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


Saturday aye

"=" Barbados

33. Countries Adtack | ie socialite iaieieeaimeaiaaaiiieis == Britain Can Shake
mperial Preferences Ja | | Her. self Free
LONDO | SAYS CHURCHILL

|
|
4 ._. , LONDON, Feb. 16. |
4 peery- THREE countries, ineluding Britain, have
LONDON, Feb. 17.
CONSERVATIVE Leader Winston Churchill told

' £ accepted to take part in the forthcoming negotiations
| Britons in a political party broadcast tonight

for the lowering of tariffs. The United States will probakly
negotiate for further reduction in Empire preferences before

| that if they choose Socialism for another five years,

| “we shall be absolutely alone in the free and

ing to lower her own tariffs,
civilised world’,

fourth session of the contracting Parties io the general
" ggreement on tariffs and trade is to meet here on February
Speaking into 25,000,000 homes six days before the General
Election, he said: “The United States. on whese bounty Mr.

2
Attlee’s Labour Government have been living, produce its
vast wealth on high wages, upon a Capitalist free enterprise

System. Canada, that mighty land of the future, is anti-

Socialist.

“New Zealand and Australia
nave at their recent elections ca
e it off, although they had only
> '

!

aken the dose in modified forn
i “LAST MAN OUT-—FE. L. G. Hoad, Jnr., stands in the middie watching» Repeating the exact words

5 A. J. Press, in addi- battle witk be an attempt to sAST MA)

fon 10 his duties as an Officer | force down

; his original proposals at Edit :
‘ . slie W ‘atch him off a full toss from Robert Christiar *) ee burgh, Mr. Churchill continued
United States tariffs F vga { Leslie Wight cate Ss : Ue ee pe ene. continues
Bike Barbados Police Force. | and whittle away still further |. e er to ace = ips Mr. Bevin, the Foreign Secre-
oO ui R. A. Sealy, Barbados| Empire Preferences and the 1932

duties as a member of the | Additional countries — which our n a e
| General Service. have not ye |

at Chase, Barbados t adhered to the gen-
. i - s ase, Barbs s

eral agreement, including West- | Frida
Pigment. }ern Germany, Ausiralia, the y r S oO i F
“Lieuienant C. E. Neblett, Bar-| Phillipines, Peru and Turkey will | mS ie a
| bados Regiment, in addition; have the opportunity to under- | BONN,

Feb 17
to his duties as a member of! take negotiations. | Wolfghan Hedler, whose aequit-

Y Take
| the General Service, and | In all 28 countries which| tal for an alleged anti-Semitic | Seore iil For Loss Of One Wicket

Mr. Julien Mahon of Lion Cas-| gig not take part in the Geneva







































Price:

Five Cents







Western Germany is looking
; |forward to inereased exports of

nor her goods and has agreed to join
ver in this new attack. Tariff discus-
sion, however, won't start until

; e 7

: A ints September 26, Negotiations are
. a ppe | €xpected to last three months.
gg . | When the contracting parties
. = 6 A.D. C.s. ; meet next week the place for

negotiations will be decided upon.
Three towns are in the running.
; His Excellency the zoVvernor | They are Monaco, Torquay and
me been pleased to appoint as} Geneva.
iti Aides-de-Camp:— | The main issues in the coming






| tary, dismissed all this by |
A round In | scornful word stunt. By this,
£ £ nly showed how far his mind
ry “
| wo Dav ‘vents. “Why should it be wrons
ne or the British nation to think

}

|

|

|

about the supreme question of life
BUENOS AIRES, Feb. 16

}

}

'

iwells below the true level



and death, perhaps for the who
A second ship in two days ha



vorld, at a time when there is a
aground in Argentina's mai





















ieneral Election?”
| speech caused strikes and big pro- S. COPPIN inland waterway the aor oO “Is that not the one time of a
5 inti oy in it Test G ar i r po 4 which is still falling through pro nthe 4 iia ‘
| tle, St. Thomas. | Pact or the Annecy negotiations, tes’ meetings in West Germany, is : By O eet ah mii whic h at un en} others when they should thir
His Excellency has also been} jast year have been invited } to face a denazification court next British Guiana completely subdued the arba longed rc a sai ee about it? What a reflection
; i j t . id : . , » sse ali I th tis, arg SMU | wo > . t ligr
d to appoint Major M. L, Commodities and tariffs com- | Friday scoring machine yesterday when they dismissed half aa Ke ! ne x ’ Peace ae | Would be upon Pt national dig
x as e iti j j j ] T scl ig s Minis- ; ’ ‘= e , 2 : “Sandsend which he § ri slevatic an ir
Skewes-Cox as an additional ing up for discussion are being the Schleswig-Holstein Minis-| Barbados team for 145 runs as the second Barbados-Brit yndbank’ since Wednesday the | ‘% 824 mor 2 ‘ ain ; a.
ie-de-Camp during* vhe Royal maintained in top secret files | try of the Interior announced to- Guiana Test entered upon the second day of plav at ' ion Italian liner “Carina. | 2%% sm the v role a s
ic of all nations. This is to afford | day he would be charged with Pane , : meweianel yesterday re AO OCT EY orhige he
: | other countries the advantage of | making a svatement in a political sington Oval. . ' Of these Atkir a eas a ver und fr ie SSE ree riggs
° «| ti fore Septe , questionaire and of advocating Having scored 246 for the loss had been added hese ski I andsenc¢ oun iro talk about, but material wi
: ti n Trick | time before September to defend | Nast jeas after the war.-Reuter avinig hues. see : Son:cortpibuted 10 that ineiuned tosario to Buenos Aires with | ang nice calewlates ge
10 \themselves against assaults on | Nazi ideas a © Was. -| of five wickets on ursday, te | emutttil cover: drive off Mein. fox | aa Pay Be es Mie cei 1 aleu
. a |their present tariffs and quotas. first day of play, - te a “on i ; held fast on. the san ees arn les Ww
| i C rc f team was back in the pavil- uns though he as ar ‘he war leader added
is hussian —(By Cable) pados team was bac | 1 tt .
bk omment | Po ; Back on yesterday for 391 runs which ; ; I as. reported to be in humiliation it would be if pre
w | pe they took 445 minutes to compile Later when ana wee se er Reuter Britain, in this fateful he
ON “BIG 3 MEET M R Mo Skipper John Goddard in a crisis} from — at the sc Pr ful et aR EnEprietemrtpoEED vere found completely absorb:
. af knock stole » batting spotlight] executed another beauti cover | nba eesti T cin akan
. ” VWLore 28 ¥ At W ky knock stole the batting sp ‘ ae ot ° in party stri “
BERLIN, Feb., 17. S r estrictions ~ or for the Barbados team having car- drive to the er oe : ersaud ot “Cold” Pur eC top to that
Churehill’s offer to talk to O Di | * | VATICAN CITY, Feb. 17. |ried his bat through the innings] had no chance of effecting a si . ‘itedih. tins thet, aanbeent Sr a ie i
alin was only an election trick n Ip omats | Pope Pius XII was back atl for a chanceless 55 out of the 145 Soviet licensed Berliner work in his private study in the additional runs scored yesterday,ja w - eae enp vsti Diath aan | Not Complete mms race can only cause ivilisec ‘
me sald to-day. IN MOSCOW Vatican Palace again today after} British Guiana in the remaining oe on i ates laiatiariesa’ reasing danger, increasit i
Why all the excitement — three days in bed with influenza.| 130 minutes for play gave on oe —_ nee tlhe ee oe }
Berliner Zietung asked. LONDON, Feb. 17 This mort His Holiness said] proved performance on n uissed and was : . é |
chill’s statement and Bevin’s Sir David Kelly, British Am- gag rong tes |

Mass in his private Chapel for|standard of batting in the first}Up went the index finger
py that he was always ready to] bassador to the Soviet Union, now

Mi Tree 3 Vi lise

- ary expense, ind diminisi Secialist Failure
IN EAST GERMANY upplies to the homes “All








































|
| a] e
} ss ecoil ft

Tact « nie os , st} Umpire Jordan when Gaskin | ‘ ‘ab - : .,

: : ; af e the first time for three days. | Test and at close of pie Sat los apanle for lbw. } _ BERLIN, Feb. 17. | Ideals Supported ociali Loc )
Sree ch ce talons i? pritain for leave and Seer He is ‘still suffering from aj & single Paine jee h is unde- Lucas in a long and patient inn- | The officiat Soviet 17 areers | Mr. Bevin says that every chic reaso! vhici irne the
Se ca peceiguny Tr Sans Orne hes.remearted .to ihe Foreign slight sore throat but his Semperary: ie th 50 te hie sedtieninedl ings had scored 76 and had ‘been | Winds« haw today told the East thing must be reierred to t jtide in Europe agains Socialis:
trick” as President Truman’s| Office that further severe restric-| ture has been well below normal conten 7 d layed the major} at the wicket for four hours and | German Middle class parties tha'| United Nations. We all euPRe the utter failure of Socialist

liyed offer to send Chief} tions have been placed on Foreign since yesterday. the maoes an Pn a seadetinn for}ten minutes. He hit five fours. | the “cold” purge in their ranks | jhe great ideals of world go Governments to make any effec
Vinson to Moscow in 1948.] diplomats in Moscow in recent : ‘ning the Pope re-| Part in laying : fi : hursday he | had not yet gone far enough. | arnment, but the United Nation | tive resistance to Communist. pro-
‘ : tle I This morning the I this creditable start by his team.| To his 65 not out on Thursday he t , comin om ete te. vein i imunist pr
t the fact that these gentle- months, it was learned from a ceived Monsignor Giovanni John Trim, with his pacers was} had added 11 runs in 42 minutes. in a 5,000 werd leading oni . annot function, whe i tae sression “and permeation,” the 75-
bhave to propose an’ Anglo-/ usuaily’ reliable Source. today. Battista Montini, acting. Secres jecideary Impressive during” the |~ ‘Skipper ~ Goddard ~ partnered} signea “by the “ma@itor-ineCitier, | sunder by the conflic ae ree | year-old “Tory chief added
OP .AR~» AMerican-Soviet These are said'to inélude sevéral | toy, of State and Monsignor} “&°! “4 : ison who sent up 300 runs on} the paper analysed the develop {of the two worlds, which | “You. -will have to. say
reas. sia niemraltias.. tary of St innings capturing three wickets | Atkir - . and Christiat ndaink enth ciihes 3
In order to improve limits on the roads out of Moscow, Domenico T a r din i, Secretary for 79 runs in 29 overs placing|the tins with a stroke off which, ment of the Liberal and Christiz | canged against each o on | Thursday, whether we are to
i 5 . is . ‘ Tact : : - a M ) sen ‘ ** — < . > ena! a“ » > rree ) }
ection prospects is not to] on which Foreign diplomats may | for Extraordinary Ecclesiastical himself among the certainties for! he might well have been out. Hej} Democratic Parties since the en It is only iby the oes | plunge. deen into the thicket
sregarded, rie ; travel by car and withdrawal of Affairs. the 1950 West Indies team to Eng- | lifted one of slow left arm Gibbs of the wai ; he Great Powers Het, SOC UENY | ; ‘ ,
Pitis the best proof of the fact) all second hand “western” books On Sunday the Pope is expect- land.’ deliveries sgh to extra cover and ‘Many reactionaries have re-|oan be given to - dinar’ ty ;
all people of the world wish from cireulation. Foreign books ed to make an important speech Berkeley Gaskin gave one of the} Christiani completely misjudged | cently been exposed and removed! against the annihilating ‘eecith ay oa
E nothing better than firm can now be only acquired in Soviet to 300 Catholic journalists in bent performances of his long} the catch finally failing to get his} from their posts but one must no vith atomic or hydro =
mip-and co-operation with] editions. Rome for an International Press| , areer in Intercolonial cricket| hand to the ball. The three » under any illusion that all re x” by bacteriological - si : ,
Soviet Union. Contact between Foreign diplo- Congress. Vatican officials expect) sending down no fewer than 49] hundred took 355 minutes to com-) actionary groups have been r¢ Upon its fruition alone he wrong ethics
# —Reuter. mats and Russian trades people is normal audiences will start again overs and securing a bag of 3 for plete. ved from the Liberal ao Nations can disc —_ ~ e “a re se
now said to have been further next week, 189. Veteran left arm bowler Rol- . tiie itie += Party and the Christian| preme mission”, i ts a ae
. limited, Household _ provisions, }lox can claim his mead of praise Next over from Gibbs ee) Democ ratic Union, the leadin idded. ; ts ie : , %
tet Party which a few months ago could be ° és as well for a sound bowling dis-|ondrove for a single to complete | article stated. I ask for trong _m | a
bought from Russians calling at Overseas Students | play. In 38 overs he hardly bowl-} his individual half century in $8 Reuter. ne capable of ‘giving bo ui
= ° : as - cae - 7a E - . Fc . . ok , “5 but » ) from left! a and design and s : t if t (
le door, now have be bought ai a loose ball. He took two] minutes but next over unee ‘anc :
Mssue Manifesto | 0° door, now nave to bs ught | ia te ed 2 lgose ball. Mie, howls. Halon be. eee. necessary time to, make its] servatives. were: clecteg eae
throug! he foreign diplomats 'To Count G E Votes wickets for 85 runs. —. pene lation as s » ‘ he nec teetayn
. } A . . © wicket without any adc 0 >a 5 eat purpose elec n ere will b ( nN
LONDON, Feb 17. | Shop | : scor » played forward to a Stalin Gives to t «| i i
aay mers ae =e - > sale ‘hr ‘ vith his slow | Score. He played forwar 1 do not know : } i ei e tore
W radio today broadcast | Reuter, LONDON, Feb. 17. Robert Christiani \ rell flighted le inner on the : t the I \
i . , ; * . eliveries which he “gave much| we ightec I ° full extent of the hat ny

election manifesto issued by Tyventy students from 14 over-|deliveries whic ad and returned an easy cateh to | ‘ { \ ‘ th , .

‘ baa . >. 1. a eee ; * lair” s jown just the enticing} pad and returned an ex 4 has been done to out | urd j ewilderment at
aw agrunist Party for A ciress Will File | seas countries will be artes to a ae eanehie of curling up| Rollox. Y é inner it; dedi meal ti. Gani. etal | pity, but for whom only a few

let General Election on £ OK the counting of General Election |§ : : Atkinson who had been at the} s -— . . heme ‘ As
: Ope Pay ; a tail < certainly made short f S¢ i ? n the world. I am grieved at w! years ago we kept the flag of
12. . AS ’ i. votes in London’s City and West- * : if ie Barbados tail-enders.| wicket for 108 minutes gave MOSCOW, Feb., 17 aie and: hear. ‘but it may. well freedom flying amid all the wind
The Manifesto claimed that Suit For Div orece minster division next Thursday, Bee teen King and Hoad, the ‘good batting performance. FOS). peavehal. ‘Stalin gave: o Gimeno erat teas eens Bane that blew.”
» scientists had “mastered | The students are from France, | ‘ , she ned the|&trokes were tree aud well time n the Kremlin ust right inj” y srhap I Mr. Churchill ended his broad-
: 7 : rir . . ‘ lia, Lebs jlatter of whom once ope | alg 2 nade public, and perhay; i 1 i ided hi o8
peel of obtaining Atomic HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 17 Germany, Ialy, India, Le ween Barbados innings in, British Gui-! and he never seemed unduly wor Honour of Chinese Communist; â„¢ ierstood by out est st on this personal note
Hey,” and promised the elec- Film Actress Hendrix, twenty-| Luxembourg, Mauritius, Pakis OP, | ne were the victims. His figures | ried by the steady bowling of the Leader Mao Tse Tung and tne! ®Y&? um te ‘ ‘chill said urse I am reminded, lam ;
He improved Education and one, will today file suit for divorce | Persia, Peru, Poland, Siam, Oe | ete 2 for 10 in just over three | visitors His inning nenucec'! Premier and Foreign Minister of | Tulers. Mr. c mare m ee 2 Ald thn ities
ith as well ac furthe ; » > hero husba Audie | de; c Jest Africa.—Reuter, = seven fours. 5 ; . mn Therefore, we are iol t ’ n
. Pvices as well as further | from her war hero lusband i en and | overs ( he Peking Government Chou Er th nd easy! youth have bee weomplished
MS in the prices of consumer! Murphy, her lawver announced, | The weather was fine and the| Wood next man in helped hin {to promise you smoo and PO Reka ss eee
; T scar Cum F see ; ’ | se t i off sliox wit “ The /e mis Lak yo ve me » onal ¢ anlage
® @higher standard of living lhe lawyer, Mr. Oscar Cum- | Ji Engineers wicket perfect. British Guiana’s| self to a fow off Rol , 1 : Among the guests were Presi- | times What bcc le i aa nt,| ain from: undertaleins he ean
anew cultural upsurge, mins, said Miss Hendrix had | ap PS “ colours, a green flag bearing the | powerful drive to extra covel yt ent of. . the Supreme Soviet! iaying aside every Mh eet es cad gg ohn:
—Reuter. reached this decision after a last- i \ | British - Guiana arms, fluttered | was nearly out later in the am Nikolai Shaverink, Deputy Chair- will faithfully and resolute ve “ nd m duty ‘ 7
as > § > “ T Mah | *YisOlal . Ny * . . ~y we * pore a p ane he eo re

; minute attempt at reconciliation I or U.S. majestically in the breeze over the | over. He off drove hat 1 n i ig 1an of the Politburo, Vyacheslay | ©@try out the policy we h ve | ' Britain and + Em; va

had failed, wade *hallenor Stand and|but Rollox who got a single ha Pad S members| claimed, to-do our best for all. a 1 an

oi i ee George Challeno failed to hold.it and merely Molotoy Politburo nembers | ; the ble
600.00 Lost He said the couple who were TOKYO, Feb, 17 seemed to give B.G. the necessary | to it, failed to + Y ae read! Georgie Malenkov, Anacte Miko-| build on a sure founda i“ nic cris a
waned, Wen bas ems tee SODDESES Ce AOE. semmuyese eavarnenve °0. Sen tie. ES Com a's ids ee at id t ! 4 i val Nikolai Bulgani Klement | structures of British greatne “| jut while God os ne ’

F ry stated: “We ave ad =Very ae ans > ‘ } . 2, an at midoff anc sexe ie " — asin } ‘ tt the people sho me
: ln One W ‘ ak , Stated: We have made every steel planis will leave Japan next/ an day. of ms fa pone Phe he beumkhe| Wawviehaiion. Pacman Minister ld peace ; i“ ple . wW I

. ee reasonable effort and unfortun- Tuesday to inspect the American] The fielding on both sides to- | travellec FOUR or os Andre Vyshinski and Deputs Rarlier he had said that rit-{ their goodwill y duty
. a he ately have come to the realisation teel industry. In a two months lay was good, Barbados, showing | ary giving Wood anoth Ry ee a ndrei Gromyko.| ain chose Socialism fot vothe ' ur rs |." —-Reuter
ST LUCI 2 ¢ s ° ’ 8 the | heon interval wa Foreign Minister Andrei Gror
n p Aas A, (By Mail) that we cannot make the grade. stay they will visit planis in Pitts- marked improvement. When the lunc te ‘vi me z oe sana
( ent has an-/ Miss Hendrix has signed pa- burgh, Chicago and Cleveland When Barbados resumed yester- taken the ecart wadia80/", ee. ;
oat the ariunt of loss ers for a divorce complaint al- , jay at 246/5 Lucas continued inj|dard being 19 not out an
the recent Cem cahiaalle pers é gee Reuter. day at 246/5 L |
NeW leging mental cruelty, Mr. Cum- sega

. VM ,
wen GETS —Vrour over firet fourruns. ‘the ened consderaot.” Fice"Gos-| Big Coal Surplus | ‘#erbert Morrison May
Bproximatcle ners amounted | 7 a. ld husband ARCHITECT GETS ) hour over his first four runs. The;ened considerably ; & UC ‘ | ‘

a ately $9,600.0 ac-| Her 23-year-old husband was |

& ac f rs nou {' dard mashed Trir eliveri
, s 3 E s , otal during the first half hour o
ae igure ubmitted to| the most decorated G.I. in the last y AR

. ° =
rim’ Be N t P > WY l >
at his i BERLIN Feb. 17, |Play was only 260 and 14 run > Te haw Expected In Europe a Ce eee
his request by the Site ar. | a ahead |
Rentative. ti. eae addedl They had a trial separation last | An Bast German provincia} court ss anieli ile a Mnidatie alas
ve understood that that



; }
: ; THE HAGUE, Feb. 17 |
fig-| autumn, were later reconciled, but at Brandenburg. today sentenced

F included the payroll of

a LONDON, Feb. 1%
, Faull T y YY i q \ European coal surplus of | ? . ters here tonight predicted that if J ibour
em-| separated again on Wednesday }the 25-year-old architecy Karl BRITON Pl EADS GUI J about 700,000,000 tons in 1951 i Political quarters here tonig 1
Ss Who reporte daily for! after Mr Murphy’s return from a | Heinz Peiper to three years’ hard | 4
although, there w;
them

‘ > p : ie slectiy xt Thu ‘ la
forecast to-day in a memorandum wins the British general election Thursday
is nothing| trip to Texas \labour for attempted espionage — |

xt Deputy
] j TRI 1L giving the views of Dutch mem- Prime Minister, Herbert Morrison. will be groomed to “take
E pS. ee reper IN BUDAPES S } ZL bers of Parliament. F

over” fram Prime Minister, Clement Attlee within a veat
The memorandum says that with j

















. Attlee eadership of the Labout
. r the renewal of equipment and | riv ot assailed, but it is
: a state Electric Company : 7 i Sat j it j
y PETER FURST Le: wee tel-| furt mechanis Gei Y A rewding soi bee cock
By PETE ee 7, |aceused of being a British Intel-, further mec hanisation | of G é Sta way From thought he has no particular an
BUDAPEST Feb. 17, ligence Agent in Cairo, Italy an: | â„¢@ny, British and: Polish produc- bition to carry on at the helm foi
dear Ss ‘s Br ; sdigence Agent in Cairo, lialy a will be sufficient to cove: ss -sitilins
Edgar Sanders British business ” : vane on wi 2 sufficient to | C : | full seeond five-year spell a
man pleaded guilty in the criminal Austria as we la Hung: Pe, Western Europe’s needs this yea Lommunists Prime. Minister
court here to-day to charges of Organised Ring nd give a big surplus next yeai ie : II | He has been in the Cabine
a Se ‘ lo le vik . f » . 7OV - ; i . .
‘spionage and sabotage. An Amey-| Sanders and Vogeler, vi It asked sf the oy» a hbo a Cardinal Tells C CGY | Office continuously. for 10 years.
ican Robert Vogeler and five! President. of the Internation: ment would ask the nterna a : and isnow 67. Morrigon is Attlee’:
Hungarians including one woman Telegraph Company of New Yo! Labour { Eenseen om ons oS BERLIN, Feb 7 bvious guceessor for a number o
i Pree f { N »y ; nee ¥ , . : » cCOnl~ z . 3
were on trial with him. were arrested last November rReeTng e wane ere a4 ae Cardinal Von Pre ysing, Roman | reason: \part from being Deput;
Mr. Sanders speaking quietly The indictment involved po ition in ren ag : edition Catholic Bishop of Berlin “| Prime Minister, he is acknow]l-
|ihrough an interpreter told the sumber of as yet unnamed per-| of the expec oe mend of | forbidden’ the» clergy in his East} caged chief strategist of the
: ’ : Ameri ,: 2 T . ” ‘ - — c : : : ;
Court that in 1940 he joined the; sons in the British and Americ: raat woreens in ‘Dateh pits had!“°rman Diocese to take any part} | r Party and its leader in the
British Field Security Service| Legations here 7 te : aise output in 1949, but jin the Communist ponsores! House of Commons. A Labour win
e . . } t 5 aise v, ' 7 . ” wr
which he described as the coun- It accuses Vogeler and Sander ee ts recruiting of Italian national front, ; A ould increase his already
tar ‘lisence go at yf . ng a t l , a ; . of ae In. a circular letter printed '! oreat presti Like the majority
a ee — Aan cna os ene ais r was too expensive, and thes | the West-Berlin Der Tag to-day} ‘ oak Csblaet’ h ~i
the British War Office anc was | g& na eer tere inant hould gradually be replaced by ht e Cardinal whose Diocese com- ‘ ; i 1 tv oe * bi t “his
| trained in espionage and sabotage | their respective a Dutch workers and possibly b Me at - ce atiihe. Soviet ae | tishtw este u 3
: fovnt | s rise i‘ . i slinarig re
work. He said he served in Egypt | abroad German frontier workers j DIGS. #08 Retr ia Be ieee lisciplinarian have
ersia, Iraq and Syria. He said hx They are liege Reuter | Wrote The ee nents € ia so. a. tremendous
‘ 3 1945 + 'of the so-called National j
vas sent to Hungary in 1945 & ganised an espionage g — } iving. as I] i pestigioe
e attached to a British Military! Hungary to obftair cret inforn ' sttiving, asl learn, to win the | 08
Missi n* Budapest. He was in- ation ar abot H i Four May Soon \clergy over to member
V sion in udapes > was | at } in : c % Abe X a an Ae +4 ; ‘ : 1 Ms
os ‘ “operation with. thi ! on “
tructed “to. conduct sabotage” to; econom, - je ae 8 Ambassador’s
sitions Of Sovist.aad Monamrion UGiniots it, Sateddent Fewo) ee Bee! priest may take part in any x
sitions of Soviet and Hungarian Geiger former Direct f tv J . curetddaes "4th oe F arewell
fe also said that he worked oy aungarian Standard Electr WASHINGTON, Feb, 17. |Pieeramme we e of t see
He also said that he worked on ¢ ompany iS alleged to have bee Americari arms may soon star [* nemies of the churcl LONDON, Feb
economic and political ° lines the chief agent of the ring orgat flowing to four Asian nations i rhe Consistory the Evangeli Mr. Ernest Bevin, Britisiy
The indictment alleges that ised by Sande nd an. increased. gover bel-@hureh for Berit R ‘ jos
ogeler was an agent of the Fed Another efendant Zol tf hal the pread of lenburg sen imilar etter el| c ©. the g
Burvau of Investigati (t t Deputy Chief in t Minists t rere stated ergy I which it reminded | Argenti , issador Senor
American G-men Organi of Industs illege State id Defence m of the attiude e Evan-| R le. Senor De
. : } ' , t rr ivi ia +} ; ’ € n te

’ estat Reute -Reuter.
@ On Page 3 Reuwr





i git ih

Recs la iit
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PAGE TWO

TT
C C C

Ss® ERROL DOS SANTOS,

» Chairman of the Board of
Directors of B.W.1.A.. Commander
A. D. S Murray, Managing
Director of B.W.I.A. and Hon.
Alan Storey, Member of the Board
of Directors were intransit for
Trinidad yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. They were in Jamaica to
attend a board meeting of the

Comipany which took place on
16th.



RR OR RE ot mR





s p :

5

;
i
j

Chairman_of

was the-wish of Mr. J. W. Booth,
who is now Deputy Chairman of
B.O.A.C. and still remains a direc-
tor of B.W.1A. Mr. H. O. B.
Wooding, K.C., another membe:
of the Board of Directors will be
returning to Trinidad in a few

days. :

Sir Errol told Carib that he
attended the installation of Prin-
cess Alice as Chancellor of the
University College of the West
Indies and it was a most colourful
ceremony. —

«> <>



MR. and MRS. RICHARD BARTHELMESS

Retired Film Star Pays
Short Visit

~~ Variety Concert
AY, February 2ist at
Hall, Garrison, a
Variety Coneert will be given un-
der the’ pgtronage of the Very
as eco ae eae HE well known film star Rich-
entertaining programme is being ard Barthelmess with his
arranged and amongst those cori- wife have been paying a short
tributing ‘ave Miss Elaine Jordan visit to Barbados and they are
Messrs. GéG. Morris, Chas. Reeves, oes for Antigua to-day
fn Ms i San aes, See Oteees "Richard Barthelmess started his
ate Ceape -Doliey Band. ste acting career in 1916 and, played

are in aid of St. Cyprian ; 7 aoe
*, in both silent and talkie films.
Sunday School Funds and special Many will remember him in

local Charity. “Broken Blossoms,” “Way down

“ = East,” “Patent Leather Kid,”
Spent Two Weeks among many others in the silent
R. P. F. HARRIS, Acrount- films. He was in the first produc-
ant and Assistant Secretary tion of “Dawn Patrol,” and also
of Jotm” Mowlep & Co., Ltd., “Weary River,” “Some of the
Building and Civil Engineering Gods,” and a hundred odd more
Contrattors of London, England, talkie films
left erday morning by B|W.1.A. He has portrayed many parts
for inidad en route to British from “A Chinese Poet,” to a Prize
Guianaé on business, subsequent

Fighter, soldier, sailor, etc. He
to returning to Trinidad and Gre- was also in the first production of
nada.

“Only Angels have Wings,” which
Mr. Harris spent two weeks

is now been revived and is at

here-on-holiday and was staying present showing in Trinidad.

at the Ocean View Hotel. He ex- He retired from the screen at
ts to return to England via the outbreak of the second World

ew York about the end of March

Departures on the
““Golfito”

RS. WAPLINGTON and her

daughter also were passen-
gers leaving .yesterday on_ the
“Golfito” for England. Mrs. Wap-
lington is the wife of the Chief
Engineer of the Cable Ship “Elec-
tra”, and has been living in Bar-
bados for the past eighteen
months.

R. MONTY WHITE left for

England yesterday by the

“Golfito” on a few months’ holi-
day.

Another passenger for Eng'and |
was Mrs. Joan Fell-Clark who
has been staying at Coral Sands
She will be joining her husband |
who left recently by T.C.A.

Mr. W. Lambert, Private
Secretary to His Excellency the |
Governor, and their daughter Pat
left yesterday by the “Golfito”
for six months’ holiday in Eng-
land. Mr. Lambert and their son
Gordon were at the Baggage |
Warehouse to see them off.

K. ANSCELE PAYNE, mem-

ber of the Staff of Barclays



War, and now lives in Long Island,
U.S.A. When he leaves Antigua
he plans to visit Haiti, Jamaica
Cuba and Florida before return-

Seawell "Manager Leaves

R. Harold Bancroft, who has ing home Bank left yesterday for England.
been Manager of Seawel) «> e» He is on three months’ holiday
Airport from December, 1948 to Former C & W Manager and sailed by the “Golfito”.

January, .1950, and Mrs. Bancroft M* J. H. INSALL, former pa oe

left yesterday by the “Golfito” Manager of Cable and Wire- Celebrities At Club

for England. less here and Mrs. Insall, left yes- M |
Many great changes took place terday by the “Golfito” on holi- organ

at Seawell during Mr. Bancroft’s gay, prior to taking up his new OU can tell tne tourist season

short term of office. There is NOW appointment as Manager of the is well under way by the
a new and up-to- ne £ ommuni- Bermuda Branch of Cable and crowds at Club Morgan. Every
cations Centre a! Public Ad- Wireless night visitors from all over the
dress Service u ene Both mr. Insall first arrived in Bar- world are enjoying themselves at
a one ViouM R eas ~ry bados in March 1943 and was En- this popular Club.
» Airport estaurant p Neca 5

~: ate onthia a no apatronehe tc Sineer in charge of Carrington Richard Barthelmess, popular
the ‘Airport “Tine eashen et up in and Boarded Hall Wireless Sta- American Cinema actor and his
the Ter 3 i! fir ie “ates tions, and he has been Manager of wife were among the recent

© SR). URE ee the Barbados Branch since Novem- visitors. Another well known
organised and it understood ber 1, 1948 De .
that further improvements have ’ personality, is that of George

Mr. A. G. L. Douglas, Divisional
anager of Cable Wireless and
Mrs. Douglas, Mr. and Mrs

Harmon Coxe, from Connecticut,

been planned. Most important of M ‘ >
U.S.A. who is a noted writer of

all, the new runway is now under EH

S ; : ystery ion. 5
oar ana dies Bancroft plan to C. Robinson, and Mr. and Mrs Seek Kase tation” sane
live in Hampshire. Aubrey Archer were at the Bag- 4).4 among the recent visitors

’ see them off .
gage Warehouse to see t of and many of them were renewing

> <*? j
a old acquaintances here. Club
Was C. & W. Engineer Morgan is always popular with
NOTHER staff member of the visitors and it is nice to see
— ‘ Cable and Wireless also s97 many new faces.
eS oo a of the tert yesterday on the “Golfito”. nae
. G. team. o pains have been yp A T. Wheweil with his wife
spared in the aim of, making this 444 young son are U. K. bound
a joyful time for all tickev hold- 4). ¢uriough
ers. Mr. Whev

ay «»
Press Club Dance

HE Barbados Press Club are
having a dance to-night at

«»

“Rommel”’ Author Coming
RIGADIER YOUNG, author of
Rommel, which opens in

Whewell who arrived here ]
to-morrow’s Sunday Advocate is

ns: ¢* in 1943 has, in the capacity of
Well Known Artist Leaves io Engineer”, visited most of Coming to Barbados soon.
R. PAT AKED, well known the West Indian Branches from ad a ee
artist, who has been in Bar- time to ume To-night
bados for ixteen months left «> «> LUB 11 have planned a Cos-
yesterday by the ‘Golfito’ for Eng- Off to England tume Carnival Dance tonight
land and will be then going on to and Mrs. Marcel Wick at the G.I.U. Two prizes wi!l

M*

British Council headquarters at England yesterday to spend fout Git a a are vill su iy the
Wakefield 5 4 months’ holiday both in Liverpool sible ns’ orchestra will supply the
. and Colchester. Mr. Wicks is on a which commences at
Oo ClOCK,

the staff of Barclays Bank here
Another

For Trinidad Holiday Barclays Bank staff Comings and Goings

R. and Mrs. David H, Simp- member and his Wife also left by R. E. H. Bruce Clayton, Re-
son of Long Island, New the “Golfito, _Mr and = Mrs presentative of Internation-
York, left for Trinidad yesterday Boyce, who are also going OD 4) Aeradio, Ltd., London, was an

evening by B.W.LA. after spend- leave to England

ing a month’s holiday. They wer «2 ¢»

staying at the Ocean View Hotel. On Six Months Holiday
They expect to be in Trinidad R. WILFRID WOODHOUSE,

for a short while before returning Building Research Officer of

home on lfirch 1. Colonial Development and Wel-

arrival from England via Jamaica
on Thursday by B.W.I.A. Wing
Commander R. Lawes also of In-
ternational Aeradio Ltd., return-
ed from Trinidad by B.W.I.A.
on Thursday.

Mr. Simpson is an exclusive fare, with his wife and two sons — Mrs. E. Archer, Manageress of
agent for the General Electric jeft yesterday for England. His Hotel Windsor, revurned from a
Company in Long Island three year contract here has ter- short visit to Trinidad on Thurs

sa “Di x ‘ ie minated and he is on six months’ day by B.W.I.A.
Carnivalites holiday. He told me he has al- Mr. H. A. Arnell, Asst. Sup-
.W.1.A. ran a special flight yes- ready booked seats for the First erintendent of Harrison Line, sta-
teiday taking many Bar- Test Match between the West In- tioned in Trinidad, returned vo
badians to spend Carnival in dies and England Trinidad by B.W.1.A. yesterday
Trinidad. Among those leaving Mrs, Charles Peirce left for

Trinidad yesterday by B.W.L.A
Mr. John Harrison, Arts Officer
of British Council, left for Trini-

Off To College

M's Jean Edwards, daughter

then and
were, Miss

this afternoon as
Monica Inniss,

wel’
Miss

Patricia Egan, Miss Yv , a ;
Durant Mr Charl . Di rg t Mr - of BN and Mrs. A. C. Ed- gad yesterday by B.W.I.A

» ie. Canine srurens, Tr. wards of "Ciaremont’, Bockiey, < iiy, 7: Geliegeen, O.5.8,, of
Maurice Leach. left yesterday bound for England, ; ‘ Soa oe

Customs Union Commission and

where she is taking a nine-month yrs. Gallagher lef’ yesterday for

Also For Carnival secretarial course at St. James’ pyjnidad by B.W.1.A
R. FRED OLTON, left yester- Secretarial College in London. Mr ge W. Bertie Cox
day afternoon by B.W.1.A, She was a passenger on the “Gol- Superintendent _ of Roads and
to be in Trinidad for Carnival. Ato” Works in St. Lucia, have been
Mrs. Oltgn is also in Trinidad, she Congrats guests at Mrs. Stella Zephirin of
left about two weeks ago and is ONGRATULATIONS to Mr. Savoy Bay Street. They left yes-
+i Visit to her br other and his an Mrs. Hutson Outram of terday after spending two weeks
wife, Mr. and Mrs, Rufus Field “Nettey,” Fontabelle, who cele- here and will spend Carnival in

of Belmont, Port-of-Spain, where p { % ; ini j 3
.s ’ rate their Silver We - Trinidad before returnjng to §
Mr, Olton will also be staying. eatees : ee a a we

Everything
to SUIT you

Sir!
TROPICALS

FOUR INTO ONE
6.72—6.83—6.88—7.08

ali at 6.25

For a limited time only!

EVANS & WHITPIELDS

Dial 4606 Dial 4220
BROAD ST.



Sil) >
/






\AA









Sole Selling Agent for

MEN'S AVENUE SHOES
$14.40 per Pair







Girl

3 Surprises In |
Paris Fashion

\By Eileen Aseroft
PARIS hus given us a new line, |

three surprises, big hats, shoulder
straps and a new colour—tanger- '

ine.

The line whether you like it or)

not, is

short straight skirts, bathing Uress'
necklines and no sleeves. j
Jackets and coats are straight.)

with lo
jackets

Compromise with 1950 is made}
over the waistline, which fecenien|

largely

although several designers have}
‘. | made attempts to lower it or abol-
| ish it altogether.

Hats

SURPRISES include the return}
of the Flying Panel, from waist
and yoke for morning, afternoon |
and evening,
tunic frock and the “pantajupes”
(pantaloons) for evening wear
under short frocks. !

THRE BARBADOS ADVOCATE
setidticnenannanelant





1920. Flat busts, flat hips,
w revers and pockets, suit)

come just below the waist.;

in its natural position, |

the return of the

There has been a big welcome

THE short evening dress is well
established, and if you haven't
yet fallen for one you soon will.

When you do it will be very
short
ground) and either a heavily em-

with short hairstyles and unkind |
to unattractive shoulders. L
The halter neck is back, and thei umobrellas,

RS. W. LAMBERT, wife of | one-sleeve style and lots of tiny
shoulder straps.

for the picture hat. No brim is too
large and even with classic suits
you see the big cartwheels worn
straight on the head or with a
backward tilt.

Other favourites are the Gibson
boater
peaked cap, worn ata
angle, rather like a French porter.

Colours

with it is Flamenco.

and an amusing

rakish

white. For evening,
Evening Dress

the short evening dresses.



(about 16in. from the





broidered sheath or a full billow-|tung and guipure lace in gold
ing skirt of organdie or tulle raffia and white.
It is nice to say good-bye to the ‘
strapless top, so naked-looking Accessories
ACCESSORIES are simple, but

amusing. Tasseled and

| belt; and buttons of amber

Sleeves when they do exist, are} tortoiseshell.

large,
pique,

crisp cuffs of organdie or pique.

Rupert



Rupert stares as ’
the piece of paper about excitedly.
This letter is signed with a single

letter, a queer sort of R,”’ cries Sam. sailor pauses. “In my shack is
“ And b Toew who that stands for. something Roderigo has wanted for
Ie’s my old enemy, Roderigo, the years,” he says. It is a black
pirate! He signs his name like wallet, and it contains something
that. He must be the mysterious that only he could understand,

*%

+
%
%



LL LALLLLELELAPLELASLEPPSES AS

| SOSSSS60S¢

white
have hackneyed ropes of pearls.

with
models

often lined
sleeveless

and the

ve

Caravan —29
















second man! Yes, and that explains
everything.” ‘Oh, do tell me
what you mean,” begs Rupert. The

his triend waves

TO-NIGHT
A GALA NIGHT

AT

CLUB MORGAN
SPECIAL DINNER DANCE

Delicious Steak and Chicken Dinners.

Continuous Music for your Entertainment
se Please Dial 4000 for Reservations



TO-NIGHT February

teh

PERCY GREEN & HIS ORCHESTRA

Dancing from 9 to all hours—$1.00

AND

We Offer

ALUMINIUM COR) JGATED SHEETS
Lengths 6 ft., to 19 ft., width 2 ft.

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

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

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

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LIMITED
DIAL 2039

$66O6$566666" 66664 ‘
PSS G6 B98 SSD O99 OS OSS POSS OSS

Other materials include lots of
chiffon both silk and wool, pleated,
tucked smocked and plaited shan-,;

fringed
shantung parasols, flat
round fans, 1920 court shoes, and
and
Diamonds have at last ousted the}

You see them in chokers, lavish
|

POSSESS
SOSOPSSS PPPS PP PPP PP PP SPSS POSSE,
‘

For ROOFS









THE new colour launched by| bangles and gipsy
many of the houses, is tangerine.| chandelier earrings.
The new orange make-up to go

|
}

Navy and black are top favour. |
ites for day, nearly ‘always with| guipure lace
white first)
and then a whole range of pastels.

Beautiful feather-weight coats
of crinkle nylon or taffeta cover









PSP ES OPES E PEP PPPS FPP F FSIS

y

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

OOOO COSC OCC C COS SSSS9S9SSSSSSS66%,

LLLP PEP PFPO

OOOOH ES
0 OS

‘\yartings and curly fringes are in,
| ragged chrysanthemum cuts are





SATURDAY, FEBRUARY

SSS







——



jl poLo PLAYERS
some IRON FRAME
These

PLANTERS and all Horsemen —

We have
| Army.
i

|

i

}

SADDLES which wer

are going very cheap

built for the dy
Ke
12 Geagce SHOT GUN and .22 â„¢



RIFLE

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY & HARDWyy


















SSS ~
AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Menke, 9,
SUNDAY, TUESDAY & THURSDAY On
NIGHT at 8.30 t

UNIVERSAL presents - - -

DEANNA DURBIN — DICK HAYMES .— VINCENT p
Y y RIC :
in “UP IN CENTRAL Pan

and the Magnificent Music of SIGMUND ROMBERG ‘







FRIDAY & SUNDAY 8.30 Pm,

PARAMOUNT presents - - -
ALAN LADD as

“THE GREAT GATSpy”

With a host of Favouritas
DIAL 8404 FOR RESERVATION








TONITE—MON. & WED. at the

EMPIRE THEATRE
Nn Hon ive ny by

. 7 NWOWT Gey,

terms are...

slave
and

ornaments,
hoop

collars, hair

Embroidery is Javish and beau-
tiful. Silken coloured flowers on
shantung dresses, heavy gold
on linen, evening
gowns weighted down with keau-
tiful beadwork.

Flowers appear on lapels, hat
brims, belts, skirts and bodices,
carnations, roses and the pink
button daisy and the tangerine to
carry out the orange theme.

Hair

HAIR is a little softer, a little

longer, a_ little curlier. Centre





f



out.

But it is surprising to see how
many mannequins still cling to
their long hair and elaborate
nape-of-the-neck dressings.

—L.ES.

Guide To

Housewives



Today’s Prices

20c.
24e.
29¢.
15ce.

Tomatoes
Butter Beans .
Peanuts
Onions



Marion Marshall
Randy Stuart
William Neff

HOWARD HAWKS
SOL ¢. SIEGEL





° Tis
i | NAM ag



























¢ ‘c
Sten Roneâ„¢

EXTRA! EXTRA! NEHRU in “ASIA’S NEW vol
“A MARCH OF TIME”
Subject

——— ee
~ = "7

GLOBE THEATRE

STARTING TONITE 8.30 & MON. & WED,

M.G.M’s HILARIOUS COMEDY |
SPENCER TRACY & KATHERINE HEPBU

sis NE ae i
-ADANCS RIB”
SUNDAY Feb. 19th at 8.30 4
TRIPLE ATTRACTION
(l) KIDDIES CARNIVAL

(9 Kids in a Talent Kiss)









Across
1, This clue 1s fittumg. (4) ;
4 and 8 Down. Quickly fading. (10)
9. St. Thomas demanded it. (5)
10. Animals you can use? (4)
11. Takes more than a friend to puil
| pomrset together, (5)
| 13. Unite, the reverse surely. (3) |
| 14. Stubbornly ill-humoured. (6) |
. Alarmed after the start. (3)
| 17. Piece of wood suggesting &
cricket declaration with a wicket
in hand, (6)
19. Many men do this about boats.

(5)
20. This Tish, is being peevish. (3)
21. Synonym of 6 Down. (4)
23. Cower with the loss of credit. (3)
25. Wine town of Italy. (4)
26. Frequently the source of inside
information. (1-3)

Ree eee SSS





27. Here you have aptitude and .
amplitude. (8) se
Dl (2) RHUMBA FESTIVAL 4
Down i \ 4
2. Eliminate a seer. (5) }) yi 1 ‘
3. ae cor money to go through | i (With MIMI, TONGOLA, ZONGA & SUZETTE)
this. (4, 3) 4
5. A mounted, sentinel ahead of an (3) NOW FOR NOW TALENT gs
outpost. (7) &§
6. ape rawest provides it. (3) 1) ;
se > original. | On) my ee * *
ae met oe «Across NOW FOR NOW?” is a new, novel and interest
9 Is abundantly productive. (8) Me ars ¢ ; > 7 s £
12. An old fashioned party game. (4) Members of the audience would be invited on the
15 Laterai drift of ship to shore. (6) to show whatever talent they may possess—Va
18 Clasp ice from whicb to take ; ¢ i
jelly. (5) Prizes for this.
20. Sup this for pleasure and get 4 |
)

prop. (
22 More than half of 18. (3
24 This sight is good to use.

Have you secured your TICKET for the

j
CABARET & FASHION SHOW
“SS |} ON TUESDAY Feb. 2ist. If you have not then

)

(3)
for you won’t want to miss 2 HOURS OF FUN A
FASHION and the lovely spectacle of 24
Models in 5th Avenue creations and Remember,
Show is in aid of the ST. THOMAS’ & ST. Pil

BABY CLINICS

PRICES: Orch. & Circle $1.00; Bal. 72¢, &
RESERVATIONS (PLAN) daily 9 a.m. — 4pm



Fly to the
Carnival |

Trinidad

FEBRUARY 8th—21st









i =
ROWAL (Worthings)
NO SHOW TO-NIGHT
SUNDAY NIGHT at 8.30
= M.G.M.’s Masterpiece
LASSIE in —



“HILLS OF HOME”
| + with —
} Edmond GWENN, Tom DRAKE, Donald CRISP, Janet
Drama, Action, Thrills, Romance.
It’s the Best Week-End Show.

at ROYAL

TO-NIGHT 8.30
“THE COLLEGE HERALDS” ’

CARIBBEAN. TRAINING COLLEGE MALE Crea
Programme of Spirituals and Popular Songs. .
SEDRIC PHILLIPS with Miss VERNA REID at heii

ROXY

TO-NIGHT & MONDAY at 7.30 pa



BRITISH
WEST INDIAN
AIRWAYS

BRITISH WEST INDIES AIRWAYS LTD

(Registered in Trinidad) i

Lower Broad Street, Bridgetown, B'dos
Phones 4585 & 27389

Semen





, % Republic Action Packed Double OU
Just Received % Lynne ROBERTS, Deane J ERY, Warren
ery, sro or te " dare ea al
GERMCBAL soap nS Ast CAO ng
|B Sere ee ae ns ial ooene’ HALE, Adrian BOOT DAY NIGH
RAD NING VARIETY SHOW TU

CREAM OF WHEAT

ALLEN BURY'S MALTED FOOD
°

PALATOL



COMPOUND

OLYMPIC

MENNEN BABY POWDER }

JOHNSON BABY LOTION ;
ve CREAM TO-NIGHT ONLY at 9 p-â„¢
* » SOAP

20th Century-Fox presents :

TIERNEY

Tyronne POWER, Gene

LN
“SON OF

LL LALADALPPPLPAPPLPPPLPPPLEAPP FFF FFFFFF

136 Roebuck St. Dial 2¢ “ : DIARY
al 2813 GUADALCANAL OSTER

~
PELL ALLL SLL LSCSCSELED

—
; -URY”

( CARLTON BROWNE v} MONDAY Stout a3 9 p.m.
wi.) . “SAVAGE STALLION
Wholesale & Retail \ ith =

1dcis ) ‘ t MiMINGS, Cl les CODY™
ee WEDNESD ay NIGHT ‘at 9 p.W-

Williar Preston

BENDIX

i 624666 ¢
POSPOCSSOS OS OS SOS SO SSOAY





“

oA agen

: &






























































“Huh! Anybody who follows the
eet,””



jriton Pleads Guilty In
_ Budapest Spy Trial

from page 1

¢ with the Standard Elec-}Supreme Economic Council.

‘company in the West. February 1949 he was asked

4 to espionage activities | cial in it.

of the American} were producing or



.

sentenced Cardinal} pany.

fihree other Hungarian de-| American Intelligence. In
|

fMiss Edina Dory a former} pany Board of Directors to

Meer tola the Court he had] gia gifficult.

m radar production if} others Jater repeated these

to plan his escape with] deliveries of switchboards
of officials of the Ameri-} Bulgaria and Rumania.

siructed to act as an eco- board in Bulgaria had _ been — (Reuter.)
A POIB, ET NE EB Te ee ITE EEN TRE SS Be: IA RRS OTS TRA,

VALIMITED REWARD |
IFRETURHED AT
THE LATEST
FEB 23 1950

WANTED FOR



WITH MENACES

THE BLUE LAMP

A REMINDER! ©

BUY

PEEK







find himself in Queer Sect?" Road” will



{nomic Saboteur and an agent by}
p establish contact with viher officials of the International

people in the _Britisn Telegraph Company ingluding ;
; : Admiral E. Stune, the vice-Presi-
it % alleged, Vogeser re- dent. Ata meeting in 1948, Voge-
him into the American/ler instructed him to make five|
je with the promise of aj/copies of all intelligence reports.
; pirector first of the Hun- In November 1948 he was asked }
Easiandard Electric Company |to give details of the Hungarian |

fe indictment aiieges thatjlist the activities organisation.
has been a Member of the | and staff of the Ministrtes of heavy
mn Intelligence Service; and light industry and personal
4, He is alleged to have|data about every important offi-

# of the United States He said the defendanv Radio
intelligence corps| gave Vogeler permission to make
and the O.D.I. (Office|}an extensive list of the Hunga-
or of Intelligence) | rian Tungram Radio and Elec-
have employed for his/tric Radio for the purpose of dis-
gary and elsewhere | covering whether the Hungarians
: preparing

as well as Hungary citi-| radar equipment. Later he gave
details to Vogeler. He said he was
fictment states that. he|also told to obtain for American
for the use of tne Amer-| Intelligence details of all agree-
ligence Service all re-{rments between the Hungarian
icn Sanders sent to'Government and the Phillips
gence. Radio Company of Holland and

t of the Court is Su-|to details any assistance Phil-
Judge Vilmos Olty| ips gave to the Hungarian Cpm-}



to life imprisonment.| He said that Sanders was a|
itor is Dr. Gyula Alapi| British Agent. Though he was|
@ tne case against} officially an Inspector of Book-
: keeping he knew nothing of the
lawyers were appoint-| bookkeeping in the firm. Sanders
Court. knew -he was working for the!

who was a biiapest} duce production and to make
club barmaid before her|exports to’ other Eastern Euro-
pean countries particularly Rus-

pondered to obtain inform- He said that Vogeler and]

for which he received) structions to him. The American
forts in a bank account) Legation told him to sabotage
the production of automatic tele-
Nit looked as thougk he] phone switechboards for Russia.
jbe arrested, Vogeler tried! He was also told to sabotage the



tion. After the war he The main automatic switch





DEMANDING MONEY




FREAN

BISCUITS
TO-DAY.



“wis time we had a Foreign
Secretary who would set us free
from the clutches of Wall Street,”





| B.W.LA. Has Deficit |

Of $220,808.48

THE first Annual Ordinary General
Meeting of the B.W.1.A.L was held at
their Registered Office on September 23
1949, when the Balance sheet and Ac-|





to operate, to March, 31 1949, were
adopted.

The operations of the Company over
that pexiod resulted in a deficiency of
$220,808.48 a deficiency which was
not unexpected since during the period
that it was incurred new aircraft of
Jarger capacity were introduced, services
expanded and operating costs increased

rates or mail

ORGANISATION

The Company operates a fleet of four change and Post Office will be
ld-seater Lodestar aircreft and four £29,735 while the Cable & Wire-

2l-seater Vickers Viking aircraft. Opera-

ions cover thirteen Points, in three of less portion will cost. £14,625. It
which the Company is represented by |4S understood likely fiat Govern-
Branches, nine by Agencies and one by/ment will charge Cable & Wire-

a sub-Station. Branches are established

in Bridgetown, Barbados; Caracas, Vene.|2@SS 4 moderate economic rent for

the part of the building which
sub-staition being in Tobago. Flights per they will oceupy. The design of

zuela; and Kingston, Jamaica; the

week in each direction between those

points totalled 35 on March 31, 1949. That | the building is along plain lines
and devoid somewhat of archi-
tectural beauty, but the Admin-
Council, Inc. in respect of the calendar] iStrator explained to the Advo-
year 1948, which is the fifth consecutive} cate correspondent that this was
due to having to subordinate |
architectural design to the cash
Council in respect of accident free} available,

figure has since been increased.
The Company has received the Safety
Award of the Inter American Safety

year in which that Award ‘has been
earned by the Company and its pre-
decessors. It is issued annually by the

travel. The Company has also earned
the Special 5-year Award for the period
1943-1948

STATION

Important statistics for the nine |
months ended March 31 1949, follow:—

Passenger miles flown . 8,520,610 the Vide Bouteille Government
No. of passengers carried 32,886 | School has been appointed by the
Expansion of services is planned and Administrator comprising the

the present fleet of aircraft will be

added to and replaced. Three Sealand Honourable F. J Carasco, Dr.
Amphibian and three more Vickers| Betty Wells, and the Education
thel Viking aircraft are expected shortly, ! Officer. One of the first duties of
f§ are Leman Koonkos| autumn of 1947 he went to New
kos a factory director, Dr. York where he received orders
Justost, @ Catholic Priest) from the Standard Electric Com-|

and with the Sealand Aircraft and am-

|
phibian service will be operated to| the Board will be to consider the

islands inaccessible to land planes. | ¢
Twelve 40-seater Vikers Viscounts have
been ordered The Viscount will be}

have many advantages oyer the normal |
reciprocating engine aircraft of today



destroyed during the war and
the Bulgarians were awaiting a |
new one from Hungary. But in
July 1948 he received instructions
from the Americans to complete
immediately and deliver to Yugo-
slavia all orders which had been
in arrears. He was told by New
York that the Standard Electric
Company in New York would
pay for this.



ihe:



1







“As tar as Economics are con-
cerged Mr. Churchill is still in



Colonies has approved in princi-
counts for the period July 1, 1948, the | ple the plans for the new Post
date on which the Company commenced | Office and Telephone Exchange
and for the offices of Cable and
Wireless to be included in the
same building.

building will be on the west side
of Bridge Street between’ the Bar-
without any increase in fares, freight}Clays Bank site and the Barnard
building site. \

in view of the fact that many
the first commercial aireraft to be| Parents have been reluctant to
powered by turbo prop engines and will| send their children to this school
until they can be assured what
form of religious instruction is
going to be given.

buildings ang the Central Gov-
ernment block of buildings and
the Law Courts are now being
drawr It was wot originally pro-

during 1950 but it is now prob-





| Sea |

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

the Primary School stage.”





St. Lucia News:

Plans Approved

(Barbados Advocate Gorrespondent)
THE Secretary of State tor the

The proposed ,site of the new

The cost of the Telephone Ex-

School Religion

CASTRIES, Feb. 17.
A BOARD of Management for

juestion of Religious Instruction,
° rT

To Start this Year

PLANS for the new Government

posed to proceed with this part
of the rebuilding programme



able that this aspect of the re-
construction will be started this
year.

«a> «>
Y

150 Tons Of Cod
THE serious shortage of fish
(fresh and salted) was relieved
on Monday last with the welcome |
arrival of the motor vessel “Pwil-
lingha” from Newfoundland with
150 tons of codfish. Prospective
purchasers crowded the shops
while the casks were being taken |
in and by mid-day the supply}
was fairly well exhausted.
«> «>» 1

Mr. E. Victor M. Lewis, until
recently Marketing Officer, and
now. of the Treasury Department,
has been appointed Secretary of |
the St. Lucia Livestock As-
sociation. Due to lack of funds



it was announced last weekend |

that this association will not be

sending a delegate to the forth-| {ake up Missionary work here. 1
been working in Trinidad. Rev. Kerr will preach at Chap-
ference in Trinidad from Febru-} an Street Church of God, Sunday night
| ary 28 to March 3.

coming Caribbean Livestock Con-

HE EXPERIENCED |
SEVERE SWELLING

| Dodd’s Helped When Other

|

Remedies Failed Him
“I was troubled by swelling in my ankles,
io Dome six ines ond ie my wrists,”
writes leeks, | Bis.
79 Dennis St., Camp- |
belville, E.C., Deme-
a, B. Guiana. “I



»
£

RFE
i
‘A



“I wouldn't mind kissing them all if th
exactly like Mr. Churchill.’

dollar costs.”

on two facts that are not widely
appreciated. First, all the oil problematically,

we buy—even the so-called
“sterling” oil—costs some dollars.
| For instance, British oil compan-
in
pay royalties and much ol

dollars

Secondly, he points out that
“stering oil” is a big dollar-earner

For LADIES:
For CHILDREN;

~—





Pills

swim and exercise without feeling pain.
Now I always keep Dodd’s Kidney Pills in
my medicine cabinet.” 8G447

Sport or Evening Wear |

PPLE IAT
| WOSSs

IN

Stripes, Plaids and
Solid Colours

$280 each

MODERN DRESS
SHOPPE

Broad St. : Bridgetown

SLL CE LLSE SSS SO LLLP OS SCE EY







amplifies this by saying

Iran and Venezuela haye



production expenses in



sterling area’s net dollar,

he says, that if their oil] sible

imports into the sterling area are} railway sidings
reduced they will have to eut

production—which would

unemployment and prea Will Attend . OL.
Talks Here

CASTRIES (By

HIS Honour
John
jibe St.

goes on to say that the| Re-valuation
Americans, therefore, made a! take
number of compromise proposals| March 7,

CHURCH OF GOD MISSIONARIES ARRIVED

or try to sell more oil in

dollar area. “In the latter

says the writer, “a price}

war’ might develop, which would}
mean that British companies woutad |
fewer dollars from their cil} Mi
sales in dollar markets.” ti



. & MRS. AARON KERR from U.S.A. have arrived to
Since July 1949 they have

7.00 p.m.
eee eee

LATEST ARRIVALS

For MEN: Working Boots and Shoes;
Californians, Fancy Shoes, Sporties.
Shoes for Boys and Girls, and Ballerinas.



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ensure jour protection by our Double Checking method.

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“VEXTERM RAT BISCUITS”





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RATS, MICE .

Here’s something that’s different, for the destruction
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Broad Street and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)

No Trouble No Fuss

LAPLPLLLCC LSE SEPP EEE LF



A: TTT A eee eetNe

ey didn’t look sa



Paradox On British
Oil Policy Seen

(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, (By Mail),
The present oil policy pursued by Britain is paradoxical
states the writer of an article in the “Observer” this week.
Britain’s deeision to reduce U.S. oil imports—anrouneced
last December—was expected to cut down this country’s
dollar expenditure on oil during 1950 by up to 10 per cent.
But, says the writer, “while in to the British
the short run this dollar saying essence of which were that the
may be achieved, it is seriously
argued by the major Americaiaj them conduct part of their trade
oil companies, and by influential! with the sterling area on an equal
American officials, that the long: | footing with British companies.
term effect of present British oil }
policy will be to increase our, net | posals in the long run save more
present British |
This, the

the |

British Government let

But pro-
dollars than
policy can hope to do?
writer says, can be decided only;
the “American case” rests by a detailed comparison of fig-
ures and estimates, and then only
com-
parison is doubtless taking place}
in the current Washington talks.”



. “ ™

Rain Stops Cane
:
Harvesting

(Barbados Advocate Correspogient)

ST. JOHNS, (By Mail)
expenditure on oil is, therefore LAST week the Antigua Sugar
the difference between the dollar| Factory lost 24.95 hours because
of the oil it uses and the} of rain.

dollar revenue of the oi] it sells.”

American companies be-|swamped and it has been impos-
the

been

The

Administrator
will
the
Conference te

cr

at;

—



Dress Shoes.

a

co., LTD.

Linoleums,
36c. per tin
nn get etl tll re

yO POP PPODPSPO SS SEP PGE LE OPO LPLS CEL PPPOE LPP?

\



AAPL
tet

2
PSCC IOF OY



PAGE THREE
2 ~ s





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«
x



PAGE FOUR





} ADVOGATE
txsaes ee |

Published by The Advocate Co. £14. 24 Brosd St, Bridgetows

es A coe eacibe

Saturday, February 18, 1950









sugar Workers’
Houses

IN the year lyuz the british Government,
at the instance of the late Joseph Cham-
berlain who was then Colonial Minister in
a Tory Government, gave the sum of

‘ eighty thousand pounds to the Barbados
Sugar Industry. At a moment of high in-
spiration the late Sir Herbert Greaves,
then Attorney-General of this island, sug-
gested that the money should not be
divided into small grants to individual
plantation owners but should form the nu-
cleus of a fund which would be of use to
the industry in the years to follow.

The Sugar Industry Agricultural Bank

_ was founded as a result of that suggestion
and most people who take any interest in
the affairs of this island know what that
Bank has meant to the industry. In the
lean years after the first World War, this
institution proved itself the sheet anchor
of the industry and it bids fair to continue
its ‘usefulnes for many generations to
come.

So great has been the example of this
Bank that when the Barbados Government
awoke to the fact that the peasantry de-
served some consideration and assistance
it was decided to found a bank out of cur-
rent funds from the Treasury. The Peas-
ants’ Loan Bank was then founded and
after Professor Macmillan had written his
“Warning from the West Indies” as a re-
minder to the Colonial Office of what had
been done in Africa, the capital of the Bank
was increased to ten thousand pounds.

It is now the good fortune of the Bar-
bados Government to have on hand the
€ 167,000 from the cess of sugar

he British Government during the

The figures for the 1950

will be another

sum of
sold to t
last three years
crop estimates that there
140,000 tons of sugar produced and in the
events this should add
another seventy or eighty thousand pounds
to th t already collected.
It was specifically stated when the allo-
ns were made from this cess that
some of the money granted should be appro-
priated to housing for the workers in the
sugar industry. Under pressure of public
opinion it has been announced that the
allocations will be four hundred thousand
dollars for housing, three hundred for play-
fields and one hundred left for reserve.
It could hardly be believed that in this
island there was the sum of four hundred
thousand dollars lying idle while labourers’
houses remained in the condition such as
"what portrayed by pictures in this news-
k ago.
nouncement has been made
be presumed that nothing
ce the focussing of public
condition of workers’

ordinary course oj

e amour

paper a WPReK

nuh]
pupil

att this sad
There i be little difficulty in
ttee to give priority

airs to those sugar workers
fund was specifically allotted.
could be allotted through the
Loan Bank the scope of which

reasant

could be extended or a proper Housing
Authority as rested by the Housing
Committee of 1942 should be set up to

push on with ul ent repairs.

done it is imperative that
something should be done at once. The
playing-fields and Community Halls in
St. Michael and in St. Andrew have been
built and there is no reason why during
the time that others will be erected in
other parishes, some attention should not
be paid to the most essential reform which
the fund reserved from the sale of Barba-
dos’ surplus sugar to the United Kingdom
was intended to effect.

It is little good the producers of West
Indian sugar sticking up for higher prices
for sugar, if the sugar workers feel that
their own benefits are neglected. ‘The Gov-
ernment of Barbados must ensure that min-
imum housing standards are obtained for

the whole community.

Whatever i





OUR READERS SAY:

When Is A Fountain Not A Fountain ?

practical and not unsightly on the
above lines for the several bus
terminuses needed for around the

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, in





fountain a

Thoughts On The
Hydrogen Atom

Hy David Temple Roberts

on plans for the future dissolution
of the matter of this earth. Only
by irreverent inoughts can the
unenlightened as yet unbombed,
and unstatesmanlike multitude of
humanity arrive at any decent de-
cisions on the fuvure of its own
world.

When an explosion of mountain-
shattering dimensions was report-
ed in the Urals last year the
immediate world reaction was (bo
presume that the United States
had lost her monopoly of the use
of whe bomb derived from Urani-
um. But all reports indicate that
the explosion occurring was far
greater than any Uranium bomb
dould have caused. Seismographs
—the instrumenis that record
earthquakes — were disturbed
(though not in the way charac-
teristic of an earthquake), over a
wide area. Barometric readings of
atmospheric pressure also showed
a sharp “kick,” at distances of
two thousand miles from the sight
of the explosion. Two facts are
now known. The explosion was nut
unexpected by security agents,
who were waiting to record it. In
Turkey, in Cyprus, in Scandinavia,
and in Persia _ stratospheric
meteorological soundings and tests
for radioactivity were being made
continuously—to capvure the re-
cord of the explosion. All indicave
that it was not the Uranium bomb,
but something nearer vo an hydro-
gen bomb that reportedly blasted
the Urals.

That leaves food for thought
President Truman’s decision vo
approve the manufacture of hy-
drogen bombs was probably not to
regain a lead over the Soviet
Union but to catch up the Soviet
Union in the manufacture of
weapons of mass destruction.

Three fragments of independent
evidence indicate thav Soviet sci-
entific development of atomic en-
ergy was, more likely to concen-
trate on the lower end of the table,
(Hydrogen and helium) ravher
than the upper end, (uranium and
plutonium) irst, the Soviet
Union had the benefit of all Ger-
man wartime knowledge. As 3
Nazi development this was pushed
aside by Hivler—who wanted to
concentrate his scientists’ efforts
jon the controlled ro But Dr
Hahn, who escaped t weden, has
|revealed that’ German scientists
lwere a long way forward
the laboratory stage of work with
deutero-hydrogen—the basic elc-
ment of the hydrogen bomb. (In-
cidentally, German _ scientists
evaded Nazi pressure to manufac-
ture a bomb—on politcal grounds)

Then Dr. Peter Kapitza, w!

LONDON.
The time has come for the
expression of irreverent thoughis

ee easummamne











o once



worked at the Rutherford low-
| tempera ‘ure laboratory in Cam-
bridge, is the leading Soviet
scientist His experience would

lead him to the ultra-high tem-
perature studies basic vo the hy-
drogen bomb. Thirdly, during the
wartime alliance it was a mystery
ta liaison officers why Russia in-
sisted on continuing research into
cosmic radiation. This radiavion,
to be detected at high altitudes, is
believed to emanate from the in-
terior of ne sun—normal heat
radiation coming from the sun’s
relatively cooler surface, It is
thus a guide to what occurs when
matter, s’cipped of electrons by
great heat, is fused into helium.

It is not an unfair presumption
that the hydrogen bomb was first
exploded last September by the
Soviet Union.

What effect will this have on
internavional affairs? First, it
must be said that the hydrogen
bomb cannot win wars, by itself.
There is a gaping fallacy in Amer-
ican thinking on this question
Defeat of a world power cannot
be achieved except by occupation,

ae

——_—_—__———

American strategists will accept
this statement when vhinking of
their own chances of victory

they recognise the need for an
armed force to conquer a vast

ut pathological fear of

territor i
sudden defeat by unexpected
atomic bombardment is rampant




in the United States. It is ihe
fear-pattern on which newspaper
stories of atomic energy 15 thrown,
In fac’, the actual strategic ad-
vantage the hydrogen bomb may
have over the uranium bomb —is
that, although larger and more
elaborate, it may be easier to de-
liver to iv's target. This is because
its power of destruction is greater,
so it can be dropped from a
higher altitude with less accuracy,
An aircraft alvitude race to keep
the bomber flying higher than the
di-
next

radar
the

defending fighter—or
rected shell—will be
war development

The threat of retaliation is likely
to stop any power from opening
a war with atomic bombardment
—if the other power has similar
weapons available. The original
theory behind the Unived States
possession of the atomic monopoly
was, however, that invasion by 4

17 Block A,
joke?

his capacity as q Highway Com-

missioner, once evolved a de- centre of the city,
tailed plan for a govered Bus

Centre in Trafalgar Square, When is a

arranged on the lines of Lon-
don’s Vietorig Railway terminus
(Victoria’s modern coach terminus
would be a better model)

serves any

His blue-print might, I suggest,
be usefully dis-interred and con-
gidered in the ght of . present
day conditions and circumstances.

cement and

advantage.

Surely the present type buses port of the final bout in the reach, Best precipi
y 5 a is 7 s } : , ecipitately
The idea is that, in Trafalgar of Barbados are not the last word intercolonial Amateur Boxing him again petere’ he pg
Square and other Bus centres, in passenger traffic vehicles? In Tournament which appeared in entirely from the ring floor. This
there should be a series “A shor’ wet weather, when the flaps are the “Advocate” of the 16th inst. “comparatively light 1
parallel platforms —- under a down, they are difficult to enter “in caused a compoun
collective roof as protection from or leave;,and the bus conductor ia mere erates that the jaw. ee
the weather tor passengers has no protection and needs the aaa Best, the local Heavy- ,

ting. disembarking, embark- agility of a mosquito: Let us ask eons eer eke Site 4 on ; When asked by the referee if
“4 : anncaa in between, British desianers a ae Y osity strue ilfre¢ od- he could continue Rodney repli
: , signers to produce yoy his Trinidadian opponent, ey replied

ay tracks, for

i ' park and depart

something
] u have tury, suited
itforr tior Mi
offer

i I
t members of the
' would tival of
i

if Mr
iu Mr

That's an easy one.
Trafalgar Square, never flows or
purpose except to
obstruct traffic and cumber space
that could be. better used.
concrete however
could be utilised

more
the second half of the 20th cen-
for
Herbert
price for our'the interest of
resent buses and place f
Historical Section of the Fes-. rea
Britain
Shilstone and Mr

_ yarrison.
When it’s in Garrison

Its

a misconception

elsewhere to
been

appropriate for

the latter
Barbados condi- eer

Morrison I
them in

Exhibition—that light

Con- so



nell have not already pre-empted
them for the Barbados Museum,

Boxing Blow

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I should like to correct

formed in
your readers after reading a re-

“a comparatively



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

land army—say the Red Army—
could be stopped by the threar of
atomic bombardment of military

supply bases, sources of oil, and i

homeland cities. In 1945, 1943, and
1947, and perhaps the early purt
of 4948, the Unived States appar-
ently held such a threat over the
heads of Russian citizens. In thet
time the Sovier state gained con-
trol over the following countries
and territories—Poland, Huagary,
Rumania, Bulgaria, Albania snd
Czechoslovakia; Korea, North
China and Si-Kiang. The atcm
bomb plant a Los Alamos did not
deter attempts at political coups
in Burma, Indonesia, Greece ard
Finland. The blockade of Berlin
and the deadlock in Austria did
not seem vo be affected by the
American atomic monopoly. The

PUBLIC LIBRARY



London Express Service.

conclusions to be drawn. from
three years of presumed monop2iy
in atomi¢ armaments are three.
Firs’, the deterrent.from going to
war is the feat of ultimately icsing
the war. This is not controlled by
the weapons available at the cut-
sev. The push-button war is not
possible. And the development of
weapons once war has begun is

fast. Pearl Harbour ended at
Nagasaki. Geography d2feats
physics.

Two; the atomic monopoly led
to dangerous suggestions in United
States quarters that a preventative
war might end war, Perhaps these
should not be taken seriously.
But presumably treasonable acts
of broken security by Western sci-
entisis were committed by those
who took these threats seriously
—in the interests of the balance
of power tha’ maintains peace.

Three: “political warfar2” with
ideological weapons is infinitely
more effective—being able ‘o con-
quer whole countries at smai! cost
—than scientific warfare. The
Communist victory in China has
probably not cost the Soviet a
single rouble—it may of course
cost something Yo maintain.

The conclusions reached appear
to justify President Truman’: de-
cision to build the hydrogen bomb
—in the interests of keeping ihe
United States at the same stage
of bomb development as vhe Soviet
Union, And the conclusions also
make nonsense of the strange
proposal of Senator MacMshon,
which seems to be no mor than
an offer to buy atomic secrets
from vne Soviet Union—called

“Control of the Atomic Energy’
in polite United Nations circles.
3Zut the inescapable conclusion ig
vhat Senator MacMahon’s billions



What's on Today

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

Police Magistrates’ Court 10
a.m.





nism is to survive in any, even
its heretically socialis’ form, it
will need to have that “balance”
made to balance. Otherwise there
is nothing to stop Indo-China,
India, Burma, Pakistan, Indonesia,
all Africa, and ultimately the
American hemisphere, from ac-
cepting Communism. No bomb <3n
stop an idea—and whe contrary
idea is more costly than a bomb.
The bomb may be

economic.
Anovhner irreverent thought ,on

have put the final and immovable
lid on atvempts in the West to
develop atomia energy for indus-
trial purposes. “This was probably
not the Russian purpose—they
may, though vais is not certain,
have used the bomb for their own
development purposes. But the
series of Western reactions in the
explosion has been almost as swiit
as the chain reactions in a bomb
itself. Suspicion, perhaps un-
n , thaf Russia learnt her
“know-how” through spies has led
to swift securivy “clamping down.’
As Dr, Fuchs remarked when he
was arrested recently, on a charge
of revealing information to an
enemy, “You know what this
means to Harwell?” Harwell is
the Brivish atomic energy research
unit, engaged on work with an
industrial aim. Presumably re-
search on anything but destructive
effort is ruled out by feats for
security. And in the United States
there is no reason to work on 2
new source of power. There is
already a “surplus” of oil to be
had cheaply for U.S. dollars, gush-
ing forth from tne wide world.
Other countries are in need of a
new source of power—but the
United States and the Soviet
Union hold an absolute monopoly
of Uranium ore. (Reports that a
German recently was offering
large quantities for private pur-
chase are denied by police sourc-
es). So the prospect of a new
source of power can be ruled out
--until a new era.

A final irreverent thought what
has happened vo the ugly stories
that exposure to atomic radiation
have certain physiological effects.
Notably, it was suggested thav the
possibility of mutations in human
heredity would be raised by ex-
posure to concentrated radio-ac-
‘ivity over a period. The oddest
and most horrifying mice have
been bred-—subject to gamma-
radiation. The effects on mice do
not become marked until the third
generation. But convinuous trans-
mission of mutations in a mice
population all exposed to radiation
eventually cause still-births of 50
per cent. Iv will, of course, be
appreciated that human genera-
tions average over twenty years—
even in Japan—and so it will not
be possible to observe resulvs for
many years, with any certainty.
Radiation from a Hydrogen bomb
can be expected to spread over a
wider area, and be more intense.

Another irreverent quesvion: is
there any knowledge, in spite of
certain consoling statements by
official scientists, vnat the high
temperature generated by the hy-
drogen bomb—using the uranium
bomb as a mere match to touch
iv off—will not then be so widely
distributed that hydrogen ions in
the much more commonplace
H,O will be fused? The resultant
explosion of the seas at millions
of degrees centrigrade should
cause
mild consternation—perhaps also
some slight warmth.



BOQ OOO

Bult



es
Ts IS A FAMILY ALL FORLORN
Wed WANT F LUVE IN ONE

aNd THD

OF THE HOUSES THAT NYE
SNT &iET -————



‘RAS

have continued

h .
G. F. SHARP. the contributor

What really
this. Best is a
hitter and won
bout
first

which may have
the minds of

light blow” as be
1 his knees

able to

fight to Rodney

to point
poin was the only

out in
f sportsmanship
1ation of your
“comparatively
» Rodney’s jaw
not possibly

7S, 7-*6
pe

\a i wa
THIS \S THE FAULT THAT Lay
WN THE HOUSES THAT NYE

iF |

wanted to do so, I wonder how

over Courtney
_ round knock-out.
anxiety to repeat this perform-
ance, after having floored Rod-
ney who had both the advantages
of greater weight and a longer

that he was hurt and would not
resume
then quite properly

possible
under the circumstances

; My object in writing this letter
is to remove any possible stigma
from the performance of a capa-




Nn
~————
THis 1 THE RAT THAT |
WAS BLAMED FOR THE
FAULT THAT LAY IN THE
HOUSES THAT NYE BUILT

7



eS
THS , INCIDENTALLY |
iS NYE. |



London Express Service.





if even he had
sportsmanlike a
of this report

would like to be on the receiving
end of one of these love pats!

A.

happened was
terrifically hard
his last Amateur
Rice by a
In his

Bottle

R.— I am

“Barbados Girl’
what she has
women? Could
blow” jealous? Can't
I disagree with
girls getting the
the difference if
The referee fight against a
awarded the
on a foul, which
decis'on I agree
beautiful girls
is out of the bo’
same as the
Again I agree th










































Martian astronomers some

ble representative of as fine and

as has ever visited these shores.

Barbados Amateur Boxing Asso.

wo Ge Editor, The Advocate—

answer to “Barbados Girl” con-
cerning married women. Wouid

beauty get her a husband

ried women should and will get
then in the other. It is useless to
the married woman always wins.

that Barbados has got ie
but

married

gets married and has a child she

What Future For Bulk Purchase?

Review In Times Colonial Supplement
(Our London Correspondent)

LONDON (By Mai!) |

The future of bulk purchase, a very real |i)





this week in an article in the Times Colo- |
nial Supplement. The article outlines the |.
pros and cons of wholesale Government buy- |'

middle course between that and private
enterprise is necessary if Colonial trade is
is Reale

Bulk purchase was introduced during the
war with the primary object of securing con- |
tinual supplies of food and raw materials for
Britain. A secondary object was to deny |
supplies of food to the enemy. It was used
for this purpose in the early days of the
war. For instance, there was insufficient
shipping space to bring the cocoa crop to
England. It was bought in bulk and a part
was destroyed to preven‘ it being sqld to the
enemy.

The original motive survived the war |
mainly because of acute world food short-
ages. More recently it has provided a means
of overcoming the dollar problem, by re-
straining purchases in hard currency areas
and expanding purchases elsewhere “pro-
vided prices do not seem exhorbitant and
vided prices do not seem exorbitant and

In the colonies, bulk purchase has usually
taken the form of forward purchase for sev-
eral years, often of the whole available supply
and with various agreements as to price.
With the growth of bulk buying has come
the development of bulk selling and Great

Britain’s domestic policy has therefore been | :
matched by the appearance of joint market- | ¥

ing organisations in many of the markets
affected.

The article points out that the evolution
of joint selling organisations in the face of | %
bulk buying has taken different forms accord- | ¥
ing to the local circumstances of production. | %
Bulk metal buying has required little adjust-
ment of selling organisations. In the case of
groundnuts in Nigeria and coffee in East
Africa, however, marketing boards have
been set up with a monopoly of export, and
powers to impose conditions of sale and crop
preparations.

But as world supplies of commodities, par- |
ticularly supplies from soft currency areas, |
increase, the conditions under which bulk
purchase originally thrived disappear. Al-
ready tin, once the subject of bulk purchase, |
has returned to the free market.

In May, says the article, bulk purchase of |
citrus fruits comes to an end. Many of the |
remaining long-term contracts for bulk pur-
chase in the colonies run until 1951 and 1952
and will soon come up for review. The posi- |
tion regarding the purchase of sugar from the
colonies is raising serious difficulties “and
may establish important preced@nts.”

Great Britain has shown in the negotia-
tions over the renewal of the sugar contract
that she is well aware of the dangers of bulk
buying, particularly with supplies becoming
more plentiful. “The fear is that there will
be too little inducement to efficient produc-
tion, selling will be too easy and automatic,
and there will be too little discrimination in
buying.”

It is a two-sided danger. Bulk buying
during the war was done by people who had |
been in the trade for years. With some com-
modities this was still the case, but Iess than
previously. The old buyers were trained in
a competitive school. They related price to
quality. Under the new system, when im-
ported goods are allocated to users, the buy-
ers and blenders in the consuming industries |
cannot be trained competitively. Therefore, |
when quality matters, the system shows
faults.

Furthermore, new buyers are often select-
ed for their understanding of the right times
to buy in accordance with currency availabil-
ity rather than with the market state.

On the other side tere is the danger that
the producer, with only part of his supply
under guaranteed purchase, will divert the
poorer part of his supply to the assured
market and keep the best to sell competitive-
ly. There is further, under a bu!k-purchase
agreement, a tendency to think that prices
which cover producers’ costs with a conven-
tional margin of profit are reasonable. |

The article concludes: “Much may depend |
upon whether practical means can be found |
of combining private purchase with some
guarantee that surpluses will be taken up by
Government purchase on terms which will
neither subsidize inefficiency nor promote
ill-considered expansion.”

PAPE PPPS FESS G

i ee



ee

changes but not as “Barbados
Girl” would like to suggest. That
woman after childbirth develops
a natural loveliness and it is
then that she begins to bloom.

; With reference to the flower
in the garden not looking like
the one that has been plucked.
Have you ever seen a beautifu
rose or any kind of flower in :
garden? Remember it is beauti-
ful to look at but should you ge
close enough to that flower very |

often it has only petals outside
but there is nothing inside. Look

team of athletes

L. LYNCH,

Hon. Secretary.

Beauty
again writing in

* please tell me
against married
it be that she is
her figure and

? Again
her about single
preference, mar-

at some of the young single
women say maybe around eigh-
teen or nineteen, very often you
can’t tell her from a woman say
for instance well in her twen-
ties. |
Another thing, when a marrie
. 1é ec

woman goes out to work she i

helping her husband
often

ing and

not in one thing

married woman, but ver

the single woman is work-|
still

wise, but t

always

that m

getting help
he married womar
tries to avoid that. So yor

other-
their beauty
ttle and jugs the
woman's,
at after a woman

see ‘ried



women must

get the difference.

BARBADOS WIFE ' |





McEWANS RED LABEL BEER—per bottle
’ ave GOLDEN BEAN ICING SUGAR
problem to Colonial producers, is discussed ||} Bottles HEINZ PLAIN OLIVES

ing and comes to the conclusion that some | » === = o






























SATURDAY, FEBRY



per case



(OLONNADE



We have just received

CONGOLEUM

in various colours and patterns, excellent

and breakfast room floors or for concrete

—also — :

CONGOLEUM SQUA

3x3 yards and 3x2'% yards

order at
CONDENSED MILK
Per Case $11.04

Danish Boneless TINNED HAMS—2 lb. each .,
Danish Boneless TINNED HAMS—3 lb. each ..
Danish Boneless TINNED HAMS—4341]b.—12lb,, per’
PABLUM—small pkg. ........esssceseunves os
PABLUM—large pkg. .......secseeesees
BLUE CROSS TEA—‘lb. pkg. ..
PINEAPPLE JAM—8lb. tins ............
SEVILLE ORANGE MARMALADE—4lb.

STANSFELD. SCOTT & CO, LD

NOW ON DISPLAY
WEST OF ENGLAND

D

Made Exclusively
by

HUNT & WINTER

in the POPULAR COLOURS —

FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE VISHY
FROM THE

M.V. STELLA POLARIS
OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

REMAIN OPEN UNTIL 3.30 P.M, ON;

SATURDAY 18TH



DACOSTA & CO.
DRY GOODS DEPAR

Order Now

These are Enjoyable

Bologna Sausage
Vienna Sausages
Frankfurter Sausages
Wace -
Palethorpes os

Table Thrillers

Dutch Rolled Oats in tins
Macovoni in Packages

” & Cheese in tins
Spaghetti in Packages
Spaghetti & Cheese in tins
Cream of Wheat
Grape Nuts

J. & R. BREAD

Drinks that are Best
GOLD BRAID
RUM
FOP NOTCH
RUM
CROWN DRINKS

GODDARDS.

eo =
oO

e700 ®







" Peer TAS ee Tena Wrens fre gear rc ce seer See NMS SEEM! CR ene on SM ee es eT

Thani Bros.
Add Another
Link

HEN THE Hollywood

y jon Store opened at
; ea Street yesterday this
yee another link added to

- Thani Bros. chain of

| M
stores. is the sixth store opened
rothers but they are
be DY 1 to close the Bombay
now rs Lucas Street and have
ey closed a branch at
area tstown. They now have
a stores in Swan _ Street—
oy, Ghandi and Hollywood—
- Society, in Prince William Henry

g oon Kashmere Bazaav.
: o or “Harvest Sale” began at
; PF chon Stores yesterday and
5 all ighout the day crowds could

bs seen going in to get bargains.
Ey Mr. D. A. Thani, founder of the
i . came to Barbados from
See 12 years ago. From time
4g time he invited his other three
“Be ers to join him in business

ees also came to the island.
ee started. out with the Kash-
‘re Bazaar and later extended
“pis business.

ie

PRINCESS ALICE,
E, Countess of Athlone, visits
BS dos next month she will in-
: Children’s Goodwill
Creche. This
a jon was disclosed yester-
a John Beckles, M.B.E.
Mr. Beckles told the “Advocate”





vere amme is now being
eee the Princess.
ig aps she will be able to see
Â¥ Elementary children take their
hear them sing and also
oe able to comment on the good
mners that Mr. Beckles has
“lied into these children after

months



FB OANTERS, MANAGERS and
. = Book-keepers, from the
" estates

~ yar lantations and
ae the island, who arrived in
| Bridgetown for the first time yes-
“‘erday, were a bit baffled by the
"Woks of Trafalgar Square although
many admitted oan coe the
- changes in the Advocate.
- Qn the other hand labourers
kp came to the City on trucks
P with sugar. were wide-eyed when
"they saw the Square. A few did
“not know that the buses were re-
“moved to Probyn Street.

i One motorist who was interview-
ed by the “Advocate” yesverday
Djs of the opinion that the same
“regulations that are laid out for
‘yehicles should apply to pedes-
‘irians, He said that pedestrians
should also be forced to make use
of the One Way Traffic System,
> His own words were “These
‘damn people walk all over the
toad like chickens.”
HE THIRD REGATTA ot the
Royal Barbados Yacht Club,
‘which should have taken place
fo-day, had to be postponed until
next Saturday because of the In-
) tercolonial Cricket.
The saying is “every man to
own order,” and although
ose who love to see the yachts
sail may go to cricket, at heart
“they would still prefer to see the
ts coming around the north

4



flag. Si

' Cricket is a religion to most
1M Barbadians but yachting is also a
‘mligion to those who appreciate

7"
3

Be ~!
“MHE ROAD leading from the



& Reef Road to the Reef
"® Pavilion is now completed. Half
“@ way down this road branches off
“®@ intoa “V” shape and encircles the
~® Pavilion, thus employing the One

“@ Way Traffic System.
q The vainting is completed and |
-tenches inside the hall are already |
® itstalled, The groundsmen were}
“busy yesterday preparing the
tennis courts.
| LOSS of five fowls was
" reported by Aubrey King of
‘King William Street. He stated
“that the fowls were taken from|
his residence on Thursday. They
| ae valuede $11.00.
“4 D. V. SCOTT of the Col
; onnade Stores reported the
loss of two cartons of rum valued
$5 from the Schooner “Enter-
Mise” on Thursday. They are his







y.
= STBURY ROAD was the
f Scene of an accident at about
215 Pm. on Thursday between a
bieyele owned and ridden by Fitz
| Knight of Black Rock and a motor
fr owned and driven by Oswald
ley of the same address.
The right rear fender of the
tat and front wheel of the cycle
P Were damagea.
A’ ABOUT 3.30 p.m. on-Thurs-
day a fire of unknown origin
broke out, at Small Ridge Planta-
#0, Christ Church, and destroyed
» 4s! ares of first crop ripe canes.
paney are the property of Mr. G. S.
and were insured,
HE FIRE BRIGADE were

. =
;

)



Summoned to their first fire,
mice the widening of the gate,
"ae tuy after 5.15 p.m. on Thurs-

May,

rs

Rte fire was at Military Rvad,

a ish Hall, and completely destroy-

i #8 double roof boarded and

i ingled house, 20 x 12 x 8 feet,

i onging to Sydney Walters of
Land



4 : val

ue of the house is $500,
& quantity of clothing and
ure were also destroyed.
he of the damage is covered by
a ance. At the time of the
+ the house was occupied by
vin Brewster.
F re Harvest Festi-
al of St. McGingley’s E.
0. Church, Country Road, will be
ySorated to-morrow (Sunday) .
is expected that the Belle-









bla :
re Choir will assist in the pro-
g' The’ at 3 o'clock .
Jee “elegation closes in the
Shing at 7 o'clock with Choral
Brenscng and Liturgy.



A Cordial invitation is extended
. munister-in-charge to both
was and well-wishers.

| Police Talks At
§ End Of Month





A y
Gimme CONFERENCE of Police
Cri, onets of the British
Bc an Area is scheduled to be
ME ony About the end of this
We Comm) ce! ~R. T. Michelin,
“Avo. ‘er of Police, told the
Presi ic. esterday. It will be
i > y Mr. W. C. John-
tary ’ to the Secre-
_ ~ the Colonies
tu .- Which is the
® intern i will be devoted
Me Conn; of ideas between |
â„¢Mmissioners,

18, 1950

Car And Van

In Collision

THE radiator, right fr
and right he

os nt fender
ad iamp of the me
car X—258 were Sadly deena
when the vehicle came into col-
| lision with the Esso van M—2064
on White Park Road about 2.15
p.m, yesterday.

The car, owned by Lady Clarke
of Worthings, was being driven
towards Bridgetown by James
Thomas and the van, the proper-
ty of Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co.|
Ltd., was being driven in the oppo-|
site direction by Bert Rollins .{|
Kensington New Road.

Only the right front fender of/
the van was damazed. No injuries
were received by the occupants #f|
the vehicles.






Dial 09 In Case |
Of Fire

_ WHEN someone dials 09 and|
says there is a fire somewhere, |
the Fire Brigade vans will be able |

to get out minutes quicker. The
Foreman’s

Office has been set|
further back to the south, the
garage has been enlarged to/|
accommodate both vans at tho!
same time and the gateway has
been widened. One of the vans

was previously housed in the gar-
age at Central Police Station,
It is very probable that further |

improvements in the local fire!
fighting service will take place
soon, According to information

given the “Advocate” by Colone
R. T. Michelin yesterday, it is|
hoped that a Fire Fighting Officer
for whom provision has been made!
in the Estimates will be appointed |
soon to instruct the men in the
latest fire fighting methods. |

The Brigade is at present com-|
posed of 25 non-commissioned |
officers and men. The Commis-|
sioner of Police is the Head, and it
also carries a Foreman.



Public Must Help
To Reduce Theft

_ THE POLICE want the bicycle
riding public to play its part in
minimising the frequency of
cycle thefts, the Commissioner of |
Police told the “Advocate”, yes-
terday. Two bicycles were re-
poitied stolen recently, and the |
Commissioner suggests that if
cycle riders would just make a
point of purchasing a lock which

does not cost much, it would prove |
that prevention is better than
cure.

Apart from the use of locks,
riders should do all in their pov’- |
er to see that their cycles are
left unattended outside stores,
shops, homes, places of business, |
etc. All members of the public |
could assist too, by reporting to

the Police the possession of bi-
cycles suspected to have been
stolen.





| batsmen

&







SSE ns wal
SNE

NEW COMMUNAL Latrine and Bath at 8th Avenue, New Orleans. ]};

New Orleans
Gets A Bath

YESTERDAY morning at 11 o'clock the Communal
Bath and Latrine at 8th Avenue, New Orleans, was thrown
open to members of the public by the Commissioners of
Health of St. Michael. This public amenity provides free
use for 4 males and 4 females at the same time in the water
closet accommodation, as well as a urinal and 2 wash-hand
basins, while in the bath section, showers are provided for

6 males and 6 females.

B.G. Bowl Out

Barbados |

@ From page 1.
past extra cover for four and then
Wood turned him nicely off the
pad for four. :

Three hundred and fifty was
hoisted after 393 minutes of play

But with nineteen runs added
to the score Wood hit out at an-
ther cleverly flighted delivery
from Rollox and put up an easy
catch to Leslie Wight at cover.

Goddard completed his individ-
ual half century in an even hun-
dred minutes. King who joined
Goddard was out for a blob hav-
ing snicked one of Christiani’s
slows and was caught at the
wicket.

Hoad last man in scored 14 be-
fore he pulled a full toss from
Christiani into the waiting hands
of Leslie Wight at deep square leg.

391 in 445 Minutes

The Barbados innings closed

for 391 in 445 minutes with God-



|} dard 55 not out.

British Guiana opened with
Pairaudeau and Leslie Wight the
latter of whom had richly earned

this promotion with consistently
sound batting for scores of 39
and 57.

King who opened from the

screen end bowled full up to the
and was punished for

| three boundaries in his first two

£ 4 For Fraudulent

Conversion Of

Money

A FINE of £4 to be paid by in-
stalments of £1 per month or in
default one month’s imprisonment
with hard labour was imposed on
Golbern Lynch of Christ Church
by His Worship Mr. A. J. H. Han-
schell yesterday.

He was found guilty of fraud-
ulently converting $10.00 money
belonging to Rupert Thomas ‘to
his own use, |

Rupert Thomas said on August
10 last year he went to Lynch's |
house. He gave Lynch $10.00 to
give to Arthur Clarke as he owed
Clarke some money. Lynch gave
him a receipt after he gave him
the money. Afterwards he
(Thomas) told Clarke that he gave
Lynch $10.00 to give him.

In giving statement Clarke said
that Lynch brought Thomas one
day to the place where he work ad
and told him that the horse he
had Thomas wished to buy. He}
(Clarke) agreed to sell the horse
for $55.00. Thomas gave him
$15.50 and said that at the end

of three months he would pay
the balance of the money.
Lynch ha? not paid him they

$10.00 that Rupert Thomas gave |
him.



Decision
Confirmed

THEIR Honours of the Assis-|



tant Court of Appeal, Mr. G. L. |
Taylor and Mr. J. W, B. Chen- |
ery, yesterday confirmed a deci- |
sion of Mr. D. D. Morr's, Judge}
of the Petty Debt Court of]
District “C”. Mr. Morris had}
given judgment for the plaintiff |

Leonra Franklin of Chapel, St
Philip, who claimed $36.86 from |
Merton Nurse as the balance of}
an amount Nurse owed her after;
a transaction in lumber. '
Mr. D. H. L. Ward repre-}
sented Franklin while Mr |
J. E. T. Brancker appeared for
Nurse. |
Nurse was the reputed husband |
of Franklin's daughter and he
asked Franklin to take some
lumber from C. S. Pitcher & Co
for him in her name, In her |
evidence she said that Nurse paid |
her $15 on one occasion, but had
given her no more money since
then : 5
| Nurse told the court that the |
| case had arisen after Franklin’s|
| daughter and he had separated
| He said that he had given Frank-}
} lin’s daughter the money to pay
| Franklin. He brought a witness|
to prove his case, but their stories
differed in the most material
points.



30/- In 14 Days

ROLAND THOMAS was fined}

14 days o!





lin default one risor
ment wn perore
His Wor a y¢
terd

H .
ing and beating Uiga rai
of Water Hall Land Novem-

r 9.

| then 22 not out and Leslie Wight

| iams who had come on from the

| Thurston Co,,

overs. '
Atkinson too bowled some full
ones but only one boundary was
hit off him. Skipper Goddard
however took him off after a

| single over and brought on Clyde

Walcatt from
He sent down
Pairaudeau
Next over Goddard brought
\)xinson back in place of King at

the pavilion end
a maiden oyer to

the screen end, so that he had
only n effect changed ends
King too took over from Wa'-
cott after a single over so that
he too had-switched ends

The batsmen were now more
subdued as both King and Atkin-
son found their length but stil
the Guianese batsmen kept in
front the clock, the first haif

hour’s play yielding 35 runs. Th:
tea interval was taken one runj
later with British Guiana 36
without loss Pairaudeau was
14 not out.
Hoad and King continued after |

tea and the batsmen were now
pinned to slow scoring, the runs
coming only in singles. The first

hour’s play found the score now
well behind the clock—46 run:
xeing the total at that time
Half Century
The first half century came in
66 minutes. Nine runs later Wil-

screen end in place of Hoad cap-|
ured Leslie Wight’s wicket. He|



had sent down some good length
yalls for two overs off which the
batsmen could get but a single

cun. Wight, plainly anxious now
returned a well fighted leg spin
ner to Williams who accepted th

catch. Wight. had been at th
|} wicket for one hour and twenty
four minutes and had hit fou
fours of his 23 runs. B.G., hac
now lost their first wicket for 5!
runs.

Pairaudeau entered the forties
with a square cut to backwar«
point off Roy Marshall for four
runs.

A gentle push wide of mid-on

for a single gave Pairaudeau his
individual half century after he
had been at the wicket for 10
minutes. He had then-five bound-
aries to his credit. ;

British Guiana’s rate of scoring
now increased and the secenc
fifty runs came in 46 minutes, the
entire century taking 112 min-
utes. Wood failed to hold a snick
behind the wicket by Persauc
off Goddard and when eleven runs
were added to the score, play
closed for the day.

The British Guiana total was
then 111—1, Pairaudeau being 59
not out and Persaud 29 not out |

St. Kitts’ Delegate
To Sugar Talks |
ST. KITTS, Feb. 17.

The delegates to the Grenada
Conference are R. L. Bradshaw



}
| Member of the Council, President]
| of the T.L_U

and Director of the
and M
of the|



St. Kitts Sugar Factory
I D. Smith, manager
merchants

—Can. Press

W.I. Trade Commissioner
In London

on
We ar
Commissioner in *

Lrade

2

=

This is the third Sanitary unit
provided by the Commissioners
of Health of St. Michael during
Jthe past two years. During the
first quarter of 1949, latrine and
urinal accommodation was pro-
vided at Cumberland Street, and
later the same year saw the pro-

vision of Jatrine accommodation
at Lodge Hill. This brings the
total number of Sanitary Units

to ten. The other points being
Fairchild Street, King William
Street, Waterloo Alley. Green’s
Lane, Watkins Alley, Church

Village and Carrington’s Village

At seven of these points the
method of disposal of excreta is
provided for by the Septic Tank
System, which was introduced
into this Parish by the Ex-
Chairman of the Commissioners
of Health Mr. E. E. H. Thorne,
O.B.E.

The land on which this Sani-
tary Service is erected
generously given by Mr. H. W.
Clarke through the instrumen-
tality of Mr. E. D. Mottley,
M.C.P. who together with Mr
J. H. Kidney were present at
the opening.



Bricks Are
A Much Needed
Commodity

About six small heaps of fire-
bricks could be seen along ne
water front yesterday.

These were only a small part.ol
80,000 bricks which were brought
to the island early this week by
steamship “Crafisman” from
Glasgow.

Of the shipment, 35,000 were or-
dered by Messrs. R. & G. Chal-
lenor & Co., Ltd., 30,000 by
Messrs. Central Foundry, Ltd.,
and 15,000 by Messrs. Manning &
Co., Ltd

Bricks are a very much needed
commodity by sugar factories and
a large quaniity of this shipment
is for use in, that direction. They
are chiefly used in the building of
furnaces and chimneys
they are good conductors of heat.

Some of them have been sold to}

the Public Works Department and
some retained by the consignees.

A few hundred of them have
been broken during unloading, but
these po doubt will come in use-
ful. Lorries were ywmoving the
whole and broken alike from the
waterfront.

James Street
Methodist Church

On Sunday night the
will be conducted by Mr
Svead, the Vice-President of the
Methodist Conference. Mr. Stead
is visiting the West Indies and has
attended the Annual Disvrict Sy-
nod recently concluded in Port-
of-Spain, Trinidad.

Service
J. A,



Ground Provisions
Short

(Barbados Advocate Corresporjent)

ST. JOHN’S (By Mail)

THERE is an unusual shortage |

f ground provision in Montser-
rat All possible land has been
sut under cotton cultivation, Dur-
ing drought years Antigua has
seen largely dependent on Moni-
errat for sweet potatoes but no
such shortage is likely here this
year as there is increased peas-
int cultivation and favourable
weather.



was,

because |

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

New Comptroller

For Development
And Welfare

(Our London Correspon_ent)

3 LONDON (By Mail).

é Room 404a at the Colonial
Office building in Great Smith
Street, London, will have a new
tenant after April. The present
occupier, pipe-smoking, dapper,
bespectacled George Frederic«
| Seel has recently been appo'nted
| Comptroller for Development and

Welfare in the West Indies, and
British Co-Chairman of the Car -
ibbean Commission .

today, seated behind his des
Piled high with important om
ing papers, Sir George Seel told
eatemee soonias forward with
nteres i int-
oe to his new appoint
“It was a difficult decision to
make when I first was offered the
job,” he told me. “I had to decide
to tear up my roots here in Eng-
land and begin a new life in the
West Indies. But I am glad now
that I accepted.”
Sir George of
course is no
Stranger to the
West Indies. He
will be remem-
bered.as one of
the Colonial Of-
fice observers
| who attended the
| Montego Bay
Conference in
1947, and more jf
recently as a re- 4
presentative
the
of Governors in
Barbados.






SIR GEORGE SEEL
He has been in charge of the
; West Indian section of the Colo-
| nial Office since 1946 and is acute-
ly aware of the problems facing
the British Caribbean territories.
He makes no secret of the fact

that in his opingn federation
would help the West Indian cause.

Congratulations

| Although the news of Mr. Seel’s
| appointment had only been made
| public for twenty-four hours when
I saw him, he had already re-
ceived several telegrams of con-
gratulations from the West In-
dies. “It is most encouraging to re-
ceive such a fine start,” he said:

No definite date has been fixed
for his departure. He is intend-
jing to go by sea to Barbados,
where his headquarters will be,
and until he has been in touch
with the shipping companies he
does not know which day he will
be leaving. In the meantime he
will continue his normal duties at
the Colonial Office.

Lady Seel is not likely to ac-
company her husband to Barbados
|}when he first takes up his ap-
pointment but she will eventually
oin him after he has had an op-
portunity to settle in.

Sir George will leave behind
him a son and daughter, Bryan
aged 24 who is in the Bank of
England and Linda aged 19 who
is undergoing a physical training
course at a college in Bedford. “I
hope they will be able to visit us
during the holidays,” he said.

His successor at the Colonial
Office will. be Mr. S. E. V. Luke.



Mobile Cinema

The following is the programme
for the Mobile Cinema for the
week beginning Monday, 20th
} February :—

Monday, 20v.—There will be a
private show at St. Thomas
Almshouse.

Tuesday, 2lst.—Indian Ground
Area, St, Peter in the Indian
/Ground Girls’ School Yard.
| Wednesday, 22nd.—In the Sv
; Mark’s, Area, St. Philip, on St
|Mark’s School Pasture.
| Thursday, 23rd—In the Black
‘Rock Area, St. Michael, on the
St. Svaphen’s Boys’ School Pas-
ture.

Friday, 24th.—At the Gov. In-
dustrial Schools, St. Philip, in
“Dodds” Yard.

Drum-Pyramid
Has Been Reduced

The pyramid of 1,000 steel
drums which was formed on the
waterfront opposity the bond of
|Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son
Co., Ltd., was yesterday reduc-
fed by hulf its size
Five hundred of these drums
| have been removed by the owners,
| Messrs. Barbados Producers and
Packers, Ltd. The other 500 are
soon to be removed,

They will all be used in the
|shipping of molasses to Canada.

|
}

}



“Golfito” Sails

| CALLING here yesterday was
| the 4,505-ton steamship “Golfito’
of the Elders & Fyffes Company.

The “Golfito” arrived from
Trinidad bringing no passengers
for Barbados. On board were
68 intransit passengers.

It sailed yesterday evening for
Southampton. Messrs. Wilkinson
& Haynes Co., Ltd., are local
| agents.





VISITORS TO
THE ISLAND?

FOR SOUVENIRS OF BARBADOS

FINE PERFUMES
NOVELTIES

TURTLE

WORK



BE SURE TO VISIT

KNIGHT'S
DRUG STORES

oes

SHELL







_ Results Of

| a *
| Midwives

Exam

ELEVEN young women passed
their final examination for mid-
Wives at the Maternity Hospital
when the results came out on
Thursday. The examination was
held on January 20, 25 and 27.

The Examination Board was
comprised of Dr. A. S. Cato, Dr.
C. L. Hutson, Mrs. J. E. Walcott
and Mrs. St. J. Hodson, under the
chairmanship of Dr. F. N. Gran-
num,

The Final Examination entitles
candidates to register and prac-
tise as Midwives. Eleven candi-
dates entered for the examina-
tion and all were successful.

The names of the candidates are
as follows: —

Marguerita’ Ashby, Carmen
Blackman, Lilian Brathwaite,
Elaine Collymore, Huldah Garner,
Gertrude Holder, Barbara Hunte,
Angela Mayers, Edline Neblett,
Anita Sealy, Elise Thompson.

SATURDA

HA



160 U.S. Tourists
Arrive Today

ABOUT 160 American tourists
will be visiting Barbados today
by the 2,747-ton “Stella Polaris”,
which is on a pleasure cruise from
New Orleans,

With the arrival of this vessel,
Barbados will have received over
1,000 tourists as yet for the year,
453 of which were brought by the
“Mauretania”’.

_ The “Stella Polaris” which ar-
rived here on Thursday, January
19, was the first of tourist ships to
come here this year. This call to-
day makes its ninth — post-war
visit to Barbados.

NOW
IN

ARRIV
IN

From New Orleans it sailed for DAYS
ee via Havana, Port-au-

ince, Cuidad Trujillo, St THIS IS AN ITEM IN GREAT DEMAND
ma iy ill lave’ bere’ tate —BOOK YOUR REQUIREMENTS NOW
evening for Grenada, Trinidad, TO AVOID DISAPPOINTMENT.
Curacao, Cartagena, San Blas,

Cristobal and New Orleans.

Added to their usual sports of
taxi and cabby riding, seabathing,
film shooting, country touring,
shopping and lunching, the tour-
ists can be entertained at Ken-
sington Oval by _intercolonial
cricket.

HA

|
|
The Publicity Committee are all
prepared to meet them and the |

sellers of fruit, curios and hand-

|
work will no doubt be out in full
|

force.

Following the “Stella Polaris’”
return is tourist liner “Italia” |
which was here on Thursday, |

February 2.

Messrs Robert Thom Ltd., are
local agents of the “Stella Polaris” |
and Messrs DaCosta & Co. Ltd,
| represent the “Italia’’.



& Fae
25 Years Ago
(“Barbados Advocate” February |
18, 1925).

ARRIVAL OF TOURIST sur |
“RELIANCE.”

The S.S. “Reliance”, 7,459 tons
of which Messrs. Gardiner Aus-|
tin & Co., are the local Agents, |
arrived here yesterday from |
Trinidad with 455 tourists.

RETURN OF CRICKETERS

The Barbados veam of cricketers |
are expected to return to-day|
from Trinidad by the R.D.M.S
“Venezuela.” They will
bark on water-boat, Lord
bermere.

disem- |

Com |

SUSPENDED PUBLICATION.
We have been asked to state|

‘nat there will be no issue of the

“Globe” newspaper this after
noon,

MOTHER GRAVE’S WORM
EXTERMINATOR,

Many mothers can testify te
the virtue of Mother Grave’s Worm
Exterminavor, because they know
from experience how useful it is

|
|
|



It’s Satin and Lace!

DAINTY BRASSIERS

in Satin and Lace,
Peach only in sizes 32
34 and 36 Each



with detachable inner seat.

10, 4%,







VAUXHALL «wa THE BEST VALUE ON WHEELS

N. B. Deliveries can be
ROBLERE THOM LID.
NA LPP

-—— -————

ADWAY DRESS SHOP.

will be closed on THURSDAY 16TH half-day and open

HRO.

the passengers and crew of

M. V. STELLA POLARIS
KROADWAY DRESS SHOP.







CORRUGATED SHEETS
ROCK-BOTTOM PRICES

STOCK |
DUE TO

A FEW!





aR

ROLL-ON ELASTIC PANTIE GIRDLE

Genuine Value @

CAVE SHEPHERD «& co. LTp.

IN TOP ALL THE WAY...
and Into 1950 with Flying Colours

































Y until 4 p.m. in order to facilitate shopping for





SS

RRISONS sows

GALV ANIZED



AT

wy

‘

and 8ft. SHEETS
24 GAUGE.

E 6, 7 and 8ft. SHEETS

IN 26 and 28 GAUGE.

rdware Dert.

Dial 2364

RRISONS *

TT ho





FOR LINOLEUM
WOOD: FLOORS
AND! FURNITURE

INSION

WN {cll an Teme nL.0,









FOR BRIGHT AND
HEALTHY HOMES

.



& 13 Broad Street






in the U. K.

arranged

~« COURTESY GABAGE



me
Lo hions Aton

:
;





ey a ee

2 Ween eee Sort ae












—
7 Jed eo Pe nn. LT

i






S = : b ato
> 2st yy? Cope 1990, Rate Dinng Probervens
aS ws Wor Reges Sesened

FEN Se



YOUNG
BLONDIE ae 5 ae an CH ‘sie PEARL
mimi.) ee TTT EL i ae
pi (im covey oeAe Bur ) | eee aces ee (it Was TOEATONE) = |
IM SORRY OEAR BUT) = | |!M GOINS TO IVAKE > BUT YOU! | >» anyWAiy--- IN
aoe —~—=| \ EVERY HUSBAND HAS LIKE

A RIGHT TO EAT AN ONION
\ SANDWICH ONCE

IT WAVE A YEN an
| IN A WHILE

FOR AN ONION

Ce pe Pre
ne







-_








Tri AT RED DOMINO CROPPED
OUT OF 4 LETTER TO my

t
HOME WHISPER. SPUL
THe BAO NEWS ON





fom)
eer tt

en

erry

BRINGING UP FATHER

ET
ees

22?°? %

CAN'T PUT SVERYBOOY IN
MENORIKSVILLE IN JAIL,

AS THE YOUNG LADY
SUGGESTED... BUT
I DO MAKE THIS
DECISION! CASE



"HE PHANTOM







* AND THEN YOUR SERVICES ILL E

NO, THANKS,
TYDORE.

IMAGINE? THIS ISLAND'S UNDER MY A TRAVEL LIGHT

DOMAIN@~AND THE THUGSEES HAVE BEEN ;

HERE ALL THE TIME? ILL DESTROY ALL

T_TRACES OF THEME





f 1, ONT sik SELF DEFENSE )
K rm ONION bee. ot ae f
Newt ZeRNDWICHES | F= 6







++ THAT GAME NIGHT DADDY
ACCOUNTANT FOR PROFILES
17 & NEAR BOND STREET 10

“ONLY - GIPOSING HE ¢
. THING > WE *UST FIND
. p \ Him MR CANNON

we S : *j

AUTY PRRLOCUR -









SATURDAY,
THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE





BY CARL ANDERSON

SS an








PNOTHING “TO
WORRY ABOUT!
HE'S PLUST

IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY

Always ask for

-—— Mdarpn
BARLEY

fe

a

4







A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS (B’dos) LTD.









ep ee { |
ACKAGE )/ WE DION'T STEAL 17 |

| em] FROM YOU! SOUL |

\ BE KILLED '= YOu |

\ TAKE |T OUT OF |



Beauty

can mean
You!

Lovely Margaret Lockwood

says—



“Give your complexion the gentle
beautifying care of Lux Toilet Soap
—as I do! This pure white soap
leaves your skin softer, smoother !
I cover my face generously with its
rich super-creamy lather working it
in gently and thoroughly. Then I
rinse with warm water and splash on
cold. Lux Toilet Soap makes you
sure of a clear, fresh skin — the
foundation of beauty ! ”

LUX TOILET oat

THE FRAGRANT WHITE SOAP OF



MARGARET LOCKWOOD
(J. Arthur Rank Preanisation)







THE FILM STARS

BY GEORGE MC.MANUS





















Fa “iS a ee
Xo) | + PARDON- MRE. JiGGS!'|
, | YOUR BROTHER io
i HERE TO SEE YOU--
a | SHALL I LET HIM IN
; » THE PARLOR ? HE IS a
/ J \_ WRINGING WET !/ 4
her © i iia cae

The book that has set the world talking

Rk ne





A swashbuckling general who insyyred many a story, some
ficticious some true, to be told about him while the fighting
in World War Ii was still at it’s height.

Hollywood once tried to portray the character of this Ger-
man General on the screen but they missed badly.

Here, at last, is the truth behind one of the greatest dramas
ever to come out of the second World War.

THIS MAN'S UNIQUE ~ONEIN AS} Wwar’
MILLIONS IGELIEVE HAVEA 3 /G/T?
PRIZE HE CAN'T REPUSE! =



What he thought of his foes; the’ men of the Empire !

| What he thought of his men cnd his Italian allies !
| How he was eventually murdered by Hitler’s Gestapo !









\



FEBRUARY ik
Riinienn TR,



ry 7
aan LTS 699-1110°50 A LEVER propuct
rr ree ee ‘ - Bian Scania
= oO ———
MN

| Beginning in the Sunday Advocate, Feb. 19th

ses ie








Daily Service
via Trinidac
Your choice of Regular
or Tourist service be.
tween Port of Spain |
and New York, a

7









Twice weekly seryicg :
via Antigua , |

Your choice of Regular J
or Tourist Service bee
tween San Juan and —
New York, 4









2

Also PAA fast, com.
fortable, dependa ble f

@ service to; if

MIAMI



LONDON

New Double = Decked
Clipper Service be |
tween New York and |
London. ,

PAA is the bestwa'
el for business or pleas,

For complete: i

consult your travel agent

‘id

“TM.

ae
Da Costa & Co,, Ltd, + Broad Sh
Phone 2122 (After bus, hours 2900)

7a






sAT

iC


























"1N MEMORIAM

In loving memory
mother was departed this life
February 1949.

her gentle rest
guard the slumber of the

(Aruba) .
18.2.50—Iin.

ah

ly she
Ew in

Benn (son),

the memory of our beloved

to

7 father Sgt. JULIAN

t BpWARDS. who fell asleep on
Pe crcesures ne one can

a a heartache only Jesus can

may

5. gone all remember, no matter how

| MK: awards (wife), Mrs. Sybil
ee and aan (children),

(son-in-law), Mis

“Herbert Nurse 18.2.50-—In
Moore (aunt) . “

5 beloved wife
of my vi

who died on the 19th

forget him, now that he’s

PRESCOD,

we i could death prevent
‘on earth, would still be spent
himself, knew what was best’
eternal rest.

bed ed by (Dockie) Cyri!
“{hueband), David (step-son)
ag (Willie), (brother-in-law) .
Papers please Copy)

¢

wt



eS 18.2,50—1n
. joving memary of our beloved
y CADOGAN, who fell asleep on

eked ‘sone broken hearts

loved you sincere

will or even will we forget

you dear

‘plow was hard the shock severe

only those who've lost cam tell

pain of parting without farewell
n Cadogan (husband), E

L (mother), Elise and Mildred

rm George (brother).
B) and , 18. 2,50—In

a

FOR SALE



VE

i id
CAR: Hillman 10 Convertible. 5 goo
e Sound Ring 91-06.
q _ 17.2.50—2n.









‘ord 10 H.P. in good condition.
leaving the Island. Apply: Mrs.
N Caridiem, St. Lawrence Gap.
thone 8115. 15.2,50—3n.

|

CAR—One 5 seater Dodge in good con-
ion. Apply G. Ifill, Newbury, Sf.
. 18.2.50—3n

Cc










C orris 10 in excelent condition.
@ miles. Apply: Mrs, J. Friedngn.
hone 2899. 18.2.50—2n.








Rates.

CAR—Standard 8. 13,000 miles owner- Mrs. BENNETT,
excellent condition, 5 good tyres. Woodside Gardens.
2249 after 6 p.m, 12.2.50—t.f.n

18.2.50—2n
BOARDERS at Private Home in Hast-
: V-8. 1937 cars. 1 Willys] ings. Phone 3317. 18,2.50—In
cat. 1 Hillman car. I Model A.
car. Joseph Vulcanizing Depot,| UNLIMITED NUMBER OF CUSTOMERS
k Street, Red Bird Garage. for Lorry freight, removals etc. We car
18.2.50—In./ do your freighting and hauling «a
minimum rates. M. L. Seale & Cn.
One 1949 Morris Minor, 3,80) 15.2,50—2n
Like new. One sour yee e
» 7,700 miles. Excellent condition.
bet ROYAL, GARAGE “Ad "Pho NOTICE
4 ° mn?
™ 14, 2,50—3n, WANTED — Shares in Barbados Co-
operative Bank Limited. Prospective

— One (1) Moris eight Sedan
M.P.G. Paint & body work. in very
condition: Mechanically sound. C
man C/o H. M. Customs.

18.2.50-4n







RiCAL

(1) Second Hand 10 Valve
B.C. in perfect working order.
fe $100.00. Dr Chas Payne — Dentist,

chael Row, St. M. 4.
17.2.50—3n.











OMATIC CHANGERS — A fresh

just received A.C.D.C, 100—130

or 200-250 Volts 25—60 cycles.
Radio Emporium.

|

|
Sees oe
Pets, no Children)
3696
fully
and Worthing,
SL
BONNIE pi
except Linens From
Dund St. Dial 2240
Lees
ished.
8357
es
Chandl near Deacons Road
|
|

URDAY, FEBRUARY 1s 1950

LASSIFIED ADS.





FOR RENT





HOUSES
eho
furnished, Garages Baryon not?
Superb bathing beach. . March
une, Novenvbder; : .00
nth. Phone 4476. 6.1.50—t.f.n
oF ;
connnaee St. Philip coast, fully
Bathing ‘beach. March ist. $50

fcor Apartment, -near tang round
For further
10.2,50—Sn.
with Refrig-
13.1.50—tt.n'

Apply: D. Gaskin, Thomas Gap. Terms

reasonable. 18. 2.50—3n,.









WANTED



|

me.

A CHAUFFEUR for Mrs. F. Hutson.
“Wendover”, Brittons Hill, please apply

, on premises; reference req

16.2.50—6n



. Apply by letter to
Mrs. W. F. Howell, Proprietress,
View Guest House.

14.2.50—5r

MAID—Apply at Hindu Store, 51 Swa
Street. 18.2.50—In

A BUTLER-MAID, with references
Apply to Mrs. Tom Wilkinson, Lockerbi-
House, Brittons Cross Road, St. Michae!
18.2.50—2n

REFINED ENGLISH LADY With
grown up daughter, both musical
would like accommodation with
in English home, Hastings or Yacht
Club vicinity preferred. Write ‘P’ C/o
Advocate advertising Depot.

ly



18.2,50—2n.



MISCELLANEOUS

PAYING GUESTS—Two Couples, or 4
single people. Delightfully cool rooms.
Running water. 10 minutes walk to

City or Clubs, special monthly or weekly











17,2.50—3n







PERSONAL





THE public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife EDNA CADO-
GAN (nee Chase) as I do not l.c'd my-
self responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed

by me.
Signed SYDNEY CADOGAN,

Wear Gap,
16.2.50—4n. Britton I. li.
as 17.2.50—-in
Eee
K
Alsation pups. Phone 4076. Sa e=C d.
O'Neal. 18. 2,.50—2n For I ont






{
E SHEEP AND TURKEYS—Apply:
Dial 8325. 18.2,50—2n .

fouutry

TURKEYS weighing between 10 and
lbs—Special price. Apply: Mrs. E.
Camelot, Chelsea Road.

16,2.50—3n.

RY—Black Minorca Eggs at 1/-
Ist prize at last Exhibition, Con-
John Hinds, Deacons Road. Dial

18.2.50—2n .






WTRY — New Homnchiqs U.S. |
Minorc:s, 3xed Puliets, 3 week>
U.S.A. Apply Walter Mac!

man St 18. 2.50—2n |












ICAL

ad ULES CARRIER CYCLES—Also|
21 Gents and Ladies Sports Auto
Go, ‘Trafalgar St. Dial 2696.

7.2. 50—t.f

ADDING MACHINE, Barrett Electric,
m Sg 8 T. Geddes Grant Itd.
‘Under 3 years old $200 or

Dial 4476. A. Barnes & Co. |
16,2.50—t.f.n



EOUS

Fresh Shipment PABLUM
8 ozs Pkts 68e., i8 ozs Pkts!
le from your Grocers and
Pabena also stocked 50c '
16.2.50—8n

joned crepe sole”




gs vice quality: sizes 3—5 @
61 @ $2
Ty -36. Evans & Whit-



are special value.
10.2. 50—Gn










eer as—English Tropical, several
AA @ va Pe cash. Thi-

up .75 per suit
: during February only. Evans &



P NEWS—At the M. int |
. ayfair Gift
Seis, Club. First day sovers:

Co :
Old U. ronation Stamps,

-S.A. Stamps, etc.
16.2.50—12n.

QUALITY
Mo Raya, KHAKI 2c. & te
3.2,.50—14n

% and 96 cents, Royal
3.2.50—i4n

Bi, FS SOS Gow
4 nm

Siok, BOYS PYJAMAS from $3.25
. 3.2.50—Jan
en a.

TIVE BOYS SHI
RTS for

“™d play. “Royal Store. Phone

3.2.50—14n

SPORT & DRESS Si
HIRTS
& Retail. Royal Store.
%.2.50—14n
TR

TaCKS AND HARNESS—3
set, J) double and (1)
fees Harness Apply Fran-

Phone 3226

3

17.2,.50—3n










CELLANEOUS
ONE STEEL GIRDER 28 x 12” x 5.
14.2, 50—Sen

SPARKLETS SYPHONS—For making
Soda Water at home at $9.60 each. Also
refills or Bulbs at $1.44 per Dozen. Bar-
bados Agencies Ltd, Bay St.

18.2.50—n

GLASS TUMBLERS—Good quality in
‘g pint at $3.00 per Doz. and % pint
at $4.50 per Dozen, Barbados Agencies
Ltd. Bay Street.

186.2 .50—6n

'
Brand,









BEEXR—Dutch Lager, Arrow
$4.68 per Carton of 25 Battles, and Jage"
Brand at $4.80 per Carton of 2% Bot-
tles. Barbados Agencies Ltd Bay St

18.2,.50—2n.



“SHERRY'S— Harvey's, in Dry, Pri
tols Cream, and Bristols Milk. Also
Hunting Port and Gold Cap Port W








| to Miss Beryl Mason c
i Shoppe, Broad. Street

&
LOST

TICKE"
0400. Fin

LOST

ONE B.T.C
Series S. No





PUBLIC NOTICES







———
“ @ OR easily earned by obtaining orders
for private Christmas Cards from
your friends. No previous experfence
necessary, Write today for beautiful free
Sample Book to Britain's largest and
foreinost Publishers; highest commission,
marvellous money making opportunity
Jenes, Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victoria
Works, Preston, England.”
es

NOTICE

RE THE ESTATE OF
DORE DUDLEY SEALY
(Deceased)

NOTICE is hereby given that all per-
sons having any debt or claims against
the Estate of Theodore Dudley Sealy,
deceased, late of Bank Hall Main Road,
in the parish of Saint Michaci in this
Island who died on the 4th day o
October 1949, are requested to send
in particulars of their claims duly at-
tested to the undersigned Adeline Eudora
Sealy, an@ Evan David Carney Sealy,
C/o Messrs Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors.
No. 2 Swan Street, Bridgetown, on or
before the 15th day of March, 1950, after
which date we shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the
Parties entitled thereto having regard
only to such claims of which we shall
then have had notice and we shall not
be liable for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed to any person of
whose debt or claim we shall not then
have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay

Dated this 6th day of January 1950,

ADELINE EUDORA SEALY,
EVAN DAVID CARNEY SEALY,
Qualified Executors of the Estate of
THEODORE DUDLEY SEALY,
Deceased
7.1.50—





PUBLIC OFFICIAL




SALE
(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904
(1904—6) § 30)

ON TUESDAY the 7th day of March
1950, at the hour of 2 slock in the
afternoon will be sold at ce to the
highest bidder for any sum not under

the appraised value
All that certain piece of Land contain-
ing by admeasurement two Roods situate






in Parish of Saint Philip, butting and
bounding on lands of the estate of J
Challenor, on lands of Melvin Alleyne,
on lands of Be py’ Plantations, on
lands of the estate of O. Sargeant
(dec'd), and on a road eight feet wide

leading to the public road at Well House
together with the old wall Dwelling House
Buildings, &c., appraised as follow:
the whole property app:
HUNDRED AND F.

DOLLARS AND FIFTY CE $557.50)
Attached from James Theophilus Marshall
for and towards satisfaction, &c








N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day
f purchase
UU B.. 8 ROCHFFORD,
Actg. Provost Marshal
Provost Marshal's Office,
Feb. 14, 1950 16.2.50—8n
NOTICE

THIS is to notify the public that owing
to the death of our father C. A. HINDS
Dentist, the office will remain open until
further notice.

CLYDE HINDS,
JOHN HINDS,
Dental Technicians
18.2.50—2n



LIQUOR LICENCE NOTICE
(REMOVAL)
The application of Da Costa Arthur ot

FOUND |







I eile senpeeenee

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE





In Carlisle Bay

IN PORT: Sch. Adalina, Sch. Mary
M. Lewis, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch.
Lucille M. Smith, Sch. Frances W. Smith.
Sch. Emeline, Sch. D'Ortac, Sch. Alexan-
drina R., Yacht Leander, Sch. Manuata,
M.V. Twillingate, Sch. Wonderful Coun-
sellor, Sch. Molly N, Jones, Sch. Zita
Wontia, Sch. Belqueen, Sch.’ Burma D.,
M.V, T. B. Ragar.
ARIVALS

Schooner Freedom Fleary, 23 tons net,
Capt. De Rocher, from Dominica; Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association.

S.S, Golfito, 4,505 tons net, Capt. Thor-



DEPARTURES
Schooner Gita M., 32 tons net, Capt
McLaren, for Trinidad; Agents :
Owners’ Association.

Schooner Cyclorama 0O., 7:
Capt. Olivierre, for Trinidad; Agents
Schooner Owners’ Association.

Schooner Emanuel C. Gordon, 63 tons
net, Capt. McQuilkin, for Trinidad;
Agents : Schooner Owners’ Association.

Yacht Marapatcha, 62 tons net, Capt.
Eaton, tor St. Vincent.

8.8. Golfito, 4,505 tons net, Capt. Thor-
burn, for Southampton; Agents: Wil-
kKinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.

IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION

burn, from Trinidad; Agents : Wilkinson
& Haynes C., Ltd.
CABLE anil WirePiss (W.T.) Ltd.

advise that they can now communicate

with the fol’owing ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:— 2

S.S. Stella Polaris, S.S. Quilmes,
S.S. Liss, S.S. Eliseo, $.S. Mc Kittrick
Hills, S/T Abu, S.S. Del Sud, SS.
Constantis, S.S. Mercator, S.S. Dolores,
S.S. Granford, S.S. Carina, S.S. Loide
Brazil, S.S. Randi Brovig, SS. Traust,
S.S. Mauretania, S.S, Brazil, s.3.

er

Alcoa Pennant, S.S. Lady Rotiney, S.S
Imperial Quebec, S.S, Nueva Granada,
S.S. Esquimau, S$ Mormacdove, S.S
Henri Story, S.S. ‘Alcoa Pegasus, S.S
Gerona, S.S. Navarechos Kountouriotis,
S.S. Golfito, S.S. Brajara, S. Erodo-
na. S.S. Gasablanca, S.S Lampania,
S. Mormactern, S.S. Petter, s.s
Heemskerck, S.S. Norness, S.S. Norden,
S.S. Blue Master, S.S. Regent Jogus
‘S. San Vulfrano, S.S. Fort Amhers
S.S. Dowrio, S.S. Dunstan



ARRIVALS—BY B.W.LA.L.

From Trinidad: A. C, Dunsmore,
Robert Newton, Ramileeson Ramiitsing,
We. Qmdr. Lawes, Lilian Wastell, Eliza-
Archer, Marianne Booth, Edward Booth,
Jane Booth, Gwendolyn Booth, William
Simpson.

From St. Lucia: Sharks Moffat, Ashton
Bailey, Charles Stanley, Elmina Henry,
McDon, Ferdinand, Elizabeth Ferdinand,
Lloyd Stull, Celestine Mathurin, William
Cammers, Gordon Osgood, James Cul-
pepper.

From Jamaica; Clayton Bruce.

DEPARTURES—BY B.W.LA.L.

For Trinidad: Mr. Hiralal Bajnath,
iss Yvonne Durant, Mr, Charles Durant,
Sdwin Leach, Mr. Joseph Emmerson,
ss Pearl Tull, Mr. Kenneth Skeete,
Mr. J. Gallagher, Mrs. J. Gallagher, Mr.
James Lashley, Mr. Edward Hunte, Mr.
Donald Reekie, Miss Monica Inniss, Mrs.
Nora Watkins, Mr. Henry Watkins, Mr.
Henry Watkins, Mr. Livingstone Parris,



Mr. DeCourey Crawford, Mrs. D. Simp-
son, Mr, David Simpson, Mr. Frederick
Johnson, Mr. Fitz Thompson, Mrs. Stella

Marques, Mr. George Marques, Mrs.
Doran Ramcheran, Mr. Herbert Masters,
Mr. David Maingot, Mrs. Elizabeth

Peirce, Miss Jean Nichols, Mrs. Daphne
Murphy, Miss Dorothy Clarke, Mr. Clit-
ford James, Mrs. Ammanezer Barrow,
Mr. Peter Harris, Miss Patricia O'Dowd
Egan, Mr. George Watt, Mr. Everton
Gibbons, Mrs. Naomi Jones, Miss Edna
Lewis, Mrs. Rita Rocheford, Miss Erla
Griffith, Miss Mary Seale. Mrs. Henrietta
Cox, Mr. William Cox, Mrs, Ethel Wal-
ters, Mr. H. A. Arnell, Mr, John Harri-
son, Mr, Alosius Marcano, Mr. Wilfred
Rodney, Mr. Vernon Alexander, Mr.
James Kenny, Mrs, Peggy Humphrey,
Mr, Lallbad Ramchandani, Mrs, Kala-
wani Ramchandani, Mr. George Cumber-
batch, Mr. John Wilson, Mr. Kenneth
Wallace, Mr. Sytbert Davidson, Mr, Leo
Seigel,



AMERICA

WILL

SELL LESS

NEW YORK, (By Mail).
The generally unfavourable
outlook for United States exports
in 1950 is causing concern in for-
eign trade circles.
_The best informed sources pre-
dict that the downtrend in dollar

| Shipments of American goods to

foreign purchasers, which began
in 1948, is not likely to be revers-
ed this year.

They look for United States
exports in 1950 of slightly over



Porey Spring, St. Thomas, the holder
of Liquor License No. 397 of 1950, granted
in respect of ground floor of a two s orey
wall building at Porey Spring, St Thomas
to remove said License to a board an‘
shingle shop attached to residence situtte |
it Porey Spring, St. Thomas and to use
it at such last described premises

Dated this 15th day of February 1950

To J. R. EDWARDS, Esq.,
Police Magistrate. Dist. “ND”
(Sgd.) DaCOSTA ARTHUR,
Applicant,
N.B.—This application will be cor
sidered at a Licensing Court to be he!”
on Wednesday Ist Mareh 1950. at 1
o’cleck a.m, at Police Court. Dist. ‘D
J. R. EDWARDS.
Police Magistrate, Dist. "D’
18. 2.50—In

Barbados Civil Service

Association
THE Annual General





Meeting of the

Civil Service Association will be held at

1.30 p.m. on Saturday the 25th Feb-

ruary in Harrison College Hal!
AGENDA:

Approval of the Minutes of the fifth

Annual General Meeting

Business arising out of the Minutea

Report of the Council for the year

1949.

Nomination of Officers.

on wr

Council,
Federation Conference
General Business.
R. P. PARRIS,
Hon, Geril, Secretary.

30





















\UCTION
I HAVE been instructed by the Com-
mussioner of Police to sell on Monday
next the 20th February, beginning a’
2 o'clock, (1) Austin Car, Terms cash
D'ARCY A. SCOTT
18.2.50—tn
'
REAL ESTATE
BUILDING SITE 29,216 square feet of
land, (adjoining the rm ence of Mr
Teddy McKinstry) at Rockley New Road
Christ Church. Apply YEARWOOD &
BOYCE, Solicitors, 11.2.50—tr |
ALL, that three storied stone wall
dwelling hoyse situate in St. Michaels
Row, Bridgetown, (adjoining the pre-

mise: occupied by The Bornn Bay
Company) standing on 4,512 square fee
lanJ. The dwelling house contains ? |
xoms on the top floor. drawing anc’/
dining rooms and 3 bedrooms on thr
second floor; kitchen 1 ou
offices and several othex
ground floor

Excellent site for business

he~

rooms On the

per case or Bottle, Bawbados Agencies Fer further particulars apply to the
Ltd, Bay St. 18.2.5 7 undersigned .
| The above will be set up for sale by

DINNER PLATES—White plain, g00 | public Competition at our office in Luea:
quality in Shallow @ Soup, at $4.80! street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 24th
per Dozen. Barbados jes Ltd. Bay| February 1950 at 2 p.m
St. 18. 2.50-—6n.. CARRINGTON & SEALY

Solicitors
PAINT — Fresca” Haid Gloss, in 10n



“ Buff, Apple and
White, Brown, Cream, F” Gallon







142.50

CAMELOT, Chelsea Road,











app. 12,600 sq. ft., solid wall ¢ g
clased gallery, drawing room. 3 bedroom
18.2,50—6n each with running water, modern con
veniences, several fruit trees cnclosed

WHEELBARROWS — Heavy Apply to Mrs. B. Cole on premise* fror
type, gaod for hard bg oe 4to 6 p.m. except Sundays. Dial 2291

. dos 4 v . 12.2 50--+t fn
earh, Barba Agenc: . .

PAINT—Red_ Roofing. in 5 Gallon} }OUSE—Upper Spooner’s Hill, Free-
Drumbs, at $6.03 per Get = hold 3 bedrooms, water, electric. Also
Drum. Barbados encies iy + | chattel house, off Spooner’s Hill, 2 bed-

"7 18.2,60—€n. | roams, % acre land. Good investments
———$_$_— nner | TBH No 18.2.50—2n

BATTERIES — “Young” 12 Volt, for
Motor Cara, Guaranteed at reasonable “RICES” St. Philip. Massively con
prices. Barbados Agencies Lid. Bay St. | structed Estate home with 4 bedrooms

18.%—50—On.

RACING PLATES — “Alumite Horse
Shoes” for Race Horses. Bapbados
cies Ltd. Bay St.

i

18.2.50—én

st

CHAMPAGNE — “Dry







2 dreming rooms, large
tion rooms, verandahs
buildings with double garage,
Cowpens, milking shed. Large
— Over 17 aqgres land with

fertile acres excellent for ground
vision cultivation. Property very
able for mixed farming. DIXON & BLA-

and airy
ete. Storm

recep



pro-
suit-











Nomination of five members of the |

PUBLIC SALES |

ten billion dollars. This repre-
sents a decline of about fifteen
percent from total 1949 exports of
approximately eleven billion
eight hundred million dollars.

_On the other hand, all indica-
tions point to a rise in imports in
1950. Total shipments of foreign

| Zoods into the United States this

year are expected to reach seven

| billion five hundred million dol-



|
|
\
|

| foreigners have available for the

lars, compared with six billion

| seven hundred and fifty million

dollars in 1949,

Persistent Dollar Shortage

Foreign trade experts attribute
the continuing decline in United
States exports this year to the
persistent world shortage of
dollars.

There is no question also but
that devaluation of foreign cur-
rencies had adversely affected ex-
ports in many sections of the
world.

f\lso looming on the horizon is
a sharp cut in Economic Co-
operation Administration funds
for the year beginning July, 1950.

However, the more optimistic
foreign trade observers stress that
the picture is not quite as black
as the pessimists make out.

It is their contention that for-
eigners have sizeable amounts of
dollar reserves on hand to pur-
chase American goods.

Available Funds

They list the funds which
purchase of goods and services in
the dollar area market in 1950 as

follows: |

Six billion seven hundred dol-
lars realized from United States
purchases of foreign goods last
year. |

Five hundred million dollars
obtained from Army and other
government purchases abroad. |

Three billion dollars from snip- |
ments financed by the Economic}
Cooperation Administration,

One billion dollars from other
United States Government pro-
grammes.

Five hundred million dollars



from Export-Import Bank Loans.
One billion dollars from private
investments and remittances.
Five hundred million dollars
from sales of gold and five hun-
dred million dollars net from
foreign services rendered.

This totals up close to fourteen
billions dollars which foreign
ourchasers have available for the
purchase of goods and services in
the dollar area market this year.

Of course, even vhe optimists
admit that all of this money will
not be spent for United States
goods in 1950, but they declare
‘his proves that would-be foreign
purchasers are not quite as pov-
erty-stricken as pessimistic circles
say.

American Merchandise

The optimists argue, moreover,
that American merchandise in
many markets of the world is

eagerly soughi because with her

it is not produced locally, or the
domestic product is far inferior
when quality is measured against
price.

They say that the reason for
this lavter situation is mass pro-
duction methods in the United
States which cut costs to the
minimum and siill permit an ade-
quate profit margin, at the sama
time, vhat inflation abroad has
helped to lift high production costs
to even hizher levels.

Thus, it is held, American goods
on a price basis, are the better

buy, —(LN.S-)

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

ne

“Once again, madam, may /

remind you that Miss Berg-

man’s baby is not an electoral
issue in this constituency.”





Survivors
Picked Up

WASHINGTON, Feb. 17.
Survivors from a United States
B36 aircraft, which crashed on
the rugged coast of British Co-
jumbia, described on their arrival
here two “horrible

Cocoanuis,Firewood
Arrived Yesterday

Schooner “Freedom Fleary”
(23 vons net) arrived here from
Dominica yesterday with 6,000
loose coconuts and 18 cords of

nights” Of frewood. Messrs. Schooner Own-

cold hunger and the sounds Offers Association are local agents
prowling bears before they were! of this vessel.

rescued, Ten of the 17 men on

| board the world's largest bomber,



le”
Quart Bottles, per case or Bottle. Bar-| DON, Real Estate Agents. Auctioneer:
Agencies . Bay St. &Surveyors, Plantations Building. Phone
—_ ~ 18.2,50—6n i 18.2. 50—2n
UM — “Honey Suckle’ in Pocket/ PROPERTIES; At Lower Black Rock (2)
nantes at ‘en a Barbados Agencies | small properties egch having 8.000 sq
Lid. Bay St. tt. of land and a good House which hi
2 . 18,2.50—6n. | drawing and dining room (2) hetrmcme: |
kitchen, Water Toilet and Bath anc
BATTERIES—6 7 volt. 18 & 17.| Electric light. Prices $3.00 each ;
Apply Star Garage, St. Another stone wall Rungaloy it
poi & Ae Revol Village St. James standing on ‘4 pt an
18.2.50—4n.} acre of land. House has open verandah
{| Drawing & Dining room (2 pesiooes
TYRES UBBER HEELG—Lone Star | each with water. Kitchen WC. & bat
Garage.
“oe 18.2.50—4n | culars: Apply to D'Arcy A. Sec
PIANO — Heintzman Upright Piano
nractically mew in first class condition SHARES at t
Reautiful tone. Apply: Arnold La — > Frid a at |
Gonnetts, Brittons Hill, St rs an.| 43 shares WFST IND t
ener NERY LIMITED
MER ~ ¥ 26 CENTRAL F

CAMERAS- Ensign Ful-Vue at $10.5
. and Films at 32 c. each. Barbador
St

18 .2.50—r





MITED
CARRINGTON



| from



which crashed on a flight from
Alaska to Texas have been flown
here. Other survivors have
been picked up, and planes and
ships were searching for the re-
maining five. An earlier report
the United States Coast
Guard that all 17 had been picked
up, or located was not confirmed
—Reuter.



“TILLY” REACHES
LA ROCHELLE

LONDON, Feb. 17.
The lutine bell at Lioyds,
sounded only when a ship over-
due reaches port, was rung today
to announce the safe arrival at La
Rochell Roads, Western France, of

the 38l-ton Dutch motor vessel
began her voyage from

r La Rochelle on Febru-
—Reuter.





MAIL NOTICFS

Mails for St. Lucia, Montserrat, Halifax,
NS., St. John, N.B. by the F
CAN. CHALLENGER will be closed at
the General Post Office as under :

Registered Mail at 3 p.m. on the 20th
February, 1950.

Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m
February, 1950.
~ Mails for St. Vincent, Grenada, Trini-
dad, British Guimna by the 8.8. LADY
RODNEY will be closed at the General
Post Office as under :—

on the 2ist

Registered Mail at 9 a.m. and Ordinary
Mail at 10.15 a.m, on the 20th February,
1950

For MARL, SAND,

GARDEN MOULD.
and LIME,
Dial 4503.





Schooner

tons net,







GOVERNMENT NOTICES.
DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

: Applications are invite
| fled persons for the follow

WOMEN

St. Peter’s Girls’ School

St. Bernard’s Girls’ School
St. Augustine’s Girls’ School
Ebenezer Girls’ School

St. Mark's Girls’ School

St. Andrew’s Girls’ Schovl
St. Patrick’s Girls’ School.

d from teachers and other suitably quali-
ing vacancies: —

: 2. The minimum quvalification for entry to the teaching service
is the Cambridge School Certificate.

3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate form,



which may be obtained from the Department of Education, and should
reach the Director of Education not later than Saturday, 25th
February, 1950.

4.
school must inform her present Chairman of Managers and the
Head Teacher of her application for such a transfer,

llth February, 1950, 16.2.50-—2n



CENTRAL LIBRRAY, TRINIDAD

Vacant Post of Branch Librarian
Applications are invited for the post of BRANCH LIBRARIAN,

San Fernando, on a salary ‘scale of $1,680—120—$2,160. Candidates | duty.

must at least have satisfactorily passed the Cambridge School Certi-
ficate and Elementary Examinations of the Library Association of
Great Britain or hold equivalent qualifications. Preference will be



I Se

given to those who have library experience and qualifications.
Applications should be addressed to the Librarian, Central Lib-
rary, P.O. Box 547, Port of Spain, Trinidad, to reach him not later
than Saturday, 25th February, 1950.
J. O'CONNOR,
Acting Colonial Secretary,
Trinidad.

HIPPING NOTICES

(MLA.N.Z.) LINE)
M.S. “PORT PIRIE” is scheduled to
sail from Sydney January 14th
—oe at Trinidad about February

M.S.“KAIPAKI" is scheduled to sail
from Port Pirie January ‘7th, Burnie
January 10th, Beauty Potnt January
-3th,' Melbourne January 26th, Sydne\
February Ist, Brisbane February 10th
orriving at Trinidad about 10th Mareh

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

Cargo accepted on Through Bills of
ding with transhipment at Trinidad
for British Guiana, Barbados, Windward
and Leeward Islands.

For further particulars apply:—

FURNESS WITHY & Co., LTD.

Agents: Trinidad
DA COSTA & Co. LTD.,
Agents: Barbados.

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





THE M.V.
aecept Cango
St. Lucia, St

“Daerwood” will
and Passengers for
Virteent, Grenay
2ist Feo-

Aruba, sailing Tuesday
ruary, 1950

The Schooner “ADALINA™ will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, sailing Monday 20th
February, 7

B.W.T,. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC)

Consignee. Tel. No, 4047.







Due
Vessel. From Leaves Barbados.

S.S, “CUSTODIAN” London ith Feb, 27th Feb
S.S. “TACTICIAN” Liverpool 17th Feb, 4th Mar,
S.S. “LLOYDCREST” London 25th Feb. 13th Mar.

HOMEWARD FOR UNITED KINGDOM.

Vessel. Closes in Bacbados

S.S. “DALESMAN” . Poe
S.S. “SPECIALIST” gand reo

For further information apply to

DA COSTA & CO., LTL’ -Agents.
Gnc.

CANADIAN SERVICE

For

London
Liverpool





SOUTHBOUND
Name of ship Sails Arrives
« Malifax Barbados
SS. “ALCOA PEGASUS” .. * February 6th February 17:h
S.S. “ALCOA POLARIS” | a. +» February 20th March 3rd
Sailing every two weeks,
NEW YORK SERVICE
Sails Arrives
a New York Barbados
5.8. “BYFJORD” és February 24th, March 5th.
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Sails Arrives
New Orleans Barbados
S.S. “ALCOA ROAMER” February 8th February 23rd
S.S. “ALCOA RUNNER” Feb. 22nd Mareh 4th

Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LID.—Canadian Service.
ROBERT THOM L/TD,—New York and Gulf Service.





FOR SALE



Com-

PINE HOUSE, standing on 2) acres, two miles from town.
prises drawing room, dining room, 4 bedrooms, bathroom, 2 toilets,

kitchen with buttery and pantry. Large verandahs on south and east
sides. Three servants’ rooms, bath and toilet, large garage. Electricity,
telephone and water. Inspection by appointment only. Fuller par-
ticulars from...
BARBADOS REAL ESTATE AGENCY,
HASTINGS HOTEL.

Telephone 2336,



Announcement

C. F. HARRISON’S WOOD-WORKING DEPART-
MENT will now undertake Cutting, Slabbing,
Thicknessing, Planing, and shaping to customers’
specifications. For information and quotations
apply to the Manager, Mr. Hassell (tel. 4167)
Hours 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. (except 11 a.m. to 12 noon)











FOR SALE
“CARLDIEM,”~—St. Lawrence

“CARLDIEM”, St. Lawrence. Fully furnished. Linen and
Cutlery ete. Four Bedrooms. Situated on the St. Lawrence
Beach where there is excellent sea bathing. This house can
be purchased at a price to give the buyer a good investment on
the purchase price, and it has possibilities of development. For
particulars, Dial Miss K. HUNTE, Telephone 8357.
AAAS SEE








Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another | £1,000 4%,

|



» SSI SSS Deer as a

PAGE SEVEN
ec ae cae

!

Verne Safe

CORRECTIVE

|

Allenburys Case Of Ie frse-
| from harsh impurities, Safe ba”
} action, and a sure romedy.



CASTOR On

| etree 0 Chemésin, Sires,
° 2 er ~

Manufactured and guaranteed by» Alien
Hanburys Lid. London, B.2: ;



TRINIDAD BONDS

$3,360 3% due 1973/83 @ ~97%4
$864 3% 1955/59 @ 9734
$9,600 3% 1974/84 @ 98
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
Aare ena

AUSTRALIA BONDS

Highest premium paid for 344%
and 5% Dollar Bonds.

BARBADOS SHARES

A new list issued Tuesday, free cn
application to:

A. M. WEBB

Dial 3188 Hours 9--3
155 Roebuck

S$
(Over Peoples Pharmacy)













14.2.50—5n
—
SS
OPPORTUNITY for those «who
wish to be in Trinidad_ for Cars
nival MV. T. B. RADAR, wil
leave to-day at 12 noon for Tri-
nidad accep@ing freight and» pas-
sengers
) Schooner Pool Agent













ALL PERSONS interested in
taking a course with the Bennett
College, Ltd., Sheffield, Kindly
contact their representat ¥ R
Hunte, Joyceville, Abbeville: Gage
dens, Christ Chureh, Dial 81597
ttn.













A Few More ....

I

the

POPULAR

Cannon Gas Hotplat

with
BOTLING
1 GRA
GREEN

ts

>
>
>

why

,

thal

Mc

beg to announce

office of Dr. C,



Conney, will be closed from
Feby. 16th to Feby. 20th,
on account of illness,

Dr. C. MeCONNEY.
Spry St.



imran

|" Christian Science ¢
'¢ Reading Room)

1 & SONS 2
q Street) 5

1ST FLOOR, LOWE

(road
Hours: 10 a.m.—2 p.m.
Tuesdays, Wednesdays,

Fridays.
4 10 a.m.—12 o'clock...
Saturdays. a
| 4 At this Room the Bible ane
the Christian Science textthgok,

| Selenee avd Health wita keyete

the Scriptures by MARY BAKEW

EDDY may be reed, borrowed,
or purchased

( Visitor: Are Welcome ?

HARVEST
SALE

NOW ON



COME IN AND

REAP YOUR

Bargains

FREE GIFTS:

with every =~

Purchase of |

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6, 42 & 53 Swan Street



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PAGE EIGHT

B.G. Bowl Out Barbados For 391



Guianese Now 111 For |
Keen Match In The Offing

ON a perfect wicket and in glorious sunshine B.G. kept
Barbados in total subjection ali day Thursday and for the

greater part of Friday.

The homesters with a plethora
of batting could only muster a
paltry 391 due to good and
steady bowling by Trim, Gaskin
and Rollox, well set fields and
good ground fielding

The B.G. Team entered on their
first innings in a manner which
left nothing to be desired, the
openers, Pajraudeau and Leslie
Wight taking every possible run
off anything looking loose. :

Pairaudeau in a sparkling in-
ning hit 59 and had good suppor!
from Ganeesh Persaud who
though given a life displayed
enterprising batsmanship.

The Play

Precisely at 11.30 a.m. Lucas
65 and Atkinson 12, resumed Bar-
bados’ first innings which stood at
246 for the loss of 5 wickets.

Trim bowled the first over from
the screen end to Atkinson who
edged the fourth past first slip
for a single and Lucas took another
wide of square leg.

Gaskin bowled from the pavil-
jon end and sent down a maide
to Lucas, while Trim’s next ov
yielded a. single, a neat glide b
Atkinson off the last delivery.

Atkinson edged the second on
from Gaskin past Rollox at fir
slip to the boundary to send u»
250 after 297 minutes’ play and
then played out the remainder

Lucas glanced Trim for a brac
and then cover drove for a single
to send up Atkinson who took
single to point off the last.

Atkinson took an easy single
cover off Gaskin’s next over and
then faced a maiden from Trim
Gaskin bowled a maiden to Lucas

Atkinson cover drove the thiru
he received from Trim to th:
boundary and then glanced
Jeg for a single. Lucas took an-
other single this time wide «
Leslie Wight at square leg.

With the total at 264, Skipps
Camacho made his first bowling
change by bringing on Rollox vice
Gaskin at the pavilion end Hi

bowled to Lucas who took i
single wide of mid-on. Atkinson
also got a single with a simil
shot.

Gaskin now bowled from th
screen end and Atkinson took
four a cover drive to the bound-

ary off the fourth and then too

an easy single to extra cove)
Rollox bowled a maiden to Lucas

In Gaskin’s next over Atkinso
took a single to cover then Luca
cover drove to the boundary, bu
in attempting to turn the last
missed and the ball struck hi
pads and an appeal for lbw wi
upheld by Umpire Walcott H
had scored 76 including 5 bound
aries in 250 minutes

Goddard joined Atkinson wh
was then 30. Rollox continue

from the pavilion end and bowlec

a maiden to Atkinson Goddar«
broke his duck with a single :
the on-side off Gaskin, while »

Rollox’s next over the batsmen
got 7 runs including a neat glide
by Atkinson for three

-

A Maiden
Gaskin bowled a maiden iv
Goddard while Rollox’s ove:
yielded a single to mid-off by
Atkinson. Gaskin’s next ove
yielded three singles Atkinso:

took a single to cover off the fiftn
from Rollox and later faced Gibbs
who relieved Gaskin at the screet
end He took a single to mid-on
off the first while Goddard
ed the fourth to the fine leg bound
ary. Atkin then off-drove the
last for a couple to n
44.

Rollox bowled a
Goddard. Atkinson skied one to
eover from Gibbs but Christiani
misjudged and failed to get to th

on

ike his scors

maiden %





ball It eventually went to the
boundary and 300 went up afte
355 minutes. Atkinson then too
a single to long-off off the fifth
Rollox’s next over i maidei
to Atkinsor

Goddard took a single fin
leg off Gibbs and later Atkinsor
cover drove itor a singie to ge
his $0 in 105 minutes Godda
pulled the last to the fine le
boundary

Rollox continued from the pavil-
ion end and Atkinson drove bae)
the third to the bowler to give
him his first wicket for the tour
His innings of 50 included 7
boundaries

Wood the incoming batsman
took a couple through the slips off
Gaskin and then on-drove for 4
single while Goddard square cut
the fifth to the boundary

In Rollox’s next over Wood

cover drove to the boundary and

later got another boundary when
the bowler failed to take a hard
one

Gaskin bowled the last over

‘They'll Do It Every Time

————

OR SNAPSHOTS POPS SUPTECTS Just
LDN’T STAY QUIET BUT ACTED
LIKE JAILBIRDS STARTING ARIOT:+ -

iy LOoK! G
|HOLD ‘EM STILL!
OR I THROW 4((
EITHER THE KIDS }*~
OR THE CAMERA /
IN THE RIVER*



before lunch from the screen end
and it resulted in a single. The
seore was 327, with Godderd 19
and Wood 13 and Extras 9.

After Lunch

On resumption Rodllox contin-
ued from the pavilion end and sent
down a maiden to Wood.

Trim bowled from the Screen
End to Goddard who cover-drove
the second ball powerfully to the
ooundary. He struck the next past
gully to collect 2 more runs and
cover-drove the last ball to make
10 runs off the over.

In Rollox’s next over Wood
cut the second ball beautifully
nast gully for 4 and then singled
the fifth. Goddard played out the
over. Wood turned the first ball
in Trim’s next over nicely to the
leg boundary. Each batsman then
got a single.

Goddard hit Rollox’s first ball
powerfullly to the on boundary
to send up the 350 in 393 minutes
The batsman played out the over.
With the score at 352 Gaskin
again came on at the Screen End
and sent down a maiden to Wood.
Rollox did likewise bowling to
yoddard.

Rollox and Gaskin were kept on

for some time but the batsmen
were now playing with much
sonfidence and some elegant

glides and cuts by both, pushed
the score steadily along. Goddard

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Orgpsicienet

length and practically every ball 105 minutes. Later Persaud pulled
was full on the bat. In this over a full toss to the square leg
Pairaudeau got a boundary and boundary to make his score 20.
a 8 and Wight a boundary. King was now brought back
Clyde Walcott came on in from the pavilion end in place of
place of Atkinson at the Pavilion Marshall. He bowled to Pairau-
End and sent down a maiden to deau who singled to mid-off and
Pairaudeau. Atkinson came on !ater Persaud snicked through the
at the other end to Wight who Slips to the boundary, then took
scored a single off the first ball. * sharp single to silly mid-off and
Pairaudeau cover drove the fifth 8°0t another as the result of an
to the boundary. overthrow. 100 then went up
King then bowled from the -#fter 112 minutes.
Pavilion End from where he _ Hoad’s next over yielded four
managed to get a length, the King’s yielded a
over only producing a single.

runs while
single.



ie

Worrell Hits Ansle-Irish Ageney

| Buy French
149 vs India 3-Year-Old
Commonwealth Score 290

THE Anglo-Ir®h Agency have
ADRAS completed the purchase of the use-
The cuneen ee Te ring ful French 3 year old BANQUISE
team had scored 290 for 8 wickets a ae tie jot Seow
by close of play on the opening emi QUIS sdiierier a
day of the fifth and final and what BANS , R out of } and |
may prove the deciding “unoffi- will be sent to C. Carey at Epsom |
cial” Test match against India| to be trained. She is engaged in
here to-day. all the fillies classies in England,
About 25,000 were present at/ France and Ireland this year.
the start in ideal weather. ceo-|



j



Livingston eee Ley a a”
tain, won the toss and dec’ to °
bat first on a perfect wicket. B.B.C. Radio

The Common team won



The batsmen had now sgored 35
runs in 30 minutes. Atkinson
sent down a maiden to Wight
and his next over was a maiden
to Pairaudeau. King too sent
down a maiden to Wight. ~

Hoad was brought on from the
Screen End in place of Atkinson
to bowl the last over before
tea. It was a maiden to Pair-
audeau. The scoring which at
first was ,well in front of the
elock had now dropped behind,
36 runs being made in the 40 min-
utes of play.

After Tea

Resuming after tea, King
bowled from the pavilion end to
Leslie Wight who turned the last
delivery to square leg for a brace.

Hoad continued from the screen
end and Pairaudeau turned his
fourth neatly to the fine leg
boundary and then singled to
square leg off the next. Pairau-
deau took a single past gully off
King’s second delivery and Wight
played out the remainder. Pairau-
deau took a single to square leg
off Hoad’s next over and then
square cut the last from King for
a single. Hoad sent down a maid-

Skipper Goddard now bowled
from the screen end and Pairau-
deau cover dreve the first for a
couple and later singled with a
similar shot.

Williams bowled from the pa-
vilion end to Persaud and sent
down a maiden. Pairaudeau cover
drove Goddard for a single: Per-
saud got a single past gully and
Pairaudeau played out the re-
mainder, Persaud..wok a single
off Williams’ next over but
snicked the next and was missed
behind the stumps by Wood off
Goddard.

‘This was the last over of the
day—a maiden—and the score
read 111 for 1. Pairaudeau is 59
and Persaud 29.

B. Williams got the only
wicket which fell for 18 runs in
9 overs, three of which were
maidens.

BARBADOS — FIRST INNINGS
A.M. Taylor c Pairaudeau b Gaskin
Rk. E. Marshall c and b Gaskin ....

L. Walcott b Trim . .

1. H. Lueas lbw Gaskin

E. D. Weekes c & b Trim “

C. B. Williams c Rollox b Tirm 0
E. Atkinson c & b Rollox 50
J.D not out -~ 3s
G. Wood c L. Wight b Rollox 7

Fr. King ¢ wk (McWatt) b Christiani 0
Hoad c L. Wight b

the first Test at Delhi and India

Programme

won the third at Calcutta. The

second (Bombay) and fourth Saturday, February 12, 1950.

(Cawnpore) were drawn. 7.00 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m, News
The teams: —India: — V. S.| Anelysis: 7.15 a.m. Accordeon Inierlude

Hazare (Captain), C. S. Nayudu,

kari, V. S. Mankad, G. Kishen-
chand, P. Umrigar, N. Chowd-
hury, R. S. Modi, and P. G. Joshi.
Twelfth man—H. Gaekwad.

7.30
:? | Interlude; 8.00 a.m. From the Editorials;
Mustaq Ali, D. Phadkar, H. Adhi-| 8.10 a.m. Programme Parade; 8.15 a.m.
John Bull's Band; 8.45 a.m. Voice of the
Violin;
Home News from Britain; 9.15
Down; 12.00 noon The News; 12.10 p.m.
News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Sport or Music;
12.30 p.m. Meet the

a.m. Generally Speaking; 7.50 a.m.

9.00 a.m. The News; 9.10 a.m.

Commonwealth; 1.00

Commenent I a pm. Three's Company; 1.15 p.m. Radio
Sou’ ales p- ewsreel; p.m. enty Questions;
ston (New 2.00 p.m. Yhe News; 2.10 p.m. Home News

tain), F. Freer (Victoria), F. Wor-
rell (West Indies), C. J. Hoit
(West Indies), Bill Alley
South Wales), George Tribe (Vic-
toria), Oldfield (Northants), Ray
Smith (Essex), G. Dawkes (Der-
byshire), H. Lambert (Victoria)

and Fitzmaurice (Victoria) | The News; 7.10 p.m. News Anolyeia; 7.15

on. est | p.m. Behind the News; 7.45 p.m. ree’s
Twelfth man Langdon (Ww Company; 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel;
Australia). 8.15 p.m. Philip Green and his Concert

The Commonwealth team lost
their first wicket with only one
run on the board. After Oldfield
had obtained a single off the
third ~ball, Phadkar tempted Liv-
ingston to snick the first ball he
received, Joshi behind the stumps
took a good catch. Holt began
brilliantly by getting three fours
but at 28 Modi had Oldfield caught

from Britain; 2.15 p.m. Sand Macpherson

a

(New | Bandbox; 3.30 p.m. Sports
p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m. The Daily Ser-

v

5





Orchestra; 9.00 p.m. The News; 9.10 p.in
/ Home News from Britain; 9.15 p.m. Poli-
| tical Speech—Mr. Clement Attlee (Lab.)
9.45 p.m. Light Music; 10.00 p.m. Englisi

Magazine;

Things; 10.45 p.m. Weekly Sports Review

1

Â¥

gramme Parade;
Speaking;
Saturday Night Dance Date;

t the Theatre Organ; 2.30 p.m. Variety
view; 4.00

ice; 4.15 p.m. Music From the Movies;
00 Listeners’ Choice; 5.15 p.m. Pro-
5.20 p.m. Generally
5.50 p.m. Interlude; 6.00 p.m.
7.00 p.m.



10.30 p.m. Think on t

1.00 p.m. The News.

DANCE |





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=



: ee SS aw ee be i4
vas especially severe on the off en to Pairaudeau. Extras w. 5, 1.b. 3., n.b. 1
vide and his square cuts were With the total at 46 Lucas re- torte re
elight to behold. lieved King at the pavilion end o -
Christiani was brought on for and bowled a maiden to Wight. ai of wickets: 1-18; 2—62, +0
the first time in the match with Pairaudeau turned one from Hoad i it .
the score at 367. He bowled from ‘0 ar leg e banee and on '
the Screen End to Goddard. Each ingle one nard to long on for.a BOWLING ANALYSIS
. s .
bats é scor yer. he ° we . by
yatsman cored 2 in the over. The Wight took an easy single to 2 M R w
end of Wood's innings came 12 id ff L , t t J. Trim . 3
Rollox’s next over when he at- TUG, 0m © MEAS Des’ Oyet tO OP. Mc G. Gaskin ae ae
: . a se send up 50 after 66 minutes’ play. G. Camacho 9 . an
tempted a Lig hit off the fifth ball Hoad bowled a maiden to C. #. Thomas » 2 31 2
and was caught by Leslie Wight pgiraudeau. Wight sent his score ‘ 5 ae
pi 27. The pe erep 4 to 20 with an off drive to the R. Christiani . ook Uw. 3
yielded 60 runs. King was the boundary off Lucas and later :
a : )IANA — FIRST INNINGS
next man in, and Goddard who pulled a short one to square leg wae on out 59
had run up to the wicket before for a single. L. Wight c & b Williams a
k &
Wood had been caught scored 2 At 55, Williams took over from G. Persaud not out . 2
uns off the last ball Hoad at the screen end and Total (for 1 wkt) il
on bowled a maiden to Wight. Lucas --
King Out also sent down a maiden to Pair- all of wickets: 1—59.
, audeau Williams’ next over BOWLING ANALYSIS
In Christianis next over King yielded a single, a hard on-drive ae ee
t his wicket pbelore he haa py Wight. F. King 10 i 31 :
red when he edged the first “Wight took a single to long on © #tineon a eee ENO
uvery into the safe hands oO! off Luc and later Pairaudeau got 5 1, G. Hoad 8 3 20 0
vicket-keeper Mec Watt another with a similar shot. Pair- 1. Lucas : 3 a {
The score-board now read audeau took a single to long on C: 3. Williams ; ae | ©
. R. Marshall
y—v. Hoad was the last man off the third but the next Wight |; Goddard 3 1 4 0

drove back to the bowler and he



and each batsman got a single ; 1
the over. Goddard reacned mis Was out for 23 including four i
0 by a single off Rollox in his boundaries in 84 minutes. Argentine Beat
xt over. He had taken 10 The total was now 59 with
inutes and his secon: included & pajraudeau 36. Persaud, the in- .
yur coming batsman played out the Mexicans j—I]
Next over from Chrishani remainder of Williams’ over and . 7
Hoad pulled a delivery to the Marshall who relieved Lucas at ene CV a
long-on boundary and then the pavilion end bowled a maiden River ‘naan fag fire Kens yes-
another to square-leg tor 2 to Pairaudeau : ; See uf
With the score at 381 Gaskin Persaud opened his innings with jentey A ee ee ae oe
came on again from the Screen 4a boundary off the second oe to a
End, Hoed making a single in the of iams’ next over—a cut pas : wit
ver Pe» ees point and then played out the rest. __ Only about 10,000 people wavch
ee ed the match played in cold

Hoad pulled Rollox to the long-
on boundary and then scored a
single making 5 off Rollox in his

ext over and bringing the score
to 388. It was taken to 391 when
Hoad hit one of Christiani’s de-
liveries high to square-leg where
Leslie Wight took an easy catch
ie had seored 14 runs Goddard ;
earried his bat for runs in- 1
cluding boundaries and ha

en at the wicket { 118 min-
The inning lasted 445
unutes,

Trim who
which 8 were

55
8
8
or

bowled 29 overs ol
maidens took 3 cf
wickets at a cost of 79 runs
Gaskin who bowled with
regularity took 3 wicket
runs. He sent down
overs and of these 13 were
aidens.
Christiani and
wickets each
ywled just
hich 1 was a

the
while
greater
wv 89
44

had

took 2
who

Rollox
Christiani
under 4 overs of
maiden took hi
ickets at a cost of 10 rwns
vmle Rollox who bowled 38
overs including 8 maidens had
8S runs scored off him

British Guiana Bat
British Guiana openei their
‘irst innings with Pairaudeau and
Leslie Wight. King bowled from
the Screen End t© Pairaudeau
who turned the first ball nicely
© leg for 2 He then on drove
the second and fourth balls for
2 and 3 respectively and Wight
opened his score off the last ball

by a powerful on-drive for 4
Atkinson bowled from the
Pavilion End and the batsmen
collected 7 runs off the over in
which Wight turned a delivery

beautifully to the square leg
be indary. Pairaudeau got the
other 3 runs

King’s next over was again
expensive He failed to get a

SS: SS ee ee

oO





|

OKA N RE 4 y |
Caran SAM |
son ey
DIDYA HEAR ME ?

FOR THE
AND

with a cut past point to the bound-
ary off Marshall’s next over. Wil-
liams bowled a maiden to Per-
saud and Marshall sent down one ©?
to Pairaudeau,

square leg off one from Williams,
Pairaudeav off drove for another

deau. Pairaudeau edged the first
from Williams between the wick-
et keeper and King at first slip to during some hard pressure La-
the boundary and then played out
the remainder

over yielded 7 Persaud getting a



S MOVIE EQUIPMENT HE BOUGHT,
LUS PROJECTOR:-NOW HIS SUBJECTS
STAND STILL, INCLUDING PUP HECTOR:

ir nt his score to 40 i
Pairaudeau se: weather compared with over

50,000 at other games played here,
River Plate were a goal up after
ly one and a half minutes when
Munoz nevted from a fine pass by
Decickko.

The Mexican team equalised af-
ter eighteen minutes with a goal
by Alvarez, but before the interval
Ferriers put the Argentine Club
ahead again with a beautiful shot
from 15 yards.

Both teams played faster foot-
ball in vhe second half. Oro tried
desperately to get on terms and

Persaud got an easy single to

and Persaud cover drove the last
o the boundary.

Marshall's next over yielded a
single, a hard on drive by Pairau-

bruna broke away for River Plate
and passed to Negri who scored

The patsmen now indulged in his side’s third goal. River Plate
some sharp singles and Marshall’s were now on top and vhey played
their beautiful short passing game.
brace to square leg. River Plate play their last game

Hoad relieved Williams at the! of the teur on Sunday.—Reuter.
screen end and Pairaudeau pushed |
him to mid-on for a single to get |
his 50 including five boundaries in



The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 6.20 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.09 pm. |
Moon (First Quarter) Febru-

Lighting: 6.30
: 6,30 p.m.
is Water: 4.36 am. 445 |)

-m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) Nil. |
Total for Month to yesterday
1.08 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 82.5 °F.
Tomperature (Min.) 73.5 °R. |)
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) B.
by N. (3 p.m.) E, by N.
Wind Velocity: 15 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.005, ||
(3 p.m.) 29.928. ]



_ By Jimmy Hatlo |










Fh

3. By DC-6




~ i




pay the fare here . .

S. P. MUSSON, SON &
Tel. 3113

WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE
igi? - 1950








—

)

(Franveo MANY
} TORS
| CONTE ED IN



- and Holt played a watchful ‘game

_ on to reach 51 not out (five fours)















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TICKET holders and the Gen i]
eral Public are reminded of {
Grand CARNIVAL BALLERINA

The West Indies pair Worrell

and sent up the 50 in 52 minutes.
In Phadkar’s second spell, Holt
hit a short pitched rising ball into

DANCE to be held at Queen's

Park on Monday next 20th Feb

by Mr. P. GREEN & his
Orchestra

off his first delivery. |
)
}

Music
Umrigar’s hands at fine leg and
three wickets were down for 62.

When 28 Worrell did the same
thing, but this time Umrigar
dropped the catch, Worrell went

ADMISSION 2/6:

Prizes offered for the .best at-
tractive and

dostumes.

eriginal

by lunch in 83 minutes. At the
interval the unfinished fourth
wicket stand between Worrell and

Alley added 63 runs in 53 ee | FETE
4
)
\



Worrell and Alley scored at
fast rate after lunch before Alley THE WOMEN’S SELF
was run out when trying to take HELP ASSOCIATION
a second run off a square cut.) (| :
Wickets then fell at regular inter-| | will hold a Garden Fete on
vals but Tribe stayed sufficiently] }}) March 21st, 1950 from 3.30 }}
long to send up the 200 in as many to 6 p.m. at “Dumfries”,
minutes. Henry’s Lane, by kind per-
After tea Worrell and Fitz- mission of Mr. and Mrs.
|

ay ious inst George Evelyn.
maurice played cautiously against ;

the new ball but when the slow Bridge, Stalls of Baskets,
spinners came on both opened Flowers, Refreshments and






COLD DANISH
BUFFET SUPPER

SERVED

EVERY SUNDAY NIGHT

From 7 to 10 O'clock



out and at the close an unfinished work of all kinds will be for
ninth wicket partnership had pro- sale. ;
duced 77 runs in 73 minutes. Miss Spencer has kindly

Worrell hit 15 fours in his 149 consented to permit any one
not out, while Fitzmaurice who coming by bus to Dunlow
had played a vseful innings had Lane to pass through her
made 25 not out. grounds to “Dumfries.

COMMONWEALTH 1ST INNINGS ADMISSION — 1/-







N. Oldfield c Adhikari b Modi . 8
J, Livingston c Joshi b Phadkar 0 18.2.5 Qn.
J. Holt e¢ Umrigar b Phadkar 29 O— }
F. Worrell not out . 149 ~_j-__oeoeeemmrmwr”EOEOOo—OE
B. Alley run out ....... 48
I’. Freer stpd Joshi b Mankad 5
R. Smith b Chowdhury .... if
G. be b Hazare
H. Lambert b Phadkar . iP
D. Fitz Maurice not out °

Bxtras.......... 2) Your dealer

290

Total (for 8 wkts)



Fall of wkts; 1—2: 2—23: 3~62, 4—151, Your Hotel
6—174: 7-210: 8—213.
BOWLING oun Y Vine Chad
Phadkar 2 é 3
Hazare 3 2 13 1 om
Modi 2 0 8 }
Chowdhury 22 0 80 :
Nayudu eee 13 0 16 ‘iailint
Mankad ....+++ 15 3 |
—Reuter.
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Saturday, 18th Feb.

9 pm.
ADMISSION — $1.00

Music—
C. B, Browne’s Orchestra.



SSS SFOS POO OO SOOO SFOS OOO SG



ATTENTION

YOU can’t afford to miss
hearing the

COLLEGE HERALDS

WHY? It’s your last chance
to hear them,

AND THEIR LAST
APPEARANCE .

REMEMBER IT’S
Thursday Night, 23rd
February, at 8 p.m.

QUEEN’S PARK

Decide NOW and take your
seat either for—
72, 48, or 36,
NORTHERN APPEARANCE
ST. CLEMENT’S BOY'S 1

PSE PPPP FSP OD

_—_ stn eatin tiiaaceniainataasniimameanedadietan catnnmmaaieaaindehameadiaeamisenentaiaiainatenmeediesianemnatammamraaiiadt on adadiaieatonn

co.,





ROYAL DUTCH SCHOOL, i!
AIRLINES MONDAY NIGHT, FEB. 20, {{
at 7.20 1







frodvcad by. ..

[ffoouerton ¢ FRiuson ap
Ladies’ high class

WALKING SHOES

In red & white, brown & white, blue &
white and pure white.
shoes of the same

Also Silver Birch

class. You are advised to buy at ald
prices because prices in England have

gone up again.

CaveSHEPHERD& Col

10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STRE

——

SSO 1 LPP PFEE








We offer new stocks of ....

FERROCRETE RAPID-HARDENING |

in 375 Ib, drums

PORTLAND CEMENT

in 94 Ib, bags

PORTLAND CEMENT

in 400 Ib, drums

WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT

in 375 Ib, drums

RED & KHAKI COLORCRETE

in 375 lb. & 112 Ib, drums

IRON EXPANDED METAL
" ¥,

2”, 3” mesh

rE
















GALVANIZED EXPANDED METAL —

14”, 3”, 1” mesh

WILKINSON & HAYNES (0.

Phone 4267.
POSSSSSSS SEC SS SO SSG OOS SOC

- - Pt at at a 2
PC OPP CSSSCCCESSF 1

No



Full Text

PAGE 1

i iii i: THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE vVrrKDAV ITKlUVIty m^W^m r.. I'rhmnrt •*• 1,s .Sugar VI orkcrV Houses .vernmenl. at the Instance of thf lute Joseph ChmberU. Minister in a X,., Mlt, gave the sum of eighty thousand pounds to the Barbados Sugar Industry. At a moment of high inspiration the "late Sir Herbert Graves, then Attorney-General of this island, suggested that the money should not be lad into small grants to individual plantation owners but should form the nucleus of a fund which would be of use to the industry in the years to follow. The aasJM Agricultural Bank was founded as a result of that suggestion nd most people who like any interest in the affairs of this island know what that Bark has meant to the • the lean years after the first World War. this i eet anchor oftl' muc come. So great has been the example of this Bank that when the Barbados Government awoke to the fact that the peasantry deI some consideration and assistance it was decided to found a bank out of current funds from the Treasury. The PeasLoan Bank was then founded and ..cmillan had written his a re' %  %  "' had jpital of the Bank thousand pounds. me Barbad. ave on hasugar : .!• 1950 be another .1 and in the d pounds ected. •i when the allo:: this eta led should hcappro' %  %  tne lads* pressure of public en announced that the %  nundred thousand lid tor playthat in this ion of four hundred lie while labo bouseremained I ,n sucn s i es in this newsc •• has been made tsumed that I public rkers" "• %  "> which eason why i lad in ,-. %  • %  %  lie of Barbaworhan MM that fleeted. The Gov%  in-Uiat minIhoughls On The Hydrogen Atom If; Ihtiil T*nple llubrris LOIVDON. Und arm-aay tr* R* Anyof dollars should >' %  {** The time tm come for tho could be stopped by the threat of political wirfire And by ui emwtaaio. B*C bombardment of rrullt-n do nc*inean the J Am _\\ on plant for the future d -fly bases, sources of oil. .'rvrt .ea. The United States 5ecr*v of thTmatter of this earth. Only hometandeitie* In 1945. IMi aJ of State once ** !" ^*"'£ by irreverent ...oughts can the 1947. nd perhaps the earl/ pait Amencin so called rjJJ !" ?T unenlightened as ye! unbombed. of >M8. the Umi-d States appnibalance of trade is neither Stand unstatesmanlike multitude of ently held such a threat over the vourable nor a J^^ r '" numenity arrive it anj decent deheads of Russian citizens In Hart reverse political creed wwouw cisiona on the fu.urc of its own lime the Sovie." state gained tflOnism is to ^' ,ve %  ?*"£' ZS trol over the following countries iu heretically socialis: form, H When an explosion of mountainand territories-Poland Hungry. wiU 1^ 1o hivMhir Jim shattering dimensions was reportRumania. Bulgaria. Albanu and made to balance W> !" "..re ed .n the Urals last year the Czechoslovakia; Korea N o rt h is nothing to stop '""J^"*' world reaction w. it> Chin, and Si-Kiang The atom India Burma. P*"' %***?& hat tht United State* bomb plant a %  Los Alamos did rot all Africa and "' m "jj 1 ~ had lost her monopoly star attempt* at political coup* American hem isP"* re !" I" h ;~ of *e bomb derived from Uraniin Burma.Indonesia Cr.p ajd opting Communism .^bomb^n urn But all report* indicate that Finland The blockade of Berlin stop an idea—and Jie canri' the explosion occurring was far „d the deadlock in Austria did idea is more ^yJ n n V b J^ ,b greater than anv Uranium bomb not seem fl> be aflected by .he The bomb may beneceasarytfxild have caused. Seismographs American atomic monopolv T %  (though T .,ri carlhquak. wide area Baron i a sharp "kick." at dtsUnces "f two thousand miles from the sight cf the ex; The explosir.: %  agents. %  and in Persia stratospheric meteorologidal sounding %  cuntinuoucord of the explosion All mdica*that it M lUBl bomb, but something nearer tt> an hydrogen bomb that reportedly blasted That leave* food for thought. President Trumai the nwDufactun drogen bombs was probal regain l ,; "' Soviet Union but to calch up Union in the manuf. icpendent evwstav .::* %  -' %  •nttac development of trate on U* 'he table, helium) rather houghts on strategy. poliUcal ann (conomic Ano/ner irreverent thought .on the hydrogen bomb; the Soetei detonation of the bomb seems to have put the final and immovable hd on at*mpts in the West tc develop atomid energy for industrial purposes This was probabK not the Russian purpose—the> mav. though flua is not certain, have used the bomb for their owr. development purposes. But th" series of Western reactions in th. explosion ha* been almost as swut as the chain reactions In a bomt Suspicion, perhaps necossarv. that Russia learnt her •know-how" through spies has lee to swifi secun.v "clamping down. As Dr Fuchs remarked when he was arrested recently, on a charge of revealing information to an enemy, "You know what this means to Harwell" Harwell it the BriAsh atomic energy research unit, engaged on work with an industrial aim Presumably research on anything but destructive effort is ruled ouV by feats for security. And in the United SUtes there is no reason to work on a " rcw source of power There b he war This is not controlled by _,„ aHlf ft • urolus" ol LflNatoa f"U **•*•. — conclusions to be drawn from of presumed monop-jiy %  armaments ar-.' three. Fir*,', the deterrent from zoing the the weapons available at BC The push-button war / already a "surplus" of oil to be had dheaph for 0 S. dollars, gush.-ide world not for from pow > And the development G( _* „„„!„ aIC in need ot a Plutoniu. war I 'Jr !" r o( power-but the I ail Getfaft p.,,. Harbour enoed at n-Twd State, and the Soviet Nagasaki. Geography d .-' a t. ,. h d an abso i u e monopoly "^ phylc. ,^ of Uranium ore. I Reports that u ;' Two. the atomic inonop-.ly led Gtrman ttM „,i v was offerins ,us .uuouons in United qu n „„„ tor private pur.? M blalc 1"aners in Hv $£ ^re denied by police sourc"* war might. .;.. these !" j' So o prospect o( a new i, h should not be : •> sou rce of power can be ruled out VraVsr^ss^?^ — "• %  — "'• fc A hi %  re committed by ihose A anal irreverent thought what ho took these threats al happened M the ugly stone* —in the interests of the balance that exposure to atomic radiation have certain physiological effects u suggested thai' the mutations in human be raised by excentrated radio-ac%  Hb uhl c. "' %  ... Chi-.i has and most horrifying I I cost the Sonet a been bred—subject to nammarouble—it may of COWSC radiation. i"he effecU on mice do bomb „ nuintsln no t become marked until the thir.l onclusions reached appear generation. But comlnuous transwhy Russia in(r ;i r Trumin V demission of mutations in a mice •fated on roiilinuina: r-. |( ^ hu||d „,,. hsdrog .. n ^i, population all ixposed lo radiation cosmic rkeeptn-t ihe eventually cause still-births of 50 tccted at high alliludes. M >t h( Mm -M ftT crnl wUli o( courM be "".'"", of Ixanb development as .tie Soviet appreciated that human s _ a _* -I all^ Mu.l.i*ln .* r.laf\ tlOflS Union. And the conclusion iilso i average over twenty years — .''',! make nonsense of th..trann even in Japan—and so it will not .al of SenaJ n. be possible to obse^e result for umption bomb was flr-t %  %  I %  %  %  %  1 %  %  %  I %  n opening i ,i>ardmeni il HM % %  weapons %  possession of the was. howevn. that invasion by 1 ems to be no mor-tl certainty to buy atonies Radiation from a Hydrogen bomb Sov.H U:non—:.H'-i can be expected to spread over a Atomic Energy' wider area, and be more Intense Nations eraM. Another irreverent qw %  stapable coi. In spite of 0$ certain consoling statements by ^___ offit. %  alUlt the high temperature generated by the hydrogen bomb—using the uranium bomb as a mere match to touch i: off will not then be so widely distributed that hydros the much more %  -ommonplaco HO will be fused" Th. explosion of the seas at millions I Mtrigrade should ii.1an astronomers some ... m —perhaps also Light warmth. \\ hat's on Today lnlerrolonlal ( rtrket al KrnsliiKton. 11.3* a.m. I'oh.r gbgfcltratri.' Court 10 '-' IM VAT — iaM ft*raM Snli What future For Bulk Purchase Review In Times Colonial Supplement (Our London Cerrespoaaent) LONDON (By M The future of bulk purchase, a very real problem so Colonial producers, is discussed this week in an article i.i the Times Colonial Supplement. The article outlines the pros and cons of wholesale Government buyng and ccmes to the conclusion that some niddle course between that and private enterprise is necessary if Colonial trade is to flourish. Bulk purchase was introduced durinc the war with the primary object of securing con:inual supplies of food and raw materials for Britain. A secondary object was to deny supplies of food to the enemy. It was used for this purpose in the early days of the war Tor instance, there was insufficient shipping space to bring the cocoa crop to England. It was bought in bulk and a part sTH destroyed to prevent it being sojd to the enemy. The original motive survived the war mainly because of acute world food shortMore recently it has provided a means rcoming the dollar problem, itrainins purchases in hard curr.-m Jn d expanding purchases elsewhere "provided prices do not seem exhorbitant and vided prices do not seem exorbitant and In the colonies, bulk purchase has usually caken the form of forward purchase for sev| eral years, often of the whole available supply | and with various agreements as to price. ] With the growth of bulk buying has come ; ihe development of bulk selling and Great | Britain's domestic policy has therefore been I; matched by the appearance of joint market.ng organisations in many of the markets affected. The article points out that the evolution i of joint selling organisations in the face of : bulk buying has taken different forms accordj ing to the local circumstances of production. Bulk metal buying has required little adjust-1 ment of selling organisations. In the case of groundnuts in Nigeria and coffee in East | Africa, however, marketing boards have been set up with a monopoly of export, and powers to impose conditions of sale and crop preparations. But as world supplies of commodities, particularly supplies from soft currency areas, increase, the conditions under which bulk purchase originally thrived disappear. Already tin. once the subject of bulk pur has returned to the free market. In May. says the article, bulk purchase of citrus fruits comes to an end. Many of the remaining lpng-term contracts for bulk pur1 chase in the colonies run until 1951 and 1952 | and will soon come up for review. The position regarding the purchase of sugar from the colonies is raising serious difficulties "and may establish important precede Great Britain has shown in the negotiations over the renewal of the sugar contract that she is well aware of the dangers of bulk buving. particularlv with supplies becoming more plentiful. "The fear is that there will be too little inducement to efficient production, selling will be too easy and automatic, statements by and there will be too little discrimination in buying." ft is a two-sided danger. Bulk buying during the war was done by people who had been in the trade for year.With some commodities this was still the case, but less than previously. The old buyers were trained In a competitive school They related price to quality. Under the new system, when imported" goods are allocated to users, the buyers and blenders in the consuming industries cannot be trained competitively. Then when quality matters, the system shows faults. Furthermore, new buyers arc often selected for their understanding of the right times to buy in accordance with currency availability rather than with the market state. On the other side tr.ere is the danger that the producer, with onlv part of his supplyunder guaranteed purchase, will divert the poorer part of his supply to the assured market and keep the best to sell comp I ly. There is further, under a hulk-purchase agreement, a tendency to think that prices winch cover producers' costl with a conventional margin of protit are reasonable. The article concludes: "Much may depend upon whether practical means can be found j| of combining private purchase with some guarantee that surpluses will be taken up by rnnvtnt purchase on terms which wiu neither subsidize inefficiency nor promote) ill-considered expansion." ,/***? /wr ,Ni,, .Nii MtEWANS BED LABEL BEER_p,r botu, "' 1 GOLDEN BEAN ICING SUGAR ., !" 8 J< Bottles HEINZ PLAIN OLIVEb g (oniwuif MOIIKS We have just received CONGOLEUM in various colours and patterns, ex(el| tnl i and breakfast room floors or for concrete fl —also — CONGOLEUM SQUAR^ 3x3 yards and 3x2 '^ yard*. *, WII KINSON & IIAYKES CO.. LTD., Sucre*. C. S. PITCHER & CO., LTD* Phones : 4472, 4687, TO-DjA • o/iVr ft* FIXE nton /„J mriltr al oars rOXDEXSED Milk Pmr I nsis IUI1 Danish Boneless TINNKl) HAMS 2Mb. each Danish a '.:..; %  H M I .11). each TINNED HAMS—l>,lb.-121b., peril. PABLLMsmall pkg I'Alil.fM— large pkg. BLUE CROSS TEA— Mb. pkg PINEAPPLE JAM -81b. Uns SEVILLE CHANGE MAIIM.U.ADE—81b. tins STANSFELD. SCOTT & CO., LTD. .-.*,-.*,*,-^*.-,-,-,*.*,*.*-*-*-*.*' NOW ON DISPLA) WEST OF ENGLAND DOE SKINS Made Exclusively by III VI & WIMII1 BOTI.U in the POPULAR COLOURS FOR THE BENEFIT OK THE VISITORS FROM THE M.Y. STELLA POLARIS OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT WK REMAIN OPEN UNTIL 3.30 P.M. OH SATl'KDAV IST1I Ol II HKAIIIiHX S\\: WIMII 1% A I fountain \oi A Fountain ? %  %  tter SMSM' i 1.1 r 4* f i .ut i* uiswtum from and not uiuigh"! utM ntt" In %  .is ask %  %  %  %  : i UM Wart-ados Mi. ok A. <; r siiARi' • l> Marv %  111 buM may have ..ii bout m tho Kith ni5t suu*s that %  %  tttMMd if mo he had %  do M, i mi ulnitor Q| thu report would like to be on the receiving • a pats! WM really happ<-. this. Beat u a temncally hard DiUat *n.l won his last Amateur %  first round knock-out In his M this perlormance. after having ftooi ney who had both tfaa advantagea •if greater weight and a longer >t precipitately struck him again U-lW he could nae ll.lllfh fltiTl, tha III!.' • 'comparative... light blow" caused a compound li. %  that he was hui: tv able to rcaume. Tl .i riled the under the circumstance*. %  from the performance ot a capabtt nprt-scntativiof as fine and changes but sportsmanlike a team of athletes Girl" would like to suggest as has ever visited these shores, woman after child! a natural loveliness at A l. LTHCB, thru th..: the beafta BacnttO Barbados Amateur Boxing Assn. Botifr Burner To the rditor. The Advocate— SIH— 1 a.n aijain writing n. answer to "Barbados Girl" concerning married women Wouid "Barbados Girl" please tell me rt iia; she has .gainst married Could It be that she is Jealous* Cant her figure a":d beauty get her a husband* Again I disagree with her al i ned women should and will get then in the other It is useleaa to light against a married woman. i %  woman a!. I agree that Barbados has got is out of the bottle and jugs the same as the man Again I agree that aftn gets married and has a child she With rel in the garden I the one that has bee? %  rote or any kind of I garden" Remember n Jul to look at but close enough to that :' often it has only petals but there is nothing at some of the youn^ n women say maybe am U ' ties woman goes on: helping her husband but wotrju. Is workarttwg be get the differBARBADOS WIFE DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT SlG4i£St*H Hill* Ear the to"** W.V.V** Finest *• p.,.!*.*''*' Tomues Flavour wttl > %  SeasaaJnc* am** 1 And-" s" TO" s rs>-'" GODDARD s These are Enjoyable BuloKiia laWfi \ iinna Sausages I raiiktur l in tins spaghetti in Packages Si>aghrlti A Cheese In tins %  .,f Wheal l.rape Nut*. i .v K BRtAD Drinks that are Best QOJ %  • M Ml' IU M roi* sou n K M ( KtlWN IIKlNhs



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE sATl ROW 1'I.RKl'ARY CaJiib Calting S HR ERROL DOS SANTOS. • -man of the Board ot Director, of B W I A Commander A. D S Murray. Managing Director of BW.IA. and Hon. Alan Storey. Member of the Board of Director! were intransit for Trinidad yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A Thi-y were in Jamaica to attend a board meetlnf of the Company which took place on February ,Kh. Sir Errol. has recently assigned Chairman of the Company, which was the-wtth of Mr. J. W &x>th. who is now Deputy Chairman of B.OA C and still remains a director of B.W.I.A. Mr H O B Wooding. K C another memhr. of the Board of Director* will be returning to Trinidad in a few days. Sir Errol told Carib that he attended the installation of Princess Alice a* Chancellor of the University College of the West Indies and it was a moat colourful ceremony. Variety Concert BttfEBDAY, February 21st t-t HsaDrUi Hall. Garrison, a Variety Concert will be Ri\en itnder the pgtronagc of the Very Rawd. the Dean H. J. Huichuison and Mrs. Hutchinson A fine and cnteruinjng programme is being arranged and amongst those coi.tnbutina aaa Miss Elaine Jordan, Messrs Gtfl Morris, Chas. Reeves. Roy Blacfcett. Cpl Best and other members of the Police Band. The ^ proceeds are fn aid of St. Cyprian m bvlh gllent ^ ulkle nlms Sunday School Funds and special Manv wlM rPm cmr>er him lr local Charity "Broken Blossoms." "Way down . East." "Patent Leather Kui.'' Spent Two Week* among many others In II M R P F HARRIS, Aountfilms He was in the first produrant and Assistant Secretary t.n of "Dawn Pa,tnjl. & Co., Ltd "TWeary B of lha hundred odd more ant of John Mowlep Building and Civil Engineerm* Contractors of London. England. Ml vs-terday morning by B.W.I A for Truudad en routr to British Guiani on business subsequent to returning to Trinidad and Grenada. Mr Harris spent two weeks here on holiday and was staying pwa1 ahowlng in Trinidad at tb* Ooean View Hotel He expacts to return to England vi i New York about the end of March MR and MRS RICHARD BARTHELMESS Retired Film Star Pay* Departures on the Short Viait "Golfito'* T HE well known film sur RichVfRS. WAPUNGTON and her, ard Bartholmess uh his I** daughter also were P"**"" | wife have been paying a ghorl i !" !" }^*^/**. !" *!*' visit to Barbados and they arc Golflto for Eng nd Mr. Wap, due to leave for AnUgua to-day lintfon is the wife of' tte ChW by B W I A Engineer of the Cable Ship ElecRichard Barthelmess started his tra ", and has been living In Baracting career in 1916 and-played bados for the past eighteen onths. MONTY WHITE left for England yesterday by tba "Golfito" on a few months' holiday. Another passenger for Eng'nnr' Joan Fell-Clark who has been staying at Coral Sands She will be joining her husband who left recently bv T.C A 3 Surprises In Paris Fashion RT ROCM AMNA PARIS has given us a new line,. three surprise*, bit; hits. sh< straps and a new colour—tangerThe line whether you like it or not. is 1020. Flat busts, flat hips short straight skirts, bathing dress necklines and no sl*ves. Jackets and coats are straight, wrh low revers and pockets, suit jackets come just below the waaft Compromise with 1950 Is made i waistline, which TV... .nrgi-iy in Its natural ix%  Ittumgn several designeimade attempts to lower it or abol, ish it altogether. Hats SURPRISES loducta tha n of the Flying Panel, from and yoke for morning, afternoon [ and evening, the return of the tunic frock and the "pantajupes" (pantaloons) for evening wear | under short frocks. I There has been a big welcome for the picture hat. No brim is too large and even with classic suits you see the big cartwheels worn straight on the head or with a backward tilt. Other favourites are the Gibson Girl boater and an amusing peaked cap. worn at a rakish angle, rather like a French porter. 1* M\ Gods." and Ims He ha* portrayed mat from "A Chine*I Fighter. etc Hf as also in the first production of Seaweil Manager Leaves M R Harold Bancroft, who baa been Manager of Seaweil Airport from December. 1948 t< January. 1850. and Mrs. Bancroft left yesterday by the "Golfiio" for England M RS. W. LAMBERT, wife of Mr. W Lambert. Private Only Angels have Wmiis," which Secretary to His Excellency the now been revived and is ll (lovernor, and their daughter Pat •sent showing in Trinidad left yesterday by the "Golfito" He retired from the aU months' holiday in Engthe outbreak of the second World land Mr iJimbert and their son War. and now lives In Long Island, Gordon were at the Baggage USA When be l.jives Antltnja Warehouse to ate ttitm off he plan* to vL*it Haiti. Jamau %  ;. a\ it AAUCatLJt HA) Cuba and Florida before returniTa, ber of the Staff of Barclays ing home Bank left yesterday for England He is on three months' holiday lUtd by the "Golfito". Celebrities At Club Morgan Y OU can tell tne tourist season Is well under way by the iruwds at Club Morgan Every night visitor* from all over lha A-orld are enjoying themselves at Colours I collars, hair ornaments, slave THE new colour launched by | bangles and gipay hoop and many of the houses, is tangerine : chandelier earrin f, ^ white For evening, white first gowns weighted don and then a whole range of pastels i tiful teadworic. Beautiful feather-weight coats} Flowers appear on %  P? l8 n T of crinkle nvlon or taffeta cover I brims, belts, skirts and codices, the short evening dresses. carnations, roses and the pin* Other materials Include lot* of I button daisy and the tai chiffon both silk and wool, pleated,! carry out the orange tucked smocked and plaited shanHair tung and guipure lace in gold HAIR is a little soft raffia and white | longer, a little curlier. ( partinjis and curly fring Evening Dreaa THE short evening dress is well established, and if you haven't vet fallen for one you soon will. When you do it will short (about 16in. from the ground) and either a ha* hoalh Of :> full billowing skirt of organdie or tulle It Is nice to say good-bye to the strapless top. so naked-looking with short hairstyles and unkind to unattractive shoulders The halter neck Is back, and the cne-sleevo style and lots of tiny shoulder straps. Sleeves when they do exist, are tcrtoiscsliell. large often lined with white Diamonds have at last ousted the pique, sleeveless models hive hackneyed ropes of pearls. crisp cuffs of organdie or pique. You see them in chokers, lavish entre Accessories ragged chrysanthemum lcouins Still i ACCESSORIES arc simple, but| out Tasseled and fringe*; | But it shantung parasols, flat I many mannequrcund fans. 1920 court shoes, and their long hair and elaborate belt; and buttons of amber andj nape-of--the-neek drc. Rupert and the Caravan—29 Former C & W Manager M R. J H INSALI. Manager of Cable ,.nd Wireless here and Mr> Insali U Many greal change took place terday by the "Golflto" on hohat Seaweil during Mr Bancroft'a da y t pnor %,, taking up his new mhort term of office. There is i. ,,t as Manager of the a new and up-toila Cosnmunl* i^rmuda Branch oi Cable and cations Caotn Public Adwireless dress ScrvirU Both Mr [,^11 first arrived In Barpaasengers an. 1M March 1943 and was BOllm popular Club. use of tb> Hichard Barthelmess. popular a compar.' Cinema actor and his tawAirpoi !*en Manager r,f witt were among the recent the Term.. I was ret hc Barbados Brnr: lt ors Another well known organised and II understood ^ l9 4* personaUty. is that of George Mr. A. G. L Douglas. Divisional that hi have been planned Most important of Manager of Cable Wirelesi ,.11 "< %  null' 'imuii ii nna under -_ %  mm— i &•_• all, the new runway is now under qonstr.. Mr and Mn Bancroft plan ta live in Hampshire. %  i • Preaa Club Dance *-pHt Barbados Press Club and Mrs. Douglas, Mr. and Mrs E. H. C Robinson, and Mr and Mrs Aubrey Archer were at the Baggage Warehouse to see them oil Waa C."& W. Engineer Guide To Housewives Today's Price* Tomatoes Butler Rein-s Pi wiiiis Oiiiuii* Vic. per. 1 i4r. per. lb -!9e per. lb He. par. n> Harmon Coxe, from Connecticut. U S.A. who is a noted writer of mystery fiction. Many officers from H.MS. "Devonshire" also amon the recent visitors and many of them were renewing old acquaintances here Club Morgan is always popular witl A NOTHBR rtafl aeaniar of the visitors and It Is nice to see Cable and Wireless also lo many new faces Park in honour ol tinlt f ve u n i. lV on th< • < n. No pains have been Mr A T Wheweil w.th h.s II 'Rommel" Author Coming m ., .. SJSSTAZS.* Well Known ArtUtU.vc. -* %  B-*—.-"M R PAT AKEli. well gJMnvn tha West Indian Bmi %  :. who has U< bados for jixleen months left •• %  • Off to England M R. and Mrs Man. with lasts! aon -'"' % %  %  %  Mi Wieks IS on the staff inal here Anoth. r Barcy :iiio." Mi Boyce. who are also going on i und Pur-en stares u h.t triend anvea the piece oi paper about esciiediv. "This letter u signed with a single letter, a queer sort ot R. cries Sam. "And I know who that stan.U lor. k's my old enemy. Rodcrigo. tjw He s.gns his naost Bka %  pirate He must be lh myswrwrything.** "Oh. do icil mc hat vu mean." br 4 j Rupert. The x>t pauses. "In my stuck is •mething Roder.go has wanted tot ." he SJ>*. "It : a black t, and II contains someitung only he could undeisiand." .-y by the 'Golflto' fat land and will be then goit.j. Morocco. Mr Ake i Biiiish Council headquarters ai Wakeheld. For Trinidad Holiday M R. and Mrs David H Bai son of Long latH York, left for Trinidad yesterday •vanlng by B W.l.A. after spending a month's holiday The> ara*" %  expect to be in Trl for a short whilr before returning home un V T,h %  Colonial Devi Mr Simpson is an exclusive f, r agent for the General I | Company in Long Island three year i •• %  • mlnated and he i? 'Carnivalitea" holiday He loid ma he has al, W I A ran a IgascW flight ya"* taking ma: hadlani to spend Carnival In Tinu.iad Ainons! the • then and this afternoon as %  *•£ taat a. aUai alonai Ii ttai Patricia Kgan. Miss \ Durani. Mi I '. Mi Maul.ti I' B On SiK Montha Holiday M lt WILFRID WOODHOUSE Building Research Offli Test Match between tt.< dies and England Alao For Carnival Off To College M iss Jean Edwards. ol i>r and Mrs. A .'id f<>i England. U taking •* nine-month secretarial course at St James' M R FRED OLTON. Lai C ollage day afternoon by HWIA She was a passenger on f Trinidad for Carnival nto Mrs. Oltyp Is also in Ti Congrats I two weeks ago anst is .pONGPATULA 01 ., v*n to her brother and hi V> .,, \l,Hutaon Outram of Wife, tir and Mrs Kufus Field %  Netlev Fnntalx-lle ..in. where h raU > Uv Mr. OlUm will also be staying. i.iversarv to-day To-night C LUB 11 have planned a Costume Carnival Dance tonight at the G.I.U. Two prtft .in for the most original bnd prettiest costumes •' orchestra will suppl> ihi music which commences at 8 Cominga and Goinga M it K H Brtaaa Cla] presentatlve of InternationLtd Ixndon. waa an on Thursday by B W 1 A Wuu i. i H I-awes also of International Aeradlo Ltd return ed from Trinidad by HWIA OD Thursday. Anher. Managaajaai ol I d from i IMI to Trinidad on Thurs B W 1 A. II A Ainell. Asst Suptrintendent of Harrison Line, stationed In Trinidad, Trinidad, bj B w i A yaataedas Mrs. Charles Peirce left fol Trinidad yesterday by B.W 1 A Mr John Harrison. Arts Officer I f Britlah Cowtetl, left for Trinidad yesteulay l>> B W.I A M, j OaUaghar, O.B I ol Customs Union Commission and Mrs. Gallagher lef. >esterday for Trinidad by B W I A Mr and Mrs W Bertie Cox SL.I>. i intrndent of Roads and Works :n st Lucia, haet guests at Mrs. Italia Zephnm Ol I Bl %  Street. They Ii terday after spending two week i will spend i Trinidad before returning tu St Lucia. cnosswoRE n 7 | Jr r* L LE 1 1 1 J— -[ .' IO-MI.III A GALA MGHT AT CLUB MORGAN SPECIAL DINNER DANCE Drhnom Steah and thicken Dinner*. ( nntiniimis Music for your Kntertainment tse* ri. .1.. Dial 4000 for Re\er\ ittgaaj ,',',',;',' MARINE HOTEL DANCE 1, Thta elua la ntung. 14) 4 aud 8 Down. QDlOKll lading. tl0| o. St. Tbomaa aemandea it. iai 10. Animals you can ••'**'„,, 11. Taass more than a (nena to pua youre;[ toscUi 10. Many men do this about boata. 30, This TUn. U btlng pwriah. 13) 21. Synonyiu ol 8 Down. outpot (71 8 The rawcfil profldea II j. To be this It uiuat i>e original. it) 8. See 4 Acro&a i It amuidantiv productive. tB; U An old isushiitned parti li Lateral dnit of hlp to shore . MI Ihrrr Mould bp lichl %  V.V.V.V/V.V.'.'.V.V.'.V.V.V.'.'.V-V.'.V,vr.V.V,V/V*1 Fly to the Cairmiiw/all in iriaiiidladl FEBRUARY Sth -2K| M'wr no,;: % %  % AX It I' I It/Hi, We Oder ALIMIN11M CORl Lcniflhs 6 (I., lo ... i.i.i v.. •**•! %  JOHNSON'S STATIONERY & HARDWAJ A~— III.IITMM. IN HO HIKI~1 AMD _ -CAUFOBNIA FIREBRAND HALE. Adrian BOOTH ggl I;K\MI iiri.Mvi; VVKIKIV si mw n '""i-— OIAMI'M in MI. in ONI I *' %  %  ?tth (>ntury-Fa% areMwU : onrv ne T1ERNK> -ON III ML* MUSIHV Ml.Ill al 9 pm-w M.I SIIII KNI Pet* WHIM -UV! Ml.HI 'WST MIMI \N\I %  ton r" 3



PAGE 1

T" S.if ii r.l.i < frbruart I ... 18 liuitcate Prirr: •Vn Is CIVILiSAtlOrOEJECTS sociAEiil 33 Countries Attack Imperial Preferences (From Our Own Correspondent) MBW-THBEE roumriw, inehidta, SdWk "U. 1 Steepler! ,'o lk* pan ill Ihe forthcoming negotiation, flowering of urilfa. The UniU* StatesVill^h ,H ,„ %  „..• for further reduction ,„ Empire preference, bef.i • ^rfcing lo loner her own tariffs %  "• %  on fteiu"h se. nol the contracting punivs u ; .p^raent on tariffs and trade la. to Ml hero on Febniar, -ion However, wont sun „„„. S y Wfmber 28. NejoU.lions are "xpec-ted to lost Ihree months. ncn the contracting panics I OMMtaUonj will M decided uoo. Governor Appoints (jA.D.Cs. R Htn pkwaM l appoint a. Mil Aides--. ip M A .' Press, in addlE* Mi duties as an Offleer & Barbados Police Force Ban A apssenh I gajas as a member of the ftwi.il Bei (arum LA Chase. Barbados Bapment l^jjnunt C E Neblett, Baraak Regiment, in addition his duties ai a nember of lie General Sarvi< Mr Julian Mahon of Lion Cas:ir St Thomas. e> Excel teno also been EpB to appoint Major M I. KMI-COX ait an additional m m Camp during' >tie Royal Geneva Monu Torquay and "Election Trick" gRutbiaii Comment ON BIG 3 MEET" BERLIN, Feb.. 17. Churchill's offer to talk to tana was onl> an election trick M Berliner Mam to-day. % %  /all the excitement about P BerHacr /triune asked. kBtduU'* statement and that be was alwayi ready lo leanrersaiions with the Soviet just aa much as President Truman's offer vTnson to Moscow in 1948 to propose an Angioar au .Atiiertouit-Soviel %  i in improve prospects is not to best proof of the fact of the world wish better Hi.., and co-operation with Union. —Reuter. oatiio wi be an attempt to force down United Stab and whittle away still further tinpiro Preferences and the 1832 'Kreementi. Additional countries which j 01 y adhered to the senerai agreement, including West%  D Germany. AuMiYalta. the bUliplnea, Peru and Turkic wll nave 'lie opportunity to undertake negotiations. In all 28 countries which did not take parin the Geneva Pact or the Annecy negotiations. last year have been invited. (-ommodities and tariffs comins up for discussion maintained in top aeeret tile, of all nations. This is to afford other countries the advantage of time before September to defend tiicmselveagainst assaults on their present tariffs and quotas. —(By Cablet Britain Can Shake Herself Free SAYS CHLRCIIILL LONDON. Feb. 17. CONSERVATIVE Leader Winston Churchill told Britons in a political party broadcast tonight that if they choose Socialism for another live years. we shall be absolutely alone in the free and civilised world". Speaking into 2S.IMKJ.0OU home, six days before ihc General ,„,'""', h '. s d: Tn '' I " MI s, -">"" ""'-<• hmmtv Mr. %  ltees labour Government I,:,,, !,,.„ liUng, |„,„l„, III 1 "' %  "h on hi-i, wages tips* • ( apUallsl free antcrarix sjstein (anuda. that mighty land ot the imiirr. ,. Mt|. •LAM MAN ell T E. I, O. Hoad. Jnr stands in the middle ma lisss | ll-kl* la's l^$la'*a 3 Lwlie W'*" 1 catch him oft" a full loss from Robert I Court On Friday IT More On IN Soviet Party blue Manifesto I LONDON. Fell 1 1 Jf**"* 1 manifesto Isaued i %  %  Commmutl Party tor •Srlet General Elei t f manifesto claimed that fjioanusts had "manered MjWt ot obuininic Atomic w. and promised the elec%  unproved BdocaUon and %  nacrv.i., .,, ,,,.|, .,. ,,„,„,., os of conaumer sunigher standard ot living |'ar cultural u| _^^ — Krulcr. W.600.IMI Lost h On.W ,. e k BL*L L !-' CIA M"'li %  **•" %  .anJ** 1 "'" unt >l loss Istrr,'?-'' Il "' 111 %  S9.HOO.00 ae. attad lo ihc M/roll Kcslrictions Oiplomuts MOSCOW BONN. Feh i; Hedier, who lal tor .in .til. tes,' m e e tin gs in Waal I; to Eaca .t ^lena^ilication Mdag The Schlaaw1s>HoUta4ll Ministry of Ihc Interior ISinOuncad louiiid inehai makinR a statement in a poliluai i of advocating Nazi ideas altar the war Reuter LONDON. Feb. 17 I id Kelly. British Ambassador to Ihc Soviet Union, no* In itiitain for leave alio tioiis. has reported to Ihc Foresail %  lieen placed ..n Foreign 11 Moscow in recent months, il was learned from today These are said fi %  He roads oul .1 Foreign diplomats mav travel by car and withdrawal of %  i n" book from lirculation. Foreign liooks can now ht only acquired in Soviet Contact mats and Kusslan trades people Is now said lo have been further limited. Household wnloo %  few months ago could lie rom Russians calling at Ihc door, now have in lie bought %  he foreign diplomats' —Reiner. Wow W ill Pile Suit For Divorce HOLLYWOODi Feb. n. one. will tod*) Ale sun f.„ dlvocaa no husband Audio %  : %  kJMunced. %  ailialiou had failed the coupll who were married in January lust year, had stated: "We have made every reasonable effort and unfortunately bavi Miss Hcndrix has signed papers for a divorce complaint alleging mental cruelty. Mr. Cummins aaid hi husband was the most decorated G.I. in the last war. The} ii.. autumn, ware 1 lied, but separated again on Wednesday after Mr Murphy's return from a Hip to T> —Renter. Pope Back At Work VATICAN CITY, Feb. 17. Pope Pius XII was back at work In in,11 Aate study in the Main today after HI bed wini This Biorntaf Hli Holiness said ins private Chapel t tuna for three days. He is still -uttering from a slight sore throat but his temperature has been well below normal This morning the Pope reee i v %  Giovanni Qattista M0..UJ.1. acting %  Domenico T a r 4 I n I, Secretary for Extra ft lesiasUcal Affairn. On Sunday the Pop* 1 ed to make an import;I to 300 Catholic journalists in Rome for an International Press Congress Vatican offlci. normal audiences will I i evt week. B.G. Bowl Out Barbados For 39J Score III For Loss Of One Whkot IK O, S ( (H'lMN British Guiana completely subdued the scoring machlna yesterday when tii< t.aic ;ht Barbados learn for 145 rum as the second B u Guiana Taai entered upon ihe second da) of pla* Bington Oval. Idad. Ot these Athin beautiful frrmnnai Students To Count G.E. Votes l.oNixiN. fab IT. I ounting < : General i in Lot iviatoo next Thursday. idanta are from France. i..il.\. India, Luxembourg. Mauritius, i 1 HI. Poland. Siam. Sweid W. K.utri. ba JU| Ell^llltMTS Fur U.S. TOKYu. 1'. i trs of major Japanese steel plan..will leave Jap.u n. %  Tuesday to Inspect the American steel mdustiv in a two months ill vuui plan burgh. C! n .eland.Reut-r. scored 246 lor the low keU on Thursday, the flrst day ol play, the aatlre Haioados team was back in the pavilion yesterday lor 301 runs which they took 44S minutes to compile Skipper John Goddard In a crisis knock stole the batting spotlight lor the Barbados team having CtU %  bat through the inning* %  i oul 0. :.u l U runs scored Untisii Guiana In tha • 130 minutes for play g*\ j proved perfotmauce standard of batting in the first Test and at close of play had lost a single wicket for 111 Bruce 1'airaudeau who is undefeated with .'ifl to his credit, opened the innings and played the major part in laying the foundation lo* this creditable start by his team, h ins pacers was %  ssive during the ..! ng Ihree wichcta toi 7i* rani in -9 ovai himself among the certainties for • ho 1(150 West Indies team to England. Berkeley Gassin gave one of the Itcsi performances of his long i Inlei -colon u.: sending down no fewer than 4v overs and securing a bag of 3 for i .in left arm bowler Hoilox can claim his msad as well for a sound bowling diplgj In :,E overs lie hardly bowlad i lajpai bgw ha look two for 85 runs. i hnstiain witt adkaoh be "gave much iown just the anUt nit; sort ol stuff capable of curling up a tail and he certainly made short itirift of the Barbados tail-en.lei > Two of thesi. King and Hoad. the latter ol whom once opened the ook OVCI from Trim at thf executati %  itul covei onva to UM left ol Peraaud who %  But Qaakl si wickei i IT tow i tfgjl but iwo balls later Lut... mused and Mas atrttssf oa the pads Up want tne inuVx finger ol Umpire .loinan wh an appealed (or Ibw. .lunl .I.I ings had scored 76 and had been at ihe wicket for four hour* and ten minutes. He hit five fours To his 65 not out on Thursday h. JWjladdsd 11 runs m 42 minutes Skipper Goddj Atkinxin who sent up 300 runs on the tins With %  < "trok. he might well have been out Hi lifted one of alow left am Osvbi %  ••iii to exti. i pafftaly misjudged the catch finally faihtn: hand to the ball. The Ihraa hundred took 355 nuatlti plete. l Gibbs Atkins..., minutes but next over fiom i.-u arm bow lei Holloa ha lost his tu addition to his score. In ..,,,i i„ well flighted lag Hollox. i. who hea iK' wiiket for 106 mlnutl J good batting peiloim.ii. Barbados innings in British Gu duly worna. were the mcttina. His figures | ried by the steady bouling <-t tin 2 Ships Run Aground In Two Days an Pab, i6 A second slup m two day> ha run aground in Argentina's mm inland waterw.. which Is still falling through pro 1 ill has. been on i -audb.il A .esday tlu 7 184 um Italian Uncr "Cartnaigrnund vesterday Roaarto '" lluenos Aires with 'hough held fast on U Iteuler -Cold" Purge Not Complete IN EAST GERMANY BLItLlN. Feb.. 17. I I lal .Soviet drplic'i, Uindschau today told the laal I 'lass parties thai ihc "cold" purge in their rankbad not vel gone far enougli 00 word Loading srtKl 1 IV Ka>'m.in-Chi. f I DBJfetl ;inai>>e<( Ihi n um of the Liberal and ChrtaUai Democratic Parlies Bin* war Many i-eaetiooanes have rei "Tillv I". xj remove. I must nol rod all reafttonary group* have been removed from UM labeial Demoratlc P-i ChrntUan itit Union, ihe leadim Rrater. New .;. •isvtf at in. .lions ca 't off. although they had on >, dose in modified fore Ibnaaaung the exact worda ol %  Us original proposals at Ed" %  %  ''• Mr Churchill continue,, Mi Kevin, thr Pbntgaj Seci. tary. dismused \i i hu by his 'Scornful word stunt By thi. %  nl> showed how far his mind i wells below Ifep uld ii ba wroB aatUab aatton i, itinfi Jboul the supreme question of life 4IK1 death, perhaps tor the whole *orld. at a time whe,, there is a .eneral PnUunr "Is that not the one d uM thn ibout it? Whu' would be upon nur naUa tv and mart ,,,,,, ,. this tun Ill %  Biitain. in this f-i. i were four . ,i-d I put i that oonunuot !rasing o -applies U % %  Stalin Gives 1 Dinner %  Ideals Supported Mi Bavin nyi thai ltd to LI .uppoi lie great ideals of wi •rnjnent. but th annot iuiu-iimi. while .sunder by the CunflicUng foiv.( the two worlds. i anged against each othei i: i, oaUj b> tin B| %  %  ba Grant Pawnn thai ..a ba nlvan ta Ung 'i %  tih ttoralt %  ii hydrngji %  Upon its fruition prvme mission Mi %  nee and Aeaaflti . -i-'ui pur p oaa aff i %  mu been done to out tt the WO) Id 1 am t.i tevafl at what ARCHITECT GETS 3 YEARS BKHLIN. Feu 17 %  Batni Pe,| ..mi 1 hard labour foi Kruler were 2 for 10 in Just over three overs. The weather was fine and the wicket perle.t llnlrn GlUSM Mag baarteg UM British Guiana arms, fluttered majestically m the hreete over the George Challenor BbM seemed to give B.G. the ncceuiar) inspiration to keep the issue open all flay. The fielding on l*,lh siuea today was good, Barbados, showing marked impioveineni When Barbados resumed yesterday at 248/5 Lucas continued in -ubdued manner and took half an %  us flrst four runs. The all hour ol : 14 run. inclufltd Wood tan self to %  : v with powerful duv t tn eatra was nearly out la over. He off draws hard but ROUOJ %  ingle hano %  ; out ..( the reach through to ti %  ary giving W< —l anothei (our. When the lurM haoa Inti laJtao ti" dard being 19 not out 13. On resumption. pla> brlght%  %  M and hear, but it n DIBM Ul "* ,h 1 therc are worM ' 'made public, and perh.i, inderstood by oui • lao Tse Tun* %  ou F.n %  eni n( [he Supren • I ilganlri Klarnani %  Oromyfco Reul-r Therefore, we are pronuai tunas, Whot are pranuaa is thai Living .1,1,1c avar> Iroi we will faithfully and i d nut i*>t ti build on %  %  i -'ace aterUST he had *id thai .on those Sociaium fo< Lal I iiure %  e to %  1 %  %  %  t Ot 'lying amid I that bil road' my H %  %  i*he The iruHctment .hrough an inter] i imo#t of as vet unnamed per-I urt that in 1840 he joined the ton. m the British and A '"* Us-t.. TR AJTIC on White Park Road was parti evening when these two vehicles bumped British i. "Inch he described as the counter intelligence organ e ".' -I age and sabotage ork He said I* Persia. Iraq and fl was sent to Hungary in 1045 U • d to a British Mllitar> le was In* i the numbei if Soviet and Hungarian troops and on military P He also said that he worked on and political The indictment allege* that Vogeler was an agent ol < Hi of Investigation (the faa passed thiough an nagat school and w< lAmerira Sanders, local represei It accuses Vog< o." using d % %  abcoad i %  ga.iised an eapionage ring in Hnnut.il, to obaal atlon and sabu' %  Tna chief gaenaanl fom.. ,n Standard is alleged to h the rhief aganl of Ised by S tan Ra.lo a Deputy i Md k> England • On Page 3 IHK HAOI opean coal "U0O.OU0 BOfH Mi IB5I Is (orecast to^iay In a memorandum giving the view* of i>„u-h mem%  that with the renewal oj iiaation of Oai %  needs this .c. I % %  1 lid Bah the Intern.du.iii. %  diaeuss the eoal-inimnB %  pectad overpi.. %  Mneni of Italian worktn in l>ilch pits had ralaa output in 194ft. but r. continued recruiting %  was too expensive, and the?' should gradualb be n | encatl and poaaibly b, —Reeter Herbert Morrison May Be Next Prime Minister Political i|uat'< AMIS the Brttl Prime Mir ti ri i ovw fn.m Prhma U %  %  Prime Ml %  in Four May Soon G*t U.S. Arms WASH1NGXON. Feb. 17. tBaaaaaana aswarrunai. iinmunism. aacaaai aaav Mated today The •tate and Defri %  rpoaes i general ar--a" ->rni.'r. Stay Away Fmm Communists Cardinal Tells Clergy BBR] lh %  th in Diacaaa to h I %  "national %  piUes n %  piogra: ouflaaa %  ... %  it %  naLannnnl manife-• %  i Leas. %  n have rtdous \inba->:Hlor*x l";ir\x*'ll






Saturday aye

"=" Barbados

33. Countries Adtack | ie socialite iaieieeaimeaiaaaiiieis == Britain Can Shake
mperial Preferences Ja | | Her. self Free
LONDO | SAYS CHURCHILL

|
|
4 ._. , LONDON, Feb. 16. |
4 peery- THREE countries, ineluding Britain, have
LONDON, Feb. 17.
CONSERVATIVE Leader Winston Churchill told

' £ accepted to take part in the forthcoming negotiations
| Britons in a political party broadcast tonight

for the lowering of tariffs. The United States will probakly
negotiate for further reduction in Empire preferences before

| that if they choose Socialism for another five years,

| “we shall be absolutely alone in the free and

ing to lower her own tariffs,
civilised world’,

fourth session of the contracting Parties io the general
" ggreement on tariffs and trade is to meet here on February
Speaking into 25,000,000 homes six days before the General
Election, he said: “The United States. on whese bounty Mr.

2
Attlee’s Labour Government have been living, produce its
vast wealth on high wages, upon a Capitalist free enterprise

System. Canada, that mighty land of the future, is anti-

Socialist.

“New Zealand and Australia
nave at their recent elections ca
e it off, although they had only
> '

!

aken the dose in modified forn
i “LAST MAN OUT-—FE. L. G. Hoad, Jnr., stands in the middie watching» Repeating the exact words

5 A. J. Press, in addi- battle witk be an attempt to sAST MA)

fon 10 his duties as an Officer | force down

; his original proposals at Edit :
‘ . slie W ‘atch him off a full toss from Robert Christiar *) ee burgh, Mr. Churchill continued
United States tariffs F vga { Leslie Wight cate Ss : Ue ee pe ene. continues
Bike Barbados Police Force. | and whittle away still further |. e er to ace = ips Mr. Bevin, the Foreign Secre-
oO ui R. A. Sealy, Barbados| Empire Preferences and the 1932

duties as a member of the | Additional countries — which our n a e
| General Service. have not ye |

at Chase, Barbados t adhered to the gen-
. i - s ase, Barbs s

eral agreement, including West- | Frida
Pigment. }ern Germany, Ausiralia, the y r S oO i F
“Lieuienant C. E. Neblett, Bar-| Phillipines, Peru and Turkey will | mS ie a
| bados Regiment, in addition; have the opportunity to under- | BONN,

Feb 17
to his duties as a member of! take negotiations. | Wolfghan Hedler, whose aequit-

Y Take
| the General Service, and | In all 28 countries which| tal for an alleged anti-Semitic | Seore iil For Loss Of One Wicket

Mr. Julien Mahon of Lion Cas-| gig not take part in the Geneva







































Price:

Five Cents







Western Germany is looking
; |forward to inereased exports of

nor her goods and has agreed to join
ver in this new attack. Tariff discus-
sion, however, won't start until

; e 7

: A ints September 26, Negotiations are
. a ppe | €xpected to last three months.
gg . | When the contracting parties
. = 6 A.D. C.s. ; meet next week the place for

negotiations will be decided upon.
Three towns are in the running.
; His Excellency the zoVvernor | They are Monaco, Torquay and
me been pleased to appoint as} Geneva.
iti Aides-de-Camp:— | The main issues in the coming






| tary, dismissed all this by |
A round In | scornful word stunt. By this,
£ £ nly showed how far his mind
ry “
| wo Dav ‘vents. “Why should it be wrons
ne or the British nation to think

}

|

|

|

about the supreme question of life
BUENOS AIRES, Feb. 16

}

}

'

iwells below the true level



and death, perhaps for the who
A second ship in two days ha



vorld, at a time when there is a
aground in Argentina's mai





















ieneral Election?”
| speech caused strikes and big pro- S. COPPIN inland waterway the aor oO “Is that not the one time of a
5 inti oy in it Test G ar i r po 4 which is still falling through pro nthe 4 iia ‘
| tle, St. Thomas. | Pact or the Annecy negotiations, tes’ meetings in West Germany, is : By O eet ah mii whic h at un en} others when they should thir
His Excellency has also been} jast year have been invited } to face a denazification court next British Guiana completely subdued the arba longed rc a sai ee about it? What a reflection
; i j t . id : . , » sse ali I th tis, arg SMU | wo > . t ligr
d to appoint Major M. L, Commodities and tariffs com- | Friday scoring machine yesterday when they dismissed half aa Ke ! ne x ’ Peace ae | Would be upon Pt national dig
x as e iti j j j ] T scl ig s Minis- ; ’ ‘= e , 2 : “Sandsend which he § ri slevatic an ir
Skewes-Cox as an additional ing up for discussion are being the Schleswig-Holstein Minis-| Barbados team for 145 runs as the second Barbados-Brit yndbank’ since Wednesday the | ‘% 824 mor 2 ‘ ain ; a.
ie-de-Camp during* vhe Royal maintained in top secret files | try of the Interior announced to- Guiana Test entered upon the second day of plav at ' ion Italian liner “Carina. | 2%% sm the v role a s
ic of all nations. This is to afford | day he would be charged with Pane , : meweianel yesterday re AO OCT EY orhige he
: | other countries the advantage of | making a svatement in a political sington Oval. . ' Of these Atkir a eas a ver und fr ie SSE ree riggs
° «| ti fore Septe , questionaire and of advocating Having scored 246 for the loss had been added hese ski I andsenc¢ oun iro talk about, but material wi
: ti n Trick | time before September to defend | Nast jeas after the war.-Reuter avinig hues. see : Son:cortpibuted 10 that ineiuned tosario to Buenos Aires with | ang nice calewlates ge
10 \themselves against assaults on | Nazi ideas a © Was. -| of five wickets on ursday, te | emutttil cover: drive off Mein. fox | aa Pay Be es Mie cei 1 aleu
. a |their present tariffs and quotas. first day of play, - te a “on i ; held fast on. the san ees arn les Ww
| i C rc f team was back in the pavil- uns though he as ar ‘he war leader added
is hussian —(By Cable) pados team was bac | 1 tt .
bk omment | Po ; Back on yesterday for 391 runs which ; ; I as. reported to be in humiliation it would be if pre
w | pe they took 445 minutes to compile Later when ana wee se er Reuter Britain, in this fateful he
ON “BIG 3 MEET M R Mo Skipper John Goddard in a crisis} from — at the sc Pr ful et aR EnEprietemrtpoEED vere found completely absorb:
. af knock stole » batting spotlight] executed another beauti cover | nba eesti T cin akan
. ” VWLore 28 ¥ At W ky knock stole the batting sp ‘ ae ot ° in party stri “
BERLIN, Feb., 17. S r estrictions ~ or for the Barbados team having car- drive to the er oe : ersaud ot “Cold” Pur eC top to that
Churehill’s offer to talk to O Di | * | VATICAN CITY, Feb. 17. |ried his bat through the innings] had no chance of effecting a si . ‘itedih. tins thet, aanbeent Sr a ie i
alin was only an election trick n Ip omats | Pope Pius XII was back atl for a chanceless 55 out of the 145 Soviet licensed Berliner work in his private study in the additional runs scored yesterday,ja w - eae enp vsti Diath aan | Not Complete mms race can only cause ivilisec ‘
me sald to-day. IN MOSCOW Vatican Palace again today after} British Guiana in the remaining oe on i ates laiatiariesa’ reasing danger, increasit i
Why all the excitement — three days in bed with influenza.| 130 minutes for play gave on oe —_ nee tlhe ee oe }
Berliner Zietung asked. LONDON, Feb. 17 This mort His Holiness said] proved performance on n uissed and was : . é |
chill’s statement and Bevin’s Sir David Kelly, British Am- gag rong tes |

Mass in his private Chapel for|standard of batting in the first}Up went the index finger
py that he was always ready to] bassador to the Soviet Union, now

Mi Tree 3 Vi lise

- ary expense, ind diminisi Secialist Failure
IN EAST GERMANY upplies to the homes “All








































|
| a] e
} ss ecoil ft

Tact « nie os , st} Umpire Jordan when Gaskin | ‘ ‘ab - : .,

: : ; af e the first time for three days. | Test and at close of pie Sat los apanle for lbw. } _ BERLIN, Feb. 17. | Ideals Supported ociali Loc )
Sree ch ce talons i? pritain for leave and Seer He is ‘still suffering from aj & single Paine jee h is unde- Lucas in a long and patient inn- | The officiat Soviet 17 areers | Mr. Bevin says that every chic reaso! vhici irne the
Se ca peceiguny Tr Sans Orne hes.remearted .to ihe Foreign slight sore throat but his Semperary: ie th 50 te hie sedtieninedl ings had scored 76 and had ‘been | Winds« haw today told the East thing must be reierred to t jtide in Europe agains Socialis:
trick” as President Truman’s| Office that further severe restric-| ture has been well below normal conten 7 d layed the major} at the wicket for four hours and | German Middle class parties tha'| United Nations. We all euPRe the utter failure of Socialist

liyed offer to send Chief} tions have been placed on Foreign since yesterday. the maoes an Pn a seadetinn for}ten minutes. He hit five fours. | the “cold” purge in their ranks | jhe great ideals of world go Governments to make any effec
Vinson to Moscow in 1948.] diplomats in Moscow in recent : ‘ning the Pope re-| Part in laying : fi : hursday he | had not yet gone far enough. | arnment, but the United Nation | tive resistance to Communist. pro-
‘ : tle I This morning the I this creditable start by his team.| To his 65 not out on Thursday he t , comin om ete te. vein i imunist pr
t the fact that these gentle- months, it was learned from a ceived Monsignor Giovanni John Trim, with his pacers was} had added 11 runs in 42 minutes. in a 5,000 werd leading oni . annot function, whe i tae sression “and permeation,” the 75-
bhave to propose an’ Anglo-/ usuaily’ reliable Source. today. Battista Montini, acting. Secres jecideary Impressive during” the |~ ‘Skipper ~ Goddard ~ partnered} signea “by the “ma@itor-ineCitier, | sunder by the conflic ae ree | year-old “Tory chief added
OP .AR~» AMerican-Soviet These are said'to inélude sevéral | toy, of State and Monsignor} “&°! “4 : ison who sent up 300 runs on} the paper analysed the develop {of the two worlds, which | “You. -will have to. say
reas. sia niemraltias.. tary of St innings capturing three wickets | Atkir - . and Christiat ndaink enth ciihes 3
In order to improve limits on the roads out of Moscow, Domenico T a r din i, Secretary for 79 runs in 29 overs placing|the tins with a stroke off which, ment of the Liberal and Christiz | canged against each o on | Thursday, whether we are to
i 5 . is . ‘ Tact : : - a M ) sen ‘ ** — < . > ena! a“ » > rree ) }
ection prospects is not to] on which Foreign diplomats may | for Extraordinary Ecclesiastical himself among the certainties for! he might well have been out. Hej} Democratic Parties since the en It is only iby the oes | plunge. deen into the thicket
sregarded, rie ; travel by car and withdrawal of Affairs. the 1950 West Indies team to Eng- | lifted one of slow left arm Gibbs of the wai ; he Great Powers Het, SOC UENY | ; ‘ ,
Pitis the best proof of the fact) all second hand “western” books On Sunday the Pope is expect- land.’ deliveries sgh to extra cover and ‘Many reactionaries have re-|oan be given to - dinar’ ty ;
all people of the world wish from cireulation. Foreign books ed to make an important speech Berkeley Gaskin gave one of the} Christiani completely misjudged | cently been exposed and removed! against the annihilating ‘eecith ay oa
E nothing better than firm can now be only acquired in Soviet to 300 Catholic journalists in bent performances of his long} the catch finally failing to get his} from their posts but one must no vith atomic or hydro =
mip-and co-operation with] editions. Rome for an International Press| , areer in Intercolonial cricket| hand to the ball. The three » under any illusion that all re x” by bacteriological - si : ,
Soviet Union. Contact between Foreign diplo- Congress. Vatican officials expect) sending down no fewer than 49] hundred took 355 minutes to com-) actionary groups have been r¢ Upon its fruition alone he wrong ethics
# —Reuter. mats and Russian trades people is normal audiences will start again overs and securing a bag of 3 for plete. ved from the Liberal ao Nations can disc —_ ~ e “a re se
now said to have been further next week, 189. Veteran left arm bowler Rol- . tiie itie += Party and the Christian| preme mission”, i ts a ae
. limited, Household _ provisions, }lox can claim his mead of praise Next over from Gibbs ee) Democ ratic Union, the leadin idded. ; ts ie : , %
tet Party which a few months ago could be ° és as well for a sound bowling dis-|ondrove for a single to complete | article stated. I ask for trong _m | a
bought from Russians calling at Overseas Students | play. In 38 overs he hardly bowl-} his individual half century in $8 Reuter. ne capable of ‘giving bo ui
= ° : as - cae - 7a E - . Fc . . ok , “5 but » ) from left! a and design and s : t if t (
le door, now have be bought ai a loose ball. He took two] minutes but next over unee ‘anc :
Mssue Manifesto | 0° door, now nave to bs ught | ia te ed 2 lgose ball. Mie, howls. Halon be. eee. necessary time to, make its] servatives. were: clecteg eae
throug! he foreign diplomats 'To Count G E Votes wickets for 85 runs. —. pene lation as s » ‘ he nec teetayn
. } A . . © wicket without any adc 0 >a 5 eat purpose elec n ere will b ( nN
LONDON, Feb 17. | Shop | : scor » played forward to a Stalin Gives to t «| i i
aay mers ae =e - > sale ‘hr ‘ vith his slow | Score. He played forwar 1 do not know : } i ei e tore
W radio today broadcast | Reuter, LONDON, Feb. 17. Robert Christiani \ rell flighted le inner on the : t the I \
i . , ; * . eliveries which he “gave much| we ightec I ° full extent of the hat ny

election manifesto issued by Tyventy students from 14 over-|deliveries whic ad and returned an easy cateh to | ‘ { \ ‘ th , .

‘ baa . >. 1. a eee ; * lair” s jown just the enticing} pad and returned an ex 4 has been done to out | urd j ewilderment at
aw agrunist Party for A ciress Will File | seas countries will be artes to a ae eanehie of curling up| Rollox. Y é inner it; dedi meal ti. Gani. etal | pity, but for whom only a few

let General Election on £ OK the counting of General Election |§ : : Atkinson who had been at the} s -— . . heme ‘ As
: Ope Pay ; a tail < certainly made short f S¢ i ? n the world. I am grieved at w! years ago we kept the flag of
12. . AS ’ i. votes in London’s City and West- * : if ie Barbados tail-enders.| wicket for 108 minutes gave MOSCOW, Feb., 17 aie and: hear. ‘but it may. well freedom flying amid all the wind
The Manifesto claimed that Suit For Div orece minster division next Thursday, Bee teen King and Hoad, the ‘good batting performance. FOS). peavehal. ‘Stalin gave: o Gimeno erat teas eens Bane that blew.”
» scientists had “mastered | The students are from France, | ‘ , she ned the|&trokes were tree aud well time n the Kremlin ust right inj” y srhap I Mr. Churchill ended his broad-
: 7 : rir . . ‘ lia, Lebs jlatter of whom once ope | alg 2 nade public, and perhay; i 1 i ided hi o8
peel of obtaining Atomic HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 17 Germany, Ialy, India, Le ween Barbados innings in, British Gui-! and he never seemed unduly wor Honour of Chinese Communist; â„¢ ierstood by out est st on this personal note
Hey,” and promised the elec- Film Actress Hendrix, twenty-| Luxembourg, Mauritius, Pakis OP, | ne were the victims. His figures | ried by the steady bowling of the Leader Mao Tse Tung and tne! ®Y&? um te ‘ ‘chill said urse I am reminded, lam ;
He improved Education and one, will today file suit for divorce | Persia, Peru, Poland, Siam, Oe | ete 2 for 10 in just over three | visitors His inning nenucec'! Premier and Foreign Minister of | Tulers. Mr. c mare m ee 2 Ald thn ities
ith as well ac furthe ; » > hero husba Audie | de; c Jest Africa.—Reuter, = seven fours. 5 ; . mn Therefore, we are iol t ’ n
. Pvices as well as further | from her war hero lusband i en and | overs ( he Peking Government Chou Er th nd easy! youth have bee weomplished
MS in the prices of consumer! Murphy, her lawver announced, | The weather was fine and the| Wood next man in helped hin {to promise you smoo and PO Reka ss eee
; T scar Cum F see ; ’ | se t i off sliox wit “ The /e mis Lak yo ve me » onal ¢ anlage
® @higher standard of living lhe lawyer, Mr. Oscar Cum- | Ji Engineers wicket perfect. British Guiana’s| self to a fow off Rol , 1 : Among the guests were Presi- | times What bcc le i aa nt,| ain from: undertaleins he ean
anew cultural upsurge, mins, said Miss Hendrix had | ap PS “ colours, a green flag bearing the | powerful drive to extra covel yt ent of. . the Supreme Soviet! iaying aside every Mh eet es cad gg ohn:
—Reuter. reached this decision after a last- i \ | British - Guiana arms, fluttered | was nearly out later in the am Nikolai Shaverink, Deputy Chair- will faithfully and resolute ve “ nd m duty ‘ 7
as > § > “ T Mah | *YisOlal . Ny * . . ~y we * pore a p ane he eo re

; minute attempt at reconciliation I or U.S. majestically in the breeze over the | over. He off drove hat 1 n i ig 1an of the Politburo, Vyacheslay | ©@try out the policy we h ve | ' Britain and + Em; va

had failed, wade *hallenor Stand and|but Rollox who got a single ha Pad S members| claimed, to-do our best for all. a 1 an

oi i ee George Challeno failed to hold.it and merely Molotoy Politburo nembers | ; the ble
600.00 Lost He said the couple who were TOKYO, Feb, 17 seemed to give B.G. the necessary | to it, failed to + Y ae read! Georgie Malenkov, Anacte Miko-| build on a sure founda i“ nic cris a
waned, Wen bas ems tee SODDESES Ce AOE. semmuyese eavarnenve °0. Sen tie. ES Com a's ids ee at id t ! 4 i val Nikolai Bulgani Klement | structures of British greatne “| jut while God os ne ’

F ry stated: “We ave ad =Very ae ans > ‘ } . 2, an at midoff anc sexe ie " — asin } ‘ tt the people sho me
: ln One W ‘ ak , Stated: We have made every steel planis will leave Japan next/ an day. of ms fa pone Phe he beumkhe| Wawviehaiion. Pacman Minister ld peace ; i“ ple . wW I

. ee reasonable effort and unfortun- Tuesday to inspect the American] The fielding on both sides to- | travellec FOUR or os Andre Vyshinski and Deputs Rarlier he had said that rit-{ their goodwill y duty
. a he ately have come to the realisation teel industry. In a two months lay was good, Barbados, showing | ary giving Wood anoth Ry ee a ndrei Gromyko.| ain chose Socialism fot vothe ' ur rs |." —-Reuter
ST LUCI 2 ¢ s ° ’ 8 the | heon interval wa Foreign Minister Andrei Gror
n p Aas A, (By Mail) that we cannot make the grade. stay they will visit planis in Pitts- marked improvement. When the lunc te ‘vi me z oe sana
( ent has an-/ Miss Hendrix has signed pa- burgh, Chicago and Cleveland When Barbados resumed yester- taken the ecart wadia80/", ee. ;
oat the ariunt of loss ers for a divorce complaint al- , jay at 246/5 Lucas continued inj|dard being 19 not out an
the recent Cem cahiaalle pers é gee Reuter. day at 246/5 L |
NeW leging mental cruelty, Mr. Cum- sega

. VM ,
wen GETS —Vrour over firet fourruns. ‘the ened consderaot.” Fice"Gos-| Big Coal Surplus | ‘#erbert Morrison May
Bproximatcle ners amounted | 7 a. ld husband ARCHITECT GETS ) hour over his first four runs. The;ened considerably ; & UC ‘ | ‘

a ately $9,600.0 ac-| Her 23-year-old husband was |

& ac f rs nou {' dard mashed Trir eliveri
, s 3 E s , otal during the first half hour o
ae igure ubmitted to| the most decorated G.I. in the last y AR

. ° =
rim’ Be N t P > WY l >
at his i BERLIN Feb. 17, |Play was only 260 and 14 run > Te haw Expected In Europe a Ce eee
his request by the Site ar. | a ahead |
Rentative. ti. eae addedl They had a trial separation last | An Bast German provincia} court ss anieli ile a Mnidatie alas
ve understood that that



; }
: ; THE HAGUE, Feb. 17 |
fig-| autumn, were later reconciled, but at Brandenburg. today sentenced

F included the payroll of

a LONDON, Feb. 1%
, Faull T y YY i q \ European coal surplus of | ? . ters here tonight predicted that if J ibour
em-| separated again on Wednesday }the 25-year-old architecy Karl BRITON Pl EADS GUI J about 700,000,000 tons in 1951 i Political quarters here tonig 1
Ss Who reporte daily for! after Mr Murphy’s return from a | Heinz Peiper to three years’ hard | 4
although, there w;
them

‘ > p : ie slectiy xt Thu ‘ la
forecast to-day in a memorandum wins the British general election Thursday
is nothing| trip to Texas \labour for attempted espionage — |

xt Deputy
] j TRI 1L giving the views of Dutch mem- Prime Minister, Herbert Morrison. will be groomed to “take
E pS. ee reper IN BUDAPES S } ZL bers of Parliament. F

over” fram Prime Minister, Clement Attlee within a veat
The memorandum says that with j

















. Attlee eadership of the Labout
. r the renewal of equipment and | riv ot assailed, but it is
: a state Electric Company : 7 i Sat j it j
y PETER FURST Le: wee tel-| furt mechanis Gei Y A rewding soi bee cock
By PETE ee 7, |aceused of being a British Intel-, further mec hanisation | of G é Sta way From thought he has no particular an
BUDAPEST Feb. 17, ligence Agent in Cairo, Italy an: | â„¢@ny, British and: Polish produc- bition to carry on at the helm foi
dear Ss ‘s Br ; sdigence Agent in Cairo, lialy a will be sufficient to cove: ss -sitilins
Edgar Sanders British business ” : vane on wi 2 sufficient to | C : | full seeond five-year spell a
man pleaded guilty in the criminal Austria as we la Hung: Pe, Western Europe’s needs this yea Lommunists Prime. Minister
court here to-day to charges of Organised Ring nd give a big surplus next yeai ie : II | He has been in the Cabine
a Se ‘ lo le vik . f » . 7OV - ; i . .
‘spionage and sabotage. An Amey-| Sanders and Vogeler, vi It asked sf the oy» a hbo a Cardinal Tells C CGY | Office continuously. for 10 years.
ican Robert Vogeler and five! President. of the Internation: ment would ask the nterna a : and isnow 67. Morrigon is Attlee’:
Hungarians including one woman Telegraph Company of New Yo! Labour { Eenseen om ons oS BERLIN, Feb 7 bvious guceessor for a number o
i Pree f { N »y ; nee ¥ , . : » cCOnl~ z . 3
were on trial with him. were arrested last November rReeTng e wane ere a4 ae Cardinal Von Pre ysing, Roman | reason: \part from being Deput;
Mr. Sanders speaking quietly The indictment involved po ition in ren ag : edition Catholic Bishop of Berlin “| Prime Minister, he is acknow]l-
|ihrough an interpreter told the sumber of as yet unnamed per-| of the expec oe mend of | forbidden’ the» clergy in his East} caged chief strategist of the
: ’ : Ameri ,: 2 T . ” ‘ - — c : : : ;
Court that in 1940 he joined the; sons in the British and Americ: raat woreens in ‘Dateh pits had!“°rman Diocese to take any part} | r Party and its leader in the
British Field Security Service| Legations here 7 te : aise output in 1949, but jin the Communist ponsores! House of Commons. A Labour win
e . . } t 5 aise v, ' 7 . ” wr
which he described as the coun- It accuses Vogeler and Sander ee ts recruiting of Italian national front, ; A ould increase his already
tar ‘lisence go at yf . ng a t l , a ; . of ae In. a circular letter printed '! oreat presti Like the majority
a ee — Aan cna os ene ais r was too expensive, and thes | the West-Berlin Der Tag to-day} ‘ oak Csblaet’ h ~i
the British War Office anc was | g& na eer tere inant hould gradually be replaced by ht e Cardinal whose Diocese com- ‘ ; i 1 tv oe * bi t “his
| trained in espionage and sabotage | their respective a Dutch workers and possibly b Me at - ce atiihe. Soviet ae | tishtw este u 3
: fovnt | s rise i‘ . i slinarig re
work. He said he served in Egypt | abroad German frontier workers j DIGS. #08 Retr ia Be ieee lisciplinarian have
ersia, Iraq and Syria. He said hx They are liege Reuter | Wrote The ee nents € ia so. a. tremendous
‘ 3 1945 + 'of the so-called National j
vas sent to Hungary in 1945 & ganised an espionage g — } iving. as I] i pestigioe
e attached to a British Military! Hungary to obftair cret inforn ' sttiving, asl learn, to win the | 08
Missi n* Budapest. He was in- ation ar abot H i Four May Soon \clergy over to member
V sion in udapes > was | at } in : c % Abe X a an Ae +4 ; ‘ : 1 Ms
os ‘ “operation with. thi ! on “
tructed “to. conduct sabotage” to; econom, - je ae 8 Ambassador’s
sitions Of Sovist.aad Monamrion UGiniots it, Sateddent Fewo) ee Bee! priest may take part in any x
sitions of Soviet and Hungarian Geiger former Direct f tv J . curetddaes "4th oe F arewell
fe also said that he worked oy aungarian Standard Electr WASHINGTON, Feb, 17. |Pieeramme we e of t see
He also said that he worked on ¢ ompany iS alleged to have bee Americari arms may soon star [* nemies of the churcl LONDON, Feb
economic and political ° lines the chief agent of the ring orgat flowing to four Asian nations i rhe Consistory the Evangeli Mr. Ernest Bevin, Britisiy
The indictment alleges that ised by Sande nd an. increased. gover bel-@hureh for Berit R ‘ jos
ogeler was an agent of the Fed Another efendant Zol tf hal the pread of lenburg sen imilar etter el| c ©. the g
Burvau of Investigati (t t Deputy Chief in t Minists t rere stated ergy I which it reminded | Argenti , issador Senor
American G-men Organi of Industs illege State id Defence m of the attiude e Evan-| R le. Senor De
. : } ' , t rr ivi ia +} ; ’ € n te

’ estat Reute -Reuter.
@ On Page 3 Reuwr


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PAGE TWO

TT
C C C

Ss® ERROL DOS SANTOS,

» Chairman of the Board of
Directors of B.W.1.A.. Commander
A. D. S Murray, Managing
Director of B.W.I.A. and Hon.
Alan Storey, Member of the Board
of Directors were intransit for
Trinidad yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. They were in Jamaica to
attend a board meeting of the

Comipany which took place on
16th.



RR OR RE ot mR





s p :

5

;
i
j

Chairman_of

was the-wish of Mr. J. W. Booth,
who is now Deputy Chairman of
B.O.A.C. and still remains a direc-
tor of B.W.1A. Mr. H. O. B.
Wooding, K.C., another membe:
of the Board of Directors will be
returning to Trinidad in a few

days. :

Sir Errol told Carib that he
attended the installation of Prin-
cess Alice as Chancellor of the
University College of the West
Indies and it was a most colourful
ceremony. —

«> <>



MR. and MRS. RICHARD BARTHELMESS

Retired Film Star Pays
Short Visit

~~ Variety Concert
AY, February 2ist at
Hall, Garrison, a
Variety Coneert will be given un-
der the’ pgtronage of the Very
as eco ae eae HE well known film star Rich-
entertaining programme is being ard Barthelmess with his
arranged and amongst those cori- wife have been paying a short
tributing ‘ave Miss Elaine Jordan visit to Barbados and they are
Messrs. GéG. Morris, Chas. Reeves, oes for Antigua to-day
fn Ms i San aes, See Oteees "Richard Barthelmess started his
ate Ceape -Doliey Band. ste acting career in 1916 and, played

are in aid of St. Cyprian ; 7 aoe
*, in both silent and talkie films.
Sunday School Funds and special Many will remember him in

local Charity. “Broken Blossoms,” “Way down

“ = East,” “Patent Leather Kid,”
Spent Two Weeks among many others in the silent
R. P. F. HARRIS, Acrount- films. He was in the first produc-
ant and Assistant Secretary tion of “Dawn Patrol,” and also
of Jotm” Mowlep & Co., Ltd., “Weary River,” “Some of the
Building and Civil Engineering Gods,” and a hundred odd more
Contrattors of London, England, talkie films
left erday morning by B|W.1.A. He has portrayed many parts
for inidad en route to British from “A Chinese Poet,” to a Prize
Guianaé on business, subsequent

Fighter, soldier, sailor, etc. He
to returning to Trinidad and Gre- was also in the first production of
nada.

“Only Angels have Wings,” which
Mr. Harris spent two weeks

is now been revived and is at

here-on-holiday and was staying present showing in Trinidad.

at the Ocean View Hotel. He ex- He retired from the screen at
ts to return to England via the outbreak of the second World

ew York about the end of March

Departures on the
““Golfito”

RS. WAPLINGTON and her

daughter also were passen-
gers leaving .yesterday on_ the
“Golfito” for England. Mrs. Wap-
lington is the wife of the Chief
Engineer of the Cable Ship “Elec-
tra”, and has been living in Bar-
bados for the past eighteen
months.

R. MONTY WHITE left for

England yesterday by the

“Golfito” on a few months’ holi-
day.

Another passenger for Eng'and |
was Mrs. Joan Fell-Clark who
has been staying at Coral Sands
She will be joining her husband |
who left recently by T.C.A.

Mr. W. Lambert, Private
Secretary to His Excellency the |
Governor, and their daughter Pat
left yesterday by the “Golfito”
for six months’ holiday in Eng-
land. Mr. Lambert and their son
Gordon were at the Baggage |
Warehouse to see them off.

K. ANSCELE PAYNE, mem-

ber of the Staff of Barclays



War, and now lives in Long Island,
U.S.A. When he leaves Antigua
he plans to visit Haiti, Jamaica
Cuba and Florida before return-

Seawell "Manager Leaves

R. Harold Bancroft, who has ing home Bank left yesterday for England.
been Manager of Seawel) «> e» He is on three months’ holiday
Airport from December, 1948 to Former C & W Manager and sailed by the “Golfito”.

January, .1950, and Mrs. Bancroft M* J. H. INSALL, former pa oe

left yesterday by the “Golfito” Manager of Cable and Wire- Celebrities At Club

for England. less here and Mrs. Insall, left yes- M |
Many great changes took place terday by the “Golfito” on holi- organ

at Seawell during Mr. Bancroft’s gay, prior to taking up his new OU can tell tne tourist season

short term of office. There is NOW appointment as Manager of the is well under way by the
a new and up-to- ne £ ommuni- Bermuda Branch of Cable and crowds at Club Morgan. Every
cations Centre a! Public Ad- Wireless night visitors from all over the
dress Service u ene Both mr. Insall first arrived in Bar- world are enjoying themselves at
a one ViouM R eas ~ry bados in March 1943 and was En- this popular Club.
» Airport estaurant p Neca 5

~: ate onthia a no apatronehe tc Sineer in charge of Carrington Richard Barthelmess, popular
the ‘Airport “Tine eashen et up in and Boarded Hall Wireless Sta- American Cinema actor and his
the Ter 3 i! fir ie “ates tions, and he has been Manager of wife were among the recent

© SR). URE ee the Barbados Branch since Novem- visitors. Another well known
organised and it understood ber 1, 1948 De .
that further improvements have ’ personality, is that of George

Mr. A. G. L. Douglas, Divisional
anager of Cable Wireless and
Mrs. Douglas, Mr. and Mrs

Harmon Coxe, from Connecticut,

been planned. Most important of M ‘ >
U.S.A. who is a noted writer of

all, the new runway is now under EH

S ; : ystery ion. 5
oar ana dies Bancroft plan to C. Robinson, and Mr. and Mrs Seek Kase tation” sane
live in Hampshire. Aubrey Archer were at the Bag- 4).4 among the recent visitors

’ see them off .
gage Warehouse to see t of and many of them were renewing

> <*? j
a old acquaintances here. Club
Was C. & W. Engineer Morgan is always popular with
NOTHER staff member of the visitors and it is nice to see
— ‘ Cable and Wireless also s97 many new faces.
eS oo a of the tert yesterday on the “Golfito”. nae
. G. team. o pains have been yp A T. Wheweil with his wife
spared in the aim of, making this 444 young son are U. K. bound
a joyful time for all tickev hold- 4). ¢uriough
ers. Mr. Whev

ay «»
Press Club Dance

HE Barbados Press Club are
having a dance to-night at

«»

“Rommel”’ Author Coming
RIGADIER YOUNG, author of
Rommel, which opens in

Whewell who arrived here ]
to-morrow’s Sunday Advocate is

ns: ¢* in 1943 has, in the capacity of
Well Known Artist Leaves io Engineer”, visited most of Coming to Barbados soon.
R. PAT AKED, well known the West Indian Branches from ad a ee
artist, who has been in Bar- time to ume To-night
bados for ixteen months left «> «> LUB 11 have planned a Cos-
yesterday by the ‘Golfito’ for Eng- Off to England tume Carnival Dance tonight
land and will be then going on to and Mrs. Marcel Wick at the G.I.U. Two prizes wi!l

M*

British Council headquarters at England yesterday to spend fout Git a a are vill su iy the
Wakefield 5 4 months’ holiday both in Liverpool sible ns’ orchestra will supply the
. and Colchester. Mr. Wicks is on a which commences at
Oo ClOCK,

the staff of Barclays Bank here
Another

For Trinidad Holiday Barclays Bank staff Comings and Goings

R. and Mrs. David H, Simp- member and his Wife also left by R. E. H. Bruce Clayton, Re-
son of Long Island, New the “Golfito, _Mr and = Mrs presentative of Internation-
York, left for Trinidad yesterday Boyce, who are also going OD 4) Aeradio, Ltd., London, was an

evening by B.W.LA. after spend- leave to England

ing a month’s holiday. They wer «2 ¢»

staying at the Ocean View Hotel. On Six Months Holiday
They expect to be in Trinidad R. WILFRID WOODHOUSE,

for a short while before returning Building Research Officer of

home on lfirch 1. Colonial Development and Wel-

arrival from England via Jamaica
on Thursday by B.W.I.A. Wing
Commander R. Lawes also of In-
ternational Aeradio Ltd., return-
ed from Trinidad by B.W.I.A.
on Thursday.

Mr. Simpson is an exclusive fare, with his wife and two sons — Mrs. E. Archer, Manageress of
agent for the General Electric jeft yesterday for England. His Hotel Windsor, revurned from a
Company in Long Island three year contract here has ter- short visit to Trinidad on Thurs

sa “Di x ‘ ie minated and he is on six months’ day by B.W.I.A.
Carnivalites holiday. He told me he has al- Mr. H. A. Arnell, Asst. Sup-
.W.1.A. ran a special flight yes- ready booked seats for the First erintendent of Harrison Line, sta-
teiday taking many Bar- Test Match between the West In- tioned in Trinidad, returned vo
badians to spend Carnival in dies and England Trinidad by B.W.1.A. yesterday
Trinidad. Among those leaving Mrs, Charles Peirce left for

Trinidad yesterday by B.W.L.A
Mr. John Harrison, Arts Officer
of British Council, left for Trini-

Off To College

M's Jean Edwards, daughter

then and
were, Miss

this afternoon as
Monica Inniss,

wel’
Miss

Patricia Egan, Miss Yv , a ;
Durant Mr Charl . Di rg t Mr - of BN and Mrs. A. C. Ed- gad yesterday by B.W.I.A

» ie. Canine srurens, Tr. wards of "Ciaremont’, Bockiey, < iiy, 7: Geliegeen, O.5.8,, of
Maurice Leach. left yesterday bound for England, ; ‘ Soa oe

Customs Union Commission and

where she is taking a nine-month yrs. Gallagher lef’ yesterday for

Also For Carnival secretarial course at St. James’ pyjnidad by B.W.1.A
R. FRED OLTON, left yester- Secretarial College in London. Mr ge W. Bertie Cox
day afternoon by B.W.1.A, She was a passenger on the “Gol- Superintendent _ of Roads and
to be in Trinidad for Carnival. Ato” Works in St. Lucia, have been
Mrs. Oltgn is also in Trinidad, she Congrats guests at Mrs. Stella Zephirin of
left about two weeks ago and is ONGRATULATIONS to Mr. Savoy Bay Street. They left yes-
+i Visit to her br other and his an Mrs. Hutson Outram of terday after spending two weeks
wife, Mr. and Mrs, Rufus Field “Nettey,” Fontabelle, who cele- here and will spend Carnival in

of Belmont, Port-of-Spain, where p { % ; ini j 3
.s ’ rate their Silver We - Trinidad before returnjng to §
Mr, Olton will also be staying. eatees : ee a a we

Everything
to SUIT you

Sir!
TROPICALS

FOUR INTO ONE
6.72—6.83—6.88—7.08

ali at 6.25

For a limited time only!

EVANS & WHITPIELDS

Dial 4606 Dial 4220
BROAD ST.



Sil) >
/






\AA









Sole Selling Agent for

MEN'S AVENUE SHOES
$14.40 per Pair







Girl

3 Surprises In |
Paris Fashion

\By Eileen Aseroft
PARIS hus given us a new line, |

three surprises, big hats, shoulder
straps and a new colour—tanger- '

ine.

The line whether you like it or)

not, is

short straight skirts, bathing Uress'
necklines and no sleeves. j
Jackets and coats are straight.)

with lo
jackets

Compromise with 1950 is made}
over the waistline, which fecenien|

largely

although several designers have}
‘. | made attempts to lower it or abol-
| ish it altogether.

Hats

SURPRISES include the return}
of the Flying Panel, from waist
and yoke for morning, afternoon |
and evening,
tunic frock and the “pantajupes”
(pantaloons) for evening wear
under short frocks. !

THRE BARBADOS ADVOCATE
setidticnenannanelant





1920. Flat busts, flat hips,
w revers and pockets, suit)

come just below the waist.;

in its natural position, |

the return of the

There has been a big welcome

THE short evening dress is well
established, and if you haven't
yet fallen for one you soon will.

When you do it will be very
short
ground) and either a heavily em-

with short hairstyles and unkind |
to unattractive shoulders. L
The halter neck is back, and thei umobrellas,

RS. W. LAMBERT, wife of | one-sleeve style and lots of tiny
shoulder straps.

for the picture hat. No brim is too
large and even with classic suits
you see the big cartwheels worn
straight on the head or with a
backward tilt.

Other favourites are the Gibson
boater
peaked cap, worn ata
angle, rather like a French porter.

Colours

with it is Flamenco.

and an amusing

rakish

white. For evening,
Evening Dress

the short evening dresses.



(about 16in. from the





broidered sheath or a full billow-|tung and guipure lace in gold
ing skirt of organdie or tulle raffia and white.
It is nice to say good-bye to the ‘
strapless top, so naked-looking Accessories
ACCESSORIES are simple, but

amusing. Tasseled and

| belt; and buttons of amber

Sleeves when they do exist, are} tortoiseshell.

large,
pique,

crisp cuffs of organdie or pique.

Rupert



Rupert stares as ’
the piece of paper about excitedly.
This letter is signed with a single

letter, a queer sort of R,”’ cries Sam. sailor pauses. “In my shack is
“ And b Toew who that stands for. something Roderigo has wanted for
Ie’s my old enemy, Roderigo, the years,” he says. It is a black
pirate! He signs his name like wallet, and it contains something
that. He must be the mysterious that only he could understand,

*%

+
%
%



LL LALLLLELELAPLELASLEPPSES AS

| SOSSSS60S¢

white
have hackneyed ropes of pearls.

with
models

often lined
sleeveless

and the

ve

Caravan —29
















second man! Yes, and that explains
everything.” ‘Oh, do tell me
what you mean,” begs Rupert. The

his triend waves

TO-NIGHT
A GALA NIGHT

AT

CLUB MORGAN
SPECIAL DINNER DANCE

Delicious Steak and Chicken Dinners.

Continuous Music for your Entertainment
se Please Dial 4000 for Reservations



TO-NIGHT February

teh

PERCY GREEN & HIS ORCHESTRA

Dancing from 9 to all hours—$1.00

AND

We Offer

ALUMINIUM COR) JGATED SHEETS
Lengths 6 ft., to 19 ft., width 2 ft.

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

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

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

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LIMITED
DIAL 2039

$66O6$566666" 66664 ‘
PSS G6 B98 SSD O99 OS OSS POSS OSS

Other materials include lots of
chiffon both silk and wool, pleated,
tucked smocked and plaited shan-,;

fringed
shantung parasols, flat
round fans, 1920 court shoes, and
and
Diamonds have at last ousted the}

You see them in chokers, lavish
|

POSSESS
SOSOPSSS PPPS PP PPP PP PP SPSS POSSE,
‘

For ROOFS









THE new colour launched by| bangles and gipsy
many of the houses, is tangerine.| chandelier earrings.
The new orange make-up to go

|
}

Navy and black are top favour. |
ites for day, nearly ‘always with| guipure lace
white first)
and then a whole range of pastels.

Beautiful feather-weight coats
of crinkle nylon or taffeta cover









PSP ES OPES E PEP PPPS FPP F FSIS

y

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

OOOO COSC OCC C COS SSSS9S9SSSSSSS66%,

LLLP PEP PFPO

OOOOH ES
0 OS

‘\yartings and curly fringes are in,
| ragged chrysanthemum cuts are





SATURDAY, FEBRUARY

SSS







——



jl poLo PLAYERS
some IRON FRAME
These

PLANTERS and all Horsemen —

We have
| Army.
i

|

i

}

SADDLES which wer

are going very cheap

built for the dy
Ke
12 Geagce SHOT GUN and .22 â„¢



RIFLE

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY & HARDWyy


















SSS ~
AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Menke, 9,
SUNDAY, TUESDAY & THURSDAY On
NIGHT at 8.30 t

UNIVERSAL presents - - -

DEANNA DURBIN — DICK HAYMES .— VINCENT p
Y y RIC :
in “UP IN CENTRAL Pan

and the Magnificent Music of SIGMUND ROMBERG ‘







FRIDAY & SUNDAY 8.30 Pm,

PARAMOUNT presents - - -
ALAN LADD as

“THE GREAT GATSpy”

With a host of Favouritas
DIAL 8404 FOR RESERVATION








TONITE—MON. & WED. at the

EMPIRE THEATRE
Nn Hon ive ny by

. 7 NWOWT Gey,

terms are...

slave
and

ornaments,
hoop

collars, hair

Embroidery is Javish and beau-
tiful. Silken coloured flowers on
shantung dresses, heavy gold
on linen, evening
gowns weighted down with keau-
tiful beadwork.

Flowers appear on lapels, hat
brims, belts, skirts and bodices,
carnations, roses and the pink
button daisy and the tangerine to
carry out the orange theme.

Hair

HAIR is a little softer, a little

longer, a_ little curlier. Centre





f



out.

But it is surprising to see how
many mannequins still cling to
their long hair and elaborate
nape-of-the-neck dressings.

—L.ES.

Guide To

Housewives



Today’s Prices

20c.
24e.
29¢.
15ce.

Tomatoes
Butter Beans .
Peanuts
Onions



Marion Marshall
Randy Stuart
William Neff

HOWARD HAWKS
SOL ¢. SIEGEL





° Tis
i | NAM ag



























¢ ‘c
Sten Roneâ„¢

EXTRA! EXTRA! NEHRU in “ASIA’S NEW vol
“A MARCH OF TIME”
Subject

——— ee
~ = "7

GLOBE THEATRE

STARTING TONITE 8.30 & MON. & WED,

M.G.M’s HILARIOUS COMEDY |
SPENCER TRACY & KATHERINE HEPBU

sis NE ae i
-ADANCS RIB”
SUNDAY Feb. 19th at 8.30 4
TRIPLE ATTRACTION
(l) KIDDIES CARNIVAL

(9 Kids in a Talent Kiss)









Across
1, This clue 1s fittumg. (4) ;
4 and 8 Down. Quickly fading. (10)
9. St. Thomas demanded it. (5)
10. Animals you can use? (4)
11. Takes more than a friend to puil
| pomrset together, (5)
| 13. Unite, the reverse surely. (3) |
| 14. Stubbornly ill-humoured. (6) |
. Alarmed after the start. (3)
| 17. Piece of wood suggesting &
cricket declaration with a wicket
in hand, (6)
19. Many men do this about boats.

(5)
20. This Tish, is being peevish. (3)
21. Synonym of 6 Down. (4)
23. Cower with the loss of credit. (3)
25. Wine town of Italy. (4)
26. Frequently the source of inside
information. (1-3)

Ree eee SSS





27. Here you have aptitude and .
amplitude. (8) se
Dl (2) RHUMBA FESTIVAL 4
Down i \ 4
2. Eliminate a seer. (5) }) yi 1 ‘
3. ae cor money to go through | i (With MIMI, TONGOLA, ZONGA & SUZETTE)
this. (4, 3) 4
5. A mounted, sentinel ahead of an (3) NOW FOR NOW TALENT gs
outpost. (7) &§
6. ape rawest provides it. (3) 1) ;
se > original. | On) my ee * *
ae met oe «Across NOW FOR NOW?” is a new, novel and interest
9 Is abundantly productive. (8) Me ars ¢ ; > 7 s £
12. An old fashioned party game. (4) Members of the audience would be invited on the
15 Laterai drift of ship to shore. (6) to show whatever talent they may possess—Va
18 Clasp ice from whicb to take ; ¢ i
jelly. (5) Prizes for this.
20. Sup this for pleasure and get 4 |
)

prop. (
22 More than half of 18. (3
24 This sight is good to use.

Have you secured your TICKET for the

j
CABARET & FASHION SHOW
“SS |} ON TUESDAY Feb. 2ist. If you have not then

)

(3)
for you won’t want to miss 2 HOURS OF FUN A
FASHION and the lovely spectacle of 24
Models in 5th Avenue creations and Remember,
Show is in aid of the ST. THOMAS’ & ST. Pil

BABY CLINICS

PRICES: Orch. & Circle $1.00; Bal. 72¢, &
RESERVATIONS (PLAN) daily 9 a.m. — 4pm



Fly to the
Carnival |

Trinidad

FEBRUARY 8th—21st









i =
ROWAL (Worthings)
NO SHOW TO-NIGHT
SUNDAY NIGHT at 8.30
= M.G.M.’s Masterpiece
LASSIE in —



“HILLS OF HOME”
| + with —
} Edmond GWENN, Tom DRAKE, Donald CRISP, Janet
Drama, Action, Thrills, Romance.
It’s the Best Week-End Show.

at ROYAL

TO-NIGHT 8.30
“THE COLLEGE HERALDS” ’

CARIBBEAN. TRAINING COLLEGE MALE Crea
Programme of Spirituals and Popular Songs. .
SEDRIC PHILLIPS with Miss VERNA REID at heii

ROXY

TO-NIGHT & MONDAY at 7.30 pa



BRITISH
WEST INDIAN
AIRWAYS

BRITISH WEST INDIES AIRWAYS LTD

(Registered in Trinidad) i

Lower Broad Street, Bridgetown, B'dos
Phones 4585 & 27389

Semen





, % Republic Action Packed Double OU
Just Received % Lynne ROBERTS, Deane J ERY, Warren
ery, sro or te " dare ea al
GERMCBAL soap nS Ast CAO ng
|B Sere ee ae ns ial ooene’ HALE, Adrian BOOT DAY NIGH
RAD NING VARIETY SHOW TU

CREAM OF WHEAT

ALLEN BURY'S MALTED FOOD
°

PALATOL



COMPOUND

OLYMPIC

MENNEN BABY POWDER }

JOHNSON BABY LOTION ;
ve CREAM TO-NIGHT ONLY at 9 p-â„¢
* » SOAP

20th Century-Fox presents :

TIERNEY

Tyronne POWER, Gene

LN
“SON OF

LL LALADALPPPLPAPPLPPPLPPPLEAPP FFF FFFFFF

136 Roebuck St. Dial 2¢ “ : DIARY
al 2813 GUADALCANAL OSTER

~
PELL ALLL SLL LSCSCSELED

—
; -URY”

( CARLTON BROWNE v} MONDAY Stout a3 9 p.m.
wi.) . “SAVAGE STALLION
Wholesale & Retail \ ith =

1dcis ) ‘ t MiMINGS, Cl les CODY™
ee WEDNESD ay NIGHT ‘at 9 p.W-

Williar Preston

BENDIX

i 624666 ¢
POSPOCSSOS OS OS SOS SO SSOAY


“

oA agen

: &






























































“Huh! Anybody who follows the
eet,””



jriton Pleads Guilty In
_ Budapest Spy Trial

from page 1

¢ with the Standard Elec-}Supreme Economic Council.

‘company in the West. February 1949 he was asked

4 to espionage activities | cial in it.

of the American} were producing or



.

sentenced Cardinal} pany.

fihree other Hungarian de-| American Intelligence. In
|

fMiss Edina Dory a former} pany Board of Directors to

Meer tola the Court he had] gia gifficult.

m radar production if} others Jater repeated these

to plan his escape with] deliveries of switchboards
of officials of the Ameri-} Bulgaria and Rumania.

siructed to act as an eco- board in Bulgaria had _ been — (Reuter.)
A POIB, ET NE EB Te ee ITE EEN TRE SS Be: IA RRS OTS TRA,

VALIMITED REWARD |
IFRETURHED AT
THE LATEST
FEB 23 1950

WANTED FOR



WITH MENACES

THE BLUE LAMP

A REMINDER! ©

BUY

PEEK







find himself in Queer Sect?" Road” will



{nomic Saboteur and an agent by}
p establish contact with viher officials of the International

people in the _Britisn Telegraph Company ingluding ;
; : Admiral E. Stune, the vice-Presi-
it % alleged, Vogeser re- dent. Ata meeting in 1948, Voge-
him into the American/ler instructed him to make five|
je with the promise of aj/copies of all intelligence reports.
; pirector first of the Hun- In November 1948 he was asked }
Easiandard Electric Company |to give details of the Hungarian |

fe indictment aiieges thatjlist the activities organisation.
has been a Member of the | and staff of the Ministrtes of heavy
mn Intelligence Service; and light industry and personal
4, He is alleged to have|data about every important offi-

# of the United States He said the defendanv Radio
intelligence corps| gave Vogeler permission to make
and the O.D.I. (Office|}an extensive list of the Hunga-
or of Intelligence) | rian Tungram Radio and Elec-
have employed for his/tric Radio for the purpose of dis-
gary and elsewhere | covering whether the Hungarians
: preparing

as well as Hungary citi-| radar equipment. Later he gave
details to Vogeler. He said he was
fictment states that. he|also told to obtain for American
for the use of tne Amer-| Intelligence details of all agree-
ligence Service all re-{rments between the Hungarian
icn Sanders sent to'Government and the Phillips
gence. Radio Company of Holland and

t of the Court is Su-|to details any assistance Phil-
Judge Vilmos Olty| ips gave to the Hungarian Cpm-}



to life imprisonment.| He said that Sanders was a|
itor is Dr. Gyula Alapi| British Agent. Though he was|
@ tne case against} officially an Inspector of Book-
: keeping he knew nothing of the
lawyers were appoint-| bookkeeping in the firm. Sanders
Court. knew -he was working for the!

who was a biiapest} duce production and to make
club barmaid before her|exports to’ other Eastern Euro-
pean countries particularly Rus-

pondered to obtain inform- He said that Vogeler and]

for which he received) structions to him. The American
forts in a bank account) Legation told him to sabotage
the production of automatic tele-
Nit looked as thougk he] phone switechboards for Russia.
jbe arrested, Vogeler tried! He was also told to sabotage the



tion. After the war he The main automatic switch





DEMANDING MONEY




FREAN

BISCUITS
TO-DAY.



“wis time we had a Foreign
Secretary who would set us free
from the clutches of Wall Street,”





| B.W.LA. Has Deficit |

Of $220,808.48

THE first Annual Ordinary General
Meeting of the B.W.1.A.L was held at
their Registered Office on September 23
1949, when the Balance sheet and Ac-|





to operate, to March, 31 1949, were
adopted.

The operations of the Company over
that pexiod resulted in a deficiency of
$220,808.48 a deficiency which was
not unexpected since during the period
that it was incurred new aircraft of
Jarger capacity were introduced, services
expanded and operating costs increased

rates or mail

ORGANISATION

The Company operates a fleet of four change and Post Office will be
ld-seater Lodestar aircreft and four £29,735 while the Cable & Wire-

2l-seater Vickers Viking aircraft. Opera-

ions cover thirteen Points, in three of less portion will cost. £14,625. It
which the Company is represented by |4S understood likely fiat Govern-
Branches, nine by Agencies and one by/ment will charge Cable & Wire-

a sub-Station. Branches are established

in Bridgetown, Barbados; Caracas, Vene.|2@SS 4 moderate economic rent for

the part of the building which
sub-staition being in Tobago. Flights per they will oceupy. The design of

zuela; and Kingston, Jamaica; the

week in each direction between those

points totalled 35 on March 31, 1949. That | the building is along plain lines
and devoid somewhat of archi-
tectural beauty, but the Admin-
Council, Inc. in respect of the calendar] iStrator explained to the Advo-
year 1948, which is the fifth consecutive} cate correspondent that this was
due to having to subordinate |
architectural design to the cash
Council in respect of accident free} available,

figure has since been increased.
The Company has received the Safety
Award of the Inter American Safety

year in which that Award ‘has been
earned by the Company and its pre-
decessors. It is issued annually by the

travel. The Company has also earned
the Special 5-year Award for the period
1943-1948

STATION

Important statistics for the nine |
months ended March 31 1949, follow:—

Passenger miles flown . 8,520,610 the Vide Bouteille Government
No. of passengers carried 32,886 | School has been appointed by the
Expansion of services is planned and Administrator comprising the

the present fleet of aircraft will be

added to and replaced. Three Sealand Honourable F. J Carasco, Dr.
Amphibian and three more Vickers| Betty Wells, and the Education
thel Viking aircraft are expected shortly, ! Officer. One of the first duties of
f§ are Leman Koonkos| autumn of 1947 he went to New
kos a factory director, Dr. York where he received orders
Justost, @ Catholic Priest) from the Standard Electric Com-|

and with the Sealand Aircraft and am-

|
phibian service will be operated to| the Board will be to consider the

islands inaccessible to land planes. | ¢
Twelve 40-seater Vikers Viscounts have
been ordered The Viscount will be}

have many advantages oyer the normal |
reciprocating engine aircraft of today



destroyed during the war and
the Bulgarians were awaiting a |
new one from Hungary. But in
July 1948 he received instructions
from the Americans to complete
immediately and deliver to Yugo-
slavia all orders which had been
in arrears. He was told by New
York that the Standard Electric
Company in New York would
pay for this.



ihe:



1







“As tar as Economics are con-
cerged Mr. Churchill is still in



Colonies has approved in princi-
counts for the period July 1, 1948, the | ple the plans for the new Post
date on which the Company commenced | Office and Telephone Exchange
and for the offices of Cable and
Wireless to be included in the
same building.

building will be on the west side
of Bridge Street between’ the Bar-
without any increase in fares, freight}Clays Bank site and the Barnard
building site. \

in view of the fact that many
the first commercial aireraft to be| Parents have been reluctant to
powered by turbo prop engines and will| send their children to this school
until they can be assured what
form of religious instruction is
going to be given.

buildings ang the Central Gov-
ernment block of buildings and
the Law Courts are now being
drawr It was wot originally pro-

during 1950 but it is now prob-





| Sea |

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

the Primary School stage.”





St. Lucia News:

Plans Approved

(Barbados Advocate Gorrespondent)
THE Secretary of State tor the

The proposed ,site of the new

The cost of the Telephone Ex-

School Religion

CASTRIES, Feb. 17.
A BOARD of Management for

juestion of Religious Instruction,
° rT

To Start this Year

PLANS for the new Government

posed to proceed with this part
of the rebuilding programme



able that this aspect of the re-
construction will be started this
year.

«a> «>
Y

150 Tons Of Cod
THE serious shortage of fish
(fresh and salted) was relieved
on Monday last with the welcome |
arrival of the motor vessel “Pwil-
lingha” from Newfoundland with
150 tons of codfish. Prospective
purchasers crowded the shops
while the casks were being taken |
in and by mid-day the supply}
was fairly well exhausted.
«> «>» 1

Mr. E. Victor M. Lewis, until
recently Marketing Officer, and
now. of the Treasury Department,
has been appointed Secretary of |
the St. Lucia Livestock As-
sociation. Due to lack of funds



it was announced last weekend |

that this association will not be

sending a delegate to the forth-| {ake up Missionary work here. 1
been working in Trinidad. Rev. Kerr will preach at Chap-
ference in Trinidad from Febru-} an Street Church of God, Sunday night
| ary 28 to March 3.

coming Caribbean Livestock Con-

HE EXPERIENCED |
SEVERE SWELLING

| Dodd’s Helped When Other

|

Remedies Failed Him
“I was troubled by swelling in my ankles,
io Dome six ines ond ie my wrists,”
writes leeks, | Bis.
79 Dennis St., Camp- |
belville, E.C., Deme-
a, B. Guiana. “I



»
£

RFE
i
‘A



“I wouldn't mind kissing them all if th
exactly like Mr. Churchill.’

dollar costs.”

on two facts that are not widely
appreciated. First, all the oil problematically,

we buy—even the so-called
“sterling” oil—costs some dollars.
| For instance, British oil compan-
in
pay royalties and much ol

dollars

Secondly, he points out that
“stering oil” is a big dollar-earner

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amplifies this by saying

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he says, that if their oil] sible

imports into the sterling area are} railway sidings
reduced they will have to eut

production—which would

unemployment and prea Will Attend . OL.
Talks Here

CASTRIES (By

HIS Honour
John
jibe St.

goes on to say that the| Re-valuation
Americans, therefore, made a! take
number of compromise proposals| March 7,

CHURCH OF GOD MISSIONARIES ARRIVED

or try to sell more oil in

dollar area. “In the latter

says the writer, “a price}

war’ might develop, which would}
mean that British companies woutad |
fewer dollars from their cil} Mi
sales in dollar markets.” ti



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Paradox On British
Oil Policy Seen

(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, (By Mail),
The present oil policy pursued by Britain is paradoxical
states the writer of an article in the “Observer” this week.
Britain’s deeision to reduce U.S. oil imports—anrouneced
last December—was expected to cut down this country’s
dollar expenditure on oil during 1950 by up to 10 per cent.
But, says the writer, “while in to the British
the short run this dollar saying essence of which were that the
may be achieved, it is seriously
argued by the major Americaiaj them conduct part of their trade
oil companies, and by influential! with the sterling area on an equal
American officials, that the long: | footing with British companies.
term effect of present British oil }
policy will be to increase our, net | posals in the long run save more
present British |
This, the

the |

British Government let

But pro-
dollars than
policy can hope to do?
writer says, can be decided only;
the “American case” rests by a detailed comparison of fig-
ures and estimates, and then only
com-
parison is doubtless taking place}
in the current Washington talks.”



. “ ™

Rain Stops Cane
:
Harvesting

(Barbados Advocate Correspogient)

ST. JOHNS, (By Mail)
expenditure on oil is, therefore LAST week the Antigua Sugar
the difference between the dollar| Factory lost 24.95 hours because
of the oil it uses and the} of rain.

dollar revenue of the oi] it sells.”

American companies be-|swamped and it has been impos-
the

been

The

Administrator
will
the
Conference te

cr

at;

—



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PAGE FOUR





} ADVOGATE
txsaes ee |

Published by The Advocate Co. £14. 24 Brosd St, Bridgetows

es A coe eacibe

Saturday, February 18, 1950









sugar Workers’
Houses

IN the year lyuz the british Government,
at the instance of the late Joseph Cham-
berlain who was then Colonial Minister in
a Tory Government, gave the sum of

‘ eighty thousand pounds to the Barbados
Sugar Industry. At a moment of high in-
spiration the late Sir Herbert Greaves,
then Attorney-General of this island, sug-
gested that the money should not be
divided into small grants to individual
plantation owners but should form the nu-
cleus of a fund which would be of use to
the industry in the years to follow.

The Sugar Industry Agricultural Bank

_ was founded as a result of that suggestion
and most people who take any interest in
the affairs of this island know what that
Bank has meant to the industry. In the
lean years after the first World War, this
institution proved itself the sheet anchor
of the industry and it bids fair to continue
its ‘usefulnes for many generations to
come.

So great has been the example of this
Bank that when the Barbados Government
awoke to the fact that the peasantry de-
served some consideration and assistance
it was decided to found a bank out of cur-
rent funds from the Treasury. The Peas-
ants’ Loan Bank was then founded and
after Professor Macmillan had written his
“Warning from the West Indies” as a re-
minder to the Colonial Office of what had
been done in Africa, the capital of the Bank
was increased to ten thousand pounds.

It is now the good fortune of the Bar-
bados Government to have on hand the
€ 167,000 from the cess of sugar

he British Government during the

The figures for the 1950

will be another

sum of
sold to t
last three years
crop estimates that there
140,000 tons of sugar produced and in the
events this should add
another seventy or eighty thousand pounds
to th t already collected.
It was specifically stated when the allo-
ns were made from this cess that
some of the money granted should be appro-
priated to housing for the workers in the
sugar industry. Under pressure of public
opinion it has been announced that the
allocations will be four hundred thousand
dollars for housing, three hundred for play-
fields and one hundred left for reserve.
It could hardly be believed that in this
island there was the sum of four hundred
thousand dollars lying idle while labourers’
houses remained in the condition such as
"what portrayed by pictures in this news-
k ago.
nouncement has been made
be presumed that nothing
ce the focussing of public
condition of workers’

ordinary course oj

e amour

paper a WPReK

nuh]
pupil

att this sad
There i be little difficulty in
ttee to give priority

airs to those sugar workers
fund was specifically allotted.
could be allotted through the
Loan Bank the scope of which

reasant

could be extended or a proper Housing
Authority as rested by the Housing
Committee of 1942 should be set up to

push on with ul ent repairs.

done it is imperative that
something should be done at once. The
playing-fields and Community Halls in
St. Michael and in St. Andrew have been
built and there is no reason why during
the time that others will be erected in
other parishes, some attention should not
be paid to the most essential reform which
the fund reserved from the sale of Barba-
dos’ surplus sugar to the United Kingdom
was intended to effect.

It is little good the producers of West
Indian sugar sticking up for higher prices
for sugar, if the sugar workers feel that
their own benefits are neglected. ‘The Gov-
ernment of Barbados must ensure that min-
imum housing standards are obtained for

the whole community.

Whatever i





OUR READERS SAY:

When Is A Fountain Not A Fountain ?

practical and not unsightly on the
above lines for the several bus
terminuses needed for around the

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, in





fountain a

Thoughts On The
Hydrogen Atom

Hy David Temple Roberts

on plans for the future dissolution
of the matter of this earth. Only
by irreverent inoughts can the
unenlightened as yet unbombed,
and unstatesmanlike multitude of
humanity arrive at any decent de-
cisions on the fuvure of its own
world.

When an explosion of mountain-
shattering dimensions was report-
ed in the Urals last year the
immediate world reaction was (bo
presume that the United States
had lost her monopoly of the use
of whe bomb derived from Urani-
um. But all reports indicate that
the explosion occurring was far
greater than any Uranium bomb
dould have caused. Seismographs
—the instrumenis that record
earthquakes — were disturbed
(though not in the way charac-
teristic of an earthquake), over a
wide area. Barometric readings of
atmospheric pressure also showed
a sharp “kick,” at distances of
two thousand miles from the sight
of the explosion. Two facts are
now known. The explosion was nut
unexpected by security agents,
who were waiting to record it. In
Turkey, in Cyprus, in Scandinavia,
and in Persia _ stratospheric
meteorological soundings and tests
for radioactivity were being made
continuously—to capvure the re-
cord of the explosion. All indicave
that it was not the Uranium bomb,
but something nearer vo an hydro-
gen bomb that reportedly blasted
the Urals.

That leaves food for thought
President Truman’s decision vo
approve the manufacture of hy-
drogen bombs was probably not to
regain a lead over the Soviet
Union but to catch up the Soviet
Union in the manufacture of
weapons of mass destruction.

Three fragments of independent
evidence indicate thav Soviet sci-
entific development of atomic en-
ergy was, more likely to concen-
trate on the lower end of the table,
(Hydrogen and helium) ravher
than the upper end, (uranium and
plutonium) irst, the Soviet
Union had the benefit of all Ger-
man wartime knowledge. As 3
Nazi development this was pushed
aside by Hivler—who wanted to
concentrate his scientists’ efforts
jon the controlled ro But Dr
Hahn, who escaped t weden, has
|revealed that’ German scientists
lwere a long way forward
the laboratory stage of work with
deutero-hydrogen—the basic elc-
ment of the hydrogen bomb. (In-
cidentally, German _ scientists
evaded Nazi pressure to manufac-
ture a bomb—on politcal grounds)

Then Dr. Peter Kapitza, w!

LONDON.
The time has come for the
expression of irreverent thoughis

ee easummamne











o once



worked at the Rutherford low-
| tempera ‘ure laboratory in Cam-
bridge, is the leading Soviet
scientist His experience would

lead him to the ultra-high tem-
perature studies basic vo the hy-
drogen bomb. Thirdly, during the
wartime alliance it was a mystery
ta liaison officers why Russia in-
sisted on continuing research into
cosmic radiation. This radiavion,
to be detected at high altitudes, is
believed to emanate from the in-
terior of ne sun—normal heat
radiation coming from the sun’s
relatively cooler surface, It is
thus a guide to what occurs when
matter, s’cipped of electrons by
great heat, is fused into helium.

It is not an unfair presumption
that the hydrogen bomb was first
exploded last September by the
Soviet Union.

What effect will this have on
internavional affairs? First, it
must be said that the hydrogen
bomb cannot win wars, by itself.
There is a gaping fallacy in Amer-
ican thinking on this question
Defeat of a world power cannot
be achieved except by occupation,

ae

——_—_—__———

American strategists will accept
this statement when vhinking of
their own chances of victory

they recognise the need for an
armed force to conquer a vast

ut pathological fear of

territor i
sudden defeat by unexpected
atomic bombardment is rampant




in the United States. It is ihe
fear-pattern on which newspaper
stories of atomic energy 15 thrown,
In fac’, the actual strategic ad-
vantage the hydrogen bomb may
have over the uranium bomb —is
that, although larger and more
elaborate, it may be easier to de-
liver to iv's target. This is because
its power of destruction is greater,
so it can be dropped from a
higher altitude with less accuracy,
An aircraft alvitude race to keep
the bomber flying higher than the
di-
next

radar
the

defending fighter—or
rected shell—will be
war development

The threat of retaliation is likely
to stop any power from opening
a war with atomic bombardment
—if the other power has similar
weapons available. The original
theory behind the Unived States
possession of the atomic monopoly
was, however, that invasion by 4

17 Block A,
joke?

his capacity as q Highway Com-

missioner, once evolved a de- centre of the city,
tailed plan for a govered Bus

Centre in Trafalgar Square, When is a

arranged on the lines of Lon-
don’s Vietorig Railway terminus
(Victoria’s modern coach terminus
would be a better model)

serves any

His blue-print might, I suggest,
be usefully dis-interred and con-
gidered in the ght of . present
day conditions and circumstances.

cement and

advantage.

Surely the present type buses port of the final bout in the reach, Best precipi
y 5 a is 7 s } : , ecipitately
The idea is that, in Trafalgar of Barbados are not the last word intercolonial Amateur Boxing him again petere’ he pg
Square and other Bus centres, in passenger traffic vehicles? In Tournament which appeared in entirely from the ring floor. This
there should be a series “A shor’ wet weather, when the flaps are the “Advocate” of the 16th inst. “comparatively light 1
parallel platforms —- under a down, they are difficult to enter “in caused a compoun
collective roof as protection from or leave;,and the bus conductor ia mere erates that the jaw. ee
the weather tor passengers has no protection and needs the aaa Best, the local Heavy- ,

ting. disembarking, embark- agility of a mosquito: Let us ask eons eer eke Site 4 on ; When asked by the referee if
“4 : anncaa in between, British desianers a ae Y osity strue ilfre¢ od- he could continue Rodney repli
: , signers to produce yoy his Trinidadian opponent, ey replied

ay tracks, for

i ' park and depart

something
] u have tury, suited
itforr tior Mi
offer

i I
t members of the
' would tival of
i

if Mr
iu Mr

That's an easy one.
Trafalgar Square, never flows or
purpose except to
obstruct traffic and cumber space
that could be. better used.
concrete however
could be utilised

more
the second half of the 20th cen-
for
Herbert
price for our'the interest of
resent buses and place f
Historical Section of the Fes-. rea
Britain
Shilstone and Mr

_ yarrison.
When it’s in Garrison

Its

a misconception

elsewhere to
been

appropriate for

the latter
Barbados condi- eer

Morrison I
them in

Exhibition—that light

Con- so



nell have not already pre-empted
them for the Barbados Museum,

Boxing Blow

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I should like to correct

formed in
your readers after reading a re-

“a comparatively



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

land army—say the Red Army—
could be stopped by the threar of
atomic bombardment of military

supply bases, sources of oil, and i

homeland cities. In 1945, 1943, and
1947, and perhaps the early purt
of 4948, the Unived States appar-
ently held such a threat over the
heads of Russian citizens. In thet
time the Sovier state gained con-
trol over the following countries
and territories—Poland, Huagary,
Rumania, Bulgaria, Albania snd
Czechoslovakia; Korea, North
China and Si-Kiang. The atcm
bomb plant a Los Alamos did not
deter attempts at political coups
in Burma, Indonesia, Greece ard
Finland. The blockade of Berlin
and the deadlock in Austria did
not seem vo be affected by the
American atomic monopoly. The

PUBLIC LIBRARY



London Express Service.

conclusions to be drawn. from
three years of presumed monop2iy
in atomi¢ armaments are three.
Firs’, the deterrent.from going to
war is the feat of ultimately icsing
the war. This is not controlled by
the weapons available at the cut-
sev. The push-button war is not
possible. And the development of
weapons once war has begun is

fast. Pearl Harbour ended at
Nagasaki. Geography d2feats
physics.

Two; the atomic monopoly led
to dangerous suggestions in United
States quarters that a preventative
war might end war, Perhaps these
should not be taken seriously.
But presumably treasonable acts
of broken security by Western sci-
entisis were committed by those
who took these threats seriously
—in the interests of the balance
of power tha’ maintains peace.

Three: “political warfar2” with
ideological weapons is infinitely
more effective—being able ‘o con-
quer whole countries at smai! cost
—than scientific warfare. The
Communist victory in China has
probably not cost the Soviet a
single rouble—it may of course
cost something Yo maintain.

The conclusions reached appear
to justify President Truman’: de-
cision to build the hydrogen bomb
—in the interests of keeping ihe
United States at the same stage
of bomb development as vhe Soviet
Union, And the conclusions also
make nonsense of the strange
proposal of Senator MacMshon,
which seems to be no mor than
an offer to buy atomic secrets
from vne Soviet Union—called

“Control of the Atomic Energy’
in polite United Nations circles.
3Zut the inescapable conclusion ig
vhat Senator MacMahon’s billions



What's on Today

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

Police Magistrates’ Court 10
a.m.





nism is to survive in any, even
its heretically socialis’ form, it
will need to have that “balance”
made to balance. Otherwise there
is nothing to stop Indo-China,
India, Burma, Pakistan, Indonesia,
all Africa, and ultimately the
American hemisphere, from ac-
cepting Communism. No bomb <3n
stop an idea—and whe contrary
idea is more costly than a bomb.
The bomb may be

economic.
Anovhner irreverent thought ,on

have put the final and immovable
lid on atvempts in the West to
develop atomia energy for indus-
trial purposes. “This was probably
not the Russian purpose—they
may, though vais is not certain,
have used the bomb for their own
development purposes. But the
series of Western reactions in the
explosion has been almost as swiit
as the chain reactions in a bomb
itself. Suspicion, perhaps un-
n , thaf Russia learnt her
“know-how” through spies has led
to swift securivy “clamping down.’
As Dr, Fuchs remarked when he
was arrested recently, on a charge
of revealing information to an
enemy, “You know what this
means to Harwell?” Harwell is
the Brivish atomic energy research
unit, engaged on work with an
industrial aim. Presumably re-
search on anything but destructive
effort is ruled out by feats for
security. And in the United States
there is no reason to work on 2
new source of power. There is
already a “surplus” of oil to be
had cheaply for U.S. dollars, gush-
ing forth from tne wide world.
Other countries are in need of a
new source of power—but the
United States and the Soviet
Union hold an absolute monopoly
of Uranium ore. (Reports that a
German recently was offering
large quantities for private pur-
chase are denied by police sourc-
es). So the prospect of a new
source of power can be ruled out
--until a new era.

A final irreverent thought what
has happened vo the ugly stories
that exposure to atomic radiation
have certain physiological effects.
Notably, it was suggested thav the
possibility of mutations in human
heredity would be raised by ex-
posure to concentrated radio-ac-
‘ivity over a period. The oddest
and most horrifying mice have
been bred-—subject to gamma-
radiation. The effects on mice do
not become marked until the third
generation. But convinuous trans-
mission of mutations in a mice
population all exposed to radiation
eventually cause still-births of 50
per cent. Iv will, of course, be
appreciated that human genera-
tions average over twenty years—
even in Japan—and so it will not
be possible to observe resulvs for
many years, with any certainty.
Radiation from a Hydrogen bomb
can be expected to spread over a
wider area, and be more intense.

Another irreverent quesvion: is
there any knowledge, in spite of
certain consoling statements by
official scientists, vnat the high
temperature generated by the hy-
drogen bomb—using the uranium
bomb as a mere match to touch
iv off—will not then be so widely
distributed that hydrogen ions in
the much more commonplace
H,O will be fused? The resultant
explosion of the seas at millions
of degrees centrigrade should
cause
mild consternation—perhaps also
some slight warmth.



BOQ OOO

Bult



es
Ts IS A FAMILY ALL FORLORN
Wed WANT F LUVE IN ONE

aNd THD

OF THE HOUSES THAT NYE
SNT &iET -————



‘RAS

have continued

h .
G. F. SHARP. the contributor

What really
this. Best is a
hitter and won
bout
first

which may have
the minds of

light blow” as be
1 his knees

able to

fight to Rodney

to point
poin was the only

out in
f sportsmanship
1ation of your
“comparatively
» Rodney’s jaw
not possibly

7S, 7-*6
pe

\a i wa
THIS \S THE FAULT THAT Lay
WN THE HOUSES THAT NYE

iF |

wanted to do so, I wonder how

over Courtney
_ round knock-out.
anxiety to repeat this perform-
ance, after having floored Rod-
ney who had both the advantages
of greater weight and a longer

that he was hurt and would not
resume
then quite properly

possible
under the circumstances

; My object in writing this letter
is to remove any possible stigma
from the performance of a capa-




Nn
~————
THis 1 THE RAT THAT |
WAS BLAMED FOR THE
FAULT THAT LAY IN THE
HOUSES THAT NYE BUILT

7



eS
THS , INCIDENTALLY |
iS NYE. |



London Express Service.





if even he had
sportsmanlike a
of this report

would like to be on the receiving
end of one of these love pats!

A.

happened was
terrifically hard
his last Amateur
Rice by a
In his

Bottle

R.— I am

“Barbados Girl’
what she has
women? Could
blow” jealous? Can't
I disagree with
girls getting the
the difference if
The referee fight against a
awarded the
on a foul, which
decis'on I agree
beautiful girls
is out of the bo’
same as the
Again I agree th










































Martian astronomers some

ble representative of as fine and

as has ever visited these shores.

Barbados Amateur Boxing Asso.

wo Ge Editor, The Advocate—

answer to “Barbados Girl” con-
cerning married women. Wouid

beauty get her a husband

ried women should and will get
then in the other. It is useless to
the married woman always wins.

that Barbados has got ie
but

married

gets married and has a child she

What Future For Bulk Purchase?

Review In Times Colonial Supplement
(Our London Correspondent)

LONDON (By Mai!) |

The future of bulk purchase, a very real |i)





this week in an article in the Times Colo- |
nial Supplement. The article outlines the |.
pros and cons of wholesale Government buy- |'

middle course between that and private
enterprise is necessary if Colonial trade is
is Reale

Bulk purchase was introduced during the
war with the primary object of securing con- |
tinual supplies of food and raw materials for
Britain. A secondary object was to deny |
supplies of food to the enemy. It was used
for this purpose in the early days of the
war. For instance, there was insufficient
shipping space to bring the cocoa crop to
England. It was bought in bulk and a part
was destroyed to preven‘ it being sqld to the
enemy.

The original motive survived the war |
mainly because of acute world food short-
ages. More recently it has provided a means
of overcoming the dollar problem, by re-
straining purchases in hard currency areas
and expanding purchases elsewhere “pro-
vided prices do not seem exhorbitant and
vided prices do not seem exorbitant and

In the colonies, bulk purchase has usually
taken the form of forward purchase for sev-
eral years, often of the whole available supply
and with various agreements as to price.
With the growth of bulk buying has come
the development of bulk selling and Great

Britain’s domestic policy has therefore been | :
matched by the appearance of joint market- | ¥

ing organisations in many of the markets
affected.

The article points out that the evolution
of joint selling organisations in the face of | %
bulk buying has taken different forms accord- | ¥
ing to the local circumstances of production. | %
Bulk metal buying has required little adjust-
ment of selling organisations. In the case of
groundnuts in Nigeria and coffee in East
Africa, however, marketing boards have
been set up with a monopoly of export, and
powers to impose conditions of sale and crop
preparations.

But as world supplies of commodities, par- |
ticularly supplies from soft currency areas, |
increase, the conditions under which bulk
purchase originally thrived disappear. Al-
ready tin, once the subject of bulk purchase, |
has returned to the free market.

In May, says the article, bulk purchase of |
citrus fruits comes to an end. Many of the |
remaining long-term contracts for bulk pur-
chase in the colonies run until 1951 and 1952
and will soon come up for review. The posi- |
tion regarding the purchase of sugar from the
colonies is raising serious difficulties “and
may establish important preced@nts.”

Great Britain has shown in the negotia-
tions over the renewal of the sugar contract
that she is well aware of the dangers of bulk
buying, particularly with supplies becoming
more plentiful. “The fear is that there will
be too little inducement to efficient produc-
tion, selling will be too easy and automatic,
and there will be too little discrimination in
buying.”

It is a two-sided danger. Bulk buying
during the war was done by people who had |
been in the trade for years. With some com-
modities this was still the case, but Iess than
previously. The old buyers were trained in
a competitive school. They related price to
quality. Under the new system, when im-
ported goods are allocated to users, the buy-
ers and blenders in the consuming industries |
cannot be trained competitively. Therefore, |
when quality matters, the system shows
faults.

Furthermore, new buyers are often select-
ed for their understanding of the right times
to buy in accordance with currency availabil-
ity rather than with the market state.

On the other side tere is the danger that
the producer, with only part of his supply
under guaranteed purchase, will divert the
poorer part of his supply to the assured
market and keep the best to sell competitive-
ly. There is further, under a bu!k-purchase
agreement, a tendency to think that prices
which cover producers’ costs with a conven-
tional margin of profit are reasonable. |

The article concludes: “Much may depend |
upon whether practical means can be found |
of combining private purchase with some
guarantee that surpluses will be taken up by
Government purchase on terms which will
neither subsidize inefficiency nor promote
ill-considered expansion.”

PAPE PPPS FESS G

i ee



ee

changes but not as “Barbados
Girl” would like to suggest. That
woman after childbirth develops
a natural loveliness and it is
then that she begins to bloom.

; With reference to the flower
in the garden not looking like
the one that has been plucked.
Have you ever seen a beautifu
rose or any kind of flower in :
garden? Remember it is beauti-
ful to look at but should you ge
close enough to that flower very |

often it has only petals outside
but there is nothing inside. Look

team of athletes

L. LYNCH,

Hon. Secretary.

Beauty
again writing in

* please tell me
against married
it be that she is
her figure and

? Again
her about single
preference, mar-

at some of the young single
women say maybe around eigh-
teen or nineteen, very often you
can’t tell her from a woman say
for instance well in her twen-
ties. |
Another thing, when a marrie
. 1é ec

woman goes out to work she i

helping her husband
often

ing and

not in one thing

married woman, but ver

the single woman is work-|
still

wise, but t

always

that m

getting help
he married womar
tries to avoid that. So yor

other-
their beauty
ttle and jugs the
woman's,
at after a woman

see ‘ried



women must

get the difference.

BARBADOS WIFE ' |





McEWANS RED LABEL BEER—per bottle
’ ave GOLDEN BEAN ICING SUGAR
problem to Colonial producers, is discussed ||} Bottles HEINZ PLAIN OLIVES

ing and comes to the conclusion that some | » === = o






























SATURDAY, FEBRY



per case



(OLONNADE



We have just received

CONGOLEUM

in various colours and patterns, excellent

and breakfast room floors or for concrete

—also — :

CONGOLEUM SQUA

3x3 yards and 3x2'% yards

order at
CONDENSED MILK
Per Case $11.04

Danish Boneless TINNED HAMS—2 lb. each .,
Danish Boneless TINNED HAMS—3 lb. each ..
Danish Boneless TINNED HAMS—4341]b.—12lb,, per’
PABLUM—small pkg. ........esssceseunves os
PABLUM—large pkg. .......secseeesees
BLUE CROSS TEA—‘lb. pkg. ..
PINEAPPLE JAM—8lb. tins ............
SEVILLE ORANGE MARMALADE—4lb.

STANSFELD. SCOTT & CO, LD

NOW ON DISPLAY
WEST OF ENGLAND

D

Made Exclusively
by

HUNT & WINTER

in the POPULAR COLOURS —

FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE VISHY
FROM THE

M.V. STELLA POLARIS
OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

REMAIN OPEN UNTIL 3.30 P.M, ON;

SATURDAY 18TH



DACOSTA & CO.
DRY GOODS DEPAR

Order Now

These are Enjoyable

Bologna Sausage
Vienna Sausages
Frankfurter Sausages
Wace -
Palethorpes os

Table Thrillers

Dutch Rolled Oats in tins
Macovoni in Packages

” & Cheese in tins
Spaghetti in Packages
Spaghetti & Cheese in tins
Cream of Wheat
Grape Nuts

J. & R. BREAD

Drinks that are Best
GOLD BRAID
RUM
FOP NOTCH
RUM
CROWN DRINKS

GODDARDS.

eo =
oO

e700 ®




" Peer TAS ee Tena Wrens fre gear rc ce seer See NMS SEEM! CR ene on SM ee es eT

Thani Bros.
Add Another
Link

HEN THE Hollywood

y jon Store opened at
; ea Street yesterday this
yee another link added to

- Thani Bros. chain of

| M
stores. is the sixth store opened
rothers but they are
be DY 1 to close the Bombay
now rs Lucas Street and have
ey closed a branch at
area tstown. They now have
a stores in Swan _ Street—
oy, Ghandi and Hollywood—
- Society, in Prince William Henry

g oon Kashmere Bazaav.
: o or “Harvest Sale” began at
; PF chon Stores yesterday and
5 all ighout the day crowds could

bs seen going in to get bargains.
Ey Mr. D. A. Thani, founder of the
i . came to Barbados from
See 12 years ago. From time
4g time he invited his other three
“Be ers to join him in business

ees also came to the island.
ee started. out with the Kash-
‘re Bazaar and later extended
“pis business.

ie

PRINCESS ALICE,
E, Countess of Athlone, visits
BS dos next month she will in-
: Children’s Goodwill
Creche. This
a jon was disclosed yester-
a John Beckles, M.B.E.
Mr. Beckles told the “Advocate”





vere amme is now being
eee the Princess.
ig aps she will be able to see
Â¥ Elementary children take their
hear them sing and also
oe able to comment on the good
mners that Mr. Beckles has
“lied into these children after

months



FB OANTERS, MANAGERS and
. = Book-keepers, from the
" estates

~ yar lantations and
ae the island, who arrived in
| Bridgetown for the first time yes-
“‘erday, were a bit baffled by the
"Woks of Trafalgar Square although
many admitted oan coe the
- changes in the Advocate.
- Qn the other hand labourers
kp came to the City on trucks
P with sugar. were wide-eyed when
"they saw the Square. A few did
“not know that the buses were re-
“moved to Probyn Street.

i One motorist who was interview-
ed by the “Advocate” yesverday
Djs of the opinion that the same
“regulations that are laid out for
‘yehicles should apply to pedes-
‘irians, He said that pedestrians
should also be forced to make use
of the One Way Traffic System,
> His own words were “These
‘damn people walk all over the
toad like chickens.”
HE THIRD REGATTA ot the
Royal Barbados Yacht Club,
‘which should have taken place
fo-day, had to be postponed until
next Saturday because of the In-
) tercolonial Cricket.
The saying is “every man to
own order,” and although
ose who love to see the yachts
sail may go to cricket, at heart
“they would still prefer to see the
ts coming around the north

4



flag. Si

' Cricket is a religion to most
1M Barbadians but yachting is also a
‘mligion to those who appreciate

7"
3

Be ~!
“MHE ROAD leading from the



& Reef Road to the Reef
"® Pavilion is now completed. Half
“@ way down this road branches off
“®@ intoa “V” shape and encircles the
~® Pavilion, thus employing the One

“@ Way Traffic System.
q The vainting is completed and |
-tenches inside the hall are already |
® itstalled, The groundsmen were}
“busy yesterday preparing the
tennis courts.
| LOSS of five fowls was
" reported by Aubrey King of
‘King William Street. He stated
“that the fowls were taken from|
his residence on Thursday. They
| ae valuede $11.00.
“4 D. V. SCOTT of the Col
; onnade Stores reported the
loss of two cartons of rum valued
$5 from the Schooner “Enter-
Mise” on Thursday. They are his







y.
= STBURY ROAD was the
f Scene of an accident at about
215 Pm. on Thursday between a
bieyele owned and ridden by Fitz
| Knight of Black Rock and a motor
fr owned and driven by Oswald
ley of the same address.
The right rear fender of the
tat and front wheel of the cycle
P Were damagea.
A’ ABOUT 3.30 p.m. on-Thurs-
day a fire of unknown origin
broke out, at Small Ridge Planta-
#0, Christ Church, and destroyed
» 4s! ares of first crop ripe canes.
paney are the property of Mr. G. S.
and were insured,
HE FIRE BRIGADE were

. =
;

)



Summoned to their first fire,
mice the widening of the gate,
"ae tuy after 5.15 p.m. on Thurs-

May,

rs

Rte fire was at Military Rvad,

a ish Hall, and completely destroy-

i #8 double roof boarded and

i ingled house, 20 x 12 x 8 feet,

i onging to Sydney Walters of
Land



4 : val

ue of the house is $500,
& quantity of clothing and
ure were also destroyed.
he of the damage is covered by
a ance. At the time of the
+ the house was occupied by
vin Brewster.
F re Harvest Festi-
al of St. McGingley’s E.
0. Church, Country Road, will be
ySorated to-morrow (Sunday) .
is expected that the Belle-









bla :
re Choir will assist in the pro-
g' The’ at 3 o'clock .
Jee “elegation closes in the
Shing at 7 o'clock with Choral
Brenscng and Liturgy.



A Cordial invitation is extended
. munister-in-charge to both
was and well-wishers.

| Police Talks At
§ End Of Month





A y
Gimme CONFERENCE of Police
Cri, onets of the British
Bc an Area is scheduled to be
ME ony About the end of this
We Comm) ce! ~R. T. Michelin,
“Avo. ‘er of Police, told the
Presi ic. esterday. It will be
i > y Mr. W. C. John-
tary ’ to the Secre-
_ ~ the Colonies
tu .- Which is the
® intern i will be devoted
Me Conn; of ideas between |
â„¢Mmissioners,

18, 1950

Car And Van

In Collision

THE radiator, right fr
and right he

os nt fender
ad iamp of the me
car X—258 were Sadly deena
when the vehicle came into col-
| lision with the Esso van M—2064
on White Park Road about 2.15
p.m, yesterday.

The car, owned by Lady Clarke
of Worthings, was being driven
towards Bridgetown by James
Thomas and the van, the proper-
ty of Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co.|
Ltd., was being driven in the oppo-|
site direction by Bert Rollins .{|
Kensington New Road.

Only the right front fender of/
the van was damazed. No injuries
were received by the occupants #f|
the vehicles.






Dial 09 In Case |
Of Fire

_ WHEN someone dials 09 and|
says there is a fire somewhere, |
the Fire Brigade vans will be able |

to get out minutes quicker. The
Foreman’s

Office has been set|
further back to the south, the
garage has been enlarged to/|
accommodate both vans at tho!
same time and the gateway has
been widened. One of the vans

was previously housed in the gar-
age at Central Police Station,
It is very probable that further |

improvements in the local fire!
fighting service will take place
soon, According to information

given the “Advocate” by Colone
R. T. Michelin yesterday, it is|
hoped that a Fire Fighting Officer
for whom provision has been made!
in the Estimates will be appointed |
soon to instruct the men in the
latest fire fighting methods. |

The Brigade is at present com-|
posed of 25 non-commissioned |
officers and men. The Commis-|
sioner of Police is the Head, and it
also carries a Foreman.



Public Must Help
To Reduce Theft

_ THE POLICE want the bicycle
riding public to play its part in
minimising the frequency of
cycle thefts, the Commissioner of |
Police told the “Advocate”, yes-
terday. Two bicycles were re-
poitied stolen recently, and the |
Commissioner suggests that if
cycle riders would just make a
point of purchasing a lock which

does not cost much, it would prove |
that prevention is better than
cure.

Apart from the use of locks,
riders should do all in their pov’- |
er to see that their cycles are
left unattended outside stores,
shops, homes, places of business, |
etc. All members of the public |
could assist too, by reporting to

the Police the possession of bi-
cycles suspected to have been
stolen.





| batsmen

&







SSE ns wal
SNE

NEW COMMUNAL Latrine and Bath at 8th Avenue, New Orleans. ]};

New Orleans
Gets A Bath

YESTERDAY morning at 11 o'clock the Communal
Bath and Latrine at 8th Avenue, New Orleans, was thrown
open to members of the public by the Commissioners of
Health of St. Michael. This public amenity provides free
use for 4 males and 4 females at the same time in the water
closet accommodation, as well as a urinal and 2 wash-hand
basins, while in the bath section, showers are provided for

6 males and 6 females.

B.G. Bowl Out

Barbados |

@ From page 1.
past extra cover for four and then
Wood turned him nicely off the
pad for four. :

Three hundred and fifty was
hoisted after 393 minutes of play

But with nineteen runs added
to the score Wood hit out at an-
ther cleverly flighted delivery
from Rollox and put up an easy
catch to Leslie Wight at cover.

Goddard completed his individ-
ual half century in an even hun-
dred minutes. King who joined
Goddard was out for a blob hav-
ing snicked one of Christiani’s
slows and was caught at the
wicket.

Hoad last man in scored 14 be-
fore he pulled a full toss from
Christiani into the waiting hands
of Leslie Wight at deep square leg.

391 in 445 Minutes

The Barbados innings closed

for 391 in 445 minutes with God-



|} dard 55 not out.

British Guiana opened with
Pairaudeau and Leslie Wight the
latter of whom had richly earned

this promotion with consistently
sound batting for scores of 39
and 57.

King who opened from the

screen end bowled full up to the
and was punished for

| three boundaries in his first two

£ 4 For Fraudulent

Conversion Of

Money

A FINE of £4 to be paid by in-
stalments of £1 per month or in
default one month’s imprisonment
with hard labour was imposed on
Golbern Lynch of Christ Church
by His Worship Mr. A. J. H. Han-
schell yesterday.

He was found guilty of fraud-
ulently converting $10.00 money
belonging to Rupert Thomas ‘to
his own use, |

Rupert Thomas said on August
10 last year he went to Lynch's |
house. He gave Lynch $10.00 to
give to Arthur Clarke as he owed
Clarke some money. Lynch gave
him a receipt after he gave him
the money. Afterwards he
(Thomas) told Clarke that he gave
Lynch $10.00 to give him.

In giving statement Clarke said
that Lynch brought Thomas one
day to the place where he work ad
and told him that the horse he
had Thomas wished to buy. He}
(Clarke) agreed to sell the horse
for $55.00. Thomas gave him
$15.50 and said that at the end

of three months he would pay
the balance of the money.
Lynch ha? not paid him they

$10.00 that Rupert Thomas gave |
him.



Decision
Confirmed

THEIR Honours of the Assis-|



tant Court of Appeal, Mr. G. L. |
Taylor and Mr. J. W, B. Chen- |
ery, yesterday confirmed a deci- |
sion of Mr. D. D. Morr's, Judge}
of the Petty Debt Court of]
District “C”. Mr. Morris had}
given judgment for the plaintiff |

Leonra Franklin of Chapel, St
Philip, who claimed $36.86 from |
Merton Nurse as the balance of}
an amount Nurse owed her after;
a transaction in lumber. '
Mr. D. H. L. Ward repre-}
sented Franklin while Mr |
J. E. T. Brancker appeared for
Nurse. |
Nurse was the reputed husband |
of Franklin's daughter and he
asked Franklin to take some
lumber from C. S. Pitcher & Co
for him in her name, In her |
evidence she said that Nurse paid |
her $15 on one occasion, but had
given her no more money since
then : 5
| Nurse told the court that the |
| case had arisen after Franklin’s|
| daughter and he had separated
| He said that he had given Frank-}
} lin’s daughter the money to pay
| Franklin. He brought a witness|
to prove his case, but their stories
differed in the most material
points.



30/- In 14 Days

ROLAND THOMAS was fined}

14 days o!





lin default one risor
ment wn perore
His Wor a y¢
terd

H .
ing and beating Uiga rai
of Water Hall Land Novem-

r 9.

| then 22 not out and Leslie Wight

| iams who had come on from the

| Thurston Co,,

overs. '
Atkinson too bowled some full
ones but only one boundary was
hit off him. Skipper Goddard
however took him off after a

| single over and brought on Clyde

Walcatt from
He sent down
Pairaudeau
Next over Goddard brought
\)xinson back in place of King at

the pavilion end
a maiden oyer to

the screen end, so that he had
only n effect changed ends
King too took over from Wa'-
cott after a single over so that
he too had-switched ends

The batsmen were now more
subdued as both King and Atkin-
son found their length but stil
the Guianese batsmen kept in
front the clock, the first haif

hour’s play yielding 35 runs. Th:
tea interval was taken one runj
later with British Guiana 36
without loss Pairaudeau was
14 not out.
Hoad and King continued after |

tea and the batsmen were now
pinned to slow scoring, the runs
coming only in singles. The first

hour’s play found the score now
well behind the clock—46 run:
xeing the total at that time
Half Century
The first half century came in
66 minutes. Nine runs later Wil-

screen end in place of Hoad cap-|
ured Leslie Wight’s wicket. He|



had sent down some good length
yalls for two overs off which the
batsmen could get but a single

cun. Wight, plainly anxious now
returned a well fighted leg spin
ner to Williams who accepted th

catch. Wight. had been at th
|} wicket for one hour and twenty
four minutes and had hit fou
fours of his 23 runs. B.G., hac
now lost their first wicket for 5!
runs.

Pairaudeau entered the forties
with a square cut to backwar«
point off Roy Marshall for four
runs.

A gentle push wide of mid-on

for a single gave Pairaudeau his
individual half century after he
had been at the wicket for 10
minutes. He had then-five bound-
aries to his credit. ;

British Guiana’s rate of scoring
now increased and the secenc
fifty runs came in 46 minutes, the
entire century taking 112 min-
utes. Wood failed to hold a snick
behind the wicket by Persauc
off Goddard and when eleven runs
were added to the score, play
closed for the day.

The British Guiana total was
then 111—1, Pairaudeau being 59
not out and Persaud 29 not out |

St. Kitts’ Delegate
To Sugar Talks |
ST. KITTS, Feb. 17.

The delegates to the Grenada
Conference are R. L. Bradshaw



}
| Member of the Council, President]
| of the T.L_U

and Director of the
and M
of the|



St. Kitts Sugar Factory
I D. Smith, manager
merchants

—Can. Press

W.I. Trade Commissioner
In London

on
We ar
Commissioner in *

Lrade

2

=

This is the third Sanitary unit
provided by the Commissioners
of Health of St. Michael during
Jthe past two years. During the
first quarter of 1949, latrine and
urinal accommodation was pro-
vided at Cumberland Street, and
later the same year saw the pro-

vision of Jatrine accommodation
at Lodge Hill. This brings the
total number of Sanitary Units

to ten. The other points being
Fairchild Street, King William
Street, Waterloo Alley. Green’s
Lane, Watkins Alley, Church

Village and Carrington’s Village

At seven of these points the
method of disposal of excreta is
provided for by the Septic Tank
System, which was introduced
into this Parish by the Ex-
Chairman of the Commissioners
of Health Mr. E. E. H. Thorne,
O.B.E.

The land on which this Sani-
tary Service is erected
generously given by Mr. H. W.
Clarke through the instrumen-
tality of Mr. E. D. Mottley,
M.C.P. who together with Mr
J. H. Kidney were present at
the opening.



Bricks Are
A Much Needed
Commodity

About six small heaps of fire-
bricks could be seen along ne
water front yesterday.

These were only a small part.ol
80,000 bricks which were brought
to the island early this week by
steamship “Crafisman” from
Glasgow.

Of the shipment, 35,000 were or-
dered by Messrs. R. & G. Chal-
lenor & Co., Ltd., 30,000 by
Messrs. Central Foundry, Ltd.,
and 15,000 by Messrs. Manning &
Co., Ltd

Bricks are a very much needed
commodity by sugar factories and
a large quaniity of this shipment
is for use in, that direction. They
are chiefly used in the building of
furnaces and chimneys
they are good conductors of heat.

Some of them have been sold to}

the Public Works Department and
some retained by the consignees.

A few hundred of them have
been broken during unloading, but
these po doubt will come in use-
ful. Lorries were ywmoving the
whole and broken alike from the
waterfront.

James Street
Methodist Church

On Sunday night the
will be conducted by Mr
Svead, the Vice-President of the
Methodist Conference. Mr. Stead
is visiting the West Indies and has
attended the Annual Disvrict Sy-
nod recently concluded in Port-
of-Spain, Trinidad.

Service
J. A,



Ground Provisions
Short

(Barbados Advocate Corresporjent)

ST. JOHN’S (By Mail)

THERE is an unusual shortage |

f ground provision in Montser-
rat All possible land has been
sut under cotton cultivation, Dur-
ing drought years Antigua has
seen largely dependent on Moni-
errat for sweet potatoes but no
such shortage is likely here this
year as there is increased peas-
int cultivation and favourable
weather.



was,

because |

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

New Comptroller

For Development
And Welfare

(Our London Correspon_ent)

3 LONDON (By Mail).

é Room 404a at the Colonial
Office building in Great Smith
Street, London, will have a new
tenant after April. The present
occupier, pipe-smoking, dapper,
bespectacled George Frederic«
| Seel has recently been appo'nted
| Comptroller for Development and

Welfare in the West Indies, and
British Co-Chairman of the Car -
ibbean Commission .

today, seated behind his des
Piled high with important om
ing papers, Sir George Seel told
eatemee soonias forward with
nteres i int-
oe to his new appoint
“It was a difficult decision to
make when I first was offered the
job,” he told me. “I had to decide
to tear up my roots here in Eng-
land and begin a new life in the
West Indies. But I am glad now
that I accepted.”
Sir George of
course is no
Stranger to the
West Indies. He
will be remem-
bered.as one of
the Colonial Of-
fice observers
| who attended the
| Montego Bay
Conference in
1947, and more jf
recently as a re- 4
presentative
the
of Governors in
Barbados.






SIR GEORGE SEEL
He has been in charge of the
; West Indian section of the Colo-
| nial Office since 1946 and is acute-
ly aware of the problems facing
the British Caribbean territories.
He makes no secret of the fact

that in his opingn federation
would help the West Indian cause.

Congratulations

| Although the news of Mr. Seel’s
| appointment had only been made
| public for twenty-four hours when
I saw him, he had already re-
ceived several telegrams of con-
gratulations from the West In-
dies. “It is most encouraging to re-
ceive such a fine start,” he said:

No definite date has been fixed
for his departure. He is intend-
jing to go by sea to Barbados,
where his headquarters will be,
and until he has been in touch
with the shipping companies he
does not know which day he will
be leaving. In the meantime he
will continue his normal duties at
the Colonial Office.

Lady Seel is not likely to ac-
company her husband to Barbados
|}when he first takes up his ap-
pointment but she will eventually
oin him after he has had an op-
portunity to settle in.

Sir George will leave behind
him a son and daughter, Bryan
aged 24 who is in the Bank of
England and Linda aged 19 who
is undergoing a physical training
course at a college in Bedford. “I
hope they will be able to visit us
during the holidays,” he said.

His successor at the Colonial
Office will. be Mr. S. E. V. Luke.



Mobile Cinema

The following is the programme
for the Mobile Cinema for the
week beginning Monday, 20th
} February :—

Monday, 20v.—There will be a
private show at St. Thomas
Almshouse.

Tuesday, 2lst.—Indian Ground
Area, St, Peter in the Indian
/Ground Girls’ School Yard.
| Wednesday, 22nd.—In the Sv
; Mark’s, Area, St. Philip, on St
|Mark’s School Pasture.
| Thursday, 23rd—In the Black
‘Rock Area, St. Michael, on the
St. Svaphen’s Boys’ School Pas-
ture.

Friday, 24th.—At the Gov. In-
dustrial Schools, St. Philip, in
“Dodds” Yard.

Drum-Pyramid
Has Been Reduced

The pyramid of 1,000 steel
drums which was formed on the
waterfront opposity the bond of
|Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son
Co., Ltd., was yesterday reduc-
fed by hulf its size
Five hundred of these drums
| have been removed by the owners,
| Messrs. Barbados Producers and
Packers, Ltd. The other 500 are
soon to be removed,

They will all be used in the
|shipping of molasses to Canada.

|
}

}



“Golfito” Sails

| CALLING here yesterday was
| the 4,505-ton steamship “Golfito’
of the Elders & Fyffes Company.

The “Golfito” arrived from
Trinidad bringing no passengers
for Barbados. On board were
68 intransit passengers.

It sailed yesterday evening for
Southampton. Messrs. Wilkinson
& Haynes Co., Ltd., are local
| agents.





VISITORS TO
THE ISLAND?

FOR SOUVENIRS OF BARBADOS

FINE PERFUMES
NOVELTIES

TURTLE

WORK



BE SURE TO VISIT

KNIGHT'S
DRUG STORES

oes

SHELL







_ Results Of

| a *
| Midwives

Exam

ELEVEN young women passed
their final examination for mid-
Wives at the Maternity Hospital
when the results came out on
Thursday. The examination was
held on January 20, 25 and 27.

The Examination Board was
comprised of Dr. A. S. Cato, Dr.
C. L. Hutson, Mrs. J. E. Walcott
and Mrs. St. J. Hodson, under the
chairmanship of Dr. F. N. Gran-
num,

The Final Examination entitles
candidates to register and prac-
tise as Midwives. Eleven candi-
dates entered for the examina-
tion and all were successful.

The names of the candidates are
as follows: —

Marguerita’ Ashby, Carmen
Blackman, Lilian Brathwaite,
Elaine Collymore, Huldah Garner,
Gertrude Holder, Barbara Hunte,
Angela Mayers, Edline Neblett,
Anita Sealy, Elise Thompson.

SATURDA

HA



160 U.S. Tourists
Arrive Today

ABOUT 160 American tourists
will be visiting Barbados today
by the 2,747-ton “Stella Polaris”,
which is on a pleasure cruise from
New Orleans,

With the arrival of this vessel,
Barbados will have received over
1,000 tourists as yet for the year,
453 of which were brought by the
“Mauretania”’.

_ The “Stella Polaris” which ar-
rived here on Thursday, January
19, was the first of tourist ships to
come here this year. This call to-
day makes its ninth — post-war
visit to Barbados.

NOW
IN

ARRIV
IN

From New Orleans it sailed for DAYS
ee via Havana, Port-au-

ince, Cuidad Trujillo, St THIS IS AN ITEM IN GREAT DEMAND
ma iy ill lave’ bere’ tate —BOOK YOUR REQUIREMENTS NOW
evening for Grenada, Trinidad, TO AVOID DISAPPOINTMENT.
Curacao, Cartagena, San Blas,

Cristobal and New Orleans.

Added to their usual sports of
taxi and cabby riding, seabathing,
film shooting, country touring,
shopping and lunching, the tour-
ists can be entertained at Ken-
sington Oval by _intercolonial
cricket.

HA

|
|
The Publicity Committee are all
prepared to meet them and the |

sellers of fruit, curios and hand-

|
work will no doubt be out in full
|

force.

Following the “Stella Polaris’”
return is tourist liner “Italia” |
which was here on Thursday, |

February 2.

Messrs Robert Thom Ltd., are
local agents of the “Stella Polaris” |
and Messrs DaCosta & Co. Ltd,
| represent the “Italia’’.



& Fae
25 Years Ago
(“Barbados Advocate” February |
18, 1925).

ARRIVAL OF TOURIST sur |
“RELIANCE.”

The S.S. “Reliance”, 7,459 tons
of which Messrs. Gardiner Aus-|
tin & Co., are the local Agents, |
arrived here yesterday from |
Trinidad with 455 tourists.

RETURN OF CRICKETERS

The Barbados veam of cricketers |
are expected to return to-day|
from Trinidad by the R.D.M.S
“Venezuela.” They will
bark on water-boat, Lord
bermere.

disem- |

Com |

SUSPENDED PUBLICATION.
We have been asked to state|

‘nat there will be no issue of the

“Globe” newspaper this after
noon,

MOTHER GRAVE’S WORM
EXTERMINATOR,

Many mothers can testify te
the virtue of Mother Grave’s Worm
Exterminavor, because they know
from experience how useful it is

|
|
|



It’s Satin and Lace!

DAINTY BRASSIERS

in Satin and Lace,
Peach only in sizes 32
34 and 36 Each



with detachable inner seat.

10, 4%,







VAUXHALL «wa THE BEST VALUE ON WHEELS

N. B. Deliveries can be
ROBLERE THOM LID.
NA LPP

-—— -————

ADWAY DRESS SHOP.

will be closed on THURSDAY 16TH half-day and open

HRO.

the passengers and crew of

M. V. STELLA POLARIS
KROADWAY DRESS SHOP.







CORRUGATED SHEETS
ROCK-BOTTOM PRICES

STOCK |
DUE TO

A FEW!





aR

ROLL-ON ELASTIC PANTIE GIRDLE

Genuine Value @

CAVE SHEPHERD «& co. LTp.

IN TOP ALL THE WAY...
and Into 1950 with Flying Colours

































Y until 4 p.m. in order to facilitate shopping for





SS

RRISONS sows

GALV ANIZED



AT

wy

‘

and 8ft. SHEETS
24 GAUGE.

E 6, 7 and 8ft. SHEETS

IN 26 and 28 GAUGE.

rdware Dert.

Dial 2364

RRISONS *

TT ho





FOR LINOLEUM
WOOD: FLOORS
AND! FURNITURE

INSION

WN {cll an Teme nL.0,









FOR BRIGHT AND
HEALTHY HOMES

.



& 13 Broad Street






in the U. K.

arranged

~« COURTESY GABAGE
me
Lo hions Aton

:
;





ey a ee

2 Ween eee Sort ae












—
7 Jed eo Pe nn. LT

i






S = : b ato
> 2st yy? Cope 1990, Rate Dinng Probervens
aS ws Wor Reges Sesened

FEN Se



YOUNG
BLONDIE ae 5 ae an CH ‘sie PEARL
mimi.) ee TTT EL i ae
pi (im covey oeAe Bur ) | eee aces ee (it Was TOEATONE) = |
IM SORRY OEAR BUT) = | |!M GOINS TO IVAKE > BUT YOU! | >» anyWAiy--- IN
aoe —~—=| \ EVERY HUSBAND HAS LIKE

A RIGHT TO EAT AN ONION
\ SANDWICH ONCE

IT WAVE A YEN an
| IN A WHILE

FOR AN ONION

Ce pe Pre
ne







-_








Tri AT RED DOMINO CROPPED
OUT OF 4 LETTER TO my

t
HOME WHISPER. SPUL
THe BAO NEWS ON





fom)
eer tt

en

erry

BRINGING UP FATHER

ET
ees

22?°? %

CAN'T PUT SVERYBOOY IN
MENORIKSVILLE IN JAIL,

AS THE YOUNG LADY
SUGGESTED... BUT
I DO MAKE THIS
DECISION! CASE



"HE PHANTOM







* AND THEN YOUR SERVICES ILL E

NO, THANKS,
TYDORE.

IMAGINE? THIS ISLAND'S UNDER MY A TRAVEL LIGHT

DOMAIN@~AND THE THUGSEES HAVE BEEN ;

HERE ALL THE TIME? ILL DESTROY ALL

T_TRACES OF THEME





f 1, ONT sik SELF DEFENSE )
K rm ONION bee. ot ae f
Newt ZeRNDWICHES | F= 6







++ THAT GAME NIGHT DADDY
ACCOUNTANT FOR PROFILES
17 & NEAR BOND STREET 10

“ONLY - GIPOSING HE ¢
. THING > WE *UST FIND
. p \ Him MR CANNON

we S : *j

AUTY PRRLOCUR -









SATURDAY,
THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE





BY CARL ANDERSON

SS an








PNOTHING “TO
WORRY ABOUT!
HE'S PLUST

IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY

Always ask for

-—— Mdarpn
BARLEY

fe

a

4







A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS (B’dos) LTD.









ep ee { |
ACKAGE )/ WE DION'T STEAL 17 |

| em] FROM YOU! SOUL |

\ BE KILLED '= YOu |

\ TAKE |T OUT OF |



Beauty

can mean
You!

Lovely Margaret Lockwood

says—



“Give your complexion the gentle
beautifying care of Lux Toilet Soap
—as I do! This pure white soap
leaves your skin softer, smoother !
I cover my face generously with its
rich super-creamy lather working it
in gently and thoroughly. Then I
rinse with warm water and splash on
cold. Lux Toilet Soap makes you
sure of a clear, fresh skin — the
foundation of beauty ! ”

LUX TOILET oat

THE FRAGRANT WHITE SOAP OF



MARGARET LOCKWOOD
(J. Arthur Rank Preanisation)







THE FILM STARS

BY GEORGE MC.MANUS





















Fa “iS a ee
Xo) | + PARDON- MRE. JiGGS!'|
, | YOUR BROTHER io
i HERE TO SEE YOU--
a | SHALL I LET HIM IN
; » THE PARLOR ? HE IS a
/ J \_ WRINGING WET !/ 4
her © i iia cae

The book that has set the world talking

Rk ne





A swashbuckling general who insyyred many a story, some
ficticious some true, to be told about him while the fighting
in World War Ii was still at it’s height.

Hollywood once tried to portray the character of this Ger-
man General on the screen but they missed badly.

Here, at last, is the truth behind one of the greatest dramas
ever to come out of the second World War.

THIS MAN'S UNIQUE ~ONEIN AS} Wwar’
MILLIONS IGELIEVE HAVEA 3 /G/T?
PRIZE HE CAN'T REPUSE! =



What he thought of his foes; the’ men of the Empire !

| What he thought of his men cnd his Italian allies !
| How he was eventually murdered by Hitler’s Gestapo !









\



FEBRUARY ik
Riinienn TR,



ry 7
aan LTS 699-1110°50 A LEVER propuct
rr ree ee ‘ - Bian Scania
= oO ———
MN

| Beginning in the Sunday Advocate, Feb. 19th

ses ie








Daily Service
via Trinidac
Your choice of Regular
or Tourist service be.
tween Port of Spain |
and New York, a

7









Twice weekly seryicg :
via Antigua , |

Your choice of Regular J
or Tourist Service bee
tween San Juan and —
New York, 4









2

Also PAA fast, com.
fortable, dependa ble f

@ service to; if

MIAMI



LONDON

New Double = Decked
Clipper Service be |
tween New York and |
London. ,

PAA is the bestwa'
el for business or pleas,

For complete: i

consult your travel agent

‘id

“TM.

ae
Da Costa & Co,, Ltd, + Broad Sh
Phone 2122 (After bus, hours 2900)

7a



sAT

iC


























"1N MEMORIAM

In loving memory
mother was departed this life
February 1949.

her gentle rest
guard the slumber of the

(Aruba) .
18.2.50—Iin.

ah

ly she
Ew in

Benn (son),

the memory of our beloved

to

7 father Sgt. JULIAN

t BpWARDS. who fell asleep on
Pe crcesures ne one can

a a heartache only Jesus can

may

5. gone all remember, no matter how

| MK: awards (wife), Mrs. Sybil
ee and aan (children),

(son-in-law), Mis

“Herbert Nurse 18.2.50-—In
Moore (aunt) . “

5 beloved wife
of my vi

who died on the 19th

forget him, now that he’s

PRESCOD,

we i could death prevent
‘on earth, would still be spent
himself, knew what was best’
eternal rest.

bed ed by (Dockie) Cyri!
“{hueband), David (step-son)
ag (Willie), (brother-in-law) .
Papers please Copy)

¢

wt



eS 18.2,50—1n
. joving memary of our beloved
y CADOGAN, who fell asleep on

eked ‘sone broken hearts

loved you sincere

will or even will we forget

you dear

‘plow was hard the shock severe

only those who've lost cam tell

pain of parting without farewell
n Cadogan (husband), E

L (mother), Elise and Mildred

rm George (brother).
B) and , 18. 2,50—In

a

FOR SALE



VE

i id
CAR: Hillman 10 Convertible. 5 goo
e Sound Ring 91-06.
q _ 17.2.50—2n.









‘ord 10 H.P. in good condition.
leaving the Island. Apply: Mrs.
N Caridiem, St. Lawrence Gap.
thone 8115. 15.2,50—3n.

|

CAR—One 5 seater Dodge in good con-
ion. Apply G. Ifill, Newbury, Sf.
. 18.2.50—3n

Cc










C orris 10 in excelent condition.
@ miles. Apply: Mrs, J. Friedngn.
hone 2899. 18.2.50—2n.








Rates.

CAR—Standard 8. 13,000 miles owner- Mrs. BENNETT,
excellent condition, 5 good tyres. Woodside Gardens.
2249 after 6 p.m, 12.2.50—t.f.n

18.2.50—2n
BOARDERS at Private Home in Hast-
: V-8. 1937 cars. 1 Willys] ings. Phone 3317. 18,2.50—In
cat. 1 Hillman car. I Model A.
car. Joseph Vulcanizing Depot,| UNLIMITED NUMBER OF CUSTOMERS
k Street, Red Bird Garage. for Lorry freight, removals etc. We car
18.2.50—In./ do your freighting and hauling «a
minimum rates. M. L. Seale & Cn.
One 1949 Morris Minor, 3,80) 15.2,50—2n
Like new. One sour yee e
» 7,700 miles. Excellent condition.
bet ROYAL, GARAGE “Ad "Pho NOTICE
4 ° mn?
™ 14, 2,50—3n, WANTED — Shares in Barbados Co-
operative Bank Limited. Prospective

— One (1) Moris eight Sedan
M.P.G. Paint & body work. in very
condition: Mechanically sound. C
man C/o H. M. Customs.

18.2.50-4n







RiCAL

(1) Second Hand 10 Valve
B.C. in perfect working order.
fe $100.00. Dr Chas Payne — Dentist,

chael Row, St. M. 4.
17.2.50—3n.











OMATIC CHANGERS — A fresh

just received A.C.D.C, 100—130

or 200-250 Volts 25—60 cycles.
Radio Emporium.

|

|
Sees oe
Pets, no Children)
3696
fully
and Worthing,
SL
BONNIE pi
except Linens From
Dund St. Dial 2240
Lees
ished.
8357
es
Chandl near Deacons Road
|
|

URDAY, FEBRUARY 1s 1950

LASSIFIED ADS.





FOR RENT





HOUSES
eho
furnished, Garages Baryon not?
Superb bathing beach. . March
une, Novenvbder; : .00
nth. Phone 4476. 6.1.50—t.f.n
oF ;
connnaee St. Philip coast, fully
Bathing ‘beach. March ist. $50

fcor Apartment, -near tang round
For further
10.2,50—Sn.
with Refrig-
13.1.50—tt.n'

Apply: D. Gaskin, Thomas Gap. Terms

reasonable. 18. 2.50—3n,.









WANTED



|

me.

A CHAUFFEUR for Mrs. F. Hutson.
“Wendover”, Brittons Hill, please apply

, on premises; reference req

16.2.50—6n



. Apply by letter to
Mrs. W. F. Howell, Proprietress,
View Guest House.

14.2.50—5r

MAID—Apply at Hindu Store, 51 Swa
Street. 18.2.50—In

A BUTLER-MAID, with references
Apply to Mrs. Tom Wilkinson, Lockerbi-
House, Brittons Cross Road, St. Michae!
18.2.50—2n

REFINED ENGLISH LADY With
grown up daughter, both musical
would like accommodation with
in English home, Hastings or Yacht
Club vicinity preferred. Write ‘P’ C/o
Advocate advertising Depot.

ly



18.2,50—2n.



MISCELLANEOUS

PAYING GUESTS—Two Couples, or 4
single people. Delightfully cool rooms.
Running water. 10 minutes walk to

City or Clubs, special monthly or weekly











17,2.50—3n







PERSONAL





THE public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife EDNA CADO-
GAN (nee Chase) as I do not l.c'd my-
self responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed

by me.
Signed SYDNEY CADOGAN,

Wear Gap,
16.2.50—4n. Britton I. li.
as 17.2.50—-in
Eee
K
Alsation pups. Phone 4076. Sa e=C d.
O'Neal. 18. 2,.50—2n For I ont






{
E SHEEP AND TURKEYS—Apply:
Dial 8325. 18.2,50—2n .

fouutry

TURKEYS weighing between 10 and
lbs—Special price. Apply: Mrs. E.
Camelot, Chelsea Road.

16,2.50—3n.

RY—Black Minorca Eggs at 1/-
Ist prize at last Exhibition, Con-
John Hinds, Deacons Road. Dial

18.2.50—2n .






WTRY — New Homnchiqs U.S. |
Minorc:s, 3xed Puliets, 3 week>
U.S.A. Apply Walter Mac!

man St 18. 2.50—2n |












ICAL

ad ULES CARRIER CYCLES—Also|
21 Gents and Ladies Sports Auto
Go, ‘Trafalgar St. Dial 2696.

7.2. 50—t.f

ADDING MACHINE, Barrett Electric,
m Sg 8 T. Geddes Grant Itd.
‘Under 3 years old $200 or

Dial 4476. A. Barnes & Co. |
16,2.50—t.f.n



EOUS

Fresh Shipment PABLUM
8 ozs Pkts 68e., i8 ozs Pkts!
le from your Grocers and
Pabena also stocked 50c '
16.2.50—8n

joned crepe sole”




gs vice quality: sizes 3—5 @
61 @ $2
Ty -36. Evans & Whit-



are special value.
10.2. 50—Gn










eer as—English Tropical, several
AA @ va Pe cash. Thi-

up .75 per suit
: during February only. Evans &



P NEWS—At the M. int |
. ayfair Gift
Seis, Club. First day sovers:

Co :
Old U. ronation Stamps,

-S.A. Stamps, etc.
16.2.50—12n.

QUALITY
Mo Raya, KHAKI 2c. & te
3.2,.50—14n

% and 96 cents, Royal
3.2.50—i4n

Bi, FS SOS Gow
4 nm

Siok, BOYS PYJAMAS from $3.25
. 3.2.50—Jan
en a.

TIVE BOYS SHI
RTS for

“™d play. “Royal Store. Phone

3.2.50—14n

SPORT & DRESS Si
HIRTS
& Retail. Royal Store.
%.2.50—14n
TR

TaCKS AND HARNESS—3
set, J) double and (1)
fees Harness Apply Fran-

Phone 3226

3

17.2,.50—3n










CELLANEOUS
ONE STEEL GIRDER 28 x 12” x 5.
14.2, 50—Sen

SPARKLETS SYPHONS—For making
Soda Water at home at $9.60 each. Also
refills or Bulbs at $1.44 per Dozen. Bar-
bados Agencies Ltd, Bay St.

18.2.50—n

GLASS TUMBLERS—Good quality in
‘g pint at $3.00 per Doz. and % pint
at $4.50 per Dozen, Barbados Agencies
Ltd. Bay Street.

186.2 .50—6n

'
Brand,









BEEXR—Dutch Lager, Arrow
$4.68 per Carton of 25 Battles, and Jage"
Brand at $4.80 per Carton of 2% Bot-
tles. Barbados Agencies Ltd Bay St

18.2,.50—2n.



“SHERRY'S— Harvey's, in Dry, Pri
tols Cream, and Bristols Milk. Also
Hunting Port and Gold Cap Port W








| to Miss Beryl Mason c
i Shoppe, Broad. Street

&
LOST

TICKE"
0400. Fin

LOST

ONE B.T.C
Series S. No





PUBLIC NOTICES







———
“ @ OR easily earned by obtaining orders
for private Christmas Cards from
your friends. No previous experfence
necessary, Write today for beautiful free
Sample Book to Britain's largest and
foreinost Publishers; highest commission,
marvellous money making opportunity
Jenes, Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victoria
Works, Preston, England.”
es

NOTICE

RE THE ESTATE OF
DORE DUDLEY SEALY
(Deceased)

NOTICE is hereby given that all per-
sons having any debt or claims against
the Estate of Theodore Dudley Sealy,
deceased, late of Bank Hall Main Road,
in the parish of Saint Michaci in this
Island who died on the 4th day o
October 1949, are requested to send
in particulars of their claims duly at-
tested to the undersigned Adeline Eudora
Sealy, an@ Evan David Carney Sealy,
C/o Messrs Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors.
No. 2 Swan Street, Bridgetown, on or
before the 15th day of March, 1950, after
which date we shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the
Parties entitled thereto having regard
only to such claims of which we shall
then have had notice and we shall not
be liable for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed to any person of
whose debt or claim we shall not then
have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay

Dated this 6th day of January 1950,

ADELINE EUDORA SEALY,
EVAN DAVID CARNEY SEALY,
Qualified Executors of the Estate of
THEODORE DUDLEY SEALY,
Deceased
7.1.50—





PUBLIC OFFICIAL




SALE
(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904
(1904—6) § 30)

ON TUESDAY the 7th day of March
1950, at the hour of 2 slock in the
afternoon will be sold at ce to the
highest bidder for any sum not under

the appraised value
All that certain piece of Land contain-
ing by admeasurement two Roods situate






in Parish of Saint Philip, butting and
bounding on lands of the estate of J
Challenor, on lands of Melvin Alleyne,
on lands of Be py’ Plantations, on
lands of the estate of O. Sargeant
(dec'd), and on a road eight feet wide

leading to the public road at Well House
together with the old wall Dwelling House
Buildings, &c., appraised as follow:
the whole property app:
HUNDRED AND F.

DOLLARS AND FIFTY CE $557.50)
Attached from James Theophilus Marshall
for and towards satisfaction, &c








N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day
f purchase
UU B.. 8 ROCHFFORD,
Actg. Provost Marshal
Provost Marshal's Office,
Feb. 14, 1950 16.2.50—8n
NOTICE

THIS is to notify the public that owing
to the death of our father C. A. HINDS
Dentist, the office will remain open until
further notice.

CLYDE HINDS,
JOHN HINDS,
Dental Technicians
18.2.50—2n



LIQUOR LICENCE NOTICE
(REMOVAL)
The application of Da Costa Arthur ot

FOUND |







I eile senpeeenee

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE





In Carlisle Bay

IN PORT: Sch. Adalina, Sch. Mary
M. Lewis, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch.
Lucille M. Smith, Sch. Frances W. Smith.
Sch. Emeline, Sch. D'Ortac, Sch. Alexan-
drina R., Yacht Leander, Sch. Manuata,
M.V. Twillingate, Sch. Wonderful Coun-
sellor, Sch. Molly N, Jones, Sch. Zita
Wontia, Sch. Belqueen, Sch.’ Burma D.,
M.V, T. B. Ragar.
ARIVALS

Schooner Freedom Fleary, 23 tons net,
Capt. De Rocher, from Dominica; Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association.

S.S, Golfito, 4,505 tons net, Capt. Thor-



DEPARTURES
Schooner Gita M., 32 tons net, Capt
McLaren, for Trinidad; Agents :
Owners’ Association.

Schooner Cyclorama 0O., 7:
Capt. Olivierre, for Trinidad; Agents
Schooner Owners’ Association.

Schooner Emanuel C. Gordon, 63 tons
net, Capt. McQuilkin, for Trinidad;
Agents : Schooner Owners’ Association.

Yacht Marapatcha, 62 tons net, Capt.
Eaton, tor St. Vincent.

8.8. Golfito, 4,505 tons net, Capt. Thor-
burn, for Southampton; Agents: Wil-
kKinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.

IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION

burn, from Trinidad; Agents : Wilkinson
& Haynes C., Ltd.
CABLE anil WirePiss (W.T.) Ltd.

advise that they can now communicate

with the fol’owing ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:— 2

S.S. Stella Polaris, S.S. Quilmes,
S.S. Liss, S.S. Eliseo, $.S. Mc Kittrick
Hills, S/T Abu, S.S. Del Sud, SS.
Constantis, S.S. Mercator, S.S. Dolores,
S.S. Granford, S.S. Carina, S.S. Loide
Brazil, S.S. Randi Brovig, SS. Traust,
S.S. Mauretania, S.S, Brazil, s.3.

er

Alcoa Pennant, S.S. Lady Rotiney, S.S
Imperial Quebec, S.S, Nueva Granada,
S.S. Esquimau, S$ Mormacdove, S.S
Henri Story, S.S. ‘Alcoa Pegasus, S.S
Gerona, S.S. Navarechos Kountouriotis,
S.S. Golfito, S.S. Brajara, S. Erodo-
na. S.S. Gasablanca, S.S Lampania,
S. Mormactern, S.S. Petter, s.s
Heemskerck, S.S. Norness, S.S. Norden,
S.S. Blue Master, S.S. Regent Jogus
‘S. San Vulfrano, S.S. Fort Amhers
S.S. Dowrio, S.S. Dunstan



ARRIVALS—BY B.W.LA.L.

From Trinidad: A. C, Dunsmore,
Robert Newton, Ramileeson Ramiitsing,
We. Qmdr. Lawes, Lilian Wastell, Eliza-
Archer, Marianne Booth, Edward Booth,
Jane Booth, Gwendolyn Booth, William
Simpson.

From St. Lucia: Sharks Moffat, Ashton
Bailey, Charles Stanley, Elmina Henry,
McDon, Ferdinand, Elizabeth Ferdinand,
Lloyd Stull, Celestine Mathurin, William
Cammers, Gordon Osgood, James Cul-
pepper.

From Jamaica; Clayton Bruce.

DEPARTURES—BY B.W.LA.L.

For Trinidad: Mr. Hiralal Bajnath,
iss Yvonne Durant, Mr, Charles Durant,
Sdwin Leach, Mr. Joseph Emmerson,
ss Pearl Tull, Mr. Kenneth Skeete,
Mr. J. Gallagher, Mrs. J. Gallagher, Mr.
James Lashley, Mr. Edward Hunte, Mr.
Donald Reekie, Miss Monica Inniss, Mrs.
Nora Watkins, Mr. Henry Watkins, Mr.
Henry Watkins, Mr. Livingstone Parris,



Mr. DeCourey Crawford, Mrs. D. Simp-
son, Mr, David Simpson, Mr. Frederick
Johnson, Mr. Fitz Thompson, Mrs. Stella

Marques, Mr. George Marques, Mrs.
Doran Ramcheran, Mr. Herbert Masters,
Mr. David Maingot, Mrs. Elizabeth

Peirce, Miss Jean Nichols, Mrs. Daphne
Murphy, Miss Dorothy Clarke, Mr. Clit-
ford James, Mrs. Ammanezer Barrow,
Mr. Peter Harris, Miss Patricia O'Dowd
Egan, Mr. George Watt, Mr. Everton
Gibbons, Mrs. Naomi Jones, Miss Edna
Lewis, Mrs. Rita Rocheford, Miss Erla
Griffith, Miss Mary Seale. Mrs. Henrietta
Cox, Mr. William Cox, Mrs, Ethel Wal-
ters, Mr. H. A. Arnell, Mr, John Harri-
son, Mr, Alosius Marcano, Mr. Wilfred
Rodney, Mr. Vernon Alexander, Mr.
James Kenny, Mrs, Peggy Humphrey,
Mr, Lallbad Ramchandani, Mrs, Kala-
wani Ramchandani, Mr. George Cumber-
batch, Mr. John Wilson, Mr. Kenneth
Wallace, Mr. Sytbert Davidson, Mr, Leo
Seigel,



AMERICA

WILL

SELL LESS

NEW YORK, (By Mail).
The generally unfavourable
outlook for United States exports
in 1950 is causing concern in for-
eign trade circles.
_The best informed sources pre-
dict that the downtrend in dollar

| Shipments of American goods to

foreign purchasers, which began
in 1948, is not likely to be revers-
ed this year.

They look for United States
exports in 1950 of slightly over



Porey Spring, St. Thomas, the holder
of Liquor License No. 397 of 1950, granted
in respect of ground floor of a two s orey
wall building at Porey Spring, St Thomas
to remove said License to a board an‘
shingle shop attached to residence situtte |
it Porey Spring, St. Thomas and to use
it at such last described premises

Dated this 15th day of February 1950

To J. R. EDWARDS, Esq.,
Police Magistrate. Dist. “ND”
(Sgd.) DaCOSTA ARTHUR,
Applicant,
N.B.—This application will be cor
sidered at a Licensing Court to be he!”
on Wednesday Ist Mareh 1950. at 1
o’cleck a.m, at Police Court. Dist. ‘D
J. R. EDWARDS.
Police Magistrate, Dist. "D’
18. 2.50—In

Barbados Civil Service

Association
THE Annual General





Meeting of the

Civil Service Association will be held at

1.30 p.m. on Saturday the 25th Feb-

ruary in Harrison College Hal!
AGENDA:

Approval of the Minutes of the fifth

Annual General Meeting

Business arising out of the Minutea

Report of the Council for the year

1949.

Nomination of Officers.

on wr

Council,
Federation Conference
General Business.
R. P. PARRIS,
Hon, Geril, Secretary.

30





















\UCTION
I HAVE been instructed by the Com-
mussioner of Police to sell on Monday
next the 20th February, beginning a’
2 o'clock, (1) Austin Car, Terms cash
D'ARCY A. SCOTT
18.2.50—tn
'
REAL ESTATE
BUILDING SITE 29,216 square feet of
land, (adjoining the rm ence of Mr
Teddy McKinstry) at Rockley New Road
Christ Church. Apply YEARWOOD &
BOYCE, Solicitors, 11.2.50—tr |
ALL, that three storied stone wall
dwelling hoyse situate in St. Michaels
Row, Bridgetown, (adjoining the pre-

mise: occupied by The Bornn Bay
Company) standing on 4,512 square fee
lanJ. The dwelling house contains ? |
xoms on the top floor. drawing anc’/
dining rooms and 3 bedrooms on thr
second floor; kitchen 1 ou
offices and several othex
ground floor

Excellent site for business

he~

rooms On the

per case or Bottle, Bawbados Agencies Fer further particulars apply to the
Ltd, Bay St. 18.2.5 7 undersigned .
| The above will be set up for sale by

DINNER PLATES—White plain, g00 | public Competition at our office in Luea:
quality in Shallow @ Soup, at $4.80! street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 24th
per Dozen. Barbados jes Ltd. Bay| February 1950 at 2 p.m
St. 18. 2.50-—6n.. CARRINGTON & SEALY

Solicitors
PAINT — Fresca” Haid Gloss, in 10n



“ Buff, Apple and
White, Brown, Cream, F” Gallon







142.50

CAMELOT, Chelsea Road,











app. 12,600 sq. ft., solid wall ¢ g
clased gallery, drawing room. 3 bedroom
18.2,50—6n each with running water, modern con
veniences, several fruit trees cnclosed

WHEELBARROWS — Heavy Apply to Mrs. B. Cole on premise* fror
type, gaod for hard bg oe 4to 6 p.m. except Sundays. Dial 2291

. dos 4 v . 12.2 50--+t fn
earh, Barba Agenc: . .

PAINT—Red_ Roofing. in 5 Gallon} }OUSE—Upper Spooner’s Hill, Free-
Drumbs, at $6.03 per Get = hold 3 bedrooms, water, electric. Also
Drum. Barbados encies iy + | chattel house, off Spooner’s Hill, 2 bed-

"7 18.2,60—€n. | roams, % acre land. Good investments
———$_$_— nner | TBH No 18.2.50—2n

BATTERIES — “Young” 12 Volt, for
Motor Cara, Guaranteed at reasonable “RICES” St. Philip. Massively con
prices. Barbados Agencies Lid. Bay St. | structed Estate home with 4 bedrooms

18.%—50—On.

RACING PLATES — “Alumite Horse
Shoes” for Race Horses. Bapbados
cies Ltd. Bay St.

i

18.2.50—én

st

CHAMPAGNE — “Dry







2 dreming rooms, large
tion rooms, verandahs
buildings with double garage,
Cowpens, milking shed. Large
— Over 17 aqgres land with

fertile acres excellent for ground
vision cultivation. Property very
able for mixed farming. DIXON & BLA-

and airy
ete. Storm

recep



pro-
suit-











Nomination of five members of the |

PUBLIC SALES |

ten billion dollars. This repre-
sents a decline of about fifteen
percent from total 1949 exports of
approximately eleven billion
eight hundred million dollars.

_On the other hand, all indica-
tions point to a rise in imports in
1950. Total shipments of foreign

| Zoods into the United States this

year are expected to reach seven

| billion five hundred million dol-



|
|
\
|

| foreigners have available for the

lars, compared with six billion

| seven hundred and fifty million

dollars in 1949,

Persistent Dollar Shortage

Foreign trade experts attribute
the continuing decline in United
States exports this year to the
persistent world shortage of
dollars.

There is no question also but
that devaluation of foreign cur-
rencies had adversely affected ex-
ports in many sections of the
world.

f\lso looming on the horizon is
a sharp cut in Economic Co-
operation Administration funds
for the year beginning July, 1950.

However, the more optimistic
foreign trade observers stress that
the picture is not quite as black
as the pessimists make out.

It is their contention that for-
eigners have sizeable amounts of
dollar reserves on hand to pur-
chase American goods.

Available Funds

They list the funds which
purchase of goods and services in
the dollar area market in 1950 as

follows: |

Six billion seven hundred dol-
lars realized from United States
purchases of foreign goods last
year. |

Five hundred million dollars
obtained from Army and other
government purchases abroad. |

Three billion dollars from snip- |
ments financed by the Economic}
Cooperation Administration,

One billion dollars from other
United States Government pro-
grammes.

Five hundred million dollars



from Export-Import Bank Loans.
One billion dollars from private
investments and remittances.
Five hundred million dollars
from sales of gold and five hun-
dred million dollars net from
foreign services rendered.

This totals up close to fourteen
billions dollars which foreign
ourchasers have available for the
purchase of goods and services in
the dollar area market this year.

Of course, even vhe optimists
admit that all of this money will
not be spent for United States
goods in 1950, but they declare
‘his proves that would-be foreign
purchasers are not quite as pov-
erty-stricken as pessimistic circles
say.

American Merchandise

The optimists argue, moreover,
that American merchandise in
many markets of the world is

eagerly soughi because with her

it is not produced locally, or the
domestic product is far inferior
when quality is measured against
price.

They say that the reason for
this lavter situation is mass pro-
duction methods in the United
States which cut costs to the
minimum and siill permit an ade-
quate profit margin, at the sama
time, vhat inflation abroad has
helped to lift high production costs
to even hizher levels.

Thus, it is held, American goods
on a price basis, are the better

buy, —(LN.S-)

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

ne

“Once again, madam, may /

remind you that Miss Berg-

man’s baby is not an electoral
issue in this constituency.”





Survivors
Picked Up

WASHINGTON, Feb. 17.
Survivors from a United States
B36 aircraft, which crashed on
the rugged coast of British Co-
jumbia, described on their arrival
here two “horrible

Cocoanuis,Firewood
Arrived Yesterday

Schooner “Freedom Fleary”
(23 vons net) arrived here from
Dominica yesterday with 6,000
loose coconuts and 18 cords of

nights” Of frewood. Messrs. Schooner Own-

cold hunger and the sounds Offers Association are local agents
prowling bears before they were! of this vessel.

rescued, Ten of the 17 men on

| board the world's largest bomber,



le”
Quart Bottles, per case or Bottle. Bar-| DON, Real Estate Agents. Auctioneer:
Agencies . Bay St. &Surveyors, Plantations Building. Phone
—_ ~ 18.2,50—6n i 18.2. 50—2n
UM — “Honey Suckle’ in Pocket/ PROPERTIES; At Lower Black Rock (2)
nantes at ‘en a Barbados Agencies | small properties egch having 8.000 sq
Lid. Bay St. tt. of land and a good House which hi
2 . 18,2.50—6n. | drawing and dining room (2) hetrmcme: |
kitchen, Water Toilet and Bath anc
BATTERIES—6 7 volt. 18 & 17.| Electric light. Prices $3.00 each ;
Apply Star Garage, St. Another stone wall Rungaloy it
poi & Ae Revol Village St. James standing on ‘4 pt an
18.2.50—4n.} acre of land. House has open verandah
{| Drawing & Dining room (2 pesiooes
TYRES UBBER HEELG—Lone Star | each with water. Kitchen WC. & bat
Garage.
“oe 18.2.50—4n | culars: Apply to D'Arcy A. Sec
PIANO — Heintzman Upright Piano
nractically mew in first class condition SHARES at t
Reautiful tone. Apply: Arnold La — > Frid a at |
Gonnetts, Brittons Hill, St rs an.| 43 shares WFST IND t
ener NERY LIMITED
MER ~ ¥ 26 CENTRAL F

CAMERAS- Ensign Ful-Vue at $10.5
. and Films at 32 c. each. Barbador
St

18 .2.50—r





MITED
CARRINGTON



| from



which crashed on a flight from
Alaska to Texas have been flown
here. Other survivors have
been picked up, and planes and
ships were searching for the re-
maining five. An earlier report
the United States Coast
Guard that all 17 had been picked
up, or located was not confirmed
—Reuter.



“TILLY” REACHES
LA ROCHELLE

LONDON, Feb. 17.
The lutine bell at Lioyds,
sounded only when a ship over-
due reaches port, was rung today
to announce the safe arrival at La
Rochell Roads, Western France, of

the 38l-ton Dutch motor vessel
began her voyage from

r La Rochelle on Febru-
—Reuter.





MAIL NOTICFS

Mails for St. Lucia, Montserrat, Halifax,
NS., St. John, N.B. by the F
CAN. CHALLENGER will be closed at
the General Post Office as under :

Registered Mail at 3 p.m. on the 20th
February, 1950.

Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m
February, 1950.
~ Mails for St. Vincent, Grenada, Trini-
dad, British Guimna by the 8.8. LADY
RODNEY will be closed at the General
Post Office as under :—

on the 2ist

Registered Mail at 9 a.m. and Ordinary
Mail at 10.15 a.m, on the 20th February,
1950

For MARL, SAND,

GARDEN MOULD.
and LIME,
Dial 4503.





Schooner

tons net,







GOVERNMENT NOTICES.
DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

: Applications are invite
| fled persons for the follow

WOMEN

St. Peter’s Girls’ School

St. Bernard’s Girls’ School
St. Augustine’s Girls’ School
Ebenezer Girls’ School

St. Mark's Girls’ School

St. Andrew’s Girls’ Schovl
St. Patrick’s Girls’ School.

d from teachers and other suitably quali-
ing vacancies: —

: 2. The minimum quvalification for entry to the teaching service
is the Cambridge School Certificate.

3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate form,



which may be obtained from the Department of Education, and should
reach the Director of Education not later than Saturday, 25th
February, 1950.

4.
school must inform her present Chairman of Managers and the
Head Teacher of her application for such a transfer,

llth February, 1950, 16.2.50-—2n



CENTRAL LIBRRAY, TRINIDAD

Vacant Post of Branch Librarian
Applications are invited for the post of BRANCH LIBRARIAN,

San Fernando, on a salary ‘scale of $1,680—120—$2,160. Candidates | duty.

must at least have satisfactorily passed the Cambridge School Certi-
ficate and Elementary Examinations of the Library Association of
Great Britain or hold equivalent qualifications. Preference will be



I Se

given to those who have library experience and qualifications.
Applications should be addressed to the Librarian, Central Lib-
rary, P.O. Box 547, Port of Spain, Trinidad, to reach him not later
than Saturday, 25th February, 1950.
J. O'CONNOR,
Acting Colonial Secretary,
Trinidad.

HIPPING NOTICES

(MLA.N.Z.) LINE)
M.S. “PORT PIRIE” is scheduled to
sail from Sydney January 14th
—oe at Trinidad about February

M.S.“KAIPAKI" is scheduled to sail
from Port Pirie January ‘7th, Burnie
January 10th, Beauty Potnt January
-3th,' Melbourne January 26th, Sydne\
February Ist, Brisbane February 10th
orriving at Trinidad about 10th Mareh

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

Cargo accepted on Through Bills of
ding with transhipment at Trinidad
for British Guiana, Barbados, Windward
and Leeward Islands.

For further particulars apply:—

FURNESS WITHY & Co., LTD.

Agents: Trinidad
DA COSTA & Co. LTD.,
Agents: Barbados.

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





THE M.V.
aecept Cango
St. Lucia, St

“Daerwood” will
and Passengers for
Virteent, Grenay
2ist Feo-

Aruba, sailing Tuesday
ruary, 1950

The Schooner “ADALINA™ will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, sailing Monday 20th
February, 7

B.W.T,. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC)

Consignee. Tel. No, 4047.







Due
Vessel. From Leaves Barbados.

S.S, “CUSTODIAN” London ith Feb, 27th Feb
S.S. “TACTICIAN” Liverpool 17th Feb, 4th Mar,
S.S. “LLOYDCREST” London 25th Feb. 13th Mar.

HOMEWARD FOR UNITED KINGDOM.

Vessel. Closes in Bacbados

S.S. “DALESMAN” . Poe
S.S. “SPECIALIST” gand reo

For further information apply to

DA COSTA & CO., LTL’ -Agents.
Gnc.

CANADIAN SERVICE

For

London
Liverpool





SOUTHBOUND
Name of ship Sails Arrives
« Malifax Barbados
SS. “ALCOA PEGASUS” .. * February 6th February 17:h
S.S. “ALCOA POLARIS” | a. +» February 20th March 3rd
Sailing every two weeks,
NEW YORK SERVICE
Sails Arrives
a New York Barbados
5.8. “BYFJORD” és February 24th, March 5th.
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Sails Arrives
New Orleans Barbados
S.S. “ALCOA ROAMER” February 8th February 23rd
S.S. “ALCOA RUNNER” Feb. 22nd Mareh 4th

Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LID.—Canadian Service.
ROBERT THOM L/TD,—New York and Gulf Service.





FOR SALE



Com-

PINE HOUSE, standing on 2) acres, two miles from town.
prises drawing room, dining room, 4 bedrooms, bathroom, 2 toilets,

kitchen with buttery and pantry. Large verandahs on south and east
sides. Three servants’ rooms, bath and toilet, large garage. Electricity,
telephone and water. Inspection by appointment only. Fuller par-
ticulars from...
BARBADOS REAL ESTATE AGENCY,
HASTINGS HOTEL.

Telephone 2336,



Announcement

C. F. HARRISON’S WOOD-WORKING DEPART-
MENT will now undertake Cutting, Slabbing,
Thicknessing, Planing, and shaping to customers’
specifications. For information and quotations
apply to the Manager, Mr. Hassell (tel. 4167)
Hours 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. (except 11 a.m. to 12 noon)











FOR SALE
“CARLDIEM,”~—St. Lawrence

“CARLDIEM”, St. Lawrence. Fully furnished. Linen and
Cutlery ete. Four Bedrooms. Situated on the St. Lawrence
Beach where there is excellent sea bathing. This house can
be purchased at a price to give the buyer a good investment on
the purchase price, and it has possibilities of development. For
particulars, Dial Miss K. HUNTE, Telephone 8357.
AAAS SEE








Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another | £1,000 4%,

|



» SSI SSS Deer as a

PAGE SEVEN
ec ae cae

!

Verne Safe

CORRECTIVE

|

Allenburys Case Of Ie frse-
| from harsh impurities, Safe ba”
} action, and a sure romedy.



CASTOR On

| etree 0 Chemésin, Sires,
° 2 er ~

Manufactured and guaranteed by» Alien
Hanburys Lid. London, B.2: ;



TRINIDAD BONDS

$3,360 3% due 1973/83 @ ~97%4
$864 3% 1955/59 @ 9734
$9,600 3% 1974/84 @ 98
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
Aare ena

AUSTRALIA BONDS

Highest premium paid for 344%
and 5% Dollar Bonds.

BARBADOS SHARES

A new list issued Tuesday, free cn
application to:

A. M. WEBB

Dial 3188 Hours 9--3
155 Roebuck

S$
(Over Peoples Pharmacy)













14.2.50—5n
—
SS
OPPORTUNITY for those «who
wish to be in Trinidad_ for Cars
nival MV. T. B. RADAR, wil
leave to-day at 12 noon for Tri-
nidad accep@ing freight and» pas-
sengers
) Schooner Pool Agent













ALL PERSONS interested in
taking a course with the Bennett
College, Ltd., Sheffield, Kindly
contact their representat ¥ R
Hunte, Joyceville, Abbeville: Gage
dens, Christ Chureh, Dial 81597
ttn.













A Few More ....

I

the

POPULAR

Cannon Gas Hotplat

with
BOTLING
1 GRA
GREEN

ts

>
>
>

why

,

thal

Mc

beg to announce

office of Dr. C,



Conney, will be closed from
Feby. 16th to Feby. 20th,
on account of illness,

Dr. C. MeCONNEY.
Spry St.



imran

|" Christian Science ¢
'¢ Reading Room)

1 & SONS 2
q Street) 5

1ST FLOOR, LOWE

(road
Hours: 10 a.m.—2 p.m.
Tuesdays, Wednesdays,

Fridays.
4 10 a.m.—12 o'clock...
Saturdays. a
| 4 At this Room the Bible ane
the Christian Science textthgok,

| Selenee avd Health wita keyete

the Scriptures by MARY BAKEW

EDDY may be reed, borrowed,
or purchased

( Visitor: Are Welcome ?

HARVEST
SALE

NOW ON



COME IN AND

REAP YOUR

Bargains

FREE GIFTS:

with every =~

Purchase of |

$1.00 and

Pr. Wm. Hy. St: «
6, 42 & 53 Swan Street



ieee ge

Ss rman

<2

4

;






PAGE EIGHT

B.G. Bowl Out Barbados For 391



Guianese Now 111 For |
Keen Match In The Offing

ON a perfect wicket and in glorious sunshine B.G. kept
Barbados in total subjection ali day Thursday and for the

greater part of Friday.

The homesters with a plethora
of batting could only muster a
paltry 391 due to good and
steady bowling by Trim, Gaskin
and Rollox, well set fields and
good ground fielding

The B.G. Team entered on their
first innings in a manner which
left nothing to be desired, the
openers, Pajraudeau and Leslie
Wight taking every possible run
off anything looking loose. :

Pairaudeau in a sparkling in-
ning hit 59 and had good suppor!
from Ganeesh Persaud who
though given a life displayed
enterprising batsmanship.

The Play

Precisely at 11.30 a.m. Lucas
65 and Atkinson 12, resumed Bar-
bados’ first innings which stood at
246 for the loss of 5 wickets.

Trim bowled the first over from
the screen end to Atkinson who
edged the fourth past first slip
for a single and Lucas took another
wide of square leg.

Gaskin bowled from the pavil-
jon end and sent down a maide
to Lucas, while Trim’s next ov
yielded a. single, a neat glide b
Atkinson off the last delivery.

Atkinson edged the second on
from Gaskin past Rollox at fir
slip to the boundary to send u»
250 after 297 minutes’ play and
then played out the remainder

Lucas glanced Trim for a brac
and then cover drove for a single
to send up Atkinson who took
single to point off the last.

Atkinson took an easy single
cover off Gaskin’s next over and
then faced a maiden from Trim
Gaskin bowled a maiden to Lucas

Atkinson cover drove the thiru
he received from Trim to th:
boundary and then glanced
Jeg for a single. Lucas took an-
other single this time wide «
Leslie Wight at square leg.

With the total at 264, Skipps
Camacho made his first bowling
change by bringing on Rollox vice
Gaskin at the pavilion end Hi

bowled to Lucas who took i
single wide of mid-on. Atkinson
also got a single with a simil
shot.

Gaskin now bowled from th
screen end and Atkinson took
four a cover drive to the bound-

ary off the fourth and then too

an easy single to extra cove)
Rollox bowled a maiden to Lucas

In Gaskin’s next over Atkinso
took a single to cover then Luca
cover drove to the boundary, bu
in attempting to turn the last
missed and the ball struck hi
pads and an appeal for lbw wi
upheld by Umpire Walcott H
had scored 76 including 5 bound
aries in 250 minutes

Goddard joined Atkinson wh
was then 30. Rollox continue

from the pavilion end and bowlec

a maiden to Atkinson Goddar«
broke his duck with a single :
the on-side off Gaskin, while »

Rollox’s next over the batsmen
got 7 runs including a neat glide
by Atkinson for three

-

A Maiden
Gaskin bowled a maiden iv
Goddard while Rollox’s ove:
yielded a single to mid-off by
Atkinson. Gaskin’s next ove
yielded three singles Atkinso:

took a single to cover off the fiftn
from Rollox and later faced Gibbs
who relieved Gaskin at the screet
end He took a single to mid-on
off the first while Goddard
ed the fourth to the fine leg bound
ary. Atkin then off-drove the
last for a couple to n
44.

Rollox bowled a
Goddard. Atkinson skied one to
eover from Gibbs but Christiani
misjudged and failed to get to th

on

ike his scors

maiden %





ball It eventually went to the
boundary and 300 went up afte
355 minutes. Atkinson then too
a single to long-off off the fifth
Rollox’s next over i maidei
to Atkinsor

Goddard took a single fin
leg off Gibbs and later Atkinsor
cover drove itor a singie to ge
his $0 in 105 minutes Godda
pulled the last to the fine le
boundary

Rollox continued from the pavil-
ion end and Atkinson drove bae)
the third to the bowler to give
him his first wicket for the tour
His innings of 50 included 7
boundaries

Wood the incoming batsman
took a couple through the slips off
Gaskin and then on-drove for 4
single while Goddard square cut
the fifth to the boundary

In Rollox’s next over Wood

cover drove to the boundary and

later got another boundary when
the bowler failed to take a hard
one

Gaskin bowled the last over

‘They'll Do It Every Time

————

OR SNAPSHOTS POPS SUPTECTS Just
LDN’T STAY QUIET BUT ACTED
LIKE JAILBIRDS STARTING ARIOT:+ -

iy LOoK! G
|HOLD ‘EM STILL!
OR I THROW 4((
EITHER THE KIDS }*~
OR THE CAMERA /
IN THE RIVER*



before lunch from the screen end
and it resulted in a single. The
seore was 327, with Godderd 19
and Wood 13 and Extras 9.

After Lunch

On resumption Rodllox contin-
ued from the pavilion end and sent
down a maiden to Wood.

Trim bowled from the Screen
End to Goddard who cover-drove
the second ball powerfully to the
ooundary. He struck the next past
gully to collect 2 more runs and
cover-drove the last ball to make
10 runs off the over.

In Rollox’s next over Wood
cut the second ball beautifully
nast gully for 4 and then singled
the fifth. Goddard played out the
over. Wood turned the first ball
in Trim’s next over nicely to the
leg boundary. Each batsman then
got a single.

Goddard hit Rollox’s first ball
powerfullly to the on boundary
to send up the 350 in 393 minutes
The batsman played out the over.
With the score at 352 Gaskin
again came on at the Screen End
and sent down a maiden to Wood.
Rollox did likewise bowling to
yoddard.

Rollox and Gaskin were kept on

for some time but the batsmen
were now playing with much
sonfidence and some elegant

glides and cuts by both, pushed
the score steadily along. Goddard

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Orgpsicienet

length and practically every ball 105 minutes. Later Persaud pulled
was full on the bat. In this over a full toss to the square leg
Pairaudeau got a boundary and boundary to make his score 20.
a 8 and Wight a boundary. King was now brought back
Clyde Walcott came on in from the pavilion end in place of
place of Atkinson at the Pavilion Marshall. He bowled to Pairau-
End and sent down a maiden to deau who singled to mid-off and
Pairaudeau. Atkinson came on !ater Persaud snicked through the
at the other end to Wight who Slips to the boundary, then took
scored a single off the first ball. * sharp single to silly mid-off and
Pairaudeau cover drove the fifth 8°0t another as the result of an
to the boundary. overthrow. 100 then went up
King then bowled from the -#fter 112 minutes.
Pavilion End from where he _ Hoad’s next over yielded four
managed to get a length, the King’s yielded a
over only producing a single.

runs while
single.



ie

Worrell Hits Ansle-Irish Ageney

| Buy French
149 vs India 3-Year-Old
Commonwealth Score 290

THE Anglo-Ir®h Agency have
ADRAS completed the purchase of the use-
The cuneen ee Te ring ful French 3 year old BANQUISE
team had scored 290 for 8 wickets a ae tie jot Seow
by close of play on the opening emi QUIS sdiierier a
day of the fifth and final and what BANS , R out of } and |
may prove the deciding “unoffi- will be sent to C. Carey at Epsom |
cial” Test match against India| to be trained. She is engaged in
here to-day. all the fillies classies in England,
About 25,000 were present at/ France and Ireland this year.
the start in ideal weather. ceo-|



j



Livingston eee Ley a a”
tain, won the toss and dec’ to °
bat first on a perfect wicket. B.B.C. Radio

The Common team won



The batsmen had now sgored 35
runs in 30 minutes. Atkinson
sent down a maiden to Wight
and his next over was a maiden
to Pairaudeau. King too sent
down a maiden to Wight. ~

Hoad was brought on from the
Screen End in place of Atkinson
to bowl the last over before
tea. It was a maiden to Pair-
audeau. The scoring which at
first was ,well in front of the
elock had now dropped behind,
36 runs being made in the 40 min-
utes of play.

After Tea

Resuming after tea, King
bowled from the pavilion end to
Leslie Wight who turned the last
delivery to square leg for a brace.

Hoad continued from the screen
end and Pairaudeau turned his
fourth neatly to the fine leg
boundary and then singled to
square leg off the next. Pairau-
deau took a single past gully off
King’s second delivery and Wight
played out the remainder. Pairau-
deau took a single to square leg
off Hoad’s next over and then
square cut the last from King for
a single. Hoad sent down a maid-

Skipper Goddard now bowled
from the screen end and Pairau-
deau cover dreve the first for a
couple and later singled with a
similar shot.

Williams bowled from the pa-
vilion end to Persaud and sent
down a maiden. Pairaudeau cover
drove Goddard for a single: Per-
saud got a single past gully and
Pairaudeau played out the re-
mainder, Persaud..wok a single
off Williams’ next over but
snicked the next and was missed
behind the stumps by Wood off
Goddard.

‘This was the last over of the
day—a maiden—and the score
read 111 for 1. Pairaudeau is 59
and Persaud 29.

B. Williams got the only
wicket which fell for 18 runs in
9 overs, three of which were
maidens.

BARBADOS — FIRST INNINGS
A.M. Taylor c Pairaudeau b Gaskin
Rk. E. Marshall c and b Gaskin ....

L. Walcott b Trim . .

1. H. Lueas lbw Gaskin

E. D. Weekes c & b Trim “

C. B. Williams c Rollox b Tirm 0
E. Atkinson c & b Rollox 50
J.D not out -~ 3s
G. Wood c L. Wight b Rollox 7

Fr. King ¢ wk (McWatt) b Christiani 0
Hoad c L. Wight b

the first Test at Delhi and India

Programme

won the third at Calcutta. The

second (Bombay) and fourth Saturday, February 12, 1950.

(Cawnpore) were drawn. 7.00 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m, News
The teams: —India: — V. S.| Anelysis: 7.15 a.m. Accordeon Inierlude

Hazare (Captain), C. S. Nayudu,

kari, V. S. Mankad, G. Kishen-
chand, P. Umrigar, N. Chowd-
hury, R. S. Modi, and P. G. Joshi.
Twelfth man—H. Gaekwad.

7.30
:? | Interlude; 8.00 a.m. From the Editorials;
Mustaq Ali, D. Phadkar, H. Adhi-| 8.10 a.m. Programme Parade; 8.15 a.m.
John Bull's Band; 8.45 a.m. Voice of the
Violin;
Home News from Britain; 9.15
Down; 12.00 noon The News; 12.10 p.m.
News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Sport or Music;
12.30 p.m. Meet the

a.m. Generally Speaking; 7.50 a.m.

9.00 a.m. The News; 9.10 a.m.

Commonwealth; 1.00

Commenent I a pm. Three's Company; 1.15 p.m. Radio
Sou’ ales p- ewsreel; p.m. enty Questions;
ston (New 2.00 p.m. Yhe News; 2.10 p.m. Home News

tain), F. Freer (Victoria), F. Wor-
rell (West Indies), C. J. Hoit
(West Indies), Bill Alley
South Wales), George Tribe (Vic-
toria), Oldfield (Northants), Ray
Smith (Essex), G. Dawkes (Der-
byshire), H. Lambert (Victoria)

and Fitzmaurice (Victoria) | The News; 7.10 p.m. News Anolyeia; 7.15

on. est | p.m. Behind the News; 7.45 p.m. ree’s
Twelfth man Langdon (Ww Company; 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel;
Australia). 8.15 p.m. Philip Green and his Concert

The Commonwealth team lost
their first wicket with only one
run on the board. After Oldfield
had obtained a single off the
third ~ball, Phadkar tempted Liv-
ingston to snick the first ball he
received, Joshi behind the stumps
took a good catch. Holt began
brilliantly by getting three fours
but at 28 Modi had Oldfield caught

from Britain; 2.15 p.m. Sand Macpherson

a

(New | Bandbox; 3.30 p.m. Sports
p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m. The Daily Ser-

v

5





Orchestra; 9.00 p.m. The News; 9.10 p.in
/ Home News from Britain; 9.15 p.m. Poli-
| tical Speech—Mr. Clement Attlee (Lab.)
9.45 p.m. Light Music; 10.00 p.m. Englisi

Magazine;

Things; 10.45 p.m. Weekly Sports Review

1

Â¥

gramme Parade;
Speaking;
Saturday Night Dance Date;

t the Theatre Organ; 2.30 p.m. Variety
view; 4.00

ice; 4.15 p.m. Music From the Movies;
00 Listeners’ Choice; 5.15 p.m. Pro-
5.20 p.m. Generally
5.50 p.m. Interlude; 6.00 p.m.
7.00 p.m.



10.30 p.m. Think on t

1.00 p.m. The News.

DANCE |





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: ee SS aw ee be i4
vas especially severe on the off en to Pairaudeau. Extras w. 5, 1.b. 3., n.b. 1
vide and his square cuts were With the total at 46 Lucas re- torte re
elight to behold. lieved King at the pavilion end o -
Christiani was brought on for and bowled a maiden to Wight. ai of wickets: 1-18; 2—62, +0
the first time in the match with Pairaudeau turned one from Hoad i it .
the score at 367. He bowled from ‘0 ar leg e banee and on '
the Screen End to Goddard. Each ingle one nard to long on for.a BOWLING ANALYSIS
. s .
bats é scor yer. he ° we . by
yatsman cored 2 in the over. The Wight took an easy single to 2 M R w
end of Wood's innings came 12 id ff L , t t J. Trim . 3
Rollox’s next over when he at- TUG, 0m © MEAS Des’ Oyet tO OP. Mc G. Gaskin ae ae
: . a se send up 50 after 66 minutes’ play. G. Camacho 9 . an
tempted a Lig hit off the fifth ball Hoad bowled a maiden to C. #. Thomas » 2 31 2
and was caught by Leslie Wight pgiraudeau. Wight sent his score ‘ 5 ae
pi 27. The pe erep 4 to 20 with an off drive to the R. Christiani . ook Uw. 3
yielded 60 runs. King was the boundary off Lucas and later :
a : )IANA — FIRST INNINGS
next man in, and Goddard who pulled a short one to square leg wae on out 59
had run up to the wicket before for a single. L. Wight c & b Williams a
k &
Wood had been caught scored 2 At 55, Williams took over from G. Persaud not out . 2
uns off the last ball Hoad at the screen end and Total (for 1 wkt) il
on bowled a maiden to Wight. Lucas --
King Out also sent down a maiden to Pair- all of wickets: 1—59.
, audeau Williams’ next over BOWLING ANALYSIS
In Christianis next over King yielded a single, a hard on-drive ae ee
t his wicket pbelore he haa py Wight. F. King 10 i 31 :
red when he edged the first “Wight took a single to long on © #tineon a eee ENO
uvery into the safe hands oO! off Luc and later Pairaudeau got 5 1, G. Hoad 8 3 20 0
vicket-keeper Mec Watt another with a similar shot. Pair- 1. Lucas : 3 a {
The score-board now read audeau took a single to long on C: 3. Williams ; ae | ©
. R. Marshall
y—v. Hoad was the last man off the third but the next Wight |; Goddard 3 1 4 0

drove back to the bowler and he



and each batsman got a single ; 1
the over. Goddard reacned mis Was out for 23 including four i
0 by a single off Rollox in his boundaries in 84 minutes. Argentine Beat
xt over. He had taken 10 The total was now 59 with
inutes and his secon: included & pajraudeau 36. Persaud, the in- .
yur coming batsman played out the Mexicans j—I]
Next over from Chrishani remainder of Williams’ over and . 7
Hoad pulled a delivery to the Marshall who relieved Lucas at ene CV a
long-on boundary and then the pavilion end bowled a maiden River ‘naan fag fire Kens yes-
another to square-leg tor 2 to Pairaudeau : ; See uf
With the score at 381 Gaskin Persaud opened his innings with jentey A ee ee ae oe
came on again from the Screen 4a boundary off the second oe to a
End, Hoed making a single in the of iams’ next over—a cut pas : wit
ver Pe» ees point and then played out the rest. __ Only about 10,000 people wavch
ee ed the match played in cold

Hoad pulled Rollox to the long-
on boundary and then scored a
single making 5 off Rollox in his

ext over and bringing the score
to 388. It was taken to 391 when
Hoad hit one of Christiani’s de-
liveries high to square-leg where
Leslie Wight took an easy catch
ie had seored 14 runs Goddard ;
earried his bat for runs in- 1
cluding boundaries and ha

en at the wicket { 118 min-
The inning lasted 445
unutes,

Trim who
which 8 were

55
8
8
or

bowled 29 overs ol
maidens took 3 cf
wickets at a cost of 79 runs
Gaskin who bowled with
regularity took 3 wicket
runs. He sent down
overs and of these 13 were
aidens.
Christiani and
wickets each
ywled just
hich 1 was a

the
while
greater
wv 89
44

had

took 2
who

Rollox
Christiani
under 4 overs of
maiden took hi
ickets at a cost of 10 rwns
vmle Rollox who bowled 38
overs including 8 maidens had
8S runs scored off him

British Guiana Bat
British Guiana openei their
‘irst innings with Pairaudeau and
Leslie Wight. King bowled from
the Screen End t© Pairaudeau
who turned the first ball nicely
© leg for 2 He then on drove
the second and fourth balls for
2 and 3 respectively and Wight
opened his score off the last ball

by a powerful on-drive for 4
Atkinson bowled from the
Pavilion End and the batsmen
collected 7 runs off the over in
which Wight turned a delivery

beautifully to the square leg
be indary. Pairaudeau got the
other 3 runs

King’s next over was again
expensive He failed to get a

SS: SS ee ee

oO





|

OKA N RE 4 y |
Caran SAM |
son ey
DIDYA HEAR ME ?

FOR THE
AND

with a cut past point to the bound-
ary off Marshall’s next over. Wil-
liams bowled a maiden to Per-
saud and Marshall sent down one ©?
to Pairaudeau,

square leg off one from Williams,
Pairaudeav off drove for another

deau. Pairaudeau edged the first
from Williams between the wick-
et keeper and King at first slip to during some hard pressure La-
the boundary and then played out
the remainder

over yielded 7 Persaud getting a



S MOVIE EQUIPMENT HE BOUGHT,
LUS PROJECTOR:-NOW HIS SUBJECTS
STAND STILL, INCLUDING PUP HECTOR:

ir nt his score to 40 i
Pairaudeau se: weather compared with over

50,000 at other games played here,
River Plate were a goal up after
ly one and a half minutes when
Munoz nevted from a fine pass by
Decickko.

The Mexican team equalised af-
ter eighteen minutes with a goal
by Alvarez, but before the interval
Ferriers put the Argentine Club
ahead again with a beautiful shot
from 15 yards.

Both teams played faster foot-
ball in vhe second half. Oro tried
desperately to get on terms and

Persaud got an easy single to

and Persaud cover drove the last
o the boundary.

Marshall's next over yielded a
single, a hard on drive by Pairau-

bruna broke away for River Plate
and passed to Negri who scored

The patsmen now indulged in his side’s third goal. River Plate
some sharp singles and Marshall’s were now on top and vhey played
their beautiful short passing game.
brace to square leg. River Plate play their last game

Hoad relieved Williams at the! of the teur on Sunday.—Reuter.
screen end and Pairaudeau pushed |
him to mid-on for a single to get |
his 50 including five boundaries in



The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 6.20 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.09 pm. |
Moon (First Quarter) Febru-

Lighting: 6.30
: 6,30 p.m.
is Water: 4.36 am. 445 |)

-m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) Nil. |
Total for Month to yesterday
1.08 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 82.5 °F.
Tomperature (Min.) 73.5 °R. |)
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) B.
by N. (3 p.m.) E, by N.
Wind Velocity: 15 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.005, ||
(3 p.m.) 29.928. ]



_ By Jimmy Hatlo |










Fh

3. By DC-6




~ i




pay the fare here . .

S. P. MUSSON, SON &
Tel. 3113

WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE
igi? - 1950








—

)

(Franveo MANY
} TORS
| CONTE ED IN



- and Holt played a watchful ‘game

_ on to reach 51 not out (five fours)















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TICKET holders and the Gen i]
eral Public are reminded of {
Grand CARNIVAL BALLERINA

The West Indies pair Worrell

and sent up the 50 in 52 minutes.
In Phadkar’s second spell, Holt
hit a short pitched rising ball into

DANCE to be held at Queen's

Park on Monday next 20th Feb

by Mr. P. GREEN & his
Orchestra

off his first delivery. |
)
}

Music
Umrigar’s hands at fine leg and
three wickets were down for 62.

When 28 Worrell did the same
thing, but this time Umrigar
dropped the catch, Worrell went

ADMISSION 2/6:

Prizes offered for the .best at-
tractive and

dostumes.

eriginal

by lunch in 83 minutes. At the
interval the unfinished fourth
wicket stand between Worrell and

Alley added 63 runs in 53 ee | FETE
4
)
\



Worrell and Alley scored at
fast rate after lunch before Alley THE WOMEN’S SELF
was run out when trying to take HELP ASSOCIATION
a second run off a square cut.) (| :
Wickets then fell at regular inter-| | will hold a Garden Fete on
vals but Tribe stayed sufficiently] }}) March 21st, 1950 from 3.30 }}
long to send up the 200 in as many to 6 p.m. at “Dumfries”,
minutes. Henry’s Lane, by kind per-
After tea Worrell and Fitz- mission of Mr. and Mrs.
|

ay ious inst George Evelyn.
maurice played cautiously against ;

the new ball but when the slow Bridge, Stalls of Baskets,
spinners came on both opened Flowers, Refreshments and






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From 7 to 10 O'clock



out and at the close an unfinished work of all kinds will be for
ninth wicket partnership had pro- sale. ;
duced 77 runs in 73 minutes. Miss Spencer has kindly

Worrell hit 15 fours in his 149 consented to permit any one
not out, while Fitzmaurice who coming by bus to Dunlow
had played a vseful innings had Lane to pass through her
made 25 not out. grounds to “Dumfries.

COMMONWEALTH 1ST INNINGS ADMISSION — 1/-







N. Oldfield c Adhikari b Modi . 8
J, Livingston c Joshi b Phadkar 0 18.2.5 Qn.
J. Holt e¢ Umrigar b Phadkar 29 O— }
F. Worrell not out . 149 ~_j-__oeoeeemmrmwr”EOEOOo—OE
B. Alley run out ....... 48
I’. Freer stpd Joshi b Mankad 5
R. Smith b Chowdhury .... if
G. be b Hazare
H. Lambert b Phadkar . iP
D. Fitz Maurice not out °

Bxtras.......... 2) Your dealer

290

Total (for 8 wkts)



Fall of wkts; 1—2: 2—23: 3~62, 4—151, Your Hotel
6—174: 7-210: 8—213.
BOWLING oun Y Vine Chad
Phadkar 2 é 3
Hazare 3 2 13 1 om
Modi 2 0 8 }
Chowdhury 22 0 80 :
Nayudu eee 13 0 16 ‘iailint
Mankad ....+++ 15 3 |
—Reuter.
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Saturday, 18th Feb.

9 pm.
ADMISSION — $1.00

Music—
C. B, Browne’s Orchestra.



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PAGE 1

-77 fiBD.AV. FEBRUARY 18, 19.->0 THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE THREE %  Huh Anybody who foMoaii ih. 1W %  ,„.., „ ,. tmd him.lt „ Qu..,V! f ,r>"" *"* '• .— '. *"• .** *" • '"••i "*• ' • Bcoaoaalc. trt mi SKftM, who ,ra, w „, „ h „ ciher officials of the lntereattooJ Telegraph Company including Admiral E Stunt, the vice-Prcsiuent At a meeting in 1948, Vogeier instructed him to make live • '11 lhgetce reports In ROvembar 1948 he was asked to give details of the Hungarian supreme Economic Council n February 1949 he was asked to list the activities organisation f 'he Ministries of heavy and light indusiiy and personal dau about every imp* r cial in it. %  I ihe defendan,' Radio gave Vogeier permission to make an extensive list of the Hungarian Tungram Radio and Elector thy purpose of discovering whether the Hungarians were producing or preparing radar equipment. Later he gave details to Vogejer. He said he was also told to obtain for American Intelligence details of all agreements between the Hungarian Government and the Phillips Radio Company of Holland and any assistance Phillips gave to the Hungai:. panj He said thut Sanders was a British Agent Though ha Ml QttcJaUy an Inspector of Bookkeeping he knew nothing of the booksweplBJ in the 'Aim. Sanders knew he was workmn for the American Intelligence in the autumn of 1947 he went to New York where he received orders from the Standard Elacti pany Board of Directors to e'tduction and to make exports to other Eastern European countries particularly Russia difficult. Hfl -aid that Voal othar later repeated these into him Th. raajation told him to sabotage the production of auton H itabjioai ill Cor .fcaadi He was also told to sabotage the i>f switchboards to Bulgaria and Rumania Tinmain automatic 'witch lx>ard in Bulgaria had been H.W.I. V. Has Deficit Of g220.iMMt.-M THE firM Annual Ordinary General IW KrvUirrod OfTW on S*wlnb*l 23 ISSf. when ihr Balance .heel and Ae%  %  M I i. IMS, ihaair on -n-n the Company ranuntitM to opetie. u, Maroh. Jl 1H0. adopted The opetalionm of the Company 22.3S&* lo-wfto* tn a deAeten. •MOSW.ill a d a telwcy which iliiTKi Ihe petiud • inciired new eircran I^W mpartlv were inirodiieed •rrvlrea evended ..nd upetaUi^i coals .mreaaed 'v tnereaw In tare-, freieh' raW %  ni.iil UIOAMMnON The rrnni^ny nperalet a fleet ol four %  Ueaestti sfctBt sn .no BM 21-waler V.ckerm \'lkln aircraft OperaUona cover thirteen pouu.. u. Um ot wriich the Company n repreaented by Branene*. nine by Agenciea and one by NOHtaUon Binic In Tobafo riiaht pet week m each dlreeUon U-unn UKWC poinli totalled 35 on March 1). 1MB Inn. agiiie hai MHObeen incroaed. i.inv hii received Ihe Safetv Awani al ihe inter American Safety Council. Inc. in iMpcct of the calendar >•. INS. wkb i. the tUlh conMeuUVe year u) which thai Award lim been 'lie Company and Ms predcceauifv It it lamed annually by the Count U in reaped of aorldent free travel. The Company hai also earned the Sparlal S-yaar Award for the period IM i1M STATION Important .tnliMlc. for the ntiwi nwnitia n>ded March 31 IfttS. fnllowr-iieeriKer mile, flown 8.SJ0.SI0 Wo of paMensen cairied SUM ExpaiiUon nf nen'lcru i* planned and in* preaant dart of .urcrait will be added to and repMced Three Sealana AmpluUfcin ,, n d three more Vlckcra art .^prctcd %  hortly. -rm with the Sraland Aircraft and amphibian .arvice will be upviated to Ulanda inacceaMble to land plane. TWelve 40-BMter Vtken Viarounta h#ve baen ordared The VUeounl will be the flrat commercial aircraft to be powerad Dy mrho prop cnsina* and will Imve man)advantacea over Ihe normal r.-cipnxtlns iine airoraft at today daitroyad during the war and the Bulaarians wan awaiting it Pram HuntV7 But In July MH8 % %  < %  received instructions from the Americans to complete lo Yugoslavia al] orden which had been in arrears He was told by New York that the Standard Electric Company in New York would pay for — (Banter.) THE BLUE LAMP A REMINDER!! BUY PEEK FHEAM BISCUITS TO-DAY. St. I in ia ,\rvit: Plans Approved I**"* 1 ** 0 ***'**•'• Ciomrp>*ndti| IHK Becragar] aaa approveo pie the plans for th. Office and Telephone I Bad for the offices ol i Wireless to be included m tha ame building. The propoaed .atta building will be on the west sid>of Brtdflo street satwMaftha Bar"p Boa* a)U ana BV building site. \ The cost of the Teleplionr Fxchange and Post Office will ga Btf4,TBfi while tn> less portion will cost £14,625. It is understood lik. nient will charge Cable & Wireless a moderate economic rent for the part of the buiedlnfl wUeta they will occupy The design of the building i* along and devoid soincwli.it tectural beauty, but thi Istrator explained lo I eate correspondent that due to having to subordinate 'hllfcll.: available School Religion CASTRIES. Pan, 17 A BOARD of Man-> the Vide Bouteille Oow School has been appointed by the A dm i n i s trator contprtaini thi Honourable F Betty Wells, and the I Officer. On the Board will be to cor question of Reli,.. HI via*) it %  !! i c taut to %  until aaaj v form of religiongoing to be given. To Start this Year PLANS for Use new Government buUdinp ana ttv i erninent nloek of ouil the Law drawn* I: wag (,ot originally proposed to proceed with this purl the during 1950 but it is now piot>this aspect of tiie nv constructiuii will LIC itartad thin year. 150 Tons Of Cod THK eiu.u i i A.I.S mLlave I on Monday last arttfl '.':> aarlval of the muter vai lingho" from N< 150 tons of eodnah. Pi tha while the cask; %  in and by mm Ml E. Victor \1 La lecentiy MjiKeuii.. OfBoor, and now of thi lias been appointed S.the St. bUCil 1 .vi'>lock AJaoiiation. Due to Lack of fundi it was announced la;'. *,hat this association will nut 1M; sending a delegate to awning Caribbean Livestock Conference In Trinidad from February 28 to March 3. HE EXPERIENCED SEVERE SWELLING Dodd'M Helped When Other Remedies Failed Him "I -M irauliltd IM .>Jlm| n mj anUu, I Iht buk oi mj knr r and %m my wrwu.' -.. i,~,. W^k.. ~9 l>Minu SL, Carapi.l-.ll.. EC, II..,,.. ran. B. (. u ,.„. I laid my tiaublai la a M ll '%  lU.tr.I•dlli.D^.lQn., ra.. iu, ii^d m, Mmaakai n~lrnaU laiU. I had •nil b naa Ibaa W. lU. U rMd'. Kidna, UU —d I .M aU. la < %  • > ..li ""— and aaa.ru* withaul faalinr nain. •MM I al..„ k*ar IhM, Krfna. Pdl. E -J -ad r aM r ihini l ." aoaa? LADIES COATS FOR Spurl ur hi'iiiii^ Vvt-.ir IN Stripet. PUidi and Solid Colours Paradox On British Oil Policy Seen J (From Our London CrrespHidenl) LONDON (ft Mail). The pregMBl uiJ poJicy puisacd by Hntain a parg4oxkaJ Ihe writer of an article in tin"Observer" tins week. Britain'a leyis jotj u. reom.' I' S. oil importa anrouncccl last [> ,BXMCtad to out down tins country'i doliftf expeivdilureon Oaldwin^ 1950 by up to 10 pm niei. % %  while ta ta UuI' ities. the run this dollar saving essence of whkfa aava thai baa may be achieved, it is serious^.' Bill .mild let tha major America. aiiflucntta: Amencai t the longterm effect ..t ptonanl %  rittafa all policy will be to increase our, net dollar costs." He amplifies this by saying that the ".American case" rests on two facts that are not widely -i the oil oma dollar* not, British oil companies in Iran and Venezuela have rnyaitsli and much ol then pradUCtlOl %  I ha potnti out thai l M LI big doUar-earner • !HIK area's n. Oil is. therefore oca between the dollii tha oil it uses and the dollar ravanua of tha oil it aaUs." The American companiea ba•hat ii tneir 1 terlint: area an reduced they will have ta cut a which would 'lent and dislocation—or try to sell DM area -In Bk writer, "a price 111 davaaap, which would I mean that British eoaapanlai ami i earn fewer dollars from their oil sales in dollar marki' He goes on to say that tne ru, therefore, made them conduct part of their trade ,wth tha gerling area on an equal BaDjfeal isilri Brtttata companiei:. Hut uiil tha Ai iei nan prop oaal s m the long run dollars than tha praaaatt bvltlah na vvnUsr f*y.s. can be decided only titled comparison nf ftguraa and estimates, and than oaay . % %  doubtless taking pla e •Vashiuiiton talki Rain Slops Cane HfoTverifag itOkHMufcA ixi.lenl' ST -'< 'HNS Bj Mail) UaaaT % % % %  Factory lost 249S hours becaux at i.uii awamped and it has b* etble to • p Will Attend C.O.L. Talks Here i HIS Uooour Mr. John It.G trill .HSt !. %  take place in Han i iintiK'i irt compromise proposals| March 7. (III R( II OF 1.01) MISSIONARIES AKKIVFi) REV. Si MRS AARON KERR Iron. U.SA bun Uttn take up Missionary work here Since -July 1949 ttuy haviikmc in Trinidad. Rev. Ki-rr will pn man Streei Church ol God. Sunday nil I V IKI p.m. I) I llisi AHHI. II* PW MKN ; Work ins BuoU .ind Shoea; lreia Hhon. For LAUIKS: CaHfornUn*. t.u.\-> %  itiom, M>rltev Vm l HIIJIKI.N -IHM". for Roys aud f.lrls. and Hjlleriius [•HE f/ BarfiV 5H0E BRITISH • * ~ aWof %  t o.. LTD. SPtX'IAL: i'loor. Furniture, Linoleums, Car Wax-Polish 36c. per im _ DEPENDABLE For QUICK $28 .50 euih MODERN DRESS SHOPPE Br./jil Mm PRESCRIPTION SERVICE TRY US riBST We compound only the Best Drugs in every person)/ an* protection by our Double Checauig method COLLINS LIMITED. 28, Broad Street. ::-'ssss.'.:-s.'* OX1E \1.\l\ "VFXTERM RAT BIS)UTS" THK SIBK UKATII (nr RATS Mil I Here's somrthini: lhal's dirlrr.iK. lor Ihr df-.lru.llon ol Bals. Mice, and Kodruiv No Trouble Na Kus* No Moris Jual piece e few Bis.uils eruund. and note the results. Dlilamable al BOOKERS froos) DRUG STORES LTD. Brasial SUetl all %  esuagl (ALPHA rBAKXACI) I ** ~**^* J -r ttrrrrrtrti ii ar i ii t oi ri'i>i ieaaaai. IS „, deaigaed !• Rive %  rni-iiuir omlorl al .peed, i.u/l o/Wy. The auiiiaa hodiM ramuibule to apeed aud mdrpelidrul UtraioB bar front auapetuiou .idda to taar of routrul and Paaaeager I aaafult. Tivaae are ara ot auprrb iiieili.'.-riliji aod the bodyoatk u • auutea-pieaa. •* Ihniicbllul. detailed paffectioii. Yor inapectiou i. ooJadrntl) mvilcd of cht two models . **Sia Kighls with a it cyundec '-aafaae aad the '• Faar Fifty vitb .. I ylindae eaaeme. ^2& IOHT HOYAL I. \H \<.f LTD. Phoae 2385 Distributor! Phone 4604



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PAC.F SDt THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. FEBR UARY lk Kemember this kML BuONDlE WONT i UKC T-S-BUTX : MAVE A VCN CP AN CM<>ZAS IM SOBOv DE BUT I. EvEP/ HuSSANO MAS A C16MT TO t*T AN ONION SANCWiOJ ONCE %  N A WHILE ,—" rf/f// w htm K. o. r.\\\o\ i i ini.i.11.i Hi. iK,i i.....i. m K4* frAMf •-<-*' o*oo> .^(fcaaer -1 l p-** A*. OOM*O oo*H>e>V-*k ( M.tf n. v *5 8k\ r mkr*A RIP KIRBY CADM N HVOI.KSVILLl l~ >IL. AS TMI VOu>4 LAO* T)...uT I 00 MAfd THIS 3(C SiONf GUI OlSMiSHDI BY ALEX RAYMOND OjT 0 TH MOUTHS^ v or mm ~£—"HE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK a RAY MOORES 9 'iLAkPtuNPfctMV I— -.frUKMAvEKKM • ru pEftTkor ALL r IA£M0FTMIM/ AMD IktN-[J ^H haTHAh*.-; youR wtvicie il l T TYPOW itvt IT TO *•*.* TT^JRAVli U&M: JLUL 0l >O0 I YOU SAVED MINE.JOWE BE SAVED EVEN l'I> StTTtEEMOW MV UFEl I MUM* ETTIN* WON* IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY %  Always ask for MORTON BARLEY PEARL fly to NiW YORK U. BRVMJi &. SONS (B'dos) LTD. A Star of Beauty can mean You Lovely Margaret Lockuood says— Give your complexion the gentle beautifying care of Lux Toilet Soap — .iI do! This pure white *oap leave* your akin suiter, smoother! 1 cover my face generously with its rich superON New Double Daettd Clipper Service bNew York mi Ixindon. PAAlslhebjlwoylot' el for butineu or plwtwi. Fof complete i^ornmoK comwlt your 1f0*l ogMir TOILET SOAP 'HI '"CUNT WHITE SOAP OF THE FILM STARS %  '• ••••11 10 10 Lit! : %  J PAM A MERKM WORLD AIRWM PAA DaCosut Co., Ltd tmt% Th e book that has set the wo rld talking ROMMEL A -.waslibuckliiiR uencral who insured many a story, some i.cliiious some true, to lx told about him whilj the lijihtinR in World War II was still at it's heii;ht. Hollywood once tried to portray the character of this man General on the screen bill hey missed badly. Here, at last, is the truth beh.nd MM ever to come out ul %  World War. What he thought of his men .„„ allies What he thought of his foes; the'men of the Empire I How he was eventually murdered by Hitler's Gestapo Beginning in the Sunday Advocate, Feb. 19th



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PAGE fclGHT THF BARBADOS ADVOCATE UAYL'IUUV. WBttr\RY B.G. Bowl Out Barbados For 391 (iuianese Now 111 For 1 keen .Intel, In The Offing Worrell Hits 149 vs India %  ^ i,racticall> rvevy ball 1< minutas. Latar Persaud pull, ConvriOnwtatttl ScOfff 290 a bat. In ehii f ol a boundary and boundary to make his arose 20 MADRAS, Feb 11 Wigl.i a boundary Kinf *> now Drought bark The Commonwealth louring Walcolt came on n end in place o( teai 8 wu-keu sunshine B.G. kepi kftinajo al the Ml!n the opeolnj ri,ur.il.n -...I ... •">' "" "initled to mid-sUI and day of the l.fth and final and what day Thurs.il. .lie Pairuud au Alkins.,,1 came Urotujhlh* may prove th. dccMUll "linogS%  iiother end to Wixht who •"I* <•> ,h boundary, then took cui Test match against India uncn Irom me screen eni scored a jingle oil the first ball ' h rP ""fie to silly mid-oH and Mr to-day mustar a and it resulted In a single fb Pau-audeau cover drove the filth got another as the result of an about 25,000 were present at „ good and aeore Goddard U ,„ u,, rsoundary. 2£? .'.""....iSi. wen: up the sun ID ideal weather. Jock lagjla Iilnli Vsi.'in> Bin French .,-\ i l d f? .'" tain, ion the ton and decided :o and "Roliox. well" set fields and .,. . Pavilion End from where good ground fielding -i'r •• %  "irn managed to gat a length, th. The BO Team entered on their On reiumptionRoliox contin„„ „,, producing „„,. first innings In n manner which icd from the pavilion end and >e:n Tn( ba Um n „,, „,„. ^^ M thing to be desired, the down a maiden to Wood. runI ln jo minutes Atk.naon openers Pairaudeau Trim bowled from the Screen „ nt down a maiden to .. Wight taking every possible run End to Goddard who cover-dr..ye gad his next over waa a maiden off anything looking loose. Palraudeau. King too tent cleau in a sparkling inooundary He struck the next past down a maiden to Wight ning hit 59 and had good supper luUj to collect 2 more run, and II was brought on from the j££ t ^StSa Tawd^u crjvir a>"Ucnl Hazare (Cgsuinl. C. S. Nayudu. II, I'],. oast gully for 4 and then singled nr at well in front of the Persaud look a single off William'' next over but Commonweals*!:— Jock UVUasI, jo „,„ i tioddard played out the elnck had now drorassd behind, snicked the next and waa missed aton (New South Walesl (Caries and Atkinson 12. resumed Bat%  %  '" Wood turned the Unit ball *• ru "f '">* "lade In the 40 mlnbehind the stumps by Wood off tain), F Freer (Victoria!. F Worbarto-' Eoofl •-' in Trim's next over nicely to the utes of play. Goddard. rell (West Indies!. C. J Ho.'. 24R '.< the loss of 5 •rickets leg boundary Each batsman then After Tea !" w ** "* ''" ov "' lh 'West lndjesl. Bill Alley (New Trim howled the first OA-rr from rot a single day—a maiden— aad the score South Walea). George Tribe (Vlcthe screen end to Atkins.i v.: Goddard hit Rollox's first ball Resuming after lea. King read III for 1_ Pairaudeau is 59 to rial. OUJBeld (NnrthanU). Rayedged the fourth pool first bowled from the pavilion end to a !" p ,a ,l „ 29 ,. Smith (astse*). G. Dawkes (De.for a single and i -end uu the 150 in 13 minutes I-esUe Wight who turned the last c ., B j""'""}.' .'"..'"e only ^yahiic). H. Lambert (Victoria I .ataman played out the over delivery to square leg for a brace %  J' ic *" wh !-^ ol „/".!, 1 rl ^ !" '" " d FiUmaurice (Victoria! to Luras. while Trim' I it glidr li (iff th.' laltt (! %  from Gnskm ,-..st Km. UM boumtar> I %  Hcd conUnued from the screen • 0 Y*",hrwi ^ wh,ch werp GaiJun IXI-A the .wore at 352 Gaskm Hoaa conunuea rrom the screen XAI"' ifrifl came on at the Seretn Bn I S" ( L 1 ? nd _--. fl ,! rau d a li tu ^l d t ma d *' n ind tent dc n a maiden to Woo1 kiowllnti i KAKRABOo fUM.T INNINCM Ta*lnr c PMrautlM.. t. f.Mkm t MjM-cttwll r and b Gj>kln 1. Wg.lrt.ti b THm H L-urjii Lbw Ottakir. D WrokM c A b Trtm B Willum* r Rolt* D 1 A-kirttan c b rWUo> n BxtTM w. aV 1 b 1 n b 1 ToUl 1-U: 1-m. 3fourth neatly to the fine leg and then singled to s'luar" leg off the next. Pairaudeau took a uncle past cully off Roliox and Catkin were kept on y^^ t ^ ctmd ^verr and Wi,jh: r some time but the bttsme:. ^^^ out the r^^te. Pairau%  playing with mur. dMU look a y ngle to squarc lfe *i ld 1 -Tr, p ,ri Hoad 1 next over and tnen Lucas glanced Trim for ,i brar ;hd ** amI cuW ">' boUl P u,n, d square cut the last from King for pnd npn ; ; (be score H Goddard a tingle Hoad sent down a maldetpeclaUy severe on the oil en to Pairaudeau nd his square cull atrl with ihc tola! at 46 Lucas re|hl to l>chold. lieved King at the pavilion end ewe, off 1 ;'"' ***** %  maiden to Wight then bo In *raudeau turned one froin Hoad *. ii* 5-tl. t-tr: nO? 1*/ I*** arwi f tn n Atkio 2~ one nard l0 'P 1 on for a he received froi "man scored 2 In the over The {.Ju. took n „„ inB e to boundary and lh. -/oodS innings came n J'S ,? "^S * Hf tabled a maided to ..:ghlal square leg was caught b> LatUt Wighl Pairaudl au Wighl Mnt his teore With the total al IM Skip,K for ?T Thr partnerthip had lo 2 0 with an off drive to the mrho made his firs! t. ,.,, t0 runs Kinj. mi :he boundary off Lucas and later bnngua rnan in. and Goddard who pulled a short one to square leg had run up 10 the wicket bl ele ighl cored 2 Al Si, William* took over from changi siiiitlr M Atkintot i %  shot. screen end and Atkinson took i Kftni Out H Hoad at the screen and and bowled a maiden to Wight Lucas also sent down a maiden to Pairaudeau Williams' next over welded a single, a hard on-drive %  %  : Atkins.' took i then Luc: cove i missed anO the t>.,!l Mn hphaid li %  %  Goddard joined Ail was fruii: %  His duck wW got 7 i unt i by Alkiiison toi A Maiden Gask.it i-mlc | ii.. r Goddard whilo i; %  yielded three flnjlat A' took a kingli' I from 1 who it %  la.st ft 44 Roliox bowi Goddard. AtkJ misjudged and fail< I Lai. %  Roll' to Atkinson . leg <-fr I Roliox cor.; %  %  H. Wood the n.u-n.it.g battraa.i Wight took a single to long on ii'ii and later Pairaudeau got lh ci similar shot. Pair. -icau look a single to long on All off the third but the next Wight v> hack to the bowler and he out (of 23 including four %  single off i: 84 minutes BtOWLTtG WI T-l> O M R V Tntr, . 1* r.itkln M n m s 9 1 •i II Thorna* 10 3 31 n TWIOK at s at I rni*1 ... i it OviatflaiU . 1 4 1 i i i r i %  %  .i ivs — H-l tame out i tt.jfht c & u Wlliissiw 33 ,. • 3> ToUl ,ftw 111 rmi o* *wku -*• MUM> \s U %  MM %  in i 3 R V 37 0 It • King Atkuoon WgstooU 1 1 a a ;. G )(
9 with raudeau 36 Persaud. the incoming ba: I "ut the %  .I Williams' over and Marshall who relieved LlKM Bl I hi pavilion end bowled a maiden lo Pairmi Persaud opem>d hit innings with .. twundary off the second dellvcrv nf Williams' next over—a cut past 'hen played out the rest. "~:——" >—~~ a_r^ T i_ __i rt Pairaudeau tent his sc-ore to 40 %  Pff^ ( ,l !" with a cut past point to the bound" ,,ed witn J over Trv off JiarthlK nt over W.l-WU at other ga.net pU • Hams bowled a maiden to PerMwi PUtC ***•'**** •{£ "aly one and a hal( nunutei MEXICO ( irv wt l" The Argcntiniloui: ItlVIT by three goals to out) iltP leading at half time by two goals 10 OEM Only about 10.000 peopl* Twelfth man—Langdon Australia i Tf CotnmoowaalUi team lo*t is then aritli only one fi iun OB the board. After OldiieU it had obtained a single off the K thud ball. Phodkar tempted LivB ingston Ul snick the tirst ball h> %  received. Jothi behind the stumps l? took a good catch. Holi bogan llantly by getting three fouis .* Dul at 23 Modi had Oldlleld caught (jff his nrtt delivery. •i The WeM Indies pair Worrell Holt played a watch h • and tent up the 50 in 52 minuteIn Phadkar's second spell. Holt hit a short pitched riaing ball mm Umngar's hands at fine leg and down for by lunch in 83 minutes. At the interval the unfinished fourth aj stand between Worrell and i jded 68 runs in 53 minutes Worrell and Alley scored at -i •ti lunch before Alle.. %  i out when tryinn I ,nd run off a square cuM then fell at regular ln&*r' vals but Tribe sUyed sufficieniiv long to send up the 200 in as many minutes After tea Worrell and Fttzmaurice played cautiously againsi the new ball but when the slow on came on both opened out and at the close an unfinished ninth wicket partnership had produced fl runs in T3 minutes. Worrell hit 15 fours in his 149 not out, while fit. had played a itoful innings had made 25 not out. (UMMVNWKAI 111 '-I BIKIWOt OldMd c Athik>ri b Modi Ltvlaoteaa e Jo*i bMUr o .riaar b nu^vu Woirell nol oui 'J; Alloy run oul !" BVwf Mpd Joohi b Mank-.n Sianiilt b Chuwdhur> Till* b H.Ore I-niber. b Ph-ctk.r Ha Mauurlitnot oui *P KEATINGS KILLS fc •Ug,'\ m s i!gh Bloody '""Tl lll,h Q. . <%  • rtx.1 ... Q %  rmptotaTi; • : N.TTO.ZJLT* Ol . i ; %  ••. .o* B f ^TTaststl '.^' c "*tftwu :31 '•lw IrffiaJ* ""1 *H >o nt?££?£***• *~ H B.B.C. Radio Programme %  ttSStOM. bruir ir. IStt. *T4H#iir will, thI~2r*HVBSSJJ Now*. T.IO a.m. NOM "> Arawdaon lin-rMdr Ub SDMkini; 150 %  m taud and Marshall sent down one Munot ne'-ted from a fine past by Pmaud got an <, .single to """f Xx„a„ team %  sq.uali.cd aliniaii -lodT* by Alvarez, hut helnre the Interval ( .„ owdhl-y 1 put the Art*tnan I OfjOttd .njain with a beautiful shoi latt*a I ruin 18 | Both teams played fatter footTaUti ifor t OMtl p1l of wkto: l—a: •— a jio s-ait wwum Q l ; tan Itg off one fron \ tfl drovoJ foi another %  jd cover drove the last ll bat for 66 .hiding 8 boun fa .,,__—_„._ 3S %  • ......nd.iv.'h, IM IU odaod the first ball in dw NoontJ hail I 'ninutet. iV straltl) to gt on terms and and King at nrtt dip to ilurlntj BotM hard pie ad out bru %  ko own for H. and pasted to Nt-i.ii woo scoreu iduhjed In bji suuinird ffoal linn Hnto U i Marshall's wore now on top and Bk tot 89 runt I .hful short passing game. and <>f ti,t putt play their la Krulei Nth J M-ren oi puatttd Ingla to Rei ludlng live bOUI ik hi. i eoM "f 18 • who bowled 38 UlU 8 maidens had I Up Don'l UU >our friends. They Wtnfi pay you. Tell Ihr "AdvtH-aU"' 1 It will pay you. Tel. .in ;. A'ml>*ii: 7 15 110 a.m Gfi-nt 1ni4>rlitd>: t 80 tt.i 119 a.m. Prufrimmr ParMr; US a.m . Violin; tOO a.m Th# Nw>: t 10 A.m Hitmf NwIron. BnUln, B IS am Clow D.wn. 11.00 iMx.fi TT* N4*wp; 13 10 t,.m. Nfwi Analyiu. 11.15 p.m. Sport or Mu.tc iriO pm Meet Ibv Commnnwralll.. 1 ut p HI Tbrcc'i Company; lit pm Radio Newirwel. ijo pjn. Twenty Uueinon.. 200 p m. Vhe Nawi; 1 10 pm Home New'iom Driiain. 113 pm Sand Macphermon Bl the ThMtie Oraan. 1J0 p.m. VarieC. aandbo*. J.30 pm. Sporu Review: till j Bl The New*. 4.10 p.m The Daily ter /let; 4 13 p.m. MuUr From ihe Movie.. I *i Lutenen' Choice. SIS p.m. Pro *.mme Parade: 5 30 p m. Oenerall; Speahlna: 5.5t p.m. Interlude: 0.00 cm S.i1 ,nla> Niflht Dan>- Date. 7 00 p m The New*. 7 10 p m. New* A pjn Behind Ihe New.. 7*5 pm Three't-'umpany. 8.00 p.m. Radio Newireel MIS pm Philip Green ami Orcheilra. BOO pm. The New., t.10 p n, Home New. from Pnuin; 9 15 p.m. Pollnral Speeih—Mr Clement Attlee 0.46 p.m. Lilht MUMC; 1000 p.m. EIIIIIM. Magazine: 10 30 p m. Think on the,-.' Thln|l; 10 45 pin Weekly 0|> 11.00 pm The M Kidney Trouble (ay Backache, Getting Up Nio If rei*r# reeling oul n-aort.. tiet f ( i-al|-.| c.t. \, %  NIghia, ur 'urTer fr-nu Dliilnea*. N ne^. Barkft. he I- I'aln..d.Mlrn Anfcl.itUm. Burnjog ItsMaK %  attai od .i' Mi tf H(t> Kidneys Doctor's Way iny dortor* li.re illn nvcred by %  deniidsi llniral team and in •vcliuJ pnteii.. that a quick and our* vr./ to help n,,Ud. ne*-a clean out KKM. polaona -ml itrliln "• •mi, a aclentincally preparrd preacrli.tl. N iatwlH^ii. Rs^ajas?a maker, thai C,.i,, gfS.", *e BriliaB GttltUM Hal i.niu fponUJ tg.* wiiii 1*411 dudoau and hi King: bem i '.v Pairaudeau ..ill nicol) o leg ft,: i tl : UVOJI and Wighi Moraj <>fT the laat ball 1 cuvei later got anmhrr b*.undar> whti arler (ailed to take .. one. f Jai a 11 sun ihi < baUmen I runt Mil u.. %  vbich Wighi njraod i doglvot-) boevuUJuUj to the -., IK mdnrv rair;iudeau %  %  Ho) f.tiled to get .. The WetfthaV TO-DAV >un Kkaea: '• %  m •tun SeU: 8.80 P m Moun (Klrl Quarter! rrbiu ary 14. I.iohling: a. P-m. Iliih Haler: I .it. am I I • p.m. VtTr.KU\. K^Uifall Uodruulo.ii Ml loUl lot Month tu >ralrrtlA> j.08 Uu. i iporoiiri (Ma> H? & i 1 HHL i jlurr (Min i 1 I I \\..ul Dlreelton ll .. n I I b> N. i3 pm.) t bj N. Hind Velocity: 15 mik-> per hour. R irumrter i9 a.m.) 30.H5. (S p.m.) l.g They'll Do It Every Time ffoR SSAFSrtOTS POFt SUr "ECTI L v* i %  Alto Silver Birch iboet of the same class. You i-re advism %  gteog MfiftUM prtc i In Bngland btfl gone up %  gain. CAVESHEPHERD&CO.,LI4 10. 11. 12 & 13, BROAD STREET N %  H i ll ^^TzZZzz*" s. F-MENTI '.'.'.-.-. v,-M V.V.'.: VVr oMrr nru stork* ol . . KERROCRETE RAPID-HARDENING in ::,." %  lb. ilrunii PORTLAND CEMENT in M i PORTLAND CEMENT in 4M lh. (iri WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT i iii. Anna* ? RED & KHAKI COLORCRETE 0 .; In 375 lb. 4 11? Hi 1 IRON EXPANDED METAL .i \ GALVANIZED EXPANDED METAL 1 l". WILKINSON & HAYNES rtagaj aw, : MElrt



PAGE 1

gATTBD TTnUii^R^is^iijIi CLASSIFIED ADS. THE UAilBADOS ADVOCATE .*•_£* — __, 41U Intel IN HEMORIAM ___. BIANCHEIn oving rnern-vry %%£zftr" .l5w*e %  "••_ ,. *^rf r in her I" 1 "* r*"* y^^U fuard the .lumber of the JjSfiwMUB. who Icll uton> on ^J,"*J."t !" !" n. on. e. .^u hOMln 0'^>' J""* f -" I--^ target nun. now that he'. '.Ml i#m*nUwr. :io mallw how FOR RENT LOST A KM.MI LOST %  !> T C TrtHIT So.!„, MOUSES I'l III M >||1 organ SB ,S,T£. "EX ,2rs, per foooth. Phon* 44TS, IN-tln I'UNOALOW-Wiu, .11 MQCHIIL * rac^/wi —."."-ft. IS X I 'a?**. for private cnri* __ •cur friend. No previou* nnn/ntnceeaaary. Write today lor b* 9.mple Book to Britain'. f nemo.*, Pxjbll*hrm; h, ( h( rommuwon. m.rvellou* mon, making opportunity ggy"W?" Co.. Depi 19 Vidorl. *orkiITMIOB, England atari L M C4-wd iwifel. M. Sybil lp TJUM and Aiidm"> .children). V^lZeaet Nurar -non-in-Uwi. hill y-n, rM ir^ or in. beloved wife J"SMC0OrWho died on thr 1*1. HST Mid •. r<"l |d ' 'Docrctei Cyrii E" ,f. — n*ndt. David letep-aoni E -cc Willie 1 ibrother-in-low(. 1 %  ) %  > tipiiify <>' our beloved yk"SDOO*N ha tell Ura on Iwpin behind wine broken hearts •w lm*d >0U vinO. IJi mi mn wlU •J5U-w l*nl ihe hocK Eir. l iwiin* without *_. OuWtn 'husband Kin 5S2L T "" %  1U a ? '"*" ""•" %  u -t t.„ .*> *1 Unn J !" t.h.aro„no. w 3o-ao r ^ TS .'V"' %  %  ^ %  1 with B.t,l,S.I" %  ?"~" %  "*•"; %  "rn. S.-ii •."!"• A, w, % %  c o> r . 4.1.10-t f t'AltUlirM. <>i-ih P -w St IMWM O.B. fully Iun.i*i AW 'ET **" 7.2 S*-t 1 n llimiOVANUnpn Wrtl„j,„„ ,„„., gujdln. I>n ROM. 2,i woelc IB 3 10—3n % %  %  .•. %  _.! 0-.IH 111 SI Mjch*i with 4J1 mciMiy ronvenlK**. ApDly D. OMkin. Thonua Gap TMinp ""' %  %  in** WAITED HEL^ fOH*l I .. Kliw and' Ml'ldn^ FOR MUI WiTOMOTIVE A CHAUTFEUR tor Mr> T Ilutaon w I ?*? v r "Bnon Hill. plMw .ppiiiti prrmiara: rrfrrrnrc rrqiurrd IB 2 50 n A JUNIOH CI£RK for our oHVr nd •par* port* depannxni Cole \ C->. >*16 1 SO—in AN ASSISTANT HOUUXFXTFrt %  with oaprrlenrri. Apply by lt*i rr t Mri W. P Howrll. Proprirtrr-, 9*a virw Gunt HOUM. 14 2 --!.• MAtD-Apply ..t Hindu Storr. si s-„ "*. IB 2 VI 1, Ul KnliTlar 10 (U>nvrrtlble. 5 food fr-T> Erjlnr Sound Mine Hl-Ori. 1T.J.S0—2n. A BUTl*R-atAID. with IpfllaHlllf Apply to Mn. Tom Wilkintwi. lawkrrb' llouw. Ikittono CroH Road, Si Mlcruro' is ?. in raj finil 10 HP In good rondltlon IN laavina the UUnd Apply: Mr* jptar c*ridiw.. St L-ITI.I' Oap •A*, llli IS 3 so—an CAR-Orif 5 vwiter IXxhte In Hood con Vav AoWy G Hill, Newtourj. *f E %  .. if.i M> HI [Til 1*11111 ID in rxrellent eondltKi %  aV-MBVataid B. 13.0BO nulr.^w.irr •pm rii-ellnit rondlloii. i ifpod tym few MB after < p m IB 7 507n itttS- M IW ran* I WlUy* fejKI car i HlUroan rar I Model A %  j air )o*rph V K...'IIK l^eput. P lam Mn. %  Hnl Bird Oare '. %  3 SB>-ln UUS-'f • 40 Mom* Minor. 3.M) B^B^BTaWv. One 1MB A-ru. r I* -"' % %  %  BxrUmt rondltlun br 'Ooinf cheap. BtT ROVAt, GAlfAUE Ltd Ption %  i* : %  so3ii Ctt i) ve Hi Mi.iv,. .„'!. •trdan IHlTr Paint & bo.lv rort v Meoh..ij(„l nd C fe-taw 1' H \I C i-l.::..1 IB ? H-VM OECTRiCAL WHO Sarond Hand 10 Valve %  Jk-G F. C in pt-rrori uorkinR order %  BMbOtro Dr Ch.n ItiA'nc Dwillat. t Mtrhat. ft,. IT 1 50—3U. aCTDMATlC CHANGMtS A frr*h faml j-jat rreeiw.1 A C D C. 100 130 Wff *r MB-130 Volt. J3 00 .vile. Rfni Bad", brtporturn 16 2 SO—4n m SHOP ANO TCKKEYSApply REFINBD ENGLISH IAIV\' With rrmn up daushter. both muvirnl uuld like acctmwnoflatlnn wi'h meal* ..i Kn*llah home H*atinir* or Yacht Club vTclnlty preferred. Wrle P Co Advoca.tr adwvllilnc Depoi IB 3 SO—In MISCELLANEOUS PAYING nirw^ra-Two coupir.. •Initlr t>eople> Drllshlfully fool roo...-. Runninc water 10 minute* walk to CM* HI ( %  : %  ;!>,. i.[,erijl rf,. k li.ly "i TTBBltll Rate*. Mr*. ntWNrTTT. Wood.id* Garden* 11,1.8*t f.n noAminis ..i prn.,t HO.IV m it—tin* Phono MIT M.t.SO—In r.Nl.lMITF.!> NUMBTR OP CITSTnMKItS 'or laxrv fi^BaTht. removal* rlc We f ado your fi4fhUn| and hauling ., minimum xuleM I. 9ar> *V r., IS I SO 2n N0TICF WANTED Share* In Harbado* CV>iipei-.iiive Bank Limited. pi-u*,-. nv %  eller* pleaae apply to R S Nlrhullt ACn 151 I Roebuck St: ning 3t IT a SO-Sn PERSONAL THE public are herotty ..nu-l jgainai •living iT-dll to my wile EDNA CADOGAN inee ChaMi u 1 ao >i It'M m>. •ell rtvponaible for hor or .-nj.-m" elar co>kU>**aUn < T any debt or debt* in my name unlraa by a written order .igj.i-J by n M Signed SYDNEY CAllOOAN. Wear Gap. Bntton 1 :: 17.3.SO in NOTICE _,^ r TB ISTMf OF THXODORT tnmun SEALV .„_.,„_ tDereaeedi NOTICE i* hereby given that all per-on. having .uiy o>b, or fUlm "£, IwaS 1 ". ."' T1 ,d "" 'h-l^v Seal,. Itland who died on ili P 4m rt-v t October HMt. .re rrqueeted to cn ihr undemened A<:. Seoiy ..nd i-van David Carnrv Sealv. u %  %  • Haynea V Qrtmth. Solicitor* NoI Swnn Street. Brld^-i before the 13th day of March. IBM. ,,( W hirh data we dull proceed ine %  *.*( %  of the dereoaed among the nartle. entitled thereto bavin* regard only to ntch cIMma of which we xh.li then nave had notice and w* *h#|| not be liable for the a**et* %  %  hereof *o dutnbuteil la .my nerton of who*, debt or claim we shall not then have had notice. And all peraon* indebted to the raid %  ck>ra PEPABTI % %  PT Gita M 31 MM net. Copt *ox Trinidad. Aaenu Schooner A<*ociatlon iwiinnsate. sch Wonderful CounSchooner Cyclorama 0. T". tool net, Moiiv N Jonr*. s JOHN HINDS. %  IB 1 SO 2n I-I0U0R LICFNCE NOTICE (BaTMOV \i The application ..f Oa Coatn Arthur Of Pnrey Spnng. St Th-.m;.. of l.lqva>r Uoanae No 3B7 al ISO*, granted i.i reapect iJ ground floor Of wall building ut IVirny Sprtm lo remove .aid Llcenae to -i lm..rd a" i ihuiglf ahop il Poroy Sprliui. St Iit .it such L.i*t clrm-nn.il prem %  <•Dated th.. 15th dnv ..f IVbtuary 1*80 Tn J R BDWAXD9, Eaq Poll.Maglwtrnte TM.t H •8fd 1 DaCOSTA AHTHIH Applicant. N II Thia aDpUeaUon will he en,. %  M aea a al a Ucenrtng Court lo be ha" on W.dne—L.v l.t . J Police M/igi-tr..' I -I Wireffga. iW I asnrtaj ihal they can now comp ^ with .he folBowing >h.p. thrx-igh their Darbadoa Coart Station %  HcJ-rU. IS. Qullmre. i 4 ?, 4^*i Sa "-* M, %  KIIMI.K I t Abu. S S Del Sud. 9 8 • %  i %  ^ *. Uercato, SSI. ..,.. ?^? , ywf i;,rt a 8 Cartna. ss Latati Hondl Bravig. S.el TrataK, S S Matuetanu, S S Broill. S S Alcoa Pennant. SB lady Bal ImpatJaJ 4>afb#e. S s HWI Granada S S EBquimaai. tl Mor-n HanrJ s%any. a S *k^oa Peaaau. S S Garona. SS Navarcho. IbuMovi 9 S OoUto, 9 %  Brajara. H Eix-d > "a. -"* 8 CaaablanoB. SS Lampenu S Mornaartarn | Heeniakervfc. S S N.mra\ I 9 nii*e Maater. S • Itegent J Bj i S San ViUfraiav SS fo s •* ttoaarka S S ttx*ui>4iL ARRIVALS—BY H HI AL Iroai Trinidad A C. Dtirmmore. Brton, Ramilre*on Hamiitsing. Wg Cendr Lawea. Ullan WaeieU. DluArcner. Mananne Hoolh. Edward Booth, Jane Booth. Gwendolyn Booth. William III B aa f..m-t La.i. : Shark* Moffat. A*hlon Bailey, Charlea Stanley. Elm.na Henry. McDon Ferdinand, Elwabcth PrrQuiand. Una Mathurin, William Canmrm. Gordon Oagoad, Jatnc CulPBVPaT, Iroa* Jamaica; Clayton Bruce. DEPART! RIH— BY %  W.I.A.L. FOB Tnniaad Mr. H.ratal lUlnath. Mi>. X.oiin. Uuiant. Mr Charle. Durant. Mr. Edwin Leach, Mr. Joarph Einmenon, MM. Pearl Toll, Mr. Kenneth Skeele. Mr. J. Gallagher. Mr. J. Gallagher. Mr l.l-.rd HuntC. Mr Donald Ree . Innm*. Mr* Nora W.tktn-. Mr Henry Walkln*. Mr Henry Watki %  ..,„. parrta. Mr DaCoarcy Crawford, at %  an, M. Da JetUhMtn. Mr Pit. Thomp-on. MribtUa %  "•^i-ea. Mr. George Marque.. Mr* Doran Kamrheran. Mr ii.rueri Maatara. Mr David alaunaai. Mr. EUrabeth i^rura. MIU Jean Nichob. Mrs. Daphne Murphy. Mi.. Dorolh. Clar.r Mr ( f. '£* .^* ,nf *' Mr AmmaneaeiBarnw. Mr Peter lUrrU, Mu* Pal Egaa. Mr George Wall. \l. Krartoa Gibbon*. Mr.. Naomi Jonc, M|a> Edna Lewi.. Mn U.u ; Onffiih. Miu Mary BJaale Mn Co. Mr William Cox. .Mr. Ethel W.iIflBB, Mi II A. Anifll. Mr John Ham %  on. Mr Aloaiu. Marcano. M Rodnev. Mr Ver,,..,, Aa, Jama. Kenny, Mr*. Peag> Mr 1 all bad Kamchandani. M>, K-i.. warn Kamchandan: MM Mi .'..in. Wallace. Mr SMIK.I DBMAV AMERICA WILL SELL LESS Barbados Civil Service Association THE Annual General Meeting of fha : ' .i in on Saturday the 19th February In Il.rn*ui> Colle*. AGENDA: Appmviil of tinItinutaa ol Ihe ilfth Annual Geiter.il Meeting. 2 Buatrteaa aiiatng oul of thr Minutea 3 Report "I the ('.... 1B4B 4 Nonunauon of OnVera 5 Nomination of ftve member* of the Council. < deraiion Cortfateitce 7 General BuMneea. H P 1 Hon. Grill Sc %  For Sale-Contd. IM III H %\i..S WULTRV HRKli-is ,,., fc?l opatial price Apply: Mr. T. m CBRktlet. Chelara Hoad la.a.so-an. I t**jm\ a!" M,". !" ,.. ER at 1 -: ~ '•' II tut Exhibition ConH **n H.nd*. r>earona Road Dial ] !• 1 10— In ' %  OBI.TRV New |<--nt>.a, II S I S£r'WNftiV.*. 1 ppt rram u r %  rCLUUfEOUS ONI sIKEI. GIHDBR 2H II" V* PORT ROYAL GAJtAGC Ltd Phom 4304. 14 2 SOi. SPAHKIX-m SYPHONS—Por makmr Soda Wauar al home at Mt flO each. Alan lefiiu or Bulba at 11.44 per Doaen Bar badoa Asencle. lad. Bay At IB > 30—4bi GLAnai TUMBLJEJtSGood quality %  pint at tJ.W par Do*, and '. pint I M 30 par Doaen. BartMdo* Aganrlaa .Id. Bay 9treat gM JUMIC*I iiTf -*"!• nd ladie* Sr—.. Aulo — ? a so tf UOD, | %  V BPaTTR—Dutch lagfar. Arrow Brand. U 0B per Carton of 16 RoUle*. and J.gr Hnatd at M.BB per Carton at 34 Bot lie. Banbadoa Agemiea Urt %  : %  11 *.3-tn .rtt Elecirl. %  iiaajiT Gedde. Or.nl Ltd r-i""^ J v ~ r lr| lt0 •Aal M,8 A Borne. %  Bvana & Whit"• pecail value 10.2 SO Gn SliPJtRV %  9— Halve)., In Ibi. V i itutol* Milk Alao Hunting Pbrt and Gold Cap Port W oer cnae or Bottle B aatead o Agan.ie. Ltd Bay St. If _— : 1 I DTNNTJl PIATE9WHite plain, goo quilitv in Shallow >v Soup, al M an I oar Doaen Harbado. Aaaiiciet U. Bay St. IB 2 SO On PAINT Praaca*' Hard Glo-a. in I While. Brown. Cream. Buff. Apple and Pea Green alao .Signal Red In 1 Gallon Catna al M SO par Gallon Can Barbaoo* Agenciee Ltd. Bay 81 II1V On I -V 1 U.fJattJJAnftOWS Heavy Durable type, aood for hard work, at il •* eah. Ia.rb.tdna ACancMa Ud tav U Police la PebrlM. %  DARCY A SC./PT li 3 M •* REAL ESTATE TH'IIJMNG SITE J1G wjuire fee* of land, ladjoining the reald. Chrirt Church Apply VEAHWOOD A BOYCE. Solmtor. ALL ihal dwelling houar Mtuate In St MnliaeU How. Brldgelown, d caah Thi-TS^lip to 13 TS ocr MII air !" 1 *hMary only. Evan* I 10 2 BO-4n At the Kartell OUi Pint 4a Bj rb jf iaMU aj i si.,iupL S A Stamp., etc %  IS ife-iar a.S.SS—ln PAPtT Red Roofinaj. in 3 Gallon t>vu.ib. at SB OS per Gal SSI IB par D*-i"i rurbado* Agenda, litd Itav Sl III 30n liAlTr-XlE* 'Young" 1 Voll. for Motor Cam, Guaranteed at r**->ona4l4e i.r.i*. BartHKba* Agancle. I-td Bay S RACDYO injTa "AJumite Horar ihoe. for Race Harare B**ado* Agan'I Jd %  *" ISSSS-SP '""•M caoU. Royal ""-lip. a)—' CS.* SHUU t,o„ U Pt--^! 1 I W-lln *M ^L "OT PTJAliA. tnxr. 51 %  fftS'S?, ? WllRTS Hi %  ^ "V. llo, U „ rho „. llll" FCfhu,* J**-* MIRTH ^~ "UU li„,^ „, t __ i.a-Mi AMD II llllln I ubW nd <1. Apply FUJI11 I W-SM %  •.*-!??* ''"n. "Mnol*l* (HAMI'AOM "Drv laoriopole" In Quart Bottle., per oaar or Botile Bacbidoa /irencie* Ltd Bay 91 RUM Honay Suck la" In Poe-Jf' %  Wile, al BOa aach Ba. b adoa Ag-wlar ft IS volt I* IT Apply the Lone Star Qar a gP. TVRXB ft RtnaaaW HaVaaV-Lone Star GaragM. St Jamaa ft ***^Ys£ 4n PIANO Heinltnavt Upnatri Piano "ractlcally new In Vat rLaas randr.inc. fsaauurul tone AaolyArnold t owe Dannetu Brlttana Hill. 81. MieW; ^ __ Pul-Vu* at • ' -nh. -nd PTtaa* al SS c each P aebadae CAMaXOT, Chcl.ua ll.d. .landing on app H.AMI *q h okpad BatUory. drawn .. %  each with nuuuij wall vrnirncea. *wveral 'i pli at M> aV 4 10 B p m IF 2 8 HOUSE Upoer BgaaBOM 'hatlel hmiae. oft %  Box No NEW YORK. (By Mail). Tur.illy unfavourable oullook for United States exports in l&so is MUSlla| i..iicf rn in foreisn UaV Tha bust informed sources prelie downtrend In dollar "f Aim-ncaii oods to foreign purchasers, which began In 1M8. is not likely to be reversfii this They look for United States r>xi)orts in :950 of slightly over i ten billion dollars. This repre0* ;ibout fifteen ; MrcDt frum total 1949 exports of 'fiDproxin: billion etgnl hundretl million dollars. 1 "ther hand, all Indications point to a rise in imports in 19.10. Total shipment* of foreign ifoods into the United States this vear are expected to reach sevan billion live hundred million dollars, compared with six billion st'vrn hundred and fifty million dollars in 1949. IVrsMciit Dollar Shortage Foreign trade experts attribute Imilng decline in United %  V to the rJawaUtent world shortage of dOalWB. IUSBAMMI also but Uul fatBtfgduaUon of levd reiicies had .nlveisely aileeted exixirts in many sections of the world. Ms looming on the horizon is a sharp cut In Kcunonuc Cooperation Administration funds iD&uag Jub', iwo. llouiver. the more optimistic fOTnlgn trade observers the picture Is not quite as black %  •-MtiiisLs make out. It is thl i that foidollar resiiv.-s on hand to purchase American goods. Available luiuK They list the funds whicn. foxtjigSaers hava available for the purchase of goods and m Ihe dollar area maiket in 1950 as, follows. Six billion seven hundred dollars realized from Unit1 purchases of foreign goods latl year. .iittdrcd million dollais .'ruin Army and other %  >it purchases abroad by the bosatxnk Cooparalli i itttm, 'liars from othtr ..us (iovernux i.t pi"-, nramm.es. imdrad million dollars .OVI:HV>II.\ I VOTIIIS. IIIPARTMKNT OF Kill ( \ TUIN l._,^£S) ; w:ed rom ""hers and olh lulli. ntd person, for th* lollowim. \v. • a IVlers G.rls' School St. Bernards Girls' School SI AnSchool Ebcnc/cr Girli.' School .loi.l St. Andrew j, (iirlsSchool St. Patrick's Girls' School 2. The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching service is the Cambridge School Cert.: 3. Applications mint be submitted on the appropriate form. which mi) be obtained from the Department of Education, and should reach the Director of Educ.i: %  than Saturday. 23th Feb/uary. 1950. 1 v .ipphes for :. vacancy on the staff of another school must inform her present I'halinian of Man.ineis and the "''•-. %  M .ipplualion for such .i tui. I Ulh February. 1950. 18.2.50—2n CENTRAL LIBRRAV. TRINIDAD Vacant Pott of Branch Librarian Applications are invited for the post of BHANC11 LIBRARIAN. San Fernando, on a salary scale of Sl.OO—120—J2.IM Candidate, must at least have satisfactorily passed the Cambridge Btho fsoaU and Elementary Examinations of the Library Association of '..in or hold equivalent qualifications. Pref.tiine will ba those who have library experience and qualincal. Applications should be addressed la the librarian. Central Library, P.O. Box 547. Port of Spain. Trinidad, to reach bin. than Saturday, 25th February. 1950. J. O'CONNOR, Acting Colonial Secretary. CORRECTIVE actsaa. aai a,n raataalr. CASTOR OIL SHIPPING NOTICES THR \l V iaaarVaa. I "ill accept Oanro .md faaaW i Ainlv.. '.ithni; r.-C-\ %  BMSMI M'MINAwill %  i-go nd I'**-. m 1 i png Moitdav 24th 11 W t SCHOONER OWNSRS' ASSOCIATION :\. Conalgnee Tvl Ma 4*41. from Export-Import Bank LosUU One billion dollars from private investments and remitt Five hundred million dollars from sales of gold and five hundred million dollars net from foreign services rendered. This totals up close to fourteen billions dollars which foreign ourchasers have avail*!', purchase of goods and • the dollar area market this jraai Of course, even '.tie optimist-, admit that all of this money will pant for United States i %  toods in 1950. but the' 'Tils proves that would-be forelpi. Lurchascrs are nut <|inte 11s povj i i'y-.-;ricker. %  say. American Merchandise The optimists ars*Ut, moreover. that American merchandise In many markets of the world is eagerly sought' because with her. inoducrd locally. ... the -lomestic product is far inferior i when quality is measured against price. They say that the reason for -his laiiei situation is mass production methods in the Unltad • nich cut costs to the minimum and sull peimr quate profit margin, at UnatfM *lme. itiat inflation abroad has helped to lift high production cott to even l]i?her levels. Thu-. n is held, American goods on a price bai. ..it buy.— (I.N.S.) MONTREAL. AUCTftALlA NETt ZEALAND LINE IJMITM) iM A.N A) LINE) MS "PUHT PIKIK'* la achrdnled K •aU from Sydney January 14th -irtvmg al Trinidad about February TUs. MSKAlPAKf la scheduled to tail from Port Plrle January Tih. h.n.i,. January 10th. Baauty Point J.nuai, .Jth. Helbourna January Tflth. -,.,,.,., M^ruary l.t. Ilrlahane PabcUary I0fi rriving al Trinidad about lOib Maivh cJoV? JiTrt. "•*• %  "*"• we fa* (.hlllrd. Hard Frotan and General Car.,. C.i,r. accepted on Throuti Bill, ct ."ling with tr.nahlpnt.nl al TrinhUC IM Hriitak Guiana. Harbado.. Wlnaw.rt %  %  id leeward lalanda. lor fuHhar particulari apply-FURNESa WITHY S, ( Agent.: Trinidad DA CtlSTA ft t-o LTD. AgenM: Darbadoa. TRINIDAD BONDS S3.360 3'i due 1973 UM 31 .. 1955.SU T>, $9,800 3'.' 1974/84 al 9S iad delivery TRINIDAD SHARES 300 AlttsM i.iinary 300 Angostura Bitters Ord'y rtl.M local funds, plus stamp duty. AUSTRALIA BONDS %  BARBADOS SHARES A. M. WEBB Dial :IHH — Hours 9—3 155 Koehmk St Ortff rroplcs riurntari ) U—5n i tDAI • .1 — HARRISON LINE OirrWARD FROM TH. irNITED KIM.l,.,-, Vessel. SS. "CUSTODIAN" E S TACTICIAN ss I.LOYDi f-roa. Leayea London Ttb I'... J7th Feb lirerpool Tin rab 4th Mar, Uindon 25th Feb. 13th Mai HOMEWARD FOR UNITED KINGDOM. VM **'' Far Closes la IWbadee S.S. "DAI.F.SMN'i S.S "SI'KCIAIJST" [-iH(l.>n Liver|ool For farther inloinuli.ni apply to DA COSTA & CO.. LTD -Agent.. 9nc. .... ..II.OIN,, CANADI4N Sg.Vlr. ""•' -al. I,,.... K::Stiaaj; %  ~ sailing ovary two weta*. N8W lORh I.I M:I; II I.I. I sa.I. Arrlre. MMB Verb li.n... February 34th. March Sth M* inn w v, mi, sail. N Orleaa* I " luuy mil I eh and POCKET CARTOON by OSBKKT LANCASiLK Mli.r. II.. I..d... ivi„ ...,-, BM atataa Ml FUR SALE 'Once again, madam. HM| ; r. nlad pfU fiof Mill rlf •>" *-a('p u not time In thu #Ui illna: acre of land House h> opei Drawing ft Dunn. •aoh with water Kiu-heri Prtctp* t-ero allraciive Pur all partlrulari: Appl) to DM is 1 asso at tha oMce of Pnda> the *ii I l *area aTTPrT I.' VEHV LIMITED MITT.n CAARINOTO!.' ft SRAi.V li 3 ss—Sa Survivor* Picked Up WAaWINOTON, Feb 17. a United States H36 aircraft, which crashed on ihe rugged coast "I llntish Columbia, described on their arrival mole nights" of cold hunger and the Bounds of i>car before thry were rescued. Ten of the 17 men on KOMrd the world's largest bomber, .ished on a flight from Alaska to Texas have been flown m have bad up. and planes and fhtpawere searching for the remaining five An earlier report from the United States Coast Guard that all 17 had tup. or located was not < — Reaier. "TILLYREACHES LA ftOCHELLE IXJNDON. Feb 17. The lutine bell at Lloyds, nly when a ship overLwa port, was rung today %  afa arrival at La id?. Western rrance. of the 381-ton Dutch motor vessel %  ian her voyage from • for La Rochelle on Fabraagy-TT" -Baasar. Cot k oanuIs,Fin k wood Arrived Yrsh'rdu\ Schooner "Km-dum Fleary" (2S ion* : Dominica yesterday with 6.000 loose coconuts and II cords of firewood. Messrs. Sch.erV Association are local rgents of this vessel. I'lNK IfOL'SE. standing on 2{ acres, two miles from town. Comprises drawing room, dining room, 4 bedrooms, bathroom. 2 toilets, kitchen with buttery and pantry. Lftrga vei.n.iUr lWM servants' rooms, luith 1 tolas, large aaraare I md water. InspcHtion bj Fuller paiticulars from . n\i;n\IM)> KI.U. i-i\n \c.N< HASTINGS MOTEL rrlrphon, 2SJ4. MAIL NOTICFS Mall, for St Lucia, MonUerrat. H.lifai. Ns. 9! John. N.B. by the M\V. CAN CHAUXNGER will be rlaaad at ihe Geneial Poal OfVr a. under : Regiatarad Mail at J p m. on the Mth Pebruary. I Bai. Ordinary Mall al B a m on the Slat February. ISM %  tad Rriiaft augana *i the S.S IAIJY RODNEV -.11 le .-.an) at Ihe General Far MARL. RAND, GARDEN MOILD aati UME. AlllKIIIIHCIIK'lU C. P. HARRISON'S WOOD-WOKKINC DKPARTMF.N'T will now undertake Cutting. Slabbing, Thickncssinn. Planing, and shaping to OtStOI ittons. For information and quotations apply to the Manager, Mr. Hassell (tel. 4167) Hours 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. (except 11 a.m. to 12 noon) Hours: 10 .i.in— 2 pm. Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Fridays. 10 a.m.—12 i Saturdays. It thl. B I ialeaae ajg Hiai.h an. ia. sarlptaraa i^ Mtui IAKII J Visitors Arc Wclcoraa HARVEST SALE \o\v .\ COME l\ \\l> Bargains FREE GIFTS uilli exit I'liichaxof $1.00 ami oxer I-OII SAIL; CARLDIEM,"-St. Lawrence -CARLDiE**", St Lawrence. Full/ furnished, l.men an.l Culler, elc. Four Bedrooms. Situated on the St. La Beaeh where there Is excellent sea bathing This house ran be purchased at a price to give the buyer a good investment on the purchase price, and it has possibilities of ihTiiliajinn i particulars. Dial Miss K. HUNTE, Telephone 8357. THANI BROS!



PAGE 1

l,\V FKBKIAKV 18. 19OV flumi Bros, [dd Another Link tlWtS TBt Hollywood W -.on Store opened at i Jjg,>.%  day >h.s %  EJ mother link added ^^ Thani Bros ch ain *!?. k the sixth store opened I m J t f tta brothers but they are s** _. Lucas Street ai E2closed a branch at JStttown. They now have •ft ffliandiand Hollywood*T!L u, Prince William Henry £LJ_the Kashmere Baj *V\ lt -Harvest Sale" began at jVhout the day crw. 'Ken Koinn in to get bargains. uT p A Thani. founder ol the JT came to Barbados from gh. v 12 years ago. From itme %  ^oihe invited his otner three SXn W Join him In business £E also c..mo to the a*L flirted out with the Kush' arrr P- ar and la,er extenfit a programme is now being %  Sanaed for the Pi %  ££ she will be able to sec %  ^nmentary chUdren take th.tr Zfti Mar thm sing and also Cable to comment on the *ood i^s that Mr. Beck.es has 'Jfltod into these children af,:r %  IQV months. OLAMrKS MWU.HtS ,r.. IfBooK-keepers, from the %  nous plantations and —und tiie island, who ai i Md-eiown for th< M|IV. were a bit baffled by the iWofTr although in.v admitted reading about the (kapA* in the AilOp the other hand labourers %  10 came to the City on trucks rtn sugar were wlde-eyi tjn saw the Square. A few did <* know thai the butei were reBoml to Probyn Street. Onrrrlorist who was Interviewad br the %  Advocate" yesUerday [at of the opinion that the same liagulations that are laid out for rti,f]es should apply to pedeaMau. He said that ped< ihould also be forced to make use %  fine One Way Traffic System [HB own words wen lanrji people walk .ill over the [ %  ad like ch. rr*HE THIRD RKCiATTA o! the fl Hoval Barbados Yaeht Club. iaauch should have taken place Lear, had to be postponed until [ant Saturday because of the lnknolooial Cricket. The saying is "every man tc Ai am order." and although Es who love to see the yachts Bmay go to cricket, at heart mj would st.11 prefer to sen siats coming around the north K Cncket is a religion to most Barbadians but yachting li RbODo to those who appreciate T HE ROAD leading from the Reef Road to the Reef now completed Half %  at down this road branches oil jafc)i"V" shape and encircles the Hsn thus employing the One Iiv Traflic System. j The Minting is completed and Wothes Inside the hall are already %  Balled. The groundsmen were say yesterday preparing the •sets courts. r t LOSS of five fowls was reported bv Aubrey King of King William Street. He stated tat the fowls were taken Irom as residence on Thursday. They [i valued$11.00. M R U. V. SCOTT of the C-n ennade Stores reported the %  Si Of two cartons of rum I I I* BS from the Schooner "Knter|IMs" on Thursday. They are his %  foperl". U'l'tltlKV ROAD was the f an accident at about :. Thursduy between a Jerckowned and ridden by t'uz Mini of Black Rock and a motor [•owned and driven by Oswald %  OSflry | | The right rear fender of the | d front wheel of the cycle **e damjatfea. ATABOt'T 3.30 p.m. on j** day 4 hie of unknovi %  tftfeut. |jn.Chn.st Church, and destroyeo LJseres of lirsl crop ripe cane-. PjNire the property of Mr. 0. S. BBRsBd were insured. T"> IIRL BKIGADI ^^^haned to &*• widening of the gate, ^Bsfssaer 5.15 p.m. on ThursCar And Van In Collision n T H ? radiator. %  car X i* d '"" %  "' l on While Park Road aboul 2 15 pin. ye.**. The car, owned bv Lady Clarke Thomas and Ihe van, ihe property "I MMm i< M .1 Lid was being driven In Ihe opposite direction by Bert Rollins : Kcnnnitnn Nev.Road. Only -he right the van was damated. N were received by the occupants t the vehicles. Tiu: BABBAOOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE Vae Comptroller For Derelopment l Our And Welfare Lndon Osnsjsa^sjsj seat) Dial m In Case Of Fire WHEN someone dials 09 and says there I ifiiuie vans ^ get out minutes ouicker. The Foremans office has b!>cn set runner bach bo (he south, the garage has been enlarged io accommodate boih vai same llmi been widened. One of Ihe vena i the gartg .,: i %  it is very probable I ents in the i i fightine service will take place soon. According to In] given the "Advocate" bv Colom i R. T. Michelln yesterdav. it is hoped that | Fire Fighting Officer for whom provision has been maJe in the Esu BOOH 10 instruct the mi latest tire fighting methods. ent composed of 25 Don-comn otllcers .,nd man. The Commissioner of Police Is the Hi %  %  NEW COMMl'XAL Latrine and Hath at 8th Avenue, New Oileans. New Orleans Gets A Bath YESTERDAY 11 o'clock the Communal i ihrawit i the public by the Commiiinnen ol laol. This public amenity provides free nes at the same tun* In the water ados BDSTM € 4 For Fraudulent Conversion Of Monei A FINE of £4 to I: stalments of £1 per month or default one month's lm| with hard labour was OB Golbern Lynch of Ch: I by Mis Worship Mr. A. J. B rtonschell yesterday. Me whs found guilt.'ulently converting $10.00 money lielonyini; to Kupeit Thomsj his ov. fi Rupert Thomas said on August 10 lnst year he went to Lynrh's bouso, He gave Lynch $10.00 to Clarke SODM muiiey. Ly] him a receipt after be the money. Afterwards he (Thomas) told Clarke that he gave Lynch $10-00 to give him. In giving statement Clarke said that Lynch brou day to the place where he worked and told him that the • From IMUC 1. • i and then hn nicely off the pad for four. RDd liftv was Hut wil food hit out Si an(lighted delivery bran itoiiox and imt up R nulivni• %  dred minuter. Kiii who joined it for a blob havMd one of Christlanl's u was caught at the wicket i I'd 14 before he pulled a full toss from Lng bands %  391 in M5 Minutes TinBarbados Innin mutes with GodH nut out. ...... %  horn had richly earned tins pro:: %  and 57. ho opened from the I lad full up Ui the inlthed for indartes In hi • Kane fuffJ %  i off him. Skipper Goddard iok him off and brought on t ion end paid by In'"'" a "'"ideii over to ideau. Public Must Help To Reduce Theft THK POLICE want U.. rldinu public to play Its part in minimming the frequency of ... g^'u;M',L h C ;", m "' .Marowa: I'oliie told ihe Advocate yes' terday. Two %  por)hed stolen recently, and the Commissioner suagests that if cjrle riders would just make ; %  point of purchasing a lock which does not cost much, it would prove that prevention cure. Apart from the use of locks, riders should do all in their pover to see that their cych left unattended outside stores, shops, homes, places of business, etc. All members of the public could assist too. by reporting Io the Police the possession Of bicycles suspected to ha stolen. This is the third Sanitary unit Idad bj the Conunh %ol Health of St. Michael during ,Hhe past (WO er of 1949. latrine and ommodalion was provided at Cumbai the provision i>f latrine accommodation at Lodge ilill !' total Dumber of Sanitan Hall to ten. T'.iv other points being Fairchild Street, Km. ffati % % %  < jr. Green's Church %  •i ol these po nts the I disposal of provided fa bj the Sej I the ExChairman of the Commissioner.Mr. E. E. H. Thorne. The land on which 11 %  Ice Is erected was j given by Mr. H. w. Clarke through taity <>f Mr. E D. Mottley, M C 1' who together with Mr .' H ICIdftey were %  the opening. LONDON (By Mall). Mia at the ...ding In Great Smith street. Uwidon. will h% tenant after April. The present occupier, pipe-smoking, dapper, bespectacled George Frederic* beel has recently been appo nted Comptroller for Development and Welfare in the West Indies, and British Co-Chairman of ibbean Commission Piled hi K h with important lookmg papers. S.r George Seel told "ie be was lookin£ forward with rent interest to his new appointment. BsCuM decision to make when I first u;is offered the job. he told me. "I had to decide to teir up my roots here in England and begin a new life in the west indies. But I am glad now that I ace, Sir Get : course is no to the ues. He will ho remembered ;s one of the Colonial Ofided the MontcRo Bay Confarei '" % %  and more as a revive at the Coj Barbados %  -"; I.HIR.I MH 111B He has been in charge of the tlOD of the ColoResults Of Midwives Exam %  their tlnal examination for rnidwhen the results came out on Thursday. The examination was held on January 20. 25 and 21. The Examination Board was comprised of Dr A S Cato. Dr C. I. Hutson, Mrs. J. E. Walcott and Mrs. St. J. Hodson. under the chairmanship of Dr F. N. Grannum. The Final Examination entitles candidates to register .. tlse as Midwiw datea entered for the %  tion and all em The names of the candidates are as follows: — : ita Aahby, Blackmail. Lilian Brathwnite. Eiame Cownsorat Hukfa %  Qcftjrade Holder, Barbara Hunte, Angela Mayers. Edllne Neblett, Anita Sealy. Eiise Thompson. Bricks Are Much Needed Commodity About six small heaps of ftro.ilong .'.it terday. ... .. small part ol flu.uoo bricks which were brought tO the island early this week by Cra toman" from I llaasjDw blpmanti SS^NM R ^ (; challenor & Co., Ltd.. 3u,uuo by is. Central Foundry. Ltd., \r Goddard brought nild is.000 bv Messrs. Manning & %  Ltd %  commodity by sugar fact shipment Uon. They ire chiet!'. used In the building of %  %  Ihey are good conductors of heat. i .he Public Works Depart %  A fan been broken during unloe these no doubt will come m useful Con i / toving the iiroken alike from tho 11 ml. back in place of Kin it %  t he haa : %  iron. Wa%  %  but still %  front the clock, the ling 35 runs. Th. tea Inten tlafa Guiana 311 %  inan U not out and LaaUe Wight out, d King conUni %  %  %  had Thomas Wished dock—46 run%  total at that I Clarke) agreed to sail the horse for S55.00. Thomas gave him $15.50 and said that ai the end of three months he would pay the balance of the mot Lvnch haff not paid him the $10.00 that Rupert Thomas ga him. Decision Confirmed M :it Mill' 1 compU-u.h %  ammo roof board* x 12 x 8 f>t. P"f"i to Syili % %  PJJw Land % %  •talue of tho hous. y quantity of clothing nnri F"".' 1 ere also da pa of the damage. 1" covered bv p>"re At the time of the P ta* tuiuse was occupied by T"' I\\I vi St McGijiglcy-s E t""ch. Tountry Road, will tM %  jT?* 11 Io-morn>u (Sunday! -"•jxpecteil ihut the IlelU!" <-noir will aaalst In the pro^J* l*Ui i. cloaai in the g" a l ; o'clock with Choral %  !" nin.,l, i -„.-,h;rge to both %  "* an,, P l'v lalks At E d Of Month %  ERENCE of Police ^C 1 ; British %  j-jT !" ea is scheduled to be Ham], r '"out the end of this BS !" of Police, told the %  y It will be %  ^ %  ^P* tn Mr W C. JohnlonkM, W 'nd will be devoted • oX Ideas between ^^ %  %  ••onera. THEIR Honours of I Unit Court of Appeal. Mr. G. L. I cry, vesterday i sion of Mi n D of the Patty Debt I District "C at Morris had Igmanl fa U Leonra FraiiKIm of Chapel, bl no claimed $36.88 from an amount Nurse owed her aftei a transaction in lum Mr D. II. L. W:isented Franklin v> h J. E. T. Brancker appeared for Nurse. Nurse was the reputed husband .:.ns daufhtei Hind Ei.eiklm tO lumber fiwn C S I'm "ei Co lot lum ,i i name I Hull t inliir' i hall centui ,-un. Aright, plainly anxious now ,ii at th, four mil. 1 %  point oil U for loui runs. A gentle push ..udeBU his I for 101 e boundBritish Guiana %  112 minher Sift on one occasion, but had ww< ad)il %  Ma hei no ii %  .tail was Nurse told tho court thM U, „,„, „,_, Pairau deau being S caae had arisen ,i Persaud 2 not out daughter and he had separated ( ,at he had M< Una daughter the mon, Fninkliii He brought to prove his case, but UK Is the most po nts. '1...1 1 30'In II Dtyl > THOAAS 30/and I In default one month's red beforcl His Worship Mr I %  ing and beating Olga G. ol Water Hall Land on Heiese j ber 9. St Kilts' Delegati? To Sugar Talks ;r*(i.les to th. R L Bradshaw %  1 U and DiiSt. Kttt* —Casv. Press W.I. Trade Commissioner In London : Tidies are Trade Commissioner in nial Office since 1946 and is acutely aware of the problems tacUl| the British Caribbean teiinoncs no secret ol the fact that iii his opiraan iWfttntlon WOUld help the West hxu Ciinurnlulalions b the news of Mr. Seel's %  it had only tv public for twenty-four hour -ncn I saw him. he had alrca.^ icsveral telea^rams <>f conI from the West Iriiiii-t aneourajdng t doflnll teen llxad tun ing to Hn bj sea to will IM. and until he has been in touch wilh the shipplnii comp .. :. lay he will uatuno he QUO his norm.-il the Colonial OmYc not likely to accompany her husband to Barbados when he first lakes up his appointment but she will ayajntuafly min him after he has had an -pDortunity to settle in. sir Qaorgej will laam ami iiauKhtei. Bryan eged -.4 who is in the Bank nf %  I HUM. at a college in Hhupe they will be able to visit us .. -.-ul it the Colonial | ii Mi B I V. Luke. Mobile Cinema The following is the programme afobtla Cinema tot tlu ssgak beginning Monday, 20th l Monday. KhSl mi .1 W Thomas ase. 21st —Indian Grouin. Pi b i in the tnduu -, two) Tard Wednesday 22nd —In the S. Mark's Area. St. Philu Mark's Scho. I P in the Black st Michael, on the si. SVanhan'i Boys' School Paature 0. 7 and aft. SHEETS IN 26 and 28 GAUGE. 1I1IS IS AN ITEM IN GREAT DEMAND BOOK Yorii HKgriliKMKNTS NOW TO AVOID DISAPPOINTMENT. HARRISONS "trs^r FOR LINOLEUM WOOD FLOORS AND FURNITURE 25 Years Ago r'Harbadob Advt.r-.tr" IVIHIIM I 18. 192M ARRIVAL OK till KM Mill "UL1ANI i TIM SS. "Heliai %  uf which Messrs. QareUni tin .t Co are the I %  : Trinidad with I U I I lt\ K. %  %  %  erul it II MANSION HYGIENIC WAX POLISH FOR BRIGHT AND HEALTHY HOMES JUIIH'S Street Methodist Church %  i nilutted by Mr. J A. S.tad. thu Vice-I*resident of tho .lr Stead attended nod recently concluded in Portof-Spain, Trinidad. (irouiid Provisions Short %  THERJ id (iloVIMiili n rnt AH out undei lion During ihouKlit years Antigua has %  %  tage is iikei% year as there Is increased ncasuri eulUvattoa and favourable Dru m -Pyratn id Has Been Reduced ma pymsoid ^f LOW drums which was formed the 4,505-1011 Meamshi|> : the BUan Si FyfTes Company The "GoWto" arrived froni Trinidad bringing no passengers for Barbados. On board were sit passengers. It sailed yesterday evening for Southampton. Messrs. Wllkinsoi Co., Ltd., are local agents. It's Satin and Lace! DAINTY BRASS1ERS in laakl oid 1.1,. Peach onl) in Hate* 3! 34 and 3f laca. $148 ROLL-ON ELASTIC PANTIE GIRDLE ullh ilrUrhablr innrr mi (.rnuln. Valu. Sk J 88 CAVE SHEPHERD & co. LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street VISITORS TO THE ISLAND!! FOR SOUVENIRS OF BARBADOS FINE PERFUMES NOVELTIES TURTLE SHELL WORK BE SURE TO VISIT KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES iJ% TOP U.L THK Mil and Into 1950 with Flying Colours I If 'XII I I.I. //// SCSI iw.,/; av vim N. B. Deliveries (.an be arranged in the U. K. Mlltl fclBtfcL