

Travelling Kepresentative of
Charles E- Frost and Co., phar-
maceutical manufacturers of Mon
treal, left on Saturday by Tie
for Trinidad after a business
visit to the island. He was stay-
ing at the Hastings Hotel.

Mr. Halliwell is making a tour

of the Caribbean in the interest
of his firm



Mr. and Mrs. CLYDE LEWIS

Wedding
ISS KATHLEEN LEWIS,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

A. E. Lewis of “Grassmere,” Per-
ys G was married to Mr.
Clyde Lewis, son of Mr. and Mrs.



Milton Lewis of ‘Hughenden”,
Barbarees Hill, on Saturday 11th
February. The ceremony was per-
formed by Rev. Hazlewood, assist-

ed by Rev. Pemberton at St.
Cyprians Church, at 4.30 p.m.

The bride wor dress of satin
and lace, off-the-shoulder with
an. embroidered neck-line and a
lovig tulle veil.

There were
and their.dre

i and

was






three bridesmaids
were of the same
erial, Miss Patsy
orchid, Miss Joan

was gold, and Miss Sheila
s’ was green. They wore off-
the-shoulder satin gowns, with
p effect, their headdresses were
eaths of flowers, each crowned
with an orchid.

The bestman was Mr. Gordon
Preyerbs and the ushers were Mr.
Mike Foster, Mr. Jack Roberts,
Mr. Anthony Lewis and Mr. Ger-
ald Lewis. The reception was held
at “Grassmere”, Perry’s Gap, and
the honeymoon is being spent at
Powell Spring Hotel, Bathsheba.

i

Lewis’

«a? an

Parbadian Returns Home
GERALD GRAHAM a

& K
M Barbadian now residing in
he U.S.A. where he is employed

in the real estate business, re-
rned home las week via
Trinidad by B.W.I.A. for about
three weeks’ holiday and is stay-
at Indramer Guest House,
Worthing

BY THE WAY ...

lip worth calling a
the question; What is
C. Suet, Esq., up to? What is
l role in the election ?
What he is doing is so secret
I ) extraordinary that I imag-
any mention of it at present
ld be libellous. In due time
e an truth will be told in
dra ic a way as possible.
Suet has invented a method
loing certain things which is
to lunacy, yet so effective,
that an astounded silence has so
f greeted his activities. For
heer effrogtery, wild imagination,
outrageousabsurdity and tower-
of{gin@jjty his latest escapade
no equal. Watch this space,
sts of te outer night.
Man's Corner
Tolmette-writes : Smart women
everywhere. can talk of nothing
but the n@} Spring sensation: a
semi-tria lar hopsack and
duveleen If-bodice lined with
yellow taff@ta. It is lumped round
the neelewith a fish-net finish, and

O%' very






the whelé "is caught up at the
waist emi-folds of vieux
crapaudpewith pompoms. The

elbows" GM puffed, and the hip-
is ested by ruchings of
glass-gr leather, turned at the

WHITE
CANVAS
PUMPS

line





Due to TOURIST BOAT
ARRIVING SAT. NEXT,
We shall be Closing
Thursday next, Feb. 16,
at 12 Noon and will re-
main OPEN SATURDAY
i P.M.

FEB. 18, UNTIL

On Holiday
R. AND MRS. L. C. WYKOFF,
from Ohio arrived on Satur-
day by T.C.A. for a month’s holi-
day and are staying at the Wind-
sor Hotel. Mr. Wykoff is a law-
yer in Cleveland.

«>» «»

Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Wyatt,
from London, Ontario, are here for
five weeks and are guests at the
Paradise Beach Club. Mr. Wyatt
is a furniture merchant, he told
Carib he visited Jamaica

like,

«> a>
Shock Tactics
ANY Boxing Fans were

Tourney.
Carib noticed that Skipper
George Camacho, of the B.G.

cricket team, and two of his team

mates Andy MeWatt and Berkely
Gaskin were there, probably to g2t
some ideas for some new “shock
tactics” which they are planning
to surprise us with in the second
game.
«>» <>»
Last Words
ISS MARY WATSON and

Mrs, Jean Huyck both of

Vancouver B.C. returned by

T.C.A. on Saturday after spending

one week at the Ocean View
Hotel. They are passenger agents
for T.C.A., and during their short

stay they certainly got around and
saw quite a bit of the island. Their
last words before they left the
Terminal Building were “We're

coming back soon again.

edges. With this goes a tiny
crownless hat of corrugated
organdi, with a parmesan peak of
imitation spun glass, ribbed with
layered chiffon. Indispensable for
cocktail wear.

Welcome To Ashcan
“THE proposal to call the coming

European Clearing Union
Ashcan has my hearty support.
It can thus be distinguished from

Ukiscan, Afghaniscan, Fritalux,
Bopalux, Benelux, and all the
other entrancing words which

sound as though the nations had
become an advertising agency for
a new toothpaste. Here is how
Ashean will work. Let us say
that Holland owes France £450,-
000,000 on a trade account. Instead
of paying the money, Holland will
transfer the debt to, say, Belgium
for goods received, and Belgium
will pay the debt to, say, Italy,
with an overdraft on the Clearing
Union. If that doesn’t work we
must set up a World Overdraft
Bank, called Mipsifex.

Revolving Bun On The Way!
NEW invention is likely to
affect the drive to export

glass, of which I wrote so sincere-

last
Winter and they thought it was
time to see what Barbados was

at

the Modern High School in
Roebuck Street yesterday evening
to witness the first round of the
Barbados versus Trinidad Boxing

Over The Weekend
R. JIMMY COZIER, who wil!
cover the West Indies
Cricket Tour to England this year
for the West Indian newspapers,
was in Barbados over the week-
end on a short visit. He returned
on Monday afternoon by B.W.LA.
Mr. Cozier is Assistant Information
Officer of the Caribbean Commis-
cion. He was staying at Abbeville
Guest House.
>

a «>

A Return Match
oO” Sunday afternoon a large

crowd witnessed a Water
Pole Match at the Aquatic Club
between a local team and one from
H.M.S. “Devonshire”. There will
be a return match this afterioon,
and as there is no cricket to-day
there should be another good
attendance. The Barbados Team
will be chosen from those mem-
bers of the Water Polo Associa-
tion, who recently toured Trini-

dad
«>

«>

Last Here In 1900 -

R. LIONEL A. PILE, a Bar-

badian who left here in 1900,
returned on Saturday to spend a
short holiday with his relations.
He has been staying with Mr, and
Mrs. Sydney Gooding of Belaire,
St. Philip, and he is now staying
with Mr. and Mrs. Casper Gale of
‘Moscow’, St. George. Mr. Pile
now lives in Cleveland, Ohio,
where he is the owner of a chain
of bakeries. He is accompanied
by a friend of his who also lives
in Cleveland, Mr. John Dunlop,
who is a. building constructor.
They leave Barbados in two
weeks and will visit Trinidad,

the Dpminican Republic and
Cuba, before returning to the
U.S.A.

«> «<>

Paid Business Visit

R. W. EDWARDS, Director

of British Transit Ltd., ship-
ping specialists of London and
Liverpool, England, left the island
on Saturday morning on his way
back home via St. Kitts and Ja-
maica by B.W.I.A. He had paid
a short business visit here for the
purpose of keeping in touch with
existing clients and are establish-
ing new connections. He was
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.

Before coming to Barbados, Mr.
Edwards had also visited British
Guiana and Trinidad on a similar
mission. He expects to reach
home early in March.
«

«> a
Comings And Goings
Mss MARIA CLYNE and Miss

Gertrude Clyne of St. Davids,
Grenada, returned by B.W.1.A. on
Monday after enjoying a_ short
holiday here. They were staying
at Mrs. Louis Talma vf Crystal
Waters, Worthing.

*

Mr and Mrs, Rod Stewart re-
turned from Jamaica on Monday
by B.W.1.A. Mr. Stewart is Region-
al Supervisor of Pye Radio Ltd.
in the West Indies.

«> «>
Wing Commander R. C. Lawes,
of the International Aeradio Ltd.,
left for Trinidad on Monday by
B.W.LA.

*

Mr. G. Yvonet left yesterday for
British Guiana by B.W.1LA,_ to
ride in the Demerara New Year
Meeting.

*

Miss Sheila dgilvie, Assistant
Adviser to Secretary of State for
the colonies also left for British
Guiana yesterday by B.W.LA.

e *

Mr. H. “Arnel, Assistant Super-
intendent of the Harrison Line,
stationed in Trinidad arrived by
B.W.1.A. from British Guiana yes-
terday.

cs «

Mr. A. R. “roppin, Branch
Manager of T, Geddes Grant Ltd.
returned from Trinidad by
B.W.1LA, on Sunday.

By Beachcomber

ly and humbly. A method has
been discovered for blowing
broken glass. This would cut out
the subsequent breaking of glass
already blown. The inventor is
Mr, Ted Flock, who gave@is pre-
blackened glass for eclipses, single
scissors, and waterproof pheas-
ants’ eggs.

Contretemps

FTHE recent production of “Lo-

hengrin” at Covent Garden
reminded me of an_ occasion at
Cheltenham when the boat in
which the noisy Knight makes his
first entrance could not be found.
Lohengrin had to sit astride the
mechanical swan. But the ma-
chinery went wrong, and the swan
passed right across the stage, and
out at the other side, where Elsa
of Brabant (Rustiguzzi) tried to
push _ it back. Lohengrin nearly
lost his balance, and Elsa found
herself dragged on to the crupper
like any desert love of a Sheik.
A voice from the stalls, "
bird appeared with the two sing-
ers on its back, shout Any
more for the Skylark - e cur-
tain was hastily lowered to cries
of “Queue up, there ” and “Six
to four on the swan r

Ta cceemeesineeenniit

CUSHIONED IN-SOLE GIVES EXTRA COMFORT

SIZES: 3 —

1-97

5

A grand value for TENNIS,

SIZES: 6 — ll

$2.36

HOUSEHOLD and all

Sporting occasions.



See our SPECIAL

-79e—.B9e
99e & LIT

KHAKI
VALUES



EVANS and

WHITFIELDS

BROAD
STREET

SHE 6 BARSADOS ADVOCATE

LOLS LL



Mistaken Identit~

FEW years ago a professor
(magician) visited Anguilla
there entertaining the inhabitants
with clever tricks. Children and
all considered him such a wonder
man that he had no difficulty in
acquiring a handsome loan from
the Agricultural Superintendent.
Shortly after the professor disap-
peared and the cash vanished:
forever. From ther on the victim
dreaded the title “Professor”.
Quite recently a Botanical Pro-
fessor visited the island and sent
a message to the Agricultural Su-
perintendent saying that the Pro-
fessor had arrived. After a long
wait and no superintendent arriv-
ed the Botanical expert found his
way to the gentleman's home. He
knocked on the door and as he
saw the gentleman inside did not
stir he decided to simply walk in
and he heard the wife say “Dar-
ling, it isn’t the same professor.”
Like magic—friendship developed.
Next morning as the professor
walked down the street children
surrounded him and said, “When
are you having a show “Profes-
sor?” He asked, “What show? A
flower show?” “No” they exciaim-
ed, “Magic! Tricks!” Great was
their disappointment when they
were informed that this professor
was only interested in weeds.

Off To Jamaica

ON. S. T. CHRISTIAN, Lee-
ward Islands representative
on the University College of the
West Indies, leaves for Jaraaica
to-day accompanied by: Mrs.
Christian. Their son, Donald, is
studying medicine at the Univers-
ity. Mr. G. W. Case, Resident
Tutor, will also be going by the
same opportunity.





Preview Of Frocks
For 1950

By EILEEN ASCROFT

SIMPLE STYLES, perfect tail-
oring and beautiful materials .. .
that is the summary of the Lon-
don export collections.

Now that the ten major Lui-
don couturier shows have been
held, it is possible to assess the
new _season’s line.

Most important theme is the
simplicity of the tailor-mades.
Jackets appear to be shorter than
last season, in some cases as much
as 2in. Skirts are slim-fitting, be-
tween l4in. and 15in. in length,
tapering below the knee, with flat,
straight fronts and fan pleats,
wraps or folds to the back.

Revers are of the fly-away type,
sometimes with two or three tiers. ,

One designer aes his jacket
pockets either above or below the
bust, which gives a far better line
for the woman with the non-
mannequin figure. Another
Jaunches a novel double forward-

fold cape sleeve.

Pastel baratheas were widely
used, also men’s tropical suitings
and worsteds.

Another popular material is
alpaca, which is often used for
men’s summer jackets. Attractive
newcomer is the one-piece suit, a
version of the old favourite coat
frock.

Tailor-made suits also appear
in heavy silks, worn with enor-
mous cartwheel hats, set at a side-
ways tilt.



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

A Cryptogram Quotation

GZXJ X KISTBQ
YÂ¥XU FPXMUBUD
YWUIJXBDUP,

JZBUD BK XU WFQ
XU XBTZXRPJ—

__.. __ - Cryptoquote: THE HAPPINESS OF THE W >
jDISPERSES LIKE A STRBAM—RACINE. + —
CROSSWORD



Across
Ll une who says what others think,

i. Agree ye, one with another,
8 Colour of the Sultan. (3)

Ny aeeetn. Ae
ne o © seven Geadly sins.
13. Here | turn up in italy. e)*
1S Bouse Sous SEBS,
18 ett iD your diet. (4)
. When you see ten in drink
ee wapnder that things turo So
20. A game for two people. (7
21. Thin sort of ¢
teich ete clue, ‘aoa you
22. Printer’s measures, (3)
23. A good balance is needed
on a this with success, (5-4)
as Down
pin can easi)
t Writes. sf ¥ cause it, (4)
O walk jauntil: ou
some support. (3) e depen
5. ‘am in which type is cast.
6. This logy gives yo
4 moo vt terms. a" ig exconmnaage!
‘ hight is th
eS e evening of

9. In 80 short a e
hothing unread. cin gi
Moving cushions. (5)

138. In the vernacular, just a test.

3-3)
: bhis of the desert was
many people's lips, or







18. [ can be attached to this wh
en
nationalised in the U.S.
iy. [mpediment, (4) ae
Solution of ti , _
, ae i Bane ae 2 Ouaaie. Acros)
Adore, 8. Isle; 12. Ri
Sag: 16, Doubdter; i
BO. | Portals: 23 i
8S wor 1 t
Hoard: 4, Erse: 5, Detour, Bri aks
Clams 14 grate: 10 Leg. 11, See 2
; ower: 18. : 3
prone. 13, “ag 18. Star; 19. Alms;





James
CAGNEY



and Richard TRAVIS

Fri. & Sun.

** THE

We Offer

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

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

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

GALVANIZED B.R.C.
Lengths: 8 ft., and 9

x °
: BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
x FACTORY LIMITED.
» DIAL 2039
| 9S9S9S99999655099995995599S5 6666 Ob OOF

(One Day Only) WED; 15 at 8.30 p.m.
ANOTHER WARNER BIG ACTION DOUBLE

Humphrey
BOGART in

Alan LADD as “THE GREAT GATSBY”

DIAL 8404 FOR RESERVATION

CATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

at 8.30
PARAMOUNT presents

PALEFACE ”

Color by Technicolor
Starring BOB HOPE — JANE RUSSELL

Find The Number

THERE is a number under 100]?

that cannot be evenly divided
(that is, without a fractional re-
mainder) by any other number
except itself, yet it will evenly
divide 111, 222, 333, 444, 555, 666,
777, 888, 999. What is the number?

fad,

ueAas-S}.17Y}. ST Jequmu VU :NOLLA'TOS





TO-NIGHT
DINE & DANCE

-: At i

CLUB
MORGAN

THE GAYEST SPOT IN
THE CARIBBEAN!

The Club Morgan Orchestra
and

ALICE ARMSTRONG

at the Piano for continuous
Entertainment.

































Dial 4000 for Dinner & Supper
Reservations.

“Oklahoma Kid"

in “ESCAPE from CRIME”











TONIGHT 8.30

EXPANDED METAL
ft., width 2 ft., 24 gauge.



The London “Derriere”’

ATTRACTIVE new detail of the
suits, with their shorter jackets
and tighter skirts, is the eurved
hipline. But it is not an easy line
to wear and many women will
have to do a little slimming fore
and aft.

Masculine Touch

SHIRTS to go with town suits
are cut on masculine lines in the
most feminine of materials. Tail-
ored gilets in rich brocades or
striped taffeta are lovely with
blac’< town suits, and under pas-
tel baratheas we see hand-painted
cottons and battle dress blouses
made of double layers of chiffon
which look deliciously feminine
and yet are not transparent.

-

Kangaroo Pouche

DAY dresses feature the pouch-
ed back, either flared or pleated.
Most models are slim-fitting,
man: with elaborate side draping
and the dropped shoulder-line.

Belts are all very narrow, made
of soft leather. White accessories
of pique and organdie are also
much in evidence, and pockets
are set flat towards the front of
the hips. Drawn threadwork is
frequently used.

Guide To

Housewives

Today’s Prices

SOAP: —
(a) “Bomber” Blue Mott-
led ... 50c. per bar.
(b) “Bomber” Cream
Laundry 46c. per bar
(c) Raven Brand—
56c. per bar.
(d) Pelican Brand—
‘ 72c. per carton.
STARCH: —

(a) Arrowroot 12c. per lb.
(b) Other Qualities—
8c. per lb.







es

|
|
|
|
|

SSSSOSSSSVESOSSO FESS 9OSH

WEDNESDAY 15th &
THURSDAY 16th Feb.




|, Produced by SOL C. SIEGEL
St OE ee eee

—





Opening FRIDAY, 17TH FEB
2.30 Matinee

at the

Empire Theatre

India’s Prime Minister Jawa-
haral Nehru in - - -

“ASIA’S NEW VOICE”

Extra!









| GLOBE THEATRE

TONITE 8.30 3 IN 1 CONTEST

|

(1) RHUMBA CONTEST
with ZONGA, SUZETTE, TONGOLA and MIMI

(2) DRUMMERS HOLIDAY & CONTEST

s WWUDB ss

EARLE DAWSON : CYRIL INCE : KEN GRANNUM
KEN GODDARD : GEO, BEST : WINSTON BRIGGS

and SPEGGY JONES

(3) JITTERBUG CONTEST
12 JIVE-LADEN HEP CATS GO TO TOWN!

Musie by Arnold Meanwell’s Orchestra

TICKETS ON SALE TONITE



SS SSS

, IMPORTANT

MISS ANYTHING...

... but Don’t Miss...

THE GRANDEST CABARET & FASHION PARADE
EVER

In aid of St. Philip's & St. Thomas’ Baby
Welfare Centres

at THE GLOBE on Tuesday, Feb. 21st, at 8.30

PRICES: . Hf
ORCH. SEATS & CIRCLE: $1.00; BAL. 72c., & 84e. }

RESERVATIONS AND SALE OF TICKETS DAILY
AT THIS THEATRE FROM 9 A.M. — 4 P.M.







, MISS A PLANE...

i .MISS THE BUS..
e

&

|
1











oe
oo
= . SS
=









SSH Ze

Sy SSS



tory and Commerciai Wiring and Installations, ete.

Last Show To-night at 8.9, a
United Artists Presents a
John PAYNE sg, a
in Be

The CROOKED way
with a

Ellen DREW—Phys wy , 34

ro
4,

To-night at 8.90 pm

“The College Heralde
CARIBBEAN a
LEGE MALE octerp —_
Programme of Spirituals y
Popular Songs. assist 4 by ale
Phillips with Miss Verma, Rada
the Piano.

To-morrow night at 9.15 i
Columbia Pictures Py
“Anna
Starring:

Paulette GODDARD wo
BISHOP—John IRELAND.

a



WINNERS OF
BATMAN and ROBI
Contest

NAMES J

P. D. FROST, Black Rock,
RUDOLPH WARNER, Villa Bi
PHILLIS CLARK,
White si

HAROLD BYNOE, Bay
GRAFTON HOPE,

PATRICIA GREAVES,
Sand St. Sp

PLEASE CALL AT EMPIRE
THEATRE FOR YOUR
TO-DAY

ee

ROXY

NO SHOW TO-DAY
‘To-morrow night at 1.90 pat
United Artists Double. «+ ”

The VICIOUS CIRC
Conrad NAGEL-Frita KORN
and f

The Dead Don'tD
William BOYD & ~
Hopalong Cassidy

OLYMPIC |
NO SHOW TO-DAY —

To-morrow night at 9 Pa
Final Inst. Columbia Serial «+

BATMAN and RO
Starring:
Robert LOWERY—John DU
Jane ADAMS—Lyle



The wiring division of our Electrical Service Department has
been recently re-organized, and is now in a better position

than before to undertake all kinds of Electrical House, Fae

Your patronage is solicited and all orders attended te

promptiy. All work fully guaranteed.

MANNING & Co., Ltd.

Electric Service Department.

= _ SaaS

aaa eee
~ i

: »
FEBRUARY 15, 1950

| Dispute Before W.I.

5

aa



%

i

Court O

f Appeal

i. Town Hall was crowded yesterday when the West

The

“tutional importance.
‘ies appeal is against an order
Chief Justice sitting in the
of Error, dismissing in-

prought against maa
Y » by Sgt. Girwooc
ree Police Force under
‘io 3 of the Bridgetown
R ations. His Honour

ed a decision of the
nt Court of Appeal, re
“confirmed a decision of a

Magistrate.

gi js not over the facts
es, “but whether the
; tions were operative at the
»when the alleged offence was
they having been
ned and approved by the
Senor, but having not yet been
“pelore the Legislature for
ey is comprised of
¢ Honours Sir Cecil Furness
“Kt, (President) Chief
of Trinidad, Sir Newnham
Worley, Kt., Chief Justice
mifish Guiana and Sir Clement
Kt, OB.E., Chief Justice
Wind-vard and Leeward

; ant is Sgt. Springer
re resenetd by Mr. John
oC, Attorney General,
ed with Mr. W. W. eae
¢ General. Doorly
ee by Mr. E. K. Wal-
Kc. associated with Mr.
B. Dear and instructed by
ms, Yearwood and Boyce.
/Whyatt began his sub-
ins yesterday and will con-
sthem when the Court re-
9.30 a.m. today.

mt is praying the

“ndian Court of Appeal to
me and set aside the order
bby His Honour the Chief
of Barbados on May 17,

Peonfirming the decision of
sistant Court of Appeal,

| Court confirmed a decision Legislature within as short a time directory,

slice Magistrate of District

@ decision referred to dis-
with costs the information
ad against Doorly under
on 3 of the Bridgetown
ng) Regulations, 1948.

(losis Award

P appellant is also asking that

Court of Appeal began hearing of the

Springer-

Jy case, 2 case that was described by Mr. John Whyatt,
ee torney General, in his opening remarks,

as one of

charged in the information was
committed on June 7, 1948.
Du¥ing hearing of the case the

pomt was made by Mr. Walcott
that the date of ‘the offence

was
July 7 and not June 7, Where it
appeared as June 7 in the record

was a mistake.

The Court decided that if the
pein proved to be material, it
could be taken up at a later stage.

Mr. Whyatt opening his argu-
ment told the Court that there
was no dispute as to the facts, If
it were established that the regula-
tions were operative on the date
of the charge, there would be no
question but that the defendant,
Doorly, on the evidence of the
Prosecution did commit an offence

No Deciding Case

There was therefore

A only one
point which the Court would
have to consider, and that was

whether on June 4;
the alleged offence,
tions had ceased to

the date of
those regula-
have effect.

Saying that the case was of
constitutional importance, Mr,
Whyatt asked the Court to bear
in mind that although there

were comments by learned authors
on points that arose in that appeal,
and although there were some
relevant judgments bearing close-
ly on the issue, there was no de-
ciding case directly in point
either in the Law Reports of the
United Kingdom, or as far as he

remembered, elsewhere in the
Commonwealth.

The Court therefore had the
enviable or unevibale task of

blazing a pioneer trial in that case

His first point, said Mr. Whyatt,
might be formulated thus: What
is the legal effect of subordinate
legislation which is made and
published in due form, but which
has not been laid before the

as is reasonably possible, having
regard to all the circumstances of
each particular case?

Mr. Whyatt’s second point was:
“If the Executive having made
subordinate legislation in due
form fails to lay before the Legis-
lature within the prescribed time,
that is a matter over which the
Legislature can and should call
the Executive to account, but it
is not a matter which entitled a



red snouid cease
oO

to be
he date of

i tnely

must be a
f approval, and

t resolution was rejected by

the slant

the Legislature that was tanta-

mount to formal disapproval.
There were two

che recognised
brinciples in making subordinate
legislation, There was what was
known as a negative form and the
affirmative form. The former was
2y far the most common. In the
first form, the regulations were
operative from the time that they
were made by the subordinate

authority, They were then with-
ina prescribed period laid before
the Legislature. If the Legisla-

ture approved them, they become
permanent law.

_ In the second form, the regula-
“ons had no effect whatever until
they were laid before the Legisla-
ture and received the affirmative
approval of the Legislature,

To illustrate the two forms oj
legislation, Mr. Whyatt circulated
coples of U.K. Regulations such as
the Emergency Powers Defence
Act of 1939.

After elaborating on his
ment -about the two forms of
Legislation, Mr. Whyatt passed on
to argue on the meaning of the
S “as saon as possible”. He
submitted that those words meant
“AS Soon as possible in the circum-
stances prevailing at the time,”
and “taking into account all the
circumstances relating to the
subordinate authority.”

Alteration

Mr. Whyatt’s next proposition
Was that no Statutory enactments
—and by that he meant to include
subordinate legislation made intra
vires—could cease to operate on
an unspecified and uncertain date.
t must cease to operate on a date
certain, because the coming into
or going out of existence of a
Statute altered the law. There
were two ways only in which a
statute could be terminated: by
repeal by another statute, and
secondly where the statute in its
own expressed terms was of lim-
ited duration.

The corrollary to that was that
no statutory enactment could
gradually lose its life and vigour,
so that it expired at some uncer-
tain date.

argu-

Mr. Whyatt then began what he
called the second part of his argu-
ment whether the particular
legislation was mandatory or
In his submission the
Court of Error did not enunciate
the principle laid down by the
authorities for the guidance of
Courts in deciding whether pro-
visions were mandatory or direc-
tory.

That principle could be thus
formulated: Where the provis-
ions of a statute relate to the per-
formance of a public duty, and
where the invalidation of acts

: : ‘our 0 licial sanctions “one under them would work a
ord be remitted to a Police Court to import judicial sanctions

of District “A”’

th a nullifying the subordinate enact- Serious inconvenience or injustice
wil a . . o

to convict Doorly on the Ments that had been made in due to the general public without pro-

formation, and that the
of the appeal and of the pro-
in the Courts below be
d to the Informant-Appel-
Springer.
fation for the appeal to

form.

“Tf the Executive through some
oversight, through negligence, in-
competence, inefficiency or even—
God forbid—recalcitrance should
fail to lay subordinate legislation
before the Legislature, it is a

moting the essential aims of the
Legislature, the statute was to be
considered directory.

Mr. Whyatt then argued that it
would be of great inconvenience
to the public if in every case of

‘ eae ae a e Court had to em-
t Indian Court of Appeal matter for the application of par- tore 7% ae 4s. to
Di ‘ ‘ > ana ‘ tate ¢ ae t a y as
ee vo erounds me Hementary and not judicial sanc whether a_ statutory enactment
eat the order was tions. was in fact a statutory enactment
i¢ th point of law, in that e m at all
wl Justice hell that the Authority Mr. Whyatt in that connection
me were invalid because ui made submissions as to how an
a Not been submitted for Mr. Whyatt next cited the inconvenience would arise in

approval of both
Pslature as soon as possible
| eing approved and

Houses of

anc=-
[by the Governor.
second ground which {fs
uve to the first is that the
mes €lroneous in point of

HM there was no evidence,
ficient evidence to sup-
finding, that time

BM for submitting the regu-
Mor the approval of both
bof the Legislature, namely,
8 possible after they had
Oved and sanctioned by
anor on April 12, 1948
wed when the offence

the

WHEN You —
REFINISH
YOUR

tt pL ptt py

4
a
“a

Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic
Act of 1937 which gave power for
the making of the Parking Regu-
lations. The enabling sub-section
was sub-section 7. The actual
subordinate authority, Mr. Whyatt
said, was only shared between
the Head of the Department—in
the present case the Director of
Highways and Transport and
the Governor.

The sub-section laid it down that

all such regulations should forth- 7

with be reported by the Director
to the Governor for his approval
and sanction, and should as soon
as possible thereafter be submit-
ted for the approval of both
Houses of the Legislature, and if

tre ty mea



SPECIFY—

~“BELCO” BRAND

WHICH

IS THE BRAND

MANUFACTURED BY &
SUPPLIED -TO MOST
CAR MANUFACTURERS

IN THE UNITED KINGDOM

BY
.C.1. PAINTS DIVISION
AS. BRYDEN & SONS (00s) LTD. — Agents.



seeking to determine if there had
been unreasonable delay. He
touched on such questions as to
how long it should normally take
for such regulations to travel
from the Governor to the Execu-
tive, determination of the normal
speed at which the administrative
machinery worked, etc.

When the Court adjourned until
to-day Mr. Whyatt was dealing
with the principle that a manda-
nus would lie against the minis-
ter of the Crown for not carrying
out the duty imposed on him by
statute, and with the difference
between parliamentary and judi-
cial sanctions,

CAR



A ee etn re
_—_— — ee.

a Ua.
ft Parking Regulations :



THY

Judgment
Reserved In
Collision Suit
The West Indian Court of
A p Pp ea ] _ yesterday reserved
Skinaer ang Aico Clmora

Cuke, after Mr. D. H. L Ward.
Counsel for Cuke had concluded



his argument and es: oO. ma. tT.
Brancker, Junior Counsel for

Skinner had replied .

_ The appeal is against the find-
ing of a Common Pleas Jury and
the subsequent Judgment of the
Court. The Jury awarded Cuke
£1,500 general damages and
Special damages in the sum of
£4. 3. 7. in an action brought by
him against Skinner. The action
was the result of a co!lision
between cars 4riven by Cuke:and
Skinner.

The application for appeal to
the West Indian Court of Appeal
is based on the grounds that the
Trial Judge erred and may have
misdirected the Jury in portions
of his summing up, that the ver-
dict was against the weight of the
evidence and that the damages
were excessive.

Counsel in the case are Mr.
W. W. Reece K.C associated
with Mr. J. E. T. Brancker and
instructed by Messrs Carrington
& Sealy for Skinner, and Mr
D. H. L. Ward instructed by
Messrs Hutchinson & Banfield for
Cuke.

Hearing of the Appeal

began
Monday.

Myring Reappointed
Adviser to C.D.&W.

THE Secretary of State for the
Colonies has re-appointed M1
P. Hewitt Myring to the post «
Public Relations Adviser to the
Development and Welfare Organ-
ization. Mr. Hewitt Myring wil
take up this post towards the
end of February. The functions
of the Public Relations Advise:
will be to advise on public rel:
tions and _ information services
within the Caribbean area In
addition, he will Bive assistance
to the British Co-Chairman of
the Caribbean Commission
connection with Press

and pul
licity work.

It will be recalled that Mn
Hewitt Myring was former]
Public Relations Adviser to the
British Co-Chairman but hi

iunctions at that time were lim-

ited to business connected wit
the Caribbean Commission. 1
view of the need for the Dev

epment and = strengthening e/
informatior work within the
Caribbean, it has been decided i

appoint Mr. Hewitt Myring to the
Development and Welfare Organi -
zation where his functions will b

the same as those performed by

other Advisers of the Organiza-
tion.
Mr. Hewit Myring, who is

cistinguished journalist, was bor
iA Paris in 1900, educated at Eton
and served as a second Lieutenant
in the Grenadier Guards 1919
1920.

Mr. Hewitt Myring attended th
1944 West Indies Conference, tt
Caribbean Conference betwe
1945 and 1948, as well as tl
Montego Bay Conference in 1947

Hungary Rejects
British Request
LONDON, Feb. 14,
The Hungarian government h
refused to allow the British Con-

sul General in Budapest to (
trial for

Edgar Sanders, whose
espionage starts there on Friday

the Foreign Office spokesman
said here to-day. It ‘also rejected

Britain’s request to send a law-
yer to defend Sanders,
—Reuter.

BARB:

ADOS ADVOCATE



W.1. Sugar
Men Confer
On Policy

PORT-OF-SPAIN Feb. 13,
The Directors of
West Thdies Sugar

heid

Treasury building here today dis-

cussing the poliey they will adopt /gium’s



| Belgium

iscusses |
U.S. Arms Aid

BRUSSELS, Feb. 14.

The Belgian Santes Defence and
Foreign Affairs
| day decided jointly that Parlia~
;ment should debate the conditions
in
t iti Agreernent between Belgium and
ioe the United States, usually well-
“ one-day conference in the| informed circles said here.
The session wis M@scussing “Bel-

Committees to-

the recent Bilateral Arms

international undertak-

at the Regicnal West Indies Sugar] ings”. Under Western Union and

Conference
Santa Maria
February 23
Delegates
from Jamaica,
Barbados, British
Trinidad. The Jamaica delegation

opening at

participating

led by R. L. M. Kirkwood, which| with France’s 22 per cent.
air on Sunday] Holland’s 20 per cent.—Reuter.

arrived here by
stated that the forthcoming
Grenada conference “wi}] prove an
early test for British West Indian
Statesmanship in. dealing with
common problems”. Referring to
Jamaica's attitude he said “we
are deeply dissatisfied with the
offer made us by the Ministry of
‘ood particularly with the narrow
Spirit and commercial bargaining
in which the negotiations took}
place,” adding “we entirely sup-
port our brother sugar manufac-
turers in the British West Indio
m their desire to see this burnin:,

question taken up unitedly by
West Indian Governments.”
—Can. Press.



King’s Usher
Dies In Antigua

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, Feb. 14.

Sir Vivien Gabriel, Gentleman
Usher to His Majesty the King,
died suddenly at Governmen(
House, Antigua, on Monday even-
ing 13th February; 1950. Sn
Vivien, on holiday in the Wes
Indies, was a guest of His Excel-
lency the Governor.

Born in 1875, Sir Vivien had :
long and distinguished career in
the Government Service, and wa:
to the end a devoted servant o.
the State.

He held many honours, includ-



ing CiBa., C.MiG.,. €:V.6.
C.B.E. and many foreign decor-
ations,

in the field of F.S.A. and F.C.S

He was Colonel of the Roya

Engineers and Honorary Colone

of 26th A A Regiment. A large |
part of his service was spent in |
India, where, among many other

commissions, he was Under-

Secretary of the Foreign Depart-

ment,

At the end of the first World
War. he was Financial Advisor in |
occupied enemy territory, and wa:
a member of the British Air Com-

|
|
His achievements were not only
'

mission in the U.S.A., 1940 tc
1946. His duties at Court date |
from the Coronation of King |

Edward VII, since when he has
served the late King George V)
and the present King. |

Sir Vivien’s funeral left Hol- |
berton Hospital at 4.30 o'clock |
for the Roman Catholic Chapel |
at Ottos and thence to St. Johns
Cemetery. The service and las
rites were performed by Bishop
Morris of Roseau, Dominica.

A procession of four cars, which |
accompanied the cortege to. the
Cemetery, was met by His Excel-
lency the Governor, the Colonial







|

Attorney
cials,.



Ceylon Detains
Chinese Ship

COMLOBO, Feb. 14
Ceylon authorities have detain-

Secretary, the Administrator, the |
General and other offi-

|

|

|

Defence
ret, “Greate on Deveze, is understood to have said
came | that within the framework of the
St. Kitts, St. Lucia, | Western Union treaty, Belgium's
Guiana and} Defence effort was estimated at
11 per cent. of the total—compared



ed the 3,818-ton Chinese Nation- |
alist cargo ship Union Ptoneer at |
the request of the American Em- |

bassy here.
merchant ships sold to the Chi-
nese Nationalists on which
America claims’ mortgages
still outstanding.

The Union Pioneer is the fifth
Nationalist ship to
in a week—Reuter

re

~







7

Restless Nerves

steal your Sleep?

ENSE, strained nerves that will not let you sleep... how they

exhaust your vitality and undermine your health, Such troubled

sr rf
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| Agi sa 2 ge
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A most effective and pleasant

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way to reinforce your dietary in

nerve-building nourishment is to make delicious ‘Ovaltine’ your

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Prepared from Nature's

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most valuable nerve-restoring element. ‘Ovaltine’ also provides the

hecessary nourishment requirec

i to maintain health, strength and

energy at the highest possible level.
For these reasons ‘ Ovaltine ' is the ideal night-cap. Itis completely

free from drugs and acts in an ¢

a soothing influence on nerves
helps quickly to bring you deep

Drink delicious

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ntirely natural way. By exercising
ind body it assists you to relax and

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OVALTINE

Deep K

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She is one of the 42 |

are

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be detained |



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INHALER

FOR HANOBAG OR POCKET

THOMAS KERFOOT & CO. LTO

arrival of the TOURIST
SHIP, we shall remain
open on Saturday 18th
until 4 p.m. and close on
Thursday 16th at 1 p.m.

asked to !
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1G.W. HUTCHINSON

Broad St.

the} the North Atlantic Pact.

Minister, Albert

and

|
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= on ee

BARBADOS 9 ADVOCATE |HLznllp

reese

Published by The Advocate Co. 114., 34, Broad St., Bridgetows

Wednesday, February 15, 1950



Sete sateen
The Pottery Industry
AT a recent meeting the House of
Assembly passed a resolution for the sum
of $70,000 for the purpose of extending the
manufacture of pottery iu this island. It is
well that this was done inasmuch as there
is crying need for secondary industries in
this island.
Despite the desire for an industry which
would Kelp to find employment for the peo-

ple of Barbados it is clear that any expendi-
ture incurred must take notice of the

spending power of the treasury. It seems
that although the Government was cautious
énough to reduce the amount of money re-
commended by the Ceramist from $144,000
to $70,000 there was still some further in-
formation which should have been given
even before that amount was voted.

The launching of a pottery industry was
supported by this newspaper and it is for
this reason that the duty devolves on the
protagonists of the scheme to see that the

Re TY oe

LONDON, (By Mail).

The electorate of Great Britain
in this General Election is con-
fronted with a choice of support-
ing the Labour Party’s policy ef
full employment for all, fair
shares for all, equality of distri-
bution and social security or the
Conservative polidy of “empty
bellies are the only things that
will make the British people
work.”

Mr. Churchill and his supporters
are seeking to woo the electora:e
by exploiting every grievance cf
any section of the community.
They offer no plan for ameliora-
tion, but offer the electors-a vafue
collection of vote-snatching prom-
ases.

Labour makes no vote-eatching
promises. In 1945, we set out a
new precedent in the political |.fe
of this country by stating what

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



saccnnalalnaiessasieahedicanshiasiinaiciseaiis ais

In this article the President
of the Board of Trade outlines
the policy of the Labour Party
in the forthcoming General
Election and his criticism of
his Conservative opponents.
He deals specifically with the
Labour Party’s overseas trad-
ing programme and empha-
sises that a Labour adminis-
tration is not a step towards
eventual communism but a
bulwark against it.

families simply could not afford to
buy imported food.

During that time it was the
Colonies and Dominions which
carned for Britain with their sales
of rubber, tin, wool, hides and
gold. three quarters of Britain s
dollars. Since the war, the Col-
cnies and Dominions have not

but of the m

best results are obtained.

been made for the preparati

our programme was and proceec- been able to make anything like

ing to honour our election promi- the same contribution to our joint

ises. We stand on our record and dollar probiem. ’

on our programme for winning
to recovery in the in- the war. It lost its overseas in-

not of the privileged few, vestments, and half of its mer-

ass of the people.

This country was bled white by

chant fleet was destroyed. The
generous and timely blood trans-

‘ : nit
We will continue the upbi!l fusion Britain has in the form of

- struggle and hard road to recov~ ; :
It would seem that ample provision has | ery Sor the war Marshall aid and the Canadian

to build up @ Credit, would not have been

slay |new Britain. The alternative is yaa
on of the clay Me ollow the Conservative road enough if it had not beensfor the

great efforts of the British people

and despite Mr ‘Wilkinson's hint that the |“? Ditain: a road with hunger P°O) ittion and exports.
marketing possibilities were not so good as | marches, barefoot

unemployed miners scrabbling

they had anticipated, there was no disposi- | On for bits of

tion to postpone consideration of the matter | their own firesides.
until other facts had been sought.
This problem of marketing might be set-

tled by a practical approach to the question.
It might be that inasmuch as housing is SO |7)¢ yeal truth is the opposite

a half-way house

The Labour Party
socialism—but in democratic :0-
cialism. There are those who be~ cent
lieve that democratic socialism is
to Communism.

hildren; and
. i British recovery has made great

coal to warm headway. Already British pro-
duction is forty per cent fa

slieves the average of any year ore
believes i) 1939. In 1949 it increased 7 per
and still is rising rapidly. But
that effort to recover has not held
the Government back from carry-
ing in full its 1945 election prom-
ises of full employment, social re-

serious a problem in Barbados it might be | Social Democracy is the only prac-

well to concentrate on the manufacture of
tiles for floors and bathrooms and others
for insulation. Another form of production
might concentrate on the manufacture of
drain pipes which are now imported in
great quantities.

But if the marketing problem can be
solved there is still an even more important
point which appears to have been overlook-
ed. No provision has been made for the
continued supply of clay which will be
necessary to carry on the manufacture of
the necessary articles. The lands from
which the present supply of clay now comes
are privately owned and unless there is
some compulsory ownership or long term
lease the time might come when the Gov-
ernment will have been led up the garden
path and induced to spend thousands of
dollars without being able to command the
supply of raw mat rial for the processing
of the goods .

The precaution should be taken now to
ensure that this is done. There is room for
pottery ornamental and useful; and be-
cause of the urgency of the building prob-
lem the supply of tiles, drain pipes and
insulators would lessen the quantity of

imported goods, What would be lost in cus--

toms ‘duty would be made up in the spread
of employment and the measure of self

sufficiency which supplying a local market
should bring.

According to published reports of the
discussion the point raised here seems to
have been neglected and the matter should
be rectified before the resolution reaches

the Legislative Council,

“Two Hundred Not Out”

THERE have been scores of two hundred
runs at Kensington-before; there have been
scores of two hundred in Barbados before.
But hardly has any such performance
given such delight to thousands of specta-
tors. The tribute is to Everton Weekes.

He it is who had gone to the other side of
the Empire and created records of cen-
turies only to surpass them himself.

Local records are limited in the register
of such “scores. Tim Tarilton against
Spartan at Belleville, and against Trinidad
at Kensington; Erie Collymore against. Pick-
wick at Harrison College; Chester Cum-
berbatch and C. del. Inniss against Lodge
School at College; E. L. Bartlett against
Pickwick at Kensington; Wally Hammond
at Kensington against the West Indies;
George Challenor against Jamaica and
Trinidad at Kensington; Frank Worrell
against Police at Bank Hall; Weekes against
Police at the Garrison; Worrell and John
Goddard 200 each against Trinidad at
Kensington; Johnnie Lucas against Trini-
dad at Kensington and now again Everton
Weekes against B.G. at Kensington.

He has truly secured his place in a goodly
company of stars of the grand summer
game.



tical alternative to extremism.

It is the Communist Party that
is looking forward to the return
of the Conservative Party, for it
is in the disease spots of reaction
and uncontrolled capitalism—wun-
employment, squalor and misery
—that the Communist infection
can breed and spread.

Before the war we paid for most
of our imports of raw materials
from our reserves of gold and
dollars and from our investments,
In those days we got through
simply because mass unemploy-
ment limited our imports; idle
factories needed no imported ma-
terials, and unemployed and their







Three

form and fair shares for all.

Food rationing must continue,
so must the food subsidies. For
that prevents inflation and stab-
ilises the cost of food. In other
countries where rationing has
been abolished, the ration coupons
have been substituted by the
banknotes. 7

If Britain abolished food subsi-
dies the people in the country
would have to pay 25 cents a
pound more for butter, a three
and a half pound loaf of bread
would cost eight cents more, and
so on in regard to all essential
foods. The cost is $1,282,000,000

to the British taxpayer. It is worth

Unities

our And The Gap

By The Right Hon. Harold Wilsen
(President Board Of Trade For U. KK.)

while, for it ensures a fairly distri-
buted food system.

The Labour Purty intendg to
continue with the health system
which the Conservatives opposed.
‘To-day children are better ted and
better clothed.

In the past ten years maternal
mortality has fallen by one third
and infantile mortality of children
up to eleven years has fallen by
two thirds, Labour's National
Health Service has put the best
health services within the reach
of all, even though the inadequate
provision of hospital and other
services have led to shortages,
queues and delays.

Now the Conservative Party say
they will support the health ser-
vices, despite the fact that when It
was debated in Parliament Mr.
Churchill threatened the Govern-
ment with a vote of censure on
the grounds of “extravagance and
incompetence.”

Regarding Britain’s export trade,
which is the chief condern of the
Board of Trade, the Labour Party
stands four square behind all the
efforts of our exporters to increase
their dollar earnings. All the con-
trols and licenses which were
levied were all operated in such
a way as to give the maximum
help to the dollar exporter.

Yet when I was in America re-
cently it came as a surprise tc
many of the Americans that I met
that our export trade was not in
the hands of Government depart-
ments or public corporations. 1
emphasise now that the British
export trade is entirely in private
hands.

The Government, however, un-
der its Export Guarantee Depart-
ment provides a measure of fi-
nancial ‘cover for market surveys,
advertising and promotional ex-
penditure, the carrying of stocks
in order to maintain American
standards of service and supply.
This considerably reduces the
commercial and financial risks in-
volved in tackling the U.S. market.

Britain’s economic recovery and
the whole future of the country

depends on closing the dollar gap

and it is the Labour Party’s
avowed policy to ensure that
every exporter to the dollar
countries is given every facil-
ity and encouragement to fulfil
all export inqu
to dolar countries




-1.N.S.



By the Rt. Hon. Viscount Swinton, P.C., C.H.

eer and architect of this policy of| before the war, to many of the heavier ma-

LONDON (By Mail)
Conservauves are a _ loverant,
easy-going people. iiney are not au

mulionaires as the Lapour rary
loves to pretend, After ali, near
ten million people voted Corset

Valive in 19¥4¢0-—tnere will be sev-
eral more millions this time-—ana
they can’t all be miillonaires.
‘the simple truth Is that were
are all sorts and conditions of peo-
pie, but they Nave one thing 1b
common, ‘xney are funaamenially
kindly and. good-natured, and Just
as interested inj the welfare of
their country’ as anyone etse.
Let me then summarise the
}main lines of Tory policy, Tne
| productive energies or the nation
| must be set free. Taxation will be
reduced to stimulate output and
help sell our exports;. ‘Yo make
this nossible there must be a big
reduction of Government expen-
aiture.
A minimum stanaard must be
{ created below which no individ-
ual shall fall, but there must L¢
no ceiling against which enter-
prise and energy bump heads.
Conservatives will not cut the
Socialist Services: they will main.
tain the Social Services by the
only policy which can make them
safe and retain their full purchas-
ing value As the purchasing
power of the pound goes Up, the
cost of living will come down
State buying must be stopped
Bigger supplies, the result of
better buying by the merchants
who knew their job, will enable
controls to be lifted. Fewer con-
trols and other measures will help
to cut Government spending.
Our own farmers, and next to
j them the Commonwealth, must be
assured of markets. We shall
provide incentives to our farmers
to grow yet more food. We shall
not countenance State farming or
the State as landlord
No further costly nationaliza-
tion-—and where the damage can-
not be undone, decentralization.
Bring back competition with
safeguards against monopolies of
any kind—to Increase supplies and
lower prices. How else shall we
get the houses we need so desper-
ately? In these and kindred ways
we shall make extra effort and
efficiency worth while, knowing
that this is the way, and the only
way, to recover our economic in-
dependence
Full employment is the goal on
which all our policies converge.







OUR READERS SAY:



To the Editor, The Advocate—

on inconvenience. I am wonder- Trafalgar Square in which a polite

The Right’ Hon. Viscount
Swinton, formerly Secretary
of State for the Colonies and
Head of the Air Ministry in
the Conservative and Coalition
Governments, is regarded as
one of the elder statesmen of
the Conservative Party. In
this article he outlines the
policy of the Conservative
Party in the forthcoming Gen-
eral Election. He will hold
high Cabinet rank in the event
of a Conservative victory at
the polls.

——— oe ate

The end of American aid is in
sight. When it ends, as the Social-
ists themselves have said repeat-
edly, we must either find the pur-
chasing power to buy our food
and our raw materials—or face
hunger and unemployment. The
Conservatives know that prosper-
ous citizens make a prosperous
country .

Britain is a world-power or she
is nothing. She cannot exercise
her rightful position in the world
until she has set her own house
in order. That is the task to
which Conservatives have dedi-
cated themselves in the conviction
that the road they have marked
out is the only road that will lead
us back to stability, security and
greatness.

Conservative policy on foreign
affairs almost speaks for itself.
Our aim is world peace. The
guarantee of world peace is the
effective co-operation of the
British Empire and Common-
wealth with the United States and
the free countries of Europe

Wherever one may go in the
‘Empire, America or Europe, whose
name is on every liv as the pion-





What's on Today

West Indian Court of Appea!,

9.30 a.m,

Football at Beckles Road,
4.30 p.m.

Water Polo, Aquatic Club,
5.00 p.m,

Mobile Cinema, Heywoods
Plantation, St. Peter, 7.30
p.m.

Variety Concert by Police
Band at Drill Hall, 8.30

p.m.
Boxing at Modern High
School at 8.30 p.m.



are fast becoming fools for our

unity and co-operation? Winston,

Churchill,

Think of his leadership in tha

war; his interpretation of Great
Britain to America and of Ameri-

ca to Great Britain; his kindling

of the torch of resistance in strick-

en Europe. He is the man whose
realism and vision since the war
has evoked enormous response on |

both sides of the Atlantic! :
If the policy of co-operation

should stumble or falter now,
where is the leader who once
again can lead in forging the

Grand Alliance for Peace as Mr.

Churchill “inspired and led the

forces of Freedom in the war?

The need is great; the time is short
—but once again the man matches

the opportunity.

“What do you mean, Is it
safe?”



In this policy Mr. Churchill has
been supported and upheld by a
united party notable for men of
unsurpassed experience and un-
challengeable integrity in foreign
aftairs—Mr. Eden, Lord Salisbury
and a dozen more.

Finally, the Conservatives stand,
as they have always stood, for the
strength and unity of the Common-
wealth and Empire. They know
that those three Unities—U.S.A.,
Western Europe and the Empire—
are in no way imcompatible, they
are indeed complementary, and
they are unities that must be de-
veloped and strengthened and
combined—if democracy is to ba
saved, and our children assured
of a life worth living.



British Industries Fair-










biggest ever and with emphasis on the
American markets—will take place from
May 8th to 19th, sirnultaneously in Lohdon
and Birmingham.







s and orders





eee as

Bissest Ever

iy Fred Doerilinger

LONDON, (By Mail),
The 29th British Industries Fair—the

_—e ee,

Organizers are preparing for greatest at-

tendance of American and Canadian trade
buyers to date. Last year there were 784 from
the United States and 424 from Canada, but
this year a 50 per cent, increase is expected
from both countries.

As part of the dollar-drive, a special pub-

licity campaign has been undertaken this
year for the B.I-F. in North America. Adver-
tising agents have for the first time been

appointed in New York and American
technique has been applied to press adver-
tising and direct mail promotion of the Fair.

Many exhibitors at the 1950 Fair have
already submitted news of their products for
dissemination in North America through the
British information services and through the
British commercial and diplomatic officers
established in the main trade centers of the
United States and Canada.

Manufacturers predict that their own
efforts to reduce export prices coupled with,
in many cases, the effect of the devaluation
of the pound will make British goods a more
economic proposition for transatlantic buy-
ers.

WEDNESDAY, _FEBRUARy



AYLMER’S PORK & BEANS
CATTELLI EGG NOODLES (Broad &

QUAKER OATS (I’ge pkts. with Chinaware) 93

COLONNADE STORES

NOTICE

Our LUMBER YARD HARD
MENTS will be closed for ie In 7
Tournament at 12 noon on the following | Ce

THURSDAY, 16TH FEBRUARY

MONDAY, 20TH FEBRUARY
TUESDAY, 21ST FEBRUARY _

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD, s

C. S. PITCHER & CO,

Phones: 4472, 4687, 4413, 495),

SSSSSSSSSSSS38S99SS



Benefits are not limited to North America.
The lowering of prices as a result of more

efficient production methods has, they believe,
placed British goods in a more favourable
position generally, and is of special import-
ance to those countries which are finding it
hard to maintain their purchases from hard-

currency areas. Manufacturers promise that

buyers will see a full range of goods at highly

competitive prices at the 1950 BALF.

Overseas buyers will benefit from four

years’ intensive market research. The Fair
this year will reflect the country’s industry
geared almost exclusively to producing the

goods which overseas markets most urgently

need.

Trade experts insist that there is every in-

dication of considerable improvement in de-

livery dates compared with last year. These
improvements extend, for the first time since

chinery exhibits to be viewed at the Castle
Bromwich, Birmingham, section of the Fair.

Long reputed to be. the world’s largest na-
tional trade fair, the 1950 B.I.F. will attain
its greatest size in 36 years’ history. Exhibitors
this year will occupy more than one miilion
square feet to stand space. More than 3,000
firms will present the latest products of 90
industries.’ grouped, for the convenience of

buyers, in 32 sections of closely-allied trades. |

The 1950 Fair departs from the tradition
of post-war years in that no single trade or
industry has been selected for special em-

1

phasis. Textiles and clothing were specially |

featured last year and in 1947, but the Tex-
tile Working Committee on Exhibitions and

Fairs decided to conserve their energies this |

year in order to stage an exceptional pre-

sentation at the B.I.F. in 1951, the Festival
of Britain year.

Nevertheless, the textiles and clothing sec-

tion at Earls Court, London this year will |

include 155 exhibitors occupying 60,000 square
feet of stand space.

A number of other sections at the Fair will |

be exceptionally strongly represented. These

include civil engineering, printing machinery, |
office appliances, jewelry, clocks and watches, |
silverware cutlery, toys and games, sports |

goods, and stationery and publishing.

Although emphasis in manufacturers’ @x- |

hibits will be more strongly than ever on

export, increasing production has made poss- |
ible the release of more goods for the home

market than in recent years.

As the B.I.F. is organized exclusively as a
service by manufacturers for buyers public
admission to the Fair will be strictly limited

so as not to handicap buyers,

The Fair was first held in 1915 with 391
exhibitors occupying 80,000 square feet. Since
then the Fair has been held annually with
the exception of the war years. Last year
3,250 exhibitors occupied 962,456 square feet |
of actual stand space. Some 17,000 overseas
trade buyers from 130 territories attended the

Fair in 1949.—(LN.S.)



Three Cheers For The Library And Its Staff

care about the difficulties of bus obvious that the person who made

FINE FOOD BU

|

YOU SHOULD ORDER»

0°"

KEILLERS DUNDEE CAKE .........
WALLS OXFORD SAUSAGES .........
WALLS PORK SAUSAGES ..........
LIPTONS COFFEE :
FORT GARRY BAKING POWDER .....

O.K. COFFEE



WILL BE CLOSED
On THURSDAY I

OUR WEEKLY HALF BOL



REMAINING OPEN ON SATURDAY,
FEB. UNTIL 330 PM”

FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE Vis
FROM THE M.V. “STELLA PObM

PLEASE ARRANGE YOUR 5m

DACOSTA & CO, Ll





SIR,—It is with great interest
that I read the letters in your re-

cent issues concerning the Public

Library and its staff. I heartily
voice my approval of the praise
given to the staff for its efliciency.
One never has to wait there un-
necessarily long or listen to un-

necessary queries, but is prompt-
ly and courteously attended to

by some member of the staff
Furthermore, the Libary itself
serves a great need of the com-

munity and it is with interest that

I, being a foreigner, note that the
male population seem to make
more use of the Library than the
female. So three cheers for the

Library and its staff.
T. VINCENTE
St. Michael,
February 12, 1950.

Beauty Deserves a Walk
To The Edit The Advo
SIR,—Since t rem
bus stand from Tratat
became effectiy I
reading letter
expressin vi

ing if it is that the present site
is not far enough from the old one.
In my oponion some Barbadians
are too stable-minded and won't
try to adapt themselves to suit
certain conditions; conditions
which would eventually be well
worth the slight inconvenience
suffered. When the town-plan-
ning scheme was suggested, it
was for the purpose of improving
the city which is already the
pride of all Barbadians. When
tourists come to the island they
speak in glowing terms of “Little
England.” We blush with modesty
to hear pleasant remark: about
our city yet we, the bus riders,
think it unfair to walk just about
200 yards away from the old site
s a contribution to adding to the

splendour of the city. Is there
ny reason fer complaint?
G.R.S
Voices
I Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—In your yesterday's iss
;

‘ juitou olumnist C

old lady pleads with a motorist
not to knock her down and in-
vokes a blessing on his head.
Isn't it possible that the motor-
ist misunderstood all that she said
and especially the phonetics in
“bless”? I write this in view of
the fact that the writer also at-
tributes to the average Barbadian
the hybrid Irish and Scottish
idiom “Wa wrong wid ye"? “Ye
‘en got a horn?” If he can put
this down to Barbadians then it
is possible that he was not sure
whether she said bless or some
other word.
LINGUIST.

Fools
To the Editor, The Advocate—
Sm,—I think the Good Book
says something somewhere in
praise of a good name but I used to
hear my jd grandmother say that
sometimes a good name is only a

iickname for a fool

have
name





ding and long-

"Y ; + | n t
‘ ss but I am afraid that we

tolerance.
; Every country in the world has
its traditions and customs and,
while we welcome changes that
are improvements, I am afraid
that today we are merely at the
mercy of certain imported offi-
cials.

For years every school in Bar-
bados commenced at 10 a.m. until
some years ago when some wise
erack thought that there should be
a break with the past and now
nearly every school has its own
time for opening and closing to
the annoyance of every parent.
Now another hardship has shown
its head. In the good old days of
yore, the schools gave a half day
for cricket and days off for races
and the exhibition. Now we are
told that our children will be
given “half-day” for cricket but
they must come to school at ¥Y
o’elock and even 8.45 o'clock in
the morning

I do not know who ) -
ible for this additir
but it is evident they hay
sideration for the parents
who have to arrange for the « hild-
ren to get to school nor do th




connections for those who have to
come from the country. The fact
is that they have really given the
children no time at all and they
do not seem to care what incon-
venience parents are put to in
their morning arrangements.

I feel it is high time that we
parents called a halt to these jack-
in-the-box school hours. If all the
parents would say that the school
hour is such a time and our child-
ren will go at that hour and not
before, all this nonsense would
soon stop, but if not some evening
we will be told that school will
commence at 7 a.m. next day the
headmaster is going to a wedding
at 2 o’clock.

While on this subject, permit me
too to refer to the other hardship
now inflicted on the poor travel-
ling public by the removal of the
tus stand to Probyn Street. It is

this regulation never had to travel
from Broad Street to catch a bus
in hot sun or rainy weather.

What will be the next thing that
we will be forced to endure be-
cause of our good name for toler-
ance?

Let us hope that Con’s brother
from Padooka is never appointed

as a Dictator (I mean Director) of

anything in Barbados or he may
abolish all Bank-holidays, half-

holidays and perhaps the buses
themselves may be removed al- |
together or some day we may get

an Eskimo who will decide that
working and sleeping every twen-

ty-four hours is all foolishness and |
we should work 24 hours each day |
for six months and sleep for an-

other six months.
ETHELINE THOMAS.

Spooners Hiil,

St. Michael.

eit f =] Pa lio A
@ LETTERS which are signed with a nom-de-plunie, but un |

ccompanied by the customary bona fides, will be ignored

Many such reach the Editor's desk each week, and reader
are again reminded of the necessity for the writer's aaa
to be known to the Editor, not for publication, but as an ||

assurance of good faith,

MILK FED TURKEYS
MILK FED CHICKENS
VEAL CHOPS

LAMB CHOPS
FROZEN CANADIAN SAL-



COD FILLETS
MACKEREL

Fime Drinks

SANDEMAN’S SHERRY
MOSSELLE HOCK
PRUNIER BRANDY



GRAND MARNIER
GOLD BRAID RUM
CROWN DRINKS

oo






























ee,

4

Fine) 29

~

—





a
terela

A

HENNESSYS V.S.O.P. BRANDY .....
HOLLOWAYS DRY GIN ....... 6.5005
BUCKFAST TONIC WINE ...........
MAYPOLE LEMON CURD ...........
GRAND MARNIER LIQUEUR .........
GRAND MARNIER LIQUEUR ........

FELD, SCOTT & CO, LM

FOR

AND

a

ACCORDINGLY.



=
WEDNESDAY,
New Traffic
a Regulations

Working Well

ALGAR SQUARE, which
s a mass of confusion on
7 a was more orderly yes-
p Monday torists and pedestrians
pe tera accustomed to the new
hare sp and signs which were

| ecently Creole were seen occa-
oh few ing the Police Con-
“tables . duty in the area wha
Ohi cea and that meant, but
' ar these saw the new ar-

f ts for the first time yes-
" rangemen

qerday. = A. Farmer, Super-
a Captain the Traffic Branch,
i the “Advocate” yesterday
Tale motorists and pedestrians are
operating quite well.

fe said that slight adjustments
: es present plans are being
, put on the whole every-
‘thing seems to be working favour-

was STATED in this
column yesterday that the
car M.1099, property of

a. e

4 Massiah, and driven by
ey. D. Wood, was involved

ident on Bay Street.
aes not belong to Dr.
put is owned by Dr. H.

jn an
This
‘Massiah,
BMILINE PINDER’S right hand
f) and eye were injured when
was involved in an accident
Mount Wilton Road, St.
mas, recently. Also involved
was a motor car owned by Ralph
fowler of Sugar Hill, St. Joseph.
"4 FIRE at Hothersal Plantation,
JA‘st. John recently destroyea
1, acres of third crop ripe canes
singing to Mr. E. M. Taylor.
" Mr, Taylor suffered another loss
‘yien a fire at Golden Ridge
‘plantation destroyed a quantity
" gfsecond crop ripe canes. In both
the canes were insured.
’ LOSS of a quantity of
eschalots valued $8.00 was re-
by Lilith Phillips of
Cottage, St. George, The
slots were taken_ since
5. The matter is being

y

7 a

OTHY SPRINGER of Arch
DV yall, St. Thomas, gave birth
fo a still born female child on

® Ssturday at about 11.30 a.m.
~The Sonaner was notified and

i dssion for the burial of the

iver.
MOTOR CAR G-139, owned
by Clifford Holder of Sweet
tom and driven by Lionel
folder of the same address, over-
fumed and was_ extensively
ged while travelling along
roves Road, St. George at about
mid-night on Friday.

“It was learnt that the lights of
the car suddenly went out. The
quickly applied brakes.
road was wet and the car
dded, struck an embankment
md eventually overturned. The

ver was not injured.
WO VEHICLES were damaged
when an accident occurred av
about 1130 am. on Hopewell

i" d, St. Thomas, on Sunday.

'@ The accident involved a ‘motor
, owned and driven by Evelyn
Wilkie of Frizers, t. Joseph, ana

or van T-153, owned by Alfrea
ore of Welchman Hall ana
mn by Denzil Knight of Bank

Cross Road,

"A FIRE of unknown origin

4% broke out at Codrington Hill

M about 11.30 am. on Saturday

‘itd destroyed 140 holes of secona

‘Mp ripe canes. They are the

| erty of Joseph Holder. The

_@® ‘imaged is not covered by in-

T

Coll;

TABOUT 8.40 p.m. on Sunday

a fire broke out at Water-

d Plantation and burnt 30u

= F of third crop ripe canes.

'® *y are covered with the Phoenix

hee Co., and belong to Mr.

Gill of the same Plantation.

RICITY CUTS are caus-

‘ing people to purchase more

Nd candles but those who

ot afford to buy a lamp or

will perhaps find some
means of providing light.

ILBERFORCE BARROW, a

2








Hill, St. Joseph, was caught
handed as he broke and
@d the provision shop of
ts. General Traders Ltd., at
’s Alley, at about 8.30 on
night,

FEBRUARY

19-year-old baker boy, of |

Ea

15, 1950

‘House Urge



Cut

In Airmail Rates |

The House of Assembly yes

the purpose of reducias airm
how

ations, The cheaper raie,
will take a little longer than
still avail themselves of the
rate in certain cases,

lerday passed a Resolution for}
ail charges to certain destin-
ever, will bé for services which



THE

Station |
IN ST. JOHN

The House of Assembly yester-



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

' Allder Wants | Govt. House ee ie
_ Agriculture |Gets $380.00, 0" St James

The House or Assembly yester-
day passed a supplementary
Resolution for $380 for the main-
tenance and essential replacement
of furniture at Government House
and for the provision of station-

; ery there, eS i
at the present rate. People can|9#Y passed an Address to the a here, the stocks of which are

quicker service at the higher |

In the Resolution which will

f “ome into operation on March 1,
Parece l Post if the Upper Chamber
approves, is fixed the airma:)

Charges
Go Up

The House of Assemply yester-
“ay passed a Resolution ‘to in-
crease the postage rates as from
March 1, 1950, on the first unit
of printed papers (including
books, commercial papers ana
newspapers) transmitted from
this Istand to Great Britain and
British Empire countries.

This is one of the increases
recommended by the Colonial
Postmaster to meet the demand
for increased conveyance charges
for the carriage of printed paper
mail by ships. The previous con-
veyance charges were fixed in
1931 at td. for every 5 articles of
this class; the new rates which
have been approved by the Goy-
ernor-in—Executive Committee are
two cents for every 5 articles.

If this resolution is approved
the postage on articles of this
class to the United Kingdom and
Empire countries will be two cents |
for the first 2 ounces and one cent |
for each additional 2 ounces or}
part. The proposed rates are in
conformity with the revised rates
fixed by the Universal Postal
Convention in 1947. ‘

The resolution is submitted to
the Legislature in accordance with
Section 19 of the Post Office Act
1911—8.

Handling Cost

Mr. M. E. Cox (L) who took
charge of the Resolution said that
representatives of certain ships
had made application for increase
rates for the conveyance of these
mails,

They based their arguments on
(1), that the present rates had
been fixed since 1931, and (2),
that the cost of labour in handling
these items had increased, and
that contrary to conditions in
other parts of the West Indies |
they had to take mails from the
ships to the Post Office and from
the Post Office to the ships. The
Postmaster after consultation had
recommended the various in-
creases, These rates were also in
conformity with the rates fixed by
the Universal Postal Convention
1947. They were considered fair
and reasonable. The Resolution

was then passed, H





2nd Class Mait
By Air Freight

A Resolution for the sending
of second class mail to Great
3ritain by airmail was passed hy
the House of Assembly yesterday.
The rate set out is nine cents per
half ounce. |

The Addendum reads: —

The Colonial Postmaster has
received a quotation through
British West Indian Airways for
2nd Class mail to Great Britain
and has recommended that the
rate be nine cents per half ounce.
If approved it will be possible to
accept printed papers (including
books, commercial papers and
newspapers) for air conveyance
to the United Kingdom.

Mr, M. E. Cox who took charge
of the Resolution said that there
was no arrangement made in the
past so far as air traffic was con-





cerned in connection with the
items mentioned, The Colonial
Postmaster had now made

arrangements whereby these items
could be sent by air and the
Resolution was therefore asking
fer approval, It was passed.

MEETING
OF C.W.U.

A meeting of the Seamen Divi-
sion of the Caribbean Workers





PC. Gaskin of the C.I.D. made
Meatrest and Barrow was charged
th breaking and entering the
top with intent to steal.
LOSS of a Valkyrie
bicycle valued $55 was re-
by Christopher Bayne of
on, St. George. Bayne stated
cycle was removed from
a shop at Marhill Street
ay,

H LOSS of a gas lamp,
» Valued $12, was reported by
st Miller of Reed Street. He
d that the lamp was removed
“um tamarind house at the
s on Saturday,
CUMBER BATCH of
S ison Road reported the
ot a scarlet dress and another
of clothing, total valued
m her enclosed yard on




















we
a Y H
A ie H
és
$ sav +|E
ES? ect
, F Ws ——S
3 6S) 7
| Se il)”
ae4 Wy
Not S ey
a |«—o
4



Union will be held at the head-
quarters of the Union tonight
when Mr. D. G. Leacock, Jnr.
will address the gathering.

All members of the division are
asked to attend.

8.0.8. Result

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G. Feb, 14.

As a result of an S.O.S. from
the B.G. Cricket team _ the
Colony’s Green and Gold Flag
was sent to Barbados by Air Ex-
press today. Although it is known
that the team left rain-soaked
B.G. and practice starved, which
militated against a better showing,
fans are of the opinion that they
practically played against them-
selves without their colours flut-
tering alongside Barbados’ colours,
Toucan or no Toucan.—By Cable



Eo (|



|
| 1950,



postage on ietters, posteards and
air letter forms addressed to any
iestination set out in column onc
f the Schedule to the Resolution,
at the rate set out immediately
2pposite such destination.

The Schedule and Addendum

state:

Schedule
Aruba—Letters 12c; Post cards
6c: Air Forms 6c.
Bahamas—Letters 16¢;
cards 8c; Air Forms 8c.
Bermuda—Letters _ 16¢;
cards 8c; Air Forms 8c.
Canada (Via Bermuda)—Letters
18e: Post cards 9c; Air Forms 8c.
Canada (Via Trinidad) —Letters
Oc: Post cards 15¢; Air Forms

Post

Post

8c

curacao—Letters 12c; Post
cards 6c: Air Forms 6c.
Dutch Guiana—Letters
Post cards 6c; Air Forms 6c,
Dom. Republic—Letters
Post cards 6c
Gt. Britain (Via Jamaica) —
Letters 30c; Post cards l5e; Air
Forms 12c.

Gt. Britain (Via Trinidad) —
Letters 50c; Post cards 25c; Aix
Forms 12¢.,

Newfoundland (Via Bermuda)
~-Letters 24c; Post cards 12c; Air
Forms “8c

Wewfoundland (Via Trinidad)
—Letters 36c; Post cards 18c; Air
Forms 8c.

United States (Via Jamaica)~—-
Letters 18c; Post cards 9c; Air
Forms 8c.

United States (Via Trinidad) —
Letters 30c; Post cards 1c; Air
Forms 8c,

Addendum

The Colonial Postmaster has
negotiated certain arrangements
for the conveyance of mails which
will make it possible to reduce
airmail charges to certain destin-
ations. In certain cases he has in-
troduced alternative rates for |
different routing of air mails, The
reason for this is that the cheaper
rates are in respect of services
which may take a little longer
than the service at the higher
rate.

Mr. M. E. Cox moved the ieee
ing of the Resolution. He said
that for some time past the =

12c;
12¢;

nial Postmaster had been negoti-
ating with the various airmail

companies with a view to offering
the public cheaper service. As
hon. members would see there

was a fairly substantial reduction
of the present rates.
As would be seen from the Ad-

| dendum, in certain cases the Post-

master had introduced alternative
rates for different routing of air
mails, that was, that one could
still pay the old rate in these cases
and get. the faster service, the:
cheaper rate would be a slower |
service. He did not think any
hon. member would be caused any
great worry in assenting to the
passing of the Resolution. He felt
they would all be satisfied because
it was something the House had
been clamouring for for many
years,

He then moved that the Resolu-
tion b_ sassed. Dr. H. G. Cum-
mins seconded and it was passed.

$23,598 For
Road Repairs



|

THE House of Assembly yes-
terday passed a Resolution for
$23,598 for the making of grants
to Commissioners of Highways ot
some parishes, for the repairing
of bridges and roads, due in some
cases to flood damage.

The Addendum to the Resolu-
tion reads:
This resolution is to authurise
provision for the making of grants -
to Commisisoners of Highways.

The supplementary _ provision
uncer Head XXVIII covers a
grant of $4,000 to the Commission-
ers of Highways, St. Peter, for the
repair of two bridges on the
Baltic Road, Boscobel.

The bridges are regarded as
unsafe, but the Director of High-
ways and Transport does not con-
sider that their condition arises
from flood damage. Accordingly
| the grant will be made as a sup-
plement to the original grant for
the upkeep of roads; and a grant
of $2,731 to the Commissioners of
Highways, St. Joseph, for the
sheeting and sealcoating of Spring-
field Road, e

The supplementary provision
under Head XXXII is required to
meet the following claims by the
Commissioners of Highways for
the cost of repairing various
parish roads damaged by floods in
$3,619
3,400
7,452
2,396

St. George
St. James
Christ Church .
St.

Joseph

cieans éve

ali your c

Governor asking that the neces~
Sary steps be taken to establish
an agricultural station in St. John.

Mr. O. T. Allder (L) had movea
that the passing of the Address
asking that legislation be sent
down for the setting up of the
Station. On the suggestion af
Mr. W. A. Crawford, however, it
was amended to read as passed.

Mr. Allder said that he thought
everyone in the colony woutd
agree with the necessity of in-
creasing the means for food pre-
duction. Everyone would agree
too that the results which the
community had been able to ob-
tain from the stations set up in
the various parishes, had been
very good. With the increase ot
these stations and consequently |
peasant instructors to give advice |
to peasant proprietors, the|{
economy of the island would be}
=nhanced because the importation |
of certain commodities would be|
reduced. He had visited many of
these stations and witnessed the
good work they were carrying on

St. John was purely an agri-
cultural station and the people
there depended solely on their
land for the maintenance of their
families. It was a community of
about 11,000 people, a large per-
centage of which were peasant
proprietors.

At the agricultural stations
were stud farms, but the people
in St. John had to take their stock
a great distance from their homes
to get the service offered. He
felt that one of these stations
should be put at a convenient
Spot between St.’ John and St.



Joseph so that it could be made] not

use of by people in those twe
parishes. Some of these stations
too had embarked upon milk pro-
duction.

He had noticed that there was
a project afoot to increase the
number of inspectors and peasant
instructors at the Department of
Science and Agriculture, but that
in his opinion, was not sufficient
so long as people were being
asked to improve their stock and
had to take them to stations far
away from their homes, and in
other parishes, He hoped the
House would give the matter the
consideration it deserved.

Amendment

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) see
onded the motion. He thought
he was correct in Saying, that
these stations had been started
under Colonial Development and
Welfare and therefore he would
Suggest to the hon. member that
there should be some slight
amendment in the wording of the
Address. He asreed that thev
were doing excellent work and
should be a great boon to the
beople in the parishes in which
they now functioned. In the major-
ity of cases they were under the
guidance of very skilful instructors
who were making every possible
effort to improve the standard of
agriculture in the parish in which
they served and in the colony as
a whole.

The people of St. John like
most of the rural parishes were
mainly an agricultural commun- ,
ity, and he felt that the people
in it were entitled to an agricul-~
tural station. There was good
reason, he believed, at the begin-
ning of the experiment, not ta
have a station in every parish,
and therefore up to now there
was only one in St. Philip, St.
George, Christ Church, St. Peter,
and he thought also in St."
Andrew. Now he thought that |
the practical benefits which had |
been derived as a result of the
establishment of these stations
ieft no doubt as to what the !
establishment of one in every
parish would do.

These stations had been having
exhibitions and these did a lot to}
inspire and prompt a sound and
healthy agriculture throughout
the island. Mr, Crawford thea
suggested the amendment to Mr
Allder who accepted it.

He went on to say that he
thought the Director of Agricul-
ture who, in the main, was re-
sponsible for the allocation of
funds under the agricultural
schemes, would be well-advised
to lend his good offiGes to get
done what was suggested in the
Address.

The Address was then passed.







PIGEON

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

ae te ee en ee ee ee ee

completed six concrete seats
the Esplanade,
spreading almond tree and about

seats
people of average size.





Mr. G. H. Adams (L) moved
the passing of the Resolution and
made reference to the statement
in the Addendum.
This reads:—
This resolution is to authorise
the supplementary provision in-
cluded in Supplementary Estim-
ates, No. 29, of 1949—50, in the
following circumstances:
ltem 7—Furniture. The provision
in the Estimates of Expendi-
ture for 1949—50 is fully ex-
pended and an additional
amount of $200 is required to
meet recurrent expenditure
on cleaning materials ete.,
and for essential replacements.

Item 8—Stationery, The 1949—
50 provision of $860 has been
expended and the stocks of
stationery are low. Supple+
mentary provision of $180 is
therefore required to meet
necessary expenditure for the
remainder of the present fin-
ancial year.

Dr. Cummins (il) seconded .

Mr. O. T. Allder (L) said that
he had noticed that the sum of
$1,200 had been passed in the last
Estimates for the maintenance

of furniture at Government House,

It struck him that to spend $100
per month just for furniture in
any house was a tidy sum, but
now they were being asked for
an additional $200 for mainten-

€auce and replacements,

He was wondering if sufficient
attention was being paid to tha
maintenance of this furniture
because $100 per month was cer-
tainly a lot of money to be spent
on it. He hoped that due care
would be taken so that they woula

have to be asked again for
additional money for the purpose.
canine

In The House
Yesterday

When the House of Assembly met
yesterday, Mr, G. H, Adams laid the
Statement of Expenditure of the
Housing Board to September 30, 1949
and the Quarterly Return of the
enone in Rum to December 31,

The following notices were given :
Mr. Adams: Resolution for $11,496
to supplement the Estimates 1949-50,
Part 1, Current, as set out in the Sup-
plementary Estimates 1949-50, No. 31,
which form the schedule to this
Resolution.
Dr. Cummins: Resolution to ap-
prove the Regulations entitled “The
Barbados Regiment (Rates of Pay)
Regulations, 1950" made by the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee under
the provisions of section 22 of the

Volunteer Act, 1909,

Mr. Adams Bill to regulate the
brewing of beer and to impose cer-
lain duties thereon,

The House passed the following :
A Resolution for $380 to supple-
ment the Estimates 1949-50, Part 1,
Current, as set out in the Supple- +
mentary Estimates 1949-50, No. 29,
which form the schedule to this reso-

lution.

A Resolution for $23,598 to supple-
ment the Estimates 1949-50, Part I,
Current as set out in the Supplemen-
tary Estimates 1949-50, No, 30, which
form the schedule to this resolution.

A Resolution to fix, with effect
from the Ist March, 1950, the postage
rate on the first unit of printed pa-
pers (including books, commercial
papers and newspapers) transmitted
from this Island to Great Britain
and British Empire countries.

A Resolution to fix, with effect
from the Ist March, 1950, the air
mail postage on letters, postcards

and air letter forms addressed to any
destination set out in column one of
the Schedule thereto, at the rate set
out immediately opposite such des-
tination in column two of the said
Schedule.

A Resolution to fix, with effect
from the Ist March, 1950, the air
mail postage rate on printed matter
(ineluding books, commercial papers
and newspapers) addressed to Great
Britain,

A Resolution to approve of the
compulsory acquisition by the Gov-
eruior-in-Executive Committee of 7,710
square feet of land situated at ‘‘Der-
ricks", St. James as a site for the
erection of beach shelters and as a
hauling-up site for fishing boats
under the Fishery Development
Scheme.

A Bill to amend the Vestries Act,
1911.

A Bill to amend the Vestries Act,
191).

F House adjourned to Tuesday next
at 12 o'clock noon

6 New Seats
Al Esplanade

ABOUT four masons have jus’
uw



Built under

15 feet from the band stand, these
can accommodate four

nn

CHOW



————

vy thing

smoothly and speedily! .

How quickly Vim gtis w work!
Just a rub with Vim—and the dirt
disappears — your tiled floors are
made spotiess, bright and gleaming,
Vim is smooiher and quicker for

leaning. So get Vim now!






















elters

The House of Assembly yester-
day passed a Resolution to approve
ot the compulsory acquisition by
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee of 7,710 square feet of land
situated at “Derricks”, St. James, |
as a site for the erection of beach
shelters and as a hauling-up site
for fishing boats under the Fishery
Development Scheme.

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) moved
the passing of the Resolution and
said it was just to get the House’s
approval of the acquiring of the
land for the purpose mentioned
in the Resolution. Dr. H. G. Cum-!
mins seconded. }

Mr. L E. Smith (L) said that he!
was very glad to see that Govern-
ment were paying such attention
to the acquiring of this land for
the special purpose. |

He was very much dissatisfied, :
however, with Government’s|
action relative to an Address he
had got passed in the House since
February 1947 seeking the erec-
tion of one of the same beach
shelters at Bathsheba.



He did not know what could be
wrong with that Address, for noth-
ing had been done and conditions
along the seaside where the fish-
ermen hauled up their fish were
very insanitary. They had no-
where to put their fish. He did
not know if the Government were
taking the situation there seriously
but he thought it should be taken
even more seriously than the site
at St, James owing to the existing
conditions. He hoped they would
take steps to do something soon.



Vessel Brings
Salted Fish

THREE hundred casks of salted
fish arrived at Barbados yesterday
by motor vessel “Twillingate”
(191 tons).

The “Twillingate” sailed from
Newfoundland with a shipment of
salted fish, some of Which is dis-
charged at St. Lucia before
coming here,



900 Tons Sugar
Sent To U.K.

The first shipment of the
island’s produce of sugar for 1950
left by the Harrison Liner “Philo-
sopher” for London last night.

Only 500 tons of straw sugar
was taken by this vessel. Ships
are expected to call regularly
within the next few weeks to take
up supplies to the U.K. and
Canada.

|



r

|

SS ee

\




PAGE FIVE



=



| *“Headache’s gone...

I took GENASPRIN”’

*Genasprin’—the safe brand of aspirin
~~ quickly checks Headaches, Tooth-
ache, Nerve and Rheumatic Pains, Colds
and ‘Flu. Also quickly helps to break a
fever, At any time of strain or pain,
‘Genasprin’ sees you through !







Sold by all Chemists, Druggists, etc.

The word ‘Genasprin’ is the registered trade mark of Genatosan Ltd., Loughborough, England.





——————_ — —————



SPECIFY

“EVERITE’

BRAND

CORRUGATED
ASBESTOS

é CEMENT
SHEETS

a







and there’s nothing better to
do it with than

SILVER STAR
CONGOLEUM

In Squares 6ft. x 9 each $6.98; 71% x 9 each $8.75; 9 x 9 each $10.47,
94) x 101% each $12.23 and 9 x 12 each $13.97.

McEWANS RED
LABEL BEER ....

(per case)... .$6.

GOLDEN BEAN
ICING SUGAR...

Bots. HEINZ PLAIN
OLIVES

PALTHORPE’S SAUSAGES

NEY PUDDING



TRINIDAD ORANGE & GRAPE-
Re ee

TRINIDAD GRAPEFRUIT JUICE. .

JAMAICA ORANGE JUICE

BAHAMAS TOMATO JUICE

ROSES LIME JUICE

ROBINSON’S BARLEY WATER



COLONNADE STORES




Your Cost of Living Bonus for

Thursday, Friday §& Saturday

PALTHORPE’S MEAT ROLL.....

BATCHELOR’S STEAK & KID-

SWIFT'S VIENNA SAUSAGES....

REET eee eh ke bv eden 54
SELECTED GHERKINS .......... 62
COCKTAIL GHERKINS ....... vo
Usually Now FRENCH CAPERS ............%0% 43
ZESTO & PICKLES............... 4
os DENT OAR: SS ee 25
24 HORSE RADISH SAUCE ........ 23
BALAN GRBAM: . 5. oo66. cies A
2 NEARONNAIOR ..., i. bee een AB
TOMATO KETCHUP ............ . 36
SANDWICH SPREAD ........ ae
MANGO CHUTNEY ........... aa
59 AUSTRALIAN LEG HAMS, tb ... .96
Ba Anat 52
First Quality AUSTRALIAN COLD
- AT STORAGE LEG HAMS, whole or
a7 eS inne ou ‘endadndeee
“ Best DANISH TINNED BONELESS
PPP CMEE ae
s HAMS, 1b $
kas 6 A4
a 35 PRIME AUSTRALIAN BEEF
aS a. $1.07
ie
5 | SCOTT'S LIQUEUR RUM



By the yard—6 ft. wide ........ $1.86
2 WAM. is 94e.
27 inches wide 71e,



CAVE SHEPHERD

& (00. LTD.
10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad St.








WEDNESDAY













3 — innate imiinceaneeevemaaecnnncemntints mu I I eee ie FEBRU ar il
Lt ——BY_CARL_ANDERSON )
B,
:































































































GOSH, EEGA... fWe'D SAVE OuR “
MAYBE INSTEAD || LIVES! BUT... a
OF RUNNING AWAY ... WE 4
COULD BREAK UP THIS CRIME 4
RING HERE) OF —————— i.
BY CHIC YOUNG
: | (ce pasts carne.)
POP IF NEVER ! I'VE ' a | ( SHE HAS TO SAY THANK =
ane MOTHER GOT A SYSTEM Wap tony tee A | Ou" WHEN T Give HER ”"
HAD A TO MAKE HER YOUR SYSTEM ew q THE CANDY ANDO > ~ 2 wS ~_.e™F. HRe___[ fDNDR>D@@—T——>==E"2"—@"DDDoDmDnM"DVCXx0moN—— CCS
QUARREL, SPEAK TO ME | Br) 1 FLOWERS | | Make sure you ask for Stoan’s Liniment _
IWOULD YOU 1] RN Np” ad iv it to th ’
Boe oS Se | LIGHT
ae pains and ;
ke TROUBLE FREE
\ INSTAL - -
Ap ‘LISTER’
Ty You cannot get anything better
. for your muscular pains than y +s
. , _ Sloan's Liniment. Simply apply it } ALTERNATOR SETS
BY FRANK STRIKER lightly — don't rub — and relief is f ‘
>. ——_———, | quick and certain. \ Gila 1.75 K.W. DIESEL DRIVEN ALTERNATORS
| I'LL TEACH , 1Ef | L ; . LN a : .W. ” ” ”
I CH YOu TO COME HERE / | OOK FOR THE PICTURE OF OR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET S 3 K.W
| LIKE Hie! r 5 SW. ” ”
<=". GOITE i
e P 16 ae. ” ” ”
iniment' eee as :
| Fram all chemists and stores All complete with Switchboards and Automatic Voltage
Oo = Regulators. 4
| COMPLETE RANGE OF SPARE PARTS IN SDOOK!)
, EVERYBODY'S TALKING CRICKET eal . “a:
| THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY lia
THESE DAYS, and the White Park Road a Dial ss
Mit | (ow. Fa
} | . ——a eo ee omer
i | S.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT || > os:
| : 4 FASHION SPORT WEAR
| : => willing to help you improve your cricket j
nowledge, so why not pay us a visit, and make
your selection. ; FOR LADIES
} is
\ Also HOUSE COATS, BLOUSES, SKIRTS &
/ ‘6 CANNON ! : , ; DRESSES a
GET WEAVING ~ OR Oe en deceit But cricket’s not the only game, {} E
YOU'LL ALL BE IN 1 CANNON. K.O.FOR } 7
SHORT.-AND YOU? nents ‘
aa r9 } HROAPWAY DRESS SHOP, —
Deco | HOW'S YOUR BRIDGE |) ' |
=e e\ CALL Mc ~ So ES ee
vie \ anisper! : eye ae a 5995
~ ESF y\\e 7 § : natal er! s ~~ by Florence Osborn you'll certainly S9SSSSSOVTSSSSSSOSSSSSS POSSOES
; > ZN | G ANN 2 : |) read and enjoy, so call at the 4 .
TAG) | / TA EA IS <\ }] i m1, ¢ ly, ft.
~ / } y 5 — ss} wr | ‘ : Sizes: 9 ft. by 1% {t. and 10 /2 ft. by 9
| Ne [oats ASN SP-C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT a
pee | Me is S pe) Es me ) ‘
CA wee ist Floor, LINOLEUM IN ROLLS 6ft, wide
|| ae All very reasonable in Price.

a | | C. F. HARRISON & CO., LTD. “
, 4 ‘ | ? “ee A BF “ > eae agp ho mse. : - lish v \ i,’ i) 7 nC pore ql
| | ~ Telephone No. 4427. — A HERBERT Lid. as
ih BRINGING UP FATHER ae aes _. BY GEORGE MC.MANUS || Sh al erty enki 10 & 11 Roebuck Street
a ad % N ——— if AAO AEA OCOCOCOCOSESO SED S$ we eae

it i Be YOUR EYES MLIGT BE
¢ GOING BACK ON YOL
at ‘ ‘fe

7a ONE PLATE ‘-

_ +



—-





unt es ee AA eS
i Ri KIRBY Ms ____BY_ ALEX RAYMOND
HR 3 SOV SAREA.|[ gil./ THIS 1S UNENOURABLE!! [DON'T TRY TO STOP IT, MISS MITCHBLL..2 )] |
Bn ey j “48 F AINE. AND} ip TO DRAG ALITTLE GIRL! /KNOW MORE THAN YOU THINK I See) |



YOU MISSED. ME WITH |
|
|
|
|
|
}
|



The book that has set the world talking |

ee ee
Sn



‘ren 2
Mr.

3 RE




























LIKE VALERIE INTO THe SECRET OF YOUR ANGUISH! LET _
SUCH 4 GORDID MESS! | |\VALERIE SPEAK HER saguue
00 | |PIECE..|T MAY MAKE Sia

CAN'T
S EVERY BODY |

A SOMETHING TO |
ee





A swashbuckling general who inspred many a story, some

ficti¢ious some true, to be told about hirn while the fighting

D Se Se aa





in World War II was stili at it’s height.
'
f h 2 Hollywood once tried to portray the character of this Ger-
j ¥
F, ZS |
ets & = | man General on the screen but they missed badly.
Pa {cciq tee 9 ,
f xf ‘id Here, at last, is the truth behind one of the greatest dramas
\ \
Ep ever to come out of the second World War.
be ‘ “HE PHANTOM ___BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES ;
Gy) ae SSS EXCELLENCY,) / THAT I$ SOMEONE YOU | [SINGLEHANDED, UNARMED, HE FOUGHT What he thought of his men and his Italian allies !
4% ey WHO WAS SCAN TEU YOUR GRAND THE ENTIRE WORLD-WIDE GANG OF ‘
1 o: e¢ . THAT? Zo ( CHILDREN YOUSAW WITH SASSi ’ :
YY pst THAT? Zo ( ; aa eo Belts Sa Ie PHANTOM! What he thought of his foes; the men of the Empire !
&) | How he was eventually murdered by Hitler’s Gestapo !
‘ 4 “
} i } } “ ‘
: # Ny : ee win a
Ee Beginning i Feb. (9h FF
ti re
yt | eginning in the Sunday Advocate, Feb.
: Sane ss en
be ithaseentinagpesianniiietl .
j tr
. a i | ‘


5
ar

a . "NTS
re Eu

per word





Week Sun
$1.00



ee

nt classification
in out ee adver's.
1

F through this
unless who. attended

sent eee us in our
to the death

GWENDOLYN
daughter February 3rd
1 Pao eville (Nephews)
Beryl Layne (mother)

uusband) .
Henery Sealy (h 15.2.50

ir



1 undersigned beg to thank all
tho attended the funeral, sent

and letters of sympathy
‘ad bereavement through the

‘Beckles, Carino,
and family.
ae * 15.2.50—1n.

ed

SALE









.P. in good condition.
ee tiaras Apply: Mrs
n St. Lawrence Gap

15.2.50—3n



— Wire Hair Fox Terrier

n newly imported stock,
rt . Apply X.Y.Z. C/o
Co.

14. 2.50—4n.

Lone Guernsey cow second calf
4 daily. D. V. Browne, Spooners
oY 15.2,50—In,

L

[LES CARRIER CYCLES—Also
Gents and Ladies Sports Auto

Trafalgar St. Dial 2696.







7.2.50—t.f

IEOUS

dies Pocket pens, Midget

your Ring. These ar
fu #40 each. Stanway
meas St. 11, 2.50—2n

BAGS—Ladies and Children

Bags with Shoulder, Straps
1.8 to $5.80, Stanway Store
= 11,2.50—2n







































Grey Flannel Pants complet:
Plastic Belt. Only $6.56

Lucas St.
11.2.50—2n

of every description. Glas
ir fine Silver, Water
ealy books, Map. Autograph
0 Antique Shop. adjoiy
al Yacht Club.

1.9.49—s.w.

U KHAKI 72c. & 84c
Royal Store.

3.2.50—14r

& and 96 cents. Roya
3.2.50—14

|& MEN’S SHOES from
a 3.2

& BOYS PYJAMAS







(TIVE BOYS SHIRTS {
play. Royal Store. Fhon
. 3.2,50—14r

SPOR

& DRESS SHIR?
& Retail

Royal Store.
%.2.50—I4r

AND CAR BATTERIES—15 &
Auto Co. Trafalgar St
7.2.50—t.f.n

18 ft. long, fin keel, recon
$300.00 Bargain. Apply
Tel, 91-06.
12,2, 50—?y
a2 D.D.T. FLY-WAND-—Ri¢

of flies by hanging “Atomite’
Wand, the magic chemica)
e &. pkt. Obtaing
5 1c





t INHALANT—We have just
fresh suply of Vapex Inhalan‘
Influenza, Catarrh and Hay
hable at Knights Ltd
15.2.50—3n
nourishing Food beverage
Y tin. Obtainable at Knight's

15.2. 50—3n
New shipment

- Central
Lane,

just
Foundry

uC)
Call
Mt Head
15.2.50—5n

C NOTICES
NOTICE

HOF ST. JOHN.
is drawn to ‘all owners of
Rthey should be licensed during
St February, in accordance |
Dog License Abt |



R. S. FRASER |
Parochial Treasurer. |
St. John. |

11. 2.50—€n



NOTICE

OF ST. ANDREW
INS will be received by
( the post of a Care-
a esman and a helper for
felds at Belleplaine Appli-

received up to Tuesday

Ast 1950
i C. 4. SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk, St. Andrew,

PATIO










NOTICE

Boat arriving Saturday
we will closing half-
ny February 16th

» H. EDWARDS Lid

15.2.50—-1n

,
ae that al
or claim agains
Emily Florence Jordan
tly of Gill's Road, in the
Michael, in this. Is]
klyn, New Yor
tes of America
T 194 are hereby
lars of thei
Undersignec
& Co., No, 1"
‘nm. on or befor

1950, after fl
'

any debt















fo distribute thy
Estate among the partie

Ving regard to the
Only of which I sha

ee and that I
_— SO distributed ¢
Se debt or claim }
Notice at the

sha

time o

~« to the

Ue their

saic



1950

LC em

SIFIED ADS.



1,20

se

KO 68 lo

p 1.20 1.50
(Monday)

60c

wreaths or in|













a |

—~ cee, meen

—

—_—_——

FOR RENT

HOUSES

“KRISHANA”
End
Swan





— Font:
Apply T. Maraj ‘ontabelle,
Street.

Lands
+ Hindu Store, =

9.2.50—t.f.n
con ARTMIENY — Unfurnished Ground-
fcor Hen nent, near town _and Chib
Particulars. “Dial sggg°)” FOr further

13.1.50—t.¢ n
"RONNIE DUNDES

? » St. Lawrence G;
fully furnished exe on
May and June, ey ee von

Apply: a
Dundee, st Laws” oe Boyce,

4.2.50—t.¢.n
” CARLDIEM Onan

he-sea, St. Law .
Gap, fully i > rn a Wwrenee
inte, ily furnished. Apply

Miss K
Bratton, M. y
357. 5 axwel]’s

Coast. Dial
ie 7.2°50—t.f.n
ee
LA. VENTUNB’” furnished) co? ac)
furnished from March Ist. esis uae.

St. James. Apply

Paynes Bay,
on premises
15.2.50—2n

| Whites Alley. City.

The public are warn

Ty : €d against
Giving credit to my wife Coral Boson:
(nee Bell) not hold myself
her or anyone else con-

unless by a written order signed b
y me,
| MUEL geen

The Mount,
St. George
15.2.50



=
aa
”
Pa

3

=
ra
=

a
LOST

BASKET containing 35 m.r
davhrime Film. $10 Reward. For vetignt
Miss McNeil, Cacrabank, Worthing.

11.2.50—4n

EARRING—Reward offered
turn of long cut Steel

Between Yacht Club and
4429,

for re-
Earring. Lost
Crane. Phone

2.2.50—t.f£.n

TICKET BOOK—Serjes
Finder please return

SWEEPSTAKB
U. 0620 to 0629.

ct rears em





gerous Rider

Fined £3

| Dan









- Dept. Reward offer-

to Advocate Advtg
=. 14.2.50—8n.

WALLET—A_ Wallet containing one
Sweepstake Ticket, Series S. 6565.
Owner, Neville Carrington, Culloden Rd

16.2.50—1n
PURLIC SALES
AUCTION
———e

* BY instructions received I will sell on
Wednesday 15th. at 12 noon at Messrs
DaCosta & Co., Ltd. Warehouse, Wharf
‘next Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd A
QUANTITY OF EVERITE ROOFING
SHEETS in various lengths and condi-





12.2.50—t.f.n









THE BARBADOS



Postage shall be pay

t



ADVOCATE
















able in respect of parcels conv





eyed from



PAGE SEVEN
DYE OLR BE Te oe rae



















































Has resumed Practicer~

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,,

| — 6
| YOU GET
| Aa TH AN EXTRA CRANKING POWER F
E A fine of £3 to be paid by Wi i | 2a ¢ ° OWE 4
: Iments r in default one } a Cae .
month’s imprisonment was im- | ? , oz = ie
posed on John Bailey a 37-year-old | Ras
porter of Passage Road yesterday | tee:
= His: Worship Mr. A. J. BT ?
anschell after he was fo ’ i
; : und | .
Suilty of riding the bicycle In Carlisle May BATTERY Y
a on Broad Street in a/| IN PORT: Sch. Adalina, Sch. M tons net, Cap. Alexander, from St, :
dangerous manner. | 3 wis, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch Laicia, Agents: Schooner Owrers' As- gs §
ner ooo. M. Smith, Sch. irances W Smith,. sociation, : > THE LONG-LIFE BATTERY! yp
= - Emeline, Sch. Cyclorama, $ch Schooner Molly N. Jones, 87 tons net, r 5
15 - For Assault DOrtac, Yacht Marpatcha, M. V. Lady Capt. Clouden, from Dominica; Agent: DEPENDABLE BATTERIES FOR 61 YEARS!
r Roy, Sch. Gita M. Sch.’ Emanuel C. D. L Johnson Esq. . ft
rank H > 4 ordon, 2
View. ch i oe of Worthing ARRIVALS DEPARTURES antennas iniate setae
, ris hurch, was fined Schooner Manuata, 74 tons net, Capt. Schooner Timothy A. H. Vansluytman, CITY GARAGE TRADING ©O., LTD,
15s. and 2s. costs to be paid in| Hassal, from British Guiana; Agents: 74 tons net, Capt. Stoll, for British] ———— !
14 days or one month’s impris- | Robert Thom Ltd. Guiana; Agents: Schooner Owners’ As- ? * a oe 3
onment when h p M.V. Twillingate, 191 tons net, Capt. sociation. v
Hi en he appeared before | Laite, from St. Lucia; Agents: W. S. _ SS. Philosopher, 4,972 tons net, Capt.
is Worship Mr... A. Talma} Monroe & Co., Ltd. Winstanley, for London; Agents: Da {
yesterday for beating and assault- Schooner Wonderful Counsellor, 38 Costa & Co., Lid, munis r
ing Eurie Harewood on Decem- IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION The Sch. “ENTERPRISE $" will = &
ber 5. CABLE and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd advise Adelaide: Argentina: Uruguay: Robin accept Cargo and Passengers for +E eg
that they can now communicate with Goodfellow: S. Sofia: Nidardal, Loide Grenada and Trinidad. Sailing : : - a
‘ © . the following shius through their Bar- Chile: Mauretania: Gerona: Hertford: Friday 17th February 1950. Mail Notice
ruit, Firewood bedos Coast Station. Gascogne: Mormacgulf: Repton, Empire The Sch. “ADALINA” wil @ n ni §
, Hersilia: Athelstame: Nueva Granada: erate Alcoa Pilgrim: Paraguay: tk tc ager er Mails for the United King-
2 . ard: masa: S Paula: ‘axton: ara: . St. ucla il ay 7th =
Arrive Here ee Cert Ae Sevaaisk ‘aa . Heike acne: seth aoe February 1950. ; dom by the S.S. Golfito will Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams
ear dian Challenger: ns: Tosca: press, President Brand, S$. Amand —— M.V. “DAERWOOD” wil be closed at the General bible: Itching treekn, a ane! eee
* 2 ‘ : : met i a Cari s ‘ + » & » Ba
z ee oe chiefly oranges, Brazil: Mormacstar: America: ai WHees Quilmes. Se rau ee ees fe Post Office as under: — Burning, Aene, ilneieniet Beerinas’
arrived in the islar , oF and Aruba. Sailing Sunday 19th & ackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch and other
from St. Lucia and aden ‘ Pabruamy iver ree PARCEL MAIL at 12 blemishes, Ordinary ‘treatments give only
schooners “W eae Poe A The Sch. “MARY , LEWIS” noon on the 16th February. {amporary relief because they do not. kill
s , onderful Counsellor } Will accept Cargo and Passengers REGISTERED MAIL at the germ cause, The new discovery, Nixo-
and “Molly N, Jones”. | for Demerara. Sailing Thursday - derm kills the germs in 7 minutes and is
Other cargo of these 1 s| 16th February 1950 1.30 p.m. on the 16th Febru- guaranteed to give you a soft, clear, attrac-
comprised of cop vessels Se The Sch. “EMELINE” wil ary, : tive, smooth skin in one week, or money
b copra, cocoanu ei , he x a r accept Cargo and Passengers for . pack on return of empty package. Get
cocoanut oil, charcoal wae Sre-|Jran hee BY B.W.LA.L. ye Sac ee Mrs. M. Veecock, Demerara. Sailing Saturday 18th ORDINARY MAIL at 2.30 guaranteed Nixoderm from, your chemist
wood. pout jHoad, Dorothy Schulz: Linda DEPARTURES “By B.W.LA.L Feeruary: 17 NVR 16th February soe nate
7 ; mz: = Lin B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS p.m. on the 16t ‘ebruary. move the real
Another schooner, the “Man- Leo Sieasnis, Sethulz: Alfondo De Lima, x Wyre ss i ; py “ASSOCIA TION INC) P cause of skin
” a mt i : ver Thompson: Benja Miss Aliene Moore: Miss Joan m- isn i °
uata”, brought from British | Bennstern: py @esia Hope: Prince Bee. ring: Mr darn Dagieish: Mrs. Irene Gunsignes. ‘Tel, No. 40st. or Skin Tronbles troubie. 1/9 "
Guiana firewood and charcoal. tier: Albert Jordan: Renald Puckering: Glass; Mr. Kenneth Glass: Mr. James
ee Wilkinson Farley: Wilson Jordon; John Reily: Mrs. Gladys Reily, Mr. Matthew e N. e 7 c f
: Murphy: Miss Idalia Padmore: Mrs. t t i
WANTED is omens icy: toate, “| Canadian National Steamships !
res ees, Me neioe Stewart: Audrey Franco: Liyod Yearwood: Mr. Nirman Kirpala- you! a
i, ———____16. ra Margeson: Reginald Margeson mi: Mr. Harry Crompton: Mrs. Alma : i
HELP _ "Zona. si Crompton: Mrs. Ida Roberts: Mr & ‘3
OUSEMAID — BUTLER—An ex a : eric tewart: Mrs. Ida Fdward Cozier; Mr. Suher Grinberg: Mr. . . Seile aba 3 Sagi:
enced House maid — Butler ante io Stewart: F Marcos Shadack: Mr. James Cook; Mrs ; Sails Salis Sails hela . sateen / Tg
Mrs. J. Connell, ‘Highfield’, Pine fil) | *7O™, Antigua: Daphne Cook: Mrs.” Mary Rufnells: SOUTHBOUND Montrea Halifax Boston Barbados arbados
between 8 and § arm : Ay Turnbull, Richard Venable, Mrs Consuele Goddard; Mr. John Fitz- LADY RODNEY Sth Pet 10h Feb. 19th Feb 20th Feb E
14.2. 50—3n my Venable, Marjorie Callender: Leslie william: Mr. William Dolphin: Mrs. YY qatn Feb ee ; : “Sth Mar.
cee - | Eby: Isebella Dolphin: Mr. William Baleom: aoe 2th Feb 27th Feb &h Mar Sih Mar
AN ASSISTANT HOUSEKERPER ~ | From La Guaira: Mrs. Angie: Balecom; W/Cmdr. R, C, | CANADIAN : ‘ 2 ae
(with experience). Apply - iat to| Rafael Valenzuela: Henning Andreasen, Lawes: Mr. Ralph Laffan, CRALLENGER pom pee 27th Mar = ee _ oa
Mrs. W. F. Howell, Proprietress . Sea Gertrud Fueler: Benjamin A. Fleck. For British Guiana: LADY RODNEY ae M — a eo 28rd aoe 4th Apr.
View Guest House, From British Guians ane Loutsa Wild: Mr. Job Wild: Mr. ae anes 12th May a a 17th ohay 2th pi 27th ‘siny
50 a: Anthor eC s 3: Mrs i : NELS ‘ ‘ : 1 1 n
—— 14.2. 50—5n Mr. H. Arnell: Miss Ivy Paul: Mr. Mr beer, Yvonet! Mir Giri: LADY ON a one Set dune am ) ian ie dae * I
D. Johnson; Mrs. YÂ¥. Johnson: Miss L. Mas Miss Sheila Ogilvie: Mrs LADY RODNEY natuolanaee vote 3 Pee a Tee ee. roy
MISCELLANEOUS Johnson: Miss Kay Johnson: Mr. Oscar Ma ‘ton. 7 : |
. z r Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
me a ee uae CUT THIS OUT NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados Boston St. John alitax Montreal
& 2 ave . Doth musical, ; v
in” Engiiee Toon eae ve ae : LADY RODNEY 4th Mar. 5th Mar. ISth Mar 16th Mar = AN Qherhys ?ROOUCT
Bilis " B astings or Yac! LADY NELSON 2Ist Mar 22nd Mar. Ist Apr. 2nd Apr 8 ENGLAND GY. ALLEN A aureURTS Le
Club vicinity preferred. Write ‘P’ C/o PARCEL POST RATES) REGUI T f 7th 19th 2g . 29t' M
a } ¢ ~ “Ar f LADY RODNEY l7th Ap A 28th Apr 29th Ma
Advorate advertising Depot. siasiie ( a ATIONS, 1950 LADY NELSON 6th May 8th May l?th May igth Mi c {SSS
2.5) n oi aie tee a eee EY 8th June 10th Jun 19th June 2ist Ju Jun .
— The Governor-in Executive Committee, in exercise of the pow-| Hane women ath Sti aan bth Suds 10th Jul ith ‘July | $i) NOTICE
ae Deople Baan, Couples, or 4| €rS conferred on him by section 30 of the Post Office Act 1911 makes | LADY RODNEY 27th Ju 29th July Tth Aug 9h Aug. 12th Aug , .
y cool * Ss. | oT : ‘ > . r
Running water. 10 minutes ’ Wales 16 the follow ing Regulations : DR. CHAS. PAYNE
City or Clubs, special monthly or weekly 1 These Regulations ay be ci ; > N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold storage cham- Dentist
Bataan: . 5 : sulations may be cited as the Parcel Post (Rates) | N-B- igh ra ; tot— se ead
Mrs, BENNETT, | Regulations, 1950, bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to : (Opposite Cathedraly~
Woodsid® Gardens 9

UNLIMITED NUMBER OF CUSTOMERS



for Lorry freight, removals ete

do your ighting and

minimum rates, M Seale & Co
15.2.50—2n

We can



L.

WANTED TO PURCHASE
FOR CASH—Small Property approxi-
mately 10—15 Acres and House
Price and condition of house.

Box 33
C/o Advocate Co.



tion Terms Cash: R. Archer McKenzie
Auctioneer, 12.2.50—3n

REAL ESTATE

LAND Amity Lodge,
Christ Chureh, 17 house spots varying
from 8,000 sq. ft. to 12,000 sq. ft. New
‘oad recently built, and water service
»btainable for each Spot from Vendor's
‘” water main, and electric service, For
further particulars apply Mr. N. Alleyne,
Fairways, Worthings or Dial 8164. Term:
can be arranged,

at Worthings

11.2,50—12n

COVE SPRING HOUSE — A modern
*ungalow, four bedrooms, two haths;
electricity, water, on the sea, own private
bathing beach, 1% acres of lana Vepe-
table Garden, 8 miles from Bridgetown
it Garden, St. James. Enquiry Sandy-
fields |St. Peter. Phone 91-50 or at the
oremises Garden, St. James.

20.1,,.0—15n.

—————

BUILDING SITE 29,216 square feet of
and, (adjoining the residence of Mr
Teddy McKinstry) at Rocklev New Road,

Christ Church. Apply YEARWOOD &
tOYCE, Solicitors, 11.2,50—7n

_
BUVYLUDING SITE — At Highgate, St.
Michael. Minimum size 10,000 sq. ft.
There are excellent private roads with
water and electric supply already in-
talled. For further information phone

230. Wilkinson & Haynes Co. Ltd.
15.2.50—6n,



HIGHGATE HOUSE, St.
‘large Stone House on
verlooking harbour. At pres t con-
rerted into flats. Can be bougint with
146,000 sq. ft. land or smaller area
For further information phone 4230.
Wilkinson & Hpynes Co. Ltd

15.2.50—6n.

Michael —
excellent site

ALL that three storied stone
iwelling house situate in St. Michaels
‘ow. Bridgetown, fadjoining the pre-
nises occupied by The Bornn Bay Rum
“ompyny) standing on 4,512 square feet
f lans. The dwelling house contains
bedrooms on the top floor, drawing and
jining rooms and 3 bedrooms ion the
econd floor; kitchen and usual out
ffices and several other rooms on the
cround floor.

Excellent site for business

For further particulars apply to
undersigned.

The above will be set up for sale by
Public Competition at our office in Lueas |

wall

the

Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 24th
February 1950 at 2 p.m
CARRINGTON & SEALY
Solicitors
14,2,.50—10n





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Tom Jones & Sons
of Fitz Village, St. James, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
2-storey wall building opposite Govt





Spirit Bond, Cheapside, City

Dated this 13th day of February 1950
To H. A, TALMA, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”

Signed TOM JONES,
Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be con-
iaered at a Licensing Court to be held
Police Court, District “A”, on

Thursday, the 23rd day of February 1950
1l o'clock, a.m.
r H, A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist.

at



1948 FORD PREFECT CAR

at MacEnearny’s Garage *
2.30 p.m. on Friday 17th

WE are instructed by the
Insurance Company to sell
the above vehicle which has
been damaged in an acci-
dent. Mileage only 11,000, |
Car driven away under own
power after accident. Oppor-



tunity to acquire a modern, ' %
sepainaie Car. a ae "! ;|

acrool on meas §

Cash on fall of Hammer. ; venraheie $
SCS KNIGHTS DRUG =}

‘

DIXON & BLADON STORES ‘
350 O66 SES6OSOSS ,





Phone 4640



| Dial



SPECIALISTS IN HIGH GRADE PROPERTY

| DIXON

| REAL ESTATE AGENTS — AUCTIONEERS — SURVEYORS

15.2.50—3n.
'

$3,360 3% due 1973/83 @ 97%,
$864 3% ., 1955/59 @ 9734
$9,600 3% ,, 1974/84 @ 98

£1,000 4% ., 1963/73 @ 107
Net, plus accrued interest; pay-
ment and delivery in Trinidad.

TRINIDAD SHARES

300 Alstons Limited Ordinary
@ $6.75
300 Angostura Bitters Ord’y
@ $21.00
Net, local funds, plus stamp
duty.

AUSTRALIA BONDS

Highest premium paid for 314%
and 5% Dollar Bonds.

BARBADOS SHARES

A new list issued Tuesday, free cn
application to: —

A. M. WEBB

3188 Hours 9—3
155 Roebuck St.

(Over Peoples Pharmacy)
14.2.50—in

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In 24 Hours

s from loss of vigour, nervous-
Mg goes’ body, impure blood, failing
memory, and who are old and worn-out
before their time will be delighted to learh
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Orns new discovery makes it possible to
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this discovery which is a home medicine in
pleasant, easy-to-take tablet form, does





ith gland operations and begins to
bull new vigour and energy in 24 a
yet it is absolutely harmless and natural in
action,

success of this amazing discovery,
called Vi-Tabs has been so great in Amer~
lea that it is now being distributed by all
chemists here under a guarantee of com-
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werds, Vi- Tabs must make you feel full of
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rot



But...
SACROOL 3:
CONQUERS





hauling at

State

TRINIDAD BONDS

3. H
they relat
4.



These Regulations shall com
| of March,

Made by the Governor-in-Executive Committe
January, one thousand nine hundred and fifty.

the Island to the United Kingdom and Colonie:
at the rates set out in the Schedule to these

eads 13 to 15 of the Post Office Re

e€ to parcel post rates are hereby rev

1950.

oked.

By Command,

E, L, WALCOTT,

Clerk, Executive Committee, | S-S. “CRAFTSMAN”

SCHEDULE

Table Of Rates Of Postage

Countries Postage rate on parcels of

weight not exceeding
3 Ibs. 7 Ibs. 11 Ibs. 22 Ibs
Gr: O “ Ore + c:

United Kingdom 54 88 120 1 80

Other places via

United Kingdom

Add the following

amounts to postage

from United King-

Gom to destination 24 48 66 96

British West Indies

Bermuda and Brit-

ish Guiana 24 48 72 1 44

Canada ; ou. en. 1 20

British Honduras 48 84 108 1 80

Dutch West Indies

and Dutch Guiana 48 84 1 by. 1 68

U.S.A. including

Canal Zone, Puerto

Rico and Virgin

Islands of U.S.A. 14c. a pound or part

In pursuance of Section (4) 3 of the Cotton Diseases Prevention
Act, 1928 (1928-7), the Governor-in-Executive has fixed the period
f June, inclusive, to be a Close

from the

thereof.

OKRA CLOSE SEASOL
ORDER

Ist of May to the 30th

} Season for Okras.

!
'

|





BLADO




Plantations Building. :

Made by the Governor-in-Executive Committee this elventh day

S and Foreign States
Regulations,
gulations, 1912 so far as
€ into operation on the Ist day

e this 7th day of

Remarks

of February, one thousand nine hundred and fifty.

NOTE. A

Cotton Diseases Prevention Act, 1928 (1928-7) whereby special |
exemption from the provisions of sub-section (3) of Section 4
may be granted by the Director of Agriculture with the consent

of the

In pursuance of Section 4 subsections (1) and (2) of the Cotton
Diseases Prevention Act, 1928 (1928-7), the Governor-in-Executive
Committee has fixed the period from the Ist of May to the 30th of

By Command,

1 80 (Maximum weight 20 Ibs.)

(Maximum weight 22 Ibs..)

E. L, WALCOTT,

Clerk, Executive Committee,
of Section 4 of the}

ttention is drawn to sub-section (6

Board of Agriculture,

)

COTTON CLOSE SEASON

ORDER

June 1950, inclusive, to be a Close Season for Cotton.

Made by the Governor-in-Executive Committee this eleventh day

of February, one thousand nine hundred and fifty.





By Cornmand,

E, L. WALCOTT,

Clerk, Executive Committee.

A Good Job Demands

GOOD TOOLS

We can supply You with the F

@ HAND SAWS 16” to 30”
@ BACK SAWS 12" and 14”

COMPASS SAWS 9” and 14”
@ SAW FILES
@ WOOD RASPS
@ PLANES (in all Types)
@ VISES (in all Types)

@ TRY SQUARES (in all Types)





ollowing :

@ SPIRIT LEVELS (in all Types)
@ BOXWOOD RULES

@ HAMMERS
@ CHISELS

@ SPOKE SHAVES

Be A Tool for Every Purpose “Bg

— VISIT —

The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

No, 33 & 52, Swan Street
————<[£$£[[_[==[=—=[==[£=£=£={======z=z===&&E VV



(THE HOU

SE FOR BARGAINS)
‘Phone 2109 or 4406

LTD. — Agents.



























Tit at es
SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS IGS SOO
HARRISON LINE } ad
} Just Received 3
_ % FRESH STOCKS OF THE 3
‘, FOUL OWING
i OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM X HORLICKS MALTED MILK Setres ¥%
' % GERMICIDAL SOAP 1: (Neko) %
Due o CUTICURA Onrmcany? : y
Vessel, From Leaves Barbados. 4 CREAM OF WHEAT “ S
% ALLEN, BURY'S MALTED Foo % 4
. Glasgow 28th Jan. ith Feb. (% ,, Nos ¥ ee
S.S. “THIRLBY” .. “Liverpool 28th Jan. 12th Feb. |% itennaey Soe Ronee: % he
5.S. “CUSTODIAN” - London Ist Feb, 2ist Feb. | JOHNSON BABY LOTION hy
S.S. “TACTICIAN” . . Liverpool 17th Feb. 4th Mar, % * ” a y i
HOMEWARD FOR UNITED KINGDOM. x - ;
¥, ¥, 4
Vessel. For Closes in B.cbados ( ( ARLTON BR OWNE :
S.S, “PHILOSOPHER” . London 12th Feby. E y .
. %, ft
For further information apply to : wae one ; .
‘ ruggis
DA CUSTA & CO., LTL -Agents. sen Restucke m. fuet anise : |
Recrssososocssososesse! '
—_—es g@‘ere“w€_ev_OST[aeaIeeeeeaeeeaeEeawaaaeeos i a ie
CIE. GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE meer |
® 1
FRENCH LINE Furnishing he
“ GNE” sailing to" i t. Guiana i
S.S. “GASCOGNE” sailing to Trinidad and Frenc Lies: fae won Mca anes

on the 5th February, 1950. Sailing to’ Plymouth and Le

Havre via Martinique and Guadeloupe 12th February, 1950.

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



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SF OOSSS9 GO PO9 PP SP TOPSSS, PLOLPELEPLPL PPL LLP ELE 59995OO*



PROS SSS SOPOS DODO S FIO,

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They’re all fixed!

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

why we always fit then—an essential safeguard to
essential motoring,



Charles Menearney & ¢., Li.
AM MM, SR
|



v >
DOSOIOGS G6 OG 05566






: rae ce

Reomeranr aha

Repeat









Eee Se a ee oe

















Homesters Take Honours
In Interesting Game

By 0. S. COPPIN

THE honours of the first Barbados—British Guiana

Test. commenced at Kensington Oval on Thursday, have
gone to Barbados and by the decisive margin of an innings

and 110 runs.

On. reflection, the game has, to
my mind, served to, bring out a
number of very interesting quer-
ies, some of which I confess
eannot answer but shall still pose
them simce some of my readers
will — 2 able to throw some
light upon them.

In the first place Roy Marshall’s
291 in the Barbados inni of
686 for 6 wickets declared has, by
common consent consolidated his
claims for the job of assistant
opening batsman to the West
Indian certainties, Trinidad’s Jeff-
rey Stollmeyer and Jamaica’s Alan
Rae. Marshall’s claims of course
will have to take their place
alongside those of Trinidad’s Andy
Ganteaume who has also earned
the serious consideration pf the
Selectors.

I should like to make it clear
here and now that I shall prob-
ably write many more words con-
cerning the selection of the 1950
West Indies team to England be-
fore the team is actually selected
But i wa:t to assure my reader
that I intend to approach the se-
lection of the team not from the
level of selecting so many Trini-
dadians, so mary Jamaicans ete.
but from the level of selecting so
many deserving West Indians.

Weekes’ Double

Weekes’ double century in
eharacteristically elegant style for
the most part, was only shadowed
by a puckish anxiety to smash
any ball outside the off stump and
this he did quite often in his
imnings but when he missed it de-
tracted from the excellence >f his
otherwise first class innings.

His fielding was excellent and
great batsman as he is, he can
curb his impetuosity for smiting

all balls off the wicket and turr
in as worthy a performance fo
us as he did in India when at the
same time he established a world’
batting record.

Restrained

Lucas was unusually restrained
He took an hour to complete hi
first twenty runs and 134 minutes
over 59. He made some very fine
strokes during his innings but
was not as enterprising as is hit
wont. I should certainly have
liked to see him reproduce sore
of that dash and brilliance, of his

innings of 216 not out against
Trinidad last year. I am expect
ing this from him in the Secon
Test.

Skipper Goddard after having

been missed before he had scorec
settled down quite comfortably
and I have no doubts as to his
being able to hold nis end up
whenever the occasion arises. A
the moment the eares of captain
cy and of having been coopted as
a West Indian Selector must
weigh heavily even on shoulders
as physically and metaphorically
broad as his.
Laek of Punch
The Barbados bowling lacks

considerable punch. C. “Boogles
Williams with 2 for 68 and 4 for

66 could have had much better
figures if at least four men had
not been missed off his bcwling

during the course of the innings
He bowled well and sk uldered
the greatest responsibility in the
bowling department

Clyde Walcott stole the bowling
honours in the innings witt
a fine bag of 4 for 27 in just ovei
eight overs but that alone expose
the lack of thrust in the Barba-
dian bowling attack. Walcott it
is true, has the makings of a fine
bowler but he is a finer batsman
and more necessary to the West
Indies as a first class batsman, A;
an all rounder his bowling would
certainly improve but his batting
would correspondingly suffer, in
my opinion.

Justification

There might be some justifica-
tion if Walcott is forced to bowl
for his club in the local season
and does so to the extent that he
heads the local bowling averages
but can the West Indies afford to
take this risk of dislocating the
“W" formation of Weekes, Worrell
and Walcott on which much of the
framework of our batting depart-
ment will of necessity rest.

King worked up a good pace
during the game but I shoud like
to see him extended more if I am

to place him before Jamaica's
Kentish. He only bowled 31 overs
uring the game and these in
éhort spells We want to, ascer-

tain before we select pace bowlers
that they cam stand up to hard
work on a tour. I expect to see
King extended more during the
wext Test.



// HEY! F'CRYIN’
OUT LOUD! SHUT
THAT WINDA, WILLYA?
| WHAT ARE YA TRYIN’
TO DO GIVE.US ALL
\ PNEUMONIA? AIN'T
YOU GOT NO
CONSIDERATION? /














t

eSheyll Do lt Every Lime

Mullins Must Play

While on this point I think that
the Selectors should give Mullins
a chance to show his wares in the
Second Test. Surely this would
not be as fantastic as some of the
decisions that have been made in
their names from time to time.

In addition to this I may point
out that Trinidad saw fit to play
all of their pace bowling candi-
dates. The same should happen
here. If some thrust is to be
added to the bowling then C. G.
Alleyme or BE. L. G. Hoad Jnr.
should be brought in to strength-
en the spin bowling department
in the Seeond Test.

B.G. Fielding Tops

With regard to the visitors, I
think that they have made a brave
effort in the face of their lack o)
practice especially match practice.
Their fielding was better on the
whole than that of Barbados and
they never cracked up against the
tall total set by the home team nor
the long stretch of leather hunt-
ing they were called upon to en-
dure.

Robert Christiani is of course
the best batsman in the teain. He
has to shoulder much responsibil-
ity in this department and his
play is more restrained than that
ye have learnt to associate with

him. His century in the first in-
nings was not without blemish
but it was a fighting one and

benefiting by mistakes on the part
of the Barbados fieldsmen he went
on to flog the bowling and contri-
bute almost half his team’s score.
Improved Innings
His second innings was an im-
proved batting performance and
although he only scored 59 his
batting was sound and chanceless.
If the weather holds fine I am of
the opinion that many more runs
will come from Christiani’s bat
before the Second Test is over.
Pairaudeau’s 48 in the second
nnings showed that he is a bats-
man of promise. He has good
coring shots, es ecbally in front
the icket, His fielding is excellent
t I do not think that he can
eriously challenge Roy Marshall
r even Andy Ganteaume for the
of assistant opening batsman

However he will be provided with
nother chance in the Second
est to improve on what he ha
eady d



Slow Wight

Leslie Wight who took 78 min-

t to score 6 runs on the first
nd 223 minutes to score 39

all has a good eye and

nee he is still in his ’teens, his

istible patience and com-

plete sang froid should help the
British Guiana batting over many
tiles in the days to come His
as an improved performance for

7 in the second innings. He

scored at a quicker rate and would
have given the Barbados bowlers
more trouble if he had not been
unfortunately run out.

B.G. Bowling Baffting

The British Guianese bowling
is baffling. John Trim did not
xiuce any fire. What still baf-
me more that he only
vled 21 overs in an innings of
386 for 6 as compared with the
itiring performance of Gaskin
10 sent down no fewer than 43
ers for 191 runs and claimed
» wickets as well
tollox very steady il-
hough he did not claim a wicket
He could always be depended

pon to retard the rate of scoring
vith his good length slow left arm

deliveries. Gibbs too improved
with every spell His peculiar

»w left arm offerings, most of
which go with the arm nearly
brought about skipper Goddard's
downfall. There should be an
even better standard of bowling

hen the Second Test opens to-
morrow

B.G. Governor Donates

___ Cup For Tennis
GEORGETOWN, B, G. (By Mail).

His Excellency the Governor
of British Guiana, Sir Charles
Woolley, K.C.M.G,, and Sir Fred-
erick Seaford, C.B.E., have don~
ated cups for lawn tennis compe-
tition among young players in the
Colony. The Governor’s Cup will
be for boys and Sir Frederiek’s
Cup for girls.

This

was announced at the
GCC, Pavilion recently when Si
Charles presented trophies ani
prizes won in the 1949 Colony

Championships

It was also announced that the
West Indian Tennis Champion-
ships between Jamaica, Trinidad,
Barbados and British Guiana will
be played in British Guiana next
September.

Regivered U5. Peton: Ofer
.











ee LT ET A LE LE, LL [TT

Looking at the First B.G.-Barbados Test



R. CHRISTIANI.
Carried B.G. batting on his
shoulders

T’dad Scores Two
K.O’s; B’dos 1 Win

TRINIDAD scored two wins by
the knockout route and Barbados
one on points as the first Inter-
colonial Amateur
Tournament between Trinidad and
Barbados opened at the grounds
of the Modern High School,
Roebuck Street, last evening.

A fully representative crowd saw
Roy Singh Aiexander (110 lbs) of
Trinidad K.O. George Baggott
(110 lbs) in the third round of a
scheduled six round contest,

Alexander packed a rapier-like
left hook against whieh Baggott
had no defence and in spite of his
gameness the latter was knocked
out in the third round after having
taken a count of eight.

Kenneth Wallace (142 lbs) of
Trinidad outclassed a courageous
but comparatively inexperienced
Roy Perkins (146 lbs) of Barbados
and after flooring him for a long
count finally knocked him out in
the fourth round of a scheduled
six-round affair.

Sam King (132 lbs) of Barbados
scored the colony’s lone win when
he out-pointed Sylbert Davidson
(138 lbs) of Trinidad. In spite of
his six pound disadvantage Sam
King fought a confident fight,
scoring chiefly with well-timed
left jabs to score a clear points
victory.

The Tournament ends tonight

Island Defeat

.
Devonshire |
A large crowd saw Spartan’s |
right winger Chase score three
goals to enable an Island teatn lo
defeat an H.M.S. Devonshire team |
3—2 in a football match which
was piayed the Garrison yes-

terday afternoon.
Five minutes after play was
started the Devonsh.re’s forward
Layne handled the ball and a pen- |



al

alty kick was awarded which
Chase sent into the left corner of |
the goal.

Shortly after that Chase again

Boxing



netted the second and third goals
cutting in from the right wing. At
half time the score was Barbados
three, Devonshire one.

After half time the Devonshire





_ C. B. WELLIAMS.
Carried B'dos. bowling on
shoulders

his



Editon
Answers Questions
’~. te “Eagle’ (b) ‘Alba-

tross’.

Godfrey Evans of Kent
and Len Hutton of
Yorkshire.

Yes, providing a mem-
ber of the opposition
touches it before it en-
ters the net.
The West Indies won
the fourth Test — the
only one to provide a
definite result—and the
‘rubber’.
J. W. E. Mark, a London
University Student.

@ Questions appeared in
Monday’s Evening “Advo-
cate”.



Navy At Football
This Evening
A combined Y.M.P.C. and

Carlton football team will play a
team from H.M.S. “Devonshire”

at ¥.M.P.C. grounds, Beckles
Road
Kick off at 4.30 p.m

&

PABLUM, WALL

OD OFS FFP

oo

% PLUMS in tins.
s
Ss

§ JOHN D.

% Roebuck Street



SAUSAGES,
SYRUP, CAMPBELL’S SOUPS, HEINZ VEG. SALAD, MIXED
% VEGETABLES, APPLE SAUCE, STRAWBERRKES in tins,
1 SWIFT’S MUTTON & PEAS,

% PLACE YOUR ORDERS WITH US NOW!

TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

2 Dial 4335 :
Â¥,16866000600060000004098000055905000005060090008









KRUSCHEN «
broughichappy

After suffe from three
complaints, this man w
tell us, how Kruschen
about a ** lete transforma-
tion’’ and quic gave him back
the joy of living :—

“Up to a month ago, I had
suffered continually from kidney
disorder, sciatica, rheumatism,
I generally felt omer.

tes to

unti> I gave Kruschen
In four weeks Kruschen
has \sought about a complete
transformation. I once more feel
it is good to be alive.”—S.V.N.

The kidneys are the filters of
the human body. If they become
sluggish, Impurities seep into the
blood stream and the seed of
half-a-dozen common ailments is
sown.

The scientific combination of
ral Salts in _Kruschen, quic
restores the kfUneys. ta norma
healthy action. The other excretory
organs also are stimulated so that
the whole system works smoothly
and effectively. All impurities and
poisonous waste are regularly
expelled. Then ailments vanish—life

becomes a joy again.

Give Kruschen a tr.al yourself. You
ean get it from all Chemists and
Stores.

——————



i) A Few More....
of the
POPULAR

)

}

{i

| #—» 3 BOILING BURNERS
> 1 GRILL BURNER & PAN

| “—> GREEN ENAMEL FINISH

why not ¢all and see them

at your Gas Showroom, Bay Street



t Dominica Handerafts
Co.

Corner Bridge

Streets

and Trafalgar

Business will be closed

vill open all day on Saturday

1th for the

} us

on THURSDAY February 16th
{ accommodation of
}

the Toustists.







When shopping days come around
you can see the following :—

TIN HAMS, 2-Ib to 6-t Sizes; SWEFT’S SHOULDER HAMS;
BLACKPEPPER in tins; CREAM OF WHEAT; Tins OATMEAL

HEINZ OLIVES, GOLDEN

ICING SUGAR, OLIVE OIL,












‘

fs OS te ~ “ < ~
| \SPLBESEESSPSSS SSIS OOS POP PSPSPS PS SPSS PSOS PPS S PS. oy
1

——————————

LSSSSOPISO SS FOO DO DIOS,
g %





SSS:

sS .
8 S88S56 OB





Yo a %s $ ey
*
Pr A GRAND DANCE 3)
ogrvemmne S18
i will be given by ais
ating . > 15 5, | ge
| WEDNESDAY February 15, 1950 Messrs. AINSLEY BARNETT anc $|¢
*

7 a.m. The News: 7.10 a.m. News ARNOLD McPHERSON o1d
Analysis: 715 a.m, Listeners’ Choice oid
7.44 ame From Londen to Caen At REED STREBT oid
with Jock Seott: o a.m. From the - .
terials: 8.10 am. Pragramme Parade’ On THURSDAY, 16th FEB. 1950 ab 4
815 a.m. Music by Ravel: 8.30 a.m oie
BBC West of Light Orchestra: Mr. Perey Green's Orchestra | ¢

; will play ele
*
Â¥,

8

Admission GENTS 2/-, LADIES 1/6
Please Invite Your Friends

POOSS
-

x



tee

Umbrellas ae

A Fresh Stock of

(Members Only)
TO-DAY

th
WATER POLO —
5 pm. ingly useful 16
H.M.S. “DEVONSHIRE” ri _-umbreltas

vs.
LOCAL TEAM

COCKTAIL DANCE
6 — 9 p.m.

Music by Sydney Niles and |}
his Orchestra ' $

Free Admission to Ballroom
14.2.50.—2n.

with straight and
curved handles,
Will give you
long service in
vain or shine,

cach $1.10 .
CaveSHEPHERDS Co,

10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET



e,
|
SO

Y.M.P.C.

ANNUAL

CARNIVAL
DANCE

SELECTION OF CARNIVAL
QUEEN

Prizes for:—
MOST ORIGINAL (Ladies)
a. is (Gents)
PRETTIEST COSTUMES
(Ladies
PRETTIEST COSTUMES .
(Gents)
MOST ORIGINAL BAND
PRETTIEST BAND B&te, Etc.

Saturday, 18th Feb.

9 p.m. ,
ADMISSION — $1.00 3
Musi ¢

>



SSSSSESSSOSOSS

oS

<

PPLSLLPPP SPP PPP ES PAD LID













é = ’
GORGONZOLA CHEESE
GOUDA CHEESE ~

HAMS IN TINS FROM 3% LB,



% C. B. Browne’s Orchestra, TINS WALLS BEEF SAUSAGES
> ¥ » OXFORD SAUSAGES
Dee . ” MAXAM BEEF SAUSAGES

PORK SAUSAGES





KRAFT CHRESE AND MACARONI
ASPARGUS — MIDDLES & TIPS
| LYLES GO SYRUP 1 & 2 tb
" HEINZ VEGETABLE SALADS & MAYONNAISE Ws felt
HIEINZ P’ WALNU' =A
. SOUTHWELL'S MINCE MEAT %
"COCKTAIL ONIONS
"COCKTAIL CHERRIES
"| NAVY PICKLES
ORDER BARLY FROM

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & C

HIGH STREE

























payer acne pe ger ey OOP GOD POPVPOD IS PDSVD PDD DIDI PPD ISP IPP ODA $ a
ow shot in e rig corner © ei; ¥ “< SOSSS OSS 6 o 66
goal beating goal keeper King. % 4 SS9999999S999 .
When they had scored their second | % %
goal they tried very hard to equal- | a C t 3
ise testing King with many we x oO us omers 3 wherever you drink, We offer the following
and everytime he saved nicely] % , : S ;
delighting the anxious crowa. is $ Holland’s Finest Beer

The teams:— % > Agents FOR ROOFS

H.M.S. “Devonshire”: Thomas, | %, @ ot
Sleeman, Fenwick, Martin, Lane, x s % ROBERT THOM LTD. . a E
(Capt.) Jewell, Parry, Cook, 9 WE will be Closing TO-MORROW, Thprsday, EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS et
Doods, Meeod and Fisher. x i 6 ft., 8 ft, & LO ft lengths ‘

The Island: King; Medford, > ALWMANEURE connvonsill : a
Chase, Haynes, Cadogan, Ishmael | Pas! a ie 9 : bine HE y _
(Capt) Chase, Johnson, Taylor,|% February 16 at 12 noon, but will be remaining Ott, 7 ft, 8 ft, 9 ft, 10 th tenet tf
Lucas and Hutchinson,

The linesmen were Messrs. ‘:
Clairdale and Parnell and the Open all day on Saturday, February 18th, due $ FOR CEILINGS & PARTITIONS
referee Mr. D. W. Hill. ‘

a %\day~and the older ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS





The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 6.20 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.08 p.m.

Moon (New) February 16.
Lighting: 6.30 p.m,

High Water: 3.35 a.m, 2.46

m,

YESTEKDAY
Rainfall (Codringion): Nil.
Total for Month to Yester-

day: .63 ins,
Temperature (Max.) 83.5
Temperature (Min,) 72.5
Wind Direction (9 am.) E.
by N., (3 p.m.) E. by N.
Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour,
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.980
(3 p.m.) 29.902,

F.
F.
















| /USTENTOHIM WES aay He's A
“weed ALWAYS Sate Aen Ted SUTOCOR
WEIGHT-LIF TING BOOKS fl MAN...FROM ®
AND TALKING ABOUT 4 / “THE INSIDE



NATURE DIETS, BUT A

LITTLE FRESH AIR”

POISONS HIM>::
lene re

-

SHOP HEALTH FIEND
“THANX To

i BERNARD SMITH,

ails BIS HILLSDALE AVES,

S eaao

ON'TA é



Y. DELIMA

Your Jewellers

tA 8 tt Oe
LSPS O FPP FF PPPS PS SSSI AID

.4





CRICKET

TOURNAMENT

CALL IN
EARLY AND
BE SURE
OF A
PERFECT FIT.

Top Scorers





to the expected arrival of a TOURIST SHIP.



——— ee






& CO. LTD.

an Broad Street

in

Tailoring







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SLPS SS

PRES

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% Phone 2224 |
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*| You grow Older every











4 ft, x 4 ft, 4 ft. x 8 ft. at 180, sq, fh
INSULATING WALLBOARD
Â¥ in. thick at Ife, sq, ft.
UNITEX HARDBOARD ;

Â¥g in. thick at 16c. sq. ft.
All Termite-Proofed,

you grow, the less is
your Natural Resis-
tance

This is so true, but so few
people remember that they are
growing: older — still think that) |
to-day is like yesterday when} }
they are full of vigour, full of
natural resistance to infection.
That is why so: many people get
colds and they can’t shake them
off. They forget as they grow
older their natural resistance
gets less—and this is not menely
confined to ‘age’ any young
people bring on a state of ‘age’
by over exertion, thus lowering
their natural resistance. When
natuval resistance is low people
find it harder to shake off a cough
than they used te do — that is
why so many people have coughs
they can’t shake off that’s
— they need a preparation
ike.

Phone 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES 00,

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From

AUSTIN. REED

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RTP i |)

COLLAR ATTACHED *
SEPARATF COLLAR STRIPED

a

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that builds as it Heals
Ferro] Compound is a combina~
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Cod Liver Oil, Vitamin A 1500
units and Vitamin D 500 units
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tion of Creosote and Guiaicol. ||
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sistance and quickly clears up per-
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NOW AT =

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C. B. RICE & OF

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It is prescribed by Physicians and the |
numerous testimonials are proof that | a
FERROL COMPOUND gives results, | :

lOn Sale in the BLUE |
‘CARTON from all
i Chemists.

~~

BOLTON LANE



































PAGE 1

TT U • " Now Amsterdam. HUM. be not termed ., ,uml .,„.., | and workers raeclw the ,..„„, %  ""S un !" """• as N. Feb I 1 t A Senate Sub-(.'i>inmitlee today lanadefei ncourage buildin K of HUM marine by is By rs ud authorise loans to t %  painngci ships hv the Navy DepartIrabfe for national pnv.: %  p I; .(-; %  Baa Wp. r ':. '-.: %  at as .. %  writv -Itfuter 42Hour Week By Surinam Delegate Mr, F R Laldcira: Asking tot U how wrek with 48 lioui guaranteed weekly wage .„, waterfront workers with minimum wage of $2 per day for omkltM workers. Ayube Edun. Delegate from the Manpower Citizen* Association, moved that the term "Bncu UMd ID the official document %  %  African descent, be ab< that more desirable ami pram form of in future This wa a passed but the question of finding a term for (.uianese, of mixed or coloured origin, was brought U p without any decision being arrived at. The Conference sent ;, cab!* to 'he British Labour Paring "best tfiabtt" ( 0r success of the coming elections—(By Cable) ^SlS^SsSS^^ opened Hondurans Ask For £lm. From U.K. Garvey Warns That Violent <• Will Frighten Away Investors BELIZE Feb. 14. g evening, thousands packing the Council I %  Bftreet outsiae during the fust Legislative C mncil n#i -ttnce the devaluation of the dollar. Decemb. gpjlitorsas they unanimously approved the resolul tte rlonourab.L' Wilson Mac Millan that Britain m B %  mediate gram, minimum £1,000,000. to alluvia gesent unrest and to provid e for local u. Legislators uenouneed the Qovlii 'atonal raeu %  pie. who four mODthl ago declared their loyalty to had not irhMigrt 1 overnight, but thai the) wen 'arving, dBBBBBtod and showed it by then rabb Johnny S: thai PrlncoM Alka and of Atnlone would rooalvo a routine trom th. "Britain stopped treating them with contempt,'' and answer the %  I favourably. QoBBBMr Ronald Garvey declarbul loon s | luiut.' He threat. ened action to preven I "the pin port of which vert constitutional authority.' 1 B-36 Missing With 16 SEATTLE, WaaJu A giant B-36 with 16 man aboard has been forced down in Queen Charlotte Sound. British Columbia, about 390 miles northhero, an authoritative aid today. There was no doubt that the plane *m Utchod" m tba waters oil the British Columbia, %  "•.-,„..„..• /.I i -oast an 'jiTinum 8 f Milrsi _. Jlttl iXatlilllM Wlifl Hi >I1IU lire in one engine, the informant ud The MX cngined America*. %  i He. beeaiTM ttM I avar to bs i-eported A as on its way from l an Air Force base near fall dateless mes ed up from it said: "Letting down due to Ore—alerted crew to bail I goto Air Forre Headi quarters said contact with the 11-36 was lost %  fter three 11 l>een i< being Rent out —Renter Princess Alice Arrives In Jamaica PARIS, Feb U. Ailir Kinslem's proiuHiin.'tiieiil it is Stalin's turn to speak, the non*— i-"" MMW MI me main Communist left wlnj f'rauelireor |"""" ' ""• fnnu* I lo-dy< I'oli.e 5 Hti mm.; FW.'T ' %  %  ^—I'.l AlhlniKorrived lit e"M>llt.o„ ceromonl — L_ %  •', %  the l'n| "'the We.1 .,,:,. %  • The Royal >,.,„„ %  %  welcome by the * Ihe Myrtle' Bank wnere introduelions 'o "the Church, legislator. %  Bh the i wreets which were ui-oBaRif "h tin, %  "th ten. of ihousands of P* massecl behind the f •"' I"' 1 '"' '" King's fenuuiun, luring then B. ui'.i'" ""' lMul 1 Thl -" KvikV n PUW '"" s1 " %  %  POMCJ r'rom L'anMla InwS." 1 -'inw. Principal 01 McOill BK %  % %  """" %  by .1, I^SWlMllCl t„ i, ,it.mtiZr i He stated that the recent demonstrations, while orderly were damaging the colony's reputation abroad, and might make i>rudent investc to risk money in local development He appealed to the Honourable Johnny Smith, Mr. Courtney stated In the Council on the stoning at his home "I for are my people. No mil harder for them than I." He was booed as he entered the car alter the meeting. The people promised Smith to refrain from violence, —(By i ablei // Is Stalin's Turn to Speak World Oil Price War Is Likelv SAYS U.S. JOURNAL ... NEW VOKK. r'cli u Alv article in America s Journal olLummeice Untad hxlaj It the potubilltl 01 a world oil price war !f Brimm blutd ,,,,' „,, American oil companies in the present .sterling ( „i cmtioTtu .,i;nie UJi :. J. Uvy. torn.er leoaa I nniustration 01. be "unavoitiable" U Britain force* : American oil lompunics lo pile |n unmanageable surpluses overWoman At 104 FRANKFURT. Feb. 14. frau Wilhelmma Rcuchet believed to lx(icrmany's : it ting; her 104th birthday hen today, Frau Reuchcl. a refugee from Sceczin < formerly Stettin) in Poi does her own housework and walks to church reeularty twice a a She spent her 100th birthday behind barbed wb a refugee camp in Denmark. where I utner.u.s honours from thj Dej ish auSkot —Keuter. Explosion In Finnish Parliament HELSINKI. Feb. 14. An explosion bJaa in the mam third of the aurfaca of thej wall tot one man. i. to proptalt. to propose. There. .,11 the ..-.her IMn are an "' .hue waiting to SJK! "•* % % % %  % % %  Ihe master. *• cult to get V^au^'police" birred announnewspapermen from the area. emg tli.tt. imitating their Amen_BM tr the Soviet klni themselves with angttl be de%  .i, that their equation! have freed" KraSM'tlreur Under the heading .:.ist Party organ lluiuaiute laid the bases of i and negotiation for th* daatruetioB and prohlWtioo of the atomic weapon i lave been clearly deiined the Soviet deleKeuler. SIR MALCOLM GOING TO SOUTH AMERICA LONDON. Feb. 14. The leading Hniish conductor Soulh An.e to July In Argentina. Uruguay. Bra/il and Chile rushed lo the spot and cordoned off %  wide area around the Parliament. The explosion, which wu heard n some distance, smashed several to Detailed information nifflaln cannot n i strictly dollar npaaa world oil structan witnout -:. aH companie. I 9aeh an inr*fTh woulu dirrlcult lei 9) "roaiiy mu usjementa ot Bntlsh leh up to no .11 the erhcieii %  ooaay," he sai<. %  r foreign oil fact "i:ni -' ilcrlinj' through oil, aonJ ar ^. U P ^lnr ; 'o.l prompt^,,,, consuming coo,. King.Queen W01 Visit Australia %  P n I •e .,,., Utter I 'ion. The King and L,. ago. (indorsement .-ear OKaus,ihe f, Britain waa boll .nthuikable that the,, lhat time though" The King ,. no) unmniilfu. of :h, Australia is celebraling th. wealth Australian Government ndOueei of '| e.ilti, „t Auati iorserl U —Kent. I -Y MIIMIK r-liiji PisawiB Goes l'< Coarf I hurxlin :,elits on Th.usbegins public hearihk' it was announce,! 10%  HOB which ban eight counlriaa Inclu • uring. l-ranca V ill -:nted b) Baldwin's Ex-Secretary Lends Tories A Hand (From Our Own Corrrspondefll) "WEST INDIANS and W„t In-han ,lT,,r, are plajnn, a ST 0 !" £ '" BriUin'. aiection campaign SnMeStT' ^ H * M0 gan told !" SR'" '' fairly % %  %  my Communist opp,, niflhevfai. lb ,,.. -Us. „,.|, 1HT on I nave •m-alivr Mr. N U Neep. and I an beat him r. More. | u | H ._ Churchill NV ould Appeal To Stalin %  DINBI I,. ,.|. Keb. 14 rohiU, hinted that if i. %  %  : Approach >>id wai for our UTety than tins grim %  i bomb. Church i 1 %  on. hut Bun AUeftaj lapses place". hurchill iid whan MnUin waa urns up%  i wa4 -very dear that toaka the* 'n.b for ourselvea bv %  luicmU :wid it,..: wm i. be United States, %  la wan %  lie Beluah %  f voting lost foi %  %  %  Fully that I in i in main *it course in for%  Enttfful bh. n nai manfomgi. rommunisi -ernme,! aalaa, and he told me the ^ Bb,M 1 go a enabling the colome *.> achieve thai coal. Bic D.y ,11 be a hia day in i 'Mr. i, lives in llarbados lie K conaaatina Lincoln Pal he f,l ; : „,,. :: , ,„„ didatc Mi :i, . f hc MM Mllee. oln conatttun ay do much li ormer la.llil.in lo-. BE.hi %  .,..,„.,. ..lion light. he lJ d "' iecldi useful by %  can%  %  Tv. I .1 don on %  reaeona, but BOj .a Mon' r. a bit l Mr Meek on ii. Catato lo |.i.!cr heaper doll:.. lint oil ll 1J Beaker, Berlin Steel Talks Open BBBJ lifting the rooanttj iiiipoaad ban on the export of steel & em to eastern Get Berlin to-day. Gottfried K head of Uv I Jn IntciBOOal Trade OlHce Hew to Berlin this morning and went straight tt. the East I meni situated in I Ministry for talks with .1. I -II I I.IIJ aua IfllM nil .'<:-( I Orlopp. his East I uunbai hich Ho Chi Uinh Goes To Moscow LONDON, Peb 14. The dlplomaUc correspondent >l the News Chronicle said today 1 ?' diarusaiona wh K h are that Ho Chi Mlnh the Communist ??.!?_. ?.!V.." !" r "! .***' leadei In Vietnam is reported in Saifon to be on his wa> '.> Mao. cow. There is a general feeling in London that French Indo-China will be the nexi ...onlrv in .Southeast Asia to attract serious Communist attention, he said. A viltt by Ho to Moacow could bring him into the discussions which have been going on there o'verdTaw.. 5,000.000 (or the past nine weeks between West mark... Unofficial!.nowhe Kremlin and Mao Tse-Tung. cv ,., Allied and Germ:, the Chinese Communist leader, confirmed that it had been at least and Chou-En-Lai the Chlnea., parUy imposed as an Foreign Minister, he sali raeaol East German restrictions oa -"••••' %  lorry traffic with Merlin.—Reuter. It. 1 /. Spitflrp Crashes Off Hong Kong R< Peb, !4 /.. rocky hiii u isiat.ti A linra -vhich took pan in the aaatew tar thi aaa*, directing ., ttoyal N pan,|r, i waa not i I) known Thi %  ercleaa in ha*y i. ''4.'' \\wu 1 was %  'iim then, %  '"day. —Heater French Diseoro? Nen Landfi PARIS, Feb. 14. i Anilong Victor'! re toThe %  TH riiarcof which landed the lD| the Aurhi baaa oi the 1 edlnAo%  r left ' %  —Renter. ///'< %  // o/s/y //„ /.,,/ „,/// ,/ 0 cover not only the -u.I ban, w was imposed by West Geimai Chancellor Konrad Adenauer or. February 6 but othai dlllarencn which haw the East Weal Trade Agieen ent imposition of the steel Iwn wat that East H-BOMB MEAiSS EM) OF CIVILISATION S4/S U. S. CHEMIST —Beuler. 3 Held A* Hoslap^ For Com|H'iisatioii rab i4. Pakistan Is holding I "bostages UadUUl i'nme Minis%  er Pandrl ''.rliameni oassy. at .. nlana uelougins: to the Indi.H. .!• wnioh made ( a forevd landing in East PP kistan last Deit-uun-i They were being detained mnanaattnn LUaai oi seven Pakistan nationals killed on the ground ;>lane landed —Keuter. Berlin Truffie liiiMiiinNormulh Dr. Pauling, who is Dtrectnr of Chemistry for the Cslifrrnia thatttttta uf Technology waa • peaking at a rally aga*ast the hydrogen bomb sponsored by the National Council of Arts, Sciinces and Pw n ftm a ait at Carnegie Hall here. "*• Devonshire goal"" %  • •• page a. i Dr. Pauling estimated that % %  -00.000 people might be about 4 hydrogen Ha So The queue of lorries m 'h.Britleh ude, which num00 the (astern MU— Krulrr NKW YUKK. Psb. 14. Doctor Ltnui Pauline, loading American chemist, iuld York audience the hvdrouen bomb wotiii "death. devastatun and complete da c.vil.sa,.„ lion. Human, animal and plant life could never recover .u earlier, he added. • %  ai...: tu haw reaearci; gramme into war pi thaeugai the National Academy of and that the United States and Ruaafcl in two-power negoti.r,. Discussing the aftersnath of hydrogen oomb a *atd "the atone:. earth would be filled with radiobluets of nuclear reactions. No human being, no animal. no plant ove. the eart would be safe from tin these great radloactiviptodiutUKExporU-dUTOiu V<-hiel-8 In 194V9 %  LONDON, Fcb M tractors and apart* la rau en eaaried the 1stest figures for American exports. —It ruler



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WA VllltlUARV ^r parking Regulations dispute Before W.I. Court Of Appeal mi %  ABBABOB \IIVOCATE j JU" *! -W1 Cue to be .—in.i'.'^?* ,nerc mu *' be a %  ppi-oval. nd %  "> '"""3, dl M pp"v.l .rmchdcs TiTL...'*'" "'"'erased The Judgment Reserved In Collision Suit I IIKKK lay when ihe Lc %  >**"" "'''•' %  '; .'i ihe Sprin Srlvrase.i case that was described by Mr. John **T',.. „^.,i I :.>norAl in hiv. .irumm.. -.— i. H Wo*! Indian %  W.I. Sugar Me* Confer On Policy Pg>l To, P !" T or -SPAtN F*b. U. The ttrectors .„ %  ,,, n,.y (icner;.!. n ^uniuona! importance. principle. '„' J !" recognised The : & %  •%  sir* — #*fjlrf JUSll.'C r*fci Jusn.c si.""*. ... ... %  ."Mimiuca on June 7, 194s. •f Fro : big o( the e U. brouitr,' f 6W : ' 'he uflence w l "'" r| aiiciit .iftliero.i July 7 and nol June 7 \v jar 1, U "tjfe !" ~ —--—— • ->.. aonn Hyatt. .„.., "" common, m ihe ,11 order charged in (he information svas authority Thev wore S^"K! 1 <>n June 7. 1948 'n a preKHbid\icuJ i h -a". w ,h i.sine innWTn. h...*— .. '.. " ih„ j*I !" ". 0 0 PT !" laid bofor !" hem. the, become Ihe Wu*m judgment ,;, h !" •'"""'" U Lucn, I Th. Jury award.. W an.. >nU MHki n ofr?Th,',^.. r C ^T S^"-*-* in .he ^'kwood. which v operatic %  • %  operative .illceed offence was of the ff^JMH. Ibey havins been EDd an., mproveti by the Doorly Km. bu: having nol yet been Prosecution did ,-omm lin*i | "" i —' %  "" "**• junp 1 whore ,> n t„ —.* —— % % %  " M 1 of Uic Bridgetown appeared a.s June In ikl —? ., ,n lne wnd form th* ru.!. "~T* w>eral damai Ration;. HU Honour was a mistake '" thC "*•* £ hid no ofTe.-tThatever^nni ST?", d mM in ^ "> of a"^" -*wood. which 1 The court decided that l .h„ S5 *? Iaid •**>: the litf 8 u_ EL 3 .L ,B *5 %  "** • "lateT .^, "SL alr , Sund,v iviiich aoJnMd a d fcaccurt of Appeal, wnicn po.n proved to be m „ c ,, li-J P^n^ed I decUlon of .. '"^'* taken „ p u a laler ,„,„, p To ^ ; between cars .riven In .'..k,. and S? }L "" lor Bn,ljh w ' '"•" etmonahlp in delm win. common problemsRelernnit I bid* he raid ol %  "S. "it whether ,. it^TrMiablishedthatthercguta. Act of I93 V !" Dc,0nco lho KB W J\ sl Indian Cou wsat.sned ^?h 7hc L.: '"^ operative on ihe date After Haboratina on hi, a !" ^JT^ on lh rn n -i 'I " ir mont ,^i^... ... '~ n n,s ar*:u^nal Judi-P ,• %  *** ^ Ponri iMtfdJ L ., 'I/M Di.HCIiSSt'S L.S. Arms Aid -eb. 14 The BcUlan Sautes Dt-: Foreign Affairs Comn daj decWrd jointly 'ht Parliament sho-ild debate -he conditions in the recent Bilateral Arm Atreement lefence Minister. Albert Devete. Is understood to have said that anta the (rsnu-work of tluWestern UMon trMty, Beimum'' Defence effun anu eatlmated i' II per cent, ol Uv with France's 22 per cent, and: Holland's 20 per cent. <5r* No Deciding CMM *£?Z23£2 *$£f S ^m "* a>m Tour, is comprised . ~.ng I^IHC lances .P'ovaihn, M the time.Counsel Bna Taking into account nil .H nt .i. •< %  Sir Cecil FlUIMM Tliere was then.r n , *" ,akln B into accou. Alteration % %  w m the Heece K t-M^rsTrNBwnh. % %  ••-""•" me court woulu subordinate authority'" ~ ""' "'". h Ml J % %  f.Brm .(rnnidwi have to coiu.der, and that a %  rinnon fcWorlfy. K... Chirf Juallea wnethcr on June 7, the date „, I 11...,.l! S Scnlv or Skinner. ... BdlOuianaanuS., %  (-. !" otl,,,,,.. ,hoi re 8u l. Alteration J H I W M P^W^Jto %  "nl authors ?," "nspecifled and unceruin d.?e -at arose in that man] m 4 sl <-ease to operate on a date %  ertain, because the coming Into ----. ui uy n ^ MlnIslr% „ K .vith the iiamn. I "tnmercial bargaininc! nich the neitotiaticmaddinK "we entire!. —r brother sutar rnai liierrs in the British West Indi • a. the.r desire to see 1ms bumin M auntion taken up umtedh 1associated Wen India Covernmcnti — "S"'.' %  ""'" be terminated, bv I The court theretore „d h c . W l^d^^i^^ cou B S^S L -oellant Is nrayln. the w" 1 ble ur UM bale task ... waduolly lose its life and viioir "."' v"' X cbruar> Tlu ""eBoro TO tarawsffi ,.,_,,., h e ij(B.rbdo. nn May I. legation which I. mid. and '" % %  "< % %  < 'he second pnrt o( his arp Jartrmms .),. due form, but whl •rUcX |a*uu" COUII 01 Appeal has not l„.„ |. m | i„, (or(1 hi Icwslation was mandatorv oi LCBurt conlirnic. lott a time direct. rv In h, s submiKike Maii %  -reasonably pontbli HI "I Error did not enunciate ird to all the cln '.!" %  principle laid down i riikf hnnliai I*AI> iL t . MyringK.appoiiitef/ AdvicHrtoC.D.&W. Tilf; SaanttLT) CM BUM for the Mynnf to th. Public RelaUonj \ 111 be to advise on pul tions and mformatir.-. within the caril %  i %  connection with Pi Icily work i.... .. ... ..,, IJ1V (-lieu particular case? !" imm-ipic iai •<. scrinus inrnnvonlenoa !" Infiurttwi it LXHIIIV tin tin* — ••*• —auiin dm %  — _.-..-.... -—.-I.. i<•iiiiini pin-noting Ihe essential aims of the -. ..,i.-.MiiirtiiimUKM MWHV Iffi '"f 011 *! 1 negllixeiice. Intaihfi .nform-.nt An.vi <'">peienic, imfllcicuy or even— wSJ? ,nfon "' %  houW !" ''"' t !" >" f". IN ipplicatlon of parti o ii,., u id I ... nut UM Ai/f/iori/y I Kiuin.ui but XIVM "" %  end of the fir^i Work time were 111 !" I aoaaial Advisor i red tO lllliiltUK:!. i'i.iin.i.l-^1 ..... ll.'tltin~l jiiinvnir i Kings Usher Bies In Antigua OBUW*M Ad.. ( (r OtnaaMaaiiBn ANTIGUA. F.I. n Ml Vivien Gabriel, Gentlemii Usher to His Majesty ft, Kin, at Covernmen, intlfua, on Monday even mg 13th Kebruary, lsfiO S, Vivien. „n holiday in the We-. IDW ... Hi. Kvcc, , ..iiH.r %  V vien had istinguished career In %  -. and wa. Id a devoted mani bonoun 1 S.I.. C.M.G., C.V.O. l ll B. and many foreign H liievements were not onli .'eld of F.S.A. and F.C.S Coknal ..I the Roya i Honorary Colone A A Regiment. A lanja par! of Ins service was sp. '. amoni n wa. Undei. Foreign Departiiii'iit. At tinend Of th.first Worl,. .ed to i \ tew ..f the need toi tl %  .nd strength. l aribbean it hai Httdal nnctioM ""'"' under them would work a anbootn il haa i" with a nuulfyimi .he sQborduiate enact"nous inc. i [he nients lliat had Ix-cn made in due Ul 'he general publi. uiihoul pi., Aaannition. ana ih.it the forn J niotini; the eanntlal aims of the Ineappeal and .,i the pro"' f 'h'' Executive lluuugh some l*gisla.ure. the statute ..as to lie 'he same as ihose performed b> Bia me l I. 'hrough negUgence, Inconsidered directory. Ihci Am, o^..,. I'liicleiii.'. iMi.(llcli'.KV or even— lion. was in fact ictn ./ere inv. ^aa.#ss n^t M, whyatl in .., : Mi Wheat! mi cied ihe mo "' ,'," "' '"""'i' "OMM arto l: """ how Ion, It should normally take %  *" %  m '"" %  '" '" %  •'" %  %  % %  %  lh 1. ..n..,.. ich the administrative ^E? % % % %  vkni. etc. %  and Transport — and I When the 1 our! adtourned until Phr subrr," lid It down thai ,-',. %  Mi A dealing %  I the approval %  bolli n suc 1 regulations should forthwith the principle that a nmndfleported b> lhe Directoi ...,-. the aaMstu the Governor r... arrying n. and should as soon out lhe duty imposed on him by lifts, and with the difference a-. .,; '"." i" led for the approval of both between parliamentary and judi' *• louses of the Legislature, and tion. Mr Whyatl then argued that it Mr. Hrwit MJ would be of grent inconvenience Istfetgulahe. lo the public if in every case of 11 1'ans in 1900 that nature, the ( ourl bad to emand served as • sec !ihL '"*"' !2 i, """ r v ''! s "' ai lhe .:. • %  'nether a statutory enactment 1920. Ml II....I. M; '• Caribbean Conferenei 1945 and 1MB. a. mil I U ry. and ..„ 1 the lin.i.h A, mission in the U s A., 1940 t< 194fi His duties at Court dan 1 f K.n VII. .nice when he hai lhe lale King (ieoiKe V and the present hjiin Sir Vivien f| HoiI 1 Ibsi.ital at 4.30 n Catholic Chapel [ and thence to St Cemetery. The service and las I rites were performed by Bishop j Roseau, ii.itiiii.u .. \ proceaaion of four cars. • cortepe to th, ..-is met b> His Exce .he Admuli all Hungun Rejects Itrilish ltiiri-i.m.iYl. flt-m..in( wai W rrinfor,. \,.tir .ttrter\ in Merve-buH ling nourithment Ii i i awl reguUr ,I,M. %  !,. ,.,.. Pvrpared from Nature bew 1006*. 'OvaMai ,„ plMaafaaMa) %  '>**litiw %  Uoptuvide.ih. —Illla hllM. irength ..J M the III B I..-I lnnlw.rrM.on, 'Ox.'-, r.i^lit..->p. It n maaptmh MI |. end :.t|. in an i ntir. U n-riir*l \. Bt rxrrriMni md h,>d ii aaaMi V*MI to retK aad hetp-quukh IO bring vou dr. n i r,\ le shing .\+rp t.frtta bew kiJ. Drink ihlntim.s OVALTINE rnr Ut'cn Res I fu I Sleep %  < 'r"l l J. tli M,.t#. Always ready to treat a cold\\ Bi aisaisimi inside is well „ oat h tskinr a • %  of sparkimg Andrew, .ienrtv, Andrew, ran TOM system o( ifooMe-maamg impuritlei which am. so many enry-ds-ailments Br regalsr with Aadfews for your health's sake ifc %  "'''• VAPFX ANDREWS UVER I NHALER KW -.-dOMc C OCM' "^1 NOTICE One to the anticipated I arrival of the TOCKIST ISHU' .... shall remain lopen on Saturday 18th I until 4 p.m. and close un |Ttiursdav 16th M 1 p.m. Customers ate kindly lask.'l ... irranaag Iheir Ish.ippim; .K'.'....IIII..|\ MODERN DRESS SHOPPE NOVELTY STORE AND G.W. HUTCHINSONI & CO. LTD. Brod SI. Hi i.l u el,,y, COOLS • REFRESHES SALT iNYIGORjT£S e-.WW,v/W/-Vrt'AW W / l / WAV Wwi i &G.C. REFRIGERATORS Hiiill Id (N taaj i cars ul TrouHc-Frrf Sfr\ tff. • Sealed I nil j-V.r lluirniitf. o ;I Another shipment of these tollable Itll ItKillt \Ti lie in stuck Secure yours front Ibis lot .; IITY (iARAdE TKA0IN4. (0.. LTD. Palmolive Beauty Plan proved by Doctors brings lovelier skin to %  •af women out of 3 —in 14 days! Afterlcstson 1,384 women lor 14 cU>Ti,39doctors(ii^ludinKlradinei'kir. ^ffMbtf) rrport thai lhe "{ %  almolivr Beauly Plan" .iriiuht A drfinitr, iioliccnblc improvement in the complexions •>! g women 0*1 of 3. Definite, notk cable improvements were:— */, '/, Oily %  •.. c ars_ r'arwtr blrmishey . Prwher. smoother ce.rer • rll htr. s^ YOUR SKIN, loo, can he imi>n>\ til in It days! All you have to dr. is uhat these ..omen did: Inllov. tb, l'.ilmoli\e Beauty Pfcm." Stan I,-I I iiiipic. / II'. you laser nil/, V.ilnetwt Sotp. 2 .W*._y il, has, is/.,'..' hthrr in tear nlis/r out fill "MS*. 3 1: Ik. tin. I,,. : ; faBBj .111.1 prmr for yourself that the l'almolise Reality Han n the .are way to Ke-p thai I faWsTt h j Ill (omple. KJBBP I HAI KHOOUrai. UIViPLEMON



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I'M. I SIX THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE %  % %  jj U FEBR1 in I K. O. I \WO\ VJ J-m-) 1 f •,-/-: ; III. Hid.II. >t IluKil It iin. Ill I %  "• WS .v.s.--.~ I y' .**^S?s ^ri c wio*.. W.O.C0B •-c.f |W ///f ..-. %  ., -.-•. | [ / „ l .JJ—Cj AUK* •' -T< J ,NGING UP FATHER \ V ^l^.lS 9MO*T.-axO\Q \ f/ '•>-,-— :/ I' *\IMs "-'" BY GEORGE MC.MANUS Bin rrickel's mil ihc only came. HOW'S YOUR BRIDGE thai'v ;i book h\ Florence Osborn you'll ecrlainlv read and enjoy, so tall at the S.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT %  % lsi Floor. < r. HARRISON & CO, LTD. Telephone N. UH. %  %  %  %  %  %  Also HOI si: cnus. mmsis. SKIRTS DRESSES BROADWAY IIHKKK SHOP. I l\OI I I >l I'AHPETS Sizes: 9 (1 hy 7' II. anil HI 1 ; ll. by I It Also IIMIIIMI l.\ IIOI I S 6(1 widt All very reasonable in I'ric*. .iabtlKhe LIlLKBtlllUd. hi 10 8c 11 Roebuck Sire* Rl"' KIRBY fta---0*IU*. CSC 0* MISfl : 5-s5 -I v •TOO! %  : — >Cs, LM~ l Flea "3 00*3 *• L Tui #%.' kso, MOftl THAN ICCT-MIIM AaOu* _.NTO ITMS stuarr CF VO* *s$. s>. ISJCH i^:: D -.'ESS: ..AtMii t0tA< I V C~-T 00 — OP I 00 I M..iT MY UA<| ( 6cuir-ja-o :VRIOD BY ALEX RAY MONO FALK > RAY MOORE S ..tP,lflaWP ME EOO&MT IDE Eli OH "OtuS-tnOtSAHSOt 1HUMEE atSM


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I'M.I IOI K Till. BARBADOS UM UIDM.SI.AV FEBKLARV BARBADOS r rublava re. urau Co. us., K BioM •< AIMMTE! L abour And The Gap ,.,„., II. T|„. It 1.1,1 llim. II.ir..1.1 Mils.... ffiilft-'-r. Febroarj The Potter; bsiwmts? AT of $70,000 fi manufacture of i well that Ihta m done Insemudl as there ytng need for secondary industries In this island. Despite the des.i which would Help U) lind employment for the people of Barbados II ture incurred must take notice of the Vending power of the that although the Government was cautious enough to reduce the amount of money recomrr ..mist from $144,000 i till *"UH further infotmatiori wl K* should have bean ihat amourtl The launchuu of %  pottery b supported by thi -"d l s for this reason that the duty devolves on the protagonists of the scheme to sec that the best results are obtained. It would seem that ample provision has been made for lb <* ,he cl *>' and despite Mr .'•'• hint that the marketing possibilities % they had anticip..' %  s nu disposition to postpone consideration of the matter until other facts had been sought. This problem of marketing n tied by a practical approach to the qui It might be that inasmuch .is nous.) serious a problem in Barbados it might be well to concent!.. ,1 bathrooms and others for insulation. Another form of prod might com. ''"'• of drain pipes whk imported in great quanv But if the mi: Solve. point whid ed. .\ continued aupplj nec( .. .nufacture of %  some com p. ernment will hai pat!. dollars without I supply oi I of In lem i insulators would import %  mployi %  diacui • %  T MIIIKIIXI \< Oul" THEBI mdred But He it tun. at K. wick Trinii %  Kentin ion; J dad at Ken lit : company i game. II Hi.Ilitflil HnHarold Wilson (Preside*!! Hoard Of Trade For I K.> Ing the Labour i full emj/ BU, fall iharcs for bellies arc the only things that till mak peopl" Mr Churchill and ills supported are Mcklng lo %  *> the electors In this arlirle the PMsMaal ..I III.Board of Trodr saSJaSS IMS BSttBI sfl the Labour Par > In the forth. ..mine (leneial ,„,l MS rilioUm of l... C— %  I .allW opponent. lie deal. spr wilh the labour Partj'n ovenet* rradIm pronramme and empha%  hat a Labour admlnl. tratloa K not a *tep towards eventual communism but a bulwark asalnrt it continue WHI. me Healt which Ihe oppose d : ,re better led and betler clothed. , In the past ten years maternal has fallen by one trur.l and infantile nu up to el. two iliirrt-l->bour-3 Nationa Health Si : •' %  ,he "**' health se, the reach of all. even though the inadequate provision of hospital and other -hortages. Now the Conservative Party say they will support the health services, des,. let "hen" was debated 10 Parliament Mr. Churchill threatened 'he Govern,/**** n nr — —^___ simply could not afford., i.Un for amvlloral.uy imported food. •LBEg££ nUe-eatehlni of rubber. Ho, wool, hides and patters of B,.' „„ our programme f"i w ,rlt lost It. overseas inBoard of Trade, the Labour Pattj nil and half of IU mersUnds four square behind all the r.ot of the privilege destroyed The efforts of our exporters lo increase '3£l transtheir dollar earning. All _;• W. *UI continue the l| ,. the form of Jrols and "censes wmch :„ud to recovMarlha ,, a „, a „ d u,o Canadian ''LTthe n, S, from the war to I. mold not have been a way as lo give ih. if II had not beerufor the. help to the dollar %  "" ,...en f the British people Yet when I was in Am;. ge of an, year before ~y ~ ""-"„ ..a Sort to recover has hot held ,!" ZmU isTnovernroent hack from # for TO-ftii I'ssaU, WIMKRS POKK 1 BEANS ""J* ( \l 111 I I K.l. NOODLES I Broad* Fu,„ !, 1,1 IKF.R OATS ll'ge pkU. with f>l—m) „ (oiowtot: vruHEs \OTICE oppOSIlo onlyprac. •rd to the rejurn ,s in the I, squulor and miwo -Tlnai th. ran breed and Befoi. import inai riiwi .o %  -----The floverrmell'. howe\ ,he C,o% ernment.back from carrj TB. !" JJ' the cost of food, in !" Tn| „ nn ,i,i,.,ahlv l*en substituted B> Britain' h ll.hed food subsithe "hole future of the country ,,. ,r, depend, a %  Three Unities 6v the Rf. Hon. Viscount Swmfon, PC, C.H. „, -i.i.. fee tinOaten*" -i"' I „l Ih.Vii Mi"'" i" the I ..li-.rvaliv.and ( .Million I. menl. i. regarded a. ,„ %  „i Ihe elder stalr-i"'" Ida i onw n at" •Paetj tn 110. article he oulliiu-" MHC] ..t the Ciaainiilrn Parti in tea larlh. ..nuns Oene.,1 Lie. lion lie will hold high Cabinet rank in lh.....ol „| a I ...... n Itive voloi' 111. [lolls British Industries FairBiggest Ever II. l-rrd .MTHiiiT l.i > The 29th British Industries Fair—the biggest ever and with emphasis on the Alr cr .,. -will take place from, May 8th to 19th. simultaneously in Lohdon and Birmingham. Organizers are preparing for greatest attendance of American and Canadian trade' .4 from the United States and 424 from Canada, but thli year a SO per cent, increase is expected from both countries. As part of the dollar-di ial pub-i Udty campaign has been undertaken this vcar for the B.I F. in North America. Adverfor the first time been .ppointed in New York and American technique has been applied to press using and direct mail promotion of the r.iu Mainexhibitors at the 1950 Fa I already submitted news of their products for ination in North America through the liritish information services and througn the commercial and diplomatic officers established in the main trade centers of the United Slates and Canada. Manufacturers predict Ihat their own to i educe export prices coupled with. in many cases, the effect of the devai of the pound will make British goods a more -.• --n— economic proposition for transatlantic buy\-.-.-,-.-.-,-.-.-.-,-.-voo o ooo o 900 Our LUMBER YARD and HARDWARc n„ MENTS will be closed for the Intercolonial?^" Tournament at 12 noon on the following cUvy, ^* THURSDAY. 16TH FEBRUAEY MONDAY, 20TH FEBRUARY TUESDAY. 21ST FEBRUARY WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD., Siu-c*_ C. S. PITCHER & CO., LTD Phones: 4472, 4687, 4413, 4251. ere, Benefits are not limited to North America The lowering of prices as a result of more efficient production methods has. they believe, placed British goods in a more favourable position generally, and is of special importance to those countries which are finding it hard to maintain their purchases from hard currenc : inulacturera promise that will see a full range of goodsal highly I LOWChurchill Think of his leadership In %  ,a lo Urea-. Britain; his .-. nan whose %  •... Atlantic! It Uv trie or fa!'..-, •<" Church,!. %  uVr%  P n-a erclM i s '";''•;"";, %  %  „,ii lead FINE FOOD BUYS YOU SHOULD ORDER Services I ll.e free counlries of Europe %  Full c, | Which all ips, who.. : '"' t"""\\ lull's on Toda\ Vl.si lull...n curl ol \i,i< ''. .. in luolball at isrikle. Itoad. 4.30 p.m. H.I. i'..i... \uuaio craa „„ p ui to l.ilr i >,i< „,, Hi llanlilioii. si Peter. 1 30 I. in \ ,i..i> t ..ii. .11 hi I'-''" •' i i .,i null it. I ,. in .il Modern High B I al .:IU P ill. In 11 sen oi Itj in foreign as they have always stood, for the inmon.. iVest. he 1 I living. Over will benefit from four : this year will reflect the country's Induatr; i almost exclusively to produci .vhich overseas markets most il need. Trade experts insist that then 0 of considerable improvement in delates compared with Uul ne since the war. to many ol the heavier mawed at the Castle h. Hirmingh.im. section Of tl %  reputed to I trade fair, the liteO B.I.F. wil chibitors occupy mole than one million i space. Ml nuns will present the latest produc industries, grouped, for the convenience of buyers, in a2 sections of closely-allied The 19H Fair departs %  adition | • that no single trade or be. i special emyear and in 1947, bul tl ons and. %  their energie order to stage an exceptional prethe Festival of Britain •• SI ., the textiles and cloth. Earls Court, 155 exhibitors occupying 60,000 squari feet of stai I space, A number of other sections at the Fair will I trongly represented include civil en locks and il sports goods, ;n and publlsl Although emphasis in nianuiaclurers (Kmints will be more export, increasing production has made possible the release of more goods for th. KEILLKRS DUNDEE CAKE WALLS OXFORD SAUSAGES WALLS PORK SAUSAGES . UPTONS COFFEE 4-lh. ta FORT GARRY BAKING POWDER 1-lb 1 O.K. COFFEE per It | IIENNESSYS VS.O.P. BRANDY HOLLOWAYS DRY GIN BUCKFAST TONIC WINE MAYPOLE LBMON CURD GRAND MARNIER LIQUEUR ... GRAND MARNIER LIQUEUR STANSFELD. 1Mb. ad (I ... ptrta I pertt. .. bot I .. 1 ... I smill \ %  I'm by manufacturers i"i buyers public United handicap buyi The 1 It held in lDir, with 391 xhiblto Since held annually with the exception of Ihe win me 17,000 \ • trade buyers from 1 HO lei i ided the Fair in ;a4!'— (I.N.S.) NOTICE Ol'R DRY GOODS DEPARTS WILL BE CLOSED On THURSDAY 16th FOR OUR WEEKLY HALF HOUD REMAINING OPEN ON SATURDAY. ID FEB. UNTIL 3.30 P.M. FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE !" gfl FROM THE M.V. "STELLA POLAfE SH0PH* PLEASE ARRANGE YOUR ACCORDINGLY. DA COSTA & CO.. Ol II IIKAIIIHS SAl i'h %  •'• Cheer* Vnr The Library And Us .Staff To UM LMUOI I • i Ai Slli. Ubrar> an I %  Civcn to thilUfl 1 l ntctcnrily long or 1J mum' more u To 1' Ing U a is Uul UM DP I %  .. i %  %  %  %  I splendour M I %  I tribufa %  Id&om *Ti If pouibK' that he did bless i i To lli? Edi says % atnrtrunjj ME< i f a w i s i m i n is only a ,u boUl sMOOssalafl fuoU lur our li'l'UlHV arr iinin i i lain imuortad oS.. fchool iii Barbados commenced at 10 in ago when i crack UMNikht that there shovild be : vK>l has its 01l A and closing to v parent. %  In the good old days of .schools gave a half day I %  I d" care about the difluuliics o( bus I those who n is that they h children no ; ;h '.i seem to care what imn%  I feel it is high lime U iack| ill the would say thai the hour and not goon stop, but if not some < .11 be told that scht" %  oing to a wedding mil me udship i %  : ither. .hing that odure bail our good name foi I from P as a P. lot) of ic may :i all Bank-holidays, half%  %  tweni ^s and %  -leep for anETH1 LETTERS which are signed wifh a nom-de-p/un.e, but un accompanied by the customary bona tides, will be ignored Many such reach fhe Editor's desk each week, and readers are aoain reminded of the necessity tor the writer's name to be known to the Editor, not for publication, but as an assurancv of aood faith. ki.Mrl% hlUJC KEU TCRKEYS RD CHICKKN8 VEAL CHOPS LAMB CB IP! FROZEN CANADIAN SALMON COD FILLETS MACKSBIL IU riiah% \N'S SHERRY LI HOCK PKl'NIER BRANDY \iER GOLD BRAID RUM CROWN DRINKS CiOOSlB^;, tHOBWft GRAPHS m ?Z OUAVAS m • POTATOC&S WSHEPeajrl* Sir** *" LARGEjOj;



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE Qahib Calling C ATT. Q. H. STOKi Commander of H.MS Devonshire" and his officers were ,<>me" on board ship yeslercventnf. Among those inert :— % % %  Mi Mr U Idinbril. Hon I' ^BMll ••*• M-. Ci"Pwll. Hon. John eaWara Tl D O. Utcock. MIC and CXg^ Hon. Sir John Mint. Kt .-,4 L*dr 8a.nl. * %  'J '. UtC --1 MrCuke. W' G H AHm. MTP arni Mr. Adar-. Dr MCP and Mr. CumstfaftSJai .,,,.1 Mr. (><•"£tressed Hon Dr H. O I nd Mr.. M.ih. Hm %  v V B, Evrlvn. M LC. .|. ML&. HIHo-imir Mr K N n Honour Bl tt nd Lady Collvf-Miitaken I den tit" A FEW years apo a professor (magician) visited Ahguilla there entertaining the inhabitants with clever tricks. Children and Broken Hearted! Over The Weekend •" c "f e r' t h m !uch i "£*" | ADY SANDFORD, wit, o. S,r WR. J.MMY COZIER win !" 0 ,*'' .^dsc^oan'-frorn l- George Sandlord. the new W* cover the Wen Indies ft, Agricultural Superintendent Governor of the Brtunu, is eCricket Tour to Er.I.nd this year j,^, ,,,„. |h feMor dlJ iremely (ond o( dogs Wherever lor the Wesl Indian newspaper.. ni ^ ,„, cish v ni5h £J •he goes with her husband on was in Barbados over the week; (orevtr From then on the victim official .ppointmenU she .cquirol end on a short visit He returned drMdcd tnt ,„| e ~pr„ttmm" .,._ ..KL,. iT„f n ri„n.i.l. .he on Monday afternoon by B.W.IA. Vn it i Allan them as pets. Unfortunately she cannot always take them with her when she move*. In Eajt Africa she had to leave behind two pedigree dachshunds. Terror GuMl MOU H and Wrinkles. She was moat disthls week to learn that Terror has died Officially, distemper Is the cause, friends believe the dog was broken hearted. Preview 01 Frocks For 1950 By EILEEN ASCROFT SIMPLE STYLES, perfect tailoring and beautiful materials . (hat is the summary of the London export collections. ^'JSS^.'.SSS^.'S: Now that the ten major U.,.The London "Derriere ATTRACTIVE new tk their shorter jackets and tighter skirts, is the curved hiplinc Bui ; eMy ,lm : .md many women anil have to do a little slimming :ore and aft. Masculine Touch SHIRTS to go with I an cut on masculine lines m the moat feminine of materials. Tailored gilets in rich brocades or Mr. Cosier is Assistant InCorrMtlon Ieaor „„Hed th. aland and sent ^" S „ r ^, T.'S Sen ''<** """'"' "• J*"^. W "" Officer of the Caribbean CommU, „„„, ,„ th e Agricultural Sui" c X ut ,"" ££!„ .. !" £ blaei town suits, and under pas_ message to the Agricultural „..He. was sUylng at Abbeville perlntendent saying that the Professor had arrived. After a long wait and no superintendent arrlvA Return Mtch ed the Botanical expert found his "? not as 21n. Skirts are slim-flttlng. between a local team and one fro,-., ?ifct^,£X P i.^-n.r < %  " l,in an 1 151n ln len,,h II MS. 'Devonshire-. There will •"' < £ %  .*£•,"£ profeiLoY" """' ^ low ,he 5"£ wiU l "!'• cd backT either flared or pleated %  nd fan pleats, j^,^ models are sllm-tlniTii;. man; with elaborate side draping Iked down the street children ne Z !" ? !" ,Z .^"V."^ 3JZ 1 .and the dropped shoulder-line O N held. It is possible to assets the ,ew aeuons line. Most important theme is the tel baratheas we see hand-painted cottons and battle dress blouses made of double layers of chiffon which look deliciously feminine and yet are not transparent. Kangaroo Pour he DAY dresses feature the pouchr%srgl2 Ch *" (In Cribbenn Tour be a return match this afternoon. " %  % %  "1 '' "-' Se'lo^d "' al h, ron and 1", P On ^ r ' 0e *", ," r .., and as there is no cricket to-day L '? !" E= '^T^S.'V^Si "' or ,olds 1 5"." b ck M V-m^rZl,S """ >hould " an ,h ~ gOOA ^S2 d^„' n i^"^t P *lS*^ Her..re.of_th'fl,-.w,,t Travelling ucpresentatlvc ot altendance T h, E Frost and Co. pharwl|| ^ chosen fr0Ir T.-fcTipdMr. farlpi. Hi J w i^naiie. v ^.-. %  — w" will oe cnosen rroi PJP\M M" -n^ M ^p„ maceutical manufacturer-of^Mon ^^ rf nf Wal r Iftfl .MlHutctiU TaasScS: "Mr'Haliiwell Is making a tour Co" !" ,'" V*"' j5".J? J Sa 1 J'.^ iiy by bustnes U n who recen "> toured TrimBirbado. Tea,,, ^^Z !" ^ !" !" ^ |M tf— -•— ' ' I"^TSj made om those mem„,„, show ..p,. 0(M designer olaced his Jacket of soft leather White accessor es f 0 0 !*%?': sor?" He asked. -What show? A krts either above or below the of pique and organdie are also WEDNESDAY 15th & THURSDAY 16th Feb. iSJSLnTS. for Trinidad after a business^; rS. STr>" "" visit to the island. He was .Uyl " .'., %  Soil Jan H t-pockets either above or oeiow mc — %  %  • %  ; ""7j "" -j ---i,,,,. Bower show?" "No" they exclaim££, wh lch gives a far better line much in evidence, and voekeu ed. "Magic! Tricks'" Great was or ',„, woman with the non-1 are set flat towards the front of Last Here In 1900 'j' oflhe'caribbean-in-ihe-intere,. TLfR. LIONEL A PIILfi >rm. Mr J M wiimn. fl 1T1 badian who left he.v in l"Jo. for the woman their disappointment when they mannequin figure. Another were informed that this professor punches a novel double forwardBarwas only interested ln weeds. of his firm returned on Saturday to spend short holiday with his relations He has been staying will Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Gooding of Relalrc. St. Philip, and he is now staying with Mr. and Mrs. Casper Gale |M •Moscow, St. George. Mr. PI"' now lives in Cleveland, Ohm. where he Is the owner of a chain Off To Jamaica fold cape sleeve. Pastel baratheas were widely used, also men's tropical suilings and worsteds. Is OLTM LtTWIl On Holiday M R. AND MRS I.. C. WYKOFF, i into arrived i month',i honu| .,„! are Maying at the Windmilsion Ht expects ..is, son of Mr. and Ml %  v "£ Wykoff is a lav.hom earlv in M „ h Milton Lewis ol 11^ ,,,in,'. Jer in Cleveland. Mr. and Mrs Wedding M ISS KATHl.KI-..." LEWIS, 'i.l M JON. S T CHRISTIAN, LeeAnother popular materia'. West indie*, leaves for Jamaica n ^ on f lhe oM fSoSxl mt to-day accompanied by Mrs. J^T. of bakeries. He is accompanied christim. Their son, Donald, is ITOCK by a friei.i of his who also lives studying medicine at the UnlversTailor-made suits also appear in Cleveland. Mr. John Dunlop, lty Mr. G. W. Case. Resident )n heavy silks, worn with enorwho is a building constructor Tutor, will also be going by the m ous cartwheel hats, set at a sideThey leuve Barbados in two same opportunity. waii tilt weeks and will visit Trinidad. Uhe Dpminican Republic and Cuba, before returning to th? USA. Paid Butinets Visit M R. W. EDWARDS. Director of British Transit Ltd.. shipping specialists of London and Liverpool. England, left the island on Saturday morning on his way back home via St. KltU and Jamaica by B.W.I.A. He had paid a short business visit here for the purpose of keeping in touch with existing clients and are establishing new connections. Ht was staving at the Ocean View Hotel. Before coming to Barbados. Mr Edwards had also visited British Guiana and Trinidad on a similar to reach CRVPTOQLOTK^-Here how to work it: AXYDLBAAXR to LONGFELLOW One letter atmpty stands for another In this example A la uaetf for the three L'a, X for the two O's, etc Single letter*, apos. trophies, the length and formation of the words are ail hint*. Each day the code letters are different. A Cryptogram Quotation GZXJ X KJSTBQ JZBUD BK XU WFQ YXU FPXMUBUD XU X BTZ X R P.J! — Y W U J X B D U P.... „ Cryptoauote: THE HAPPINESS OP THE WICKED (DISPERSES LIKE A STREAM-RACINE the hips. Drawn threadwork frequently used. Guide To Housewives Today's Pricei SOAP: — (a) "Bomber" Blue Mottled ... 50c. per bar. (b) "Bomber" Cream Laundry 46c. per bar (c) Raven Brand— 56c. per bar. (d) Pelican Brand— 72c. per carton. STARCH: — (a) Arrowroot 12c. per lb. (b) Other Qualities— 8c. per lb. Opening FRIDAY, 17TH FEB Z.30 Matinee at the Empire Theatre Extra! Extra! India's Prime Minister Javrali.ir.il Nehru in "ASIA'S NEW VOICE" .'.v.:::::::',::::::::','ss> "The College HeroliCA1UBBEAN TKADIBn m. ^ ** ocrmt ,, !" amtaa Popular Hone aaMut ^ j^ Phillip, with Ma. Vtre.^ "IshlMiu.^ Columbia Puna., Viina l.urui,' SUitlar: P.US.IUI aoDDAno-wia. msHop-johi. ntOAsa. sosr licaiouu reel Hill, on Saturday lull .• rcremony was performed by Rev. Hazlcwood, assisti'embcrton at St. • 1 30 p.m. iress of satin •r with c-line and a bildesmaids and their dresses were of the same lei. Miss Patsy I Mis. Joan ,;„: V %  1> 1 %  %  %  E 1. OHO wQo MI --ail i.i*: MM— i An;** r. iaui wxxa anomer. iB> B L IUI JI th* Suiun. 13) io action ie) If. JM M u.e M.r-n ad!y tLDs. (41 13 Her* 1 turn up la lu.y. (5, ;* boincDodr'a nidi-itf p.awe. (, is Bo\.na to rirM your diet. (4) is Mail, II 13 When >ou ee ten la drlnx do TOU wonder itisi tSLogs turn on it? i4) cue. M il Mr. G. Yvonet left yesterday lor British Guiana by B.W.l.A. to ride In the Demerara New Ye.ii Meeting. Miss .Sheila Sgilvie, Assistait Adviser to Secretary of State for u I'Tinieis mewiirts (3) fheSlonle. .Iso le'f, for Brill* &?&?&''£! US !" Guiana yesterday by B.W.I.A. Mr. H.*Arnell, Assistant Superintendent of the Harrison Line. Last Word. [ISS MARY WATSON and Mrs. Jean Huyck both of Vancouver B<\ returned by M ;.11ALD GRAHAM a TO on Saturday after spending fWioned in Tr inidad arrived b Barbadian now residing in one week at the Ocean View .,„,.. rom British Guiana JTtSemployed Hotel. They are passenger agents " hnslnsm. nf .r 1 ( A, and during their .hort • via stay they certainly got around and • ToUD ln, Branch A 1 A for about jsw quite a bit of the island Their .."' %  ., T Ged des Grant Ltd i.miing back soon again. B.W.l.A. on gunday. Won In [MOM. 14) This night u th. tplpRSBT. 171 ring. Guest House, BY THE WAY / \ %  -ling a edges. DUWB 3 fctSaW.r"' !" "•'" 4. To ws:k iBuntllT Ton may n*o •ome .uppori. 151 3. A mould la wQIcb type U caat. f "" %  i">gy givei you a contradlo<4> the eitolni ot ihort a poeco mere is notning iinread. (71 by n Movi'ii cunntone ist Va-a 1 ?* ,rn cuj r Ju,t • M* 1 — IT. fnu oi tne desert wae once 00 msny people** itpa. (4) IS r ctn i>e attached to itiU wrieo natlonallaed In I be U.S.A. II Imitediment 141 :Lilian Of tMlerdii'a puu* — Artaii Ai.ut Is organdi %  i i chiflOO. Indispensable for I unagcock-ail wear. Find The .\iimber THERE is a number under 100 that cannot be evenly divided (that is. without a fractional remainder) by any other number except itself, yet it will evenlv divide 111. 222. 333, 444. 555, 666. 777. 888, 999. What is '.he number" TO-XMGHT DENE & DANCE -: At > CLUB MORGAN THE GAYEST SPOT IN THE CARIBBEAN I The Club Morgan Orchestra and ALICE ARMSTROM) at the Piano for continuous Entertainment. Dial 4000 for Dinner & Supper Reservations. | lit due time HI ii told In us di iti possible. 1 method %  ,s so Bopalux. Benelux, and I i iiitM-tud 1 For other mtiancing word Welcome To A slit an i posal to call the coming European Clearing Union Asluan has my hearty rupport. ll i .m thus bl ili.stmguished from Ukiscan. Afghaniscan, KnUiUix, all the hlch already blown. The) inventor Id -red Flock, who gave is prebl* kMd glass for eclipaes. sing** scissors, and waterproof pheas%  gpi Contretemps /-f^HE recent production of "Lohengrin" at Covent Garden reminded me of n occasion Cheltenham when the GLOBE THEATRE TOXITK 8.0 IX 1 tO.\TEST (1) RHUMBA CONTEST with ZONGA. SUZETTE. TONGOLA and MIMI (2) DRUMMERS HOLIDAY & CONTEST . with . EARLE DAWSON : CYRIL INCE : KEN GRANNUM KEN GODDARD : GEO. BEST : WINSTON BRIGGS and SPEGGY JONES (3) JITTERBUG CONTEST 12 JIV I I. \ I)l \ HEP CATS GO TO TOWN Music by Arn.ilil Meanwell's Orchestra TICKETS ON SALE TONITE IHlHHlTAiW MISS A PLANE . i .MISS THE BUS . % %  MISS ANYTHING . ... but Dun't Miss . THE GRANDEST CABARET & FASHION PARADE EVER In aid of St. Philip %  & St. Thomas' Baby Welfare Centres at THE GLOBE on Tuesday, Feb. 21st, at S.30 PRICKS: ORCH. SEATS & CIRCLE: SI.IK1: BAL. 72c, & Sic. RESERVATIONS AND SALE OF TICKETS DAILY AT THIS THEATRE FROM C A.M. — 4 P.M. WINNERS Of BATMAN and R0 Contest NAJUS I' D ntOBT. BM fat ItUDOUt! WARFOX rai H muma CLARKE. whs, aa HAROLD BYKOT. So US ri.EAtiE cala. AT isras i in 11 HI roa TOis rsaa TO-DA1T HOXY NO SHOW TO-DST To-mterow niaix a t t. United ArUiU Double The VICIOUS CIRCLE Conrad NAGfaV-mu KCnn The Dead Don! Dm William BQTD %  llopaloivs CaBft Ol .!• NO SHOW TO-Dtf To-iraww ruau %  • ^ Final tnet. Cotwi*S-* BATMAN al R0 stawl. iu.b. ri LowaaY-*a* f*" J„ADAJU-UaTAl boat %  .,. sound as though Ihe naUont had which the noisy k n l '' '^ ,,'.,,, .surdlty and towerbecome an advertising ..gency (or first entrance re""' !" „„,„ „.,. %  rapade a new toothpaste. Ban ihem u.licngnn had lo sit "[ !" Ajheaa will work Let us say mechanical swan. But m s m ight. that Holland owes France 450,rhinery went wrong, ana osj Man's Corner i ilrtettr • It evas^rssssseav can talk ot nnthin. iransicr mr ireui m, BMJ. miii-" oi m,i"' *•—;"r-r^,_ n .. r i %  L"T1 'or ioods.reived, and Belgium push „ back. Lohengrin nearl irttl.ii hopsack and Ul1 lewa Hi x PJB'lia'* Holland owes France £450,chlnery went wrong, %  * A J£*'"05 000,000 on a trade account. Instead passed right across the stage, ana oi paying ihe money, Holland will out at the other side, wherejasa iransler lhe debt lo, say, Belgium of Brabanl (RustiguszU. "led •„, VH.H received, and Belgium „ ush It back. Lonengr'"'' %  "'; Aill pay the debt to, say, ftaly, fost his balance, and Elsa ound Aiih an overdraft on Ihe Clearing >• a-..l on to the cr ,1! dragged on to the eruppn %  H-hndce lined ill ,,h "" averdratt on ihe Clearing hcrselt draggeo >n '" 5" !" ,asE a Ills lumned round Union It thai doesn't work we |, ke any desert love ot ah "ik h a rJh-nelKnsnnd must ait up a World Overdraft A voice trom the stalls, when the %  £ Bank. c..l J Mipsi.ex. bir d £*£* && % NEW invention is n.eiy IO tain -. alngl Si A arieci the drive to export oa?~aa2Sr %  I lhe glass, ol which I wrote so sincerelo lour on the swan 'The Revolving Bun On The Way I more lor ^^^J^SSi ^ N W invention is llkel,-to &^£^££F*J* %  WHITE CAm^AS PUMPS t I SIIIONED IN-SOLE GIVES EXTRA COMFORT SIZES : 6 — 11 P L A Z A %  One Day Onl>' WTO IS at I M p.m. ANOTltEH WARHER BIG ACTION DOUBLX % %  i.kliihiu.i.i kid" ir.d RKh^d TKAVB m A Suit, ALsui aa -ffafa. oaiAT OAT.Ht \/ PHI 1404 FOB tESaVaTtOH z 7 ^_ .\ \\ .III. II' M .HU Atitr A. 1.17 S,, our SPECIAL -.89c KHAKI VALUES E V A N S —4 v. IIIII ii i is BROAD STREET For HOOFS jum PAHTlTiOA r S -'-'''*** ''',',^*,*******^'*' l .'*'*'*'*'*'-'% ',',-. %"S,**\ AT YOUR SERVICE We OHer ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS Lengths 6 ft., to 10 ft., width 2 ft. K Mil II INSULATING WALL BOARD Lengths: t It. to 10 ft; Width: 4 ft. KARI.IT HARDBOARD Lengths: 6 ft., to 8 ft., width 4 ft GALVANIZED B.R.C. EXPANDED METAL Lengths: 8 ft., and a ft., width 2 ft., 24 gauge. BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. DIAL MM teeaeaeaeeaetaeetMeaeeeeeaeeeeeeeeeaeeeeeeeeeeaei 'AMM The wiring division of our Electrical Service Department hat Been recently re-organized, and is now in a better position than before to undertake all kinds of Electrical House, Factory and Commercial Wiring and Installations, etc. Your patronage is solicited and all orders attended to promptly. All work fully guaranteed. MANNING & Co., Ltd. Electric Service Department