Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Sunday

































































february If

19590.



the Times
pvers A
Nation
temembers

Codrington
‘ ‘Our ‘Own Gartespotitien‘

LONDON, Feb. 18.

new nation is coming to
‘stature,’ the London Times
Mev in a leader entitleci
| {INDIAN OCCASION,
fing on Princess Alice's
m of vne . University
‘the West Indies

to the Times, i’
means of communica- j
¢ have made it possible |
sprinkled isles” of the
Tanbbean area to begin ‘io
of themsel¥es as a single

is

ding

GAY .
s article informs 3ritish
mB of ine little known faci
fodrington College in Bar- |
which has been founded for

a half centuries is linkea
Mil Souls College, Oxford—
they have a common found-

Times finds it appropriave

he first faculty of the Uni-

College to begin work is

sdical facul'y in view of the

ey ofthe question of pub-
fh in the. area.”

a (By Cable)

Ye Bulk

IN ST. KITTS

ST, KITTS, Feb. 18.

esting ceremony was
yesterday afternoon}
bulk storage installation, |
by ‘he Petroleum Mar-
Co. (West Indies), Ltd.,
merly opened by His Hon-|
Administrator, Mr. Hugh!
§ in the presence of a]
Mative gavhering of the





ohn Kerbey, manager of
Mmpany, paid a special visit
Pisland in order to be pre-

the opening and was able
Molnce gratifying price re-
%0n those items which the
Y is now supplying in

guests were entertained
Korner” Hotel Can.

Sign Of Ending
I Strike In U.S.

f

SWASHINGTON, Feb, 18.
Gittn’ peace tdias wi

pO to-nignt witn

Mig the sott coal

Which threatens 1

a's economy,

B 370,000 miner z n
@espite a Federal Cow

Helling them )

re

no
miners
trangle

sign

revul \
aid a “go-back plea from
met John Lewis, ‘he coun-
y only eight days coai

ment mediators early to-
led “no real progress”
Hations §=between the
n min Ts leader, John L
mule coal owners. in an
avert possible new cour
Ig: Wis last night ask
mers to drop their vut-

Feaction from the coal-
Sool. The coal owners
Were due to resume
ONS. to-day Reuter.

BCTON sTAND-
tday, .

fomic Bombs Great |
jeapons Of Defence —
_ Says Churchill

| figures, but certainly they have
jfar more than 25,000 aeroplanes
; in commission.

) possession of the Atomic Bomb by |
| the United States in large « uan |

Bquent to the opening cere- Pope Takes A Turn

~packe a



Sunday

. SCORE 420 IN IS









CHILL in an election speech here referred to his
“ait for “highest level” talks with Stalin, and said, “it
id be a very great mistake for the Americans and
yh to give up this great weapon of defence (Atomic
bc) until there has been an agreement for the careful
n in other countries to make sure that they have
it, and are not making it, and, until there is some
rocess of disarmament that will not leave us at}

‘mercy of the ¢ enormous Seaton military power.’

| size of the Russian army and of

LOUGHTON, Feb. 18, |

“Have you any idea of the great

the forces of her satellites behind |
the Iron Curtain” Churchill asked, |

“Have you any idea how great
the Russian Air Force is?” I do
not commit myself to definite

I should not tell you what our
figures are. It would be dangerous
to say. }

He added: “Were it not for the

tities, and her readiness to defer, |
the peace of the world, there is!
nothing that would stand up to
the advance of the Russian forces |
to the channel coast of France, |
from which they could bombard
this island except, of course, their
goodwill, their mood, faith and
their general outlook on mankind.

— (Reuter.

Police Search
For ‘Diplomat’

FRANKFURT, Feb. 18

American and German police
were to-day on a country wide
search for a 57-year-old self-
styled Cuban ex-diplomat wanted
on charges of illegal business|
transactions amounting to $110,-
000 and illegal residence in the
United States Zone of Germany.

The fugitive Oscar Valdez
failed to appear in an American
Court here yesterday where he
was to be tried on eight charges

|
|

|



Valdez paid bail of 21,000
deutsche marks for his release

shortly after his first arrest on
January 11,

The District Attorney’s Office
here said Valdez is reported in
Paris. He left his home in
Koeningtin, near here, last Sun-
day threatening to take his life
and has been missing since, his!
German born wife said.

The 31-year-old Mrs. Valdez is!
also due to appear here on March
2 on charges of illegal residence
in the American Zone. }

Valdez is alleged to have pur-}
chased $110,000 in American Ex-
press cheques in the last
ten months When arrested he pro-|
duced a Cuban passport and claim- |
ed to be a former Ambassador but
did not disclose the country to
which he was accredited.

He told the Court: I am in the
money changing business: you
might called mea_ spoiled ex-
diplomat.

—Reuter.



In Vatican Gardens

VATICAN CITY, Feb. 18
Pope Pius walked in the Vati-|
can Gardens in the spring sun-
shine for over an hour—his jirsi|
outing after being confined ic|
his apartments for a‘week with|

a light attack of influenza.
Tomorrow he will go dowi
from his apartments into Sain‘
Peter’s Basilica for the beatifi-;
cation the Spanish nun |
Vineenza Mario Lopez Vicuna. |
—Reuter,

of





Light Plan Approved

TORONTO, Feb. 18.
The plan for the capital re-
organisation of the Mexican Light
and Power Company and two sub- |
sidies has been approved by the
classes of affected security hold-

ers in meetings held here this
week, \ 3 ;
The re-organisation is being

made to qualify the company for
a loan of $26,000,000 from the
World Bank to cover the dollar
expenditures in a $50,000,000 ex-
pansion programme in Mexico
City and the federal district.
—Reuter,

a

with eager interested spectators

; trains.

| the



JOHN TRIM, B.G, fast bowler, pulls one from Johnnie Lucas to the #quare leg

the Barbados first innings to



22 Killed In | Cripps Accuses Churchill
Train Crash Of Fallacious Propaganda

NEW YORK, Feb. 18 |
It is believed that 22 passen- |
gers were killed when a _ lon;

sand train last night ran head

on into another near suburban |}
Rockville centre after overrun-
ning a stop signal. Over 100

| passengers were injured.
Many lost arms and legs. Their}

screams pierced the floodlit ai:
as rescuers worked with acety-
‘ene torches, axes crowbars to
reach the victims.

Ten bodies were extricated and
taken to a nearby little negro
church converted into a mor-
tuary.

Police estimate that
bodies are still trapped
twisted steel.

Scenes. of horror greeted. pas-
sengers forcing their way out.

“Kill me please kill me” onc
man screamed from the wreck-

12 more

in th

age,
A doctor cut off another man’:
mangled arm to free him.

Another amputated a passenger's
legs to get him out. The trains

did fnot* burn but smoke rose
from the upholstery.
The entire side of one coach

| was ripped out by the force of|
| the impact. All available doctors, |

floodlights, rescue gangs and |
; equipment in the district were
rushed to the scene — on the

south shore of Long Island, about,

18 miles east of Manhattan. Thou-
sands flocked from their homes t«
watch rescue operations. Practi-
cally the casualties were in the
first carriages of the 12 coach
These two cars were al-
most completely demolished bu
not overturned. Most of the pas-
sengers in the other carriage:
were able to go to the assistance
of the injured. Railway authori-
ties estimate that there were 40(
people in one train and 200 in the
other —Reuter.

Czech Priest

i-x-Communicated |

VATICAN CITY, Feb. 18,
The Vatican today announcec
ex-communicafion of i

sn saahabiniciadtinanes on eb Se Sk

tal of 391.

|



U.S. Attaches |
In Poland

WARSAW, Feb..18. + }

United States Air, Army, and}
naval attaches in Poland may no}
{longer leave Warsaw without per- |
mission from the Polish authori- |



| ties, it was announced to-night
| It was understood that these
new reguldtions apply

| United States attaches,
| They must now give three days |
| notice when they want to leave,
| the capital, together with detail
of the route and duration of their}
tup. '

“They are forbidden direct con- |
tact, whether by telephone or |
letter, with any Polish army}
| institution.

The Polish auth¢fities
these rules are similar to
imposed on military attaches
| in Washington for some time.
—Reuter

|
aid |

2,000,000 Germans |
Out Of Work

| BONN, Feb. 18
| Unemployment in West Ger-
| many was over the 2,000,000

mark in the first half of Febru-
ary, according to official figur:
here today.

Total was 2,010,000 on Febru
ary ,.15, which is 120,700
than on January 31 and 459,00
above the figure at the end
1949. —Reuier.

moi

Czechosiovak priest, Father Johi |

Dechet, for accepting the Czech-
oslovak Government's appoint-

ment as administrator ot the
empty Bishopric of Peoslio.
‘The ex-communication decrec

was the severest imposed by the
Church, not only banning hin.
from the Sacrament, but
ordering Catholics to shun h
company.

The decree, published in the
Vatican newspaper Osservator«
Romano, declared that by accep-
ting the office of administrator
from the civil authorities, Dechet
had incurred ex-communication
and was to be considered “Vitan-
dus’’—a person to be avoided by
all the faithful.

—Reuter.



during the B.G.-Barbados game '

alsc |

Griffith Wins
Seat In Leg. Co.

In Montserrat

MONTSERRAT, Feb.

In a very keenly contested bye-

election for a vacant seat in the

| Legislative Council, R. W. Griffith,

| President of TLU defeated J, C

Llewellyn Wail by the narrow
| margin of 12 votes.

Excitement ran high on the 17th,
the day of voting. Wall’s campaign
|was in a dignified, gentlemanly
|manner, whilst Griffith resorted
| to personalities—-Can. Press.
|



BUDAPEST, Feb. 158,

Robert Vogeler, American bus
iness executive, to-day followed
his British associate Edgar Sancer
in pleading guilty to spying and
sabotage in Hungary

They are being tried in a
apest People’s Court befor
presiding judge who was in charge
of the trial of Cardinal Mindszenty.

Vogeler, Vice-President of fhe
International Telephone and Te!>
graph Company, replied “yes”
when asked through an interpreter
whether he pleaded guilty

He told the court quietly he had
been trained in America’s F.B.I
(Federal Bureau of Investi;\‘ion
school.

Vogeler wa

Bud

the fourth defend-



| ant to testify. All pleaded guilty
Sander nd the two Hungar
who pleaded gullt vere {
to-da
The indictment cusea V0f
and Sanders of using diplomat

and

channels to transmit military

those }





OU

| National Anthems of the Sovie
Union and Chinese Peoples Re- , â„¢en
|} public leg
It Was not known if Mao Ts. |

of

PORT SUNLIGHT, Cheshire, Feb. 1’ * bn
Sir Stafford Cripps, Chancellor of the i j t
} day contested Mr. Winston Churchill’s 59s in ¢
broadcast last night that Conservatism is a str varie
to Communism than Social Democracy.
It was “perhaps the greatest fallacy in Conservative





propaganda,” the Chancellor said in an election address
| here. “You have only to look at Western Europe to-day
| to see that the exact opposite is, in fact, the truth.”
an —~» t is where the ‘ ea
and ‘indecisive Socialist partic
° . rhere ‘onser
Restrictions On \Ba rs « heave nc ta
! that Communism is at rons

est.”

Against the strong
mocracy of Scandanavia
tain, Communism is not
but isasing what, little
it ‘has Had,” Ke declared

-—-Reuter.

social de
nd Brit-
y weak!

Anti-Stalin Plot

|
only 0} : i
'y "Detected By Soviet

Secret Police

BERLIN, Feb. 18.) \
A large scale anti-Stalin

led by Marshal Govorov, has been |

plot

ASMARA, Eritrea, Fe!



—

; end

Voscow

nda

| Tung was going direct to Chin:
Since he expressed the

sivength | tion.of the new China”,
; “ * eee



Price:

S$ixX CENTS
Year 35.



T INNINGS

| PAIRAUDEAU SCORES

CHANCELESS 161.
Trim And Rollox Figure In

Tenth Wicket Stand

(0. S. COPPIN)

—
|

Mao Leaves
Russsia

For China
tee Feb.

18.
Chairman

ol

ister left Moscow last
China. |
An impressive

B

RUCE PAIRAUDEAU, British Guiana’s youthful open-
ing batsman, in an unblemished innings of 161 at

Kensington yesterday paved the way for the British Guiana
team to secure first innings honours when play on the third
day of the Second British Guiana—Barbados Test ended
at Kensington Oval yesterday.

British Guiana, who had scorea

A

leave-taking | was a

111 for the loss of one wicket on
Friday,
Chinese Communist Govern- | minutes

and Chou, En-Lai, Foreign | wickets
night ; runs

added 309 runs in 286
for the nine additional
yesterday totalling 420
in reply to Barbados’ 391.
fine feature of the day’s play |

tenth wicket partnership

emony, attended by the high-; between John Trim and Rollock

Soviet
of Mao

leaders, marked
Tse Tung’s visit t
concluded a

new Sino-Sovie

the; who added the vital runs in 48
| minutes.
in the course of gwhicl. | high
| boundary when the British Guian»

A lofty six by Trim,
over the deep square leg

| total was only a run behind Bar

the Chinese Minister, | bados’, settled the issue for firs

ed down the station platforn | innings honours,
orated with Chinese ani| Breezy batting followed and
viet flags to board the train,}this pair went on to increase the

iard of honour from the Mos-
garrison presented arms |!
military band played thc

intenu
paying a visit to other part
the Soviet Union it was con
ered possible that he migh
his return journey to
e Seviet industrial Bastior
the Ural, visiting Magni
ovosidirsk and other part
soviet Asia.
werful searchlights illumin-
the Square in front of the
and platform as Mao Tse
ook leave of Moscow.
as not known if the entire
» delegation departed wit!
Foreign observers say tha
icials were left behind
ork out certain § detai's,
incement of which is ex-
hortly -
Soviet experience in economic
ltural and other fields “would |
t example for the construc-

eak sey





}



Chinese Detain
British Ship
FORMOSA, Feb
Nationalist
today held
Caduceus unaer
the ship’s
‘losed. The



18
naval]
Britis: ]
arres,
detention
possit

ison for

not dis
5 that

e C

she has traded wi
nmunist in tf

ports









9

re

lead to a margin of 29 runs be-

Trim was dismissed. The

| wicket was still perfect and pre-
sented no difficulties to the bats-

E. L .G. Hoad with his slow |
spinners and googlies and |

icas Who commanded consicer- |

able respect with well mixed slow
off spinners were the only
bados bowlers who met with any |
particular

Rar- |

measure of success,

Hoad took 3 for 98 in just over

7 overs and Lucas 2 for 49 in 17

(overs

A crowd which grew to about

seven
saw
and towards the close of the Brit-
ish Guiana innings, cheered every
effort
and fleldsmen concerned.

in the afternoon
interesting struggle

thousand
a most

by the batsmen, bowlers

Barbados with but five minutes

9

left for play, opened with Woo
, and Taylor and in two overs they
| scored six runs without loss.

Comfortable

When Pairaudeau 59 and Per-

tious.

}saud 29 resumed British Guiana’s
first innings of 111/1 yesterday
they were comfortable but cau
Pairaudeau was defending, .
in a-grim but confident manner {
that needed “no advertisement of
| the fact that he had planned three | ing without gloves
naures as his individual cogtribu-
tion,

*
' style, was next man in.

had helped Pairaudeau to put on
99 runs for the second wicket.
Christiani now partnered Pair-
audeau and was dismissed before
he could settle down. He singled
to mid-off off Goddard and later
lifted one from Williams high to
the long on boundary for four runs.
He however fell victim to Atkin-
son to whom John Goddard yield-
ed place at the screen end, Chris-
tiani played back to his first de-
livery an uppish half-hearted
stroke and Williams at midon had
no difficulty in making a simple
catch to dismiss him for eleven.
The score was now 173 for 3.

MeWatt In

weft hander McWatt who gives
the impression that he is never
worried about the particular posi-
tion of the game but plays his
cricket in a complacently carefree
He was
off the mark with a crisp cover
drive off Atkinson for four.

He remained there witn F’airau-
deau who was getting his :uns in
easy singles and batting like a well
oiled high powered machine toned
down for methodical working.
When the luncheon interval was
taken he had reached 94 and Mc
Watt 19. The British Guiana total
was 155—3.

On resumption only a single
run had been added to the score
when McWatt got into his wicket
and atvempted to pull a good
length one from Roy Marshall.
He was struck on the pad and
Umpire Walcott signalled “out.”
Me Watt\looked surprised at the
decision and made his way back
to the pavilion a sad looking man
indeed.

Clyde Walcott was now brought
into. service behind the wicket and
Wood was given a spell of field-

Two hundred runs went up in
1235 minutes and one minute

Persaud suffered a moment of | later Pairaudeau completed his

| discomfort when he edged a sharp | individual
bumper from King over the wick- | sound
| et-keeper’s head to the boundary.
The score mounted gradually and
when
| to his overnight score to make his
{total 44, he edged one of Lucas’
| off spinners but Wood behind the
| wicket failed to hold the catch, |
giving him his second life. |

Persaud had added fifteen

century. His was a
innings characterised by
well timed strokes all around the
wicket but particularly by power-
tul cover-driving and off-driving.
Pairaudeau had hit nine fours up
,to that time.

I have never seen a more de-

{
— sd pre emer, Soe his could not be con-| But Persaud did not profit hy oe a a
seningrat 1» 7 enSrLeaD t- ) fi here The Caduceus i .this additional stroke of luck fur |*+ Urauceaus. | nee ~_
cenced agent reported today. ee eld at Kaohsiung on t )he war out next over after wit- | course of his innings he was never
Tae newspaper stated: *Circles | sout tern coast of Formosa | nessing 150 hoisted on the score- | once worried by any of the Bar-
near to the Soviet Control Com~ | jt js better known as Takao, ones ; board after 169 minutes of play, | budos bowlers. :
mission” as the source. (Genera) a° ja e naval base | Persaud cut a shortish off spinner, After his century Pairaudeau
Leonid Govoroy achieve sr antiga Kewi, the leading spirit behind] from Lucas into the waiting hanes | took a heavy toll of the bowling.
the last war by his victories | | nalist blockade of Real! of “Boogles” Williams in the slip | He played the leading part in
the Leningrad front). It said the | Gying ports was at Kaohsiung | and British Guiana had lost their | sending up 250 in 285 minutes
conspirators aouge a a, cate zs os ut efforts to make contac, | second wicket for 154. and took an even fifty minutes to
sian Republic, not federal, wit t m by telephone were up-| Persaud, who was at the wicket
Leningrad as capital ce cessful. The ship was allowed | for just over one hour and a half, @ On page 5.
Sere eek to enter and leave Kee. |
oo j a rt of Taipei. The British}
7 . PI circles in Formosa ar¢}
To Enquire Inte wn to be worried over possi-|
‘. hp detention | of other Britis
Future Eritrea ip
—Can. Press. | os = =
f Y p =

The five power United !
Commission, enquiring
future of the pre-war Italian
ony of Eritrea to-day adopted
work programme, and set up a!
economic «sub-commission

Eventually, the comm
composed of representativ
Guatemala, South Africa, B
Norway, and Pakistan, will h
to propose a solution of thx
posal of this Red Sea
which has been under Brit:
administration since its capt
early in the war,

Eleven Rescued
Aboard the JOHN BISCOE,

into

irm

ler





Feb. 18.
The rescue ship John Biscoe
reached the Deception Island
base yesterday with the eleven

scientists rescued from Stoning-
ton Island in the Antarctic. They
will be transferred Nav
sloop.



to a

;economic information. Vogelcr
neatly dressed in a black f
white shirt and black tie, hi
black hair carefully brush« k, |
told the Court he rea i
rank of Lieutenant-C .mm er
the United States N° he
given a temporary rank f

in the Army in 1946

| agent.

He told the Court that
employed in’a Chicago |
directed a network of 5
working for the F.B.1. Th
Executive of the. International







bers

Prime Minister Shigero. Yoshida’s
Government should carry out the |
wage recommendations of the na-
tional
Government employees.

30.000 Want
Higher Wages

TOKYO, Feb. 18
30,000 Trade Union mem- |
gathered in front of the Im- |

Palace here today and re-
lived on “final determination and |
tion in face of the Government’:
wage rises.”
rally had been convened to
labour in the demand that

About

erial

ttitude to
The

personnel authority for |

This authority was formed las‘

year to deal with workers prob- |
lems.

—Reuter

CHARLES WANTS T!T+

PITTSBURGH, Feb. If

Ezzard Charles said here tia

| World Heavyweight Title |
; between himself and Joe Lou

only awaited an announccm«
the :
Charles, the National Box-ng

made this,declaration before le
ing for Buffalo, New York, for !
third
Freddie Bessore on February 2?

ne |GOING TO ARGENTINA

‘Reuter FIGHT WITH JOE LOUIS
greg | U.S. SPY PLEADS GUILTY:
| ASKS FOR LENIENCY

time and place by L

ciation Heavyweight Champ!

NBA title dcWnce aga

—Reuter

FOOTBALL CLUB NOT



LONDON, Feb
Portsmouth Football Club wi)
to Argenting this summer |

Standard Electric Company not go : fo See
Colonel Behn, ordered him to tale They have abandone the pro~|
charge of Standard Electric O; posed tour because it has bee: |
ations in Eastern Europ: | imy ible to make arrangements |
jto cover the journey. Directors |
Collaboration e club state that letters to|
He t Bet ave been ignored
ci t Portsmouth cancelled
' the Racing C!
entina eCaUSE
th from |

he ere ent

@ On page 10





Hitherto, only the medium quality WINES of the

K.W.V,

of PAARL, SOUTH AFRICA have been

imported into BARBADOS. You are now able to
obtain and enjoy the highest quality WINES that it is

possible to get.
Hotels in

In Embassies, in the leading Clubs and
reat Britain, Norway, Canada and other

Countries, K,W.V, WINES are being served because
of their supreme excellence. Countless connoisseurs
have proved them to be EXCELLENT—So will you!

TABLE WINES—Bottled at PAARL, CAPE PROVINCE,
SOUTH AFRICA.

K.W.V, SAUVIGNON BLANC—K.W.V. CABERNET SAUVIG-
NON-—-K,.W.V, RIESLING CAPE DRY WHITE, SELECTED

These wines are rich in natural aroma and fruity acids and are

of distinetive flavour,

When served chilled or off the

ice during

meals, they are particularly pleasing companions.

' SHERRIES
K.W.V. SHERRY NO. 1—Very old, extra dry, of outstanding

character

K.W.V. JONKER CAPERO SHERRY—Medium Dry
K.W.V. KIMBERLEY CLUB SHERRY—A Popular pale Sherry.

Remember, K.W.V, Wines are admitted inte

the Colony under the Preferential Tariff
FOREIGN WINES ARE
Paying much hisher duty—

Duty Rates
NOT
hence the lower prices
charged for K.W.V. Wines.
Den't rum away with the
erroneous idea, therefore,
that because For Wines
are dearer, they neces-
sarily better, Save the bic
difference in Import Duties
—demand K.W.V,







if your Dealer hasn't got

the above Wines, then
telephone 20538 or 676 —
Rk. M,. JONES & OO., LTD,

will be pleased to tell you
where to get them.











/
:





'



eee tale age





a

i aT E OL

2 ee HES



-











PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE
ee
eee BS ss SSS EY IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-
wis . t a ernor and Mrs. Savage are
A ; T by CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) { | due to return to-morrow by
\ | B.W.LA., after attending the in
| TO-NIGHT (SUNDAY), TUESDAY & THURSDAY NIGHT {f\/ stallation of H.R.H. Princess Alice
at 8.30 jas Chancellor of the University
UNIVERSAL presents - - - | College of the West Indies
f J N — DICK HAYMES --- VINCENT PRICE aoe
DEANNA DURBIN E D * ve I a Art Exhibition
we “UP IN CENTRAL PARK | AARS. FELA DE KUH, will be
y ' | again having an Exhibition

and the Magnificent Music of SIGMUND ROMBERG

RIO AOE TS ERE =
SS SSS — ae i |
BLONDINI

wacce = GLOBE

ti
TONITE 8.30 — TRIPLE ATTRACTION
.







BLONDINI f

MARCH 3ED }

KIDDIES CARNIVAL
(9 Kids in Talent Contest)

RHUMBA FESTIVAL
(Mimi, Tongola, Suzette and Zonga)
AND INTRODUCING

(3) NOW FOR NOW TALENT

This is a novel and interesting show. Members of

(1)
(2)

the audience are invited on stage to display what-
} ever talent they possess in an impromptu contest.
gape PRIZES OFFERED “SE
TICKETS ON SALE TONITE



KIDDIES AND ADULTS LOCAL TALENT
Rehearsal this morning at 9.30 o'clock



MONDAY, FEBRUARY 20TH 2 8.45 P.M.
SPENCER TRACY and KATH. HEPBURN
IN M.G.M.'s

“ADAM'S RIB”



TONIGHT, SUNDAY AT 8.30

rpiece

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

ROXY

it NO SHOW TO-NIGHT. MONDAY AT 7.30 P.M.
) tepublic Action Packed Double
Lynne ROBERTS, Donald BARRY, Warren DOUGLAS

“LIGHTNING IN THE FOREST”
\

)
{
)
| M.G.M.’
\
)

AND
“CALIFORNIA FIREBRAND”
Starring :
Monte HALE, Adrian BOOTH
cee EL
TUESDAY, 21ST FEBRUARY, AT 8.30 P.M.
A GRAND VARIETY SHOW
ADAGIO DANCE
COMEDY |

SONGS by
y COLIN JOHNSON
CLAIR. WARNER. and. |

PERCY WELCH —
HAND BALANCING
FEATS ST
LORRAINE

!
| OF .STRENGTH .b

PITT
TRAPEZE’'S STUNTS - ~ SIBONEY
) ALSO SONG AND TAP DANCING
Prices Pit 20c.. House 36c., Baleony 48c., Boxes 60c.
Musie : C. B. BROWNE'S ORCHESTRA





OLYMPIC

{

NO SHOW TONIGHT
20th Century-Fox presents:
MONDAY NIGHT ONLY AT 9.00 O°CLOCK
“SAVAGE STALLION”

with
Peggy CUMMINGS, Charles COBURN
WEDNESDAY NIGHT at 9 o'clock
“GUADALCANAL DIARY”
William BENDIX, Preston FOSTER

et
Ss



._——~-

i
_hy
[ihr fi

[\p Ne




WE





of Art Works at her home “The
Pavilion,’ Hastings, from Friday

Teb. 24th to Tuesday Feb. 28
from 9.30 a.m. to 6 p.m.

Mrs. de Kuh, needs no introduc
tion the public o: Barbaa
This year’s exhibition is a litte
later than previously owing
the cricket. The admission is fre>



to

and Mrs. de Kuh will be ves
glad if many school childré
accompanied by their teache

would visit the studio show.

Before the opening day ther?
will be a preview report about th=
exhibition.

“? «?

“The Pirate Club”

AITING to go ashore were

Mr. Joseph Sharpe, Miss
Marie McGear, and Mr. and Mrs.
T. R. Crellin, when Carib met
them yesterday on board the
“Stella Polaris.”

They were all here two year
ago. and also on ‘the Stella’. Miss
McGear remembered a few names
of places on the island amone
them being the Crane and Sam
Lords. “The Piratz Club”, as
she called it!

They flew from Philadelphia
and met the ship in New Orleans
Mr. Sharpe is in the Sheet Metal
Business and Mr. Crellin is con-
nected with manufacturers of
Electrical MeaSu?ing insfmiments.
and they all live in Philadelphia.

M

Antigua
Administration

; *
x ‘ 4 ae

Appointed
AJOR W. D. GRIER
erly Security Officer
has been

Officer of

guilla

Last Show TONIGHT 8.30
Alan LADD in
A Paramount Picture

Tuesday and Thursday, 8.30 p.m. _

"DOUBLE
EXPOSURE”
Chester Morris

NO

SHOW
Monday, and Wednesday at the

“GREAT GATSBY”

“NAVY WAY”
Robert Lowery

A Paramount Double-Bill

DIAL 8404 FOR RESERVATION







TO-DAY!

EMPIRE THEATRE

“A COMEDY IF THERE EVER WAS ONE”
& ;

: and the

os






HOWARD HAWKS
sot Site
Pease

EXTRA! EXTRA!

ENE
=



VALLEY
BLOSSOM

AS A

ROSE"

NOW OFFER A RANGE

OF

GARDEN TOOLS

INCLUDING —

@ RUBBER GARDEN HOSE 14" and 5”
@ PLASTIC GARDEN HOSE \”
@ NOZZLES SPRAYERS U
@ MENDERS WATERING P
@ COUPLINGS RAKES

NIONS
OTS — SPADES
— SHEARS

® GREEN’S & RANSOME’S LAWN MOWERS



cnn iON’ Give W f/

ANN WONT, GIVE lp f

terms are,.-

f

f

4

c
fen oneâ„¢

wae

(

}

(
}
(
‘

NEHRU in
|| “A MARCH OF TIME”.



+

LL LSCLLLFEL LLL LEE ELLE ELSES ELLA LLL OOO

a



“ASIA’S NEW VOICE”
Subject

$ ie?

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTOR

form-
in
appointed
An-



AS ts
999899999 8OB9E988O98SS9S9SS

What Shall Our

=-The Lasting GIFT!

KNIVES — Table, Dessert and
Bread

FORKS — Table and Dessert

SPOONS — Table, Dessert, Soup

CARVERS— 2-piece and 3-piece

WE CAN SUPPLY ALL

Visit - -
Our HARDWARE & IRON-



si se 7

'
Chairman of the Board of Direc-

tors of B.W.I.A. who was an in-
transit passenger from Jamaica to
Trinidad on Friday afternoon.

«» «»

Honeymooning in Trinidad
QUIET WEDDING took place
on Wednesday 15th Feb.,

when Mr. F. D. Gill, was married
to Miss Pearl E. Ward of ‘Fair-
mount’ St. Lucy. They were mar-
ried by Magistrate A. J. Hanschell
and they have left for Trinidad,
where the honeymoon is teing
spent,

«>» «>»

After Three Years
R. and Mrs. M. B. Dill, of
Maine, U.SA., who were
Barbados three years ago,
have returned to spend the
winter They came in recently
and are staying at the Marine Ho-
tel
Dr. Dill, who retired five years
ago, was a teacher at the Harvard
| Dental School from 1906—1944

in



a

| Guide To |

Housewives



Today’s Prices

(a) Three Houses
Refined White. ..7'sc
| (b) Plantation
White ..
Clear Sv'raws
which includes
Searles Special
& similar types. .7%ec
Grocery Yellow
Crystal
(e) Dark Crystal & |
Muscovado . 6c
| |
POPS PPS OO SOFT OSS

(c)

(d)
6ec





4

GIFT Be?

CUTLERY

and Tea

Sets

THE

ABOVE IN GIFT SETS.

MONGERY DEPARTMENT

POOP PDD L PP PPP L LPL LP LLLL II LL PP DOP 2

LIMITED.

Ae

COO



CORRUGATED GALVANISED SHEETS.

For the first time in a long
time, Six-foot and Eight-foot
sheets, from $2.08 and $2.64,

and Top Grade..

A. BARNES & CO.

. BUT HURRY! !i

LTD.



A GROUP of passengers and friends gather at the Baggage Warehouse on Friday
shortly before the “Golfito” left for England.
Development and Welfare, in dark felt hat and Mrs. Woodhouse, the lady nearest the camera,
who left on the “Golfito” for a holiday in England.

Easily recognised are

“New Day”. a novel about Jamai-


































ee OE OR

AT EXTREME LEFT is Mr. Haro
hat and pipe, just as he stepped
Warehouse on Friday afternoon.
Bancroft.

5 Enjoying Their Stay

” M and Mrs. John Y. McDon-
afternoon, Virginia’ who .were holidaying
Mr. Wilfrid Woochouse of here for the past two weeks, told
Carib yesterday that they are en-
joying their holiday. They expect
to be here for about another week
and are staying at the Marine Ho-
tel.
An
owns about 100 acres and is en-



Welsh Dialect?
HORTLY to be published in
London by Heinemann’s is



orchardist, Mr, MeDonald

ca written by V. S. Reid who was

educated in the island. The un- gaged chiefly in growing apples

usual thing about this book is and cherries.

that it is written in Jamai- » «>

“oe Cae, Se a (cei Will be at Both
orace horegood, y 4

St ndard” book critic, thinks this London Tests

dia’ect is remarkably like the es looking forward to

Welsh. “Even purely local expres- the visit of the West Indian

sions,” says Thorogood, “have a cricket team to England this sum-

quaint Welsh flavour.” mer is Sir Pelham Warner, who

was on the MCC boa
cided to allocate five

rd which de-

lay tests. to














«> «>»
Have Had A Mild Winter ‘he s. Sir Pelham said last
R. AND Mrs. L. F. Merrick, week that he will be at both Lon-

: . : _’ don Tests, at the Oval and at

from Cleveland Ohio, were y orgs and he hopes to go to Nott
among the passengers who were jnoham fe + CRRa Oot Sa en Z a
ashore yesterday from the “Stella the game at Tr mt Eri He i
Polaris.” Mr. Merrick is a Build- inlikely however to see the game
ing Contractor and this is their at Old Trafford Although he

He would very much lik

winter so far





SIR ERROL DOS SANTOS, first trip to the Caribbean.
says that they have a very mil

5 degrees the

» to visit the

fi



ground he feels t
It was long way and as he say I'm not
s young as I used t ’



back home
lay he left



MR. and MRS. G. ROACH
Like Hot Cakes Wedding



SUNDAY FEBRUARY Ll!
- — tas,

They left for England by the “Golfito»








, 1959



Id Bancroft, com bi
into the launch at a
The lady in the victure ,
on Frida
Left For Winter fy
M®* and Mrs. Moris
bury of B Ps
setts and Antine i aa
on Wednesday by BWwee
Tobago for a short visit
staying at the Ocean y
They left yesterday fm
winter home in Atti
they will remain
of April. bs
Mr. Seabury is a :
Brown Bros., Harriman {

«> «
Extra Mural Le
R. J. W. B. Chew
give the second
ee oe
orms> 0) ove
21st at 815 om oi
Council Rooms Waker
Friday 24th at § Dan. Mp,
Connell will continue jj
on European Painting ati
bados Museum at § pm
: These are both By
ecvures given .
College of the We

. «<>» a
Comings and (x
S® CECIL FURNESS
Kt., Chief Justice gy
dad, returned to Ty
B.W.LA. yesterday,
Miss Hazel Carrin
terday afternoon by BWR
spend Carnival with fF
Trinidad.

Mr. Dick Davies, 4]
T.L.L, in Trinidad
Friday morning by BWI
a few weeks holiday
parents Mr. and Mrs. B.D
Newlyn, Marine Garg

Mr, and Mrs, PF. A i
left for Antigua by BW,
terday. Mr. Burrows ig q
of J. F. Burrowes and &
Bermuda.

Mr, H. T. Bajnath, Civ
ant of Trinidad, ret
B.W.LA, on Sth
spending an enjoyable
Crystal Waters
Worthing. ;

Mr. Bajnath, witnessed!
cricket test match at Tring
also attended the first m
Kensington,

CROSSWO




























































— KETS for the Mannequin
Parade and Cabaret show a. ROACH a men 1
which takes place at the Globe ber of the leaching St
on Tuesday 2ist February, are the St. Barnabas B ‘
selling like hot cakes, and the Was married on al ,
show with its added attractions noon to Miss Stella Rock, a Cler!
should be another great success Cc the Staff of C. F. Harrison &
that it was when it was performed “Ty Bri ai vt
; . ie B ve sxide looked charming }
at the Drill Hall recently a dress of Pearl Satin trimmed Across |
*? ted with Shantila Lace, a headdress % To sects am
Was Here Two Years Ago of Orange Blossoms, and she car- 6 We all pub our foot i
R. and Mrs. Whitney Shep- ried a Bouquet of Queriam L 9 ime or, other tal
| ardson, from New York, and Gerberas. The bride’s dres by pencil fa il 7
nec . er, » te avs. was gift ) er al irs, 10. The mi is .
expect to be here for ten days. z as 8 if from her uy ir 1h Little by little he eal
They arrived on Friday’ by iola Murray of Boston, Mass, and (4)
B.W.1.A. and will be staying at Was made by Miss Sarah Roach- 12, This gives you #%
the Marine Hotel. Mr. Shepard- ford Modesse also of Boston, Mass. 13 inhecse ie
son was last in Barbados two im. poctn : vik React tons. ( an .
years ago. 1e Bestman was J Reach, 45, is dish wets
Sone i father of the Bridegroom, whilst 16. Parte are changed @
. rr the bride was given in marriage (5) masted
___ Intransit by her cousin Mr. Horace Hoyte. * 9geQ@taumm uel
MONG vhe intransit passeng- Another cousip Misr Mae 21. The outflow of pe
| nee as lore s“Golfito” Greenid : ; 23, A pint ip no fit sti
|4 ers who were on the “Golfito” Greenidge. was Maid of Honour, to be on
\on Friday bound for England was with the Misses Monica Hoyte, oves |
|Mr. Aurelio Gomes, who is now Cyrilene Alleyne and Joan Sandi- 26. This being, incl
| with Stephens Ltd., Port-of-Spain. ford as bridesmaids. should get Dows
His many friends will remember The reception was held at nb
when he was in Barbados some “Edward VIII”, residence of Mr. ? Provides, 704, in|
three years ago with Messrs Wm. and Mrs. C. N. Weekes, and the * “cove. (5) Teasazt
Fogarty Ltd. both here and in honeymoon is being spent at 5. This apie ae
Georgetown, British Guiana. “Fleet View” Bathsheba 6 ;
CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it: 1
AXYDLBAAXR i
‘ : ‘ yeaver,
is LONGFELLOW, 5 ‘Qjctionary for em
One letter simply stands for another In this example A is u i Wine war
for the three L's. X for the two O’s, etc. Single letters, apos- 14 Could be iaaty a
trophies, the length and formation of the words are ali hints. 16. There's



Each day the code letters are different

A Cryptogram Quotation

PDX SHQMLN MV MLN FCIG ECGGXG
KHAX C VKMZXN MV PDX GENHYQ—

ENMSXNO

Cry; yucte:
ITS CHARM IS REMOVED-

WHEN LOVE
CORNEILLE

IS SATISFIEXY ALL



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aus
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agi 7
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Be
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DRIS

1202s

EVANS &





STRIPED SHIRTS
2,

SOLE SELLING AGENTS “
| Men's Enélish-made ‘Avenue °")
14.40 Pair






out this. (4)
h’ved one would be
Got from the opea
ii’s clue this 1 ni
There's o 1
ship.

17.
18.
22,

24.



8, See
15, Le
24, By

64:

WHIPS







































































pe Any Day Now ntertained the N
STAND
re A
enough ; 7
H
months and n¢ é
to get back tg his
Smilin adly ;
beautiful id te
London frie vat r
booked his ge b :
to leave Ww 1e Agu ] Ties
calypso re I
Pound” the first se f
England, is expect to ‘ .
market in about anothe:
or three weeks. md afterward |
ae oe |
it Was Snowing On Sati th, 50 men were |
R Karl W. Sioffregen, M eee: ae ‘ 1 dance at
facturer’s Representative me ™ “epee
Milwaukee, is on his second visi! C &: eikerve niin aa —_ |
to Barbados. The first time he calc she : yt oe =
came here was also on the “Stella ; ern rs
Polaris,” and he is again travelling room was cleared and dancing
sli ange ACE cal “ae wats on the round trip cruise. He had followed until 8 p.m. when the
CK MAZE, K.C.M.G., K.B.E., and LADY MAZE just been ‘reading a ietter from Buses returned the party to town
- «> «es home, which said that it was then Tien: ne ae
k ’ i al . : ‘ . A fic resentacion
alti Goce to See Him Again Sowing in Milwaukee, and IE ce he shiv: lett
ae? : Me and Mrs. C. E. Gausden told Carib he was mighty glad to theres ‘ on,
= i ire paying their third visit to be out of it. Last year he said hi Cc} matt j ne
raay yados. Mr. Gausden, who is was in Guatemala. 120 mer ned out sf NEAREST it € i ll, former Manager of the
surance Broker jn Montreal, : / citement Ss cau Barb Vire xu ith Mrs Insall
ic rib that he has done quite Merchant of Venice foing out at 9 left for 3 yt Golftt ; ey i
. (oF travelling fae he thinks NYONE who wishes to listen °°" n agair
er € nere is no better spot to & in to “ © r aaa I ~ Te .
a ; Spo! o “Merchant of Venice, nate ‘ Hill House, Chr's
é . “be c holi lay than Hastings, which is being broadcast between COVeré th a ONGR sengrate : ’ Mr. Carmichael last
blgped on behalt ~arados, where he always stays 8.30 p.m. and 10.08 p.m., and are i” by e Pett C ane en “visited Barbados in 1946. Duri
srament, by S tobert Hart at the Ocean View Hotel. not able to listen to it at home a ern Mrs v Ge 4 it oO abs Mr. E. M. Blac |
B the sixties of op hey have been here about two ean go over to the British Council SL es Steen eee tree nother Barbadian recently |
finally becar | Service *" vil, and will be staying unti)m-entre, at Wakefield, White Park Pee pa — nved ’ |
ri x ark 14 *bruary V i ; ,
al i Fi wie’ anole i : ‘ The part of Portia is ei? * whe coe . 3 l be ntendent
on behalf t t 7a. Was sood to see him againfltaken by Diana Wynyard, wit! ; ; Gover Printery
only the Imi ‘ = ve had’ a long chat covering} Robert Helpmann as_ Shyloc ; son >
jot on} La nany subjects. Of course the con- ! p. . f TTS Tinea 1 Bar here r
of the I f versation Anally sw ; -Paul Schofield as Bassanio anc Ate een oe °
put also a niste the eanon Anally swung to cricket - Esmond Knight as Gratiano re, WR ; ay Many Questions
: ju Ser! ‘ : and he told me an interesting m ; sydney W : ET M nd Mrs. Harola M.|
gmouse, he os tory of how forty years ago he «> «> s the son va if M Sys i cee
iments of ised to play cricket in Montreal To Benefit the W.I ft Y . oe ae eee
‘eked about th egularly with a Barbadian, Mr. i s ce ! ; Oe SRE See ee |
in China Sir Frederic Crosby Baber irre Ar ae of the Mill Reef b he “Stella Polari
ees on aires ei ” “luk Antigua, ha We ‘ir first vis re @
Bed that he Vhat surprise I had,” he fone z “ML weed Tp aaas 2eks ioliday ¥ hed - ” ae “ee el
sh upon poli ters: but id, “when some twenty years muyct Fu 1) tt Rea ae Th a ae wo yer Pea moaned
Fetated that hc nean ter I met him by accident, on ; ind, the object of whi : Ne eee e: island. Do they grow
F "t mh jn + f visit to Barbados. we “5 '° benefit the inhabitants of th 1as here? What is your maia
ith in the ( oe a arpados, Wes ies. in all aspects That is » ex an
he believed io ogether on the same fair , Indies, in all npn I W . ; r Ww maid the exchange
pg he believ' rai : are, educational, medical, health, eeks’ vi ! hich 1 the U.S. Dollar? ete. They
peat future k ! . ete. , is spendi were all interested to learn about}
@ ultimate Their first project was to gi he arrived yest ie Barbados. Mr. Boles and Mr. Stor- |

ein the Hist Travelled with the Earl











































































































IMPERIAL LEATHER e® LINDEN BLOSSOM



A PERFUME CREATED
FOR you ALONE

Inspired by the grace and gaiety that is Paris
.-. evolved by the master hand of Bourjois . . .
It is the choice

of a woman who creates fashions rather than

here is a Pesfume of personality.

follows ther: ; a Perfume of supreme individuality

. . long-lasting, discreet, «fine!











il a scholarship to an Antiguan, wh ve the guest I \ rd are contraetors in Chicago é , e
bir Frederick And Countess could not otherwise afford to GSI, OEE. / , WVE4
fd lives in \ R. JOHN KNOX, Federal En- to the University College of ea : / J tse Aew
A M gineer accompanied ‘by Mrs. be Indies. This was awarded REMEMBER IT S a ea
a , Knox and son arrived by I rT / Miss Cecily Thomas, who was Y =e ee | tlao Evenine in Paris Powde Lipstick and
i. : ee see am ae uncived tp.25.0 an highly recommended by the int ee Fils ai a } WME Rouge Cali Cream rm «=PERFUME
- Likes Loncoi ™ tre 1 ft Ss sm United viewing committee of profess M k + s | \ réiantine air Care oe
RIC MURR to Jamaica on the “Cav- {yom the University College of EMPIRE (6th & 17th Mareh a SOURUOI a.
me Covernm ’ Ch 7 1e Rarl and es ndies, especially OVE r Mer- } x gh i
: aa Sai hin re plans to major in science and W Leagu . a METEOR E RE LES ER Te” oe RI BO once Y ae $s
e ‘or ty nox fa ; it pres- return to Antigua to teach Sci 1 mis ce i a a — ;
feet seve nt of Mi in Murphy there. Miss Thomas is at prese : ; i > = —s aoe \ 8S
i Universit’ ‘ Holberton Hospital at the University, and her mot! $5
, He , cate Seer} flew over for the installation }} i}
, of Ec r¢ chool Children Princess Alice. This fund 1 TTI x f
and ob PP NR! E ilms Western Isles,” seribed to by voluntary subscri : : eceive a { BE A l | | TKS ON PARAD E i}
PReon0 2 Sheepdog,” “Colour” and a ers from members of the Mill Re ; u GOP )) he Ik Ek )
a fe t be sb ceur- Club, or any others who wis! ‘ on" vi an £ { ny
0 Bats wot British Subscribe to it. ; ( he < e by ON ,
! ( } Chairman of this Trust ; ( Bs ; sane : " ih
22nd Feb., wind Thur 3rd Mortimer Seabury, who has be¢ ve ! we ne ing iy
F beginning each at 2.30 in Barbados for a few days . , : nip a , \! ) 1 i}
t Head Teacher vishing their who left yesterday for Ant : are three §
upils to attend are requested to Other members of the Trust tu : a League ® . fet ASU \
end to the British Council office are Mr. Clement Gile of Pittsbu: ens aoe i ; 1 and i}
nial ; Mie Carl ~wett of Buffal ' mm tH |
Trinidad and Mr. Caxlton Jewett of I ERP-. cotuen. Site: dines — J a ie at 8.30
» ere wheat a ire )
r . ¥ r Dancit vi ! nd lasted y ,
THE WAY ... iy Bemehenmper: ls ee oe eee IS A GRAND CABARET |
4 + like to ke hi opportunity of
e * x : iking the Aquatic Club f 1e | )
Mticle compl: e over suttersnipe hair-cut, I re- NO ICELAND SOBREL FOR ,,.0 of t n : a
pe never express 1S ire from the business. THE DUTCH Mr. Cecil Goddard he AND
asm when thes One cs eal dds sails ania It is true that foreigners, in the Crane Casin« fr O
ld heve mei THE NARKOVER SCANDAL ¢neir light-headed way, are abol- ) ,
ma wh DEAR Mother, ishing rationing and controls. But Letter if Appreciation
| I Ho are you? I am alr took at the result! Can a poor FE | pg a
There is no news. Old W: working man in France get egg- ff” s (
ha yme colleegs to heip him dust or Yugoslav claret? Can V
run our house this term. They poor Belgian get whale-steal : i i
ire booke So if you and dad =noek? Can a poor German get a 7 featuring
A hing from the horses Turkish swordfish or Chines , y
Migen: rjouths, now is the chance. War- annles? : i : \ i}
mwas shown the slow is a bookev too, so he'll only (Mrs. Wretch at Barnstaple
& from the , here in between the important QUIET THOUGHT 24 GORGEOUS MODELS i
gat neetin ou ought to see there x ; {
I t." i tricks, they are raarvellous WHEN the new £457,894,000 \
sal ; Ble nd 5 ee ore oon ak bomb, 100,000 times more dé ppl 5th AVENUE CREATIONS }
ay; “reminds r I nele Tom out of the jug yet? *han the absurd little Victori
Tell dad that one the new bovs #ewgaw called the atom bor he
“s is the son of that chap who shot ®"d capable of destroying th 2 HOURS OF l’UN & FASHION
DEFEATED he baylif in the leg while dad Whole ap “a a flash, is put
A tuck in the skulery window ite production, the scientists wi I >
TURE of a n wearing the tint Aunt Mabel squealed to tell us that it will be developed = t 2 DANCE ORCHESTRAS {
os bowler irchin the perleece. I showed him how only a posenmne, —" It will Beach
B-cut”, has r 1 M® to nick an ace to do the come and mean higher sinks in counci nt ‘ \
am trying any 1 i a ‘stuf ’ " her, Well, I a houses. “Not to avail ones fo IN AID OF
enn: lright. Please send the money. = Such an ogee is to be 1 pil ell oa :
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SUNDAY FEBRUARY 19, 195)

PAGE FOUR SUNDAY ADVOCATE

B.G. Take First Innings Honours

2 to Pairaudeau’s head. The bats- took a single to long-on. Marshall
Seore 420 In Reply man played defensively and the sent down a maiden to Rollox.

ball went high* to slips where Trim get a boundary between

t first and second slip off Goddard’s

Atkinson took the catch to dis-
or a chanceless next over to send the score to 385.

To 391 By Barbad = aetna’ Ralioe war 3 and aim 7
, rr jraudeau en at the as 20 anc q
oO 4 ry 4 Os 161. Pairaudeay had be en at ” iene thomy Bn Rise den
wicket for 315 minutes and ha he
5 - 20 fours. The score was the pavilion end and Rollox greet-
BRITISH GUIANA batsmen led by a chanceless 161 SUCK, * -f ed his first delivery with a bound-

: ed ; now 289—6—161 Thomas was , ll to long-o hen
by Bruce Pairaudeau, took first innings honours in the 4). next to the wicket and opened took 3 anal tn etch, - len

Second Ma i 7 i ; i i sv
til for th -* —. or ag po Resuming at jis score with a single off Wil- j.:6; pulled Lucas to the square}and all the rumours did not turn out to be so idle
or the loss of one wicket, the B.G. team scored 420 jiams who was now bowling iP |.> poundary for six to surpass|during the war we had Gleneagle and High H,
ilitary secret until it has been after a spirited last wicket stand between Rollox and Trim. place of Hoad at the Screen End. p2+phados’ first innings total of|two occasions and Mn Clifford Trestrail has al ws
bee: The Re es. werk 391 and then took a single to long-| war Lord stabled here. Then after the wae
5 ’ » Dr.
320 minutes on, Goddard's next over was 4) With Peter Pan and Mr.

: * pt aaa S now getting well over the ball maiden.
ana’s first innings which stood at ery had Christiani caught at mid- and were giving a display of

Perhaps never before in the comparatively short history of West 111 for the loss of one wicket. King on by Williams for 11 to get his

Indies ‘cricket in the Imperial Cricket arena have those, who have wed Syn oe Oe ane ok ee, san ae ae a — yeaa a
i i i oi airaudeau a . - '

been entrusted with the selection of the West Indies team been faced | , single off the last ball. Williams was quienis a tie tae ee gracefully while Camacho was |































oe the Selectors appointed by the West Indian Cricket Board
of Control will meet and with West Indies Captain John God-
dard, select the team to represent the West Indies in England later
this year.

The team selected will remain a m
submitted to the Headquarters of the West Indian Cricket Board of" At 11.30 a.m. Pairaudeau 59 and took over from Goddard at the
Control at Jamaica and will be released throughout the West Indies | Persaud 29 resumed British Gvi- screen end and with his first deliv-

WELL, at long last we have received a sizable entry trom

after ali, Ofer ai
kept hig ¢

Sookram sent us his ae

times and Monsoon on one occasion. But we 1 ate,
could be termed a contingent for at least nine years, POF had why
at the August meeting of 1941 when High Hat came y The lat,
Derby, Tuetelle came for the A class races, Fragrant ad

at some date later.

with a job on which so much depends. bowled from the screen end and cover drive to the boyndary off exploiting the glide to fine leg another Derby candidate, and Mi
i rf : i ; the tea inter- a“? nnehaha and on
FORMER WEST INDIES TESTS three runs were scored off his Atkinson. He then pushtd the last re aa dans find been came over for races in the creole classes. As we *

horses from St. Vincent, St. Lucia and Grenada stableq al

INCE 1928 when first the West Indies were given Test match status | over. King’s next -over was @ to cover for a single. c
maiden to Pairaudeau. MecWatt on-drove Williams for taken to 329 Camacho being not

der the captaincy of R. K. Nunes their performances in Eng- L .
sink bev Seen ones parts but never have they been able to win Persaud took a single to square 3 couple, then pulled this bowler out 31 and Thomas 21. be our first real inter-colonial meeting for a long time,
t ' nave still to win a Test‘in England leg off Williams and later Pairav- te the square leg boundary and pags oy leca bigot dame emntlingie:
the rubber, in fact they have still to win a Testin England. — deau glanced for a brace. Persaud then glanced for a couple. Atkin- After Tea they are much better at first glance than they actually
In the 1928 tour England won the first Test at Lord’s by an innings | cyt the first ball of King’s next son bowled a maiden to Pairau- * ti Hoad bowled when closely examined. True, there is a record ‘eg

and 58 runs. England also won the second Test at Manchester by | over past gully and got a bound- deau. ‘ On ae een tied - iteec malic meeting but in the races where a dozen ord of 54 for g
an innings and 30 runs and the third Test at the Oval also went to | ary when Hoad misfielded. He ain 4s SF dnale to mid-olf ant highly probable that we will ‘i OF more are enters.
England by an innings and 71 runs later took an easy sing’e to cover. _ Lucas was now brought back on ee ro yo sieils see many withdrawals when the game

gla y . Thomas got another with a similar up bell goes. But there is no reason to be pessimistic about ri

: ized sn the . At 127 Hoad relieved Williams from the pavilion end. He bowled ‘ ; agree
The West Indies tour of England revealed a similar story. Eng- F Wy: 4 ‘4 shot, but with the fifth delivery
at the screen end and Persaud to McWatt who singled to mid Hoad had Camacho lbw for 32

8
a) ‘i land won the, first Test at Lord’s by an innings and 27 runs but the singled to long-on and then edged off. Pairaudeau off-drove for a | : . B nity 2
3 West Indies drew the second Test at Manchester. a short pitched one from King single and MeWatt took another os oo our boundaries in 45
t I ~ T 7 : , fH iv i i min Ss.
ANOTHER RUBBER WON over the wicket-keeper’s head to with a cover drive while Pairau- - ; A =
4) NGLAND won the rubber by carrying off the third Test at the Rollox joined Thomas and play-
+ ‘} Oval by an innings and 17 runs. Perhaps one of the strongest
;
‘
1

because there will always be a number left in,

TRINIDAD INVASION
The Trinidad contingent is a omnia
Streak who will be ably supported by Lady Pink and Septeme
it-is the best lot of shorses te come here for a race a
Mr. O. P. Bennett, in his heyday, regularly took aa : ti
events. Blue Streak’s name on the entry list has sluale ND
sensation and the Jamaica Derby winner of 1947 is likely to

crowd on race days just to see him stride down to the start,




‘ 7 deau cut past gully for a coupie.
ee a" peer étive eee Pie. od the last ball. Goddard bowled
by Pairaudeau. ’ King bowled s Hoad’s next over yielded 4 in- from the pavilion end and Thomas
maiden to Persaud. ‘
Hoad continued from the screen

cluding a three to fine leg by on-drove his fifth to the bound-
McWatt. Marshall bowled the ary. .

last over before lunch and sent Thomas took a single to fine leg
down a maiden to Pairaudeau. The off Hoad and later Rollox broke
score was 195 for three with Pair- his duck with a ingle to square

combinations the West Indies have ever sent to England was the 1939
West Indies team. They lost the first Test match at Lord’s by eight
wickets but drew the second Test at Manchester and the third Test
at the Oval. What might have happened in the fourth Test no one

ea

7 “-



iD g will ever know, since the outbreak of World War II brought about audeau 94, McWatt 19 and Extras leg, British Guiana lost another a healthy sign for local racing indeed and I hope that this 1
ips the premature end of the tour. 5. wicket —their eighth with the JOHN TRIM. of Picasso will not disappoi' } ; ky gy
em On the credit side of the West Indies’ Test cricket ledger with score at 338 when Thomas snicked 7 gained at the mere Seanees aot re admirers he has

| After Lunch one of Hoad’s deliveries and wick- _ Rollox beautifully cover drove nn of his name. If he is in any form}

find that the West Indies since gaining Test match status * :
in at the Wes peceiesaunetaes E Lucas to the boundary to send | Christmas showing I see no reason why he should. But lest y



aint England we é
te ave t rubber 1935 and again in 1948. , : ‘ ‘i tne , et-keeper Walcott made no mis- c \ I ;
/ rh Ridder tag ail oe Pe consecutive subbers in the ‘ peo Se dest aad Fe take. He had scored 28 including uP 0 in ane minutes and tier two overawed at his expected arrival I might warn that hege

i Be ee ga ae ’ y wicke ace wa: naarios th. 48. winmates, took a sing ng-on bringin i i ri soci 4
! West Indies we have been granted five day Tests instead of three dard bowled to Mc Watt from the an. walla Stans: cee iS wade ee = 30. ging ee pe nainncta ay pine Bright in the field
"1 ‘ ~ . : ot e s inc £ atsm< . : ;

day Tests as has been the case in England since 1928. Screen End. Dhe batsman made 2. of the mark with a bound- Atkinson now bowled from the} .., him in the flesh I cannot la op e ae Streak’s looks When

a single off the over. ary, a cut past gully off Hoad. screen end and Rollox singled to 7 , nere is one horse I feels

i dlp

Roy Marshall bowled to Goddard’s next over was a maiden square leg and Trim also got a nearly everyone will like to look at and that is Mr. Alexander ¢
Mc Watt from the Pavilion End 4, Rollox. single to mid-on. Rollox singled} September Song. A big. powerful, masculine looking son of g
and got Mc Watt out Lb.w. with : _ to mid-on and then got another | this colt is a picture of the British Thoroughbred at its pest 7,
the last ball of the over. ae ners es r yielded six in- as the result of an over-throw.. told that he ran very wide around the turns in his races jn Ta

cluding a pull to the square leg Fl : ;

Gibbs was the next man in and Souehaty off a full te “ Gaskin Hoad took over from the pavil- but I must say that I did not observe it. However, Yvonet and Qy
Goddard’s next over produced ® pushed one ft 1 to cover ion end and his over yielded four | who rode him, I understand both corroborated this view. In thatp
single which went to Pairaudeau. to. send up 3: tes, runs including . square cut by | he is going to have a lot of trouble with our paddock bend, 3

j ty Trim for a couple, might dismiss such preconceived notio il w ‘ 7
Rollox turned Atkinson to the P ns until we see him at @

MUCH DEPENDS ON THIS TOUR
; AVING taken all these facts into consideration it is abundantly
H lear tt future of West Indies aricket will be influenced in
no small measure by the results of this 1950 tour. We stand at the
4 ssroadcs From this point we go higher or be correspondingly

hat the

ri








Goddard
after 362 mi
Hoad over-h
and then pulled




relegated
That being the case, the responsibility of ensuring tl



it the West



maintain their rate of progress in their march towards the

}

i Two hundred runs went up in Ga
forefront of Imperial cricket. rests in the first place w

Marshall’s next over and had the bo

h the Selectors





vho will select the team to-day. taken 235 minutes. A beautiful to fine leg for another and took fine leg boundary and then took ‘
Be Ar elector ne rily unpopul Ww I n sports- square cut by Pairaudeau off the a sin zle, a pull to long-on. an easy single to cover. Trim Lady Pink eae ee + Cuaron BEST
f . I } t ng radio comr { have all first delivery of Goddard’s next With the score at 359 Ga skin pulled one from. Hoad to fine leg Z K wi the best chances of
oh ae : oy dhe eee. 1 over took the batsman to his 100 lifted the third from Goddard to lor Varte and later Rollox cover} Winner in England, she gave me the impression at the Christmas
4 4 P ‘ 1 pa nable burst of enthu in 236 minutes. He had now Weekes at mid-off and he was out drove for a single. Trim in at- ing that she had not yet reached her best, although she put ina)
i ’ exce} f disagreement in but two places there has BRUCE PAIRAUDEAU hit 9 boundaries. King bowled for 20 including four boundaries tempting a big nit off Hoad was|in the T.M.I. Trophy on the first day. A very convincing wining
‘ | bee cor t ity with regard to at least thirteen of the E AIRAUDEAL in place of Marshall to Gibbs in 20 minutes. nicely taken by Marshall on the In fact a friend of mine in Trinidad used her form in this raceas
pit ca sixteen player This should constitute some indication to the selectors end and Pairaudeau took an easy with the score at 205. A single Trim the last map woe # coe ee Naa oe jm guide to pick Fair Profit in the Breeders’ Stakes because the id
si that there is complete agreement in responsible West Indian sporting sinale to long-on and later Per- was scored off the over and eeflox pe ete oat ‘ee eendiaar. nings of 22 ‘included two bounda- | had been exercising with Lady Pink and had gone very well agi F
: circles over more than 75% of the personnel who should compromise eee re Bein a —— A wo. me Hoad bowled a maiden be Trim, ries while Rollox’s undefeated her. If more of us had known this we might not have been so cami
the tean audeau got oma to iden. a nae tae ee ball aver Rollox, placed the first off God- knock of 40 included six about Bow Bells. I should imagine therefore that Lady Pink wilh
ioe . } : a } Lueas took over from King at fylly for 4. dard’s next over through the slips boundaries, in the pink unless the sea voyage upsets her, In that case we
THESE ARE CERTAINTIES 'the pavilion end and had three i to the boundary and then playec E: L, G. Hoad got 3 wickets for | going to have to produce something good to beat her,

Atkinson were kept 98 in 27.4 overs five of which With regard to Swiss Roll and Silver Bullet they are both mi
: were maidens while J. H. Lucas} consistent but nothing to be frightened about. Silver Bul

got two for 49 in 17 overs, having have a recoded! b , ;
pent down Ave-maidans y now for running the most seconds of any
horse I know or remember. She is as honest as they come and
Barbados Batting fore, win or lose, we can expect her to be there at the finish, J)
not so well acquainted with Swiss Roll. Whenever she has yw
have been back in Barbados by that time and so cannot say thi
has made any ‘impression on the mind. I gather, however,

—. JOHN GODDARD, Jeffrey Stollmeyer, Frank W« rrell,, singles scored off his over. Pair- King and
w Everton Weekes, Gerry Gomez, Clyde Walcott, Alan Rae, Hines pon: cover drove Hoad for a on for some time but the bats-
cain Whitiiad . n Tr Ae atl are cll certaintien in| meee, nun. wen, took: a single men were taking no chances and
Johnson, Prior Jones, John Trim, Roy Marshall are all ~e inties in through the slips. Bersaud the ‘score increased smewélly.
my opinion, but the West Indies selectors will be faced with this major) drove past Hoad for a single and With the score at 227 Roy Mar-
probler It has been reported that Robert Christiani will not find| Pairaudeau on-drove for another. ¢hall bowled from the Pavilion
End and sent down a maiden to
Gibbs. Hoad bowled from the
Screen End, to Pairaudeau. who,
skied the third ball to the long-on

With five minutes remaining
for play Barbados started their
second innings with Taylor and
Wood. Gaskin bowled the first | must be better at sprinting.

himself in a position to accept the job of assistant stumper if he is Peiraudeau on-drove one from
selected and so the selectors will be faced with appointing a deputy] Lucas for a single and later Per-

wicket keeper to Clyde Walcott who I understand v ll only be called] saud’ edged but wicket-keeper





‘ at upon to keep wicket in the Tests and in the important County fixtures. pos eae oN th rans boundary. Atkinson who had fence. al ith kod 1
by fe Trinidad’s Simpson Guille ohne’ ifred Binns, Barbados’ | #!@nces oad to the fine leg ei over to taylor with a pac eg ys
i ade _ aa . ~ ees a . A ne ce idos boundary to send up 150 in 169 been fielding near the Screen field and the batsman got through GUINEAS FIELD DISAPPOINTING Ma
ey ‘te ae ot 22-sey gat tng sonatas eel aem performing) minutes and then cover drove for made a great effort to take the this trap with a glance to the I was rather disappointed with the entry for the Guineas i
pefore the Selectors and they should know by this time whon they | a couple. catch but failed to get to the ball boundary fact my disappoint th i j p
f should select Pairaudeau took an easy single before it dropped. Trim bowled from the screen 7 ppointment has grown since when I did not see Pena s
: THIS PUTS OUT CHRISTIANI off the second to silly mid-on off 4 end and Wood got a couple past | °2°° at work yesterday morning and learned that although ent
Puy . in vei chee ike aout sae Created ‘i af ceases Clyde fucas and Persaud played out Hits Out gully. Play then ended with the he may not be arunner. This is rotten luck indeed, I sawht
ra Sane ae an eee nae he ante cite, (et And ge gaacngeh dan >| the remainder. wh score at six for no wicket, Taylor | @ box to box on the open track last Wednesd d he fi
Hitt Walcott may weaken th m and should certain! sh annie: Pairaudeau now began to be = cKet, Laylor) * . P ast Wednesday and he fin
: aken the team and should certainly weigh heavily was 4 and Wood 2. in 1.232/5. His companion, the four-year-old Foxglove, Wi

With the score at 154 Goddard agsressive and in one of Mar-













against Christiani in his claims for selection against a plethora of > i i i
cial Ls lag gee eter i mek lotr ee ee Se these | bowled from the screen end to shall’s overs cover-drove a deliv- BARBADOS 1ST INNINGS... 201 pressed to keep up with him. For an opening gallop overt
ts Tests ’ 7 S€| bairaudeau who cover drove the ery beautifully and then on-drove fee ee ne eee tance it was very good indeed. I sincerely hope that we dost)
" Valent ; j f bowl to | fourth to the boundary. Persaud the next, each going to the bound- L. Wight c & b Williams... .-, 23 |0M Tace day and that his owner brings him there witht
Aid alentine the slow Jamaican left arn owler seems to be un- |] ¢ 2 se : "as to ary. The 250 went u in the G. Persaud ¢ Williams b Lucas... i i
i ’ cut the second from Lucas o ary 2 p int eS eee UcaAs 44 | cess which has attended his efforts with other sure footed
Mt popular here in the opinion of armchair selectors because of his | Williams the only slip field and bowler’s next over when Pair- e fae ¢ brea ree wali 2 "
He figures in the Trinidad-Jamaica tournament. I can however assure| he was out for 44 including six audeau drove him to the long- G Gibbs lbw Lucas REA 13 My other disappointment with the Guineas is that
x my readers that two promine nt members of the West Indies team to Cees “ 93 iy de. off eee: This score had been ny C. eer aoe iw. 32 Jis not entered. Hon. J. D. Chandler must evidently thinkt
: re England in 1939 and also to India in 1949 told me that the absence ond iin 4. Christiani the in- renened in 285 minutes and Pair- A. B. ROLLOX ha Se eaecaaer tee Diet Stn “tes 28 | the least likely to stay of his three three-year-olds bec
t of a slow eft arr bow ike Valentine occ ioned considerable inde ao ares ae audeau got two more fours in , Ga Se eee * entered th th t i
ae . . omy a F , —— ’ coming batsman played out the the over by beautiful drives out the remainder idaho ‘ strain on the bowlers both England an 1 India aaa . . or ne. ; » ‘ : . 7. ja ial > Cadaes eis ; i '
i rai t ie bott in Ex 1 nd and in Indi remainder, Goddard bowled a off the back foot to the mid-on Trim took a single to silly mid- J. Trim c pe tito tasers ti » Therefore with Bowmanston and perhaps Perseverance ¢
E I would select ( Boogles” Williams before any other right arm | maiden to Pairaudeau. boundary. Pairaudeau reached 9n off Hoad and later Rollox Extras 5b. 1 1.b. 1n.b. 7 |Tace it looks to me as if it will lie between some Backlit
slow bowler for reasons which I have mentioned almost ad Christiani Scores his 150 in 306 minutes making @4ged through the slips for three joo | Year-olds. The most advanced, in my opinion, will be Wa
nausealr Fergusot I find myself unable to support in spite of his Christiani broke his duck wi his third 50 in as many minutes and Trim swept to square leg for oy oe y aco , | Brown Girl is not far behind her but looks as if it wil®
popularity in West India ncricket circle He is not the Ferguson of |4 couple to long-on off Lucas and quring which he struck 9 2? single. Goddard bowled a maiden 4196. S—268, 6289, 7301, ass, OS later on. Colleton too gives the same impression althou
1948 then took a single to mid-on off yo re fours. Gibbs mean- jo Tm. Rollox singled to square 359 s much better than he did in Trinidad at Christmas.
GIVE GASKIN A BREAK the last ball. Goddard's next over while had only scored 12 leg off Hoad and Trim played out BOWLING ANALYSIS ehd! Mouisthatten } : 7 eo i
= mEV EL Sadie Nf ad was a maiden to Christiani. Lucas 314 had been at the wicket for an the remainder. F. King ee eee ye ountbatten look so far behind hand that it app
I WOULD exclude Christiani fvom my team since he cannot fill the] also sent down a maiden to Pair- ) 04, He batted another 8 min- _,0llox took an easy single wide Atkinson » % 3 J { {not be in the running at all,
role of dey wicket-keeper and would certainly include Gaskin | audeau, utes and added a single before of mid-on off King’s first delivery ¢: Walcott,........ ee
on |} recent performance het % 2 t | mbere that poe 1 s ina ¢ a ws ay and Trim again played out the r L Ss FP 3 ee es SHOULD BE TRANSFERRED TO AUG UR
hi perf anc ere nust ke remembered 1a Christiani took a single to mid- mistiming a delivery from Lucas ;emainder F Cc. B. will ‘ cs 3 = : This rather small entry after sueh bright prospects for @
Barbs no paradise for bowlers who swing the ball off off the fifth ball from God- who had relieved Marshall, and : : Sener to eg i
e R. Marshall ...... 14 7 40 1 | when th - - C
This is my idea of the best West Indies team that could be| dard, and later lifted one from was given out l.b.w. The score- A Boundary J. Goddard ....... 22 cae: k : ped vas two year-olds, leads me to the con ’
select ' t of past perforn ‘ nd t I t Trinidad-| William to the long-on boundary. board now read 268—5—13. Ca- ; A ee y oe RNNINGS view, that the Guineas should have been run ind :
selects he light ¢ ast p rman¢ KC ne ecent r ad- ; ~ or , : ayior . 7
eile Make welll tae iain British Guiana Test ii Pairaudeau on-drove Goddard macho came out and was beaten Hoad continued from the screen G- Wood aes Ou. ;, | Derby moved on to November, was correct. What y
Jamaica rene a te Barbados sh Gi * est to the boundary to enter the nine- py the bowler, the ball just miss- end and Rollox took a boundary —-| needed than the fact that in a good year we have 10st &
John Goddard, (captain), Jeffrey Stollmeyer, Frankie Worrell, | ties. Williams continued from the ing the stumps. off the over with a neat glide To ee ‘ | the potential entrants? What will it be like when we f
overt ion it ale ori . , . + Tanase ; » bowled to Chris- Aarsh;: , Peina ri at ; _ 5 . “th ‘
E erton Weekes, Ciyde Walcott, Prior Jones, John Trim, Berkely} pavilion end He OW ees aati al ceili Ui alin Marshall took over from King at 5: : eile year? If we must have a special three-year-old race
Gaskin, Hines Johnson, “Boogles Williams”, Ke Trestrail, Roy | tieni who cover drove the seconc g came on wi e score the pavilion ni and BOWLING ANALYSIS : ’ .
Mars! 1 Alf d Val nti G ah her ¢caddh paggponi for a couple and then took an easy at 288 and Caniacho made a single bowled a maiden to Trim. a B. Me G. Gask ? ° © mecting lot us have « Bree Bendionp which aaa
Mars a p » TTY . - J ‘ = - ‘ > . Be ; p y s 3 > G. Gas oe . + ;
ps 1a re a entine, rerry Gomez, Alan Rae, Simpson] ji, sle to square leg. off the first ball, King shortened Rollox cut one from Hoad past 4 fo. Graken : : 8 , | cans as well. In that case we might get a contingent
juillen, Wood or Alfred Binns as deputy wicket-keeper. With the score at 173, Atkinson the last ball which rose sharply gully to the. boundary and th ie ee ; of twenty instead of five. The idea should be worth cons
’ indary and then Umpires: J. B. Walcott, P. Jordan ;









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SUNDAY FEBRUARY ‘19, 1950

ee en
Wi. Cricketer Browne Barba

Looks Back At 600 To Rout B.G.

(Advocate Correspondent)
, GEORGETOWN, Feb. 15.
The West Indies Cricket team to tour England has been

swited to spend a week at Eastbourne,
pw is hoped they will not only get
will have a week of cricket practice before

tour proper.



















Speakâ„¢tish Guiana and West
gamers Bier, and himself a
indies | f the Eastbourne Cricket
member declared that such a step
oo profit our team immensely,

soem in London
"gt that time of
“the year. C. R, BROWNE
fhe New Zealanders,” Mr.
“Browne recalled, “availed them-
" plves last year of the same invi-
tation with very good results,
Formerly, all touring teams spent
first week at the nets at
’s and the New Zealanders
gre the first to break grounds in



a seaside resort,
acclimatized: but
commencing the

to C. R. Browne, ———_

B.C. ‘Cricket
Fixtures Made

GEORGETOWN (By Mail)

The Cup Committee of vhe
Cricket’ Board of Control met at
the G.C.C. on Tuesday last for
the purpose of arrange-
ments for the Case and Wighi Cup
competitions this year.

It was decided to fix the com-
mencement date of both competi-
tions provisionally for March 4,
but if the adverse weather con-
tinues, the matches may be started
at an even later date,

_ Ten teams will be participating
in the Case Cup his year, the
hew-comers being. Queen’s College
and Booker’s Sports Club, Matches
will. be of four Saturdays dura-
tion, but. owing! to the jate start
being made two or three rounds





@ From page 1

ad@ 50 runs

century

to his individual

Three In One

He hit nine more boundaries in —
his maréh to 150 and took three $
of these in one over off Roy
Marshall. :

Lucas who did not take the
field until twenty minutes after
Fesumption, struck a blow for |
Barbados immediately after God-
dard brought him on from the
pavilion end. He soon had Gibbs
missing one in front the wicket
and Umpire Walfott upheld an
appeal for l.bsw. The score now
read 268—5.

Skipper Camacho joined Pairau-
deau and saw him lose his wicket $
off a bumper from pace bowler =
King. Pairaudeau evidently mis-
judged the bounce and was caught
half way in hts stroke. He put up
a dolly catch to Atkinson fielding
at second slip.

Pairaudeau in a grand display â„¢
of batsmanship was at the wicket
for five and a quarter hours and
me innings of 161 included twenty a

oundaries.

The score was then 286—6 wane
“Bruiser” Thomas short but well
built batsman with strong wrists

Ss

WORRELL.



SUNDAY

dos Fail WORRELL HITS

At close of play to-day India had scored 185 runs for |
five wickets in reply to Commonwealth’s first innings total |
of 324, when play continued to-day.







will be played on three Saturdays
and a Sunday.

The draw for the first round
which has been provisionally fixed
for March 4, 11, 18, and Sunday
19 is as follows:—

; respect.

- also like the idea because the

| jam would be able to devote

; ves entirely to practice

™® without the distractions to be
found in London,” he said.

joined his skipper and they sent
up 300 in 320 minutes. They were
still together when the tea inter-
val was taken with the score at
329—6. Camacho was 31 not out
and Thomas 21 not out.

ALY KHAN
BREAKS HIS LEG
ZURICH, Feb. 18.

i Prince Aly Khan, son of the Aga
Khan, broke his righ’ leg in a








































Thinking Back

Thinking back, the. former
| googly ace said: “I personally have
“yerymany happy recollections of
the Saffrons ground where they
will practice, and which is one of
‘the Sussex County grounds. On
| my sunny day it is one of the
most glorious grounds in all Eng-
“land,” and quoted Kipling who
wrote of it thus:
Barh to his choice and I rejoice,
‘The lot has fallen tn me;
Ina fair ground—in a fair ground;
Yes, Sussex Dy the sea
_ “This can be said of any Sussex
P d—Hove, Hastings, Hor-
‘sham, and others,” Mr. Browne
*"] beeame a member of the
Bastbourne Cricket Club in my
gudent days and used to have a
week's cricket every summer. It
was at that time that I first played
against Taitt, Jupp, Bowley, Mer-
eer and Relf who were then play-
ing for the Sussex Cricket Nursery
“mainst Eastbourne. In that same
week I played against the Cryp-
fics, South Saxons and the Blue
Mantels.
— Thinking of the tall score run
tp by Barbados againsi the B.G.
team, C. R. recalled .. . “The 686
pmade by Barbados against B.G.
last week reminds one of the only
‘tecassion on which I fielded when
$0 runs were made against my
‘eam. That was in 1928 on the
rons ground when the Free
s made over 600 runs for
fut 7 wickets against the West
s, The West Indies fielded
2 comparatively weak team in
that match.

BG. Riflemen

| Start Practice

GEORGETOWN (By Mail)

Shooting for the first time for
Me year since their lay-off at the
Mi of last season, B.G. Rifle-
m returned poor scores at a
P Pactice shoot over the 300 and

We have in Stock...




arreras, London. 150 Years’ Reputation for Q

Fy! Your ROOF needs repairs, take this opportunity
to do

E.LC.C, vs, D,GC-C.; ‘B.GIC.C.
vs. G.CrC.; Bookers S.C. vs.
Catholic Guild Club; Police vs
Transport and Harbours, .and
M.S.C. vs, G.C.C.

In keeping with the decision
reached by the Board last year,
each club will be permitved to play
one professional in First Division
cricket,

The draw for the first round of
the Wight Cup which has been
provisionally fixed for March 4
and 11, is as follows:—

Queen’s College vs, M.\SiC.;
Stanislaus College vs. G.y Ga:

Chinese S.C. vs. B.G.C.C.; Police
C.C. vs. B.LC.C.; Y.MiC.A. vs.
Tl. G28. DY SKC.; G.C.C_ vs. Post
Office S.C.; D.C.C. vs.’ Booker’s
S.C.; G.C.C. vs. Volunteer
Force.

Players debarred from Wight
Cup Competition are as follows:—

G.C.C.—H. P. Bayley, G. A.
Camacho, J. L. Thomas, B. H.
Pairaudeau, H. A. Wight, Norman
Wight, Leslie Wight, J. Trim (8).

B.G.C.C.—R. J. Christiani,
H. A. Christiani, W. Harrison. (3).

D.C.C.—B. McG. Gaskin, C, A.
MeWatt, C. H. Thomas, W. G.
Griffith, (4)

E.I.C.C.—G, Persaud (1).
M.S.C.—G. Gibbs (1).

G.C.C.—-N. Rampat (1),

T. & H. Dept—A. B. Rollox,
C. Haynes, C. Reece (3),

Police S.C.—P.C.’s Jainaraine,
Zeno and Anderson (3),

Queen’s College—Nil.

Booker’s. S.C.-—L. Westmaas (1).



600 yards ranges, with 2 sighters
and 10 rounds, at the. Thomas
Ranges, on Saturday, This mark-
ed the opening of practice for the
visit to Bisley.

A. S. Cyril topped the A-Class
bunch of 18 with a score of 90
out of a possible 100, while F.

MeArthur, C—Class shot, led the
“B” and “C” Class field when,
with his 5-point handicap he

totalled 94,

Gaver ff

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On resumption B.G., lost two
more wickets before 350 could
be reached Camacho was struck
on the pad by one of Hoad’s slow
spinners and was out l.b.w. while
Thomas in attempting a late cut
off another of Hoad’s slow leg-
breaks snicked into Walcott’s big
gloved hands behind the wicket

sKiing accident .on the slopes of
Masengrat here to-day.
_ His doctor said it was a serious
injury with both bones of the leg
broken—one bone is broken in
two places

His wife, who is in Lausanne.
was Yold of the accident by phone
She is expected to arrive here
early on Sunday morning

D.T.C. NEW

Three hundred and fifty went
up in 362 minutes Gaskin help-
ing considerably to bring this
about with four boundaries out
of a useful 20 runs. He was out
with the score at 359 when hx
drove one of Skipper Goddard’s
medium pacers high to Weekes
at midoff for the International
all rounder to hold a comforta-
ble catch.

The score was now. 359/9 and
British Guiana’s chances of nego-
tiating the 32 run gap lay in the
hands of fast bowler John Trim
and slow left arm bowler Rollox



he results
FRBRUARY

were as follow
STAKES, CLASS A

FIVE FURLONGS
Goldnie (Lutchman)

I
who were together in a last 2 Black Shadow (Naidoo)
1 ar . 3. Sir Lawrie (Zapata).
wicket partnership. 4. Black Eagle (Gobin)
Time 1 min. 8 secs

Duel in The Sun

The crowd was greatly enter-
tained by a duel between Trim
and his opposite number, King,
whom skipper Goddard brougni
on in an effort to mop up these
tailenders but Trim playing cor-
rect cricket got every ball in the
centre of the bat with the ease

—

high over the deep square leg
boundary for the first six of the
game, a fitting manner in which
to pass the Barbados votal

But more in
store for Lucas and next over
Rollox sent 400 up in 406 minutes

of one who had been sent io with a powerful cover drive.
open the innings.

Rollox complicated matters The partnership ended twenty
more with a pull to the fine leg rums later when Roy Marshall
boundary for four and a square took a nice running catch at
cut next over off the same bowler longon to dismiss Trim caugnt

for another boundary.

The tension inereased when
with the score at 385 Rollox
pulled a shortish off break to the
deep square leg boundary for
four runs and a single to short
square leg made the score 190
just one short of the Barbados
total.

Trim faced and with a mighty
pull lifted an offbreak from Lucas

Hair getting thin?

Picture yourself in ten years! (

off Hoad. Trim had scored 22
and Rollox 40 not out. This pair
had put on 61 runs for the last
wicket in 48 minutes. The Brit-
ish Guiana innings closed at 5.15
p.m. for 420.

With only two overs in five
minutes at their disposal Bar-
bados second innings’ opener
Charlie Taylor and Gerald Wood
scored 6 without loss

]
|
|
|

Baldness is bound to overtake you unless ( , )
you do something to stop falling hair Now. §












And you can do something to stop it.
Hair falls out because it is starved out 4
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1BAU



OPENED YESTERDAY | «

(Advocate Correspondent)

THE Demerara Turf Club New
opened to-day in fine weather and a good track.

punishment was ii



ADVOCATE

l6l VS
MADRAS, Feb. 18.

Worrell added 12 runs to his
overnight score of 149 before be-
ing caught behind the wicket off
4 Hazare. India were soon in aiffi- |
/ culties, three wickets falling for |
50 runs before lunch. Then Haz- |
are and Phadkar retrieved the
position by adding 104 runs for
j the fourth wicket in two and a
' quarter hours. Just before tea, |,
Hazare half-heartedly drove Wor-
rell and gave the bowler an easy
return catth. He hit 1] fours in
his 77 which occupied a little more
than two and a half hours. Phad-
kar followed in the next over
when he was yorked by Fitz
Maurice after making 40. Tea was
then taken at the fall of the
wicket with India 168 runs behind
with five wickets standing,

COMMONWEALTH 1ST INNINGS



FEB. 19 — NO. 107 |

INDIA IN FINAL TEST | The Topic





Biro imor












1
(;
>

ll

z
a
ZB
3
5
z
5
oe
8

os
>
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‘

ness of Biro Minor with its

in a second or two.
four colours—blue, red, green,

E

Price in blue, red,

It welts anoett ly, efficiently ; | green and black cases

PAGE FIVE







> owe gaan a

around : refills can be inserted’

$1.08

Quite early Mi : \ 7 : ¥
W Oldfeld © Adhikari > Modi 8 We on ome tates it takes excellent carbon Refills with inks to
' Holt c¢ Umrigar b Phadkar 29 | We, started walking “North-bouncl copies: it has a_ protective correspond with
F. Worrell c Joshi b Hazare 161 S led to round-the-town hich . "
b. Alley run out 43 aes r cap W allows you to carry it colour of case ecee
. Breer stpd Joshi b Mankad 5 We asked a dear old lady |
R. Smith b Chowdhury 7 woree ce aor ee Bt
G. Tribe b Hazare 1 1 idgetown
Lambert b Phadkar 1 To attend high Court that day “>
D. Fitz Maurice not out 4) F . d
G. Dawkes c Umrigar b Phadka: Right then we saw a red bus ».. ina
Extras 7 Tweb teeilling to Bridgetown re
a We said we want to go “up’ Tf)
Total a2 They said we're now going ‘down’ a
. . A .
POWLING o M R w This statement then surprised us ~_ iin
Phadkhar 22.5 2 89 4 earn wore eae Robert frowned ‘
Hazare ° 12 2 27 0 see twelve ies from Bridgetown
Modi i 2 0 8 1 Some people erll ‘up’ ‘down {DOES A GoopD }oB qn y w h ere
Chowdhury 22 o ai 2 7 . ° )
Umrigar i te tala, « eae We tiavelled twenty minutes Distributors in Trinidad: S| a
Mankad et) ae $s 1 And it was only when PENCER J. KIRTON, 2 BROADWAY, PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD

We passed the rails by “Jenkins”
We knew the right way then

As soon as we reached Bridgetown
A woman start to stare
And wonder what's the meaning
Of “Please cross over here”
* . . ;

Cambridge Beat Oxford

LONDON, Feb. 18

Cambridge University beat
Oxford University in the annua
invervarsity hockey match today
by one goal to nil, N. M. Forster,
‘inside left scoring late in th
game after Cambridge’s defence
had time and again saved the side

YEAR MEET

Well we know. Bajan) women
Including our dear Lou

Will onty follow fashians
But reject all things new

We went to the new bus stand
And vou should heer the taik
Yes! everybody wondering
The right way they must walk

A man with his old donkey
Start pulling to the vriht

The jack-ass then resisted

And this with all his might

turned and said to Robert

Boy things have come to pass

The man is wrotg this morning
Look who is rightY — The ass

Well we went to the young man
Endeavouring to explain

He said this hard head jack.ass
Does this time and again

GEORGETOWN, Feb. 18.
Year Race Meeting

BOOKERS
1. Vindima

Y
2. Gallant Girl

CUP: CLASS B. 9 rURs Joe showed him a big road sign
Gonzalez cr He said Man you're a fool

Hew can I read that writing
And never went to school

Sir



Gobin
Dancing Master (R

Time 2 mins. 9 1/5 secs | Now this was the position
We don't know who to blame
GUIANA STAKES; GLASS PF. 5 FUR But there are still many people
1 Pair Eeho (Sunich Who oannot read their name
Pensive (Gonzalez . .
Prit Heart iJoseph Meanwhile a big crowd gathered
4. Saga Boy (R. Ramirez To see the curtous sight
Time 1 min, 21 4/5 sees | A young man on the wrpng side
} A jack-ass on the right
DEMERARA STAKES
SIX FURLONGS: OLASS D Well vou should hear the comments
1, Gallant Man (Ramirez) And comments all the wav
Sunbeau (Hardwidge) \ Until the jack-ass looked round
Port Jubilee (A. Joseph And started off to bray
Sun Chariot (Gobins
Time 1 min 20 3/5 sees The incident amused us
\] The man looked shame and fint
TEN YEAR STAKES: MILE AND We turned away just smiling

HUNDRED YARDS, CLASS ft And fired a J & R on that

1, Big Boy (Zapata), 115 pounds
). Pensive, (Beckles) 114 pounds
Port Jubilee, (Joseph), 121 pound sponsored by
LODGE STAKES, 5 FURS. CLASS RK

J & R BAKERIES
makers of

| ENRICHED BREAD

and the blenders of

J&R RUM

1. Fair Echo. .(Sunich), 119 pounds

2. Fair’ Prince, (Zapata), 104 pounds
8. Pritheraj, (Gonzalez!, 120 pou ’
4. Oleina, (Gobin), 117 pounds

Time 1 min 7 1/8 secs



DURBAN STAKES,
7 FURLONGS, OLASS ©
1, Gallant Man, (R. Ramirez), 114 1!
2. Valtion, “(Beckles) 119 pounds
Sun Chariot, (Lutchman) 110 Ib
4. Miss 113 pound

Shirley, (O'neil
Time 1 min M

34 4/5 sees
(BY CABLE



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SATURDAY 4TH MARCH, 1950

THURSDAY 9TH MARCH, 1950

SATURDAY 11TH MARCH, 1950

| TWENTY THREE EVENTS IN ALL

Eight Events First and Second Days—

Seven Events Third Day



FIRST RACE EACH DAY 1.00 P.M.

The 2/- SWEEPSTAKE will be officially closed on
THURSDAY 2nd MARCH, 1950, at 3.00 p.m. and drawn
for on FRIDAY 10th MARCH, 1950, at the GRAND
STAND at 4.00 p.m. ‘Tickets can be purchased from

REGISTERED SELLERS up to 4.00 p.m. on FRIDAY
10th MARCH, 1950.

The Plan for admission to the GRAND STAND

will be opened, as follows :—

To SUBSCRIBERS on THURSDAY 23rd FEBRU-
ARY, 1950.

To THE GENERAL PUBLIC on MONDAY 27th
FEBRUARY, 1950, between the hours of 8.15 am. and
3,00 p.m. daily.

All Bookings must be paid for by FRIDAY 3rd MARCH
1950, by 3.00 p.m

SUBSCRIBERS: Free Admission and Three (3) Ladies
or Juniors tickets at $2.16 each,

GENERAL PUBLIC: Ladies per Day ........ $1.20
Gents per Day .... $1,92
Paddock per Dav $1.20
Ladies Season $3.00
Gents Season .. . ~ $8.

FIELD STAND : Per Person per Day . 5/- Each



N.B. No Passes for re-admittance will be given,



FRIDAY 3rd MARCH, 1950.



POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS BY TELEPHONE

}

All Bookings close at the Office at 3.00 pam. on 4
t

iif WILL BE ACCEPTED

G. A. LEWIS,
Secretary.

19,2.50,—2n

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i
y

PAGE SIX



, 8 8
, ii
1

m

* WAS towards the end of

February 1944 that Rommel
became involved in the plot
against Hitler.

He was then making prepara-
tions to meet the expected Allied
invasion of Normandy—his supe-
rior being Field-Marshal von
Rundstedt. And Rommel was con-
vinced that the invasion could not
be defeated. }

The intérmediary who won him
over to the side of the conspirators
was Dr. Karl Strolin, Mayor of
Stuttgart, an old friend and a
man of high courage and integrity.

He, with the key men in the
conspiracy, Dr. Goerdeler, Mayor
of Leipzig, and Colonel-General
Beck, former Chief of the Gener-
al Staff, realised that, if it were to
have any chance of success, they
must find a popular figure to put
at the head of it when the time
came.

That figure must be one who
had the public confidencg and
who could not be suspected of act-
ing from self-interest. He must
be a soldier whom the army
would follow.



was murdered on

Hitler's

Rommel was the obvious choice,
indeed; the only one. After Hit-
ler himself.-he was probably the
most popular man in Germany.

OW *





to the Western Powers, the con-
ference quickly broke up.
:
‘End in sight
N July 15_ Rommel yrote a
report, which he sent to Field-
Marshal von Kluge, who had by
then replaced von nundstedt, with
a request that he should forward
it personally to the Fuehrer.

“It must be expected,” wrote
Rommel, “that the enemy will
shortly be able to break through
and push far into France, There
are no mobile reserves at our dis-
posal.

“Our air force has hardly en-
tered the battle at all. Our troops
are fighting heroically, but the
end is in sight.”

orders

=§$AND



SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



moor a

the day

recisely
arrived with
and a Major Ehrent
small green car. The driv
wore S.S. uniform.

The two genera's shook han
vith Rommel. Frau Rommel ana
son were intro-








Manfred her
duced.

Message of death

GENERAL BURGDORF said
that he wished to speak to the
tield-marshal alone. Frau

Rommel went upstairs to her;

room. Rommel led Burgdorf

into a downstairs room, and

Maisel followed.

It was nearly an hour later
that General Maisel came out.
He was foliowed after a minute
Burgdori

or two by General
Rommel went upstairs to hi
wife.

“As he envered the room,” sai
Frau Rommel, “there was
strange and terrible an expres-
sion on hig face that I exclaimed:
‘What is the matter? What has
happened? Are you ill?’

“He looked at me and replied
‘fT have come to say goodbye. In
a quarter of an hour I shall be
dead....

“They suspect me of havins
taken part in the attempt to kil
Hit'er. It seems my name wa
on Goerdeler’s list to be President
of the Reich. .

“T have never seen Goerdele:
in my life. . . They say that vor
Stulpnagel, Genera! Speidel, an:
Colonel von Hofacker have de-
nounced me.

‘Usual trick











be I







|
|
|

FEBRUARY



SUNDAY

19,



1950













HOUSE

Hastings, Barbados }
High Class Cuisine,
Comfortable Beds.
Fully Stocked Bar
RATES :
$5.00 per day up
(inclusive)
Apply:
MANAGER.



















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THREAD CUTTING
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BATTERY CHARGING water. Watch it fizz into a sparkling,
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See — alkalizer you need. Not a laxative.

GURDON BCLDEN

BARBADOS GARAGE,

130, Roebuck St. : Dial 3671

MILES LABORATORIES, INC

NOW! PROOF that brushing teeth

é gyfer rm cs
directly after eating with

OLGATE

ie




Agreed that

1 T is the usual trick. . .-I
have told them that | do not

DENTAL CREAM

to Se

Oe










Wee, Was lost patted eT oe iat beueve it, and that it cannot b
THE fateful interview took beg you to recognise at once the true. . soo Teas Hes given S
piace in Rommel’s home at political significance of this situ- me the choice Soe paisa r
Herrlingéen Strolin began by ation, being araggec before the a
describing the political and “TI feel it my duty as Command- People’s Court. , ®
military situation. Rommel er-in-Chief of the Army Group te They have brought th
agreed that the war was lost. say this plainly.” ison. They say it will take on.) ae

Then,’ said Strolin, ‘you must nree seconds to act. : Bitte
it is necessary to do... This was the hour rau Rommeil begged her hus Bex
him that certain senior ind to go before the court. H be

rs of the Army of the East IT WAS not until July 21 that had never been a party to th wi
proposed to make Hitler a prison- von Kluge summoned up cour- kiling of Hitler, nor would he y
er and to force him to announce age to forward the report to the ever have agreed to it.
oversthe radio that he had abdi- Fuehrer and to add a note of his “No,” said Rommel, “I would
cated.” own in which he said; “I have not be afraid to be tried in public e
come to the conclusion that for I can defend everything J
Rommel approved. Neither Field-Marshal Rommel was, have done. But I know that sopaasntanannacansatonn i cam

then; nor at any time until after
July 20 [the date of the attempt
on Hitler’s life] did he know that
it was intended to kill Hitler.

“[" went on to say to him:

‘You are our greatest and most
popular general, and more re-
spected abroad than any other

You are the on'y one who can
prevent civil \ n Germany.
You must lend name to the

movement.”

“T did not
proposed to mak:
of the Reich

*‘To the rescue”

* OW Rommel hesitated. At

last he said: ‘I believe it is
my duty to come to the rescue of
Germany.’

“We left it that he should try,
at some suitable moment, to see
Hitler and bring him to reason.

“If that failed, he should write

him a letter, explaining the im-
possibility of winning the war,
and asking him to accept the po-
litical consequences. Finajly, as
a last resort, he should take
direct action.”

The conditions were fulfilled to
the letter—except the last.

Rommel first did his utmost as
a soldier to defeat the invasion
Judging; against the view of the
General Staff, that the landings
would be-made where in fact they
were ad not in the Pas de Calais,
he declared that the only way to
st them was to fight on the
ches,

First 24 hours

“W* must stop the enemy in
the water,” he said, “and
e his equipment while it is
still afloat.”

The first 24 hours would be de-
Once the Allies secured a

i him that jt was
him President

bes

sive
ridgehead it would be impossi-
ile, because of their overwhelm-

ing air superiority to drive them

.ck into the sea or prevent them
breaking out.

His superior,
disagreed

He said the proper course was
to keep the reserves, including the
armour, well back, until the main
effort was identified beyond doubt,
and then to launch a counter-
offensive at the right moment

von Rundstedt,

unfortunately, right.”

Five weeks later.von Kluge had
been superseded and was dead .
by his own hand.

It was the hour for the army
to take over, to remove Hitler and
to contact the Allies.

An had
been

agreement
drafted by Rommel and
General Speidel, his Chief of
Staff. It provided for the evacu-
ation of the occupied territories in
the West. In the East, a short-
ened front would be maintained
against the Russians.

armusuce

Rommel! beneved that President
Roosevelt and Mr. Churchill
would welcome the chance of
keeping the Red Armies out of
Furope, provided that they did
not have to deal with Hitler.

He would have been disillu-
sioned, for it is certain that the
Western Powers would never
have *entered into an agreement
without Russia. But the attempt
would have been made within a
few days.

The R.A.F. forestalled it. On
July 17 Rommel was returning
from a tour of the front to his

headquarters, northwest of Paris.

About 6 p.m. his car was in the
vicinity of Livarot. Eight Allied
dive-bombers could be seen at
work

The spotter gave warning that
two of them seemed to have pick-
ed up the car and weré about to
attack it. The driver was ordered
to put on speed and turn up a
small lane to the right

Before he could reach it one of
the aircraft, flying only a few feet
above the road, opened up at
about 500 yards.

Klurled into road

THE left-hand side of the car
was hit by the first burst. A
cannon-shell shattered the driv-
er’s shoulder and left arm, He
lost control. The car skidded
and turned over.

Rommel, who had been about
to jump out, was struck on the
left temple, probably by the pillar
of the windscreen and hurled into
the road, unconscious

Captain Lang, his
dragged him to shelter

Lang went off to get another
sar When he returned, three-
juarters of an hour later, Rommel,

adjutant,

probably have acted, even in the
absence
were, he was of opinion that there
was now nothing to be done.

that
Military Governor of France (who

was in the plot), had been ordered
to report to Berlin,



ROMMEL-~—ipn the desert

lingen warned the Rommels that
two suspicious-looking men had
been seen near their house.

of Rommel. As _ things

Pistol on his desk

DURING the evening Dr.
Strolin took the risk of coming
over from Stuttgart. He found

Then, to his horror, he learned
General von Stulpnagel,







Rommel with a pistol on his

by desk.
Stro'in asked him why he
i it. “I’m not gfraid of the



DESMOND
YOUNG



English or the Americans,” said
mel, “only of the Russians
and the Germa F

There was another visitor a few
days later; Maier, the loca
party boss from Ulm. He came
ostensibly as a friend and asked
umel whether he could trust
his servants,

——e (RE



Ro

Stulpnagel set off by car, with






what misgivings may be imagin- The head of the S.S. in Ulm
ed. As he neared Verdun he de- had told him, said Maier, that
termined to commit suicide. Rommel no longer believed in
Wading into the Meuse canal, victory and was in the habit of
he drew his pistol and shot him- criticising Hitler. Even Manfred
Rommel’s 15-year-old son, felt
t his father spoke too freely
to Maier
“Victory!” he exclaimed, “wha
the use of talking about v‘c-
I WwW yn’t you look at the
’
WV Maier er 1 Hit
el replied: “That damne
Phone call
AIER begged him to be mor



“You should not sa
that, field-marsh
him, “You will hav
after you—if the
you already
passed befor«
nade. On Oct r 7
ephone message
Pield-Marsha Ke tel Ro el
to be in Berlin on October 10
{ n important interview A
ial tr be

areful.
things like
he warned
ine Gestapo
are not after
\ month
OV was

came at

rin would provided

( the evening of the 9th
Rommel telephoned to Pro-
fessor A'brecht, the brain sur-

eon, to put off treatment due on
that day, explaining that he had
been summoned to Berlin
Albrecht told him that he
unfit to travel and must not go

was

should never reach Berlin alive.’
As he was taking leave of his
room

entered the
what had be

wife, Manfred
cheerfully to see

come



d, were waiting for him.
Rommel said goodbye to
son a'so. Then he turned
went into the room next
Manfred followed at his heels.

he s

an

No escape

OMMEL sent for Aldinger,
his personal assistant and
companion in two wars. To

Aldinger he exclaimed wlLat was

him.
quite calm,

for
was now

store

He

in

sobbing in her room.
Aldinger was
take it like this.
“I told him,” he said, “that |
must at least make an attempt
escape. Why coud we not try
shoot our way out together.

“ ‘It’s no good, my friend,
Rommel said ‘this is it. All the
streets are blocked with S.5
cars, and the Gestapo are al

round the house. We could neve
get back to the troops.

“ “They’ve taken over the tele
even ring up iIn¥

hone. I cannot

I
headquarters.’



“T said we coul sh
Purgdorf and Ma
“ ‘No,’ said Rommel, I hav

wife and Manfred to think «

Choose your way

“HE told me that he had been
promised that no harm should
them if he took the

come to
first choice.

pe

be given a state
\l the details of the fun
been worked out and ex

plained to him. :
But if he were brought befor

of his father. The generals
his

door

but
Aldinger could hear Frau Rommel

not disposed to

Oo

Under the direction of eminent dental
vuthorities, one group of men and women
ilways brushed their teeth with Colgate

0 Dental Cream directly after eating
while another group followed their usual

nsion would be paid. He
funexal

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TOW dental science offers proof that always
brushing teeth with Colgate’s directly after

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The Most Conclusive Proof
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The

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The other group developed new cavities at a =

much higher rate the necessary ingredients for effective dail
Modern research shows oth decay ‘is dental care. No risk of irritation to tissues anf
caused by mouth acids which are at their gums! And no change in flavour, foamo
worst after meals or snacks. When you brush cleansing action.
your teeth with Colgate Dental Cream directly No claim is made that using Colgate’ cal
after eating, you help remove acids before stop all tooth decay, or help cavities already
they can harm enamel. And Colgate’s pene- started. But brushing teeth directly after eating
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a
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Pp ins 6 CC and n :
bE ee cuted | and HELP STOP TOOTH DECAY!
he , > quit
cn wir Bilin sg - m i * Directly after
“‘T have spoken to my wif Cea seat

und made up my mind,’ he sad
‘I will never allow myself to b

hanged by that man Hitler
“Tn about half an hour thei

will come a telephone ca!l fron
Ulm to say that I have had an







°
LOSS9SSS9999 9999999 F99G SS G99 IDI DFID 99 PPD DODODV DI DDDI LS PPLE IIE

ANNOUNCEMENT —











TSeSnmaies ape?



iy Because of continual interfer-bleeding from many wounds in Genege) ven Ottilpangel = he accident and am dead.
} ence from Hitler's headquarters, the face, was still unconscious salled out “Rommel” and the le hid his fears e .
Wei neither man had his way rhe At the hospital at Bernay the Gestapo heard. “A brain-storm
M, result was one of those comprom-"\doctors found severe injuries to THEN Rommel got on to $
# ises always fatal in wal ‘the skull, a fracture at the base, self through the head. He suc- Berlin and was put through to AVING taken his decision %
7B The invasion succeeded. Rom-; two fractures on the temple, a ceeded only in blinding himself General Burgdorf, head of the Rommel went downstairs.| % ‘
i ; mel fought with desperate gallan-| wound in the left fone His d lled him out of th A personnel branch Tt eral look the | We are to aavise oul
“1s 7 ~ o Ae ¢ in ne e eye, wounds is driver pullec 1 oO oO e Army 0 ranch, he generals were io00King at the | ¥ l d d
‘i i try, but he could neither stop the} from glass, concussion. It seemed water and drove him, unconscious, He asked Burgdorf to tell garden. | x p ease
{ i Allies op the beaghes nor throwSiimpossible that he could live. to the hospital in Verdun. An Keitel that the doctors wou They came over to the car ar« 1
aay § them back into the sea Five days later, when von Ese- operation was performed and an not allow him to keep the Rommel got in first into the bac) | % customers that we have been
Oi Ww 5 Hi ' ‘ beck, a war correspondent, visited eye removed, appointment. What was it all seat. Burgdorf and Maisel followed | %
t 4a arn ng to itler Whim, he was sitting on the side of As he came out of the anesthe- about? Burgdorf replied that t him, The cat drove off ° ° .
Dae ON June 11 his closest associate his bed ; tic he called out repeatedly, Fuehrer had given orders that Twenty-five minutes later ta % appointed Agents in Barbados
i ; in the West, Vice-Admiral Ruge “I'm glad it’s you,” he said, “I “Rommel!” The Gestapo heard. Field-Marshal Keitel should se telephone rang. Aldinge %
4 aye ed 0 lene tol with bine. — was afraid it was the doctor. He Von Stulpnagel was taken to Ber- jim about his future emp'oyment, answered it. It was Majo} x
. ? said: “In my opinion Hitler wont let me get up He thinks lin tortured, tried, and hanged. Rommel had not expected to be Ehrenberger, speaking from Ulm % for
Ah . I'm going to die, but I’m not, Von Kluge, also summoned to @© a oats : » hy } “ ; on”? setae. Cay tena ‘
i ought to resign and open the “You'd better ts ‘ L Berl r cy poh employed again after what hac Aldinger,” he said, “a terribk } 3
‘ road to peace. As an altern- + oo — oe ener ores poison and mage no passed between him and the thing has happened. The field-| \
#4 ative, he ought to commit sul- that they raat th. teed cat. ‘inl sa ania Fuehrer marshal has had a hemorrhage | ‘
Pe cide.” om oy oe anaged to Ki Ord a f am B * li He seemed uneasy, but, waat- brain—storm, in the car. He is
With this he stood his e row CPE ver his fears, he did not confid’ dead.”
LY Rommel! replied: “I know that S he stood up, put on his OMMEL mended them to his wife, from whon (World Copyright) e

uniform jacket over his pyjamas,
and made von Esebeck take a
photograph in profile cf the right,
or undamaged, side of his face

man. He will neither resign nor
kill himbélf. He will fight without
the least regard for the German
people, until there isn’t a house
left standing in Germany.”

Next day Rommel sent a situa-
tion report in which he gave Hit-
ler fairy warning that things were
“extraordinarily difficult,” and
that Allied superiority, particular-
ly in the air, left little hgpe of
preventing a break-out

‘No Retreat

N June 17, with von Rundstedt

he had an interview with

Hitler av Margival, where the

headquarters had been built from

which Hitler to have con-
trolled the invasion of England

"Devil incarnate

N August 8 in spite of the doc-
tor’s protests, hé insisted on
being taken home to Kerrlingen.
Before ne went he hack talked to
Ruge about the failure of the at-
tempt on Hitler's life
“That was altogether





man is a devil incarnate, but why
try
of him‘

“He
by the army
The Hitler

ial

and brought to t

was legend will never



Both field-marshais, now in ple know the whole truth.”
complete agreement, spoke their @ 2 «
minds. The line must be with Suicide of a plotter
al behind t Orn .
sit Ha ' ‘ : y ‘, IT WAS too late Field-Mar
atti reply ; NO FeUCat shal von Kluge, commanding in
a Al ! Ui the West, had been privy to the
Whe: _ greatly javi vi plot, but not actively concerned
Ru it and Rommel broached in it
the questior i iK verture H

the wrong
way to go about it,” he said. “The

to make a hero and a martyr
should have been arrested

be
destroyed until the German peo-

quickly

Soon he was able to sit in the
garden in the sunshine and go for
walks in the woods,

His wife wondered that, of all
the high dignitaries of the Reich
and of the Army Command, no
one troubled to inquire about him.

He had an unexpected visitor
on September 6. General Speidel
came to the house to say that he
had been suspended the day be-
fore from duty as Chief of Staff
to Rommel’s Army Group. The
next day he was to report to Ber-
lin,

He warned Rommel that Keitel
and Jodl had been talking of him
as a “defeatist’” and told him to
beware of them.

At dawn next morning Speidel
was arrested by the S&S. in his
h and taken to prison. His
personal assistant telephoned to
Herrlingen tell Rommel.

Ror 1, § I nall n <

use



normally, he had no secrets
Five days passed, and there wa

no further word from Berlin. On
October 11 Vice-Admiral Rugs
came to the house and,stayed the
night

Rommel told Ruge about the
order to go to Berlin and said
that he had refused because he
iid not feel well enough.

He added: “I shall not go
Berlin: I wou'd never get the:
alive. I know they would kill

the way and stage an acci-
dent.”

Arrived at noon

O* October 13

from Stuttgart. The

servant who took it was told t

inform the field-marshal that

General Burgdorf would arrive

at Herrlingen next day at no
He would be !

came a

‘
$0 Glecr-
A

cor

M







NEXT WEEK :
HOW THE MURDER WAS :

COMMITTED. i
LES. | and that a shipment of these
| well-known cycles will be arriv-,
| ing during this week

|

|

|

Your Inspection of these Cycles
is cordially invited.



SLES SDSS



*



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guNDAY FEBRUARY



ser"



19, 1950

however is a peep into the

ror the
nucleus;

present have the
out there is an obvious
4imit to what one individual can
ao unaided, and from necessarily
‘imited resuurces. One of the
hrst to recognise the limitations of
a “one-man” organisation has
been Madame Bromova_herseli
anu, with a handful of suppert-
ers, she has already taken steps
to meet the first of the objectives

we



SUNDAY ADVOCATE







Rupert










and the Caravan—30





























PAGE SEVEN





PERFUME



. \ LUXURY =

mentioned above. { ma Se = re ay me Sk %
will be apparent, if all this : egress x Ais AN NAST ERR EN ONES oe 4
is to be achieved, that’ the School e oy : ™ - . Wit eee ivy ef
must not only pay its own way, Rupert wants to hear more about afraid to show himself too much, so ie
: but also earn its keep. This it the black wallet, but Sailor Sam is he’s keeping in hiding somewhere “M
: expects.to do from tne proceeds nOW In a great state of excitement. 4 uses that hole in the cliff as a ne
; of its own work, the first occa- He demands to know where the een ~ leaves meses x
; Sion being the _ performances For Am at Urs crumpled piece of paper was found. two must have planned carctully te ;
whieh are to be given at the so the little bear leads him to the a long time. Now we have no time i;
« Empire Theatse next month. A SEEDLINGS P atta lonely rock. “1 see what hap to lose. Come along, let's go back "1
Fund is to be established, which A 7 _ Pened,"’ says Sam, “Roderigo is to the horse quickly.” £
will be aG@mimistered pnd con- nd Arrangement Of Beds — 4
trolled by a local Committee, _ January and February are the f
and) will be used to assist to- gronths for planting your Annual FUI ] OF F,
wal ook a is. Some people plant as _
jie of the: ob — as November, but that is a wit hin your reach always 3
4 isky business unless you have 1, J] : cas 4
Hitherto the proceeds of all "S* you ‘none of the oldest fight Jungle Book story, Nag the cobra. The rich fragrance of an expensive perfume is within i
performances of the School have So td for your seed-boxes in case Stories, the Bible tells how little lost a mortal combat WS sereatonient ’ : te pat ; : =~ ie
. local charities: That is as it should 0 a for Your Seed ine the’ Fawn Sue soins how Shere mae, the snarling fight- phials. Warm, voluptuous No. 5; Great Expectations ii,
ib i o ass, Sam- er, met his master ij is : ; at ie i
oe Die ahgaataale Me sean atteniiet Get some Retest eeeeik box- 52 smote thousands of. = 2? boy, ————? So ae Re er ES eat), ae ere a
; MADAME BROMOVA the School will be ready aan es. Put a layer of stones for ated nee antagonists of 9. In an historic duel, Alexan- Gardenia ; sparkling, open-air Goya Heather. mY
F to play its full part in any char- = at the bottom, and fill. “4 If you remeniber that great oat wes) me & ili Ki
tt m Madame Bromoy Ci itable efforts. adoring ob eatin to with- Western picture, Destry Rides 10. In another duel of two =e id
, fo Confident It's quite a good plan to sift Again, you'll not forget the terri- famous Americans, Commodore
; _ In the meantime, the School and ; uid @¢ hair-pulling bout Una Merkel Barron killed the man who gave
a , ~. some Red Lead with the mould - § =:
F its supporters, confident in their 35 g precaution against ants. So had with the feminine star, ? us the phrase, “My country right Gift Size £2.81 enn
O tvtCc al t ability to surpass even past high ‘often the failure of seeds to come 1 ae. od be aoa aes OF OS ee ose Pith ae
standards, look for that measure yp ; “4 ; : was outfought and - AMEN S HG Goya Handbag Phial |'9
, Gs, p is due to these pests having killed b 9 11. What was c er
: . of public encouragement and sup- nie es ‘ een at ‘was called | at the
THE previous article gave a brief account of the estab- ce wahout white no enterprize, colen them. Another way of 6. Sir Tristram was overcome time “The Battle of the Century” '
‘ment of a local school of training in dancing, and NONENEE” warty cake Pp . Keeping ants off is to tie Houdoo jn knightly combat by Sir ? and “The Battle of Boyle's Thirty Shiva ‘ ; ae
; the question of the further developments that might aoa y, can ope to ee around the boxes. 7. In Kipling’s memorable Acres” was just a prize-fight be- Y 61 NEW BONO STREET + 1. ONDON .+.W.: sy
jooked {or from an enterprise of this kind. The facts are clear. The issue within two Tnhactd th an ith ee ee Te ee eee f
3 Se ; ‘ ra : s F 2 n c af the top With 0s aeeereeneemeemnine 9 z
_Ungoubted'y 7, rng aie ime uted poe: Thursday, March 23, will the hee mould, press it down ogee plone app bed aoe 12. By the way, Joe Louis won }
wpsiderable asset to C es : ’ sarbadc € your opportunity, not only to firmly with a flat piece of board. { rough * hi i yin ¢ vi
qginment activities in the ae eee ae i territories in assist the ane but also oie Now scatter the soca orc gmc be ee day or two fork oo Se ee,
Geni: and, in addition, and per- the | aribbean. This would benefit joy a really first class entertain- the surface:and cover with a layer °82n br g up the lumps, ana jg gt, George, patron saint of :
fore. importantly, it also pupils and students, and even ment. Don’t miss it. of sifted mould, Press down shaRing out old roots and pick- Britain won his greatest fame in y
“putes to the general health other teachers from the neigh- lightly with the board again. ‘8 out the inevitable small 4 pattle with a————? oe
well being, as well as*the bouring Islands. Indeed a num- ° 9 Water with a fine watering pot ae Water well, and leave 14. The Iliad tells of the epic i
yeical development and mental ber of such teachers have already rino ine A“ twice a day, and wait for your *% another day, Next day fork struggle of Achilles and the com- ;
o of many of the younger shown interest in sue a develop- . seeds to spring. again adding some dry fine man- mander ef the Trojans, inlets '
ey ration, For that reason alone ment, and little more would be C B k Although no exact dates can be We, fine up the soil and rake and later with on”) t
Mgchool deserves the fullest needed to make this Island the ome ac given, it can roughly be said that Sâ„¢ooth and level. Water well. The 15. The odd antagonists chosen i
5 sement, and every possi- venue for regular pupil examin- most seeds spring in 6—10 days, bed should now be soft and mel- by Don Quixote were ——_——? ie
ie public support. But that is ations and teacher-training Evening dresses are either °2” be planted out in the garden !ow, without being cloggy, and 16. Alone stood brave ——, ha
ill appear subsequent- courses. sheath-like in gleaming satin or !2 4—8 weeks, and start to bear Should be in a fit state to receive But constant still in mind, i
oot all, as will appe 3 feather-weight _ taffeva with in three months from seed its new occupants, the Seedlings. Thrice thirty thousand foes
jy in this article. eres, x ites would “bunch” draping, beautiful and Planting. Planning Your Beds A aan d flood behind
‘ come the development of a civic clinging in silk jersey. r ic i eee + , It is fun planni dino the Oroad flood behtnd.
First ee i ane ballet. Already we have a nucleus bilietbe. lace i chiften tng Pricking Ott Seedlings beds bance Dienstian toons. —— 17. And brave, too, stood Lieut
In the meantime, me se: of trained performers. What is die, or full crinolines in the ola . Mamy of the Annual Seeds are 4 jittle fore-thought will mean ©°!. William Travis and 145 others h
4 een oe tee abveltion needed also is the gradual ac- grand manner, of rich slipper satin %° ine that it is almost impossible _ much more satisfying result 98%)nst Six mares Ay, ‘OTT ~ouery our
1 the firs oa dnterprisé it is cumulation of a music library, foamy tulle or net, caught with i are M ae eal than if the beds are planted in a uvg ‘ouwpy ey) ye aueoraape Lt cane
ment of any inuity and “t@8¢ props, wardrobe and spangled jewels or strewn with e up together. When they haphazard way. “WOH “OT 'SITUPULAN ST “Stated AQ DOIN
ntial to ensure continuity anc Hoenery. and, the gathering th eh: owese, are about 1—1% inches high it is An_ herbaceous border, that is 7s sem pu “OOH PT ‘uo ‘FT

maintenance of the policy,

. : = . : - ‘yoopprlg yr ‘ff ‘Sl ‘Aesdurmqg yore IT
s ‘tandards on which ®! those individuals who would Evening necklines are softer off. Thi Thich requires 22,58Y, & bed planted with a med- Site Ot Gamal ‘e.niaaee Ss wabek
“Biitaition and manners e > ‘een Have something to contribute to than last season and either have niin ae eae wie ae ley of plants in clumps or rows, ~"oul ou) “ARL-POL-PRUR 2 “‘HOHOW
iginal structure as e 4 " : 2 : : pe by Ge i: iSi— of : : * -9 *uege > “Wound LEO TFE A ste K
Bee sructire has i the production of regular ballet the attractive fissue line or slip e bes ay Paglia sly growing together in @ mass, 1% \fooxe suo yous pamonep oum HED
Meepumded. Only in this way is it a formances over the arms with small, intricave , T@ke a small piece of stick.and Very attractive, and gives the ‘g‘saunsiiya ‘¢ ‘WHO “T exemeuy. aq
ile (0 look forward to the Per . loops or folds. The Winterhalter â„¢Sert it at the side of a clump gardener lots of artistic scope in ;
iy and orderly expansion of The Future neckline also reappears. of the seedlings, prising them up. colour schemes and general ar- Pen Pals Between ae
ources and activities. Apart from the dancers and Col Chart Separate them, loosening the rangement. This type of bed i3 " ‘ : . : A
aa ee olour ar . ld gently, and replz he a ; 2. Re OF Ae. 34 - When everyone else is hob and bothered you will j
That having been done, the choreographers themselves, these New colours include flamingo sinaly oy vibe tine” ac : 16M generally used as a border, or tH and 20 Y ‘ars fasci b i lo thi Af 4
mt step isto consider and to would include—on the cultural pink sapphire, blue fog (for the oe watt er box about one against the background of a 0 - € . ascinate by your freshness — if you do this. ter your ‘
further developments. Gen- and’ artistic side,—composers, older woman), chrome, cinnamon, After a couple of weeks, or Hedge or wall, using quite tall Milton Isaacs, 35 Robb Street bath or bathe, shower yourself all over with Cashmere ‘
milly and for al\*practical pur- artists and designers (costume sulphur, Devonshire cream and whe eae alle ; Plants, such as hollyhock at the Bourda, Georgetown, B.G., Hob- Bouquet Talcum Powder. Its ic touch will turn your i
when these seedlings are a bit 1 y

a proper system of training
incing has hitherto only lwen

and decor) and authors (to write
new ballets). Then, stage-han&,

coco (a light cocoa shade).
For daytime pastel and neutral



wise therefore to “PRICK” them

taller and have thickened, they are
then ready to be planted out in

back graduated down to low bor-
der plants, such as Candytuff or

bies are reading and exchanging
papers.





of the day



skin to silk: clothe you in a cool, protecting film that




























liable in the U.K., Canada, stage carpenters and makers ot Shades predominate, with greys, tne garden bed. Sweet Alyssum. Matheh tobn, Wreed da Hobe: keeps you daintily fresh all day long. Its delicate perfume fr
BUSA, or other Continental scenery and props, electricians me pe gs — aan and lilac Preparation of Garden Beds On the other hand a bed of any west Bank, Demerara, B.G.. will add new and subtle charm to your whole personality. tH
Centr Now that the requisite (stage lighting and _ effects), 8 ee ee _ — a ia ceepestng: waiat aunddes Gal ae say Petunias, can be ® Hobbies are stamp collecting, For Cashmere Bouquet is the Taleum Powder with the ny
are available here, printers (programmes, _ tickets, ‘ : . 5 ‘ oa , lovely sight, so you can take you: gancing, games and 5
7 ich more is possible. posters), costumiers and perru- 8VÂ¥ blue and chalk white, and a for the new seedlings, it i8 choice And, aa fiegrenss moe: tae if
Ee first place, parents need quiers, and those who provide the Tit of bright shades for evening, Necessary to ruthlessly pull tunias, they, of all the annuals [pe ~ . i
es peace, = salon ee “b sal alae ae stage ineluding a wonderful hibiscus everything up out of the bed you repay’ a place in your garden. Birthday Greetings ‘
BE tephration ey their eee “all S ghom wc red and tie deepest of ee _ = ree a oe Given favourable conditions, that a rg ) y “ar—é . ¢ Accessories are ultra-simple, done some weeks ‘before © 4s:to say a sunny § in light Happy Birthday to Yvonne ae” —) : a
lidren, and can save much of benefit direetly from such ® Plain cour shoes, very often in seedlings are ready to ve planted well arahend aoat ~ a pron Alleyne, who celebrates her =a Cashmere Bouquet
expense of travel, mainten- development. Indirectly, hoteliers black or specially dyed to match out. It is seldom that every- much rain they will bloom con- Birthday this week.
and the payment of heavy and caterers taxi men, cloth mer- pastel frocks. thing in the bed is ready to be tinuotaly far tram, wevkn to nine
which training abroad en- chants, dressmakers and many ~ Costume jewellery is not widely pulled up, but it’s no use being ae Sending tanlaebnes iene. New Members TATOGCUR Peewee ek
Mapas Secondly, we can look for- others would stand to gain from ysed; most of the jewels are real soft-hearted and leaving back this time so that the following year
i M to another advantage that the establishment of a live and and fabulous. Flowers are often and that for you will only Te- you get seedlings springing up all! _ Nina Farnum and_ Brenda
| follow when the School active ballet group in our midst. used instead. —L.E.S. gret it later. Having done your (v6, the place. Daniel. COLGATE-PALMOLIVE-PEET CO.
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onks. Us. FAT. OFF ’ nee



















PAGE EIGHT






Published by The Advocate Co. Lad., 94, Broad St, Bridgetows
valdiiiatauaie ——

Sunday, February 19, 1950

Where Are We
Heading ?

ON THE EVE of the British General
Elections, the British West Indian Govern-
ments’ Sugar Conference in Grenada, and
the publication of the Standing Closer

Association Committee’s report on a pro-
posed British West Indian Federation, an

analysis of how we stand in the British
West Indies is opportune.

How we stand to-day in the British West
Indies is basically a result of the policy
which has been pursued in these territories
during the past five years of Labour con-
trol in the United Kingdom.

Mr. Oliver Stanley, a former Conserva-
tive Secretary of State for the Colonies
throughout the Parliamentary session just
ended, fought against the introduction of
party politics into Britain’s management
of the vast Colonial Empire which com-
prises some 20,000,000 more people than are
to be found in the confines of the United
Kingdom.

The failure of Mr. Stanley’s worthy ob-
jective was spotlighted by Mr, Ernest
Bevin, who in a party political broadcast
on Thursday, said that not until 1929
did the British Labour Party begin the
task of developing the Colonial Empire.
All other pre-Labour parties, opined Mr.
Bevin, had neglected the Colonial peoples.

Mr. Rees Williams, Britain’s present
Under-Secretary of State for the Colonies,
who bragged publicly in London (soon
after Mr. Ivor Thomas was relieved of an
office which he had carried out with great
devotion and absolute sincerity) that
Colonial peoples “went down on their
knees” in gratitude for the Colonial policy
of the Socialists, has spared no occasion to
proclaim the benefits of Socialism to Colo-
nial peoples.

With what result ?

To quote Mr. Gammans speaking in Lon-
don last week, we cannot remember a time
when there has been so much discontent
in the Colonial Empire.

Despite the warnings of a long succes-
sion of Colonial Governors, and hundreds
of honest and well informed observers of
the Colonial scene, the Socialist Govern-
ment of the United Kingdom has egged on

colonial intellectuals and politicians to be-
lieve that the liquidation of the British

Empire was the inevitable result of British
Socialism.

Ambition for power, nursed by the So-
cialist doctrine of class hatred, has spurred
colonial leaders to adopt the slogans of
British Socialists before Colonial Social-
ists had time to throw up within the ranks
of their followers sufficient numbers of
Socialists of the calibre of a Harold Nichol-
son, a Cripps or an Attlee.



As a result, Socialists in the Colonies
are cribbing mainly from the copy-books of
their more excitable ring leaders in the
United Kingdom, and the British West
Indies among other colonial territories are
treated to increasing exhibitions of bad
manners and the appeal to the emotions of
a mob is too often used to cover up the
bankruptcy of the qualities needed for con-
structive statesmanship

It is the tragedy ot this post-war genera-
tion that tne arrogance of self-styled pro-
gressive forces will not pause to consult
with the non-self-seeking meditation of
those who are more interested in the pub-
lic’s welfare than in the triumph of the
new type of exploiters who style them-
selves “Welfare Providers Unlimited.”

It is so easy to hitch one’s wagon to the
band of those who skate lightly ahead pro-
claiming progress and fair shares for all.
It is so arduous to pause and consider,
where are we heading ?

To-day we in the British West Indies
and the peoples of the United Kingdom
must pause and consider.



OUR READERS SAY:



No Shortage of Butter in Trinidad, B.G.. Leewards or Windwards

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I see in your issue of April 2.
February 6 that a scarcity of



S.S. “Pioneer Gem” due to arrive allocation

ms
All of the vessels referred to sources was:-—
Butter in Barbados has been at- above have brought,



We must face the facts that Great Brit-
ain has never been so unpopular in the
West Indies than to-day. We must face
the fact that the West Indies are toc little
conscious of the great debt they owe to the
people of Great Britain for their protec-
tion and very existence. We must face the
fact that Great Britain began during the
war the task of speeding up social, poli-
tical and economic progress in the West
Indies at a rate which these islands can-
not unaided continue or even maintain.
We must face the fact that the people of
Great Britain are.feeling the pinch of post-
war austerity so forcibly that they can-
not appreciate West Indian needs with that
acuteness and sensitivity which West In-
dians expect them fo feel.

But however many facts we face, we
are inevitably brought face to face with
the major issue. ;

Are the West Indies to pursue a policy
of open rebellion towards the United
Kingdom and force on a state of so-called
independence oblivious of the realities of
world competitive economies and the new
imperialism of Soviet Russia? And is the
United Kingdom too self-centred to realise
this potential danger ?

Or are we in the West Indies to show
greater qualities of understanding and in-
telligence which will protect us against the
snares and delusions of time-serving poli-
ticians ?

And if so, are we going to find the United
Kingdom more willing to support us in
those determinations? Or is her present
apparent policy of swimming with the tide
to leave us wondering just what are her
intentions ?

There are many in the West Indies to-
day who abhor the violence of demonstra-
tors and the hate-engendering speeches of
politicians more anxious to inflame than to
construct,

Is Great Britain going to sacrifice this
gold for the dress of lip-servers ?

We in the West Indies, whether British
or French or Dutch or American, can by
closer association contribute no unworthy
share to the recovery of the four great
nations to whom we owe our rather slow
progress.

We want to play our part and we want for
that reason tc,gsee Great Britain help us play
that part by making our economic progress
stable and not subject to the more powerful
bargaining prices of British Dominions or
other countries.

Neither Great Britain nor the West Indies
can continue to argue their own individual
cases through their own mouthpieces. The
West Indies have got to appreciate what
they have gained by the British connection.
The British Government must realise that
loss of the West Indian goodwill rings the
knell of failure in colonies which have been
proud to be British for 300 years. To-day
only cold reason will save us both. Emotion-
al appeals and soulless propaganda have
led us where we are heading. We must not
leap into the precipice.





British Periodicals

‘ THE periodicals of a country are the barometer
indicating—and recording too—its intellectual



and social state. The British are inordinately
addicted to forming societies and almost invari-
ably each society produces its uwn journal, The



result is that just now and in spite of paper
restrictions, there are some 6,500 diflerent
periodicals published in the United Kingdom
alone, besides some 1,590 different newspapers

producing 209,000,000 copies a week. Two hun-
dred periodicals selected {rom so many can only
be regarded as a sample, but even as a sample
the exhibition at the British Council cénire,
“Wakefield,” is illuminating to the sociologist as
well as interesting to those with special interests
Many of the periodicals were flown direct to |

Barbados §0 that they might be up-to-date, and
subjects range from fine arts to fashions, from
pottery to Parliament. As an indication of what

is occupying the minds of the U.K. British public
this exhibition is significant, and not least so
in the fact that practical interests, sports and
hobbies are more strongly represented than
politics,

Shortage of paper and other war-time restric
tions have left their mark on British periodicals
They seem often somewhat meagre and thin com-
pared with American periodicals which escaped
this cramping influence. Yet as Compensation
these very restrictions have resulted in greatet
attention to typography and layout, changed and

often improved format and more critical selection
of material for the reduced space. lt remains now
to be seen what effect the abolition of paper
rationing will have on format and content, but
one thing at least is certain—any orcers trom
overseas can once again be accepted by publishers,

This exhibition is to go on to other islands when
Barbados has finished with it, and the British
Council has shown a good sense of the interreia-
tion between cultural and practical in arranging



for us to see and judge on its merits what the
United Kingdom is publishing.

from the Ministry of
Food for the same year from all
Butter; 900 tons,
and will Cheese; 350 tons.

}do sump’n.



tributed to the change in the
supplying source from Canada to
Australia.

You also go on to say that the
transportation from Australia is
less simple than that from Cana-
da, and that there is not enough
Butter in Australia to mept all
requirements.

Trinidad, British Guiana. and
the Windward and Leeward Is-
lands all draw their butter sup-
plies from Australia, and certainly
there is no shortage in any of
these places.

As for shipping opportunities,
no fewer than 11 vessels of the
American Pioneer Line arrived
in Trinidad from Australia last
year, and already two vesseis, the
veer Gem” on January
the S.S. “Pioneer Reef’
on January 20th, have called here
this year. The S.S. “Pioneer Isle”

; arriving early March followed
by the S.S. “Pioneer Land” due
to arrive on March 28 and the



bring transhipment cargo for other
islands, and. the freight rate on
transhipment cargo is the same as
when shipments are made direct
from Australia tg Barbados. As
a matter of fact, we know for a
fact that in many cases the freight
rates on direct shipments are ac-
tually higher than freight rates
to Barbados via “rinidad.

On January 1, 19£0, while Bar-
bados was butterless, Trinidad
received 161 tons and also 98 tons
of cheese per S.S. “Pioneer Gem.”
There is no reason why Barbados
could not have got butter and
cheese by the same opportunity.

In regard to the statement that
Australia has not got enough but-
ter to meet all of Barbados’
requirements for 1949, all the
butter and cheese that Barbados
was allowed by the British Minis-
try of Food to obtain trom all
sources was:— Butter: 240 ton
Cheese: 48 tons

Barbados has a population of
192,610 and Trinidad has a popu
lation of 556,700, and Trimidad’s

Make a simple calculation and
see how well off Trirfidad is. In
addition we obtained for Trinidad
on January 17 the following extre
allocation from Australia in ex-
cess of the British Ministry of
Food allocation Butter; 223
tons: Cheese; 130 tons

In other words Trinidad has
received extra, nearly as much
butter as your whole year’s al-
location, and approximately three
times more cheese than you get
for one whole year. Lucky
Trinidad unlucky Barbados!
This is being shipped from Aus-

tralia next month, and means that
the lucky Trinidadians will get all
of this extra butter and cheese

Maybe a

to nourish themselves





generous Trinidad Food Controller
may deciae td Share with you
Our C I ep
isat it
re t ‘
x te ) Au alla’s
\ rand ¢ ‘ ney i
Gippsland & Nort a ¢ opera-
tive Co, Ltd., Melbourne; Queens-

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





Sitting On The Fence

By Nathaniel Gubbins

A fiend in America has
created the nightmare of the
future by inventing two-way
television which enables an
employer 100 miles away not
only to see what his em-
ployees are doing, but appear
in the workshop himself to
give them a pep talk. If he
likes, he can see them with-
out being seen.

O.K., gentlemen, switch over to

\the factory in Cleveland.

Oh, there they are. Nice lot
of boys, ain’t they? All working
like nobody’s business to earn
their dough.

Well, maybe not quite all.
Who’s that oldster in the corner
scratching himself?

Is the Cleveland works man-
ager with us to-day? Oh, there
you are. You see the one I
mean? Yes, that’s him. Got ants
in his pants, I guess. Yes, he
certainly has. A whole anthill of
’em. Now he’s got something in
his ear. Maybe it’s an earwig,
poor fellow.

How long did you say he’s been
with us? Thirty years? Well,
that’s fine. And we pay him 50
cents an hour? Well, that’s fine.
That’s swell.

Fifty cents an hour, eh? In an
eight-hour day, that’s four dol-
lars. In a six-day week, that’s
24 dollars. In a year, it’s more
than 1,000 dollars. And in thirty
years it’s more than 30,000
dollars.

Well, gentlemen, thanks to
television, we now know we are
paying a man 50 cents an hour
for scratching his pants and may
have been doing it for half a
normal lifetime.

I hope the Cleveland works
manager will note that this is not
a business proposition and will
take appropriate action.

Run us along the line of busy
workers ,operator. Thank you

Oh, oh. Look who’s_ here,
Right in front of your eyes, gen-
tlemen, is a guy who's going to
Yes, sir. He certain-
ly is going to do sump’n. Why,
goldurn it he’s doing sump’n
He’s lifting a spanner. (O.K. Mr
Clever, it’s a hammer, is it?) But
who cares so long as he’s lifting

9

And what’s more, gentlemen,
he’s going to hit something with
this hammer. Yes, siree. Take a
note, Mr. Secretary. On this day
February 5, 1950, one of the
workers in our Cleveland factory
struck a blow for us in an honest
attempt to earn his money.

And he’s striking that blow this

minute. This very second, gen-
tlemen. Up goes his hammer. Up
id goes And down it comes
Wham, wham, wham By golly

he’s certainly hittin’ sump’n there
What is it? What you say?

Oh, he’s hit the foreman, has
he. Well, well, well. Maybe he
was right. I never liked the guy
myself.

Ask Papa
According to a magazine
Soviet Russia has adopted a
new line on sex. The days of

land Butter Board, Brisbane;
Producers Co-Operative Dis-
tributing Society, Sydney, N.S.W.;
South Australian Farmers Co-
Operative Union Ltd., Adelaide

We have secured for these
Principals from Trinidad in the
last three years 90% of all Trini-
dad’s Cheese business, 95% of ail
Trinidad’s Cooking Butter busi-
ness, and 80% of all Trinidad’s
Fresh Butler business, and we
have delivered the goods promptly
and on time

Our Principals’ products are
also well established in British
Guiana and throughout the
Windward and Leeward Islands.
Unfortunately, we have been
beaten in Bartfidos by other
houses in Australia who have
quoted lower prices than ours

We may say, however, that
orders which were booked f
British Guiana and Trinidad about



the same time that Bart
ered Butt
A
I \ i€
Demerarians, and the
too also know something ,
The remedy is in the hands of

Barbados. Enough said. Australia

“Careful! Don’t be taken in by those distorted pictures the Tories paint of

the Labour (jovernment.”

free love and easy divorce are
over early sex education is
frowned upon and the respon-
sibility of parents for the
moral behaviour of children
is emphasised.

THERE is a Victorian atmos-
phere in the modern Moscow
drawing-room, where Commissar
Ivan is seeking the hand of Olga,
beautiful daughter of a retired
army officer: —

May I call again, Miss Olga?

Never sir. You have abused the
hospitality of my father’s house.

But, Miss Olga, I did no more
than kiss your finger tips.

By that kiss you have revealed
a nature so coarse, so brutal, that
I resolved on that instant that
our ways must lie apart.

For ever, Miss Olga?

For ever and for ever.
But only a little while ago,
Miss Olga, we were in a taxi to-

gether coming home from the
opera. No holds were barred
then.

Oh, cruel, cruel.

Just before that we were hold-
ing hands ata lecture on sex
hygiene. Remember?

Have you no pity, sir, no respect
for defenceless womanhood?

Not after the strip poker party
at the commissar’s ball. And
don’t reach for the smelling salts.
Have a double vodka as you did
in the old days. .

Hush. Here comes papa.
Never mind papa. I can fix
him. If you don’t cut out this
new party line on sex I can fix
him in Siberia for keeps. Olga.
Yes?





“Sorry lady. I've never
used it on a pre-fab fire-
place before!”

London Express Service.

Voday’s Thought

IN their behaviour three
things are more steadfast
than others; suspicion, the
wind, and loyalty: The first
never leaves a place it has
entered; the second never en-
ters when it cannot see a way
to escape; the third never re-
turns to the place it has left.

—PETRARCH.



can deliver the goods, and the
American Pioneer Line can bring
them.
L. J. WiLLIAMS.
Marketing Co. Ltd.,
68 Marine Square,
Port-of-Spain,
Trinidad.
Concerning Traffic
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—My brother says that fools
rush in where Dictators fear to
tread.

Padookans are so resistant to
improvements that he uses a
negative approach to get them to
do what's good for them.

Do not eat spinach; so they all
eat spinach. Do not go to school
early; so at dawn the playground
was full of urchins. Do not cross
here; so everyone crossed here.

I asked my brother if that were
not childish, “M-m-m, yes but
aren't we all”?

CON












I’m going away to the country
for the week~end. My guests are
always given double ration cards
for a year before they leave.

Ivan, I wonder why I love you
so much?

You can have three guesses.

When love comes to you sud-
denly, in a flash, is it not beau-
tiful, Ivan?

My bags are packed and I’m
off. What about it?

You must ask papa first.

Floating Vote

“ME and the wife and the
daughter still don’t know which
candidate we’re putting our cross
against on election day,” said
Floating Vote, “though the daugh-
ter still favours the Socialists be-
cause she reckons they have more
brains than the others; and she
always was a one for brains,
being rather inclined that way
erself.

“Dad,’ she said to me, ‘on
which side do you find all the
people who don't trouble their
eads about politics? Not on the
Socialist side. Ave you ever eard
of a jockey who was a Socialist,’
she says, ‘or a bookmaker, or a
spiv? Or, if it comes to that, ave
you ever eard of a burglar who
was a Socialist, believin as they
do in free enterprise?’

“Well, my girl,” I said, “I don’t
appen to be acquainted with many
burglars, but if Socialism means
the compulsory redistribution of
wealth you might say any burglar
was doin his best about that, even
if he don’t know nothing about
politics.

“The daughter was a bit narked
at this, though I told er you
can’t always ave it your own way
in a political argument. Then
she said the Socialists ad done
more for the children than any
other party, and reckoned if they,
or any other Government, carried
on with proper feedin and ousin
of the kiddies for another 20
years we would rear a race of
supermen.

“When the children of the
Welfare State are full grown,’ she
said, ‘we shall win all the boxing
matches, all the Olympic Games
and arf the trade cf the world
because we shall ave all the
brains, too.’

“When I said some of the
noisy young pups in our street
was a bit overfed and would
probably grow up into a race of
guper ooligans; and that I didn’t
fancy payin away arf of my in-
come so we could win the world’s
eavyweight champiouship in 1970,
she said I was a_ typical reac-
tionary, and the wife told me to
stop teasin the girl.

“Of course, the next day the
daughter was on another tack.
She’d read some more leadin
articles, so she reckoned we was
at our peak under Liberalism
And, maybe, tomorrow _ she'll
think the Conservatives are right.

“So, as I say, we don't know
ow we're goin to vote, because
we don’t know what the daugh-
ter’s goin to think on Feb, 23.”

—London Express Service.

Talent Show
To the Editor, The Advocate—
Sir,—Allow me to comment on
the recent “All Star Talent Show”
at the Globe Theatre.

I would suggest that fit and
proper persons be asked to judge
these contests and sit in the audi-
ence instead of the judge or
judges staying backstage and
awarding prizes.

The behaviour in the pit is get-
ting worse aud it is their intention
at every show to laugh and jeer
at persons they don’t like, thus
not allowing them a fair chance.

I would also suggest that ushers
be added to the house, instead of
allowing patrons to roam all over
the theatre in search of a seat,
also that seating accommodation
be arranged when overplus tickets
are sold,

FAIRPLAY.



rccompanied by the customary bona fides, will be ignored. |}



Many such reach the Editor's desk each week, and readers

are again reminded of the necessity for the writer's name}
to be known to the Editor,

assurance of good faith.

not for publication, but as an





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NOTICE



MONDAY, FEBRUARY

















LE







suNDAY FEBRUARY 19, 1950

TE
farib Workers T’dad Gets A
Hold Meet New Hospital

ARIBBEAN WORKERS peciese
Avo held a meeting at the ae ee WATKIN
pox Club, Massiah Street, Port-of-Spain of
hn, on Friday night. It be- a complete Sect

fond, Cand finished at 10.45. >
3.45 and finis a ‘45. Pernande ney
at 6 g was for the bene- and it os Trinida
in two

eeung Ini
introducing the Union . to
Watkins, A.R.ILB.A, and senior
partner of the firm told the
























































































S and Part.
London and
now erecting
hospital at San
d, with 600 beds
hoped to complete this
of St. John. The crowd years’ time, Mr. H
ut 600, mainly agricultural
aon which attended, showed Advocate”
i er shroughout the meeting. a eee ,
ers were a5 % rr Mr. W.
irman), Mr. Fane’
dott, «Livingstone Barrow, o the Caribbean, arrived
CP.. Mr. Liv h. and Mr. FE’ here on Tuesday by B.W.LA
Vincent Griffith, and Mr. E. rinidad and meteor ys from
: at C.P., President of Dini returned on Friday
Motley, evening, He was accompanied by
Union. : Mrs. Watkins and Mr. R. Frase:
pEN PUPILS of the Cen- Reekie, AR.LB.A. They we e all
| School of Music, of which ing at the Marine Hotel er
ine Maxwell ee '
ecessful at the Theory Ex- He said that h i
were aon held by vae Trinity Col- dos in 1944. acount’ by Sie
of London in December, 1949. Rupert Briercli ‘
In the Preparatory Division cal Adviser to C.D
: King, Audrey King anda nection with the proposal to d
Sadette Kirton received Hon- sien and erect a new hospital tbe
~; while Merits went to Ershine the island, : er
amons and James Dottin. —
eeeours in ewe ence : At that time,
a oreen Kirton, Milanese to erect the hospj ;
we ees: Prescod, Gloria Rol- site about two “hile “tom ‘
® Leona Chandler, and oe seroma the tow
tin. One Merit in this division strongly advocated b
sent to Clarrie Layne and a Pass Chairman of the Hone Boon
Hoan Forbes. ay Mr. Douglas Pile. ;
In the Advanced Junior Divis- _For various reasons, Mr. Wat-
by Michael Simmons, Eulene kins said that the project was not
es and Joyce Massette receiv- et ene with and it is hoped
: nat the matter would
Fe KENSINGTON BATH and forward again in the sa a
Latrine was opened on Fri- tant future, as everyone knew
* and nearly 30 people made that one o” the urgent necessi-
of the bath on that day. The ties of the island was that there
m has tnree carelakers—Mr. should be provision for a new
ley Greenidge, Mr. Grani hospital, ,
Mrs. Myrtle Walcotv—and a
ehman. Two-girls are em- Messrs Watkins and
wed to keep the baths and lat- had just completed the fi
inasanitary condition. —__ tion of the Port-of-s
Many residents of the disirict tal which included new clinic
welcomed the opening of blocks, kitchen, ete. The new
isbath. A few told the “Advo- laundry equipped with all the
yesterday that for many most modern machinery was also
fs now ae Bath and Latrine being completed. :
re needed very much.
N ACCIDENT occurred at the _ During his visit to the area, he
junction of Bore and Cod- stopped at Georgetown where the
ton Roads at about 11.15 a.m. firm had many buildings in the
Friday between motor car Course of erection from their de-
4 owned by Jas. A. Tudor Signs and they included the new
ii driven by Coleridge Moses of Post Office the contract of which
fn Hill, and a mule drawn Was approximately 1% million
owned by Messrs. General dollars. The foundation stone of

atkins who js paying his

iy
i
iD



Davy Jones Claims
An Intrepid Seaman

Captain George Graham, the
captain “who always made port
somehow,” did not make port last
Christmas. His schooner “Gloria
May” sank 100 miles off the coast
of British Guiana, and it is almost
certain now that the sea has
claimed another invrepid seaman.

Capt. Graham, who was born
here 47 years ago, was the son of
the late Capt. Albert Graham,
and where his love for the sea
was concerned was a chip off the
old block. His father was vne
founder of the shipyard in Bay
Street from which the schooner
“Emeline” was launched after it
was built of Barbados mahogany
and pitch pine.

After leaving school av’ the age
of 19, George Graham was ap-
prenticed to a Canadian captain
who taught him navigation, and
from then on he entered a life of
adventure on the sea. He had
many escapes from a _ watery
grave during his career, but even
when he could have afforded to
retire the urge to go down to the
sea again was irresistible.

One of these near escapes oc-
curred when the “Marguerite,”
one of vhe Graham fleet of inter-

it was suggested

Partners
first por-
pain Hospi-

ders Lid., ang driven by the building would be laid on colonial schooners, was hit by a
le Thomas of Cole Hole, St, February 27 by Sir Charles Wool- hurricane which caused her to
mas. ley, the Governor, and he would drift into St. Lucia where she
Mhe shaft of the cart was broken be returning there te attend the foundered. During the war he
fe only the right rear door of function with his wife and Mr. was torpedoed on one occasion
car was damaged. and Mrs, R, Fraser Reekie. and had to put to sea in an open
LOSS of a lantern valued boat.

8/6 was reported by Lewis . The headquarters of the firm in
ly, a watchman of the Tele- London were engaged upon de-
bne Company. He stated that Signs for several Teaching Hospi-
lantern was removed from ‘als in England which included the
arees Road during the last New St. Georges Hospital at Hyde
nd. It is the property of the Park Corner, The Royal Free Hos-
phone Company. pital, London, and the Radcliffe
FIRE of unknown origin Faee attached to the Oxford
jut a mal i y:
oo Christ Coneek moe These Teaching Hospitals were
byed six acres of seaond crop all attached to universities and
@canes. They are vne property they educated and qualified doc-
GC. S. “Evelyn and were ‘ors for their profession and it
* was usual that 100 doctors were
TH i ah turned out every year from the
— mB FIRE occurred at Medical Teaching Hospitals.
oe Pe — Mr. and Mrs. Watkins will be
As a result 1% donne of first leaving Trinidad early next month
ripe canes oane destroyed. ‘0%, Jamaica where they will re-
1 vad the property of Pour main for a few days.and then fly
Iad., and were insured. to New York to take the “Queen

FWAS STATED on Page 5 in Elizabeth” for England.
yesterday’s “Advocate” that 5

ephone number of the Fire Plans For New Bank
de Station was 09. This was
e . The number is 07 and

When vhe “Gloria May” sank,
all the crew escaped, but Capt.
Graham apparently went down
with the ship, and with him two
passengers—Mr. D. Hughes and
Mr. D. R. Nicholls.



Combermere Is

Quiet And Normal

ALL is quiet and normal now
at the Combermere School, After
the August, ‘49 flood, the school,
Situated in an area where water
reached-a high level, was broken
in some parts of the walls.

On a few instances, the school
boys had made wild rushes out of
the school, entailing injury to
some of the boys, when the build-
ing emitted strange noises and
shook slightly. The position had
become such that the boys of the
lower school, that portion being
worse affected, had to be housed
in Queens Park.

Since then the House of Assem-
bly passed a Resolution which
placed a sum of money for re-
pairs. Conerete was laid at the
bottom of fresh foundation which
was dug under the hall. Stone
was then built on the concrete
to solidify the props.

Plans are proceeding rapidly for

e new Barclays Bank and it is
expected that tenders will be in-
vited for its construction about
June, Mr. R. Fraser Reekie,
A.R.I.B.A, of Messrs Watkins and
Partners, Architects of London

thooner Brings

qT: ,

Lime, Coal, Bags and Port-of-Spain told the “Ad-
vocate” shortly before returning

uriving here from Trinidad on to Trinidad on Friday.

WY evening was schooner ‘“Lo- He said that the building would
Wat S.”. which brought 496 be a steel frame two storey one
of hydrated lime, an air-conditioned banking



120 tons with







in bulk and two bundles of hall and externally, would be The lower school has now re-
y bags. faced with Barbados stone and turned from the Park and the
ts. Schooner Owners’ As- would be an impressive addition situation has returned to the
Buon are agents. to the Broad Street buildings. usual.
———
Molasses For St.John
Motor vessel “Twillingate (191

VYons net) began yesterday to take
a full load of molasses—approxi-
mately 400 puncheons—for St
John, New Brunswick.

Loading is expected to: be com-
pleted by Monday evening when
it will leave Bridgetown direct for
St. John. wi

The “Twillingate” arrived on
Tuesday morning bringing salted
| fish from Newfoundland. Ius
{ agents here are Messrs. W. S.
Monroe & Co., Ltd.



32 Passengers
For England

LEAVING on
for Southampton
“Golfito” were:

Mr. G. D. Aked, Mr. E
D. sioyce, Master M. Boyce,
Bancroft, Mrs, H. G. Bancroft,
Edwards, Mrs. Joan Fell-Ciark, Master
John Fell-Clark, Mr, J. H. Insall, Mrs
M. Insall. Mrs. W. M, Lambert, Miss P
Il, Lambert, Mr. A. R. B. Payne, Major
E. J. R. Rossiter, Mrs. M. Rossiter, Miss
M. Hossiter, Mr. E. J. Rossiter, Miss
Patricia Tucker, Mr. R .M. Wicks, Mrs.
M. Wicks, Master John Wicks, Mr. W.
Woodhouse, Mrs. . H. Woodhouse,
Master R. Woodhow Master C. Wood-
house, Mr. A. T. eweill, Mrs. D. A,
Whewell. Master R. W. Whewell, Mr. M
White. Mra. M. Waplington, Mr. A. G
4 Reeve

, PODEOOOO POSE PPPS POPS

Friday evening
by steamship
Mrs

H. G
Miss J

Boyce,
Mr







«
reports reaching London from Geneva indicate that
Gavin, former West India Committee Secretary, is
~ 8 down nicely in his new job as Chief of the Non Territories
of the International Labour Organisation. Here he is seen

. ation with Sir Alan Burns, former Governor of British
48 who has recently been on a visit to Switzerland.





Is Always our 3









KNIGHT'S

DRUG STORES

MOOSE OSS POCO SCSOSS
s

The friendly Service at your

—

| ALL BRANCHES. .|/§ PHONE 4644 “se
x | 4+ 4b ttt 4 MA be
—_ ~~. eS PPL PIP FOP FAP FT







“ON THE BEACH” ‘by John Harrison. Purchased for the Island col-
lection by Barbados Arts & Crafts Society.

—___._—

TT
PPLE PLE ELLE

YOUR OBVIOUS CHOICE

WATCH FROM

Y. DE LIMA & CO.,

PPSSPGL FLEES CLC LPL LOLS LTS



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Thinking Day | Gov't. Travelling

Parade | Bank Re-Opens
Tomorrow



SUNDAY 26th February will be |
cbserved as Thinking Day, when} The service reggered by the
he Annual Scouts and Guides | Travelling Office of the Govern-
’wn will be held at the St. Mi-/ ment Savings Bank qduring the
chael’s Girls’ School at 4.30 p.m./crop season of last year will be

bs, Scouts and Rovers will | resumed during the presen season
assemble at Queen’s Park at 3.30| as from Monday, 20th February
p.m. and will march from there to
the St. Michael’s Girls’ School.

Scoutmasters are asked to see | accounts were opened. The toval
that their groups receive som: | number of deposits was 758 and
much needed practice in marching; the total cash deposited was
end also that the boys have their | $13,277.60.
uniforms neat and clean, so that The days on which the service
their smartness and general ap-| will be available and vhe routes
pearance will leave nothing to be| to be travelled remain the same

desired. . | as last year and are as as follows:
There will be a rehearsal for} MONDAYS



a

Colour Bearers at St. Michael’s, SEARLES Approximately 9.90: aim. |
Girls’ School on Saturday next, }Orpsene 1030
25th February. Please be there for | CARRINGTON 11.15,
this rehearsal not later than 9 a.m. | aoe. eee eee
_ On eer night January 28th:| BULKELEY 14s |
oO, a large number of Rover Lead-! TUESDAYS
‘ ers, Mates, and representatives of | ee 0 3 nor
2 several Rover Crews, wen into| ANDREWS 10.45
Paintings Bought camp at the Central Rover den, —|_ LEMON ARBOR Mls
Wakefield — White Park Rd: | POOL oa. i218 pm
For Local They had been summoned to| BRUCE VALE 1.00,
attend this special meeting, to de- Pore o
Collection bate the pros: and cons of, Inter | VAUCLUSE 230
Crew Visits, Rallies, Church Par-| _ sq WEDNESDAYS
The Barbados Arts and Crafts ®es, Hikes and the proposed wavueaie 1030
Society has purchased two Overseas Rover Camp, | FAIRFIELD _U.30
we from John Harrison’s Among those present, were, | PENGHALL, : ee ee
Exhibition at the Museum for the Messrs S. B: " .| SANDY LANE 2.00 ,,
islanc collection. One is an oil pS 2, Barnwell A.D.C. for



Rovers, Charles Morris and “Coa’
Alleyne R.L. & R.M. respectively
of the Central Crew. R. M. S.
Pollard, S. A. Jones, L. Eversley,



painting “On the beach” repro-
duced above, the other is a water
colour “In the Church Yard”. A
number of other paintings have

2 Ships Due Monday

been sold to visitors and local i Oe ee ee: wr. Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co,
residents. The exhibition will re- pt iy Gibb 5 ee ttacte. a Ltd., local agents of the C.N.S.
main open until 6th March. << hn ach iDbons, C. Deane, | | Line. Yold the “Advocate” ventenet

Eastman, C. Norris, O. Howard,

FE Williame day that the “Lady Rodney” and]
‘ Ey et Coane fee ga eae “Canadian Challenger” are both}
G. Ellis, Cc. Reid, C. Harris: H expected to arrive at Bridgetown

on Monday

‘Tourists Make The
Most Of Short Visit

ae morning.
Ferguson, A, Sobers, L. Alleyne,

C. Phillips and L. Williams,
The discussion by the Seniors
went far into the night, and live-
The “Stella Polaris” brought to ly debates were exchanged over
Barbados yesterday 180 tourists cups of hot tea. A series of
from the United States. Church Parades at various parish
Quive a few of these could be churches were arranged, extending

Canada via vhe

and Trinidad.
The “Challenger”

will be

seen in the main streets of the to the month of July. pected to sail on Tuesday for
city with their hands charged | Canada via St. Lucia and Mont-
with items they boughy locally. A unanimous vote was given serrat.



Around 2 p.m. the majority of in favour of the Combined Over
them had not made back to th@ Seas Camp to be held in the|
ship. They were svill arcund the py; nth of August, but more of this
various pleasure hideouts taking later. On Sunday morning afte
full advantage of their short stay prayers and Flag Break, R. M.



25 Years Ago





here. Cc Alleyne put th 1
Sai : bia Alle) ne = Jun} ae ;

The Publicity Commitvee did through ehveaiianh jerks, while the| (Barbades Advocate, February 19,
some trade with the visitors. Seniors livened up by playin 1925)
Cards and stamps were best sold. come games: Tt stl) ne senehines

Js t Ss sames: These activities wer : ‘ ” :

About 6 p.m. the “Stella Po- followed by a Lecture on th. | Princess “Pats” Husband On
laris” weighed anchor and start- “Rock” Cucaos” by Rover S.| The “Calcutta”
ed for Grenada. Trinidad, Cura- Alonza Jones of Sv. George |
cao, Cartagena, San Blas and After breakfast was served the| Captain the Hon. A. R. M.
Cristobal will | also be touched. Happy Company of Rovers wasy| Ramsay, D.S.O., Chief of Staff

The “Italia”, which is coming (icmissed. jand Flag Captain of H.M.S

next, is expected vo return to the

‘ 7 = On Feb. 11: 50, A Rovers Com-| Caleutta, which is now in port
island on Thursday, February 23.

mittee was held at the Central| is the son of the 13th Eari
over Den. This meeting was to} Daltonsie and Ida, daughter of th«
decide on a Steerage Committee} 6th Earl of Tankerville. He was
for vhe combined Overseas Camp| born on May 29, 1881, and edu-
and the large programme ar-
ranged.

{



Flour Arrives

Liber ee 050 bags of flour, “Roll call found Meests §, Barn.
: getting cearee in Well A.D.C. for Rovers, S. Jones,

which has been getting scarce in L. Eversley, C. Morris, C. Morris
the island recently, arrived yes- ~ 4),...°’ , Smith, “Raves

Dartmouth. He married in 1919
| Princess Patricia, daughter of the
| Duke of Connaught and _ first
,| cousin of His Majesty King

C. Alleyne, George V. He served during the

terday by oe “Alcoa Pe- Harewood, R. M, S. Pollard, L | Great War in the Dardanelles in
marey hn 7 oe “300 b Atherley. | 1914—15 and was awarded the

vhis amount, ags came “rhe 1st Combi 4 vii ade | DiGcQ: in 1016, He. war ala
for Messrs. Robert Thom Ltd, edhe tall eee te tan nak | Neneeea Atsnaiins4 Renta: AA Leet
and 450 bags for Messrs. S. P. tecided for Sunday Feb. 26:) Naval Attache in ‘

ed on H.M.S. Danedin.
Called To The Bar

Monday 26th January was Ca’!
Night at the Four Inns of Court

50 at St. George O.L. The Rover:
will go into. Camp before th
parade on the Saturday night Feb
20, 50. Other discussions follow-
ea as to the cost of passage, tund

Musson, Son & Co., Ltd. The flour
was discharged by the vessel yes-
terday and taken to the bonds.
Other cargo arriving by the
“Alcoa Pegasus” was comprised

of peas, powdered milk, cereals, "‘c for the Combined Oversee | Among the eens eens an

4 4 ed, Cz calle re ice > names of
apples, animal and pouliry feed, Camp. ; called we no icec 1e r 0
= 4 A special Committee was aa three Barbadians,—Mr W W

hydrogenated fish oil, hay, empty

* ae Reece
barrels and drums, advertising

pointed for the O.S.C. So Rover: | Reece, son of Mr. Ww. E :
booklets. keep your ears opened for more! of Fairchild Street at the bar of
The “Pegasus” sailed yesterday ‘details, and your eyes on

in "i , *~]
evening for St. Vincent, Grenada, Column and you may send your! C. corere'

Collymore, B.A.,

Trinidad and British Guiana. suggestions to Mr. S, Barnwell | | ge, Cambridge, son of ~ late
Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd., A.D.C. C/o Coles Printery. | E. C. Collymore, at the bar o
are local agents. Happy Rovering and Cheerio! | Grays Inn.

QQ —_—[—— SRE



A Few More....

of the
POPULAR

Cannon Gas Hotplates

with
— 3 BOILING BURNERS
1 GRILL BURNER & PA



THE 423% TIMES I
SURVEY OF THE COLONIES

i
|




>> Hardware Derr. *
|) 3+» GREEN ENAMEL FINIS HARRIS ON S ‘ad ee” Cie
A SEPARATE SUPPLEMENT { why not ¢ them {f i"
PUBLISHED IN FEBRUARY ~ cn ————

WITH THE AIM of spreading an up-to-date knowledge of the
affairs of the British Colonies as widely as possible, in

February The Times is publishing a separate 16-page





Last year the office worked 44;
| days. During that period 208 new |

The “Lady Rodney” is due from}
British Northern}
islands and is scheduled to leave;
port the same night for British|
Guiana. via St. Vincent, Grenada!

re-
turning from Trinidad and is ex-}

cated at the Royal Naval College,

thi: | the Middle Temple and Mr. Eric

{ |





New Bath Robes for Gentlemen

PAGE NINE

——

| PIGEON CHOW



GOAT CHOW

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

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PAGE TEN

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U.S.SpyPleads Juvenile Delinquency

Guilty : Pleads
For Leniency

@ From page |.

time and thet some of them had

imilar instructions. Hé saic Ulose
selected were
Joint Chiefs of Staff.

He said one of the chief agents
instructions similar to_ his

with
>wii was named Ogilvie, a Vice-
President of Standard Electric
whe was also sent to Hungary.
He sait} that the International
,ciephone and Telegraph Corpor-
ation and his company had col~
jaborated closely with the War
Department during the war.

Vogeler said Behn was a banker
with close connections with Pres-
ident Truman, Secretary of State
Dean Atheson and General George
Marshall, former Secretary of
State.

He said his main task was the
collection of technical intelligence
which was sent to Washington and
New York.

Vogeler’s evidence implicated a
number of American militagy per-
sonnel in Budapest as intelligence
agents, Among these were Colonel}
Kraft, Military Attache, Major
Griffin, Assistant Air Attache anc
Colonel Hoyne, Deputy Militar)
Attache, at present on leave. h.
February 1949, Vogeler conferred
with officials of the United States
Office of the Director of Inteili-
gence, particularly a Colone!
Brixel, he said. This was after
Behn had ordered* him to Buda-

pest.

Four Points

Vogeler said “my instructions
included four main.points, The first
was to gather military information
on the Hungarian Army,

‘The second was to gather
political and economic information
of a general and particular nature
and the third was to make use of
my technical specialisation on
obtaining specific information on
technical developments in Hung-
ary

= was to contact
scientists and nuclear
physicists who might be willing
Lo rk for the United States.”

He said technical information
which he was to smuggle out in-
information such as
the production of radar equip-
ment, radio control apparatus for

ft rockets, the mining and

The fourth

atomic



efinir f uranium and oil de-
Hungar particular

the proces use in refining ura-
He named as among his agents
Geiger, Rado Sanders, Gernely,
forn rector of the Electro im-
Dr. Tomas Mezie



of the Standard Electric

Company it Budapest, and Edina
harmaid at the hotel
Budapest.

He said Geiger was required to
give him “monthly reports on the
tar political and technical
ituations in Hungary as well as
the ofganisation of various in-
dustries.”
He confirmed testimony
yesterday about a

meeting between himself, Behn,
Geiger, and Sanders in October
1948

He said Behn gave instructions
that the

Standard Electric was to decrease
its productive activities and that
materials and goods for export to
the Soviet Union and the People’s
Democracies should be made of
uch material that they would
deteriorate quickly.”

He said that in New York in
January 1949 he. was told the

mpany wa

not be used elsewhere
Vogeler concluding his

for a mild penalty.”

and I ask

The President said “the Coust
will take our sincerity into
account and deal accordingly.”
Vogeler then thanked the Judge

—Reuter.





GEC. sreciri



\
\}

\\
\\

BRID
ORIL

a cet ae

approved by the

given
confidential

Budapest subsidiary of

to stockpile useless
material so that the money could

evidence
said “I am sincerely sorry for the
detrimental act, committed against
the Hungarian people’s democracy



THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

IGETOW

On The Increase

(Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Feb. 14.

395 city lads, all below 17 years of age, broke and enter-
ed Georgetown premises, stole hundreds of dollars in
money, jewellery and other articles, fought on the streets,
slept on wharves and in old houses, made public use of
indecent language, and stage brick wars in Georgetown
during last year.

387 boys perpetrated similar acts in 1948 and the in-
crease of “bad ‘uns” is worrying the Probation Officers.

- —« fuain source of their worry lies
. in the 15-year age group where
Prince And
e
Francis

the P.C’s Report show that the
number of delinquents in this
group last year totalled 129 as
against 74 in 1948.

In a graph of youths put on pro-

bation it is shown that there
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) has been a marked increase in

, ST. JOHN’S (By Mail). d crimes among the 15-year olds
Artists Arnold Prince an© hose numbers are _ steadily

Garner Francis have recently had

three day exhibition here of
two dozen pictures which they
intend sending to Barbados for
the forthcoming show at the
museum, Each artist contributed
twelve pictures,

There seemed to be an atmos-
phere of sameness in the show
and in the words of Mr. Harrison,
‘tame monotony.” On the whole
he pictures lacked variety ot
subject as compared with their

growing. Figures also disclose a
marked upward trend in larceny
among delinquents of all ages.
As an example it is pointed out
that 254 delinquents passed
through the
Courts and were convicted in
1947. The number increased by
83 in 1948, and last year rose to
395. Of the 1948 probationers 51
per cent, were from the 15-year
age group and last year 64.4 per

+ cent.
previous exhibition. _ Francis Teen Agers
= 7 eee TE ha In 1948 the records show that

146 cases of larceny were com-
mitted while in 1949 the figure

‘ ; rose to 197. As against 24 cases
their friendly loiterirtg attitude (o's ccult in 1948 there were 39

and the reflected lights revealing im “Toao: as against 8. eases of
ted. “Rat Island” by Prince was fighting in 1948 there were 17 in
clining figure gazing across the ‘creases in breaking and entering
bay to the island lends the feel-, +—(7 in 1948 and 6 in 1949); un-
ng of relaxation amidst a colour+ lawful possession (24 in 1948 and
fat tropical background It it 7 in 1949); Vagrancy (30 in 1943
ul tropt ; 18 in 1949); Trespass (26 in

Gamblers” is easily the best of
the lot. His arrangement of figures

generally felt that his two por- tron and 12 in 1949)

its “Alice” . Girl” ,

a. a at othe During last year 141 cases of
meni by Prince. Neither of youths convicted by magistrates
them depicted an expression tcp YCre al eS on en
attract repeated attention fromé¥ncrease Ot «0 over :
the ordinary visitor. At the figure 133 probationers completed
present time Prince’s work seems for the period, 76.7 per cent, be-
to be passing through a phase ing regarded as satisfactory, 21
of uncertainty. On the other hand Per cent unsatisfactory, and 11.3

: per cent doubtful. Probatio’)

ancis is oft still too ‘careful c
andl adetatted in his composition, Officers believe that the doubtful

Both artists will have gained Cases stem from g number of
tremendously from criticisms of {@ctors including parental irre-
is â„¢ ; fone Sponsibility, poor living condi-
this show and slight corrections % ’

s ind 8 tions, and unemployment. They

to some pictures will place them
quite up to standard for the dis-
play in Barbados,

however fee] that 100 per cent of
these cases benefited from pro-
bation service “but not to the de-
sired extent.”

= 7 .
> Years In Prison
Barbados Advacate Corresponien
GEORGETOWN Feb., 14.
Justice Manning at the
Berbice Assizes, sentenced two
men, Simon Welcome and Simon
Leitch to 5 years pena! servitude
each for maliciously wounding 11



Housing Schemes

_ ~.

For B.G.

Barbados Advocate Corre por jent Mr

GEOKGETOWN, Feb., 14

The Governor of British Guiana
has authorised, subject to ap-
proval of the Legislative Coun-
cil, tne execution of schemes pre-

. calves.
pared by the Central Housing . ; ; cobs 1
and Planning Authority and sub- hit Ade a OY ae
oy et aipsg 49 ’ aving tween Mz 2
mitted to Government in 19 and 27) “last year. cut. out the

First priority will be given to
the establishment of a decanting
centre to house approximately
100 families to be removed from
the slum areas of Albuoystown.
The centre will be erected with
materials obtained from surplus
buildings at Atkinson Field re-
served for the purpose, and will
be sited on 13.32 acres of the
Company Path at Pin. Ruimveld
on the East Bank of the Demerara

tongues of 10 calves and broke
the horns of another, the property
of Clinton Campbell, cattle owner
of. the Corentyne Coast, Berbice.

The jury returned their verdict
after 35 minutes deliberation. In
sentencing the prisoners Judge
Manning remarked that it was a
very cruel act to take revenge on
a man by causing those unfortu-

River. ne
Second priority will be the
scheme for acquisition and de- $10, 000 In Cane
velopment of 36 acres of land, ‘
part of Pln, La Penitence, East Burnt

Bank, Demerara River, and east

of Albuoystown Ward in the City. (Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

Third priority will be given GEORGETOWN (By Mail)
the scheme for acquisition ana $10,000 worth of cane was
preparation of 44, 368 acres at burnt last Saturday night when

Bel Air Park for housing, and @
fourth priority the acquisition
and administration of Campbell-
ville, adjoining Kity Village on
the East Coast, Demerara

Negotiations are in progress for
acquisition of 131 acres at Pin
Ruimveld for execution of another
scheme at aq later date.

of Plantation Versailles,
Bank, Demerara River.

young cultivations,
was discovered when
able damage was already
The Police are investigating

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RBEPASSENTING THE GENERAL



annem « Sire ranerrssrs

City / Magistrates’ -

task for 1950 is

nate animals such terrible suffer-

person or persons maliciously
set fire to a canefield at the back
West

The cane destroyed was part of
and the fire
consider-
done

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&



SUNDAY

‘Red Faces
Or Reds?

By FRED DOERFLINGER
LONDON (By Mail).



The red flag of militant com-

munism has ¢ast an ominous and

La

Tibet is in a tough spot—the|
toughest in its centuries of mys-
tical, obscure history — and at
“The

any moment the lid on
tioof of the Worid”, is likely t
be blown off.

The time limit is estimated by

responsible Western diplomats at

several months.”

With Russia and China now
linked up under the warlik:
ideo.ogy of Communism, the
highest, coldest and remotesi

region on the earth is faced wit).|
, intention of a|
Chinese communist army march-|

the declared

ing in to “free” the country.

Already the full blast of cain |
sent |
shivers down the spines of the)

munist propaganda has
14-year-old Dalai Lama, his
advisers, Lamas, monks,
and peasant subjects.
Already communist forces have
occupied a number of
holds of Tibet’s eastern frontier,

their agents have penetraxed into |
the|
Fo and a pro-|
visional “People’s Government of |

numerous monasteries in
“Forbidden Land”,

Tibet” has been established in
Chinese territory on the north-
eastern borders of Tibet.

Here. travellers report, somc
thousands of Tibetians are now
being indoctrinated with Com-
munist ideals and urged to swear
religious and temporal allegiance
to the rival “Boy King” Panchen
Lama, destined to be the puppet
ruler of Communist Tibet.

Chinese communist leader Mao

Tse-Tung has repeatedly sen‘
messages to his victorious armic
declaring that one of thei
“the liberation
of Tibet, which is part of Con-
tinental China”.

Behind the Kremlin walls

Moscow, Nationalist Chinese and
Indian sources in London reveal, |

Mao Tse-Tung, Stalin and Con
inform big-wigs are mapping ou
the exact tactics to be used 1
the conquest of Tibet.

Tibet, according to thes
sources, has been given No. |!
priority, and Chinese communi;i

armies, bolstered by arms
ammunition and aircraft froi
Russia, are to “liberate” Tibet |

before moving on Indo-China.
_ The battle for Shangri-La wil
be a “holy war’.



i2-year- old Panchen Lama
reincarnation of “The Boundles:
Light”, will be the key figure i

the campaign. There hag been n
Panchen Lama in Tibet sinc
1923 when the then
Lama fled from Tibet to
after a quarrel with the
Lama, “The Holy One,”
der Glory.
Excellent Intellect, of Absolut
Wisdom, Holder of the Thunde

bolt, Holding the Doctrine, th
Ocean.”

But because, in Tibetian myth-
ology, “The Loundless Light”
the spiritual guide to the “Lord «
Mercy, whose reincarnation is th
Dalai Lama, many Tibetians b
lieve the Panchen Lama to hay
spiritual powers greater thai
those of the Dalai Lama.

Communist agents are cons:
quently shipping up support
the Panchen Lama and gepor'
from India and Nepal indica
that many of the genuine follow
ers of “The Boundless Light” ar
collaborating with the com
munist to wipe out old score
with their hated rivals—the fo!
lowers of the Dalai Lama.

By insidious propaganda am
the peasants and the monks b
dnside and outside Tibet, th
agents are reportedly attempt
to stir up a “holy war.”

Meanwhile in the great crin
son and white Potala palace

Lhasa, the Tibetian authoritic
are preparing for an invas

Chin:

@ on page 14






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=| THE CITY GARAGE CO.

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A

NWAY AT SEAWELL|



PAGE ELEVEN









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P WARD KUC 7) RUCK was encountered on several sections and proving too tough for : actor ripper had to be blasted. Picture i ean
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a fair portio f ubsvil and Frank James, are the surveyors, Hamilton, Ontario, a Construction Engineer for the Department oO i oO}
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A JOB that requires a delicate touch and years of experience. These two supervisors

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THE CITY GARAGE co.
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS










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SUNDAY FEBRU Tf
! PAGE TWELVE . SUNDAY ADVOCATE ep liacictimenmnpeinmmaiaieantnestte earn
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE







BY CARL ANDERSON






PAGE THIRTEEN
® owENRY











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ALL RIGHT, J
COMEDIAN ,

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WHAT 1S iT? »)
— Seeuuaadle A COUPLE OF ARTISTIC CRIMES FOR
Watcyisnet a / > TSMOREOW .. EETCH
e ME A: STRONG

LEMONADE"!

IT'S LAMB! |
NOW'S OoR
















f AL RIGHT!







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BLUDGINS... BEFORE L SKETCH OUT ]

MEAVE! \ ie SS 5
~a\ PREAVE | > alae Ma Tn
o B=





iz, Z2 R Re

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as ? ; ~

S UPA whe ee =
Qi SAL ot ZF
Se s SSS BAS
== en eK en Os

BY CHIC YOUNG

Say TT ic
Lge
|| REMEMBER US} MR BUMSTEAt >
| |\WE MET vOU AT THE LAKE Tet
SUMMER BEFORE LAST AND

7OU INVITED US TO DROP IN

ata

ieee a aia SD
bie thee A pot 5 A en olen SL BE Se a Te
ee ih Pe ons 1 ies ao eo 9 >

Mere’s the Answer to Your Cane Maulage Problems

MARKHAM CANE CARTS

LOW COST ~——- LOW MAINTENANCE
CHEAPER TO OPERATE
EASY HAULING IN WET WEATHER











St fitmey OP :
THE LONE, RANGER

a ane












/ | | AFTER I'VE GAGGED YOU TWO, I'LL TAKE
| THE PACKAGE OUT AND SEE WHAT
HAPPENS

YOU LEAVE @ | LEAVE THE PACKAGE HERE? .
HERE WiTH IT. ee



(OULL BE KILLED y | AND YOU TWO WILL BE }
C











7 - i i
4/5 Ton Carts with Brakes _ BE i Aa ae $1.250.00 each ;

2 Carts and Tractors = $4.150.00 each @

Ex Stockh i}




——



ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.

TWEEDSIDE ROAD, — ST. MICHAEL — DIAL 4629, 4371



}















4 COME Uf SOR 4 MINUTE \ { THE ONL

AND SEE MY SKETCHES en REST ME
MR CANNON I'VE SOTONE } | SIGNED By PEPPIATT! |
J ci

SIGNED BY PICASSO Pi
Se







YOu LOOK SURPRISED!
WHAT 00 VOU THINK ¢

ADVERTISED COR...
y—












So

Harvest Festival « THANI BROS

PRINCE WM. HENRY STREET and No. 6. 42 and 53 SWAN STREET





=






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COME IN AND REAP YOUR SMARE OF THE BARGAINS

| Rene | CA Sia On ee 4

> ES:






















































































































-
BY GEORGE MC.MANUS __ area eRenRaoeetin ee
ae
“ae
LADIES DEPARTMENT a
JIGGS - 1) Good Quality =| COLTON PANTIES) Real Good JLKSEY Slirs | JERSEY Ai 5
Jiggs! | | JIGGS! COTTON VESTS | Nice Ribbed Ones | Quali; $2.40 cach PYJAMAS ‘
ye | 2 for $1.00 Only 47¢. each SILK PANTIES | N. Gown $2.88 each $3.60 a pr. “g F
t P aE 75¢, each a |
CB —— | —_______. : STRIPED JERSEY i.
(OL, |< REPE De CHINE| CHECKED Unbelievably an
‘eo? SPUN SILK SILK BROCADE Nice Shades TAFETAS, Pretty BE
In various shades in all shades $1.35 a yd. $1.35 a yd, 54” $1.50 a yd. ie
88e. Up 75e. a yd Lsissaiedetiaeieldibcadinesi oa if
EDGES, LACES, ie
healed aiid PLASTIC COMBS] Ladies Good |SEWING Mh
RIBBONS, PINS Quality THREADS Be
FUJI CALICO | LEATHER VERFUMES, | HANDKERCHIEFS| NEEDLES, al
CAMBRICS PURSES SOAPS ete. K3ec. Up KNITTING WOOL wa ;
BY ALEX RAYMOND 39c. Up From 20¢, Up All Going Cheap All Cut Down Prices 1
estebe aaaten SS ’ Ce eer tes a
emer ‘ G, MISS MITCHELL? \ OH, IT ISN'T THAT..| [I KNOW WHY : = * NTT! ee
FA SENS RY HAR OUR [TERS MiSs TSR Fe sacs | came ar GENTS DEPARTMENT -
AM raion \ie'Ar) ao ee ee ; = WAY THE /THI LER! AN, i
IB ane cose oe ALS HOSA NeeUiCng, | he TRIAL TURNED OUT.” SAI ABOUT me! r.. INITCHELL so NEL | CREAM FLANNEL| TROPICALS KHAKI DRILLS |) PIN STRIPED ee
Myo AND YOUR SCHOOL AND I JUST CAN'T Fuca | | SETTER CUT 54” Wide 54” Wide 54” Wide 58, 92, 98 and TWEED Hh)
ee oe : 4 \BACK TO THE > oe , 9e, Y a)
HuNDR: SSS, ONE | |SCHOOL, FAST, $1.98 a yd. $5.28 a yd, $1.98 a yd. $1.03 a yd. 58” Wide |
EO PERCENT! es ANO LST ME ednahipcceerneenitiaiahdihliaiiacies dnneustetaitanieasovinegeipetiiantlinieie itiliondrnaes $5.98 a yd, / 4
ur Van ane | SHIRTS SILK SPORT Good Quality SOCKS :
Wy In Dozens of Styles SHIRTS VESTS, In Many Qualities | PLASTIC BELTS Be
k From $1.08 Up Cream and others 2 for $1.00 32e, Up. From 49¢. Up ee
~ $1.92 Up aah
+ Po |
i } \ i}
| Ne ; BOYS AND GIRLS eH
Ll i ae |
| " PLASTIC TABLE | 9AMASK TABLI TOWELS BLANKETS PLASTIC
rennet COVERS COVERS Large Size In 2 Sizes HANGERS
BY .EE FALK & RAY MOORES In 2 Sizes $2.98 each For Bath $1.92 Up 42e. cach
— : . $1.12 Up | Lace Ones $1.08 each 82e. each '
THAT UW VES, VES, WEAL FIND THE GO 1TON, SHE MUSTY LITTLE? FOR THELAST MONTH } a ;
BUTION-\ NOW DRINK THIS SLOWLY. + HAVE BEEN | SHE'S BEEN LIVING INA NIGHT -—_—_——————— i
~~ = : —- ae
a) : hy HOUSEHOLD
Boys socks | Roys vests ;
i BOYS CAPS For School l 33e. Up ANKLE SOCKS SPORT SHIRTS }
With Crest 18e. a pai | GIRLS TOO 15e. a pr. 60c. Up a
Gc. | A Genuine Buy | 33c. Up | Upwards
{ i
PLASTIC and | PLAS Tit a gc “| PRINTS STOCKINGS
GOLD BELTS | HEADTIFS } Very Good Quality 50¢. Up
From 22¢c. Up | 5c. ea 9] 64c. Up BARETS
| | 75e. Un















Pascoe







PAGE FOURTEEN

a



tATES



Week fun.
<8 INCEMENTS $1.00 (1.29
jh SALE per word
‘RENT . « oe a
VANTED “ ”
OST, FOUND ver word
“a wo

Mimmum charge
BLIC SALES

\UCTION & REAL {

STATE per agate line

—$
ooo eee”

THANKS

We sincerely thank all those who;
attended the funeral, sent flowers, cards,
lettets or in any other way expressed
sympethy to us on the occassion of the
des h of our father JOHN ELEAZER
BUSHELILE

Hyde, Ken, Bvan, Rawle, Sybil,
Maisie, Eusiyn (children), Wilbert
Blades (son-in-law), Vivian Bushelle
(daughter-in-law) 19. 2.50

We beg to thank all those persons who
so kinily sent us wreaths, cards
attended the funeral, or expressed their

sympathy in any other way ag
“dear departed” HE; L



death of our
CHANDLER
Fustere L. Charviler (son), Sybi!
Chandler (daughter-in-law), lon:
Clarke (daughter), Bustace Clarke
(son-in-law) 19.2.50
IN MEMORIAM
In loving memory of FLKINS BLACK-

MAN, who departed this life on February

15th 1948
Gone from but leaving memories
Memories that will always linger
While upon this earth we stay
Friends may think we have forgotten
When at times they see us smile
Put little do they know the heartache

That a smile hindes all the while
Fucene Bleckman (wife), Ruby and
Marjorie Blackman (daughters! .

19.2.5









FOR SACLE







AUTOMOTIVE











CAR—Ford 10 H.P. in good condition
Owner wing the Island. Apply: Mrs i
Turner Caridiem, St. Lawrence Gap |
Phone #115 15.2,50—3n
diaaibaeanmaninetisi sah

CAR—One 5 scater Dodge in good con-
dition Apply G fll, Newbury, £f. |
George 18.2.50--—Bn |

ne nner |

CAR—Morris 10 in excelent condition. |
8,600 mile Apply: Mrs. J. Friedr @
Phone 2899 18.2.50-—2n



Phone 2249 after

§ p.m |




























CAR One Moris eight Sedan
30-32 M.P.G. Paint sody work in very ,
good condition: Mect sound. C. |
Redman C/o H. M, ¢ us '

18.2.50-4°n. |
saeeateiteaeeeneecemnencereacencacasamaeninncn- cate |

CAR—Hillman 1948 in perfect conditio |
mileage 10,000, Apply: B@ isto
Maxwell's Coast 19.2.50—6n., |

!

CAR—1%1 Chevrolet Special De Lasxe
Mode! T new front tines and tube
Milesgre iow 15,200. Delivery 6th March
Only cash offers will be considered
Phone 8307 or write Colonel Wilkin
Rock ley 19.2.50—4n

tC

FLECTRICAL |

AUTOMATIC CHANGERS A fres"
shipment just received A.C.D.C. 106 130 |
Volts or 200 ) Its 25—60 cycles. |
Maffei’s Radio Emporium

16.2.50—4n
soeerespeeeteaaaases esate

RADIO. Second Hand '0 Valve
Radio GPC. in nerfect working order
Price $100.00. Dr Chas Payne — Dentist
St. Michael Row, St. M. 4

17,2.50—3n. |
nm |

FLECTRIC WAS#ING MACHINE
New Canadian, $190,00 cash, Courtesy |
Gorage Dial 4616 19.2. 50—3n

PRY













t Bred A I Phor
Ewe FP AND TURKEYS Aon
Kingsian 0328 18.2. 50—r
POULTRY

POUL TR’ New # ar 64
B Minorc $-xed Pul'cts, 3 wee

i A. ADE Walte Mac

MECHANICAL



6.2.50



da |

HERCULES CARRIER |

1 GCent< and tad
Trafalgar St

CYCLES—Also |
< Sports Auto

Dial 2696.
7.3.54

Tyre Co



YCLE
Spor M

Ra '‘eiz)
lass conditicn. Apply
numesat Hill Tele

19.2. 50-—Sr

3-Speed



Gover





MISCELLANEOUS

BATTERIES Assial
Appl Auto Tyre Co












2696

POULTRY—Black Minores Eggs et 1/-
eact t prize at st Exhibition. Cor
tact John Hinds, Dencons Road. Dial
“er 18.2.50—2n
EGGS—Rhode I a Red and Barred
t ® Rock out of good
r » a Stock. $3.00 per
« infertiles replaced. Phone 2978
Rum

N. Hutchinson, West Indien
Refinery 12.2 50—2n
a

BATTERIFS—6 & 12 volt. 15 & 17
Plates. Apply the Lone Star Garage, St
James & Speightstowr

18.27.50—4n





papgngiesh ag |
TROFLFX MODE! RFR. CAMERA
with care. & Lens, practically vew
John, FEalter=, &

ee
19. 2.50-—2n

or Dial 3191
Upright Piano
in first class conditirn
Avvly: Arno'd * owe
Hill, S. Michae!
19.2.60—2n

ANTIONRS of every deerintion ies

Ge
PIANO Heintzman
actically new

rge





eoutiful tone
Lonnetts, Britton





Chine olf Jewels fire Silver Woeter. | ihe uodersigned for the post of a Care-
poten - erty hnoaibn. Maen _imnnaee teker and Groundsman and a helper fo) soe uy eres Very os for on per iabe yee Monit Tolare wip
tne Roval Yacht Cluh ne EneD. satan ihe, Dinying folds at ne. Apple | egy on aietechia” one: if you forward your full "sae te =
a wn | gillons will be received up to Tuesdas | i" writing me ea “ny the | Mrs. or Miss, address and date Of birte a
—_———_$ Cc. A. SKINNER, undersigned ali clearly written by yourself. Ne Estimates Plans prepar-
_VITONE-—A nowrishing Poad beverere Vestry Clerk, St. Andrew 2. ee... eee yanwe od Agroiodioal . sits ed for all Types of
© 2/- tin. Obtainable rt Knight's apunnyside”’ ae Sus. send Od. in B.P.O. to Buildings,
Lid ‘ 15.2.50-—2n Chelsea Gardens | Stamps or Cains) for stationery, tasty,
vieuciniitesaeasennssitiaitieia tame NOTICE 19.2.50—Ttn_| monials and other interesting jiteratus+ Bepairs and Alterations.
aces” deal : : You will be amazed at the remarkable
vA E 3 INHALANT—We have just THIS is to notify the public that owing accuracy of his statements about wou anc Phone 3100
received a fresh suvly of Varex Inhalan’ | ‘o the death of our father C. A. HINDS, your Write now as this offe:
fox Colds. Influenza, Catarrh ard Hay Dentist, the office will remain open util may not be made again. Address = SSS
Fever Obtainable at Knights Ltd further notice PUNDIT TABORE. (Dept. 213-B), Up,
15.2. 50-—In CLYDE HINDs. Forjett Street, Bombay 26, India. ‘robe 65666665

shipment
Central

FIRE BRICKS—Nev
ivec Call 4302
Pier Head Lane

jus



15.2.50—5n

D.D.T

by hanging
i, the magic
Sc. pkt

FLY-WAND~Ri
At

ATOMITE



nD. Fly-W
Fis kille

Knit





MULES TRUCKS AND HARNFSS
Mules, 2 Trucks (1) double and (1
Sing ets of Harness. Apply



Frar







(— ——$—$—$—
































Foundr)



RENB



FOR





HOUSES

PETHOVAN—Upper Wellington Street,
Sybil



SLASSIFIED ADS.

UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER



from ist March. Apply to Mrs. pate aa 7
Eetnaier ‘nesr Deacons Road, Black! ON THURSDAY 2ird by otler ot pare | OFBAHIzed on a war footing and
Rock 18.2.80—2n.| Ralph Stoute we will cell her Me~ | Tepresentalives hav@& b2en an- f Grenadines; Agents fi u { e

a ” - . he of + . ; is * &
oe ee, ek. oC re i Tea a heescarempeineoee Sedans , Roekle: | pointed to Washington, London,) _ IN PORT: Sch paaline, Sch. eee Capt. oseah. from eee.” gen a
Michael with all necessary conveniences. | Fxtension Dining Table leant 3 verse | New Delhi, and Katmendu, Nepal | reer’ ‘Sen. le M. Smith, Sch. DEPARTURES Since the mapoovery, of by an
Apply: D. Gaskin, Thomas Gap, Terms | rnd Arm Chairs, Sideboard, Tes ratiey to enlist sympathy. There have) D'Ontee, Sch. Alexamtizing R. Yacht ane. a ee 08 2S | See eee teem eal Garden
Sean - yory_ nice China Cabinet, § piece Meiri’| been reports of tentative feélers Leander, Ben. it aes, "Sch tie D L. Joheson, sq Pugs: skin blemishes such as
——$———— I |S ee, rn t * o ¥ | or, Sch. ae toe. *

NUSINESS PREMISES—No. 46 Roebuck | with Spring, Cwtiona p : foruly a for military aid being made to the | Wentis ease Bela Deen, Sch. Burma D,, Mary M. Lewis, 69 tons net, Eesrma, ieee Beebles and Med
Street. from ist October 1949. Tor par-| Mird, Hat Rack, reve on | Gai : rs 5B neter Cat. eel, fon Eee auton enh tls bel chin make on
ticulars. Ring 2655. 4.12.49--t.fn. | Mahogeny: Carpets, » Paivtires opt United States. ‘ j a=. r nn Agents: Sch Oweers’ Assopiation. ae inferior ph: an lose va

= | Pic'wee, | Congoleum, ., Lamas and monks in monas-| gs, Stella Polaris, 2,747 tons net. Capt. ‘ W. L. Eunieia, 88 tons net, “fFiends. Clear, your skin this new selentific

WINSLOW-Cattewash, St. Josep» | Electric Fittings, Green Rush |teries throughout Tibet are mak- | Dahl, from Martinique; Agents: Robert Schooner ¥. b ua 1 Pela td net way, and don’t let a bad skin make people
from Feb, 16 and also the months » | Rockers and Catk-tall Tab'er ay’ |ing defence preparations. The | Thom Ltd. Capt, Josep et ciation: | Sunk 700 Sap dinsaned,

March, May, June and July 1950. Apply | “'vted Ware, Dinner, Teo Sanrvices; Tibetian Cabinet h a : "SS. Alco Pegasus, 3,991 tons net, Capt. Schooner whee ‘i: . jon. Capt. | A New Discov

Mrs. W. ¥. Gooding, Strong Hope Plan- | Large Flaor Vase, Phillips Radio; We=t- abine' as mobilized | yorgan, from St. Lucia; Agents: Da | S.S. Alcoa Pegasus, 931 tons net, Capt. ery

tation, St. Thomas. inghouse Refrigerator in ~a-~\the national army of 10,00 regu- | Costa & Co., Ltd. Morgan, for St. Vincent; Agents: Da Nixoderm is an ointment, but different
oe | aoe Ca and , Mire. | lars and 10,000 national guards| Schooner Lochinvar S., 80 tons net, Caer OMe ere ny nner dignOvery, nana to ae preter

| Presses, Vanity Table with Triplet Mir a ; 1 on pen

FLAT — At “Hiam” Kensington New | rors, Bureau and Desk and is calling up another 20,000 5 Suk oe Senet aot woe oes
Road — Front Room, Verandah, two bed- | Simmons Double oar oS aeakes men for guerilla fighting in "the IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS OGRE eT Po 34 e's ee ar le ae See
rooais with running a ae wens Filled and Deep Sisep Mattrer ~~ | dangerous and difficult mountains and Wireless (West Indies) Loide zil: $.S. Panama: S.S. Brazil see." piepdgea | cottaiter |’ onbete
toilet, bath also Gerage. 0} all Mirrors, Capinet, s.s. rvilie, S.S. Tucked Bend: S.S. which fight skin troubles in these 3 ways.

17.2. $0 -2n



SEA-GAZE -- On—the—sea Maxwell
Const, fully furnished ineluding Refri-
germor and e for March, June.
vuly, 16 September to December. For
further information dial 2250
17.2.50—20

TT
BUNGALOW at Haggatt Hall, 2% miles
from town. Two bedrooms, runnine
water ete. $36.00 per month. Also one
2 ep i 08 per month. Ring 2006,
in cach, $40. month. .
vr 12.2.50—2n

FLATS fully furriehed with Refrig-
erator and nen at Indramer, Worthing.
Dial 896 18.1.50-—t.f.n.
—— TI

“NEWHAVEN”, Crane Coast. fully
furnished, Garages, Servant Rooms
superb bathing beach. February. March
tune. November; December; $60.00 per
menth. Phone 4476. 6.1,50—t.f.n
——$—<$—$——_———

“FARAWAY”, St. Philip coast, fully
furnished, Garages, Servant Rooms
Pathing beach. From March Ist. $5
per month. Phone 4476.

6.1.50—t.f.n

ee

BUNGALOW—With all Modern equip-
ments such as Government Water and
Flectric Light (2) spacious Bedrooms
and a Third #f necessary. At Goodland



Main Road. Near Deacons Rd. Rent
reasonable Apply Leon S$. Bourne.
Whites Alley. City.

| 15.2.50—Tn.

APARTMENT — Unfurnished ,Ground-
foor Apartment, near town_and Club
(No Pets, no Children), For further
particulars. Dial 3696.

10.2.50—3n

EEE
“KRISHANA" — Fontabelle, Lan!
Md. Apply T. Maraj. Hindu Store. *
Street. 9.2,50—t.f.n
——

IIOUSE—Upper Spooner's Mil, Free-

Swan





hold 2 bedrooms, water, electric. Also
| cha’tel house, off Spooner's Hill. 2 bed-
orr % sere land ord invcetments
Box No. 44, C/o Advocate Adtg. Dept
18.2.50-—2n



ROOM—Furnished, large, airy bedroom
Ccetta, on the sea, Bay Street nea

Woodside to a working person
19. 2.50--1n

Iso Plat

and un

Hastings. Po
we’



PUNGALOW

+}
e 8






isually

equipped. Fl









ric Geysers to Tub
' vw, Nunle o Beds on special com
fort Telephone 2949 1S 2.50-——In
PAPT OF A HOUSE OR A ROOM to
el Ring Miss Turney 4373
1" 9 FoF
WANTED
SS
=_= ——_
HELP
A JUNIOR CLERK for our office and
spare parts department Cole & Co
16.2.50—4n.

lad
~ a

A BUTLER-MAID. with references

Apply to Mrs. Tom Wilkinson, Lockerbi-
House, Brittons Cross Road, St. Michae!
18.2.60—2n

SS

REFINED ENGLISH LAMY With
rrown up daughter, both musical
would Ike accommodation with meals
in English home. Hastings or Yacht

| Club vicinity preferred. Write ‘P’ C/o
Advocate advertising Depot
18.2.50-—2n
AVING GUFSTS--Apn! A texonde
| Werthing, obliquels opposite
Theatre 19.9. 50—1r















GENERA]. MANAG for a
reds store in Swen S'reet vi
| rveet preferably. App’ Rec
| Advonate 19 7. 60—Ir
- |
MISCELLANEOUS
©TAMPS—Collections and eccumula
~~e bought. Stete price reonired
RB « Advocate 12.2. 89—3r





WANTED TO PUROWASE



FOR CAS''—Small Props pproxi-
10—15 Agrees ond House State
‘ e¢ and rendition of hour. Pox %
C/o Afvoeate Co 5.2.50-—3n
NOTICF

WANTED Shares in Barbados Co
erative Bank Limited Prospective
please apply to R. S. Nicholls &

Co: 161/2 Roebuck St: Ring 3925
17.2.50-—3n





LOST & FOUND



DOG--Fox Terrier answering to thr
name of Prince, with name on collar
Finder return to “Allworth", Cheapside

17,2,.50—2n

GOLD WATCH, between Cave Shep-
oerd and Da Costa, between the hour
11.20 to 11.80 a.m. Finder will be
rewarded on returning same to
Advocate Advtg. Dept 12.2.50—2n

Roya’
|
|



Drawing & Dining room
each with water. Kitchen W.C. & bath

—_—

wee







aU CTION

I HAVE been instructed by the Cum-
missioner of Felice to sell on Monday
next the 20th February, begimung
2 o'clock, (1) Austin Car. Terms cas:

DARCY A sScoTT
18.2.50—=











Cooker, Utenstis. Rip- |
oingill and Florence 8 Bunner 01! 6*artes
and Ov Seales, Kitchen Tries, War
Presses, , Books, Carpenters Tro
end many other items of value. This
Furniture is modern and in excellent
condition.

Sale 1130 o'clock. Terms cash.

mere
19.2. oe

REAL ESTATE

PROPFRTIPS: At Lower B'ack Rock (2)
Small properties each having 8,000 sq
‘t. of land and a good Houce which hac
drawing and dining room (2) hetroom<
kitchen, Water Het and Bath anc
Electric light. Prices $3.00 each.

Another stone wall Rungalow °*
Village St. James standing on % jf an
acre of land. House has open verandah
(2) bedrooms



rie

Prices very attractive. For ail parti-
culars: Apply to D’Arey A. Scot
18. 2.60-—3n

COVE SPRING HOUSE — A mode-n
Puneslow, four bedrooms, two bn‘)
electricity. water. on the sea. own private
bathing beach, 1% acres of land Vere-
table Garden, @ miles from Bri wn
at Garden, St. James. Emauiry Sandy-
fields St. Peter. Phone 91-50 or at the
vremises Garden, St. James.

.1,.0—1Tin.







|
|
}





the



FOUND

KPY—One Car Switch Key along Cul-
loden Rd. Owner can recover same b
Applying to the Advocate Adyt. Dept
and paying cost of advertisement

19.2.50-——1n

PUBLIC NOTICES



vour friends,
necessary
Sample

marvellous money making opportunity
Jcnes, Williams & Co.,

Works, Preston, England."

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. ANDREW

JOHN HINDS,

Barbados Civil Service






























lS
“ @ 9% easily earned by obtaining order:

for private Christmas Cards from
No previous experiencr
Write today for beautiful free
Book to Britain's largest and
(netmest Publishers; highest commission

Dept. 10 Victoria



APPLACATIONS will be received by



Dental Technicians
18.2.50—2n



HIGHGATE HOUSE, 6&t. Michael —
Large Stone House on excellent site
o\erlooking harbour. At present con-
verted into flats. Can be bought with
146,000 sq. ft. land or smaller area
For further information phone 4230
Wilkinson & Haynes Co. Ltd

15.2.50—6n.

Lodge, Worthin#



LAND at Amity
“hrist Church, 17 house spots varying
f-om 8,000 sq. ft. to 12,000 sq. ft. New|
oad recently built, and water service |
htainable for each spot from Vendor’» |
4° water main, and electric service. For |

'
{
|
|
|

further particulars spray pir N, Alleyne.
Fairways, Worthings or 1 8164. Term
can be arranged.

11.2.50—12n |

By Public Competition at our office
No. 2 Swan Street on Friday the 2th
day of February 1950 at 2.30 p.m. 5180
quare feet of land together with two}
chattel Dwelling Houses and a Stone
building used as a shop thereon, si‘uate
a1 Pinfold Street adjoining the Y M.C.A
heedquarters, Bridgetown. The larger
of the Chattel Dwelling Houses contains |
Open Verandsh, drawing room, dining
room, one bedroom, kitchen downstarrs, |
ne large bedroom upstairs, and three
»readfrult trees in the yard. Water is
nstalled, Inspection on application to
the premises. For further particulars
apply to Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors

Dated this 7th day of February 50

12.2.50—6n

1

“RICES”,—St. Philip. Massively con
structed Estate home with 4 bedrooms, |
* dressing rooms, large and airy recep-
‘ion rooms, verandahs etc. Stone out-
uildings with double garage, barns |
“owpens, milking shed. Large court-
~ard. Over 17 acres lend with several
fertile acres excellent for ground pro-
vision cultivation. v very suit-
»ble for mixed farming. DIXON & BLA-
NON, Real Estate Agents. Auctioneers
*Surveyors, Plantations Building. Phone
4640 18.2. 50—2n
a

SHARFS at the office of the under-
ipned on Friday the 2th February at |
2.2% rt Public competition:—

43 shares WFST INDIA RUM REFI-

NFRY LIMITED
2 shares CENTRAL FOUNDRY LI-
MITED
CARRINGTON & SEA'Y
18.2. 50—fn

—

RUILDING SITES — At Highgate, St
Michael. Minimum size 10.000 sq. ft





| There are excellent private road« with

vater ard electric supoly a'readv in-
Fer further information phone
Wilkinson & Haynes Co. Lid
15.2. 50—6n
ee
Alt, thet three storied store wall
‘welling house situate in St
‘ow, Bridgetown, {adjoining the pre-
\ises occupied hy The Bornn Bay Rum
“oampany!) standing on 4,512 square fee‘
lant. The dwelling house contains °
~’ come on the top forr drawing and
4mire remms and 3 bedrooms on the
econd floor; kitchen and usual out

tolled

$230

fices and several other rooms on the |

cround floor

Fxcelient site for business

Yor further particulars apply to the
undersigned

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

Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 24th)

- Startling Predictions
In Your Horoscope

February 1 at 2 p.m
CARRINGTON & SEALY
Solicitors.
14.2.50—10n

LEETON ON -SEA—Near Oistins

extendl the entire frontage
shaped lounge with cocktail bar, kitchen,

PUBLIC SALES |
|

Michaels |

An
attractive seaside bungalow built right
ono sandy beach with excellent bathing

facilities. There is a front veranda |
4 bed-|

SUNDAY

Red Faces
Or Reds?

@ Fiom page 10

| which they swear by “The Ten-

cer Glory” will be fierccly resist-
ed to the last man.
The Tibetian Cabinet has been

and river valleys. ;

The Tibetian forces come main-
ly from the hardiest tribes, know
their respective defence areas like
a book, but are ill-equipped an

ly armed. :

The best divisions of the army
have been concentrated along the
northern and eastern frontiers,
for invasion is expected from the
routes into Tibet from Sinkiang,
Chinghai and Sikang. Travellers
in the area report that already
specially-equipped advance eche-
lons of Chinese communist troops
are poised at the heads of these
routes apparently just waiting for
marching orders.

Authorities in Lhasa have fur-
ther ordered a census of men and
mules, and are taking every poss-
ible precaution in their struggle
for independence.

The natural barriers of Shan-
gri-La are formidable and ap-
pear to almost outlaw modern
warfare, but it is evident that the
Tibetians themselves do not be-
lieve they are impregnable —LN.8,







PHOTOGRAPHY



Mr. ALBERT BAKER
after four years’ training and graduating
at the New York Institute of Phe! ography
has been awarded the Certificate o
giaduation with the blue ribbon and
ingends to open a Studio in th: nea:
future. At present any one desirous of
business may call or write
FRANK BAKER,
Culloden Road,
$t. Michael.

PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville’ Upper
Bay St. (uear Esplanade) by Chiropractic
method corrects diseases of eyes, ears,
nose, throat, lungs. stomach, kidneys and
lower organs. Dia) 2881.









|
|

} DON’T WORRY YOURSELF ABOUT
MOVING

LET US TAKE CARE OF ALL

j YOUR WORRIES

: Personal Supervision Assured
Phone 3309

BARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER

S. CODRINGTON,
Britton’s X Rd. 30.11.49--t.f£.n














































SUNDAY, FEBRUARY



ADVOCATE wines 19, 1455

TEER 8 ty
Itching, Burning and Smartiny

Eczemyg
Stopped In





in Carlisle Bay



Ltd. advise that thay can now commu
nicate with the following ships through

their Barbados Coast Station:—

Castillo Coca: S.S. Atlantic Belgium,
S.S. Arraiolos: §.S. lonian_ Mariner:
S.S. Yamanota, S.S. Aire: S.S. Got.

1. It fights and kills the microbes or para-
set cope itching, burping, sud smarting
\ urn: an

in 7 to 40 minutes, and cools and soothes

S.S. Estero: S.S. Dunstan: S.S. Isigny:
SS. Mormactern: S.S. Bayano: S.S
Cavina.

1! S. Patuca: S.S. no Jaguar, S.S.
| Togalan, SS. Raban, §.8. Golfito, S.S.

80, or
one Package an
your Chemist saa fal Get

you.

life before. It stops the itc urning and

smarting in a few minutes, then, staris to
earing an

making it softer, whiter and

velvety smooth. In just a day or two your

mirror will tell you that here at last is the
sclentinc treatment you have been needing

ss. SS. Quilmes, §S.S. land: S.S8. Norden: 5.8. Philosopher:

sunray: §.S. Abu, S.S. Maurtania, S.S. wulfrano: $.S. Alcoa Roamer: ee i pee Seune peal the skin
S.S. Esito, §.S. Casablanca, $.S. Fort 8.6 lifomia: S.S. Sussex Trader. ; Ww ‘Tes a

Amherst, S.S. Fosna, $.S.° Anna L. S.S. Hersilia: S.S. Powel River:_S.S. ip orks Fast

Condylis. $.S. Randibrovig: SS. A'coa Meline: S.S. Helicon: SS. Lady Rol-| Because N is scientifically com-
Peagasus, S.S. Blue Master: &.S. Dol- ney: S.S. Thelma IV: S.S. Alcoa Cor- | pouneke to t skin troubles, it works
ores: SS. Gascony: 8.8. Stella Polaris: sair: S.S. Alabama: S.S. Specialist: | aster than anything you have seen in your

$.8. Laura s.s.

Loide Canadh, your skin,

nh *





Mrs. Ruby Seale: Mr. Liewellyn Seale: HIPPING NO So

ARRIVALS — BY B.WAAL.
Mr Freeman Paschall: Mrs. Muriel Mc

Darcey



|
|
| —
|











From Trinidad: Edna Scott,
Scott, Palmer, Bender Archbald, Deumott, Mr. Patriek McDermott: Mrs.
| Vincent St. John, ane eee ae Audrey Wilts: oe ee Williams: | Cx li N ° .
+Grannum, Simpson ‘unte, ec! ury, My. Gege: Mr. N /ilson: Miss Hazel ! a n t l ‘
| Amelia Vries, Jeannette Vries, Zacharias Carrington: Miss Betiy MeLean: Muss ana a 10na H al TiS ni
| Vries, Josepn Tudor, Harrison Showalter, Pamela McLean: Mr. Duncan Thornhill: W]
| Mark Seguin, Joan Purkis, Jack Procope, Mr, Stanley Sealey: Mrs. Olga Sealey:
| Harold Ward, Elsie Ward, Richard Davies,. Mr. Francis Hutchinson: Mr. Patrick
| Alistair Johnson, Margaret Johnson, Mary Roach: Sir Cecil Purness-Smith: Mr Sails
| Lauder, Constance Wilson, Cedrie Wil- Charles Rollock: Mrs. Camilla Biggar: SOUTHBOUND Menuitre! aunias Sails Arrives
| son, Rev. Bernard Crossby, Patrick Paw- Mr. Murray Biggar: Mr. Jarves Cunning- 4 Montrea alitax Boston Barbados
|son-Parish, May Griffin, Rev. Ernest }>2m: Mr. Herold Cox: Mrs. Dorothy | Lapy RODNEY sth Fe
|Grifin, Sarju Sooklal, Rev. Joseph Cox: My. Simon Wardell: Mr. Victor | Lapy NELSON wr oth Deb 10h Feb. 10th Feb
| Broomes, Annie Stead, John Stead, Fred Marson: Mr. George Amos: Mr, Mayer ARADTAN pens th Feb. 27th Feb. 8th Mar
| Smith, Elizabeth Smith, William Lauder. Walon: Mr. Wiltshire CHALLENGER ee 10th Mar 5
|*"From Antigua: Enid Allder, Clifford For Antigua: LADY RODNEY — goth Mar. | area a
| Chapman. Mrs. Freda Seabury: Mr. Mortimer LADY NELSON sea ath ae chee re, waa
Seatmry: Mr. Hugh mart: Mr oy A ne aan : r
From St. Kitts: Eustace DeAbreu. = Hewsy: Mr. Lee Stack: Mre. Doroth: ee Wee {th Mey 18th May Th: a
From Jamaica: Mr. Cha Bald, Mir. cock: Mr. Sydney Addison: Mas. Mary | LADY RODNEY 30th Mav 3rd July 14th June
Robert Buchanan, Mrs. Evelyn Buchanan, }...owes; Mr. Frederick Burrowes: Mrs ae uly Sth July Mth July
Whitney Shepardson, Elanor Sh ds0n. jecsica Bartholomass: Mr. Rich=rd Bar-
——— — 8. AAe thotomess: Mr, George Delacorte, Mrs me Sails Aveta a
“— Dasnell Jordan: Mrs. Ada Boyce: Margaret nett. NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados jBostor Bt. John
ie TE LADY RODNEY 4th Mar. 5th Mar. 15th Ma
ee Rehuarr 2lst Mar 22nd Mar. 1st Ap
7 . ° 17th Av ‘ 28th A
GOVERNMENT NOTICES. ek re Pes
| ! ADY RODNEY 8th June 10th Ju wh Ts
LADY NELSON 27th June 294) 7 th Juls
— “ADY RODNEY 27th Ju 2 ™ 4th Aug

CENTRAL LIBRRAY, TRINIDAD

Vaeant 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
must at least have satisfactorily passed the Cambridge School Certi- |
ficate and Elementary Examinations of the Library Association of |
Great Britain or hold equivalent © talifications. Preference will be |
given to those who have library experience and qualifications.

V.R.—Snbiect te change withou
bers. Passenger Fares and freig).

— o
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD,—

aie





















THE M.V. “Daerwood” will

Applications should be addressed to the Librarian, Central Lib- accept Cano and Passengers for
. ee . St. cia, St. Vi 2
rary, P.O. Box 547, Port of Spain, Trinidad, to reach him not later ||) Arupa, sailing suontog. vist Feo.
than Saturday, 25th February, 1950. a", We :
J. O'CONNOR,
A , The Schooner “ADALINA" w
Acting Colonial Seeretary, accept Cargo and Paimioee aap
Trinidad. | sailing Monday 20th





|
|

| PART ONE ORDERS |
By

Lieut.-Col. J. Connell, O.B.E., E.D.,
Commanding, =
The Barbados Regiment.

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC)

Consignee. Tel. No. 4047.



6893888896



IITITS

FOR INFORMATION CONCERNING YOUR
BAGGAGE AND HOUSEHOLD — EFFEC

Consult : 4

OMITH'S SHIPPING SERVE

For Packing
For Shipping
For Insurance



17 Feb. 50.

—_—_—_

Issue, No. 7



1. Parades — Training
All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours

on Thursday 23 Feb. 50. Selected personnel to form the Guard
of Honour for the visit of H.R.H. Princess Alice to Barbados,
will parade for further practice.

2. Inspection
There will be an inspection of uniform and equipment for those
volunteers who have not attended the previous inspection parades.

: : For Preterence
3. Orderly Officer and Sergeant for Week Ending 27th ‘ ‘ nee
| Orderly Officer 2/Lt. E. R. Goddard Representatives in all the aed pal Ports of the

| Orderly Serjeant 209 Sjt. Long, C. B.

Next for Duty
Orderly Officer 2/Lt. S. G. Lashley
|





Orderly Serjeant 217 Sjt. Blackett, L. L.
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
Ss. O. L. F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.



Announcement —

C. F. HARRISON’S WOOD-WORKING DEPAR





NOTICES
" The monthly Mess Meeting of the Officers’ Mess will be held on |
Honorary Members may attend

MENT will now undertake Cutting, 5iapum
Thicknessing, Planing, and shaping to custome
specifications. For information and quovaim
apply to the Manager, Mr. Hassell (tel #
Hours 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. (except 11 a.m. to 12 “ss

| Saturday 25 Feb. at 2015 hours.
at 2045 hours.

Voluntary classes for Officers and N.C.O’s on Monday 20 and

Tuesday 21 Feb. 50 respectively are cancelled. |





PART II ORDERS

} THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
| 17TH FEBRUARY, 1950

FOR SALE

Your Rea! Life Told Free



| Shape (3 with wash basins) large L

qgorage and servants’ quatters. Enquiries
invited. DIXON & BLADON, Rea!
Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Surveyors
Plantations Building omen ee

2 In

RETREAT, Six Men's Bay, St
Charming old world country he, very
solidly constructed of stone sta.ding in
12 acres of ground with own yeh
bereh. There are 5 reception, 4 bed-

rooms, kitehen, double game, good out-
pualieenge etc. Availab with veeant
nos: ion at figure. DIXON &
BLADON, Real Estate sate, Aue
tioneers & Surveyors, Plantations Build-
ing, hone 4640. 19,2.50—In
CLOUD WALK, Rendezvous Hil!
S Chureh. bungalow of!

American design
looking Hastings
above sea level
bedrooms, living room,

dining room

shower, modern kitchen, laundry

sea. Laid
0 000 sq. ft

Plyntations Building. Phone 4640
19.2.50—1n

pines ats

Peter. /

study, 2 bathrooms with tub bath and
servants’ quarters, tiled faci th
a patio ng the

ut gardens ng on
DIXON & BLADON, Rea)
F<‘ate Agents, Auctioneers and Surveyor:

BUSINESS PREMISES No 46 Reebuck



issolved fst. Day

nite gasping, wheezing Asthma and

| Would you lke to know without an:
| cost what the Stars indicate for you

345 Pte Nicholls, W.D.





















some of your past experiences, your | :
| strong and weak points, etc? Here as | 248 ,, White, D. N.
|) your chance to test FREE the skill of 281 ., Fields, W. P.
Pundit Tabore, ; ; “
India’s most fam- Resignations
ous Astrologer, | 369 Pte Sheppard, A. F

who by applyire
the ancient ¢ci-
ence to ussfu’
purposes has
built up an envi-
able reputation!
The accuracy of
his predictions |
and the sowne |
practic«! advice
contained in hi: |
Horoscopes on |
Business, Specu: |
lation, Finanees
Love - affairs
Friends, Enemits

Lotteries, Trav-

els, Changes

paren tien, Lucky

1 ic, ve astounded
educated peo the world over. GEORGE
MACKEY New York believes tha!
con must possess some sort ef second-

2. Leave — Privilege
283 L/C Turney, D. G.





BELL









to India is 2d.
SEE SSS,

MAPLE MANOR

IT’S KNOWN THR







, gherey; ruin tonlth ‘and weaken your Veer Bove }
su a0 in 3 minutes Mendaco—th c Opposite Hastings Rocks i
ssociat! fea thr me
ciation tion ot Fomeen & ulates through 1. BOURNE, |
the blood. qu the attacks. The Tel.—3021, Manageress }
nnual General Meeting of the ey ae the mucus ts dis- 26.6.40—t.2.0
’ viee Association will be held at | gn@ + aie easy breathing \ ihe |
1.30 p.m. on Saturday the 25th Feb-| injections. Just take plea no smokes, no | USS Se
ee ane College Hall Mendaco tablets at meals aa Se sislage | ame oe ee
a at ik free from Asthma and Bronchitis in mane |
Approval of the Minutes of the fifth | to ne Cane. even though you may have gut: } F M .
: jeneral Meeting ars.
7 Jsiness ariaing out ef the Minutes } = hw durased ae jd — ” ane, CAND, y
topert of the Council for the year | breathing In 24 ho romp! t
4 " stop your Asthma in 3 dese or eae ek GARDEN MOL LD, y
‘. Non of Officers on return of empty package. Get Mendaco | and LIME, i
Nomi five members of the rom yourChem- | JOHN D
on te iat. The guaran- Dial 4503 - rn
Federation Conference le tee protects yuu. | ’ x Roebuck Street
s@DeTal Us Lness ; nde Asthma Bronchitis Hey ever '
R. P. PARRIS \ * * ‘ :

[oenaeeenesnenasessrneneteeesaeeneee eee
Se a



i. Strength Decrease — Dismissals





OUGHOUT OUR ISLAND THAT TWO
THINGS CAN STAND THE TEST—OUR CRICKETING
ABILITY AND TAYLOR’S SPECIAL RUM.

THE BEST USE

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With the Distinctive Flavour)
AND WIN “THE TEST”

\ FOSOS SSO SSS SO FOSS FS SSS OS F9 FSSC SSEGOGOG SO

ee

Dismissed
by the C.O. for non-attendance
at parades w.e.f. 17 Feb. 50.

Permitted to resign from the |
Regiment by the C.O. w.e.f. 17 |

Feb. 50.

Granted 3 months
w.e.f. 17 Feb. 50.

M. L. D, SKEWES-COX, Major.

S.O.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.



NOTICE

“Contributions are invited
for the next issue of the
Weymouth Magazine. These
can be sent to the Editor
G. A. Holder, c/o Com-
bermere School, or to H- O.
Cumberbatch, c/o Haynes
& Griffith, Solicitors Swan
Street. Closing Date—30th
April, 1950. Payment on
publication.”



g 566 54

TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

Dial 4335

SERIAL NO. 3

SHEET 1 & ONLY |

from the Regiment
|

P/Leave

SOV OFTTSTPE ESE |









“CARLDIEM,”~St Lawrence

“CARLDIEM”, St. Lawrence. Fully furnished.
Cutlery etc. Four Bedrooms. Situated on the St.
Beach where there is excellent sea bathing: ‘This
) be purchased at a price to give the buyer 4 good
the purchase price, and it has possibilities of ¢
particulars, Dial Miss K. HUNTE, Telephone 8381:

Ss

oe



\ ees

Write Direct or Airmail for Fatherly



COOCCCSPOS POLO OPP PES

There is still room at the top’
man who is fitted for the job. with
way —annee P . inye
assured—by studying home 197
guided by the personal tuition

College. Distance makes no

WE WILL HELP
ACHIEVE YOUR

Get your feet on the indder of
Write to The Bennett ike
thousands of people just

the top with the right gy
jeb can be yours—start this
study NOW.























SURVEYING
RASIO [Short Wave)
SECRETARYSHIP
SHORTHAND




OOOO LCS ECECESEESY

sow n

ere not lsled “above.

write us for tree
advice

ea

4,



2



y “ cae

“LET'S THROW THE



Es

sUNDAY FEBRUARY 19, 1950
5 Seeeseemeenencye
~e
ia
i} ia
7.

—

. en
i —

World Conyright

EEL OVERBOARD

angement




wit Deity Herat



CHURCH Prima Donna With A Baton

_ SERVICES

- ANGLICAN

rt

s









ee «6 FEBRUARY 19TH: HARVEST
8ST. PAULS

ei am. H.C. 9.15 a.m
= Children of Sunda.
“hing their offeri ceston io
ented at the A +, typifying the
of man’s labour to be con-
kd to the service of God and sus-
of man, Solemn Mass & Sermon.

Procecs'o
nd olver




ther: The Bishop
‘pm. Flower Service
t irvest Carols.

f buy a Ticket for the TREE

bm. Solemn Evensong, Sermon and

MARYS’ CHURCH: — 7.30 a.in
& Litany, 8 a.m. Mass, 9 a.m
ing Mass & Sermon Sun-

§

fy

and Harvest

3.30 p.m
ool, 4 p.m. Children’s Ves
Evensong & Sermon.















MORAVIAN
'CK STREET: 11 Ss
®. 7 p.m. Rev. E. Griffir
GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Mr. A. Bichc 2



im. Rev. S. Brewer
(ATTS VILLAGE, St George 1
&. Mr. Culpepper, 7 p.m. Mr f

GOMERY, Cave Hill:





3.20 rom

Gay School, 7 p.m. Mr. T. We ekes
SHOP HILL, St Thomas: 7 p.m. Mr
DUNSCOMBE, St. Thomar: 11 9 m
. W. Deane, 7 p.m U. Reid.










METHODIST
JAMES STREET
Mam. Rev. R. C. Palmer-Bernes, 7
ir. J. A. Stead, Vice-President
Methodist Conference

PAYNES BAY







Ryet Festival. 9.20 a.m. Mrs. Mor
p.m. Harvest Programme, 4%
Mr. J. A. Griffith

WHITEHALL
M02m. Mr. G. Parker, 7 p.m Rev
ES: Payne, Holy Communion é
a GILL MEMORIAL
am. Mr. W. St. Hill, 7 p.m. Rev

C Palmer-Rarnes

y BANK HALL

meee. Rev. R. C. Palmer-Barnes,
Communion. 7 p.m. Miss G. Ox-


















FOLETOWN
am. Rev. F Lawrence, Holv
Mihion. 7 im. Mr. 7 A. Seott

7 SPEIOHTSTOWN
em. Pev. FY Lawrence, 7 p.m
BH. Pushands

, ST. LUCY CHURCHES

pim Rey. BE. Griffin

Â¥.M.C.A, SUNDAY
FELLOWSHIP
â„¢ 2) . "
Teeular Week), Fellowship of the
meeation will be held to-morrow
nO at Headquarters, Pinfold St
The Speaker will be Mr.
M.B.E

and their friends are in-
fo attend, mh

CHRISTIAL SCIENC.

Chureh of Christ, Scientist,
Upper Bay Street
ays ll a.m. and 7 p.m

Bee? 8 p.m. A Service which
Testimonies of Christian Sci-
é Ot Lesson-Sermon: MIND.
| CHURCH OF GoD
fi ST. MICHAEL

em. Eckstein Village, Elder R. H

yest thanksgiving to w hich
are invited

























Eckstein, Evangelist A. R.
ne, CHRIST CHURCH
SM. & 7 p.m.: Cox Road, Rev. E

i ST. PETER
a.m. Foe-Hill, Evangelis} A. R
®, Secretary, New

Gare h of God cy

» STIONS LUTHERAN CHURCH

p ‘almetto Street

m The Rev. w. F O’Donohue.

wre Why did he die?” 7 p.m,

Paw. F. O'Donohue

| THE SALVATION ARMY

PIE CORNER

Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-

es 6 p.m, Y.P. Meeting con-
Adjutant O. White (D.Y.P.S.)

AEM

Testa-




vation Meeting, Preacher :
' Moffett (Divisional Comman-

CHECKER HALL
loliness Meeting. 3 p.m. Com-

8. 7 p.m, Salvation Me ting.
Captain V. Harri ce

OISTINS
n lines Meeting. 3 p.m. Com-
Captain rooks,

p.m. Salvation Meeting.
& Mrs. B:
S GETOWN CENTRAL
loliness Meeting. 3 p.m, Com-
â„¢ng. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting,
* Major Marshall Smith.
WELLINGTON STREET
Meeting. 3 p.m, Com-
: 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting.
=: Sr. Major’ Gibbs.
= HoPEIGHTSTOWN
Meet liness Meeting. 3 P.m, Com-
. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
E: Sr. Oman, Campbell.
A

\ LONG y
t Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m, Com-

=: 77../ >-â„¢. Salvation Meeting.
Mm Lieutenant Etienne.
























_

NEVILLE €

ARDUS writes about the

ream who waves the stick

It was refreshing the
the prima donna ean

At the present time she dors
not count for as much as in the
bad old days of opulence and top-
hats; the prima donna then ruled
the roost—and in this context the
word “roost” is a pretty one. The
top-note and the tiara-

Nowadays the public’s chosen
prima donna is the conductor,
the orchestra his entourage.

In clamant cavaleade he en-
circles the world, from Philadel-

phia to Harringay from sunny
Spain to darkest Manchester, a
hundred strong (maybe), the

flautists carrying their own in-
struments by hand but, I take tt,
the double-basses are sent on, in
advance, by crate, f.o.b.

The gramophone fiends and fans
“collect” their favourite con-
ductors “Have you heard Tosca-
nini’s Pastoral Symphony?” I was
asked the other day by one of
these musical philatelists. I hadn’t
the courage to tell him that I am
old-fashioned enough to believe
that the Pastoral Symphony is
Beethoven’s, first foremost, and
last.

The contemporary conductor is
the cynosure of ail eyes as he
strides to the rostrum and appar-
ently he plays every no‘e himse'f
by proxy, much as Mark Twain
climbed the Wiffeiber¢

His performances are
as they are aesthetic;
most renownei of iondon’s con-
ductors exhibits ai every uppear-
ance, especially in Tchailrovsky, as
fine a square-cut as I have seen
since Charles Macartney.

But there are always scoffers
in this world. At a concert the
other evening my companion was
a heathen from New Zealand who
had never before been present eat
an orchestral concert. The con-
ductor was in great form; after
every movement he was obliged
to mop his hair and brow and the
back of his neck with a
handkerchief. :

But my companion merely said:
“They don’t seem to be looking at
him’’—meaning the players- -
“why does he have to wave his
arms about and point his stick at
them? I think it’s rude.” .

It is all very well for the cynics
to say that conductors are Just a
fashion of a showy period, a period
all eyes, all for pictures and exhi-
bivion, But imagine an orchestra
with no conductor in charge.

The instrumentalists arrive for
rehearsal on a winter morning,
men (and sometimes women) ot
all sorts and conditions and ages
some eager to begin to play, some
are for the moment sick of music;
some are feeling very well, some
ere feeling like death; some are
single, some are in love or pre-
sently to be married, some are
definitely and irrevocably mar-
ried. 7

This mass of humanity
about to go through (for a cer-
vainty) the fourth symphony of
Tchaikovsky Scarcely three cr
four members of the orchestra
would agree about the tempo of
the first bar.

If a “Gallup poll were to be
taken within the ranks, extending
from first violin to triangle to
decide even on an elementary
point of dynamics, say whether
this brass chord should beso loud }
or not so loud the result would J
be 30 per cent “Yes.” 30 per cent
“No” 40 per cent—“Don’t Know.

So it is necessary that some
one individual should come for-

as athletic
one of the

is



the first sign of a

4

cough,

or sniffle, rub chest,
8nd throat with double-
Thermogene Medicated
This Peneiralive, vapour-
8 Sintment will give spoedy
ihn Head Colds, Catarrh,
E lal Congestion, Coughs
: - umatic Pains, and
them at ihe start. You'll
sty Thermogene Medicated

5 t e
$2 real diessing |

MEER








OGENE MEDICATED Bob |











4.49

other day to hear from New York that
still show a tantrum.

ward modestly and shyly, cf
course, at first, to provide a
musical point of focus.

He is indeed often the only

berson present at a rehearsal wi:o
has seen the full orchestral score.
and has it before him on his desk.

It is not generally known that
trombonists have gone grey in the
service of the C minor symphony
and the Pathetique,’ and have
scarcely known what was going cn
among the violas.

A really good conductor
wouldn't, naturally, permit’ the
possibility of such an occurrence
He has the score in his head, or,
as Von Bulow or somebody else
Baid, his head in the score.

He attends to the assembiing of
Spare-part into a more or less
balanced whole. He is invariably.
undey the impression that he is
“interpreting” the composer.

I have known here and there a
conductor who firmly believed he
was a sort of musical obsietrician
at every performance that not only
the immortality of the Unfinished
Symphony depended on his. skill
but its very birth and first signs
of life.

This is an age which encour-
ages histrionics and the spectacu-
lar. Too much has been made of
the virtuoso conductor and his)
Fifth Symphony. |

None the less, he is, as we have |
seen, necessary. And there are
exceptions to the general rule—
there are one or two who really
do give us performances which
carry conviction.

It all depends on what a man
has to give. “One must be some- |
body in order to do anything,” said
Goethe. But I doubt if he had
ever seen a conductor—I mean ut
modern prima donna conductor,

—London Express Service.

Methodist





Minister Dies

KINGSTON, Feb. 18.
Rev. E, Armon Jones, M.B.E.,
lately retired Chairman of
Methodist Churen, Jamaica dis-
trict, including Central America,
died tonight at the age of 70.
Born in England he resided in
Jamaica several years and was
one the island’s best known social
religious workers.

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Venerable Archdeacon Shank-
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Time Service at St. Mary’s Chureh
commencing on Friday next and
continuing every Friday during
Lent. These services start
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hour. The Subject will be: “The
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at



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PAGE FIFTEEN

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Bolton Lane.

to compliment |



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* HOES, No. 1,2 & 3
— ALSO —
GALVANISED BUCKETS (in all Sizes)

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SUNDAY

PAGE SIXTEEN





—







“This ought to be good for a new pair



—_——

Charged With

niva é
Carn l Housebreaking
NORMAN HUSBANDS, a 24-

_« e
In Trinidad
year-old labourer of Suttle Street

TOLD IN CARIBBEAN h been arrested and charged





Expansion
Of World Oil

Production


































































VOICES breaking and entezing the
velling house Svangeline .
Carnival time in Port of Spain a ated - a ee hit Our Own Correspondent
is the subject of two contributions Goaling articles to the value of LONDON (By Mail
to ‘Caribbean Voices’ which will g¢@7 94 Crude pruauction in wit
be heard, 19th. February: The He was remanded by His Wor- ‘ar-bbean is expected to rise b,
first of these is by the noted «hip Mr. E. A. McLeod yesterday bout 19d million tons by 1940
Trinidadian writer, Alfred Men- \nti] February 24 The offence ates the “Financial Times’ to-
des and the second s calle as committed on February 14 Gay ir an agucle entit e
Snapshots of ¢ arnival” by Will Articles stolen were two foun- mxpansion of World Oil Outpur
Richardson and will be read by tain pens valued a $19.00, thre Hefining Capacity :
Mr. Richardson himself. fo pairs of scissors $3.00, thre he article po out that the
uninformed ‘Caribbean Voices’ i cnives $2.40, one fork .48, one I fact which erges cleariy
the weekly programme of prose clock $5.00, one tin of powder .48, n the current Anglo-Ameri |
and poetry written by authors one bread knife $2.00, one iron cen oil controversy Is that
and poets in the Caribbean are: olt $1.08, one Watch $24.00, one expansion plans of the word ©. |
and is broadcast each Sunday a pair of pants $8.00, one silver ince the war have been |
7.15 p.m hain 31.£% and ne hammer! ar tious ind need‘ to be}
Ballet And Ballerinas 90 particularly s
On Monday 20t Feb Stal WHEE atts
the regular performance & SPECTACLES LOST Heer 2, Se - ” car
weekly by one of the big orc produc since the end of 1350.
tras under the title of g Uy GORDON GUN of Cacrabar US. ol interests have bec IT
the Curtain’ will be a spe reported to tl eutand 1 lly’ interested
ballet occasion and three of the ve kk f one p pect Ny F Suess or: ae
great ballerinas of the Sadler hich he valued at $23.00 eas sa : ae
Wells Company will come to U —_—_——— a cme ae at r
microphone to introduce three 20/- FOR: ASSAULT nue a arse
the ballets. The ballerinas are [VY FRANKLIN of Bank Ha Oe kad
Margot Fonteyn, Moira Shearer ned 20 egy f PpED es Over al
and Beryl Grey and the balle va ‘on ene montt ; re se ents 0 a
ate three which the Sadler's by His Worshit et Bee A the ene or
. ie 7 arket This surplus it wishe
Wells Company has made famous Tajma on Friday : Rees oe the Briti
in both Britain and North America She was found guilty 1 as do “ eo itis):
As you probably know the con vilting and beating Edna Ro Rave eee _ on me Ne =
pany created a sensation in New : December 7 2 a od 4 ey
York and indeed in every cit eq io m3 t doben el!
that it visited on its tour of tne 4 x ul n the backg
r . a a ‘ 2 rs d Br'tain’s decision to reduct
oe as on hs Bermuda 8 Racing her oil imports from dolla: |
Sleeping Beauty,’ ‘Cinderella’ and Takes A Whack sources The result, says the
‘Swan Lake’. Music will be by the € ” ervicle, is that in the absenct
Royal Oper, House Orchestr By WALLACE 8. HULLET Oe a ae
conducted by Robert Irvii LONDON, (By Mail) wor'd demand for oil pr
the performance starts at f Britain's crippling taxation SUS the problem of dividin
easures have forced one of the the non-American market be
Third Commonwealth apuiteyia Swonttiiant tabntiies (int tween sterling and dollar oO} j
Journey ontiiatninns entio likely to become increasing
” ¢ - acute
The third and ljast of the B.B.C’s tacehorse owner and breeder The article then quotes figur+
‘Commonwealth Journey pro Stanhope Joel, only surviving wing the expansion of crude
grammes which have told of the son of dian nd millionaire Solly oi] production that is projectec
West Indies and Africa so far Joel, will leave England for good gutside North America an‘
will be give t cor g wee ext March with his American- Eastern Eurepe. Crude produc
and telus Mi H t rn wife and family for Bermuda. tion is planned te rise from 147 6 |
travels in the new um cutting the traces com- tons in 1948 to 244.¢
India an Pakista troubie said Joel. in 1953. This increas
Malé the isian luxation in Britain is so hig of 97 lion tons is expected ic |
f Ce ell as Hong Kong I innot afford to keep n r ostly from the Middle |
_ tie “ tv ) rses rhe k
ide git ace eat ‘ N income-tax in Bermuda parson of the relative |
thew fi he four rhe Joe will sail in the Que« expansion—in the Car- |
warm wal sbeth on March 22 F ean and the Middle East—by
Sritain and ¢ Dominior Sale of Wy 1 ‘ 20 merican companies on the on
in his t cross India and Pa , Elizabethar etre i, and Anglo-Dutch grou,
istan and even in Hong Kong he , .eleigh, Surrey, is t yet the other, shows that both are
found ca na con nee A plete. Removers art nning to inereasé their out-
hope, But liste for yourselves , the magnifice ceo about the same pace
next Thursday to ‘Commonwealth , ad ¢ eine Competition for world mar-
Journey, No. 3’ wt sts for soalcaiians al ; between these areas an
forty-five te tarting t ee ; etween the American ana
8.15 p.n ; ' slo-Dutch groups operating !!
eas ‘ ; ‘ , will thus tend to becom:
British Masterpieces . an ea reasingly keen wunlesS worlc
The second of the seri f es nave ig } ving emand expands _ rapidly
talks planned for thi year or He A the coveted St. Leger America again becomes a n
‘British Masterpiece will = be at York in 1945 with | rter of oil on a considerab!
given iz comir week and rse Chamassaire f
wil] deal w the churche of H fe Gla i € TS
Sir Christo; Wrer Wren te
ehief. triumpl! course, wa eturn to England xt mn rT
the designing of St. Paul's Cath- to st for the stage. A he W eather
edral, which remair an endur ‘ Solna . ,
ing monument to his name but the ( ‘ the bride of T i TO-DAY
the many other churches which Jone Saal seatens tn oe Sun one os om
1e Nt iy aye ‘ : : un Sots: 6.09 p.m,
ee” coon soe ae asaeha in - eee ones ’ Moon (First Quarter) Feb-
the wartime zes, gave him the s a4 \ ruary 24
experience which helped to makt ent me $295.000 Y ght ass 6.30 fe F
St. Pat the masterpiece it i . os igh Water: 5.19 am.,
As an arcl ia le : rt ih es I “e 5.20 Dm. : ;
able in the birth. The ,| . sso rae : YESTERDAY
great fire of Lon n 1666 came ona swimming L. INS ’ Rainfall (Codrington) Nil
just when he was coming to the | _ ' 1S peo pan Be Total for Month to Yester-
fore in his professinr i by des day: 1,08 inches,
troying most of old London pre- ator of Sir John Soane’s Museur Temperature (Min.) 74 O°F
sented him with tremend ess. aindh- eaatbadle sin dil Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.,
field of opportunity. In 1670 His talks will be n 11 4m. E. by N.
seventeen of his churches were 7.30 p.m., on Wednesda) 1 Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
started and within six vears there inst., and will be on tl = heaint Hour
were twahty-eight hand. The Nortl Araerics while the Barometer (9 a.m.) 30,034
talk on these churches will be beams to this area carry a re (11 a.m_) 30.038
given by John Summerson, Cur- tal by a West Indian artist
ee i ht ee We
_ ena Se 8 O it Every Lime dared © 8. Petes Oe By Jimmy Hatlo |
esielantaniaeiileeniiidiaint eben neetihehiiuanininl: 7



THe FACE IS FAMILIAR «BUT NOT | |GoHE ANSWERS YOUR PER WITH
NOT | ' SWERS YOUR WHISPER WIT)

THE NAME.SO YOU ASK YOUR PAL CHEE LEADER'S ROAR +++-YOu ARE

BIGMOUTH, INFORMATION ON SAME~| | EMBARRASSED-THE OTHER GUY'S SORE! |






7 “U7 : ns : P eta
/ PSST“WHAT'S THE NAME OF | Hon) | >t : ¢ ee ‘5
THE GUY SITTING NEXT TO ie OOO y rie we x &
WE? HES BEEN TALKING TO) = |L_ te ( A x ) 2° © Oo |
ME LIKE AN OLD PAL ALL NIGHT. |] ¢ C > v F ww Ye
T'VE MET HIM A HUNDRED TIMES neh pans ‘ a « ~ Ry) y ety
BUT I NEVER CAN REMEMBER » A =; 8}

HIS NAME--ER:: VERY
EMBARRASSING ---

}

ev

EVERY SUNDAY NIGHT



of skates each if we don’t tell Mum.”



Norway Wins
Skating Pvent

1.
the 6,uC9 metre event of the World
Speed Skating Championship here
aon

wee tain; 9.15 p.m. Science Review; 9.30

ee be as Cyril Preedy (Piano); 10.00 p.m.

(he ‘-acer of the overall cham- The Riddle of the | Sands; 14.30 p.m.
ti h ter ’ vent: pe’s Company; .45 p.m, Common-
picnship after the- two events ooh wiroaee 11.00 p.m. The News.
were decided today was Anderson ""~
with 104.604 points BOSTON

The 1,500 and 10,000 metres wruL

BUFFET SUPPER



ADVOCATE



—_—_$$—$—$———





ee A

B.B.C. Radic |
Programme |

1.15 p.m. Radio
a cena 2.00 p.m. The News; 2.10 p.m.
Home News from Britain; 2.15 p.m. Music
Magazine; 2.30 pn. Band Parade; 3.3
p.m, The Card; 4.00 p.m. The News; 4.16
p.m. Interlude; 415 p.m. Monia Lite.
«wuartet; 430 p.m. Sunday Haif Hou
4.05 p.m. Epilogue; 6.00 p.m. Variety
Bandbox; 6.00 p.m Programme Parade;
615 p.m. From the Children’s Hour;
645 p.m. Small Band Music; 7.00 p.m.
Yhe wews; 7.10 p.m News Analysis; 7.16
p.m. Caribbean Voices; 7.45 p.m, Prayer;
4.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Mont-
martre Players, 8.30 p.m. Sunday Service;
9.00 p.m. The News; 9.10 p.m. Home
News from Britain; 9.15 p.m. A Talk;
9.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes; 10.90 p.m. Lon-
don Forum; 10.30 p.m. Ray's a Laugh;
11.00 p.m. The News.



Monday, February 20, 1050.

7.00 am. The News; 7.10 a.n. News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Listener's Choice;
7.45 a.m, Generally Speaking; 8.00 a.m. |)
From the Editorials; 8.10 a.m. Programme
Parade; 8.15 a.m. Dance Music; 9.00 a.m.
Crose Down; 12.00 noon The News; 12.10

News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Programme
Parade; 12.18 p.m, Musie from Grand

Hotel; 1.00 p.m, Science Review; 1.15 p.m.
Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Have a go; 2.00
News; 2.10 p.m. Home News
215 p.m. Sterts Re ew:
30 p.m. London Forum; 3.00 p.m. From
the Third Programme, 4.00 p.m. Tie
wews; 4.10 p.m The Daily Service; 4.15
p.m. Sweet Serenade; 5.00 p.m. Listeners’
Choice; 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade;
5.30 p.m. Generally Speaking; 5.45 p.m.
Accordeon Interlude; 6.00 p.m. Ring up
the Curtain; 7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10
p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.m. John Bull's
sand; 7.45 p.m. Olga Krasnik (Piano);
4.00 p.m, Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Lon-
don Light Concert Orchestra; 9.00 p.m.
The News; 9.10 p.m. Home News from

London Express Servies
p.m, The
from Britain;

SWEDEN, Feb. 18
J. Anderson (Norway) won

a time of 9 minutes 15.4

15.29 Mc., WRUW 11.73 Mc.,
Mc.

ts wil be held tomorrow. WRUX 17.7



SERVED



From 7 to 10 O'clock

= ee er te rm
eS _—E









In Time for the New Year!

DESK DIARIES; PLATIGNUM PENS; PENCIL SETS; CRAW-

} FORD'S ASSORTED SWEET BISCUITS; GENTS TRAY






PURSES and WALLETS; LADIES’ PURSES

COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY









Day Phones: 2041 — 4441 _ NIGHT 81-41
(Se aS SS SS SS SSS Se













TIME TO
ORDER
VOUR
SUITS
FoR

THE

CRICKET




—_——

TOURNAMENT
CALL IN
EARLY AND
BE SURE

OF A
PERFECT FIT.



—> > ~
Sz SS

} Barbados Clerks’ Union



~
i
Xt R, T. Michelin, a Section of

Don’t tell your friends, They
won't pay you. Tell the
“Advocate”. It will pay you.



Tel. 3113.
Sunday, February 19 1958. i!
|)
700 am. The News; 7.10 am News

Analysis; 7.14 a.m. Nights at the Cpera;
2.00 a.m. From the Editorials; 8.10 a.m OSS |
Programme Parade, 8.15 a.m. Antho.osy ; )!
£30 am. Donald ee < ern | |
Ciose Down; 12.00 noon The Yews; 121 Cc |
Pp ae News Analysis; 12.15 p.m, Sunday RIVERSIDE LUB \
Service: 12.45 p.m. General Eiection—199¢ |
Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Ray’: gND ANNUAL . |

CARNIVAL DANCE =},

at Children Gocriwi}] League
Hall

CONSTITUTION ROAD
On TUESDAY Nigh. @st FEB.
~udging of Costumes at 1} o’clock
TICKETS 3/-. Dancing 9 p.m
Music: Mr. P. GREEN'S Ork

Refreshments on Sale.









=

A MEETING
will be held in the
Y.M.C.A. HALL
« ORE

THURSDAY, 23RD INST.
AT 8.00 P.M.

For discussion :

‘The Effect on the Cost of
Living Due to the Devalua-
tion of the Pourid, and the
Necessity for COLLECTIVE

ORGANISATION.”
aeee e
All Clerical Workers ‘

Cordially Invited.
$382 {
Let the Union Protect YOU ! }}
$38t }

CHRISTIE SMITH.
General Secretary. \











== FS
i

DANCE KW





A VARIETY CONCERT

A

Under the Patronage of the
Very Revd. H. J. Hutchinson
and Mrs. Hutchinson
— at —

THE VOLUNTEER
DRILL HALL

On Tuesday 2ist February,
1950

Commencing at 8 p.m.
Admission : 2/6; 2/-;

Proceeds in aid of St.
Cyprian’s Sunday School
Funds and Local Charities.

By kind permission of Col.

1/-

the Police Band will be
in attendance.



















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
SCHOOL,

MONDAY NIGHT, FEB. 20,
at 7.30

POPP SOOO POSS OS SF OOOS
BOXING
A G

BI
MIDDLEWEIGHT

CPF

CONTEST

—

Brighton's Sports Club

FAIRFIELD BLACK ROCK

TUESDAY NIGHT FEB. 28th, 1950
at 8.30 p.m.



Yes Sir it's BIGGER and BETTER

A Purse will be given of $700.00
Winner $400.00, Loser $300.00

When KID RALPH meets
BONNIE BLACKMAN

KID RALPH
Middleweight Champion 156 Ibs

LLLP LPPPLLA LAL PAPA VEPAPAAAPEG

va.
BONNIE BLACKMAN
No. i Contender 156 Ibs
10 Reunds 16

Wanted Sparring Partners 165 Ib

vho can last the limit of 3 to 6
mir will be rewarded
Five DoWars
Admission: Ringside %1.20
Cirele S4e.; Bleachers 40
EVERTON LAMPITT and
LIGHTFOOT KID.
Promoters

4

‘| Home Products Department

\69SoG0eecucoeesoocotes. |

SUNDAY FEBRUARY 19, i939

- caecenaceeh it ERLE nen



' SS et ne

----- For
Overseas

GUAVA CHEESE,



2 lb.
1 lb.

tin. $1389 |
tin. __ 90g | :
GUAVA JELLY, 2b. :

1 lb.

tin... Bay
tin. 49

ASSORTED PEPPER SAUCE



BOTTLES OF CORNED PEPPERS



See our


























CAVESHEPHERDS Co,

0, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET





|
) 1 | \ PFI GG5935995659999'3995O9
} TICKET holders and the Gen } i sista caaihamheertanti ee tnatatiacce i
eral Public are remindea { | ‘
Grand CARNIVAL BALLERINA }} | < WHY
DANCE to be held at Queen's [ft | \ eee
Park on Monday next 20th Feb ans
| Music by Mr. P. GREEN & his ve th
s
Orchestra {| . ese are
1} Te
ADMISSION 2/6: ‘ me
Pi ffered f the best at * - ply
rizes offered for the best at- ‘
iy -
tractive and original costumes ¥ Delightful !
+
oo

GORGONZOLA CHEESE
GOUDA CHEESE

HAMS IN TINS FROM 3% LB,
TINS WALLS BEEF SAUSAGES

; » OXFORD SAUSAGES
. MAXAM BEEF SAUSAGES
. » PORK SAUSAGES
KRAFT CHEESE AND MACARONI
ASPARGUS — MIDDLES & TIPS
HEINZ VEQUTABLE SALADS & MAY
- & MA "g :
BOTS HEINZ PICKLED WALNUTS TONNES

COCKTAIL ONIONS
” COCKTAIL CHERRIES

NAVY PICKLES
ORDER EARLY FROM

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co, Lid.
HIGH STREET

569SSSS9S0S5 5

SSSSSSIS FD A PS PIPIISPIOS



Co



aan LP
$395O68SSS



We offer new stocks of .... a

FERROCRETE RAPID-HARDENING CE

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 CEMENT

in 375 Ib. & 112 lb. drums 4
IRON EXPANDED METAL

4”, 1”, 2”, 3” mesh

GALVANIZED EXPANDED METAL |

14”, 3%”, 1” mesh



i

WILKINSON & HAYNES (0. ile

Phone 4267.

SOS CEO A AOSS” SOOM

nnn







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HAVE THEIR

CLOTHES TAILORED

?

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OF 7



PSS SOS

BOLTON LANE

‘*

Â¥
C. B. RICE & Go F
|

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—>T——— =



Full Text

PAGE 1

HCSDAY PEBSUASflC 19, 1SS0 SINDAY ADVOCATE : %  : T UT. THROW THE WHEE, QVERBUAHb TO LICHTEN THE SHIP" CHURCII SERVICES ANGLICAN irMl IRY l"Tlr i; MH IjBk* offering i in I "... *l If* of mm'* Ubour to be con%  m*n ikilrmiiUiwASanm. /ViVna Do/ma With A Baton Breakfa MVII.I.I: < \IIIM v wrlg „ lllloii( lh %  IIIIII nho nmnm ih. stick Time Services v. 'V B %  .". PfclSM (a tor.Cmk MASV. <*HIRl U: — T MCRWIIN rom New York thtt % %  a tantrum. i as lop-not. and .ho :S '" ' l! r" T ,""'"" : Nowaday, the ,„„,!„. .., -"nd lw it Uclor. him prlma donna is thfl the orchestra his eriiourop, In clamant cavalcade %  Aithuciicon ShankUaa WW conduct the Breakfast lime Service at Si M..ry\. Churc i< mmenclng on Friday next an n ntlnutlu ;.,.. durint I-ent Thee 11.30 a.m. and last for half ai(x l III be -Th.iN Capital s I.J .... ,, c, mi'S Mali K -inn I lly known th.i conductor, trombonists .., a ve gone grev ID tIM t„ ••• %  • C minor symphony %  vhal was Roing i HIT* till w.i | Gcor*naoHiii inn3 ? B""i SI Thou MPTHODI8T ^ (AMI SIHITT %  ts R (' "-lfl Phia to Harrinwy from ninny .„ Spain to darken ;, K (mayba), the A really good conductor ttaututa carrying the., own inwouldn t. naturally ocrnS -h' £ !" {J by hand but I laka it, poaritdUrV of iS •dvanc „ b ,J:" !" I ; : ,. %  £. „u r ,aVour,lc "'""< %  tt : nb.mg of a or lew %  .Si!? "to" U1 >• La these mmica) phi ateUsts. I hadn't "lntarpratinr Baa composer. the courage to tell him that 1 am I have known bar* and old-iubiiiom-d anough to | U ctor who ftrm £2JS ,s a-^ort of musical ol ii.thovon-. Orat loremost. „ „ nt Mly '**< the Immortality ol I rne oontemporai ( nductor is Symphmv. a his sk'll the cynosure ol a.i eyes as he but its very birth and Qrat ligm strides to the rostrum nnd apparol life. ently he no a himsff by proxy, much as MarK Twain This is an age which encourclimbed the WilTeil ages histrionics and the spectacu%  •tii. TIIMV His |I %  thlatlc '*"" %  Tun much has been made -4 _Lawronc, llolv > %  tttay ai of tho ,n ^ virtuoso conductor and li*si ran am conFifth Symphony. ii ton cxnihu M Nona tra ance, especially in 1 Boa a square-cut a I ,,.. l rulesince Cbarli wro who really But do give us performances which m this world. At a COncarl fimviction. hn> "i ih. '•K my companion was It a heathi-'ii from New Zealand who has to fjva. "One must b) %  OM %  C nfm %  IM.M s BA, II IT I 'I \| Rev %  ami HAM. • Rev. n C Plrn*T-Ba.TW*. %  BPn.ui.Mii 7 D in Mi G Ox*T II n %  HI/III: I MI v -i M, ^^ TO LOW ?HIP %  dy in order to do anything,'* said an orchestral conceit. The COOGoethe. But I doubt if he had ever seen a mnductoi 1 %  \ %  ten .. i .ti.t,.'. ductor was in great form; aftiT %  vement he rtodern prlma ionna conductor ado* Cxpreai Si %  ',„„,„ Si •s6S m III H *t i ii ." aBVpi::^ t.a,h nwcriiit h. n. %  OBaari i n l: „ SHVJ p Co % %  %  t paraa U M.M:,S t Hi-tun hl,|| 8 s,,,,, %  n "V v "MM. VRM1 "KM K to mop his hair and I back of his n < r k with a t iiief. But my companion mer^)> %  %  i him'—meaning the playi "why does he liavc to wavi BBBU abOUl and BOiDI them? 1 think it ru It ta ali vary well for the cynics i nu v „. me< chairman of '.he fashion of a showy period..i p,| America, all ayes, all for pictures and exh:dKd 1(1|llg ht at the age of 70. blilon. But imagine an orchaoh with no conductor in charge. j fln Methodist Minister Uirs KINGSTON. K %  a, M. B. E. ... an and The Instrumental,.,* arrive roi k nnwn „ tour workart. r %  1 t?"' %  3 pm. Com%  O Whit. 'oivmonal CommnnSff~v Matins 3 pm Com' > "i Salvalion MNIIIIN 1 l WA1. lu M i %  i,,'^ '11 amtlh. pm gf' "*' i S B ?WTowi. -mUr nMrnlng, men (and sometimes wi did conditions and ages | to in-gin to play, sonic are for the moment sick ul muttc; ii DM ara ft i ling a I wail, some Lng like death; some are :ne are in love or presently to be in.n neu. mi .ideilnitely and irrevocably married This mass of humanity la about to go through (for a cerAinty) the fourth symphony of Tchaikovsky Scarcely three <-r lour iiiembers of the orchestra would agree about the tempo of 'III Ill-I liaf If a "Gallup poll were to be taken within the ranks, extending from flrot violin to triangle to deride even on an elementary point of dynamics, say whether this brass chord should be so loud —Can. Press. DO YOU WAKE UP IN THE EARLY MORNING HOURS AND CANT GO HACK TO SLEEP? YOUR NERVES MUST BE BAD: THEN IT IS TIME FOR RECTOR'S PHOSTONE A Concentrated Phospherous Preparation that is a splendid nerve tonic. Taken In dl it quickly loms up the and enables you to get a good night's rest. Try it and be convince' 1 MM Me. per Isttk ON SALE AT All Good DIM Stores. i.mawjWM CAarrrs ; ; s '"' '' II mV :' and HI' iivoiu -M IN nous 6f wide Ml irry n.-wambl< II Jt ,. 1 w;'s %  II K.->..„ GIVE US THE TOOLS AND WE WILL DO THE JOB... MH l AltPENTER. m hv. nnc assortm M i .~. supply what you may require asrtmnt >d >. II. uiiniii Lumber and Hardware. Bay StlWt -----.-.••v.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-,-.-...-,-....,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,..,,,.._, •iwm if. ;.II.V "VEXTERM RAT BISdlTS" THK Km DKATH for BATS, MIC %  Here s somelhing ,hal\ dilTerent. for .he dc.ni, ,„.., M Kals. Mice, and K.idenls l.... N Tro uh1 No Fuss NoWcrv J Jtisl place a few Biscuits around, anil ,|, r ,,.,,.|. • Obtainable at I BOOKERS riw) DRKJ STORES LTD.| nti stx M t at ll l l t i (ALPHA nuuen .•.•--.-.-...-...-......,.,.,..,,. A ,.....,,,,,,, •; Jum Bmmmimmd .... ALARM CLOCKS $4.00 JOHNSON'S r\(.l FIFTEEN Ihc beauty jpot of the island I:IM;P: U'ATKBI IIITV:I. ij.vinsi." .\ %  • ro> i .. For QUICK DEPENDABLE PRESCRIPTION SERVICE r.sr "' ISSTJ pmiftkn method COLLINS LIMITED. -'S llroad Street. PENS PENS A large assortment of Cheap Fountain PENS. ROBERTS & CO. niai an SI VilONKHI STOKCS B*N0E Ag.nl. SAWS JOHNSONS HARDWARE. '.-.•-•.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-. WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. INC. IN B.C. (Jtyr QQ0£ of tnl.fomou, remedy Relieves PAIN After Meals CONTINUES TO UPHOLD | THE TRADITIONS OF FINE TAILORING TO-DAY. u ever l*[,,„. . FOGARTY'S is in thv lead with up-to-the-tninuti Stvlll MKN'S SUITS. HIGH yi.-Al.lTY WORKMANSHIP and attention i detail. carried to Perleiin ,i. OAOBI YOUB NEXT SI IT NOW: We hate Ihe Finest Sole. % %  on Suilinus in Moil. ;-.:;::-.::::: ..-.v.v.w.VAVl'.vy. ittt'llf 10011 ... ALL am :ILHM WORKERS ix inn: nm rm-: /. • CANE BILLS • MATCHETS 18" x 20" HOES. No. 1, 2 & 3 — ALSO — GALVANISED BUCKETS [In all Sizesl '•/ !#• Ili-i/uiii-iii-nts I„-,l,ii/ FROM I he Barbados Hardware Co.. Lid. (TUB imiM. FOB BABOAINS) N ''• •' -v %  sn.ei |M,„,„. -MIS or IIIIII "•--.•.•.•.-.•.-.•.-.•.v.-,-,-.-.-,',...,. .•.-.-.•,-.w.-,-.-,-,-, v ....,-,v^.-.-. i XSSri.-.. ". this lirau chord should D. so 1011a tt"~ plTVK..trfciS5: or not so loud th. rult would If you .uucx from Indigestion with in pain, dncomfon. flatulence, nausea and heartburn — let oac dole cf MACLIiAN HUANO STOMACH PI brin, you relief fin he iui< you aa fjaajia. I KAN BK \NI) 1 I %  ivauon MMtlns be SO per cent 'Yes 30 per cent No" 40 per cenl— Don't Know." So it is necessary that some ..ne individual should come forr * '•! lion ol cosKjh. 2" o. „,!., rub ch#11 IZT " "'"*' >'lh doubl.P 'h.. m o9v, MrticaW 6^ h Mo."ali... . pou ,. B?**"" N "•" 9'V. ipoMly IT. '•••d Colds C.l...h. -... s-onqo|i, oni Coughs r !" "'"••'.. You'll I***" MJical.d ~.MIbl.„ SFttMO MACLfiAJ U '1 bearing ibe ugmiiir.' j All \ C MM.LEAN*. St.t Agtt.lt:— MACLEAH Brand Hung | 4JE\E >I1DH ATEIl BCB NOW Y00 CAN HAVE A C00O NIGHT'S SLEEP Jk ^ fae to***' W w ONE SMALL TABLET CAN MING *£UIF IH so slaves Hank.kiofAMhmspmhrafroyreraiacBgt^Mabi'i rest, IMU OK iphssoai IUM baton ssdrsH. Ii* woilunt, tvaiMiB work IMUU I JO xxMklt. BTJM•olvinc B*r-lstksi !" ~• %  -—— %  m the IMXVKJUAJ rubes Ephssone don ro**,h to rcmarc the cause of ;i.c iri'ubir Antama caukM -motrj TOU for laa* if ru take E jH ssnei now. Stsn s course ioa* I NstfeMf %  • mwn fiissBH sshsk. U can *al Catarrh, cie REFRIGERATORS < ^ ; r v ( Tniubk-Frf* Srrvitt. ;,.Yfr (iuiranlff I A.ether shipment of ihese Sellable BEFBIGKB.VTORS in stk Secure yours from this lot las) n at isMimt i M. W W, MlHCTm CITY GARAGE TRADINd (IL LTD. ITEMS Just opened! HOT PATCHES (All Sizes) BRASS TYRE VALVES PERFECT CIRCLE PISTON RINGS (CHEV.. FORD. DODGE. Etc.) Plastic Handle SCREW DRIVERS Plastic Handle Philip Screw Drivers KEYHOLE HACKSAWS MIRACLE ADHESIVE in 13/4 ins. in Black and Clear SPARTON HORNS 6 & 12 Volt ECKSTEIN BROS. DIAL 4269 — BAY STREET



PAGE 1

PACE i SUNDAY ADVOCATE DAT. rrnmvRv u m US \jjm fh \m bo \iA\ftQ The best bakers use "Golden Blossom" Flour! Housewives in many cpuntiies bake with it again and again! Delicious brt ad — pastry that "melts in your mouth" — feather-light Hklm — these and many more good things can be baked with "Golden Blossom". Flour. Every shipment has l>een "bakerytested" to maintain highest standards ol > lality. Do try "Golden Blossom" Flour! Try it Onoe and you will always UM Golden Blossom", ALL-PURPOSE FLOUR PASTRY FLOUR." i.. it. HI \TI: n 1:0.. LTt Bridgetown. Btubai* B.W.I. art txi lustre tt elM lor GOLDEN BLOSSOH All-Purjx Flout k^fy COLDF.N BLOSSOM



PAGE 1

MARKHAM CANE CARTS LOW COST L OW MAINTENANCE CHEAPER TO OPERATE EASY HAULING IN WET WEATHER !/. Ton lilt-Is nilli llriikt •. '2 Carls .mil Tracten* Ex Stock PAGE THIRTIES %  T AFMOTIOm cm DimLUBS TO IIJL K1NC CEOBCI TV Gordons Stands Sup'c&mjL I APPLIES AGAIN AVAILABLE ...SI.23S.SS MM !• 8 l.l.'iO.OO -2 in V GI.HII S2 XK Mill ( III.IKI II MFETAS SI.35 :. Ml Ltd! %  I.LMIII Qullty i \ .in, IIIEF9 I p MUSI PYJAMAS S3.60 a pr. STRIPED JERSEY Unbelievably Pratt] 54" $1.50 a yd. EDGES, Ml SEWING TIIKI Ml M I DLES, KNI1 II si. WOOL All fill llimn I'rui GENTS DEPARTMENT ( KI.A.VI J EVSNI.I, M Wi* tut SILK BPO SHU Cn-am Uld allw f l • I 'i TKOPII ll„s" Wide %  rd G I I KHAKI KKII.I.S :,s. aj 'i. ,,,i -I." I a yd. SOCKS In Man] QMIUIM III. PIN SIKHKII TWEED :.• wide vi 'is a vd. PLASTIC BELTS Emm 19c. Up BOYS AND GIRLS DAMASK TAIII. I (IV i St/tBLANKETS In I s,„ SI.92 lp PLASTIC HANOEBS Ua, i iili HOUSEHOLD M !*& i p ANKLE SOI KS 15c. a pr. I pwarHs SPOHT SHIRTS COc. Up >li PRINTS Up Ma Up BAH I 75c. Up



PAGE 1

VTM i I1.HIU AHY 19, 1950 SI ADAY ADVOCATE |BEY ARE BUILDING A NEW RUNWAY AT SEA WELL SI.680.000 JOB BEGINS BAtu* %  .unit'rod Z~?£LZ S ££S "''"":: .. *^ um %  *,„ „~^ !" p z7. v : %  '""•" Work Is Going On Night And Day %  KftRlmu & Co., Lid Mr. James Wilson, and Mr. PICTURE .ivryt* TtM Jan ,., ton. Ontario. a Const, timem or rransport tll work progresses and more eai f^vcd. %  %  of Uu %  %  %  %  %  %  Thn %  %  %  %  %  VI.M Trinkin up COO also w A JOB that requires a delicate touch and These t blaster tamp dynamite into ;i shot hole. mt %  upfrrtHn tad A CATBhPtlXAil D8 tractor, equipped with a bul ,:n and loose rocfc into windrows to be picked up by ihc tWp PAGE I KBW! MlHMt foi ^koe* becoude.a. 1. Il|iv*ibngh(rr / %  irvntinhihihet mi 2. Its waxes kite l hi leather toll am lupple 3 a pun beck the orr|ml colour into IS* ItMSMf V aiuHtsfd Moe KIWI ^S^sawv Tkc Quality Skoc Volieh. J^l Ni "' colours available : KIWI BLACK. DARK TAN. HID TAN. TAN. BROWN. OX BLOOD A MAHOGANY -with BLUE A TRANSPARENT especially (or Ladies' Show IM[ GENERAL SGBKT CO. (MMADOS) LID P.O. IOX 17. SHIOCETOWt iCAR OWNERS... Get Better Protection Longer Life for Your Car's Engine! NEW Mobiloil • Makes Engines Cleaner. • Prevent! Unnecessary Wear. • Improvas Car Performance. • Reduces Gai and Oil Consumption. In|r !•> %  '" %  •• % % %  p,./er 0 t m tMfh.r-running -n s n . • •t NMi M.b-,1,,,1 New Mobiloil help keep ,oui <--.. gine free o* depot. H Ihot come weor, wail* fuel and oil. Don't ink 'rouble. Change to New Mob.loil, today. ^2E!^L L ARGESJ_SELLING MOTOR OIL NO. AUSTIN \ to. ii,i ~. ——— Light up— and smile! Him liKlmnn i. general weU-booc. l--elu up ilir'n, and snuic mm Osrun, the bright, cheeitul hmp. .*..e. %  'OBUCF THE WONDERFUL L,AMP THE CITY GARAGE CO. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS imvHriHc rm mm tucmc ro. iro. i as a ripper l> UMd .jnlered proved too hard •*• allons tor J. N. i Fred Frrreira. Supervisor, Pit Paschall, Supet visor, I. :.,b Manarer, and M. Keppal, alias "Uintnioi". Blaster.



PAGE 1

I'U.i: KIGHT SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNPAV FEBRfARY . m BARBADOS & ADV'OOTE r. 1 %  — f -i r Tfc. Admii c 1*. I Sunday, February I*. !*• Where Are We Heading ? ON THE EVE of the Bnl.sh General Elections, the British West Indian Governments' Sugar Conference in Grenada, and the publication of the Standing Closer Association Committee's report on a proposed British West Indian Federation, an analysis of how we stand in the British West Indies is opportune How we stand to-day in the British West Indies is basically a result of the policy which has been pursued in these territories during the past five years of Labour control in the United Kingdom. Mr. Oliver Stanley, a former Conservative Secretary of State for the Colonies throughout the Parliamentary aession just ended, fought against the introduction of party politics into Britain's management of the vast Colonial Empire which comprises some 20,CK10,000 more people than are to be found in the confines of the United Kingdom. The failure of Mr. Stanley's worthy objective was spotlighted by Mr. Ernest Bcvin, who in a party political broadcast no Thursday, said that not until 1929 did the British Labour Party begin the task of developing the Colonial Empire. All other pre-Labour parties, opined Mr. Itevin had neglected the Colonial peoples. Mr K-s Williams, Britain's present -Secretary of State for the Colonies, who bragged publicly in London (soon after Mr Ivor Thomas was relieved of an which he had carried out with great devotion and absolute sincerity) that Colonial peoples "went down on their in gratitude for the Colonial policy of the SiKiahsts. has spared no occasion to proclaim the benefits of Socialism to Colonial peoples. With what result ? To quote Mr. Gammans speaking in London last week, we cannot remember a time when there has been so much discontent in the Colonial Empire Despite the warnings of a long succession of Colonial Governors, and hundreds of honest and well informed observers of the Colonial scene, the Socialist Government of the United Kingdom has egged on colonial intellectuals and politicians to believe that the liquidation of the British Empire was the inevitable result of British Socialism. Ambition for power, nursed by the So: doctrine of class hatred, has spurred colonial leaders to adopt the slogans of British Socialists before Colonial Socialists had time to throw up within the ranks of their followers sufficient numbers of Socialists of the calibre of a Harold Nichola Cripps or an Attlee. As a result, Socialists in the Colonies : i.bi.-ig mainly from the copy-books of their more excitable ring leaders in the United Kingdom, and the British West Indies among other colonial territories are treated to increasing exhibitions of bad manners and the appeal to the emotions of a mob is loo often used to cover up the bankruptcy of the qualities needed for constructive statesmanship :he tragedy ot this post-war generation that tne arrogance of self-styled progressive forces will not pause to consult the iion-self-seeking meditation of those who are more interested in the public's he triumph of the .'loiters who style themselves "Welfare Providers Unlimited." 11 is so easy to hitch one's wagon to the band of those who skate lightly ahead proclaiming progress and fair shares for all. It is so arduous to pause and consider, where arc we heading ? To-day we in the British West Indies and the peoples of the United Kingdom must pause and consider V>Y must face the facts that Great Britain has never been so unpopular in the West Indies than to-day. We must face the fact that the West Indies art toe little conscious of the great debt they owe t-> the people of Great Britain for their protection and very existence. We must face the fact that Great Britain began during the war the task of speeding up social, political and economic progress in the West Indies at a rate which these islands cannot unaided continue or even maintain. We must face the fact that the people of Great Britain are feeling the pinch of postwar austerity so forcibly that they cannot appreciate West Indian needs with that acuteness and sensitivity which West Indians expect them to feel. But however many facts we face, we are inevitably brought face to face with the major issue. Are the West Indies to pursue a policy of open rebellion towards the United Kingdom and force on a state of so-called independence oblivious of the rea'ities of world competitive economies and the new imperialism of Soviet Russia? And is the United Kingdom too self-centred to realise this potential danger ? Or are we in the West Indies to greater qualities of understanding and intelligence which will protect Ul against the snares and delusions of time-serving politicians ? And if so, are we going to find the United Kingdom more willing to support us in those determinations? Or is her present apparent policy of swimmini; with the tide to leave us wondering just what are her intentions ? There are many in the West Indies today who abhor the violence of demonstrators and the hate-engendering speeches of politicians more anxious to inflame than to construct. Is Great Britain going to sacrifice this gold for the dress of lip-servers ? We in the Weal Indies; whether British or French or Dutch or American, can by closer association contribute no un. share to the recovery of the foul nations to whom we owe our rathi progress. We want to play our part and we want for that reasor. I %  i :. help us play that part by making our economic pi stable and not sul bargaining prices of British Dominions or other countries. Neither Great Britain nor the West Indies can continue to U %  > n individual cases through their own moul West Indies have got to apprecial, they have gained by th. i The British Government mu loss of the West Indian knell of failure in colonies which have been proud to be British for ,'iOu j only cold reason will save us both. Emotlonal appeals and soulless propaganda have led us whenwe in n ist not leap into the precipice British I'eriodieal* THE ptrtodh %  : i Indicating—and n i and ttotidl bijic TIIL Brttl adouteu to i %  rrsult is that just now and m rcatrit are some periodicals pubUa h g Kingaom alum-, bencit. producing 20.000,oou cootai % %  "" Two hundred periodicals seu-i.ea Iran ." %  be regarded as a sa %  • Wait, iminatlng to the M interesting to Ul< H with ip Man> of thf i %  i I'"*" • % % % %  Barbados So that u subject., ram IS occupying the mir.'i-. of tO> I this exhibition is In the fsct that practical iBttfl hobbles are more strong! > than poll' BHMrlifl of paper and other wiir-tim-' n lions have ILI They seem often somewhat %  %  pared with A this tramping Influence. Yet M these %  attention to typography and layoin often bnprov) of material (or th) to be seen wh it tfltct Hie abolition ul rationing will li.iv.> on torn I ne thlnfl ft) .... This exhibition ll Barbados has nnii.< Councll has shown a good %  tion between eultur, for us to see and i "* l the United Kingdom |g publishing. We have just received CONGOLEUM in various colours and patterns, excellent for V and breakfast room floors or for concrete Boo —also — CONGOLEUM SQUARES 3x3 yards and 3x2 'i yards WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD., Successor, C. S. PITCHER & CO., LTDt Phones: 4472, 4687, [ %  Carelul: Don'I be taken in h lno. o'islorted fiiclurw the Tories paint (he Laboui tjuiernment." SiMing On The Fenee ftv Vitli.uiM-l l.tililins ..11 again. Miss Olga? Sever air. You hare abused the hospitality 0/ my father's house. But. Miss Olga. I did no more than kiss your finger tips. By that kiss you hare rttnaltd a nature so coarse, so brutal, that I on that t'lslani that our ways must lie apart. For ever. Miss Olga? For ever and for ever. But only a little while ago. Miss Olga. wc were in a taxi toonung home from the opera. No holds were barred then. Oh, cruel, cruel. Just before that we were holdWell, that's line. m g hands at a leeture on sex hygiene. Remember? Have you no pity. sir. no respect for defenceless tromanhood? I i the strip poker party at the commissar's ball. And A fiend in America has created the nightmare of the future by inventing two-way Ion which enables an employer 100 miles away not only to see what his cming. but appear in the workshop himself to give them a pep talk. If he likes, he can see them without being seen. O.K.. gentlemen, switch over to army officer: — the factory in Cleveland. Oh. there they are. Nice lot of boys, ain't they? All working like nobody's business to earn their dough. Well, maybe not quite all. Who 1 that oldster in the corner scratching himself? Is the Cleveland works manager with us to-day? Oh, there you are. You see the one 1 mean? Yes. that's him. Got ants in his pants. I guess Yes. 1 %  rertainly has. A whole anthill of 'em. Now he's get something in Maybe it's an earwig, poor fellow How long did you say he's been Well, that's fine. And we pay him 50 cents an hour' That's swell. BUI an hour, eh* 1 In an •jight-hour day, that's four dollars. In a six-day week, that a 24 dollars. In a year. It's more than 1,000 dollars. And in thirty vear* it's more than 30,000 dollars. Well, gentlemen, thanks to television, we now know we are paying a man 50 cents an hour hing his pants and may have been doing it for half a normal lifetime. 1 hope the Cleveland manager will note that this is not a business proposition and will take appropriate Itun us along the line of busy 1 partner. Thank you. Oh, oh. Look Right in front of your eyes : is a guy who's going to do sump'n. Yes, sir. Hi certainly is going to do sump'n Why, .Mg sump'n. Hal lifting a spanner. [OX Mi ares so long as he's lifting it? And what's more, gentlemen, he's going to hit somethinit with r Yes. siree Take %  lacratary. On this day I 5, 1950, one Of the workers in our Cleveland factory struck a blow for us in %  attempt to earn his n striking that blow this minute. 1 I p goes his hnn. IB goes. .'. he's certmnlv bin %  %  Ota, h''s hit th fficrnan. has he Well. Wwil was right 1 never liked the guy %  Ask Papa ,ng to a magazine Bovtfl Itussia has adopted a free love and easy divorce are over early tax education is : .ipon and the responsibility of parents for the moral behaviour of children hasised. TliERK is a Victorian atmosphere in the modem Moscow drawing-room, where Commissar Ivan is seeking the hand of Olga. beautiful daughter of a retired I'm going away to the country for the week-end. My guests are always given double ration cards for a year before they leave. Ivan, I wonder why I lore you so much? You can have three guesses. When lore comes to you suddenly, in a flash, is it not beautiful. Ivan? My bags arc packed and I'm off. What about it? You must ask papa first. Floating Vote "ME and the wife and the daughter still don't know which candidate we're putting our cross against on election day." said Floating Vote, "though the daughter still favours the Socialists because she reckons they have more brains than the others; and she always was a one for brains, being rather inclined that way erself. 'Dad,' she said to me, 'on which side do you And all the people who don*t trouble their eads about politics? Not on the Socialist side. Ave you ever eard of a jockey who was a Socialist,' she says, 'or a bookmaker, or a spiv? Or. if it comes to that, ave you ever eard of a burglar who was a Socialist, believln as they do in free enterprise?' "Well, my girl/' I said. "I don't appen to be acquainted with many ITS FINE MELLOW TASTE is worth any BOUQUET!! JUST TRY A BOTTLE OF OUR YEAR OLD COCKADE FINE RUN You'll discover the Goodness in it's Unusual Flavour don't reach for the smelling salts, burglars, but if Socialism means Have a double vodka as you did in the old days. Hush. Here comes papa. Never mind papa. I can tlx him. If you don't cut out this new party line on sex I can fix hum In Siberia for keeps. Olga. Tea? $1.60 I1011L per from I SMVHI-i.TW. SCOTT A CO.. LTB. WE DELIVER' aaUhj I pre-|ab (ireplace before f" texuloa (iB*it 5>Mi* I oil.11 *• TllOllatllt IN ilHir brhjviour three thing* are more ftleadfaot than others; (suspicion the wind, and loyalty. The first never leaves a place it ha* entered: the second never enter* when It eannol %ce | w*\ ;,. w UBa| the third never re tin 11 to the place it h* left —PETRARCH. the compulsory redistribution of wealth you might say any burglar was doin his best about that, even if he don't know nothing about polltiea "The daughter was a bit narked at this, though I told er you can't always ave it your own way In a political argument. Then she said the Socialists ad done more for the children than any other party, and reckoned if they, or any other Government, carried on with proper feedin and ousin ot the kiddies for another 20 jraan IN would rear a race of HVML When the children of the Welfare State are full grown.' she said, *we shall win all the boxing matches, til the OlympU Q and arf the trade cf the world because we shall ave all the brains, too.' "When I said some of the noisy young pups in our street was a bit overfed and would probably grow up into a race of ui>er oollgans; and that I didn't %  ncy pay in away arf of my income so we could win the world's .eight champio-aship In 1970. she said I was a typical reaciry, and the wife told me to stop teasln the girl. "Of course, the next day the daughter was on another tack. She'd read some more leadin articles, so she reckoned we was II peak under Liberalism And, maybe, tomorrow she'll think the Conservatives are right I gay, we don't know ow we're goin to vote, because we don't know what the daughter's goln to think on Feb. 23." —London Express Serotce. NOW ON WEST OF DISPLAY ENGLAND Ol II HIAIIIHS V\l: 1\ T Sliortugt 01 Hum %  in Trinidad. IM... Leeward* or Windward* DOE SKINS Made Exclusively by HIM A W IM Ml INITHAM NOTICE OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT WILL REMAIN OPEN UNTIL MO A.M. ON MONDAY, FEBRUARY 2UTH AND CLOSE AT 11.30 AM, ON TUESDAY 21ST. Your Co-Oprr:iliun iCordially lnviH* j DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT -. r0Mj Mwmt 8.8. 'Pimm dan" tea to arrive aUecal H" "•" I ,• in your u. ue „f April 1. rood '" -r, rih.1 V^cJcT, of All ot the ..!, referred Irlbu.H., So. Hotter In Barb-do. hx been at>bove have brought, and will ""•• South Australian l in, 10 the ehaiuuIn the brin, transhipment car*, lo, ..-.I-..-, Make a simple calculation and ti, suBplvwi ...d. tc Islands, and the lrei(hl rate %  transhipment carjo U the same as eddll 'P' "era 1 rim,., when shipments are made direct on Januar> 'hree years 9" You also 10 on to say that the ,,„„, Australia to, Barbados can deliver the goods, and the Talent Show American Pioneer Line can bring To lhc EtiUori Tht Adeocele— them. L. J WILLIAMS Una Co. Ltd.. 08 Marine So, Port-ol-Spain. Tiimdad. (.'nun rnin/i 1 raf/iiSta,—Allow me to comment on the recent "All Star Talent Shou ,,t the Globe Theatre. I would suggest that lit and i persons be asked to judge these contests and sit in the audience instead of the judge or Judges staying backstage and PLAY BARBADOS' As ,.l Australia In edad's Cheese business. 05% o( all Australia U matter o lact.'we know for OM Cooking Butter bunTo the Editor. The Adooeete— leu simple than that from Cansfact that in many cases the freigh'. Food '.1 001 of all Trinidad's SIR.—My brother says that fools awarding prizes, da, and that there I* not enough ta t e on direct shipments aic Butter business, and we rush lit where Dictators fear to Butter in Au.ti.ilia to meet all u ,n„ hightthan freight rates In other has have delivered the goods promptly tread. The behas-jur in the pit ii cms. 1O tlirnadoa via "rlnidad Padookans are so resistant to ting worse a.id It • their nut On January 1. I0f0, while Barbutter as your whole year's altsuiana. and btiot waJ buU riM> Trinidad location, a".! three the Wind ward and Leeward Isncttyti m tons and also M tons Umae more cheese than | lands ell draw their butter sup„, chM JJ ,. pionc „ ,..„„.. (uI ,„,. plies from Auslralla^nd certainly ,„.„ u no „,,„, wh Barbados I .idea' ,„ there is no shortage In any of d no h v , bllllcr ,„, .,,,„ „ ,„.„ m Au! Unfortunately we have bealeB m aavttaaei t>> these places. cheese by the seme opportunity tralla nert As for shipping opportunities. %  regard to the statement that the lucky Trinidadlans will get all i thanTT veeasta of the Ausu-alia has not got etiough but„, ,h„ extra i, M arrived ter to meet all of Barbados to noui: Maybe .;,; iSuJFSSi ^ v ,ren "5 ta hii,r,B.,Uo' T T butter and cheese that Barbados mat ra vaaaats, the •>"" n ic XKuS KSb" ~* iionear Gn" on January T fiWff,om i 1st. and th. SS "Pionaar Rear *T of Food to obtain iromi • n %  v railed hera f !" r "* "" *" " Uwi are rwponsHl thia year. The SS. "Pionaer tola" taw** to ions. appr..\ rly March followed Barbadui has a population of I Pionaar I-and" due 102.610 and Trinidad has a popuRippsland 4t Northern Co-operaTha remedy Is In the hands < rrira on March 28 and the lation of 5M.700, and Trinidad'*, live Co, Ltd Quiana Barbados. Enough said. Australia improvement* that he uses a at every show to laugh u Our Principals' products are negative approach lo get them to at persons they don't like, thus also well established in British do whats good for them not allowing them a fair chance. Guiana and throughout the Do not sat spinach; so they all i would also suggest that uahers Windward and Leeward Islands eat spinach. Do not go to school be sdded to the house instead of been early: *> at dawn the playground allowing patrons to roam all over i was full of urchins. Do not cro.s the theatre in search of a seat houses in Australia who have here; so everyone crossed here. -a^ -Jut .eating accommodation quoted lower prices than ours "j!"' !" y ^ • thal w t Tt * arranged when overplus tickets We may say. however, that J^^?*,-M m m yn but • *<* FMRPLAY the same time that Barbrdos had ordered B v snd h%-e asvsssssl laad for Trinidadlans sod Dsaaaianaut* and the Ashes who also know something good LETTERS which ara signed with o nom-da-pJun.a, buf un accompanied by !he customary bono fides, wiii boignored Many such reach (ha Editor's desk aocb weak, and raadars ara again ranJndad of the nacass.iy for .he writar's name to b known to the Editor, not for pub/icafion. but as an assuranc of good faith. OF COURSE WHEN THE GAME IS 0 WEXL BE ENTEHTiUNING VICTOR A VeVQUISHED TO COCKTAULS BLEND* WITH THE POPULAR



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PAG1 us si M> Ai ADVOCATE SLNUAV FEBRL.VRV 19, 1IM U.S.Spy Pleads Guilty: Pleads For Leniency • From ** %  ? 1 % % %  %  i Stiff. He Mid one ol the chief agents wnn ii^u-uctioia similar to hi* irSS named Ofilvlc. Vlce.-ni of Standard Electric .v— ulsu tent to Hungary. the IntemaUonal r;raph torpor, company had col laborated Uoseij w.lh the War Department during the war. Vogerer Raid Behn was a banker With rlosr connection.' ."• ident TrumaT I -State Dean Acheron and General George Mar-hnH. farmer ft StatHe said his main task was the collection ot technics! intelligence which was tent to Washington and V.->rk. implicated a numi' r %  ( Ami • v I**" in Budapest i Among these were I Kraft. M.litarv Attache. Griffin. Assistant An Attach, a* 1 Colonel Hoyne. Deputy MUitar; %  Attache, at present uo Id' FeHn.rv 1949, Vogel< with oAelall .f the United Staiv Of the Direrlm of Inleili%  mce, particulnrh a Colonel Brixel l.r.itl Trm was HM ,m •Budalour Points VnKi'lf! "aid "ni' I ;. mts The first Was to | mation ., Hungarian Army. :id was to gather .,;.!i economic information %  iid particular nature and the third was to maka use of ipecialisation on I et [Ac information on < lopments in Hung••The fourth was lo contact uclear i for ttw H. 'aid technical information .utfgle out in: reasN eriiup%  i mining and %  >; uraHi named as amonj %  %  iro iin%  %  .... Kill i I.I at the hotel Budapest. ^uiger was required to give him "monthly report*i lit leal and technical HU J well H* %  low ini He confirmed testimony given rdju about a confidential Behn. Gelk> tan in October 1948 nid Behn gave instructions that the Budapest subsidiary of %  I itles and tha' • rlalg and goods for export to I be made of such material that they would rate quickly." He said that in New York in IMS he was told the %  useless t| could not be u*e the Cou/t h Into accou mshajtj i Judge %  eater. Juvenile Delinquency On The Increase Red Faces Or Reds? (Advocate Correspondeiil) CiEORCJETOWN. Feb. 14. .19J City lads, ail below 17 yea: •d Hforgetown premises, slole Hundreds ol dol.ar: in ^ .ieiy and other unnl.s. lough: on the street* T.OM IS UI a touch .pot—the slept Ml wharves and In old houses, maae public use ol i„ UC h M[ n u, c .intunes of mymiteceiil language, and stage brick wars in Georgetown ucaj, obcure history — and a any moment the hu on "Th By HID DOUFLINGt.E LOMDON (By Mail). The red Qaf of rmlu.i mumsm has c.t an ominous and laleful shadow over 'Sh.ingr.La. dUn! |ji'bovrperpetrated similar acts in 1MB and the bv %  %  Worid". likely" t. ,n toe 15-year ac group where rMporalbl. Western cUpioi .. I licport show that % %  i,'?, !" -„H r-h, number of l ..-Ii.i. ) u?nt In this ,. w n Rima and China no oroup last year totalled 129 as ***** u "<••' "he warliK a,Ln.t 74 In IMS. Communun.. Ui. In a jraph of youth, put on pro'"then, coldest and srJF. s £L££ 82S33S2C? crime. . the %  Vyear old. W^ ygf^mgjg^ Already the full bljst of comUse as nwcK QS yu neeci put aside the rest" in the tin it can't sour saggi its always the test1 ^ B5L1\ soys ELSIE Ih. BORDEN cow S KtIM -MIUC ^ ^aga*?' ,„ ST m ntaMMNCI tm WOMJ OVI I ASII.ON M'OBi WEAR FOR LADIES AIM HOUSE COATS. BLOUSES SKIRTS DRESSES Prince And Francis .EbirtiMMM * Figures also discloae a %  three day exhibition here Of marlte<1 upwar rt trend In larceny i %  " hoaa ii ii I.I UJlW.l pictures which they amon(( delinquents of all ages intend sending to Barbados for ^ M Xi(mpU It % ported out the forthcoming show nt ,h ^ t h a t ZM dt-lmquenLs passed museum. Each artist contributeo lhroufn the City'Magistrates' native pictures. court.* and were convicted in There etemed to be an aimos]947 Tn<1 number increased by pban of sameness in the show w n B4g and | Ml year roM 0 .Hid in the words of Mr Harnso'i. Mf 0f the 1Mg pro i,at l oners 51 •tame ri^onotony^ On the whole ^ cen f the 15-year mgmmqam lsugr and ge group and last year M.4 per ^^ .. poopIe g Go Vernm n ? (1 he pictures lacked variety of subject as compared with their pi'viou* exhibition Francis' *ork shows considerable improvement and his picture "T h e tlamblers" is easily the b Ol he lot. His arrangement ' ( l* ure5 cent Teen AiceM In 1948 the records 146 cases of larceny were communist propaganda has *ent shivers down the spines of th. 14-year-old Dalai Lama. hi> advisers. Lamas, monk;-, gata I oiid peasant subjects Already communist forces hat occupied a number el holds of Tibet's eastern Crontiei their agents have penetrated int numerous monasteries in the %  'Forbidden Land", and a pi Tibet" has been established .v Chinese territory on the northhow !" 1 eastern borders of Tibet Here, travellers report, son mitted while in 1949 the figure tho^nd, ot Tibetians arc ^ 1 "-MZ3*HE£$* at'tud. "• lo 191 *• **-' nsl 24 <"*! beTnT .nd^rirn.Ted wflh Co:v, ^ JKJ?ErL2 weu^eiecu* ,M9: a a n t a *ft ' '-hgious and temporal allcgUncit-hgious and temporal allegian fTX Prlnc. ^mgmmwmwm, -~>.£ ;o ,he -^^K^^' "* TiJ!T L£r^ IS' ; "~ ft-S^ft -lf" ,Crir C 'u;r'„,'?„mmu^is, be Trbe. PUP lour-I is 1 (levire *M TO "-< (? 1Mg d 6 i 949) ur cw communist BSkBBfl M bay to the island land, the feel-, Jawfu| ^^^ (24 ln 1948 m ., ^^ C ET^S*£S? aaS 7 in 1949); Vagrancy (30 In 1941 mcMagt i 0 m5 victorious armi. and IS in 1949): Trespass (28 i.i dcc i 0 nng that one of Th.v 1M8 and 12 In 1949). la^ f or ]950 ls -the liberatin-. During last year 141 cases of of TliMi which ^ part of Con vouths convicted by magistrates unental China". Iwere placed on probation — fli Behind the Kremlin walls In I increase of 23 over 1948. Of this Moscow, Nationalist Chinese ant. figure 133 probationers completed Indian sources in London reveal for the period. 76.7 per cent, beMao Tse-Tung, Stalin and CON ing regarded as satisfactory. 2" inform big-wigs axe mapping ng of relaxation amidst %  ful tropical background generally felt that his two por-| iraits "Alice" and Gay Girl] were not the success of otherj portrait* by Prince. N them depicted an expression Ul 't tract repeated attention from! i he ordinary visitor. At the tnm Prince's work seems io be passing through a phase "I K^XOSSr nn Vhe other hand P -"' unsatisfactory, and 11.3 ne exact tactic, to be" "use"d lr^ n r n i^.,? n .,M^ 0 ^ %  e r a?efui PTI . ..doublfi.1. Prob-tioi tn cont uwl T.be,. -.._.._.-.%  •_ orn #,,l per ceni aouoiiui. r-rirjiiti Franrt. is often .till "'''"' omr*r. bbhm thai the doubtful '.nled in his composition. Both artists will have sained tremendously from criticisms ot ihl. show and ."ht corrections lo ome picture, will place them quite up to standard for the disD Barbados. Housing Schemes For B.G. i Hmturtni i •' • ...^,k.ov^^. Feb 14 ubject to apTibct. according to :i.. cases stem from a number ot sources, has bern given No, including parental irrepriority, ;md Chinese COanantinl sponsibility. poor living condiarmies, bolstered by arn tions. and unemployment. Thev ammunition and aircraft t* however feel that 100 per cent of Kussia, are to "liberate" Tib i ihese cases benefited from probacon moving on lndo-China. -ervice "but not to the deThe battle tor Shangri-I,a wi 1 be a "holy wag" •<-arold Poneiien irtiasioo f %  Thi 1 Botindai wiU be tha k the campaign. There ha/L-' ?anchen LJima in 1923 when the llu B12076 \j$i-Qi£m No Oth>' .tiampoo |iei you the tame aagkal LANOLlN-bltnd laihtr .for tfMuufut. luicroui httr Ton.ght he can SEE new sheen •wf. KfL 'i* care.isbte softness. Yes. (ofiigto . i( you use Custre-Creme Shampoo 1 Onlr Lk;itre-Creme has this magical blend of secret ingredients plus gentle lanolm. So nch-tathenng in hardest water. Leaves hai fragrantly clear, shming, ard so manageable. Try Lustre-CreTne Now on sale everywhera in tha handsome Blue and white jar. i-^T A SOAP NOT A LlQUtD ftUT A VvONM"Ul NtW DtSCOVERYA CUE V* SHAMPOO WiTH IANOUN FOB SOTT IUSTBOUS CLAMOBOUS HA aDdjOlMM M l*Ms> S ^ " r "'"VT men, Simon Welcome and Simon '-"" " %  '"" ii-., autliuriMM, ttlblect lo ^P,,„;... j „.,„ „.„., %  qu.rrol with I prova, of the Le.i.Ut.vc ,-..^^n^X-o^S2?n l -'** On. ioe execution of schemes pre( a|Vi .. The twi> men were indictc with having between March and 27 hist year, cut tongues of 10 calves and broki %  iit>iVii Ad volute Cm'QETOWN (B) Mail) $10,000 worth of cane was discovered when considerable damage was already done. % %  investigating ,:i. m tna son and white P I i iistborttu %  re preparing (or an gj on page 14 PHOSrERINE is everyone^ tonic T-HROrGHOCT the world,ftrig| 1 many years. PHOSFERINI hj been regarded as an indispeaiahk ssk for the weak and ailing, the c og and the run-down. PHOSFHUI hasten* the return to full heJtigJ strength. It revives the appetite, ream vitality, replaces lost confidence. Ifja are feeling nerv>' or out-of-icni as up your mind to try PHOSFHUI today! You'll be feeahg bean I no rimet C^U*A4<5 DESERT B OOT electric lighting accessories lide by C. ft J Clark Lid (Whdasale only) Street. Somerset. England LOCAL AOEHTti MK RU4SILL a CO. IAAOO$ PAINTS by LEWIS BERGER&SONS.Ltd of London iiiHiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin lit. Lighting Acceoncs JIC well designed and easy to uutall. They will SJVC fM time and cflbrt, and can be iclicd upon in give long and \ service. There a I i accessory for even iced. ggOCfl main swiicb lu Uuiphokdcr. ^r THE CITY GARAGE TRADIMG CO ITD. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS Wherever you may be, here's the radio thai puts the world's atauom at your command. The Bandsprcad tuning on all the unportant short waveband* olihis ;i R.G receiver covers all loug-diitance stations with ease and precision. The rigorously tested circuit and components arc especially designed to dependable service, while power and hdriity can bast be described m three letters—G L.Ct THE CITY GARAGE CO BRIDGETOWN BARBADOS HNC 'lit. GENUAL ilECmiC CO. LTD. Of WHY lei your qalvanized roots and stol work be ea!n away by RUST when you can avoid it o •afily with .... PROMEUM CHROMATE PRIMER Apply a coat ot this modorn metal primer; finish off with one of the LAST1KON colours; and forget about rust. Paint is much cheapei than new qalvanized sheets. Ask your Dealer for paniculate or apply to: GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD. Bridgetown — : — Sole Agents PHOSFERINE THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS SOS Depression, Debility. lmHilit, Sleeplessness <£ after Influcnia (" PhoaferiDc~li iivai.. nd Liqaid wJJ SODIUM METAl PHOSPHATE! CALGON "S v This Product is used in SUGAR FACTORIES for removing scaled corrosion j from Cane Juke TripSSSj | Wo look for.. %  %  tnl,uiri CENTRAL FOtNDIT KB PIER HIAH LAM PHONE 4302



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PAGE SIX HAY ADVui SUNDAY 1EBRLARY 1, ,, HOW r, February 1944 that Rommel became involved in the plot against Hitler. He was then making Pf !" tlons to meet the expected Allied invasion of Normandy— his superior being Field-Marshal von Rundstedt. And Rommel was conthat the invasion could not be defeated. ^ The intermediary who won him over to the side of the conspirators was Dr. Karl Strolin. Mayor of Stuttgart, an old friend and a man of high courage and Integrit} He. with the key men in tne "That figure must be one who are no mobile imrvei at our disI the oubllc confidence, and posal. k .^i„ „ be a soldier whom the would follow. Kommel to the Western Powers. tlM ferenre quickly broke up. I ...I in ihr O N Julv 15. Rommel _. report, which hf !W' Marshal von Klugt. who had by k-role will ,„, tared the battle t all. army are fighting heroically, but the in sight" was murdered on Hitler's orders Rommel was the ohvious choice, indeed, the only one After Hitler himself -he was probably the most popular man in Germany. \rTil thai war a* %  * %  -AND At the end. Rommel ad... his own handwriting: "I mu 1 Till; fateful Interview took beg you to recognise at one? the place In Rommel's home at ,,. Qtieal significance of this suuHerrKneea Slrohu bri-tn hy ation. dmrriblng the political and I feel it my duty ai Commandinlliury sltss.ion. Rommel ar-ln-ChW f of the Army Group tc • %  creed that the war waa lost say this plalnl; Otln, 'you must ll necessary to do...' h m thai certain senior i is of the Army of the East to make Hitler a prisoner mid to force him to announce ,vci the radio that he had abdiI hi* fr-M ill* liour IT WAS nol until July 21 that real Klui.i summoned up rouraie lu forward the report to the t-urhrrr and lo add a note of hi*. %  HI in whlrh he said : "1 have come to the conclusion thai li.ld \lar*hal Kommrl wv unfortunately, rljhl." Kluge had been superseded and was dead by His own hand. the hour for the army to take over, lo woov Httler and to contact the Allies. An armistice agre> leen drafted by Hummel and .1 Speidel. b Staff. It provided for the eyacu"VUpied territories in ihr w.--! lii the East, a shortRosnmel approved. iiirM, ior at any time until after July TO |the date of the attempt on Battler's life] did he knoir tho it uJO inlCTided I" kill Hi'l<-r. L went on to say to him : 'You are our greatest and most popular general, and more retad abroad than any othei You are the on' or** who can prevent civil < > Germany You must lew' ami to the movement "' d "'' ?J?. .... proposed H %  ,. nra front would be maintained of the Rei.-h against the Russians. •T leW I'I'WUr' Rommel lie.iovea lhal President ., Roosevelt and Mr. Churchill N OW Rommel hesitated. At woll | n welcome the chance of last he said : 'I believe It Is keeping ihe Red Armies out of .ii' duly to come ti> the rescue Of F. ur0 pe. provident that they did many.' not have to deal with Hitler. %  We left It that he should try. n e would l.uve been disillu%  t some suitable moment, lo see g ,oned, for it is certain that the HMIIT and bring him to reaaon. Western Powers would aavat "If thai Tailed, he should write h,. r cn( ered Into an agreement . ithout Russia. But the attempt Frai ra to her Burgdorf room, and When Rommel received the menage, he Mid the general. were doubUeae coming to tau about the mvaaon or a new job real of the day he was .,„ precisely Genera Burgdorf amv. Mattel and .. Major Ehrcnnerjc in a small green car. The driver i genera's shook nanfls with Rommel. Frail Rommel and Manfred her son were intr..duced. Ilrssnyt" ''' dflllll i.i MRU Bi'Rr.noRr -..I thai he wished lo speak lo the Held-marshal aloo Kommel went upata room. Rommel led Into a downstairs Maisel followed. It was nearly an t thai General Mattel came out' He was followed after a nunu:. %  „ by General Burgdorf I Rommel went upstairs I wife lie entered the roon Frau Rommel, "there %  strange and terrible an i S3 hi* face that 1 eswli is the matt, i happened? Are you HIT •He looked at me and replieil •I have come to say goodbye. It. a quarter of an hour I shall be dead. ... •• 'They suspect me of havln. taken pnrt in the attempt I Hit'er It seems my nan %  on Goerdeler's list to be Pi I ol the Reich. ... *I have never seen Goerde.n in my life. . They say that v Stulpnngel. Genera' Spculel. Ill ,1 von Hofacker huv. o> I me. . t}\ THW r-'F.ST HOLSE Hastings. Barbsdea lllch Claae Calais*. Comfortable Beds. fully storked Bar KATES: RS.ee per day ap (Inclusive; Apply: MANAGES!. For THREAD CUTTING WELDING BATTERY rilAKl.IM. METAL TVRN1M. MOtOa RErnts *ee — GORDON KCLDE.N BARBADOS CARACE. 130, Roebuck St Mai 36.1 FIRST AID Over-Eating Alkj Silt... Wilts pliasait relief When .icid indigestion '"gets you Alkn-Selurer is Pirst-Aidfor fast relief. Just drop one or two l..ML-ts of Alka-Seltzer in u glass of Watch it fizz into a sparkling, refreshing solution! Drink it-get the quick relief you want PLUS tin nlkalizer you need. Not a laxative. iAlka-Seltzer Mill* lABORATOmtV INC NOVt! PROOF that brushing teeth directly after eating with I s.l.ll 111. I. I T Is the I ROMMELprobablv have acted, oven in Ihe llnf warned the Ttommels that : RommtJ. Ai IWi %  > ions-looking men had were, he was of opinion that theie been seen near their house, was now nothing to ba |0 his horror, he learned that 0*Mnl OB Btulpnagal, Military Governor of France (who by III SUOMI VOI.MP I'isll.l .Ml his ill sk IM RING ihevrnine l>r. siiohu look the risk of roming over from Stuttgart. Ilr fnund Ki.mmrl uilh A pittol on hLi desk. Mm why M |frald of the the Americans." sa d .if tie RUMtani I IHtor a few Aldinger could hear Frau Rommel tne loca sobbing in her room. tnck ave told them mat 1 do not ,i. and that it canlK : %  m| a ragged People's Court. rave brought UV %  ) it Will .ake on . i bus urt H ttr beeo %  part Kil tng of H.tlcr, nor WOUld %  said Rommel, "I wool not be afraid to be tried in public, an defend everything I have done. But I know that I : retch Berlin ;i ivr.' i. iking leave of his rod the room cheerfully to see what had be come of his father. The generals (Of him. Idinniel said goodbye to til io. Then he turned an n next door I followed at his he IN'O s. .I|MOMMEL sent for Alu.nger. I ..'i-sonnl assistant and comnanion *n two wars. To A.(.linger he exclaimed wl.at was I for him. He was now quite ca'm. bui COLGATE DENTAL CREAM HELPS STOP TOOTH DECAY! Exhaustive Research by Eminent Dental Authorities Proves How Using Colgate Dental Cream Helps Stop Tocth Decay Before it Starts! ^i l\V Do/thai iilwiivs thwith Colgate direatly after R him a letter, explglning Ih. poasibilitv of winning the war, and asking him to W UUcal consequences. FinaJ: a last resort, he should take direct MtJOB The condi! .led to UM letter—except the last. iiommel first did his utmost as a BOH | i>r invasion. '.' the ml SUfT. that the 1-t would be m; .. he declared that the oniy I them WM to tight on the I... he*. I .. *i 2 I kMira and equipment while it is still afloat.'" 'Ihe tuM 24 hours would be dtaaiv*. once the Allies secured a ..dead it would be impoasi.viielm%  %  to the sea Of prevent them ng out. Kundttedt, disagreed He said the i to keep the reu-rves. inelu.ii: r, well back, until the. main effort was identified beyond doubt, and then to launch a countei tin. mi* Moo the i W the water.'' he mid. ii made ithin The K.AT. fuiestalled it On Jul> IV Kommel was returning he drew h from a tour of the front to his rthwesl of Parti. About p.m. his car was in the vteinit) of l.tvarot Eight Allied i what misgivings may be imagined. As he near.tcrmined to commit nil Wading into the Meuse cnnal. He csune as a friend and asked : r he could trust his servants. The head of the SS. in Ulni had told him. Mid M Ilommel no longer believed In md was in the habit eating hel|i Proof b* •< tiro j an iruveraity i .ler.i\ Ii d on hundreds ol of i "it inuouii ro turn and aromt i Aldinger was not disposed to tike it like th's. "I told him." he said, "that i must at least make an utter Why cuu d we not % %  shoot our way out together. It's no good, my friend." Rommel said Hhis is it. AJ ; pistol and shot himinticising Hitler llin Inl i rit.i.l lilt Irft lund side or the Oftl was hit l the limt hut.i. A i .iiiiinii siii'H %  .( %  < %  Hi rt,l Ihr driver's ahuuldrr -nd Irll arm. He lost control. Thr car sklddrd and turned over. %  boat to jiin u thtt I pillar %  itant, dragged i I oil to get u i threeuitensivc at the right moment j, i.tn.l. Because of continual inti J iuar< was Frau Kommel ear-old son. felt .hat his tether spoke too freely to Mater. %  taUdni tbout eW :.'i rou %  %  I'lmm' -ill M AiKii bsjsnsd him to be mor< \ that %  him. V u will hav I after you aln %  %  II (lit IIBIfit ii ---. ... |J n • liantred streets are blocked with 8.8 cars, and the Gestapo round the house. We could I nt back to tne troops. They've taken over tht :i ring up tn/| headquarti %  iiHJeasW .'our eTe*| • 111, told me that he had been promised that no harm thoulJ .,nit lu them if he took the tirst choice. mid be paid. 1U Ut and a to him. . : he were brought bfcfor pie's Court and con L'.emned, as of course he WOuH ii it would be qui'c %  ST. . "'1 have spoken to my v.if Liid made up my mm I will never a'low mysell to D hanged by that nun in about half an hour UfetV %  me (ion. Hitlei > In-adquarl neither man had result was one of those compromAt the hospital at Hernay the las* always fatal in war. Mill, a fractuni ai the base. The Invasion succeeded Horn-\*„ f ( (l le. a m*l fought with desperate gallan-1 wound In tht thai >wp ,htj *i : the bessihe^ rv tlwm hack into the tea Ig Flva days later, when w %% .IIIIIIIU tu lllllrr Miinv ha was sitting on the side of this bed. "ITB was afraid it was the dOCtOI Ho i \ up Hi liunks I in IOUU to die. but I'm not. "You'd better take a photoflTaph of me so that the British can see (..iven't managed to kill me and made von astthajck unc ; igad. M.U ol his face *lla-sil in. II II. i. O N ON June II bb In the West. Vice had •• Ions ulk aald: "lo my ought lo reaisn road lo peace losml .umiiU -Admiral Hun allli him Ruse opinion lllllrr and open Ihr An an allrrn alive, he eaiht lo •oinn.il clde." .u. General von Sllilpnagcl — h sallied out "Rommel" and (h Qeiiapo hrarsU self throuji the head. H SUC, HI blinding himself His driver pulled him out of the Mm. unconactous, %  tprtml In v.. paration %  tic ho called OUl repeatedly. Kumiml The Qt*U| Von gttulpnagel I, and hanged. Von Kluge. also summoned lo Berlin, took poll Orclrr frcni llrrlin K %  %  ; .. : Important Inh i provided to Pttito pug off tn explaining that he had summoned to Berlin • lold hlm lhal ho as :.'" come a Wcph-no ca'l fro unfit to travel and mutt not go. %  li...i Ida %  ••< %  > • I'lm to say that I hav> %  had ixon.mel rssoUad 'i know that man He ..ill neither resign noi kill htrnae'ir He will light %  the least regard fw the Oi K ple until there isn't a house staoiVfig i" Oar me Next day Rommel sent a situation report in which he gave Hitler fair warning that things tttra "•xtraordinarily difficult." and that Allied superiority pai ly ,i, u.i gli Infl little hqpe of preventing a lueak-out | OllalEL B N August S in %  I o •\ Hrlrral' N June 17. with von li he had with ol himT being takt; i' uhngen. ne haef'talked to Ruge about Ihe failure laid "The v but why try to make a hero and qufckl) sit in the %  walks ; %  .Med that, of M the high d the nsskr. %  Ad of U) -land, no one Unubled to inquire about him. cam* to the house to say that be had been be day be%  a: atargivrd, irbere tha luarters had been built from which Hitler was to ha\i of England Both Held-marshals, e complete agreement. spok> mind*. The line rnUM tw withi.. greatly darin.; by the arm) and brought to trial destroyed until the Cerman peowas arrested by tlv pie know the whole truth." house and t next day he was to rep' hi. He w auied llommel tl and Jo*ll had been talking of him end tola inn, to At dawn tag Speidel irison. His Mil s Kommel sol ou to Berlin and was put Ihruush lo Qeastnl Bursdorf. head uf Ihe Utaj perssAnel branrh ti i Burgdorf to tell Koitel tii H wou d keep the appointment. What f that tl Fuehrer bad given n Field-Marshal K< lum about hii hit) % %  ; again after what had uassed between him %  ..ed uneasy, but. woat%  t confld on whom five dayi passed, and there wa • no further word from I 11 Viee-Ad'i. Ihg house andsstaved the tola Huge about the %  to to Berlin and said bad refused because t a enough. He added: "I shall not go to 1 kill "A hr.iiii-sHn MI Inl" ll I aae lustofieo, %  :U*. ll Mil' lli_' rli.gKafl iii all dentili ioa n--i • i !. : %  the din otion ol eminanl clasataJ iithoril % %  of mop and eoewn %  rushed their teotl itli r^olgnto %  while another group Collowod their usual n ii:, >veroge ol I he groap aaing a %  i:iliuo reduosson in number <>i i %\ Itiea Theothei jroupdevr>lopednen onvitieg ita much highei Slodi ra %  !i .i kU WW Ii are at tiieir .i irks. When y< your '•*' %  ' I %  ( 'ream dlTOOl I) %  i IH Ip i. MI< re acids before II.IIIII eii.imel. And Colgate's penetr.itnii: IMHII ; %  I n teeth wlnnl'o--l [MI 1 nil-often i' NO OTHIM DINTIFftlCE OFKBS MOOF OF THESE AE The Most Conclusive Proof In All Dentifrice Raseorch On Tooth Oeesrl Tim Colgate's riuw ;U your dealer'* i*thfian niilaivil the i r, iaarj ingn-dii nl • foi rffeettM daij dental care. No risk ol irritution toUaaajMg| And no liiange in llavour, fom Iciin-ilii! art inn. \ , I.iim is niadi' 11uit using Colgstei el sU|l nil loot ll deeiiy, or help cavities shaf 1,111..I I. HI I.I.I-IHII.' teethdirw^ansftsfJ is tinpi I H x\ lo !nl|i -tu|itoulhuriyae 1 rlgatc l>. nt.il Cnam. Always use Colgate's to Clean YourBrealhWhileYouCleanYoifTcrti and HELP STOP TOOTH DECAY! Directly *• ANNOUNCEMENT H AVING taken kus Hoiniiiol went downstairs. : -.Is were looking a' tht They cae seat. Burojd %  I followed n m. The ca> drove 1.mutes later In. ransL Aiding, 1 1 it. It was Majoi Khrentterger. speakings from Ulm i;er," he said, "a terrlbk tning has happened. The Held marshal has had a hemorrhage .1.1111. 111 the 1 dead." (World Copyright) NEXT WEEK HOW THE MURDER WAS COMMITTED. —L.IVS. We are pleased customers that appointed to advise our we have been Agents in Barbados for rajr and stag* an personal assistant telephoned te Sniiiili' wf a 11I11II1 r Ut get n Rommel. 1 I UM Uir 1 id of IIahal vsa Kluir cbmmandliiit In Had beru priv la Hi plat. In. 1 lUi.'ceedefl, he nation That ft< ll I HI ll i|| IIOIMI O il came a call a ho took it a .1 Geneial Burgdorf would unvi xt day at noon. He would be accompanied by also belonged cases of officers suspacte | the plot ag-i ; ELSWICK CYCLES LTD. and that a shipment of these well-known cycles will be arriving during this week \uur bupection of these Cycles is cordially invited. •ass • The burrow should for the •ial'" 1 Iq-'n Sifiiss. Charles McEnearney ^ ^ { ii %  *.v.:v %  %  %  .::v.::v.::v.:v.



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PACE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SI-MIV I tim ARY n, iK> %JI ATM l.l'B < IXF..MA IM.mb.rs Onlyl .1 IHIKSIIW MliHT Id Ml.ill irNDAl Hi B*1 •I m USIVFRSAL pTfsnf VINCENT PBICI PA UK" OF.ANNA DUBBIN %  If IN tKMHll. IH (2) TOMTE 8.30 TRIPLE ATTRACTION KIDDIES CARNIVAL !9 Kids in Talsnt CanlMI) RHUMBA FESTIVAL IMlmi. Tonqolo, Susans and Zonga) AND INTRODUCING NOW FOR NOW TALENT Members of (3) This it a novel and interesting show. the audience ate invited on Mage to display what ever talent they posses* in an impromptu contest IT PRIZES OFFERED %  %  TICKETS ON SALE TONITE KIDDIES AND ADULTS LOCAL TALENT Reheareal this morning at 9.30 o';lock MONDAY. FEBRUARY 20TH AT 8.45 P.M. SPENCER TRACY and XATH HEPBURN IN M.G.M.S ill WIN RIB'* EXCELLENCY the ernor and IIri. Savage %  ** i row by B.W.I.A., after at tending the n rtallatlon of H.P.H Princeaa Alc i llor of the UniverseWP'I IndieArt Exhib. M RS. FKLA Ut I H ., | Khlbltt of Art Wnrki at her home "fw :i. %  %  %  Mm Friday Tab 24in to Tuesday reb. ia 1 from 9.30 am :<> pn. Kuh. needs no introdiK ticn '.<> th> liarbaa This year's ox'iiin.itin ll a lit' • later than previously owing the cricket T*e ., If Kuh will j'lad if many school chi'dr. ..ccompanled by their %  mill vi*it the studio show. Before the opening da will be a preview report about W %  exhibition. "The* Pirate Club" W AITING to go ashore were Mi Joseph Sharp-Ml Marie McGear. and Mr and Mrs T l< rrcllin. when Carib mrt them yesterday on board the Stella Polaris." They were .ill ban :wo year ,iao and alao on 'the Stella' Mb McGaar remembered a few name* of places on the Island amonthan being the Crane Unfa "The Plrat/ Club". ; Antigu;i has been appointed Administration Officer W P L A Z A Lo.1 Show TONIGHT 8.30 Alan LADD m "GREAT GATSBY" A Paramount Picture Tuesday and Thuraday, 6.J0 p-m. -DOUBLE "NAVY WAYEXPOSURE" Robert Lowery .heater Monia A Paramount Double-Bill LX PHI B.QI KH> gfsigaiiow / Welsh Dialect? S HORTLY to be published London by Heinem. out Jamaica writtei I wno • %  educated in the i.-iand. The unIBMM] tMni about) this bock >'i good. "Evemr.; thinks this remarkablv like the W.:sh. "tvor. purely local expre-oregood, "have B % %  of n Virginia Keaifa?fi Tobago Tor Carib yesterday thai i %  %  to be %  la tel. An orchardiat, Mr owns about 100 acres U gaged chiefly in growing applti -nd chafl during it £ They left %  they will hor 1 remain until t Seahun Brn' HOI AI (Worthings) TONIGHT, SINDAY AT 8.311 LASSIE in IIII.I.S Or HtlMI .in Edmond GWEKN. Tom DRAKE. Donald CRISP, Janet LEIGH Drama. Action. Thrill* Romance. It's the Best Wrcslnd Show. Mi MlllW TO NIGHT. MONDAY AT Rcpuhtl. Action Tacked lluuMr Lvnne ROBERT'S Uonsld 1)AKH> Warren DOUGLAS m "I.IOHTNIN.; IN THK FOREST" AND I \l lliil!M\ I IKr.BRAND" Starring : K Adila llf.HUAk. I1KT rCssMIAslV. AT 0.29 P.M. A (iKAMJ Y1RIKTY SHOW SllNGS M I'FII V WKl.tTI — ADAGIO I1ANCE HANI) BALANCING I KEATS ST IT.AII! M'AKNER and LORRAINE I'ITT TRAPtZI SIBONEY M -ll MINI. 1SII I %P DANCING Prices I'll ; 4c. Bo*. ll... < ll niton w OKI ill T NO SHOW TO-DAY Mondav, am! \Yi'diicsd:i> ut the EMPIRE THEATRE "A COMEDY IF THERE EVER WAS ONE" term. ore... tit £ c0 SV'T,o^ Have Had A Mild Winter M R. AND MM I. F Mavrlck from Cleveland Ohio, were among the passcnger5 who wen ashore yesterday from the "Stelt.. Polaris." Mr Merrick is a Builiun |U ing Contractor and this is theii SIR ERROL DOS SANTOS. Am! trip '.o the Caribbean. He Chairman of the Board of Direr;iys that they have a very mi!.. of B.W.I.A. who was an In, v inter so : Bros /Harr53 Extra Mural Lettfc Will be at Both M*;.;' w D CH ^3? -*•* ilivetheiecoMtoiir London letts on British trlTi E AGEH1.'. orward to form* of Govemmeig <*\ A 15 p.m. at J_ cricket team to Engl.i" Council Rooms W:,kf( mer Is Sir Pelham Warner, who Friday 24lh at 5 p. jf" was on the MCC board which del orm *" W1 !" nUm h|l cided Kuioprnn Palming „v the tourists. Sir Peln. ""J 0 -"tweuin at j ^ Bl he will he ,it buth I-on. Tnew are both En*__ ,1 and at '/'•':' ;:, s f^ by thelS d he hopes to go to Not:^""'"Re of the W bd { %  Cominga and Can Clli CECIL n!BV.M?J ^ ; O Kt Chief Juttkc gl --turned to Tragj %  eager from Jamaica • Trinidad on Friday afternoon i %  much like Ii ground ha %  nt tva; .13 you i Honeymooninc in Trinidad A QUIET WEDDING took place on Wednesday 15th Feb. when Mr. F. D. GUI. was married to Miss Pearl E. Ward of 'Fairmount* St. Lucy. They were married by Magistral* A. J. Hanschcll and they have left for Trinidad, where the honeymoon spent. After Three Year* ,R. and Mrs. M B Dill. • Maine. U S *A who wen. in Barbados three years ago. have returned to spend the winter They came in recently and arc staying at the Marine Hotel Dr Dill, who retired five years btecher at the Harvard -IOOI from 1906—1944. Like Hot Cakes T ICKETS for the Mai %  which lakes place at the ('.lube on Tuesday 21*1 Febn,:. | like hat ( I %  with its add %  BU> Waa Here Two Year* Ago M A' from New fork, be here fr ten days. They arrived on Friday by B.W.LA. ead will be the Marine Hotel. Mr. Sliepordson was last in Raj-bado? two yean ago. Intranait \ MONG Ac Intranall p isaei g and MRS. O. ROACH Wedding led, "sterda terday ,i Carnival Trinidad. nek Oavl T.L.L. HI Trinii i "rning u few weeks hoiusy %  %  r: Marine %  %  terday. Mr. Ourrmi it '' F Rurrowejaal Mr II T. Bi.jnsth.ai •in. rif Trinidad, rftunaiL B W I A. on Sa.uiV an L-I.IUV.-W ad Waters GMI Worthing. i,nath, st malcbil J ;il--o attended the ;irg n nUm CROSSWOH -I" Friday hsiiind tor InglBftd was Mr. Aurelm Oom Mth sStephfiiK Ltd.. Port-of-Spaii His many friends will remember wheat he was in Barbados some three years ago with Mr i '.Vt Fogarty Ltd.. bott net Georgetown, British Uuiana. CRYPTOQIOTKr—Here's hm lu work it: iXTDLIA H \ it U LONQFI1 L o W One letter simply stands for another In Ikfca exam|>:< for the three L's. X tor the Iwe O'a, *t tropJues the Ungth and formation of the words are all hints I KIF... ALL •' • WKILLI 15. i-hls dish &f ' id. HarU am atom %  %  1 "" : v '\" 31. Tl outflow oi toa 2.1. A mntlB M"*i"i %  Proi oM fa" SStl j. BT ftiviag ""fUJ 5. lhu "Pirit a mm ... ;'S;rlSi' i. S"SSWB1 %  L fKl %  aii-* •0) ssaal i. •"...! tafl About tais'* M|l i .. ,., i bwa -' %  ^ sau> 131 _a,_ iiawwiSiS fccf; , %  ll K-l WE NOW OFFER A RANGE OF GARDEN TOOLS INCLUDING • Kl HHrsi GARDI N HOW '; and • I'l IS1 It I. Mll'l N HUM I • NOZZI.KS — SPRAYERS — I M1INS • MENHIRS sTATaamoton HTADBI • i oi ri i\,.s BAKU Mil \K• liREI N'S i II \NSOMI s I \V\ \ MOWI Us THE CORNER STORE KHAKI SHIRTS 3.25 TIPTOP STRIPED SHIRTS 2.64 &_ SOLE SELLING ACENTS F* Men's English-made 'A.fn* 11.40 Paie



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Any Day Now turn i.i T <\nounh DI ; H %  %  : %  calypso rec Pound' the Bra 10 be m CncLmd. U i %  1 SUNDAY \DVui PAAB TIIRFE tained thr Nav> I Af Intern..;: %  %  %  %  I I %  fir FT< E Likes L< i • MAZE to See him Again jVfH. and Mr ; %  Jlng their third visit to n. who U %  %  Uing and he think* lar spot to %  -. where he alwav* slavs View BotaL va ueen bar* 3bout two vins unti' goad to see him again nag i-hat covering i or course the coning t.. tucket -uid ha told m %  Ticket in Montreal with a Barbadian. Mr. i hod," ha twenty nan net him by accident, on o Barbados, we %  ig< that oi Travelled with the Ear! And Countess M | V %  a %  i dav last %  %  chool Children T l H rent perm • %  British %  %  %  send to the British Coon It Was Snowing V|H Karl w HIIwaulB %  to Barb:, i: came here was alao an I Polaris." and he is agair. on the round trip crulas just been reading a .<••• Men said that it was then mowing in Milwaukee, and he told Carib he was mighty gUtt to be out of it. Lag) was In Guatemala. Merchant of Venice A NYONI in to "Merchant i f which u beinc broadcast 8.30 p.m. and 10.08 p n no* able to Uatan can go over to the Briti %  The part of Portii 'aken by Dlan.( W Robert Ha Paul Schofleld as Boa Knight as Of I To Benefit the W.I. M EMBKRS ., l| | Club 01 Al tl formed a "Mill B< Trust Fund.'' the objiv U to benefit the In West Indies, in ill fare, educational, medical heal!:.. etc. Their m st prajai a scholarship to an AJ -ould not othanri %  to the University Co!l Lao. This was awarded U Miss Cecily Tflon i> •. lewniR ruinniitti i M.,m the Unit \ %  roturn to Antigua i ik-w over (Of t.'i Od tk subscribed to by voluntary %  %  club, or any others wn %  :o it. Chairman ot :h; %  a in Barbados (or B • %  %  ure Mr. O : 1 CongraW 'he form. I £££1,1**"% %  and i On 9 Weeks Holidav \i %  %  %  %  be the BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB* BBBBBBk M l %  ':. li What II Whal i* ihe exchange on the r Th \ eara aboat Mr. 9tor.it-tors in Chican l\ Tin w \\ m of Mi i i i w I .. -cut, 1 re%  EKOVEH tWMVM. %  o help him %  this term. They ou and dad froi H %  .. in between the you ought to ua ttaavr IH in the leg while dnd %  Aunt Mabel r %  %  %  him how %  \\*. II. I am You i By Beachcomber NO U \\.\ HD OMU I THI; DUTCH ;r is their Hehr-heoaVd •shina rattnttinfj atd eosNl Eaofc at working %  dust or V irorrt'sii Of Ban QUHR laOUGHT WHEN the new £4ST.84.fi0O honib, 100.000 UJtt than the awgav caned tow nd capabkot %  int.. produ tall us that it will be %  moan hi houses "Not to avail %  inlt; in th verpe %  Miuole Age*. • %  inch was 1 %  %  a to %  ild I %  %  1 %  ^MEMBER IT'S -• IIH.II I >II'IH! Kith TYME" A 17III Vlurrli I A A PERPI ME CREATED FOB you ALONE ln-t'ifi>l b) riM am* *>ul Kairlv thai %  • I'ana .. *tuhm d In thr IBUIN hand uf UounVjia %  %  hm fa %  l'<. himr t |>rn.dilv. Il W IB* rhoice til • aaaaaa ii" anaaai iahi1 H A.M. Tl A. latr.



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I'M,! SIXT1 i v SUNDAY ADVOCATE SINDAV FEBRUARY IS, HSJ, B.B.C. Radio Programme laaiax IWiaaaf %  7 10 Dan'l tell ' '"noa. TWr war. I par 7 TrM Or -Aalvaeale". II ' If '— %  Tel ill!"This eujhl lo be food /or u new pair o/ skules ench %  / don'l fell Mum." Ixmdoci Express Seme* Carnival In Trinidad TOI.Il IS (AKIIIHI.W VOICES Charged With HouiH'brvaking NORMAN IU .iMiurer of Sutl arrested and charged with breaking and Mill \ vatuaellne Expansion Of World Oil Production Norway Wins Skating b)vent .... tit ,m mm %  .^ : 'iis. ft.„ ~ ~ff-. yvj'i %  % % %  %  surtsre llt P mmmt, % %  *• %  '•*•• -M *m Th* !*•*•• >• % %  Nw &•& iss£ arf J^pi !" A !" 52faK lam noon The New.; UUI ; / •i.Jrifi IMpt" H*v %  to. J.00 i.ium. HS_pm rAri"%^_ npir. Lo* '•"""• J-S * m "f" !- Thud Prrmnm*. •) •* P m '— 4 10 vm Th* D*l'V ••"' %  1S JTSWMI (kinwO*. >• P m •%  ""•"' RIVERSIDE CLUB SNT> ANNUAL CARNIVAL DANCE Carnival lime in Port of Spi )a ted al Villa f two contributions ..„. ahm antelta U) Iba lo 'Caribbean Voices uhi.ii hhear umanded b> I •>•<' hip Mr F (4 Thr offence iUe ? ii'on 0. See, .mnfonr.ci Caribbean Vo.ee. and potto wntu-: .„. poet* m Ihe Caribbean a i rondrast each Sun %  K %  .ha.n 1 I* and o IS c Ballel And Hallei-nia* On I I %  Iras under Tiitill) Ihc Curtainwl iision and Ihr* /treat baltannat "^ ''" will come lo Uv %  %  Margrii I %  Shearci arc thnc whit* lh€ Badlari company hat made fan in both Britain and North America She was (ound (UU1 %  %  ..t*d a aensatK York and indre that i* %  l* S A and Canada, last The balled Beauty.' 'On"•Swan Lab Royal On conrtui->". bj R the performanc. Third <'imiminiwrallh Jvuraey The third and ]ait or 0 •Common wea It.'. i SPECTACLES LOST %  %  t 933 0 0 20/FOR ASSAULT ivv n %  H %  i beating Kdn Rock moat Bermuda 'n Racing I'akv* A W hark %  %  i %  tent by IP-*. %  day in ' %  %  pi ty" %  . %  •-mere clean. nl Anuui-Amen expansion worid j %  to bt %  %  .• becum %  %  cm mai nvi lr: Financial Tures r\% %  baa also no Jen it ha %  mrements o( %  the background bo raduci her oil imports from dolim sources The rnfUlt, say" h that In ihe absenc 1 a major and rapid inrrca;;. i demand foi duct*, the problem of divHi % %  -American market b rs.aur-.S SWF.DEN. Feu 16. H J Anderson (Norway) wan -.. I vent of Ihe Worlc" Speed Skalins Championship : ._ N ...n %  lime 01 9 minule. IS. 4 T*'. •"„• '•' 1,„£. „„; i> l '"" 'Ml' ,'!S J" I i. : • -he overall ehamT' %  ; "' |i ,"", 0 ^ i C Z,£ the two eveni ,"IIP... TW S... raai 1 004 points ni.riiN Tin \M0 and 10.000 metre' wavi. bUi Mr. WRV -i I tx> held tomorrow. wal'X it.tl Me. Karkadis Clerks" lnin A MEETING will be held in the UU A HALL Till RSDAV. MRD 1NST. AT I.M V M. For discussion : •The Effeel on the Coal of Living Due to the Devaluation ol the Pound, and the Necessity for COLLECTIVE ORGANISATION." —For Overseas Prepared GUAVA CHEESE. 2 lb. tin $ li80 1 lb. tin (V). GUAVA JELLY. 2 lb. tin p. 1 lb. tin. .42, likely %  become increasing %  .iii.iithan aiv % %  B* u \l I \i I ^ III 1.1.1 I By Mail pnttng taxnti pterllni and dollar o %  %  OTM owner i. of cruih lion ihat is pi :ar Joel, wll S'orlh America .n. and tei: '' !! %  ?.. m i.I i am cutunj India Jo* 1 I K %  %  Britain and ihi isian and rn ilm and eonfi %  home B h will l>e irately • IS pm '..rting at British Mavlirpieces The talk> \ will %  !!*-' "il'i hU *ili dea %  the dn.. %  %  he but 1 .*. %  %  the wartime bill exi>e-:Bl I %  As a: able Just srhi %  i field Of opportunity In IflTO I Stan* wen > n hand The talk on tin •.il by a West Indian 1948 h> m < 1953 This llion %  i %  : pei son in rUTUOAI Rslntall Kodiinaioiii Nil i i.i I,,, Month la Vaaiar I tin il.. hei „ i i an iMta I lio'F Wind llireillon ( %  a.aa,l I II .in i ki N ii | \i I i II inilr* prr ll.ur llimniilir i ami 3.lt III a.m l 30 03a In Time for the New Year! DESK DIARIES: FLATIUNIM FENS; PENCIL SETS. CRAWFORI1S ASSORTED SWEET BISCUITS; GENTS TRAT IMRSES and WALLETS; LADKS' FURSRS COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY Ml.II I Sl-tl lllCv'UDi) I i'.'.vTV Inli. __..._ — T-E PACE IS KAv,LIAR —BUT NCTT Tr-E NA-. E SO V J_ ASK > : JR PAL. 8 3v"0JTr-,NPORMATiON CX. SAME. y PSS~ %  TVE f5- S — r/6'^t'-S....U-. limniv Haclo r pOfCAl H A-5"£< .\ TV 3AR .."VtXI ARE EVBAC; .. 3TMBR 5J/5 SOW. ATTENTION YOU car-t afford to miss hearing ihe nil I Mil HERALDS WHY' It's your laat chance to hear them. AND THEIR LAST APPEARANCE REMEMBER IT'S Thurdy Night, 23rd February, at 8 p.m. QUEEN'S PARK Decide NOW and late von' seal either for— 12. 48. or M. NORTHERN APPEARANCE ST CLEMENT'S BOY'S SCHOOL, MONDAY NIGHT, FEB 20, at 7 SO BOXING MftMl'l SaarLs Club r'AIRHEU) BLACK ROCK Tt'KAnAY NIOHT FTB MOi. 1K0 at tit pm Vi* Skf If. MOOCH •"D SA.L-SAOTB MAXAM BnCF SAUSAOKB POIOC SAL'JACLS KltAPT CKKCSK AND MACARONI ASPAHOUS MIDDtXS 4 lb. I,.i... PORTLAND CEMENT in 400 lb. drums > WHITE SNOW CRETE CEMENT \ in 375 lb. drums I RED & KHAKI COLORCRETE CEMWT In 315 lb. ,v 112 lb. drums jl IRON EXPANDED METAL .; )-. 1-. 2". 3" mesh I GALVANIZED EXPANDED METAL J i,". i.-. 1" mesh I WILKINSON k IIAYNES CO.. %  %  I Fhone 4207. /— THOSE WHO DEMAND THE BEST wwmvrmcr nr. P.CS.MAFlKl&CcLtd. Top Scortys in T4ofin9 VtMriai Stxtrrini Puvwr. 1 | hn 4-.tl lul Irw • mlrtulf* lll bv •OTrM-tiM <1 BRTON LAMFITT I HAVE THEIR CLOTHES TAILORED BY C. B. RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE .in. ml i bni : *P St.:, an %  %  s •a: as.-i H^ %  •I



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M)AY FEBRUARY 19. 1950 f X Cricketer Browne Looks Back At 600 (Advocate Correspondent) _,. „ • GEORGETOWN, Feb. 13 the West Indies Cricket team to tour England ha-! been 10 S e e ^L a ,., Week n BM,bou !" e. a seaside resor 'Sbereit a hoP^ 1 they will not only get acclimatized but' „j| have a week of cricket practice before comm-ncin R the ^J^oC. R. Brown... British Guiana and West SJS'&BbourniTSWt B.G. Cricket SUNDAY IDVOCATE Barbados Fail WORRELL HITS 161 VS To Rout B.G. INDIA IN FINAL TEST PACK nvr %  ^i^, of (be J£Si.oounnr t-ncuci JEbp declared that such a step •*_ -mflt our learn immensely. -' %  • Brown e i -i -I think n %  ^n excellent del because Mbounte is in f | oo the : w. Coast, the rtsatr M ''" ncr( and ii usutffr warmer Um would obaa in London H that time of ftfMI C LttOWMI The New Zealanders." Mr j jKroe recalled, "availed them!^Ri last year of the same invinBce rt'itb very good results. such a step __ v %  im Fixtures Made GEORGETOWN (By Mail) nie Cup Committee of itie ^'-^ of control met a. ih! .'£_! on Tu *dy last for the purpose of nuueing arrange! ^n^'ortheCase an dW !" Cu, (ompeUtions this yeor It was decided to S_ the commencement date of both compentioiu provisionally for March 4 '>ut n tho adverse weather con.imies, the mateher may he starred at an oven later date Ten teams will be participatiniin UM Case Cup *_s year, the „ „._. !" .._„. "^'^ ,n 5 n ; be'nK Queen's CoUeic mrly. all touring teams spent !" ?" rs s P<>rts Club. Matche a_r lint week at the nets at .< ? * ,OUr Saturdays lion, hut nui p •* %  .h.. i__IBBI :irst week at the nets at ^ m ** ,* four Saturdays durai-d's and the New Zealanders L," bul owln ,0 M* late start ii the iirst to break grounds in .„ nudl ;,Wo U. IB. and Sunday (toad in London," he said. 19 J* as follows:— Thinking Back | Qfoking back, the. former E.LC.C. vs. O.C.C.; B.G.C.C VK G c : -Ci. Bookers S.C. vs. %  |PM xne. former /"._,."%  >-•. WWKCTS S.C. VS oj|y ace said: 1 personally havo !; at boiic Guild Club; Police vs mTmany happy recollections of T. r ?P s porl nd Harbours, ant :.,II>.I where they M J *t 1 vs G.C.c. B In keeping with the decision ft* Sussex County grounds. On rt nea by tho Board last year, •(-_ each t'luh will ) %  > <_P .. .i.Mj itbe Saflrons ground where they %  HI practice, and which is one of •j* Sussex County grounds. On __ "_ %  ** l c warn it uj winn> day it is one of the '' acn t,|ub Wl be permiri-ed to plav %  adilonous grouniis in .ill Eng' nL V professional in First Division toDC and quoted Kiplinj. who Barbados aatnat the B.C. 1MB, C. R. recalled -The 080 aade by Barbados against B.G. hat week reminds one of the only '•nwkm on which I herded when ^Beas were made against my %  am. That wa> in 1028 on tho SeJrtiri' woun.l when the Freo heMr^ made over 600 runs for %  tut 7 wickets against the West bats. The West Indies fielded l comparativei\ weak team in .—•match. B.C. Riflemen Start Practice I GEORGETOWN (By Mail) Saootniri for the first time for L fc rear since their lay-oil at the of last season, B.G Unlearn rvturneu poor scores at a .... %  fctjee hi*,! over the :il)tl and totalled 94. B.G.C.C— R. J. Christian!. U. A. Christiani. W. Harrison (3) D.C.C —B. McG. Gaskin. C A McWatl. C. H. Thomas, W.'C Grifflth. (4) E.I.C.C—G. Pemaud (1) M.S.C—G. Gibbs (1). G.C.C—N. Rampat (1) T. H. Dept—A B. Rollox. C Haynes. C Reeee (3) Police S.C—PC's Jalnarnine. Zeno and Anderson C 3 > Queen's College—Nil. Booker*^S.C.-L. Westmaas (1). 000 yards ranges, with 2 sighter.nnd 10 rounds, at the TUomes Itnnges, on Saturday^ This marked the opening of practice for the iiisley. A S. Cyril topped the A-Class bunch uf 13 with a score of 90 out of a iHttsiblc 100. while t Mi-Aithui, C—Class shot, led Urt "U" and rltl when, with his 5-point handicap he • Fran, pace 1 add, 50 runs to his individual century. Three In One He hit nine more bouncu, his marcn to 150 and took three or these in one over off Roy Marshall. Lucas who did not take the held until twenty minutes after resumption, struck a blow for Barbauos inunediatelv after Goadard brought him on from the pavilion end. He soon had | missing one in front the wicket and Umpire Walf.tt uphe; appeal for l.b.w. The aeon now read 268—5. T.aelm joined Pairaudeau and saw him lose his wicket V I bumper from pace bowler King. Pairnudeau eviaentlv misjudged the bounce and was caught half way in h?s stroke. He put up a dolly catch to Atkinson Aeidlflf at second slip. I'.uaudenu In a grand rU of batsmanship was at the artckei for live and a quarter hours and his innings of 161 include,) twent) boundaries. Tho score wu ,h,. n 286— 6 "Bruiser" Thomas short but well built batsman erlth strong wrttti joined hiddnpar ind thev senl Up 300 m 320 minutes. Thev were still together when the tea" interval was taken with the K 329—6. Camacho was 31 not out and Thomas 21 not out. On resumption H.G.. lost two more wickets before 350 could be reached Camacho was struck on the pad by one of ftoad's slow %  pinners and was out l.b.w. while Thomas in jittemptlnc a late cut off another of Hoad's slow leg. breaks snicked into Waleotfa big gloved hands behind the wicket Throe hundred and ftTtj : 363 minutes Gaskin heip' i.ibly to brim: about with four Ixumdai it Of a UMful 20 runs Mr ... with the Kore il 169 wA drove one of Skipper Goddard's medium pfeers high to W at inidofT for the Internafonal all rounder to hold a comfortable catch. The score was now 359 9 and h Guiana's chances Of negotiating the 32 run gap lay in the hands of fast bowler John Trim and slow left arm bowler Rollox who were together In l wicket partnership. Duel in The Sun The crowd was greatly entertadatd i j | ,11m be t w e e n Trim and his opposite number, King, whom skipper Goddard urougm Of) in an effort to mop up HUM Ml Trim playing corI :cket got every' ball in the I of the bat with toe H>_0 had been i %  | open the innings. Rollox complicated more with a pull to the fine leg boundary for four and a square cut next over off the same bowler for another boundary. The tension increased when with the score It 385 Rollox pulled a shortish off break to the deep square leg boundary for four runs and a single to short square leg made the score lflo .List one nor) of the Ltertedoa total. Trim faced and with a mighty pull lifted an offbreak from Luca* , MADRAS. Feb. 18. had scored 185 runs for kels m reply lo Commonwealth\ Hrsl of .124. when play continued to-day. Worrell idded 12 runs to his %  ovormghi score of 149 before beI ing caught behind the wicket off I Harare. India were soon in diffl.M-C wicketi falling for 50 runs before lunch. Then Ragare and Phadkar retrieved the poafDOQ by adding Iu4 runs for the fourth wicket in two and a quarte. hours. Just before tea. Harare half-heartedly drove Worrell and gave the bowler an easv return catch He hit I] let) occupied a little more than two and %  half hotji kar followed in the next over wai y ot lw d bv Fiii Maurice after making 40 then taken at the fall of the Ih India 168 runs behind n wlcketa standing. roinnvtrniiN i*i DAVOI N itiiUMd .Adlukati i, Modi it 1 Uvinoion c Jnthi b rtwMlhiit f UiMlOar c IVMdh.iM i WorrM jtMnt b Hwrr ll •I vw .|pt JB-III b Mat *nilh I. (-howdhur> I 1 l*mht b Phadfcar n iu Haunt* not M n nawkM e Vnww b FEB 9 ~ N0 OT Biro \ Minor The Topic of Last Week i _i FRANK WORRELL ALY KHAN BREAKS HIS LEG ZL'RICH. Feb. 18. Prince Al> Khan, son of the Aga Khan, broke his rlghL 1 leg In a wnng accident on th. Masengrat here to-day His doctor said it was Injun with both bones of the lea broken—one bone is two places. His wife, who is in Lausanne. was void of the accident bv phone x-peeled lo arrive here lag rnorntni TM>I i OW| r\'i; tliij* "idi t'mrtCBr Caw>brid|fe Beat Oxford I 0MB0M Feb. 18. dee Universtt) beal oxford Un the anaiia inVervarsity hockey match today by one goal to nil. N \i Ponter, ham late ut tb ftei Cambridge 1 had time and again w. D.T.C. NEW YEAR MEET OPENED YESTERDAY (Advocate Correspondent) GEORGETOWN. Feb. 18 THE Demerara Turf Club New Year Race Meeting J?P !" father and a ^exxi track rneeu utt r?Aia ., , > "* '" IIVI II MOM.. 1 Qoldnie 'Luicbm_i< 3 Black Shadow 'Nmldoo_ Unvte i£ap*U' HUck EXb.OobinT Tim* I nun. I !•_.. high over the deep Uliam leg boundary for the hist tta game, a iittinn manner in which to pass the Barbados .total. But more punishment v lor Lucas and nexi Rollox sent 400 up in 406 iI with a powerful oovej drive The paiinership ended twent) runs later when Roy Marshall took I alee runnm Jongon to dismiss Trim caugnt Ofl Hoad. Trim had scored 22 and Rollox 40 not out. Tt_ had put on HI runs for thi wicket in 48 minutes. The British Guiana innings closed at 6.15 p.m. for 420. With only two overs in live minutes at their disposal Barbados second innings' ope Charlie Taylor and Gerald ln.i1 1 tiwtol iGnbini nnw I %  i v n u -1 ".i MM i \\|. htl |.| I |l 1AKIIS I \v%  I n. ivn i7j)|Nii>i. II. l\r H*.kl4-.. IM .1 l-on Jilbllf*. -JlMTlltli. HI |MHi<|. i.oeor RTAKIS S I IB* CIXJLN n I ,r IVltu S,ii.t... u |K.IIII(1.> ~\'itr. %  r..tpi.i. 7 lTitbrr.t;. IOOi__l ill pound! W. down o SpM.hu.,,-, Thti^kW to iwund.ih*-t.., W £^""* # *•* ohl Ml TO >hM ui both Uw> n< Fnrwm mial gn b> nndcMn To *fid hlcb Oavrt i n.jb. IIMT, , m 1 M aTSe'srastet*; Thrv Mid Ww now roans itnu n Th MMmmt ihn nfM.^ L„ Jn* ubi. ^nnci %  •hoitM h* i'lodv wanriorleui in o> thu !i>ii i w„i, Tu, I I 1 I Ml N ... „*AS *I \h| I ii BtAMOl %  i .•< I I rVilbtM M.M.. IR RMl). J ValUon. 'iewkU.1. 11J Sim Chnruil, .Uileb 4 Mm MurM-v. lO'np Tlitif 1 mm * -BV (Aim A mu wttl %  *VU1 milbnc to Ibr mm. %  Jn.' luntod and bud to Robrti Bo> 11U14. Wr nwor tn p*.. Th Wjli .. wont lo the Otih man FttdaaAvturinai lo %  xp4aln ItM IhM hoad haM Iack.aoa I llnw and afaln .loo aho'*d him a bit rood ifh Mr --ui M*. mirt a lool ll"-w nn I tod ihi wTilinc And nevet -out %  "** %  MM th* poallton Wr (loot know who to hlfniie IhH thaw* %  ** .Ull num.) proi>l* Who oonixrt rood thob* noinr Moonwhll* a big erowd ^atl*rrd Tn w* th* ruriotu Urttl A voun man on th* WTI. A lark-oaa on Ih* n*M Woll roti should boor th* eonvn-ota And oommonu all t>..Until tho lack-oao kookod round And rtjo-tad fl ( %  Thr Inftilriii amUtMd %  Th man lookod Uuunr • Wm tiimod WOAF ) H .t ..,, And flrod J A> B •-. sponiored by .1 & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J & R RUM Huh. fine tobacco and—the cork-tip for i-l<-iiiM>r smoking JURIED ^ROM LONDON, ENGLAND vour ROOF nord-i repairs, takr this opportunity to da ii 1 W have in Stock . U I UKUm SHEETS— tfl. 7(1. Ml. Ml. IMl l!(l. KVBUTE SHKETS—Wt tit s(t (t'" OAtl Wizil) SHKCTS-4ri. sfi. Hlfi. SHINGLES CBMBN1 IU MIMI'M (.1 TT.KIM. 0ALVAN1ZKD (ilTTIKlM. correi GUTOUNG Hair getting thin? Picture yourself in ten years Baldness is bound to overtake you unlcv you do something to stop falling hair NOW And you can do something to slop it. Hair falls out because it is starved out ... starved of the natural foods onwhichit lives.Si hiknn makes up the deficiency—gets your hair growmgand thriving again. Massage your scalp daily with Sihikru Lotion) vviih Pure Silvikrin for scnous cat.. and avoid the risk of buldnev.. Silvikrin DOES GROW HAIR Use Purr Silt.knn in ftTWni tuiiKl'uff ami thinning liair. A mhuuii.i rate B|BJ BWfcl nfav Fbaft Ij>non(containing Purr Sii Ironi jll Gfaaaaatti hairdrcscrs JIIJ Moraa Sihikrin I atan-.luri%  IU, I^Nidon. N.tt.10. rjigkwd ITS HERE AGAIN/ p l\\TATMIXS LIMITED R, timii nnsuiniui UIIII.I 0 I ; course you like to *ee vmir kiddy healthy and happy, with J strong y.>ung .yiiem kept clear ol all impuntm, ff you've any cause to worry about the children's regularity, give them a unall morning glass of Andrews Liver Salt Pleasant, bubbling Andrew, keeps them free from tumrm upsets, and children love its merry nzz ". Mother has the satisfaction of knowing, % %  ) that rhis safe, gentle laxative tikes care Of inner c/eeMfinwas, out it is noohabit-lonrung. ANDREWS LIVER SALT COOLS • REFRESHES • INVIGORATES There is no limit to the usefulness of Biro Minor with its lour colours—blue, red, green. black I It writes smoothly, elficiendy l I it takes excellent carbon | copies: it has a protective i cap which allows you to any it 0OES A GOOD JOB anywhere N "" k n m """" * %  < |. KIRI0N, 2 BR0A0WM. rOM Of mm, TBINIOAO r^Jin ,0* V, \ name m • am loacd. S't*' with imlliooi. It moo nra ot' mediant', am pmOilrn Alfxan and PhtnKTtm lofnhcr wtecfa bdpB to lift BARBADOS ll'RF CLUB RACES SATI!BI).\V mi MARCH, UN THURSD.VV MAIitll. IM SATIKIIAV II III MAKIM. 1950 TWENTY THREE EVENTS IN ALL iCiRhi Boon i kM MMI SIMIUHI Dapa— s.i.ii I MIIL. Third ll F1KST !(., Th.. 2,SWKBPSTAKE will be i d on THURSDAY 2nd MARI I iruwii tor on FRIPAY loth (ARCH i RAND STAND .il i m, p,m i Ironi RECilSTKKKI) SELLERS up to I IKI pm on PKIDAY Hill. MARCH The Plan lor tdml 'AND will be opened, as follows :— T.i SUBSCRIBERS „n THURSDAY 23rd FEBRUI.. Till. (.I.M.I1AI. I'l'IILIf n MONDAY 27th H-.URUARY. 1950. bttWCM th. i m, and .1.00 pm. daih All Bookings mud IK' paid lor bv FRIDAY .trd MARCH 1050. i Sl'BSC Him its .CdUdieK or Junto] irh. II M:R.\L H III.IC: Ladies per Day $1.20 l>er Dav $1.92 Paddnck per Dav S1.20 tun _.„ _, Season $5.00 1 II I.It STAND 5/-Each N.B. No Passes (or re-admittanre will be All Bookings close at the OIKce at XIHl p.m. on I FRIDA\ i,l MAH( II, 1MB. POSITIVI IA NO BOOKINGS 111 TELEPHONE Wll 1 HI \


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fl I K HBIARY ID. IK MADAME BBOMOVA from Madame Mrotnovc To A Civic Mallet THE previous article gave a brief account of the estab%  shnient oi a lucal school of training in dancing, and lestion of the turther developments that might ur from an enterprise ol this kind. Oatoubiedlv .he School is •• becomes the recognised examinJ^frabie asset to cultui not only (or Barbados SUo.-r.ir.: activities in the but also (or other terriiories In f ,. i\inbbean. Tnis would benefit PLpit' importantly, it also pupils ami students, and oven Uljuin to .! %  % %  "' ll rteuth other teachers from the •*' %  ;jj uouring Islands. Indeed a numSnal development and mental ber ui such teachers have already EMI gf many of the younger shown interest in soak a darelopJ^Jgn fyr that %  ment. and littUmoro would be W j the fullest needed to make this Island the '--ment, and every possivenue for regular pupil cxamin-uSoc support Hut that is ations and teacher-training EJnTwil! ID ient * % %  %  jalLaS" %  km this article. Fir>l Step | [3 th* meantime, howc • Main IFF: %  KIUJI I i k % %  Btiion and It ongin.ii jkBded. onl: %  attar .) %  %  %  %  %  ,ne Andy ind oi insion ot %  forces arid activities. Ultimately, of course, would come the ii'M-lopment of a civic e have a nucleus i loud performers. What is iceded also is the gradual aciibrary, taflt props. wardrobe and BDd the gathering in of I luabt who would .'thing to contribute to the production of regular ballet The Future Apart from the tart havuii, he choreographers themselves, thvia ssjt step !to %  would include—on the cultural Mnfurtrit'%  Ida, composes.!. t*j jr.. ti and designers (a IKaproi and uecor) and authors (to write %  dnang % % % %  • new ballets). Thei 9 HHs In the U.K.. Canada, .stage carpenters and mak. I USA or other Continental scenery and props, electricians Cows N %  -. (stag* lightingand M* are av. printers (programmes. tickets, ( %  war, much atamlera and permk tat Dial tod those who provide the i nmer centen illal boas, and stage I af separation tiom thei ill of whom would p much ii benefit directly from %  pease of li ondevelopnieilt Indirectly, hoteliers lOU) UVTwhich tralnl %  iken and many •Kondly, we mid Oiond to gain from ~^fc| to anu::.'. %  hmenl of a live and lab follow when le School active ballet group in our midst. %  %  %  i the recognise uie limitations ol a "one-man' organisatu: been Madame bromova herself: %  f tu alreaay taken steps %  1 the rlrit of the obj< %  i.-'iuiuned above. Pay Its Way It will be apparent, if all this M *o be ,i the School must not only pay its own way, out also earn "its keep. This H M to do irom UM pri of its own work, the tlrst occasion being the performances which are to be given at the Ire Theatre next month. A Funa is lo_be established, which will be afirtir | controlled by a local Committee, ill be used to assist towards the realisation of the objectives mentionecfc Hitherto the proceeds of all performances of the School have une to -well baa funds of .ocal charities, That is as it should nave been and. as soon as the irst objectives have been attained. the School will t>c ready again to play Hi full part in any charitable efforts. Confident In the meantime, the School and its supporters, conlldent in their ability to surpass even past huh standards, look for that measure of public encouragement and sup|x>rt without which no enterprise, however worthy, can hope to endure. The facts are clear. The issue plain. Thursday. March 23, will be your opportunity, not only to assist the work, but also to"enjoy a really first class entertainment. Don't mis* it Crinoline's Gome Back Evening dresses are either sheath-like in gleaming satin or feather-weight taffteila. with 'bunch" draping, beautiful and di n gi n g In silk jersey, romantic in billowing lace, chiffon or organdie, nr full crinolines in the old Brand manner, of rich slipper satin lllfl Of net. caught with spangled |awi•! %  >r n-wn with Rowen Evening necklines arc Matter than last season the attractive tissue Una over list arms with small. LntricsAfe loops or folds. The Winter halter neckline also reappear Colour Chart New colours Lj pink sapphire, blue fog (for Use older woman i, i %  sulphur, Devons. i coco (a light cocoa thm For daj i neutral shades predominate. . pale browns, misty blues and lilac shades of pink and mauve. %  moon, lots of black and navy blue and chalk wfa i not of bright shades tOl including %  wonderful hibiscus red and lb I greens. Accessories are ultra-simple. Plain courr %  boas, van olaaa In Mack or ipeoially dyed to match i ociw. Costume jewellery is not widely used; mosi of UM and fabulous. Flowers are often LI s NI \n.\Y ADVOCATE SEVEN Rupert and the Caravan—30 Gardening Hints For Amateurs SEEDLINGS. Preparation And Arrangement Of Beds January and February are the months for planting your Annual Seeds. Sonw people plant as November, but thai is a sdnasg unless you have cover for your socd-l>o\. of heavy rams. To Prepare for Your Seed Planting Get some shallow wooden boxes Put a layer of stones for drainage at the notion with finely sifted mould to within two inches ,>f the top. It's quite a good plan to sift •ome Red Lead with the mould as a precaution against often the failure of seeds to come up is due to these pests having eaten them. Another keeping ants off is to tie iloudoo tape around the boxes. Having filled your boxes to within two inches of the top with the sifted mould, press it down firmly with a flat piece of board. Now scatter the seeds thinly ever the surface :,nd cover with a layer uf sifted mould. Press down lightly with the board again water with a lira twice a day. and wait seeds to spring. Although no exact dates can be given, it can roughly be said that most seeds spring in 8—10 days, can be planted out in the garden In 4— weeks, and start to bear in three months from seed planting. Pricking Oil BsaaaaaagJI Many of the Annual I so tine that it is almost impossible to avoid their T**"f t **M •'" bunched up together. Whan they are about 1—1 Vi inches high it l| wise '.hcTcfoiv to TRICK" them off. This process, which requires neat fingers. Is done as follows: — Take a smali ptl insert it at the ol the seedlings, prising U Separate them, loosening tin mould gently, and replant them another box about one inch apart. Attar a couple of wo when these seedlings axe a bit taller and have thlcawnad, then ready to be planted out in the garden bed. Prepanition of Warden Unix In preparing your gai for the new seedlings, it i:* necessary to nilMsaai everything up out of the bed you plan to replant. This should He done some weeks bat seedlings .ire ready to ne planted uut. It is seldom that evei>thing in the bed is ready to be pulled up. but it's no .. i soft-hearted and leaving back tbt and that for you will only regret it late: H PERFUME Rupert •anu to htir more about IDS black wallet, but Sailor Sara M f-o*' in a great state ot eiaieowm. sandi io know what* the %  rumpled piece of paper was iound. jo the little bear leads him to (he lootiy rock. "| „. wh.e hap pened." u „ Sam. "Roderiao a itraid io how hinrntt too much, so he", keeping In hiding tomrwhen rid L>K* that hole m the ddl aa a illar-box where he leave* meiaigct if the man in the caravan. Thoee iwo mutt have planned carefully fei a long time. Now we have no time to Ista. Come along, let". *o bad. :o tne horse quickly." B FULL OF FIGHT I. In one of the oldest fight stories, the Bible tells how little David outfought the big— t. The Bible also relates how with the jawbone of an ass, Samson smote thousands of J 3. The Kilkenny antagonists ef legend were 4. If you remember that gre;i; Western picture, Deslry Rid.* Apain. you'll not forget the terrific hair-pulling bout Una Merkel had with the feminine star, ? B. Siegfried had the strength of 12 men but was outfought and killed by ? 6. Sir Tristram was overcome in knightly combat by Sir 7. In Kipling's memorable pulling up. fork up the bed deepI [seaaa it in rough lumps In a day or two fork again breaking up the lumps, aim shaging out old roots aad picking out the inevitable small Water well, and leave ii another day. Next day for!; again adding some dry line manure, fine up the soil and rake smooth and level. Water well TI | bed should now be soft and mcllow, without being cloggy, an i should be in a fit state to recen-* its new occupants, the Seedling Planning Your Beds !t is fun planning your pinion K planting them up, and '< re-thought will mean mueh more satisfying result than if the beds are planted In a haphazard way. An herbaceous border, that i" to say a bed planted with a med leg .if plants in clumps i : m crowing together in a mass, i.< tiv<\ .,nd gives th-' gardener lots of artistic scope In %  olour sent %  bed > i ised aa a Bjdj Ql .i ed of nny one kind, say Petunias, can 1H> .. U so you can take rou And. speaking of Pct ev, of all the annual repay a place in your garden Given favourable conditions, thai I unny spot, in ligh* welt drained soil, and not to* much rain Ihev will bloom continuously for from seven to nine months seeding themselves meantime, so that the following yai you gat seedlings springing up all %  obra. Jungle BOOK story. Nag the lost a mori.u combat to 8. In another Jungle Book tale, Shore Khan, the snarling fighter, met his master in the wolfboy, i ? 9. In an historic duel. Alexander Hamilton was loser to 10 In .mother dual of two famous Americans. Commodore Barron killed the man who gave us the phrase. "My country ugh; or wTOaC," Commodore I called at the time "The Battle of the Centurv" lew Thirty is just a prize-fight bc; ." I '.upentier 1 >uis won his championship in a fight with IS. St Oeorge, patron saint of Britain won his greatest fame in J battle with a 14. The Iliad trlls nf the epic struggle of Achilles and the commander of the Trojans, and later with %  -? 15. The odd antagonists chosen by Don Quixote were ? 16. Alone stood brat* Hut oawatael .'till in mind. Thrice thirtv thousand foes ood Hood iietiin.i IT And bravi Ittothars i\ thousand %  aj s JM i | ^u^Jt.-, .,.,,( ., ,.i *q penm liaeuiTU • %  • wuw JINMH *I IXW^KI H r r z\ \**.a nsfs t '*>i "L iiiu, %  <**** i a—OH %  "N lti iVn Pals Betweea L5 ami 2i) \ cars Miiton [gaaoi town, B.O Hi g* i xchanging papers. Marlus .-a Hoop. West Bant. Derne ra ra, B.Q., Hobbies are stamp i dancing, games and movies Birthday Geeettaga Happy Hfrth.ift] x> M Bj who i ch'brates her Bh-thday thhi Pfen Membet. and gh^endg within your reach always The rich fragrsnoi ol an expenuve perfuma n within easy reach oow Goya puts his perfum into tiny handbag phials. Warm, voluptuous Mo. f>; Great txpectatiooi lor your gay-going mood romantic bdter-*wwt Gardenia ; spsrklg. open-a.r Goya Heathei Gift SI** 'Ml Cevs Handbag fkU/ 1 t W •I IT gfrg f LONDON • t A* 0 Msteei i Co. it*, P.O, •• %  m ssirf \N hon eveey m ie OMO W hot and awavsMI I/OM will frMcumlc by voiir InwhtuttH il \on dfl ihi~. Al'te* yKir ItHtli nr bathe. HIIDWIV youraalf all owsr with ( usinin-nH*Mi<|iieK Tulcum I'owdor. Urn nuigic touch will turn \<>ur skill to Hilk I ili>tl> y ( .u in u cool. psoosessBSj film lews' kasjBayou dftinuU ln-li nil day long. Itili>lu>ntc |"Tf"u|ue will ndd nrw and Hiibtle> • harm t<> your wlnle> perxoniility. %  or t gaawawM B.mi'roallMl I'liu •( YiUima A — ihf %  saaaaitM • %  %  — *mi sea iiu.o.i Uniu of Vn.inm 0. fci Mvrriy bM imd teeik. tirawB-upi. io, abeuM Uk* 'geplff' far added •ueaglk iat caavairaean". "HI H*C1 %  A' till to Firtit you listen, then — YUII FIND YOURSELF SPi: .KINIi THE I.ANUUAGE Knowlrdaje uf latiatuaa— ll of graat > ihoaa -tnawrkins on aaw eanar. ind to aU UMM* wbe. Intand la nv i MM riava **a. _, A BLRROUOMS WIUCOMe CO. PB •ec-la-tay jT^ *"• Ut piaaajni racklias. And 14M m law aH Fashaa, ateata •*!•; Dac-tatay. it dips: in front, yat taaakt to cltwr csastrscaM. g "" **"> ".|H and Krm. Y* II .MlostU DK-a>lr a at SWaW I sart :ostunti. BsadsM tad 2-iadi sow **aw M ir4 biKk a^tin ( o, strag and anMtiag aasij; n taWt a by iaa|a rt eaii UMI Uns ua Phaita la UM quackaat. aaataW aad moei SU HOW KAST IT IS You leer*, quickly by UaaTuaphnne bacauM yew anjoy Mamuiaj. You iiater to lha Uikfuaa* faulUeaaly apahiaa on U* racoraa by aaparta Aa ya lUMao, v.. u tmllmw ID Ida illoaOalad kay-book tha worda your taacban Ma Soon you b a c oa n a *o aouBd-oartatt aaj w r id najaSa u l Ibat you '** able to bacin %  iMfklna. raadlm and wrMUaj fluauil) WRITS POB TWS ss-raos raas aooa %  •oat IM coupoaj baiow for M-pa4* book whKh axplajo* fully the iJiurua-phone pi i UNGUAPHONE IOI LANGUAGE* | Naaaa iBLOCK I *rrTAJ>. witiy tf QWw, $ €p\ ,., decide between you whether you are taking the freateil possible care of your ikin. Are you, for Instance, uslnt the three efficient Dorothy Gray Preparations which havo boon formulated esptuailv for such sklni as yoursi I T. aba %  I 'Dea*. po.f,. u M7, Baeaal I <-n aWeaM, l.aadaa WJ Bawaaag. -* iia ipoat fraal book about tba isauiod of lanayaaa* I Mialy. I have a %  > % % %  >> % %  %  I Mm no gea—teapaa. iPtaaaa I lUik* out ona ol V 1 intaraatad In tha I U w m n mtn far aa I "_ %  * ajMia Hi > •stnka out wha' apadri Pal I Utaeaaam I an CUANSC: Dry ^Un Cltanter. Salon Cold Cream (far i Liquatying. ClMfismf Craam (lor calr ikin). STIMULATf I Orang* Flower Skin Lotion (for dry ae I Teaturs Lotion (for oily ikmi). NOURISHl Speoal Dry SUa rWasajpa, Ealra-rkh Skin CfMM rhfM oidar dry tk.nl, Saasifdrt Skin Cfasm. lad aooi.n| Crnaw llor o.I,ii.-' %  Sad I *' i Itlaiuen Tim' fa Fan ija i f% 5)owU\A| C|1X^| ,. -. BICYCLES Sunbeams" { "Kings U* "i I OcnU Par CaM U M ... u this WMkl M *% SAW A I o. Your Cost of Living Sonus for fhursday, Friday G Saturday USUALLY NOW IXI. Australian iksplirrn Jam 24 iiunrr tins 51 i II ilriii/ le|, Salad lar)|r lins IN 40 llfin/ \r)j. Salad -null linv 25 21) lins Brnukrs Aprinits •Hi nunrr lins 51 42 %  Insi Arrived i.(UK .(i\ /.(il. \ CHEESE GsjasjsjBjfjrfSj CAYENNE I'l.I'l-l I! PAPRIKA rsnsa BLACK PEPPER Tin. SELVA SALT MORTONS CURRY POWDER DRIED SAGE MUSTARD POWDER Colaman. MUSTARD POWDER 11.20 37c. 4r. n. 3Hc. 4c. 47c. 44c. 57c. M \l.ll.ll I OOIIS TONO 1.(1 MILO 1,07 VITACUP 7( BOURN-VITA 71 I1EMO 1.M OVALTINELarge 1.24 OVALTINI^Small 71 %  Mill II HII ks KLIM 11.02 MM NESPRAY SU7 (7 NUTRICIA (X IMS 1441 TINNED HAMS 21b.. 4-lb., Mb. 12-lb, For 4 %KI Wnkinit MINCEMEAT. CASTOR SUGAR ICING SUGAK. ROSE ESSENCE. VANILLA ESSENCE, ALMOND ESSENCE. GLACE CHERRIES. SULTANAS. FRERE PILGRIM SUNG 12c. 24c, 3Cc„ 48c A Good Selection of WINES, SPIRITS, & LIQUEURS. MITTS LIQUEUR RUM COIMMDE STORES



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N! UY FEBRUARY 19, 195H Carib Workers T'dad Gets A Hold Meet New Hospital ...t-.-.Uil' was fur the benel ,v 1 ? n 1* l 7 !" d *'"hoobeS I" J SI J""n The crowd ;'" d > v„'%e h 5? d ,.' com the Arm lold the of Advoi it*" s^WiSV 1 visit fmm B.C.P.. President of '"' which atlei'oi'd. shovve.l ^inroushout the meeting. J^reMr B L BarTliiniiinl. Mr. Sydney Bethel. fp Mr Uvinastone Barrow -.ritnlh. and Mr K T iKlCP President of !" !" d "" d relumed on Frl ffiimon in December. IMS. R„ 1OTt BrieUrrTKeSv *te iftc Preparatory Division eal rfi .""^"""HW Medl. Audrey 1 Kinon received^ 1 Island. SJ \DAY ADVOCATE Thinking Dav Parade PAGE NINE Gov't. Travelling Bank Re-Opens Toniorrn> The < _; :> i by Ihe SUNDAY Mlh February will M %  H Thick,,,, Day. when Jl Scouts and Guides Travellinf Office "'".."I'I be helc, at tl m Savings Bank du it -ol al 4 30 p.m i crop season of Cubs. Scouts and Rovers v. ill j resumed during the present' season %  ueen's Park at IX al from Monday. 20th February |)i in and will march from shore lo Last year the office worked 44 School days. During that period 208 Dftw Sccutmasters are asbnri in accou %  t ed for the Island col; ON" THE BEACH" be John Harrison Purch lectioa by Barbados Arts l> Crafts Society King ano nection with the nroboMl T" .. T*5Z ,n"e n i,7.„d" rpcI a S M& Davy Jones Claims Paintings Bought slid James Dottin. An Intrepid Seainun George Graham, the 'ho always made port somehow," did not make port last Chris.'mus. His schooner "Gloria May" sank 100 miles off the coast Junior Division At that tl mp „ .„„ Cin Al ties, to erect: ih,^hoinit.f'„?' !" csU-d rescod, Gloria Rolsite ataut two m Ues from IS" IJUBU Chancier, and Yvonne centre of the town a"d SS was" "">' i One Merit in tins division strongly advocated by t£ Zll ~ Layne and a Pas. Chairman of the HosJMt.T Board Jan Forbes. Mr Douglas Pile rd OK Advanced Junior DivisFor various reasons Mr w,, < British Guiina.~and~ii uTafinosY gekMl Simmons Eulene kins said that the project was nm "a.n now that The lea has .jsd Joyce Massette recetyproceeded with aSd T,s nop^d claimed another in.lipld Sim." JW. „. T „ ... SS*J '""''cr w„ u |d he brouiht Ca l" Graham, who was born lrN.tMVMM.iON BATH and forward again ,n the not too dishm years ago. was lb* %  -•'• • "" Frl ?" u ""'•"' everyone knew * '-'Car*. Albe.t Graham. Bprfvfcc Bath on that day. The ties of the Island was thai there was concerned was a chip off the -ion for a new ? ld "ock. His father 'was Aa i '• ?„? 1 hos P""r u 1er of ihe shipyard in Bay tun. Mvrtle V.aluot.-and a Street from which the schooner ""• .K ." ^ ,^ w' 1 ,Msrs Wa 'kins and Partners "EnwMne" was launch, IW wi' 1 la t"ad just completed the flrst MI I. sanitary condlUoo. lion of the Port-of-Soain H,En j residents of the dls.Wct 1.1 which Included "new "iffi h ?j ?f e "' n 5 0| D,ocks "i'chen, etc. The new lold the "Advolaundry eciuippcd with alt ,h noat modem machinery was also ,,e Bath and Latr.no being completed. ^ al5 from Bi" we ? !" 2 r ,nucB .. v „ ... •lure on the sea. He hn.l utIDENT occurred at the During his visit to the area he man y escapes from a jUDction o( Bore and Coostopped at Georgetown where tne Have durln| hi III leads at about ll.lSa.m nrm had many buildings in the 'hen he could have afforded t.. rfnaay between motor car course of erection from their de%  H owned by Jus A. Tudor ajuns and they included the new jam'en by Coleridge Moses of Post Office the contracl of which %  Hill, and a mule drawn was approximately 1U million inioed liy Messrs General dollars. The foundation stone of lien Ltd.. and driven by Hie building would be laid on %  k Thomas of Cole Hole, St. February 27 by Sir Charles Woolley, the Governor, and he would aguoVcf the cart was broken be returning there to attend the :siit rear door of function with his wife and Mr. r was damaged. and Mrs. R 1 Lined 16 was reported by Lewis The headquarters of the Arm In ...,„. London were engaged upon deFor Local Collection .in captain 'iich needed practice In marching .-nd also that the boys have theii neat and clean, so that %  III— and general appearance will leave nothing to be desired. There will be a rehearsal tor Colour Bearers at St. Michael'. Girls School on Saturday nex:, Jsth February. Please be there rol Ihis rehearsal not later than 9 a.m. On Saturday night January 2th 00, a large number of Rover Leaders. Mates, and representatives of Rove* Crews, camp at the Central Rover ,ien. — Wakenold — White Park Hd They had been summoned attend this special innlli bate 'he pros: and cons of. Inter Be, Rallies. C* •MS, Hikes and the proposed Overseas Rover Camp. Among those present, were. Messrs S. Barnwell fVftC Rvers. Charles Morris I Alleyne R 1. 4t R M n i f the Central Crew. RMS Pollard. S. A Jones. 1. w Atherlev. r.. Smiil. Harris. A S Gibbons, c Desne, II Eastman. | Howard. s. D. Shepherd. N B Bullard G Ellis, c Reid. C. Hauls, H A. Sobers. L. Alleyne. c i'hillips and L Williams. The discussion by the Seniors went far into the night, and lively debates were exchanged ovct cups of hot tea. A series of Church Parades at various pariah i could be churches were arranged, extending •He maul streets of the ic the month of July. ''Ii their hands charged With items they bough, locltllv. A ^ becutmasters ere asked lo see account* were opened. The lo.*al lr groups receive son. j number of deposits mi depoelted The total cash $13,277 SO. The days on which :) will be available and %  .lie routes to be travelled remain th* same as last year and are as as follows: MOSOIVS PIGEON CHOW GOAT CHOW two of Purina's best and obtainable from H. JASON JONES & Co.,Ltd-Low., („,*(. % % % %  The Barbados Arts and Crafts Society has purchased two paintings from John h Exhibition at the Museum for the :oction. One li m oO painting "On the beach" reproduced above, the other is a water colour "In the Church rmnber nf other paintings have Iwen sold to visitors and loca 1 The exhibition will rcin.tin open until 6th March. V..10 lUUIIllllll -11(1-1' it. ___ .„.d S 'p',„?" rb do "*—"> Tourists Make TinMost Of Short Visit prenticed to a Cam.dj The "SUQa P.laris" brought to •ho taught him navigation, and R„{SH~ i. a "* ,. n 0 t: "'' '." rom then on he entered a life of 5"^, d ,?^ d S', l80 ,ou, "" i from the United States. SKAllLetS AppntKiiraiirlv 'i ARE 930 Bin IS 00 .. OLDBUXY 14 SO m CARRINOTON %  lit* ptn 100 tin.KVtlTV I rWSMkTI I.-'WCR rSTATC 30 ..^ APPLXWHA1TC AHDRVWI \0 ll ., %  ti .\ \mto9 POOl. ISO .. MI ii IkOOATn 190 %  WAM < %  ISO .. WIBNT.im. WARRF-NS 9.SO am 10 SO rAlRFIFIU %  ISO .. SFFUNGHAU, .. powrcM ISO pin 100 „ SAN-DY UMtZ one of \1ie Gr.nham fleet o( hitercoloninl schooners, u hit by • hanlcaM which caused her to drtfl into st ;. During the war he was torpedoed on one occasion and had to put to sea in an open boat. Whatl .he "Gloria May" sank. all the crew escaped, but Capt apparently went down ith him two passengers—Mr D Hughes and Mr. D. R. Nicholls. .. unanimous vote was given %  n^h'Ld P .' m t 1 he v ma J ritv 2 * f*vour of the Combined Over mem had not made Lack lu thu trip to be held in the ship, They were Ml arcund II Augustbufmofe of tills Company He stated thai "giis for several Teaching Hospi-Graham fUMem was removed from tais '" England which included the with the in unri kur> Road during the last "ew St. Georges Hospital at Hyde %  HIt is the property of the Park Corner. The Botyal trm H.s%  OK Company. Pital, London, and the Radclitfc (Hi. MI origin Infirmary attached to the Oxford brake out at Small Ridge L '"^""yhtaUon.. ChrUt Church, and T n e sc Teaching Hospitals were IjW 5ix acres of scuond crop a '' a,tac hed to universities and Mae.. They are itio property Inev ^aucated and qualiflt-d docMr. G. S. Bvttlyn and were tors f r tnc r profession and it |n was usual that 100 doctors wan WTHER FIRE occurred at !" rned oul everv voar tro "> the [iilt 12 noon on Friday at M ^l cal T ) Ci i C hlnit lr H .?, ptlal,( -.,. HvnK Plantation. St. Phil. Mr an d Mrs Watkins will be L*a acres of first eavin 8 Trinidad early next month fflpo cane* %  .; %  k trovad r "|" j". ; ura where they will rethf property of Four .'"^ Tc v ** <**>:* %  "! * . tn Now Vorlr In tnlm ittn " and "Canadian Challengar" are both expected I 'ridgetown jn Monday m The "Ljd\ !i< I Canada via \V>< islands and is scheduled to leave port the same niatkt for British Guiana, via St. Vincent. Grenada and Trinidad. turning from Trmidail pecied tn sail on Ti:i Canada via St. Lucia u *errat. DRINK CLAYTONS 25 Years Ago CombiTineriIs Quii'l And Normal Flour Arrives of Hovers was Una a*ad On Feb. 11: 50. A Rovers Com M held at the Central D. Thii meeting was to decide on a Steerage Commute. for tfie combined Overseas Camp ..nd the large programme arranged. Roll call found Messrs 8. Bam-\e,l A.D.C. for Rovers. S. Jones. L Kversley. C Morris. f Smith. Rove: liarewood, R. |f, S. Pollard, 1, The 1st Combined Rover Paradled for Sunday Feb. 2fl: wenInsured %  aS STATED on Page 5 in payday*. 1 "Advocate" that %  hpnone number of the Fire %  ft Stalioa was 09 This was %  a* The number is 07 and to New Yurie to take the "Queen Elizabeth" for England. Flans For New Bank Plans are proceeding rapidly for the new Barclays Bank and it is expected that tenders will be invited for its construction abou: June. Mr. R. Fraser Reekie. A.1M.B.A. of Messrs Watkins and Partners, Architects of London and Port-of-Spain told the "Advocate" shortly before nturnlllf Vftorv from Trinidnd on to Trimd.ul on Friday. %  tjag was schooner "LoHe said that the building would ght -ti> be a Bteel frame two stop nydratcd lime, 12U tons with an air-conuitioiud b.inkini; ibulk and two bundles of hall and -.xteinally. would tit %  r-* faced with Barbados stone and fc^ner Ouners' Aswould be in impressive addition to the Broad Street buildings. Sehooncr Brings lime. Coal, Bags %  BS0 bags of flour oinmodity Which baa been getnnji a ALL is quiet and normal now 'he Island at the Combermere School. After lerday lithe August. '49 flood, the school. % %  """ fr,,m Halifax, situated in an area where water 0, !" 2 •""'' l1 1 20 ba * cam reached a high level, was broken ior Messrs. Robert Thuin Ltd. '"oT:<% fnalsISS "ne'school S^*S"* S..^l^£ •' ^ Geor,e O.L The noveV bo^h.d'm.dew'i^she; S.TS HL**S "* "" VS* D^.ff.fi.fe.v" The "Pegnstis" sBllad (ttvila and your eves un th evening for St, Vincent, Grenada, Column and you may send your Trinidad and British lo Mr s. Barnwell Messrs. Da Costa A Co.. Ltd ADC Co Coles Printery. are local agents. -Covering and Cheerio! owor school worn in Queens Park. than thHouaa Of Assembly passed a Resolution which placed a .sum of monej pairs. Concrete was laid at the Inundation which was due under -he hall. Stone was then built on the concrete to solidify the props. The lower school has now returned from the Park and the situation has returned to the usual. h physical Jerks, while the, < B rb d Ad ^ 1 *' *>*•" >Frinress "Fnts" Hushand On The Calcutta Captain the Hon. A. H. M. Ramsay, D.S.O., Chief of Staff and Flag Captain of 1LM.S Calcutta, which is >. is the son of the 13th Ean rf Daltonsie and Ida. daughtei 6th Earl of bom on May 29. 1881. and educated at the Royal Naval College, Dartmouth. He married ID Princess Patricia, daukhtei Duke of ConnauK' couatn of ii. B V. He serve.i Great War in the Da 1914—15 and was awatv. D S.O. in 1918. 11. Naval Attache in Paris and serv%  id on H.M.S. Danedin. Callfi. To The liar Monday 26th January was I Night at ihe Four Inns f < called we noticed the nan Barbadians.—Mr W. W I Ihe bar of %  %  lege. Cambridge E. C. Collymore, at the bar of Grays Inn. KOLA TONIC THE TIMES Molasses For Sl.Jolm Motor vaaaal 'TwUlingata < 191 vbns net) began yesterday to take a full load of molasses—approximately 400 puncheons—for St John. New Brunawick, Loading is expected to be completed, by Monday evening when it will leave Bridgetown din i St. John. The •'Twillingate'* arriv... Tuesday morning bringing salted fish from Newfoundland I agents ff S. Monroe & Co Ltd. "po'ls reaching London from Geneva indu;iie ttfcal m Gavin, former West India Cornmittaa Secretary, is %  own nlcel) in hLs new job as Chiafl of the Non Territories |* the International Labour OrganisaUon. Here he is seen fchon with Sir Alan Burns, former Governor oi I 1 *ho has recently been on a visit to Switzerland. 32 Passengers For England 1 HAVING in y,. for Southampton by .SUMIUMUJI .Ml. Mr. Q D. Ak*d, Mi E B..;.*. Mi> D. .*.•,, vU.irr M B...r. Mi II (. t. MM. a. O. Bancii.n. E>lts,di,l*. Un Josui tell-CUik. Mttatri lohn rdl-Claik. Mi J H I %  II. Umtorn. Mt A II II iMi J It HoH.ni. Mi. M. Kou.;.' M Kuaauiri. Mr C J Homlri. MIM PatriCM T.-kn. Mi it M du. Mn. M Witk.. M..1. M, w WiMtdrwuiw, MnM H. TTinaaninaa. Mtulrr h Wi>o4hoj*fv Ma •-tf A T *Mi; MI. D A Whcwttll. MsvW %  W Wh*n. Mr Wnita. "" SERVICE IH MIDIIIour 1'itlivii in thv 101 ii'/ t.iitf a*rJ| S V" next Doctor's Prescription, and be -," . f 'he FINEST and PUREST DRUGS i~uncied and Checked by a careful and com*" tarl of Chemists. i can alw -'ays depend on KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES SURVEY OF THE COLONIES A SIP tRATB SI /'/•/./. VENT PLDLISHED IS I I.UKLARY WIIII un MM of ipnsvdini in up-io-daio ki.owlcdfK of ihe "i iht HiMi'ti Cotonias .i^ widely as possible, in I i'hni.n ic 16-page illuslr-ilcd supplcnicnl QVilllH ssjih main imporULiil currcni lapeceiol I1N attbjed nnnmir %  rtnlnssHilini, and sovi.il. AIIKIC. h> allllh i ...use ssrilcrs are devoted lu ; Mil i 0| o\|l s \NP -II in l \H i Klsls llllnMM slllKII--": ll\ MMIllll.s UGCRtirra lot* Mil I'HUMSI BZstVKI llll I Mini ^^llll^^ nil SII i sim> COUNCIL III! MARRIAGE OI M RRTM DUMA llll KCONOMI Mil Mills IN MM i v HaUMNG limns IIIMM. OPI/LATMH -.1 HI I is ... 'i ... lit ran inu is ,„i FKOII rot K /." %  ii './i. s icavT iv ./„, '. hmet, Ijmkui. I < .1 44J. HARRISONS BROAD ST GALVANIZED CORRUGATED SHEETS — AT — ROCK-JOTTOM PRICES NOW IN STOCK DUE TO | ARKI\ I IN A FEW I JAYS and 8 ft SHEETS 24 GAUGE. 6, 7 and 8 ft. SHEETS 2G and 28 GAUGE. THIS! i JN GREAT DEI -BOOK REQUIREMENTS NOW TO AVOID DISAPPOINTMENT. HARRISONS New Bath Robes for Gentlemen Hardware Det.i. Dial 2364 We now have in stock a good assortment of gents beautiful bath robes made of real Turkish towelling in coloured patterns imposed on stripes $16 eu. CAVK SHEPHERD & co LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street LIGHT & POWER WATCH FROM DE LIMA'S i One Year's full Service Free .' M nm KS a an u %  a aivum BEOlI.AItl.V C33KZ7 Oiilt-iTht'MV UrurvrivN V DE I.IMV h CO.. LTD: The friuidh Service al your Jewellers will Please I PHONE 4644 20 BROAD ST. ? ttoei n i n ioieii n i nm ioioatoe n o m o n i Peanut Butter (Bot I Ki-uhvip Macaroni k Cheese—Tins Chicken Hsddles Fruit Salad Puviding Fa rex Lactofen • CuaaBRl P'.v.iirr I lots. i ban laj Pork li Beans—Tins Mince Meat Steak 4 Kidney Puddlnl Salad Dnsslni— BoU. Soda Biscuits I Cheese Jams A Marmalade Jellies Golilen Arrow Rum GOLDEN ARROW RUM PERKINS & CO.. LTD. ; Roebuck Street, Dial 2072 & 45( TROUBLE FREE INSTAL "LISTER" ALTERNATOR SETS 1 71 K.W. DIESEL IIKIVEN ALTERNATORS t K.W. 5 "•*• I* 5 K.W. 1 K.W. a* K.W. ; All r.mpleie will, Hvvlichhssrds and Aslaaaallc Valtstr BMRSjBBBSasm COMPLETE RANGE OF SPABE PABTS IN STOCK' Appl | raw HtHuitms nnxumr tud. While fark RSSHI Mai IM ^tsRdhsss*---.--'.--'-'. ww,ww,w



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s ii %  • 'I %  7 Fr bruarv 1950. ^un&au ^utrcate Price: six i: v i s Year 53. B. G. SCORE 420 IN 1ST INNINGS \tomic Bombs Great leapons Of Defence Says Churchill LOUGBTON, Feb. 18. iHl'Kt Hill in " elwlion sprrch here referred to his 0 II |„ r -hiKhesI level" talks with Stulin. and said, "ii K l,f .i very great mistake fur the Americans and •jjgl, to sivc "P ,nis -"'•" ,: 'P"" "i defence {Atomii until there has been an aureement for the careful c fcrfc:• li,,n in oilier countries to miikc sure that they have JJl it. and are not inakiiiK it, and, until there is •.time 5 process of disarmament that will nut leave us at jUty of the enormoni Russian military pm i %  %  %  Of ihc Russian armv and of the forces of her satellites behind ron Curtain" Churchill asked. 'Have you any idea how *reat the Russian Air Force tot* 1 I do nol commit myself to definite ret, but certainly they have MI*) than 25,lKKl aeroplanes I in commission. I should not tell you what our .,re. It would, be dangerous to say. Be added %  Ware it not for the the Atomic Bomb b\ the Cmlcd States in large • uan d her readiness to defetv of the world nothing that would stand up i<> the advance of the Russian force? to the channel const of France from which they could bom barn this island except, of course, thcigoodwill, their mood, faith and i ral outlook on mankind —(Banter The Times flscovers A jijew Nation ( %  embers Codrington lt Own C'L.I LONDON Feb. UL Hw nsliwi '* coining l i of .nc I l,mes. i' is I hive made : T i %  rtokled .%  < <>< "K %  |a known fact Ington C 111 t< __jh has bit':i foil t \ r H | Soul-College, Oxford— Itu 1 hive a commen foundmmm fin i %  Art faculty %  .1 iC0llfv to ht Kin pit facult'* in view of the iif pubm in thr (B> Cable, Ifett? Bulk Storage Installed PAIRAUDEAU SCORES CHANCELESS 161 Trim And Rollox Figure In Tenth Wicket Stand Ri Mao Leaves %  usssia For China eb. 18. i %  i I" inmunlal Govern%  npu ED ;... left Moscow last nigh: a tenth wicket partnership ittended by the highbetween John Trim and Rollock eadan, mark, .ulded the vital runs in 48 (O. S. COPPIN) 1JKI ( K I' \IK \l IH \1 British Guiana's youthful opening batsman, in an unblemished innings of 1*1 at KeattdBftaa yesterday paved the way for the British Guiana team to secure first innings honours when play on the third day of the Second British (iuiana—Barbados Test ended ;tt Kensington Oval \eslenl;i>. Brtuah Guiana, who had scorea j 111 for the loss of one wicket on | Friday, added 309 runs in 286 nlnutH (or the nine additional wickets yesterday totalling iM runs la reply to' Barbados' 3(M. had helped Pairaudeau lo put on 90 runs for the second wicket Chmtiam now partnered Pairaudeau and was dismissed before he could settle down. He singled to mid-off off Goddard and later A tine feature of the day's play | lifted one from Williams high to the long on boundary for four runs He however fell victim to Atkinson to whom John Goddard yielded place at the screen end. Chnstiam played back to his first deUverj an uppish half-hearted stroke and Williams at midon had BO difficulty in making a simple catch to dismiss him (or eleven. The score was now 173 for 3. JOHN TH1M, B.G, fast bowler, pulls one from J< the Barbados first innings total of 391. 1 i IN ST. KITTS | ST. K1TT* yb 1H. [Beretin*, otremony was yeitcrd %  illation, Administrator. Mr Hugh h* gaihormn of the I Kerbc V. paid M 1 in order to I %  grat:' hich the a now supplying in %  h %  IXomer" Hotel Can% Sgn 01 Ending iMrikc lii I .>. I Ij*' til" Tii (ton *p"e John 1. i only eigi %  ati %  %  ttion 1 Reuter. Police Search For 'Diplomat* FRANKFURT. Fob 18 an and German police were to-day on a country wide search for a 57-year-old selfstyled Cuban ox-diplomat wanted on charges of Illegal business trenaacttom amounting to $110.000 and Illegal reahteaee m the United States Zone oi Q The fugitive Oscar Valde* failed to appear in an American Court here yesterday where he waa to be tried on eight charges Valdez paid bail of 21.000 deutache marks for his release inertly after his first arrest on January II. The District Attorney's Office %  %  is reported in Re left his home in Koeningtln. near here, last Sun-| ay threatening to take his life and has been missing since, hi" German bom wife The 31-year-old Mrs Valdei Is also due to appear here on March 1 on (barges of illegul unarican Zone. Ilajaad to have purchased $110,000 in American FA press cheques I it the last %  When arrested he proKiban passport and claimformer Ambassador but did not disclose the country to which he was accredited. He told the Court: 1 am in the hanging business: you en me ;i spoiled ex—Reuter 22 Killed In Train Crash NEW YOHK. Feb. 18 It is believed thai 22 p. gers wen train last night ran head i on into another near suburban Rockvillc centre after ovt nlBf a stop signal Over 100 passengers were injured. Many lost arms and legs. Then — reams piercrd the floodlit ah an worked IVitl i ne torches, axes crowbars to reach the victims. Ten bodies were extricated ami taken to | nearhv little 00*7 i church converted into a mortuary Police estimate that ^2 more bodies are still trapped in tttwisted steel. Scene* of horror ureetod pas sengers forcing their way out. "Kill me please kill me" nm man screamed from the wreckage, A doctor cut oh* a mangled arm to Another amputated ; legs to get him out did tiot • burn but from the upholstery The entire side of one coach Cripps Xeeaem Cluirdiill Of Fallacious Propaganda l'se Tung> the %  ..: %  LI.I-M' Mini.sh ii platfnrn with Cnlneaa ai board the tran; I ( %  resented arm-. %  Itary hand p tl 0. Road with nil clot '""^ed about the particular poeileg spinners and googhes and Il " oi the game but plays his minutes. A lofty six by Trim, high over the deep square lep boundary when the Brit total was only ;( i un Iwhimt Bel badoa*. settled the ueua ha '• innings honours. batting followed and t^iis pair went on to increase the icad to a margin of 29 runs be! re Turn \VM dismissed The H Mill perfevi sented no difficulties to the bats the McYVatl In n aaadar McWatt who gives mnreaiton that he is never PORT SUNLIGH I Jl was DOt known if Mao Tl I i to China %  %  %  I that he nslgh %  .: Sir Stafford Cnpps, Chancellor of i BaaU %  ted Mr Winston Ghui chi n in aat last niaht that Congerratu tn Communigm than Social Dctno II was "perhaps the t-reategt fallacy in it. %  •mfortable but \*t>\H> Takes A Turn In Valican Catfatoai I IV Feb. 18 Ki-d in the Vatilem in the spring sunshine for over an hour—his ilr>. 1 %  i.ents for a week witl a light attack of influenza. will go dowi from his %  perunenti into Sain' lor the bealitiI the Spanish nun Mario I.opez Vicunu —Reuter. floodlights, rescue gang, %  %  MI! wen rushed to the scene — on th< south shore of Ing Island, about 18 miles cost of Manhait sands flocked ft'' no %  watch rescue operations. Practi.ally the casualties were in UW first carriages of the 12 coacr trains. These two cars were ai-1 most completely (tens not overturned. Most of the pea sengers in the other carriage: [ were able to go to the aaaieb of the injured. Railway authorilunata thai uwu were 4* people in one train ai ,ther Kfuter. trip. They are forbidden din >iet, whether by 'tlcnhuiu' or letter, with any Polish army institution. The Polish these n.lcs grc ilmllar to those Aiili-Slalin Plol Detected B? Soviel Secrel Poltee %  %  tn ffSnlngi renced agent reportc of %  Uechet, for accepting thi OSlovak (iovcinnn.nl appoint %  trati empty Bishopric of !'< %  %  -Loniiniiiiuaiion decrct I'verest imposed by the Church, not only banning hi it. Baegarnent, i>ut ais<. oraering I ornpan) The decree, published in th Vatican newgpanei 0 %  ting the office of adn ivil authorities, Dec he i had incurred ex-commun.*.. %  T i> i and was to be considered "Vltaadu* "'—a person to be avoided l>. Uthflll. —Rrnli | 2,000,000 Germane Out Of W ork BONN, Feb. 18 Unemployment In W( many was over the 2'.000.0(H< mark in the firat half iding to ofllclal (lgur. here today. Total was 2,010,000 ary 15. which is 120,700 moi than on January 31 and 46l.00 ibova the figure at tha IfM —Reu:^r. the last %  nan Republic, i Ix'iiirigi.' —Ii. Griffith Wins Seal In Leg. Co. In Man tse rrat MONT&SRRAT, ft In a vei> keenly OOOtl Ix'gisUtiVe Council. It. W ITesident of TIA' defeated J. ( by the narrow margin of 12 votes, i the nay of voting. Wall's campaign was in a dignified, gen manner, whilst Griffith resorted to personalities. To Enquire Into Future Eritrea ASMARA. Erit aa. 1 The five pi Co mm i future ol ony of Eritrea :< composed of re; Guatemala. South Africa I %  %  early m thi Eleven Reeooed Aboard the JOHN I 18. The rescue ship J->> reached thi L> terday with Mlanllali reacued from Stoni ton Island in the Antai will be transferred to a Nav .. sloop. h % %  China". %  j-=g (hinese Detain British Shift %  I lint.;. %  ; %  he has tr.iucd wit.i %  ti in ti. I %  i % %  .. %  %  %  i Btaks Oaa Prn.s. n a complacently carefree .is next man in. He was <>H the mark with a crisp dl IVl olf Atkinson foi He remained there wifn E'eirau* deau who was getting hU i ...is in easy singles and batting lute a well oiled high powered machine toned down (HI methodical working. When thluncheon interval was taken he had reached 9* and Mc Walt iy The British Guiana total was 155—3. On resumption only a single run had bean added to the score when McWatt got into his wicket and artvinpted to pull a good length one from Roy Marshall. He was struck un the pad and Umpire Walcott signalled "out." Mc Watt looked surprised at the decision and made his way back to the pavilion a sad looking man indeed. Clyde Walcott was now brought lie a'aran* btjt"conrlrtOnrmamicr .-.-i*ue uauiiid the wiekat annt lhal needed no advertisement of Wood was given a spell of Ileldthe fact that he had planned three | 'ng without gloves laurel .is his individual ce/Uibu Two hundred runs went up in lion '233 minutes and one minute ..id suffered a moment Of later Pairaudeau completed his :><>it when he edged a shaip i Individual century. His was a bumper from King ovei the wirksound innings characterised by pert head to the boundar;-. w ,.|i mim strokes all around the The score mounted gradually an I w|ckel but particularly by powerfonsiderscf. with wall mixed slow ITS were the onJj Bar* bados bowlers who met with any measure of took 3 for m in just over %  nd Lucas I for lit m 17 A crowd which grew to about H osand in the sen a most interesting struggle and towards the close of the Brit.1 innings, cheenn ovat the batsmen, howlers aldaraaa concei i i Barbados with hut ftv left for play, opened with Woo) and Taylor and in two overs lh> i runs without loss. ComfarUbW tious. Pairaudeau was defending nraaud had added fifteen tt his overnight score to make Ins total 44, he edged one M Ul -is but Wood behind the i to l "" 1 mv •ailed to hold the catch. giving him his second life. isaud did not pioflt %  this additional stroke of lurk loi /he wai out next ovei •o hoiste. Persaud rut .i shortish off spuuvvi from Lucas into the waiting hands '. .thams in ihe slip %  second wicket for IM. Persaud. who was at thr wlrkef for just tiver one hour B1 tui cover-driving and oft-driving Pairaudeau had hit nine fours up 1 have nevei I delerviag century than that of : nraudeau's. Throughout the %  .nings he was never itarbudos hoarian hiMBtnn Pairaudeau took a heavy loll of the Iniwllng. He played the leading part in HkttOgj up i'SO in 285 iiiinuteie' h BB avaa tlfty minutes to • Oa page 5 U.S. SPY PLEADS GUILTY: ASKS FOR LENIENCY BL'DAI : I Rober: \ Utlve, to-day followed in pleading guilt' %  being tried %  %  Vogeler %  nt of fh International Telcphonand Te'graph Company, replied "ves" when asked through an whether he pleadeo guilt' He told %  %  .i-d in Amen(Federal Bureau r-f Inm school. led guilty akaaaars %  information %  *hirt and N black ha told ti' rank of I, %  given a temporal in the Army in IMS agent. He told the ( employed In a Chiia. directed a notwi rkt working fur tin I Executive of Standard Eleh Colonel Behn. ord< red charge of Sundai I ationa In Eastern Eu. ( (1 |h,b..r.',..n 30,000 Want Higher WakgDi 18 %  %  %  %  %  nd that Shtgeio Yoshida':! I unendations of the nail authority foi i at employees. .'.hority was fo I —Re Ul.' CHARLES WANTS T !Tl£ FIGHT WITH JOE LOUIS PITTSBUR'Hl T I ''harles said I • i ... sj %  himself and .ited an annour and % %  N Heavyw ighi f ana thai declaration I %  ^fTalo. New Y \ —Re.itr the B.G.-Barbados game i The [ and Sa i channels to transmit > Oa page lfl FOOTBALL CLUB NOT GOING TO ARGENTINA LONDON. Feb Club wiI impossible to make %  %  H An lni|Mrtanl ll4 IIM III Mitheito. only the medium qualitv WINES of the K.W.V. of PAARL, SOUTH AFRICA have been imported into BARBADOS. You are now able to obtain and enjoy the highest iiuslity WINES that It is possible ^ get. In Embassies, in the leading Clubs and Hotels in Great Britain. Norway, Canada and other Countries. K.W.V. WINES are being sarved because of their supreme excellence. Countless i.nnnoisseurs have proved them to bi KX< FI.LENT So will pou TABI.I-: WINES—BetUed at PAARI.. < APE PROVIM I SOI TH AFRICA. K.W.V. IAI MhNON BLANC—K.H.V CABUNI %  ^ VI \ H. MOM. fCW.V. KilM.INt. t M'l i>R. WHITE. SELECTED Thaat tan*, ai* i h >n n*lufl .. i>*l •*• • UM % % %  a..'ina irtMla. IM) nr p*(OCi'U: sliKUKIKS K.W.V SHERRY NO. 1—Very old. extra dry, of outstanding .liter K W \ MiNhl.R is. i aU B k4.i UM rt.l.i.klMI TsilS Hull % %  !•• lORIIC.N KIM< \fcl MOT fsriM mw.u auhvi letr— BUM. UM lmi >lltf. %  aassel BM K.H V HI.,. !> %  •> I rea saai oitk UM • ifin'Hi IS*a. ikfiilai*. ih>i tasasH rMsata *.. %  M d-ai.r. iki) >r> %  •<(•••rllT t*aiW, •>.•' l aW Jal..... U li*a*rt llaU ll—I K N V If ...I II..1.. ha.. I ..I ill* %  ••*• la,a. ikn Is H eaaaa HIS M S*M — a M IONS* i • -ill l al F ... M 1*11 ..a hi. la (tl ih*aa.



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PAGE FOIR Sl-XDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY FEBRl ARV 19. rag. TO-DAY the Selector! pn~ c ck '< Bc0 1 of Coolrol will m-l and "h -""'" Joh God dard. lt tho tram 10 rtpreMni Ht England lain ThTleam .elected will remain a military secret until it hai br*ri .ubmitted to the Headquarter, of the Weal Indian Cricket Board ol Control at Jamaica and will be releaied throughout the West Indie. at some date later. Perhap. never before in the comparatively short hujtory of Weal Indie* cricket li. the Imperial Cricket arena have thoee who have been entrusted with the selection of the Weat Indies team been faced with a job on which so much delFORMER WEST INDIES TESTS S INCE Ml when llrM the West Indies rrc given Teat match status under the captaincy of F. K. Nunetheir performances in England have been food jn parts but never have they been able to win the rubber, in fact they have still to win a Test In England. In the 1928 tour England won the first Teal at Lords by an innings and 58 run. England Uao won the second Test at Manchester by an Innings and 30 runs and the third Test at the Oval also went to England by an innings and 71 runa. The West Indies tour of England revealed a similar story England won the first Test at Lord's by an innings and 27 runs but the WM1 ,,, aacood Test at Manchester. 1MI1IIIK Kl lillER WON E NGLAND won the rubber by carrying oft the third Teat at the, Ov,, and 17 runs. Perhaps one of the strongest ve ever sent to England was the 13 %  he first Test match at Ixird s by eight eeond Test at Manchester and the third Teal %  happened in the fourth Teat no one will ever km !" : V. ,: i War II brought about %  H tour , ... M ledger with that the We: in 1935 and again in IM8 out having won consecutive rubbers in the Men granted five day Tests instead of three ii has been the ease in England since 1928. Ml I II DEPENDS ON THIS TOUR AV| BOB It 11 abundantly I 1 M will be influenced in :> iMOtourW. •'•"•<£ point we go higher or be correspondingly being the am %  1 %  treement 111 responsible West Indian sporting ,. than 75* of the personnel who should compromise 3.G. Take First Innings Honours .00k a single 10 long-on Marshall rii .. the sent down a maiden to Rollox Mil Sent hit a iV D ; 1 e !. n A*in^T.oo hr,, and second slip off Godd.rd', L„ Z Vn, Ko" • 20 and Trim 7. 1(1. Palraudeau had been at trie Lu( aj WM n(jw broughl on rom wicket for 315 minutes and had ^ Uon end and „„„„„ grMt struck 20 fours. The score w as j,, hls flrst delivery with • bound. now 119——11 Thomas was ^ f u w long on and hen by Bruce Pairaudeau. took first innings honours in the hc next lo me wicket and opened t0 ^ k a 3lng i e to mid-on. Tnin Second Matah against Barbados yesterday. Resuming at h „ .ore with a single off Wii[atcr pulled Lucas „, lh e square 111 for the loss of one wicket, the B.G. team scored 420 hams who was now bowling in eR bound,,,, [ or six to surpass after a soirited last wicket stand between Rollox and Trm. place of Hoad at the Screen End Bar bados' first innings total of The SO* mark was reached in 391 and then took a single to longAt 11.30 an. Pairaudeau 59 and took over from Goddard at the 320 minutes. Both batsmen were on Goddard's next over was a Score 420 In ReplyTo 391 By Barbados BRITISH GUIANA batsmen led by a chanceless 161 Persaud 29 resumed British •"screen end and with his first dellvw getting well over the ball ana's first Innings which stood at try bad Christiani caught at midd wfre giving a display of III for the loss of one wicket. King on by Williams for 11 to get his slrokes all round the openM from the pavilion end anJ first wicket for the tour. ZLtfeit Thomas was cutting bowled to Pairaudeau who took McWatt joined Pairaudeau and ,,,„ wn j|e Camacho was a single oft the last ball. Williams was quickly off the mark with a J !" tln J &* glide to fine leg bowled from the screen end and cover drive to the boundary off P' J f -" ^ tea imer three runs were scored off hi* AUdnaan. He then pushed the la-t f"^ 1 '"!^ ^ "core Bad been to cover for a single. maiden. runs King's next over was 31 and Thomas 21. After Tea fiom the pavilion end. He bowled %  ^uT with the fifth delivery •ersaud t„ McWatt who singled to midJ !" • Cama eho low ITS. ajtrtBEwS&A; g*. *•" £* l c .r", a '^ !" \ !"!" .: Follox lob ,1 playalden to Pairaudeau McWatt on-drove William, for taker, to SM^amacho being not Persaud took a single In agora a couple, then pulled this buwktr out le, off Williams and I. ""-', 1 u re " boundary and deau glanced for a brace I'etsaud then glanced for a couple. Atkinut the first ball of King's next son bowled a maiden to PairauQn „, ump tion. Hood bowled iver past gully and go: I bounddeau from the screen end to Camacnj arv when Hoad mlsfiel le 1. He wn o took a single to mid-off and later took an tag] I " ow *•< %  "-* %  boc " Thomas got another with %  mmllar At 127 Hoad relieved Will at the screen end and Persaud to_ McWatt singled to long-nn and then a short pitched one from wicket-keepers head to wiui !"!" u ...*-...... %  %  --Rol | ox ,,..,„„.„„..„, the boundary. Iload's next over Ueau cut past gully for a coup.e. ^ Coddard bowled yielded a couple, a cover drive lluj: y s ncxt ov e r yielded 4 Inban -nd and Thomas by Pairaudeau. King bowled a cludmg a lhroe u> fine leg by on-drove his Bfth to the bound•.., Persaud. til bowled the ary. Hoad continued from the aex before lunch and sent Thomas took a >:nslo to fine le* down a maiden to Pairaudeau. The off Hoad and later Roll'1^5 for three with Pairhis duck with I male to square It) 19 and Extras | c g. British Ou a lost another %  wicket —their eichth with the score at 338 when Thomas snickci After Lunch one of . et-keeper Walcott made a On resumption rtalcolt .; %  ^ 28 Including ,,lace of Weod and Godt[ir ^ bou. IS minute dard bowled to Mc Watt from the Ca kin the i Lnd. Jhe batsman made WBf ofr hc m ftU, at long last we have received a stable entry [„_ ^ and all the rumours did not turn out to be so idle after a^ra** during the war we had Gleneagle and High Hat with us ^ two occasions and Ma Clifford Trestrall has always kept hu* **1 War Lord stabled here. Then after the war, Dr. BoodnoM***^ with Peter Pan and Mr. Sookram sent us his BachelerTfS?. 1 *} times and Monsoon on one occasion. But we have r-xS/H could be termed a contingent for at least nine years, Tia!w 's| at the August meeting of 1941 when High Hat came up an, %  '•-^< .7 7" another Derby candidate, and Minnehaha came over for races in the Creole classes. nd one n. JOHN TE1M Rollox beautifully cover drove :ne boundary to send up 400 in 406 minutes and then ,leto long-on bringing oming batsman his individual score to 30. i with a boundAtkinson now bowled from the "* """" ^SSL^^SH' """"•" W .^^m^ n Ronox'singled Watt from the Pavilion Erui to R O II 0 X. and got Mc Watt out lb.w. with the last ball of the over Hoad's ncxt ow eluding ii pull to the >quare lea Gaskin pushed one from O ;ddurd to cover io send up 350 af;er 362 minutes. %  .-head 'o BRIO. l'MK.\ril M Clbbs was the next man in and uver produced .> dcta went to Pairaudeau. led runs went up i:' ll'i next over i minutes. A beautiful to fine leg for a iraudeau off tta i P"" %  ,on J:S n . of Godd-iid's next With the score at 3o9 C ook the batsman to his 100 lifted the third rora Oodd lie had now waafcai at mid-, i and he King bcwle, %  "Sb l A SSe '"Trim" the St moo In took a sin^ <. ( H B .1 I gle to mld-on oil the fourth, and bail R 110 p' ave ? out th ? "! lo mid-on and then got another il the result of an over-throw.. Hoad took over from the pavilion end and hU over yielded fou and had the bound:, ^^"^ fin7ieg" boundary and then took IngU to cover. Trim pulled one from Hoad to fine leg .tier Rollox cover drove for a single. Trim in at%  big nit oil Hoad was en by Marshall on the boundary to bring the iniong on — end and Pairau.lt Ml the score oijeua. A aingic %  "' 1 r l .i UTth, and mugs to a close for 420 Hla lnsinale to long-on and later Perwas scored off the over and %  . ed ^ (he remolndc| IU11B: 0 i 22 included two boundaud pulled a full Ion I bowled the new bail bo W ied a maiden :-> Trim, rim while hollox's undefeated leg for %  lo 1 liaudMU. The batsman Rg(lox placeu |ht first off God* %  audeau got another to mid-on. on-drove the fourth ball powerdard ^ MXt ovcr through THrM \ltl. ( EBTA1NT1BS S R JOHN GODDARD. JttTn -de Walcott. .' lull ar.ill cn -he West Indies select. I with thU major irportcd that %  % %  %  lad and so the selectors will be faced with ..,.• ntlng a wicket keeper t.^ Clvdf Ifcl.-uit who 1 isnj upon t. ,. U and m thr important Coui Tnnidad's Simpson Guillen, /ami Gerald Wood and B.G.'s Andy M. Watt have %  should select. Till*II Ifl OUT < HBI8TIANI %  %  %  thorn of batsn : thane Tests popular here in list my readers U Jm * • thi absence of a alow In) i ight arm low : st ad nauseam K> pt.pi.. 1948 GIVE CSAUUM \ Hid \K 1 p rola of & This i< my idea of the best West Indies team that %  Jwlin (.addard. iraplaia.. Jenir> H(,Innii->t li-nkir Uorrrll. Bnartaa Ifaafcai \$m IValaaM %  ''..i hnani latd Mm, Hrrkeh nankin Mm.tassssani %  ....!.-. MMMBT, Bnajnj Tnairall. %  > Marshall Mft.ii VaJaattsM '"rt Una laa Manfaaa n Hood r Alfred Blaas AS ilrpul* i.k.t kaenw H took over from King .it fully for 4. 1 the pavilion end and had I MUHUI scored off hi King and Atkinson were kept audeau cover drove Rot I I (W some time but the batsud than took a idngM man ware taking no chances and ilnough the .dips. score Increased gradually drove paM iigle and u/ith the score at 227 Roy MarPairaudeau on-drove for another. ,,, :I ]\ howlad fiom the Pavilion ,,_„ End and sent down a maiden to minutes and then cover drove for mada a great effort to ta to the boundary and then playe-' but failed to get to the ball Pairaudeau took an easy single before it dropped. tiff the second to HI> i lifr ( v,,, fAicaa U played out "' "•" the remainder. Pairaudeau now began to be bowUd from the v:-n and |0 ^^*S„ C ^^'iSSi Pairaudeau who cove. nully and then on-d.ove fourth to th Christian] Lucas also sent down 11 I I audeau. out the remainder. Trim took a single to silly midboundary. Pairaudeau reached n off Hoad and later Rollox hla 160 In 30€ minutes making edged through the slips for thrse bit third 50 ID as numy minutM and Tntn swept to .qu. %  which h.truck a single. Goddard bowled a maide.-. „ ,„ (..,. o.hHiwnmmn ,0 Trim. Rollox singled to square 3 :„',',,' 'had" only 0 "t.,^.2 %  • %  " "> •"' ^ and had been at the wickei fi I an u.ittcd another 8 riiinknock of 40 included six boundaries. E. L. G. Hoad got 3 wickets for yB In 27.4 overs five of which were maidens while J. H. Lucas got two for 49 in 17 overs, having sent down live maidens. Barbados Batting With five minutes remaining for play Barbados started their i innings with Taylor and Wood. Gaskin bowled the first io Taylor with a packed leg field and the batsman got through this trap with a glance to the boundary Trim bowled from the screen end and Wood got a couple past Kully. Play then ended with the score at six for no wicket. Taylor was 4 and Wood 2. i.MiBAbii-i nnnNoa si Hainan OUIANA — MIUHI INM.NO> B Palrtnidcau c AUU-igwc, D King 111 IWight tA b WilliMm 33 G. ParMtud G William,* b Liu-* 44 H ChrUUeini c WUlUuiM b AUtiiuon 11 C A McWatt lbw Mftr**ll It G Glbtoa lbw Liuas n Ci CaiiHtcltu lbw Hottfl 33 C 1! Thottwu. c w*pr iWtUctKf b Hoad M A B Hollo* ikil out 0 B Mc (J Unln t: *•. %  b Ood. daid 3* Trim c MaigJvall b Hoad 33 ExtM 3 b 1 lb. 1 n b 7 As we ii—j-~nsl horses from St. Vincent, St. Lucia and Grenada stabled htnm^ be our first real inter-colonial meeting for a long time ^ Looking at the entries I am inclined to agree with U ,*,_ they arc much better at first glance than they actually tun, when closely examined. True, there is a record of 54 f or < Jl* f meeting but in the races where a dozen or more are taim*^ highly probable that we will see many withdrawals whenUnsria! up bell goes. But there is no reason to be pessimisuc shosiS because there will always be a number left in. TRINIDAD INVASION FORMIDABLE The Trinidad contingent is a formidable one. HetdaShtn. Streak who will be ably supported by Lady Pink and SeptembatZ ',s the best lot of •horses o come here for a race n. tt jf gj Mr. O. P. Bennett, in his heyday, regularly took away ouruL! %  ents. Blue Streak's name on the entry list has alnjadr P sensation and the Jamaica Derby winner of 1947 is likei* tofW rowd on race days just to see him stride down to the itait. m' a healthy sign for local racing indeed and 1 hope that this lir' of Picasso will not disappoint the many admirers he haiTll gained at the mere mention of his name. If he is m any fonaiZS Christmas showing I see no reason why he should. But lii-i!! two overawed at his expected arrival I might warn that ht km going to have it all his own way with Beacon Bright in the ftu/i Whether or not the public will like Blue Streak's looks whnaJ see him in the flesh I cannot soy, but there is one horse | MZ nearly everyone will like to look ;it and thai is Mr. Alexufcrat, September Song. A big. powerful, masculine looking son of So2 this colt is a picture of the British Thoroughbred at its bag, l a told that he ran very wide around the turns in his races in Trkkj but I must say that 1 did not observe it. However. Yvon ud0U who rode him, I understand both corroborated this view. In tta 1 he is going to have a lot of trouble with our paddock bead, M might dismiss such preconceived notions until wc sec him ttasnMI LADY PINK S CHANCES BEST Lady Pink is perhaps the one with the lst chancw of 1L1 winner in England, she gave me the impression at the ChnBnm ing that she had not yet reached her best, although she pniaifl in the T.M.I. Trophy on the first day. A very convincing In fact a friend of mine in Trinidad used her form in '.hunw guide to pick Fair Profit in the Breeders' Slakes because '.be Mi had been exercising with Lady Pink and had gone very well an. her. If more of us had known this we might not have been Mrs* about Bow Bells. I should imagine therefore that Lady Pick 41 in the pink unless the sea voyage upsets her. In thai cm at| going to have to produce something good to beat her. With regard to Swiss Roll and Silver Bullet they are botfca] consistent but nothing to be frightened about. Silver Bull*a have a record by now for running the most seconds of any horse I know or remember. She is as honest as they comeaattH fore, win or lose, we can expect her to be there at the finish. I not so well acquainted with Swiss Roll. Whenever she bun have been back in Barbados by that time and so cannot sty Hahas made any impression on the mind. I ;ither, however. t*B must be better at sprinting GUINEAS FIELD DISAPPOINTING I was rather disappointed with the entry for the Guises fact my disappointment has grown since when I did not teePona ance at work yesterday morning and learned that although an he may not be a runner. This is rotten luck indeed. I srwhtai a box to box on the open track last Wednesday and he finineil in 1.23 2/5. His companion, the four-year-old Foxglott, mil pceaaed to keep up with him. For an opening gallop over m%\ tance it was very good indeed. 1 sincerely hope that weamt; on race day and that his owner brings him there with tbemni cess which has attended his efforts with other sure footed Snaa m KOHI.IM. WM1-IKollux took an aasy single wide of mid-on off King's first delivery and added a single before „ nd Trjm jn u Ch,„li;i„. (OOh a MI,. %  1 midn timing a delivery from Luca~. rcmainder off ofl the llftl l( ,e,iev l Marshall, and dard and latat Uru %  b w. The score\ BoiUaflaVS William to the lonn-tm bOUl aad 268—5—13. Came out and was beaten Hoad continued from I the b ivler. the ball just missend and RoUaa. b 1 the nix the stumps. off t' Marshall lok ,'M, wlm cove' re 'be p a v 1 1 1 Q1| and then look an Baa. wetao made a single bowled a maiden to Trim. ..n the 11 \ Hall K R llox cut one from H With tha acorn 1 HI VKl1 ' n aipiy gull] 27 4 n King Aikliuoi. W.lcott I. O Hoad Lueu Willim* It I NUntaU ...... H T • 'luddvd 33 7 47 nVKBADOS SN4 1.NMM.M TV lor not out Wood not oui Total for 0 ki BONUNO ASAi-ViilH O M G*.kiti I 0 B WlcoU. P J".rt-i My other disappointment with the Guineas Ifjana^^ is not entered. Hon. J. D. Chandler must evidently ihUiktadai the least likely to stay of his three three-year-olds beciiai k entered the other two, Colleton and Watercress, in the Art* Therefore with Bowmanslou and perhaps Perseverance cat* race it looks to mc as if it will He between some baekwnltl year-olds. Th* most advanced, in my opinion, will bt Wl Brown Girl is not far behind her but looks as if it willB.1 later on. Colleton too gives the same impression allheal* • much better than he did in Trinidad at Christmas, ApaUaJ and Mountbattcn look so far behind hand that it anasVafl not be in the running at all. SHOULD BE TRANSFERRED TO AUGUST This rather small entry after suah bright pi-. %  ;->' %  •" ,C ,B | when they were two-year-olds, leads mc to :he cor.r!iakna view, that the Guineas should have been run in Aunat %  Derby moved on to November, was correct. What furthnrj needed than the fact that in a good year we have lo* % %  the potential entrants? What will it IK.like when we "W year? If we must have a special three-year-old race t m meeting let us have a Free Handicap which could be "P"*^ cans as well. In that case wc might get a conUngentWa of twenty instead of five. The idea should be worth conaaatt pftAt* So*'rtiiifii nun When You Take YEAST-VITE II you are sullenng NOW il you Head ACHt'.S il your Spirit! jrc d pressed by NBRV1 AGONY . il you re BLBBPLBSSi restless but weary, then yn Vite without 1 Vite has ..ccord Results in helping sullerers all over the world. They have described the Keliel it has brought. They have told how QUICK and LASTING has been the effect Let VeastVite help YOU in the same way I QUICK RELIEF FROM HEADACHES NEURALGIA NERVE PAINS RHEUMATIC PAINS SLEEPLESSNESS a \RVINGJ(fed) 'BUBSS? KIDNEY TROUBLE IYEASTVITE vaa 1* faaaaj"! Good mornings begin with Gillettl ...tin -ve in lhe world! Trade Eno For Smart, ^ Healthy Hair Brylcream — the perfect Hair Dressing — supplies the finishing touch to perfect arooming Business mtn prefer Brylcreem Hair' 1 it keeps the hair smarUy in position ihroughout the most hair ruTing day. And a hula Brylcreem each morning is a grand insurance aaasnai Dry Sportunen use Brylcreem because it controls the hair during vigorous exercise and its valuable tonic effects keep the scalp in first dasa condition. I ook after the health of your naa %  *A jhair —look out for Brylcreem, the perfect 1 /hair dressing. BRYLCREEM is the perfect Hair Dressing anUOtM IS. daa tkaaao, IOW AVMLAtLM Dt Witts Pills ara iaacia"r mada 'or BACKACHE JOINT PAINS RHEUMATIC PAINS LUMBAGO SCIATICA Here s a medicine specially madet U you suspect that therrt %  wrong" wuh youi kidoejan" that uiej ncrcl a cor— Nci(ltte^— m u t i * n m n slmuuhand lads I 'o' 3 !" Che ...tern. Vou can ma"! organs lo normal aSSSSSJ ha.e do,* h, utdj l>•"! Thct hc a el M "|\Hutiscpuc -Heel on the taJJJ^J, vcrj uaickly led tin sOOjMLTl-hi tried and fue"J*"? reliel to raanj people "*''£ Of the world Wh T n0>D" lor your ucubic? T "'),li'i" V OUI GUARANTEE Dc Win % Pills sic preeetfd under strictly hygienic conditioos and lagTedienU conform w rigid suuidards of punf DE WITT'S PHI for Kidney and Bladder *•£


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PAGE FOURTEEN SINDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. FEMtfAtV ie :LASSIFIED ADS. 1*1 Bill ALE& uimrriu-.. charge THANKS We Ci>mT> :r*uk *.. atti-d*'. uw luBHii. wni flower*, cargo. %  etttii or i" -V' "'ha-" • vwrtfi.tti' !< %  M i %  • ocainon ' the r father JOHN UXAZ1M Km. Evan. Rewl*. %  >"'• Met***. F-Myi .cluld*e*il. nud %  -i-m-u'. vini Bu*nera Srf-er-.n-U_. We beg !< %  thwU all ihoa* ewe* !" n kuml< *'it " <*• %  ihe fuMTkl. or Ktwwfl a-.. MM * "^"l* "* ftevir CrMTM KB ** mJK i, ci OmndW ideaie-Atar-ln-law Clarke ideugfiler %  mi. Bjrbl IN HEMORIAM 11 MM HI-ACK li an Februar> iv IN it leaving inrm*** t-ftrth •' -W FVlf-Ki. r-* thin* we have foremlter. ** "* %  ""• S knaw h* Iteanaehc %  i IWorbinart i dni**)l**wi ran .t.i [ HAVE bun .r.rtrurted by Ike Cum n*r of 1*1** in Ml . *.-•. ih* mh February. b*gini.rig i nrbw*. i1> Amu, Car ~ DAHCV A Red Faces Or Reds? 5?U HFBOVAM I'nrr Wellington sweetCrandle. nw Deacon. Road. Black Hock liaSS-an •IOL'SFajtuete* 0""tef f..t H MKhnel wl'h *" n iBltiry co" von !*"** %  Trr-iaClap TW7T" aggflg IIS SO Sn iitrstKi I-— frrttn Irt mtm turn i In ** laaag*a*r* M re per ill 41— If" W [N8LOWC. IW W. si Joeep f cm PVb IB end aieo "" M.rrrt. May. June S*d July 1*90 AppK Vr* W T Gaxini Sarong PT"pe flanMilan. l ThoMi ti^T At -HIB\" %  :% %  (toad IWtW Room. Verandah, two bed room vRh running water. Klt^venett*. Ui let, both aleo G in l-Wr "*•* IT I t" -IK SEA GAFF On—dM %  *> ^-"V. 1 I>cemiN THURSDAY r.rd by •• Ralph flloulr wi will rail appointment* at Shanatone whjct> tnrJi rlarion Dinlnar TaUa II*I |l, Uf'kr> ;rd Aim ChairStdrtnam. T- rmlla* hlna Oablnat. 9 pi Mi. r Suira 'Bntaa. rVr> %  *dh prln. CIIIOIW arartbralh. >aw V<-rt Hat Rirk Otiarvnl T I .'T*-' Baa. Pa< "I>-o,r i^aa, Congolaum, Cawd TWrta*. r.!rttrc Flltliilt*. dtaan Ralnira Rua, •' nr\ and r-ark-Ull Tfcb'a0)*a < •ad W j rUrjirr fM tor rn IMTCF rtaor Vaa*. Phillkaa aWiio: in tr.attauaa Refrfaratar kn parfo-t ".bl Radataaaj a.vd BVarln*. M*i> Praaara. VanBy Tablwl'h Trlplat *!* -.r. Rtraau ana Dak aM M Mahocaax*,r.-^r. Poubl* Radatard* and sprana>.-on rillaa a*vl Darn paafta M-*> Wall Mlioa. KaMa. r(ral. Elartr* 'M Hair Ttoaaaar. LrWIt Fan aH Iron* '••raaira Ononar. KMatva Vtan'tV-. Btp olnalll and RWrai-1 ftarnaOl' a"-*id Ov-na. *alr. KlM-han 1**il-. fnl^ndi manr ahar Man* of wkw Tha. furnltura I* mooara and la aaaat^n' cavafUlaa Hart Taraaa oaah BPiAJBlEOR. THOTMAM CT> Au*i •-••— I* f W-ln # i. m parr 18 TBM T> ..or Glory" wit; : •d to the last •dan Cab-ino: OXalBUxed on a war footing ana repir-' AT.i BI>Btad to Washington. N'eDelhi Uti K ''n'.-:-.du. Nep.il to pnllt sympathy. There have rtt ol ten tan "e feeJer.for military aid bfing made to the United 8 LaVna BUd mnnks in mooawterie* throiighout Tll>et :irr makinjE defence pn-paratlons. The Tlbetlan Cabinet has mobilized the national army of 10.00 regulars and 10.000 national guards and U calling up another 20,000 men for tuerilla flghti' dangerous and difficult mountains and river valleys. The Tlbetlan forces come main. ly from the hardiest tribes, know then rrfpectlve defence area* like B book, but are ill-equipped and poorly armed The best divisions of the army have been concentrated along the northern and eastern frontiers. Sen AawJ* Baarbna. L—rUir I Aa. i Maaaa' Capt Joaa?ft. n Bttmnnrr t V. T. J Ban aVnajiatan, Bcb. Bw 0% Stall* Pularu. IW lw ml OW hl. imm MartinKT**; AaantI Roban ,-, A Co. Ltd MtMonar L--r.invr Baa >an Capt J^m Cranadfca*-. At< ran TZmSS. oSfsL£r>s assju.' Caart aftarahall. (Of n ii--n Gn 'rlKvmar Ownam' AasorH Itching, Burning and Smarting E c z em t Stopped In 10 Minutes Bine* the otaeowT o* WHIBIIIM b* an Aiarrteafi |**alci*n It W M faoaar nafaaaary lo apron* to irJfTrr I mm lift v. aiBtU*ttr>g d abafaTaTinC B ln blcmlitin awrb Schooner W. LCwntaaa. SI ban* nat. CBpt Joaaph. for Dominica: A*pni owatn' AuociaUoa. S Alrna PeBMU*. J.Wl Ion* nat. Capt M'Tar Ifljf St Vin*nt. Aer\tH n* Co-'.a i< Co.. Ltd IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION trtida Braall: S B Panama 5 S Hr.ir. S B rtcrville. S S Tuck*d Ba>_d 5 3 CABU a^d Wiraieaa tWa*t Ind*.' S B*J>*BIV: S 8 Botilli'' Don't W* a Dad akin aaak* ron r*al ipfmr and cauaa you to loaa Tan* frnd* Clear yo-jr iUn Ihl* n* aelantUle wav and don't let a bad attia BaU* pMBaa ItdM you Si* (Lacaaad. A New Discovery Nlaadaraa n an nlnlmrnt. but dlff*rmt from any ointment you nava evt taan or (•It It la a new dliMxery. and n not iriaay bui (ral* alaaaal lUt* a powder nMn you tppiv It It penatreta. rapidly Into the pore* • ud flihti th* ciua of surface **ln blemBaa, W H oaarm rontaliu. J !i;grcd:-nt* whlrh Ilfhi akin troualea in thaae ) wayi. 1. It naht* and killi the microbe* oi paraaltei often re>pon*lbla for akin duordtra. j. n atopa itcninf, burnini and *martin in 7 to 10 minute*, and cool, and aootbaa the akin. 1. It help* natur* haai tha T*t ff."' fur-is+tat* with Reft*;•yamr P-d Bran *t Indramer W-iratiina U* PB It % %  % %  %  Tra-WHAX-IW". Crane Coa*" M" furnlahad. Oaraara* Servant Rm; -.rat* bathint baaeh Fabruarr Mrr luna N'nvamhar Dacambar t*n 00 pe%  aflifb Tnon* 44TI I 1 Sa-t.f.n %  TARAWAV". St Philip en*i ,r-i.tL.d Oaraaat. Saevant .ihinf baaeh From March •r month. Pbon* 4*TS. %  Bit) • f Brr.'GAI.OW—With all Modern equipmerta *uh ** fJovwrnrn-rit Watar *nd faelri* LieM ttt *paeiou* Badrcntn" arhri %  Third af necawaaryAl oati*"*Main Rand Keat SaaarM* Rd R#nT Aiplv laon B Bourne wraMABW Cl U I IC-Tn ftllTOMOTlVti K..rW abw r-* H." 1 %  ..•>tllo Reda on a I UTOJI %  • vTfn MELan IT. %  II J0A BITI-tR-MAID. with referenee* %  %  %  -i.tia Croaa Road. S" M-hae' II J to an y-N'il HVt I "v erown up daudriter. rot'i mudral ••'ni'd I'ae vconnmtailnt' in Fnltah home Hnalml-s or Yi I .'rrr-d Wrtle P* f Depot II t *• • i n .'l>pa.ii* Sk*v &f T/ve %  Okn* wii REAL ESTATE a-,)i. BaJ .. ... t Jaduar. S R ^ 5 Bt*ro S for invasion is expected from the T.-*e.i*n. R Rataan. 8 6 Goisto. 11 routes into Tibet from Sinklang. Lo.de c-~< i Chinghai and Sikang Travellers pounded to fight ikln troublea. it worka laitei :han anylhlDi you have aaa life bator* It atop* the Itching. bu Fait at :hai lilr before fmarting In a few ntlnutet %  a* riaJI protcBWDt in BIT utL^S^Xkl S*^ifa
n Nliedarm co*U %  aaalaay. It clear, your MoZTSS raction-" d^lfe.^^3 today Look ,„ U aMta^S^aa. •nd yon -m £ .% %  ^ t T* r > M Lower Back S~* **' _rh having IMS ag >d a good Hti'.i Ing and dining room U Gape Mr N Amelia V"**, Jeannett* VrVev Zaclvru CmngnonMia* Vn* Joaaen Tudor, Hamaon Showalter. Mark Seguin. Joan Purkl*. Jak FTOCOP*. HarokJ Ward. Bl Ward. Richard Davtev ajkdggr Johnaon. Margar*Johr-on. ktory Ljuder. Conatanc* Wllaon, Cadnc _Wi amooih. In Jutt a day _. mirror will tell von that hrr* at last 1* th* a rt oa tl flc tragUnenl you liave been Tl BB Hin s; turn lb mate %  %  £." m •* %  -HI br Ktvt&SfiS*'"**! v r chm l „.^ rTbj Be'v Beinard Croaaby. Patrick Paw-Perteh, atay Qrmtn. Rav. Brneat OrS Sanu SookUl. Ray. Jowph ML4ev.-etlyn Sea!* 1 H Muriel Mr | ,-k Mc-Dermott Mr* Nicholaa Williams E Wileon Ml-. Haivl Bet;y McLela McLean: Mr Dvincnn Tttomhil. Mr Stanlav Sealey Mra Olaa B aa key Mr Franci* Hiitchlnaon Mr Patnch Roach: Sir Cecil FvaTTstan-Brnlth: Mr Chnrlgt R.)!lock. MrCamilla BlgaVr Mr Murray Blggatf Mr Jarnei Cunning. I:.T..T'.'. l i^' : Bwrnea. Tnme Btti% •rBlaTnssA 9n* HaraSaiT Mr"'ceorgr AJ.*>-. 'TMr PHOTOGRAPHY [AND al *g*Jtr Lndde. Woir %  t-rtrChu-ch. IT houMBFOtl WRaf a loan *q n to it-ooo aq ft N-sad recently built, and water aervlcf h< a >r>able for each apot from Vendor' f water main, and electrV tervce Fo •i-h*r particuVar* apply Mr N A Vv inFau-a>-a. Worlhlnga or DUI 1114 Term can be arranged ii a to--1an By PAaMic Competition at our otnr* No 3 lain Btreel an Prkday Ihe SHb day of February 1*90 al S SO p m lie" quare feet of land tngadher with tw-hatiel Dwelling Hnuae* and a Stone •itilliling u**d a* a ahoo thereon, .fua'e ., Pinfold Street edrolnlng Ihe Y M C A ••adquarter*. Bridgetown The larger •i* Ihn Chattr! Dwelling Hnuae* contain* ip*n Varwlah. era* ing raaan. diiung -oom. on* r)edroom. kitchen dowiulairi. •'• large bedroom upatalr*. and three --adfruit Uee* In the yard Water l* "•tailed laapartkan an appucajtlon la •he pretnlaea For f'irther pertlcularf RaviMB A Griffith. Boltcitor* Dated thta 7tn of F*bm*r-w IS 1 90an Frain SI. Kilt* luitaoa DaAbreu Fraai Jamaica Mr Chaale. Bald. Mir Robert Buchanan. Mr. Evelyn Buchanan. wnitney Shepardann. Hanoi fJiepardaon hsPABTI RJX* By B W I A L Por Trinidad Mr D*rej*il Jordan: ktoa Ada Bo-cc Mr WllUhire For ArJIfus' .. Mr* Freda Seabury: Mr Mortimer Seatnigy Mr Hugh Smart: Mr R*y IUa-v: Mr Lee Stack; Mr> Do-oth' Mr Svdnev Addlaon M.-H Mnrv *!<•,(•: Mr Frederick Burrow** MrJiatKa Bartholoinaa* Mr Blcn^-d Bar 'hoorruaa: Mr Ceorg* DeUcor-e. Mrs VJ rgn ret Delaeorte SHIPPING NOTICES Canadian National Steamship SOITHBOI'ND 1-ADY RODNTY LADY NFa*UN CANADIAN CHALO-EKGER LADY RODNEY LADY NXISON t.ADY RODNEY IJi-nY NF.I SON LADY RODNEY wvwmmtn Lwncra. CENTRAL LIBRRAY. TRINIDAD Vawnt Pott of Branch Librarian —_._.._ Applications are invited for the post of BRANCH LIBRARIAN. Ssn Fernando, on a salary scale of Jl.680-120-J2.160. Carx must at least have satisfactorily passed the Cambridge School Certificate and Elementary ExaminaUons of the Library Association of i Great Britain or hold equivalent uinications. Preference will be given to those who have library experience and qualifications. Applications should be addressed to the Librarian. Central Library. P.O. Box M7. Port of Spain. Trinidad, to reach him not later •hun Saturday, 25th February. 1850. 1 J O'CONNOR Acting Colonial Secretary. Trinidad. NOmTBBOtND 1 LADY RODNEY % %  ADY RODNEY I ADY RODNEY 1 1.ADY Nl ADY RODNEY lOtn V BHa M ii l*l Ai,r ||| :::• %  Hgf 13tt> Apr 17th M-i mm | %  Saj M i ft Bat uado* Barbado 4t!i Mar Sth M-r 21a Mac Z2nd Mar 17.h A-. •Ui Mav 8ih alBj Sth Jung in TTIh Junn?*' GARDINER AUSTIN co., Lm-Afg* Al 111 HI HAklB BJCaS'—Bt Philip Maaaivelv con iiried EMale home with 4 bedroom*. ; tmt t/mn audr ded U>* roema. large and alrv racep| „ .dn^ion % % %  i %  itdan* eje '.uitdinga with double gara* "owpena, milking ahed Uarr* !" m•rd Over IT aceea Land wrr aevera! '.rule aera* aaicellent foe ground p*o%  %  on I-U''IIT.*III P .cgiifv veev aiiK%  ^ farrrving DIXON A BI.A%  *>N. Real E-Ula Agent* Auctlo^car-. ABi a riaB'nri. pLantalioru Building ' !" A 4440 HIM fr d grediuaUng >f Ftograph> Certificate a ul>r. ..i MI irgenda lo open a Studio lulure At preeetU any one de*irooa buViirea may call or wMU i n INK SASIB. Culk-Sen Road, St MU-Ucl. PART ONE ORDERS By LieaL-CtM. J. (uno.ll. Dili in. Commanding, The Barbados Regiment THE M V "Daerwood" will i*ocep* CSanro and Pnan-ruiert (01 St Lajgga, & Vincent. Gronr Aruba. tailing Tueadny II mm, isst. The Schooraar "ADAUNA" Will .iccept Cargo and Pitaacngrr* tvi SI Lucia, tailing Mond-> Mth February 3 W I aaTHOONER OWNERS' ASSOCIATION INC Conaagnee Tel No 4047 ------. ---,-,-,-, wssss/am ADVERTISE IN IK ADVOait AND WATCH RESULTS. y,sw/m Mi.rri i_*NF0ns ti %  -Ol I TP. II TRY -'*" • I II t SO -tn MrrM BNirai Are-.'. kteaar* T O. -e fndar 1 yi Dial 44V A v> %M M i> i'i i" ri *"*%  ( Ptrprrv app-nvlII Ac**-. M,n I'^ur Bjtata ^tUmi a* haw rate Co IS J SO Sn NOTIfF HtSK-t'lFB CAP-PIT!' | C-.'. .nd 'OS Tralalgar St Dl aSjBS ^ BtiSCFLLNfOU5 wtm PVH'I.TRY BUarh Mlnoem Egg* •< %  lie* John Hied*. Deeeong Road D.pSR II 90>-tn ltoi-k -rj aa.ork S3 *• WAhTTED Si_i*. in Barbado* CV: ,k limited Pruapect I vr %  Ml j BMaB -•* *i Ring • 17 t 90 an III ST A MM Ml LOST MHARrS jt the otnee eg % under ': day ihe SUi Fcbr.iarv a' PUblf "ompettton — WFiaT INDIA RUM RZTINFBY I.Pf'TFT) a* *v cl^r^tAL 1 FOVNDRY LI MITTD CAJUtlNGTON BEA'Y ii a so—an etTIDING BTTBaS At Highgale. Bt •"rhj%el Minimum aire I0.SSS an f ->-re are eateelkml private roadw*'h ... r->% glectelc aupolv a'readIn-1 Aether tnlaevn.tkan phone trxt Wilaurawai gt Hayne* Co Ltd n' • th t three a..wiad •1n*>* w" I tual *' •trldeaanwa. '.gjowung the re*. id hv TILC PW..n BJav Ru. .t..nriin* or 4.511 *qu*r fre' gg Swait l rgl l-uiw con-aim • mnaf on th* or> f~-OWI-.I en" aai %  roaana and 1 bedroorna on th* 1 hUrhen and uaual nul rni-r. ar-1 aevaral other roome on the r mund floor Excellent *tte for hu.lneaa F-* furrher panic ulaga applT to th* HI ilMSlBBSa The ahnve will be et UP for **'* b% ",.bk CornnetlUan at 0*1office In L*o" nnnf ajtldgetawii on Friday Ihe Mth eehriaary ISM at 9 p m 14 I PROFESSIONAL NOTICE DR FTRRE1RA of "Chlmvltl*'* t'ppei Bay St li*ar EapUnadei by ChlroprgrUc aaatknd correcl* dlaaaae* of eye*, ear* no**, throat, lung*, aiomarb, kldneya and lower organsDial SSSI INSURED MOVING! Issue No. 7 ^ !-"> %  *" Parades — Training All ranks will parade at Re... garters at 1700 hours nn Thursday 25 Feb. 50. Selected personnel to form the Guard of Honour for the visit of H.R.H Princess Alice to Barbados, will parade for further practice. Inspection There will be an inspection of uniform and equipment for those volunteers who have not attended the previous inspection parades. Orderly Offirer and Sergeant for Week Ending 27th %  Terrier aniwerlng lo th< narri* of Prince, with ihMi.i • a* All.,t)i CiiMp.lda 17 2 90 tn %  ATVH. uei.aax. I na-nl .id Da Coeta. betwam the hour II IS to II SO a m Find*! will be rea.d.d on ranuming SB Ad^-ocate Adslg Dept U I t-Bn FOUND Krv Ono Cat Bwi%tti Key along Cu'. owner can lecovei aaioi b... m* Advucai* Advl Dap* and paying IUM of advartiaeinaeM 1* I SO In llaginery v.. %  hfth B auhn Plaie* iaanea VRIFBt S* 12 Apply u%  !• 1* A •; iaa*j II f so n OaatrgM r-— I : a* Dial Sltl • leal). ** W 7 to Hv . congU*i-"%  l Iwawda a-aghaar w.i |re*ag*a >"i"i"i *hnr aatal i v-1 CSan i %  is a 90 -In ri III II Mwnrwn •• If 9K eaetly earned by obtaining order. for pn.a'e Chiuilma* Card* froii No prwloua tiperleni il l i llT Wrltg today tor biauliful fre* mpibook 10 Britain • lalfaal ana 1+BTTtaN ONBCA Haa* Olrtlna An iracllve aeaatde bungalow built right l o aarady beach with akcellent baihiin f.a r.itica There II a wide iront vci-i-l. iciMliiii th* enUre rrontage 4 bed%  HHOI if wilh waah raaeliuii large (. Laped hningb with cocktail bar. kltnhen "aarrssofc r..t. t tc Agent.. Auelkmeera A Bur\rNor P.^olailluna Building PTajn* tr'ii RaartOEAT. Si Men fav. A Peter ChicnUng old world counlri hr % >* very -vlidl> coiaarucled of atone ata Jlng Ml II acre* el gnmand wWi awn bathiigi brh There are I receaaaan, 4 bed TV.. klia*.*ii gatunU garajge. good outliuildliuaj etc Available Kill -•*>' .a^aggglon at kn. flaure bOOel A M AJhtaN. Baal EataSa AgaynU. Aur tlcueeea Surveyor*. PlanUtioiv Build ing ShDM aw IS t 9 In money making > Jcnea, WlUUm* A Co D*pt 10 Victoria ..ion. England NOTICE FARISB OS ST ISIH.IH At li-l. ATK.NS wfll be received bT . .1 ("i tlte poat of a Care L ker and Groundaman and a I rtpei lo. Held, al BMaaguaana AggaU l* laaetved up to ruead*' Hal isso C A SKDiKEet. Veatry Clerk. St Andrew CUWD -•torus : AaodrtoaB WAlJt. ReruSvevi oklng in i n>g HaaUiata and Wor-blng T r .an level MagjnlfWecrf Mi bedrunfi*. (King? room, gamug ram i dv I bethroanaj with lus balh a atowaar. raodarii kilchan. Uuud aMvaeitB' quarter*, tiled path. UI t i o.ii aardani Btiaivtu...' 4 000 aq It DIXON A BU.ADOH H, r-'*' Agent*. Aucbonran and Burvey. P'.vntationa BuildUqi P%ne 44*4 I* 1 90 1 VAPEX fre*h Mint] I rt.'ainable i r We have %  ua* %  Knitt 1) I SB tn FIRJ. nniTKS NoUMpment )u*' CaR 4JM Central Foundr:-.* He-d Ina> II t SO an ATriMnx n u I %  n I. T J Price Sc p. %  r I afTJLeTB TRUCKS AND MARNT** l TVia-ki aVaibk" and H B.nl*. 1 act* ol Hameee An George Phone 8SBI N01ICE THIB la L. notify Ihe public thai oaiiu i Uae akaath of our fatter C A HINDS open ui ill furUwr nolloa CLYDE HINDS JOttN HIND* It a soan IH'SINFBft PTfEMldtS N,. 01 R. I • %  S reel. |ual rabiUi: Vrr> at.iUblc fot. .-cetv or FrovUkm and Uqunr buai i.buaperUOB on application Oder Hi wrMlng alH be received b Hit .I.IW. ..I Asthma Mucus Dissolved 1st. Day I.ON'T WOBBT YOIB-Ill SBOI I LET US TAKE CARX OF ALL YOUR WORRIES Personal Super*.. ^ured Panne XB BABBADOa rt'*NITlB BSMUVSB Siariliiijj Predictions; In Your Horoscope Your Rel Ufa Told Frao Would FPU Ilka lo know without en> coat what the IUn Indicate for vou •am* of your i—-' > I itrung and weak point.. eU-T Here M i >D %  # %  • who by applyli tha ancient act enc* to uaajf-j' | purpoae* Hn built up an ***> •bit repuUlkm Ttie accuracy M bit pradKUoea I and Uw aow.x practic l>caied peupt* tin UJACKEY of Now York believe* kao> rjliore inmt poaaaaa earn* aurt f araacbd. right To popular!** hi* ayaiem Tabnre wU, arnd you FREE your Aitral InteipreUthag K you forward your full Mr* or Mlaa. edaUeea and data -,i .ma all clearly wrlllea by VUUIMII N. money wanted for AatrologKal work. Litag* etc but tend Gdin B P 11 IM St.nipa or Coin*> for *UiUoneri kat n^miala and oUanr lnt*tr.i.n| inva y tym Vou will be avated al lha lemarkabki accuracy of hia iui*men'.* about resign from the Regiment by the CO. w.e.f. IJ Feb. 50. Leave Privilege 28J L C Turner. D 0 months 50. P Leave Granted w e f. 17 Feb I. D. SKEWES-COX, Major S.O.L.F. Adjutant. The Barbados Regiment FOR KALE •CARLDIEM,"-St Lawrence "CARLDIEM". St Lawrence Fullr furni**' U Cutlery etc. Four Bedrooms. Situated on tb Beech where there is excellent sea bathing. be purchased at a price to give the buyer a ***** %  price, and it has possibilities of A... ll 11 Dial Miss K. HL'NTE. Telephone B BELL C0NSTKT10N Co. IM.IMIIt'iivlllMIWIlim. a Estimates and Plans prepared for all Types of Buildings. Repairs and AlteraUons. Phone 5100 NOTICE "Contributions are Invited J* for the next issue of ttM ** Wevniuutn Magazine. These \ can be sent to the Editor ^ G. A. Holder, c o Com\ Lfinu're School, or lo H I Cumberbatch. c o Ha>iic> 1 & Griffith. Solicitors Swan N Street. Closing Date—30th \ April. 1950. Payment on X publication" 0 //AV//AV,'/,' 11 > SB !• II 1 1 T\-hHt A Rt BBER ilX.1 Barbados Civil Service Association TtfC AnnuaJ OoneraJ Mret-ng of tha %  i AaiLiday the Uth F*bHairiauu Coliev. AtaaWZU: Aprmnal of Ihe Minute* of the BSUi aru alnea i artalug OM| of lb* Miautlea Rofaart of Uve CXngarll fcr lite year •£ %  B P PARRI1 ing. wtiaaiing Aatama atTg "!T. ^-r aWaSi'S-rA JSS b-art la I mlaufa* Mondata—the praacrlptkaa Of a faiwcua deetor—circulate* throuah th* Head, eulckly ctarWaf Ik* attack. T*. very rarat day the etraiurtlng angcua bj dla, a-Jved. Skoa gtrtna free, eaay breathing ; aad reatfal aleep Re aopao. no amok**. „„ laWUona Jwat take giaaaani. uatela*. Me-aaea labuia at nvaala and he entirely i free from AMbm*. and Bannchitl. In re.t to no time. *•* thouarh y*u gany ka*a gajffared for years Manliai Ml M i^eafiul atop your AMhnag In I day* or gumi %  —^ an • .turo of empty peckWac a,! M.-aac* •irjdsico ,-.::-, %  Far MAIL S VMi OAKDEN Mill I I. a>4 LDB. Dial 4543 vs.::;::::::::::::::::::-,;.-^ ITS KNOWN THROUGHOUT OUR ISLAND THAT TWO 5 THINGS CAN STAND THE TEST—OUR CRICKETING ABILITY AND TAYLORS SPECIAL RUM. THE BEST USE •; TAYLORS SPECIAL BLENDED RIM ;| (With the Dtalinclive FlouoBf) \ AND W.V THE TEST Write Direct or Airmail (or Fatherly^^ JOH.\ Roebuck D. TAYLOR & SOW ITU. streei . ibaj agga, mmmm+w*'>'<... FIRST CHOOSE YOUR CAREER ACCailTeJKT AVUTias iiui raisii %  siuii %  %  •I lll'iX CAIPIIIK CKHIITII CIVIL itavicc casHuaciAL ut IBAHIiTlBlABIIil caaaiiiaaaa an •-* airv ISIT. MII :M. isfjasxu.il %  UJaUaMI kUIStkUIKl %  ATBlCatATiag aauirittisiiii.at %  All laert **.. KCIt'lRTSSlr ISMtiAM Pltaaaa. 'IUII1H BHalLIII %  aasi Ruuufii.li *.;ar*t FORYOi Start traininil for H-jjK I-. — •"•'••'* „ .„ .he .1 filled I" I* JTjl n-K..h.l. •'•'^^•Jli ... u ..c b. ilueyint •' h ^*_ d TS %  (.id.d by the e~u* ^„ •*••* College DnU< ""• ~ ^ WE WILL Hit" 2 ACHIEVE YOUa Ajjad ci,~ o ••" <*tzzr**i Wnle le ">. ••""•" ."T%,, >S %  heuundi al ewUi i' "J 5 .h. lw-.ih ,ta M .51TEe** M

Sunday

































































february If

19590.



the Times
pvers A
Nation
temembers

Codrington
‘ ‘Our ‘Own Gartespotitien‘

LONDON, Feb. 18.

new nation is coming to
‘stature,’ the London Times
Mev in a leader entitleci
| {INDIAN OCCASION,
fing on Princess Alice's
m of vne . University
‘the West Indies

to the Times, i’
means of communica- j
¢ have made it possible |
sprinkled isles” of the
Tanbbean area to begin ‘io
of themsel¥es as a single

is

ding

GAY .
s article informs 3ritish
mB of ine little known faci
fodrington College in Bar- |
which has been founded for

a half centuries is linkea
Mil Souls College, Oxford—
they have a common found-

Times finds it appropriave

he first faculty of the Uni-

College to begin work is

sdical facul'y in view of the

ey ofthe question of pub-
fh in the. area.”

a (By Cable)

Ye Bulk

IN ST. KITTS

ST, KITTS, Feb. 18.

esting ceremony was
yesterday afternoon}
bulk storage installation, |
by ‘he Petroleum Mar-
Co. (West Indies), Ltd.,
merly opened by His Hon-|
Administrator, Mr. Hugh!
§ in the presence of a]
Mative gavhering of the





ohn Kerbey, manager of
Mmpany, paid a special visit
Pisland in order to be pre-

the opening and was able
Molnce gratifying price re-
%0n those items which the
Y is now supplying in

guests were entertained
Korner” Hotel Can.

Sign Of Ending
I Strike In U.S.

f

SWASHINGTON, Feb, 18.
Gittn’ peace tdias wi

pO to-nignt witn

Mig the sott coal

Which threatens 1

a's economy,

B 370,000 miner z n
@espite a Federal Cow

Helling them )

re

no
miners
trangle

sign

revul \
aid a “go-back plea from
met John Lewis, ‘he coun-
y only eight days coai

ment mediators early to-
led “no real progress”
Hations §=between the
n min Ts leader, John L
mule coal owners. in an
avert possible new cour
Ig: Wis last night ask
mers to drop their vut-

Feaction from the coal-
Sool. The coal owners
Were due to resume
ONS. to-day Reuter.

BCTON sTAND-
tday, .

fomic Bombs Great |
jeapons Of Defence —
_ Says Churchill

| figures, but certainly they have
jfar more than 25,000 aeroplanes
; in commission.

) possession of the Atomic Bomb by |
| the United States in large « uan |

Bquent to the opening cere- Pope Takes A Turn

~packe a



Sunday

. SCORE 420 IN IS









CHILL in an election speech here referred to his
“ait for “highest level” talks with Stalin, and said, “it
id be a very great mistake for the Americans and
yh to give up this great weapon of defence (Atomic
bc) until there has been an agreement for the careful
n in other countries to make sure that they have
it, and are not making it, and, until there is some
rocess of disarmament that will not leave us at}

‘mercy of the ¢ enormous Seaton military power.’

| size of the Russian army and of

LOUGHTON, Feb. 18, |

“Have you any idea of the great

the forces of her satellites behind |
the Iron Curtain” Churchill asked, |

“Have you any idea how great
the Russian Air Force is?” I do
not commit myself to definite

I should not tell you what our
figures are. It would be dangerous
to say. }

He added: “Were it not for the

tities, and her readiness to defer, |
the peace of the world, there is!
nothing that would stand up to
the advance of the Russian forces |
to the channel coast of France, |
from which they could bombard
this island except, of course, their
goodwill, their mood, faith and
their general outlook on mankind.

— (Reuter.

Police Search
For ‘Diplomat’

FRANKFURT, Feb. 18

American and German police
were to-day on a country wide
search for a 57-year-old self-
styled Cuban ex-diplomat wanted
on charges of illegal business|
transactions amounting to $110,-
000 and illegal residence in the
United States Zone of Germany.

The fugitive Oscar Valdez
failed to appear in an American
Court here yesterday where he
was to be tried on eight charges

|
|

|



Valdez paid bail of 21,000
deutsche marks for his release

shortly after his first arrest on
January 11,

The District Attorney’s Office
here said Valdez is reported in
Paris. He left his home in
Koeningtin, near here, last Sun-
day threatening to take his life
and has been missing since, his!
German born wife said.

The 31-year-old Mrs. Valdez is!
also due to appear here on March
2 on charges of illegal residence
in the American Zone. }

Valdez is alleged to have pur-}
chased $110,000 in American Ex-
press cheques in the last
ten months When arrested he pro-|
duced a Cuban passport and claim- |
ed to be a former Ambassador but
did not disclose the country to
which he was accredited.

He told the Court: I am in the
money changing business: you
might called mea_ spoiled ex-
diplomat.

—Reuter.



In Vatican Gardens

VATICAN CITY, Feb. 18
Pope Pius walked in the Vati-|
can Gardens in the spring sun-
shine for over an hour—his jirsi|
outing after being confined ic|
his apartments for a‘week with|

a light attack of influenza.
Tomorrow he will go dowi
from his apartments into Sain‘
Peter’s Basilica for the beatifi-;
cation the Spanish nun |
Vineenza Mario Lopez Vicuna. |
—Reuter,

of





Light Plan Approved

TORONTO, Feb. 18.
The plan for the capital re-
organisation of the Mexican Light
and Power Company and two sub- |
sidies has been approved by the
classes of affected security hold-

ers in meetings held here this
week, \ 3 ;
The re-organisation is being

made to qualify the company for
a loan of $26,000,000 from the
World Bank to cover the dollar
expenditures in a $50,000,000 ex-
pansion programme in Mexico
City and the federal district.
—Reuter,

a

with eager interested spectators

; trains.

| the



JOHN TRIM, B.G, fast bowler, pulls one from Johnnie Lucas to the #quare leg

the Barbados first innings to



22 Killed In | Cripps Accuses Churchill
Train Crash Of Fallacious Propaganda

NEW YORK, Feb. 18 |
It is believed that 22 passen- |
gers were killed when a _ lon;

sand train last night ran head

on into another near suburban |}
Rockville centre after overrun-
ning a stop signal. Over 100

| passengers were injured.
Many lost arms and legs. Their}

screams pierced the floodlit ai:
as rescuers worked with acety-
‘ene torches, axes crowbars to
reach the victims.

Ten bodies were extricated and
taken to a nearby little negro
church converted into a mor-
tuary.

Police estimate that
bodies are still trapped
twisted steel.

Scenes. of horror greeted. pas-
sengers forcing their way out.

“Kill me please kill me” onc
man screamed from the wreck-

12 more

in th

age,
A doctor cut off another man’:
mangled arm to free him.

Another amputated a passenger's
legs to get him out. The trains

did fnot* burn but smoke rose
from the upholstery.
The entire side of one coach

| was ripped out by the force of|
| the impact. All available doctors, |

floodlights, rescue gangs and |
; equipment in the district were
rushed to the scene — on the

south shore of Long Island, about,

18 miles east of Manhattan. Thou-
sands flocked from their homes t«
watch rescue operations. Practi-
cally the casualties were in the
first carriages of the 12 coach
These two cars were al-
most completely demolished bu
not overturned. Most of the pas-
sengers in the other carriage:
were able to go to the assistance
of the injured. Railway authori-
ties estimate that there were 40(
people in one train and 200 in the
other —Reuter.

Czech Priest

i-x-Communicated |

VATICAN CITY, Feb. 18,
The Vatican today announcec
ex-communicafion of i

sn saahabiniciadtinanes on eb Se Sk

tal of 391.

|



U.S. Attaches |
In Poland

WARSAW, Feb..18. + }

United States Air, Army, and}
naval attaches in Poland may no}
{longer leave Warsaw without per- |
mission from the Polish authori- |



| ties, it was announced to-night
| It was understood that these
new reguldtions apply

| United States attaches,
| They must now give three days |
| notice when they want to leave,
| the capital, together with detail
of the route and duration of their}
tup. '

“They are forbidden direct con- |
tact, whether by telephone or |
letter, with any Polish army}
| institution.

The Polish auth¢fities
these rules are similar to
imposed on military attaches
| in Washington for some time.
—Reuter

|
aid |

2,000,000 Germans |
Out Of Work

| BONN, Feb. 18
| Unemployment in West Ger-
| many was over the 2,000,000

mark in the first half of Febru-
ary, according to official figur:
here today.

Total was 2,010,000 on Febru
ary ,.15, which is 120,700
than on January 31 and 459,00
above the figure at the end
1949. —Reuier.

moi

Czechosiovak priest, Father Johi |

Dechet, for accepting the Czech-
oslovak Government's appoint-

ment as administrator ot the
empty Bishopric of Peoslio.
‘The ex-communication decrec

was the severest imposed by the
Church, not only banning hin.
from the Sacrament, but
ordering Catholics to shun h
company.

The decree, published in the
Vatican newspaper Osservator«
Romano, declared that by accep-
ting the office of administrator
from the civil authorities, Dechet
had incurred ex-communication
and was to be considered “Vitan-
dus’’—a person to be avoided by
all the faithful.

—Reuter.



during the B.G.-Barbados game '

alsc |

Griffith Wins
Seat In Leg. Co.

In Montserrat

MONTSERRAT, Feb.

In a very keenly contested bye-

election for a vacant seat in the

| Legislative Council, R. W. Griffith,

| President of TLU defeated J, C

Llewellyn Wail by the narrow
| margin of 12 votes.

Excitement ran high on the 17th,
the day of voting. Wall’s campaign
|was in a dignified, gentlemanly
|manner, whilst Griffith resorted
| to personalities—-Can. Press.
|



BUDAPEST, Feb. 158,

Robert Vogeler, American bus
iness executive, to-day followed
his British associate Edgar Sancer
in pleading guilty to spying and
sabotage in Hungary

They are being tried in a
apest People’s Court befor
presiding judge who was in charge
of the trial of Cardinal Mindszenty.

Vogeler, Vice-President of fhe
International Telephone and Te!>
graph Company, replied “yes”
when asked through an interpreter
whether he pleaded guilty

He told the court quietly he had
been trained in America’s F.B.I
(Federal Bureau of Investi;\‘ion
school.

Vogeler wa

Bud

the fourth defend-



| ant to testify. All pleaded guilty
Sander nd the two Hungar
who pleaded gullt vere {
to-da
The indictment cusea V0f
and Sanders of using diplomat

and

channels to transmit military

those }





OU

| National Anthems of the Sovie
Union and Chinese Peoples Re- , â„¢en
|} public leg
It Was not known if Mao Ts. |

of

PORT SUNLIGHT, Cheshire, Feb. 1’ * bn
Sir Stafford Cripps, Chancellor of the i j t
} day contested Mr. Winston Churchill’s 59s in ¢
broadcast last night that Conservatism is a str varie
to Communism than Social Democracy.
It was “perhaps the greatest fallacy in Conservative





propaganda,” the Chancellor said in an election address
| here. “You have only to look at Western Europe to-day
| to see that the exact opposite is, in fact, the truth.”
an —~» t is where the ‘ ea
and ‘indecisive Socialist partic
° . rhere ‘onser
Restrictions On \Ba rs « heave nc ta
! that Communism is at rons

est.”

Against the strong
mocracy of Scandanavia
tain, Communism is not
but isasing what, little
it ‘has Had,” Ke declared

-—-Reuter.

social de
nd Brit-
y weak!

Anti-Stalin Plot

|
only 0} : i
'y "Detected By Soviet

Secret Police

BERLIN, Feb. 18.) \
A large scale anti-Stalin

led by Marshal Govorov, has been |

plot

ASMARA, Eritrea, Fe!



—

; end

Voscow

nda

| Tung was going direct to Chin:
Since he expressed the

sivength | tion.of the new China”,
; “ * eee



Price:

S$ixX CENTS
Year 35.



T INNINGS

| PAIRAUDEAU SCORES

CHANCELESS 161.
Trim And Rollox Figure In

Tenth Wicket Stand

(0. S. COPPIN)

—
|

Mao Leaves
Russsia

For China
tee Feb.

18.
Chairman

ol

ister left Moscow last
China. |
An impressive

B

RUCE PAIRAUDEAU, British Guiana’s youthful open-
ing batsman, in an unblemished innings of 161 at

Kensington yesterday paved the way for the British Guiana
team to secure first innings honours when play on the third
day of the Second British Guiana—Barbados Test ended
at Kensington Oval yesterday.

British Guiana, who had scorea

A

leave-taking | was a

111 for the loss of one wicket on
Friday,
Chinese Communist Govern- | minutes

and Chou, En-Lai, Foreign | wickets
night ; runs

added 309 runs in 286
for the nine additional
yesterday totalling 420
in reply to Barbados’ 391.
fine feature of the day’s play |

tenth wicket partnership

emony, attended by the high-; between John Trim and Rollock

Soviet
of Mao

leaders, marked
Tse Tung’s visit t
concluded a

new Sino-Sovie

the; who added the vital runs in 48
| minutes.
in the course of gwhicl. | high
| boundary when the British Guian»

A lofty six by Trim,
over the deep square leg

| total was only a run behind Bar

the Chinese Minister, | bados’, settled the issue for firs

ed down the station platforn | innings honours,
orated with Chinese ani| Breezy batting followed and
viet flags to board the train,}this pair went on to increase the

iard of honour from the Mos-
garrison presented arms |!
military band played thc

intenu
paying a visit to other part
the Soviet Union it was con
ered possible that he migh
his return journey to
e Seviet industrial Bastior
the Ural, visiting Magni
ovosidirsk and other part
soviet Asia.
werful searchlights illumin-
the Square in front of the
and platform as Mao Tse
ook leave of Moscow.
as not known if the entire
» delegation departed wit!
Foreign observers say tha
icials were left behind
ork out certain § detai's,
incement of which is ex-
hortly -
Soviet experience in economic
ltural and other fields “would |
t example for the construc-

eak sey





}



Chinese Detain
British Ship
FORMOSA, Feb
Nationalist
today held
Caduceus unaer
the ship’s
‘losed. The



18
naval]
Britis: ]
arres,
detention
possit

ison for

not dis
5 that

e C

she has traded wi
nmunist in tf

ports









9

re

lead to a margin of 29 runs be-

Trim was dismissed. The

| wicket was still perfect and pre-
sented no difficulties to the bats-

E. L .G. Hoad with his slow |
spinners and googlies and |

icas Who commanded consicer- |

able respect with well mixed slow
off spinners were the only
bados bowlers who met with any |
particular

Rar- |

measure of success,

Hoad took 3 for 98 in just over

7 overs and Lucas 2 for 49 in 17

(overs

A crowd which grew to about

seven
saw
and towards the close of the Brit-
ish Guiana innings, cheered every
effort
and fleldsmen concerned.

in the afternoon
interesting struggle

thousand
a most

by the batsmen, bowlers

Barbados with but five minutes

9

left for play, opened with Woo
, and Taylor and in two overs they
| scored six runs without loss.

Comfortable

When Pairaudeau 59 and Per-

tious.

}saud 29 resumed British Guiana’s
first innings of 111/1 yesterday
they were comfortable but cau
Pairaudeau was defending, .
in a-grim but confident manner {
that needed “no advertisement of
| the fact that he had planned three | ing without gloves
naures as his individual cogtribu-
tion,

*
' style, was next man in.

had helped Pairaudeau to put on
99 runs for the second wicket.
Christiani now partnered Pair-
audeau and was dismissed before
he could settle down. He singled
to mid-off off Goddard and later
lifted one from Williams high to
the long on boundary for four runs.
He however fell victim to Atkin-
son to whom John Goddard yield-
ed place at the screen end, Chris-
tiani played back to his first de-
livery an uppish half-hearted
stroke and Williams at midon had
no difficulty in making a simple
catch to dismiss him for eleven.
The score was now 173 for 3.

MeWatt In

weft hander McWatt who gives
the impression that he is never
worried about the particular posi-
tion of the game but plays his
cricket in a complacently carefree
He was
off the mark with a crisp cover
drive off Atkinson for four.

He remained there witn F’airau-
deau who was getting his :uns in
easy singles and batting like a well
oiled high powered machine toned
down for methodical working.
When the luncheon interval was
taken he had reached 94 and Mc
Watt 19. The British Guiana total
was 155—3.

On resumption only a single
run had been added to the score
when McWatt got into his wicket
and atvempted to pull a good
length one from Roy Marshall.
He was struck on the pad and
Umpire Walcott signalled “out.”
Me Watt\looked surprised at the
decision and made his way back
to the pavilion a sad looking man
indeed.

Clyde Walcott was now brought
into. service behind the wicket and
Wood was given a spell of field-

Two hundred runs went up in
1235 minutes and one minute

Persaud suffered a moment of | later Pairaudeau completed his

| discomfort when he edged a sharp | individual
bumper from King over the wick- | sound
| et-keeper’s head to the boundary.
The score mounted gradually and
when
| to his overnight score to make his
{total 44, he edged one of Lucas’
| off spinners but Wood behind the
| wicket failed to hold the catch, |
giving him his second life. |

Persaud had added fifteen

century. His was a
innings characterised by
well timed strokes all around the
wicket but particularly by power-
tul cover-driving and off-driving.
Pairaudeau had hit nine fours up
,to that time.

I have never seen a more de-

{
— sd pre emer, Soe his could not be con-| But Persaud did not profit hy oe a a
seningrat 1» 7 enSrLeaD t- ) fi here The Caduceus i .this additional stroke of luck fur |*+ Urauceaus. | nee ~_
cenced agent reported today. ee eld at Kaohsiung on t )he war out next over after wit- | course of his innings he was never
Tae newspaper stated: *Circles | sout tern coast of Formosa | nessing 150 hoisted on the score- | once worried by any of the Bar-
near to the Soviet Control Com~ | jt js better known as Takao, ones ; board after 169 minutes of play, | budos bowlers. :
mission” as the source. (Genera) a° ja e naval base | Persaud cut a shortish off spinner, After his century Pairaudeau
Leonid Govoroy achieve sr antiga Kewi, the leading spirit behind] from Lucas into the waiting hanes | took a heavy toll of the bowling.
the last war by his victories | | nalist blockade of Real! of “Boogles” Williams in the slip | He played the leading part in
the Leningrad front). It said the | Gying ports was at Kaohsiung | and British Guiana had lost their | sending up 250 in 285 minutes
conspirators aouge a a, cate zs os ut efforts to make contac, | second wicket for 154. and took an even fifty minutes to
sian Republic, not federal, wit t m by telephone were up-| Persaud, who was at the wicket
Leningrad as capital ce cessful. The ship was allowed | for just over one hour and a half, @ On page 5.
Sere eek to enter and leave Kee. |
oo j a rt of Taipei. The British}
7 . PI circles in Formosa ar¢}
To Enquire Inte wn to be worried over possi-|
‘. hp detention | of other Britis
Future Eritrea ip
—Can. Press. | os = =
f Y p =

The five power United !
Commission, enquiring
future of the pre-war Italian
ony of Eritrea to-day adopted
work programme, and set up a!
economic «sub-commission

Eventually, the comm
composed of representativ
Guatemala, South Africa, B
Norway, and Pakistan, will h
to propose a solution of thx
posal of this Red Sea
which has been under Brit:
administration since its capt
early in the war,

Eleven Rescued
Aboard the JOHN BISCOE,

into

irm

ler





Feb. 18.
The rescue ship John Biscoe
reached the Deception Island
base yesterday with the eleven

scientists rescued from Stoning-
ton Island in the Antarctic. They
will be transferred Nav
sloop.



to a

;economic information. Vogelcr
neatly dressed in a black f
white shirt and black tie, hi
black hair carefully brush« k, |
told the Court he rea i
rank of Lieutenant-C .mm er
the United States N° he
given a temporary rank f

in the Army in 1946

| agent.

He told the Court that
employed in’a Chicago |
directed a network of 5
working for the F.B.1. Th
Executive of the. International







bers

Prime Minister Shigero. Yoshida’s
Government should carry out the |
wage recommendations of the na-
tional
Government employees.

30.000 Want
Higher Wages

TOKYO, Feb. 18
30,000 Trade Union mem- |
gathered in front of the Im- |

Palace here today and re-
lived on “final determination and |
tion in face of the Government’:
wage rises.”
rally had been convened to
labour in the demand that

About

erial

ttitude to
The

personnel authority for |

This authority was formed las‘

year to deal with workers prob- |
lems.

—Reuter

CHARLES WANTS T!T+

PITTSBURGH, Feb. If

Ezzard Charles said here tia

| World Heavyweight Title |
; between himself and Joe Lou

only awaited an announccm«
the :
Charles, the National Box-ng

made this,declaration before le
ing for Buffalo, New York, for !
third
Freddie Bessore on February 2?

ne |GOING TO ARGENTINA

‘Reuter FIGHT WITH JOE LOUIS
greg | U.S. SPY PLEADS GUILTY:
| ASKS FOR LENIENCY

time and place by L

ciation Heavyweight Champ!

NBA title dcWnce aga

—Reuter

FOOTBALL CLUB NOT



LONDON, Feb
Portsmouth Football Club wi)
to Argenting this summer |

Standard Electric Company not go : fo See
Colonel Behn, ordered him to tale They have abandone the pro~|
charge of Standard Electric O; posed tour because it has bee: |
ations in Eastern Europ: | imy ible to make arrangements |
jto cover the journey. Directors |
Collaboration e club state that letters to|
He t Bet ave been ignored
ci t Portsmouth cancelled
' the Racing C!
entina eCaUSE
th from |

he ere ent

@ On page 10





Hitherto, only the medium quality WINES of the

K.W.V,

of PAARL, SOUTH AFRICA have been

imported into BARBADOS. You are now able to
obtain and enjoy the highest quality WINES that it is

possible to get.
Hotels in

In Embassies, in the leading Clubs and
reat Britain, Norway, Canada and other

Countries, K,W.V, WINES are being served because
of their supreme excellence. Countless connoisseurs
have proved them to be EXCELLENT—So will you!

TABLE WINES—Bottled at PAARL, CAPE PROVINCE,
SOUTH AFRICA.

K.W.V, SAUVIGNON BLANC—K.W.V. CABERNET SAUVIG-
NON-—-K,.W.V, RIESLING CAPE DRY WHITE, SELECTED

These wines are rich in natural aroma and fruity acids and are

of distinetive flavour,

When served chilled or off the

ice during

meals, they are particularly pleasing companions.

' SHERRIES
K.W.V. SHERRY NO. 1—Very old, extra dry, of outstanding

character

K.W.V. JONKER CAPERO SHERRY—Medium Dry
K.W.V. KIMBERLEY CLUB SHERRY—A Popular pale Sherry.

Remember, K.W.V, Wines are admitted inte

the Colony under the Preferential Tariff
FOREIGN WINES ARE
Paying much hisher duty—

Duty Rates
NOT
hence the lower prices
charged for K.W.V. Wines.
Den't rum away with the
erroneous idea, therefore,
that because For Wines
are dearer, they neces-
sarily better, Save the bic
difference in Import Duties
—demand K.W.V,







if your Dealer hasn't got

the above Wines, then
telephone 20538 or 676 —
Rk. M,. JONES & OO., LTD,

will be pleased to tell you
where to get them.











/
:


'



eee tale age





a

i aT E OL

2 ee HES



-











PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE
ee
eee BS ss SSS EY IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-
wis . t a ernor and Mrs. Savage are
A ; T by CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) { | due to return to-morrow by
\ | B.W.LA., after attending the in
| TO-NIGHT (SUNDAY), TUESDAY & THURSDAY NIGHT {f\/ stallation of H.R.H. Princess Alice
at 8.30 jas Chancellor of the University
UNIVERSAL presents - - - | College of the West Indies
f J N — DICK HAYMES --- VINCENT PRICE aoe
DEANNA DURBIN E D * ve I a Art Exhibition
we “UP IN CENTRAL PARK | AARS. FELA DE KUH, will be
y ' | again having an Exhibition

and the Magnificent Music of SIGMUND ROMBERG

RIO AOE TS ERE =
SS SSS — ae i |
BLONDINI

wacce = GLOBE

ti
TONITE 8.30 — TRIPLE ATTRACTION
.







BLONDINI f

MARCH 3ED }

KIDDIES CARNIVAL
(9 Kids in Talent Contest)

RHUMBA FESTIVAL
(Mimi, Tongola, Suzette and Zonga)
AND INTRODUCING

(3) NOW FOR NOW TALENT

This is a novel and interesting show. Members of

(1)
(2)

the audience are invited on stage to display what-
} ever talent they possess in an impromptu contest.
gape PRIZES OFFERED “SE
TICKETS ON SALE TONITE



KIDDIES AND ADULTS LOCAL TALENT
Rehearsal this morning at 9.30 o'clock



MONDAY, FEBRUARY 20TH 2 8.45 P.M.
SPENCER TRACY and KATH. HEPBURN
IN M.G.M.'s

“ADAM'S RIB”



TONIGHT, SUNDAY AT 8.30

rpiece

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

ROXY

it NO SHOW TO-NIGHT. MONDAY AT 7.30 P.M.
) tepublic Action Packed Double
Lynne ROBERTS, Donald BARRY, Warren DOUGLAS

“LIGHTNING IN THE FOREST”
\

)
{
)
| M.G.M.’
\
)

AND
“CALIFORNIA FIREBRAND”
Starring :
Monte HALE, Adrian BOOTH
cee EL
TUESDAY, 21ST FEBRUARY, AT 8.30 P.M.
A GRAND VARIETY SHOW
ADAGIO DANCE
COMEDY |

SONGS by
y COLIN JOHNSON
CLAIR. WARNER. and. |

PERCY WELCH —
HAND BALANCING
FEATS ST
LORRAINE

!
| OF .STRENGTH .b

PITT
TRAPEZE’'S STUNTS - ~ SIBONEY
) ALSO SONG AND TAP DANCING
Prices Pit 20c.. House 36c., Baleony 48c., Boxes 60c.
Musie : C. B. BROWNE'S ORCHESTRA





OLYMPIC

{

NO SHOW TONIGHT
20th Century-Fox presents:
MONDAY NIGHT ONLY AT 9.00 O°CLOCK
“SAVAGE STALLION”

with
Peggy CUMMINGS, Charles COBURN
WEDNESDAY NIGHT at 9 o'clock
“GUADALCANAL DIARY”
William BENDIX, Preston FOSTER

et
Ss



._——~-

i
_hy
[ihr fi

[\p Ne




WE





of Art Works at her home “The
Pavilion,’ Hastings, from Friday

Teb. 24th to Tuesday Feb. 28
from 9.30 a.m. to 6 p.m.

Mrs. de Kuh, needs no introduc
tion the public o: Barbaa
This year’s exhibition is a litte
later than previously owing
the cricket. The admission is fre>



to

and Mrs. de Kuh will be ves
glad if many school childré
accompanied by their teache

would visit the studio show.

Before the opening day ther?
will be a preview report about th=
exhibition.

“? «?

“The Pirate Club”

AITING to go ashore were

Mr. Joseph Sharpe, Miss
Marie McGear, and Mr. and Mrs.
T. R. Crellin, when Carib met
them yesterday on board the
“Stella Polaris.”

They were all here two year
ago. and also on ‘the Stella’. Miss
McGear remembered a few names
of places on the island amone
them being the Crane and Sam
Lords. “The Piratz Club”, as
she called it!

They flew from Philadelphia
and met the ship in New Orleans
Mr. Sharpe is in the Sheet Metal
Business and Mr. Crellin is con-
nected with manufacturers of
Electrical MeaSu?ing insfmiments.
and they all live in Philadelphia.

M

Antigua
Administration

; *
x ‘ 4 ae

Appointed
AJOR W. D. GRIER
erly Security Officer
has been

Officer of

guilla

Last Show TONIGHT 8.30
Alan LADD in
A Paramount Picture

Tuesday and Thursday, 8.30 p.m. _

"DOUBLE
EXPOSURE”
Chester Morris

NO

SHOW
Monday, and Wednesday at the

“GREAT GATSBY”

“NAVY WAY”
Robert Lowery

A Paramount Double-Bill

DIAL 8404 FOR RESERVATION







TO-DAY!

EMPIRE THEATRE

“A COMEDY IF THERE EVER WAS ONE”
& ;

: and the

os






HOWARD HAWKS
sot Site
Pease

EXTRA! EXTRA!

ENE
=



VALLEY
BLOSSOM

AS A

ROSE"

NOW OFFER A RANGE

OF

GARDEN TOOLS

INCLUDING —

@ RUBBER GARDEN HOSE 14" and 5”
@ PLASTIC GARDEN HOSE \”
@ NOZZLES SPRAYERS U
@ MENDERS WATERING P
@ COUPLINGS RAKES

NIONS
OTS — SPADES
— SHEARS

® GREEN’S & RANSOME’S LAWN MOWERS



cnn iON’ Give W f/

ANN WONT, GIVE lp f

terms are,.-

f

f

4

c
fen oneâ„¢

wae

(

}

(
}
(
‘

NEHRU in
|| “A MARCH OF TIME”.



+

LL LSCLLLFEL LLL LEE ELLE ELSES ELLA LLL OOO

a



“ASIA’S NEW VOICE”
Subject

$ ie?

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTOR

form-
in
appointed
An-



AS ts
999899999 8OB9E988O98SS9S9SS

What Shall Our

=-The Lasting GIFT!

KNIVES — Table, Dessert and
Bread

FORKS — Table and Dessert

SPOONS — Table, Dessert, Soup

CARVERS— 2-piece and 3-piece

WE CAN SUPPLY ALL

Visit - -
Our HARDWARE & IRON-



si se 7

'
Chairman of the Board of Direc-

tors of B.W.I.A. who was an in-
transit passenger from Jamaica to
Trinidad on Friday afternoon.

«» «»

Honeymooning in Trinidad
QUIET WEDDING took place
on Wednesday 15th Feb.,

when Mr. F. D. Gill, was married
to Miss Pearl E. Ward of ‘Fair-
mount’ St. Lucy. They were mar-
ried by Magistrate A. J. Hanschell
and they have left for Trinidad,
where the honeymoon is teing
spent,

«>» «>»

After Three Years
R. and Mrs. M. B. Dill, of
Maine, U.SA., who were
Barbados three years ago,
have returned to spend the
winter They came in recently
and are staying at the Marine Ho-
tel
Dr. Dill, who retired five years
ago, was a teacher at the Harvard
| Dental School from 1906—1944

in



a

| Guide To |

Housewives



Today’s Prices

(a) Three Houses
Refined White. ..7'sc
| (b) Plantation
White ..
Clear Sv'raws
which includes
Searles Special
& similar types. .7%ec
Grocery Yellow
Crystal
(e) Dark Crystal & |
Muscovado . 6c
| |
POPS PPS OO SOFT OSS

(c)

(d)
6ec





4

GIFT Be?

CUTLERY

and Tea

Sets

THE

ABOVE IN GIFT SETS.

MONGERY DEPARTMENT

POOP PDD L PP PPP L LPL LP LLLL II LL PP DOP 2

LIMITED.

Ae

COO



CORRUGATED GALVANISED SHEETS.

For the first time in a long
time, Six-foot and Eight-foot
sheets, from $2.08 and $2.64,

and Top Grade..

A. BARNES & CO.

. BUT HURRY! !i

LTD.



A GROUP of passengers and friends gather at the Baggage Warehouse on Friday
shortly before the “Golfito” left for England.
Development and Welfare, in dark felt hat and Mrs. Woodhouse, the lady nearest the camera,
who left on the “Golfito” for a holiday in England.

Easily recognised are

“New Day”. a novel about Jamai-


































ee OE OR

AT EXTREME LEFT is Mr. Haro
hat and pipe, just as he stepped
Warehouse on Friday afternoon.
Bancroft.

5 Enjoying Their Stay

” M and Mrs. John Y. McDon-
afternoon, Virginia’ who .were holidaying
Mr. Wilfrid Woochouse of here for the past two weeks, told
Carib yesterday that they are en-
joying their holiday. They expect
to be here for about another week
and are staying at the Marine Ho-
tel.
An
owns about 100 acres and is en-



Welsh Dialect?
HORTLY to be published in
London by Heinemann’s is



orchardist, Mr, MeDonald

ca written by V. S. Reid who was

educated in the island. The un- gaged chiefly in growing apples

usual thing about this book is and cherries.

that it is written in Jamai- » «>

“oe Cae, Se a (cei Will be at Both
orace horegood, y 4

St ndard” book critic, thinks this London Tests

dia’ect is remarkably like the es looking forward to

Welsh. “Even purely local expres- the visit of the West Indian

sions,” says Thorogood, “have a cricket team to England this sum-

quaint Welsh flavour.” mer is Sir Pelham Warner, who

was on the MCC boa
cided to allocate five

rd which de-

lay tests. to














«> «>»
Have Had A Mild Winter ‘he s. Sir Pelham said last
R. AND Mrs. L. F. Merrick, week that he will be at both Lon-

: . : _’ don Tests, at the Oval and at

from Cleveland Ohio, were y orgs and he hopes to go to Nott
among the passengers who were jnoham fe + CRRa Oot Sa en Z a
ashore yesterday from the “Stella the game at Tr mt Eri He i
Polaris.” Mr. Merrick is a Build- inlikely however to see the game
ing Contractor and this is their at Old Trafford Although he

He would very much lik

winter so far





SIR ERROL DOS SANTOS, first trip to the Caribbean.
says that they have a very mil

5 degrees the

» to visit the

fi



ground he feels t
It was long way and as he say I'm not
s young as I used t ’



back home
lay he left



MR. and MRS. G. ROACH
Like Hot Cakes Wedding



SUNDAY FEBRUARY Ll!
- — tas,

They left for England by the “Golfito»








, 1959



Id Bancroft, com bi
into the launch at a
The lady in the victure ,
on Frida
Left For Winter fy
M®* and Mrs. Moris
bury of B Ps
setts and Antine i aa
on Wednesday by BWwee
Tobago for a short visit
staying at the Ocean y
They left yesterday fm
winter home in Atti
they will remain
of April. bs
Mr. Seabury is a :
Brown Bros., Harriman {

«> «
Extra Mural Le
R. J. W. B. Chew
give the second
ee oe
orms> 0) ove
21st at 815 om oi
Council Rooms Waker
Friday 24th at § Dan. Mp,
Connell will continue jj
on European Painting ati
bados Museum at § pm
: These are both By
ecvures given .
College of the We

. «<>» a
Comings and (x
S® CECIL FURNESS
Kt., Chief Justice gy
dad, returned to Ty
B.W.LA. yesterday,
Miss Hazel Carrin
terday afternoon by BWR
spend Carnival with fF
Trinidad.

Mr. Dick Davies, 4]
T.L.L, in Trinidad
Friday morning by BWI
a few weeks holiday
parents Mr. and Mrs. B.D
Newlyn, Marine Garg

Mr, and Mrs, PF. A i
left for Antigua by BW,
terday. Mr. Burrows ig q
of J. F. Burrowes and &
Bermuda.

Mr, H. T. Bajnath, Civ
ant of Trinidad, ret
B.W.LA, on Sth
spending an enjoyable
Crystal Waters
Worthing. ;

Mr. Bajnath, witnessed!
cricket test match at Tring
also attended the first m
Kensington,

CROSSWO




























































— KETS for the Mannequin
Parade and Cabaret show a. ROACH a men 1
which takes place at the Globe ber of the leaching St
on Tuesday 2ist February, are the St. Barnabas B ‘
selling like hot cakes, and the Was married on al ,
show with its added attractions noon to Miss Stella Rock, a Cler!
should be another great success Cc the Staff of C. F. Harrison &
that it was when it was performed “Ty Bri ai vt
; . ie B ve sxide looked charming }
at the Drill Hall recently a dress of Pearl Satin trimmed Across |
*? ted with Shantila Lace, a headdress % To sects am
Was Here Two Years Ago of Orange Blossoms, and she car- 6 We all pub our foot i
R. and Mrs. Whitney Shep- ried a Bouquet of Queriam L 9 ime or, other tal
| ardson, from New York, and Gerberas. The bride’s dres by pencil fa il 7
nec . er, » te avs. was gift ) er al irs, 10. The mi is .
expect to be here for ten days. z as 8 if from her uy ir 1h Little by little he eal
They arrived on Friday’ by iola Murray of Boston, Mass, and (4)
B.W.1.A. and will be staying at Was made by Miss Sarah Roach- 12, This gives you #%
the Marine Hotel. Mr. Shepard- ford Modesse also of Boston, Mass. 13 inhecse ie
son was last in Barbados two im. poctn : vik React tons. ( an .
years ago. 1e Bestman was J Reach, 45, is dish wets
Sone i father of the Bridegroom, whilst 16. Parte are changed @
. rr the bride was given in marriage (5) masted
___ Intransit by her cousin Mr. Horace Hoyte. * 9geQ@taumm uel
MONG vhe intransit passeng- Another cousip Misr Mae 21. The outflow of pe
| nee as lore s“Golfito” Greenid : ; 23, A pint ip no fit sti
|4 ers who were on the “Golfito” Greenidge. was Maid of Honour, to be on
\on Friday bound for England was with the Misses Monica Hoyte, oves |
|Mr. Aurelio Gomes, who is now Cyrilene Alleyne and Joan Sandi- 26. This being, incl
| with Stephens Ltd., Port-of-Spain. ford as bridesmaids. should get Dows
His many friends will remember The reception was held at nb
when he was in Barbados some “Edward VIII”, residence of Mr. ? Provides, 704, in|
three years ago with Messrs Wm. and Mrs. C. N. Weekes, and the * “cove. (5) Teasazt
Fogarty Ltd. both here and in honeymoon is being spent at 5. This apie ae
Georgetown, British Guiana. “Fleet View” Bathsheba 6 ;
CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it: 1
AXYDLBAAXR i
‘ : ‘ yeaver,
is LONGFELLOW, 5 ‘Qjctionary for em
One letter simply stands for another In this example A is u i Wine war
for the three L's. X for the two O’s, etc. Single letters, apos- 14 Could be iaaty a
trophies, the length and formation of the words are ali hints. 16. There's



Each day the code letters are different

A Cryptogram Quotation

PDX SHQMLN MV MLN FCIG ECGGXG
KHAX C VKMZXN MV PDX GENHYQ—

ENMSXNO

Cry; yucte:
ITS CHARM IS REMOVED-

WHEN LOVE
CORNEILLE

IS SATISFIEXY ALL



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STRIPED SHIRTS
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Got from the opea
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WHIPS




































































pe Any Day Now ntertained the N
STAND
re A
enough ; 7
H
months and n¢ é
to get back tg his
Smilin adly ;
beautiful id te
London frie vat r
booked his ge b :
to leave Ww 1e Agu ] Ties
calypso re I
Pound” the first se f
England, is expect to ‘ .
market in about anothe:
or three weeks. md afterward |
ae oe |
it Was Snowing On Sati th, 50 men were |
R Karl W. Sioffregen, M eee: ae ‘ 1 dance at
facturer’s Representative me ™ “epee
Milwaukee, is on his second visi! C &: eikerve niin aa —_ |
to Barbados. The first time he calc she : yt oe =
came here was also on the “Stella ; ern rs
Polaris,” and he is again travelling room was cleared and dancing
sli ange ACE cal “ae wats on the round trip cruise. He had followed until 8 p.m. when the
CK MAZE, K.C.M.G., K.B.E., and LADY MAZE just been ‘reading a ietter from Buses returned the party to town
- «> «es home, which said that it was then Tien: ne ae
k ’ i al . : ‘ . A fic resentacion
alti Goce to See Him Again Sowing in Milwaukee, and IE ce he shiv: lett
ae? : Me and Mrs. C. E. Gausden told Carib he was mighty glad to theres ‘ on,
= i ire paying their third visit to be out of it. Last year he said hi Cc} matt j ne
raay yados. Mr. Gausden, who is was in Guatemala. 120 mer ned out sf NEAREST it € i ll, former Manager of the
surance Broker jn Montreal, : / citement Ss cau Barb Vire xu ith Mrs Insall
ic rib that he has done quite Merchant of Venice foing out at 9 left for 3 yt Golftt ; ey i
. (oF travelling fae he thinks NYONE who wishes to listen °°" n agair
er € nere is no better spot to & in to “ © r aaa I ~ Te .
a ; Spo! o “Merchant of Venice, nate ‘ Hill House, Chr's
é . “be c holi lay than Hastings, which is being broadcast between COVeré th a ONGR sengrate : ’ Mr. Carmichael last
blgped on behalt ~arados, where he always stays 8.30 p.m. and 10.08 p.m., and are i” by e Pett C ane en “visited Barbados in 1946. Duri
srament, by S tobert Hart at the Ocean View Hotel. not able to listen to it at home a ern Mrs v Ge 4 it oO abs Mr. E. M. Blac |
B the sixties of op hey have been here about two ean go over to the British Council SL es Steen eee tree nother Barbadian recently |
finally becar | Service *" vil, and will be staying unti)m-entre, at Wakefield, White Park Pee pa — nved ’ |
ri x ark 14 *bruary V i ; ,
al i Fi wie’ anole i : ‘ The part of Portia is ei? * whe coe . 3 l be ntendent
on behalf t t 7a. Was sood to see him againfltaken by Diana Wynyard, wit! ; ; Gover Printery
only the Imi ‘ = ve had’ a long chat covering} Robert Helpmann as_ Shyloc ; son >
jot on} La nany subjects. Of course the con- ! p. . f TTS Tinea 1 Bar here r
of the I f versation Anally sw ; -Paul Schofield as Bassanio anc Ate een oe °
put also a niste the eanon Anally swung to cricket - Esmond Knight as Gratiano re, WR ; ay Many Questions
: ju Ser! ‘ : and he told me an interesting m ; sydney W : ET M nd Mrs. Harola M.|
gmouse, he os tory of how forty years ago he «> «> s the son va if M Sys i cee
iments of ised to play cricket in Montreal To Benefit the W.I ft Y . oe ae eee
‘eked about th egularly with a Barbadian, Mr. i s ce ! ; Oe SRE See ee |
in China Sir Frederic Crosby Baber irre Ar ae of the Mill Reef b he “Stella Polari
ees on aires ei ” “luk Antigua, ha We ‘ir first vis re @
Bed that he Vhat surprise I had,” he fone z “ML weed Tp aaas 2eks ioliday ¥ hed - ” ae “ee el
sh upon poli ters: but id, “when some twenty years muyct Fu 1) tt Rea ae Th a ae wo yer Pea moaned
Fetated that hc nean ter I met him by accident, on ; ind, the object of whi : Ne eee e: island. Do they grow
F "t mh jn + f visit to Barbados. we “5 '° benefit the inhabitants of th 1as here? What is your maia
ith in the ( oe a arpados, Wes ies. in all aspects That is » ex an
he believed io ogether on the same fair , Indies, in all npn I W . ; r Ww maid the exchange
pg he believ' rai : are, educational, medical, health, eeks’ vi ! hich 1 the U.S. Dollar? ete. They
peat future k ! . ete. , is spendi were all interested to learn about}
@ ultimate Their first project was to gi he arrived yest ie Barbados. Mr. Boles and Mr. Stor- |

ein the Hist Travelled with the Earl











































































































IMPERIAL LEATHER e® LINDEN BLOSSOM



A PERFUME CREATED
FOR you ALONE

Inspired by the grace and gaiety that is Paris
.-. evolved by the master hand of Bourjois . . .
It is the choice

of a woman who creates fashions rather than

here is a Pesfume of personality.

follows ther: ; a Perfume of supreme individuality

. . long-lasting, discreet, «fine!











il a scholarship to an Antiguan, wh ve the guest I \ rd are contraetors in Chicago é , e
bir Frederick And Countess could not otherwise afford to GSI, OEE. / , WVE4
fd lives in \ R. JOHN KNOX, Federal En- to the University College of ea : / J tse Aew
A M gineer accompanied ‘by Mrs. be Indies. This was awarded REMEMBER IT S a ea
a , Knox and son arrived by I rT / Miss Cecily Thomas, who was Y =e ee | tlao Evenine in Paris Powde Lipstick and
i. : ee see am ae uncived tp.25.0 an highly recommended by the int ee Fils ai a } WME Rouge Cali Cream rm «=PERFUME
- Likes Loncoi ™ tre 1 ft Ss sm United viewing committee of profess M k + s | \ réiantine air Care oe
RIC MURR to Jamaica on the “Cav- {yom the University College of EMPIRE (6th & 17th Mareh a SOURUOI a.
me Covernm ’ Ch 7 1e Rarl and es ndies, especially OVE r Mer- } x gh i
: aa Sai hin re plans to major in science and W Leagu . a METEOR E RE LES ER Te” oe RI BO once Y ae $s
e ‘or ty nox fa ; it pres- return to Antigua to teach Sci 1 mis ce i a a — ;
feet seve nt of Mi in Murphy there. Miss Thomas is at prese : ; i > = —s aoe \ 8S
i Universit’ ‘ Holberton Hospital at the University, and her mot! $5
, He , cate Seer} flew over for the installation }} i}
, of Ec r¢ chool Children Princess Alice. This fund 1 TTI x f
and ob PP NR! E ilms Western Isles,” seribed to by voluntary subscri : : eceive a { BE A l | | TKS ON PARAD E i}
PReon0 2 Sheepdog,” “Colour” and a ers from members of the Mill Re ; u GOP )) he Ik Ek )
a fe t be sb ceur- Club, or any others who wis! ‘ on" vi an £ { ny
0 Bats wot British Subscribe to it. ; ( he < e by ON ,
! ( } Chairman of this Trust ; ( Bs ; sane : " ih
22nd Feb., wind Thur 3rd Mortimer Seabury, who has be¢ ve ! we ne ing iy
F beginning each at 2.30 in Barbados for a few days . , : nip a , \! ) 1 i}
t Head Teacher vishing their who left yesterday for Ant : are three §
upils to attend are requested to Other members of the Trust tu : a League ® . fet ASU \
end to the British Council office are Mr. Clement Gile of Pittsbu: ens aoe i ; 1 and i}
nial ; Mie Carl ~wett of Buffal ' mm tH |
Trinidad and Mr. Caxlton Jewett of I ERP-. cotuen. Site: dines — J a ie at 8.30
» ere wheat a ire )
r . ¥ r Dancit vi ! nd lasted y ,
THE WAY ... iy Bemehenmper: ls ee oe eee IS A GRAND CABARET |
4 + like to ke hi opportunity of
e * x : iking the Aquatic Club f 1e | )
Mticle compl: e over suttersnipe hair-cut, I re- NO ICELAND SOBREL FOR ,,.0 of t n : a
pe never express 1S ire from the business. THE DUTCH Mr. Cecil Goddard he AND
asm when thes One cs eal dds sails ania It is true that foreigners, in the Crane Casin« fr O
ld heve mei THE NARKOVER SCANDAL ¢neir light-headed way, are abol- ) ,
ma wh DEAR Mother, ishing rationing and controls. But Letter if Appreciation
| I Ho are you? I am alr took at the result! Can a poor FE | pg a
There is no news. Old W: working man in France get egg- ff” s (
ha yme colleegs to heip him dust or Yugoslav claret? Can V
run our house this term. They poor Belgian get whale-steal : i i
ire booke So if you and dad =noek? Can a poor German get a 7 featuring
A hing from the horses Turkish swordfish or Chines , y
Migen: rjouths, now is the chance. War- annles? : i : \ i}
mwas shown the slow is a bookev too, so he'll only (Mrs. Wretch at Barnstaple
& from the , here in between the important QUIET THOUGHT 24 GORGEOUS MODELS i
gat neetin ou ought to see there x ; {
I t." i tricks, they are raarvellous WHEN the new £457,894,000 \
sal ; Ble nd 5 ee ore oon ak bomb, 100,000 times more dé ppl 5th AVENUE CREATIONS }
ay; “reminds r I nele Tom out of the jug yet? *han the absurd little Victori
Tell dad that one the new bovs #ewgaw called the atom bor he
“s is the son of that chap who shot ®"d capable of destroying th 2 HOURS OF l’UN & FASHION
DEFEATED he baylif in the leg while dad Whole ap “a a flash, is put
A tuck in the skulery window ite production, the scientists wi I >
TURE of a n wearing the tint Aunt Mabel squealed to tell us that it will be developed = t 2 DANCE ORCHESTRAS {
os bowler irchin the perleece. I showed him how only a posenmne, —" It will Beach
B-cut”, has r 1 M® to nick an ace to do the come and mean higher sinks in counci nt ‘ \
am trying any 1 i a ‘stuf ’ " her, Well, I a houses. “Not to avail ones fo IN AID OF
enn: lright. Please send the money. = Such an ogee is to be 1 pil ell oa :
ing of ti t of y 10. is actionary to ne verge of maa- hespit r
mn /Sti ‘ — nase” We are not living in the re ‘ helr ‘ Tul ST. PHILIPS BABY CENTRE
hed pyramic roken felt Freddie Middle Ages. ; » ginni ( ) a1 AND
| 1em their { t cruise. I am ‘
a % AR ar aa a an ’
oi a - = — | T , VN f 1 Al ] 1 y
oon mennnnanenentinns THE ST. THOMAS NUTRITIONAL CLINIC
i? >
A, . - ‘
; ‘% Bust Received 3% : .
8 ¢ Enjoy yourself and assist a
iy ,‘
x ( 1 I 8 ,
$ : Deserving Cause.
WHETHER YOU ARE A Sete
1% . ‘
i |? : s :
13 ° 2 roe SUPPORTING ARTISTES
% [POUN 3
l\e@ I EN BABY POWDER » ’
| JouNSON ‘BABY Lotion y THE MILTON QUARTETTE
13 SOAP $$
> ¥ :
1% e ¥ EVAN BASCOMBE (All Star Winner)
FE io ‘
, 1% ’ " j I %
1s * 4
‘
| * Wholesale & Retail %
I Druggist x OVERTURE:
|< 136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813 %
ss Orchestra
|B | PPOFS999996509906566606%""
aa , Rythm Dancing led by
| a Norma Cox
}
}
| A Street Scene
| . ' —Impression—Expression
| Tura Lura—
Evan Bascomb
\
ig! ’ The Five Pink Spots.
Creative Dancing led by
4 Betty Carrington
:
FOR The Milton Trio—







YOU DESIRE THE 1
BEST TEA — SO USE |

RED ROSETEA! |

IT IS GOOD TEA.

Sport or Evening Wear

IN



Stripes, Plaids and
Solid Colours

$28.0 each

MODERN DRESS
SHOPPE

Bridgetown





ADMISSION





PRICES:-~Orchesira & Cirele $1.00 Hal.
TICKETS ON SALE TO-DAY FROM 9

Specialty (Mrs, A. L.
Stuart)
INTERMISSION

Opening Scene in a
French Salon
Bnter Girls
Madam and Yvette?
Late as usual

Mimi—Madam and Yvette

Mannequia Parade
Marie and Susette

Song—Nelle Hall
Grand Finale

72 & 48e.
A.M.






















































































































SUNDAY FEBRUARY 19, 195)

PAGE FOUR SUNDAY ADVOCATE

B.G. Take First Innings Honours

2 to Pairaudeau’s head. The bats- took a single to long-on. Marshall
Seore 420 In Reply man played defensively and the sent down a maiden to Rollox.

ball went high* to slips where Trim get a boundary between

t first and second slip off Goddard’s

Atkinson took the catch to dis-
or a chanceless next over to send the score to 385.

To 391 By Barbad = aetna’ Ralioe war 3 and aim 7
, rr jraudeau en at the as 20 anc q
oO 4 ry 4 Os 161. Pairaudeay had be en at ” iene thomy Bn Rise den
wicket for 315 minutes and ha he
5 - 20 fours. The score was the pavilion end and Rollox greet-
BRITISH GUIANA batsmen led by a chanceless 161 SUCK, * -f ed his first delivery with a bound-

: ed ; now 289—6—161 Thomas was , ll to long-o hen
by Bruce Pairaudeau, took first innings honours in the 4). next to the wicket and opened took 3 anal tn etch, - len

Second Ma i 7 i ; i i sv
til for th -* —. or ag po Resuming at jis score with a single off Wil- j.:6; pulled Lucas to the square}and all the rumours did not turn out to be so idle
or the loss of one wicket, the B.G. team scored 420 jiams who was now bowling iP |.> poundary for six to surpass|during the war we had Gleneagle and High H,
ilitary secret until it has been after a spirited last wicket stand between Rollox and Trim. place of Hoad at the Screen End. p2+phados’ first innings total of|two occasions and Mn Clifford Trestrail has al ws
bee: The Re es. werk 391 and then took a single to long-| war Lord stabled here. Then after the wae
5 ’ » Dr.
320 minutes on, Goddard's next over was 4) With Peter Pan and Mr.

: * pt aaa S now getting well over the ball maiden.
ana’s first innings which stood at ery had Christiani caught at mid- and were giving a display of

Perhaps never before in the comparatively short history of West 111 for the loss of one wicket. King on by Williams for 11 to get his

Indies ‘cricket in the Imperial Cricket arena have those, who have wed Syn oe Oe ane ok ee, san ae ae a — yeaa a
i i i oi airaudeau a . - '

been entrusted with the selection of the West Indies team been faced | , single off the last ball. Williams was quienis a tie tae ee gracefully while Camacho was |































oe the Selectors appointed by the West Indian Cricket Board
of Control will meet and with West Indies Captain John God-
dard, select the team to represent the West Indies in England later
this year.

The team selected will remain a m
submitted to the Headquarters of the West Indian Cricket Board of" At 11.30 a.m. Pairaudeau 59 and took over from Goddard at the
Control at Jamaica and will be released throughout the West Indies | Persaud 29 resumed British Gvi- screen end and with his first deliv-

WELL, at long last we have received a sizable entry trom

after ali, Ofer ai
kept hig ¢

Sookram sent us his ae

times and Monsoon on one occasion. But we 1 ate,
could be termed a contingent for at least nine years, POF had why
at the August meeting of 1941 when High Hat came y The lat,
Derby, Tuetelle came for the A class races, Fragrant ad

at some date later.

with a job on which so much depends. bowled from the screen end and cover drive to the boyndary off exploiting the glide to fine leg another Derby candidate, and Mi
i rf : i ; the tea inter- a“? nnehaha and on
FORMER WEST INDIES TESTS three runs were scored off his Atkinson. He then pushtd the last re aa dans find been came over for races in the creole classes. As we *

horses from St. Vincent, St. Lucia and Grenada stableq al

INCE 1928 when first the West Indies were given Test match status | over. King’s next -over was @ to cover for a single. c
maiden to Pairaudeau. MecWatt on-drove Williams for taken to 329 Camacho being not

der the captaincy of R. K. Nunes their performances in Eng- L .
sink bev Seen ones parts but never have they been able to win Persaud took a single to square 3 couple, then pulled this bowler out 31 and Thomas 21. be our first real inter-colonial meeting for a long time,
t ' nave still to win a Test‘in England leg off Williams and later Pairav- te the square leg boundary and pags oy leca bigot dame emntlingie:
the rubber, in fact they have still to win a Testin England. — deau glanced for a brace. Persaud then glanced for a couple. Atkin- After Tea they are much better at first glance than they actually
In the 1928 tour England won the first Test at Lord’s by an innings | cyt the first ball of King’s next son bowled a maiden to Pairau- * ti Hoad bowled when closely examined. True, there is a record ‘eg

and 58 runs. England also won the second Test at Manchester by | over past gully and got a bound- deau. ‘ On ae een tied - iteec malic meeting but in the races where a dozen ord of 54 for g
an innings and 30 runs and the third Test at the Oval also went to | ary when Hoad misfielded. He ain 4s SF dnale to mid-olf ant highly probable that we will ‘i OF more are enters.
England by an innings and 71 runs later took an easy sing’e to cover. _ Lucas was now brought back on ee ro yo sieils see many withdrawals when the game

gla y . Thomas got another with a similar up bell goes. But there is no reason to be pessimistic about ri

: ized sn the . At 127 Hoad relieved Williams from the pavilion end. He bowled ‘ ; agree
The West Indies tour of England revealed a similar story. Eng- F Wy: 4 ‘4 shot, but with the fifth delivery
at the screen end and Persaud to McWatt who singled to mid Hoad had Camacho lbw for 32

8
a) ‘i land won the, first Test at Lord’s by an innings and 27 runs but the singled to long-on and then edged off. Pairaudeau off-drove for a | : . B nity 2
3 West Indies drew the second Test at Manchester. a short pitched one from King single and MeWatt took another os oo our boundaries in 45
t I ~ T 7 : , fH iv i i min Ss.
ANOTHER RUBBER WON over the wicket-keeper’s head to with a cover drive while Pairau- - ; A =
4) NGLAND won the rubber by carrying off the third Test at the Rollox joined Thomas and play-
+ ‘} Oval by an innings and 17 runs. Perhaps one of the strongest
;
‘
1

because there will always be a number left in,

TRINIDAD INVASION
The Trinidad contingent is a omnia
Streak who will be ably supported by Lady Pink and Septeme
it-is the best lot of shorses te come here for a race a
Mr. O. P. Bennett, in his heyday, regularly took aa : ti
events. Blue Streak’s name on the entry list has sluale ND
sensation and the Jamaica Derby winner of 1947 is likely to

crowd on race days just to see him stride down to the start,




‘ 7 deau cut past gully for a coupie.
ee a" peer étive eee Pie. od the last ball. Goddard bowled
by Pairaudeau. ’ King bowled s Hoad’s next over yielded 4 in- from the pavilion end and Thomas
maiden to Persaud. ‘
Hoad continued from the screen

cluding a three to fine leg by on-drove his fifth to the bound-
McWatt. Marshall bowled the ary. .

last over before lunch and sent Thomas took a single to fine leg
down a maiden to Pairaudeau. The off Hoad and later Rollox broke
score was 195 for three with Pair- his duck with a ingle to square

combinations the West Indies have ever sent to England was the 1939
West Indies team. They lost the first Test match at Lord’s by eight
wickets but drew the second Test at Manchester and the third Test
at the Oval. What might have happened in the fourth Test no one

ea

7 “-



iD g will ever know, since the outbreak of World War II brought about audeau 94, McWatt 19 and Extras leg, British Guiana lost another a healthy sign for local racing indeed and I hope that this 1
ips the premature end of the tour. 5. wicket —their eighth with the JOHN TRIM. of Picasso will not disappoi' } ; ky gy
em On the credit side of the West Indies’ Test cricket ledger with score at 338 when Thomas snicked 7 gained at the mere Seanees aot re admirers he has

| After Lunch one of Hoad’s deliveries and wick- _ Rollox beautifully cover drove nn of his name. If he is in any form}

find that the West Indies since gaining Test match status * :
in at the Wes peceiesaunetaes E Lucas to the boundary to send | Christmas showing I see no reason why he should. But lest y



aint England we é
te ave t rubber 1935 and again in 1948. , : ‘ ‘i tne , et-keeper Walcott made no mis- c \ I ;
/ rh Ridder tag ail oe Pe consecutive subbers in the ‘ peo Se dest aad Fe take. He had scored 28 including uP 0 in ane minutes and tier two overawed at his expected arrival I might warn that hege

i Be ee ga ae ’ y wicke ace wa: naarios th. 48. winmates, took a sing ng-on bringin i i ri soci 4
! West Indies we have been granted five day Tests instead of three dard bowled to Mc Watt from the an. walla Stans: cee iS wade ee = 30. ging ee pe nainncta ay pine Bright in the field
"1 ‘ ~ . : ot e s inc £ atsm< . : ;

day Tests as has been the case in England since 1928. Screen End. Dhe batsman made 2. of the mark with a bound- Atkinson now bowled from the} .., him in the flesh I cannot la op e ae Streak’s looks When

a single off the over. ary, a cut past gully off Hoad. screen end and Rollox singled to 7 , nere is one horse I feels

i dlp

Roy Marshall bowled to Goddard’s next over was a maiden square leg and Trim also got a nearly everyone will like to look at and that is Mr. Alexander ¢
Mc Watt from the Pavilion End 4, Rollox. single to mid-on. Rollox singled} September Song. A big. powerful, masculine looking son of g
and got Mc Watt out Lb.w. with : _ to mid-on and then got another | this colt is a picture of the British Thoroughbred at its pest 7,
the last ball of the over. ae ners es r yielded six in- as the result of an over-throw.. told that he ran very wide around the turns in his races jn Ta

cluding a pull to the square leg Fl : ;

Gibbs was the next man in and Souehaty off a full te “ Gaskin Hoad took over from the pavil- but I must say that I did not observe it. However, Yvonet and Qy
Goddard’s next over produced ® pushed one ft 1 to cover ion end and his over yielded four | who rode him, I understand both corroborated this view. In thatp
single which went to Pairaudeau. to. send up 3: tes, runs including . square cut by | he is going to have a lot of trouble with our paddock bend, 3

j ty Trim for a couple, might dismiss such preconceived notio il w ‘ 7
Rollox turned Atkinson to the P ns until we see him at @

MUCH DEPENDS ON THIS TOUR
; AVING taken all these facts into consideration it is abundantly
H lear tt future of West Indies aricket will be influenced in
no small measure by the results of this 1950 tour. We stand at the
4 ssroadcs From this point we go higher or be correspondingly

hat the

ri








Goddard
after 362 mi
Hoad over-h
and then pulled




relegated
That being the case, the responsibility of ensuring tl



it the West



maintain their rate of progress in their march towards the

}

i Two hundred runs went up in Ga
forefront of Imperial cricket. rests in the first place w

Marshall’s next over and had the bo

h the Selectors





vho will select the team to-day. taken 235 minutes. A beautiful to fine leg for another and took fine leg boundary and then took ‘
Be Ar elector ne rily unpopul Ww I n sports- square cut by Pairaudeau off the a sin zle, a pull to long-on. an easy single to cover. Trim Lady Pink eae ee + Cuaron BEST
f . I } t ng radio comr { have all first delivery of Goddard’s next With the score at 359 Ga skin pulled one from. Hoad to fine leg Z K wi the best chances of
oh ae : oy dhe eee. 1 over took the batsman to his 100 lifted the third from Goddard to lor Varte and later Rollox cover} Winner in England, she gave me the impression at the Christmas
4 4 P ‘ 1 pa nable burst of enthu in 236 minutes. He had now Weekes at mid-off and he was out drove for a single. Trim in at- ing that she had not yet reached her best, although she put ina)
i ’ exce} f disagreement in but two places there has BRUCE PAIRAUDEAU hit 9 boundaries. King bowled for 20 including four boundaries tempting a big nit off Hoad was|in the T.M.I. Trophy on the first day. A very convincing wining
‘ | bee cor t ity with regard to at least thirteen of the E AIRAUDEAL in place of Marshall to Gibbs in 20 minutes. nicely taken by Marshall on the In fact a friend of mine in Trinidad used her form in this raceas
pit ca sixteen player This should constitute some indication to the selectors end and Pairaudeau took an easy with the score at 205. A single Trim the last map woe # coe ee Naa oe jm guide to pick Fair Profit in the Breeders’ Stakes because the id
si that there is complete agreement in responsible West Indian sporting sinale to long-on and later Per- was scored off the over and eeflox pe ete oat ‘ee eendiaar. nings of 22 ‘included two bounda- | had been exercising with Lady Pink and had gone very well agi F
: circles over more than 75% of the personnel who should compromise eee re Bein a —— A wo. me Hoad bowled a maiden be Trim, ries while Rollox’s undefeated her. If more of us had known this we might not have been so cami
the tean audeau got oma to iden. a nae tae ee ball aver Rollox, placed the first off God- knock of 40 included six about Bow Bells. I should imagine therefore that Lady Pink wilh
ioe . } : a } Lueas took over from King at fylly for 4. dard’s next over through the slips boundaries, in the pink unless the sea voyage upsets her, In that case we
THESE ARE CERTAINTIES 'the pavilion end and had three i to the boundary and then playec E: L, G. Hoad got 3 wickets for | going to have to produce something good to beat her,

Atkinson were kept 98 in 27.4 overs five of which With regard to Swiss Roll and Silver Bullet they are both mi
: were maidens while J. H. Lucas} consistent but nothing to be frightened about. Silver Bul

got two for 49 in 17 overs, having have a recoded! b , ;
pent down Ave-maidans y now for running the most seconds of any
horse I know or remember. She is as honest as they come and
Barbados Batting fore, win or lose, we can expect her to be there at the finish, J)
not so well acquainted with Swiss Roll. Whenever she has yw
have been back in Barbados by that time and so cannot say thi
has made any ‘impression on the mind. I gather, however,

—. JOHN GODDARD, Jeffrey Stollmeyer, Frank W« rrell,, singles scored off his over. Pair- King and
w Everton Weekes, Gerry Gomez, Clyde Walcott, Alan Rae, Hines pon: cover drove Hoad for a on for some time but the bats-
cain Whitiiad . n Tr Ae atl are cll certaintien in| meee, nun. wen, took: a single men were taking no chances and
Johnson, Prior Jones, John Trim, Roy Marshall are all ~e inties in through the slips. Bersaud the ‘score increased smewélly.
my opinion, but the West Indies selectors will be faced with this major) drove past Hoad for a single and With the score at 227 Roy Mar-
probler It has been reported that Robert Christiani will not find| Pairaudeau on-drove for another. ¢hall bowled from the Pavilion
End and sent down a maiden to
Gibbs. Hoad bowled from the
Screen End, to Pairaudeau. who,
skied the third ball to the long-on

With five minutes remaining
for play Barbados started their
second innings with Taylor and
Wood. Gaskin bowled the first | must be better at sprinting.

himself in a position to accept the job of assistant stumper if he is Peiraudeau on-drove one from
selected and so the selectors will be faced with appointing a deputy] Lucas for a single and later Per-

wicket keeper to Clyde Walcott who I understand v ll only be called] saud’ edged but wicket-keeper





‘ at upon to keep wicket in the Tests and in the important County fixtures. pos eae oN th rans boundary. Atkinson who had fence. al ith kod 1
by fe Trinidad’s Simpson Guille ohne’ ifred Binns, Barbados’ | #!@nces oad to the fine leg ei over to taylor with a pac eg ys
i ade _ aa . ~ ees a . A ne ce idos boundary to send up 150 in 169 been fielding near the Screen field and the batsman got through GUINEAS FIELD DISAPPOINTING Ma
ey ‘te ae ot 22-sey gat tng sonatas eel aem performing) minutes and then cover drove for made a great effort to take the this trap with a glance to the I was rather disappointed with the entry for the Guineas i
pefore the Selectors and they should know by this time whon they | a couple. catch but failed to get to the ball boundary fact my disappoint th i j p
f should select Pairaudeau took an easy single before it dropped. Trim bowled from the screen 7 ppointment has grown since when I did not see Pena s
: THIS PUTS OUT CHRISTIANI off the second to silly mid-on off 4 end and Wood got a couple past | °2°° at work yesterday morning and learned that although ent
Puy . in vei chee ike aout sae Created ‘i af ceases Clyde fucas and Persaud played out Hits Out gully. Play then ended with the he may not be arunner. This is rotten luck indeed, I sawht
ra Sane ae an eee nae he ante cite, (et And ge gaacngeh dan >| the remainder. wh score at six for no wicket, Taylor | @ box to box on the open track last Wednesd d he fi
Hitt Walcott may weaken th m and should certain! sh annie: Pairaudeau now began to be = cKet, Laylor) * . P ast Wednesday and he fin
: aken the team and should certainly weigh heavily was 4 and Wood 2. in 1.232/5. His companion, the four-year-old Foxglove, Wi

With the score at 154 Goddard agsressive and in one of Mar-













against Christiani in his claims for selection against a plethora of > i i i
cial Ls lag gee eter i mek lotr ee ee Se these | bowled from the screen end to shall’s overs cover-drove a deliv- BARBADOS 1ST INNINGS... 201 pressed to keep up with him. For an opening gallop overt
ts Tests ’ 7 S€| bairaudeau who cover drove the ery beautifully and then on-drove fee ee ne eee tance it was very good indeed. I sincerely hope that we dost)
" Valent ; j f bowl to | fourth to the boundary. Persaud the next, each going to the bound- L. Wight c & b Williams... .-, 23 |0M Tace day and that his owner brings him there witht
Aid alentine the slow Jamaican left arn owler seems to be un- |] ¢ 2 se : "as to ary. The 250 went u in the G. Persaud ¢ Williams b Lucas... i i
i ’ cut the second from Lucas o ary 2 p int eS eee UcaAs 44 | cess which has attended his efforts with other sure footed
Mt popular here in the opinion of armchair selectors because of his | Williams the only slip field and bowler’s next over when Pair- e fae ¢ brea ree wali 2 "
He figures in the Trinidad-Jamaica tournament. I can however assure| he was out for 44 including six audeau drove him to the long- G Gibbs lbw Lucas REA 13 My other disappointment with the Guineas is that
x my readers that two promine nt members of the West Indies team to Cees “ 93 iy de. off eee: This score had been ny C. eer aoe iw. 32 Jis not entered. Hon. J. D. Chandler must evidently thinkt
: re England in 1939 and also to India in 1949 told me that the absence ond iin 4. Christiani the in- renened in 285 minutes and Pair- A. B. ROLLOX ha Se eaecaaer tee Diet Stn “tes 28 | the least likely to stay of his three three-year-olds bec
t of a slow eft arr bow ike Valentine occ ioned considerable inde ao ares ae audeau got two more fours in , Ga Se eee * entered th th t i
ae . . omy a F , —— ’ coming batsman played out the the over by beautiful drives out the remainder idaho ‘ strain on the bowlers both England an 1 India aaa . . or ne. ; » ‘ : . 7. ja ial > Cadaes eis ; i '
i rai t ie bott in Ex 1 nd and in Indi remainder, Goddard bowled a off the back foot to the mid-on Trim took a single to silly mid- J. Trim c pe tito tasers ti » Therefore with Bowmanston and perhaps Perseverance ¢
E I would select ( Boogles” Williams before any other right arm | maiden to Pairaudeau. boundary. Pairaudeau reached 9n off Hoad and later Rollox Extras 5b. 1 1.b. 1n.b. 7 |Tace it looks to me as if it will lie between some Backlit
slow bowler for reasons which I have mentioned almost ad Christiani Scores his 150 in 306 minutes making @4ged through the slips for three joo | Year-olds. The most advanced, in my opinion, will be Wa
nausealr Fergusot I find myself unable to support in spite of his Christiani broke his duck wi his third 50 in as many minutes and Trim swept to square leg for oy oe y aco , | Brown Girl is not far behind her but looks as if it wil®
popularity in West India ncricket circle He is not the Ferguson of |4 couple to long-on off Lucas and quring which he struck 9 2? single. Goddard bowled a maiden 4196. S—268, 6289, 7301, ass, OS later on. Colleton too gives the same impression althou
1948 then took a single to mid-on off yo re fours. Gibbs mean- jo Tm. Rollox singled to square 359 s much better than he did in Trinidad at Christmas.
GIVE GASKIN A BREAK the last ball. Goddard's next over while had only scored 12 leg off Hoad and Trim played out BOWLING ANALYSIS ehd! Mouisthatten } : 7 eo i
= mEV EL Sadie Nf ad was a maiden to Christiani. Lucas 314 had been at the wicket for an the remainder. F. King ee eee ye ountbatten look so far behind hand that it app
I WOULD exclude Christiani fvom my team since he cannot fill the] also sent down a maiden to Pair- ) 04, He batted another 8 min- _,0llox took an easy single wide Atkinson » % 3 J { {not be in the running at all,
role of dey wicket-keeper and would certainly include Gaskin | audeau, utes and added a single before of mid-on off King’s first delivery ¢: Walcott,........ ee
on |} recent performance het % 2 t | mbere that poe 1 s ina ¢ a ws ay and Trim again played out the r L Ss FP 3 ee es SHOULD BE TRANSFERRED TO AUG UR
hi perf anc ere nust ke remembered 1a Christiani took a single to mid- mistiming a delivery from Lucas ;emainder F Cc. B. will ‘ cs 3 = : This rather small entry after sueh bright prospects for @
Barbs no paradise for bowlers who swing the ball off off the fifth ball from God- who had relieved Marshall, and : : Sener to eg i
e R. Marshall ...... 14 7 40 1 | when th - - C
This is my idea of the best West Indies team that could be| dard, and later lifted one from was given out l.b.w. The score- A Boundary J. Goddard ....... 22 cae: k : ped vas two year-olds, leads me to the con ’
select ' t of past perforn ‘ nd t I t Trinidad-| William to the long-on boundary. board now read 268—5—13. Ca- ; A ee y oe RNNINGS view, that the Guineas should have been run ind :
selects he light ¢ ast p rman¢ KC ne ecent r ad- ; ~ or , : ayior . 7
eile Make welll tae iain British Guiana Test ii Pairaudeau on-drove Goddard macho came out and was beaten Hoad continued from the screen G- Wood aes Ou. ;, | Derby moved on to November, was correct. What y
Jamaica rene a te Barbados sh Gi * est to the boundary to enter the nine- py the bowler, the ball just miss- end and Rollox took a boundary —-| needed than the fact that in a good year we have 10st &
John Goddard, (captain), Jeffrey Stollmeyer, Frankie Worrell, | ties. Williams continued from the ing the stumps. off the over with a neat glide To ee ‘ | the potential entrants? What will it be like when we f
overt ion it ale ori . , . + Tanase ; » bowled to Chris- Aarsh;: , Peina ri at ; _ 5 . “th ‘
E erton Weekes, Ciyde Walcott, Prior Jones, John Trim, Berkely} pavilion end He OW ees aati al ceili Ui alin Marshall took over from King at 5: : eile year? If we must have a special three-year-old race
Gaskin, Hines Johnson, “Boogles Williams”, Ke Trestrail, Roy | tieni who cover drove the seconc g came on wi e score the pavilion ni and BOWLING ANALYSIS : ’ .
Mars! 1 Alf d Val nti G ah her ¢caddh paggponi for a couple and then took an easy at 288 and Caniacho made a single bowled a maiden to Trim. a B. Me G. Gask ? ° © mecting lot us have « Bree Bendionp which aaa
Mars a p » TTY . - J ‘ = - ‘ > . Be ; p y s 3 > G. Gas oe . + ;
ps 1a re a entine, rerry Gomez, Alan Rae, Simpson] ji, sle to square leg. off the first ball, King shortened Rollox cut one from Hoad past 4 fo. Graken : : 8 , | cans as well. In that case we might get a contingent
juillen, Wood or Alfred Binns as deputy wicket-keeper. With the score at 173, Atkinson the last ball which rose sharply gully to the. boundary and th ie ee ; of twenty instead of five. The idea should be worth cons
’ indary and then Umpires: J. B. Walcott, P. Jordan ;









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SUNDAY FEBRUARY ‘19, 1950

ee en
Wi. Cricketer Browne Barba

Looks Back At 600 To Rout B.G.

(Advocate Correspondent)
, GEORGETOWN, Feb. 15.
The West Indies Cricket team to tour England has been

swited to spend a week at Eastbourne,
pw is hoped they will not only get
will have a week of cricket practice before

tour proper.



















Speakâ„¢tish Guiana and West
gamers Bier, and himself a
indies | f the Eastbourne Cricket
member declared that such a step
oo profit our team immensely,

soem in London
"gt that time of
“the year. C. R, BROWNE
fhe New Zealanders,” Mr.
“Browne recalled, “availed them-
" plves last year of the same invi-
tation with very good results,
Formerly, all touring teams spent
first week at the nets at
’s and the New Zealanders
gre the first to break grounds in



a seaside resort,
acclimatized: but
commencing the

to C. R. Browne, ———_

B.C. ‘Cricket
Fixtures Made

GEORGETOWN (By Mail)

The Cup Committee of vhe
Cricket’ Board of Control met at
the G.C.C. on Tuesday last for
the purpose of arrange-
ments for the Case and Wighi Cup
competitions this year.

It was decided to fix the com-
mencement date of both competi-
tions provisionally for March 4,
but if the adverse weather con-
tinues, the matches may be started
at an even later date,

_ Ten teams will be participating
in the Case Cup his year, the
hew-comers being. Queen’s College
and Booker’s Sports Club, Matches
will. be of four Saturdays dura-
tion, but. owing! to the jate start
being made two or three rounds





@ From page 1

ad@ 50 runs

century

to his individual

Three In One

He hit nine more boundaries in —
his maréh to 150 and took three $
of these in one over off Roy
Marshall. :

Lucas who did not take the
field until twenty minutes after
Fesumption, struck a blow for |
Barbados immediately after God-
dard brought him on from the
pavilion end. He soon had Gibbs
missing one in front the wicket
and Umpire Walfott upheld an
appeal for l.bsw. The score now
read 268—5.

Skipper Camacho joined Pairau-
deau and saw him lose his wicket $
off a bumper from pace bowler =
King. Pairaudeau evidently mis-
judged the bounce and was caught
half way in hts stroke. He put up
a dolly catch to Atkinson fielding
at second slip.

Pairaudeau in a grand display â„¢
of batsmanship was at the wicket
for five and a quarter hours and
me innings of 161 included twenty a

oundaries.

The score was then 286—6 wane
“Bruiser” Thomas short but well
built batsman with strong wrists

Ss

WORRELL.



SUNDAY

dos Fail WORRELL HITS

At close of play to-day India had scored 185 runs for |
five wickets in reply to Commonwealth’s first innings total |
of 324, when play continued to-day.







will be played on three Saturdays
and a Sunday.

The draw for the first round
which has been provisionally fixed
for March 4, 11, 18, and Sunday
19 is as follows:—

; respect.

- also like the idea because the

| jam would be able to devote

; ves entirely to practice

™® without the distractions to be
found in London,” he said.

joined his skipper and they sent
up 300 in 320 minutes. They were
still together when the tea inter-
val was taken with the score at
329—6. Camacho was 31 not out
and Thomas 21 not out.

ALY KHAN
BREAKS HIS LEG
ZURICH, Feb. 18.

i Prince Aly Khan, son of the Aga
Khan, broke his righ’ leg in a








































Thinking Back

Thinking back, the. former
| googly ace said: “I personally have
“yerymany happy recollections of
the Saffrons ground where they
will practice, and which is one of
‘the Sussex County grounds. On
| my sunny day it is one of the
most glorious grounds in all Eng-
“land,” and quoted Kipling who
wrote of it thus:
Barh to his choice and I rejoice,
‘The lot has fallen tn me;
Ina fair ground—in a fair ground;
Yes, Sussex Dy the sea
_ “This can be said of any Sussex
P d—Hove, Hastings, Hor-
‘sham, and others,” Mr. Browne
*"] beeame a member of the
Bastbourne Cricket Club in my
gudent days and used to have a
week's cricket every summer. It
was at that time that I first played
against Taitt, Jupp, Bowley, Mer-
eer and Relf who were then play-
ing for the Sussex Cricket Nursery
“mainst Eastbourne. In that same
week I played against the Cryp-
fics, South Saxons and the Blue
Mantels.
— Thinking of the tall score run
tp by Barbados againsi the B.G.
team, C. R. recalled .. . “The 686
pmade by Barbados against B.G.
last week reminds one of the only
‘tecassion on which I fielded when
$0 runs were made against my
‘eam. That was in 1928 on the
rons ground when the Free
s made over 600 runs for
fut 7 wickets against the West
s, The West Indies fielded
2 comparatively weak team in
that match.

BG. Riflemen

| Start Practice

GEORGETOWN (By Mail)

Shooting for the first time for
Me year since their lay-off at the
Mi of last season, B.G. Rifle-
m returned poor scores at a
P Pactice shoot over the 300 and

We have in Stock...




arreras, London. 150 Years’ Reputation for Q

Fy! Your ROOF needs repairs, take this opportunity
to do

E.LC.C, vs, D,GC-C.; ‘B.GIC.C.
vs. G.CrC.; Bookers S.C. vs.
Catholic Guild Club; Police vs
Transport and Harbours, .and
M.S.C. vs, G.C.C.

In keeping with the decision
reached by the Board last year,
each club will be permitved to play
one professional in First Division
cricket,

The draw for the first round of
the Wight Cup which has been
provisionally fixed for March 4
and 11, is as follows:—

Queen’s College vs, M.\SiC.;
Stanislaus College vs. G.y Ga:

Chinese S.C. vs. B.G.C.C.; Police
C.C. vs. B.LC.C.; Y.MiC.A. vs.
Tl. G28. DY SKC.; G.C.C_ vs. Post
Office S.C.; D.C.C. vs.’ Booker’s
S.C.; G.C.C. vs. Volunteer
Force.

Players debarred from Wight
Cup Competition are as follows:—

G.C.C.—H. P. Bayley, G. A.
Camacho, J. L. Thomas, B. H.
Pairaudeau, H. A. Wight, Norman
Wight, Leslie Wight, J. Trim (8).

B.G.C.C.—R. J. Christiani,
H. A. Christiani, W. Harrison. (3).

D.C.C.—B. McG. Gaskin, C, A.
MeWatt, C. H. Thomas, W. G.
Griffith, (4)

E.I.C.C.—G, Persaud (1).
M.S.C.—G. Gibbs (1).

G.C.C.—-N. Rampat (1),

T. & H. Dept—A. B. Rollox,
C. Haynes, C. Reece (3),

Police S.C.—P.C.’s Jainaraine,
Zeno and Anderson (3),

Queen’s College—Nil.

Booker’s. S.C.-—L. Westmaas (1).



600 yards ranges, with 2 sighters
and 10 rounds, at the. Thomas
Ranges, on Saturday, This mark-
ed the opening of practice for the
visit to Bisley.

A. S. Cyril topped the A-Class
bunch of 18 with a score of 90
out of a possible 100, while F.

MeArthur, C—Class shot, led the
“B” and “C” Class field when,
with his 5-point handicap he

totalled 94,

Gaver ff

Rich,
and—the cork-tip
for cleaner smoking

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Tia A





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On resumption B.G., lost two
more wickets before 350 could
be reached Camacho was struck
on the pad by one of Hoad’s slow
spinners and was out l.b.w. while
Thomas in attempting a late cut
off another of Hoad’s slow leg-
breaks snicked into Walcott’s big
gloved hands behind the wicket

sKiing accident .on the slopes of
Masengrat here to-day.
_ His doctor said it was a serious
injury with both bones of the leg
broken—one bone is broken in
two places

His wife, who is in Lausanne.
was Yold of the accident by phone
She is expected to arrive here
early on Sunday morning

D.T.C. NEW

Three hundred and fifty went
up in 362 minutes Gaskin help-
ing considerably to bring this
about with four boundaries out
of a useful 20 runs. He was out
with the score at 359 when hx
drove one of Skipper Goddard’s
medium pacers high to Weekes
at midoff for the International
all rounder to hold a comforta-
ble catch.

The score was now. 359/9 and
British Guiana’s chances of nego-
tiating the 32 run gap lay in the
hands of fast bowler John Trim
and slow left arm bowler Rollox



he results
FRBRUARY

were as follow
STAKES, CLASS A

FIVE FURLONGS
Goldnie (Lutchman)

I
who were together in a last 2 Black Shadow (Naidoo)
1 ar . 3. Sir Lawrie (Zapata).
wicket partnership. 4. Black Eagle (Gobin)
Time 1 min. 8 secs

Duel in The Sun

The crowd was greatly enter-
tained by a duel between Trim
and his opposite number, King,
whom skipper Goddard brougni
on in an effort to mop up these
tailenders but Trim playing cor-
rect cricket got every ball in the
centre of the bat with the ease

—

high over the deep square leg
boundary for the first six of the
game, a fitting manner in which
to pass the Barbados votal

But more in
store for Lucas and next over
Rollox sent 400 up in 406 minutes

of one who had been sent io with a powerful cover drive.
open the innings.

Rollox complicated matters The partnership ended twenty
more with a pull to the fine leg rums later when Roy Marshall
boundary for four and a square took a nice running catch at
cut next over off the same bowler longon to dismiss Trim caugnt

for another boundary.

The tension inereased when
with the score at 385 Rollox
pulled a shortish off break to the
deep square leg boundary for
four runs and a single to short
square leg made the score 190
just one short of the Barbados
total.

Trim faced and with a mighty
pull lifted an offbreak from Lucas

Hair getting thin?

Picture yourself in ten years! (

off Hoad. Trim had scored 22
and Rollox 40 not out. This pair
had put on 61 runs for the last
wicket in 48 minutes. The Brit-
ish Guiana innings closed at 5.15
p.m. for 420.

With only two overs in five
minutes at their disposal Bar-
bados second innings’ opener
Charlie Taylor and Gerald Wood
scored 6 without loss

]
|
|
|

Baldness is bound to overtake you unless ( , )
you do something to stop falling hair Now. §












And you can do something to stop it.
Hair falls out because it is starved out 4
... Starved of the natural foods
on whichit lives. Silvikrin makes
up the deficiency—gets your hair
growing and thriving again. Mas-
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Lotion(with Pure Silvikrin

for serious.cases) and
| avoid the risk of
baldness.



DOES GROW HAIR

| Use Pure Silvikrin in severe cases of dandruff and thinning hair, As a daily

restorative dressing use Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion (containing Pure Silvikrin)

From all chemists, hairdressers and stores
Silvikrin Laboratories Ltd., London, N.W.10, England

1BAU



OPENED YESTERDAY | «

(Advocate Correspondent)

THE Demerara Turf Club New
opened to-day in fine weather and a good track.

punishment was ii



ADVOCATE

l6l VS
MADRAS, Feb. 18.

Worrell added 12 runs to his
overnight score of 149 before be-
ing caught behind the wicket off
4 Hazare. India were soon in aiffi- |
/ culties, three wickets falling for |
50 runs before lunch. Then Haz- |
are and Phadkar retrieved the
position by adding 104 runs for
j the fourth wicket in two and a
' quarter hours. Just before tea, |,
Hazare half-heartedly drove Wor-
rell and gave the bowler an easy
return catth. He hit 1] fours in
his 77 which occupied a little more
than two and a half hours. Phad-
kar followed in the next over
when he was yorked by Fitz
Maurice after making 40. Tea was
then taken at the fall of the
wicket with India 168 runs behind
with five wickets standing,

COMMONWEALTH 1ST INNINGS



FEB. 19 — NO. 107 |

INDIA IN FINAL TEST | The Topic





Biro imor












1
(;
>

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ZB
3
5
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8

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ness of Biro Minor with its

in a second or two.
four colours—blue, red, green,

E

Price in blue, red,

It welts anoett ly, efficiently ; | green and black cases

PAGE FIVE







> owe gaan a

around : refills can be inserted’

$1.08

Quite early Mi : \ 7 : ¥
W Oldfeld © Adhikari > Modi 8 We on ome tates it takes excellent carbon Refills with inks to
' Holt c¢ Umrigar b Phadkar 29 | We, started walking “North-bouncl copies: it has a_ protective correspond with
F. Worrell c Joshi b Hazare 161 S led to round-the-town hich . "
b. Alley run out 43 aes r cap W allows you to carry it colour of case ecee
. Breer stpd Joshi b Mankad 5 We asked a dear old lady |
R. Smith b Chowdhury 7 woree ce aor ee Bt
G. Tribe b Hazare 1 1 idgetown
Lambert b Phadkar 1 To attend high Court that day “>
D. Fitz Maurice not out 4) F . d
G. Dawkes c Umrigar b Phadka: Right then we saw a red bus ».. ina
Extras 7 Tweb teeilling to Bridgetown re
a We said we want to go “up’ Tf)
Total a2 They said we're now going ‘down’ a
. . A .
POWLING o M R w This statement then surprised us ~_ iin
Phadkhar 22.5 2 89 4 earn wore eae Robert frowned ‘
Hazare ° 12 2 27 0 see twelve ies from Bridgetown
Modi i 2 0 8 1 Some people erll ‘up’ ‘down {DOES A GoopD }oB qn y w h ere
Chowdhury 22 o ai 2 7 . ° )
Umrigar i te tala, « eae We tiavelled twenty minutes Distributors in Trinidad: S| a
Mankad et) ae $s 1 And it was only when PENCER J. KIRTON, 2 BROADWAY, PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD

We passed the rails by “Jenkins”
We knew the right way then

As soon as we reached Bridgetown
A woman start to stare
And wonder what's the meaning
Of “Please cross over here”
* . . ;

Cambridge Beat Oxford

LONDON, Feb. 18

Cambridge University beat
Oxford University in the annua
invervarsity hockey match today
by one goal to nil, N. M. Forster,
‘inside left scoring late in th
game after Cambridge’s defence
had time and again saved the side

YEAR MEET

Well we know. Bajan) women
Including our dear Lou

Will onty follow fashians
But reject all things new

We went to the new bus stand
And vou should heer the taik
Yes! everybody wondering
The right way they must walk

A man with his old donkey
Start pulling to the vriht

The jack-ass then resisted

And this with all his might

turned and said to Robert

Boy things have come to pass

The man is wrotg this morning
Look who is rightY — The ass

Well we went to the young man
Endeavouring to explain

He said this hard head jack.ass
Does this time and again

GEORGETOWN, Feb. 18.
Year Race Meeting

BOOKERS
1. Vindima

Y
2. Gallant Girl

CUP: CLASS B. 9 rURs Joe showed him a big road sign
Gonzalez cr He said Man you're a fool

Hew can I read that writing
And never went to school

Sir



Gobin
Dancing Master (R

Time 2 mins. 9 1/5 secs | Now this was the position
We don't know who to blame
GUIANA STAKES; GLASS PF. 5 FUR But there are still many people
1 Pair Eeho (Sunich Who oannot read their name
Pensive (Gonzalez . .
Prit Heart iJoseph Meanwhile a big crowd gathered
4. Saga Boy (R. Ramirez To see the curtous sight
Time 1 min, 21 4/5 sees | A young man on the wrpng side
} A jack-ass on the right
DEMERARA STAKES
SIX FURLONGS: OLASS D Well vou should hear the comments
1, Gallant Man (Ramirez) And comments all the wav
Sunbeau (Hardwidge) \ Until the jack-ass looked round
Port Jubilee (A. Joseph And started off to bray
Sun Chariot (Gobins
Time 1 min 20 3/5 sees The incident amused us
\] The man looked shame and fint
TEN YEAR STAKES: MILE AND We turned away just smiling

HUNDRED YARDS, CLASS ft And fired a J & R on that

1, Big Boy (Zapata), 115 pounds
). Pensive, (Beckles) 114 pounds
Port Jubilee, (Joseph), 121 pound sponsored by
LODGE STAKES, 5 FURS. CLASS RK

J & R BAKERIES
makers of

| ENRICHED BREAD

and the blenders of

J&R RUM

1. Fair Echo. .(Sunich), 119 pounds

2. Fair’ Prince, (Zapata), 104 pounds
8. Pritheraj, (Gonzalez!, 120 pou ’
4. Oleina, (Gobin), 117 pounds

Time 1 min 7 1/8 secs



DURBAN STAKES,
7 FURLONGS, OLASS ©
1, Gallant Man, (R. Ramirez), 114 1!
2. Valtion, “(Beckles) 119 pounds
Sun Chariot, (Lutchman) 110 Ib
4. Miss 113 pound

Shirley, (O'neil
Time 1 min M

34 4/5 sees
(BY CABLE



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ay {| ©

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to worry about the children’s regu-
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glass of Andrews Liver Salt.
Pleasant, bubbling Andrews
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SATURDAY 4TH MARCH, 1950

THURSDAY 9TH MARCH, 1950

SATURDAY 11TH MARCH, 1950

| TWENTY THREE EVENTS IN ALL

Eight Events First and Second Days—

Seven Events Third Day



FIRST RACE EACH DAY 1.00 P.M.

The 2/- SWEEPSTAKE will be officially closed on
THURSDAY 2nd MARCH, 1950, at 3.00 p.m. and drawn
for on FRIDAY 10th MARCH, 1950, at the GRAND
STAND at 4.00 p.m. ‘Tickets can be purchased from

REGISTERED SELLERS up to 4.00 p.m. on FRIDAY
10th MARCH, 1950.

The Plan for admission to the GRAND STAND

will be opened, as follows :—

To SUBSCRIBERS on THURSDAY 23rd FEBRU-
ARY, 1950.

To THE GENERAL PUBLIC on MONDAY 27th
FEBRUARY, 1950, between the hours of 8.15 am. and
3,00 p.m. daily.

All Bookings must be paid for by FRIDAY 3rd MARCH
1950, by 3.00 p.m

SUBSCRIBERS: Free Admission and Three (3) Ladies
or Juniors tickets at $2.16 each,

GENERAL PUBLIC: Ladies per Day ........ $1.20
Gents per Day .... $1,92
Paddock per Dav $1.20
Ladies Season $3.00
Gents Season .. . ~ $8.

FIELD STAND : Per Person per Day . 5/- Each



N.B. No Passes for re-admittance will be given,



FRIDAY 3rd MARCH, 1950.



POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS BY TELEPHONE

}

All Bookings close at the Office at 3.00 pam. on 4
t

iif WILL BE ACCEPTED

G. A. LEWIS,
Secretary.

19,2.50,—2n

FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,
NERVE PAINS, NEURALG!\, INFLUENZA, GOLDS & CHILLS



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POSS owe we

— Oe

— SS

I Pe

TF inst,
Sooo

















i
y

PAGE SIX



, 8 8
, ii
1

m

* WAS towards the end of

February 1944 that Rommel
became involved in the plot
against Hitler.

He was then making prepara-
tions to meet the expected Allied
invasion of Normandy—his supe-
rior being Field-Marshal von
Rundstedt. And Rommel was con-
vinced that the invasion could not
be defeated. }

The intérmediary who won him
over to the side of the conspirators
was Dr. Karl Strolin, Mayor of
Stuttgart, an old friend and a
man of high courage and integrity.

He, with the key men in the
conspiracy, Dr. Goerdeler, Mayor
of Leipzig, and Colonel-General
Beck, former Chief of the Gener-
al Staff, realised that, if it were to
have any chance of success, they
must find a popular figure to put
at the head of it when the time
came.

That figure must be one who
had the public confidencg and
who could not be suspected of act-
ing from self-interest. He must
be a soldier whom the army
would follow.



was murdered on

Hitler's

Rommel was the obvious choice,
indeed; the only one. After Hit-
ler himself.-he was probably the
most popular man in Germany.

OW *





to the Western Powers, the con-
ference quickly broke up.
:
‘End in sight
N July 15_ Rommel yrote a
report, which he sent to Field-
Marshal von Kluge, who had by
then replaced von nundstedt, with
a request that he should forward
it personally to the Fuehrer.

“It must be expected,” wrote
Rommel, “that the enemy will
shortly be able to break through
and push far into France, There
are no mobile reserves at our dis-
posal.

“Our air force has hardly en-
tered the battle at all. Our troops
are fighting heroically, but the
end is in sight.”

orders

=§$AND



SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



moor a

the day

recisely
arrived with
and a Major Ehrent
small green car. The driv
wore S.S. uniform.

The two genera's shook han
vith Rommel. Frau Rommel ana
son were intro-








Manfred her
duced.

Message of death

GENERAL BURGDORF said
that he wished to speak to the
tield-marshal alone. Frau

Rommel went upstairs to her;

room. Rommel led Burgdorf

into a downstairs room, and

Maisel followed.

It was nearly an hour later
that General Maisel came out.
He was foliowed after a minute
Burgdori

or two by General
Rommel went upstairs to hi
wife.

“As he envered the room,” sai
Frau Rommel, “there was
strange and terrible an expres-
sion on hig face that I exclaimed:
‘What is the matter? What has
happened? Are you ill?’

“He looked at me and replied
‘fT have come to say goodbye. In
a quarter of an hour I shall be
dead....

“They suspect me of havins
taken part in the attempt to kil
Hit'er. It seems my name wa
on Goerdeler’s list to be President
of the Reich. .

“T have never seen Goerdele:
in my life. . . They say that vor
Stulpnagel, Genera! Speidel, an:
Colonel von Hofacker have de-
nounced me.

‘Usual trick











be I







|
|
|

FEBRUARY



SUNDAY

19,



1950













HOUSE

Hastings, Barbados }
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Comfortable Beds.
Fully Stocked Bar
RATES :
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(inclusive)
Apply:
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See — alkalizer you need. Not a laxative.

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NOW! PROOF that brushing teeth

é gyfer rm cs
directly after eating with

OLGATE

ie




Agreed that

1 T is the usual trick. . .-I
have told them that | do not

DENTAL CREAM

to Se

Oe










Wee, Was lost patted eT oe iat beueve it, and that it cannot b
THE fateful interview took beg you to recognise at once the true. . soo Teas Hes given S
piace in Rommel’s home at political significance of this situ- me the choice Soe paisa r
Herrlingéen Strolin began by ation, being araggec before the a
describing the political and “TI feel it my duty as Command- People’s Court. , ®
military situation. Rommel er-in-Chief of the Army Group te They have brought th
agreed that the war was lost. say this plainly.” ison. They say it will take on.) ae

Then,’ said Strolin, ‘you must nree seconds to act. : Bitte
it is necessary to do... This was the hour rau Rommeil begged her hus Bex
him that certain senior ind to go before the court. H be

rs of the Army of the East IT WAS not until July 21 that had never been a party to th wi
proposed to make Hitler a prison- von Kluge summoned up cour- kiling of Hitler, nor would he y
er and to force him to announce age to forward the report to the ever have agreed to it.
oversthe radio that he had abdi- Fuehrer and to add a note of his “No,” said Rommel, “I would
cated.” own in which he said; “I have not be afraid to be tried in public e
come to the conclusion that for I can defend everything J
Rommel approved. Neither Field-Marshal Rommel was, have done. But I know that sopaasntanannacansatonn i cam

then; nor at any time until after
July 20 [the date of the attempt
on Hitler’s life] did he know that
it was intended to kill Hitler.

“[" went on to say to him:

‘You are our greatest and most
popular general, and more re-
spected abroad than any other

You are the on'y one who can
prevent civil \ n Germany.
You must lend name to the

movement.”

“T did not
proposed to mak:
of the Reich

*‘To the rescue”

* OW Rommel hesitated. At

last he said: ‘I believe it is
my duty to come to the rescue of
Germany.’

“We left it that he should try,
at some suitable moment, to see
Hitler and bring him to reason.

“If that failed, he should write

him a letter, explaining the im-
possibility of winning the war,
and asking him to accept the po-
litical consequences. Finajly, as
a last resort, he should take
direct action.”

The conditions were fulfilled to
the letter—except the last.

Rommel first did his utmost as
a soldier to defeat the invasion
Judging; against the view of the
General Staff, that the landings
would be-made where in fact they
were ad not in the Pas de Calais,
he declared that the only way to
st them was to fight on the
ches,

First 24 hours

“W* must stop the enemy in
the water,” he said, “and
e his equipment while it is
still afloat.”

The first 24 hours would be de-
Once the Allies secured a

i him that jt was
him President

bes

sive
ridgehead it would be impossi-
ile, because of their overwhelm-

ing air superiority to drive them

.ck into the sea or prevent them
breaking out.

His superior,
disagreed

He said the proper course was
to keep the reserves, including the
armour, well back, until the main
effort was identified beyond doubt,
and then to launch a counter-
offensive at the right moment

von Rundstedt,

unfortunately, right.”

Five weeks later.von Kluge had
been superseded and was dead .
by his own hand.

It was the hour for the army
to take over, to remove Hitler and
to contact the Allies.

An had
been

agreement
drafted by Rommel and
General Speidel, his Chief of
Staff. It provided for the evacu-
ation of the occupied territories in
the West. In the East, a short-
ened front would be maintained
against the Russians.

armusuce

Rommel! beneved that President
Roosevelt and Mr. Churchill
would welcome the chance of
keeping the Red Armies out of
Furope, provided that they did
not have to deal with Hitler.

He would have been disillu-
sioned, for it is certain that the
Western Powers would never
have *entered into an agreement
without Russia. But the attempt
would have been made within a
few days.

The R.A.F. forestalled it. On
July 17 Rommel was returning
from a tour of the front to his

headquarters, northwest of Paris.

About 6 p.m. his car was in the
vicinity of Livarot. Eight Allied
dive-bombers could be seen at
work

The spotter gave warning that
two of them seemed to have pick-
ed up the car and weré about to
attack it. The driver was ordered
to put on speed and turn up a
small lane to the right

Before he could reach it one of
the aircraft, flying only a few feet
above the road, opened up at
about 500 yards.

Klurled into road

THE left-hand side of the car
was hit by the first burst. A
cannon-shell shattered the driv-
er’s shoulder and left arm, He
lost control. The car skidded
and turned over.

Rommel, who had been about
to jump out, was struck on the
left temple, probably by the pillar
of the windscreen and hurled into
the road, unconscious

Captain Lang, his
dragged him to shelter

Lang went off to get another
sar When he returned, three-
juarters of an hour later, Rommel,

adjutant,

probably have acted, even in the
absence
were, he was of opinion that there
was now nothing to be done.

that
Military Governor of France (who

was in the plot), had been ordered
to report to Berlin,



ROMMEL-~—ipn the desert

lingen warned the Rommels that
two suspicious-looking men had
been seen near their house.

of Rommel. As _ things

Pistol on his desk

DURING the evening Dr.
Strolin took the risk of coming
over from Stuttgart. He found

Then, to his horror, he learned
General von Stulpnagel,







Rommel with a pistol on his

by desk.
Stro'in asked him why he
i it. “I’m not gfraid of the



DESMOND
YOUNG



English or the Americans,” said
mel, “only of the Russians
and the Germa F

There was another visitor a few
days later; Maier, the loca
party boss from Ulm. He came
ostensibly as a friend and asked
umel whether he could trust
his servants,

——e (RE



Ro

Stulpnagel set off by car, with






what misgivings may be imagin- The head of the S.S. in Ulm
ed. As he neared Verdun he de- had told him, said Maier, that
termined to commit suicide. Rommel no longer believed in
Wading into the Meuse canal, victory and was in the habit of
he drew his pistol and shot him- criticising Hitler. Even Manfred
Rommel’s 15-year-old son, felt
t his father spoke too freely
to Maier
“Victory!” he exclaimed, “wha
the use of talking about v‘c-
I WwW yn’t you look at the
’
WV Maier er 1 Hit
el replied: “That damne
Phone call
AIER begged him to be mor



“You should not sa
that, field-marsh
him, “You will hav
after you—if the
you already
passed befor«
nade. On Oct r 7
ephone message
Pield-Marsha Ke tel Ro el
to be in Berlin on October 10
{ n important interview A
ial tr be

areful.
things like
he warned
ine Gestapo
are not after
\ month
OV was

came at

rin would provided

( the evening of the 9th
Rommel telephoned to Pro-
fessor A'brecht, the brain sur-

eon, to put off treatment due on
that day, explaining that he had
been summoned to Berlin
Albrecht told him that he
unfit to travel and must not go

was

should never reach Berlin alive.’
As he was taking leave of his
room

entered the
what had be

wife, Manfred
cheerfully to see

come



d, were waiting for him.
Rommel said goodbye to
son a'so. Then he turned
went into the room next
Manfred followed at his heels.

he s

an

No escape

OMMEL sent for Aldinger,
his personal assistant and
companion in two wars. To

Aldinger he exclaimed wlLat was

him.
quite calm,

for
was now

store

He

in

sobbing in her room.
Aldinger was
take it like this.
“I told him,” he said, “that |
must at least make an attempt
escape. Why coud we not try
shoot our way out together.

“ ‘It’s no good, my friend,
Rommel said ‘this is it. All the
streets are blocked with S.5
cars, and the Gestapo are al

round the house. We could neve
get back to the troops.

“ “They’ve taken over the tele
even ring up iIn¥

hone. I cannot

I
headquarters.’



“T said we coul sh
Purgdorf and Ma
“ ‘No,’ said Rommel, I hav

wife and Manfred to think «

Choose your way

“HE told me that he had been
promised that no harm should
them if he took the

come to
first choice.

pe

be given a state
\l the details of the fun
been worked out and ex

plained to him. :
But if he were brought befor

of his father. The generals
his

door

but
Aldinger could hear Frau Rommel

not disposed to

Oo

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he , > quit
cn wir Bilin sg - m i * Directly after
“‘T have spoken to my wif Cea seat

und made up my mind,’ he sad
‘I will never allow myself to b

hanged by that man Hitler
“Tn about half an hour thei

will come a telephone ca!l fron
Ulm to say that I have had an







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ANNOUNCEMENT —











TSeSnmaies ape?



iy Because of continual interfer-bleeding from many wounds in Genege) ven Ottilpangel = he accident and am dead.
} ence from Hitler's headquarters, the face, was still unconscious salled out “Rommel” and the le hid his fears e .
Wei neither man had his way rhe At the hospital at Bernay the Gestapo heard. “A brain-storm
M, result was one of those comprom-"\doctors found severe injuries to THEN Rommel got on to $
# ises always fatal in wal ‘the skull, a fracture at the base, self through the head. He suc- Berlin and was put through to AVING taken his decision %
7B The invasion succeeded. Rom-; two fractures on the temple, a ceeded only in blinding himself General Burgdorf, head of the Rommel went downstairs.| % ‘
i ; mel fought with desperate gallan-| wound in the left fone His d lled him out of th A personnel branch Tt eral look the | We are to aavise oul
“1s 7 ~ o Ae ¢ in ne e eye, wounds is driver pullec 1 oO oO e Army 0 ranch, he generals were io00King at the | ¥ l d d
‘i i try, but he could neither stop the} from glass, concussion. It seemed water and drove him, unconscious, He asked Burgdorf to tell garden. | x p ease
{ i Allies op the beaghes nor throwSiimpossible that he could live. to the hospital in Verdun. An Keitel that the doctors wou They came over to the car ar« 1
aay § them back into the sea Five days later, when von Ese- operation was performed and an not allow him to keep the Rommel got in first into the bac) | % customers that we have been
Oi Ww 5 Hi ' ‘ beck, a war correspondent, visited eye removed, appointment. What was it all seat. Burgdorf and Maisel followed | %
t 4a arn ng to itler Whim, he was sitting on the side of As he came out of the anesthe- about? Burgdorf replied that t him, The cat drove off ° ° .
Dae ON June 11 his closest associate his bed ; tic he called out repeatedly, Fuehrer had given orders that Twenty-five minutes later ta % appointed Agents in Barbados
i ; in the West, Vice-Admiral Ruge “I'm glad it’s you,” he said, “I “Rommel!” The Gestapo heard. Field-Marshal Keitel should se telephone rang. Aldinge %
4 aye ed 0 lene tol with bine. — was afraid it was the doctor. He Von Stulpnagel was taken to Ber- jim about his future emp'oyment, answered it. It was Majo} x
. ? said: “In my opinion Hitler wont let me get up He thinks lin tortured, tried, and hanged. Rommel had not expected to be Ehrenberger, speaking from Ulm % for
Ah . I'm going to die, but I’m not, Von Kluge, also summoned to @© a oats : » hy } “ ; on”? setae. Cay tena ‘
i ought to resign and open the “You'd better ts ‘ L Berl r cy poh employed again after what hac Aldinger,” he said, “a terribk } 3
‘ road to peace. As an altern- + oo — oe ener ores poison and mage no passed between him and the thing has happened. The field-| \
#4 ative, he ought to commit sul- that they raat th. teed cat. ‘inl sa ania Fuehrer marshal has had a hemorrhage | ‘
Pe cide.” om oy oe anaged to Ki Ord a f am B * li He seemed uneasy, but, waat- brain—storm, in the car. He is
With this he stood his e row CPE ver his fears, he did not confid’ dead.”
LY Rommel! replied: “I know that S he stood up, put on his OMMEL mended them to his wife, from whon (World Copyright) e

uniform jacket over his pyjamas,
and made von Esebeck take a
photograph in profile cf the right,
or undamaged, side of his face

man. He will neither resign nor
kill himbélf. He will fight without
the least regard for the German
people, until there isn’t a house
left standing in Germany.”

Next day Rommel sent a situa-
tion report in which he gave Hit-
ler fairy warning that things were
“extraordinarily difficult,” and
that Allied superiority, particular-
ly in the air, left little hgpe of
preventing a break-out

‘No Retreat

N June 17, with von Rundstedt

he had an interview with

Hitler av Margival, where the

headquarters had been built from

which Hitler to have con-
trolled the invasion of England

"Devil incarnate

N August 8 in spite of the doc-
tor’s protests, hé insisted on
being taken home to Kerrlingen.
Before ne went he hack talked to
Ruge about the failure of the at-
tempt on Hitler's life
“That was altogether





man is a devil incarnate, but why
try
of him‘

“He
by the army
The Hitler

ial

and brought to t

was legend will never



Both field-marshais, now in ple know the whole truth.”
complete agreement, spoke their @ 2 «
minds. The line must be with Suicide of a plotter
al behind t Orn .
sit Ha ' ‘ : y ‘, IT WAS too late Field-Mar
atti reply ; NO FeUCat shal von Kluge, commanding in
a Al ! Ui the West, had been privy to the
Whe: _ greatly javi vi plot, but not actively concerned
Ru it and Rommel broached in it
the questior i iK verture H

the wrong
way to go about it,” he said. “The

to make a hero and a martyr
should have been arrested

be
destroyed until the German peo-

quickly

Soon he was able to sit in the
garden in the sunshine and go for
walks in the woods,

His wife wondered that, of all
the high dignitaries of the Reich
and of the Army Command, no
one troubled to inquire about him.

He had an unexpected visitor
on September 6. General Speidel
came to the house to say that he
had been suspended the day be-
fore from duty as Chief of Staff
to Rommel’s Army Group. The
next day he was to report to Ber-
lin,

He warned Rommel that Keitel
and Jodl had been talking of him
as a “defeatist’” and told him to
beware of them.

At dawn next morning Speidel
was arrested by the S&S. in his
h and taken to prison. His
personal assistant telephoned to
Herrlingen tell Rommel.

Ror 1, § I nall n <

use



normally, he had no secrets
Five days passed, and there wa

no further word from Berlin. On
October 11 Vice-Admiral Rugs
came to the house and,stayed the
night

Rommel told Ruge about the
order to go to Berlin and said
that he had refused because he
iid not feel well enough.

He added: “I shall not go
Berlin: I wou'd never get the:
alive. I know they would kill

the way and stage an acci-
dent.”

Arrived at noon

O* October 13

from Stuttgart. The

servant who took it was told t

inform the field-marshal that

General Burgdorf would arrive

at Herrlingen next day at no
He would be !

came a

‘
$0 Glecr-
A

cor

M







NEXT WEEK :
HOW THE MURDER WAS :

COMMITTED. i
LES. | and that a shipment of these
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|

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Your Inspection of these Cycles
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SLES SDSS



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guNDAY FEBRUARY



ser"



19, 1950

however is a peep into the

ror the
nucleus;

present have the
out there is an obvious
4imit to what one individual can
ao unaided, and from necessarily
‘imited resuurces. One of the
hrst to recognise the limitations of
a “one-man” organisation has
been Madame Bromova_herseli
anu, with a handful of suppert-
ers, she has already taken steps
to meet the first of the objectives

we



SUNDAY ADVOCATE







Rupert










and the Caravan—30





























PAGE SEVEN





PERFUME



. \ LUXURY =

mentioned above. { ma Se = re ay me Sk %
will be apparent, if all this : egress x Ais AN NAST ERR EN ONES oe 4
is to be achieved, that’ the School e oy : ™ - . Wit eee ivy ef
must not only pay its own way, Rupert wants to hear more about afraid to show himself too much, so ie
: but also earn its keep. This it the black wallet, but Sailor Sam is he’s keeping in hiding somewhere “M
: expects.to do from tne proceeds nOW In a great state of excitement. 4 uses that hole in the cliff as a ne
; of its own work, the first occa- He demands to know where the een ~ leaves meses x
; Sion being the _ performances For Am at Urs crumpled piece of paper was found. two must have planned carctully te ;
whieh are to be given at the so the little bear leads him to the a long time. Now we have no time i;
« Empire Theatse next month. A SEEDLINGS P atta lonely rock. “1 see what hap to lose. Come along, let's go back "1
Fund is to be established, which A 7 _ Pened,"’ says Sam, “Roderigo is to the horse quickly.” £
will be aG@mimistered pnd con- nd Arrangement Of Beds — 4
trolled by a local Committee, _ January and February are the f
and) will be used to assist to- gronths for planting your Annual FUI ] OF F,
wal ook a is. Some people plant as _
jie of the: ob — as November, but that is a wit hin your reach always 3
4 isky business unless you have 1, J] : cas 4
Hitherto the proceeds of all "S* you ‘none of the oldest fight Jungle Book story, Nag the cobra. The rich fragrance of an expensive perfume is within i
performances of the School have So td for your seed-boxes in case Stories, the Bible tells how little lost a mortal combat WS sereatonient ’ : te pat ; : =~ ie
. local charities: That is as it should 0 a for Your Seed ine the’ Fawn Sue soins how Shere mae, the snarling fight- phials. Warm, voluptuous No. 5; Great Expectations ii,
ib i o ass, Sam- er, met his master ij is : ; at ie i
oe Die ahgaataale Me sean atteniiet Get some Retest eeeeik box- 52 smote thousands of. = 2? boy, ————? So ae Re er ES eat), ae ere a
; MADAME BROMOVA the School will be ready aan es. Put a layer of stones for ated nee antagonists of 9. In an historic duel, Alexan- Gardenia ; sparkling, open-air Goya Heather. mY
F to play its full part in any char- = at the bottom, and fill. “4 If you remeniber that great oat wes) me & ili Ki
tt m Madame Bromoy Ci itable efforts. adoring ob eatin to with- Western picture, Destry Rides 10. In another duel of two =e id
, fo Confident It's quite a good plan to sift Again, you'll not forget the terri- famous Americans, Commodore
; _ In the meantime, the School and ; uid @¢ hair-pulling bout Una Merkel Barron killed the man who gave
a , ~. some Red Lead with the mould - § =:
F its supporters, confident in their 35 g precaution against ants. So had with the feminine star, ? us the phrase, “My country right Gift Size £2.81 enn
O tvtCc al t ability to surpass even past high ‘often the failure of seeds to come 1 ae. od be aoa aes OF OS ee ose Pith ae
standards, look for that measure yp ; “4 ; : was outfought and - AMEN S HG Goya Handbag Phial |'9
, Gs, p is due to these pests having killed b 9 11. What was c er
: . of public encouragement and sup- nie es ‘ een at ‘was called | at the
THE previous article gave a brief account of the estab- ce wahout white no enterprize, colen them. Another way of 6. Sir Tristram was overcome time “The Battle of the Century” '
‘ment of a local school of training in dancing, and NONENEE” warty cake Pp . Keeping ants off is to tie Houdoo jn knightly combat by Sir ? and “The Battle of Boyle's Thirty Shiva ‘ ; ae
; the question of the further developments that might aoa y, can ope to ee around the boxes. 7. In Kipling’s memorable Acres” was just a prize-fight be- Y 61 NEW BONO STREET + 1. ONDON .+.W.: sy
jooked {or from an enterprise of this kind. The facts are clear. The issue within two Tnhactd th an ith ee ee Te ee eee f
3 Se ; ‘ ra : s F 2 n c af the top With 0s aeeereeneemeemnine 9 z
_Ungoubted'y 7, rng aie ime uted poe: Thursday, March 23, will the hee mould, press it down ogee plone app bed aoe 12. By the way, Joe Louis won }
wpsiderable asset to C es : ’ sarbadc € your opportunity, not only to firmly with a flat piece of board. { rough * hi i yin ¢ vi
qginment activities in the ae eee ae i territories in assist the ane but also oie Now scatter the soca orc gmc be ee day or two fork oo Se ee,
Geni: and, in addition, and per- the | aribbean. This would benefit joy a really first class entertain- the surface:and cover with a layer °82n br g up the lumps, ana jg gt, George, patron saint of :
fore. importantly, it also pupils and students, and even ment. Don’t miss it. of sifted mould, Press down shaRing out old roots and pick- Britain won his greatest fame in y
“putes to the general health other teachers from the neigh- lightly with the board again. ‘8 out the inevitable small 4 pattle with a————? oe
well being, as well as*the bouring Islands. Indeed a num- ° 9 Water with a fine watering pot ae Water well, and leave 14. The Iliad tells of the epic i
yeical development and mental ber of such teachers have already rino ine A“ twice a day, and wait for your *% another day, Next day fork struggle of Achilles and the com- ;
o of many of the younger shown interest in sue a develop- . seeds to spring. again adding some dry fine man- mander ef the Trojans, inlets '
ey ration, For that reason alone ment, and little more would be C B k Although no exact dates can be We, fine up the soil and rake and later with on”) t
Mgchool deserves the fullest needed to make this Island the ome ac given, it can roughly be said that Sâ„¢ooth and level. Water well. The 15. The odd antagonists chosen i
5 sement, and every possi- venue for regular pupil examin- most seeds spring in 6—10 days, bed should now be soft and mel- by Don Quixote were ——_——? ie
ie public support. But that is ations and teacher-training Evening dresses are either °2” be planted out in the garden !ow, without being cloggy, and 16. Alone stood brave ——, ha
ill appear subsequent- courses. sheath-like in gleaming satin or !2 4—8 weeks, and start to bear Should be in a fit state to receive But constant still in mind, i
oot all, as will appe 3 feather-weight _ taffeva with in three months from seed its new occupants, the Seedlings. Thrice thirty thousand foes
jy in this article. eres, x ites would “bunch” draping, beautiful and Planting. Planning Your Beds A aan d flood behind
‘ come the development of a civic clinging in silk jersey. r ic i eee + , It is fun planni dino the Oroad flood behtnd.
First ee i ane ballet. Already we have a nucleus bilietbe. lace i chiften tng Pricking Ott Seedlings beds bance Dienstian toons. —— 17. And brave, too, stood Lieut
In the meantime, me se: of trained performers. What is die, or full crinolines in the ola . Mamy of the Annual Seeds are 4 jittle fore-thought will mean ©°!. William Travis and 145 others h
4 een oe tee abveltion needed also is the gradual ac- grand manner, of rich slipper satin %° ine that it is almost impossible _ much more satisfying result 98%)nst Six mares Ay, ‘OTT ~ouery our
1 the firs oa dnterprisé it is cumulation of a music library, foamy tulle or net, caught with i are M ae eal than if the beds are planted in a uvg ‘ouwpy ey) ye aueoraape Lt cane
ment of any inuity and “t@8¢ props, wardrobe and spangled jewels or strewn with e up together. When they haphazard way. “WOH “OT 'SITUPULAN ST “Stated AQ DOIN
ntial to ensure continuity anc Hoenery. and, the gathering th eh: owese, are about 1—1% inches high it is An_ herbaceous border, that is 7s sem pu “OOH PT ‘uo ‘FT

maintenance of the policy,

. : = . : - ‘yoopprlg yr ‘ff ‘Sl ‘Aesdurmqg yore IT
s ‘tandards on which ®! those individuals who would Evening necklines are softer off. Thi Thich requires 22,58Y, & bed planted with a med- Site Ot Gamal ‘e.niaaee Ss wabek
“Biitaition and manners e > ‘een Have something to contribute to than last season and either have niin ae eae wie ae ley of plants in clumps or rows, ~"oul ou) “ARL-POL-PRUR 2 “‘HOHOW
iginal structure as e 4 " : 2 : : pe by Ge i: iSi— of : : * -9 *uege > “Wound LEO TFE A ste K
Bee sructire has i the production of regular ballet the attractive fissue line or slip e bes ay Paglia sly growing together in @ mass, 1% \fooxe suo yous pamonep oum HED
Meepumded. Only in this way is it a formances over the arms with small, intricave , T@ke a small piece of stick.and Very attractive, and gives the ‘g‘saunsiiya ‘¢ ‘WHO “T exemeuy. aq
ile (0 look forward to the Per . loops or folds. The Winterhalter â„¢Sert it at the side of a clump gardener lots of artistic scope in ;
iy and orderly expansion of The Future neckline also reappears. of the seedlings, prising them up. colour schemes and general ar- Pen Pals Between ae
ources and activities. Apart from the dancers and Col Chart Separate them, loosening the rangement. This type of bed i3 " ‘ : . : A
aa ee olour ar . ld gently, and replz he a ; 2. Re OF Ae. 34 - When everyone else is hob and bothered you will j
That having been done, the choreographers themselves, these New colours include flamingo sinaly oy vibe tine” ac : 16M generally used as a border, or tH and 20 Y ‘ars fasci b i lo thi Af 4
mt step isto consider and to would include—on the cultural pink sapphire, blue fog (for the oe watt er box about one against the background of a 0 - € . ascinate by your freshness — if you do this. ter your ‘
further developments. Gen- and’ artistic side,—composers, older woman), chrome, cinnamon, After a couple of weeks, or Hedge or wall, using quite tall Milton Isaacs, 35 Robb Street bath or bathe, shower yourself all over with Cashmere ‘
milly and for al\*practical pur- artists and designers (costume sulphur, Devonshire cream and whe eae alle ; Plants, such as hollyhock at the Bourda, Georgetown, B.G., Hob- Bouquet Talcum Powder. Its ic touch will turn your i
when these seedlings are a bit 1 y

a proper system of training
incing has hitherto only lwen

and decor) and authors (to write
new ballets). Then, stage-han&,

coco (a light cocoa shade).
For daytime pastel and neutral



wise therefore to “PRICK” them

taller and have thickened, they are
then ready to be planted out in

back graduated down to low bor-
der plants, such as Candytuff or

bies are reading and exchanging
papers.





of the day



skin to silk: clothe you in a cool, protecting film that




























liable in the U.K., Canada, stage carpenters and makers ot Shades predominate, with greys, tne garden bed. Sweet Alyssum. Matheh tobn, Wreed da Hobe: keeps you daintily fresh all day long. Its delicate perfume fr
BUSA, or other Continental scenery and props, electricians me pe gs — aan and lilac Preparation of Garden Beds On the other hand a bed of any west Bank, Demerara, B.G.. will add new and subtle charm to your whole personality. tH
Centr Now that the requisite (stage lighting and _ effects), 8 ee ee _ — a ia ceepestng: waiat aunddes Gal ae say Petunias, can be ® Hobbies are stamp collecting, For Cashmere Bouquet is the Taleum Powder with the ny
are available here, printers (programmes, _ tickets, ‘ : . 5 ‘ oa , lovely sight, so you can take you: gancing, games and 5
7 ich more is possible. posters), costumiers and perru- 8VÂ¥ blue and chalk white, and a for the new seedlings, it i8 choice And, aa fiegrenss moe: tae if
Ee first place, parents need quiers, and those who provide the Tit of bright shades for evening, Necessary to ruthlessly pull tunias, they, of all the annuals [pe ~ . i
es peace, = salon ee “b sal alae ae stage ineluding a wonderful hibiscus everything up out of the bed you repay’ a place in your garden. Birthday Greetings ‘
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lidren, and can save much of benefit direetly from such ® Plain cour shoes, very often in seedlings are ready to ve planted well arahend aoat ~ a pron Alleyne, who celebrates her =a Cashmere Bouquet
expense of travel, mainten- development. Indirectly, hoteliers black or specially dyed to match out. It is seldom that every- much rain they will bloom con- Birthday this week.
and the payment of heavy and caterers taxi men, cloth mer- pastel frocks. thing in the bed is ready to be tinuotaly far tram, wevkn to nine
which training abroad en- chants, dressmakers and many ~ Costume jewellery is not widely pulled up, but it’s no use being ae Sending tanlaebnes iene. New Members TATOGCUR Peewee ek
Mapas Secondly, we can look for- others would stand to gain from ysed; most of the jewels are real soft-hearted and leaving back this time so that the following year
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| follow when the School active ballet group in our midst. used instead. —L.E.S. gret it later. Having done your (v6, the place. Daniel. COLGATE-PALMOLIVE-PEET CO.
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PAGE EIGHT






Published by The Advocate Co. Lad., 94, Broad St, Bridgetows
valdiiiatauaie ——

Sunday, February 19, 1950

Where Are We
Heading ?

ON THE EVE of the British General
Elections, the British West Indian Govern-
ments’ Sugar Conference in Grenada, and
the publication of the Standing Closer

Association Committee’s report on a pro-
posed British West Indian Federation, an

analysis of how we stand in the British
West Indies is opportune.

How we stand to-day in the British West
Indies is basically a result of the policy
which has been pursued in these territories
during the past five years of Labour con-
trol in the United Kingdom.

Mr. Oliver Stanley, a former Conserva-
tive Secretary of State for the Colonies
throughout the Parliamentary session just
ended, fought against the introduction of
party politics into Britain’s management
of the vast Colonial Empire which com-
prises some 20,000,000 more people than are
to be found in the confines of the United
Kingdom.

The failure of Mr. Stanley’s worthy ob-
jective was spotlighted by Mr, Ernest
Bevin, who in a party political broadcast
on Thursday, said that not until 1929
did the British Labour Party begin the
task of developing the Colonial Empire.
All other pre-Labour parties, opined Mr.
Bevin, had neglected the Colonial peoples.

Mr. Rees Williams, Britain’s present
Under-Secretary of State for the Colonies,
who bragged publicly in London (soon
after Mr. Ivor Thomas was relieved of an
office which he had carried out with great
devotion and absolute sincerity) that
Colonial peoples “went down on their
knees” in gratitude for the Colonial policy
of the Socialists, has spared no occasion to
proclaim the benefits of Socialism to Colo-
nial peoples.

With what result ?

To quote Mr. Gammans speaking in Lon-
don last week, we cannot remember a time
when there has been so much discontent
in the Colonial Empire.

Despite the warnings of a long succes-
sion of Colonial Governors, and hundreds
of honest and well informed observers of
the Colonial scene, the Socialist Govern-
ment of the United Kingdom has egged on

colonial intellectuals and politicians to be-
lieve that the liquidation of the British

Empire was the inevitable result of British
Socialism.

Ambition for power, nursed by the So-
cialist doctrine of class hatred, has spurred
colonial leaders to adopt the slogans of
British Socialists before Colonial Social-
ists had time to throw up within the ranks
of their followers sufficient numbers of
Socialists of the calibre of a Harold Nichol-
son, a Cripps or an Attlee.



As a result, Socialists in the Colonies
are cribbing mainly from the copy-books of
their more excitable ring leaders in the
United Kingdom, and the British West
Indies among other colonial territories are
treated to increasing exhibitions of bad
manners and the appeal to the emotions of
a mob is too often used to cover up the
bankruptcy of the qualities needed for con-
structive statesmanship

It is the tragedy ot this post-war genera-
tion that tne arrogance of self-styled pro-
gressive forces will not pause to consult
with the non-self-seeking meditation of
those who are more interested in the pub-
lic’s welfare than in the triumph of the
new type of exploiters who style them-
selves “Welfare Providers Unlimited.”

It is so easy to hitch one’s wagon to the
band of those who skate lightly ahead pro-
claiming progress and fair shares for all.
It is so arduous to pause and consider,
where are we heading ?

To-day we in the British West Indies
and the peoples of the United Kingdom
must pause and consider.



OUR READERS SAY:



No Shortage of Butter in Trinidad, B.G.. Leewards or Windwards

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I see in your issue of April 2.
February 6 that a scarcity of



S.S. “Pioneer Gem” due to arrive allocation

ms
All of the vessels referred to sources was:-—
Butter in Barbados has been at- above have brought,



We must face the facts that Great Brit-
ain has never been so unpopular in the
West Indies than to-day. We must face
the fact that the West Indies are toc little
conscious of the great debt they owe to the
people of Great Britain for their protec-
tion and very existence. We must face the
fact that Great Britain began during the
war the task of speeding up social, poli-
tical and economic progress in the West
Indies at a rate which these islands can-
not unaided continue or even maintain.
We must face the fact that the people of
Great Britain are.feeling the pinch of post-
war austerity so forcibly that they can-
not appreciate West Indian needs with that
acuteness and sensitivity which West In-
dians expect them fo feel.

But however many facts we face, we
are inevitably brought face to face with
the major issue. ;

Are the West Indies to pursue a policy
of open rebellion towards the United
Kingdom and force on a state of so-called
independence oblivious of the realities of
world competitive economies and the new
imperialism of Soviet Russia? And is the
United Kingdom too self-centred to realise
this potential danger ?

Or are we in the West Indies to show
greater qualities of understanding and in-
telligence which will protect us against the
snares and delusions of time-serving poli-
ticians ?

And if so, are we going to find the United
Kingdom more willing to support us in
those determinations? Or is her present
apparent policy of swimming with the tide
to leave us wondering just what are her
intentions ?

There are many in the West Indies to-
day who abhor the violence of demonstra-
tors and the hate-engendering speeches of
politicians more anxious to inflame than to
construct,

Is Great Britain going to sacrifice this
gold for the dress of lip-servers ?

We in the West Indies, whether British
or French or Dutch or American, can by
closer association contribute no unworthy
share to the recovery of the four great
nations to whom we owe our rather slow
progress.

We want to play our part and we want for
that reason tc,gsee Great Britain help us play
that part by making our economic progress
stable and not subject to the more powerful
bargaining prices of British Dominions or
other countries.

Neither Great Britain nor the West Indies
can continue to argue their own individual
cases through their own mouthpieces. The
West Indies have got to appreciate what
they have gained by the British connection.
The British Government must realise that
loss of the West Indian goodwill rings the
knell of failure in colonies which have been
proud to be British for 300 years. To-day
only cold reason will save us both. Emotion-
al appeals and soulless propaganda have
led us where we are heading. We must not
leap into the precipice.





British Periodicals

‘ THE periodicals of a country are the barometer
indicating—and recording too—its intellectual



and social state. The British are inordinately
addicted to forming societies and almost invari-
ably each society produces its uwn journal, The



result is that just now and in spite of paper
restrictions, there are some 6,500 diflerent
periodicals published in the United Kingdom
alone, besides some 1,590 different newspapers

producing 209,000,000 copies a week. Two hun-
dred periodicals selected {rom so many can only
be regarded as a sample, but even as a sample
the exhibition at the British Council cénire,
“Wakefield,” is illuminating to the sociologist as
well as interesting to those with special interests
Many of the periodicals were flown direct to |

Barbados §0 that they might be up-to-date, and
subjects range from fine arts to fashions, from
pottery to Parliament. As an indication of what

is occupying the minds of the U.K. British public
this exhibition is significant, and not least so
in the fact that practical interests, sports and
hobbies are more strongly represented than
politics,

Shortage of paper and other war-time restric
tions have left their mark on British periodicals
They seem often somewhat meagre and thin com-
pared with American periodicals which escaped
this cramping influence. Yet as Compensation
these very restrictions have resulted in greatet
attention to typography and layout, changed and

often improved format and more critical selection
of material for the reduced space. lt remains now
to be seen what effect the abolition of paper
rationing will have on format and content, but
one thing at least is certain—any orcers trom
overseas can once again be accepted by publishers,

This exhibition is to go on to other islands when
Barbados has finished with it, and the British
Council has shown a good sense of the interreia-
tion between cultural and practical in arranging



for us to see and judge on its merits what the
United Kingdom is publishing.

from the Ministry of
Food for the same year from all
Butter; 900 tons,
and will Cheese; 350 tons.

}do sump’n.



tributed to the change in the
supplying source from Canada to
Australia.

You also go on to say that the
transportation from Australia is
less simple than that from Cana-
da, and that there is not enough
Butter in Australia to mept all
requirements.

Trinidad, British Guiana. and
the Windward and Leeward Is-
lands all draw their butter sup-
plies from Australia, and certainly
there is no shortage in any of
these places.

As for shipping opportunities,
no fewer than 11 vessels of the
American Pioneer Line arrived
in Trinidad from Australia last
year, and already two vesseis, the
veer Gem” on January
the S.S. “Pioneer Reef’
on January 20th, have called here
this year. The S.S. “Pioneer Isle”

; arriving early March followed
by the S.S. “Pioneer Land” due
to arrive on March 28 and the



bring transhipment cargo for other
islands, and. the freight rate on
transhipment cargo is the same as
when shipments are made direct
from Australia tg Barbados. As
a matter of fact, we know for a
fact that in many cases the freight
rates on direct shipments are ac-
tually higher than freight rates
to Barbados via “rinidad.

On January 1, 19£0, while Bar-
bados was butterless, Trinidad
received 161 tons and also 98 tons
of cheese per S.S. “Pioneer Gem.”
There is no reason why Barbados
could not have got butter and
cheese by the same opportunity.

In regard to the statement that
Australia has not got enough but-
ter to meet all of Barbados’
requirements for 1949, all the
butter and cheese that Barbados
was allowed by the British Minis-
try of Food to obtain trom all
sources was:— Butter: 240 ton
Cheese: 48 tons

Barbados has a population of
192,610 and Trinidad has a popu
lation of 556,700, and Trimidad’s

Make a simple calculation and
see how well off Trirfidad is. In
addition we obtained for Trinidad
on January 17 the following extre
allocation from Australia in ex-
cess of the British Ministry of
Food allocation Butter; 223
tons: Cheese; 130 tons

In other words Trinidad has
received extra, nearly as much
butter as your whole year’s al-
location, and approximately three
times more cheese than you get
for one whole year. Lucky
Trinidad unlucky Barbados!
This is being shipped from Aus-

tralia next month, and means that
the lucky Trinidadians will get all
of this extra butter and cheese

Maybe a

to nourish themselves





generous Trinidad Food Controller
may deciae td Share with you
Our C I ep
isat it
re t ‘
x te ) Au alla’s
\ rand ¢ ‘ ney i
Gippsland & Nort a ¢ opera-
tive Co, Ltd., Melbourne; Queens-

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





Sitting On The Fence

By Nathaniel Gubbins

A fiend in America has
created the nightmare of the
future by inventing two-way
television which enables an
employer 100 miles away not
only to see what his em-
ployees are doing, but appear
in the workshop himself to
give them a pep talk. If he
likes, he can see them with-
out being seen.

O.K., gentlemen, switch over to

\the factory in Cleveland.

Oh, there they are. Nice lot
of boys, ain’t they? All working
like nobody’s business to earn
their dough.

Well, maybe not quite all.
Who’s that oldster in the corner
scratching himself?

Is the Cleveland works man-
ager with us to-day? Oh, there
you are. You see the one I
mean? Yes, that’s him. Got ants
in his pants, I guess. Yes, he
certainly has. A whole anthill of
’em. Now he’s got something in
his ear. Maybe it’s an earwig,
poor fellow.

How long did you say he’s been
with us? Thirty years? Well,
that’s fine. And we pay him 50
cents an hour? Well, that’s fine.
That’s swell.

Fifty cents an hour, eh? In an
eight-hour day, that’s four dol-
lars. In a six-day week, that’s
24 dollars. In a year, it’s more
than 1,000 dollars. And in thirty
years it’s more than 30,000
dollars.

Well, gentlemen, thanks to
television, we now know we are
paying a man 50 cents an hour
for scratching his pants and may
have been doing it for half a
normal lifetime.

I hope the Cleveland works
manager will note that this is not
a business proposition and will
take appropriate action.

Run us along the line of busy
workers ,operator. Thank you

Oh, oh. Look who’s_ here,
Right in front of your eyes, gen-
tlemen, is a guy who's going to
Yes, sir. He certain-
ly is going to do sump’n. Why,
goldurn it he’s doing sump’n
He’s lifting a spanner. (O.K. Mr
Clever, it’s a hammer, is it?) But
who cares so long as he’s lifting

9

And what’s more, gentlemen,
he’s going to hit something with
this hammer. Yes, siree. Take a
note, Mr. Secretary. On this day
February 5, 1950, one of the
workers in our Cleveland factory
struck a blow for us in an honest
attempt to earn his money.

And he’s striking that blow this

minute. This very second, gen-
tlemen. Up goes his hammer. Up
id goes And down it comes
Wham, wham, wham By golly

he’s certainly hittin’ sump’n there
What is it? What you say?

Oh, he’s hit the foreman, has
he. Well, well, well. Maybe he
was right. I never liked the guy
myself.

Ask Papa
According to a magazine
Soviet Russia has adopted a
new line on sex. The days of

land Butter Board, Brisbane;
Producers Co-Operative Dis-
tributing Society, Sydney, N.S.W.;
South Australian Farmers Co-
Operative Union Ltd., Adelaide

We have secured for these
Principals from Trinidad in the
last three years 90% of all Trini-
dad’s Cheese business, 95% of ail
Trinidad’s Cooking Butter busi-
ness, and 80% of all Trinidad’s
Fresh Butler business, and we
have delivered the goods promptly
and on time

Our Principals’ products are
also well established in British
Guiana and throughout the
Windward and Leeward Islands.
Unfortunately, we have been
beaten in Bartfidos by other
houses in Australia who have
quoted lower prices than ours

We may say, however, that
orders which were booked f
British Guiana and Trinidad about



the same time that Bart
ered Butt
A
I \ i€
Demerarians, and the
too also know something ,
The remedy is in the hands of

Barbados. Enough said. Australia

“Careful! Don’t be taken in by those distorted pictures the Tories paint of

the Labour (jovernment.”

free love and easy divorce are
over early sex education is
frowned upon and the respon-
sibility of parents for the
moral behaviour of children
is emphasised.

THERE is a Victorian atmos-
phere in the modern Moscow
drawing-room, where Commissar
Ivan is seeking the hand of Olga,
beautiful daughter of a retired
army officer: —

May I call again, Miss Olga?

Never sir. You have abused the
hospitality of my father’s house.

But, Miss Olga, I did no more
than kiss your finger tips.

By that kiss you have revealed
a nature so coarse, so brutal, that
I resolved on that instant that
our ways must lie apart.

For ever, Miss Olga?

For ever and for ever.
But only a little while ago,
Miss Olga, we were in a taxi to-

gether coming home from the
opera. No holds were barred
then.

Oh, cruel, cruel.

Just before that we were hold-
ing hands ata lecture on sex
hygiene. Remember?

Have you no pity, sir, no respect
for defenceless womanhood?

Not after the strip poker party
at the commissar’s ball. And
don’t reach for the smelling salts.
Have a double vodka as you did
in the old days. .

Hush. Here comes papa.
Never mind papa. I can fix
him. If you don’t cut out this
new party line on sex I can fix
him in Siberia for keeps. Olga.
Yes?





“Sorry lady. I've never
used it on a pre-fab fire-
place before!”

London Express Service.

Voday’s Thought

IN their behaviour three
things are more steadfast
than others; suspicion, the
wind, and loyalty: The first
never leaves a place it has
entered; the second never en-
ters when it cannot see a way
to escape; the third never re-
turns to the place it has left.

—PETRARCH.



can deliver the goods, and the
American Pioneer Line can bring
them.
L. J. WiLLIAMS.
Marketing Co. Ltd.,
68 Marine Square,
Port-of-Spain,
Trinidad.
Concerning Traffic
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—My brother says that fools
rush in where Dictators fear to
tread.

Padookans are so resistant to
improvements that he uses a
negative approach to get them to
do what's good for them.

Do not eat spinach; so they all
eat spinach. Do not go to school
early; so at dawn the playground
was full of urchins. Do not cross
here; so everyone crossed here.

I asked my brother if that were
not childish, “M-m-m, yes but
aren't we all”?

CON












I’m going away to the country
for the week~end. My guests are
always given double ration cards
for a year before they leave.

Ivan, I wonder why I love you
so much?

You can have three guesses.

When love comes to you sud-
denly, in a flash, is it not beau-
tiful, Ivan?

My bags are packed and I’m
off. What about it?

You must ask papa first.

Floating Vote

“ME and the wife and the
daughter still don’t know which
candidate we’re putting our cross
against on election day,” said
Floating Vote, “though the daugh-
ter still favours the Socialists be-
cause she reckons they have more
brains than the others; and she
always was a one for brains,
being rather inclined that way
erself.

“Dad,’ she said to me, ‘on
which side do you find all the
people who don't trouble their
eads about politics? Not on the
Socialist side. Ave you ever eard
of a jockey who was a Socialist,’
she says, ‘or a bookmaker, or a
spiv? Or, if it comes to that, ave
you ever eard of a burglar who
was a Socialist, believin as they
do in free enterprise?’

“Well, my girl,” I said, “I don’t
appen to be acquainted with many
burglars, but if Socialism means
the compulsory redistribution of
wealth you might say any burglar
was doin his best about that, even
if he don’t know nothing about
politics.

“The daughter was a bit narked
at this, though I told er you
can’t always ave it your own way
in a political argument. Then
she said the Socialists ad done
more for the children than any
other party, and reckoned if they,
or any other Government, carried
on with proper feedin and ousin
of the kiddies for another 20
years we would rear a race of
supermen.

“When the children of the
Welfare State are full grown,’ she
said, ‘we shall win all the boxing
matches, all the Olympic Games
and arf the trade cf the world
because we shall ave all the
brains, too.’

“When I said some of the
noisy young pups in our street
was a bit overfed and would
probably grow up into a race of
guper ooligans; and that I didn’t
fancy payin away arf of my in-
come so we could win the world’s
eavyweight champiouship in 1970,
she said I was a_ typical reac-
tionary, and the wife told me to
stop teasin the girl.

“Of course, the next day the
daughter was on another tack.
She’d read some more leadin
articles, so she reckoned we was
at our peak under Liberalism
And, maybe, tomorrow _ she'll
think the Conservatives are right.

“So, as I say, we don't know
ow we're goin to vote, because
we don’t know what the daugh-
ter’s goin to think on Feb, 23.”

—London Express Service.

Talent Show
To the Editor, The Advocate—
Sir,—Allow me to comment on
the recent “All Star Talent Show”
at the Globe Theatre.

I would suggest that fit and
proper persons be asked to judge
these contests and sit in the audi-
ence instead of the judge or
judges staying backstage and
awarding prizes.

The behaviour in the pit is get-
ting worse aud it is their intention
at every show to laugh and jeer
at persons they don’t like, thus
not allowing them a fair chance.

I would also suggest that ushers
be added to the house, instead of
allowing patrons to roam all over
the theatre in search of a seat,
also that seating accommodation
be arranged when overplus tickets
are sold,

FAIRPLAY.



rccompanied by the customary bona fides, will be ignored. |}



Many such reach the Editor's desk each week, and readers

are again reminded of the necessity for the writer's name}
to be known to the Editor,

assurance of good faith.

not for publication, but as an





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NOTICE



MONDAY, FEBRUARY

















LE




suNDAY FEBRUARY 19, 1950

TE
farib Workers T’dad Gets A
Hold Meet New Hospital

ARIBBEAN WORKERS peciese
Avo held a meeting at the ae ee WATKIN
pox Club, Massiah Street, Port-of-Spain of
hn, on Friday night. It be- a complete Sect

fond, Cand finished at 10.45. >
3.45 and finis a ‘45. Pernande ney
at 6 g was for the bene- and it os Trinida
in two

eeung Ini
introducing the Union . to
Watkins, A.R.ILB.A, and senior
partner of the firm told the
























































































S and Part.
London and
now erecting
hospital at San
d, with 600 beds
hoped to complete this
of St. John. The crowd years’ time, Mr. H
ut 600, mainly agricultural
aon which attended, showed Advocate”
i er shroughout the meeting. a eee ,
ers were a5 % rr Mr. W.
irman), Mr. Fane’
dott, «Livingstone Barrow, o the Caribbean, arrived
CP.. Mr. Liv h. and Mr. FE’ here on Tuesday by B.W.LA
Vincent Griffith, and Mr. E. rinidad and meteor ys from
: at C.P., President of Dini returned on Friday
Motley, evening, He was accompanied by
Union. : Mrs. Watkins and Mr. R. Frase:
pEN PUPILS of the Cen- Reekie, AR.LB.A. They we e all
| School of Music, of which ing at the Marine Hotel er
ine Maxwell ee '
ecessful at the Theory Ex- He said that h i
were aon held by vae Trinity Col- dos in 1944. acount’ by Sie
of London in December, 1949. Rupert Briercli ‘
In the Preparatory Division cal Adviser to C.D
: King, Audrey King anda nection with the proposal to d
Sadette Kirton received Hon- sien and erect a new hospital tbe
~; while Merits went to Ershine the island, : er
amons and James Dottin. —
eeeours in ewe ence : At that time,
a oreen Kirton, Milanese to erect the hospj ;
we ees: Prescod, Gloria Rol- site about two “hile “tom ‘
® Leona Chandler, and oe seroma the tow
tin. One Merit in this division strongly advocated b
sent to Clarrie Layne and a Pass Chairman of the Hone Boon
Hoan Forbes. ay Mr. Douglas Pile. ;
In the Advanced Junior Divis- _For various reasons, Mr. Wat-
by Michael Simmons, Eulene kins said that the project was not
es and Joyce Massette receiv- et ene with and it is hoped
: nat the matter would
Fe KENSINGTON BATH and forward again in the sa a
Latrine was opened on Fri- tant future, as everyone knew
* and nearly 30 people made that one o” the urgent necessi-
of the bath on that day. The ties of the island was that there
m has tnree carelakers—Mr. should be provision for a new
ley Greenidge, Mr. Grani hospital, ,
Mrs. Myrtle Walcotv—and a
ehman. Two-girls are em- Messrs Watkins and
wed to keep the baths and lat- had just completed the fi
inasanitary condition. —__ tion of the Port-of-s
Many residents of the disirict tal which included new clinic
welcomed the opening of blocks, kitchen, ete. The new
isbath. A few told the “Advo- laundry equipped with all the
yesterday that for many most modern machinery was also
fs now ae Bath and Latrine being completed. :
re needed very much.
N ACCIDENT occurred at the _ During his visit to the area, he
junction of Bore and Cod- stopped at Georgetown where the
ton Roads at about 11.15 a.m. firm had many buildings in the
Friday between motor car Course of erection from their de-
4 owned by Jas. A. Tudor Signs and they included the new
ii driven by Coleridge Moses of Post Office the contract of which
fn Hill, and a mule drawn Was approximately 1% million
owned by Messrs. General dollars. The foundation stone of

atkins who js paying his

iy
i
iD



Davy Jones Claims
An Intrepid Seaman

Captain George Graham, the
captain “who always made port
somehow,” did not make port last
Christmas. His schooner “Gloria
May” sank 100 miles off the coast
of British Guiana, and it is almost
certain now that the sea has
claimed another invrepid seaman.

Capt. Graham, who was born
here 47 years ago, was the son of
the late Capt. Albert Graham,
and where his love for the sea
was concerned was a chip off the
old block. His father was vne
founder of the shipyard in Bay
Street from which the schooner
“Emeline” was launched after it
was built of Barbados mahogany
and pitch pine.

After leaving school av’ the age
of 19, George Graham was ap-
prenticed to a Canadian captain
who taught him navigation, and
from then on he entered a life of
adventure on the sea. He had
many escapes from a _ watery
grave during his career, but even
when he could have afforded to
retire the urge to go down to the
sea again was irresistible.

One of these near escapes oc-
curred when the “Marguerite,”
one of vhe Graham fleet of inter-

it was suggested

Partners
first por-
pain Hospi-

ders Lid., ang driven by the building would be laid on colonial schooners, was hit by a
le Thomas of Cole Hole, St, February 27 by Sir Charles Wool- hurricane which caused her to
mas. ley, the Governor, and he would drift into St. Lucia where she
Mhe shaft of the cart was broken be returning there te attend the foundered. During the war he
fe only the right rear door of function with his wife and Mr. was torpedoed on one occasion
car was damaged. and Mrs, R, Fraser Reekie. and had to put to sea in an open
LOSS of a lantern valued boat.

8/6 was reported by Lewis . The headquarters of the firm in
ly, a watchman of the Tele- London were engaged upon de-
bne Company. He stated that Signs for several Teaching Hospi-
lantern was removed from ‘als in England which included the
arees Road during the last New St. Georges Hospital at Hyde
nd. It is the property of the Park Corner, The Royal Free Hos-
phone Company. pital, London, and the Radcliffe
FIRE of unknown origin Faee attached to the Oxford
jut a mal i y:
oo Christ Coneek moe These Teaching Hospitals were
byed six acres of seaond crop all attached to universities and
@canes. They are vne property they educated and qualified doc-
GC. S. “Evelyn and were ‘ors for their profession and it
* was usual that 100 doctors were
TH i ah turned out every year from the
— mB FIRE occurred at Medical Teaching Hospitals.
oe Pe — Mr. and Mrs. Watkins will be
As a result 1% donne of first leaving Trinidad early next month
ripe canes oane destroyed. ‘0%, Jamaica where they will re-
1 vad the property of Pour main for a few days.and then fly
Iad., and were insured. to New York to take the “Queen

FWAS STATED on Page 5 in Elizabeth” for England.
yesterday’s “Advocate” that 5

ephone number of the Fire Plans For New Bank
de Station was 09. This was
e . The number is 07 and

When vhe “Gloria May” sank,
all the crew escaped, but Capt.
Graham apparently went down
with the ship, and with him two
passengers—Mr. D. Hughes and
Mr. D. R. Nicholls.



Combermere Is

Quiet And Normal

ALL is quiet and normal now
at the Combermere School, After
the August, ‘49 flood, the school,
Situated in an area where water
reached-a high level, was broken
in some parts of the walls.

On a few instances, the school
boys had made wild rushes out of
the school, entailing injury to
some of the boys, when the build-
ing emitted strange noises and
shook slightly. The position had
become such that the boys of the
lower school, that portion being
worse affected, had to be housed
in Queens Park.

Since then the House of Assem-
bly passed a Resolution which
placed a sum of money for re-
pairs. Conerete was laid at the
bottom of fresh foundation which
was dug under the hall. Stone
was then built on the concrete
to solidify the props.

Plans are proceeding rapidly for

e new Barclays Bank and it is
expected that tenders will be in-
vited for its construction about
June, Mr. R. Fraser Reekie,
A.R.I.B.A, of Messrs Watkins and
Partners, Architects of London

thooner Brings

qT: ,

Lime, Coal, Bags and Port-of-Spain told the “Ad-
vocate” shortly before returning

uriving here from Trinidad on to Trinidad on Friday.

WY evening was schooner ‘“Lo- He said that the building would
Wat S.”. which brought 496 be a steel frame two storey one
of hydrated lime, an air-conditioned banking



120 tons with







in bulk and two bundles of hall and externally, would be The lower school has now re-
y bags. faced with Barbados stone and turned from the Park and the
ts. Schooner Owners’ As- would be an impressive addition situation has returned to the
Buon are agents. to the Broad Street buildings. usual.
———
Molasses For St.John
Motor vessel “Twillingate (191

VYons net) began yesterday to take
a full load of molasses—approxi-
mately 400 puncheons—for St
John, New Brunswick.

Loading is expected to: be com-
pleted by Monday evening when
it will leave Bridgetown direct for
St. John. wi

The “Twillingate” arrived on
Tuesday morning bringing salted
| fish from Newfoundland. Ius
{ agents here are Messrs. W. S.
Monroe & Co., Ltd.



32 Passengers
For England

LEAVING on
for Southampton
“Golfito” were:

Mr. G. D. Aked, Mr. E
D. sioyce, Master M. Boyce,
Bancroft, Mrs, H. G. Bancroft,
Edwards, Mrs. Joan Fell-Ciark, Master
John Fell-Clark, Mr, J. H. Insall, Mrs
M. Insall. Mrs. W. M, Lambert, Miss P
Il, Lambert, Mr. A. R. B. Payne, Major
E. J. R. Rossiter, Mrs. M. Rossiter, Miss
M. Hossiter, Mr. E. J. Rossiter, Miss
Patricia Tucker, Mr. R .M. Wicks, Mrs.
M. Wicks, Master John Wicks, Mr. W.
Woodhouse, Mrs. . H. Woodhouse,
Master R. Woodhow Master C. Wood-
house, Mr. A. T. eweill, Mrs. D. A,
Whewell. Master R. W. Whewell, Mr. M
White. Mra. M. Waplington, Mr. A. G
4 Reeve

, PODEOOOO POSE PPPS POPS

Friday evening
by steamship
Mrs

H. G
Miss J

Boyce,
Mr







«
reports reaching London from Geneva indicate that
Gavin, former West India Committee Secretary, is
~ 8 down nicely in his new job as Chief of the Non Territories
of the International Labour Organisation. Here he is seen

. ation with Sir Alan Burns, former Governor of British
48 who has recently been on a visit to Switzerland.





Is Always our 3









KNIGHT'S

DRUG STORES

MOOSE OSS POCO SCSOSS
s

The friendly Service at your

—

| ALL BRANCHES. .|/§ PHONE 4644 “se
x | 4+ 4b ttt 4 MA be
—_ ~~. eS PPL PIP FOP FAP FT







“ON THE BEACH” ‘by John Harrison. Purchased for the Island col-
lection by Barbados Arts & Crafts Society.

—___._—

TT
PPLE PLE ELLE

YOUR OBVIOUS CHOICE

WATCH FROM

Y. DE LIMA & CO.,

PPSSPGL FLEES CLC LPL LOLS LTS



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Thinking Day | Gov't. Travelling

Parade | Bank Re-Opens
Tomorrow



SUNDAY 26th February will be |
cbserved as Thinking Day, when} The service reggered by the
he Annual Scouts and Guides | Travelling Office of the Govern-
’wn will be held at the St. Mi-/ ment Savings Bank qduring the
chael’s Girls’ School at 4.30 p.m./crop season of last year will be

bs, Scouts and Rovers will | resumed during the presen season
assemble at Queen’s Park at 3.30| as from Monday, 20th February
p.m. and will march from there to
the St. Michael’s Girls’ School.

Scoutmasters are asked to see | accounts were opened. The toval
that their groups receive som: | number of deposits was 758 and
much needed practice in marching; the total cash deposited was
end also that the boys have their | $13,277.60.
uniforms neat and clean, so that The days on which the service
their smartness and general ap-| will be available and vhe routes
pearance will leave nothing to be| to be travelled remain the same

desired. . | as last year and are as as follows:
There will be a rehearsal for} MONDAYS



a

Colour Bearers at St. Michael’s, SEARLES Approximately 9.90: aim. |
Girls’ School on Saturday next, }Orpsene 1030
25th February. Please be there for | CARRINGTON 11.15,
this rehearsal not later than 9 a.m. | aoe. eee eee
_ On eer night January 28th:| BULKELEY 14s |
oO, a large number of Rover Lead-! TUESDAYS
‘ ers, Mates, and representatives of | ee 0 3 nor
2 several Rover Crews, wen into| ANDREWS 10.45
Paintings Bought camp at the Central Rover den, —|_ LEMON ARBOR Mls
Wakefield — White Park Rd: | POOL oa. i218 pm
For Local They had been summoned to| BRUCE VALE 1.00,
attend this special meeting, to de- Pore o
Collection bate the pros: and cons of, Inter | VAUCLUSE 230
Crew Visits, Rallies, Church Par-| _ sq WEDNESDAYS
The Barbados Arts and Crafts ®es, Hikes and the proposed wavueaie 1030
Society has purchased two Overseas Rover Camp, | FAIRFIELD _U.30
we from John Harrison’s Among those present, were, | PENGHALL, : ee ee
Exhibition at the Museum for the Messrs S. B: " .| SANDY LANE 2.00 ,,
islanc collection. One is an oil pS 2, Barnwell A.D.C. for



Rovers, Charles Morris and “Coa’
Alleyne R.L. & R.M. respectively
of the Central Crew. R. M. S.
Pollard, S. A. Jones, L. Eversley,



painting “On the beach” repro-
duced above, the other is a water
colour “In the Church Yard”. A
number of other paintings have

2 Ships Due Monday

been sold to visitors and local i Oe ee ee: wr. Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co,
residents. The exhibition will re- pt iy Gibb 5 ee ttacte. a Ltd., local agents of the C.N.S.
main open until 6th March. << hn ach iDbons, C. Deane, | | Line. Yold the “Advocate” ventenet

Eastman, C. Norris, O. Howard,

FE Williame day that the “Lady Rodney” and]
‘ Ey et Coane fee ga eae “Canadian Challenger” are both}
G. Ellis, Cc. Reid, C. Harris: H expected to arrive at Bridgetown

on Monday

‘Tourists Make The
Most Of Short Visit

ae morning.
Ferguson, A, Sobers, L. Alleyne,

C. Phillips and L. Williams,
The discussion by the Seniors
went far into the night, and live-
The “Stella Polaris” brought to ly debates were exchanged over
Barbados yesterday 180 tourists cups of hot tea. A series of
from the United States. Church Parades at various parish
Quive a few of these could be churches were arranged, extending

Canada via vhe

and Trinidad.
The “Challenger”

will be

seen in the main streets of the to the month of July. pected to sail on Tuesday for
city with their hands charged | Canada via St. Lucia and Mont-
with items they boughy locally. A unanimous vote was given serrat.



Around 2 p.m. the majority of in favour of the Combined Over
them had not made back to th@ Seas Camp to be held in the|
ship. They were svill arcund the py; nth of August, but more of this
various pleasure hideouts taking later. On Sunday morning afte
full advantage of their short stay prayers and Flag Break, R. M.



25 Years Ago





here. Cc Alleyne put th 1
Sai : bia Alle) ne = Jun} ae ;

The Publicity Commitvee did through ehveaiianh jerks, while the| (Barbades Advocate, February 19,
some trade with the visitors. Seniors livened up by playin 1925)
Cards and stamps were best sold. come games: Tt stl) ne senehines

Js t Ss sames: These activities wer : ‘ ” :

About 6 p.m. the “Stella Po- followed by a Lecture on th. | Princess “Pats” Husband On
laris” weighed anchor and start- “Rock” Cucaos” by Rover S.| The “Calcutta”
ed for Grenada. Trinidad, Cura- Alonza Jones of Sv. George |
cao, Cartagena, San Blas and After breakfast was served the| Captain the Hon. A. R. M.
Cristobal will | also be touched. Happy Company of Rovers wasy| Ramsay, D.S.O., Chief of Staff

The “Italia”, which is coming (icmissed. jand Flag Captain of H.M.S

next, is expected vo return to the

‘ 7 = On Feb. 11: 50, A Rovers Com-| Caleutta, which is now in port
island on Thursday, February 23.

mittee was held at the Central| is the son of the 13th Eari
over Den. This meeting was to} Daltonsie and Ida, daughter of th«
decide on a Steerage Committee} 6th Earl of Tankerville. He was
for vhe combined Overseas Camp| born on May 29, 1881, and edu-
and the large programme ar-
ranged.

{



Flour Arrives

Liber ee 050 bags of flour, “Roll call found Meests §, Barn.
: getting cearee in Well A.D.C. for Rovers, S. Jones,

which has been getting scarce in L. Eversley, C. Morris, C. Morris
the island recently, arrived yes- ~ 4),...°’ , Smith, “Raves

Dartmouth. He married in 1919
| Princess Patricia, daughter of the
| Duke of Connaught and _ first
,| cousin of His Majesty King

C. Alleyne, George V. He served during the

terday by oe “Alcoa Pe- Harewood, R. M, S. Pollard, L | Great War in the Dardanelles in
marey hn 7 oe “300 b Atherley. | 1914—15 and was awarded the

vhis amount, ags came “rhe 1st Combi 4 vii ade | DiGcQ: in 1016, He. war ala
for Messrs. Robert Thom Ltd, edhe tall eee te tan nak | Neneeea Atsnaiins4 Renta: AA Leet
and 450 bags for Messrs. S. P. tecided for Sunday Feb. 26:) Naval Attache in ‘

ed on H.M.S. Danedin.
Called To The Bar

Monday 26th January was Ca’!
Night at the Four Inns of Court

50 at St. George O.L. The Rover:
will go into. Camp before th
parade on the Saturday night Feb
20, 50. Other discussions follow-
ea as to the cost of passage, tund

Musson, Son & Co., Ltd. The flour
was discharged by the vessel yes-
terday and taken to the bonds.
Other cargo arriving by the
“Alcoa Pegasus” was comprised

of peas, powdered milk, cereals, "‘c for the Combined Oversee | Among the eens eens an

4 4 ed, Cz calle re ice > names of
apples, animal and pouliry feed, Camp. ; called we no icec 1e r 0
= 4 A special Committee was aa three Barbadians,—Mr W W

hydrogenated fish oil, hay, empty

* ae Reece
barrels and drums, advertising

pointed for the O.S.C. So Rover: | Reece, son of Mr. Ww. E :
booklets. keep your ears opened for more! of Fairchild Street at the bar of
The “Pegasus” sailed yesterday ‘details, and your eyes on

in "i , *~]
evening for St. Vincent, Grenada, Column and you may send your! C. corere'

Collymore, B.A.,

Trinidad and British Guiana. suggestions to Mr. S, Barnwell | | ge, Cambridge, son of ~ late
Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd., A.D.C. C/o Coles Printery. | E. C. Collymore, at the bar o
are local agents. Happy Rovering and Cheerio! | Grays Inn.

QQ —_—[—— SRE



A Few More....

of the
POPULAR

Cannon Gas Hotplates

with
— 3 BOILING BURNERS
1 GRILL BURNER & PA



THE 423% TIMES I
SURVEY OF THE COLONIES

i
|




>> Hardware Derr. *
|) 3+» GREEN ENAMEL FINIS HARRIS ON S ‘ad ee” Cie
A SEPARATE SUPPLEMENT { why not ¢ them {f i"
PUBLISHED IN FEBRUARY ~ cn ————

WITH THE AIM of spreading an up-to-date knowledge of the
affairs of the British Colonies as widely as possible, in

February The Times is publishing a separate 16-page





Last year the office worked 44;
| days. During that period 208 new |

The “Lady Rodney” is due from}
British Northern}
islands and is scheduled to leave;
port the same night for British|
Guiana. via St. Vincent, Grenada!

re-
turning from Trinidad and is ex-}

cated at the Royal Naval College,

thi: | the Middle Temple and Mr. Eric

{ |





New Bath Robes for Gentlemen

PAGE NINE

——

| PIGEON CHOW



GOAT CHOW

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

a a a a ee ee ee on s

| DRINK
| CLAYTON’S

|





KOLA TONIC







|

HARRISONS wows.

|

GALVANIZED
CORRUGATED SHEETS
|
|





ROCK-3OTTOM PRICES i
NOW i
rg _ 7 and 8 ft. SHEETS fd

| stock | 24 GAUGE. *

DUE TO a

|) ARRIVE | 6, 7 and 8 ft. SHEETS a
|] IN A FEW! t
DAYS _ .| IN 26 and 28 GAUGE. ik



—BOOK YOUR REQUIREMENTS NOW

| THIS IS AN ITEM IN GREAT DEMAND
TO AVOID DISAPPOINTMENT.













eg se gears



illustrated supplement dealing with many important current : ;

aspects of the subject—financial, economic, administrative, | We now have in stock a good i 3

and social. Articles by authoritative writers are devoted to: *

| ; ° Na

THE COLONIES AND THE DOLLAR CRISIS assortment of gents beautiful ve

Oe cee eee || bath robes made of real Turkish a

RECRUITS FOR THE COLONIAL SERVICE | 1

THE UNITED NATIONS TRI STRESHTE COUNCIL towelling in coloured patterns $ { i

THE MARRIAGE OF SERETSE KHAMA Ril

THE ECONOMIC SITUATION IN MALTA i imposed on stripes i :
FEEDING AFRICA’S RISING POPULATION ;

SPORT IN AFRICA’ LIFE a 1

WEST AFRICAN ART

FROM YOUR LOCAL NEWSAGENT

The

or direct from the Publi. ve Times, 10 11
London, E.CA, a ¢ price of 44d. ’ ’
post free to any atid ess the world.



A

COCCSSESY
PELL SSS SSS P SDSS SLES PCVOO CS

And Order These Groceries

‘ . | Olives—Bots.
Policy in the DE LIMA S |§ Peanut Butter (Bot.) Cherries
Fs etchup Pork & Beans—Tins
: Drug Line } | Macaroni & Cheese—Tins Mince Meat ee
Seng Us Saiki ssi : ei a Chicken Haddies Steak & Kidney Pudding
tured > ext Doctor’s Prescription, a a a . | Fruit Salad Salad Dressing—Bots.
of the FINEST and PUREST DRUGS 'g + One Year’s full Service Free! | Pudding Soda Biscuits & Cheese
tenpunded and Checked by a careful and com- | ill . 7 & Marmalade
; 3 7 SANETE Do : ' d $
Staff of Chemists. NEW STOCKS & STYLES ARRIVING | Custard Powder Golden Arrow Rum %
%
You can alwagi désinliek .... REGULARLY GOLDEN ARROW RUM %



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ae ae oy RI rt
ea

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PAGE TEN

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U.S.SpyPleads Juvenile Delinquency

Guilty : Pleads
For Leniency

@ From page |.

time and thet some of them had

imilar instructions. Hé saic Ulose
selected were
Joint Chiefs of Staff.

He said one of the chief agents
instructions similar to_ his

with
>wii was named Ogilvie, a Vice-
President of Standard Electric
whe was also sent to Hungary.
He sait} that the International
,ciephone and Telegraph Corpor-
ation and his company had col~
jaborated closely with the War
Department during the war.

Vogeler said Behn was a banker
with close connections with Pres-
ident Truman, Secretary of State
Dean Atheson and General George
Marshall, former Secretary of
State.

He said his main task was the
collection of technical intelligence
which was sent to Washington and
New York.

Vogeler’s evidence implicated a
number of American militagy per-
sonnel in Budapest as intelligence
agents, Among these were Colonel}
Kraft, Military Attache, Major
Griffin, Assistant Air Attache anc
Colonel Hoyne, Deputy Militar)
Attache, at present on leave. h.
February 1949, Vogeler conferred
with officials of the United States
Office of the Director of Inteili-
gence, particularly a Colone!
Brixel, he said. This was after
Behn had ordered* him to Buda-

pest.

Four Points

Vogeler said “my instructions
included four main.points, The first
was to gather military information
on the Hungarian Army,

‘The second was to gather
political and economic information
of a general and particular nature
and the third was to make use of
my technical specialisation on
obtaining specific information on
technical developments in Hung-
ary

= was to contact
scientists and nuclear
physicists who might be willing
Lo rk for the United States.”

He said technical information
which he was to smuggle out in-
information such as
the production of radar equip-
ment, radio control apparatus for

ft rockets, the mining and

The fourth

atomic



efinir f uranium and oil de-
Hungar particular

the proces use in refining ura-
He named as among his agents
Geiger, Rado Sanders, Gernely,
forn rector of the Electro im-
Dr. Tomas Mezie



of the Standard Electric

Company it Budapest, and Edina
harmaid at the hotel
Budapest.

He said Geiger was required to
give him “monthly reports on the
tar political and technical
ituations in Hungary as well as
the ofganisation of various in-
dustries.”
He confirmed testimony
yesterday about a

meeting between himself, Behn,
Geiger, and Sanders in October
1948

He said Behn gave instructions
that the

Standard Electric was to decrease
its productive activities and that
materials and goods for export to
the Soviet Union and the People’s
Democracies should be made of
uch material that they would
deteriorate quickly.”

He said that in New York in
January 1949 he. was told the

mpany wa

not be used elsewhere
Vogeler concluding his

for a mild penalty.”

and I ask

The President said “the Coust
will take our sincerity into
account and deal accordingly.”
Vogeler then thanked the Judge

—Reuter.





GEC. sreciri



\
\}

\\
\\

BRID
ORIL

a cet ae

approved by the

given
confidential

Budapest subsidiary of

to stockpile useless
material so that the money could

evidence
said “I am sincerely sorry for the
detrimental act, committed against
the Hungarian people’s democracy



THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

IGETOW

On The Increase

(Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Feb. 14.

395 city lads, all below 17 years of age, broke and enter-
ed Georgetown premises, stole hundreds of dollars in
money, jewellery and other articles, fought on the streets,
slept on wharves and in old houses, made public use of
indecent language, and stage brick wars in Georgetown
during last year.

387 boys perpetrated similar acts in 1948 and the in-
crease of “bad ‘uns” is worrying the Probation Officers.

- —« fuain source of their worry lies
. in the 15-year age group where
Prince And
e
Francis

the P.C’s Report show that the
number of delinquents in this
group last year totalled 129 as
against 74 in 1948.

In a graph of youths put on pro-

bation it is shown that there
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) has been a marked increase in

, ST. JOHN’S (By Mail). d crimes among the 15-year olds
Artists Arnold Prince an© hose numbers are _ steadily

Garner Francis have recently had

three day exhibition here of
two dozen pictures which they
intend sending to Barbados for
the forthcoming show at the
museum, Each artist contributed
twelve pictures,

There seemed to be an atmos-
phere of sameness in the show
and in the words of Mr. Harrison,
‘tame monotony.” On the whole
he pictures lacked variety ot
subject as compared with their

growing. Figures also disclose a
marked upward trend in larceny
among delinquents of all ages.
As an example it is pointed out
that 254 delinquents passed
through the
Courts and were convicted in
1947. The number increased by
83 in 1948, and last year rose to
395. Of the 1948 probationers 51
per cent, were from the 15-year
age group and last year 64.4 per

+ cent.
previous exhibition. _ Francis Teen Agers
= 7 eee TE ha In 1948 the records show that

146 cases of larceny were com-
mitted while in 1949 the figure

‘ ; rose to 197. As against 24 cases
their friendly loiterirtg attitude (o's ccult in 1948 there were 39

and the reflected lights revealing im “Toao: as against 8. eases of
ted. “Rat Island” by Prince was fighting in 1948 there were 17 in
clining figure gazing across the ‘creases in breaking and entering
bay to the island lends the feel-, +—(7 in 1948 and 6 in 1949); un-
ng of relaxation amidst a colour+ lawful possession (24 in 1948 and
fat tropical background It it 7 in 1949); Vagrancy (30 in 1943
ul tropt ; 18 in 1949); Trespass (26 in

Gamblers” is easily the best of
the lot. His arrangement of figures

generally felt that his two por- tron and 12 in 1949)

its “Alice” . Girl” ,

a. a at othe During last year 141 cases of
meni by Prince. Neither of youths convicted by magistrates
them depicted an expression tcp YCre al eS on en
attract repeated attention fromé¥ncrease Ot «0 over :
the ordinary visitor. At the figure 133 probationers completed
present time Prince’s work seems for the period, 76.7 per cent, be-
to be passing through a phase ing regarded as satisfactory, 21
of uncertainty. On the other hand Per cent unsatisfactory, and 11.3

: per cent doubtful. Probatio’)

ancis is oft still too ‘careful c
andl adetatted in his composition, Officers believe that the doubtful

Both artists will have gained Cases stem from g number of
tremendously from criticisms of {@ctors including parental irre-
is â„¢ ; fone Sponsibility, poor living condi-
this show and slight corrections % ’

s ind 8 tions, and unemployment. They

to some pictures will place them
quite up to standard for the dis-
play in Barbados,

however fee] that 100 per cent of
these cases benefited from pro-
bation service “but not to the de-
sired extent.”

= 7 .
> Years In Prison
Barbados Advacate Corresponien
GEORGETOWN Feb., 14.
Justice Manning at the
Berbice Assizes, sentenced two
men, Simon Welcome and Simon
Leitch to 5 years pena! servitude
each for maliciously wounding 11



Housing Schemes

_ ~.

For B.G.

Barbados Advocate Corre por jent Mr

GEOKGETOWN, Feb., 14

The Governor of British Guiana
has authorised, subject to ap-
proval of the Legislative Coun-
cil, tne execution of schemes pre-

. calves.
pared by the Central Housing . ; ; cobs 1
and Planning Authority and sub- hit Ade a OY ae
oy et aipsg 49 ’ aving tween Mz 2
mitted to Government in 19 and 27) “last year. cut. out the

First priority will be given to
the establishment of a decanting
centre to house approximately
100 families to be removed from
the slum areas of Albuoystown.
The centre will be erected with
materials obtained from surplus
buildings at Atkinson Field re-
served for the purpose, and will
be sited on 13.32 acres of the
Company Path at Pin. Ruimveld
on the East Bank of the Demerara

tongues of 10 calves and broke
the horns of another, the property
of Clinton Campbell, cattle owner
of. the Corentyne Coast, Berbice.

The jury returned their verdict
after 35 minutes deliberation. In
sentencing the prisoners Judge
Manning remarked that it was a
very cruel act to take revenge on
a man by causing those unfortu-

River. ne
Second priority will be the
scheme for acquisition and de- $10, 000 In Cane
velopment of 36 acres of land, ‘
part of Pln, La Penitence, East Burnt

Bank, Demerara River, and east

of Albuoystown Ward in the City. (Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

Third priority will be given GEORGETOWN (By Mail)
the scheme for acquisition ana $10,000 worth of cane was
preparation of 44, 368 acres at burnt last Saturday night when

Bel Air Park for housing, and @
fourth priority the acquisition
and administration of Campbell-
ville, adjoining Kity Village on
the East Coast, Demerara

Negotiations are in progress for
acquisition of 131 acres at Pin
Ruimveld for execution of another
scheme at aq later date.

of Plantation Versailles,
Bank, Demerara River.

young cultivations,
was discovered when
able damage was already
The Police are investigating

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MADE

BARBADOS
°

RBEPASSENTING THE GENERAL



annem « Sire ranerrssrs

City / Magistrates’ -

task for 1950 is

nate animals such terrible suffer-

person or persons maliciously
set fire to a canefield at the back
West

The cane destroyed was part of
and the fire
consider-
done

Wherever you may be, here’s the radio that puts the world’s
stations at your command, The Bandspread tuning on all
the important short wavebands of this G.E.C. receiver covers
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&



SUNDAY

‘Red Faces
Or Reds?

By FRED DOERFLINGER
LONDON (By Mail).



The red flag of militant com-

munism has ¢ast an ominous and

La

Tibet is in a tough spot—the|
toughest in its centuries of mys-
tical, obscure history — and at
“The

any moment the lid on
tioof of the Worid”, is likely t
be blown off.

The time limit is estimated by

responsible Western diplomats at

several months.”

With Russia and China now
linked up under the warlik:
ideo.ogy of Communism, the
highest, coldest and remotesi

region on the earth is faced wit).|
, intention of a|
Chinese communist army march-|

the declared

ing in to “free” the country.

Already the full blast of cain |
sent |
shivers down the spines of the)

munist propaganda has
14-year-old Dalai Lama, his
advisers, Lamas, monks,
and peasant subjects.
Already communist forces have
occupied a number of
holds of Tibet’s eastern frontier,

their agents have penetraxed into |
the|
Fo and a pro-|
visional “People’s Government of |

numerous monasteries in
“Forbidden Land”,

Tibet” has been established in
Chinese territory on the north-
eastern borders of Tibet.

Here. travellers report, somc
thousands of Tibetians are now
being indoctrinated with Com-
munist ideals and urged to swear
religious and temporal allegiance
to the rival “Boy King” Panchen
Lama, destined to be the puppet
ruler of Communist Tibet.

Chinese communist leader Mao

Tse-Tung has repeatedly sen‘
messages to his victorious armic
declaring that one of thei
“the liberation
of Tibet, which is part of Con-
tinental China”.

Behind the Kremlin walls

Moscow, Nationalist Chinese and
Indian sources in London reveal, |

Mao Tse-Tung, Stalin and Con
inform big-wigs are mapping ou
the exact tactics to be used 1
the conquest of Tibet.

Tibet, according to thes
sources, has been given No. |!
priority, and Chinese communi;i

armies, bolstered by arms
ammunition and aircraft froi
Russia, are to “liberate” Tibet |

before moving on Indo-China.
_ The battle for Shangri-La wil
be a “holy war’.



i2-year- old Panchen Lama
reincarnation of “The Boundles:
Light”, will be the key figure i

the campaign. There hag been n
Panchen Lama in Tibet sinc
1923 when the then
Lama fled from Tibet to
after a quarrel with the
Lama, “The Holy One,”
der Glory.
Excellent Intellect, of Absolut
Wisdom, Holder of the Thunde

bolt, Holding the Doctrine, th
Ocean.”

But because, in Tibetian myth-
ology, “The Loundless Light”
the spiritual guide to the “Lord «
Mercy, whose reincarnation is th
Dalai Lama, many Tibetians b
lieve the Panchen Lama to hay
spiritual powers greater thai
those of the Dalai Lama.

Communist agents are cons:
quently shipping up support
the Panchen Lama and gepor'
from India and Nepal indica
that many of the genuine follow
ers of “The Boundless Light” ar
collaborating with the com
munist to wipe out old score
with their hated rivals—the fo!
lowers of the Dalai Lama.

By insidious propaganda am
the peasants and the monks b
dnside and outside Tibet, th
agents are reportedly attempt
to stir up a “holy war.”

Meanwhile in the great crin
son and white Potala palace

Lhasa, the Tibetian authoritic
are preparing for an invas

Chin:

@ on page 14






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A

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PAGE ELEVEN









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a
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P WARD KUC 7) RUCK was encountered on several sections and proving too tough for : actor ripper had to be blasted. Picture i ean
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a fair portio f ubsvil and Frank James, are the surveyors, Hamilton, Ontario, a Construction Engineer for the Department oO i oO}
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THE CITY GARAGE co.
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS










REPRESENTING THE GENERAL FLECTRK CO. LTD,, OF ENGLAND
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SUNDAY FEBRU Tf
! PAGE TWELVE . SUNDAY ADVOCATE ep liacictimenmnpeinmmaiaieantnestte earn
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sUNDAY FEBRUARY 19, 1959



SUNDAY ADVOCATE







BY CARL ANDERSON






PAGE THIRTEEN
® owENRY











iB

-3

nag Fie a BESS




. (

Ne O-\.G

F x7, 3
Fr ¥ f

5B
%



- ma eS

erties



eit

SE enn a en





Bers

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ALL RIGHT, J
COMEDIAN ,

MET G0!

pict ss ai




WHAT 1S iT? »)
— Seeuuaadle A COUPLE OF ARTISTIC CRIMES FOR
Watcyisnet a / > TSMOREOW .. EETCH
e ME A: STRONG

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IT'S LAMB! |
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A



BLUDGINS... BEFORE L SKETCH OUT ]

MEAVE! \ ie SS 5
~a\ PREAVE | > alae Ma Tn
o B=





iz, Z2 R Re

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S UPA whe ee =
Qi SAL ot ZF
Se s SSS BAS
== en eK en Os

BY CHIC YOUNG

Say TT ic
Lge
|| REMEMBER US} MR BUMSTEAt >
| |\WE MET vOU AT THE LAKE Tet
SUMMER BEFORE LAST AND

7OU INVITED US TO DROP IN

ata

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YOU LEAVE @ | LEAVE THE PACKAGE HERE? .
HERE WiTH IT. ee



(OULL BE KILLED y | AND YOU TWO WILL BE }
C











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> ES:






















































































































-
BY GEORGE MC.MANUS __ area eRenRaoeetin ee
ae
“ae
LADIES DEPARTMENT a
JIGGS - 1) Good Quality =| COLTON PANTIES) Real Good JLKSEY Slirs | JERSEY Ai 5
Jiggs! | | JIGGS! COTTON VESTS | Nice Ribbed Ones | Quali; $2.40 cach PYJAMAS ‘
ye | 2 for $1.00 Only 47¢. each SILK PANTIES | N. Gown $2.88 each $3.60 a pr. “g F
t P aE 75¢, each a |
CB —— | —_______. : STRIPED JERSEY i.
(OL, |< REPE De CHINE| CHECKED Unbelievably an
‘eo? SPUN SILK SILK BROCADE Nice Shades TAFETAS, Pretty BE
In various shades in all shades $1.35 a yd. $1.35 a yd, 54” $1.50 a yd. ie
88e. Up 75e. a yd Lsissaiedetiaeieldibcadinesi oa if
EDGES, LACES, ie
healed aiid PLASTIC COMBS] Ladies Good |SEWING Mh
RIBBONS, PINS Quality THREADS Be
FUJI CALICO | LEATHER VERFUMES, | HANDKERCHIEFS| NEEDLES, al
CAMBRICS PURSES SOAPS ete. K3ec. Up KNITTING WOOL wa ;
BY ALEX RAYMOND 39c. Up From 20¢, Up All Going Cheap All Cut Down Prices 1
estebe aaaten SS ’ Ce eer tes a
emer ‘ G, MISS MITCHELL? \ OH, IT ISN'T THAT..| [I KNOW WHY : = * NTT! ee
FA SENS RY HAR OUR [TERS MiSs TSR Fe sacs | came ar GENTS DEPARTMENT -
AM raion \ie'Ar) ao ee ee ; = WAY THE /THI LER! AN, i
IB ane cose oe ALS HOSA NeeUiCng, | he TRIAL TURNED OUT.” SAI ABOUT me! r.. INITCHELL so NEL | CREAM FLANNEL| TROPICALS KHAKI DRILLS |) PIN STRIPED ee
Myo AND YOUR SCHOOL AND I JUST CAN'T Fuca | | SETTER CUT 54” Wide 54” Wide 54” Wide 58, 92, 98 and TWEED Hh)
ee oe : 4 \BACK TO THE > oe , 9e, Y a)
HuNDR: SSS, ONE | |SCHOOL, FAST, $1.98 a yd. $5.28 a yd, $1.98 a yd. $1.03 a yd. 58” Wide |
EO PERCENT! es ANO LST ME ednahipcceerneenitiaiahdihliaiiacies dnneustetaitanieasovinegeipetiiantlinieie itiliondrnaes $5.98 a yd, / 4
ur Van ane | SHIRTS SILK SPORT Good Quality SOCKS :
Wy In Dozens of Styles SHIRTS VESTS, In Many Qualities | PLASTIC BELTS Be
k From $1.08 Up Cream and others 2 for $1.00 32e, Up. From 49¢. Up ee
~ $1.92 Up aah
+ Po |
i } \ i}
| Ne ; BOYS AND GIRLS eH
Ll i ae |
| " PLASTIC TABLE | 9AMASK TABLI TOWELS BLANKETS PLASTIC
rennet COVERS COVERS Large Size In 2 Sizes HANGERS
BY .EE FALK & RAY MOORES In 2 Sizes $2.98 each For Bath $1.92 Up 42e. cach
— : . $1.12 Up | Lace Ones $1.08 each 82e. each '
THAT UW VES, VES, WEAL FIND THE GO 1TON, SHE MUSTY LITTLE? FOR THELAST MONTH } a ;
BUTION-\ NOW DRINK THIS SLOWLY. + HAVE BEEN | SHE'S BEEN LIVING INA NIGHT -—_—_——————— i
~~ = : —- ae
a) : hy HOUSEHOLD
Boys socks | Roys vests ;
i BOYS CAPS For School l 33e. Up ANKLE SOCKS SPORT SHIRTS }
With Crest 18e. a pai | GIRLS TOO 15e. a pr. 60c. Up a
Gc. | A Genuine Buy | 33c. Up | Upwards
{ i
PLASTIC and | PLAS Tit a gc “| PRINTS STOCKINGS
GOLD BELTS | HEADTIFS } Very Good Quality 50¢. Up
From 22¢c. Up | 5c. ea 9] 64c. Up BARETS
| | 75e. Un












Pascoe







PAGE FOURTEEN

a



tATES



Week fun.
<8 INCEMENTS $1.00 (1.29
jh SALE per word
‘RENT . « oe a
VANTED “ ”
OST, FOUND ver word
“a wo

Mimmum charge
BLIC SALES

\UCTION & REAL {

STATE per agate line

—$
ooo eee”

THANKS

We sincerely thank all those who;
attended the funeral, sent flowers, cards,
lettets or in any other way expressed
sympethy to us on the occassion of the
des h of our father JOHN ELEAZER
BUSHELILE

Hyde, Ken, Bvan, Rawle, Sybil,
Maisie, Eusiyn (children), Wilbert
Blades (son-in-law), Vivian Bushelle
(daughter-in-law) 19. 2.50

We beg to thank all those persons who
so kinily sent us wreaths, cards
attended the funeral, or expressed their

sympathy in any other way ag
“dear departed” HE; L



death of our
CHANDLER
Fustere L. Charviler (son), Sybi!
Chandler (daughter-in-law), lon:
Clarke (daughter), Bustace Clarke
(son-in-law) 19.2.50
IN MEMORIAM
In loving memory of FLKINS BLACK-

MAN, who departed this life on February

15th 1948
Gone from but leaving memories
Memories that will always linger
While upon this earth we stay
Friends may think we have forgotten
When at times they see us smile
Put little do they know the heartache

That a smile hindes all the while
Fucene Bleckman (wife), Ruby and
Marjorie Blackman (daughters! .

19.2.5









FOR SACLE







AUTOMOTIVE











CAR—Ford 10 H.P. in good condition
Owner wing the Island. Apply: Mrs i
Turner Caridiem, St. Lawrence Gap |
Phone #115 15.2,50—3n
diaaibaeanmaninetisi sah

CAR—One 5 scater Dodge in good con-
dition Apply G fll, Newbury, £f. |
George 18.2.50--—Bn |

ne nner |

CAR—Morris 10 in excelent condition. |
8,600 mile Apply: Mrs. J. Friedr @
Phone 2899 18.2.50-—2n



Phone 2249 after

§ p.m |




























CAR One Moris eight Sedan
30-32 M.P.G. Paint sody work in very ,
good condition: Mect sound. C. |
Redman C/o H. M, ¢ us '

18.2.50-4°n. |
saeeateiteaeeeneecemnencereacencacasamaeninncn- cate |

CAR—Hillman 1948 in perfect conditio |
mileage 10,000, Apply: B@ isto
Maxwell's Coast 19.2.50—6n., |

!

CAR—1%1 Chevrolet Special De Lasxe
Mode! T new front tines and tube
Milesgre iow 15,200. Delivery 6th March
Only cash offers will be considered
Phone 8307 or write Colonel Wilkin
Rock ley 19.2.50—4n

tC

FLECTRICAL |

AUTOMATIC CHANGERS A fres"
shipment just received A.C.D.C. 106 130 |
Volts or 200 ) Its 25—60 cycles. |
Maffei’s Radio Emporium

16.2.50—4n
soeerespeeeteaaaases esate

RADIO. Second Hand '0 Valve
Radio GPC. in nerfect working order
Price $100.00. Dr Chas Payne — Dentist
St. Michael Row, St. M. 4

17,2.50—3n. |
nm |

FLECTRIC WAS#ING MACHINE
New Canadian, $190,00 cash, Courtesy |
Gorage Dial 4616 19.2. 50—3n

PRY













t Bred A I Phor
Ewe FP AND TURKEYS Aon
Kingsian 0328 18.2. 50—r
POULTRY

POUL TR’ New # ar 64
B Minorc $-xed Pul'cts, 3 wee

i A. ADE Walte Mac

MECHANICAL



6.2.50



da |

HERCULES CARRIER |

1 GCent< and tad
Trafalgar St

CYCLES—Also |
< Sports Auto

Dial 2696.
7.3.54

Tyre Co



YCLE
Spor M

Ra '‘eiz)
lass conditicn. Apply
numesat Hill Tele

19.2. 50-—Sr

3-Speed



Gover





MISCELLANEOUS

BATTERIES Assial
Appl Auto Tyre Co












2696

POULTRY—Black Minores Eggs et 1/-
eact t prize at st Exhibition. Cor
tact John Hinds, Dencons Road. Dial
“er 18.2.50—2n
EGGS—Rhode I a Red and Barred
t ® Rock out of good
r » a Stock. $3.00 per
« infertiles replaced. Phone 2978
Rum

N. Hutchinson, West Indien
Refinery 12.2 50—2n
a

BATTERIFS—6 & 12 volt. 15 & 17
Plates. Apply the Lone Star Garage, St
James & Speightstowr

18.27.50—4n





papgngiesh ag |
TROFLFX MODE! RFR. CAMERA
with care. & Lens, practically vew
John, FEalter=, &

ee
19. 2.50-—2n

or Dial 3191
Upright Piano
in first class conditirn
Avvly: Arno'd * owe
Hill, S. Michae!
19.2.60—2n

ANTIONRS of every deerintion ies

Ge
PIANO Heintzman
actically new

rge





eoutiful tone
Lonnetts, Britton





Chine olf Jewels fire Silver Woeter. | ihe uodersigned for the post of a Care-
poten - erty hnoaibn. Maen _imnnaee teker and Groundsman and a helper fo) soe uy eres Very os for on per iabe yee Monit Tolare wip
tne Roval Yacht Cluh ne EneD. satan ihe, Dinying folds at ne. Apple | egy on aietechia” one: if you forward your full "sae te =
a wn | gillons will be received up to Tuesdas | i" writing me ea “ny the | Mrs. or Miss, address and date Of birte a
—_———_$ Cc. A. SKINNER, undersigned ali clearly written by yourself. Ne Estimates Plans prepar-
_VITONE-—A nowrishing Poad beverere Vestry Clerk, St. Andrew 2. ee... eee yanwe od Agroiodioal . sits ed for all Types of
© 2/- tin. Obtainable rt Knight's apunnyside”’ ae Sus. send Od. in B.P.O. to Buildings,
Lid ‘ 15.2.50-—2n Chelsea Gardens | Stamps or Cains) for stationery, tasty,
vieuciniitesaeasennssitiaitieia tame NOTICE 19.2.50—Ttn_| monials and other interesting jiteratus+ Bepairs and Alterations.
aces” deal : : You will be amazed at the remarkable
vA E 3 INHALANT—We have just THIS is to notify the public that owing accuracy of his statements about wou anc Phone 3100
received a fresh suvly of Varex Inhalan’ | ‘o the death of our father C. A. HINDS, your Write now as this offe:
fox Colds. Influenza, Catarrh ard Hay Dentist, the office will remain open util may not be made again. Address = SSS
Fever Obtainable at Knights Ltd further notice PUNDIT TABORE. (Dept. 213-B), Up,
15.2. 50-—In CLYDE HINDs. Forjett Street, Bombay 26, India. ‘robe 65666665

shipment
Central

FIRE BRICKS—Nev
ivec Call 4302
Pier Head Lane

jus



15.2.50—5n

D.D.T

by hanging
i, the magic
Sc. pkt

FLY-WAND~Ri
At

ATOMITE



nD. Fly-W
Fis kille

Knit





MULES TRUCKS AND HARNFSS
Mules, 2 Trucks (1) double and (1
Sing ets of Harness. Apply



Frar







(— ——$—$—$—
































Foundr)



RENB



FOR





HOUSES

PETHOVAN—Upper Wellington Street,
Sybil



SLASSIFIED ADS.

UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER



from ist March. Apply to Mrs. pate aa 7
Eetnaier ‘nesr Deacons Road, Black! ON THURSDAY 2ird by otler ot pare | OFBAHIzed on a war footing and
Rock 18.2.80—2n.| Ralph Stoute we will cell her Me~ | Tepresentalives hav@& b2en an- f Grenadines; Agents fi u { e

a ” - . he of + . ; is * &
oe ee, ek. oC re i Tea a heescarempeineoee Sedans , Roekle: | pointed to Washington, London,) _ IN PORT: Sch paaline, Sch. eee Capt. oseah. from eee.” gen a
Michael with all necessary conveniences. | Fxtension Dining Table leant 3 verse | New Delhi, and Katmendu, Nepal | reer’ ‘Sen. le M. Smith, Sch. DEPARTURES Since the mapoovery, of by an
Apply: D. Gaskin, Thomas Gap, Terms | rnd Arm Chairs, Sideboard, Tes ratiey to enlist sympathy. There have) D'Ontee, Sch. Alexamtizing R. Yacht ane. a ee 08 2S | See eee teem eal Garden
Sean - yory_ nice China Cabinet, § piece Meiri’| been reports of tentative feélers Leander, Ben. it aes, "Sch tie D L. Joheson, sq Pugs: skin blemishes such as
——$———— I |S ee, rn t * o ¥ | or, Sch. ae toe. *

NUSINESS PREMISES—No. 46 Roebuck | with Spring, Cwtiona p : foruly a for military aid being made to the | Wentis ease Bela Deen, Sch. Burma D,, Mary M. Lewis, 69 tons net, Eesrma, ieee Beebles and Med
Street. from ist October 1949. Tor par-| Mird, Hat Rack, reve on | Gai : rs 5B neter Cat. eel, fon Eee auton enh tls bel chin make on
ticulars. Ring 2655. 4.12.49--t.fn. | Mahogeny: Carpets, » Paivtires opt United States. ‘ j a=. r nn Agents: Sch Oweers’ Assopiation. ae inferior ph: an lose va

= | Pic'wee, | Congoleum, ., Lamas and monks in monas-| gs, Stella Polaris, 2,747 tons net. Capt. ‘ W. L. Eunieia, 88 tons net, “fFiends. Clear, your skin this new selentific

WINSLOW-Cattewash, St. Josep» | Electric Fittings, Green Rush |teries throughout Tibet are mak- | Dahl, from Martinique; Agents: Robert Schooner ¥. b ua 1 Pela td net way, and don’t let a bad skin make people
from Feb, 16 and also the months » | Rockers and Catk-tall Tab'er ay’ |ing defence preparations. The | Thom Ltd. Capt, Josep et ciation: | Sunk 700 Sap dinsaned,

March, May, June and July 1950. Apply | “'vted Ware, Dinner, Teo Sanrvices; Tibetian Cabinet h a : "SS. Alco Pegasus, 3,991 tons net, Capt. Schooner whee ‘i: . jon. Capt. | A New Discov

Mrs. W. ¥. Gooding, Strong Hope Plan- | Large Flaor Vase, Phillips Radio; We=t- abine' as mobilized | yorgan, from St. Lucia; Agents: Da | S.S. Alcoa Pegasus, 931 tons net, Capt. ery

tation, St. Thomas. inghouse Refrigerator in ~a-~\the national army of 10,00 regu- | Costa & Co., Ltd. Morgan, for St. Vincent; Agents: Da Nixoderm is an ointment, but different
oe | aoe Ca and , Mire. | lars and 10,000 national guards| Schooner Lochinvar S., 80 tons net, Caer OMe ere ny nner dignOvery, nana to ae preter

| Presses, Vanity Table with Triplet Mir a ; 1 on pen

FLAT — At “Hiam” Kensington New | rors, Bureau and Desk and is calling up another 20,000 5 Suk oe Senet aot woe oes
Road — Front Room, Verandah, two bed- | Simmons Double oar oS aeakes men for guerilla fighting in "the IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS OGRE eT Po 34 e's ee ar le ae See
rooais with running a ae wens Filled and Deep Sisep Mattrer ~~ | dangerous and difficult mountains and Wireless (West Indies) Loide zil: $.S. Panama: S.S. Brazil see." piepdgea | cottaiter |’ onbete
toilet, bath also Gerage. 0} all Mirrors, Capinet, s.s. rvilie, S.S. Tucked Bend: S.S. which fight skin troubles in these 3 ways.

17.2. $0 -2n



SEA-GAZE -- On—the—sea Maxwell
Const, fully furnished ineluding Refri-
germor and e for March, June.
vuly, 16 September to December. For
further information dial 2250
17.2.50—20

TT
BUNGALOW at Haggatt Hall, 2% miles
from town. Two bedrooms, runnine
water ete. $36.00 per month. Also one
2 ep i 08 per month. Ring 2006,
in cach, $40. month. .
vr 12.2.50—2n

FLATS fully furriehed with Refrig-
erator and nen at Indramer, Worthing.
Dial 896 18.1.50-—t.f.n.
—— TI

“NEWHAVEN”, Crane Coast. fully
furnished, Garages, Servant Rooms
superb bathing beach. February. March
tune. November; December; $60.00 per
menth. Phone 4476. 6.1,50—t.f.n
——$—<$—$——_———

“FARAWAY”, St. Philip coast, fully
furnished, Garages, Servant Rooms
Pathing beach. From March Ist. $5
per month. Phone 4476.

6.1.50—t.f.n

ee

BUNGALOW—With all Modern equip-
ments such as Government Water and
Flectric Light (2) spacious Bedrooms
and a Third #f necessary. At Goodland



Main Road. Near Deacons Rd. Rent
reasonable Apply Leon S$. Bourne.
Whites Alley. City.

| 15.2.50—Tn.

APARTMENT — Unfurnished ,Ground-
foor Apartment, near town_and Club
(No Pets, no Children), For further
particulars. Dial 3696.

10.2.50—3n

EEE
“KRISHANA" — Fontabelle, Lan!
Md. Apply T. Maraj. Hindu Store. *
Street. 9.2,50—t.f.n
——

IIOUSE—Upper Spooner's Mil, Free-

Swan





hold 2 bedrooms, water, electric. Also
| cha’tel house, off Spooner's Hill. 2 bed-
orr % sere land ord invcetments
Box No. 44, C/o Advocate Adtg. Dept
18.2.50-—2n



ROOM—Furnished, large, airy bedroom
Ccetta, on the sea, Bay Street nea

Woodside to a working person
19. 2.50--1n

Iso Plat

and un

Hastings. Po
we’



PUNGALOW

+}
e 8






isually

equipped. Fl









ric Geysers to Tub
' vw, Nunle o Beds on special com
fort Telephone 2949 1S 2.50-——In
PAPT OF A HOUSE OR A ROOM to
el Ring Miss Turney 4373
1" 9 FoF
WANTED
SS
=_= ——_
HELP
A JUNIOR CLERK for our office and
spare parts department Cole & Co
16.2.50—4n.

lad
~ a

A BUTLER-MAID. with references

Apply to Mrs. Tom Wilkinson, Lockerbi-
House, Brittons Cross Road, St. Michae!
18.2.60—2n

SS

REFINED ENGLISH LAMY With
rrown up daughter, both musical
would Ike accommodation with meals
in English home. Hastings or Yacht

| Club vicinity preferred. Write ‘P’ C/o
Advocate advertising Depot
18.2.50-—2n
AVING GUFSTS--Apn! A texonde
| Werthing, obliquels opposite
Theatre 19.9. 50—1r















GENERA]. MANAG for a
reds store in Swen S'reet vi
| rveet preferably. App’ Rec
| Advonate 19 7. 60—Ir
- |
MISCELLANEOUS
©TAMPS—Collections and eccumula
~~e bought. Stete price reonired
RB « Advocate 12.2. 89—3r





WANTED TO PUROWASE



FOR CAS''—Small Props pproxi-
10—15 Agrees ond House State
‘ e¢ and rendition of hour. Pox %
C/o Afvoeate Co 5.2.50-—3n
NOTICF

WANTED Shares in Barbados Co
erative Bank Limited Prospective
please apply to R. S. Nicholls &

Co: 161/2 Roebuck St: Ring 3925
17.2.50-—3n





LOST & FOUND



DOG--Fox Terrier answering to thr
name of Prince, with name on collar
Finder return to “Allworth", Cheapside

17,2,.50—2n

GOLD WATCH, between Cave Shep-
oerd and Da Costa, between the hour
11.20 to 11.80 a.m. Finder will be
rewarded on returning same to
Advocate Advtg. Dept 12.2.50—2n

Roya’
|
|



Drawing & Dining room
each with water. Kitchen W.C. & bath

—_—

wee







aU CTION

I HAVE been instructed by the Cum-
missioner of Felice to sell on Monday
next the 20th February, begimung
2 o'clock, (1) Austin Car. Terms cas:

DARCY A sScoTT
18.2.50—=











Cooker, Utenstis. Rip- |
oingill and Florence 8 Bunner 01! 6*artes
and Ov Seales, Kitchen Tries, War
Presses, , Books, Carpenters Tro
end many other items of value. This
Furniture is modern and in excellent
condition.

Sale 1130 o'clock. Terms cash.

mere
19.2. oe

REAL ESTATE

PROPFRTIPS: At Lower B'ack Rock (2)
Small properties each having 8,000 sq
‘t. of land and a good Houce which hac
drawing and dining room (2) hetroom<
kitchen, Water Het and Bath anc
Electric light. Prices $3.00 each.

Another stone wall Rungalow °*
Village St. James standing on % jf an
acre of land. House has open verandah
(2) bedrooms



rie

Prices very attractive. For ail parti-
culars: Apply to D’Arey A. Scot
18. 2.60-—3n

COVE SPRING HOUSE — A mode-n
Puneslow, four bedrooms, two bn‘)
electricity. water. on the sea. own private
bathing beach, 1% acres of land Vere-
table Garden, @ miles from Bri wn
at Garden, St. James. Emauiry Sandy-
fields St. Peter. Phone 91-50 or at the
vremises Garden, St. James.

.1,.0—1Tin.







|
|
}





the



FOUND

KPY—One Car Switch Key along Cul-
loden Rd. Owner can recover same b
Applying to the Advocate Adyt. Dept
and paying cost of advertisement

19.2.50-——1n

PUBLIC NOTICES



vour friends,
necessary
Sample

marvellous money making opportunity
Jcnes, Williams & Co.,

Works, Preston, England."

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. ANDREW

JOHN HINDS,

Barbados Civil Service






























lS
“ @ 9% easily earned by obtaining order:

for private Christmas Cards from
No previous experiencr
Write today for beautiful free
Book to Britain's largest and
(netmest Publishers; highest commission

Dept. 10 Victoria



APPLACATIONS will be received by



Dental Technicians
18.2.50—2n



HIGHGATE HOUSE, 6&t. Michael —
Large Stone House on excellent site
o\erlooking harbour. At present con-
verted into flats. Can be bought with
146,000 sq. ft. land or smaller area
For further information phone 4230
Wilkinson & Haynes Co. Ltd

15.2.50—6n.

Lodge, Worthin#



LAND at Amity
“hrist Church, 17 house spots varying
f-om 8,000 sq. ft. to 12,000 sq. ft. New|
oad recently built, and water service |
htainable for each spot from Vendor’» |
4° water main, and electric service. For |

'
{
|
|
|

further particulars spray pir N, Alleyne.
Fairways, Worthings or 1 8164. Term
can be arranged.

11.2.50—12n |

By Public Competition at our office
No. 2 Swan Street on Friday the 2th
day of February 1950 at 2.30 p.m. 5180
quare feet of land together with two}
chattel Dwelling Houses and a Stone
building used as a shop thereon, si‘uate
a1 Pinfold Street adjoining the Y M.C.A
heedquarters, Bridgetown. The larger
of the Chattel Dwelling Houses contains |
Open Verandsh, drawing room, dining
room, one bedroom, kitchen downstarrs, |
ne large bedroom upstairs, and three
»readfrult trees in the yard. Water is
nstalled, Inspection on application to
the premises. For further particulars
apply to Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors

Dated this 7th day of February 50

12.2.50—6n

1

“RICES”,—St. Philip. Massively con
structed Estate home with 4 bedrooms, |
* dressing rooms, large and airy recep-
‘ion rooms, verandahs etc. Stone out-
uildings with double garage, barns |
“owpens, milking shed. Large court-
~ard. Over 17 acres lend with several
fertile acres excellent for ground pro-
vision cultivation. v very suit-
»ble for mixed farming. DIXON & BLA-
NON, Real Estate Agents. Auctioneers
*Surveyors, Plantations Building. Phone
4640 18.2. 50—2n
a

SHARFS at the office of the under-
ipned on Friday the 2th February at |
2.2% rt Public competition:—

43 shares WFST INDIA RUM REFI-

NFRY LIMITED
2 shares CENTRAL FOUNDRY LI-
MITED
CARRINGTON & SEA'Y
18.2. 50—fn

—

RUILDING SITES — At Highgate, St
Michael. Minimum size 10.000 sq. ft





| There are excellent private road« with

vater ard electric supoly a'readv in-
Fer further information phone
Wilkinson & Haynes Co. Lid
15.2. 50—6n
ee
Alt, thet three storied store wall
‘welling house situate in St
‘ow, Bridgetown, {adjoining the pre-
\ises occupied hy The Bornn Bay Rum
“oampany!) standing on 4,512 square fee‘
lant. The dwelling house contains °
~’ come on the top forr drawing and
4mire remms and 3 bedrooms on the
econd floor; kitchen and usual out

tolled

$230

fices and several other rooms on the |

cround floor

Fxcelient site for business

Yor further particulars apply to the
undersigned

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

Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 24th)

- Startling Predictions
In Your Horoscope

February 1 at 2 p.m
CARRINGTON & SEALY
Solicitors.
14.2.50—10n

LEETON ON -SEA—Near Oistins

extendl the entire frontage
shaped lounge with cocktail bar, kitchen,

PUBLIC SALES |
|

Michaels |

An
attractive seaside bungalow built right
ono sandy beach with excellent bathing

facilities. There is a front veranda |
4 bed-|

SUNDAY

Red Faces
Or Reds?

@ Fiom page 10

| which they swear by “The Ten-

cer Glory” will be fierccly resist-
ed to the last man.
The Tibetian Cabinet has been

and river valleys. ;

The Tibetian forces come main-
ly from the hardiest tribes, know
their respective defence areas like
a book, but are ill-equipped an

ly armed. :

The best divisions of the army
have been concentrated along the
northern and eastern frontiers,
for invasion is expected from the
routes into Tibet from Sinkiang,
Chinghai and Sikang. Travellers
in the area report that already
specially-equipped advance eche-
lons of Chinese communist troops
are poised at the heads of these
routes apparently just waiting for
marching orders.

Authorities in Lhasa have fur-
ther ordered a census of men and
mules, and are taking every poss-
ible precaution in their struggle
for independence.

The natural barriers of Shan-
gri-La are formidable and ap-
pear to almost outlaw modern
warfare, but it is evident that the
Tibetians themselves do not be-
lieve they are impregnable —LN.8,







PHOTOGRAPHY



Mr. ALBERT BAKER
after four years’ training and graduating
at the New York Institute of Phe! ography
has been awarded the Certificate o
giaduation with the blue ribbon and
ingends to open a Studio in th: nea:
future. At present any one desirous of
business may call or write
FRANK BAKER,
Culloden Road,
$t. Michael.

PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville’ Upper
Bay St. (uear Esplanade) by Chiropractic
method corrects diseases of eyes, ears,
nose, throat, lungs. stomach, kidneys and
lower organs. Dia) 2881.









|
|

} DON’T WORRY YOURSELF ABOUT
MOVING

LET US TAKE CARE OF ALL

j YOUR WORRIES

: Personal Supervision Assured
Phone 3309

BARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER

S. CODRINGTON,
Britton’s X Rd. 30.11.49--t.f£.n














































SUNDAY, FEBRUARY



ADVOCATE wines 19, 1455

TEER 8 ty
Itching, Burning and Smartiny

Eczemyg
Stopped In





in Carlisle Bay



Ltd. advise that thay can now commu
nicate with the following ships through

their Barbados Coast Station:—

Castillo Coca: S.S. Atlantic Belgium,
S.S. Arraiolos: §.S. lonian_ Mariner:
S.S. Yamanota, S.S. Aire: S.S. Got.

1. It fights and kills the microbes or para-
set cope itching, burping, sud smarting
\ urn: an

in 7 to 40 minutes, and cools and soothes

S.S. Estero: S.S. Dunstan: S.S. Isigny:
SS. Mormactern: S.S. Bayano: S.S
Cavina.

1! S. Patuca: S.S. no Jaguar, S.S.
| Togalan, SS. Raban, §.8. Golfito, S.S.

80, or
one Package an
your Chemist saa fal Get

you.

life before. It stops the itc urning and

smarting in a few minutes, then, staris to
earing an

making it softer, whiter and

velvety smooth. In just a day or two your

mirror will tell you that here at last is the
sclentinc treatment you have been needing

ss. SS. Quilmes, §S.S. land: S.S8. Norden: 5.8. Philosopher:

sunray: §.S. Abu, S.S. Maurtania, S.S. wulfrano: $.S. Alcoa Roamer: ee i pee Seune peal the skin
S.S. Esito, §.S. Casablanca, $.S. Fort 8.6 lifomia: S.S. Sussex Trader. ; Ww ‘Tes a

Amherst, S.S. Fosna, $.S.° Anna L. S.S. Hersilia: S.S. Powel River:_S.S. ip orks Fast

Condylis. $.S. Randibrovig: SS. A'coa Meline: S.S. Helicon: SS. Lady Rol-| Because N is scientifically com-
Peagasus, S.S. Blue Master: &.S. Dol- ney: S.S. Thelma IV: S.S. Alcoa Cor- | pouneke to t skin troubles, it works
ores: SS. Gascony: 8.8. Stella Polaris: sair: S.S. Alabama: S.S. Specialist: | aster than anything you have seen in your

$.8. Laura s.s.

Loide Canadh, your skin,

nh *





Mrs. Ruby Seale: Mr. Liewellyn Seale: HIPPING NO So

ARRIVALS — BY B.WAAL.
Mr Freeman Paschall: Mrs. Muriel Mc

Darcey



|
|
| —
|











From Trinidad: Edna Scott,
Scott, Palmer, Bender Archbald, Deumott, Mr. Patriek McDermott: Mrs.
| Vincent St. John, ane eee ae Audrey Wilts: oe ee Williams: | Cx li N ° .
+Grannum, Simpson ‘unte, ec! ury, My. Gege: Mr. N /ilson: Miss Hazel ! a n t l ‘
| Amelia Vries, Jeannette Vries, Zacharias Carrington: Miss Betiy MeLean: Muss ana a 10na H al TiS ni
| Vries, Josepn Tudor, Harrison Showalter, Pamela McLean: Mr. Duncan Thornhill: W]
| Mark Seguin, Joan Purkis, Jack Procope, Mr, Stanley Sealey: Mrs. Olga Sealey:
| Harold Ward, Elsie Ward, Richard Davies,. Mr. Francis Hutchinson: Mr. Patrick
| Alistair Johnson, Margaret Johnson, Mary Roach: Sir Cecil Purness-Smith: Mr Sails
| Lauder, Constance Wilson, Cedrie Wil- Charles Rollock: Mrs. Camilla Biggar: SOUTHBOUND Menuitre! aunias Sails Arrives
| son, Rev. Bernard Crossby, Patrick Paw- Mr. Murray Biggar: Mr. Jarves Cunning- 4 Montrea alitax Boston Barbados
|son-Parish, May Griffin, Rev. Ernest }>2m: Mr. Herold Cox: Mrs. Dorothy | Lapy RODNEY sth Fe
|Grifin, Sarju Sooklal, Rev. Joseph Cox: My. Simon Wardell: Mr. Victor | Lapy NELSON wr oth Deb 10h Feb. 10th Feb
| Broomes, Annie Stead, John Stead, Fred Marson: Mr. George Amos: Mr, Mayer ARADTAN pens th Feb. 27th Feb. 8th Mar
| Smith, Elizabeth Smith, William Lauder. Walon: Mr. Wiltshire CHALLENGER ee 10th Mar 5
|*"From Antigua: Enid Allder, Clifford For Antigua: LADY RODNEY — goth Mar. | area a
| Chapman. Mrs. Freda Seabury: Mr. Mortimer LADY NELSON sea ath ae chee re, waa
Seatmry: Mr. Hugh mart: Mr oy A ne aan : r
From St. Kitts: Eustace DeAbreu. = Hewsy: Mr. Lee Stack: Mre. Doroth: ee Wee {th Mey 18th May Th: a
From Jamaica: Mr. Cha Bald, Mir. cock: Mr. Sydney Addison: Mas. Mary | LADY RODNEY 30th Mav 3rd July 14th June
Robert Buchanan, Mrs. Evelyn Buchanan, }...owes; Mr. Frederick Burrowes: Mrs ae uly Sth July Mth July
Whitney Shepardson, Elanor Sh ds0n. jecsica Bartholomass: Mr. Rich=rd Bar-
——— — 8. AAe thotomess: Mr, George Delacorte, Mrs me Sails Aveta a
“— Dasnell Jordan: Mrs. Ada Boyce: Margaret nett. NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados jBostor Bt. John
ie TE LADY RODNEY 4th Mar. 5th Mar. 15th Ma
ee Rehuarr 2lst Mar 22nd Mar. 1st Ap
7 . ° 17th Av ‘ 28th A
GOVERNMENT NOTICES. ek re Pes
| ! ADY RODNEY 8th June 10th Ju wh Ts
LADY NELSON 27th June 294) 7 th Juls
— “ADY RODNEY 27th Ju 2 ™ 4th Aug

CENTRAL LIBRRAY, TRINIDAD

Vaeant 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
must at least have satisfactorily passed the Cambridge School Certi- |
ficate and Elementary Examinations of the Library Association of |
Great Britain or hold equivalent © talifications. Preference will be |
given to those who have library experience and qualifications.

V.R.—Snbiect te change withou
bers. Passenger Fares and freig).

— o
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD,—

aie





















THE M.V. “Daerwood” will

Applications should be addressed to the Librarian, Central Lib- accept Cano and Passengers for
. ee . St. cia, St. Vi 2
rary, P.O. Box 547, Port of Spain, Trinidad, to reach him not later ||) Arupa, sailing suontog. vist Feo.
than Saturday, 25th February, 1950. a", We :
J. O'CONNOR,
A , The Schooner “ADALINA" w
Acting Colonial Seeretary, accept Cargo and Paimioee aap
Trinidad. | sailing Monday 20th





|
|

| PART ONE ORDERS |
By

Lieut.-Col. J. Connell, O.B.E., E.D.,
Commanding, =
The Barbados Regiment.

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC)

Consignee. Tel. No. 4047.



6893888896



IITITS

FOR INFORMATION CONCERNING YOUR
BAGGAGE AND HOUSEHOLD — EFFEC

Consult : 4

OMITH'S SHIPPING SERVE

For Packing
For Shipping
For Insurance



17 Feb. 50.

—_—_—_

Issue, No. 7



1. Parades — Training
All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours

on Thursday 23 Feb. 50. Selected personnel to form the Guard
of Honour for the visit of H.R.H. Princess Alice to Barbados,
will parade for further practice.

2. Inspection
There will be an inspection of uniform and equipment for those
volunteers who have not attended the previous inspection parades.

: : For Preterence
3. Orderly Officer and Sergeant for Week Ending 27th ‘ ‘ nee
| Orderly Officer 2/Lt. E. R. Goddard Representatives in all the aed pal Ports of the

| Orderly Serjeant 209 Sjt. Long, C. B.

Next for Duty
Orderly Officer 2/Lt. S. G. Lashley
|





Orderly Serjeant 217 Sjt. Blackett, L. L.
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
Ss. O. L. F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.



Announcement —

C. F. HARRISON’S WOOD-WORKING DEPAR





NOTICES
" The monthly Mess Meeting of the Officers’ Mess will be held on |
Honorary Members may attend

MENT will now undertake Cutting, 5iapum
Thicknessing, Planing, and shaping to custome
specifications. For information and quovaim
apply to the Manager, Mr. Hassell (tel #
Hours 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. (except 11 a.m. to 12 “ss

| Saturday 25 Feb. at 2015 hours.
at 2045 hours.

Voluntary classes for Officers and N.C.O’s on Monday 20 and

Tuesday 21 Feb. 50 respectively are cancelled. |





PART II ORDERS

} THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
| 17TH FEBRUARY, 1950

FOR SALE

Your Rea! Life Told Free



| Shape (3 with wash basins) large L

qgorage and servants’ quatters. Enquiries
invited. DIXON & BLADON, Rea!
Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Surveyors
Plantations Building omen ee

2 In

RETREAT, Six Men's Bay, St
Charming old world country he, very
solidly constructed of stone sta.ding in
12 acres of ground with own yeh
bereh. There are 5 reception, 4 bed-

rooms, kitehen, double game, good out-
pualieenge etc. Availab with veeant
nos: ion at figure. DIXON &
BLADON, Real Estate sate, Aue
tioneers & Surveyors, Plantations Build-
ing, hone 4640. 19,2.50—In
CLOUD WALK, Rendezvous Hil!
S Chureh. bungalow of!

American design
looking Hastings
above sea level
bedrooms, living room,

dining room

shower, modern kitchen, laundry

sea. Laid
0 000 sq. ft

Plyntations Building. Phone 4640
19.2.50—1n

pines ats

Peter. /

study, 2 bathrooms with tub bath and
servants’ quarters, tiled faci th
a patio ng the

ut gardens ng on
DIXON & BLADON, Rea)
F<‘ate Agents, Auctioneers and Surveyor:

BUSINESS PREMISES No 46 Reebuck



issolved fst. Day

nite gasping, wheezing Asthma and

| Would you lke to know without an:
| cost what the Stars indicate for you

345 Pte Nicholls, W.D.





















some of your past experiences, your | :
| strong and weak points, etc? Here as | 248 ,, White, D. N.
|) your chance to test FREE the skill of 281 ., Fields, W. P.
Pundit Tabore, ; ; “
India’s most fam- Resignations
ous Astrologer, | 369 Pte Sheppard, A. F

who by applyire
the ancient ¢ci-
ence to ussfu’
purposes has
built up an envi-
able reputation!
The accuracy of
his predictions |
and the sowne |
practic«! advice
contained in hi: |
Horoscopes on |
Business, Specu: |
lation, Finanees
Love - affairs
Friends, Enemits

Lotteries, Trav-

els, Changes

paren tien, Lucky

1 ic, ve astounded
educated peo the world over. GEORGE
MACKEY New York believes tha!
con must possess some sort ef second-

2. Leave — Privilege
283 L/C Turney, D. G.





BELL









to India is 2d.
SEE SSS,

MAPLE MANOR

IT’S KNOWN THR







, gherey; ruin tonlth ‘and weaken your Veer Bove }
su a0 in 3 minutes Mendaco—th c Opposite Hastings Rocks i
ssociat! fea thr me
ciation tion ot Fomeen & ulates through 1. BOURNE, |
the blood. qu the attacks. The Tel.—3021, Manageress }
nnual General Meeting of the ey ae the mucus ts dis- 26.6.40—t.2.0
’ viee Association will be held at | gn@ + aie easy breathing \ ihe |
1.30 p.m. on Saturday the 25th Feb-| injections. Just take plea no smokes, no | USS Se
ee ane College Hall Mendaco tablets at meals aa Se sislage | ame oe ee
a at ik free from Asthma and Bronchitis in mane |
Approval of the Minutes of the fifth | to ne Cane. even though you may have gut: } F M .
: jeneral Meeting ars.
7 Jsiness ariaing out ef the Minutes } = hw durased ae jd — ” ane, CAND, y
topert of the Council for the year | breathing In 24 ho romp! t
4 " stop your Asthma in 3 dese or eae ek GARDEN MOL LD, y
‘. Non of Officers on return of empty package. Get Mendaco | and LIME, i
Nomi five members of the rom yourChem- | JOHN D
on te iat. The guaran- Dial 4503 - rn
Federation Conference le tee protects yuu. | ’ x Roebuck Street
s@DeTal Us Lness ; nde Asthma Bronchitis Hey ever '
R. P. PARRIS \ * * ‘ :

[oenaeeenesnenasessrneneteeesaeeneee eee
Se a



i. Strength Decrease — Dismissals





OUGHOUT OUR ISLAND THAT TWO
THINGS CAN STAND THE TEST—OUR CRICKETING
ABILITY AND TAYLOR’S SPECIAL RUM.

THE BEST USE

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With the Distinctive Flavour)
AND WIN “THE TEST”

\ FOSOS SSO SSS SO FOSS FS SSS OS F9 FSSC SSEGOGOG SO

ee

Dismissed
by the C.O. for non-attendance
at parades w.e.f. 17 Feb. 50.

Permitted to resign from the |
Regiment by the C.O. w.e.f. 17 |

Feb. 50.

Granted 3 months
w.e.f. 17 Feb. 50.

M. L. D, SKEWES-COX, Major.

S.O.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.



NOTICE

“Contributions are invited
for the next issue of the
Weymouth Magazine. These
can be sent to the Editor
G. A. Holder, c/o Com-
bermere School, or to H- O.
Cumberbatch, c/o Haynes
& Griffith, Solicitors Swan
Street. Closing Date—30th
April, 1950. Payment on
publication.”



g 566 54

TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

Dial 4335

SERIAL NO. 3

SHEET 1 & ONLY |

from the Regiment
|

P/Leave

SOV OFTTSTPE ESE |









“CARLDIEM,”~St Lawrence

“CARLDIEM”, St. Lawrence. Fully furnished.
Cutlery etc. Four Bedrooms. Situated on the St.
Beach where there is excellent sea bathing: ‘This
) be purchased at a price to give the buyer 4 good
the purchase price, and it has possibilities of ¢
particulars, Dial Miss K. HUNTE, Telephone 8381:

Ss

oe



\ ees

Write Direct or Airmail for Fatherly



COOCCCSPOS POLO OPP PES

There is still room at the top’
man who is fitted for the job. with
way —annee P . inye
assured—by studying home 197
guided by the personal tuition

College. Distance makes no

WE WILL HELP
ACHIEVE YOUR

Get your feet on the indder of
Write to The Bennett ike
thousands of people just

the top with the right gy
jeb can be yours—start this
study NOW.























SURVEYING
RASIO [Short Wave)
SECRETARYSHIP
SHORTHAND




OOOO LCS ECECESEESY

sow n

ere not lsled “above.

write us for tree
advice

ea

4,
2



y “ cae

“LET'S THROW THE



Es

sUNDAY FEBRUARY 19, 1950
5 Seeeseemeenencye
~e
ia
i} ia
7.

—

. en
i —

World Conyright

EEL OVERBOARD

angement




wit Deity Herat



CHURCH Prima Donna With A Baton

_ SERVICES

- ANGLICAN

rt

s









ee «6 FEBRUARY 19TH: HARVEST
8ST. PAULS

ei am. H.C. 9.15 a.m
= Children of Sunda.
“hing their offeri ceston io
ented at the A +, typifying the
of man’s labour to be con-
kd to the service of God and sus-
of man, Solemn Mass & Sermon.

Procecs'o
nd olver




ther: The Bishop
‘pm. Flower Service
t irvest Carols.

f buy a Ticket for the TREE

bm. Solemn Evensong, Sermon and

MARYS’ CHURCH: — 7.30 a.in
& Litany, 8 a.m. Mass, 9 a.m
ing Mass & Sermon Sun-

§

fy

and Harvest

3.30 p.m
ool, 4 p.m. Children’s Ves
Evensong & Sermon.















MORAVIAN
'CK STREET: 11 Ss
®. 7 p.m. Rev. E. Griffir
GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Mr. A. Bichc 2



im. Rev. S. Brewer
(ATTS VILLAGE, St George 1
&. Mr. Culpepper, 7 p.m. Mr f

GOMERY, Cave Hill:





3.20 rom

Gay School, 7 p.m. Mr. T. We ekes
SHOP HILL, St Thomas: 7 p.m. Mr
DUNSCOMBE, St. Thomar: 11 9 m
. W. Deane, 7 p.m U. Reid.










METHODIST
JAMES STREET
Mam. Rev. R. C. Palmer-Bernes, 7
ir. J. A. Stead, Vice-President
Methodist Conference

PAYNES BAY







Ryet Festival. 9.20 a.m. Mrs. Mor
p.m. Harvest Programme, 4%
Mr. J. A. Griffith

WHITEHALL
M02m. Mr. G. Parker, 7 p.m Rev
ES: Payne, Holy Communion é
a GILL MEMORIAL
am. Mr. W. St. Hill, 7 p.m. Rev

C Palmer-Rarnes

y BANK HALL

meee. Rev. R. C. Palmer-Barnes,
Communion. 7 p.m. Miss G. Ox-


















FOLETOWN
am. Rev. F Lawrence, Holv
Mihion. 7 im. Mr. 7 A. Seott

7 SPEIOHTSTOWN
em. Pev. FY Lawrence, 7 p.m
BH. Pushands

, ST. LUCY CHURCHES

pim Rey. BE. Griffin

Â¥.M.C.A, SUNDAY
FELLOWSHIP
â„¢ 2) . "
Teeular Week), Fellowship of the
meeation will be held to-morrow
nO at Headquarters, Pinfold St
The Speaker will be Mr.
M.B.E

and their friends are in-
fo attend, mh

CHRISTIAL SCIENC.

Chureh of Christ, Scientist,
Upper Bay Street
ays ll a.m. and 7 p.m

Bee? 8 p.m. A Service which
Testimonies of Christian Sci-
é Ot Lesson-Sermon: MIND.
| CHURCH OF GoD
fi ST. MICHAEL

em. Eckstein Village, Elder R. H

yest thanksgiving to w hich
are invited

























Eckstein, Evangelist A. R.
ne, CHRIST CHURCH
SM. & 7 p.m.: Cox Road, Rev. E

i ST. PETER
a.m. Foe-Hill, Evangelis} A. R
®, Secretary, New

Gare h of God cy

» STIONS LUTHERAN CHURCH

p ‘almetto Street

m The Rev. w. F O’Donohue.

wre Why did he die?” 7 p.m,

Paw. F. O'Donohue

| THE SALVATION ARMY

PIE CORNER

Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-

es 6 p.m, Y.P. Meeting con-
Adjutant O. White (D.Y.P.S.)

AEM

Testa-




vation Meeting, Preacher :
' Moffett (Divisional Comman-

CHECKER HALL
loliness Meeting. 3 p.m. Com-

8. 7 p.m, Salvation Me ting.
Captain V. Harri ce

OISTINS
n lines Meeting. 3 p.m. Com-
Captain rooks,

p.m. Salvation Meeting.
& Mrs. B:
S GETOWN CENTRAL
loliness Meeting. 3 p.m, Com-
â„¢ng. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting,
* Major Marshall Smith.
WELLINGTON STREET
Meeting. 3 p.m, Com-
: 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting.
=: Sr. Major’ Gibbs.
= HoPEIGHTSTOWN
Meet liness Meeting. 3 P.m, Com-
. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
E: Sr. Oman, Campbell.
A

\ LONG y
t Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m, Com-

=: 77../ >-â„¢. Salvation Meeting.
Mm Lieutenant Etienne.
























_

NEVILLE €

ARDUS writes about the

ream who waves the stick

It was refreshing the
the prima donna ean

At the present time she dors
not count for as much as in the
bad old days of opulence and top-
hats; the prima donna then ruled
the roost—and in this context the
word “roost” is a pretty one. The
top-note and the tiara-

Nowadays the public’s chosen
prima donna is the conductor,
the orchestra his entourage.

In clamant cavaleade he en-
circles the world, from Philadel-

phia to Harringay from sunny
Spain to darkest Manchester, a
hundred strong (maybe), the

flautists carrying their own in-
struments by hand but, I take tt,
the double-basses are sent on, in
advance, by crate, f.o.b.

The gramophone fiends and fans
“collect” their favourite con-
ductors “Have you heard Tosca-
nini’s Pastoral Symphony?” I was
asked the other day by one of
these musical philatelists. I hadn’t
the courage to tell him that I am
old-fashioned enough to believe
that the Pastoral Symphony is
Beethoven’s, first foremost, and
last.

The contemporary conductor is
the cynosure of ail eyes as he
strides to the rostrum and appar-
ently he plays every no‘e himse'f
by proxy, much as Mark Twain
climbed the Wiffeiber¢

His performances are
as they are aesthetic;
most renownei of iondon’s con-
ductors exhibits ai every uppear-
ance, especially in Tchailrovsky, as
fine a square-cut as I have seen
since Charles Macartney.

But there are always scoffers
in this world. At a concert the
other evening my companion was
a heathen from New Zealand who
had never before been present eat
an orchestral concert. The con-
ductor was in great form; after
every movement he was obliged
to mop his hair and brow and the
back of his neck with a
handkerchief. :

But my companion merely said:
“They don’t seem to be looking at
him’’—meaning the players- -
“why does he have to wave his
arms about and point his stick at
them? I think it’s rude.” .

It is all very well for the cynics
to say that conductors are Just a
fashion of a showy period, a period
all eyes, all for pictures and exhi-
bivion, But imagine an orchestra
with no conductor in charge.

The instrumentalists arrive for
rehearsal on a winter morning,
men (and sometimes women) ot
all sorts and conditions and ages
some eager to begin to play, some
are for the moment sick of music;
some are feeling very well, some
ere feeling like death; some are
single, some are in love or pre-
sently to be married, some are
definitely and irrevocably mar-
ried. 7

This mass of humanity
about to go through (for a cer-
vainty) the fourth symphony of
Tchaikovsky Scarcely three cr
four members of the orchestra
would agree about the tempo of
the first bar.

If a “Gallup poll were to be
taken within the ranks, extending
from first violin to triangle to
decide even on an elementary
point of dynamics, say whether
this brass chord should beso loud }
or not so loud the result would J
be 30 per cent “Yes.” 30 per cent
“No” 40 per cent—“Don’t Know.

So it is necessary that some
one individual should come for-

as athletic
one of the

is



the first sign of a

4

cough,

or sniffle, rub chest,
8nd throat with double-
Thermogene Medicated
This Peneiralive, vapour-
8 Sintment will give spoedy
ihn Head Colds, Catarrh,
E lal Congestion, Coughs
: - umatic Pains, and
them at ihe start. You'll
sty Thermogene Medicated

5 t e
$2 real diessing |

MEER








OGENE MEDICATED Bob |











4.49

other day to hear from New York that
still show a tantrum.

ward modestly and shyly, cf
course, at first, to provide a
musical point of focus.

He is indeed often the only

berson present at a rehearsal wi:o
has seen the full orchestral score.
and has it before him on his desk.

It is not generally known that
trombonists have gone grey in the
service of the C minor symphony
and the Pathetique,’ and have
scarcely known what was going cn
among the violas.

A really good conductor
wouldn't, naturally, permit’ the
possibility of such an occurrence
He has the score in his head, or,
as Von Bulow or somebody else
Baid, his head in the score.

He attends to the assembiing of
Spare-part into a more or less
balanced whole. He is invariably.
undey the impression that he is
“interpreting” the composer.

I have known here and there a
conductor who firmly believed he
was a sort of musical obsietrician
at every performance that not only
the immortality of the Unfinished
Symphony depended on his. skill
but its very birth and first signs
of life.

This is an age which encour-
ages histrionics and the spectacu-
lar. Too much has been made of
the virtuoso conductor and his)
Fifth Symphony. |

None the less, he is, as we have |
seen, necessary. And there are
exceptions to the general rule—
there are one or two who really
do give us performances which
carry conviction.

It all depends on what a man
has to give. “One must be some- |
body in order to do anything,” said
Goethe. But I doubt if he had
ever seen a conductor—I mean ut
modern prima donna conductor,

—London Express Service.

Methodist





Minister Dies

KINGSTON, Feb. 18.
Rev. E, Armon Jones, M.B.E.,
lately retired Chairman of
Methodist Churen, Jamaica dis-
trict, including Central America,
died tonight at the age of 70.
Born in England he resided in
Jamaica several years and was
one the island’s best known social
religious workers.

Relieves

PAIN

After Meals

If you s gfe In-
digestion its pain,
discomfort, flatulence,
nausea and heartburn
—let one dose of
MACLEAN BRAND
STOMACH POWDER
bring you relief! But
be sure you get genuine
MA RAND
STOMACH POWDER
beari the signature
* ALEX. C. MACLEAN’,
Sole Agents :—

Press.

—



NOW YOU CAN HAVE A GOOD

A

ONESMALL TABLET CAN > S

BRING RELIEF IN 30 SECowDs ©
getting a gocd night's ~ .

bis Before vesing. is

en, ; a A ,

soothing, healing wo begins in 30 seconds. By di

tubes Ephazone does much to remove the cause of

NIGHT’S SLEEP

vee from

Ifattacks of Asthma prevent
rest, take one Ephazone tablet

solving germ-laden accumulations in the

the trouble.

Asthma cannot worry you for long if you take

Ephazone now. Start a course today ! gps -
inject~-nothing to inhale. cases

Asthma, Bronchitis and Bronchial Caterrh,

3

Ephazone is unsurpassed.



li registered chemists. if any difficulty, write to; A. S, BBYDEN & SONS LTB,
ey P.0, BOX 403, BRIDGETOWN.




TO LIGHTEN THE SHIPâ„¢





Breakfast Time Services

Venerable Archdeacon Shank-
land will conduct the Breakfast
Time Service at St. Mary’s Chureh
commencing on Friday next and
continuing every Friday during
Lent. These services start
11.30 a.m. and last for half a1
hour. The Subject will be: “The
Capital Sins.”

at



.

‘,

is Broad Street and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY) $

i %
eens | | *
POCDSSSEA SSE SSO SOCCOOC GOGO COOOL Ltetole

DO YOU WAKE UP IN
THE EARLY MORNING
HOURS AND CAN’T GO
BACK TO SLEEP?

YOUR NERVES MUST
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THEN IT IS TIME FOR

RECTORS
PHOSTONE

tot.

A Concentrated

PESOS

Phospherous

+4,

that is a splendid nerve

SS

tonic. Taken in drops— .
ig

x

it quickly tones up the .
§
?

nerves and enables you
%
to get a geod night’s

rest. Try it and be con:
vincec,

Price 360. per Bottle

|
Preparation
|
|
|
ON SALE AT

All Good Drug Stores.

STOKES & BYNOE LTD,
Agents.

3

i: Brane
NG fd
\ Powder







$5

CODROSSESSS

|
'
}
\

| GIVE Us THE

S39635S50SSCCCu 35050

POSSSOSSSSSSS

4

AAS












SCPE PPP OEE OOP

f .

|

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



ye "FPLSFIOVSIOSSSVGSOO +465 S5..6, ate tel ot

>

LINOLEUM CARPETS

Sizes: 9 ft by 7% ft. and 10% ft
Also

LINOLEUM IN ROLLS 6ft. wide

PPE CEF ELL LL SEE AALS 9

by 9 ft







WE WILL DO
THE JOB...

MR. CARPENTER, we have a fine assortment and we
supply what you may require.

Whether it be a Hand, Sash or
Smooth or Block Plane. Firmer
or Claw Hammer, See - ~ -

N. B. HOWELL

Lumber and Hardware.

Compass Saw, Fore, J
and Socket Chisels, Rule.

Dial 3306.












ONCE AGAIN

“VEXTERM RAT BISCUITS”

THE SURE DEATH for
RATS, MICE...

of Rats, Mice, and Rodents.

No Trouble No Fuss No Worry
Just place a few Biscuits around, and

Obtainable at . .



Just Peceived .. .

ALARM CLOCKS
$4.00

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

SAWS
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE.











==
Sas :
% “34, 5434 5
POSSI 998 996889 POPP SISOS CSSOO PODS OPO SAI

WILLIAM FOGARTY RD.

INC. IN B.G,

~ CONTINUES TO
UPHOLD

THE TRADITIONS OF

FINE TAILORING

TO-DAY, as ever before... .

FOGARTY ’S is in the lead with

up-to-the-minute Styling for
MEN’S SUITS.

HIGH QUALITY WORKMAN-
SHIP and attention to details
carried to Perfection,

ORDER YOUR NEXT SUiT
NOW!

We have the Finest Selection of
Suitings in Stock.

PPLE CLP PEPE

a a ae

&EG.C.

Built to

Years ol



Another shipment of these Reliable REFRIGERATORS
in stock

Secure yours from this lot

CITY GARAGE TRADING (0., LTD.

oo





All very reasonable in Price.

el

| hm alae ; a tam the pore

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1el6

(R&T) Reebuck Stree
«
| Sees <, PSL IOI SO AES O OFOO 00.0 0 oo teers: ¢e.2



d

can





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PPP MA AAO

Here’s something that’s different, for the destruction }

note the results.

BOOKER'S (00s) DRUG STORES LTD.







SOOEPPSS ES



PAGE FIFTEEN

Soe a xi ‘

YH eel"





Seo

uy
===.
a a nme omen

SS

>=











|
|









a SSSA —s
| VISIT the beauty spot of the island {
at (2° wey rexm>
| EDEe WATER ROTEL |
(
} BATIUISE BA
i i t. ! t |
\ ! S te Y erected, moder hel IS silumtew vy tre
i mos? turesque part af the ist.na ‘ ’ \
i)
\ UOLEPHONE O28t3 vot TRU ADTIONS i
ms WIL) or With@ut private Law. cua. se speciatise
in Fish ani Lobster Luncheons. — Well Stocked” sar |
{



DEPENDABLE
PRESCRIPTION
SERVICE

TRY US FIRST







We com;
ensure

ound only the Best Drugs in every perscription and
your our Double Checking method

‘COLLINS LIMITED.

28, Broad Street.

COOP AO APO Mohs

PENS PENS

A large assortment of Cheap Pountain

PENS.

protect.on by

PS OBONS





ROBERTS © CO.

Dial 3301



ENGLISH CHINA
For

Tea & Coffee Services, Fruit



lovely wedding gifts.
& Bon Bon Dishes etc,
Floral

some patterns and colours.

designs in hand-

DAINTY GLASS
MINIATURES

Bambis, cats, dogs, rabbits,
penguins, etc.



PHOTOFRAMES

Designed
any portrait.

LOUIS L. BAYLEY,
Jewellers.
Bolton Lane.

to compliment |



Attention...

ALL AGRICULTURAL
WORKERS



a
IN TIME FOR THE Crop

° CANE BILLS
* MATCHETS 18” x 20”
* HOES, No. 1,2 & 3
— ALSO —
GALVANISED BUCKETS (in all Sizes)

Get Your Requirements To-day
. FROM...

The Barbados Hardware Co.. Lid.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)

No, 33 & 52, Swan Street fs ’Phone 2109 or 4406

Just opened! 2

HOT PATCHES (All Sizes)
BRASS TYRE VALVES

PERFECT CIRCLE PISTON RINGS
(CHEV., FORD, DODGE, Etc.)
Plastic Handle SCREW DRIVERS
Plastic Handle Philip Screw Drivers
KEYHOLE HACKSAWS

MIRACLE ADHESIVE in 13/4 ins.
in Black and Clear

SPARTON HORNS 6 & 12 Volt

ECKSTEIN BROS.

DIAL 4269 BAY STREET









Pilih is, Ob ve 5 only

USEFUL














'
i
i
Ak
11K
Ab
i
i
‘
th
*
'
We
Wik
t
NA
ws FD
t
Hye |
i
Py
+
’ ’

e
s





SUNDAY

PAGE SIXTEEN





—







“This ought to be good for a new pair



—_——

Charged With

niva é
Carn l Housebreaking
NORMAN HUSBANDS, a 24-

_« e
In Trinidad
year-old labourer of Suttle Street

TOLD IN CARIBBEAN h been arrested and charged





Expansion
Of World Oil

Production


































































VOICES breaking and entezing the
velling house Svangeline .
Carnival time in Port of Spain a ated - a ee hit Our Own Correspondent
is the subject of two contributions Goaling articles to the value of LONDON (By Mail
to ‘Caribbean Voices’ which will g¢@7 94 Crude pruauction in wit
be heard, 19th. February: The He was remanded by His Wor- ‘ar-bbean is expected to rise b,
first of these is by the noted «hip Mr. E. A. McLeod yesterday bout 19d million tons by 1940
Trinidadian writer, Alfred Men- \nti] February 24 The offence ates the “Financial Times’ to-
des and the second s calle as committed on February 14 Gay ir an agucle entit e
Snapshots of ¢ arnival” by Will Articles stolen were two foun- mxpansion of World Oil Outpur
Richardson and will be read by tain pens valued a $19.00, thre Hefining Capacity :
Mr. Richardson himself. fo pairs of scissors $3.00, thre he article po out that the
uninformed ‘Caribbean Voices’ i cnives $2.40, one fork .48, one I fact which erges cleariy
the weekly programme of prose clock $5.00, one tin of powder .48, n the current Anglo-Ameri |
and poetry written by authors one bread knife $2.00, one iron cen oil controversy Is that
and poets in the Caribbean are: olt $1.08, one Watch $24.00, one expansion plans of the word ©. |
and is broadcast each Sunday a pair of pants $8.00, one silver ince the war have been |
7.15 p.m hain 31.£% and ne hammer! ar tious ind need‘ to be}
Ballet And Ballerinas 90 particularly s
On Monday 20t Feb Stal WHEE atts
the regular performance & SPECTACLES LOST Heer 2, Se - ” car
weekly by one of the big orc produc since the end of 1350.
tras under the title of g Uy GORDON GUN of Cacrabar US. ol interests have bec IT
the Curtain’ will be a spe reported to tl eutand 1 lly’ interested
ballet occasion and three of the ve kk f one p pect Ny F Suess or: ae
great ballerinas of the Sadler hich he valued at $23.00 eas sa : ae
Wells Company will come to U —_—_——— a cme ae at r
microphone to introduce three 20/- FOR: ASSAULT nue a arse
the ballets. The ballerinas are [VY FRANKLIN of Bank Ha Oe kad
Margot Fonteyn, Moira Shearer ned 20 egy f PpED es Over al
and Beryl Grey and the balle va ‘on ene montt ; re se ents 0 a
ate three which the Sadler's by His Worshit et Bee A the ene or
. ie 7 arket This surplus it wishe
Wells Company has made famous Tajma on Friday : Rees oe the Briti
in both Britain and North America She was found guilty 1 as do “ eo itis):
As you probably know the con vilting and beating Edna Ro Rave eee _ on me Ne =
pany created a sensation in New : December 7 2 a od 4 ey
York and indeed in every cit eq io m3 t doben el!
that it visited on its tour of tne 4 x ul n the backg
r . a a ‘ 2 rs d Br'tain’s decision to reduct
oe as on hs Bermuda 8 Racing her oil imports from dolla: |
Sleeping Beauty,’ ‘Cinderella’ and Takes A Whack sources The result, says the
‘Swan Lake’. Music will be by the € ” ervicle, is that in the absenct
Royal Oper, House Orchestr By WALLACE 8. HULLET Oe a ae
conducted by Robert Irvii LONDON, (By Mail) wor'd demand for oil pr
the performance starts at f Britain's crippling taxation SUS the problem of dividin
easures have forced one of the the non-American market be
Third Commonwealth apuiteyia Swonttiiant tabntiies (int tween sterling and dollar oO} j
Journey ontiiatninns entio likely to become increasing
” ¢ - acute
The third and ljast of the B.B.C’s tacehorse owner and breeder The article then quotes figur+
‘Commonwealth Journey pro Stanhope Joel, only surviving wing the expansion of crude
grammes which have told of the son of dian nd millionaire Solly oi] production that is projectec
West Indies and Africa so far Joel, will leave England for good gutside North America an‘
will be give t cor g wee ext March with his American- Eastern Eurepe. Crude produc
and telus Mi H t rn wife and family for Bermuda. tion is planned te rise from 147 6 |
travels in the new um cutting the traces com- tons in 1948 to 244.¢
India an Pakista troubie said Joel. in 1953. This increas
Malé the isian luxation in Britain is so hig of 97 lion tons is expected ic |
f Ce ell as Hong Kong I innot afford to keep n r ostly from the Middle |
_ tie “ tv ) rses rhe k
ide git ace eat ‘ N income-tax in Bermuda parson of the relative |
thew fi he four rhe Joe will sail in the Que« expansion—in the Car- |
warm wal sbeth on March 22 F ean and the Middle East—by
Sritain and ¢ Dominior Sale of Wy 1 ‘ 20 merican companies on the on
in his t cross India and Pa , Elizabethar etre i, and Anglo-Dutch grou,
istan and even in Hong Kong he , .eleigh, Surrey, is t yet the other, shows that both are
found ca na con nee A plete. Removers art nning to inereasé their out-
hope, But liste for yourselves , the magnifice ceo about the same pace
next Thursday to ‘Commonwealth , ad ¢ eine Competition for world mar-
Journey, No. 3’ wt sts for soalcaiians al ; between these areas an
forty-five te tarting t ee ; etween the American ana
8.15 p.n ; ' slo-Dutch groups operating !!
eas ‘ ; ‘ , will thus tend to becom:
British Masterpieces . an ea reasingly keen wunlesS worlc
The second of the seri f es nave ig } ving emand expands _ rapidly
talks planned for thi year or He A the coveted St. Leger America again becomes a n
‘British Masterpiece will = be at York in 1945 with | rter of oil on a considerab!
given iz comir week and rse Chamassaire f
wil] deal w the churche of H fe Gla i € TS
Sir Christo; Wrer Wren te
ehief. triumpl! course, wa eturn to England xt mn rT
the designing of St. Paul's Cath- to st for the stage. A he W eather
edral, which remair an endur ‘ Solna . ,
ing monument to his name but the ( ‘ the bride of T i TO-DAY
the many other churches which Jone Saal seatens tn oe Sun one os om
1e Nt iy aye ‘ : : un Sots: 6.09 p.m,
ee” coon soe ae asaeha in - eee ones ’ Moon (First Quarter) Feb-
the wartime zes, gave him the s a4 \ ruary 24
experience which helped to makt ent me $295.000 Y ght ass 6.30 fe F
St. Pat the masterpiece it i . os igh Water: 5.19 am.,
As an arcl ia le : rt ih es I “e 5.20 Dm. : ;
able in the birth. The ,| . sso rae : YESTERDAY
great fire of Lon n 1666 came ona swimming L. INS ’ Rainfall (Codrington) Nil
just when he was coming to the | _ ' 1S peo pan Be Total for Month to Yester-
fore in his professinr i by des day: 1,08 inches,
troying most of old London pre- ator of Sir John Soane’s Museur Temperature (Min.) 74 O°F
sented him with tremend ess. aindh- eaatbadle sin dil Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.,
field of opportunity. In 1670 His talks will be n 11 4m. E. by N.
seventeen of his churches were 7.30 p.m., on Wednesda) 1 Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
started and within six vears there inst., and will be on tl = heaint Hour
were twahty-eight hand. The Nortl Araerics while the Barometer (9 a.m.) 30,034
talk on these churches will be beams to this area carry a re (11 a.m_) 30.038
given by John Summerson, Cur- tal by a West Indian artist
ee i ht ee We
_ ena Se 8 O it Every Lime dared © 8. Petes Oe By Jimmy Hatlo |
esielantaniaeiileeniiidiaint eben neetihehiiuanininl: 7



THe FACE IS FAMILIAR «BUT NOT | |GoHE ANSWERS YOUR PER WITH
NOT | ' SWERS YOUR WHISPER WIT)

THE NAME.SO YOU ASK YOUR PAL CHEE LEADER'S ROAR +++-YOu ARE

BIGMOUTH, INFORMATION ON SAME~| | EMBARRASSED-THE OTHER GUY'S SORE! |






7 “U7 : ns : P eta
/ PSST“WHAT'S THE NAME OF | Hon) | >t : ¢ ee ‘5
THE GUY SITTING NEXT TO ie OOO y rie we x &
WE? HES BEEN TALKING TO) = |L_ te ( A x ) 2° © Oo |
ME LIKE AN OLD PAL ALL NIGHT. |] ¢ C > v F ww Ye
T'VE MET HIM A HUNDRED TIMES neh pans ‘ a « ~ Ry) y ety
BUT I NEVER CAN REMEMBER » A =; 8}

HIS NAME--ER:: VERY
EMBARRASSING ---

}

ev

EVERY SUNDAY NIGHT



of skates each if we don’t tell Mum.”



Norway Wins
Skating Pvent

1.
the 6,uC9 metre event of the World
Speed Skating Championship here
aon

wee tain; 9.15 p.m. Science Review; 9.30

ee be as Cyril Preedy (Piano); 10.00 p.m.

(he ‘-acer of the overall cham- The Riddle of the | Sands; 14.30 p.m.
ti h ter ’ vent: pe’s Company; .45 p.m, Common-
picnship after the- two events ooh wiroaee 11.00 p.m. The News.
were decided today was Anderson ""~
with 104.604 points BOSTON

The 1,500 and 10,000 metres wruL

BUFFET SUPPER



ADVOCATE



—_—_$$—$—$———





ee A

B.B.C. Radic |
Programme |

1.15 p.m. Radio
a cena 2.00 p.m. The News; 2.10 p.m.
Home News from Britain; 2.15 p.m. Music
Magazine; 2.30 pn. Band Parade; 3.3
p.m, The Card; 4.00 p.m. The News; 4.16
p.m. Interlude; 415 p.m. Monia Lite.
«wuartet; 430 p.m. Sunday Haif Hou
4.05 p.m. Epilogue; 6.00 p.m. Variety
Bandbox; 6.00 p.m Programme Parade;
615 p.m. From the Children’s Hour;
645 p.m. Small Band Music; 7.00 p.m.
Yhe wews; 7.10 p.m News Analysis; 7.16
p.m. Caribbean Voices; 7.45 p.m, Prayer;
4.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Mont-
martre Players, 8.30 p.m. Sunday Service;
9.00 p.m. The News; 9.10 p.m. Home
News from Britain; 9.15 p.m. A Talk;
9.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes; 10.90 p.m. Lon-
don Forum; 10.30 p.m. Ray's a Laugh;
11.00 p.m. The News.



Monday, February 20, 1050.

7.00 am. The News; 7.10 a.n. News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Listener's Choice;
7.45 a.m, Generally Speaking; 8.00 a.m. |)
From the Editorials; 8.10 a.m. Programme
Parade; 8.15 a.m. Dance Music; 9.00 a.m.
Crose Down; 12.00 noon The News; 12.10

News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Programme
Parade; 12.18 p.m, Musie from Grand

Hotel; 1.00 p.m, Science Review; 1.15 p.m.
Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Have a go; 2.00
News; 2.10 p.m. Home News
215 p.m. Sterts Re ew:
30 p.m. London Forum; 3.00 p.m. From
the Third Programme, 4.00 p.m. Tie
wews; 4.10 p.m The Daily Service; 4.15
p.m. Sweet Serenade; 5.00 p.m. Listeners’
Choice; 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade;
5.30 p.m. Generally Speaking; 5.45 p.m.
Accordeon Interlude; 6.00 p.m. Ring up
the Curtain; 7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10
p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.m. John Bull's
sand; 7.45 p.m. Olga Krasnik (Piano);
4.00 p.m, Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Lon-
don Light Concert Orchestra; 9.00 p.m.
The News; 9.10 p.m. Home News from

London Express Servies
p.m, The
from Britain;

SWEDEN, Feb. 18
J. Anderson (Norway) won

a time of 9 minutes 15.4

15.29 Mc., WRUW 11.73 Mc.,
Mc.

ts wil be held tomorrow. WRUX 17.7



SERVED



From 7 to 10 O'clock

= ee er te rm
eS _—E









In Time for the New Year!

DESK DIARIES; PLATIGNUM PENS; PENCIL SETS; CRAW-

} FORD'S ASSORTED SWEET BISCUITS; GENTS TRAY






PURSES and WALLETS; LADIES’ PURSES

COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY









Day Phones: 2041 — 4441 _ NIGHT 81-41
(Se aS SS SS SS SSS Se













TIME TO
ORDER
VOUR
SUITS
FoR

THE

CRICKET




—_——

TOURNAMENT
CALL IN
EARLY AND
BE SURE

OF A
PERFECT FIT.



—> > ~
Sz SS

} Barbados Clerks’ Union



~
i
Xt R, T. Michelin, a Section of

Don’t tell your friends, They
won't pay you. Tell the
“Advocate”. It will pay you.



Tel. 3113.
Sunday, February 19 1958. i!
|)
700 am. The News; 7.10 am News

Analysis; 7.14 a.m. Nights at the Cpera;
2.00 a.m. From the Editorials; 8.10 a.m OSS |
Programme Parade, 8.15 a.m. Antho.osy ; )!
£30 am. Donald ee < ern | |
Ciose Down; 12.00 noon The Yews; 121 Cc |
Pp ae News Analysis; 12.15 p.m, Sunday RIVERSIDE LUB \
Service: 12.45 p.m. General Eiection—199¢ |
Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Ray’: gND ANNUAL . |

CARNIVAL DANCE =},

at Children Gocriwi}] League
Hall

CONSTITUTION ROAD
On TUESDAY Nigh. @st FEB.
~udging of Costumes at 1} o’clock
TICKETS 3/-. Dancing 9 p.m
Music: Mr. P. GREEN'S Ork

Refreshments on Sale.









=

A MEETING
will be held in the
Y.M.C.A. HALL
« ORE

THURSDAY, 23RD INST.
AT 8.00 P.M.

For discussion :

‘The Effect on the Cost of
Living Due to the Devalua-
tion of the Pourid, and the
Necessity for COLLECTIVE

ORGANISATION.”
aeee e
All Clerical Workers ‘

Cordially Invited.
$382 {
Let the Union Protect YOU ! }}
$38t }

CHRISTIE SMITH.
General Secretary. \











== FS
i

DANCE KW





A VARIETY CONCERT

A

Under the Patronage of the
Very Revd. H. J. Hutchinson
and Mrs. Hutchinson
— at —

THE VOLUNTEER
DRILL HALL

On Tuesday 2ist February,
1950

Commencing at 8 p.m.
Admission : 2/6; 2/-;

Proceeds in aid of St.
Cyprian’s Sunday School
Funds and Local Charities.

By kind permission of Col.

1/-

the Police Band will be
in attendance.



















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
SCHOOL,

MONDAY NIGHT, FEB. 20,
at 7.30

POPP SOOO POSS OS SF OOOS
BOXING
A G

BI
MIDDLEWEIGHT

CPF

CONTEST

—

Brighton's Sports Club

FAIRFIELD BLACK ROCK

TUESDAY NIGHT FEB. 28th, 1950
at 8.30 p.m.



Yes Sir it's BIGGER and BETTER

A Purse will be given of $700.00
Winner $400.00, Loser $300.00

When KID RALPH meets
BONNIE BLACKMAN

KID RALPH
Middleweight Champion 156 Ibs

LLLP LPPPLLA LAL PAPA VEPAPAAAPEG

va.
BONNIE BLACKMAN
No. i Contender 156 Ibs
10 Reunds 16

Wanted Sparring Partners 165 Ib

vho can last the limit of 3 to 6
mir will be rewarded
Five DoWars
Admission: Ringside %1.20
Cirele S4e.; Bleachers 40
EVERTON LAMPITT and
LIGHTFOOT KID.
Promoters

4

‘| Home Products Department

\69SoG0eecucoeesoocotes. |

SUNDAY FEBRUARY 19, i939

- caecenaceeh it ERLE nen



' SS et ne

----- For
Overseas

GUAVA CHEESE,



2 lb.
1 lb.

tin. $1389 |
tin. __ 90g | :
GUAVA JELLY, 2b. :

1 lb.

tin... Bay
tin. 49

ASSORTED PEPPER SAUCE



BOTTLES OF CORNED PEPPERS



See our


























CAVESHEPHERDS Co,

0, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET





|
) 1 | \ PFI GG5935995659999'3995O9
} TICKET holders and the Gen } i sista caaihamheertanti ee tnatatiacce i
eral Public are remindea { | ‘
Grand CARNIVAL BALLERINA }} | < WHY
DANCE to be held at Queen's [ft | \ eee
Park on Monday next 20th Feb ans
| Music by Mr. P. GREEN & his ve th
s
Orchestra {| . ese are
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ADMISSION 2/6: ‘ me
Pi ffered f the best at * - ply
rizes offered for the best at- ‘
iy -
tractive and original costumes ¥ Delightful !
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GORGONZOLA CHEESE
GOUDA CHEESE

HAMS IN TINS FROM 3% LB,
TINS WALLS BEEF SAUSAGES

; » OXFORD SAUSAGES
. MAXAM BEEF SAUSAGES
. » PORK SAUSAGES
KRAFT CHEESE AND MACARONI
ASPARGUS — MIDDLES & TIPS
HEINZ VEQUTABLE SALADS & MAY
- & MA "g :
BOTS HEINZ PICKLED WALNUTS TONNES

COCKTAIL ONIONS
” COCKTAIL CHERRIES

NAVY PICKLES
ORDER EARLY FROM

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co, Lid.
HIGH STREET

569SSSS9S0S5 5

SSSSSSIS FD A PS PIPIISPIOS



Co



aan LP
$395O68SSS



We offer new stocks of .... a

FERROCRETE RAPID-HARDENING CE

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 CEMENT

in 375 Ib. & 112 lb. drums 4
IRON EXPANDED METAL

4”, 1”, 2”, 3” mesh

GALVANIZED EXPANDED METAL |

14”, 3%”, 1” mesh



i

WILKINSON & HAYNES (0. ile

Phone 4267.

SOS CEO A AOSS” SOOM

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BOLTON LANE

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