Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
Tuesday
February 25

1950.































ee aes ae
Socialists Waveri

Ranks Can Be Broken
f Living Standard Will Be Raised
i” Says “Daily Express”’

i

|

(From Our Own Correspondent) |

LONDON, 7.2.. ->.

ORD BEAVERBROOK'’S “Daily Express” is optimistic |

this morning about the election outcome. It claims |

‘that the Tories can see their cause in ascdqadency and that |

he Socialists are worried.

“Three more days of campaigning”,

‘nd their wavering ranks can be br
3 of all good citizens and the gr

“and the Empire.”

+

“Devonshire”
Leaves T’dad
_ Suddenly

- (Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 20
'HMS, “Devonshire which ar-
ived in Trinidad late Friday night
a six-day visit left suddenly
night for an “unknown des-
tion.”

| No official seemed to know the
reason for the ship’s sudden de-
grture, but it is understood that
may have left for one of the
lhern Islands. ; —(By Cable).
The “Devonshire” was scheduled |

arive on Friday morning but |

use two of the ship’s boats ini i
mi toend the ships range| Princess Alice
Gives Thanks

light the cruiser was several
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) |

late—(By Cable).
KINGSTON, Jca., Feb, 20

A congregation of over 1,200
joined Princess Alice in service
thanksgiving for her installation
as Chancellor of the University
College at Spanish Town Anglican
Cathedral on Sunday afternoon. |

Five Governors, all the staff of

i

says The Express |
oken, to the greatey |
eater future of Britain |

Particularly important to the
West Indies is the Express state- |
ment dealing with the standard
of living,

The Express says it will be
raised by abolition of bulk buying,
which will mean an end to paying
Cuban sugar firms four Pounds a}
ton more for their product than
the West Indians.

(the Express actually uses the}
words “the Jamaicans’),

This statement is significant be-
cause it is the first time to your
correspondent’'s knowledge that
has been frankly admitted by
newspaper that the Cuban sugar
is more expensive than West
Indian sugar. West Indian circles
here were delighted to see this
statement.



rr

BOTTOM—CLYDE WALCOTT



Dustamante

In Barbados

The Honourable Alexander
a Prime Minister of

‘No Reason For
24-Hour

inte,




































ta, and his Secretary, Miss | the University, visiting Chancel- Hold-l
Longbridge, arrived at | lors, Vice-Chancellors and leadin p
Airport yesterday in-

wel v citizens of Jamaica were present.
nsit to Trinidad. Bishop Knight of British Guiana

" BERLIN, Feb,. 20
ur. Bustamante was met at the



ae. & preached an inspiring sermon Lorries loaded with metal for

t by Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, |-ciressing that the University is not| Berlin which were detained by

» and Mr. Arthur Jones, | oniy to promote the advance of|the Russian guards on the out-
s I e

wetary of the Barbados Elec-
s’ Association.

The visitors were entertained
Nrefreshment, and during his
ef stay Mr. Bustamante dis-
ith Mr, Wilkinson. many

West Indian and general

knowledge and diffusion and
extension of arts and _ science
learning but for the encourage-
ment of sound religion. .

The Archbishop of Trinidad at
the Roman €etholic’-Cathedral irr

skirts of the city yesterday began
to trickle into Berlin this after-
noon aiter being held up for 24
hours.

West Berlin police reported this
vening that.about ten-out of the





a charge to the University under- or 21 : te os =

graduates spoke in the same] been allowe oO aontinue their

d that he was pleased to ata » " journey, but that the remainder

mt oo apet Be war Gmat —(By Cable) were still held at Klein Machrow,

a few hundred yards from the
American sector boundary.
Drivers arriving in Berlin re-
ported that the Russians had given
no reasons either for the detention
or subsequent release of the lor-
ries. Other road and rail traffic





Governor Returns
From Installation

Paris Treaty
_ Discussed

Officials who attended the in- between West Germany and Ber-
, j Stallation of H.R.H. Princess|jin was ving normally today,
; PARIS, Feb, 20. Alice, Countess of Athlone, as vo ee padate idnted cits crap
t Minister, Dr. Karl Chancellor of the University|jron had been held up by the
r, and Mr. Samuel Reder, College of the West Indies, re-| Soviet authorities at Wittenberg,

y to the American Secretary! turned home yesterday. Others} British transport officer said.
ale for the Austrian Treaty| were intransit for their various} The barges were carrying scrap

tions, discussed the Treaty islands. iron.
Paris to-day. 7 : Among those for Barbados} The pretext for detaining them
the Austrian Legation, were His Excellency the Gov-}was that East Zone police had
the talks took place, it was z

ernor, Mr, A. W. L. Savage and
Mrs. Savage, Mr. Grantley Adams,

found goods in holds which were

d that Dr. Grubber and Mr. on the bills of freight.—Reuter.

had thoroughly examined



; -| M.C.P., and Mr. Walter Reece,
M the problems dealt with in MCP.
aot treaty. Dr, Grubber is Intransit for Trinidad were One World Curreney
in his capatity as vice- a

Hon. P. M. Renison, Acting Gov-
ernor of Trinidad, Sir Robert
Barker, Mr. Roy Joseph, Trinidad
Legislator, and Mr. Kenneth Me
Kenzie.

“ent of the consultative!
of the Organisation of!
pean Economic co-operation
E. C.) a legation official

Would Be Easier

SAYS ATTLEE

WALTHAMSTOW, NORTH EAST
LONDON, Feb. 20

Prime Minister Clement Attlee!
spoke tonight from a_ platform
shared by his Conservative andj
Liberal party opponents, and an|
audience in his own constituency
of Walthamstow,

On the problem of payments
Mr. Attlee said: “If the world had
ene currency it would be a far
easier thing. “I am convinced
that we can overcome it (the dollar}

—Reuter.

Heart Surgeon

For Argentina



Pope Nominates
Auxiliary Bishop

VATICAN CITY, Feb, 20.

STOCKHOLM, Feb. 20. Pope Pius XII to-day nomina-
fen’s leading heart sur-| ted Monsignor Antonio Mendonca
- Clarence Crafoord, has} Monteiro as Auxiliary Bishop of
an invitation from the} San Salvador in Bahia, Brazil,
he State to spend .one| and Titular Bishop of Sozusa in
nin Argentina demonstrat-| Palestine. Monsignor Monteiro is

}
|
|
|
|

Operation methods. He] at present rector of the Central] gap) working the same way as ui]
_ xe With him three assis-| Seminary of San Salvador. are going now, provided we still
Suter. \ Reuter. | have a planned economy.

E Most of the audience were
workers at a furniture factory

—Reuter,

U.S. Should Not Use
H-Bomb—Says Fry

NEW YORK, Feb. 20.

Dr. Franklin Clark Fry, Presi-
dent of the Lutheran Church ir
America, said here the Unitea
States should tell whe world it
would not use the H-bomb in any
circumstances.

He was speaking before leaving
by air for Geneva to attend
meeting of the Executive of the
World Council of Churches,

He said that talks should even-
tually be held with the Russians
on hydrogen and atom bomb con-
trol.—Reuter.



a



Communists Reject
Military Aid Mission

BRUSSELS, Feb. 20.
The Communist “Union for the
Defence of Peace” will protest to-
morrow against the presence in]
Belgium of an American Military |
Aid Advisory Mission.
A delegation led by Professor)

|Max Dosyns, leading’ Belgian/|
iscientist and President of the|
| Union, is to hand a protest to}

+

Robert Murphy, the
| Ambassador in Brusesls

American}



SR Joun SAINT, Kt,,

C.M.G., O.B.E., Hon, H. A. Cuke, O.B_E





The Belgium Communist ‘Drapeu
,, and Hon, D. G. Leacock, M.L.C., are seen chatting at | Rogue”, has called on “all partisa:
ll shortly before they left yesterday by B.W.LA., to attend | of peace” to gathe: oe
war talks which are due to open in Grenada tomorrow Te —Reuter.

.

Barbados

TOP—CLYDE WALCOTT, who played a brilliant innines of 221 27
Square cutting Rollox to the boundary for 4 runs.





is seen here pulling a ball from

McWatt is behind the stumps, and Gaskin in the slips.



rt





out

yesterday, is seen here

Robert Christiani for six runs

108 Rescued From
Blazing Mail Boat

GROPING through dense fog by radar
American liner “Stockholm” rescued the 108
and some of the crew from a blazing Danish

COPENHAGEN, Feb. 20

the Swedish
passengers
mailboat,

seven miles off the Swedish coast, today, Radio reports
said none were injured. Other rescue vessels put back t

port because of the fog, The captain of the “Stockholm’ |

radioed-he would take the rescued to Copenhagen: Crowd
gathered and ambulances were rushed to the quayside
The mailboat “Kronprins Olav” was on her way to Copen-

hagen from Oslo when fire
ship and in the stern.

Israel Accuses U.N.
Of Breach Of

Promise
GENEVA, Feb. 20.

Israel to-day accused the
United Nations of failing to carry
out its promises towards Jeru-
salem. Addressing the
ship Council here, Mr. Aubrey
Eban, Israeli delegate, commen-
ted. “As the danger to Jerusa-
lem’s people became increasingly
acute, the retreat of the United
Nations became swifter and more
decisive.”

He declared that the drafting

and implementation of the statute |

for Jerusalem was quite beyond

the competence of the Trusteeship
Council.

(ook over

Trustee- |

broke out in the centre of the
The Danish ship “Hans Broge”,
firefighting work and
by mid-day the fire was sufficient-
| ly under control for the Kronp-
| Tins Olav” to resume her course for
| Copenhagen, where she was ex-
| pected later to-day. Considerable
|damage was reported aboard.

Most of the passengers were
| understood to be Scandinavian
|} Passengers from the “Olav
icdeseribed scenes as the fire}

| blazed just before dawn.
| The densest fog in the Kattegat
| for some time added to the terrot
| ag half-dressed and half-awake
| men and women took to the boats
jin the midst of the flames. On
| passenger, Helger Breitenstein of
Copenhagen, told Reuter
| rumours that the had been
; burned caused “some panic.’
Awakened by Smell
| After being awakened by th
(smell of fire he came up on deck
vith his wife and met the radio

tha

its

bo

M Ahamad Shukairy, Syrian operator lying on the deck trying

delegate, described Mr. Eban’s

to recoyer from the effects df

speech as “A new rebellion by]
Israel against the United Nations.”
1e repeated “A demand for econ-
omic sanctions against Israel
under the United Nations Charter.”

Reuter,



2 SUSPENDED FOR
SHORT CIRCUITS

PARIS, Feb. 20

Paris wireless listeners wer¢
surprised when during a recent
news broadcast two voices cut in
complaining about increased prices
in the French Broadcasting House
Canteen. Radio Diffusion Francaise
announced today the suspension ot
two technicians for short-circuit-
ing world news in-favour of their
grouse.—Reuter,

office and send out an S.O.S
“Many of the passengers were
already in the boats. We wer
among the last to get in. Women
and children were first.”
Breitenstein said he
picked up by the

had been







Tories Are

Optimistic
By FRASER WIGHTON.
} LONDON, Feb. 20

| A great wave of optimi

} wept the Conservative pa

) 2€re to-night—three days bef
cling in the General Elect
enservative leaders firmly ¢ .-

| pect a clear majority.
Party managers reported tha
j.anvass of 90 per cent of t
| 34,000,000 electors disclosed
ronounced swing to the ri
gaining momentum every hou
Conservative evening news; .
pers echoed the party note
| clation in their front page br
r headlines, such as “R ;
| Wing swing goes on” and ak
Howsm is growing,”
Conservative
ad Woolton,

|
|
}
j



Party

in

Chairm
speech
nam to-day predicted a vers
se contest, but Speaking later
it Newark, Nottinghamshire, he
cwed greater optimism Men
ioning. tasks ahead he saic
When the Conservatives ge
ack’, and added, “I did not say
{ they get back.”

a at





Though government cirele
nowed less confidence than th
‘pposing camp, Prime Minister
lement Attlee declared, “I am
onfident that new Labour



;overnment will be returned” in
message to all labour candidates
ind workers from party head

| quarters today



|
|
j

{



“Stockholm” |

after about half an hour in a boat. |

‘We were told later that the fire
started on one of the

galleys |

where an oil-burner exploded. The |

dining room and saloon were both

gutted The bridge alse

destroyed. It looked awful.”
—Reuter

NATURALIST DIES
HAVANA, Feb. 20.
Carlos De La Torre, 91, well
known Naturalist and outstanding
Malacologist, died to-day
—Reuter.

was



6,000 Hear
Speech In

LONDON, Feb, 20.

Mr. Churchill e to-day in
a Manchester Hall which seats
only 2,600 but ‘verfiow audi-
ences of 6,000 in seven other halls
throughout the City heard his
speech relayed,

On the introduction of the H-
bomb topic, Mr. Churchill] said:

“The Socialist politicians and
party managers take a poor view
of democracy, They have vehe-
mently protested against my
raising at Edinburgh the great
question of the atomic bomb and
our relations with Soviet Russia
on which the future peace of the

| world depends.”

Such subjects. should not be
mentioned at election times, ac-
eording to the Socialists. Mr
Churchill said: “They seem tc
think that material and domesti
matters are all that the British
democracy should talk about at
the General Election and that
extra half ounce of tea ot
ounce of sweets which
Strachey has been good

aT
half
Mr



Churchill’s
Manchester

to give us ought to be sufficient
to occupy the minds of the elec-
torate”’,

They considered, Mr. Church-
ill added, that working classes
ought not to be encouraged t
meddle with world politics.

Mr. Churchill said he had confi-
dence in the good sense and
practical wisdom of the British
{nation. He continued:

The words he spoke at Edin-
burgh about closing no door in a
|sincere attempt to reach an en-
during settlement with Soviet
Russia have not only dominated
the election in ‘reat Britain,
|“they hey rolled .round the
| world and ‘nay have created a new
|} Situation which, ‘whatever hap-
|pens, cannot mave things worse
and may possibiy bring us the
nearer to our hearts beside.”

Mr

to most

than Mr. Bevin possesses re
ed in the handling of our
foreign affairs.” —Reuter.

; A Warning

Mr. Attlee, however, sounde

warning that Labour supporters
nay

rob the party of its chane«

ot
In the
observers,

full strength.

view of independent
neither Socialists nox
onservatives taki g|
“riously enough the possible}
frect of the Liberals’ interven-
jon by 475 candidates

A close finish this may give!
he Middle Party” the balance
power,

Bookmakers, to-day were giving
in “odds on” price for Socialist
chances of gaining a second term
of power. One leading London
bookmeker says" “odds are six to
four on the prospect of a Labour
victory, and odds are six to five
against the chances of Conser«
vative success,

are vet l

rt

The London Stock Exchange, terday sco
after last week's advances reflect-| 440 runs in 303
ing rising hopes of a Conserva-} minutes and with
tive Victory, to-day turned idle]two wickets in





3 : . jthe second fifty
ind cautious with no particular} hand have now ; if i “9 =
changes either way — beyond a]/given British Barbados and : British ee a rad
‘iitle buying of South African} Guiana 417 runs | Guiana today, His Excel- = whieh
gold shares as insurance against|t® make in their lency the Governor, Mr. took 53 minutes
British shares falling if the Soc- ~~ wienee A. W. L. Savage, will | to complete
ialists won,—Reuter, ae , hee : , are iti
Reuter showed signs of present prizes to the G7 ocbnuke 6g
ns . we he tay | cricketers, kindly donat- | j/ mnutes |
Police Use Tear Gas | n« there wes a ferchants { The lun
- 4 very worn spot | ed by Merchants from The luncheon
°< about a foot in | Georgetown and Bridge- | interval saw the
On Naples Students front the bats- wi : Sooke. as. 200; 40m
“oh nan’s forward aoe the loss of three
NAPLES Feb, 20 ra ce ath Oe wickets Weekes
Steelhelmeted riot police to- withees cal o. Pe io being 26 not out
day pitched tear gas bombs at This the batenen negotiated all and Walcott 28 not out,
tr ents ie 7 . =e . . De jk ex ster acd : >
a, who tried to occupy the right when once they had settled Wee kes stepped up the tempo
university buildings, down and having caught and °f his batting on resumption. He
cll aay had occupied the} passed the clock they kept there Pulled one from Rollox to the
university uildings last week for the entire day, finishing up at longon boundary for four and
after Tefusal of the university | aimost two runs per minute. then two fours off Trim, one
nee to lower fees The British Guiana fielding was through the covers with a power
olice drove them out at the excellent throughout the day and drive and the other an onda@five
weekend. the Barbados total might have for four runs. Weekes completed
The students returned again} been a very huge one if they had his individual fifty in sixty-five
to-day, entered through a back | failed to maintain the high stand- minutes with another offdrive for
‘oor and attempted to drive out|/ard which they did. four
it we a . clash developed | Bearing The Brunt Two runs later the 150 mark
r mee 2. ie used tear gas. | Gaskin bore the brunt of the Was reached in 118 minutes and
several policemen and students bowling responsibility sending when the score had reached 152
were injured, A number of ar-|dewn no fewer than 28 overs to-
rests were made,—Reuter, day and finally taking 1 wicket
for 107 runs in 29 overs, He was
‘ unfortunate in not capturing
Engineers Work Weekes’ wicket at 114 when

Under Guard

NICE, Feb, 20

Marine engineers worked

ior

| Several hours early this morning,

under a guard of 400 police, with
security Suards, Senegalese

, Soldiers and armoured cars, trying |

|

eae ieeeniinatinnstesttiestesiasttecmnseestnsisenemnasendiione nsiasit

i

Churchill said it was clear) firing
people “that more vision | attempting

to raise from the bottom of Nice
Harbour part of a V2 launching |
ramp pushed in by Communist-le4 |

jockers last Tuesday. i
—Reuter.

Police May Qualify
In Midwifery |

COLOMBO, Feb. 20.
Policemen in one of Colombo’s

Suburban police stations |
are considering qualifying
in midwifery. For the third |

time in six months their Station |
has been used as an emergency |
maternity home, Recently al
woman in a rickshaw on her way
to hospital was rushed into the |
station where a baby boy was |
nearer to our hearts desires.” |

—Reuter. —



Yugoslav Guards |

Open Fire |

TRIESTE, Feb. 20.
Yugoslav frontier guards on
the free territory border opened
up fire with machine guns for 20
minutes early today

Usually reliable informants |
here said the Yugoslavs were
on a group of persons
to cross the berder
legally from the Yugoslav to the
Anglo-American Zone
—Reuter



ONE DAY
Walcott Geis Double
Century; Weekes 121

inning the election by polling |

|

| breaks

;Scoring with a neat turn to the

|having scored five of these,



Price:

CENTS



Vear 35.

' WISITORS NOW 417
RUNS IN ARREARS

BY O. S. COPPIN

CLYDE WALCOTT, the West Indies and Bar-
bados tall scoring batsman, and once joint
holder with Frankie Worrell of the world’s record
for the fourth wicket partnership, yesterday’ played
the’ major part in the pulverisation of the British
Guiana bowling attack, scoring 211 not out in the
Barbados second innings total of 446 for eight
wickets on the fourth day of play in the second
B.G.-Barbados Test at Kensington Oval.

Marshall had scored 11 that in-
cluded two fours and Barbados
with two wieckets*down had now
but wiped off their first innings
deficit of 29 with eleyen runs to
spare

Weekes who partnered Wood at
once found a gap in the fleld and
drove one from. Trim hard to the
left of cover for four runs.

An ov@rshy by Persaud. that
gave Wood another five, sent 52 up
in 53 minutes,

Gaskin who had been bowling
faithfully and optimistically from
the pavilion end, ever since play
started for t day w rewarded
with Wood's wicket,

He drove back a well flighted
ball that Gaskin cut back from
the leg and Gaskin made no mis-
take in accepting the return
Wood who had been at the wicket

for 62 minutes in all had scored
a valuable 29.
Three wickets were now down

for 52 runs. Clyde Walcott who
once figured in the world’s record
fourth wicket partnership of 574
with Prankie Worrell now part-
nered Weekes and cricket fans
settled down to see what was cer-
tainly the only partnership of the



c,

L. WALCOTT,

This was one of Walcott’s best
erformances in first class cricket

witnessed at Kensington Oval. It| day in which Barbados should
overshadowed in excellence an- justifiably pin any hope.
other magnificent effort by Ever- Walcott was off the mark at

on Weekes a present world re-
ord holder, who scored 121 in an
elegant innings in which he never
made a mistake before he had
reached 114,

oat ta Walcott, Weekes put on

once with a beautiful cover drive
for four.

This pair settled down to care-
ful but confident cricket. They
took no chances but never failed
to punish the loose balls, Beauti-
Tul running between the wiekets:-

Sor r - : .
Vados wickets were down — saw them increase the rate =
earried the score to 279 before/ scoring to such an extent tha

being separated. they caught up with the clock



- and eventually

gre r oa 2 . }passed it. The
T THE conclusion of [century was

the Final Inter- [hoisted after 95

: ‘y minutes of play
colonial “Test’’ between









Thomas dropped an easy catch,
Thomas too was fairly steady
and at times commanded great re-
spect with his medium fast off-
He took 2 for 62, \
Taylor 4 not out and Weod 2
not out yesterday resumed Bar- *
bados’ second innings of 6 for no |
wicket. Wood did the-bulk of the

square leg boundary off Gaskin,
one off the edge through the slips
off Trim for four and a five as the
result of an overshy,

The score had reached 25 and
to this total Taylor who was bat-
ting very quietly indeed had only
added a single to his over-week
score, But he was destined to go
without further addition

Trim beat Taylor with the first
ball of his third aver of the day,
a fast low in-swinger that knock-
ed.back his off and centre stumps.
Barbados had lost the first second
innings wicket for 22 runs, Taylor



BE, D. WEEKES.
|the Weekes-Walcott partnership
had put on 100 runs in 95 minutes.

Walcott 50



Commanding Respect

Trim and Gaskin were cp
manding considerable respect
from the batsmen. The first half
an hour’s play saw the rate of
scoring behind the clock only 24
runs having been added to the
over-week total of 6.

Roy Marshall who had taken
Taylor’s place brightened up play
vith two boundaries in one over
from Trim. He first cut a high
one hard past Christiani at gull y
for four and then on-drave off the
pad to the long-on boundary for
another four.

Trim however had his revenge
for Marshall was caught between
two minds by a sharp low in-
swinger later in the same over.
Marshall went across his wicket
but the ball whipping in from the

Walcott completed his individ-
ual half century next over with
a sharp single to midoff off
mollox, Waleott had been batting
for one hour and one minute, ftiT

These batsmen now took com-
plete control of the game and runs
Mashee. from their bats in amazing
profusion. The fourth. fifty was
completed in an additional 38
mifuly 3, the double century taking
156 iainutes in all. '

But still this rapid rate ofscor- ‘
‘ing increased and 250 was
hoisted on the» scoreboard after
another half an hour’s play.

Weekes 100

Weekos, playing grand eri¢ket
marched to his century in a display
of batsmanship that Kensington

|

off caught him with his stroke un- | has not seen for a long day, He
finished. The ball took the inside} Teached his individual century in
edge of the bat and then bowled | 146 minutes and in the course of

@ On Page 8

him
















































































PAGE TWO

EE

Carib

IS"“Exé@dllency the Governor
avid Mir’s. Savage, Mr. Grant-
Cc

Canadian Businessman

ley Adams, .C.P., and Mr. Here

W. W. Reece, M.C.P., all re-

turned yesterday afternoon by R, and MRS. VINCENT Mc-
B.W.1.A. after attending the in- FARLANE of Toronto,

stallation ceremony of H.R.H
Princess Alice as Chancellor of
the University College of the West
Indiés- itl Jainaica. .

«>

ee . ns

. P. M. RENISON, Acting

Governer of Trinidad was

an intransit passenger for Trini-

dad yesterday. He was also in
Jamaica for the installation.

“> <>
Was Here In 1936
ME: 'C. S. Allen, President of
Cc. §S. Allen Corporation,
manufacturers of the USA
Mrs.- Allen were arrivals
yesterday morning by the “Lady
Rodney” for about two weeks’
holiday. They are staying at the
Windsor Hotel.

Mr. Allen told Carib that he

was last in Barbados in 1936 and

~eager to get back here as
iat was the best island in the
Caribbean.

Originally from London, Eng-
land. he now resides in Massa-
chusetts and is Commissioner of
the senior boys’ division of the
Boy Scouts’ Association of that
state.

His wife and he are both
members of the Canadian Club
whose headquarters are in the
Waldorf Astoria Hotel building in
New York City.

«>

For Six Weeks

Wit aeew an SISE, Chair-

* ®&r. of the Board of the
Belle Telephone Company of
Canada, arrived yesterday morn-
fing by the “Lady Rodney” for
about six weeks’ holiday and is
staying at-the Marine Hotel.

<> «>

<>

“Joe Frank”
HEN Everton Weekes was

Canada were arrivals yesterday
morning by the “Fort Amherst”
for three weeks’ holiday and are
staying at the Windsor Hotel.

Mr. McFarlane is President of
McFarlane Gendron Manufactur-
ing Co., Ltd.

Editor In Chief

[* order to spend a little more
time in Grenada, Miss Kath-
erine Battersby, Miss Margaret
Richard and Mr. Dan Lyons who
are on the “Fort Amherst” cruise,
remained in Grenada until yes-
terday, flew to Barbados yesterday
morning and rejoined the “Fort
Amherst” here. Miss sattersby
and Miss Richard are from Massa-
chusetts, Mr. Lyons, is Editor-in-
Chief of the Morning Telegraph,
Daily Racing Form and The Cin-
cinnati Record.

«<> «>

Johnnie !

R. A. LEWIS RUSSELL, who

is with Creole Petroleum in
Caripito, his wife and daughter
‘Johnnie’ arrived yesterday to
spend ten days at the St. Law-
rence Hotel. They were ‘accom-
panied by Mrs. Gladys Shirley,
Mrs. Russell’s mother.
“> «>

Absolutely Crazy

ORT-OF-SPAIN is absolutely
crazy, said Mr. Pat Paschall,

one of the Supervisors in charge
of the work on the new runway at
Seawell. He was in Trinidad over
the week-end. He went down on
Saturday, and _ returned by
B.W.LA, yesterday. He left Port-
of-Spain at 7 a.m. for Piareco and
he said he met five Steel Bands in

ninety runs yesterday he the streets of Port-of-Spain mak-
chaigO@"hi$ bat. Who should take ing a terrific din at that early
outthe=new one for him but “Joe hour.
Frank.” Harrisonians, both past
«> «>

and ‘préspnt need no introduction
to Joe, who has been in charge of
the upkeep of the College grounds
and its “sports gear for several
generations. Many famous Bar-
badian cricketers have passed
through Wagrison College since he
has been there.

&

—~ Back Again
Rw. L. Curry, a retired
busmessman of Halifax,
Nova Scofid, and Mrs. Curry arc
now spending two months’ holi-
day in e island. They arrived
yesterday morning by the “Lady
Rodney” and are staying at the
Ocean View Hotel.

‘Mr. Curry told Carib that he
was here last year, for a similar
stay and hopes to have another
good holiday.

“>

Third In Succession

R. RAYMOND TOMASSENE,

Ear, Nose, and Throat Specia-
list of Wheeling, West Virginia,
came in yesterday morning by the
“Lady Rodney” for about two
weeks’ holiday. He was accom-
panied by his wife and they are
staying at the Marine Hotel.

Dr. Tomassene told Carib that
this is his third holiday visit here
in three years.

“>

«a>

«>

«>

Paid Several Visits
OL. R. L. H. Ewing, senior
partner of Ewing and Ewing,
estate brokers of Montreal
is now back in Barbados for :
holiday. He arrived yesterday
morning by the “Lady Rodney”
for a month and will be staying
at the Marine Hotel.

Col. Ewing has visited
island on several occasions,
last being two years ago.

real

the
the



BY THE WAY

IT is being asked, in argilla-
ceous quarters, what use is being
made of the charm and beauty of
Mimsie Slopeorner to wheedle the
floating vote out of those who
hesitate between the lucid non-
sense of one party and the
obscure nonsense of another.

The report that she kissed an
ironmonger in Preston, in re-
turn for the promise of his vote
is hotly denied. “If I liked an
jronmonger enough to kiss him,’
said Mimsie. “I wouldn’t care if
he voted for everybody or nobody.
On the “other hand, if I wanted
his vote. I would not demean all
that is meant by twentieth century
womanhood in order to obtain it.
I am not yet reduced to bandying
kisses with ironmongers.”

The Narkover
Seandal

., IF YOU WOULD inform
the Governors that there has been
a slight misunderstanding. The
report which you so justly de-
precate has a basis of truth, Mr.
Warblow has at present staying

A Very Happy One
Ms JOAN SOKOL, after a

stay of a little over one
year in Barbados, left on Sunday
afternoon by B.W.1.A. for Trin-
idad. She w J] be there for a cou-
ple of months, before going on to
New York to join her father who
lives there.

She has asked Carib to thank
those of her friends whom she
did not see to say goodbye, for
their many kindnesses to her dur-
ing her stay here, which has been
a very happy one.



Calling —



}
Mother of B.G. Captain |

RS. GEORGE CAMACHO,
mother of the British Gulaea
skipper, George Camacho, is in|
Barbados and staying at the Hast-
ings Hotel. She is here on a holi-
day, and Carib saw her at cricket
yesterday. ‘
«>

Here For A Week |
RS. KEITH STEWART, :

of Col. Stewart returned to
Grenada yesterday by B.W.LA.,
after spending one week in Bar-
bados. Col. Stewart is now re-

tired from the British Army. She

was staying at “Pollards,” St.
Philip.
«a, «>

First Visit

R. BERT DEAN of Toronto
who is paying his first visit

to Barbados told Carib yesterday
that he is looking forward to an
enjoyable holiday. He arrived
yesterday morning by the “Lady
Rodney” with his wife and they
will be here for two weeks as

guests at the Hastings Hotel.
Mr. Dean is President of the

Dean-Chandler Co., Ltd.

<> <>

Intransit

ISHOP B. E. GORDON of the
Methodist Church in Char-
lotte, North Carolina and Mrs.
jishop were intransit yesterday
morning on the “Lady Rodney
on their way to British Guiana.
Bishop Gordon has gone to in-
vestigate their mission work in
that country.
<> >
Cricket Enthusiast
M* and Mrs. Walter de Gale
and their young daughter
left yesterday by air for Grenada.
Mr. de Gale is a Cocoa Planter in
Grenada, and has been here for
ten days. A keen cricket enthusi-
ast, he was in Trinidad for the
Jamaica Trinidad Tests and also
saw the Barbados B.G. series so
far. His wife has been here for
three weeks. They were staying
with Dr. and Mrs, Harold John-
son of “Ellangowan”, St. Joseph.
«a» «es

Married

Saturday.
The bride’s parents spent a yea
here and recently returned tc

i
ISS Jean McLean, youngest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs
Archie Mc Bean was married t
Mr. Colin Williams, son of the latc
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Williams o
Blackmans, Barbados, at Chris
Church, Cascade, Trinidad, or
Trinidad.

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE
I i

aa |



Woman Contest

SMILING DOWN THE STAIRS at London’s Covent Garden Opera
House comes Mrs. Claude Mattli, wife of one of the Top Ten de-

Woman Versus

signers. The occasion was the mammoth supper party for over-
seas dress buyers—fashion-wise the most competitive woman-
against woman show of the year. Three of the designers dressed
their wives, two brought mannequins, one sent a sister and one
brought a sister-in-law.

What sort of clothes does a top designer choose for an unofficial
dress parade like this?

Captain Molyneux’s sister was in a plain, black velvet dress with
a single red rose. |
Mr. Mattli dressed Mrs. Mattli in white silk jersey with two
crescents made of topaz decorating the frock.

Mr. Digby Morton dressed his wife in moonlight blue organza—a
pale shade between grey and blue with a diamond necklace, |
bracelet and clip. }
Mr. Charles Creed brought his wife in a pale grey frock and coat
of corded silk . . . the frock very tight fitting to the ankles, the
coat loose and swagger.



|
'
|

|

bar.



Woman’s Week In
Paris

PARIS (By Mail)

DURING “Woman's Week” in
Paris, the town is full of shrewd
women, dress buyers from all over
the world, collected together for
the twice-a-year fashion orgy, this
time to see the new spring col-
lections.

There is a slightly mad atmo-
sphere in the fashionable bars
around the Avenue Montaigne and
Rue de la Paix. Fashion editresses
look harassed because 500 models
to be seen in one day is a bit too
much, even for them.

The buyers, looking impeccable,

one people who should not be
there.

The barmen, freest of all from
worry, have a wonderful time
impartially showering charm anc
champagne.

The Paris fashion show is great
fun, even for those who care little
for dress. One never knows quite
which mannequin is going t
stalk out in a rage because a rival
has more publicity, or just how
much thinner British-born Mar-
quise de la Falaise is going t
get, or whether the beautiful
Anglo-Chinese girl at Dior’s is yet

sea Babies’

exercise without tiring them. a
| I~ should please Dr. John Gib-
attacked

i of butter, put it

|

After the ballet over 100 guests had supper in the famous crush
!

|

j

|

WHEN THIS FLAG FLIES above the control tower of the
Terminal Building at Seawell, it is a signal for all dynamiting
on the new runway to cease, as there is a ‘plane due to arrivee
at the airport.

tot up francs in little gold-mono-
grammed notebooks. The ven-
deuses, or sales girls, are in tears
9ecause, as usual, all the seating

married.

While debating all this, one is
sprayed with scent, crowded on t
uncomfortable chairs, buffeted anc

«ee

with him, in his house, a num-
ber of friends not wholly uncon-
nected with the Turf. Possibly
some new boy, inexperienced in
the nuances and intricacies of
school life, was misled by the
jovial and horsy talk of Mr. War-
blow’s friends to imagine that he
detected the genuine Newmarket
or Lewes atmosphere. A _ letter
to a parent, a subsequent bit of
tittle-tattle, and the ludicrous
exaggeration finds its way into a
newspaper office. As for the ad-
ditional report that Mr. Warblow
himself is a bookie, who would
know it sooner than1? The state-

ment would be libellous, were
it not that libel is a two-edged
sword, and Mr. Warblow has

never completely lived down the
wicked tale that he stole the head-
master of Chatterbury’s car during
the Rugger match. I am still con-
vinced that it was planted on him
by one who shall be nameless. . .

Hogwasch

HOGWASCH is abandoning the



DRILLS

AT ONLY

79. 89.
“9%.
1.17



Ca.
tnt





By Beachcomber

reticence with which he used to
announce a stampede of elephants
or an earthquake during a chariot
race, He is following the new
vague but excited manner, thus;
a film that burns and blasts its way
across a rocking roaring screen,
ablaze with enough dynamite to
tear the whole world apart,
drenched in agonising romance
that uproots the soul and hurls
it across the centuries, a shatter-
ing intensity of sheer brutal power
and primeval violence, yet throb-
bing with a terrific innocence
and frenzied beauty which claw:
the ‘mind to red-hot tatters, and
leaves the senses screaming with
uninhibited ferocity, — blistered
and smashed to pulp by the fright-
ful impact of a howling tornado
of searing and scorching emotion.

News Item
WHEN Mrs. Whaddle of “Lux-
or’, Sebastopol-road, Bumpsey,
opened her morning paper and

saw no picture of a sick animal
or a divorced actress, she fell to
the floor in a swoon,

KHAKI SHIRTS
3.25

. TIP-TOP
STRIPED SHIRTS
2.64.



SOLE SELLING AGENTS FOR

Men's English-made ‘Avenue’ Shoes
14.40

Pair



arrangements have gone wrong.
Gate-Crashers

The Press agents smile on one

side of their mouths and scowl

on the other, while trying to keep

out of the shows the hundred-and-

llow To Spend $100

NEW farmer had $100 to
spend for livestock. He could get
hogs for $10 each, sheep for $3
each, and chickens for 50c. each.

jostled and driven near-mad with
the proximity of so many of one’s
own sex all together at the same
time.

The compensation comes Ul
watching dream clothes, and ir
wondering how one can possibly
adapt that beautiful £200 idea tc
a £20 income.

Just how that can be done i
what Anne Edwards and Robt
are coming over here to explain

But not only fashion is catching



He wanted to get exactly 100 head the eye of the _ international
of livestock for his $100. How ean Visitors.

he buy 100 head for $100 and in- >

clude all three kinds? Eyes

MAKE-UP: New eye make-uy
to be seen in Paris is called the
‘Eye of a Faun.” It really amounts
to a street-wear adaptation of a
ballerina’s heavy-lidded make-up.

After All That

“yaw
‘oc We suesyOTyO #G PUY ‘gg iv deoys
ano ‘go$ 20 ‘OTS Ww SHOU GATT :uopWnyog

Guide To





Furniture For
Baby |

By Eileen Asecroft

A NEW kind of collapsible
playpen teaches babies how to
walk and gives them plenty of



bens, medical officer to the Chel-

recently
habit oi
after

Club who
English
babies

the

‘pramming” long

they can walk on their own feet.

“As a result of being prammed

all day long, with no chance of
exercise”, says Dr. Gibbens, “they
stick on rolls of fat or have a
breakdown of their digestive sys-
tems.”

comes from the Continent, where
it-is already widely used. It con-
sists of a light metal frame on

wheels, with a small canvas seat

swung inside it in which the baby
can either sit when tired or steady
himself when walking.

The collapsible walking playpen
The seat is also used as a sep-

arate carrying chair or as a swing.
It takes to pieces in five minutes |

and fits into a small bag. atl

models are already available at

31s. 6d.

Another piece of. interesting
baby equipment is specially de-}
signed for the small-flat family |
with no storage place for prams.

It is a carry-cot in washable
material which fits into a stand|
on wheels, forming a_ practical
pram. Indoors, the cot lifts off
the stand. which folds up flat and
can be stored in a cupboard.

°
Potato Surprise
MY FRENCH friends tell me

that there is such a thing as bad

cooking in France. But I’ve never
met it.

What astonishes me are not the
luxury dishes—which, after all,
entail unlimited cream, _ butter,
eggs, and patience—but the way



ordinary food is made to taste
better.

EXAMPLE: In one French train
the meal included two staple

dishes of British menus—cooked
cauliflower and washed potatoes.
But the cauliflower was crisp,
dressed with oil and lemon and
herbs, and served very cold with
hors d’oeuvres.

The potato was of

the colour

butter, and topped with a thick, :
})F

netty, golden crust. It was made,
said the chef, by boiling potatoes
in their skins, peeling them very
hot, breaking them with a fork,
and seasoning with salt, pepper
nutmeg. Then cut in little pieces |
all in a hot dish
that has been lightly oiled, cook
and turn out;



in a very hot oven,

upside down.
Ii’s only a suggestion—but why
‘don’t we entice French train

and send some

chefs over here,
a course on the

British ones for

>

French trains’

——$————

JUST SCRAPS OF PAPER

ANSWER within one minute:
If you tear out pages 1, 25, 31
and 32 of a book, how many sheets

of paper will you have?
“41 Suypsooaud afd

Pozequmu-ppo ay} Jo yorq a4} UO sABA|E
st Jaquunu usAd wy ‘SoTL mOTpNrOg

———
SS

ROWAL Worthings

etc
TO-NIGHT
(Tuesday) at 8.30 p.m.
M.G.M. Masterpiece
LASSIE in

Hills of Home

with Edmond GWENN,
Janet LEIGH, Tom DRAKE
and Donald CRISP
Drama Action Thrills
and Romance

EMPIRE
NO SHOW TO-DAY
Wednesday Night at 9.15
20th CEN.-FOX Presents :
Iwas a Male War Bride
| Cary GRANT
Ann SHERIDAN in
|











with Marion MARSHALL,
Randy STUART





ROXxXY

Wednesday Night at 7.30
Republic Pictures presents:
John WAYNE,

Gail RUSSELL

Angel and the Badman

with Harry CAREY and
Bruce CABOT

aay eva
Wednseday Night at 9
20th Cen.-Fox Presents:
William BENDIX and
Preston FOSTER



}
ine. . |
{
‘
(

No Dwarf Bab oe

man has given birth to a normal-
sized baby girl at the maternity
hospital here. Both mother, Mar-
rianna Frau, and the child were
reported
The father, Franz, is also a dwarf,
just over three feet tall_—Reuter.

!
\

—————$—



in “UP IN CENTRAL PARK”







































ob 1







ne



up the steepest part of the slope.

As they reach the level he whispers Wen We must find "our iP othe
to Rupert to be silent, and, peeping Nema ull the man co ne
from the bushes. they see the and ‘ull te on to the horse's tt
stranger striding back towards the behind him, ont ae

caravan, Roderigo is not’ with shack comes in ee off until
him,” murmurs Sam, “ That means hill, SIRA OM LOD of the

Count Nines
After you've solved
try it on your friends:
How many nines are s
ere a row of houses i
sides of a street) from :
clusive? , : ‘010g,
It’s surprising ho many
wrong total the first tine,

TURIN, Feb. 14,
A three-foot tall Austrian wo-

this ong

to be getting on fine.

6G ST TOL OU, suena ]

Tuesday and Thursday 8.30 p.
Paramount's Double .. . . iss

“DOUBLE EXPOSURE”
with Chester MORRIS — Nancy KELLY
and >
“THE NAVY WAY”
with Robert LOWERY — Jean PARKER

Sat. — Mon. — and Wed,
“MY DREAM IS YOURS”

DIAL 8404 FOR RESERVATION

Warners
in Technicolor





AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Meni
TO-NIGHT (Tuesday) and THURSDAY NIGHT at 99) |

UNIVERSAL presents - - - f
DEANNA DURBIN — DICK HAYMES -— VINCENT PRICE |

and the Magnificent Music of SIGMUND ROMBERG 4
4

ee







| ROXY THEATRE |
TO-NIGHT 4
(TUESDAY, 21ST FEBRUARY) AT 8.30 P.M,

A GRAND VARIETY SHOW

SONGS by PERCY WELCH ADAGIO DANCE |
HAND BALANCING COMEDY by COLIN JOHNSON.
FEATS OF STRENGTH by ST. CLAIR WARNER

LORRAINE PITT
TRAPEZE’S STUNTS

_ SIBO EY Ne,
Also SONG and TAP DANCING :
PRICES: PIT 20c., HOUSE 36c., BALCONY 48c., BOXES 60k |

Music by C. B. Browne’s Orchestra

——



IT’S TWO HOURS OF FUN AND FASE

TO-NIGHT 8.30 p.m.

GRAND CABARET a
MANNEQUIN PARAD

24 BEAUTIFUL MODELS

SONGS sakes

ae or

DANCES wie

and St. Thomas’ Nutritional Clinic







By.

ORCHESTRA & CIRCLE, $1.00; BAB. 72¢. &

Tickets Sold TO-DAY at the Booth,



nw | FAVOURITE cocktail in Paris KN
Housew ives right now for the city’s exhausts. Guadalcanal Diary
’ ® guests: champagne pick-me-up. ith Lloyd L :
Today’s Prices } It is made with orange juice, with are Oe and
Breadfruit 2c, per lb. Coenen, brandy, and cham- \
Cornmeal She. per Ib. | NE in baie” 9 aia ag
rey : ha ae ion a ee
1 y = a sleep deep
anne = oan _ os enough to make you imagine you JUST REC '
1 or oe have a wardrobe full of £206
ion or 4c. per pint. | paris creations.
—L.ES.



} A°LOODIDOOSS DS DVB SO PDO DD ODD DV OP PPO DODD DDPD VDD
What Shall Our
GIFT Be?

CUTLERY

=The Lasting GIFT!

iaGadota le

SDSL PPLE SELLA PAPE

eae
PF LFP ALE EELS OSS

KNIVES — Table, Dessert and
Bread
FORKS — Table and Dessert

SPOONS — Table, Dessert, Soup
and Tea

CARVERS— 2-piece and 3-piece
Sets

WE CAN SUPPLY ALL THE
ABOVE IN GIFT SETS.

Visit - -

Our HARDWARE & IRON-





wat MONGERY DEPARTMENT
BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LIMITED.

v

4)
»
“
>
>

$$$5556600¢
POSS SSS O09 9998889806998 565 680"

LLL LLLLE EELS PLL LLL LE

-

PPPS SS SEES LS

Tins HEINZ Spaghetti wm
Tomato Sauce
(with Cheese

Baked Beans.

Salad Cream.

‘ Mayonaise,

“ Sandwich

Spread

Bots.

Vegetable Soup
Oxtail Soup.

. Strawberries,
’ Pears.

» Pineapple.
” Pineapple Juice
” Guavas,

” Fruit Salad.



— ,

If your ROOF needs repairs, take this
to do it!

‘



|
}
} INCE & Co,, Ltd |
( DIAL 2236 ROEBUCK ST \ ui
( \\





We have in Stock...

ALUMINIUM SHEETS—6it. 7ft. Sit. Sf
EVERITE SHEETS—6ft. 7ft. Sft. 9ft-
GALVANIZED SHEETS—6it. ft. 10ft

SHINGLES
CEMENT

ALUMINIUM GUTTERING
GALVANIZED GUTTERING
COPPER GUTTERING

ws





.
| PLANTATIONS pmo

))







——————— SSS -









RC. Church Will ,
'Ex-Communicate
Communists

Silk Market In U.S.

ery, Improved

PGommunist activities in Ireland |
| | ! | |

Northern



NEW YORK Monday,










e mentioned : re roman * } working shifts in an effort t
Maholic Lord Bishop of London le market for silk fabrics has| meet the expanded demand
fey Dr. Neal Farren in h continued to improve in the However, despite the greater |
n letter, read to church United States. favour with which the buying pub- |
yesterday. | lic viewing silk fabrics today, :
F industry authorities report that; siik industry leaders are reluctant |
Mhe Bishop, whose Diocese em- tail sales of silk have shown a! put any general price mark
faces Londonder: lyron Dress fabrics, especially | up into effect
mits of Donegal, said tha ‘om- eers and underwear cloths, have | i
agents we! ctive in I ( high on the public buyir ' \Ithough prices of print clott
Those who ie ) sve recently been increased, anc |
nist Party become pe it ; Guotations on some novelty fabric |
m Catholic Chw ! 1 result of the more activ re expected to be advanced soon,
Roommunicated. Likewise any- Ik marked, most weavers are| ' majority of weavers plan to}
who buys, kee; or reé o have substantially in-} ™°?!ntain their present selling price
ficial Communi pay iy i their purchases of raw] chedules, on staple construction: |
be excommunica (cP silk

and the number of their} *”

~| One reason is a desire to en-
Ourage the growing use of silk
and another is to discourage over-
| production of silk fabrics.

|

|
ca |
While recently announced plans
| for the promotion. of silk under }
‘he auspices of the International
| Silk Association are expected to |
| play a major role in enlarging the |
| market for silk. |
| As far as supply is concerned, |

( weavers are described as willing
to absorb inereases which have}
J occured in the price of raw silk,

National Association of Hosi- |
Manuiacturers indicated quite
clearly that American women con-
tinue to favour nylon stocking
over and above either the silk
or rayoh type by a wideymargin.

ery

United States factories in 1949

shipped out forty-four millior
seven hundred and _ forty-one
thousand dozen pairs of nylon
hoisery, as compared with forty

million seven hundred and ninety-

eight thousand dozen pairs the
year before. Second on the list
was silk hoisery, of which three

hundred and twenty thousand
dozen pairs were shipped out last
an] year, as compared with three hun- |
p| dred and eighty-five thousand in
1948. third rayon

which dropped off to one

was hoisery,

hundred

and sixty-nine thousand dozen
pairs last year as compared with
one million four hundred am

seventy-seven

pairs in 1948.

i |
dozen

thousand

MODERN
SPECIALS

Plastic Headties §
b6e. Each.

Pins:
SEAL LEATHER 6

eee mene





LINDEN BLOSSOM e BLUE HYACINTH

Ladies’ Cotton §)
: Vests

464A E444 OF bt MF 446A AS OO Ni
30e. Eaeh.

Ladies’ Cotton

THUR 18. PLEASURE IN A SUN TAN”
Panties

EN y;
per pair.

tee
PP9O9S 4 OOS



“BOOKER’S SUNTAN OL”

MBe.

Plastic Sheeting
62e. per yard.

+

MODERN DRESS
SHOPPE

Broad St.

Bin Your }

loliday at the Beaches without fear of Sunburn

SUNTAN OL”

DRUG STORES LTD.

{A PHARMACY)

PH



“BROOKE R-S

7 table

B POOKER'S
Broa Bridgetown

LLL LLLP PPLE LLLP PPO PESO

a ‘ Otsu 45636 656 63
SLE LL PLLC LLLP EFFI AEF AY







also tells the manufacturer
to go for further advice and help

and in labour costs in order to | America, This will be followed
discourage expansion ‘in excess of When 30,000 copies hav by meetings with different group:
true market demand circulated among British an /f capital goods industries
jacturers, a series of n will} The first booklet has _ been
Leaders in the silk trade lean! be called jointly by t! derati written largely for recruits”

) the view that if weavers take!|cf British Indu » Natio he dollar battle armies tho
advantage of the currently strong!Union of Mani ers, a British firms which are for th
market, over-production 2used | Associations f Briti Chambe first time thinking of entering th
by the influx of too many new |o6f Commerce. th represe American or Canadian market
weavers into the field, could resul of the Traas Asso i —IN.S
in ruinous prices at some later
date, Paeet tr rs ee ne oe

4n important consideration also, P -
ls that higher prices for finished | CLARKE’S “BLOOD MIXTURE "?
silks would encourage design

piracy and other undesirable
practices. Cleanse the system from blocd

Meantime, figures released by, impurities ; many ; ufferers froin

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE













“1S THE RIGHT ADDRESS, | tou
THE PLACE | wits WED




Wis

os



_



* thats why MORE
and MORE operators are
changing over to

-MORRIS-COMMERCIAL |

oem ty

NUTFIELD Long after the price has been forgotten your Morris
PRoputT




Commercial trucks will still give daily proof of the sound
British engineering that keeps them on the job. "| ypes for every carrying job
—mmunicipal or commercial, Long or short chassis with Bodies ff desired

_—

ron ‘red | WILLURGE U.S. TOLOWER
| Killed, 16 injure d TARIFES
In S. A. Riot

SUCCESS,

_ New Attack
| On $ Market |

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

LAKE

Feb, 20,









: thd
JOHANNESBURG, Feb, 20 A concerted plea from United! Phone 2385 Distributors Phone 4504
A police sergeant was icille . | Netions delegates¥is expected this
LONDON, (By Mail) | yesterday and 16 persons injured. | week, urging the United wre bi 3s PLOLLCLLLPLEELPLE PLD PD PEELGPE POLES COPLCE ,
British industry new. attack} when police and natives shot i} lower tariffs — i wade | x
j ‘ | . “re *h ce ill come in| }
on dollar markets is being pre-| out in latest spreading series of barriers. The call wi i ’ 7 >
ae ed 7 |
ceded by clentific preparation] disorders in South Africa. Yester- the U.N. | Ee the ing — mn | % F or QUICK
comparable that which aidea| day’s rioting grew out a clash outed, 0, ' otte ie DY pre %
british armies in the field. | between two native factions, in delegates scheau ed to < rue % %
Pe athe bias hers on three} Volving about 100 persons’ detach- | the World economic situation, anc . DEPENDABLE %
Mar ‘al Bn . ent possible methods to improve the % %
Manuals” conté s advice anaj *@S" , in pieture >) R
instruction on ‘gy and ta ne police sent to quell the atk PICtUrS Cf ” ¥
} tics, upon actual « xperience und | “sorders were fired upon by one % PRESCRIPTION
ipon decisions .reached at meet-| 87C4P They had withdrawn after %
ngs of industrial leaders } the ergeant was killed and a %
-- aa tae : de tive had part of his ear lopped | %
rhe first of the pookiets aiready | off native, % SERVICE
as been published It is spon-} ttle axe reinforcements rush ~
ored by the Dollai Exports | €d to the compound and 20 natives D4 mi
Board and compiled by Laurence} Were arrested. Riot squads carry * TRY US FIRST
sywortl Satie cies . chime: aoe ; rifles and ster suns we o : ‘
Heyworth, Unilever director re-| Lo anand teen saa (CP) : | % We compound only the Best Drugs in every perscription and y
: abla. @ ot tea eas! Posted aro area,— 7 d ,
ee en ie COUGH | & ensure your protection by our Double Checking method,
marketing, *.
: , ' 6
It is called Dollar Sale Fe sl ot . ‘iss s
Consumer Goods,” and deals with | 2XPort Groups covering consumer X COLLIN LI .
s,” and deals w een x
the problems of distribution, with | “ee ey : will be liscussed LOZENGES 4
nractics , - at ogress ’ »e ©diseussed, | x
practical hints) on such vital }problems analyzed and further ~ 28, Broad Street.
points as design, styling, colour} ee BA EYC For coughs colds &sore throats g :
and the packaging of pri action decided on. ; .

7 o) eae ~"| The second “Manual of Attack,’
about| With the title “Dollar Sales Adver
customs, Using and Sales Promotion,” will
| be published in March. Later, <
| third manual will be circulate
dealing with the problems «
listribution and sale of industrial
equipment and supplies in North



alos



please the eye »

The booklet tells all
American and Canadian
cuties; how to ealculate prices «
foods for sale there and the be
ays of making

|

quotations
wnel














rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,
néuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.

In LIQUID or TABLET FORM





YOU HAVE NEEDS... Britain is making
the goods to meet them

——

A /

—

Designing for your needs \\ow has first call
She has

studied your requirements, aid has welcomed

Trade Buyers! Ensure your acoommoda-



aA) KS

5 (T AWAY.
‘Mentholatum’ relieves pain so
quickly that it seems almost like
magic. You’can feel its cooling,
soothing touch begin at once to ease
the painful throb. And itis so simple
to use ‘Mentholatum’. Just rub is
where the pain is and the pain goes,
That is all you have to do to }
speedy relief from Headache, Nerve |
@ Pains, Faceache and Aching Limbs. |
Get some of this wonderful balm and
stop that pain right away. Make
sure you get genuine ‘ Mentholatum’.
(Ask for MEN-THO-LAY-TUM).

on Britain’s resources and skill. tion now because tourists alse reserve Britain's
hotels in May,

our buyers in greater numbers every year.

y y g * BALF., the largest national trade fair, wii
be extended in 1950. Exhibits alone wii}
> :

occupy 10),000 square metres, =,

Exhibiting at the British Industries Fair

3,000 manufacturers will reveal their latest













products, and from every country overseas os
For the convenience of buyers publi¢=ad=

16,000 buyers will assemble to make imme- mr sae ae
mission is restricted throughout the Petr

diate selections for their own markets.

Making new goods for the world: has Twenty-six groups of allied trades Wilk

‘ ie y represent ninety industries,
raised Britain's production to a record level. p y

In turn these exports enable her to buy—and

Engineering & Hardware in Birmingham.

Lighter Industries in London. .

BRITISH INDUSTRIES FAIR
MAY 8-19 smsavonan is

INFORMATION about exhibiters, advance catalogues, spectal displays and facilities _-

| Britain is the world’s greatest customer.



i LONDON



at the Fair can be ubtained from the Comptroller of Customs, Bridgetown Sen
Made only by s
The Me I Estd. ’ 689), Slough, England. -
Also at Buffaio, N.Y., U.S.A

A MME Ne a AE NS, ARNT I



5S alt OPO OT TAIT

a

RS Gi ii

Spin saeiieanii
Sa

Be See aa

Ee ST









PAGE FOUR






ADV(

A fous ad

aaa =





SIGNS have not been wanting in the
West Indies since the disturbances of 1937

Each Other Books

fun out of knocking them down.
Secondly, it tries manfully, but

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| Political Writers Review



of all is in trying to explain, in a
passage of painful rationalisations



Socialist Party were attempting | wi} require extensive study and debate

to tackle the problems of our
time.

before any opinion can be expressed on it,

British Oi) Plan:
Extensive Study Needed”



__——s



| How!

Ae EN ATT AEE EE ERR



TUESDAY, FEBRUARY » |

For TO-pay |

Lost of
U




Sublished by The Advocate Co. Ltd, 34, Broad St, Bridnetow? i 7
nes > sae - e e
Tuesday, February 21, 1950 MR. Boyd-Carpenter’s slim that Conservative eroakers have problem of securing 2 proper level | Barter” For Sterling Goods LX.L. AUSTRALIAN RASPBERRY Sually : #
—— —— little book sets out to do three gone on crying stinking fish about of investment in industrial equip- By Mail JAM, 24-oz. tins i
o E things. In the first place it puts their own nation right up to the ment. WASHINGTON, (By Mail). HEINZ VEG SALAD. ‘large tin ie aaa Sl ew
ir up a number of the author’s pri- present day. If the rest of this little book i ; British oil pro sal ms » Aarge tin...... .
me mp e vate little Aunt Sallies in order 3ut where poor Mr. Boyd- were on the same level it seul} So _complex is the - a it HEINZ VEG. SALAD, small tin..... bs
that he can get some schoolboy Carpenter has the most trouble make a serious claim that the submitted to the U.S. Government that 1 Tins BROOKES APRICOTS, 30-07. tin Z a .
~
i
(
Pl

that Great Britain needed to re-orientate
her policy towards the Colonial Empire.
Subsequent reports by investigating bodies
also pointed to this necessity and now it is
clear that similar opinion is gaining
strength in England today.

not very successfully to reconcile
some of the inherent self-contra—
dictions of Conservatism. And
thirdly it tries to explain away”
the fact that a Conservative Party
hasn’t got, and can never have, a

policy.
Aunt Sallies
LET’S take the Aunt Sullies

why his party hasn’t got and can’t
have a policy.

He makes the best job he can,
poor chap, of The Right Road for

But the other side of Mr.
Mikardo’s split intellectual per-

Britain, though at the last Con-*sonality vitiates this claim. It is

servative conference Mr. Churchill
tore that little book into shreds
and threw the pieces into the faces
of the delegates.

What Mr. © Boyd-Carpenter

difficult to believe that the man
who wrote the sensible and pene-
trating analysis of industrial
problems committed himself also
to the street-corner claptrap and

according to U.S. officials.

The British oil delegation in Washington

took several days to explain the plan to the
U.S. State Department, which is now obtain-
ing the views of the USS. oil industry before

drafting a reply.

~

We have just received

(OLONNADE STORES

CONGOLEUM





i tress of a general | first. One of Mr. Boyd-Carpen— : : ; ;

—_ one te ter’s mony fatry-tales is that the suffers from is that neither Ae nor appeals to ignorant prejudic¢) he proposal has met with a mixed re- ‘
election Lord Beaverbrook has taken time | TSuuur Party rests on “foreign Mr. Churchill can decide Coén-_ which appear again and again hn) ¢ : |
ing of the Empi ” oreig? Servative policy and that he dare the pages before page 37, and again| ception in U.S. newspapers and different |} .

off to sponsor the founding of the Empire | doctrines"— as though Rainbor : pan : ’ in various col d !
Sugh and Winstanley and Robert not mention Woolton's million and in the last eight pages. interpretations have been placed upon some jours and patterns, excellent for E

Lobbyists, a political party which as its
name implies, is intended to look after the
interests of the British Empire and not
merely of Great Britain.

It is not without significance that this
need for a middle party to bridge the gap
between the Tories and the Socialists
should have been given publicity at this
time. The issue on which it is expected
that the General Election will be decided

is that of the maintenance of the British | country ridden by the Black you can specified ““paymaster” canis tu ial sn ler ee wk ae
: ; Market, but: doesn’t remind his criminal whom you know to be Geciding on his policy. vy " , WILKINSON & HA
Empire as it has been known for centuries | “aders that the Italian Govern- guilty. * ' certain sterling area goods and services.” YNES CO., LTD., Successors

or its division into small independent units.

The Tories have always prided them-
selves on the glories of Empire and, as
their leader claimed, refused to sanction
its Mquidation; while the Socialists have
adhered to the doctrine of giving self gov-
ernment to all those who desired it whether
they were fit for such a condition or not.
The Empire Lobbyists, as one supporter
pointed out during his election campaign,
regard the welfare of Colonial peoples as
essential to the maintenance of Empire as
full employment in England.

It is too late in the day for this doctrine

Owen weren’t Britons or never

existed.

In his attempts to reconcile the
internal contradictions of Conser-
vative Policy, Mr. Boyd-Carpen—
ter sounds very uncomfortable
indeed. ;

He argues that Conservatives
aim to benefit all sections of the
cqnmunjty—but wisely forgets
to mention what they did to these
sections of the community who
lived in the Depressed Areas. He
quotes Italy as an example of

ment is run by Conservatives.

He tries in the same breath to
condemn the nationalisation ot
coal and the railways, and to ex-
plain why a Conservative Gov-
ernment would keep them under
public ownership.

Tries To Woo

HE tries pathetically to woo the
trades unions but of course doesn’t
quote his party’s intention to in-
troduce anti-trades union legisla
tion. He condemns the pre-wal
neglect of our cities and country-
side, without mentioning that it
was his party which were re-
sponsible for that neglect.

The Conservative Case

By John Boyd-

the policy-forming activities of
the strictly anonymous gentry and
companies who subscribed to it.

But the most surprising thing
about The Conservative Case is
not its contents, but its length—
or rather its lack of length.

It is almost exactly half the
length that the publishers speci-
fied, and its 34 pages make a poor
eighteen-pennyworth. But I sup-
pose that the long-suffering
author who is a lawyer discovered
that there are limits to the amount
write in defence of a

THERE are two Mr. Mikardos,
f that is the correctâ„¢plural for a
very singular personality .

There is Mr. Mikardo, the in-
dustrial consultant, with knowl-
edge of and serious interest in the
problems of modern industry.

And there is Mr. Mikardo, the
petulant though able politician
who purses untiringly any oppor-
tunity to besmirch the probity of
his political opponents. :

Both Mr. Mikardos appear in
this book, the politician upper-
most. From page 37 to page 56
he presents Socialist industrial
proposals with clarity and, grant-
ed his hypotheses, good sense.

The Labour Case
By IAN MIKARDO.

Of The Madhouse

of

its main points. Here are typical

examples :

PERHAPS the worst, and most
ingenuous, is the allegation that 2
leader of the Conservative Party
cannot issue a statement of policy
because he has “paymasters”’ who
will later tell him what to do.

This is the politics of the gutter
And of the madhouse, too, for
there alone can anyone seriously
visualise Mr. Churchill obediently

awaiting the orders of some un-
before

If Mr. Mikardo is seriously
searching for the relationship of
a party and its paymaster, it might
be as well if he included. in his
researches the relationship of the
Labour Party and the TUC. After
ali, his book is supposed to be
about the Labour case.

No Gibes Omitted

AS for the rest of this part of
the book, none of the usual street-
corner gibes is omitted. The
appeal to envy (page 8), the gibe
at heredity (page 9), the “top-
hatted idlers from the Royal
Enclosure at Ascot” (page 10) the
sending of “half naked women to



The New York “Journal of Commerce” :

“The plan would simply allow U.S. compan-
ies to sell their oil in the sterling area for
pounds sterling—but only to the extent that
they can spend *such sterling income for
certain specified goods and services.

“In effect, the American companies would

The ‘New York Times”: “Generally, the

British proposal would permit the sale of
oil for sterling anywhere in the world only
through corporations managed and con-
trolled by Britishers and with ownership
clear back to the oil source.

“In addition, the new British companies

are to be subject to the British tax laws,
which means a levy of a little more than
50 per cent from net income.

“The new companies may convert their

sterling earnings into dollars only to the
extent necessary to meet dollar expenses

work if the coal mines” (page 21),| and to pay dividends at a rate prescribed by

and breakfast room floors or for concrete floors,

CONGOLEUM SQUA

C. S. PITCHER & CO, Lm,

‘

—also —

3x3 yards and 3x21 yards



Phones : 4472, 4687,
aa



YOU Love
SPECIAL

BROWNING FOR GRAVIES,
BUSHES ESSENCES (Vanilla,

to win support in such measure as to turn | Carpenter the deep affection of the Colonial cats , Rose, P’
the tide of the elections but that it has — ; 3 Empire for the Ministry of Food’s the British Government, but not to munney berry ar eae Strawberry, Rape
Reviewed by Reviewed by Shatner 31 f oo) ; t investments.” rry a FANSO):.. i ccange 5:
won public support holds out some hope Jan Sue hdlae ie. ie Sete * lhe coi Mag area eo —— BLACK PEPPER,
for the cause of Colonial peoples. That Mikardo John Boyd- blew this argument up), and in- While the “New York Times’’ speaks 0 pene ole, pg
’

responsibility which Great Britain owes to
the Colonial Empire might still be regard-
ed by our Socialist overlords as worthy of
honour. It is felt that the imposition of

a indignant be-~ There is much Be z >
devaluation on the people of British Hon- omnes nono there which peo- helpful method of debating our | 5!nce last December. si
rr e! a > > > 7? i i he 1c } 2 a a
croakers ave ple of other or country’s affairs amid the per- | It is understood that the British Govern SIL.O4 r ¢ c

duras at a time when their economic

who was Socialist
Member of Parlia-
ment for Reading.



And he waxes

foreseen our na-

Carpenter
who was Conserv-
ative Member of
Parliament for
King ston-on-
Thames,



10 political views

evitably the insinuation that a
Conservative Government would |
create unemployment. |

|the proposal as “harsh and unreasonable,”
the
s “a step forward’’ and “the first solid basis

“Journal of Commerce” describes it

They are all there for people| for negltiations that has been available

who think that sort of thing a

plexities of 1950.

CONDENSED Mik}



on, Orange, Raspbe ;
DANISH LIVER PASTE pon i f:

tee

ee Se ee ae











ment has undertaken not to increase its

bi






resources did not afford them to accept | tional bankrupt- cm ‘read. with In his introduction, Mr. Her- dert
it was as grave an error of statesmanship = ge e = profit in particu- bert Morrison places it on record | planned substitution of sterling oil for dol- ;

f , ac ea o lar it seems t that he does not necessarily agree = ; . ~s
as the abolition of those social services | the summer of _— me, nie See with cougining i te pena lar oil beyond the ledele, OF Fe ee STANSFELD, SCOTT
which the working class in England now 1940,” but he deesn’t go or. to say ments on the —L.E.S. |order at least until after 1952. , 0 & CO. LID

As a result, U.S.'companies which had a







enjoy. ¢
anticipated a sale of 13,000,000 tons of oil

to Britain and the Colonies this year will

The United Nations

The British Government within recent

eden

Sabticnateete





years has contrived to set federation as a
goal for the people of the West Indies.
This was the case with Burma and Ceylon
and others who have been cast into the
hands of the gunman. It is true that Eire
set her face against the ties of Empire
but how much different was the case of
India who although claiming her independ-
ence, still retained her place within the
Commonwealth? There would have been
a brighter future if, while keeping the goal
of independence before the Colonial terri-
tories, Great Britain had been able to
induce them to consider that to move away
from the Empire would have been weak-
ening that strength which had kept her and
them safe from the aggressor in the past.

: ; ‘ t square miles of territory with 21420 ————____ nnn disregard - : : i
If the founding of the Empire Lobbyists million inhabitants, the vast ma~- the Soviet role of “peacemonger.” disregard of the International For example, U.S. oil companies do not
4 likely t an ng pe 9 i S il I Pp kl ger.” Court of Justice; have beggared .
oes nothing , and it is n ike oO jority of whom were opposed to In- Secondly, Russia quickly re- . e sacie?, ~ : - 7é
} a aS a = = wr y : corporation in the Soviet Union. verted to the communist dogma me trusteesfiip council of_reputa-| W wire " Gag themasives ot te hatioms of
do much in the Tory-Socialist struggle, it "In the Far East, Russia made a that. a: dlauh betueen: tha tn ae by using it merely fo create priority lists for machinery, office equip-
bid to reverse the set-back to munist and capitalist systems was eonfusion and strife. ment and other necessities. Otherwise, the

will have focussed attention on the neces-
sity for an Empire policy. It is not easy
to convert, in the twinkling of an eye, a
people who have grown accustomed to

LONDON

It was the British hope at the
end of the last war that some
system would be formulated whicn
would ensure world peace and
economic and political co-opera-
tion.

Therefore it was on the basis
of the friendly partnership be-
tween the British Commonwealth
of Nations, the Soviet Union, and
the United States that the United
Nations came into being.

Unhappily this hope was des-
troyed by Soviet Russia. But her
actions she has shown that she
wished to pursue two courses,
both of them hostile to democratic
and world interests.

The first, was a reversion to the
straight Russian imperialism of
Peter the Great and Catherine
Soviet Russia has occupied and
retained in Europe some 180,000

Czarist imperialism by the treaty
of Portsmouth of 1905, and, by her
acquisitions, has achieved a posi~-
tion the Czars never knew.
Further she ended her occupa-

ty The Rt. Hon.
Hector MeNeil

Hector MeNeil, British
Minister of State for Foreign
affairs, warns that Russia has
destroyed hopes of ensuring
world peace by adopting the
old imperialist policy of
Peter the Great.

He says that another dis-
ruptive faetor is Russia’s
idea that a clash between
communism and capitalism
is inevitable.

Me. Neil, who also is
British delegate to the U.N.,
surveys Russia’s words and
deeds in the following ar-
ticle and tells why he feels
Russia's aim “has not been
to build but to destroy.”

inevitable. In preparation for this
clash she was implacably hostile
to the outside world

No thinking man or woman can
look at this gloomy record and not

hate was preached not only

Russia but in the satellites ana] tons,
latter amount.

through the Communist parties
in all countries of the world
which remained free.

Our proposals for the free ex-
change of teachers and cultural
books were furned down. Ordin-
ary Russians were debarred from

foreigners excluded from any free
intercourse with the Russian
peoples, The diplomatic missions
of the West have been turned into
miniature isolation camps. The
United Nations has been rendered

largely powerless by their use of{and_ services,

the veto. Plans for the inter-
national control of atomic energy
were blocked

in}now have to cut those sales to 9,000,000

definition of the “goods and services” U.S,
travel in the outside world and companies would be permitted to buy for

sterling.

sterling earnings of U.S. oil companies can
be spent only for operating expenses, goods

but Britain is pledged not to cut the

GOODS AND SERVICES:
US. officials are interested in Britain’s

Under the terms of the present proposal,

ec CE CE

taxes and certain“ materials

for which allocations will be granted.

USS. officials hold that this provision will

In additién the Russians have} pave to be “liberalised” before it can be

stood aside from a long list of

U.N, organizations; have shown a| accepted, it is understood.

The policy in the end proved
to be a national policy and not a
party policy
democracy has been singled out|
by the Communists as their bitter-



_a| volume of business done by the U.S. firms
Incidentally, social| will be too small to make it worth their |

| while.

NO TRANSFER:

NOW ON DISPLAY
WEST: OF ENGLAND

DOE SKINS”

HUNT & WINTER










Made Exclusively
by





OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
WILL REMAIN OPEN UNTIL 3.0
A.M. ON MONDAY, FEBRUARY
20TH AND CLOSE AT 1130 AM



the growth of the welfare state into be- tion of arntelee only oe, we be convinced that, in order to €st_enemy.—LN.S. ON ESDA

ieee ; action of the Security Council, achieve at t 1 ; se 7 . J TU 2 ; ‘i

lieving that the welfare of the Colonial Senin followed this by im- a an, nate Bows! : U.S. officials say there is not the slightest Y 21ST

peoples is as important to the preservation posing tutelage over a half @ to build but to destroy. $ T ’ truth in reports that the British Govern- “yng

of Empire as the maintenance of full | million square miles and 92 Confronted Bg: « ER What's on Today : *P ° we Your Co-Operation is Cordially
¢ in Brita’ But it j million people of the satellite y pour Government of B rn ne ; ment wants U.S. companies to transfer their

employment in Britain. ut it is never- ; a iovernment of Britain has | : . ; ; ;
p10} states. had to frame a policy which took | retail operations in the sterling area to 4

theless possible to awaken to a sense of
duty and responsibility the leaders of

ati one r i Turkish provinces of Kars and : : :
* —. qn - os the eyes of = Fumie 2 ovinces 0 s an Hardly had the war ended Bes ‘which do not already have their own retail DR TMENT
wor ut who by their own mistaken She divided Germany and when a stream of propaganda on Sao nm _— | selling organisations in sterling and other Y GOODS DEPAR 3

policy have done irreparable harm to the
prestige which they had gained.



OUR READERS SAY:

The Scope of the Peasants’ Loan Bank Should be Increased

—_——_—_ a



She sought by intensive propa-
ganda to secure domination over
the Dardanelles and to acquire the

treated Austria harshly,
This is a long and melancholy
list, conflicting disturbingly with

account of a menace such as we
have already learned to recognize
in Hitler’s aggressive designs.

Goebbels’ lines began to issue from
Kremlin. The Cominform
set up and the doéctrine of

the
was



Intercolonial Cricket, Kens-
ington at 11.30 a.m.
House of Assembly at 12.00

yard, St. Peter, at 7.30 p.m.



British companies.

‘soft currency areas, said these officials.





There are few big U.S. oil companies

—British United Press. |

To The Editor The Advocate,

SIR,—The leading article in the
Advocate of Saturday made an
excellent point in its argument
for the founding of a Bank with
the fw.ds accumula’ from the
Labour Welfare Fund for housing
and playing fields for labourers
in the agricultural industry.

The logical conclusion was
however abandoned. If the Sugar
Industry Agricultural Bank could
have been founded in 1902 with
the sum of £80,000 then it is not
impossible for the Peasants’ Loan
Bank to be extended in order to
provide for the repair of labour-

ers’ houses during the years when Workers Union some members of ; all thos rh , thi leadin
: 2 and pedestrians are compelled to those who know anything of ‘©4eing arrangers. rt Powders ¥*°
oe ae Seen a the . e older body seem to think that use the sidewalks mae ten in music or instrumental execution MUSICAL ENTHUSIAST. lost. There is no gvod reason Bologna Sausage — i
British Government ~ is bey 4 ot Sor Barbados, That the past, it would be in the in- will agree with me. a ‘ for parents to grumble. Sago, Plums, 4™

. 1S DOS whe case. terest of all if these footpaths Qe eee &. Case, Viet Ante Fixing School Hours T. LAWRENCE BAILEY Bapy Foods (Strained) Salad
ant wane sem a ee gift of wit the United States there is the ere kept in some kind of order. Alto Sax and Clarinet, Seskanain Gers To the Editor, The Advocate on Anchor Dried Milk nia

e C) a Tenor “ > € a . . .
y would defeat the object World Federation of Labour ruled Along the main thoroughfare of Daddy" Gill Secona tame ott Gan SIR,—I notice that in a recent Anchor Evap. Milk y .

of the fund whereas if some of
the money was used as free grants

and the remainder used to in- tion ruled by the famous John L. i

: ; > , * - footpath : . y way pet; Ernest Small, § rumpet, @bout th ;

crease the scope of the Peasants Lewis. In Great Britain there are aesil eee ee 2." pe . Rawle Teltors ed bse eee eee a cleat aes ore ees. ™ oe = oe Advocate— Potato Crisps

Seen he iabccrers in the lnie- many beanches well organised ic the ‘road ankle is to wa Erancker, First Trombone; ees oe Ss experts have As Assistant district Dalton Cereals +

Bene ould have the same oppors end working. ‘There should be no nh . Toad. T he alternative Walkes, “Second Trombone; Horbert been trying to shorten the hours Commissioner of Boy Scouts of Chnepelets Beans :

tunity in years to come as the necessity for the Barbados Work- isn, Sal oie iataaae STRD is Cleve J Pine aay Ses wf teas eae Ses al ran ac, taenelate sates ME eo a

planters now have in making full ers Union to give this exhibition In High Street and. Roebuck Peters Guitar; Bruce Musbands mal me a. oe Ne ee ee ae ee eee AT Depi. ; aA

use of the Sugar Bank of fear unless there is ground for Street it is even wot os . dai. Nwee or Crosby Browne, Bass . “Mk morning session when it is coo] reports of activities of scouts in GOLD Bee
believing that another and rival n ade RHYTHM: Frank Taylor, Drums ete. and pupils’ brains are fresh, They this parish as published in your Chickens, Turkeys, Liver, ee

The people immediately con-



The More The Merrier.

To The Editor The Advocate,

SIR,—In recent days much ado
has been made over the fact that
a new Caribbean Workers’ Union
has been formed in this island and
supporters of the Barbados Work-
ers’ Union feel that there should
be no such rival institution.

It will be a sad day for Barba-
dos or any other country when its
citizens are bound by the ipse
dixit of any single man or insti-
tution. It did not seem to matter
when there was a Clerks’ Union
besides the Workers’ Union but
now that there is a Caribbean

by Mr. William Green and the
Committee of Industrial Organisa-

of these politicians, who still
claim to have the interest of the
island at heart, organise the agri-
cultural workers of this island.in
another union. There are some
thirty odd thousand of them and
this following would be worth
while. Again it would mean some-
thing to the economy of an island
depending almost solely on agri-
culture,

Band”

NON-UNIONIST. but others

Broken Footpath
To The Editor The Advocate,

SIR,—Now that the new traffic
regulations have come into force

pected of them.

the city it is the work of an acro-
bat to keep up when using the

Clarinet



tion to this the roadway wi









All Star Band

To the Editor, The Advocate— :

SIR,—I should like to make a ™usic — an experience which has
few comraents re the
which appeared
Globe Theatre recently.

In the first place, this is not an
“All Star Band”.
“All Star” conveys the impression according to our
that the best has been selected, Music
| along with
were bitterly disappointed to find
the opposite; just the same those
selected did as much as was ex-
I here now sug-
gest the following, and I am sure

BRASS: HWHerbert Walker, First Trum.

the first mentioned because of ais
practical experience with bass

“All Star #ained him recognition as a first
at the class arranger and selection to
band leadership. Just the same.
I hold no brief for him.

This will be an “All Star Band”
standard of
and I suggest to the
myself Management of the Globe to invite

these men to come together under
the baton of Mr. Meanwell and
include in their programme ar-
rangements of Messrs. Meanwell,
Browne and Husbands, the three

The very term

inet; Fred Alleyne, Baritone Sax and issue of your paper a Correspond-

ent has been making suggestions

pay greater attention during this






school? If these parents want tuo
reguiate the hours then they
should keep their children at home
and teach them at whatever time
suits them.



If the pupils are to be given
half holidays and the school starts
half hour earlier then it 1s to

prevent the child losing two}

An Inaccurate Report

paper recently

periods of work. No time will o
These

|
fix. the school hours, About two |
hundred of these would decide
to send their children at 9 a.m. ‘a
and another hundred “at 9.30 x
while the remainder would send :
them at 10 a.m. What sort of dis-
cipline would there be at that

DACOSTA & CO. LTD



SE

OF

HAMS
2 lb. 4

Leg Hams % or Whole



Barley Sugar (Sticks) mo
Barley Sugar in Bottles

Tails, Tongues, Tripe










——— >

FOOD VALU

iowa

Ib., 7 1b,, 10 Ib, tins i
Jellies 5 Flavouts

ws

Fish Cakes in tiné""

RUM

cerned will learn for themselves organisation will show up the most suitable sidewalk ir The bassists may seen . : reports
that free gifts which would ex- short coming of the body town is blocked by a lot of dis lem but that is not so 7 session than during the after- were inaccurate, untrue and mis-
haust the fund all at once would Far from desiring to see only derly peopl t mentioned are aces session when they are tired leading. I do wish the accuracy Fresh Vegetables Daily own :
t not be in their interests and in one Union and following the i- the Cl be t } e} ne! i 1 ePy of reports could be chec ; : our i
} I ion ¢ ) ad- th 1amberlain Bridge and have “*! i ecia ™ . os ¢ e checked be- L Aged in e
ie any case it is the object of good vice which Mr. Lewis of Barbados their knees e « ;. : t c t _Ceeremponcent lggeste sore publication , oe Soe 7 y i
he statesmanship to save people from gave recently to the British comfiture of those who a oe aia that the parents be allowed L. C. MALLA J R :
themselve Guiana Workers to unite in one there , mo aie ea ee gulate the school hours. Let u A cc PHONE GODDA ’ ££
CITIZEN. union, I should like to see some EDESTRIAN u : lity to imagine a school of 500 pupi's St. Joseph, ead
laily prefer vere the parents are allowed to February 18, 1950 ee

So”








-

1/ESDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 195
{TUESDA 950 THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

British

PAGE FIVE





120-Pound Amber |>
Caught Saturday |



(ae nei =o



——=—=_

PIGEON CHOW |i





In Accident












Periodical
-
er1o 1ea Ss An amber fish weighing 120 |
N ACCIDENT occurred on | pounds was brought into 1 | GO he
eg $ ~hrist Chure! Public Market on Saturday. |; AT CHOW +
et Ss, oe Renutes On Show Many people told the “Advocate” tl a i
ot t 49 a. et hat this vas the bi met nher . ee
at 2b0u notor, Vet 7041 es : _ | tha is was the biggest amber | :
BH petween ng Castle Dairy and | a Je Show of British Periodicals} they had ever seen. They said ||| two of Purina's best m |
3 ed by Semveus Best of Enter- | which will be open to the public] that some weighing between 40 ||| .
@ griven bY the motor lorry P-192, | ‘tom today will last about a fort-| and 60 Ibs., have been caught on i and obtainable from
prise. < Chapel Plantation and | wal | Sen te eee a eriodicals | various occasions, H| H JASON E ty
: y : ; : will be sent to Grenada, and from From the beginning o his |} \
4 penis). Thonipeon.. of | abe e beginning of this |} ‘ .Ltd.—Lower Broad St. 4
a ge Denis y orca ios probably go on S month to Saturday 9,336 pounds J s & Co d. a
fast ‘net, engine and left i¢ sua ney are not too out! of tish passed threugh the Public | fe
The Tae the van were ex- | ot date by then, opportunity tO] Market. This was made up of 4 ee ee ee ee a
i jamp Se eee Wilbert see them will be given to people 1,570 lbs., of flying fish, 2,239 “4
ively S teasnall, who’ ‘was | ane ather Windward Islands. } lbs. of dolphin, 367 Ibs.. of king
—— yer in the van, struck | give alae cecal . Se xe | Ash, 25 Ibs., of bill fish, 2,618 Ibs.,
> a passens' the windshield. | oe os 'e reading public an idea of shark, 443 Ibs., of albacore,
"jis head on of the periodicals available in the} ; g99 Ibs., of garfish, 25 lbs..of
: | United Kingdom, as part of the AD ST
- 4 LFRED GREEN of Westmore- | Council's efforts’ to ‘promote poseets Se ee. BRO ST.
A land, St. James was taken to | better understanding among peo-| “The larmect or sag Si cobain: ctl nk ines ee
General Hospital suffering ple of the Commonwealth. nr One OM:

injuries to his head after he

involved in an accident at

+ 2.30 p.m, on Sunday on
gmiton Road, St. James.

The accident was between a

owned and driven

was on Friday, February 10,
when 1,101 lbs., of garfish came
to the Market.

Some of the periodicals are
already known locally, and there
are a few new ones like Scottish
Art Review, Amateur Stage, Tri-



GALVANIZED

Green was
bar of the bicycle.
The front wheel of the cycle was

COLLISION took place at the

Philippine
Blood Bank







—_____

Flour Shortage

Relieved

S.S. ‘Fort Amherst’
Leaves Fer

and Keesing’s Contemporary Ar-
chives. Hobbies and Sports are
well covered, and in this section
the subjects range from Wireless
and Engineering to Stamp Col-
lecting.

25 Years Ago

© lorry a aes Comnte, and Today. '
oo s Morris of Orange _ Among the interest-provoking
aie a bicycle owned by j issues are The Round Table, a| (Barbados ee February 21,
‘ 3 tmoreland } quarterly review of Common- :
Sten by feo a Heodiay Flour being unloaded yesterday. wealth affairs, Weekly Hansard Return of Cricketers
and ri ——+ -- —+—

YESTERDAY the Barbados team
of cricketers returned from Trini-
dad by the R. D. M. S. Venezuela.
They are Messrs. P. H. Tarilton,
H. W. Ince, G. Challenor, F
Bartlett,

L.

& &) Bitett....c. FF

grouper, 30 lbs. of tabois, and the

AT -

ROCK-BOTTOM PRICES

















T ae - For the women there are the} Browne. H. C Grif Bs.
" ; 2 > ‘ - Griffith, K. S, |
Y junction - a teria on The acute flour shortage whicn Ne W Y ork on known Vogue, and Better Mason, H. F. K. Greaves, Dr NOW | i T
child Streets at abo} os . 1 C I ~ has been experienced throughout Leaving the island yesterday| 4Omes, among others, Represent- H. E. Skeete and Dr. W. O. Gibbs. } €
peiween oo og: omp ete Barbados in recent days, was} by steamship “Fort Ambherst”| ¢d also are publications dealing] Mr. E. L. Hoad returned on IN ’ and 8 ft. SHEE )
Sack, ahd aie a considerably relieved over the} (1,946 tons net) for New York — ther ana s a Gardening, | Wednesday by the L, & H. SS |
ock, y 4 rpekee a eatin P 5 990 seal a ri Tlie Scouting a Velfare Work Jandyck | ." LY 4
| y-1553, owned by L. A, Rogers MANILA, (By Mail). | or this there Cy lecreanie ere tt: and Mrs. William 4./8*0 ee eee ee ee brought ashore | STOCK 24 GAUGE.
eee and driven b Organization of history's first} 2888 of this item by steamship; Eck, Mr, Evan Sealy, Mr. Clar-| Scotland finds a place in the © ‘team was brought ashore
of George Street an | Filipi ae “Sunray. ence Graham Mr Wilbert : Ma by the water boat “Lord Com-
: ight of Charles: Rowe! filipino blood bank has been com- . " rraham, Mr, Uberti show with Art and Letters of %
| Darnley Knight o : ] - heates : This flour has been shipped to} Beckles S ‘ a magazi ; bermere. | DUE TO
Bridge, St. George. The running en by an aggressive American Barbados iy the Canadian United T on F Amt ; 1 Scotland, and a magazine devoted >
a usinessman whose hobby is ados by anadian c 1e)«=6 “Fort Ambherst’ under/to Scottish Poetry. One that ‘ a 2 } .
“poard of the bus was broken. “saving lives.” i Flour Mills Export Ltd., who are Captain Kean arrived here yes-| should prove interesting to those Fire Inquiry ARRIVE 7 s
ther collision took place on g ej PR ih i f & | J, ¢ an °
Ano Road, near Dr. King’s He is Raymond Higgens of making their first shipment ot) terday morning from Grenada! who can indulge the wanderlust On Thursday an inquiry was |i} sa :
at about. 8 p.m. ee meet who has spent | te Ro r bin, oF te honk bringing we eee a = 2 pane ye om only} begun by Mr. E. P. Boyce, Police 1} IN A FEW
P ours weekly during the last S ( 2 s*; Ana 63 intransits. This vessel] console it by reading of far away Magistrate of District “A” assistea |} 5
ae ee jae ae 48 months collecting two million | PYanded bakers’ flour to be} left port last night for New York] places, is the international travel} by Mr. Alfred Srowes, aveioans DAYS IN 26 and 28 GAUGE.
ee ass Road, and motor | ¢¢’s of blood for “any one whoj Shipped here since the war | via, Martinique, Antigua and| magazine, “Go.” The English edi-| and Shipping Master, in connection "
en, s ee driven by | needs it.” , Previously, flour has been coming} St. Croix. Messrs. Da Costa &| tion of this periodical is on show.| with the S.S. Canadian Navigator
en taeeicwaste A aikinn Actually, Higgens’ plood col-| n, under the wartime brand o!/ Co. Lie, are agents. It is also published in other Euro-| which was destroyed by fire on THIS IS AN ITEM IN GREAT DEMAND
e lections ‘a ae a new era of | “tei ae ee ea) — nemenane, elias Tuesday, —BOOK YOUR REQUIREMENTS NOW
® ;,| Progress in the Philippines’, fight Mr. te. tt, Be CO. Ltd. | ze Seg Bo ey oe . TO AV S
The right front Ss of mor Tstnot tunereetnetie ea ot importers, told the “Advocate” “Ch: lle »” Loadal’ number of booklists, and Modern] The S.S, Canadian Navigator TO AVOID DISAPPOINTMENT.
[whicles were slightly damaged. sible such operations as lung, Yesterday that within the next! la enge r OAS | Language study is represented by} When H.M.C.S. Patriot was in | ’
. removals. ” | two or three days, there will be 5 ‘ two magazines. For those who like] the neighbourhood of the SS. |
MOTOR VAN valued $700 a satisfactory circulation through-| Molasses and Rum uch subjects, there is the Mu-| Canadian Navigator about 2 p.m Hardware Dert.
: Mee Ean pen on Corben But, Higgens recalls, the present | out the island. LOADING here 1,170 puncheons a aoe and Public Ad-]on Wednesday, the burning ship | Dial 2364
abou " .m. a TOO ili ; a eriy. ic shi . 2 sid ministration, ras > . 7 egrees y . ) °
foe St James, on Sunday. Banke a ite, inbine: blood The arrival. ot. this shipment | o¢ molasses and 500 cartons of waa then 50.38 degrees: W. an:

required more than makes a The British Council is not com-



; i just total of 6,029 bags of] .,. Sra che * .. 13.14 degrees N., roughly speaking |
The van was driven by Wesley | «stockpiling corpuscles for farure flour landed here as yet for the| 7% for Canada is the 3,935-ton | mercially minded, but if the show -





















vs : . os about 20 to 22 miles west of Nort)
Denn: of Porters Tenantry, St. ag im Ot ee ae S » | Canadian Challenger”. Part of | doe: encourage more people to] ppj p els ho }
? S igsa was insured au ATA , week, Steamship “Lady Nelson” |the molasses will be shipped to | order Britich ae eitdiedhe’ ae ~ 2 Point of this island, She hac

me eames P Originally, the idea of banking} having brought 800 bags yester-| politax and part to St. John’s ur aa f th pans il ’ approximate drift of about one
; aoe x “ oe 2, é a) < é U wt. od “1 pL OSE c e snow wi IE 1 kk r . y a ¢
WW Pu LOSS of $10 in notes was| blood occurred to Higgens w hile | day. " while all of the rum will be taken] achieved, and local booksellers a1 knot per hour to W.N.W., and was

© reported by Eureka Durant of |@ was confined to a Manila} About 255,868 feet of rougn for St. Johns well as Britistt Publishers will heavily listed to port, the: port
a. on Road. She stated that hospital in 1948. Lying near him] nine Jumber also arrived here by | The “Canadian Challenger” ar- ahent, ~ uo usaers will) rail being under water. The sw oe
th money was taken from her | W@S & Filipino patient dying from the “Sunray.” Other cargo in~- lrived yesterday morning from The show occupies two floors of een hafrecncg panies See aed perne i
: ‘yesidence on Friday loss of blood. Hospital authori-| cluded personal effects, cylinders | South bringing three live horses | 4} » Council's building at “Wake- Vinee, over: the halen: commie i
i: : ties tried fruitlessly to find a] of gas and brandy. |consigned to Mr. Leo Williams. | jeld.” Whitepark See : ia !
| volunteer blood donor. The “Sunray” is one of the Among its cargo taken at the| ee et a
}

“I guess I got mad,” Higgens
explained, recalling that hospital
atendants tried in vain to keep
him from leaving his bed. Im-
mediately he recruited five Ameri-

vessels operating under the Sag- |
vuenay Terminals Ltd., of which
Messrs Plantation’s Ltd., are
local representatives.

ports British Guiana and Trinidad
were lubricating oil and grease,
limacol, patent medicines, green-
jheart logs and a moderate quan-
jtity of fresh fruit—chiefly oranges







‘Scientists Improve
Electronic Brain

Y

Trinidad Starts ( de
1950 Carnival | A Good Night's











At present, however, 80 per cent.
of his donors are Filipinos.
Higgens explained that he faced

District “C”. Mr. Nurse hac
given judgment for Maude Scan-
tlebury, Plaintiff, in a case which

Carnival Queen for 1950. Marion,



pillow and float away on clouds

"The pilot model of the “ACE” of restful sleep?

{Automatic Computing Engine) is

4
; = ; can donors from a nearby and grapefruit. i
® TEDDINGTON, oe 41), | Pestaurant, but they arrived too oie The “Challenger” is expected to! Barbados Advocate Correspondent i
— a (By Mail). jate for the transfusion, Decision Reversed leave port on Wednesday evening PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 20. R E S T 4
F Britain's top scientists and E ‘ 5 for St. Johns via St. Lucia and ‘Trinidad’s 1950 Carnival went i
mgineers at the National Physical The death of that Filipino moti- Their Honours of the Assistant Montserrat. Messrs. Gardiner , off to a hectic start last night | ‘f
we boratory at Teddington are/yated Higgens blood collectiuns.| Court of Appeal, Mr. G. L. Taylor | Austin & Co., Ltd. are local agents. | w hen thousands roared approval | Is So Important 1
utting finishing touches on a new During the first two months of his | and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery yester- at Queen’s Park Savannah, Port- | | i}
We electronic “brain” that promises | efforts, 80 per cent. of his blood| aay reversed a decision of Mr |of-Spain as 18-year-old Marion | 1
t roe, Swoeriea's ENIAC in| donations came from Americans. |S. H. Nurse, Petty Debt Judge of Made Disturbance: | Halfhide, city typist was crowned | — Do you sink sieedliteen your” a”

peed and efficiency. I : ’ .

\

{who represented Kosmos Club,
| was the unanimous choice of the

Resisted Arrest

















L [ l i Or do you lie down with q
Tow hearing completion, Aithough| the same psychological factors} she brought against Harold Wilson 4 nee a judges to wear the crown and staring eyes .. . to have the 4
‘thas only 800 tubes compared | that were faced in America when | claimin £3 2s. 6d. as the balance| Two fines were imposed 0M| jones symbolising a two-day reign | worries of the day come back 9

i : ; , ; 8 A } Taylor of Hindsbury .Rosd ; | y con « ay
With the 17,000 in ENIAC, it wil | Americans were first asked to give | Wilson owed her after a deal in a} Horace Taylor of StNGSDUs; His | OVer, the celebrations. | and taunt you? Many men and q
“Me comparable in capacity. blood. f pig. Their Honours gave judge-|When he appeared ew. t - | With her five maids-of-honour,} women whose nerves are frayed *

This, according to the Labora-| “We just made it a public affair,” ment for Wilson. Worship Mr. H. A, Talma yester- Queen Marion will drive through by anxiety —or a run-down 4

ys W. J. Clenshaw, is not alhe said. “We started by jerking Mr. Henderson Clarke appeared day. , , 3 : _| the city streets both days. ; condition — find this to be true 4
wisparagement of ENIAC, but} people right off the street, going | for Wilson. Che first fine—5/- to be paid IN| She will also open a Grand Ball | And that's the time when Dr. i
pamply reflects that fact that the | into downtown office buildings and} Scantlebury claimed that Wilson seven days or in defuult seven); Queen's Park Savannah to-| Chase’s Nerve Food can do so ',
pilot model is of later construction |laying the boss down first. In], speculator, agreed to buy a pig | days imprisonment—was for cre- inight. The selection entitles the | much to help you, For this |
;atd therefore has the advantage|most cases, employees followed | from her for $55. At the time o.|ating a disturbance a Dorin Queen to a free trip to Barbados | oe tonic ie Vitamin "

"Mo the advances in thought and | the example set by the employer tthe agreement, Wilson told her he | Alley on Fe Reed : ~~ aan }and Rio with a conm.panion in each eimenadt wiih Ae gg oe 3

mque which have come to ; ‘ ; ' ;}only had $40 with him and he |Second—1d/~ in 14 days or on® | case. Pye rier Aaad tine’ ev oie ‘t
slign; since the date of compietion| Higgens’ latest development is would return later in the day |Month’s imprisonment—for resist-| “The crowd last night cheered| your vitality and tone up your 4
®the American machine.” the formation of a “flying squad” | * ith the Fatanne. She allowed |ing a policeman while in the exe-j}justily as Mayor Tang announced } whole system—so you're in '

@® Ye puct modei “is of very |of blood donors made up of 200} with the Se sella ig. cution of his duty; | the runner-up was Pearl Marshall. | noes: aan to get your oy

We we smail ‘apacity than tne | Manila residents. he 4 By BD ld Se: P.C. 344 Welch said he was 0 | representing “Miss Little Carib,” | DCE) NORCEE TER. 3 Q

, . ee bat Ye : ih n€ | “Members of Higgens’ flying Wilson held that he tol tT tre duty on Dottin’s Alley and saw but the reign of the “Merry Mon- | Canadians by the thousands '
\ L S Bu 7 “Wa le ry i S a se . } ‘ j - . so . nd i » i CY ,
eq pment but J ne lope squad, whose blood types are list- | tlebury _it she agreed to se , lerowd and told it to dispers larch King Carnival officially | have proved in over half a cen- }
oe SS age Sen eees ae ed near Higgens’ telephone, meet | pig for $40, he would buy it, OLNET= | mewion started to raise his voice | started when Mayor Tang at six} tury of use, that you rest better,
ee PAD, S26 uN, him at any of a dozen Manila] Wise she could keep the — t and at one time rushed to a maN./ this morning declared festivities | 0 i feel oe r after taking a
br. E. C. Buuiard, airector of| hospitals to give on-the-spot Scantlebury’s watness admitted (tr. arrested Taylor and he) open and crowned the King, who | wid hac se pletiegphynldbet boa ppd ls. ar
' = ae fusions i 29} that Wilson had ‘told Scantlebury . Es’ insu a naan ne don’t let your nerves rob you oj bal
Laboratory “ACE” snouia| blood transfusions 30 minutes} thi: ; ’ |(Taylor) resisted. this year portrayed Winston | et at ve ’
me. ances f ; he would only pay $40 for the pig. " lc groper wrest! Get Dr. Chase's it
comple “ »| after they are called.—I.N,S. 1€ y pa) s | Churchill, | Ny a Pek “ ‘4
pleted, with ‘“memory’’| é 5 " . y } . iat) eMiggte erve Food in the large ‘“eeon- He
ult in, by tne summer, It would kK ruit Cop wel Ane j,, From. then revellers formed) omy gize”. The name Dr. hi
Men tackie caicuiauons a 7 9 4 4 1 | eee into ~— and —— | Chase” is your assurance. Fa *
‘i y > p med ou av
MOUSaNd Limes as D as a areas Ar »( ind sang to tunes drumr a ‘
wth ; hae state, * »>k Review Chaz ¢ oal Arrive steelbandsmen. | 5
/ a desk computor, ana Bo« , ; > of fresh} Feature of this year is the fact i
Would be able to “remember” 206 A, moderate supply of fresih) | eat el ; wth stly un- | ;
Sedigit numbers at a ene Aes fruit along with cocoanuts, estes fen 7 a veece. es y. | a
: , ‘a ? - -ived here yes-| masked, and unashamed y -
sts and engineers who E h Cc tr) k | and charcoal arrived here yes ee ee eee eens
acquainted with the perform- very onn row in * © © | terday by motor vessel “Donte tee asieeea, make toda wp |
Mees of ENIAC, the 3,500-tube - * } wood” which called from Aruba cathe. ah ciheae aii Cndiaa |
USAC at Cambridge University By Tam Gale } via St. Lucia M, 0 “The road march this year is “in e e
hich can multipiy, add or sub- "7 | The ceanaenondt Sra ~ a calabash”; a quip on St. Lucians |
fact 15,000 times a minute, and | passengers here two of whom ‘ says drinks and
« , m : mss revaile to} = : who the author says drinks and
OL” the Manchester University | “CREOLE,” By Lucille Iremonger was soon prevailed upon are workers from Aruba | ian aes in. a -oalehas :
1 . é . # io arr , : , xats everything in a calabash.
ey 0,” believe that “ACE” will (Hutchinson 9/6). entice Hugh to marry her. This! “Messrs Schooner Owners’ As- | : . We now have in stock a good



To-night from the streets, revel- |
lers will visit different clubs and |
private homes and dance until

| dawn, when without stopping they |

she did, and the wedding day was
rushed. Hugh was poor, having
only a small allowance from his

For a first novel, Mrs. Iremon-
ger’s “Creole” is a Vrilliant suc-
cess. A Jamaican herself, the

to be the world’s most ad-
Paced electronic calculator
pilot model itself is one of

sociation are agents.

Trieste’s Strike

.

assortment of gents’ beautiful


















































D S has wr ac id story| parents, and after the marriage ‘
Most powerful pices of equip- | 2uthor has written a candid story | parents, 1e nt ees tae eee eae ek .
i ‘i he selfis Ss arro- le had to live at Fort - : ;
M of its k » wor about the selfishness, the arro-| the coup es a ee
/ Why have ying _ a g|gance and above all the dullness Outlook . Hugh now aed Ended y este rday oN hg Rene bath robes made of real Turkish |
es tn eee elec: ree aerate eer peeitees th gn. Ps aitek, taaen TRIESTE, Feb. 20 United States, Venezuela and other ° ‘ 4 4 4 }
Me engineers devoted some the island. No palm unas _ a: oe _— _ dultee2 tame tena! Trieste’: 19-day trike i | Caribbean islands are here for the towelling in coloured patterns
ee ACE"? ee ee eee. oe “— E a.| industrial workers ended to-day| celebrations, and many were seen !
The potentia} value of the ma-| What Hugh Bradley expected to} is all except Rosa and Aunt mma re oo wovkers ended | 10-day Sit west sigeaming trom halt :
is incalculable It should {ind when he came out to Jamaica Although Rosa felt guilty about | srw og es Se hee "|! faces joining the street bands and imposed on stripes ea.
invaluable ti at tists | {rom England. marrying Hugh under these cir- | n |‘ io a a employers. | playing “ald mask.”—-(By Cable)
aged in a Rone? s __ | cumstances, she soon fell deeply} Thirty thousand indus al : .
i research into atomic Hugh was a young English bar-| i, joyve with him and he grew ers have been on ‘strike since
Al te a eee. hie 4 rister who had come oe work _ even fonder of her. The baby was | eneery, 2 for higher cost of 15 I 4. Da ‘ .
, not be able to)\,is uncle’s office in Jamaica for|} on rather too soon after the} living allowances. 5/- In
rons te: - og phrase < short time before en marriage, and the gossips began | | They are also denatdine pay | e y : . i ss eis ib
ill be weay eit cer) home to start work in earnest. | to say that it was not Hugh's! for the time they were on strike Sydney Forde was fined 15/- ir tA\V I SHEPHERD ‘ ° '
Sem be used to improve/ One day, while he was strolling] .iiiq at all; but neither he nor} A_ settlement’ came after ; 14 days or in default one eons | nl ,
*xtend Weather predicting | around Kingston still looking for! pec, heard these rhalicious| meeting in the headquarters of | imurizonment by His Worship Mr.| |
: b
Similar inexact “sciences.” |the colour and excitement of .the! rumours. the Allied Military Government H. A. Talma yesterday. ; | 10, 11, 12 & 13 Breed Street
“brain” like “ACE” j tropics, he met almost accidentally | which started yesterday mornin He was found guilty of using
D have ie wee, hi * likely the girl he was destined to marry. But for Dolly, Hugh might never} and went through till dawn to- indecent language on Probyn
. h reac ing effects on ; " have known ‘the secret. She told/ day. Street, a highway, on February 19
a Bb “ u s* pe new; She was ee er ane: him in a fit of rage because ee
Ack” j, ,, “Sed to obtain. | her name was Rosa Cutler. Soon} » lied Ss adi eaten eteme eS ee) uter 1 —
my, sent eee: as Hugh met the Sante at = Als dacea ie dy e He felt as SS SS
in’s bee PTOfessor Albert | ramshackle wooden house, the bottom had dropped ;
et unified field for-|Qutlook. | Rosa’s mother “aS pa his world, and stumbled LET E TELI IN 4 Or ALL VHE Wwa Y yt
ig. (t deals only with prac-| wicked, vicious woman Cé down, to. thd. emis wehiae Rosa| LE MM. ,
ttions aries.” Dolly, who was descended from) \45 waiting for him with the ‘ or and Into 1950 with Flying Colours
oe, are fed into Brit-|an old Family of ane el baby. The description of what! ve :
% eéctronic “brain” in| and had married beneath ‘} happened is a remarkably fine| T , ’
of figures punched into! Her father, Alvis, was a spineless claus ot writing: a How 70
me machine automatically | lascivious creature oo eee “Arswer mel” Hugh shouted |
: €se into “decimal bin-|a furniture shop. other “| suddenly, uncontrollably Did} 7 r
tables,” This is simply a code ie of the family was Aunt Etta, | rs Did ve 4?” MAKE MILK )
. and zeros, in which the| who was descended from the i " Ghe dia not enswae. .
» for example, is repre-| French stock and was taken ad-| He clenched his fists, trying tc | MORE
ack? 111,000. vantage of by everyone. | regain control of himself, afraid | 4 y
) then turns them into ; h that the tears in his throat woulc |
e i . ly at once perceived that , ; aa | war
ns, seen as a green ms a F be a good catch for | spring to his eyes ; Na | APPEALING
4 screen juggles with them, Rosa, and tried every trick to get He knelt before her, took her |
~ result into numbers, him 'to marry her daughter. But roughly by the shoulders, anc ae
delivers the answer in|"? Hugh soon fell in love | shook her. | Add 2 teaspoonfuls of
Med cards : although 18) ‘ Solel? “Angwer tmeit
: again. with Rosa, she in her school-gi ee er Tis ae hina | :
‘ shi ad a “@rush” on a hand-| + y she ~ heac | |
ue the first _tasks _ pt} — a colina Johnny | until he could see the clean white if ees awit |
mzing electronic dev iS€S | Dongelly It was this affair| parting which divided her hait Piss |
of — Possible the carrying | oe" save Dolly her chance.|and then she gave a sorrowfu o every glass. : ‘ es = :
c Re tions wane, to-day; | One night Johnny got Rosa alone | tod A. sob broke ibesaalbae' — } Cal-C-Tosc contains 6 essential vitamins for body building | v Al XHA LL mam THE BEST VALUE ON WHEELS
Bi . even attempted because on a beach, and when Rosa, who | she raised her bare s to her} mA eveles delicious ch« olate t verage (hot or cold ; i ,
j ; Ould take far too long! yo neve sen told “the facts of | face and hid it a: Velie: dia Ton nena ae i
e Quire far + &\had never been oe adie But the story does t end her g |
0 leading ; itieh moe life et ore wha : But the st a i te To-day i I
ae iti : matl-| had happened, Dolly UW : a | |
BEE Wicie alize the day when| told her that she was go te,” : “ On Sale at KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES | i ROBERT 1HOM LtD. .« COURTESY GARAGE
mms . economy ofihave a baby ' ee ae j
~ “ill be mappe out by nny. of course, y unite to Dring i ( i a
Metron brains my -4 ~ ee e sal 't SS aos aoe == ae. aes per siaianli



marry her, SSS BS SSS



<=









TUESDAY, FEBRUARY
y THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE srinnciranienecnrenerermninennntttt iC TET ee
: PAGE SIX A RC

i

21, 1959

me a
riARD TIMES §
With Backacue |





ee

)





BY CARL ANDERSON

’ LIE-AIDY





im uw



Often due to slug zish kidn
|] IFE IS NOT go
oubled With



PE SOT LACM

ss 26








Why put up with pas
comfort when you might
relief by taking Doan’s ‘i.
Kadriey Pills. Thess a
cleanse sluggish ind
help them to rid the blood of
uric acid and other
hich otherwise might colic
the system and im 2
Doan’ Pills have helped 3% ,
thousands; let them help y §.

ae DOAN’Si)

DELICATE

as a moonbeam




















ARTISTIC... |
PSAY IT, PMYSELF !



WE PBOT TO TAKE

spose INTO OUR OWN HANDS!

IM DISGUISED JN
AS LAMS ... WHAT WILL WE DOWITH _,
THE OLD CRIWNAL HIMSELF 7








EEGA! NOT THAT!
You sone peli





ee iether | ; coe COOL BEAUTIFUL

CER ort “PERCUSON FABRICS”








———~s tit ' ma '
1 oO coc ’ ‘ , tyty oe eee
UL, NEVER SrraK) Canp | POR IF yOu NEVER LVE.,| |C YOU'RE A GENIUS

TO YOU AGAIN, a =| AND MOTHER )( GOT A SYSTEM! | > 0-37 K) OCS
ALEXANDER ’»— ( ILL NEVER! “Nag a 74 TO MAKE HER| | (POP! HOW DOES





















PEAK YOUR SYSTEM Se ME LOWERS
> SPEAK || QUARREL, ) (SPEAK TOME y| YOUR SYS ea FLOWERS
reg ete, \ oe | WOULD YOu Ny FIRST.) WORK 7 | ee Ee
Aoi 4 eek SPEAK FinsT?) Neil hl | N \ y Cae 2
ve] ) Gs | | . : | ' Haliborange is rich In vitaming

Shy} rr

FOR WEAR AT NIGHT.

8 | STOCKED BY LEADING STORES.

to build up the body to ing
resistance against Illness, It will hp
to mould sturdy limbs and soun
teeth for children, who will
delicious orange flavour,

Haliborang








-





























‘THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER |





They think her undies





Allen & Haaburys Ltd, Lond

4 wy ds VEE Sameer 1 : Wwe” ae —— |
H WA. Wiebe, V2 dee} | RIGHT HERE! AN! I GOT YOU COVERED YOU'RE THE MAN YY THAT'S R I'M THE ONE WHO GETS SHAT PACKAGE) | TTR Ta Tear
ni 5 bag our i ALL ME MW GALT Qf | AN! DM He ONE WHO'S 10 Pa OFF ere new — Vat st nMeal Tg:
: 4 4
| Manufactured and Guaranled by ;
| |



5 ey ve Pesce
SAI ee

They look new —
because they're always

washed in LUX












Peanut Butter—1-lb,
Jack Straws—per Pkg, —

= a

z f
oS
eae a






Spel « wd ;

\ Z > .

a LY ehh oe hy Prunes in Tins

Phi Ly A A ed aot Beetroot in Tins ’

ue § i ‘87 ( a . 19

ee | mei 9 ‘| Py Lux washing keeps that new oe os

i ‘4 ' i oy R oie look in silks, rayons and oe —- in tins

sti tl reek PVE eer ve b woollens—it’s so safe and | Apricots in Tins 4d

ue: PUB _ - 2 ; gentle! Dainty clothes \ ‘Tomato Ketchup in
Hil AE nt have extra life, too, when ‘ Cheese per Ib.

washed regularly in the
mild lather of Lux. For
~ perfect washing, even
in cold water—use
only LUX!

LUX KEEPS ALL DAINTY
CLOTHES LIKE NEW!

Bacon Sliced per lb,
P ~





i K. @&. (CANNON .... . . The Riddle of the

BP a YOU'O HOLD & POOR
ney GIRL UP FoR €500 7
| HAVEN'T EVEN GOT
THAT MUCH!
a L <
i i
‘ tit \/
ly |
' 7 .
f :








NO! NO! PLEASE DON'T GO! Give ME TL}
MONDAY TO RAISE IT. I'LL ASK BADDV'S /
BOSS! HIS NAME IS..

\















SA’ and colds hang on, you may
x need more A&D Vitamins.
1 Try scientific, good-tasting

Chats NEW MERE -cHE CAME \ Scott's Emulsion, Take it
HIGHLY RECOMMENDED BY ‘ regularly all year round,
HER LAST EMPLOVER-A | Vitamins and energy-building oil.

om MR. JIGGS/ ee | It helps build resistance, stamina
a aS and energy.
Z 3 j ‘






LL SS
Se

Ay tm
vi ' =
’ x4 i
ae ah T
lee | MEN and WOMEN | Soh Leu
Maiti : I |i
yt en 19, 30 AND OLDER: i Also HOUSE COATS, BLOUSES, SKIRTS &
in —Y\g | here's how you can rR DRESSES
ca : as be strong and active I
iy pyle : 2 1 €? if you fee lown, 0 ) E F * } .
| BY GEORGE MC.MANUS {’ pl oe pg Boe BROADWAY DRESS Snee)






T DON'T KNOW IF I DID
THE RIGHT THING TO
GIVE HER THAT REFER-

YOUR FIRST TIME HERE -
SIR? I KNOW YOU'LL
LIKE IT- WE HAVE

AN EXCELLENT tt HATS
1 COG pment | FINE!
a V, f
\ a









DADDPY-WASN’ r)
THAT AN AWFL |









DINNER P T

, INCLUDING
| | COULDN'T EAT

fe!






IT-




LADIES’ COSMETIC BAGS and FINE POWDER FURR




i us
FRESH STOCKS CONSTANTLY ARRIV wi
I



? *, =. ; }
. . . aH } More than just a tonic~ CIGARETTE TUBES PIPES : VACCO
1A) — * it’s POWERFUL NOURISHMENT DARLEY’S CONDITION POWDER for Horses 7
Y\ AY \ | a
| CALL in at:— 3
i x“ ; a
| ‘{ COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY ”
i Day Phones: 2041 — 444i ms NIGHT 81-
\ — _

BY ALEX RAYMOND











a sla pinnate ghinensitenaligia
' { Visiroxs OAY! THERE'S JOAN! |, / _ GEE, or ye =
MISS PAIN, WITH HER MOTHER.WAND ALL . \f/ MR. KIRBY, I ie
I THINK I SHOULD TELL THE OTHER KIDS WITH <1 || SHI HAD A } as } |
YOU WHY I WAS SO UPSET Son THEIR MOTHERS... ANOTHER! / |
WHEN VALERIE APPEARED ia a al
AT THE TRIAL...2 HAVE A a Ba) ry PON) PP oT )

|| Just opened!

HOT PATCHES (All Sizes) —

BRASS TYRE VALVES a
\ PERFECT CIRCLE PISTON Bi
(CHEV., FORD, DODGE, Bie) =
Plastic Handle SCREW DRIVBE
Plastic Handle Philip Screw D1
KEYHOLE HACKSAWS 4

MIRACLE ADHESIVE in 13/4i*
in Black and Clear ;

SPARTON HORNS 6 & 12 Vi



= = . ~ WHERE DIANA 18 RECUPERATYNG UNDER
q Se | HE WATCHFUL EVES OF THE PRINCES

YOUR PALACE IS ){ AH, BUT YOU HAVEN'T

LOADED WITH SEEN MY GREATEST

TREASURES, TREASURE YET. YOu
WILL, SHORTLY.




|AT PRINCE
| TYDORES
WHAGNIFICENT FRA
{ WHITE
fs LACE OF



PRINCE TYPORES ONLY CHILD TARY:

DADPYSAID WE HAD “AG
A GUEST | WONDER WHO? J779

AX : ' /





PHYSICIAN o~ :






GLEAMING
MAR
fq

BLE +«
ih



sted
BISCUITS 23:2. 0
CARLISLE « ENGLAND
. DIAL 4269 — _ BAY SIR t
On Sale at all Grocers and Drug Stores Pa il ee







mEsDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1950

—















ese


































Ta dah ee [are
a }
j y . ., =
Cc’ SSIFIED ADS | PUBLIC SALES | LOST & FOUND
. |
| ae
— = | AUCTION | OST
———— ————- — ‘ Black Note Book containing Race
| Ticket Series D 1921, and other impor-
TES | FOR RENT UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER! tant ‘receipes, Pansat? 228 other, impor.
“ | Arnold Gale, Powder Road, Station Hill.
Week Sun. sitinne AS t eiver x e in-| Reward given
1.0 1-3"! HOUSES | Motar. Omnibus ¢ ison ‘Street,
iin a ;o AY February 2 at 2 p.m.
BETHOVAN—Upper Wellington street, | ‘1! A-40 Austin Car (Postis ae Dam. | Publie Sales—Contd.
from ist Maach. Apply to Mrs. Sybil | @ged. only done 6,000 miles, Terms C ———_—=======:—_—_——.._.__.___......
@ =| Chandler Mame! as Road, Flack | VINCENT GRIFFITH Asem, Cash |
Hoek. 18.2.50—3n.. | 21.2.50—3,} REAL ESTATE
| Ta ennennteeanienencaicnesaiennemeae. | “S-cnetliinunenscmiass
PART OF A HOUSE OR ROOM | By Public Competition at our offic:
“a wi] let. Ring Turney ora ‘0! REAL ESTATE | No. 2 Swan Surect an Friday. the 24th
19.2.50-2n.. | Gay of February 1950 at 2.30 p.m. 5180
HOUSE. Cnn | mEUT-DING SITES — At Highgate, st, | S@uRTe feet of land together ‘with two
HOUSE, situated Grasetter nad. si Michael. Minimum. size 10,000 ‘sq. ¢t.| chattel Dwelling Houses and a Stone
Michael with all conveniences There are excellent private roads with. SUilding used as a shop thereon, situate
Apply: D. Gaskin, Thomas Gap. Terms | W8ter and electric supply already in-| 8t Pinfold Street adjoining the ¥ M.C.A.
reasonable. 18.2.50—gn. | Stalled. For further information phone | }¢*dquarters, Bridgetown. The larger
— i . ; | 4290. Wilkinson & Haynes Co Lan o° the Chattel Dwelling Houses contains
eh ge ie ye | eg
Dial 896. a Se eee HIGHGATE HOUSE, st Michae) —| 0®€ large bedroom upstairs, and three
IN MEMORIAM | CA cine Deus Hoase on. excellant site| Dramitrait tens = ee .
'ARLDIEM " ng harbo «| ins! ; ngpect on ai
ONG Y of our Darling’ Gap, fully iowa OyHITE who departed this life, Hunte, Bratton, Maxwelter ss ai | 146.000 sa. ft. iand ‘or smaller area’ | PPLY 10 Haynes & Grifith, Solicitors.
ms eee Sane; Pia! For turther information “ee 4230,| Dated this 7th day of February | 250.
POET of sorrow we camot, tell, | Ot .t-H. | Wilkinson & Haynes Co. Tan" IS. UO.
‘ a S S s
be aepthe Cne we loved so we laid, » ZUNGALOW—With all Modern equip- oer Pe epee a
2 i ihe Fe Seaan awe Mactric’ tak - ae i ae att that three storied stone wall
e 2 ; welling house situate in St Mic
fade. - and a Third if necessary. At Goodland : n Michaels “ ’
* sail ); Richard (Son),| Main . Ne Row, Bridgetown, (adjoining the pre-
. Woe ins (SISter) William De} reasonable. Ap) vs 1 Rtourse’ | mises occupied by The Pornn Bay Rum cop S WAY GF

jBrother-in-law) John De Freitas! Whites Alley. City.



: 21.2.50—1n be ors on the top floor, drawing and by
“KREL as i ning rooms and 3 bedrooms on th
unde ieee, a rompabelle, Lands second floor; kitchen and Deal out % MADE PLAIN’”’
R SALE Swan Street, jaraj i 2.50 ‘24. qond mae other rooms on the %
| , +
ROOMS—Two large Gool aE Excellent site for business \ Free Book from S. Roberts,
eae water. With or without meals. wea ROUEN” SUGKE 08) te

21.2.50—t.f.n

pater ste
BEDROOM—Large cool



ali Solicitors.
, on-sea.| “CRESTAWILE™, “Gibbs” Beach 14.2.50—10n
19.2.50—En. WILE”, le ee ee le tc
Peter from March Ist. 1950, Modern; sg
three bedroom bungalow fully furnished. | sigmod on Hiden tee eyo! pn une

let Special De Luxe
new front tires a er

. Delivery March.
a will be considered




Good sea bathing.
High Street





Phone 2818,












Sent! PUBLIC NOTICES

; almost new. Owner
3,000 miles. Owne~

opine Hill,












rm. in

ga Garage Lid. Phone 4624.

21.2.50—3n for private Christmas Cards

your friends.

foremost Publishers; highest commission

Sac WASHING MACHINE~| marvellous Wiese oe one.
Fenadian, $190.00 cash, Courtesy Jenes, Williams mak pportunity
ge. Dial 4616. 19, 2.50—3n

Works, Preston, England.”



GERATOR — Canadian Sense
‘ Refrigerator 5-cub. ft. years
nee in good order. Apply: L. ¢
Clapham jal 3
? — 2.50—2n
CT G.E.C. Electric Oven
{let Plate, $30.00 Apnly Mrs. Rend
sch lings. Telephone 4157.
ae ee 21.2.50—2n

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS,
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL,

(Equitable Jurisdiction)
SEIFERT RANLEIGH HOWARD,
Executor (Plaintiff)
of Will of Julia Howard, Deceased.
ALBAN FREDERICK BROWNE

i (Defend,
OCK — (1) two-year-old IN pursuance onde

Filly. For further par-; in the above a
Apply G. L. Harford, Nor-: day of January,
St. James 21.2.

















terest
affecting all that certain piece or

of land situate at : fn the
said parish of Saint John containing by
admeasurement seventeen perches or
thereabouts butting and bounding on
lands now or late of F. E, Cumberbatch
on lands now or late of A. Toppin and
on lands now or late of S, Small and
on the public road or however else the
same may butt and bound, to bring
before me an account of their’ said claims

HANICAL

ING MACHINE, Barrett Electric,
Messrs T. Geddes Grant Ltd
[q8. Under 3 years old Hm, or

76. Zl 16.2.50—t.f.n






CULES CARRIER CYCLES—Also
J 2i Gents and Ladies Sports Auto



(Co, Trafalgar St. Dial 2696. with their witnesses, documents and
1,.2.50—+.f vouchers, to be examined by me on any
Tuesday, or Friday between the hours

One Ladies Raleigh 3-Speed| of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the after-
i, first class condition. Apply: | noon, at the Office of the Clerk of the
ison, Government Hill. Tele-} Assistant Court of Appeal at the Court
: 19.2.50—2n. | House Bridgetown, before the 22nd day

of March, 1950, in order that such claims
may be ranked according to the nature
and priority thereof respectively; other-
wise such persons will precluded from
the benefit of the “Decree, and be



ELLANEOUS

ES—Acid Electrolite. Acgiy
Co., Trafalgar Street.
19.2.50—t.f.n

ERIES—6. & 12 volt. 15 & 17.
ipply the Lone Star Garage, St.
be ranked.

| & Speightstown.
: 18.2.50—4n.

Given under my hand this 14th day of
EX MODEL B. CAMERA | January, 1950,

said property,

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day, the 22nd day of March, 1950, at 10
o'clock a.m, when their said claims will





CIRO!














1 Ww. I, V. GILKEs,
Ee ar oe eles es Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court’ of
Dial 3191. 19,.2.50—2n. Appeal.
S—New een ae
4302. Centra oundry
Lane,
3.2.50.) OFFICIAL SALE
NEW: fai BARBADOS.
ati Clue eg aviair Gift) “IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
plete set Coronation Stamps, APPEAL

(Equitable Jurisdiction)
SEIFERT RANLEIGH HOWARD,
Executor (Plaintiff)
of Will of Julia Howard, Deceased.
ALBAN FREDERICK BROWNE
(Defendant)

SOae * hereby fveg that by vir-
S . alet tue of an Order of the Assistant Court
De here nl ae Ok rch hing | of Appeal dated the 14th day of Januney:
Bulbs at $1.44 per Docen. Bar- | 1950, there will be set up for sale to the

cies Lid ‘Bay. St , highest bidder at the Office of the Clerk

, “18.2.50—6n. | Of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the

Si House, Sno eas peewee 04

5 ; ours of 12 (noon) and o'clock in the
ee ne Pe afternoon on Friday the 24th day of
‘per Dozen, Barbados Agencies | March, 1950, all that certain piece or par-
Street, cel of land situate at Massiah Street in the

. Old U.S.A. Stamps, etc.

16.2.50—12n

& RUBBER HEELS—Lone Star
St. James & Speightstown.
18.2,.50—4n















18,2.50—6n. | Said parish of Saint John containing by
ae admeasurement seventeen perches or
Dutch Lager, Arrow Brand,| thereabouts butting and bounding on

0 »y | lands now or late of F, E. Cumberbatch
at W00 og cargadigaed vee on lands now or late of A. Toppin and
Agencies Lid. Bay st.} 0D lands now or late of S, Small and
“"18.2.50—2n, | n the public road or however else the
nord ~| same may butt ny bound, ~ i not
Harvey’ : _| then sold the said property w set
and eile sete ae up for sale on every succeeding Friday
g and Gold Cap Port Wine| between the same hours until the same
or Bottle, Banbados Agencies is ite for a sum not less than
E £171,17.6,
18.2.50—-6n | “Dated this 14th day of January, 1950,
PLATES—White plain, goo’

I. V. GILKES,
Shallow & Soup, at $4.80 Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court of
Barbados Agencies Ltd. Bay

Appeal.
18. 2.50—6n., |

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Granville St. C
Millar, holder of Liquor License No. 876
, of 1950, granted to Jas. A, Tudor in

respect of ground floor of ~ 2-storey
wall building at corner of Lightsfoot

Lane, City, for permission to use said
Liquor iaorpee ae ee premises, Lights-
| foot Lane, .

Dated this 20th day of February 1950
| To H: A, TALMA, Ben. |,

Rooting, in § Gallon; lice Magistrate, Dist. “A”.

Bhs per aa” S08 er signed TAROY, MILLAR.

Agencies Ltd. Bay §t:| ..N.B.—this_ application will be con-
ctr bi os sidered at a Licensing Court to, be held

= * at Police Court, Distric “A", on

Guarantee”, 3? Volt. for ‘Thursday, the 2nd’ day of March 1950, at

at reasonable *
Agencies Ltd. Bay St, !! o'clock, a.m.
























— Fresca” Hard Gloss, in
nm, Cream, Buff, Apple and)

also Signal Red in 1 Gallon

0 per Gallon Can. Barba-
Ltd, St.

18.2.50—6n.
'

OWS — Heavy Durable
hard work, ‘at $19.00
Agencies Ltd. Bay St
18.2.50—6n.



* H. A. TALMA,
18.%950—€n.. Police Magistrate, Dist. °A".
.50—In .
PPLATES — “Alumite Horse a.





_ Barbados Agen-
18.2.50—6n

— “Dry Monopole” in
Der case or Bottle. Bar-
Ltd. St

PERSONAL





. | E
18.2.50-6n. THNDS (nee Brathwaite) as I do not










myself respo! yore
Honey Suckle”" in Pocket ae Seed a ae "a anne in
pe “Ch. Barbados Agencies _ ting ‘4 a written order

18.2.50—Gn. +

‘
-_ Ful-Vue at $10.59

©. each. Barbados |
Bay st. a 21.2.50—2n

18.2.50—6n

WANTED
———————————
_

HINDS,
Powder Road,
St. Michael.

" werica also face cloths

yariety—The Novelty Store,
; (Corner McGregor Street)
21.2.60—3n

WPOP-SIDE COT and mat-
ng PRLY Mrs. Read, Palm
RM. Telephone 4157



SERVANTS: Cook, general and Maid-
Butler. Apply “Kingsley”, 2nd Ave
Belleville. 21,2.50-—3r



XPERIENCED ‘VERSEER, apply
Nendo. Sandy Lane Donesy, ak



MISCELLANEOUS

GOOD HOME for weil-trained house
Dog, also Cat, (female). Apply Mrs. Read
Palm Beach, Hastings. Telephone 4157



21.2.50—2n



ENGLISH WOMAN seeks furnished
mom with some cooking facilities Ne |
ervice needed. Moderate —_ sent
Mrs. Bardo Poste Restan ridge
town. 21, 2.50-—2r



15.2.50—T7n.



urnished bed~

S
Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 24th| %
room all modern canvertiences with or r x N. Ireland.
without meals, Hastings District. Dial | "CTY" 1950 at 2 p.m

Apply: Wesley Bayley,
21.2.50—1n



lonel Wilkin, | —————__—. 26 shares CENTRAL FOUNDRY LI-
ae write Colonel 30 -in’| _ HIGH WINDS, Cattlewaah for May & MITED.
June. Dial 2650. 21.2.50—3n CARRINGTON & SEALY ~
ARIEL cc. O.H.V. Motor-| ———————_ 18.2.50—5n 1. Liquor License 1949-50, 10
BE et Condition, High-Com- FLAT at Bayswater Deacons Rd. from Dining Tabl
- New Battery. Owner| Ist March. Dial 2650, 21,2.50—3n | , HOUSE: Modern Bungalow. freeho'e = ‘ables seating 4, with
A eal, ord. . 8B) ee | 4836 qt. Fruit. trees, Vegetables, chairs, 1 Counter with Cash Desk

——
ee
‘eweunit, What offers? Apply “@ 25 easily earned by obtaining orders | hold 3 bedrooms,

from | rooms,

No previous experience | Box No. 44, C/o Advocate Adtg. Dept
necessary, Write today for beautiful free

L Sample Book to Britain's largest and

& Co., Dept. 10 Victoria GOVE RNMENT NOTICES.

——

of an Order in this Court
ction made on the 14th
1950, I give notice to all
persons having any estate, right or in-

in or any lien or incumbrance

Massiah Street in the

Dial | deprived of all claim on or against the







Company) Standing on 4.512 square feet

lant. The dwelling house contains :|@

SALVATION

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

30, Central Avenue, Bengor,






CARRINGTON & SEALY



signed on Friday the 24th February at
2.30 at Public competition :—
43 shares WFST INDIA RUM REFI-
NERY LIMITED










lovely garden, plenty of space for Chick-
ens, Turkeys,



and Platform, 2 Three burner Oil
Stoves and other Items suitable
for Restuarant, Aprfy B. H. King
Brighton, Black Rock.

Pigs, e'c. Gas laid on.

21.2.20—9n










HOUSE—Upper Spooner’s Hill, Free-
water, electric. Also
off Spooner’s Hill, 2 bed-
Ya acre land. Good investments



chattel house,












18.2.50—2n

eee!
EES!



ee | King, Osbor Szabo, Marian Szabo, Cyril
: Rusgey, Dr. Graham Thompson, Eleanor
Nurse, Josef Adamira, Percy Ashmead-
Barlett, Popy Ashmead-Barlett, James
Hodge, Betty Hodge, Katherine Minton,
Frank Atkinson,
David Chambers, Jose Sanchez, Elfriede
Tempier,
Bushell, Enilio Socorro,
Charles



—

CENTRAL LIBRRAY, TRINIDAD
Vacant Post of Branch Librarian

THE BARBADOS



ADVOCATE





In Carlisle Bay

IN PORT: Sch. Adalina, Sch. Freedom Ince, William
Fleary, Sch. Lochinvar S., Sch. Macion M. Sixt, Herbert J. Symington, Fay
Belle Wolfe, Sch. Lucille M. Smith, Sch Symington. From Halifax—Stewart L.

Olive Flatts, Francis A.

D’Ortac, Alexandrina R.. Yacht Cumry, Ethel W. Curry. From Mant.

serrat—Michael Osborne. From Dominica
yta —lan Espie Begg.
S.S. Thirlby, 4,147 tons

net, Capt.
Res. SS t Eves, from Liverpool; Agents: Robert
ARRIVALS Thom Lid.
M.V. Desewors, ty sobs. _net. Capt. S.S. Sunray, 407 tons net, Capt.
from St. Lue: Dominics; Macendoe, from Trinidad; Agents:
Agents: Schooner Owners’ Association Plantations Ltd.
S.S. Fort Amherst, 1,946 tons net,
Capt. Kean, from Grenada; Agents: DEPARTURES

De Costa & Co., Lid. Arriving by this
Vincent " MeFaris uty. McFarone’
ne, ieFarlane
MV. Canadian Challen 3,935
“Vv, enger, tons
net, Capt. Scott, from Trinidad: Agents:
G Austin & Co., Ltd.
Ss . Lady Rodney, 4907 tons net,
Capt. Clarke, from St. ia; Agents:
Gardiner

Schooner Emeline, 72 tons net, Capt
Clarke, for British ; Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association. ,
Cant. Bealy, tor British Guiat ‘Agents:

, Y, Guiana; ts:
Schooner Owners’ Association .

Schooner Molly N. Janes, 37 tons net,
Capt. Clouden, for Dominica; Agent:

ohnson,

Austin & Co., Ltd. Arriving D. L. J . Esq.
by this vessel were—from Bos on-. Claude Sshooner Enterprise S., 66 tons net.
S. Ellen, Gwendolyn Wy Ellen, Bert.G. Capt. MeQuilkin, for Grenada; Agents
Dean, Smith F. Duncan, Violet F. Dean, Schooner Owners’ Association

S.8. Fort Amherst, 1.948 tons net,
ior Martinique; Agents
Da Costa & Co., Ltd. :
S.S. Lady Rodney, 4,907 tons net
Capt. Clarke, for St. Vineent; Agents
Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd.

S. Fomassene, William L. Wilkin, Hilda
R. Wilkin. From Bermuda—John Flatts,

IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

S.S. Meline, S.S. Philosopher, $.S
Regent Jaguar, S.S. Indore, S.S. Lady
Rodney, S.S. Esito, S.S. Mauretania,
SSS. Fort Amherst, S.S. Canadian Chal-
lenger, S.S. Golfito, S.S. Mormacdove,
S.S. Joshuatree, S.S. Alcoa Pegasus
SS. Naviero, S.S. Morgenen, S.S
Clara, S.S. North Valley, S.S. Brasil,

S.S. Henristory, §.S. George D. Gratsos
S.S. Loide Nicaragua, S.S. President
Monroe, S.S. Inventor, S.S. S. Paula,
S.S. Artvine, S.S. Yamanota, S/S. Jean,
S.S. Esso Avila, S.S. Labiosa, S.S.
Bachaquero, S.S. Dunstan, S.S. Blue-
master, S.S, Nueva Granada, S.S, Powel
River, S.S. Nidarland, S.S. Quilmes,
S.S, Norden, M.V. Marion Moran, ‘ws
Dalesman, S.S. Norfold, S.S

McConnell, S.S. Sussex Trader,
Rufina, S.S. S.
Cavina.

s.s

Rosa, S.S_ Italia, S.S.



ARRIVALS By B.W.E.A.L. Cuello, Mr. Frederico Cvello, Mr
Trinidad: ; Milt Straker.
Tig = gg ag bes For Grenada; Mr. Lawrence Haysman,

Mr. George Hunte, Mns. Phillipa Stewart,
Miss Celia Renwick, Mrs. Margare'
DeGale, Miss Susan DeGale, Mr. Walter
DeGale, Miss Margaret Paul, Dr, Sydney
faint, C.M.G., O.B.E., Hon. Dudley
Leacock, M.L.C., Mr. George DeFreitas,
Mrs. Myrtle Cox, Hon. H. A. Cuke,
0.B.E., M.l.C,

For Antigua: Mrs. Elizabeth Parker,

Barbara Chambers,
Hanna Templer, Norman
Doris Jordan,

Brooks, Elaine Brooks, Peter

Brooks, Elma Bryan, Frank Lawrence, Dr ae Mr. John Parker, Mr

i j sive. Siteaet mm Charles vy.

| Applications are invited for the post of BRANCH LIBRARIAN, | Saude Hawrence, Harry Scott, Emily Mark Sequin, Mr, Walter Schkeeht, Mr

San Fernando, on a salary scale of $1,680—120—$2,160. Candidates | Alfred Williams, Anthony Hemelik, a pm i
5 ave saticfs : . , | 3 a 3 ell, janie

must at least have satisfactorily passed the Cambridge School Certi- Ken ilee tan S. Pid og ars Maycock, Miss Betty Johnson, Mrs

ficate and Elementary ell aan













i iE Examinations of the Library Association of
Great Britain or hold equivalent c ialifications, Preference will be

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

Sea

. BARBADOS, BRITISH WEST INDIES.
St. Michael’s Girls’ School. A Secondary Day School for Girls

: Applications are invited from Graduates for the post of Assistant
Mistress qualified to .teach French, English and general subjects.
Some experience in teaching in Secondary Schools will be a recom-
mendation. The successful candidate will be required to take an
active part in out-of-School activities such as games, ete.

SALARY SCALE Ist and 2nd Class Honours Graduates: —
$1,584 by $72—$2,304 by $120—$2,784
Other Graduates
$1,416 by $60—$1,776 by $72—$2,352.

; Graduates who hold a Teacher's Diploma will be paid an addi-
tional salary of $216.00 per annum,

The post is not a Government
Barbados Teachers’ Pension Act, 1948.

The passage to Barbados will be paid by the Governing Body of
the School.

Successful applicant will be required to assume duties as from
May 1st, 1950, or as soon after that date as possible.
Applications accompanied by three (3) recent testimonials, a

Medical Certificate of fitness, a Birth Certificate and a photograph
should be submitted to —

The Headmistress,
St. Michael’s Girls’ School,
Martindale’s Road,
St. Michael, 15a,
Barbados, B.W.I.

by the 20th March, 1950.

ONLY written applications can be considered and candidates are
particularly asked not to call at the School and not to telephone.
Candidates required for interview will be notified.

CANVASSING BY CANDIDATES OR THEIR FRIENDS WILL
BE A DISQUALIFICATION.



CENTRAL LIVESTOCK STATION

Sale of Eggs for Hatching
Eggs of the Rhode Island Red and White Leghorn breeds will be

available during the hatching season, (up to the end of May) at 30c.
each. Infertile eggs will be replaced provided the stamped clears
are returned to the Central Livestock Station.

Applications which should be submitted in writing to the Officer-
in-Charge, Central Livestock Station, Pine Plantation, will be dealt
with in rotation.

21,2.50—I1n



DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT

Sealed tenders are invited for the purchase and removal within
two days of one hundred (100) unused manure forks. These can
be inspected in the Storeroom of the Department of Highways and
Transport.

2. Government does not bind itself to accept the highest or any
tender.

3. Tenders will be received at the Colonial Secretary’s Office up
to noon on Tuesday, 28th February, 1950.

4. Upon delivery payment of the full amount is to be made at
once into the Public Treasury and the Treasury Receipt number for-
warded to the Director, Department of Highways and Transport.

21,2.50—I1n
ee

SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Colonial Secretary's
Office up to noon on the 4th of March, 1950, for the supply of White
Barbados Limestone, Marl Filling and Earth Filling to the Depart-
ment of Highways and Transport for a period of twelve (12) months
from the Ist of April, 1950.

2. Samples of the Limestone of the quality required may be
seen and particulars of quantity and size likely to be required may
be obtained on application at the Department of Highways and
Transport.

3. Tenders are to be made on forms which can be obtained at
the Colonial Secretary's Office on payrrent of a deposit of Five Dollars
($5.00). After a contract has been entered into, those persons who
may have submitted bona fide tenders will have their deposits refund-
ed; but no person or persons who may refuse to enter into a contract
when so called upon shall have the deposits made by them refunded,
and these shall be forfeited and paid into the Treasury.

4. The price tendered must be based on the pzyment of wages
at current standard rates in the trade, and shall include the price of
the stone at the Contractor's quarry or depot in Bridgetown or such
place or places to be indicated from time to time by the Department
within a distance of two (2) miles from the Contractor’s quarry.

5. Tenders are to be addressed to the Colonial Secretary and
marked “Tender for the supply of Stone to the Department of High-
ways and Transport.”

6. The Contractor will be required to give security in a personal
bond with two (2) approved sureties in the sum of Five Hundred
Pounds (£500) for the due performance of his contract.

7. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest |
or any tender, and only tenders submitted on the prescribed form |
will be considerd 21.2.50—1n |

Lovell, John Lovell.

Kamunitzer, Robert Tschudey,
Tschudey, Constance Ogden, John Lee

Gittens, Mr. Edward Mayers, Mrs.
Mantel Mayers, Mr. Neville Clarke, Mr
Arthur Boyce, Miss Eurita Corbin, Mrs

Ashb;
Vinete ‘Sens: Sir Clement Malone, Mrs.

Misa, Jean Sokol, Miss Joan Corcofan,
dae Supersad, Mr. Thor Schjolseth, Mr
John Purkis.

st but is pension. yang, Mr.
po pensionable under the pe ey ae er, Mr. Hemming Andrea-
sen, Master Alfredo Cuello, Mrs Blanca



Page Johnson, Mr. George Roddam

Por St. Lucia: Mrs, Exith Wilson,

From La Guaira: Jack J. Reynolds, Miss Daphne Wilson, Mr. Julian Marta),

Ponela Reynolds, Hilda De Duarte, Mr Lester Vaughn, Mr Terrence
Vada Q. Reynolds, John Ch. Reynolds, Hawkins, My. John Kirby, Mr. James
Andres Duarte, Cristina Duarte, Mollie Myles, Mr. Jose Sanchez.
D. Trigg, Jack F. Trigg, Mark M. Trigg For Grenada: Prof. Cyril Beaseley,
Jean M,’ Pudney, Kermett F\ Pudney, Mr. Bernard Rolfe, Miss Daphne Ward,
Stuart K. Pudney, Maries Bos, Marie Miss Daphne Barrow, Mrs, Evelyn
Bos, Federico Kamnitzer, Bertha De Buchanan, Major Robert Buchanan,



Beruadine



From St. Kitts: Miss Ernestine Horton,

Trinidad. | Mr. James Miles, Mr. John Kerbey.

|
From Antigua: Coleridge Carmichael,
Rev. Gladstone Linton, Cecil Smith,

Cecil Jordan,

From St. Lucia: Joseph H. Le Grand,

Clemence Le Qrand, Morris Wexler, Trench Mouth
Perey Gooding, Samuel Lorde, George |

Roddan, Frederick Da Costa.

DEPARTURES By B.W.T.A.L.
For Trinidal: Mr. Lionel Clarke, Miss









Stopped in 24 Hours
; aR

Mr. John Morin, Mrs

, Dr. Reginald Margeson,

Ramnarine Supersad, Mrs.

From La Guaira: Mrs. Carmen Ross-

Eduardo Rosswaag, Miss Bleeding gums, sore mouth, or loose teeth

mean that you are a victim of Pyorrhea or
Trench Mouth, or some bad disease that
will eventually cause you to lose all your
teeth and have to wear false teeth before
4{| your time. Since the great World War
these mouth diseases have spread through-
out the world so that now scientists
that four out of every five people are suf-
ferers sooner or later. Be warned in time
and stop these diseases before it is too late,
because they often cause not only the loss
of teeth, but also chronic rheumatism and
heart trouble,

New Discovery
Saves Teeth

Amosan, the discovery of an American
scientist, fights these troubles in a new and
| quick way. It penetrates right to the root

|

SAVING while you're
Furnishing

is good Sport too

SAVE TODAY on these NFV
and renewed Mahogany and other
Home and office Furnishings,

of the trouble, stops gums from bleeding
the very first day, quickly takes the sore-
ness out of your mouth, and soon tightens
the teeth. the following letter from Mr. W.
W. B. shows the results that Amosan users
et: "I suffered from Trench Mouth and
*yorrhea for ten years. My gums were sore
and bleeding and I had lost four teeth,
while several other teeth were wetting
looser all the time, I tried many things an

Bedsteads, Cradles, Cots, $5 Se then heard of this new discovery Amosan.
ore Wogntanas. Ww yor In 24 hours after using Amosan my gums
robes, deboards, ina an

had stopped ranean The soreness in my
mouth Gleappeared n three days and In
two weeks I found that my loose teeth were
much tighter and that I could eat the hard-
est of food.”

Guaranteed

Amosan works so fast and so certain that
it is guaranteed to ane your gums from
bleeding, end sore mouth and tighten your
teeth to your complete satisfaction or
money back on return of empty package.
Don't take a chance on losing your teeth or |
suffering the dangers from rheumatism
and heart trouble, Get Amosan from your
chemist today under this fron-clad guaran-
tee. You risk noth-
ing as the guaran. |

Amosan tee protects you

For Pyorrhea—Trench Mout
‘Buenos aires?

W asnina TON f :

IsramsutP
ADELAIDE?

Whatever the Destination is
YOUR FLIGHT STARTS

BRITISH
WEST INDIAN A/RWAY.

You can book your Air Passage to anywhere
in the world at No Extra Cost at the booking
office of . ..

BRITISH
WEST INDIAN AIRWAY:

LiMITED,

Kitchen Cabinets—Dining, Kitchen
and Fancy Tables.

Morris, Tub and other Chairs,
Settees, Rockers or Suites— Berbice
Folding, Reclining and Rush Chairs
Desks with flat or slanting tops,
$8 up.

»
L. 8. WILSON

Trafalgar Sareet — Dial 4060





—

ro Benen



























Lower Broad Street:
PHONES: 4585 & 2789

Bridgetown : Barbados

PAGE SEVEN

No Casualties

COPENHAGEN, Feb. 20.

One hundred and fifteen pas«
sengers, who fled in lifeboats when
a Danish steamship caught fire in
Cattegat Strait were rescued early
today by Swedish line Stockholm
United Steamships Limited, agents
for the 3,039-ton steamship Kron-
prins Olav, reported that there
were no casualities in abandoning
the vessel after it caught fire on
a routine trip between Oslo and

| Seek To Reform
Police System
IN THE PHILIPPINES

MANILA (By Mail).
Efforts to introduce sweeping
reforms in the Philippine police
system have hit a snag because of
“political presures” exerted by top
government officials in the island
republic.

Some Filipino quarters in the

!



capital believe that drastic re-







nhagen.—(CP)
forms should be instituted in the em e ie
hope of obtaining a more efficient
licy system in Manila and in the : ;
policy system in Manila and in Mail Notice
These reforms, ranging from 5 i
creation of a police commissioner BR weer Boupere
to total re-organization of the} ¢'s Canadian Challenger will be closed
Philippine police force, are con- | at the General Post Office as weenie ;
tained in a proposed bill which is s Bes ee eek,

presently in the hands of Filipino
Congressmen .—I.N.S,

MONTREAL, AUSTKALIA. NEW
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED
(MLA.N.Z.) LINE),
“PORT PIRIE” is scheduled to

sail from Sydney January l4th ~~
Lucia, St. Virteent, Grenada, arriving at Trinidad about February
Aruba, sailing Tuesday 2ist Feb- Tth.

r » 1950. M.S.“KAIPAKI” is scheduled—to sail
a from Port Pirie January 7th, Burnie
January 10th, Beauty Point en
23th, Melbourne January 26th,”

February ist, Brisbane Oth,
orriving at Trinidad about 10th. h

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

Cargo of
Lading with t at ack
for British Guiana, Barbados, Winaward
and Leeward Islands. e

Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on Wednesday,
2nd February 1950. '





THE M.V. “Daerwood" will
accept Camngo and Passengers for
St.

The Sehooner “ADALINA”™ we
ccept Cargo and Passengers for
s sailing Monday 20th

St. Lucia,
February.

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

Consignee. Tel, No, 4047.

le ALcoa ak





CANADIAN SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND
Name of ship Sails Arrives
Halifax rbhados
SS. “ALCOA PEGASUS” .. ve February 6th F@bruary 17th
S.S. “ALCOA POLARIS” . * +» February 20th March 3rd
Sailing every two weeks.
NEW YORK SERVICE
Sails Arrives
New York Barbados
8.8. “BYFJORD” o. February 24th, March 5th,
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Sails Arrives
New Orleans Barbados
8.8. “ALCOA ROAMER” February 8th. February 23rd
8.8. “ALCOA RUNNER" Feb, 22nd. March 4th

Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD,.—Canadian Service.
ROBERT THOM LTD.-—New York and Gulf Service

Canadian National Steamships













ee
Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails

SOUTHBOUND Montreal Halitax Boston Barbados Barbados
LADY RODNEY mes 8th Feb 10h Feb, 19th Feb 20jh. Feb.
LADY NELSON — %th Feb, 7th Feb ah Mar th Mar.
CANAD)

CH. GER 10th Mar — 20th Mar. 20th’ "Mar:
LADY RODNEY 25th Mar 27th Mar Sth Apr 6th Ap. .
LADY NELSON -— Mh Apr 18th Apr 23rd Ape 24th Ap»
LADY RODNEY 12h May = 15th Muy 17th May 26th Mi 27th May
LADY NELSON Sist May 3rd June Sth . 14th June 18thy June
LADY RODNEY 30th May 3rd July Sth July 4th July 15th” Jnly

Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives

NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY 4th Mar. 5th Mar. 18th Mar 15th Mav wo —~
LADY NELSON 2ist Mar, 22nd Mar. Ist Apr.2nd Appr -—~ —_—
LADY RODNEY Vth Ape 18th Anr 28th Apr. ~~ Wth Apr. 3rd May
LADY NELSON 6th May 8th May 17th May 18th Mar. 2ena
LADY RODNEY 8th June 10th Jun 19th June 2ist Jun. 24th June
LADY NELSON 27th June 29h Ju 8th July ~ 10th July 13the July
LADY RODNEY 27th Ju. 29th July 7th Aug - th Aug. lth Aug

Se

N.B.—Subject to change without notice. Al) vessels fitted with cold stormge ell
bers, Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :— Haas

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

STENCIL SETS

Complete Large & Small
ROBERTS & CO. Dia! 3301.






——
He M®G{$

Announcement |

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







SS ee

FOR SALE
“CARLDIEM,”—St. Lawrence

“CARLDIEM”, St. Lawrence. Fully furnished. Linen and
Cutlery etc, Four Bedrooms. Situated on the St. Lawrence
Beach where there is excellent sea bathing. This house can

be purchased at a price to give the buyer a good investment on
the purchase price, and it has possibilities of development. For
particulars, Dial Miss K. HUNTE, Telephone 8357.







So














BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.







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PAGE EIGHT



IN EXHILARATING
4TH WICKET STAND

Barbados resumed their sec-
ond innings this morning with
not out batsmen A. M. Taytor
and G. Wood. Gaskin bowled
from the Pavilion End to Taylor
and sent down a maiden to the
batsman.

Trim bowled from the Screen
End to Wood who got a four off
the over by edging through the
slips.

Gaskin’s second over was ali-
other maiden to Taylor. Gaskin’s
next was expensive, Pairaudeau
overshying when the batsmen
were attempting a sharp run,
the ball going to the boundary
to give Wood 5 runs. This bats-
man hooked another delivery to
the square leg boundary and Tay-
lor got a single off the last ball.

In Trim’s next over, an_in-
swinger carried away Taylor



H. THOMAS

off stump to bring his innings t
a close for only 5 runs, and the
total It was the first ball o
the over and Roy Marshail the
next batsman got off the mark
by a single to mid-off.

After settling themselves
batsmen gaining confidence scor-
ed somewhat freely. In Trim
sixth over Roy Marshall cut hin
beautifully past gully for 4 and
then on drove for another 4. At
tempting to square cut the nex‘
ball, however, he played it on
his wicket and was out fol
runs with the total at 40. Ty
wickets had now fallen in ha
an hour, both going to Trin

Weekes In

Everton Weekes was the nex!
man in and opened his accou!
with a single off the next ball

Gaskin's next over was a mala-
en to Weekes, but in Trim’s next,
after Wood had made a singlt
Weekes cover drove beautifully
to the boundary. ,

Rollox came on in place of!
Trim when the score had reach-
ed 47, In this over Persaud over~
shied when the batsmen were
attempting a sharp single anc
they got 5 runs, these going tk
Wood. Fifty went on the boar
in 57 minutes. British Guiane
struck another blow when Ga:
kin who had bowled unchange
from the Pavilion End got Woo
to return one of his deliveric
with his score at 20. He had been
at the wicket for 60 minutes anc
his score included 2 fives and

22

}

i

fours. The scoreboard now reac
62-—3—29.
Walcott Goes In
Clyde Waleott went in an

opened his score with a beautifu
cover drive off Gaskin’s next bal
for 4.

Christiani replaced Gaskin at
68 and the batsmen scored 5 runs

Sports
Editon

Answers Questions

1. Donald Finlay.

Tom Hurst

No, he only won a war-

time ‘cap’.

4. The three records set up
by Brian Close were
(a) Youngest player ever
to be chosen for an
England Test team. (b)
Youngest player ever to
be awarded a Yorkshire
‘cap’. (c) Youngest play-
er ever to complete the
double,

5. He defeated Gus Lesne-
vich of America

Questions appeared in yes-

terday’s “Evening
Advocate.”



PF



ALL KINDS OF
MIKES FOR
SENATOR ,
BULLCARPS
LOCAL.
SPEECH ++.

PRANCES ALL OVER
THE STAGE AND
TALKS IN EVERY
DIRECTION EXCEPT
AT SAID MIKES-:-

wo ;
e¢oauare leg off Rollox and later through t vers for two, and in
+ Weekes pulled to the on boundai y bro ae ;

AND
( S@UEALING:
+ 2 o-_- j r

Pili

—-Weekes cutting a delivery past
gul'y for 4 and singling the
next,

Gaskin bowled the last over
before lunch from the Screen
End and the batsmen scored 5
runs off the over to send up 100
in 95 minutes. Lunch was taken
with Weekes 26 not out and Wal-
cott not out 28.

There was only 1 extra.

After Lunch

Resuming after lunch Rollox
bowled from the pavilion end to
Walcott who singled to mid on
while Weekes played out the re~-
mainder.

Trim bowled from the screen
end and Waltott beautifully cover
drove his third to the boundary
and then pushed the next to extra
cover for a single. Weekes glided
to the fine leg boundary and
then singled with a cover drive.

Weekes got a boundary to fine
leg off Rollox and then pushed
to extra cover for an easy single.
Weekes took a single to extra
sover off Trim and Walcott got

another to mid off. Weekes
turned Trim’s fourth to the
square leg boundary and cover

drove the last for a single.
Rollox continued from the
pavilion end and Weekes pulled
his first hard to the long on
boundary. Each batsman then
singled to mid off and later
Weekes cut past gully to the
boundary to get his 50 including
nine boundaries in 65 minutes.

Trim’s next over yielded 11
neluding a cover drive to the
boundary by Weekes and a hard
back drive to the on boundary
xy Walcott.

At 145 Gaskin relieved Rollox

it the pavilion end and his over

yielded 8 including a boundary
through the slips by Walco‘t
152 went up on the board and
this pair had now put on 100 in

58 minutes
Walcott got his 50 with a push

to mid off off Rollox. He was
now batting for 61 minutes and
had struck 7 boundaries. In Gas-
kin’s next over Walcott cut past
gully to the boundary and then
singled to mid on

Walcott took an easy single to
long off off Rollox afd Weekes
got one wide off Gibbs at square
leg. Weekes cover drove one
from Gaskin for a single while
Walcott singled to mid off

Walcott took an easy in


















ae. %

“B “McG. GASKIN

ind then

another,
Walcott took a single to point

off Gaskin and Weekes singled

cover drove for

with a cover drive. Walcott took
nother single this time to mid
on while Weekes played out the
remainder

With the score at 179 Skipper
Camacho brought on Gibbs from
the Screen End vice Rollox He
bowled to Walcott who got
brace to fine leg and then
irove for a single Weekes covei
drove the fourth for a single while
the next was a leg bye. Weekes
took an easy single to mid off off
the last and then faced Thomas
who was now brought on from
the pavilion end. He took a single
to mid on off the third while
Walcott got another with a simi
lar shot

Walcott on drove Gibbs wide
of mid on for three and later
Weekes singled to mid _ on
Thomas’ next over yielded a sin
gle, a cover drive by Weekes
Gibbs continued from the Screen
End and the batsmen took four
singles off his over.

The total was now 196 with
Weekes 80 and Walcott 69
Thomas bowled to Waleott who
ingled with a back drive past
the bowler while Weekes got a

boundary with a pull to the on

f
/



next over,



THE BARBADOS

ceca A Cll OE AAC lO ODD DADA, an ee een

WALCOTT, WEEKES

ADVOCATE

‘Jide to send up 2006 in 156 min-was brought on from the Screen

utes.
The Nineties

Gibbs’ next over yielded 4 runs
ineluding a cut past gully for a
couple by Weekes. Weekes cover
drove Thoms’ fifth for a couple
to enter the nineties and later
Walcott singled with a cover drive
off Gibbs. He then took a single
to mid off off Thomas. Weekes
singled to inid on and Walcott
pushed to mid off for another.

Trim now bowled the new ball
from the Screen End with the
score at 214, Walcott took an
easy single with a push to mid
off off the third then Weekes
got a single to fine leg and later
Walcott played to mid off and
got a boundary as the result of an
overshy. Waleott then turned the
last to the square leg boundary
to make his score 84,

Gaskin bowled from the Pavil-
ion End and Weekes on drove
the fourth for a single while Wai-
cott was beaten with the next.
Weekes pulled Trim to the on
boundary and then glanced to fine
leg for a brace to make his score
99. He then cover drove for an
easy single to get his 100 inelud-
ing 13 boundaries in 136 minutes.

Walcott took a single to fine
leg then Weekes back drove pow-
erfully to the boundary and then
square cut beautifully for
another.

Walcott off drove one from
Gaskin for a single and later
Weekes pulled this bowler to the
square leg boundary for six and
250 went up in 186 minutes.
Weekes then lifted the last from
Gaskin to Thomas at mid on but
he put it down.

Camacho relieved Trim at the
creen end and his over yielded
9 including a back drive past the
bowler to the boundary. Walcott
who was now 95, offdrove Gaskin’s
second for a single and Weekes
got a three with a full toss and
later Walcott ondrive for a single.

Walcott singled with a_cover
drive off Camacho and Weekes
repeated the stroke for another
single. Walcott cover drove for a
couple to get his 100 including
ten boundaries in 133 minutes.

Gaskin’s next over yielded four
singles. Thomas bowled from the
sereen end vice Camacho. Weekes
took a single to midoff off the first,
while Walcott got another to mid-
on off the next. Weekes drove back
the third hard to the bowler and
was out for 121 including fifteen
fours and one six in 158 minutes.
This pair had put on 227 for the
fourth wicket partnership

Atkinson, the incoming batsman,
was promptly off the mark with
a single past gully. yaskin’s
next over yielded two singles,
while Thomas’ yielded 8, including
a boundary by Atkinson past
gully.

Walcott cover drove Gaskin for
a boundary and later sent up 300
with an on drive. The innings
had now lasted for 213 minutes
Each batsman took a single and
the tea interval was then taken
with the score at 304 for 4, Wal-
cott was 119, Atkinson 10 and

extras 9.
After Tea
On resumption, Rollox bowled
from the Screen End, Walcott get-
ting 6 runs in the over and At-
kinson 3. Gaskin continued from

_ the Pavilion End and his over also

10 runs. In_ Rollox’s
Walcott on drove the
first delivery for 4, hooked the next
to the fine leg boundary and
singled the next. Atkinson played
out the over.

Gibbs came on in place of Rol-
lox with the score at 328. Wal-
cott got a four to leg, then drove

produced

an attempt to gst two runs off the
fourth ball, Atkinson failed to get
home before Leslie Wight at extra
cover returned accurately to the
bowler’s end for Gibbs to break
the wicket. The score was now
835 for 5, of which Atkinson had
contributed 14, Lucas partnered
Walcott. The batsmen indulged in
aggressive batting, Lucas getting
two fours off suceessive balls in
one of Gaskin’s overs, The 350
went up in 287 minutes. Gibbs



The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises : 6.19 a.m.
Sun Sets : 6.09 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter) Febru-
ary 24
Lighting : 6.30 p.m.
High Water : 6.11 a.m.,
6.29 p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for Month to yester-

day ; 1.08 ins,
Temperature (Max.) 83.0° F.
Ter (Min,) 69.5° F.
Wind Direction ; (9 a.m.) EB.
(3 pam.) E.
Wind Velocity; 10 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30,024
(3 p.m.) 29,922



End and Walcott reached his 150
by a drive past the bowler for 2.
He had made this ih 180 minutes
and had now struck 16 fours.
Thomas and Rollox were tried
again at the Screen End and Pa-
vilion End respectively but the
batsmen were definitely on top of
the howling and runs came rapid-
The score had been taken to
390 when Lucas who was giving a
fine display drove a delivery from
Thomas to Camacho at covers
and he made no mistake. Lucas
had hit five fours out of his score
of 27 ruins and had been at the
wicket for 28 minutes.

Six wickets had now fallen and
King came out.

nS

Power and Crace

Walcott was now in excellent
form and was scoring with power-
ful and graceful strokes all around
the wicket. A cut past gully off
Thomas for 4 and then a power-
ful on drive for another 4 took
the score to the 400 mark in 263
minutes. The next wicket fell
when Gibbs came on from the
Screen End, getting King to give
an easy catch to Camacho at cov-
ers. The batsman had made four
runs and the total was 408.

Goddard joined Walcott, but
though Skipper Camacho made
quick changes, the score continued
to mount up. Christiani was
brought on from the Pavilion End
with the score at 426 and Walcott
196. The bowler spread out the
field and bowled to Walentt. His
first delivery, however, was a full
toss on the leg side, and Walcott
crashed it to the boundary to send
up his 200 in 231 minutes. He
had now hit 21 fours. His second
hundred was scored in 97 minutes.
It was a chaneeless 200 and he
went on the delight the crowd
with a glorious six over the Ken-
sington, Pavilion off the next ball.

Camacho eame on from the
Screen End and in his over failed
to hold a powerful return from
Walcott who was now 208. The
bowler, however, succeeded in
bowling Goddard with the last ball
in his next over for 13.

Only two minutes remained for
play and therefore stumps were
drawn immediately, the total being
446 for 8 wickets with Walcott
not out 211. There were 11 extras.
The innings so far had lasted 303
minutes and Walcott’s score had
taken 248 minutes.

C. H. Thomas and J. Trim took
two wickets each—Thomas’ cost-
ing him 62 runs in 11 overs and
Trim’s 80 in 13 overs of which two
were maidens, Gaskin took 1 for
107 in 29 overs, including four
maidens; Gibbs 1 for 50 and
Camacho 1 for 18.

Following are the scores :—

Barbados—Ist Innings...... 391

British Guiana—Ist Innings. . 420
Barbados—énd Inn

A. M. Taylor b Trim . ‘ 5
G. Wood ¢ & b Gaskir. 29
R. E. Marshall b Trim lL
E. D. Weekes ¢ & b “homas 121
Cc. L. Waleott not out 211
E. Atkinson run out 14
J. H. Lucas ¢ Camacho b Thomas 27
F. King ¢ Camacho b Gibbs j 4
J. D. Goddard b Camacho 13
Extras: b.-6, 1.b.-3, n.b.-2 ll
Total (for 8 wkts.).. 446

Fall of wickets:— 1—22, 2—40, 3-52,

4279, 5—335, 6—390, 7—408, 8—446.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oo = Ww
B. McG. Gaskin 29 4 107 i
J. Trim . 13 2 80 2
A. B. Rollox 17 0 88 0
R. Christiani 5 0 30 0
G. Gibbs ... u 0 50 1
Cc. H. Thomas 11 0 62 2
G. Camacho 4 0 18 1



B.G. Racing

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Feb. 20
The Demerara Turf Club hel
their second day of
Year meet to-day. The
were as follows:-
COLONY'S STAKES: 6
CLASS B.
1. Gallant Girl (Gobin), 126
2. Vindima (Gonzalez) 128 pounds,
3. Sir Chung (Â¥vonet) 131 p i
4. Rising Stakes (Zapata) 126 pounds
Time 1 min, 18 secs, °
GARDEN STAKES: 6 FURS
1. Pritheraj (Gonzalez) 14 pounds
2. Saga Boy (R. Ramirez)
Trade Wind (Yvonet) 126 Ibs
(Sunich) 133 Ths. Time 1 min. 20 secs
STABROEK STAKES 7 FURS. CLASS E

FURS

Ths

11, Sunny Jim (B. Persaud) 119 Ibs
2. Port Jubilee (Gonzalez) 122 Ibs

| 3. Big Boy (Zapata) 100 lbs
Time 1 min. ¥ secs

BOURDA STAKES 6 FURS. Ci,ASS ¢

1. Gallant Man iR
2. Miss Shirley (O'’neil) 114 Ibs
3. Dainty Bess (Singh) 126 Ibs
4. Voltion (Beckles) 124 Ibs

Ramirez) 130 Ibs

Time 1 min. 15 3/5 sed
PRESIDENT STAKES: 7 FURS
CLASS B
1. Gallant Girl (Gobin) 128 ths
2. Sir Chung (Yvonet) 126 Ibs

3. Vindima (Gonzalez) 123 Tbs
4. Rising Stakes (Lutechma 121 i
_ Time 1 min. 30 3/5 sees
VLISSENGEN STAKES: | MH& AND
100 YARDS, GLASS F
Big Boy (Zapata) 121 tbs
Pritheraj (A. Joseph) 116 Ib
3. Bair Beho (Sunich) 196 Ibs
4. Pensive (Gonzalez) 124 Ibs
Time | min 55 1/5 secs
DIRECTORS STAKES: 7 FURS
CLASS B

1
9

i Gallant Men (KR. Ramirez) 139 Ib
2. Sunbeau (Singh) 113 Ibs

3. Just Reward (A. Joseph) 115 Ibs
4. Sun Chariot (Gobin) 119 tbs
Time I min 32 1/5 sees,

(BY CABLE)





the New
results

CLASS G:

124 pounds,
Pair Echo





Jar
BREAD

THE RICH LOAF NOTED

scene OLA LLL ALA AL a

DELIGHT CROWD

Barbados Hit
440 in One Day

@ Continwed from 1

his century he struck eighteen
fours.

Bui Walcott who was scoring
even more quickly soon after this
completed his individual century
in 133 minutes having taken three
minutes less than Weekes. He had
also hit three boundaries less than
Weekes as well, his tentury in-
Juding ten fours.

Two hundred and fifty went up
in 186 minutes. With his score
at 114 Weekes was missed at
midon when he drove high to
Thomas off Gaskin but Thomas
failed to hold a simple catch.

Thomas atoned somewhat for
this when with only seven runs
added to his score he was caught
and bowled by Thomas for 121.
The catch was a sharp one and
Thomas clutched it to his body and
held it although he suffered some
pain from this effort. He was
soon able to continue apparently
none the worse for his effort.

Weekes had been at the wicket
for 133 minutes and had hit fifteen
fours and a six with a hook over
the square leg boundary off
Gaskin.

The Weekes-Walcott partner-
ship had turned the tables at a
most critical time in the barbados
innings. Coming together when
three Barbados wickets were down
for only 52 runs, they had adGe=
227 for the fourth wicket in one
hundred and forty-one munutes
The Barbados score was now
279/4.

Atkinson joined Walcott the
latter of whom now increased tie
rate of his individual scoring and
helped himself to four quick
voundaries after he had passed his
century.

Three hundred went up in 204
minutes and four runs later the
tea interval was taken.

Atkinson was out with the
score at 335. Walcott drove tc
extra cover and a smart return
to the bowler’s end by Leslie
Wight saw Gibbs break the wicket
with Atkinson out of his ground.
He had scored 14 and the Barba-
dos score was 335/5.

Lucas partnered Walcott and
this pair sent up 350 in 237 min-
utes while one minute later
Walcott completed 150 in an even
three hours’ stay at the wicket.

Lucas had a brief but merry
knock. Five times he smote the
pall to the boundary but there
was a touch of gay recklessness
as compared with his extreme
caution of the first match.

He was out for 27 when he
slashed at one from Thomas wel)
outside his offstump: and put up
an easy catch to Camacho at

cover. He struck five fours dur-
ing his 28 minute stay at the
wicket.

A Sizzler

Walcott who seemed to have
reached his devastating form of
the India tour, late cut one from
Thomas for a sizzling four then
ondrove the next ball for four
to send up 400 in 263 minutes.

With eight runs added to the
score King hit a full toss from
Gibbs hard but not far and Cama-
cho took an easy catch to dismiss
him for 4.

Goddard joined Walcott who was
now appfoaching his second cen-
tury in businesslike manner and
when 196 pulled a full toss from
Christiani to the deep square leg
boundary for four to complete
his individual double century in
231 minutes.

Walcott celebrated this with <¢
mighty pull off the next ball
short one that cleared the Ken
sington Stand and went out of the

grounds for 6. Two runs later he,

gave the first chance of his long
innings, a hard return to Camacho

which the latter failed to hold
Goddard scored 11 and was out
off the last ball of the d He

nit agross a shortish one from
Camacho, missed and was bowled.
Play tor the day ended with
Barbados 446/8 Clyde Walcott
being 211 not out.



GRIQUALAND
DRAW MATCH
WITH AUSSIES

KIMBERLEY, Feb, 20

The match between the Aus-
tralians and Griqualand West
ended in a draw today. The Aus-



tra ians scored 355 for 9 declared,
and 252 for one declared. Gri-
qualand West made 262 in thei
first innings, and were 89 for 6
in their second at close of play

Reuter.

.
=
a
=
=
=
am
ne
”
=
5
~
$
3
me
$
e

















Commonwealth Faces
Defeat In Final Test

MADRAS, Feb. 20.

The fifth and final unofficia?
Test, which may decide the
“rubber” between India and the
Commonwealth tourists, had
reached an interesting stage by
close of play on the fourth day.

With one day remaining, India
needs 209 runs with 9 wickets
standing to win.

Commonwealth, who made 324
in their first innings, were dis-
missed a second time for 247. By
the close of play, India (313) had
scored 50 for 1 wicket in their
second innings.

Victory for either side will de-
cide the series, each having won
one of the previous four “Tests”
with two games drawn.

Resuming their second innings
today before a crowd of more
than 20,000, the Commonwealth
batsmen, with the exception of the
West Indies player, Jobn Holt,
never appeared too happy against
the spin bowling. Holt, who went
‘n at the fall of the first wicket
yesterday, was the only batsman
to face India’s attack confidently,
and was unbeaten with 84 when
the innings closed. He hit one
six, and 6 fours during his stay

f 4 hours 19 minutes.

Apart from Holt, the Common-
wealth batsmen lacked confidence
against the Indian bowling. Freer,
tempted from his crease by Man-
kad, was stumped and Smith, who
had hit out from the start of his
innings was, after being missed at
14, taken with a well-judged catch
by Nayuda.

Tribe’s first scoring stroke was
1 huge six off Chowdhury, but the
1ew ball was taken at 227, and
Phadkar was then almost unplay-
able.

In four overs with the new ball,
Phadkar took three wickets for
eight runs to finish off the innings
for 247.

Holt helped Bill Alley to add
(9 for the fourth wicket—the best

‘and of the innings. They pushed
he score along at a rate of one
run a minute before Alley wa:

COME IN
AND REAP

TF
mt

AT OUR

HARVEST
SALE

its your Grand
Opportunity to



FREE GIFTS









TUESDAY, PEBRI



































ARY 2, ig

Following ar Scon
Commonwealth. ;
India—-ist Innings” Mating
Commonwealth—ong Taming
Indi:
Me Ali ep Tnnings
Man’ i :
Umriger not aurieg os

Extras:

Total

BOWLING ANALY ‘A
Lambert 0. ys :
Fitzmaurice q
Worrell 4
f
1

Tribe

caught behind the wicket off
Mankad five minutes before lunch,

Ray Smith, the Essex aill-
rounder, had a lively innings of
21 before he was well caught by
Nayudu off Chowdhury.

George Tribe adopted similar
methods, hitting a grand six off
Chowdhury for his first scoring
stroke, but after the new ball had
been taken, was subdued by
Phadkar, who was almost un-
playable.

He finished with figures of three
for 28. Mushtaq Ali gave India a
good start in their second innings.
He hit ten off the opening over
from Lambert, and when stumps
were drawn, was undefeated with
37, which included seven fours.
He injured his right hand when
trying to glance Fitzmaurice, but
resumed after attention.

3
v
4
1

7 am. Th
Analysis, 7.18 ax
tra, 7.45 a.m,
From th



ATHLETES FOR GUATEMALA
Twenty-nine Jamaiea athletes,
including one world record holder,
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for an Olympic Sports meet. —






POLO PLAYERS, PLANTERS and all Horsemen —~

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A VARIETY CONCERT

°

Under the Patronage of the
Very Revd. H, J. Hutchinson

DRILL HALL

On Tuesday 2ist February,

Admission : 2/6; 2/-; 1/-

|
i
Proceeds in aid of St. ]



Cyprian’s Sunday School
Fun

is and Local Charities.

: — at —
THE VOLUNTEER
Commencing at 8 p.m, |
)



vw
+))) = {
1))) By + i permission of Col. {
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a Section of «

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Full Text

PAGE 1

I'M.I Mil II BARBADOS &\WOmi t 1 =5T.~ — f-. -.!-s> na. Una c m. %  "• * %  %  "" %  "*' February *•• 1M One Empire SIGNS have not been wanting in the • Indies since the disturbances of 1937 that Great Britain needed to re-orientate her policv towards the Colonial Empire. Subsequent reports by investigating bodies also pointed to this necenity and now it is clear that similar opinion is gaining strength in England today. Amid* the strain and stress of a general clectionLord Beaverbrook has taken time off to sponsor the founding of the Empire Lobbyists, a political party which as its name implies, is intended to look after the interests of the British Empire and not of Great Britain. It'is not without significance that this need for a middle party to bridge the gap between the Tories and the Socialists should have been given publicity at this time The issue on which it is expected that the General Election will be decided is that of the maintenance of the British Empire as it has been known for centuries or its division into small independent units. The Tories have always prided themselves on the glories of Empire and, as their leader claimed, refused to sanction its liquidation; while the Socialists have adhered t., the doctrine of giving self government to all those who desired it wl were fit for such a condition or not. The Empire Lobbyists, as one supporter pointed out during his election campaign. regard the welfare of Colonial peoples as essential to the maintenance of Empire as full emplovmcnt in England It is too late in the day for this doctrine to win support in such measure as to turn •ide of the elections but that it has won public support holds out some hope for the cause of Colonial peoples. That responsibility which Great Britain owes to the Colonial Empire might still be regarded by our Socialist .overlords as worthy of honour. It is felt thai hc imposition at devaluation on the people of British Honduras at a time when their economic resources did not afford them to accept it was as grave an error of statesmanship as the abolition of those social services which the working class >n England now enjoy. The British Government within recent has contrived to set federation as a goal for the people of the West Indies. This was the caw with Burma and Ceylon and others who have been cast into the hands of the gunman. It is true that Eire set her face against the ties of Empire but how much different was the case of India who although claiming her independence, still retained her place within the •.onwealth ? There would have been a brighter future if, while keeping the goal i"pendence before the Colonial terri, GrMt Britain had been able to induce them to consider that to move away Empire would have been weak• h which had kept her and Mb from tluaggrtaoc in the past. Kmpirc Lobbyists does nothing more, and it is not likely to do much in the Tory-Socialist struggle, it •* ill have focussed attention on the I Empire policy. It is not easy to convert In the twinkling of an eye, a people who have grown accustomed to the growth of the welfare state into beb| that the welfare of the Colonial peoples is as important to the pn Mrvattoa of Empire as the maintenance of full •t in Britain. But it is nevertheless possible to awaken to a sense of duty and responsibility the leaders of icat in the eyes of |B( 1 but who by their own MltUlW I I polfc : '" ''"' Ufg which they had gained. rill BARBADOS ADVOCATE Political Writer* Review IKarh Oilier Hook* curing a proper level MR Bovd.Canienler s nsenrattve croaker) have problem of secv. u,tte book ss Tto h.ee goo. on crymg .Unking fish about of investment m imlus-.rlal equipping.. In .he flr,l pi !" nation right up to the men! British Oil Plan: •Extensive Study Needed' • -Hurtrr" For Si-rli 4.*4* SZ he ran go, XonV;'.chooT.. hi, the met trouble make, serious claim *. fun out of knocking ihem *> trying to explain, in a Socialist Party Ml ""; %  "'"' kcondly *UW*. manfully.,1 r.UonallsaUo.,5 ,o tackle the problems of our not very successfully Ui recoc party hasn t got and can time. %  some of the Inherent • %  . „,,. h „,,,„ s ,rt e of Mr ''.Vj'&MRoSd 'foV Mikardo'. spl nteUec.u.1 P • •" %  %  —— — Mr. Churchill can decide Coi.ugh'and W;„unjc7 and .<&SiB*m re the piece? Into the faces of me delegates What problems committed himself also Boyd-Carpenter "> the street-corner claptrap ana ters many fairy-tales is that 'hi Churchill can decide Cot."bit* appear again %  •*".£ Labour Party rests on = foreign I"",. Jf""",,' n d that he dare the page, before page 37. and again doctrine."-^, though Rayibo^,,'. v r ^? it S^wSolton's million and in the last eight pages. Owen weren't Britons existed. the strictly anonymous gentry and Of The Madhoute nisted. .-..moanies who subscribed to it in hi. attempts to reconcile• I mMl ^^e hlnl! p^Aps hp w „rst. and most Internal contra*rtlonsol i-oiu Conservative Case ll ingenuou., is the allegation that •v.tive Policy ,tb. ^*gJ23, „„ %  Its content., but its lengthlco der of the Cooserv.uve Part. ter sounds very uncomfortauu ^ |U lacll o( len gth. cannot issue a statement of policy gadssd very that TUESDA Y. FEBRl-AIf ,, „ It 1. almost exactly half the because he ha. "paymasters' who He ar gu , ,h „ „2? n ^oflilength that the publi.hers spcci„, n i a[ e r eU him what to do. aim to benefit all section, of I,. > ^ ^ M ^^ mtkf poor ^ ; ^ f ^ Be „,,,„ c.tnmunjty-fcut ww> r,. pannyworlh. But I supAnd of the madhouse, too. for mention what they did toit ^ : „ n g : u ffe r ng lh( r( a ont c>n anyone.seriously action, of the ^J""^,, v j %  '.", is !,; lawyer discovered vViualise'Mr.'churchil^b^ientt lived In the Depressed Area, quote. Italy as an example nl country ridden by the Black Market, but doesn't remind readers that the Italia. ment U run by Conservatives. He tries in the same breath condemn the nationalisation m coal and the railways, and to explain whv a ConservaUve Government would keep them public ownership. Tries To Woo unde ,ts to the amount a v.„iti n g the orders of some n defence of a specified "paymaster" Before criminal whom you know to be deciding on his policy. 1-MEBB an two Me. Mikard... If Mr Mikardo is seriously •TMl in the labour Party and the TUC. AIWT ^mXrn industry. all. his book is supposed to be And there is Mr. Mikardo. the about the Labour ease. UF H4n.thcticallv to woo tinpetulant though able politician Ji^ffbSSSajSe doesn't CK pushes untirinjb' y oppor.^^fr^ScrnL ?E pT" 'BSS. SEk-rdos appear in the book, none of the usuai streetlion. He condemn* im i B politician uppercorner pbe, i omitted. The .uTnen7.onh th^a 't ^'Trom page 37 to page 56 appeal to envy (page 8 > the gibe %  W,th ^ y m which were re, e pre^ts.. Social^_mdustnal ? J-W^JPUjJ). JJ^Jj whis L ipotttlbta tor that neglect The Conervative Caic Bv John BoydCarpenter RrvU'u I nrouosals with clarity and, granthatted idlers from the Royal tiypothescs. good sense %  —" — — The Labour Cage Mikardo Ky IAN M1RAKDO John l.\U Carpenter .ho ... I Mid Member ruHuwii i • %  kj much ich pcod with i>articu%  big combut he doesn't go oi: Ua on the And '.< indignant because 'iiadvinn* croakers have foreseen our naI ..iikruptM f i o m the Black Death to :.mer of 1940,' The I'ni I eel A a I ions LOM H was the Britult end of the last war tnat system would be (on: would ensure world economic and pol i ti c *. lion. Therefore it mi i of the friendly parti %  %  of Nations, the Soviet L'nm: the United States thai the l Nations came into beingUnhappily U troyed by Soviet Ruaction.s ^lle has lb wished to pursur I both of them hostiU U and world interests. The ftnt, mi J i" % %  • utraiant Russian ; % %  ; i Soviet I i square miles ol I million inhal I j.mtv ;1 wrhoi corporation In %  %  rtamouth ( IM a.•qul^. %  hieved a posiIH I lie III. lion. Ileelirr Me.Xeil ll.-.uir McNeil. Brilish HlnMer f Sl*l for Korelun affair*, m irssi Uiit KUK.I* lu. i ha p as ii m-suriiiK world peace b> Adopinu UM %  .Id imjMri.ill.st policy of Vetet the Great. lit iayi that anntli-i .1 rupiivr factor is RuwiaW nl>. lli.tl a Blaal. I"'l"l> ii ninuHiiM'i and lapil.tliMn i mi \ iLthlr. vi, Matt irtM -i-i. la Brillah delegate w* tinI N -i.i v t > %  RSHate \Mirds and I-MU HI Ih.hUawtaf ar h. ). .ml 1* IK "lit at .Hill IllII,.1 iM-fil hi builtl lull In l(sii.. WASHINGTON, (By Mail), j i So complex is the British oil proposal submitted to the U.S. Government that it will require extensive study and debate any opinion can be expressed on it, according to U.S. officials. The British oil delegation in Washington took several days to explain the plan to the U S State Department, which is now obtaining the views of the U.S. oil industry before drafting a reply. The proposal has met with a mixed reception in U.S. newspapers and different interpretations have been placed upon some uf ,ts mam points. Here are typical examples : The New York "Journal of Commerce" : -The plan would simply allow U.S. companies to sell their oil in the sterling area for pounds sterling—but only to the extent that they can spend such sterling income for certain specified goods and services. "In effect, the American companies would merely be allowed to 'barter' their oil for 'certain sterling area goods and services' The 'New York Times": "Generally, the British proposal would permit the sale of oil for sterling anywhere in the world only through corporations managed and controlled by Britishers and with ownership clear back to the oil source. "In addition, the new British companies are to be subject to the British lax laws, which means a levy of a little more than 50 per cent from net income. 'The new companies may convert their sterling earnings into dollars only to the extent necessary to meet dollar expenses and to pay dividends at a rate prescribed by the British Government, but not to exceed six per cent on investments." While the 'New York Times" speaks of SZTJ2SE££k'& m ;'ti* Proposal as "harsh and unreasonable.' ConservaUve Government would y^j -journal of Commerce describes it -tep forward" and "the first solid basis for negotiations that has been available • December." It li understood that the British Government has undertaken not to increase its | substitution -if sterling oil for dollar oil beyond the levels of its present order at least until after 1952. As a result, U.S.' companies which had anticipated a sale of 13,000,000 tons of oil to Britain and the Colonies this year will now have to cut those sales to 9.0 Bt'.SHES ESSENCES (Vanilla. Atai Row. PineapBlc. Strawberry. Ian. berry and Oranse).... %  K.W.V. BRANDY per bol, ui BLACK PEPPER. 4-oz. tin GREEN'S JELLIES (Slrawbmr. Urnon. Orange. Raapberry) per akt a, DANISH LIVER PASTE, per im '. lOXDEXSED MILK .9II.OI i-/Cmm. STANSFELD. SCOTT a CO.. LTD. I reputa-,,(,..„„,, party policy Incidentally, socia ., has bean hl Fu^hcr X • not by Ihe Communist, as their HI tion of AierbaiiI %  "'. in order to esl faction of %  lancll aebiava an outmoded Imperial Ruabla followed 'in III not been posing tutelage OVOf a h"lf -' to bull,I but to % % %  Hutain ha* had to frame a policy which look GOODS AND SERVICES: U.S. officials are interested in Britain'! k-Hration of the "goods and services" U.S. companies would be permitted to buy for %  tcrllng. Under the terms of the present proposal, sterling earnings of U.S. oil companies can be spent only for operating expenses, goods and services, taxes and certain' materials fin -A huh allocations will be granted. U.S. officials hold that this provision will have tn be "liberalised before it can be accepted, it is understood. K.uexample, U.S. oil companies do not i themselves at the bottom of lists for machinery, office equip. d Olhar necessities. Otherwise, the volume of business done by the U.S. firms will be too small to make it worth their iquaro II., It's mid "2 million million stales. ganda to secure do, ognlre Ihe DaM Turkish 11 Ardahan. She dr. .ny and Tins ll ing)) with in Millet's aggn %  Whal-onTodav Intercolonial ( rleket. Kensington at II 3* a.m House ,,l \rmbl> at 11.00 noon. Mobile cinema. Indian ( %  round Glrta' >< l"-"l lard St Peler. at 30 p.m. NO TRANSFER: U.S. officials say there is not the slightest truth in reports that the British Government wants U.S. companies to transfer their mail operations in the sterling area to British companu-'s. There are few big U.S. oil companies which do not already have their own retail selling i in sterling and other soft currency areas, said these officials. —British United Press. NOW ON DISPLAY WEST OF ENGLAND DOE SKINS Made Exclusively by %  UNT A WIMIII IHHIIATI NOTICE OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT WILL REMAIN OPEN UNTIL V A.M. ON MONDAY. EEBRl'AHi 20TH AND CLOSE AT 11.30 A-M. ON TUESDAY 21ST. Your Co-Operation is Cordially %  "• %  DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT HI II III AIM IIS SAYs I IM S<-O|M' of Hit* Prilllltl' Loan Hank Should l< lnriTasnl Thv Mon> Thv Mvrrivr who s-'ill \ll Star Huntl claim to have %  „„. Edl ,„ r The Advocate 1 should like to mike %  ricallcnt uoinl in it* argvuneni SIN,—in rw-cni dan much ..do euituri land.ln for the fuundlna o( o Bank with %  bcvn m** 1 over Ihe (act that moth* „i Tl i l|H fui ** accunmUtfd from thf %  * Ca/.bbean Wo^ke^• Union lhlrll labour Welfare Fund lor housing has been formed in thu island and -hi* following would be worth Held* for labourers >upponer of the Barbados Work inu-msomeir> ih*arirulturil industrv c Union feel that there should lhmK i,, [hi aeon I MI w* niu. u% nu such rtvi | llls ilullun BQI^ on afriThe logical conclusion was It will be a sad day (or Barbaeuhtm. i abandoned. If the Sugar do* or any ottttW country when Its lnduir>' AgrlCs'ltural Bank could citizens arc bound by the ipie have been founded in 1902 with dint if any single man a the sum of 180,000 then it Ll Ml tution ll did not seem to matter impossible for the Peasants' Loan when there was a I Bank U> M axteodca in order to besides the Workers' Union but uvide for the repair of labournow that there is a Caribbean houtM dunng the years when Workers Union some members of my to be the older body seem to think thai the sale of sugar to the it bodes ill for Barbados. That British "Government is not OM i lents re the .tppeared at the • ilobe Theatre n In ih' tii All Star Band'' Tin *u Star 1 th first mentioned because of all nx the school hours. Ab.. practical experience with bass hundred of these would dccidmusic — an experience which has to *d tnwr children am gakMd him cognition as a nrsl nd n<-ther hundred at 9.30 ... ranger and selection to band leadership. Just the same. I hold no brief for him will be an All Star Band" "uld send them at 10 a.m. What sort of discipline would there be at that .school' If these parents want d C^ir."' .T -„"^3 r J3"L regulate the hours then stag 0 ^ .' Un ?. J ,0 0U .' i2 nd !I a .K1 should keep tneir chil r children at home IlUll ii /""l/>ul/i ->i .ISBS glMl^a .in in.>ltuiv„ ,11 a I >k IIOIIIC that the best has been selected. muSIC am \ L .JL?SRL. P. nd ,cach hcm at •*•*• %  management of the Globe to inviie sul s lhcm disappointed to And thew men to come together under th opposite, just the s-n.e IbOM ,he **K* of Mr. Meanwell and I tnc pupiU MJ lobe given ia as much as was exincl d ln "l"' Programme arha f holidays and the school starts Heeled of them t here nou suarangement* of mmmn Meanwell. half hour earlier then it Is to 4 Broune and Husbands, the three prevent the child losing Best the following, and I am all those who know ai music or inslru .. .uld seem thai the gift of In the United State, there i> tn. ould defeat the object World Federation of Iaaboi.i .vhereas if some of b> Mr William Green and Iht i i i ill. v,.,s used as free arants Committee of Industrial Organisaused to intion ruled by the famous John I. i rease the scope of Uie Peasants' Lewis. In Great Britain then are the labourers in the Indusmany branches well organised uld have the same opporand working. There should be no ,.r a to come as the necessity for the Barbado njir-now Juve in making full ers Union to give this exi of fear unless there Is ground for THr Midi immediately conbelieving that another and i a^,^ . .,s organisation will show up the sssM uid exshort coming of the body. wm iMSSt ike fund all at once would Far from desiring to aee < interests and in one Union and following the t of I save people from gave recently to lb Guiana Woikeis to unite in one ther CITIZEN union, I should like to tee some i .nlur T'IC Ad have come %  the pal Of order. A1U> lu *nd CUS-UMt. B>nd.m-m C. To thC Cti:' .COlC— %  SE,%  'Sff\J!X'i£? £S£ SIR^-I ii recent %  U been making suggestion >1AST yixin/c Sekmti Hour* work of in aeror&uS** '""*' bat tti kW] HAS* iimxrt vajker, iv TYUJUIWI Sm-.ll S*o.ul twe periods of work. No time will be lost. There is no good reason | for parents to grumble. T. LAWRENCE BAILEY Lower Black Rock, St Michael. l/i lntiviurulv tfvport OF FOOD VALUES!! MLWHIlfl avoid a 11 in the might 11 %  In High '... i'j 1 ni-i.ii i riav.t, Taylar, itrum* Me The bassists may seem t probd are aces %  kw 1 more so because use Ihe bow I person '. The Advocate— AaslsUnt diatrxl I about the change in School Hours ? 'he Edilo In recent times exports hav • SIR.—As lha hour^ Commissioner of Boy Scouts _. in school and to give • %  Joseph. I beg to dissociate myity of periods of study in th" *lf and my scouts from certain nu Hung session when it is ll \l Hep*. Chickens. Turkeys. Freak Vegetables Daily Large Apples | raJellies 5 rU" Dessert Poen Sago. Plum*. ""•*" Salad. Fish Calces in <" Dalton CeieaB • Pork*B' GOLD BRtf RUM Aied K * PHONE GODDARDS 0



PAGE 1

n I ,1) \Y FKBRl.XRY 21. |M| Van Damaged [n Accident v. i U'l'NT occurred on | A Road. Christ Church f^MUt 11 ,.mrda> */J% the motor van %  "V, b v Adams Castle Dairy ano, ff2 bf Ztici Best Ol 2Tpdihe mote **\ bv chapel Plantatl !n bv Ue"" Tfiompson ol S^bonnct. engine and left lump o' '•"' vm ""• x_ l naged. Wiibi-rt of Vauxholl. h rnB*n er |n the van. L ftsad on the windshield. ifBED r.REEN of Weslmorc\land St. James was taken to al Hospital suffering Jv mj'iiries to his head after ho v pd in an accident at p m. on Sunday on ad, St. James. ident was between .• _^J lorrv. owned and driven 5ACWI.IIUS Morns ol Orange 5QL and %  blcycta owned by Z> Burnett of Westmoreland Stridden by Nathaniel Headley L| Upp ( r "arlton Ciroen was Jon the bar of the bicycle. rw (rent wheel of the cycle was Esfa. ft THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE PIVE 4 COLLISION took place at the ^V :ynction of Probyn and FairMd Streets at about 8.511 a.m. on tygrrlay between National Bus 11.1402.' driven by Leslie Taltt rf Black Rock, and motor lorry .1553. owned by L. A. Rogers George Strcei and driven by f v Knight of Charles Rowe >. St. George The running of the bus was broken. collision took place on Road, near Dr. King's jgtfencc. at about 8 p.m. on •jmrday between Nationul Bus U |I3. driven by Edward Saratnt of Passage Road, and motor nrMHOO. owned and driven by Inmeth Brathwaite of Alkins Cap. The right front fenders of both irtides were slightly damaged. A MOTOR VAN valued $700 vat completely destroyed by fee it about 9 30 p.m. on Carlton Una Si James, on Sundav. The van was driven by Wesley Dmtiv of Porters Tennntry. St. JJBIB and was insured. -THE LOSS of S10 In not reported by Eureka Durant of inkers Road. She stated that ft* money was taken from her IBB^enre on Friday. Scientists Improve Elrrtronir Bruin HDD1NGTON. MIDDLESEX, (By Mail). Bnlaiii's top scientists and %  BjDeers it the National Ph fiontory at Teddington are paj&ig tinishing touches on a new %  Ktionic "brain" that promises %  "show up" America's ENIAC In %  aid and ens The pilot model of the "ACE" iaetwn.it uComputing Engine) is an iriinug completion. Although umpareo 7,000 In ENIAC. It will poamparablc in capacity f Thii, according to the Labora%  r* W. J. cien&haw, is Philippine Blood Bank Completed MANILA (Bj Organization of hlatoi Filipino blood bank has been completed by ,,n |gj businessman whose hobby is "saving lives Raymond H.. ilelena. Montana, who h 30 hours weekly during the last >8 months collecting two million dC7l of blood lor needs It." Actually. Blggrii' blood collections have opened a i %  progress in the Philip;,.-i against tuberculosis, making posas lung removals. But. Hlgsens nx-aiis. the present success of the Philippine blood bank required more than just %  stockpiling corpuscles for future use," %  blood occurred to Higgens While •f that Filipino motivated tiiggens blood col During the first two months of nib efforts, 80 per cent, of hi* blood came from Americans at, however. 80 per cent. of his donon arc Filipinos. Higgens explained that he facco the same psychologic I that were faced in America when v led !o five blood. %  AW Uftl he said. "We stinted by jerkins earagement of ENIAC. but paopla right oil thi .-*.> reflecti that fact that thi hssmouei is ol )aU dices in thought ano %  raGjqii" which have come to a ol completion %  me American ma< niuoei "is of very P widiler capacity than Uii aab oimpincnt out it i uuuze .-.c c ICM Uian SJOo.uuu. L* tl miuara, aintctor ol %  laboratory a ki snoum "i ampicieo. .van "memory tin, oy me summer, it wouio tacKlr i .iicuia.ums a I in Kiy as a desk cumpuior. ana l be able to "roiiwuiooi -. Scantlebury's witness admitted that Wilson had i.. would onlj pay $40 for the pig. Every John Crow T'ink .. HT Inn liil1 Barbados Advocate < ormpoiidrnl ing 1'oiiT-OK-SrAIN i for St. Johns vi, ind Trinidad team. Cardiner „IT to s ,M nighi i lavannab, Portipaui as 18-yi I -t> typist was who nspresenletl Koamos Club. was the v.; %  With bci live maids-..,-honoui. lai lOO will dn\ She will also open %  i.rand Ball . Savannah tonight. The %  election i trip to Barbados and Rio %  Ion in each %  nighi cheered rang announced %  rig MiLilt) %  officially this morning declared %  •ClBgi who %  Churchill From then t d Jurnped ind sang to tunes dnunmad out b> men sMlj uiiand unashamt %  igers, jumped up and "moved their boils gardless of who saw them. The road march this year is "in a calabash": a quip on St. Luciam. di inks and ibash. To-nuthl i .. it liflerent i lubs and S until %  Then without stop,i i breets and jump Hundreds ol visitors from the i i othej %  rig from then %  hv < thee] 120-Pound unber Canghl Saturday An pounds was broughl Pubii. turday. Many people told the that this was the btg| %  that some welghiin; and W lbs., bat various occasions, From the this month to Saturda-. 9M6 po It passed Ihreugl %  of shark. 443 1.8M lbs. of Kartisgrouper, 30 lbs 120 lb., amber. The larsest catch for one dav was OB F"riday. Februarv 10. SrhSJVI 1.101 lbs., of gartlsh rame tu the Market PIGEON CHOWGOAT CHOW two of Purina s best and obtainable from H. JASON JONES & Co.,btd.-iow.. Broad si %  J a m m %  ana :i Made Dfebirbance: RestBted Arn'st %  %  d ating a dial I month's 1 %  crowd an %  Fruit. Copra Vntl Charcoal Arrived A modei ausupply .c with eoeoenu %  tcrdav by moh I wood" srl rom Amba via St. 1. Th. Dai %  '"ti nt 3 of whom %  She was oeautiful. sixteen, and | her name was Rosa Cutler Soon Hugh met the family at their ramshackle wooden house, Far* OHlleofc Rosa's mother was a wicked, vicious woman called Dolly, who was descended Irom wi old Family of IVench esatgraa JJ" ""f£ leVcri'ition "o7 and had married beneath her. ftappwwd Her father. Alvls. was a spmeli • mactune automatically lascivious creature who worked in 2J !" ** nto decimal bin, furniture shop Another member of the family was Aunt Etta who was descended from the true French stock and was taken advantage of by everyone. %  *•' %  This „ slmply a cod. i and zeros, in srhkh the •• tor example, is reprc\*t U1.000 witerns, !„ as a green T" %  "•en juggles with them Fjh* result into numbers. ne answer in ^ cards again. tasks of Hide the Dolly at once perceived th.it Hugh would be a good catch for Rosa, and tried every trick to gei him to marry her daughter But although Hugh soon fell in love with Roaa. she In her school-girl fashion had a crush" on a handi Johnny Pengellv It was Uus affair v got Rosa alone n a beach, and when ROM. who **e far too long ha j never ^n \ too m to hei : tolly. Hugh might never have known the secret him in a At of rage because HiiKh refused to syrnBati Alvis deserted her He felt ai thounh the bottom had dropped Out of his world, and down to the beach win was waiting for him with the ,-hail ' j piece of writing 'Answer me!" Hugh She did not an He clenched his lists, trying u If. alralo that the tears in his trie her. took he. nughly by the shoui.:. *l,ook her *'Answ( 'werod her hea' %  her hair and then she gave a nod A sob broke from ihe raised her bare arms to hei face and I story does r.ot end hen TRIESTE, ft %  %  I %  re also demat < ting in the the Allied MUitai through till —Renter ir>/In It Dsfs Forde was fined 15. ir 14 days or In default on) • tl A. Talma yesterday. He was found guilty language on ProbynI Lghway, on F*i irr wm II II vm mm lit MftauV i###.a MaaW %  utaSHassaaUy As the Jama 'ie day when national uaby. %  i-ped out by Johnny, of cour'ts to on twalna.' many her, and the wared girl I ending. CAL C — TOSE ins for body building %  %  . WT Tr\ Some To-day I I UII BtJg Bl KNM 25 Years Ago iKarhados Advoeate February It5l Return o| Crktftafan YESTERDAY the Barb Of cricketers returned i: dad by ihe R. I) They are Messrs, p ii Tanlton. H. \V. Ince Q. ChaU. I Bnitlett. I. S Browne, ll c Griffith, K. S. Haass, H f R L Road retai Wednesday bv th,. |, ,v n ss %  %  by the water bet Fire Inquiry On Thin %  "i Alfred Brow and Shipping Master, li %  vlth Iha s B tfeaefa vraa Hag s S ( .IH.M1I.MI N.t\ I tOI i MA' S PI -, d of the s s was then ww 13.14 degr-1 about 20 t. Point of U %  knot -H-r hour to '. H rail bemi; %  %  HARRISONS BROAD ST. GALVANIZED CORRUGATED SHEETS — AT — KOCK-BOTTOM PRICES NOW IN %  ICK DUE TO \KKI\T. IN A ITAV DA>s 7 and lift. SHEETS 24 GAUGE. 6, 7 and Kit. SHEETS IN 20 and 28 GAUGE. THIS .1 IK GREAT DKMAND K \ ..>,! Ha down wuh atariag ayes . to h won*** i.t the day eeass ba. %  %  i And this to Iinn And that's the tlras whaa Mr ('haae'H Nerve %  Bl, mm and rhicl your nnin\ am whoW ( l--n,r ...rwlitmn normal RaaSad rest. Canadiana by turv ,.f last, thai %  %  doa'l hi S roper • %  i Pood in -.inv \l> ru Gtaaay* atyouraasui %  KlsMTD • OTM STAND SUP€Mf FOR PUHITT ANO QOAIITY .•dUwvs.T a S.K>OUC. MARTINI I ROSSI New Bath Robes for Gentlemen 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,-u. CAMSHEPHERD A CO LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Strata f.V #"###* ILL I HI and Into 1950 11.11 ... with Flying Colours 1'. ll'.Vff. If.f. —• "" -.'/-/ VALUE n\ H/// N. B. Deliveries can be arranged in ihe U. K. I KOIIIMI Hid)*. | || It IKIIsl I.VMVI.I


Tuesday
February 25

1950.































ee aes ae
Socialists Waveri

Ranks Can Be Broken
f Living Standard Will Be Raised
i” Says “Daily Express”’

i

|

(From Our Own Correspondent) |

LONDON, 7.2.. ->.

ORD BEAVERBROOK'’S “Daily Express” is optimistic |

this morning about the election outcome. It claims |

‘that the Tories can see their cause in ascdqadency and that |

he Socialists are worried.

“Three more days of campaigning”,

‘nd their wavering ranks can be br
3 of all good citizens and the gr

“and the Empire.”

+

“Devonshire”
Leaves T’dad
_ Suddenly

- (Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 20
'HMS, “Devonshire which ar-
ived in Trinidad late Friday night
a six-day visit left suddenly
night for an “unknown des-
tion.”

| No official seemed to know the
reason for the ship’s sudden de-
grture, but it is understood that
may have left for one of the
lhern Islands. ; —(By Cable).
The “Devonshire” was scheduled |

arive on Friday morning but |

use two of the ship’s boats ini i
mi toend the ships range| Princess Alice
Gives Thanks

light the cruiser was several
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) |

late—(By Cable).
KINGSTON, Jca., Feb, 20

A congregation of over 1,200
joined Princess Alice in service
thanksgiving for her installation
as Chancellor of the University
College at Spanish Town Anglican
Cathedral on Sunday afternoon. |

Five Governors, all the staff of

i

says The Express |
oken, to the greatey |
eater future of Britain |

Particularly important to the
West Indies is the Express state- |
ment dealing with the standard
of living,

The Express says it will be
raised by abolition of bulk buying,
which will mean an end to paying
Cuban sugar firms four Pounds a}
ton more for their product than
the West Indians.

(the Express actually uses the}
words “the Jamaicans’),

This statement is significant be-
cause it is the first time to your
correspondent’'s knowledge that
has been frankly admitted by
newspaper that the Cuban sugar
is more expensive than West
Indian sugar. West Indian circles
here were delighted to see this
statement.



rr

BOTTOM—CLYDE WALCOTT



Dustamante

In Barbados

The Honourable Alexander
a Prime Minister of

‘No Reason For
24-Hour

inte,




































ta, and his Secretary, Miss | the University, visiting Chancel- Hold-l
Longbridge, arrived at | lors, Vice-Chancellors and leadin p
Airport yesterday in-

wel v citizens of Jamaica were present.
nsit to Trinidad. Bishop Knight of British Guiana

" BERLIN, Feb,. 20
ur. Bustamante was met at the



ae. & preached an inspiring sermon Lorries loaded with metal for

t by Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, |-ciressing that the University is not| Berlin which were detained by

» and Mr. Arthur Jones, | oniy to promote the advance of|the Russian guards on the out-
s I e

wetary of the Barbados Elec-
s’ Association.

The visitors were entertained
Nrefreshment, and during his
ef stay Mr. Bustamante dis-
ith Mr, Wilkinson. many

West Indian and general

knowledge and diffusion and
extension of arts and _ science
learning but for the encourage-
ment of sound religion. .

The Archbishop of Trinidad at
the Roman €etholic’-Cathedral irr

skirts of the city yesterday began
to trickle into Berlin this after-
noon aiter being held up for 24
hours.

West Berlin police reported this
vening that.about ten-out of the





a charge to the University under- or 21 : te os =

graduates spoke in the same] been allowe oO aontinue their

d that he was pleased to ata » " journey, but that the remainder

mt oo apet Be war Gmat —(By Cable) were still held at Klein Machrow,

a few hundred yards from the
American sector boundary.
Drivers arriving in Berlin re-
ported that the Russians had given
no reasons either for the detention
or subsequent release of the lor-
ries. Other road and rail traffic





Governor Returns
From Installation

Paris Treaty
_ Discussed

Officials who attended the in- between West Germany and Ber-
, j Stallation of H.R.H. Princess|jin was ving normally today,
; PARIS, Feb, 20. Alice, Countess of Athlone, as vo ee padate idnted cits crap
t Minister, Dr. Karl Chancellor of the University|jron had been held up by the
r, and Mr. Samuel Reder, College of the West Indies, re-| Soviet authorities at Wittenberg,

y to the American Secretary! turned home yesterday. Others} British transport officer said.
ale for the Austrian Treaty| were intransit for their various} The barges were carrying scrap

tions, discussed the Treaty islands. iron.
Paris to-day. 7 : Among those for Barbados} The pretext for detaining them
the Austrian Legation, were His Excellency the Gov-}was that East Zone police had
the talks took place, it was z

ernor, Mr, A. W. L. Savage and
Mrs. Savage, Mr. Grantley Adams,

found goods in holds which were

d that Dr. Grubber and Mr. on the bills of freight.—Reuter.

had thoroughly examined



; -| M.C.P., and Mr. Walter Reece,
M the problems dealt with in MCP.
aot treaty. Dr, Grubber is Intransit for Trinidad were One World Curreney
in his capatity as vice- a

Hon. P. M. Renison, Acting Gov-
ernor of Trinidad, Sir Robert
Barker, Mr. Roy Joseph, Trinidad
Legislator, and Mr. Kenneth Me
Kenzie.

“ent of the consultative!
of the Organisation of!
pean Economic co-operation
E. C.) a legation official

Would Be Easier

SAYS ATTLEE

WALTHAMSTOW, NORTH EAST
LONDON, Feb. 20

Prime Minister Clement Attlee!
spoke tonight from a_ platform
shared by his Conservative andj
Liberal party opponents, and an|
audience in his own constituency
of Walthamstow,

On the problem of payments
Mr. Attlee said: “If the world had
ene currency it would be a far
easier thing. “I am convinced
that we can overcome it (the dollar}

—Reuter.

Heart Surgeon

For Argentina



Pope Nominates
Auxiliary Bishop

VATICAN CITY, Feb, 20.

STOCKHOLM, Feb. 20. Pope Pius XII to-day nomina-
fen’s leading heart sur-| ted Monsignor Antonio Mendonca
- Clarence Crafoord, has} Monteiro as Auxiliary Bishop of
an invitation from the} San Salvador in Bahia, Brazil,
he State to spend .one| and Titular Bishop of Sozusa in
nin Argentina demonstrat-| Palestine. Monsignor Monteiro is

}
|
|
|
|

Operation methods. He] at present rector of the Central] gap) working the same way as ui]
_ xe With him three assis-| Seminary of San Salvador. are going now, provided we still
Suter. \ Reuter. | have a planned economy.

E Most of the audience were
workers at a furniture factory

—Reuter,

U.S. Should Not Use
H-Bomb—Says Fry

NEW YORK, Feb. 20.

Dr. Franklin Clark Fry, Presi-
dent of the Lutheran Church ir
America, said here the Unitea
States should tell whe world it
would not use the H-bomb in any
circumstances.

He was speaking before leaving
by air for Geneva to attend
meeting of the Executive of the
World Council of Churches,

He said that talks should even-
tually be held with the Russians
on hydrogen and atom bomb con-
trol.—Reuter.



a



Communists Reject
Military Aid Mission

BRUSSELS, Feb. 20.
The Communist “Union for the
Defence of Peace” will protest to-
morrow against the presence in]
Belgium of an American Military |
Aid Advisory Mission.
A delegation led by Professor)

|Max Dosyns, leading’ Belgian/|
iscientist and President of the|
| Union, is to hand a protest to}

+

Robert Murphy, the
| Ambassador in Brusesls

American}



SR Joun SAINT, Kt,,

C.M.G., O.B.E., Hon, H. A. Cuke, O.B_E





The Belgium Communist ‘Drapeu
,, and Hon, D. G. Leacock, M.L.C., are seen chatting at | Rogue”, has called on “all partisa:
ll shortly before they left yesterday by B.W.LA., to attend | of peace” to gathe: oe
war talks which are due to open in Grenada tomorrow Te —Reuter.

.

Barbados

TOP—CLYDE WALCOTT, who played a brilliant innines of 221 27
Square cutting Rollox to the boundary for 4 runs.





is seen here pulling a ball from

McWatt is behind the stumps, and Gaskin in the slips.



rt





out

yesterday, is seen here

Robert Christiani for six runs

108 Rescued From
Blazing Mail Boat

GROPING through dense fog by radar
American liner “Stockholm” rescued the 108
and some of the crew from a blazing Danish

COPENHAGEN, Feb. 20

the Swedish
passengers
mailboat,

seven miles off the Swedish coast, today, Radio reports
said none were injured. Other rescue vessels put back t

port because of the fog, The captain of the “Stockholm’ |

radioed-he would take the rescued to Copenhagen: Crowd
gathered and ambulances were rushed to the quayside
The mailboat “Kronprins Olav” was on her way to Copen-

hagen from Oslo when fire
ship and in the stern.

Israel Accuses U.N.
Of Breach Of

Promise
GENEVA, Feb. 20.

Israel to-day accused the
United Nations of failing to carry
out its promises towards Jeru-
salem. Addressing the
ship Council here, Mr. Aubrey
Eban, Israeli delegate, commen-
ted. “As the danger to Jerusa-
lem’s people became increasingly
acute, the retreat of the United
Nations became swifter and more
decisive.”

He declared that the drafting

and implementation of the statute |

for Jerusalem was quite beyond

the competence of the Trusteeship
Council.

(ook over

Trustee- |

broke out in the centre of the
The Danish ship “Hans Broge”,
firefighting work and
by mid-day the fire was sufficient-
| ly under control for the Kronp-
| Tins Olav” to resume her course for
| Copenhagen, where she was ex-
| pected later to-day. Considerable
|damage was reported aboard.

Most of the passengers were
| understood to be Scandinavian
|} Passengers from the “Olav
icdeseribed scenes as the fire}

| blazed just before dawn.
| The densest fog in the Kattegat
| for some time added to the terrot
| ag half-dressed and half-awake
| men and women took to the boats
jin the midst of the flames. On
| passenger, Helger Breitenstein of
Copenhagen, told Reuter
| rumours that the had been
; burned caused “some panic.’
Awakened by Smell
| After being awakened by th
(smell of fire he came up on deck
vith his wife and met the radio

tha

its

bo

M Ahamad Shukairy, Syrian operator lying on the deck trying

delegate, described Mr. Eban’s

to recoyer from the effects df

speech as “A new rebellion by]
Israel against the United Nations.”
1e repeated “A demand for econ-
omic sanctions against Israel
under the United Nations Charter.”

Reuter,



2 SUSPENDED FOR
SHORT CIRCUITS

PARIS, Feb. 20

Paris wireless listeners wer¢
surprised when during a recent
news broadcast two voices cut in
complaining about increased prices
in the French Broadcasting House
Canteen. Radio Diffusion Francaise
announced today the suspension ot
two technicians for short-circuit-
ing world news in-favour of their
grouse.—Reuter,

office and send out an S.O.S
“Many of the passengers were
already in the boats. We wer
among the last to get in. Women
and children were first.”
Breitenstein said he
picked up by the

had been







Tories Are

Optimistic
By FRASER WIGHTON.
} LONDON, Feb. 20

| A great wave of optimi

} wept the Conservative pa

) 2€re to-night—three days bef
cling in the General Elect
enservative leaders firmly ¢ .-

| pect a clear majority.
Party managers reported tha
j.anvass of 90 per cent of t
| 34,000,000 electors disclosed
ronounced swing to the ri
gaining momentum every hou
Conservative evening news; .
pers echoed the party note
| clation in their front page br
r headlines, such as “R ;
| Wing swing goes on” and ak
Howsm is growing,”
Conservative
ad Woolton,

|
|
}
j



Party

in

Chairm
speech
nam to-day predicted a vers
se contest, but Speaking later
it Newark, Nottinghamshire, he
cwed greater optimism Men
ioning. tasks ahead he saic
When the Conservatives ge
ack’, and added, “I did not say
{ they get back.”

a at





Though government cirele
nowed less confidence than th
‘pposing camp, Prime Minister
lement Attlee declared, “I am
onfident that new Labour



;overnment will be returned” in
message to all labour candidates
ind workers from party head

| quarters today



|
|
j

{



“Stockholm” |

after about half an hour in a boat. |

‘We were told later that the fire
started on one of the

galleys |

where an oil-burner exploded. The |

dining room and saloon were both

gutted The bridge alse

destroyed. It looked awful.”
—Reuter

NATURALIST DIES
HAVANA, Feb. 20.
Carlos De La Torre, 91, well
known Naturalist and outstanding
Malacologist, died to-day
—Reuter.

was



6,000 Hear
Speech In

LONDON, Feb, 20.

Mr. Churchill e to-day in
a Manchester Hall which seats
only 2,600 but ‘verfiow audi-
ences of 6,000 in seven other halls
throughout the City heard his
speech relayed,

On the introduction of the H-
bomb topic, Mr. Churchill] said:

“The Socialist politicians and
party managers take a poor view
of democracy, They have vehe-
mently protested against my
raising at Edinburgh the great
question of the atomic bomb and
our relations with Soviet Russia
on which the future peace of the

| world depends.”

Such subjects. should not be
mentioned at election times, ac-
eording to the Socialists. Mr
Churchill said: “They seem tc
think that material and domesti
matters are all that the British
democracy should talk about at
the General Election and that
extra half ounce of tea ot
ounce of sweets which
Strachey has been good

aT
half
Mr



Churchill’s
Manchester

to give us ought to be sufficient
to occupy the minds of the elec-
torate”’,

They considered, Mr. Church-
ill added, that working classes
ought not to be encouraged t
meddle with world politics.

Mr. Churchill said he had confi-
dence in the good sense and
practical wisdom of the British
{nation. He continued:

The words he spoke at Edin-
burgh about closing no door in a
|sincere attempt to reach an en-
during settlement with Soviet
Russia have not only dominated
the election in ‘reat Britain,
|“they hey rolled .round the
| world and ‘nay have created a new
|} Situation which, ‘whatever hap-
|pens, cannot mave things worse
and may possibiy bring us the
nearer to our hearts beside.”

Mr

to most

than Mr. Bevin possesses re
ed in the handling of our
foreign affairs.” —Reuter.

; A Warning

Mr. Attlee, however, sounde

warning that Labour supporters
nay

rob the party of its chane«

ot
In the
observers,

full strength.

view of independent
neither Socialists nox
onservatives taki g|
“riously enough the possible}
frect of the Liberals’ interven-
jon by 475 candidates

A close finish this may give!
he Middle Party” the balance
power,

Bookmakers, to-day were giving
in “odds on” price for Socialist
chances of gaining a second term
of power. One leading London
bookmeker says" “odds are six to
four on the prospect of a Labour
victory, and odds are six to five
against the chances of Conser«
vative success,

are vet l

rt

The London Stock Exchange, terday sco
after last week's advances reflect-| 440 runs in 303
ing rising hopes of a Conserva-} minutes and with
tive Victory, to-day turned idle]two wickets in





3 : . jthe second fifty
ind cautious with no particular} hand have now ; if i “9 =
changes either way — beyond a]/given British Barbados and : British ee a rad
‘iitle buying of South African} Guiana 417 runs | Guiana today, His Excel- = whieh
gold shares as insurance against|t® make in their lency the Governor, Mr. took 53 minutes
British shares falling if the Soc- ~~ wienee A. W. L. Savage, will | to complete
ialists won,—Reuter, ae , hee : , are iti
Reuter showed signs of present prizes to the G7 ocbnuke 6g
ns . we he tay | cricketers, kindly donat- | j/ mnutes |
Police Use Tear Gas | n« there wes a ferchants { The lun
- 4 very worn spot | ed by Merchants from The luncheon
°< about a foot in | Georgetown and Bridge- | interval saw the
On Naples Students front the bats- wi : Sooke. as. 200; 40m
“oh nan’s forward aoe the loss of three
NAPLES Feb, 20 ra ce ath Oe wickets Weekes
Steelhelmeted riot police to- withees cal o. Pe io being 26 not out
day pitched tear gas bombs at This the batenen negotiated all and Walcott 28 not out,
tr ents ie 7 . =e . . De jk ex ster acd : >
a, who tried to occupy the right when once they had settled Wee kes stepped up the tempo
university buildings, down and having caught and °f his batting on resumption. He
cll aay had occupied the} passed the clock they kept there Pulled one from Rollox to the
university uildings last week for the entire day, finishing up at longon boundary for four and
after Tefusal of the university | aimost two runs per minute. then two fours off Trim, one
nee to lower fees The British Guiana fielding was through the covers with a power
olice drove them out at the excellent throughout the day and drive and the other an onda@five
weekend. the Barbados total might have for four runs. Weekes completed
The students returned again} been a very huge one if they had his individual fifty in sixty-five
to-day, entered through a back | failed to maintain the high stand- minutes with another offdrive for
‘oor and attempted to drive out|/ard which they did. four
it we a . clash developed | Bearing The Brunt Two runs later the 150 mark
r mee 2. ie used tear gas. | Gaskin bore the brunt of the Was reached in 118 minutes and
several policemen and students bowling responsibility sending when the score had reached 152
were injured, A number of ar-|dewn no fewer than 28 overs to-
rests were made,—Reuter, day and finally taking 1 wicket
for 107 runs in 29 overs, He was
‘ unfortunate in not capturing
Engineers Work Weekes’ wicket at 114 when

Under Guard

NICE, Feb, 20

Marine engineers worked

ior

| Several hours early this morning,

under a guard of 400 police, with
security Suards, Senegalese

, Soldiers and armoured cars, trying |

|

eae ieeeniinatinnstesttiestesiasttecmnseestnsisenemnasendiione nsiasit

i

Churchill said it was clear) firing
people “that more vision | attempting

to raise from the bottom of Nice
Harbour part of a V2 launching |
ramp pushed in by Communist-le4 |

jockers last Tuesday. i
—Reuter.

Police May Qualify
In Midwifery |

COLOMBO, Feb. 20.
Policemen in one of Colombo’s

Suburban police stations |
are considering qualifying
in midwifery. For the third |

time in six months their Station |
has been used as an emergency |
maternity home, Recently al
woman in a rickshaw on her way
to hospital was rushed into the |
station where a baby boy was |
nearer to our hearts desires.” |

—Reuter. —



Yugoslav Guards |

Open Fire |

TRIESTE, Feb. 20.
Yugoslav frontier guards on
the free territory border opened
up fire with machine guns for 20
minutes early today

Usually reliable informants |
here said the Yugoslavs were
on a group of persons
to cross the berder
legally from the Yugoslav to the
Anglo-American Zone
—Reuter



ONE DAY
Walcott Geis Double
Century; Weekes 121

inning the election by polling |

|

| breaks

;Scoring with a neat turn to the

|having scored five of these,



Price:

CENTS



Vear 35.

' WISITORS NOW 417
RUNS IN ARREARS

BY O. S. COPPIN

CLYDE WALCOTT, the West Indies and Bar-
bados tall scoring batsman, and once joint
holder with Frankie Worrell of the world’s record
for the fourth wicket partnership, yesterday’ played
the’ major part in the pulverisation of the British
Guiana bowling attack, scoring 211 not out in the
Barbados second innings total of 446 for eight
wickets on the fourth day of play in the second
B.G.-Barbados Test at Kensington Oval.

Marshall had scored 11 that in-
cluded two fours and Barbados
with two wieckets*down had now
but wiped off their first innings
deficit of 29 with eleyen runs to
spare

Weekes who partnered Wood at
once found a gap in the fleld and
drove one from. Trim hard to the
left of cover for four runs.

An ov@rshy by Persaud. that
gave Wood another five, sent 52 up
in 53 minutes,

Gaskin who had been bowling
faithfully and optimistically from
the pavilion end, ever since play
started for t day w rewarded
with Wood's wicket,

He drove back a well flighted
ball that Gaskin cut back from
the leg and Gaskin made no mis-
take in accepting the return
Wood who had been at the wicket

for 62 minutes in all had scored
a valuable 29.
Three wickets were now down

for 52 runs. Clyde Walcott who
once figured in the world’s record
fourth wicket partnership of 574
with Prankie Worrell now part-
nered Weekes and cricket fans
settled down to see what was cer-
tainly the only partnership of the



c,

L. WALCOTT,

This was one of Walcott’s best
erformances in first class cricket

witnessed at Kensington Oval. It| day in which Barbados should
overshadowed in excellence an- justifiably pin any hope.
other magnificent effort by Ever- Walcott was off the mark at

on Weekes a present world re-
ord holder, who scored 121 in an
elegant innings in which he never
made a mistake before he had
reached 114,

oat ta Walcott, Weekes put on

once with a beautiful cover drive
for four.

This pair settled down to care-
ful but confident cricket. They
took no chances but never failed
to punish the loose balls, Beauti-
Tul running between the wiekets:-

Sor r - : .
Vados wickets were down — saw them increase the rate =
earried the score to 279 before/ scoring to such an extent tha

being separated. they caught up with the clock



- and eventually

gre r oa 2 . }passed it. The
T THE conclusion of [century was

the Final Inter- [hoisted after 95

: ‘y minutes of play
colonial “Test’’ between









Thomas dropped an easy catch,
Thomas too was fairly steady
and at times commanded great re-
spect with his medium fast off-
He took 2 for 62, \
Taylor 4 not out and Weod 2
not out yesterday resumed Bar- *
bados’ second innings of 6 for no |
wicket. Wood did the-bulk of the

square leg boundary off Gaskin,
one off the edge through the slips
off Trim for four and a five as the
result of an overshy,

The score had reached 25 and
to this total Taylor who was bat-
ting very quietly indeed had only
added a single to his over-week
score, But he was destined to go
without further addition

Trim beat Taylor with the first
ball of his third aver of the day,
a fast low in-swinger that knock-
ed.back his off and centre stumps.
Barbados had lost the first second
innings wicket for 22 runs, Taylor



BE, D. WEEKES.
|the Weekes-Walcott partnership
had put on 100 runs in 95 minutes.

Walcott 50



Commanding Respect

Trim and Gaskin were cp
manding considerable respect
from the batsmen. The first half
an hour’s play saw the rate of
scoring behind the clock only 24
runs having been added to the
over-week total of 6.

Roy Marshall who had taken
Taylor’s place brightened up play
vith two boundaries in one over
from Trim. He first cut a high
one hard past Christiani at gull y
for four and then on-drave off the
pad to the long-on boundary for
another four.

Trim however had his revenge
for Marshall was caught between
two minds by a sharp low in-
swinger later in the same over.
Marshall went across his wicket
but the ball whipping in from the

Walcott completed his individ-
ual half century next over with
a sharp single to midoff off
mollox, Waleott had been batting
for one hour and one minute, ftiT

These batsmen now took com-
plete control of the game and runs
Mashee. from their bats in amazing
profusion. The fourth. fifty was
completed in an additional 38
mifuly 3, the double century taking
156 iainutes in all. '

But still this rapid rate ofscor- ‘
‘ing increased and 250 was
hoisted on the» scoreboard after
another half an hour’s play.

Weekes 100

Weekos, playing grand eri¢ket
marched to his century in a display
of batsmanship that Kensington

|

off caught him with his stroke un- | has not seen for a long day, He
finished. The ball took the inside} Teached his individual century in
edge of the bat and then bowled | 146 minutes and in the course of

@ On Page 8

him













































































PAGE TWO

EE

Carib

IS"“Exé@dllency the Governor
avid Mir’s. Savage, Mr. Grant-
Cc

Canadian Businessman

ley Adams, .C.P., and Mr. Here

W. W. Reece, M.C.P., all re-

turned yesterday afternoon by R, and MRS. VINCENT Mc-
B.W.1.A. after attending the in- FARLANE of Toronto,

stallation ceremony of H.R.H
Princess Alice as Chancellor of
the University College of the West
Indiés- itl Jainaica. .

«>

ee . ns

. P. M. RENISON, Acting

Governer of Trinidad was

an intransit passenger for Trini-

dad yesterday. He was also in
Jamaica for the installation.

“> <>
Was Here In 1936
ME: 'C. S. Allen, President of
Cc. §S. Allen Corporation,
manufacturers of the USA
Mrs.- Allen were arrivals
yesterday morning by the “Lady
Rodney” for about two weeks’
holiday. They are staying at the
Windsor Hotel.

Mr. Allen told Carib that he

was last in Barbados in 1936 and

~eager to get back here as
iat was the best island in the
Caribbean.

Originally from London, Eng-
land. he now resides in Massa-
chusetts and is Commissioner of
the senior boys’ division of the
Boy Scouts’ Association of that
state.

His wife and he are both
members of the Canadian Club
whose headquarters are in the
Waldorf Astoria Hotel building in
New York City.

«>

For Six Weeks

Wit aeew an SISE, Chair-

* ®&r. of the Board of the
Belle Telephone Company of
Canada, arrived yesterday morn-
fing by the “Lady Rodney” for
about six weeks’ holiday and is
staying at-the Marine Hotel.

<> «>

<>

“Joe Frank”
HEN Everton Weekes was

Canada were arrivals yesterday
morning by the “Fort Amherst”
for three weeks’ holiday and are
staying at the Windsor Hotel.

Mr. McFarlane is President of
McFarlane Gendron Manufactur-
ing Co., Ltd.

Editor In Chief

[* order to spend a little more
time in Grenada, Miss Kath-
erine Battersby, Miss Margaret
Richard and Mr. Dan Lyons who
are on the “Fort Amherst” cruise,
remained in Grenada until yes-
terday, flew to Barbados yesterday
morning and rejoined the “Fort
Amherst” here. Miss sattersby
and Miss Richard are from Massa-
chusetts, Mr. Lyons, is Editor-in-
Chief of the Morning Telegraph,
Daily Racing Form and The Cin-
cinnati Record.

«<> «>

Johnnie !

R. A. LEWIS RUSSELL, who

is with Creole Petroleum in
Caripito, his wife and daughter
‘Johnnie’ arrived yesterday to
spend ten days at the St. Law-
rence Hotel. They were ‘accom-
panied by Mrs. Gladys Shirley,
Mrs. Russell’s mother.
“> «>

Absolutely Crazy

ORT-OF-SPAIN is absolutely
crazy, said Mr. Pat Paschall,

one of the Supervisors in charge
of the work on the new runway at
Seawell. He was in Trinidad over
the week-end. He went down on
Saturday, and _ returned by
B.W.LA, yesterday. He left Port-
of-Spain at 7 a.m. for Piareco and
he said he met five Steel Bands in

ninety runs yesterday he the streets of Port-of-Spain mak-
chaigO@"hi$ bat. Who should take ing a terrific din at that early
outthe=new one for him but “Joe hour.
Frank.” Harrisonians, both past
«> «>

and ‘préspnt need no introduction
to Joe, who has been in charge of
the upkeep of the College grounds
and its “sports gear for several
generations. Many famous Bar-
badian cricketers have passed
through Wagrison College since he
has been there.

&

—~ Back Again
Rw. L. Curry, a retired
busmessman of Halifax,
Nova Scofid, and Mrs. Curry arc
now spending two months’ holi-
day in e island. They arrived
yesterday morning by the “Lady
Rodney” and are staying at the
Ocean View Hotel.

‘Mr. Curry told Carib that he
was here last year, for a similar
stay and hopes to have another
good holiday.

“>

Third In Succession

R. RAYMOND TOMASSENE,

Ear, Nose, and Throat Specia-
list of Wheeling, West Virginia,
came in yesterday morning by the
“Lady Rodney” for about two
weeks’ holiday. He was accom-
panied by his wife and they are
staying at the Marine Hotel.

Dr. Tomassene told Carib that
this is his third holiday visit here
in three years.

“>

«a>

«>

«>

Paid Several Visits
OL. R. L. H. Ewing, senior
partner of Ewing and Ewing,
estate brokers of Montreal
is now back in Barbados for :
holiday. He arrived yesterday
morning by the “Lady Rodney”
for a month and will be staying
at the Marine Hotel.

Col. Ewing has visited
island on several occasions,
last being two years ago.

real

the
the



BY THE WAY

IT is being asked, in argilla-
ceous quarters, what use is being
made of the charm and beauty of
Mimsie Slopeorner to wheedle the
floating vote out of those who
hesitate between the lucid non-
sense of one party and the
obscure nonsense of another.

The report that she kissed an
ironmonger in Preston, in re-
turn for the promise of his vote
is hotly denied. “If I liked an
jronmonger enough to kiss him,’
said Mimsie. “I wouldn’t care if
he voted for everybody or nobody.
On the “other hand, if I wanted
his vote. I would not demean all
that is meant by twentieth century
womanhood in order to obtain it.
I am not yet reduced to bandying
kisses with ironmongers.”

The Narkover
Seandal

., IF YOU WOULD inform
the Governors that there has been
a slight misunderstanding. The
report which you so justly de-
precate has a basis of truth, Mr.
Warblow has at present staying

A Very Happy One
Ms JOAN SOKOL, after a

stay of a little over one
year in Barbados, left on Sunday
afternoon by B.W.1.A. for Trin-
idad. She w J] be there for a cou-
ple of months, before going on to
New York to join her father who
lives there.

She has asked Carib to thank
those of her friends whom she
did not see to say goodbye, for
their many kindnesses to her dur-
ing her stay here, which has been
a very happy one.



Calling —



}
Mother of B.G. Captain |

RS. GEORGE CAMACHO,
mother of the British Gulaea
skipper, George Camacho, is in|
Barbados and staying at the Hast-
ings Hotel. She is here on a holi-
day, and Carib saw her at cricket
yesterday. ‘
«>

Here For A Week |
RS. KEITH STEWART, :

of Col. Stewart returned to
Grenada yesterday by B.W.LA.,
after spending one week in Bar-
bados. Col. Stewart is now re-

tired from the British Army. She

was staying at “Pollards,” St.
Philip.
«a, «>

First Visit

R. BERT DEAN of Toronto
who is paying his first visit

to Barbados told Carib yesterday
that he is looking forward to an
enjoyable holiday. He arrived
yesterday morning by the “Lady
Rodney” with his wife and they
will be here for two weeks as

guests at the Hastings Hotel.
Mr. Dean is President of the

Dean-Chandler Co., Ltd.

<> <>

Intransit

ISHOP B. E. GORDON of the
Methodist Church in Char-
lotte, North Carolina and Mrs.
jishop were intransit yesterday
morning on the “Lady Rodney
on their way to British Guiana.
Bishop Gordon has gone to in-
vestigate their mission work in
that country.
<> >
Cricket Enthusiast
M* and Mrs. Walter de Gale
and their young daughter
left yesterday by air for Grenada.
Mr. de Gale is a Cocoa Planter in
Grenada, and has been here for
ten days. A keen cricket enthusi-
ast, he was in Trinidad for the
Jamaica Trinidad Tests and also
saw the Barbados B.G. series so
far. His wife has been here for
three weeks. They were staying
with Dr. and Mrs, Harold John-
son of “Ellangowan”, St. Joseph.
«a» «es

Married

Saturday.
The bride’s parents spent a yea
here and recently returned tc

i
ISS Jean McLean, youngest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs
Archie Mc Bean was married t
Mr. Colin Williams, son of the latc
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Williams o
Blackmans, Barbados, at Chris
Church, Cascade, Trinidad, or
Trinidad.

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE
I i

aa |



Woman Contest

SMILING DOWN THE STAIRS at London’s Covent Garden Opera
House comes Mrs. Claude Mattli, wife of one of the Top Ten de-

Woman Versus

signers. The occasion was the mammoth supper party for over-
seas dress buyers—fashion-wise the most competitive woman-
against woman show of the year. Three of the designers dressed
their wives, two brought mannequins, one sent a sister and one
brought a sister-in-law.

What sort of clothes does a top designer choose for an unofficial
dress parade like this?

Captain Molyneux’s sister was in a plain, black velvet dress with
a single red rose. |
Mr. Mattli dressed Mrs. Mattli in white silk jersey with two
crescents made of topaz decorating the frock.

Mr. Digby Morton dressed his wife in moonlight blue organza—a
pale shade between grey and blue with a diamond necklace, |
bracelet and clip. }
Mr. Charles Creed brought his wife in a pale grey frock and coat
of corded silk . . . the frock very tight fitting to the ankles, the
coat loose and swagger.



|
'
|

|

bar.



Woman’s Week In
Paris

PARIS (By Mail)

DURING “Woman's Week” in
Paris, the town is full of shrewd
women, dress buyers from all over
the world, collected together for
the twice-a-year fashion orgy, this
time to see the new spring col-
lections.

There is a slightly mad atmo-
sphere in the fashionable bars
around the Avenue Montaigne and
Rue de la Paix. Fashion editresses
look harassed because 500 models
to be seen in one day is a bit too
much, even for them.

The buyers, looking impeccable,

one people who should not be
there.

The barmen, freest of all from
worry, have a wonderful time
impartially showering charm anc
champagne.

The Paris fashion show is great
fun, even for those who care little
for dress. One never knows quite
which mannequin is going t
stalk out in a rage because a rival
has more publicity, or just how
much thinner British-born Mar-
quise de la Falaise is going t
get, or whether the beautiful
Anglo-Chinese girl at Dior’s is yet

sea Babies’

exercise without tiring them. a
| I~ should please Dr. John Gib-
attacked

i of butter, put it

|

After the ballet over 100 guests had supper in the famous crush
!

|

j

|

WHEN THIS FLAG FLIES above the control tower of the
Terminal Building at Seawell, it is a signal for all dynamiting
on the new runway to cease, as there is a ‘plane due to arrivee
at the airport.

tot up francs in little gold-mono-
grammed notebooks. The ven-
deuses, or sales girls, are in tears
9ecause, as usual, all the seating

married.

While debating all this, one is
sprayed with scent, crowded on t
uncomfortable chairs, buffeted anc

«ee

with him, in his house, a num-
ber of friends not wholly uncon-
nected with the Turf. Possibly
some new boy, inexperienced in
the nuances and intricacies of
school life, was misled by the
jovial and horsy talk of Mr. War-
blow’s friends to imagine that he
detected the genuine Newmarket
or Lewes atmosphere. A _ letter
to a parent, a subsequent bit of
tittle-tattle, and the ludicrous
exaggeration finds its way into a
newspaper office. As for the ad-
ditional report that Mr. Warblow
himself is a bookie, who would
know it sooner than1? The state-

ment would be libellous, were
it not that libel is a two-edged
sword, and Mr. Warblow has

never completely lived down the
wicked tale that he stole the head-
master of Chatterbury’s car during
the Rugger match. I am still con-
vinced that it was planted on him
by one who shall be nameless. . .

Hogwasch

HOGWASCH is abandoning the



DRILLS

AT ONLY

79. 89.
“9%.
1.17



Ca.
tnt





By Beachcomber

reticence with which he used to
announce a stampede of elephants
or an earthquake during a chariot
race, He is following the new
vague but excited manner, thus;
a film that burns and blasts its way
across a rocking roaring screen,
ablaze with enough dynamite to
tear the whole world apart,
drenched in agonising romance
that uproots the soul and hurls
it across the centuries, a shatter-
ing intensity of sheer brutal power
and primeval violence, yet throb-
bing with a terrific innocence
and frenzied beauty which claw:
the ‘mind to red-hot tatters, and
leaves the senses screaming with
uninhibited ferocity, — blistered
and smashed to pulp by the fright-
ful impact of a howling tornado
of searing and scorching emotion.

News Item
WHEN Mrs. Whaddle of “Lux-
or’, Sebastopol-road, Bumpsey,
opened her morning paper and

saw no picture of a sick animal
or a divorced actress, she fell to
the floor in a swoon,

KHAKI SHIRTS
3.25

. TIP-TOP
STRIPED SHIRTS
2.64.



SOLE SELLING AGENTS FOR

Men's English-made ‘Avenue’ Shoes
14.40

Pair



arrangements have gone wrong.
Gate-Crashers

The Press agents smile on one

side of their mouths and scowl

on the other, while trying to keep

out of the shows the hundred-and-

llow To Spend $100

NEW farmer had $100 to
spend for livestock. He could get
hogs for $10 each, sheep for $3
each, and chickens for 50c. each.

jostled and driven near-mad with
the proximity of so many of one’s
own sex all together at the same
time.

The compensation comes Ul
watching dream clothes, and ir
wondering how one can possibly
adapt that beautiful £200 idea tc
a £20 income.

Just how that can be done i
what Anne Edwards and Robt
are coming over here to explain

But not only fashion is catching



He wanted to get exactly 100 head the eye of the _ international
of livestock for his $100. How ean Visitors.

he buy 100 head for $100 and in- >

clude all three kinds? Eyes

MAKE-UP: New eye make-uy
to be seen in Paris is called the
‘Eye of a Faun.” It really amounts
to a street-wear adaptation of a
ballerina’s heavy-lidded make-up.

After All That

“yaw
‘oc We suesyOTyO #G PUY ‘gg iv deoys
ano ‘go$ 20 ‘OTS Ww SHOU GATT :uopWnyog

Guide To





Furniture For
Baby |

By Eileen Asecroft

A NEW kind of collapsible
playpen teaches babies how to
walk and gives them plenty of



bens, medical officer to the Chel-

recently
habit oi
after

Club who
English
babies

the

‘pramming” long

they can walk on their own feet.

“As a result of being prammed

all day long, with no chance of
exercise”, says Dr. Gibbens, “they
stick on rolls of fat or have a
breakdown of their digestive sys-
tems.”

comes from the Continent, where
it-is already widely used. It con-
sists of a light metal frame on

wheels, with a small canvas seat

swung inside it in which the baby
can either sit when tired or steady
himself when walking.

The collapsible walking playpen
The seat is also used as a sep-

arate carrying chair or as a swing.
It takes to pieces in five minutes |

and fits into a small bag. atl

models are already available at

31s. 6d.

Another piece of. interesting
baby equipment is specially de-}
signed for the small-flat family |
with no storage place for prams.

It is a carry-cot in washable
material which fits into a stand|
on wheels, forming a_ practical
pram. Indoors, the cot lifts off
the stand. which folds up flat and
can be stored in a cupboard.

°
Potato Surprise
MY FRENCH friends tell me

that there is such a thing as bad

cooking in France. But I’ve never
met it.

What astonishes me are not the
luxury dishes—which, after all,
entail unlimited cream, _ butter,
eggs, and patience—but the way



ordinary food is made to taste
better.

EXAMPLE: In one French train
the meal included two staple

dishes of British menus—cooked
cauliflower and washed potatoes.
But the cauliflower was crisp,
dressed with oil and lemon and
herbs, and served very cold with
hors d’oeuvres.

The potato was of

the colour

butter, and topped with a thick, :
})F

netty, golden crust. It was made,
said the chef, by boiling potatoes
in their skins, peeling them very
hot, breaking them with a fork,
and seasoning with salt, pepper
nutmeg. Then cut in little pieces |
all in a hot dish
that has been lightly oiled, cook
and turn out;



in a very hot oven,

upside down.
Ii’s only a suggestion—but why
‘don’t we entice French train

and send some

chefs over here,
a course on the

British ones for

>

French trains’

——$————

JUST SCRAPS OF PAPER

ANSWER within one minute:
If you tear out pages 1, 25, 31
and 32 of a book, how many sheets

of paper will you have?
“41 Suypsooaud afd

Pozequmu-ppo ay} Jo yorq a4} UO sABA|E
st Jaquunu usAd wy ‘SoTL mOTpNrOg

———
SS

ROWAL Worthings

etc
TO-NIGHT
(Tuesday) at 8.30 p.m.
M.G.M. Masterpiece
LASSIE in

Hills of Home

with Edmond GWENN,
Janet LEIGH, Tom DRAKE
and Donald CRISP
Drama Action Thrills
and Romance

EMPIRE
NO SHOW TO-DAY
Wednesday Night at 9.15
20th CEN.-FOX Presents :
Iwas a Male War Bride
| Cary GRANT
Ann SHERIDAN in
|











with Marion MARSHALL,
Randy STUART





ROXxXY

Wednesday Night at 7.30
Republic Pictures presents:
John WAYNE,

Gail RUSSELL

Angel and the Badman

with Harry CAREY and
Bruce CABOT

aay eva
Wednseday Night at 9
20th Cen.-Fox Presents:
William BENDIX and
Preston FOSTER



}
ine. . |
{
‘
(

No Dwarf Bab oe

man has given birth to a normal-
sized baby girl at the maternity
hospital here. Both mother, Mar-
rianna Frau, and the child were
reported
The father, Franz, is also a dwarf,
just over three feet tall_—Reuter.

!
\

—————$—



in “UP IN CENTRAL PARK”







































ob 1







ne



up the steepest part of the slope.

As they reach the level he whispers Wen We must find "our iP othe
to Rupert to be silent, and, peeping Nema ull the man co ne
from the bushes. they see the and ‘ull te on to the horse's tt
stranger striding back towards the behind him, ont ae

caravan, Roderigo is not’ with shack comes in ee off until
him,” murmurs Sam, “ That means hill, SIRA OM LOD of the

Count Nines
After you've solved
try it on your friends:
How many nines are s
ere a row of houses i
sides of a street) from :
clusive? , : ‘010g,
It’s surprising ho many
wrong total the first tine,

TURIN, Feb. 14,
A three-foot tall Austrian wo-

this ong

to be getting on fine.

6G ST TOL OU, suena ]

Tuesday and Thursday 8.30 p.
Paramount's Double .. . . iss

“DOUBLE EXPOSURE”
with Chester MORRIS — Nancy KELLY
and >
“THE NAVY WAY”
with Robert LOWERY — Jean PARKER

Sat. — Mon. — and Wed,
“MY DREAM IS YOURS”

DIAL 8404 FOR RESERVATION

Warners
in Technicolor





AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Meni
TO-NIGHT (Tuesday) and THURSDAY NIGHT at 99) |

UNIVERSAL presents - - - f
DEANNA DURBIN — DICK HAYMES -— VINCENT PRICE |

and the Magnificent Music of SIGMUND ROMBERG 4
4

ee







| ROXY THEATRE |
TO-NIGHT 4
(TUESDAY, 21ST FEBRUARY) AT 8.30 P.M,

A GRAND VARIETY SHOW

SONGS by PERCY WELCH ADAGIO DANCE |
HAND BALANCING COMEDY by COLIN JOHNSON.
FEATS OF STRENGTH by ST. CLAIR WARNER

LORRAINE PITT
TRAPEZE’S STUNTS

_ SIBO EY Ne,
Also SONG and TAP DANCING :
PRICES: PIT 20c., HOUSE 36c., BALCONY 48c., BOXES 60k |

Music by C. B. Browne’s Orchestra

——



IT’S TWO HOURS OF FUN AND FASE

TO-NIGHT 8.30 p.m.

GRAND CABARET a
MANNEQUIN PARAD

24 BEAUTIFUL MODELS

SONGS sakes

ae or

DANCES wie

and St. Thomas’ Nutritional Clinic







By.

ORCHESTRA & CIRCLE, $1.00; BAB. 72¢. &

Tickets Sold TO-DAY at the Booth,



nw | FAVOURITE cocktail in Paris KN
Housew ives right now for the city’s exhausts. Guadalcanal Diary
’ ® guests: champagne pick-me-up. ith Lloyd L :
Today’s Prices } It is made with orange juice, with are Oe and
Breadfruit 2c, per lb. Coenen, brandy, and cham- \
Cornmeal She. per Ib. | NE in baie” 9 aia ag
rey : ha ae ion a ee
1 y = a sleep deep
anne = oan _ os enough to make you imagine you JUST REC '
1 or oe have a wardrobe full of £206
ion or 4c. per pint. | paris creations.
—L.ES.



} A°LOODIDOOSS DS DVB SO PDO DD ODD DV OP PPO DODD DDPD VDD
What Shall Our
GIFT Be?

CUTLERY

=The Lasting GIFT!

iaGadota le

SDSL PPLE SELLA PAPE

eae
PF LFP ALE EELS OSS

KNIVES — Table, Dessert and
Bread
FORKS — Table and Dessert

SPOONS — Table, Dessert, Soup
and Tea

CARVERS— 2-piece and 3-piece
Sets

WE CAN SUPPLY ALL THE
ABOVE IN GIFT SETS.

Visit - -

Our HARDWARE & IRON-





wat MONGERY DEPARTMENT
BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LIMITED.

v

4)
»
“
>
>

$$$5556600¢
POSS SSS O09 9998889806998 565 680"

LLL LLLLE EELS PLL LLL LE

-

PPPS SS SEES LS

Tins HEINZ Spaghetti wm
Tomato Sauce
(with Cheese

Baked Beans.

Salad Cream.

‘ Mayonaise,

“ Sandwich

Spread

Bots.

Vegetable Soup
Oxtail Soup.

. Strawberries,
’ Pears.

» Pineapple.
” Pineapple Juice
” Guavas,

” Fruit Salad.



— ,

If your ROOF needs repairs, take this
to do it!

‘



|
}
} INCE & Co,, Ltd |
( DIAL 2236 ROEBUCK ST \ ui
( \\





We have in Stock...

ALUMINIUM SHEETS—6it. 7ft. Sit. Sf
EVERITE SHEETS—6ft. 7ft. Sft. 9ft-
GALVANIZED SHEETS—6it. ft. 10ft

SHINGLES
CEMENT

ALUMINIUM GUTTERING
GALVANIZED GUTTERING
COPPER GUTTERING

ws





.
| PLANTATIONS pmo

))







——————— SSS -






RC. Church Will ,
'Ex-Communicate
Communists

Silk Market In U.S.

ery, Improved

PGommunist activities in Ireland |
| | ! | |

Northern



NEW YORK Monday,










e mentioned : re roman * } working shifts in an effort t
Maholic Lord Bishop of London le market for silk fabrics has| meet the expanded demand
fey Dr. Neal Farren in h continued to improve in the However, despite the greater |
n letter, read to church United States. favour with which the buying pub- |
yesterday. | lic viewing silk fabrics today, :
F industry authorities report that; siik industry leaders are reluctant |
Mhe Bishop, whose Diocese em- tail sales of silk have shown a! put any general price mark
faces Londonder: lyron Dress fabrics, especially | up into effect
mits of Donegal, said tha ‘om- eers and underwear cloths, have | i
agents we! ctive in I ( high on the public buyir ' \Ithough prices of print clott
Those who ie ) sve recently been increased, anc |
nist Party become pe it ; Guotations on some novelty fabric |
m Catholic Chw ! 1 result of the more activ re expected to be advanced soon,
Roommunicated. Likewise any- Ik marked, most weavers are| ' majority of weavers plan to}
who buys, kee; or reé o have substantially in-} ™°?!ntain their present selling price
ficial Communi pay iy i their purchases of raw] chedules, on staple construction: |
be excommunica (cP silk

and the number of their} *”

~| One reason is a desire to en-
Ourage the growing use of silk
and another is to discourage over-
| production of silk fabrics.

|

|
ca |
While recently announced plans
| for the promotion. of silk under }
‘he auspices of the International
| Silk Association are expected to |
| play a major role in enlarging the |
| market for silk. |
| As far as supply is concerned, |

( weavers are described as willing
to absorb inereases which have}
J occured in the price of raw silk,

National Association of Hosi- |
Manuiacturers indicated quite
clearly that American women con-
tinue to favour nylon stocking
over and above either the silk
or rayoh type by a wideymargin.

ery

United States factories in 1949

shipped out forty-four millior
seven hundred and _ forty-one
thousand dozen pairs of nylon
hoisery, as compared with forty

million seven hundred and ninety-

eight thousand dozen pairs the
year before. Second on the list
was silk hoisery, of which three

hundred and twenty thousand
dozen pairs were shipped out last
an] year, as compared with three hun- |
p| dred and eighty-five thousand in
1948. third rayon

which dropped off to one

was hoisery,

hundred

and sixty-nine thousand dozen
pairs last year as compared with
one million four hundred am

seventy-seven

pairs in 1948.

i |
dozen

thousand

MODERN
SPECIALS

Plastic Headties §
b6e. Each.

Pins:
SEAL LEATHER 6

eee mene





LINDEN BLOSSOM e BLUE HYACINTH

Ladies’ Cotton §)
: Vests

464A E444 OF bt MF 446A AS OO Ni
30e. Eaeh.

Ladies’ Cotton

THUR 18. PLEASURE IN A SUN TAN”
Panties

EN y;
per pair.

tee
PP9O9S 4 OOS



“BOOKER’S SUNTAN OL”

MBe.

Plastic Sheeting
62e. per yard.

+

MODERN DRESS
SHOPPE

Broad St.

Bin Your }

loliday at the Beaches without fear of Sunburn

SUNTAN OL”

DRUG STORES LTD.

{A PHARMACY)

PH



“BROOKE R-S

7 table

B POOKER'S
Broa Bridgetown

LLL LLLP PPLE LLLP PPO PESO

a ‘ Otsu 45636 656 63
SLE LL PLLC LLLP EFFI AEF AY







also tells the manufacturer
to go for further advice and help

and in labour costs in order to | America, This will be followed
discourage expansion ‘in excess of When 30,000 copies hav by meetings with different group:
true market demand circulated among British an /f capital goods industries
jacturers, a series of n will} The first booklet has _ been
Leaders in the silk trade lean! be called jointly by t! derati written largely for recruits”

) the view that if weavers take!|cf British Indu » Natio he dollar battle armies tho
advantage of the currently strong!Union of Mani ers, a British firms which are for th
market, over-production 2used | Associations f Briti Chambe first time thinking of entering th
by the influx of too many new |o6f Commerce. th represe American or Canadian market
weavers into the field, could resul of the Traas Asso i —IN.S
in ruinous prices at some later
date, Paeet tr rs ee ne oe

4n important consideration also, P -
ls that higher prices for finished | CLARKE’S “BLOOD MIXTURE "?
silks would encourage design

piracy and other undesirable
practices. Cleanse the system from blocd

Meantime, figures released by, impurities ; many ; ufferers froin

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE













“1S THE RIGHT ADDRESS, | tou
THE PLACE | wits WED




Wis

os



_



* thats why MORE
and MORE operators are
changing over to

-MORRIS-COMMERCIAL |

oem ty

NUTFIELD Long after the price has been forgotten your Morris
PRoputT




Commercial trucks will still give daily proof of the sound
British engineering that keeps them on the job. "| ypes for every carrying job
—mmunicipal or commercial, Long or short chassis with Bodies ff desired

_—

ron ‘red | WILLURGE U.S. TOLOWER
| Killed, 16 injure d TARIFES
In S. A. Riot

SUCCESS,

_ New Attack
| On $ Market |

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

LAKE

Feb, 20,









: thd
JOHANNESBURG, Feb, 20 A concerted plea from United! Phone 2385 Distributors Phone 4504
A police sergeant was icille . | Netions delegates¥is expected this
LONDON, (By Mail) | yesterday and 16 persons injured. | week, urging the United wre bi 3s PLOLLCLLLPLEELPLE PLD PD PEELGPE POLES COPLCE ,
British industry new. attack} when police and natives shot i} lower tariffs — i wade | x
j ‘ | . “re *h ce ill come in| }
on dollar markets is being pre-| out in latest spreading series of barriers. The call wi i ’ 7 >
ae ed 7 |
ceded by clentific preparation] disorders in South Africa. Yester- the U.N. | Ee the ing — mn | % F or QUICK
comparable that which aidea| day’s rioting grew out a clash outed, 0, ' otte ie DY pre %
british armies in the field. | between two native factions, in delegates scheau ed to < rue % %
Pe athe bias hers on three} Volving about 100 persons’ detach- | the World economic situation, anc . DEPENDABLE %
Mar ‘al Bn . ent possible methods to improve the % %
Manuals” conté s advice anaj *@S" , in pieture >) R
instruction on ‘gy and ta ne police sent to quell the atk PICtUrS Cf ” ¥
} tics, upon actual « xperience und | “sorders were fired upon by one % PRESCRIPTION
ipon decisions .reached at meet-| 87C4P They had withdrawn after %
ngs of industrial leaders } the ergeant was killed and a %
-- aa tae : de tive had part of his ear lopped | %
rhe first of the pookiets aiready | off native, % SERVICE
as been published It is spon-} ttle axe reinforcements rush ~
ored by the Dollai Exports | €d to the compound and 20 natives D4 mi
Board and compiled by Laurence} Were arrested. Riot squads carry * TRY US FIRST
sywortl Satie cies . chime: aoe ; rifles and ster suns we o : ‘
Heyworth, Unilever director re-| Lo anand teen saa (CP) : | % We compound only the Best Drugs in every perscription and y
: abla. @ ot tea eas! Posted aro area,— 7 d ,
ee en ie COUGH | & ensure your protection by our Double Checking method,
marketing, *.
: , ' 6
It is called Dollar Sale Fe sl ot . ‘iss s
Consumer Goods,” and deals with | 2XPort Groups covering consumer X COLLIN LI .
s,” and deals w een x
the problems of distribution, with | “ee ey : will be liscussed LOZENGES 4
nractics , - at ogress ’ »e ©diseussed, | x
practical hints) on such vital }problems analyzed and further ~ 28, Broad Street.
points as design, styling, colour} ee BA EYC For coughs colds &sore throats g :
and the packaging of pri action decided on. ; .

7 o) eae ~"| The second “Manual of Attack,’
about| With the title “Dollar Sales Adver
customs, Using and Sales Promotion,” will
| be published in March. Later, <
| third manual will be circulate
dealing with the problems «
listribution and sale of industrial
equipment and supplies in North



alos



please the eye »

The booklet tells all
American and Canadian
cuties; how to ealculate prices «
foods for sale there and the be
ays of making

|

quotations
wnel














rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,
néuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.

In LIQUID or TABLET FORM





YOU HAVE NEEDS... Britain is making
the goods to meet them

——

A /

—

Designing for your needs \\ow has first call
She has

studied your requirements, aid has welcomed

Trade Buyers! Ensure your acoommoda-



aA) KS

5 (T AWAY.
‘Mentholatum’ relieves pain so
quickly that it seems almost like
magic. You’can feel its cooling,
soothing touch begin at once to ease
the painful throb. And itis so simple
to use ‘Mentholatum’. Just rub is
where the pain is and the pain goes,
That is all you have to do to }
speedy relief from Headache, Nerve |
@ Pains, Faceache and Aching Limbs. |
Get some of this wonderful balm and
stop that pain right away. Make
sure you get genuine ‘ Mentholatum’.
(Ask for MEN-THO-LAY-TUM).

on Britain’s resources and skill. tion now because tourists alse reserve Britain's
hotels in May,

our buyers in greater numbers every year.

y y g * BALF., the largest national trade fair, wii
be extended in 1950. Exhibits alone wii}
> :

occupy 10),000 square metres, =,

Exhibiting at the British Industries Fair

3,000 manufacturers will reveal their latest













products, and from every country overseas os
For the convenience of buyers publi¢=ad=

16,000 buyers will assemble to make imme- mr sae ae
mission is restricted throughout the Petr

diate selections for their own markets.

Making new goods for the world: has Twenty-six groups of allied trades Wilk

‘ ie y represent ninety industries,
raised Britain's production to a record level. p y

In turn these exports enable her to buy—and

Engineering & Hardware in Birmingham.

Lighter Industries in London. .

BRITISH INDUSTRIES FAIR
MAY 8-19 smsavonan is

INFORMATION about exhibiters, advance catalogues, spectal displays and facilities _-

| Britain is the world’s greatest customer.



i LONDON



at the Fair can be ubtained from the Comptroller of Customs, Bridgetown Sen
Made only by s
The Me I Estd. ’ 689), Slough, England. -
Also at Buffaio, N.Y., U.S.A

A MME Ne a AE NS, ARNT I



5S alt OPO OT TAIT

a

RS Gi ii

Spin saeiieanii
Sa

Be See aa

Ee ST






PAGE FOUR






ADV(

A fous ad

aaa =





SIGNS have not been wanting in the
West Indies since the disturbances of 1937

Each Other Books

fun out of knocking them down.
Secondly, it tries manfully, but

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| Political Writers Review



of all is in trying to explain, in a
passage of painful rationalisations



Socialist Party were attempting | wi} require extensive study and debate

to tackle the problems of our
time.

before any opinion can be expressed on it,

British Oi) Plan:
Extensive Study Needed”



__——s



| How!

Ae EN ATT AEE EE ERR



TUESDAY, FEBRUARY » |

For TO-pay |

Lost of
U




Sublished by The Advocate Co. Ltd, 34, Broad St, Bridnetow? i 7
nes > sae - e e
Tuesday, February 21, 1950 MR. Boyd-Carpenter’s slim that Conservative eroakers have problem of securing 2 proper level | Barter” For Sterling Goods LX.L. AUSTRALIAN RASPBERRY Sually : #
—— —— little book sets out to do three gone on crying stinking fish about of investment in industrial equip- By Mail JAM, 24-oz. tins i
o E things. In the first place it puts their own nation right up to the ment. WASHINGTON, (By Mail). HEINZ VEG SALAD. ‘large tin ie aaa Sl ew
ir up a number of the author’s pri- present day. If the rest of this little book i ; British oil pro sal ms » Aarge tin...... .
me mp e vate little Aunt Sallies in order 3ut where poor Mr. Boyd- were on the same level it seul} So _complex is the - a it HEINZ VEG. SALAD, small tin..... bs
that he can get some schoolboy Carpenter has the most trouble make a serious claim that the submitted to the U.S. Government that 1 Tins BROOKES APRICOTS, 30-07. tin Z a .
~
i
(
Pl

that Great Britain needed to re-orientate
her policy towards the Colonial Empire.
Subsequent reports by investigating bodies
also pointed to this necessity and now it is
clear that similar opinion is gaining
strength in England today.

not very successfully to reconcile
some of the inherent self-contra—
dictions of Conservatism. And
thirdly it tries to explain away”
the fact that a Conservative Party
hasn’t got, and can never have, a

policy.
Aunt Sallies
LET’S take the Aunt Sullies

why his party hasn’t got and can’t
have a policy.

He makes the best job he can,
poor chap, of The Right Road for

But the other side of Mr.
Mikardo’s split intellectual per-

Britain, though at the last Con-*sonality vitiates this claim. It is

servative conference Mr. Churchill
tore that little book into shreds
and threw the pieces into the faces
of the delegates.

What Mr. © Boyd-Carpenter

difficult to believe that the man
who wrote the sensible and pene-
trating analysis of industrial
problems committed himself also
to the street-corner claptrap and

according to U.S. officials.

The British oil delegation in Washington

took several days to explain the plan to the
U.S. State Department, which is now obtain-
ing the views of the USS. oil industry before

drafting a reply.

~

We have just received

(OLONNADE STORES

CONGOLEUM





i tress of a general | first. One of Mr. Boyd-Carpen— : : ; ;

—_ one te ter’s mony fatry-tales is that the suffers from is that neither Ae nor appeals to ignorant prejudic¢) he proposal has met with a mixed re- ‘
election Lord Beaverbrook has taken time | TSuuur Party rests on “foreign Mr. Churchill can decide Coén-_ which appear again and again hn) ¢ : |
ing of the Empi ” oreig? Servative policy and that he dare the pages before page 37, and again| ception in U.S. newspapers and different |} .

off to sponsor the founding of the Empire | doctrines"— as though Rainbor : pan : ’ in various col d !
Sugh and Winstanley and Robert not mention Woolton's million and in the last eight pages. interpretations have been placed upon some jours and patterns, excellent for E

Lobbyists, a political party which as its
name implies, is intended to look after the
interests of the British Empire and not
merely of Great Britain.

It is not without significance that this
need for a middle party to bridge the gap
between the Tories and the Socialists
should have been given publicity at this
time. The issue on which it is expected
that the General Election will be decided

is that of the maintenance of the British | country ridden by the Black you can specified ““paymaster” canis tu ial sn ler ee wk ae
: ; Market, but: doesn’t remind his criminal whom you know to be Geciding on his policy. vy " , WILKINSON & HA
Empire as it has been known for centuries | “aders that the Italian Govern- guilty. * ' certain sterling area goods and services.” YNES CO., LTD., Successors

or its division into small independent units.

The Tories have always prided them-
selves on the glories of Empire and, as
their leader claimed, refused to sanction
its Mquidation; while the Socialists have
adhered to the doctrine of giving self gov-
ernment to all those who desired it whether
they were fit for such a condition or not.
The Empire Lobbyists, as one supporter
pointed out during his election campaign,
regard the welfare of Colonial peoples as
essential to the maintenance of Empire as
full employment in England.

It is too late in the day for this doctrine

Owen weren’t Britons or never

existed.

In his attempts to reconcile the
internal contradictions of Conser-
vative Policy, Mr. Boyd-Carpen—
ter sounds very uncomfortable
indeed. ;

He argues that Conservatives
aim to benefit all sections of the
cqnmunjty—but wisely forgets
to mention what they did to these
sections of the community who
lived in the Depressed Areas. He
quotes Italy as an example of

ment is run by Conservatives.

He tries in the same breath to
condemn the nationalisation ot
coal and the railways, and to ex-
plain why a Conservative Gov-
ernment would keep them under
public ownership.

Tries To Woo

HE tries pathetically to woo the
trades unions but of course doesn’t
quote his party’s intention to in-
troduce anti-trades union legisla
tion. He condemns the pre-wal
neglect of our cities and country-
side, without mentioning that it
was his party which were re-
sponsible for that neglect.

The Conservative Case

By John Boyd-

the policy-forming activities of
the strictly anonymous gentry and
companies who subscribed to it.

But the most surprising thing
about The Conservative Case is
not its contents, but its length—
or rather its lack of length.

It is almost exactly half the
length that the publishers speci-
fied, and its 34 pages make a poor
eighteen-pennyworth. But I sup-
pose that the long-suffering
author who is a lawyer discovered
that there are limits to the amount
write in defence of a

THERE are two Mr. Mikardos,
f that is the correctâ„¢plural for a
very singular personality .

There is Mr. Mikardo, the in-
dustrial consultant, with knowl-
edge of and serious interest in the
problems of modern industry.

And there is Mr. Mikardo, the
petulant though able politician
who purses untiringly any oppor-
tunity to besmirch the probity of
his political opponents. :

Both Mr. Mikardos appear in
this book, the politician upper-
most. From page 37 to page 56
he presents Socialist industrial
proposals with clarity and, grant-
ed his hypotheses, good sense.

The Labour Case
By IAN MIKARDO.

Of The Madhouse

of

its main points. Here are typical

examples :

PERHAPS the worst, and most
ingenuous, is the allegation that 2
leader of the Conservative Party
cannot issue a statement of policy
because he has “paymasters”’ who
will later tell him what to do.

This is the politics of the gutter
And of the madhouse, too, for
there alone can anyone seriously
visualise Mr. Churchill obediently

awaiting the orders of some un-
before

If Mr. Mikardo is seriously
searching for the relationship of
a party and its paymaster, it might
be as well if he included. in his
researches the relationship of the
Labour Party and the TUC. After
ali, his book is supposed to be
about the Labour case.

No Gibes Omitted

AS for the rest of this part of
the book, none of the usual street-
corner gibes is omitted. The
appeal to envy (page 8), the gibe
at heredity (page 9), the “top-
hatted idlers from the Royal
Enclosure at Ascot” (page 10) the
sending of “half naked women to



The New York “Journal of Commerce” :

“The plan would simply allow U.S. compan-
ies to sell their oil in the sterling area for
pounds sterling—but only to the extent that
they can spend *such sterling income for
certain specified goods and services.

“In effect, the American companies would

The ‘New York Times”: “Generally, the

British proposal would permit the sale of
oil for sterling anywhere in the world only
through corporations managed and con-
trolled by Britishers and with ownership
clear back to the oil source.

“In addition, the new British companies

are to be subject to the British tax laws,
which means a levy of a little more than
50 per cent from net income.

“The new companies may convert their

sterling earnings into dollars only to the
extent necessary to meet dollar expenses

work if the coal mines” (page 21),| and to pay dividends at a rate prescribed by

and breakfast room floors or for concrete floors,

CONGOLEUM SQUA

C. S. PITCHER & CO, Lm,

‘

—also —

3x3 yards and 3x21 yards



Phones : 4472, 4687,
aa



YOU Love
SPECIAL

BROWNING FOR GRAVIES,
BUSHES ESSENCES (Vanilla,

to win support in such measure as to turn | Carpenter the deep affection of the Colonial cats , Rose, P’
the tide of the elections but that it has — ; 3 Empire for the Ministry of Food’s the British Government, but not to munney berry ar eae Strawberry, Rape
Reviewed by Reviewed by Shatner 31 f oo) ; t investments.” rry a FANSO):.. i ccange 5:
won public support holds out some hope Jan Sue hdlae ie. ie Sete * lhe coi Mag area eo —— BLACK PEPPER,
for the cause of Colonial peoples. That Mikardo John Boyd- blew this argument up), and in- While the “New York Times’’ speaks 0 pene ole, pg
’

responsibility which Great Britain owes to
the Colonial Empire might still be regard-
ed by our Socialist overlords as worthy of
honour. It is felt that the imposition of

a indignant be-~ There is much Be z >
devaluation on the people of British Hon- omnes nono there which peo- helpful method of debating our | 5!nce last December. si
rr e! a > > > 7? i i he 1c } 2 a a
croakers ave ple of other or country’s affairs amid the per- | It is understood that the British Govern SIL.O4 r ¢ c

duras at a time when their economic

who was Socialist
Member of Parlia-
ment for Reading.



And he waxes

foreseen our na-

Carpenter
who was Conserv-
ative Member of
Parliament for
King ston-on-
Thames,



10 political views

evitably the insinuation that a
Conservative Government would |
create unemployment. |

|the proposal as “harsh and unreasonable,”
the
s “a step forward’’ and “the first solid basis

“Journal of Commerce” describes it

They are all there for people| for negltiations that has been available

who think that sort of thing a

plexities of 1950.

CONDENSED Mik}



on, Orange, Raspbe ;
DANISH LIVER PASTE pon i f:

tee

ee Se ee ae











ment has undertaken not to increase its

bi






resources did not afford them to accept | tional bankrupt- cm ‘read. with In his introduction, Mr. Her- dert
it was as grave an error of statesmanship = ge e = profit in particu- bert Morrison places it on record | planned substitution of sterling oil for dol- ;

f , ac ea o lar it seems t that he does not necessarily agree = ; . ~s
as the abolition of those social services | the summer of _— me, nie See with cougining i te pena lar oil beyond the ledele, OF Fe ee STANSFELD, SCOTT
which the working class in England now 1940,” but he deesn’t go or. to say ments on the —L.E.S. |order at least until after 1952. , 0 & CO. LID

As a result, U.S.'companies which had a







enjoy. ¢
anticipated a sale of 13,000,000 tons of oil

to Britain and the Colonies this year will

The United Nations

The British Government within recent

eden

Sabticnateete





years has contrived to set federation as a
goal for the people of the West Indies.
This was the case with Burma and Ceylon
and others who have been cast into the
hands of the gunman. It is true that Eire
set her face against the ties of Empire
but how much different was the case of
India who although claiming her independ-
ence, still retained her place within the
Commonwealth? There would have been
a brighter future if, while keeping the goal
of independence before the Colonial terri-
tories, Great Britain had been able to
induce them to consider that to move away
from the Empire would have been weak-
ening that strength which had kept her and
them safe from the aggressor in the past.

: ; ‘ t square miles of territory with 21420 ————____ nnn disregard - : : i
If the founding of the Empire Lobbyists million inhabitants, the vast ma~- the Soviet role of “peacemonger.” disregard of the International For example, U.S. oil companies do not
4 likely t an ng pe 9 i S il I Pp kl ger.” Court of Justice; have beggared .
oes nothing , and it is n ike oO jority of whom were opposed to In- Secondly, Russia quickly re- . e sacie?, ~ : - 7é
} a aS a = = wr y : corporation in the Soviet Union. verted to the communist dogma me trusteesfiip council of_reputa-| W wire " Gag themasives ot te hatioms of
do much in the Tory-Socialist struggle, it "In the Far East, Russia made a that. a: dlauh betueen: tha tn ae by using it merely fo create priority lists for machinery, office equip-
bid to reverse the set-back to munist and capitalist systems was eonfusion and strife. ment and other necessities. Otherwise, the

will have focussed attention on the neces-
sity for an Empire policy. It is not easy
to convert, in the twinkling of an eye, a
people who have grown accustomed to

LONDON

It was the British hope at the
end of the last war that some
system would be formulated whicn
would ensure world peace and
economic and political co-opera-
tion.

Therefore it was on the basis
of the friendly partnership be-
tween the British Commonwealth
of Nations, the Soviet Union, and
the United States that the United
Nations came into being.

Unhappily this hope was des-
troyed by Soviet Russia. But her
actions she has shown that she
wished to pursue two courses,
both of them hostile to democratic
and world interests.

The first, was a reversion to the
straight Russian imperialism of
Peter the Great and Catherine
Soviet Russia has occupied and
retained in Europe some 180,000

Czarist imperialism by the treaty
of Portsmouth of 1905, and, by her
acquisitions, has achieved a posi~-
tion the Czars never knew.
Further she ended her occupa-

ty The Rt. Hon.
Hector MeNeil

Hector MeNeil, British
Minister of State for Foreign
affairs, warns that Russia has
destroyed hopes of ensuring
world peace by adopting the
old imperialist policy of
Peter the Great.

He says that another dis-
ruptive faetor is Russia’s
idea that a clash between
communism and capitalism
is inevitable.

Me. Neil, who also is
British delegate to the U.N.,
surveys Russia’s words and
deeds in the following ar-
ticle and tells why he feels
Russia's aim “has not been
to build but to destroy.”

inevitable. In preparation for this
clash she was implacably hostile
to the outside world

No thinking man or woman can
look at this gloomy record and not

hate was preached not only

Russia but in the satellites ana] tons,
latter amount.

through the Communist parties
in all countries of the world
which remained free.

Our proposals for the free ex-
change of teachers and cultural
books were furned down. Ordin-
ary Russians were debarred from

foreigners excluded from any free
intercourse with the Russian
peoples, The diplomatic missions
of the West have been turned into
miniature isolation camps. The
United Nations has been rendered

largely powerless by their use of{and_ services,

the veto. Plans for the inter-
national control of atomic energy
were blocked

in}now have to cut those sales to 9,000,000

definition of the “goods and services” U.S,
travel in the outside world and companies would be permitted to buy for

sterling.

sterling earnings of U.S. oil companies can
be spent only for operating expenses, goods

but Britain is pledged not to cut the

GOODS AND SERVICES:
US. officials are interested in Britain’s

Under the terms of the present proposal,

ec CE CE

taxes and certain“ materials

for which allocations will be granted.

USS. officials hold that this provision will

In additién the Russians have} pave to be “liberalised” before it can be

stood aside from a long list of

U.N, organizations; have shown a| accepted, it is understood.

The policy in the end proved
to be a national policy and not a
party policy
democracy has been singled out|
by the Communists as their bitter-



_a| volume of business done by the U.S. firms
Incidentally, social| will be too small to make it worth their |

| while.

NO TRANSFER:

NOW ON DISPLAY
WEST: OF ENGLAND

DOE SKINS”

HUNT & WINTER










Made Exclusively
by





OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
WILL REMAIN OPEN UNTIL 3.0
A.M. ON MONDAY, FEBRUARY
20TH AND CLOSE AT 1130 AM



the growth of the welfare state into be- tion of arntelee only oe, we be convinced that, in order to €st_enemy.—LN.S. ON ESDA

ieee ; action of the Security Council, achieve at t 1 ; se 7 . J TU 2 ; ‘i

lieving that the welfare of the Colonial Senin followed this by im- a an, nate Bows! : U.S. officials say there is not the slightest Y 21ST

peoples is as important to the preservation posing tutelage over a half @ to build but to destroy. $ T ’ truth in reports that the British Govern- “yng

of Empire as the maintenance of full | million square miles and 92 Confronted Bg: « ER What's on Today : *P ° we Your Co-Operation is Cordially
¢ in Brita’ But it j million people of the satellite y pour Government of B rn ne ; ment wants U.S. companies to transfer their

employment in Britain. ut it is never- ; a iovernment of Britain has | : . ; ; ;
p10} states. had to frame a policy which took | retail operations in the sterling area to 4

theless possible to awaken to a sense of
duty and responsibility the leaders of

ati one r i Turkish provinces of Kars and : : :
* —. qn - os the eyes of = Fumie 2 ovinces 0 s an Hardly had the war ended Bes ‘which do not already have their own retail DR TMENT
wor ut who by their own mistaken She divided Germany and when a stream of propaganda on Sao nm _— | selling organisations in sterling and other Y GOODS DEPAR 3

policy have done irreparable harm to the
prestige which they had gained.



OUR READERS SAY:

The Scope of the Peasants’ Loan Bank Should be Increased

—_——_—_ a



She sought by intensive propa-
ganda to secure domination over
the Dardanelles and to acquire the

treated Austria harshly,
This is a long and melancholy
list, conflicting disturbingly with

account of a menace such as we
have already learned to recognize
in Hitler’s aggressive designs.

Goebbels’ lines began to issue from
Kremlin. The Cominform
set up and the doéctrine of

the
was



Intercolonial Cricket, Kens-
ington at 11.30 a.m.
House of Assembly at 12.00

yard, St. Peter, at 7.30 p.m.



British companies.

‘soft currency areas, said these officials.





There are few big U.S. oil companies

—British United Press. |

To The Editor The Advocate,

SIR,—The leading article in the
Advocate of Saturday made an
excellent point in its argument
for the founding of a Bank with
the fw.ds accumula’ from the
Labour Welfare Fund for housing
and playing fields for labourers
in the agricultural industry.

The logical conclusion was
however abandoned. If the Sugar
Industry Agricultural Bank could
have been founded in 1902 with
the sum of £80,000 then it is not
impossible for the Peasants’ Loan
Bank to be extended in order to
provide for the repair of labour-

ers’ houses during the years when Workers Union some members of ; all thos rh , thi leadin
: 2 and pedestrians are compelled to those who know anything of ‘©4eing arrangers. rt Powders ¥*°
oe ae Seen a the . e older body seem to think that use the sidewalks mae ten in music or instrumental execution MUSICAL ENTHUSIAST. lost. There is no gvod reason Bologna Sausage — i
British Government ~ is bey 4 ot Sor Barbados, That the past, it would be in the in- will agree with me. a ‘ for parents to grumble. Sago, Plums, 4™

. 1S DOS whe case. terest of all if these footpaths Qe eee &. Case, Viet Ante Fixing School Hours T. LAWRENCE BAILEY Bapy Foods (Strained) Salad
ant wane sem a ee gift of wit the United States there is the ere kept in some kind of order. Alto Sax and Clarinet, Seskanain Gers To the Editor, The Advocate on Anchor Dried Milk nia

e C) a Tenor “ > € a . . .
y would defeat the object World Federation of Labour ruled Along the main thoroughfare of Daddy" Gill Secona tame ott Gan SIR,—I notice that in a recent Anchor Evap. Milk y .

of the fund whereas if some of
the money was used as free grants

and the remainder used to in- tion ruled by the famous John L. i

: ; > , * - footpath : . y way pet; Ernest Small, § rumpet, @bout th ;

crease the scope of the Peasants Lewis. In Great Britain there are aesil eee ee 2." pe . Rawle Teltors ed bse eee eee a cleat aes ore ees. ™ oe = oe Advocate— Potato Crisps

Seen he iabccrers in the lnie- many beanches well organised ic the ‘road ankle is to wa Erancker, First Trombone; ees oe Ss experts have As Assistant district Dalton Cereals +

Bene ould have the same oppors end working. ‘There should be no nh . Toad. T he alternative Walkes, “Second Trombone; Horbert been trying to shorten the hours Commissioner of Boy Scouts of Chnepelets Beans :

tunity in years to come as the necessity for the Barbados Work- isn, Sal oie iataaae STRD is Cleve J Pine aay Ses wf teas eae Ses al ran ac, taenelate sates ME eo a

planters now have in making full ers Union to give this exhibition In High Street and. Roebuck Peters Guitar; Bruce Musbands mal me a. oe Ne ee ee ae ee eee AT Depi. ; aA

use of the Sugar Bank of fear unless there is ground for Street it is even wot os . dai. Nwee or Crosby Browne, Bass . “Mk morning session when it is coo] reports of activities of scouts in GOLD Bee
believing that another and rival n ade RHYTHM: Frank Taylor, Drums ete. and pupils’ brains are fresh, They this parish as published in your Chickens, Turkeys, Liver, ee

The people immediately con-



The More The Merrier.

To The Editor The Advocate,

SIR,—In recent days much ado
has been made over the fact that
a new Caribbean Workers’ Union
has been formed in this island and
supporters of the Barbados Work-
ers’ Union feel that there should
be no such rival institution.

It will be a sad day for Barba-
dos or any other country when its
citizens are bound by the ipse
dixit of any single man or insti-
tution. It did not seem to matter
when there was a Clerks’ Union
besides the Workers’ Union but
now that there is a Caribbean

by Mr. William Green and the
Committee of Industrial Organisa-

of these politicians, who still
claim to have the interest of the
island at heart, organise the agri-
cultural workers of this island.in
another union. There are some
thirty odd thousand of them and
this following would be worth
while. Again it would mean some-
thing to the economy of an island
depending almost solely on agri-
culture,

Band”

NON-UNIONIST. but others

Broken Footpath
To The Editor The Advocate,

SIR,—Now that the new traffic
regulations have come into force

pected of them.

the city it is the work of an acro-
bat to keep up when using the

Clarinet



tion to this the roadway wi









All Star Band

To the Editor, The Advocate— :

SIR,—I should like to make a ™usic — an experience which has
few comraents re the
which appeared
Globe Theatre recently.

In the first place, this is not an
“All Star Band”.
“All Star” conveys the impression according to our
that the best has been selected, Music
| along with
were bitterly disappointed to find
the opposite; just the same those
selected did as much as was ex-
I here now sug-
gest the following, and I am sure

BRASS: HWHerbert Walker, First Trum.

the first mentioned because of ais
practical experience with bass

“All Star #ained him recognition as a first
at the class arranger and selection to
band leadership. Just the same.
I hold no brief for him.

This will be an “All Star Band”
standard of
and I suggest to the
myself Management of the Globe to invite

these men to come together under
the baton of Mr. Meanwell and
include in their programme ar-
rangements of Messrs. Meanwell,
Browne and Husbands, the three

The very term

inet; Fred Alleyne, Baritone Sax and issue of your paper a Correspond-

ent has been making suggestions

pay greater attention during this






school? If these parents want tuo
reguiate the hours then they
should keep their children at home
and teach them at whatever time
suits them.



If the pupils are to be given
half holidays and the school starts
half hour earlier then it 1s to

prevent the child losing two}

An Inaccurate Report

paper recently

periods of work. No time will o
These

|
fix. the school hours, About two |
hundred of these would decide
to send their children at 9 a.m. ‘a
and another hundred “at 9.30 x
while the remainder would send :
them at 10 a.m. What sort of dis-
cipline would there be at that

DACOSTA & CO. LTD



SE

OF

HAMS
2 lb. 4

Leg Hams % or Whole



Barley Sugar (Sticks) mo
Barley Sugar in Bottles

Tails, Tongues, Tripe










——— >

FOOD VALU

iowa

Ib., 7 1b,, 10 Ib, tins i
Jellies 5 Flavouts

ws

Fish Cakes in tiné""

RUM

cerned will learn for themselves organisation will show up the most suitable sidewalk ir The bassists may seen . : reports
that free gifts which would ex- short coming of the body town is blocked by a lot of dis lem but that is not so 7 session than during the after- were inaccurate, untrue and mis-
haust the fund all at once would Far from desiring to see only derly peopl t mentioned are aces session when they are tired leading. I do wish the accuracy Fresh Vegetables Daily own :
t not be in their interests and in one Union and following the i- the Cl be t } e} ne! i 1 ePy of reports could be chec ; : our i
} I ion ¢ ) ad- th 1amberlain Bridge and have “*! i ecia ™ . os ¢ e checked be- L Aged in e
ie any case it is the object of good vice which Mr. Lewis of Barbados their knees e « ;. : t c t _Ceeremponcent lggeste sore publication , oe Soe 7 y i
he statesmanship to save people from gave recently to the British comfiture of those who a oe aia that the parents be allowed L. C. MALLA J R :
themselve Guiana Workers to unite in one there , mo aie ea ee gulate the school hours. Let u A cc PHONE GODDA ’ ££
CITIZEN. union, I should like to see some EDESTRIAN u : lity to imagine a school of 500 pupi's St. Joseph, ead
laily prefer vere the parents are allowed to February 18, 1950 ee

So”





-

1/ESDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 195
{TUESDA 950 THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

British

PAGE FIVE





120-Pound Amber |>
Caught Saturday |



(ae nei =o



——=—=_

PIGEON CHOW |i





In Accident












Periodical
-
er1o 1ea Ss An amber fish weighing 120 |
N ACCIDENT occurred on | pounds was brought into 1 | GO he
eg $ ~hrist Chure! Public Market on Saturday. |; AT CHOW +
et Ss, oe Renutes On Show Many people told the “Advocate” tl a i
ot t 49 a. et hat this vas the bi met nher . ee
at 2b0u notor, Vet 7041 es : _ | tha is was the biggest amber | :
BH petween ng Castle Dairy and | a Je Show of British Periodicals} they had ever seen. They said ||| two of Purina's best m |
3 ed by Semveus Best of Enter- | which will be open to the public] that some weighing between 40 ||| .
@ griven bY the motor lorry P-192, | ‘tom today will last about a fort-| and 60 Ibs., have been caught on i and obtainable from
prise. < Chapel Plantation and | wal | Sen te eee a eriodicals | various occasions, H| H JASON E ty
: y : ; : will be sent to Grenada, and from From the beginning o his |} \
4 penis). Thonipeon.. of | abe e beginning of this |} ‘ .Ltd.—Lower Broad St. 4
a ge Denis y orca ios probably go on S month to Saturday 9,336 pounds J s & Co d. a
fast ‘net, engine and left i¢ sua ney are not too out! of tish passed threugh the Public | fe
The Tae the van were ex- | ot date by then, opportunity tO] Market. This was made up of 4 ee ee ee ee a
i jamp Se eee Wilbert see them will be given to people 1,570 lbs., of flying fish, 2,239 “4
ively S teasnall, who’ ‘was | ane ather Windward Islands. } lbs. of dolphin, 367 Ibs.. of king
—— yer in the van, struck | give alae cecal . Se xe | Ash, 25 Ibs., of bill fish, 2,618 Ibs.,
> a passens' the windshield. | oe os 'e reading public an idea of shark, 443 Ibs., of albacore,
"jis head on of the periodicals available in the} ; g99 Ibs., of garfish, 25 lbs..of
: | United Kingdom, as part of the AD ST
- 4 LFRED GREEN of Westmore- | Council's efforts’ to ‘promote poseets Se ee. BRO ST.
A land, St. James was taken to | better understanding among peo-| “The larmect or sag Si cobain: ctl nk ines ee
General Hospital suffering ple of the Commonwealth. nr One OM:

injuries to his head after he

involved in an accident at

+ 2.30 p.m, on Sunday on
gmiton Road, St. James.

The accident was between a

owned and driven

was on Friday, February 10,
when 1,101 lbs., of garfish came
to the Market.

Some of the periodicals are
already known locally, and there
are a few new ones like Scottish
Art Review, Amateur Stage, Tri-



GALVANIZED

Green was
bar of the bicycle.
The front wheel of the cycle was

COLLISION took place at the

Philippine
Blood Bank







—_____

Flour Shortage

Relieved

S.S. ‘Fort Amherst’
Leaves Fer

and Keesing’s Contemporary Ar-
chives. Hobbies and Sports are
well covered, and in this section
the subjects range from Wireless
and Engineering to Stamp Col-
lecting.

25 Years Ago

© lorry a aes Comnte, and Today. '
oo s Morris of Orange _ Among the interest-provoking
aie a bicycle owned by j issues are The Round Table, a| (Barbados ee February 21,
‘ 3 tmoreland } quarterly review of Common- :
Sten by feo a Heodiay Flour being unloaded yesterday. wealth affairs, Weekly Hansard Return of Cricketers
and ri ——+ -- —+—

YESTERDAY the Barbados team
of cricketers returned from Trini-
dad by the R. D. M. S. Venezuela.
They are Messrs. P. H. Tarilton,
H. W. Ince, G. Challenor, F
Bartlett,

L.

& &) Bitett....c. FF

grouper, 30 lbs. of tabois, and the

AT -

ROCK-BOTTOM PRICES

















T ae - For the women there are the} Browne. H. C Grif Bs.
" ; 2 > ‘ - Griffith, K. S, |
Y junction - a teria on The acute flour shortage whicn Ne W Y ork on known Vogue, and Better Mason, H. F. K. Greaves, Dr NOW | i T
child Streets at abo} os . 1 C I ~ has been experienced throughout Leaving the island yesterday| 4Omes, among others, Represent- H. E. Skeete and Dr. W. O. Gibbs. } €
peiween oo og: omp ete Barbados in recent days, was} by steamship “Fort Ambherst”| ¢d also are publications dealing] Mr. E. L. Hoad returned on IN ’ and 8 ft. SHEE )
Sack, ahd aie a considerably relieved over the} (1,946 tons net) for New York — ther ana s a Gardening, | Wednesday by the L, & H. SS |
ock, y 4 rpekee a eatin P 5 990 seal a ri Tlie Scouting a Velfare Work Jandyck | ." LY 4
| y-1553, owned by L. A, Rogers MANILA, (By Mail). | or this there Cy lecreanie ere tt: and Mrs. William 4./8*0 ee eee ee ee brought ashore | STOCK 24 GAUGE.
eee and driven b Organization of history's first} 2888 of this item by steamship; Eck, Mr, Evan Sealy, Mr. Clar-| Scotland finds a place in the © ‘team was brought ashore
of George Street an | Filipi ae “Sunray. ence Graham Mr Wilbert : Ma by the water boat “Lord Com-
: ight of Charles: Rowe! filipino blood bank has been com- . " rraham, Mr, Uberti show with Art and Letters of %
| Darnley Knight o : ] - heates : This flour has been shipped to} Beckles S ‘ a magazi ; bermere. | DUE TO
Bridge, St. George. The running en by an aggressive American Barbados iy the Canadian United T on F Amt ; 1 Scotland, and a magazine devoted >
a usinessman whose hobby is ados by anadian c 1e)«=6 “Fort Ambherst’ under/to Scottish Poetry. One that ‘ a 2 } .
“poard of the bus was broken. “saving lives.” i Flour Mills Export Ltd., who are Captain Kean arrived here yes-| should prove interesting to those Fire Inquiry ARRIVE 7 s
ther collision took place on g ej PR ih i f & | J, ¢ an °
Ano Road, near Dr. King’s He is Raymond Higgens of making their first shipment ot) terday morning from Grenada! who can indulge the wanderlust On Thursday an inquiry was |i} sa :
at about. 8 p.m. ee meet who has spent | te Ro r bin, oF te honk bringing we eee a = 2 pane ye om only} begun by Mr. E. P. Boyce, Police 1} IN A FEW
P ours weekly during the last S ( 2 s*; Ana 63 intransits. This vessel] console it by reading of far away Magistrate of District “A” assistea |} 5
ae ee jae ae 48 months collecting two million | PYanded bakers’ flour to be} left port last night for New York] places, is the international travel} by Mr. Alfred Srowes, aveioans DAYS IN 26 and 28 GAUGE.
ee ass Road, and motor | ¢¢’s of blood for “any one whoj Shipped here since the war | via, Martinique, Antigua and| magazine, “Go.” The English edi-| and Shipping Master, in connection "
en, s ee driven by | needs it.” , Previously, flour has been coming} St. Croix. Messrs. Da Costa &| tion of this periodical is on show.| with the S.S. Canadian Navigator
en taeeicwaste A aikinn Actually, Higgens’ plood col-| n, under the wartime brand o!/ Co. Lie, are agents. It is also published in other Euro-| which was destroyed by fire on THIS IS AN ITEM IN GREAT DEMAND
e lections ‘a ae a new era of | “tei ae ee ea) — nemenane, elias Tuesday, —BOOK YOUR REQUIREMENTS NOW
® ;,| Progress in the Philippines’, fight Mr. te. tt, Be CO. Ltd. | ze Seg Bo ey oe . TO AV S
The right front Ss of mor Tstnot tunereetnetie ea ot importers, told the “Advocate” “Ch: lle »” Loadal’ number of booklists, and Modern] The S.S, Canadian Navigator TO AVOID DISAPPOINTMENT.
[whicles were slightly damaged. sible such operations as lung, Yesterday that within the next! la enge r OAS | Language study is represented by} When H.M.C.S. Patriot was in | ’
. removals. ” | two or three days, there will be 5 ‘ two magazines. For those who like] the neighbourhood of the SS. |
MOTOR VAN valued $700 a satisfactory circulation through-| Molasses and Rum uch subjects, there is the Mu-| Canadian Navigator about 2 p.m Hardware Dert.
: Mee Ean pen on Corben But, Higgens recalls, the present | out the island. LOADING here 1,170 puncheons a aoe and Public Ad-]on Wednesday, the burning ship | Dial 2364
abou " .m. a TOO ili ; a eriy. ic shi . 2 sid ministration, ras > . 7 egrees y . ) °
foe St James, on Sunday. Banke a ite, inbine: blood The arrival. ot. this shipment | o¢ molasses and 500 cartons of waa then 50.38 degrees: W. an:

required more than makes a The British Council is not com-



; i just total of 6,029 bags of] .,. Sra che * .. 13.14 degrees N., roughly speaking |
The van was driven by Wesley | «stockpiling corpuscles for farure flour landed here as yet for the| 7% for Canada is the 3,935-ton | mercially minded, but if the show -





















vs : . os about 20 to 22 miles west of Nort)
Denn: of Porters Tenantry, St. ag im Ot ee ae S » | Canadian Challenger”. Part of | doe: encourage more people to] ppj p els ho }
? S igsa was insured au ATA , week, Steamship “Lady Nelson” |the molasses will be shipped to | order Britich ae eitdiedhe’ ae ~ 2 Point of this island, She hac

me eames P Originally, the idea of banking} having brought 800 bags yester-| politax and part to St. John’s ur aa f th pans il ’ approximate drift of about one
; aoe x “ oe 2, é a) < é U wt. od “1 pL OSE c e snow wi IE 1 kk r . y a ¢
WW Pu LOSS of $10 in notes was| blood occurred to Higgens w hile | day. " while all of the rum will be taken] achieved, and local booksellers a1 knot per hour to W.N.W., and was

© reported by Eureka Durant of |@ was confined to a Manila} About 255,868 feet of rougn for St. Johns well as Britistt Publishers will heavily listed to port, the: port
a. on Road. She stated that hospital in 1948. Lying near him] nine Jumber also arrived here by | The “Canadian Challenger” ar- ahent, ~ uo usaers will) rail being under water. The sw oe
th money was taken from her | W@S & Filipino patient dying from the “Sunray.” Other cargo in~- lrived yesterday morning from The show occupies two floors of een hafrecncg panies See aed perne i
: ‘yesidence on Friday loss of blood. Hospital authori-| cluded personal effects, cylinders | South bringing three live horses | 4} » Council's building at “Wake- Vinee, over: the halen: commie i
i: : ties tried fruitlessly to find a] of gas and brandy. |consigned to Mr. Leo Williams. | jeld.” Whitepark See : ia !
| volunteer blood donor. The “Sunray” is one of the Among its cargo taken at the| ee et a
}

“I guess I got mad,” Higgens
explained, recalling that hospital
atendants tried in vain to keep
him from leaving his bed. Im-
mediately he recruited five Ameri-

vessels operating under the Sag- |
vuenay Terminals Ltd., of which
Messrs Plantation’s Ltd., are
local representatives.

ports British Guiana and Trinidad
were lubricating oil and grease,
limacol, patent medicines, green-
jheart logs and a moderate quan-
jtity of fresh fruit—chiefly oranges







‘Scientists Improve
Electronic Brain

Y

Trinidad Starts ( de
1950 Carnival | A Good Night's











At present, however, 80 per cent.
of his donors are Filipinos.
Higgens explained that he faced

District “C”. Mr. Nurse hac
given judgment for Maude Scan-
tlebury, Plaintiff, in a case which

Carnival Queen for 1950. Marion,



pillow and float away on clouds

"The pilot model of the “ACE” of restful sleep?

{Automatic Computing Engine) is

4
; = ; can donors from a nearby and grapefruit. i
® TEDDINGTON, oe 41), | Pestaurant, but they arrived too oie The “Challenger” is expected to! Barbados Advocate Correspondent i
— a (By Mail). jate for the transfusion, Decision Reversed leave port on Wednesday evening PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 20. R E S T 4
F Britain's top scientists and E ‘ 5 for St. Johns via St. Lucia and ‘Trinidad’s 1950 Carnival went i
mgineers at the National Physical The death of that Filipino moti- Their Honours of the Assistant Montserrat. Messrs. Gardiner , off to a hectic start last night | ‘f
we boratory at Teddington are/yated Higgens blood collectiuns.| Court of Appeal, Mr. G. L. Taylor | Austin & Co., Ltd. are local agents. | w hen thousands roared approval | Is So Important 1
utting finishing touches on a new During the first two months of his | and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery yester- at Queen’s Park Savannah, Port- | | i}
We electronic “brain” that promises | efforts, 80 per cent. of his blood| aay reversed a decision of Mr |of-Spain as 18-year-old Marion | 1
t roe, Swoeriea's ENIAC in| donations came from Americans. |S. H. Nurse, Petty Debt Judge of Made Disturbance: | Halfhide, city typist was crowned | — Do you sink sieedliteen your” a”

peed and efficiency. I : ’ .

\

{who represented Kosmos Club,
| was the unanimous choice of the

Resisted Arrest

















L [ l i Or do you lie down with q
Tow hearing completion, Aithough| the same psychological factors} she brought against Harold Wilson 4 nee a judges to wear the crown and staring eyes .. . to have the 4
‘thas only 800 tubes compared | that were faced in America when | claimin £3 2s. 6d. as the balance| Two fines were imposed 0M| jones symbolising a two-day reign | worries of the day come back 9

i : ; , ; 8 A } Taylor of Hindsbury .Rosd ; | y con « ay
With the 17,000 in ENIAC, it wil | Americans were first asked to give | Wilson owed her after a deal in a} Horace Taylor of StNGSDUs; His | OVer, the celebrations. | and taunt you? Many men and q
“Me comparable in capacity. blood. f pig. Their Honours gave judge-|When he appeared ew. t - | With her five maids-of-honour,} women whose nerves are frayed *

This, according to the Labora-| “We just made it a public affair,” ment for Wilson. Worship Mr. H. A, Talma yester- Queen Marion will drive through by anxiety —or a run-down 4

ys W. J. Clenshaw, is not alhe said. “We started by jerking Mr. Henderson Clarke appeared day. , , 3 : _| the city streets both days. ; condition — find this to be true 4
wisparagement of ENIAC, but} people right off the street, going | for Wilson. Che first fine—5/- to be paid IN| She will also open a Grand Ball | And that's the time when Dr. i
pamply reflects that fact that the | into downtown office buildings and} Scantlebury claimed that Wilson seven days or in defuult seven); Queen's Park Savannah to-| Chase’s Nerve Food can do so ',
pilot model is of later construction |laying the boss down first. In], speculator, agreed to buy a pig | days imprisonment—was for cre- inight. The selection entitles the | much to help you, For this |
;atd therefore has the advantage|most cases, employees followed | from her for $55. At the time o.|ating a disturbance a Dorin Queen to a free trip to Barbados | oe tonic ie Vitamin "

"Mo the advances in thought and | the example set by the employer tthe agreement, Wilson told her he | Alley on Fe Reed : ~~ aan }and Rio with a conm.panion in each eimenadt wiih Ae gg oe 3

mque which have come to ; ‘ ; ' ;}only had $40 with him and he |Second—1d/~ in 14 days or on® | case. Pye rier Aaad tine’ ev oie ‘t
slign; since the date of compietion| Higgens’ latest development is would return later in the day |Month’s imprisonment—for resist-| “The crowd last night cheered| your vitality and tone up your 4
®the American machine.” the formation of a “flying squad” | * ith the Fatanne. She allowed |ing a policeman while in the exe-j}justily as Mayor Tang announced } whole system—so you're in '

@® Ye puct modei “is of very |of blood donors made up of 200} with the Se sella ig. cution of his duty; | the runner-up was Pearl Marshall. | noes: aan to get your oy

We we smail ‘apacity than tne | Manila residents. he 4 By BD ld Se: P.C. 344 Welch said he was 0 | representing “Miss Little Carib,” | DCE) NORCEE TER. 3 Q

, . ee bat Ye : ih n€ | “Members of Higgens’ flying Wilson held that he tol tT tre duty on Dottin’s Alley and saw but the reign of the “Merry Mon- | Canadians by the thousands '
\ L S Bu 7 “Wa le ry i S a se . } ‘ j - . so . nd i » i CY ,
eq pment but J ne lope squad, whose blood types are list- | tlebury _it she agreed to se , lerowd and told it to dispers larch King Carnival officially | have proved in over half a cen- }
oe SS age Sen eees ae ed near Higgens’ telephone, meet | pig for $40, he would buy it, OLNET= | mewion started to raise his voice | started when Mayor Tang at six} tury of use, that you rest better,
ee PAD, S26 uN, him at any of a dozen Manila] Wise she could keep the — t and at one time rushed to a maN./ this morning declared festivities | 0 i feel oe r after taking a
br. E. C. Buuiard, airector of| hospitals to give on-the-spot Scantlebury’s watness admitted (tr. arrested Taylor and he) open and crowned the King, who | wid hac se pletiegphynldbet boa ppd ls. ar
' = ae fusions i 29} that Wilson had ‘told Scantlebury . Es’ insu a naan ne don’t let your nerves rob you oj bal
Laboratory “ACE” snouia| blood transfusions 30 minutes} thi: ; ’ |(Taylor) resisted. this year portrayed Winston | et at ve ’
me. ances f ; he would only pay $40 for the pig. " lc groper wrest! Get Dr. Chase's it
comple “ »| after they are called.—I.N,S. 1€ y pa) s | Churchill, | Ny a Pek “ ‘4
pleted, with ‘“memory’’| é 5 " . y } . iat) eMiggte erve Food in the large ‘“eeon- He
ult in, by tne summer, It would kK ruit Cop wel Ane j,, From. then revellers formed) omy gize”. The name Dr. hi
Men tackie caicuiauons a 7 9 4 4 1 | eee into ~— and —— | Chase” is your assurance. Fa *
‘i y > p med ou av
MOUSaNd Limes as D as a areas Ar »( ind sang to tunes drumr a ‘
wth ; hae state, * »>k Review Chaz ¢ oal Arrive steelbandsmen. | 5
/ a desk computor, ana Bo« , ; > of fresh} Feature of this year is the fact i
Would be able to “remember” 206 A, moderate supply of fresih) | eat el ; wth stly un- | ;
Sedigit numbers at a ene Aes fruit along with cocoanuts, estes fen 7 a veece. es y. | a
: , ‘a ? - -ived here yes-| masked, and unashamed y -
sts and engineers who E h Cc tr) k | and charcoal arrived here yes ee ee eee eens
acquainted with the perform- very onn row in * © © | terday by motor vessel “Donte tee asieeea, make toda wp |
Mees of ENIAC, the 3,500-tube - * } wood” which called from Aruba cathe. ah ciheae aii Cndiaa |
USAC at Cambridge University By Tam Gale } via St. Lucia M, 0 “The road march this year is “in e e
hich can multipiy, add or sub- "7 | The ceanaenondt Sra ~ a calabash”; a quip on St. Lucians |
fact 15,000 times a minute, and | passengers here two of whom ‘ says drinks and
« , m : mss revaile to} = : who the author says drinks and
OL” the Manchester University | “CREOLE,” By Lucille Iremonger was soon prevailed upon are workers from Aruba | ian aes in. a -oalehas :
1 . é . # io arr , : , xats everything in a calabash.
ey 0,” believe that “ACE” will (Hutchinson 9/6). entice Hugh to marry her. This! “Messrs Schooner Owners’ As- | : . We now have in stock a good



To-night from the streets, revel- |
lers will visit different clubs and |
private homes and dance until

| dawn, when without stopping they |

she did, and the wedding day was
rushed. Hugh was poor, having
only a small allowance from his

For a first novel, Mrs. Iremon-
ger’s “Creole” is a Vrilliant suc-
cess. A Jamaican herself, the

to be the world’s most ad-
Paced electronic calculator
pilot model itself is one of

sociation are agents.

Trieste’s Strike

.

assortment of gents’ beautiful


















































D S has wr ac id story| parents, and after the marriage ‘
Most powerful pices of equip- | 2uthor has written a candid story | parents, 1e nt ees tae eee eae ek .
i ‘i he selfis Ss arro- le had to live at Fort - : ;
M of its k » wor about the selfishness, the arro-| the coup es a ee
/ Why have ying _ a g|gance and above all the dullness Outlook . Hugh now aed Ended y este rday oN hg Rene bath robes made of real Turkish |
es tn eee elec: ree aerate eer peeitees th gn. Ps aitek, taaen TRIESTE, Feb. 20 United States, Venezuela and other ° ‘ 4 4 4 }
Me engineers devoted some the island. No palm unas _ a: oe _— _ dultee2 tame tena! Trieste’: 19-day trike i | Caribbean islands are here for the towelling in coloured patterns
ee ACE"? ee ee eee. oe “— E a.| industrial workers ended to-day| celebrations, and many were seen !
The potentia} value of the ma-| What Hugh Bradley expected to} is all except Rosa and Aunt mma re oo wovkers ended | 10-day Sit west sigeaming trom halt :
is incalculable It should {ind when he came out to Jamaica Although Rosa felt guilty about | srw og es Se hee "|! faces joining the street bands and imposed on stripes ea.
invaluable ti at tists | {rom England. marrying Hugh under these cir- | n |‘ io a a employers. | playing “ald mask.”—-(By Cable)
aged in a Rone? s __ | cumstances, she soon fell deeply} Thirty thousand indus al : .
i research into atomic Hugh was a young English bar-| i, joyve with him and he grew ers have been on ‘strike since
Al te a eee. hie 4 rister who had come oe work _ even fonder of her. The baby was | eneery, 2 for higher cost of 15 I 4. Da ‘ .
, not be able to)\,is uncle’s office in Jamaica for|} on rather too soon after the} living allowances. 5/- In
rons te: - og phrase < short time before en marriage, and the gossips began | | They are also denatdine pay | e y : . i ss eis ib
ill be weay eit cer) home to start work in earnest. | to say that it was not Hugh's! for the time they were on strike Sydney Forde was fined 15/- ir tA\V I SHEPHERD ‘ ° '
Sem be used to improve/ One day, while he was strolling] .iiiq at all; but neither he nor} A_ settlement’ came after ; 14 days or in default one eons | nl ,
*xtend Weather predicting | around Kingston still looking for! pec, heard these rhalicious| meeting in the headquarters of | imurizonment by His Worship Mr.| |
: b
Similar inexact “sciences.” |the colour and excitement of .the! rumours. the Allied Military Government H. A. Talma yesterday. ; | 10, 11, 12 & 13 Breed Street
“brain” like “ACE” j tropics, he met almost accidentally | which started yesterday mornin He was found guilty of using
D have ie wee, hi * likely the girl he was destined to marry. But for Dolly, Hugh might never} and went through till dawn to- indecent language on Probyn
. h reac ing effects on ; " have known ‘the secret. She told/ day. Street, a highway, on February 19
a Bb “ u s* pe new; She was ee er ane: him in a fit of rage because ee
Ack” j, ,, “Sed to obtain. | her name was Rosa Cutler. Soon} » lied Ss adi eaten eteme eS ee) uter 1 —
my, sent eee: as Hugh met the Sante at = Als dacea ie dy e He felt as SS SS
in’s bee PTOfessor Albert | ramshackle wooden house, the bottom had dropped ;
et unified field for-|Qutlook. | Rosa’s mother “aS pa his world, and stumbled LET E TELI IN 4 Or ALL VHE Wwa Y yt
ig. (t deals only with prac-| wicked, vicious woman Cé down, to. thd. emis wehiae Rosa| LE MM. ,
ttions aries.” Dolly, who was descended from) \45 waiting for him with the ‘ or and Into 1950 with Flying Colours
oe, are fed into Brit-|an old Family of ane el baby. The description of what! ve :
% eéctronic “brain” in| and had married beneath ‘} happened is a remarkably fine| T , ’
of figures punched into! Her father, Alvis, was a spineless claus ot writing: a How 70
me machine automatically | lascivious creature oo eee “Arswer mel” Hugh shouted |
: €se into “decimal bin-|a furniture shop. other “| suddenly, uncontrollably Did} 7 r
tables,” This is simply a code ie of the family was Aunt Etta, | rs Did ve 4?” MAKE MILK )
. and zeros, in which the| who was descended from the i " Ghe dia not enswae. .
» for example, is repre-| French stock and was taken ad-| He clenched his fists, trying tc | MORE
ack? 111,000. vantage of by everyone. | regain control of himself, afraid | 4 y
) then turns them into ; h that the tears in his throat woulc |
e i . ly at once perceived that , ; aa | war
ns, seen as a green ms a F be a good catch for | spring to his eyes ; Na | APPEALING
4 screen juggles with them, Rosa, and tried every trick to get He knelt before her, took her |
~ result into numbers, him 'to marry her daughter. But roughly by the shoulders, anc ae
delivers the answer in|"? Hugh soon fell in love | shook her. | Add 2 teaspoonfuls of
Med cards : although 18) ‘ Solel? “Angwer tmeit
: again. with Rosa, she in her school-gi ee er Tis ae hina | :
‘ shi ad a “@rush” on a hand-| + y she ~ heac | |
ue the first _tasks _ pt} — a colina Johnny | until he could see the clean white if ees awit |
mzing electronic dev iS€S | Dongelly It was this affair| parting which divided her hait Piss |
of — Possible the carrying | oe" save Dolly her chance.|and then she gave a sorrowfu o every glass. : ‘ es = :
c Re tions wane, to-day; | One night Johnny got Rosa alone | tod A. sob broke ibesaalbae' — } Cal-C-Tosc contains 6 essential vitamins for body building | v Al XHA LL mam THE BEST VALUE ON WHEELS
Bi . even attempted because on a beach, and when Rosa, who | she raised her bare s to her} mA eveles delicious ch« olate t verage (hot or cold ; i ,
j ; Ould take far too long! yo neve sen told “the facts of | face and hid it a: Velie: dia Ton nena ae i
e Quire far + &\had never been oe adie But the story does t end her g |
0 leading ; itieh moe life et ore wha : But the st a i te To-day i I
ae iti : matl-| had happened, Dolly UW : a | |
BEE Wicie alize the day when| told her that she was go te,” : “ On Sale at KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES | i ROBERT 1HOM LtD. .« COURTESY GARAGE
mms . economy ofihave a baby ' ee ae j
~ “ill be mappe out by nny. of course, y unite to Dring i ( i a
Metron brains my -4 ~ ee e sal 't SS aos aoe == ae. aes per siaianli



marry her, SSS BS SSS



<=






TUESDAY, FEBRUARY
y THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE srinnciranienecnrenerermninennntttt iC TET ee
: PAGE SIX A RC

i

21, 1959

me a
riARD TIMES §
With Backacue |





ee

)





BY CARL ANDERSON

’ LIE-AIDY





im uw



Often due to slug zish kidn
|] IFE IS NOT go
oubled With



PE SOT LACM

ss 26








Why put up with pas
comfort when you might
relief by taking Doan’s ‘i.
Kadriey Pills. Thess a
cleanse sluggish ind
help them to rid the blood of
uric acid and other
hich otherwise might colic
the system and im 2
Doan’ Pills have helped 3% ,
thousands; let them help y §.

ae DOAN’Si)

DELICATE

as a moonbeam




















ARTISTIC... |
PSAY IT, PMYSELF !



WE PBOT TO TAKE

spose INTO OUR OWN HANDS!

IM DISGUISED JN
AS LAMS ... WHAT WILL WE DOWITH _,
THE OLD CRIWNAL HIMSELF 7








EEGA! NOT THAT!
You sone peli





ee iether | ; coe COOL BEAUTIFUL

CER ort “PERCUSON FABRICS”








———~s tit ' ma '
1 oO coc ’ ‘ , tyty oe eee
UL, NEVER SrraK) Canp | POR IF yOu NEVER LVE.,| |C YOU'RE A GENIUS

TO YOU AGAIN, a =| AND MOTHER )( GOT A SYSTEM! | > 0-37 K) OCS
ALEXANDER ’»— ( ILL NEVER! “Nag a 74 TO MAKE HER| | (POP! HOW DOES





















PEAK YOUR SYSTEM Se ME LOWERS
> SPEAK || QUARREL, ) (SPEAK TOME y| YOUR SYS ea FLOWERS
reg ete, \ oe | WOULD YOu Ny FIRST.) WORK 7 | ee Ee
Aoi 4 eek SPEAK FinsT?) Neil hl | N \ y Cae 2
ve] ) Gs | | . : | ' Haliborange is rich In vitaming

Shy} rr

FOR WEAR AT NIGHT.

8 | STOCKED BY LEADING STORES.

to build up the body to ing
resistance against Illness, It will hp
to mould sturdy limbs and soun
teeth for children, who will
delicious orange flavour,

Haliborang








-





























‘THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER |





They think her undies





Allen & Haaburys Ltd, Lond

4 wy ds VEE Sameer 1 : Wwe” ae —— |
H WA. Wiebe, V2 dee} | RIGHT HERE! AN! I GOT YOU COVERED YOU'RE THE MAN YY THAT'S R I'M THE ONE WHO GETS SHAT PACKAGE) | TTR Ta Tear
ni 5 bag our i ALL ME MW GALT Qf | AN! DM He ONE WHO'S 10 Pa OFF ere new — Vat st nMeal Tg:
: 4 4
| Manufactured and Guaranled by ;
| |



5 ey ve Pesce
SAI ee

They look new —
because they're always

washed in LUX












Peanut Butter—1-lb,
Jack Straws—per Pkg, —

= a

z f
oS
eae a






Spel « wd ;

\ Z > .

a LY ehh oe hy Prunes in Tins

Phi Ly A A ed aot Beetroot in Tins ’

ue § i ‘87 ( a . 19

ee | mei 9 ‘| Py Lux washing keeps that new oe os

i ‘4 ' i oy R oie look in silks, rayons and oe —- in tins

sti tl reek PVE eer ve b woollens—it’s so safe and | Apricots in Tins 4d

ue: PUB _ - 2 ; gentle! Dainty clothes \ ‘Tomato Ketchup in
Hil AE nt have extra life, too, when ‘ Cheese per Ib.

washed regularly in the
mild lather of Lux. For
~ perfect washing, even
in cold water—use
only LUX!

LUX KEEPS ALL DAINTY
CLOTHES LIKE NEW!

Bacon Sliced per lb,
P ~





i K. @&. (CANNON .... . . The Riddle of the

BP a YOU'O HOLD & POOR
ney GIRL UP FoR €500 7
| HAVEN'T EVEN GOT
THAT MUCH!
a L <
i i
‘ tit \/
ly |
' 7 .
f :








NO! NO! PLEASE DON'T GO! Give ME TL}
MONDAY TO RAISE IT. I'LL ASK BADDV'S /
BOSS! HIS NAME IS..

\















SA’ and colds hang on, you may
x need more A&D Vitamins.
1 Try scientific, good-tasting

Chats NEW MERE -cHE CAME \ Scott's Emulsion, Take it
HIGHLY RECOMMENDED BY ‘ regularly all year round,
HER LAST EMPLOVER-A | Vitamins and energy-building oil.

om MR. JIGGS/ ee | It helps build resistance, stamina
a aS and energy.
Z 3 j ‘






LL SS
Se

Ay tm
vi ' =
’ x4 i
ae ah T
lee | MEN and WOMEN | Soh Leu
Maiti : I |i
yt en 19, 30 AND OLDER: i Also HOUSE COATS, BLOUSES, SKIRTS &
in —Y\g | here's how you can rR DRESSES
ca : as be strong and active I
iy pyle : 2 1 €? if you fee lown, 0 ) E F * } .
| BY GEORGE MC.MANUS {’ pl oe pg Boe BROADWAY DRESS Snee)






T DON'T KNOW IF I DID
THE RIGHT THING TO
GIVE HER THAT REFER-

YOUR FIRST TIME HERE -
SIR? I KNOW YOU'LL
LIKE IT- WE HAVE

AN EXCELLENT tt HATS
1 COG pment | FINE!
a V, f
\ a









DADDPY-WASN’ r)
THAT AN AWFL |









DINNER P T

, INCLUDING
| | COULDN'T EAT

fe!






IT-




LADIES’ COSMETIC BAGS and FINE POWDER FURR




i us
FRESH STOCKS CONSTANTLY ARRIV wi
I



? *, =. ; }
. . . aH } More than just a tonic~ CIGARETTE TUBES PIPES : VACCO
1A) — * it’s POWERFUL NOURISHMENT DARLEY’S CONDITION POWDER for Horses 7
Y\ AY \ | a
| CALL in at:— 3
i x“ ; a
| ‘{ COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY ”
i Day Phones: 2041 — 444i ms NIGHT 81-
\ — _

BY ALEX RAYMOND











a sla pinnate ghinensitenaligia
' { Visiroxs OAY! THERE'S JOAN! |, / _ GEE, or ye =
MISS PAIN, WITH HER MOTHER.WAND ALL . \f/ MR. KIRBY, I ie
I THINK I SHOULD TELL THE OTHER KIDS WITH <1 || SHI HAD A } as } |
YOU WHY I WAS SO UPSET Son THEIR MOTHERS... ANOTHER! / |
WHEN VALERIE APPEARED ia a al
AT THE TRIAL...2 HAVE A a Ba) ry PON) PP oT )

|| Just opened!

HOT PATCHES (All Sizes) —

BRASS TYRE VALVES a
\ PERFECT CIRCLE PISTON Bi
(CHEV., FORD, DODGE, Bie) =
Plastic Handle SCREW DRIVBE
Plastic Handle Philip Screw D1
KEYHOLE HACKSAWS 4

MIRACLE ADHESIVE in 13/4i*
in Black and Clear ;

SPARTON HORNS 6 & 12 Vi



= = . ~ WHERE DIANA 18 RECUPERATYNG UNDER
q Se | HE WATCHFUL EVES OF THE PRINCES

YOUR PALACE IS ){ AH, BUT YOU HAVEN'T

LOADED WITH SEEN MY GREATEST

TREASURES, TREASURE YET. YOu
WILL, SHORTLY.




|AT PRINCE
| TYDORES
WHAGNIFICENT FRA
{ WHITE
fs LACE OF



PRINCE TYPORES ONLY CHILD TARY:

DADPYSAID WE HAD “AG
A GUEST | WONDER WHO? J779

AX : ' /





PHYSICIAN o~ :






GLEAMING
MAR
fq

BLE +«
ih



sted
BISCUITS 23:2. 0
CARLISLE « ENGLAND
. DIAL 4269 — _ BAY SIR t
On Sale at all Grocers and Drug Stores Pa il ee




mEsDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1950

—















ese


































Ta dah ee [are
a }
j y . ., =
Cc’ SSIFIED ADS | PUBLIC SALES | LOST & FOUND
. |
| ae
— = | AUCTION | OST
———— ————- — ‘ Black Note Book containing Race
| Ticket Series D 1921, and other impor-
TES | FOR RENT UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER! tant ‘receipes, Pansat? 228 other, impor.
“ | Arnold Gale, Powder Road, Station Hill.
Week Sun. sitinne AS t eiver x e in-| Reward given
1.0 1-3"! HOUSES | Motar. Omnibus ¢ ison ‘Street,
iin a ;o AY February 2 at 2 p.m.
BETHOVAN—Upper Wellington street, | ‘1! A-40 Austin Car (Postis ae Dam. | Publie Sales—Contd.
from ist Maach. Apply to Mrs. Sybil | @ged. only done 6,000 miles, Terms C ———_—=======:—_—_——.._.__.___......
@ =| Chandler Mame! as Road, Flack | VINCENT GRIFFITH Asem, Cash |
Hoek. 18.2.50—3n.. | 21.2.50—3,} REAL ESTATE
| Ta ennennteeanienencaicnesaiennemeae. | “S-cnetliinunenscmiass
PART OF A HOUSE OR ROOM | By Public Competition at our offic:
“a wi] let. Ring Turney ora ‘0! REAL ESTATE | No. 2 Swan Surect an Friday. the 24th
19.2.50-2n.. | Gay of February 1950 at 2.30 p.m. 5180
HOUSE. Cnn | mEUT-DING SITES — At Highgate, st, | S@uRTe feet of land together ‘with two
HOUSE, situated Grasetter nad. si Michael. Minimum. size 10,000 ‘sq. ¢t.| chattel Dwelling Houses and a Stone
Michael with all conveniences There are excellent private roads with. SUilding used as a shop thereon, situate
Apply: D. Gaskin, Thomas Gap. Terms | W8ter and electric supply already in-| 8t Pinfold Street adjoining the ¥ M.C.A.
reasonable. 18.2.50—gn. | Stalled. For further information phone | }¢*dquarters, Bridgetown. The larger
— i . ; | 4290. Wilkinson & Haynes Co Lan o° the Chattel Dwelling Houses contains
eh ge ie ye | eg
Dial 896. a Se eee HIGHGATE HOUSE, st Michae) —| 0®€ large bedroom upstairs, and three
IN MEMORIAM | CA cine Deus Hoase on. excellant site| Dramitrait tens = ee .
'ARLDIEM " ng harbo «| ins! ; ngpect on ai
ONG Y of our Darling’ Gap, fully iowa OyHITE who departed this life, Hunte, Bratton, Maxwelter ss ai | 146.000 sa. ft. iand ‘or smaller area’ | PPLY 10 Haynes & Grifith, Solicitors.
ms eee Sane; Pia! For turther information “ee 4230,| Dated this 7th day of February | 250.
POET of sorrow we camot, tell, | Ot .t-H. | Wilkinson & Haynes Co. Tan" IS. UO.
‘ a S S s
be aepthe Cne we loved so we laid, » ZUNGALOW—With all Modern equip- oer Pe epee a
2 i ihe Fe Seaan awe Mactric’ tak - ae i ae att that three storied stone wall
e 2 ; welling house situate in St Mic
fade. - and a Third if necessary. At Goodland : n Michaels “ ’
* sail ); Richard (Son),| Main . Ne Row, Bridgetown, (adjoining the pre-
. Woe ins (SISter) William De} reasonable. Ap) vs 1 Rtourse’ | mises occupied by The Pornn Bay Rum cop S WAY GF

jBrother-in-law) John De Freitas! Whites Alley. City.



: 21.2.50—1n be ors on the top floor, drawing and by
“KREL as i ning rooms and 3 bedrooms on th
unde ieee, a rompabelle, Lands second floor; kitchen and Deal out % MADE PLAIN’”’
R SALE Swan Street, jaraj i 2.50 ‘24. qond mae other rooms on the %
| , +
ROOMS—Two large Gool aE Excellent site for business \ Free Book from S. Roberts,
eae water. With or without meals. wea ROUEN” SUGKE 08) te

21.2.50—t.f.n

pater ste
BEDROOM—Large cool



ali Solicitors.
, on-sea.| “CRESTAWILE™, “Gibbs” Beach 14.2.50—10n
19.2.50—En. WILE”, le ee ee le tc
Peter from March Ist. 1950, Modern; sg
three bedroom bungalow fully furnished. | sigmod on Hiden tee eyo! pn une

let Special De Luxe
new front tires a er

. Delivery March.
a will be considered




Good sea bathing.
High Street





Phone 2818,












Sent! PUBLIC NOTICES

; almost new. Owner
3,000 miles. Owne~

opine Hill,












rm. in

ga Garage Lid. Phone 4624.

21.2.50—3n for private Christmas Cards

your friends.

foremost Publishers; highest commission

Sac WASHING MACHINE~| marvellous Wiese oe one.
Fenadian, $190.00 cash, Courtesy Jenes, Williams mak pportunity
ge. Dial 4616. 19, 2.50—3n

Works, Preston, England.”



GERATOR — Canadian Sense
‘ Refrigerator 5-cub. ft. years
nee in good order. Apply: L. ¢
Clapham jal 3
? — 2.50—2n
CT G.E.C. Electric Oven
{let Plate, $30.00 Apnly Mrs. Rend
sch lings. Telephone 4157.
ae ee 21.2.50—2n

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS,
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL,

(Equitable Jurisdiction)
SEIFERT RANLEIGH HOWARD,
Executor (Plaintiff)
of Will of Julia Howard, Deceased.
ALBAN FREDERICK BROWNE

i (Defend,
OCK — (1) two-year-old IN pursuance onde

Filly. For further par-; in the above a
Apply G. L. Harford, Nor-: day of January,
St. James 21.2.

















terest
affecting all that certain piece or

of land situate at : fn the
said parish of Saint John containing by
admeasurement seventeen perches or
thereabouts butting and bounding on
lands now or late of F. E, Cumberbatch
on lands now or late of A. Toppin and
on lands now or late of S, Small and
on the public road or however else the
same may butt and bound, to bring
before me an account of their’ said claims

HANICAL

ING MACHINE, Barrett Electric,
Messrs T. Geddes Grant Ltd
[q8. Under 3 years old Hm, or

76. Zl 16.2.50—t.f.n






CULES CARRIER CYCLES—Also
J 2i Gents and Ladies Sports Auto



(Co, Trafalgar St. Dial 2696. with their witnesses, documents and
1,.2.50—+.f vouchers, to be examined by me on any
Tuesday, or Friday between the hours

One Ladies Raleigh 3-Speed| of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the after-
i, first class condition. Apply: | noon, at the Office of the Clerk of the
ison, Government Hill. Tele-} Assistant Court of Appeal at the Court
: 19.2.50—2n. | House Bridgetown, before the 22nd day

of March, 1950, in order that such claims
may be ranked according to the nature
and priority thereof respectively; other-
wise such persons will precluded from
the benefit of the “Decree, and be



ELLANEOUS

ES—Acid Electrolite. Acgiy
Co., Trafalgar Street.
19.2.50—t.f.n

ERIES—6. & 12 volt. 15 & 17.
ipply the Lone Star Garage, St.
be ranked.

| & Speightstown.
: 18.2.50—4n.

Given under my hand this 14th day of
EX MODEL B. CAMERA | January, 1950,

said property,

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day, the 22nd day of March, 1950, at 10
o'clock a.m, when their said claims will





CIRO!














1 Ww. I, V. GILKEs,
Ee ar oe eles es Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court’ of
Dial 3191. 19,.2.50—2n. Appeal.
S—New een ae
4302. Centra oundry
Lane,
3.2.50.) OFFICIAL SALE
NEW: fai BARBADOS.
ati Clue eg aviair Gift) “IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
plete set Coronation Stamps, APPEAL

(Equitable Jurisdiction)
SEIFERT RANLEIGH HOWARD,
Executor (Plaintiff)
of Will of Julia Howard, Deceased.
ALBAN FREDERICK BROWNE
(Defendant)

SOae * hereby fveg that by vir-
S . alet tue of an Order of the Assistant Court
De here nl ae Ok rch hing | of Appeal dated the 14th day of Januney:
Bulbs at $1.44 per Docen. Bar- | 1950, there will be set up for sale to the

cies Lid ‘Bay. St , highest bidder at the Office of the Clerk

, “18.2.50—6n. | Of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the

Si House, Sno eas peewee 04

5 ; ours of 12 (noon) and o'clock in the
ee ne Pe afternoon on Friday the 24th day of
‘per Dozen, Barbados Agencies | March, 1950, all that certain piece or par-
Street, cel of land situate at Massiah Street in the

. Old U.S.A. Stamps, etc.

16.2.50—12n

& RUBBER HEELS—Lone Star
St. James & Speightstown.
18.2,.50—4n















18,2.50—6n. | Said parish of Saint John containing by
ae admeasurement seventeen perches or
Dutch Lager, Arrow Brand,| thereabouts butting and bounding on

0 »y | lands now or late of F, E. Cumberbatch
at W00 og cargadigaed vee on lands now or late of A. Toppin and
Agencies Lid. Bay st.} 0D lands now or late of S, Small and
“"18.2.50—2n, | n the public road or however else the
nord ~| same may butt ny bound, ~ i not
Harvey’ : _| then sold the said property w set
and eile sete ae up for sale on every succeeding Friday
g and Gold Cap Port Wine| between the same hours until the same
or Bottle, Banbados Agencies is ite for a sum not less than
E £171,17.6,
18.2.50—-6n | “Dated this 14th day of January, 1950,
PLATES—White plain, goo’

I. V. GILKES,
Shallow & Soup, at $4.80 Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court of
Barbados Agencies Ltd. Bay

Appeal.
18. 2.50—6n., |

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Granville St. C
Millar, holder of Liquor License No. 876
, of 1950, granted to Jas. A, Tudor in

respect of ground floor of ~ 2-storey
wall building at corner of Lightsfoot

Lane, City, for permission to use said
Liquor iaorpee ae ee premises, Lights-
| foot Lane, .

Dated this 20th day of February 1950
| To H: A, TALMA, Ben. |,

Rooting, in § Gallon; lice Magistrate, Dist. “A”.

Bhs per aa” S08 er signed TAROY, MILLAR.

Agencies Ltd. Bay §t:| ..N.B.—this_ application will be con-
ctr bi os sidered at a Licensing Court to, be held

= * at Police Court, Distric “A", on

Guarantee”, 3? Volt. for ‘Thursday, the 2nd’ day of March 1950, at

at reasonable *
Agencies Ltd. Bay St, !! o'clock, a.m.
























— Fresca” Hard Gloss, in
nm, Cream, Buff, Apple and)

also Signal Red in 1 Gallon

0 per Gallon Can. Barba-
Ltd, St.

18.2.50—6n.
'

OWS — Heavy Durable
hard work, ‘at $19.00
Agencies Ltd. Bay St
18.2.50—6n.



* H. A. TALMA,
18.%950—€n.. Police Magistrate, Dist. °A".
.50—In .
PPLATES — “Alumite Horse a.





_ Barbados Agen-
18.2.50—6n

— “Dry Monopole” in
Der case or Bottle. Bar-
Ltd. St

PERSONAL





. | E
18.2.50-6n. THNDS (nee Brathwaite) as I do not










myself respo! yore
Honey Suckle”" in Pocket ae Seed a ae "a anne in
pe “Ch. Barbados Agencies _ ting ‘4 a written order

18.2.50—Gn. +

‘
-_ Ful-Vue at $10.59

©. each. Barbados |
Bay st. a 21.2.50—2n

18.2.50—6n

WANTED
———————————
_

HINDS,
Powder Road,
St. Michael.

" werica also face cloths

yariety—The Novelty Store,
; (Corner McGregor Street)
21.2.60—3n

WPOP-SIDE COT and mat-
ng PRLY Mrs. Read, Palm
RM. Telephone 4157



SERVANTS: Cook, general and Maid-
Butler. Apply “Kingsley”, 2nd Ave
Belleville. 21,2.50-—3r



XPERIENCED ‘VERSEER, apply
Nendo. Sandy Lane Donesy, ak



MISCELLANEOUS

GOOD HOME for weil-trained house
Dog, also Cat, (female). Apply Mrs. Read
Palm Beach, Hastings. Telephone 4157



21.2.50—2n



ENGLISH WOMAN seeks furnished
mom with some cooking facilities Ne |
ervice needed. Moderate —_ sent
Mrs. Bardo Poste Restan ridge
town. 21, 2.50-—2r



15.2.50—T7n.



urnished bed~

S
Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 24th| %
room all modern canvertiences with or r x N. Ireland.
without meals, Hastings District. Dial | "CTY" 1950 at 2 p.m

Apply: Wesley Bayley,
21.2.50—1n



lonel Wilkin, | —————__—. 26 shares CENTRAL FOUNDRY LI-
ae write Colonel 30 -in’| _ HIGH WINDS, Cattlewaah for May & MITED.
June. Dial 2650. 21.2.50—3n CARRINGTON & SEALY ~
ARIEL cc. O.H.V. Motor-| ———————_ 18.2.50—5n 1. Liquor License 1949-50, 10
BE et Condition, High-Com- FLAT at Bayswater Deacons Rd. from Dining Tabl
- New Battery. Owner| Ist March. Dial 2650, 21,2.50—3n | , HOUSE: Modern Bungalow. freeho'e = ‘ables seating 4, with
A eal, ord. . 8B) ee | 4836 qt. Fruit. trees, Vegetables, chairs, 1 Counter with Cash Desk

——
ee
‘eweunit, What offers? Apply “@ 25 easily earned by obtaining orders | hold 3 bedrooms,

from | rooms,

No previous experience | Box No. 44, C/o Advocate Adtg. Dept
necessary, Write today for beautiful free

L Sample Book to Britain's largest and

& Co., Dept. 10 Victoria GOVE RNMENT NOTICES.

——

of an Order in this Court
ction made on the 14th
1950, I give notice to all
persons having any estate, right or in-

in or any lien or incumbrance

Massiah Street in the

Dial | deprived of all claim on or against the







Company) Standing on 4.512 square feet

lant. The dwelling house contains :|@

SALVATION

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

30, Central Avenue, Bengor,






CARRINGTON & SEALY



signed on Friday the 24th February at
2.30 at Public competition :—
43 shares WFST INDIA RUM REFI-
NERY LIMITED










lovely garden, plenty of space for Chick-
ens, Turkeys,



and Platform, 2 Three burner Oil
Stoves and other Items suitable
for Restuarant, Aprfy B. H. King
Brighton, Black Rock.

Pigs, e'c. Gas laid on.

21.2.20—9n










HOUSE—Upper Spooner’s Hill, Free-
water, electric. Also
off Spooner’s Hill, 2 bed-
Ya acre land. Good investments



chattel house,












18.2.50—2n

eee!
EES!



ee | King, Osbor Szabo, Marian Szabo, Cyril
: Rusgey, Dr. Graham Thompson, Eleanor
Nurse, Josef Adamira, Percy Ashmead-
Barlett, Popy Ashmead-Barlett, James
Hodge, Betty Hodge, Katherine Minton,
Frank Atkinson,
David Chambers, Jose Sanchez, Elfriede
Tempier,
Bushell, Enilio Socorro,
Charles



—

CENTRAL LIBRRAY, TRINIDAD
Vacant Post of Branch Librarian

THE BARBADOS



ADVOCATE





In Carlisle Bay

IN PORT: Sch. Adalina, Sch. Freedom Ince, William
Fleary, Sch. Lochinvar S., Sch. Macion M. Sixt, Herbert J. Symington, Fay
Belle Wolfe, Sch. Lucille M. Smith, Sch Symington. From Halifax—Stewart L.

Olive Flatts, Francis A.

D’Ortac, Alexandrina R.. Yacht Cumry, Ethel W. Curry. From Mant.

serrat—Michael Osborne. From Dominica
yta —lan Espie Begg.
S.S. Thirlby, 4,147 tons

net, Capt.
Res. SS t Eves, from Liverpool; Agents: Robert
ARRIVALS Thom Lid.
M.V. Desewors, ty sobs. _net. Capt. S.S. Sunray, 407 tons net, Capt.
from St. Lue: Dominics; Macendoe, from Trinidad; Agents:
Agents: Schooner Owners’ Association Plantations Ltd.
S.S. Fort Amherst, 1,946 tons net,
Capt. Kean, from Grenada; Agents: DEPARTURES

De Costa & Co., Lid. Arriving by this
Vincent " MeFaris uty. McFarone’
ne, ieFarlane
MV. Canadian Challen 3,935
“Vv, enger, tons
net, Capt. Scott, from Trinidad: Agents:
G Austin & Co., Ltd.
Ss . Lady Rodney, 4907 tons net,
Capt. Clarke, from St. ia; Agents:
Gardiner

Schooner Emeline, 72 tons net, Capt
Clarke, for British ; Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association. ,
Cant. Bealy, tor British Guiat ‘Agents:

, Y, Guiana; ts:
Schooner Owners’ Association .

Schooner Molly N. Janes, 37 tons net,
Capt. Clouden, for Dominica; Agent:

ohnson,

Austin & Co., Ltd. Arriving D. L. J . Esq.
by this vessel were—from Bos on-. Claude Sshooner Enterprise S., 66 tons net.
S. Ellen, Gwendolyn Wy Ellen, Bert.G. Capt. MeQuilkin, for Grenada; Agents
Dean, Smith F. Duncan, Violet F. Dean, Schooner Owners’ Association

S.8. Fort Amherst, 1.948 tons net,
ior Martinique; Agents
Da Costa & Co., Ltd. :
S.S. Lady Rodney, 4,907 tons net
Capt. Clarke, for St. Vineent; Agents
Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd.

S. Fomassene, William L. Wilkin, Hilda
R. Wilkin. From Bermuda—John Flatts,

IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

S.S. Meline, S.S. Philosopher, $.S
Regent Jaguar, S.S. Indore, S.S. Lady
Rodney, S.S. Esito, S.S. Mauretania,
SSS. Fort Amherst, S.S. Canadian Chal-
lenger, S.S. Golfito, S.S. Mormacdove,
S.S. Joshuatree, S.S. Alcoa Pegasus
SS. Naviero, S.S. Morgenen, S.S
Clara, S.S. North Valley, S.S. Brasil,

S.S. Henristory, §.S. George D. Gratsos
S.S. Loide Nicaragua, S.S. President
Monroe, S.S. Inventor, S.S. S. Paula,
S.S. Artvine, S.S. Yamanota, S/S. Jean,
S.S. Esso Avila, S.S. Labiosa, S.S.
Bachaquero, S.S. Dunstan, S.S. Blue-
master, S.S, Nueva Granada, S.S, Powel
River, S.S. Nidarland, S.S. Quilmes,
S.S, Norden, M.V. Marion Moran, ‘ws
Dalesman, S.S. Norfold, S.S

McConnell, S.S. Sussex Trader,
Rufina, S.S. S.
Cavina.

s.s

Rosa, S.S_ Italia, S.S.



ARRIVALS By B.W.E.A.L. Cuello, Mr. Frederico Cvello, Mr
Trinidad: ; Milt Straker.
Tig = gg ag bes For Grenada; Mr. Lawrence Haysman,

Mr. George Hunte, Mns. Phillipa Stewart,
Miss Celia Renwick, Mrs. Margare'
DeGale, Miss Susan DeGale, Mr. Walter
DeGale, Miss Margaret Paul, Dr, Sydney
faint, C.M.G., O.B.E., Hon. Dudley
Leacock, M.L.C., Mr. George DeFreitas,
Mrs. Myrtle Cox, Hon. H. A. Cuke,
0.B.E., M.l.C,

For Antigua: Mrs. Elizabeth Parker,

Barbara Chambers,
Hanna Templer, Norman
Doris Jordan,

Brooks, Elaine Brooks, Peter

Brooks, Elma Bryan, Frank Lawrence, Dr ae Mr. John Parker, Mr

i j sive. Siteaet mm Charles vy.

| Applications are invited for the post of BRANCH LIBRARIAN, | Saude Hawrence, Harry Scott, Emily Mark Sequin, Mr, Walter Schkeeht, Mr

San Fernando, on a salary scale of $1,680—120—$2,160. Candidates | Alfred Williams, Anthony Hemelik, a pm i
5 ave saticfs : . , | 3 a 3 ell, janie

must at least have satisfactorily passed the Cambridge School Certi- Ken ilee tan S. Pid og ars Maycock, Miss Betty Johnson, Mrs

ficate and Elementary ell aan













i iE Examinations of the Library Association of
Great Britain or hold equivalent c ialifications, Preference will be

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

Sea

. BARBADOS, BRITISH WEST INDIES.
St. Michael’s Girls’ School. A Secondary Day School for Girls

: Applications are invited from Graduates for the post of Assistant
Mistress qualified to .teach French, English and general subjects.
Some experience in teaching in Secondary Schools will be a recom-
mendation. The successful candidate will be required to take an
active part in out-of-School activities such as games, ete.

SALARY SCALE Ist and 2nd Class Honours Graduates: —
$1,584 by $72—$2,304 by $120—$2,784
Other Graduates
$1,416 by $60—$1,776 by $72—$2,352.

; Graduates who hold a Teacher's Diploma will be paid an addi-
tional salary of $216.00 per annum,

The post is not a Government
Barbados Teachers’ Pension Act, 1948.

The passage to Barbados will be paid by the Governing Body of
the School.

Successful applicant will be required to assume duties as from
May 1st, 1950, or as soon after that date as possible.
Applications accompanied by three (3) recent testimonials, a

Medical Certificate of fitness, a Birth Certificate and a photograph
should be submitted to —

The Headmistress,
St. Michael’s Girls’ School,
Martindale’s Road,
St. Michael, 15a,
Barbados, B.W.I.

by the 20th March, 1950.

ONLY written applications can be considered and candidates are
particularly asked not to call at the School and not to telephone.
Candidates required for interview will be notified.

CANVASSING BY CANDIDATES OR THEIR FRIENDS WILL
BE A DISQUALIFICATION.



CENTRAL LIVESTOCK STATION

Sale of Eggs for Hatching
Eggs of the Rhode Island Red and White Leghorn breeds will be

available during the hatching season, (up to the end of May) at 30c.
each. Infertile eggs will be replaced provided the stamped clears
are returned to the Central Livestock Station.

Applications which should be submitted in writing to the Officer-
in-Charge, Central Livestock Station, Pine Plantation, will be dealt
with in rotation.

21,2.50—I1n



DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT

Sealed tenders are invited for the purchase and removal within
two days of one hundred (100) unused manure forks. These can
be inspected in the Storeroom of the Department of Highways and
Transport.

2. Government does not bind itself to accept the highest or any
tender.

3. Tenders will be received at the Colonial Secretary’s Office up
to noon on Tuesday, 28th February, 1950.

4. Upon delivery payment of the full amount is to be made at
once into the Public Treasury and the Treasury Receipt number for-
warded to the Director, Department of Highways and Transport.

21,2.50—I1n
ee

SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Colonial Secretary's
Office up to noon on the 4th of March, 1950, for the supply of White
Barbados Limestone, Marl Filling and Earth Filling to the Depart-
ment of Highways and Transport for a period of twelve (12) months
from the Ist of April, 1950.

2. Samples of the Limestone of the quality required may be
seen and particulars of quantity and size likely to be required may
be obtained on application at the Department of Highways and
Transport.

3. Tenders are to be made on forms which can be obtained at
the Colonial Secretary's Office on payrrent of a deposit of Five Dollars
($5.00). After a contract has been entered into, those persons who
may have submitted bona fide tenders will have their deposits refund-
ed; but no person or persons who may refuse to enter into a contract
when so called upon shall have the deposits made by them refunded,
and these shall be forfeited and paid into the Treasury.

4. The price tendered must be based on the pzyment of wages
at current standard rates in the trade, and shall include the price of
the stone at the Contractor's quarry or depot in Bridgetown or such
place or places to be indicated from time to time by the Department
within a distance of two (2) miles from the Contractor’s quarry.

5. Tenders are to be addressed to the Colonial Secretary and
marked “Tender for the supply of Stone to the Department of High-
ways and Transport.”

6. The Contractor will be required to give security in a personal
bond with two (2) approved sureties in the sum of Five Hundred
Pounds (£500) for the due performance of his contract.

7. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest |
or any tender, and only tenders submitted on the prescribed form |
will be considerd 21.2.50—1n |

Lovell, John Lovell.

Kamunitzer, Robert Tschudey,
Tschudey, Constance Ogden, John Lee

Gittens, Mr. Edward Mayers, Mrs.
Mantel Mayers, Mr. Neville Clarke, Mr
Arthur Boyce, Miss Eurita Corbin, Mrs

Ashb;
Vinete ‘Sens: Sir Clement Malone, Mrs.

Misa, Jean Sokol, Miss Joan Corcofan,
dae Supersad, Mr. Thor Schjolseth, Mr
John Purkis.

st but is pension. yang, Mr.
po pensionable under the pe ey ae er, Mr. Hemming Andrea-
sen, Master Alfredo Cuello, Mrs Blanca



Page Johnson, Mr. George Roddam

Por St. Lucia: Mrs, Exith Wilson,

From La Guaira: Jack J. Reynolds, Miss Daphne Wilson, Mr. Julian Marta),

Ponela Reynolds, Hilda De Duarte, Mr Lester Vaughn, Mr Terrence
Vada Q. Reynolds, John Ch. Reynolds, Hawkins, My. John Kirby, Mr. James
Andres Duarte, Cristina Duarte, Mollie Myles, Mr. Jose Sanchez.
D. Trigg, Jack F. Trigg, Mark M. Trigg For Grenada: Prof. Cyril Beaseley,
Jean M,’ Pudney, Kermett F\ Pudney, Mr. Bernard Rolfe, Miss Daphne Ward,
Stuart K. Pudney, Maries Bos, Marie Miss Daphne Barrow, Mrs, Evelyn
Bos, Federico Kamnitzer, Bertha De Buchanan, Major Robert Buchanan,



Beruadine



From St. Kitts: Miss Ernestine Horton,

Trinidad. | Mr. James Miles, Mr. John Kerbey.

|
From Antigua: Coleridge Carmichael,
Rev. Gladstone Linton, Cecil Smith,

Cecil Jordan,

From St. Lucia: Joseph H. Le Grand,

Clemence Le Qrand, Morris Wexler, Trench Mouth
Perey Gooding, Samuel Lorde, George |

Roddan, Frederick Da Costa.

DEPARTURES By B.W.T.A.L.
For Trinidal: Mr. Lionel Clarke, Miss









Stopped in 24 Hours
; aR

Mr. John Morin, Mrs

, Dr. Reginald Margeson,

Ramnarine Supersad, Mrs.

From La Guaira: Mrs. Carmen Ross-

Eduardo Rosswaag, Miss Bleeding gums, sore mouth, or loose teeth

mean that you are a victim of Pyorrhea or
Trench Mouth, or some bad disease that
will eventually cause you to lose all your
teeth and have to wear false teeth before
4{| your time. Since the great World War
these mouth diseases have spread through-
out the world so that now scientists
that four out of every five people are suf-
ferers sooner or later. Be warned in time
and stop these diseases before it is too late,
because they often cause not only the loss
of teeth, but also chronic rheumatism and
heart trouble,

New Discovery
Saves Teeth

Amosan, the discovery of an American
scientist, fights these troubles in a new and
| quick way. It penetrates right to the root

|

SAVING while you're
Furnishing

is good Sport too

SAVE TODAY on these NFV
and renewed Mahogany and other
Home and office Furnishings,

of the trouble, stops gums from bleeding
the very first day, quickly takes the sore-
ness out of your mouth, and soon tightens
the teeth. the following letter from Mr. W.
W. B. shows the results that Amosan users
et: "I suffered from Trench Mouth and
*yorrhea for ten years. My gums were sore
and bleeding and I had lost four teeth,
while several other teeth were wetting
looser all the time, I tried many things an

Bedsteads, Cradles, Cots, $5 Se then heard of this new discovery Amosan.
ore Wogntanas. Ww yor In 24 hours after using Amosan my gums
robes, deboards, ina an

had stopped ranean The soreness in my
mouth Gleappeared n three days and In
two weeks I found that my loose teeth were
much tighter and that I could eat the hard-
est of food.”

Guaranteed

Amosan works so fast and so certain that
it is guaranteed to ane your gums from
bleeding, end sore mouth and tighten your
teeth to your complete satisfaction or
money back on return of empty package.
Don't take a chance on losing your teeth or |
suffering the dangers from rheumatism
and heart trouble, Get Amosan from your
chemist today under this fron-clad guaran-
tee. You risk noth-
ing as the guaran. |

Amosan tee protects you

For Pyorrhea—Trench Mout
‘Buenos aires?

W asnina TON f :

IsramsutP
ADELAIDE?

Whatever the Destination is
YOUR FLIGHT STARTS

BRITISH
WEST INDIAN A/RWAY.

You can book your Air Passage to anywhere
in the world at No Extra Cost at the booking
office of . ..

BRITISH
WEST INDIAN AIRWAY:

LiMITED,

Kitchen Cabinets—Dining, Kitchen
and Fancy Tables.

Morris, Tub and other Chairs,
Settees, Rockers or Suites— Berbice
Folding, Reclining and Rush Chairs
Desks with flat or slanting tops,
$8 up.

»
L. 8. WILSON

Trafalgar Sareet — Dial 4060





—

ro Benen



























Lower Broad Street:
PHONES: 4585 & 2789

Bridgetown : Barbados

PAGE SEVEN

No Casualties

COPENHAGEN, Feb. 20.

One hundred and fifteen pas«
sengers, who fled in lifeboats when
a Danish steamship caught fire in
Cattegat Strait were rescued early
today by Swedish line Stockholm
United Steamships Limited, agents
for the 3,039-ton steamship Kron-
prins Olav, reported that there
were no casualities in abandoning
the vessel after it caught fire on
a routine trip between Oslo and

| Seek To Reform
Police System
IN THE PHILIPPINES

MANILA (By Mail).
Efforts to introduce sweeping
reforms in the Philippine police
system have hit a snag because of
“political presures” exerted by top
government officials in the island
republic.

Some Filipino quarters in the

!



capital believe that drastic re-







nhagen.—(CP)
forms should be instituted in the em e ie
hope of obtaining a more efficient
licy system in Manila and in the : ;
policy system in Manila and in Mail Notice
These reforms, ranging from 5 i
creation of a police commissioner BR weer Boupere
to total re-organization of the} ¢'s Canadian Challenger will be closed
Philippine police force, are con- | at the General Post Office as weenie ;
tained in a proposed bill which is s Bes ee eek,

presently in the hands of Filipino
Congressmen .—I.N.S,

MONTREAL, AUSTKALIA. NEW
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED
(MLA.N.Z.) LINE),
“PORT PIRIE” is scheduled to

sail from Sydney January l4th ~~
Lucia, St. Virteent, Grenada, arriving at Trinidad about February
Aruba, sailing Tuesday 2ist Feb- Tth.

r » 1950. M.S.“KAIPAKI” is scheduled—to sail
a from Port Pirie January 7th, Burnie
January 10th, Beauty Point en
23th, Melbourne January 26th,”

February ist, Brisbane Oth,
orriving at Trinidad about 10th. h

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

Cargo of
Lading with t at ack
for British Guiana, Barbados, Winaward
and Leeward Islands. e

Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on Wednesday,
2nd February 1950. '





THE M.V. “Daerwood" will
accept Camngo and Passengers for
St.

The Sehooner “ADALINA”™ we
ccept Cargo and Passengers for
s sailing Monday 20th

St. Lucia,
February.

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

Consignee. Tel, No, 4047.

le ALcoa ak





CANADIAN SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND
Name of ship Sails Arrives
Halifax rbhados
SS. “ALCOA PEGASUS” .. ve February 6th F@bruary 17th
S.S. “ALCOA POLARIS” . * +» February 20th March 3rd
Sailing every two weeks.
NEW YORK SERVICE
Sails Arrives
New York Barbados
8.8. “BYFJORD” o. February 24th, March 5th,
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Sails Arrives
New Orleans Barbados
8.8. “ALCOA ROAMER” February 8th. February 23rd
8.8. “ALCOA RUNNER" Feb, 22nd. March 4th

Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD,.—Canadian Service.
ROBERT THOM LTD.-—New York and Gulf Service

Canadian National Steamships













ee
Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails

SOUTHBOUND Montreal Halitax Boston Barbados Barbados
LADY RODNEY mes 8th Feb 10h Feb, 19th Feb 20jh. Feb.
LADY NELSON — %th Feb, 7th Feb ah Mar th Mar.
CANAD)

CH. GER 10th Mar — 20th Mar. 20th’ "Mar:
LADY RODNEY 25th Mar 27th Mar Sth Apr 6th Ap. .
LADY NELSON -— Mh Apr 18th Apr 23rd Ape 24th Ap»
LADY RODNEY 12h May = 15th Muy 17th May 26th Mi 27th May
LADY NELSON Sist May 3rd June Sth . 14th June 18thy June
LADY RODNEY 30th May 3rd July Sth July 4th July 15th” Jnly

Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives

NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY 4th Mar. 5th Mar. 18th Mar 15th Mav wo —~
LADY NELSON 2ist Mar, 22nd Mar. Ist Apr.2nd Appr -—~ —_—
LADY RODNEY Vth Ape 18th Anr 28th Apr. ~~ Wth Apr. 3rd May
LADY NELSON 6th May 8th May 17th May 18th Mar. 2ena
LADY RODNEY 8th June 10th Jun 19th June 2ist Jun. 24th June
LADY NELSON 27th June 29h Ju 8th July ~ 10th July 13the July
LADY RODNEY 27th Ju. 29th July 7th Aug - th Aug. lth Aug

Se

N.B.—Subject to change without notice. Al) vessels fitted with cold stormge ell
bers, Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :— Haas

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

STENCIL SETS

Complete Large & Small
ROBERTS & CO. Dia! 3301.






——
He M®G{$

Announcement |

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







SS ee

FOR SALE
“CARLDIEM,”—St. Lawrence

“CARLDIEM”, St. Lawrence. Fully furnished. Linen and
Cutlery etc, Four Bedrooms. Situated on the St. Lawrence
Beach where there is excellent sea bathing. This house can

be purchased at a price to give the buyer a good investment on
the purchase price, and it has possibilities of development. For
particulars, Dial Miss K. HUNTE, Telephone 8357.







So














BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.







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PAGE EIGHT



IN EXHILARATING
4TH WICKET STAND

Barbados resumed their sec-
ond innings this morning with
not out batsmen A. M. Taytor
and G. Wood. Gaskin bowled
from the Pavilion End to Taylor
and sent down a maiden to the
batsman.

Trim bowled from the Screen
End to Wood who got a four off
the over by edging through the
slips.

Gaskin’s second over was ali-
other maiden to Taylor. Gaskin’s
next was expensive, Pairaudeau
overshying when the batsmen
were attempting a sharp run,
the ball going to the boundary
to give Wood 5 runs. This bats-
man hooked another delivery to
the square leg boundary and Tay-
lor got a single off the last ball.

In Trim’s next over, an_in-
swinger carried away Taylor



H. THOMAS

off stump to bring his innings t
a close for only 5 runs, and the
total It was the first ball o
the over and Roy Marshail the
next batsman got off the mark
by a single to mid-off.

After settling themselves
batsmen gaining confidence scor-
ed somewhat freely. In Trim
sixth over Roy Marshall cut hin
beautifully past gully for 4 and
then on drove for another 4. At
tempting to square cut the nex‘
ball, however, he played it on
his wicket and was out fol
runs with the total at 40. Ty
wickets had now fallen in ha
an hour, both going to Trin

Weekes In

Everton Weekes was the nex!
man in and opened his accou!
with a single off the next ball

Gaskin's next over was a mala-
en to Weekes, but in Trim’s next,
after Wood had made a singlt
Weekes cover drove beautifully
to the boundary. ,

Rollox came on in place of!
Trim when the score had reach-
ed 47, In this over Persaud over~
shied when the batsmen were
attempting a sharp single anc
they got 5 runs, these going tk
Wood. Fifty went on the boar
in 57 minutes. British Guiane
struck another blow when Ga:
kin who had bowled unchange
from the Pavilion End got Woo
to return one of his deliveric
with his score at 20. He had been
at the wicket for 60 minutes anc
his score included 2 fives and

22

}

i

fours. The scoreboard now reac
62-—3—29.
Walcott Goes In
Clyde Waleott went in an

opened his score with a beautifu
cover drive off Gaskin’s next bal
for 4.

Christiani replaced Gaskin at
68 and the batsmen scored 5 runs

Sports
Editon

Answers Questions

1. Donald Finlay.

Tom Hurst

No, he only won a war-

time ‘cap’.

4. The three records set up
by Brian Close were
(a) Youngest player ever
to be chosen for an
England Test team. (b)
Youngest player ever to
be awarded a Yorkshire
‘cap’. (c) Youngest play-
er ever to complete the
double,

5. He defeated Gus Lesne-
vich of America

Questions appeared in yes-

terday’s “Evening
Advocate.”



PF



ALL KINDS OF
MIKES FOR
SENATOR ,
BULLCARPS
LOCAL.
SPEECH ++.

PRANCES ALL OVER
THE STAGE AND
TALKS IN EVERY
DIRECTION EXCEPT
AT SAID MIKES-:-

wo ;
e¢oauare leg off Rollox and later through t vers for two, and in
+ Weekes pulled to the on boundai y bro ae ;

AND
( S@UEALING:
+ 2 o-_- j r

Pili

—-Weekes cutting a delivery past
gul'y for 4 and singling the
next,

Gaskin bowled the last over
before lunch from the Screen
End and the batsmen scored 5
runs off the over to send up 100
in 95 minutes. Lunch was taken
with Weekes 26 not out and Wal-
cott not out 28.

There was only 1 extra.

After Lunch

Resuming after lunch Rollox
bowled from the pavilion end to
Walcott who singled to mid on
while Weekes played out the re~-
mainder.

Trim bowled from the screen
end and Waltott beautifully cover
drove his third to the boundary
and then pushed the next to extra
cover for a single. Weekes glided
to the fine leg boundary and
then singled with a cover drive.

Weekes got a boundary to fine
leg off Rollox and then pushed
to extra cover for an easy single.
Weekes took a single to extra
sover off Trim and Walcott got

another to mid off. Weekes
turned Trim’s fourth to the
square leg boundary and cover

drove the last for a single.
Rollox continued from the
pavilion end and Weekes pulled
his first hard to the long on
boundary. Each batsman then
singled to mid off and later
Weekes cut past gully to the
boundary to get his 50 including
nine boundaries in 65 minutes.

Trim’s next over yielded 11
neluding a cover drive to the
boundary by Weekes and a hard
back drive to the on boundary
xy Walcott.

At 145 Gaskin relieved Rollox

it the pavilion end and his over

yielded 8 including a boundary
through the slips by Walco‘t
152 went up on the board and
this pair had now put on 100 in

58 minutes
Walcott got his 50 with a push

to mid off off Rollox. He was
now batting for 61 minutes and
had struck 7 boundaries. In Gas-
kin’s next over Walcott cut past
gully to the boundary and then
singled to mid on

Walcott took an easy single to
long off off Rollox afd Weekes
got one wide off Gibbs at square
leg. Weekes cover drove one
from Gaskin for a single while
Walcott singled to mid off

Walcott took an easy in


















ae. %

“B “McG. GASKIN

ind then

another,
Walcott took a single to point

off Gaskin and Weekes singled

cover drove for

with a cover drive. Walcott took
nother single this time to mid
on while Weekes played out the
remainder

With the score at 179 Skipper
Camacho brought on Gibbs from
the Screen End vice Rollox He
bowled to Walcott who got
brace to fine leg and then
irove for a single Weekes covei
drove the fourth for a single while
the next was a leg bye. Weekes
took an easy single to mid off off
the last and then faced Thomas
who was now brought on from
the pavilion end. He took a single
to mid on off the third while
Walcott got another with a simi
lar shot

Walcott on drove Gibbs wide
of mid on for three and later
Weekes singled to mid _ on
Thomas’ next over yielded a sin
gle, a cover drive by Weekes
Gibbs continued from the Screen
End and the batsmen took four
singles off his over.

The total was now 196 with
Weekes 80 and Walcott 69
Thomas bowled to Waleott who
ingled with a back drive past
the bowler while Weekes got a

boundary with a pull to the on

f
/



next over,



THE BARBADOS

ceca A Cll OE AAC lO ODD DADA, an ee een

WALCOTT, WEEKES

ADVOCATE

‘Jide to send up 2006 in 156 min-was brought on from the Screen

utes.
The Nineties

Gibbs’ next over yielded 4 runs
ineluding a cut past gully for a
couple by Weekes. Weekes cover
drove Thoms’ fifth for a couple
to enter the nineties and later
Walcott singled with a cover drive
off Gibbs. He then took a single
to mid off off Thomas. Weekes
singled to inid on and Walcott
pushed to mid off for another.

Trim now bowled the new ball
from the Screen End with the
score at 214, Walcott took an
easy single with a push to mid
off off the third then Weekes
got a single to fine leg and later
Walcott played to mid off and
got a boundary as the result of an
overshy. Waleott then turned the
last to the square leg boundary
to make his score 84,

Gaskin bowled from the Pavil-
ion End and Weekes on drove
the fourth for a single while Wai-
cott was beaten with the next.
Weekes pulled Trim to the on
boundary and then glanced to fine
leg for a brace to make his score
99. He then cover drove for an
easy single to get his 100 inelud-
ing 13 boundaries in 136 minutes.

Walcott took a single to fine
leg then Weekes back drove pow-
erfully to the boundary and then
square cut beautifully for
another.

Walcott off drove one from
Gaskin for a single and later
Weekes pulled this bowler to the
square leg boundary for six and
250 went up in 186 minutes.
Weekes then lifted the last from
Gaskin to Thomas at mid on but
he put it down.

Camacho relieved Trim at the
creen end and his over yielded
9 including a back drive past the
bowler to the boundary. Walcott
who was now 95, offdrove Gaskin’s
second for a single and Weekes
got a three with a full toss and
later Walcott ondrive for a single.

Walcott singled with a_cover
drive off Camacho and Weekes
repeated the stroke for another
single. Walcott cover drove for a
couple to get his 100 including
ten boundaries in 133 minutes.

Gaskin’s next over yielded four
singles. Thomas bowled from the
sereen end vice Camacho. Weekes
took a single to midoff off the first,
while Walcott got another to mid-
on off the next. Weekes drove back
the third hard to the bowler and
was out for 121 including fifteen
fours and one six in 158 minutes.
This pair had put on 227 for the
fourth wicket partnership

Atkinson, the incoming batsman,
was promptly off the mark with
a single past gully. yaskin’s
next over yielded two singles,
while Thomas’ yielded 8, including
a boundary by Atkinson past
gully.

Walcott cover drove Gaskin for
a boundary and later sent up 300
with an on drive. The innings
had now lasted for 213 minutes
Each batsman took a single and
the tea interval was then taken
with the score at 304 for 4, Wal-
cott was 119, Atkinson 10 and

extras 9.
After Tea
On resumption, Rollox bowled
from the Screen End, Walcott get-
ting 6 runs in the over and At-
kinson 3. Gaskin continued from

_ the Pavilion End and his over also

10 runs. In_ Rollox’s
Walcott on drove the
first delivery for 4, hooked the next
to the fine leg boundary and
singled the next. Atkinson played
out the over.

Gibbs came on in place of Rol-
lox with the score at 328. Wal-
cott got a four to leg, then drove

produced

an attempt to gst two runs off the
fourth ball, Atkinson failed to get
home before Leslie Wight at extra
cover returned accurately to the
bowler’s end for Gibbs to break
the wicket. The score was now
835 for 5, of which Atkinson had
contributed 14, Lucas partnered
Walcott. The batsmen indulged in
aggressive batting, Lucas getting
two fours off suceessive balls in
one of Gaskin’s overs, The 350
went up in 287 minutes. Gibbs



The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises : 6.19 a.m.
Sun Sets : 6.09 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter) Febru-
ary 24
Lighting : 6.30 p.m.
High Water : 6.11 a.m.,
6.29 p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for Month to yester-

day ; 1.08 ins,
Temperature (Max.) 83.0° F.
Ter (Min,) 69.5° F.
Wind Direction ; (9 a.m.) EB.
(3 pam.) E.
Wind Velocity; 10 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30,024
(3 p.m.) 29,922



End and Walcott reached his 150
by a drive past the bowler for 2.
He had made this ih 180 minutes
and had now struck 16 fours.
Thomas and Rollox were tried
again at the Screen End and Pa-
vilion End respectively but the
batsmen were definitely on top of
the howling and runs came rapid-
The score had been taken to
390 when Lucas who was giving a
fine display drove a delivery from
Thomas to Camacho at covers
and he made no mistake. Lucas
had hit five fours out of his score
of 27 ruins and had been at the
wicket for 28 minutes.

Six wickets had now fallen and
King came out.

nS

Power and Crace

Walcott was now in excellent
form and was scoring with power-
ful and graceful strokes all around
the wicket. A cut past gully off
Thomas for 4 and then a power-
ful on drive for another 4 took
the score to the 400 mark in 263
minutes. The next wicket fell
when Gibbs came on from the
Screen End, getting King to give
an easy catch to Camacho at cov-
ers. The batsman had made four
runs and the total was 408.

Goddard joined Walcott, but
though Skipper Camacho made
quick changes, the score continued
to mount up. Christiani was
brought on from the Pavilion End
with the score at 426 and Walcott
196. The bowler spread out the
field and bowled to Walentt. His
first delivery, however, was a full
toss on the leg side, and Walcott
crashed it to the boundary to send
up his 200 in 231 minutes. He
had now hit 21 fours. His second
hundred was scored in 97 minutes.
It was a chaneeless 200 and he
went on the delight the crowd
with a glorious six over the Ken-
sington, Pavilion off the next ball.

Camacho eame on from the
Screen End and in his over failed
to hold a powerful return from
Walcott who was now 208. The
bowler, however, succeeded in
bowling Goddard with the last ball
in his next over for 13.

Only two minutes remained for
play and therefore stumps were
drawn immediately, the total being
446 for 8 wickets with Walcott
not out 211. There were 11 extras.
The innings so far had lasted 303
minutes and Walcott’s score had
taken 248 minutes.

C. H. Thomas and J. Trim took
two wickets each—Thomas’ cost-
ing him 62 runs in 11 overs and
Trim’s 80 in 13 overs of which two
were maidens, Gaskin took 1 for
107 in 29 overs, including four
maidens; Gibbs 1 for 50 and
Camacho 1 for 18.

Following are the scores :—

Barbados—Ist Innings...... 391

British Guiana—Ist Innings. . 420
Barbados—énd Inn

A. M. Taylor b Trim . ‘ 5
G. Wood ¢ & b Gaskir. 29
R. E. Marshall b Trim lL
E. D. Weekes ¢ & b “homas 121
Cc. L. Waleott not out 211
E. Atkinson run out 14
J. H. Lucas ¢ Camacho b Thomas 27
F. King ¢ Camacho b Gibbs j 4
J. D. Goddard b Camacho 13
Extras: b.-6, 1.b.-3, n.b.-2 ll
Total (for 8 wkts.).. 446

Fall of wickets:— 1—22, 2—40, 3-52,

4279, 5—335, 6—390, 7—408, 8—446.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oo = Ww
B. McG. Gaskin 29 4 107 i
J. Trim . 13 2 80 2
A. B. Rollox 17 0 88 0
R. Christiani 5 0 30 0
G. Gibbs ... u 0 50 1
Cc. H. Thomas 11 0 62 2
G. Camacho 4 0 18 1



B.G. Racing

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Feb. 20
The Demerara Turf Club hel
their second day of
Year meet to-day. The
were as follows:-
COLONY'S STAKES: 6
CLASS B.
1. Gallant Girl (Gobin), 126
2. Vindima (Gonzalez) 128 pounds,
3. Sir Chung (Â¥vonet) 131 p i
4. Rising Stakes (Zapata) 126 pounds
Time 1 min, 18 secs, °
GARDEN STAKES: 6 FURS
1. Pritheraj (Gonzalez) 14 pounds
2. Saga Boy (R. Ramirez)
Trade Wind (Yvonet) 126 Ibs
(Sunich) 133 Ths. Time 1 min. 20 secs
STABROEK STAKES 7 FURS. CLASS E

FURS

Ths

11, Sunny Jim (B. Persaud) 119 Ibs
2. Port Jubilee (Gonzalez) 122 Ibs

| 3. Big Boy (Zapata) 100 lbs
Time 1 min. ¥ secs

BOURDA STAKES 6 FURS. Ci,ASS ¢

1. Gallant Man iR
2. Miss Shirley (O'’neil) 114 Ibs
3. Dainty Bess (Singh) 126 Ibs
4. Voltion (Beckles) 124 Ibs

Ramirez) 130 Ibs

Time 1 min. 15 3/5 sed
PRESIDENT STAKES: 7 FURS
CLASS B
1. Gallant Girl (Gobin) 128 ths
2. Sir Chung (Yvonet) 126 Ibs

3. Vindima (Gonzalez) 123 Tbs
4. Rising Stakes (Lutechma 121 i
_ Time 1 min. 30 3/5 sees
VLISSENGEN STAKES: | MH& AND
100 YARDS, GLASS F
Big Boy (Zapata) 121 tbs
Pritheraj (A. Joseph) 116 Ib
3. Bair Beho (Sunich) 196 Ibs
4. Pensive (Gonzalez) 124 Ibs
Time | min 55 1/5 secs
DIRECTORS STAKES: 7 FURS
CLASS B

1
9

i Gallant Men (KR. Ramirez) 139 Ib
2. Sunbeau (Singh) 113 Ibs

3. Just Reward (A. Joseph) 115 Ibs
4. Sun Chariot (Gobin) 119 tbs
Time I min 32 1/5 sees,

(BY CABLE)





the New
results

CLASS G:

124 pounds,
Pair Echo





Jar
BREAD

THE RICH LOAF NOTED

scene OLA LLL ALA AL a

DELIGHT CROWD

Barbados Hit
440 in One Day

@ Continwed from 1

his century he struck eighteen
fours.

Bui Walcott who was scoring
even more quickly soon after this
completed his individual century
in 133 minutes having taken three
minutes less than Weekes. He had
also hit three boundaries less than
Weekes as well, his tentury in-
Juding ten fours.

Two hundred and fifty went up
in 186 minutes. With his score
at 114 Weekes was missed at
midon when he drove high to
Thomas off Gaskin but Thomas
failed to hold a simple catch.

Thomas atoned somewhat for
this when with only seven runs
added to his score he was caught
and bowled by Thomas for 121.
The catch was a sharp one and
Thomas clutched it to his body and
held it although he suffered some
pain from this effort. He was
soon able to continue apparently
none the worse for his effort.

Weekes had been at the wicket
for 133 minutes and had hit fifteen
fours and a six with a hook over
the square leg boundary off
Gaskin.

The Weekes-Walcott partner-
ship had turned the tables at a
most critical time in the barbados
innings. Coming together when
three Barbados wickets were down
for only 52 runs, they had adGe=
227 for the fourth wicket in one
hundred and forty-one munutes
The Barbados score was now
279/4.

Atkinson joined Walcott the
latter of whom now increased tie
rate of his individual scoring and
helped himself to four quick
voundaries after he had passed his
century.

Three hundred went up in 204
minutes and four runs later the
tea interval was taken.

Atkinson was out with the
score at 335. Walcott drove tc
extra cover and a smart return
to the bowler’s end by Leslie
Wight saw Gibbs break the wicket
with Atkinson out of his ground.
He had scored 14 and the Barba-
dos score was 335/5.

Lucas partnered Walcott and
this pair sent up 350 in 237 min-
utes while one minute later
Walcott completed 150 in an even
three hours’ stay at the wicket.

Lucas had a brief but merry
knock. Five times he smote the
pall to the boundary but there
was a touch of gay recklessness
as compared with his extreme
caution of the first match.

He was out for 27 when he
slashed at one from Thomas wel)
outside his offstump: and put up
an easy catch to Camacho at

cover. He struck five fours dur-
ing his 28 minute stay at the
wicket.

A Sizzler

Walcott who seemed to have
reached his devastating form of
the India tour, late cut one from
Thomas for a sizzling four then
ondrove the next ball for four
to send up 400 in 263 minutes.

With eight runs added to the
score King hit a full toss from
Gibbs hard but not far and Cama-
cho took an easy catch to dismiss
him for 4.

Goddard joined Walcott who was
now appfoaching his second cen-
tury in businesslike manner and
when 196 pulled a full toss from
Christiani to the deep square leg
boundary for four to complete
his individual double century in
231 minutes.

Walcott celebrated this with <¢
mighty pull off the next ball
short one that cleared the Ken
sington Stand and went out of the

grounds for 6. Two runs later he,

gave the first chance of his long
innings, a hard return to Camacho

which the latter failed to hold
Goddard scored 11 and was out
off the last ball of the d He

nit agross a shortish one from
Camacho, missed and was bowled.
Play tor the day ended with
Barbados 446/8 Clyde Walcott
being 211 not out.



GRIQUALAND
DRAW MATCH
WITH AUSSIES

KIMBERLEY, Feb, 20

The match between the Aus-
tralians and Griqualand West
ended in a draw today. The Aus-



tra ians scored 355 for 9 declared,
and 252 for one declared. Gri-
qualand West made 262 in thei
first innings, and were 89 for 6
in their second at close of play

Reuter.

.
=
a
=
=
=
am
ne
”
=
5
~
$
3
me
$
e

















Commonwealth Faces
Defeat In Final Test

MADRAS, Feb. 20.

The fifth and final unofficia?
Test, which may decide the
“rubber” between India and the
Commonwealth tourists, had
reached an interesting stage by
close of play on the fourth day.

With one day remaining, India
needs 209 runs with 9 wickets
standing to win.

Commonwealth, who made 324
in their first innings, were dis-
missed a second time for 247. By
the close of play, India (313) had
scored 50 for 1 wicket in their
second innings.

Victory for either side will de-
cide the series, each having won
one of the previous four “Tests”
with two games drawn.

Resuming their second innings
today before a crowd of more
than 20,000, the Commonwealth
batsmen, with the exception of the
West Indies player, Jobn Holt,
never appeared too happy against
the spin bowling. Holt, who went
‘n at the fall of the first wicket
yesterday, was the only batsman
to face India’s attack confidently,
and was unbeaten with 84 when
the innings closed. He hit one
six, and 6 fours during his stay

f 4 hours 19 minutes.

Apart from Holt, the Common-
wealth batsmen lacked confidence
against the Indian bowling. Freer,
tempted from his crease by Man-
kad, was stumped and Smith, who
had hit out from the start of his
innings was, after being missed at
14, taken with a well-judged catch
by Nayuda.

Tribe’s first scoring stroke was
1 huge six off Chowdhury, but the
1ew ball was taken at 227, and
Phadkar was then almost unplay-
able.

In four overs with the new ball,
Phadkar took three wickets for
eight runs to finish off the innings
for 247.

Holt helped Bill Alley to add
(9 for the fourth wicket—the best

‘and of the innings. They pushed
he score along at a rate of one
run a minute before Alley wa:

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ARY 2, ig

Following ar Scon
Commonwealth. ;
India—-ist Innings” Mating
Commonwealth—ong Taming
Indi:
Me Ali ep Tnnings
Man’ i :
Umriger not aurieg os

Extras:

Total

BOWLING ANALY ‘A
Lambert 0. ys :
Fitzmaurice q
Worrell 4
f
1

Tribe

caught behind the wicket off
Mankad five minutes before lunch,

Ray Smith, the Essex aill-
rounder, had a lively innings of
21 before he was well caught by
Nayudu off Chowdhury.

George Tribe adopted similar
methods, hitting a grand six off
Chowdhury for his first scoring
stroke, but after the new ball had
been taken, was subdued by
Phadkar, who was almost un-
playable.

He finished with figures of three
for 28. Mushtaq Ali gave India a
good start in their second innings.
He hit ten off the opening over
from Lambert, and when stumps
were drawn, was undefeated with
37, which included seven fours.
He injured his right hand when
trying to glance Fitzmaurice, but
resumed after attention.

3
v
4
1

7 am. Th
Analysis, 7.18 ax
tra, 7.45 a.m,
From th



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Twenty-nine Jamaiea athletes,
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for an Olympic Sports meet. —






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A VARIETY CONCERT

°

Under the Patronage of the
Very Revd. H, J. Hutchinson

DRILL HALL

On Tuesday 2ist February,

Admission : 2/6; 2/-; 1/-

|
i
Proceeds in aid of St. ]



Cyprian’s Sunday School
Fun

is and Local Charities.

: — at —
THE VOLUNTEER
Commencing at 8 p.m, |
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PAGE 1

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T"" 1" d 3 K*Wm. on Ihe y " %  ; kilehen and t.m.i oul : naoM Bfof Fsrellrnt -He for hu^tneM vnEntwST P-nlcul rt "W lo th t will be .*t up for sale b* Fftday 5 h* Ml| %  K !" ,^ m "^f* 1 lrt ** S0 Modern .rirnhedroom bunaalow fully furnKhed ""^•Wn^ Apply: Wr.l„ Bajley 21IS0—In %  Jeeto' ' | r-ebruary 1190 a. CARRINCTON f, StALV Solieiiora \ 14 190ion | •'GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION MADE PLAIN" Free Book from S. Roberta. 30. Central Avenue. Bengor. N. Ireland. In CarlSole BUT Phom IM m.ir \oi ii i BB ia-nrir WAWIMa MACHISK%  ^Sta. W00 ca*, Courte* DM: IC 10 2 90—3n rs; I Canadian finnr. lor S^iib ft 3 vpirrorder Apply: I. C DM! 3T7I |6 %  -.-, r. C FJertn .),, %  "-C25 • t "* rri*d bv obtainiiv orden for private Chrutrruu Card* from 'our fr.enda. No prevloui e.perl nrceaaary, write today for beautiful free s-mple Book to Britain'* larcrat i'lemon PublUhara; hliheai commUiJon n-irveltoui money making opnoriMniiv -%'rSR'SfTraS. \xiort ill two-year-old for further parApply G 1Harford, Mnr•0 MACHINK Barretl Heatri T Gedde. Granl Ud %  Under 3 yean old MOO or DUI MM A Bl < IS.J.SO ll.n IB CARRIER CYCI-FS Alan Trafalaar St. DUI MM -One LadleFt. %  KirLflnT rla*. tond %  •• jfahon. Guwrnmeni Hill Trie ;n | M in -Axtd Flrrlrolile Appl) nvatfalajai nrvni i>u i 2 :o 4 In i ii volt. IS a> IT %  Apolr !h. !cr. Star Garngr, St I 4 Sprigntatown IS 1 fOAn %  CaOFUW MODEL B CAMERA IStm 5 lana. practically new II L M John, Sailer*. 8*r D-I MM l.l 50-2n I HUCKR N>w diipmeiit just 1 Call i309 Central Foundry r He-; LJM I* Rl'Hhl.H %  • Jam** a, SpriBht-u.wn IB 3 M In DaTTS *w %  %  of March. IBM. ,„ order that *uch clBlma may be ranked according io the nature and priority thereof reiprcir.. wiae uch peraon* will be precluded from the b**MU of ihe Mid DKIW. and be deprived of all claim on or eauinat '^— ald property. Clalmanla are also notified that they inual attend Ihe ..Id Court on Wfdne.tUT. the and day of March. ISM. ai lo oclocM a.m. when their aald clalma will --rd work, ai SIB 00 H" "" Anc!*. Ltd Bnv st lS2 5O--0n r** Hoofing, in 1 Gallon • %  %  per G> 130 15 per Agencies lid Ray SI IB 3 M-n OFFICIAL SALE HAM ADOt IN TRf ASSISTANT COl RT Ot vrri M. IK\ r \OTHEK. r£L?Si. ^^ Aa u ~** r~*~ Dja^woifcaM, uicutoH •>, P^OHe. arh. AMuMrin, AUIVWJ ,^L\. ,Pw*"wo>. •* hsna not, C.pl Ardubold. from St LABTU via Dort.n.u .. Aga-nl ?**vaoner Owner*AtMctatton S* Fort Affdaars*. IJMB <^M r.t *pt K*a*n. from Granada. ,\gnit r Coasa A Co Ud Armiiif ty DM rasel wera—rrorn New York taonn* Vino*s t_ MrFhrUne. RUFV MCFarUnc From BrooklyB-Trmnf, IXvarU M\. Canadian iltallenger. 3.B33 ux.a ..**, Capt Soott. from Trinidad. Agent* t.arduirr Austin Co Ud S 8 laady Hodnev. 4J0T lona net Capt Clarke, from St laarU. Ammts Auatin Or Co Ud Amun-, awl w*re—from lh _. Owondolyn ?f\ Mien. Bert G Daan. Snuth F Duncan. Viotn T I* !" I, %  sryal L,. H Ewlng. Albert R Gibson. psobart II Orahssm. Winifred E Orahani. Rsamlnarton. Rorda Shelly. Charts*. F .—SOTte. Wlllum I Wllknu mid.' wllkln From BermualaJo %  MM £?** "• %  ** >wnci. A lore. William M %  . Hr-Mn J *r.miruon. Fy ... S y rrdiasf hni Fraast Hin.. st,. ,„ i hel W Curry Trum^i,. raala*^ral* 0^, '* FTOm Do Un,tB S S Thirlby. 4.MT ton. SS. US" U T ~'A -"" *-" • %  SUnrsty. ta n kn, *ji capt %  maatWJM Schonriealanelme. 73 tan* r ClarW. for rarlUah Guiana **rhoon*r Ownava' nawilliau %  Maonner Turtle Dove. U Ions net. CMf* S-aly. for BHUsh Oularea. Agent, >choon*r OwnnAaaoctaUon Schooner MMly N JOJSM. JI ton. net • apt Llouden. for nornuin-a, Agent D 1. Johnaon. E-a •Wysnrwr rniseurl** 8 ton* net Cap. Ifctjuilkin. (or GrsrM.. Agtnl. s,i. kB-T itotner-' AasoelatUon S B Fort Amherst, i.Befl r, in# nm C..p Kr.fi. Mr Martinique. Agents Capt Shelly. Da Coat* A CO Ltd -s .S 1 d> Rodriay. 4.BOT ton* net CTark*-. for !T Vincent Agents er AiaUlit A Co lad IN TOUCH WITH BAKRADOS COAST STATION Cabh. and Wirelee. .We* Indi.-*> I adviae thM the. can now comrnun with the following ahipi 'hrvuah B*u4x*do. Coast Station Hi Artvu I | n-arinqiicrt). UnaTBtagU i S S KgtBBa> s s r Raagent Jaguar. S S In Rodney. H 9 Hot,. S 'SK POfl Aiv.hii.V S S 'engtr. S H Golfllo -. s M .. S S Joahuatr**. 9 S Alcoa Pias.ua S S. Navlafo. S S Morgnm, I Clara. S 3. North Valley. S S Br;iail. Cavtnst %  de N'tranagu.1. S S PresnsMhl S Inventor. S S S Paula. I B Yamaitoia. S S Jean. lla, S 8 l.ab S "hiii...!,. s S Blue %  'uinrr. .-. n .-.ueva Grana>la. 9 8 Powel Ki aa j lMil -. s (juilme* S 9 Norden. M V Dalewnr.il. S B Nortold. 4 | %  ..i.i.r.ii. -i s BaMB n < %  -< %  %  %  M s s ,(,.,.,. s s Italia s s Seek To Reform Police Si gtein IN THE PHILIPPINES MANILA (By Mail). trioils |o iiitriKlmc swccpin*; reforms in the Philippine police system have hit a snag because of jx>atical presures" exerted bv top government officials In the Island republic. Some Filipino quarters in the capital believe that drastic reforms should be instituted in the hope Qj obtaining; a more efficient policy system in Manila and in the pivwlMMaS, olorms. ranging; from creation of a police i-ommissioner to total re-organ nation of the Philippine police force, are contained in a proposed bill which is presently in the hands of Filipino Congressmen. —I J*-8. No CasiuiHIefl %  ;>*M.tii MM -nip caiifht tin Ln i : Stockholm %  % %  tmhips Limit) for the 3.039-ton steamship Kronprins Olar. reported U) were no cai the vessel after it caught Pre on a routine trip bsM Copenhagen.Mail Notice MaiU ftar %  < S Canadian CruUlrnarar uill br clofM IM OmiWni P.— tW.ee as r.nV, Parcel Mail and Rsoat*red Mall at i p en. to-dafy 2Ut Ferilnry ISM Wadnaadgy. SHIPPING NOTICES THE M V IV.rru.Ml u accept I'asqfO and Paaamgera lor St Lucia. St Vincent. Cirenad. Aruba, aalhng TU*r*U*ry : The Srttoonar ADAL1N I arpt CanP 1 and "~"—f— loi %  February H W I SCHOONTJt OWNERS' ASSOCIATION INC Tel No. 4041. MONTREAL. AVNUALIt NEW ZEALAND LINE LIMITED (M.A.N.Z.) IXNEl MA "PORT PIRUE" is tchcdulad to %  all from Sydney January lth —• arriving al Trinidad about Frbruary Tth. MS KAIPAKI* Is acheduled to Ml from Port Pine January Tth, Burma January 10th. Beauty Point January Tlth. Malbourna January lath. Sydney February 1st. Brtsban* February 10th. mvmg jt Trlrudad aboul 10th Uanh Thaaa veasel* have ample .par* for Chilled. Hard Frotea and General Cargo. Cargo —espied on Through Bills ct fading with tr.nalilpmcnt ai Trinidad for Urltlah liuiana, Harbadoa. Windward and Lesrward I .land* For further particular, apply:— FinjtjnsS WITHY & Co LTD. Agenta: Trinidad. DA COSTA Si CoLTD. Agents: Barbadoa. CENTRAL LIBREAY. TRINIDAD given L. SaaS^S *£***'+******** J. O'CONNOR, Acting Colonial Secretary, Trinidad. Bt Mieho i^n B AD c?!' BRITI 8H WEST INDIES St. Michaels O.rls School. A Secondary Day School for QirU MistfeL PU a?, l r,L a 'T "T te i ^ Gr duat ** "r the post of A-iaUnt nm naZ TK '" a 8 m Sec0ndary &hoola *' • recommendation. The successful candidate will be required to take an SALARY SCALE 1st and 2nd Class Honours Oraduatst:— $1,584 by $72—$2,304 by $120—$2 784 Other Graduates $1,416 by $60—$1,776 by $72—$2,332. Graduates who hold a Teachers Diploma will be paid an additional salary of $216.00 ,„., ;innum p a n aaai %  I Qomrntant post but is pensionable under the Barbados Pag : l94B the £rfoo'T Sa8e l Barbados Wi N ^ id hy thQ Governing Body of I Pl.ca.it w.il be required to assume duties as from May 1st. 1950, or as soon after that date as possible. Applications accompanied by three (3) recent testimonials, n Medual Cwttfetfa B rth Certificate and a photograph should be submitted to — ^^ Thf Headmistress, BL Michael's Girls' School. Martindale s Road, St. Michael, 15a, Harbados, B.W.I. by the 20th March, 1950. ONLY written applications can be considered and candidates are particularly asked not to call at the School and not to telephone. Candidati M. w will be Bj CANVASSING HY CANDIDATES OR THEIR FRIENDS WILL BE A DISQUALIFICATION. tlUVALft By B *T I A I. Oirlht Mr Fredertro Cu.llo. Mr Froni rrirudssd: William Clai-v. Milt.m Mraker mg. Oabor SUbo, Marian Saabo, Cytil % ' Grenada: Mr Huassry, Dr Oraham Thompm-n. FJranor JJr George Hunte. .Mrs l+i > Nurae. Jnsaaf Adatmlra. I "eery Aahniead"ws 1 elva Kenv,ick. Mr. Margarr Harlott. Popy Ashn-*d-UarlrU. Jamen eGak. Mia* Suaao DeGale, Mr W.lirr Hodge. iMttv Hodge. Kalhertnc Mlnloii. I>r<^lr. Mlaa MpnStrrl I"aul. Ihr M|M| Frank Atklnsaan, Itartwra Clutiibm rit.vid Chsarnbsr*. Jose Banchea. EHrledr TetnpMr. itanna Tompla*. Norman Hiaahell, Krulio Socorro. Dnrls Jordan. Char la* Brook*. Elaine Brook*. Frier Brook*. Oma Bryan. Flank l.wrrnn-. ItottOB tarwrence. Harry s. Scott. Andrew Duarte. John tiara*. Alfred Wiiiianav Anthony Hunriik. Alrnsarioa Wyker. Utcile Wykrr. Gobhan 1 Keny. Jullanne Keny, J A Moore. Janel U.VPII John Lovell From lat Oualra: Jack Panala Reynold*. Hilda Vada O Barynold*, John — Alston Duarte. Criatina Duarte. MolUv My D TYigg, Jack F Tngg. Mark M Tnsai irun M IMdsvf. Kemetl F\ Pudnay. Stuart K Pudnay. Maria* Ho., Mart* Federtco Kamnttsar. Bertha Da iwiilassr. Hobart Tsohitday. Heruadine Tachuday. Constance Ogden. John l.rr From St KltU: Miss KmraUra* llorton. Mr. Jamaa MUea, Mr John Kerbe> From Anligua: Coleridge Cnnmcharl. Rev GlaoVone Llaj Cecil Jordan From St. Lucia: Joarph H t Grand, CTemano* La Orand. MOM IVrcy Ooodtng. Samuel I.irde. lieoisr Roddan. Frederick Da Coala. Iin-UIIKI. By B W I A I. For Trtnldal: Mr Uonri I Mavn Gttlana, Mr. Edward Mayer*. Mr* hLvrtel Maryera. M. Neville Clarke. Mr Arthur noyco, Mlaa EUrlU < • Olga Aahby. Mr Jhn HaSfal H VireU Seal*. 8lr CTeinenl Makme. Mf> Myra Masgason. Dr Raaglnald Maigeson. Mlsa Jean Shfcol. Mia* Joan Corcofan. Mr Rssmnarlna Superaad. Mr* gfdMtdgM Superaad. Mr. Thor Srh|ol*e*h. Mr John Purhl* From La Qualm: Mr* Oarmru K..mt. C M G O Bf. Ilmi DlJaaaas) l"*.ock. M L.C.. Mr. Gaor. Mr. Myrtle Cox. Hon H %  rTaAntigua: Mr* Etttabcth Parkei Ir rhowaksr, Mr John Parkar. Ml Char lea Roy. Mark Sa)iiln, Mr Waller Schkecht, Mr P*> -'ii...u. ftb William Sampson Mia* Adelaide Fsauirll. MB\ Daniel Maycock. Mi*. HHtv Jsaluwafv \ii1'ag* Joraruon. Mr tMnrge K...i.ia-.. For SB. Lucia; Mrs BM Mia* Daphne Wn*.i Mr Leater Vaughn. Mr Trrrenrt Harwhlns. Mr. John K.i.' Mr Joe* Sanohn Oranada l*r..f C\nl lloaaeley. i-riasrd Holfr. Mi** laaplme Ward. Daphne Barrow. Mr* Evelyn uui. Major Itobn* lUahaiian Mcoo, StuimAhipCo. 9nc. • IlirBBlUM) Nasa* *r (hip CANADIAN sr. 11 VICE Sailing every two weeks. NEW YOBK HKRVICg NEW OU1AN, S1BVICE laii RM Orleaat ArrlTd ttaraag*. Feoru. i March 3rd Arrla*. Barbagdi March Mil AllI'M Mar bad** February 29rd Appl* '.UIO.I, DA COSTA* CO. LTD —Cana.il.. !T THUM LTD New York and Gull Canadian National Steamship:: Pyorrhea and Trench Mouth Stopped in 24 Hours MM mmil MI I-tDY RODNEY KD\ '.raj.ON CANADIAN %  1 VI 1 1 -,..i ., 1ADY lUtDNEY UtDY NCLJSON LADY lti_.DMT[Y lADYRODNirr tl*i baalo* D*i raado* llth M IlM Up! IBlh Mas ihh A,. %  %  roih M.ir Ml. A|tartl Al i :iu. AI 11* M. 14tn Jui. % -vrPolice Court, strict "A". g— "Yruil*;" II Vnlt fix 9 !" i-oan, mnti fcr-^vtoS >,ZZJZ 7, h 'jS^j" "• •""" ""• RfifTS, :- H— Polkt* Maaflstnali TAI.MA. DWt "A11 1 SOln -v Barbadoa AgenI'l-.HSO.MI. .' Bottle Bar Bay Si IS 1 SO-Bn TUX pubiaare herrb, i.' ing cradst lo my wife MABB. IRENE H'NDS 'nee Brathwallei a* I do not '-ild mjaru rsaapontlble tor har or anyone eta* contnctlnfr any debt or dasMa In my name uruaaa by a wrlttet, csrdar %  :. ed by ma AIJUCANDCR HINDS. Powder Rood. Bl Michael 'i 2 so-in W IMIH ai iia—an HELP niVAmV: CMk. pnml and fcUMHuttar Applj•'KinW'. and Avr PrU-%111. Jl 1 10—3r a* Mo '?mf ir. Bandy I^nc radon. ai Jam^ II ISO—n *•• ^ Hotplates : t OaaaT J"'"*"* FAN ^T "•Aim. nan %  z ^a aiM .. MISCELLANEOUS OOOD HuaiB lar wail-UWoad houaa "*. i.^iV fn-la. Aa*>'> ana Itaad •Jm Bndn. Haj.li>,. tWaW*MM .1" 11 1 ^ CENTRAL LIVE8T00K STATION Sale of Bgga for Hatching Eggs or the llhodo Island Red and While leghorn breed, will be available during Ihe hatching season, (up lo ihe end of May) al 30c each. Infertile eggs will lie replaced provided the slamped r'eari are returned a AppUoaliona •vraVdl • lu.nl %  submitted ill u-rillno lo the OftlcerIn-Charge. Central LivisUxk Station. Pine PlantaUon. will be dealt with in rotation. 21.2.50— ln i SAVING while ynu'rr Furnishing is good Sporl loo SAVE TODAY on t'.. -nd ra n owa d Maho*a*ui.v ami ulher lloma and office Furiualuuga. OedsMadg Cradlaa. CoU, SB to l-*B Vamua*. Waahatand*. Wardrobaa. *hdaaboarda. China and Kin-lien Cabinet. Dining. Kitchen nd FVia-y Table* Mom* Tub and nthri Chairs. Sett***. Rockm or S.111. Folding, Reclining and Rush ChairDashs with Hat or .Ui.'. Illeeding lun*. aor* mouth, or loo** t**lh 111.an that >aua* >ou ta loaa all your ir.ih and hav. I* >*ar Ml** i-eik b*for* uu r HIM Slac. ih. rraat \V**lg War in*** mouih dla*ase* hav* spread throughmil Hi. .^ld *o thai now acUnllat* ut that four out ol rvtry n* paopl* *r* *uffarara oon*r or later II* warned in lima • nd stop their Ul**aaa* bdor* II 1* too lat*. becaua* they often -aua* not oaly th* loaa of larth. hot also chraaK iheuinatism and haart nssMa, Mow Discs vsry ISBBI Taslk 1 Am.saa, th* illmuir of *n Amariran I aiientlst. flglua th*** troubl** in a n*w and quick way It p*netr*ie* right to th* root a of th* troubl*. alopa gunia from bleeding { ilia irry first day. qul-kly labea Ih* *oratiess nut of .our moulh. ami *o-n ilahteaa ih* t-.th Ih* f,.!-..,. Utter from fir. W. '.'ia th. rtaalta that Am***••• %  •ire aflrr I,.I, ( Aavaaaa my gum* had alopp^d bleeding NuarniBuiND LADV RODNTV IADY M 1 IADY RODNEY LADY, Mi.stA IADY RODNEY lU)V NUSON l^DY RODNEY llK.lU l..,tt:.,|. II." Bth Mar. Bth Mar llth Mai 1Mb. Mar Mar 3Snd Mai IM Apr tnd Appr %  it Apr 1 Bib Mat lTth May 1 **-h June IBtn Jii., IBth June 31 Iflh Jul "*-Sublact to change without notice. bora. Psawanaar Faraa and freight rs GARDINER AUSTIN & U (ltu-,1 with ...l.l -i-ing* cX.m %  I., LTD. — Agenta. STENCIL SETS Complete Large & Small ROBERTS & CO. — Di! 3301. LS. WILSON ipi-d _._ mouth dUappeared In Ihr** d*>a and In 1-0 ***k* 1 found lhat MI k>oa* l**tli etr* much tighter and that IcouMaat Hi. haidesl of food." ausranleosl Am.san aorka ao last and *u iritain that I* i.i..uth sad tighten your ompl.t. BBtlafactloa or I*o>, t lak* 11 chanraon U.ain* %  uftirin* ih* daagara from rhrumailam ni.il li.^it trouM* OM Am*an from .our ..) under this iron-dad go* ranAtnoMUi !" %  •• r.encfc Hauih For ''rarrJia AllllOIIIIITIIH'lll C P HARRISON'S WOOD-WORKING DIPARTMKNT will now underi;ikc Cutting, Slabbing, Thickncssin^, PUnllag, and ihtfl sp*-cilii;iliuiis. P0f Mit-unKHPni .imi qJ apply to the ICanagv, Mr. Huaell (tL 4iti7) Hours 8 UD. to 4 p in. (KCp1 11 %  m. tu I: 1 DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT Sealed tenders are Invited for the purchsse and removal within two days of one hunoi.u iiooi unused manure forks. These can be Inspected in the Storeroom of the Department of Highways and Transport. 2. Government do** not bind ttssU to accept the highest or any tender. 3. Tender. M the Colonial Secretary's Office up to noon on Tuesday, 28th Februarj. 1950. 4. Upon del I tht full amount is to be made at once Into the Public Treasury and the Treasury Receipt number forwarded to the Under, Dep-itnient .f Highways and Transport 21.2.50— In SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Colonial Secretary's Office up to noon on the 4th of Manh. 1950, for the supply of White Barbados Limestone. Marl Filling and Earth Filling to the Department lat Hllnra*l Ud Trsogporl r period of twelve (12) months from the 1st of April. 1050. 2S;.:.. • the quality required may be seen and particulars of quantity tod size likely to be required may be obtained on application at ihe Department of Highways and Transport. 3. Tenders are to be made on forms which can be obtained at the Colonial Secretary'.Office on payirent of a deposit of Five Dollars (15.00). After a contract has been entered into, those persons who may have submitted bona tide tenders will have their deposits refunded; but no person or persons who may refuse to enter into a contract when so called upon shall have the deposits made by them refunded, and these shall be forfeited and paid into the Treasury. 4 The pru.~l be based on the payment of wages at current standard rates in the trade, and shall include the price of the stone at the Contractor's quarry or depot In Bridgetown or such place or plsees to be Indicated from time to time by the Department within a distance nf two (2) mile* from the Contractor's quarry 5. Tenders are to be addressed to the Colonial Secretary and %  : %  Department of Highways and Transport.'' 6 The inntr.i. tor ii) t-? required to give security In a personal proved sureties in the sum of Five Hundred Pounds < £50i' ivrformance of hii contract. ^h 1 WCm HLalT > ut^ 7 Thc G 0 """ 0 111 do * no* >•*• IteeH to accept the lowest sarvtM n**deT^M*d*rai* taa-t w>it or any tender, and only tenders submitted on the prescribed form %  Mania, rtrjdg^ wm ^ cg^d^d. 21.2.50-In BUENOS A/RES? W^ASHINQTOIS? ^m^ ISTANBUL? %f ADELAIDE* VVhatva.r th* Destination la YOUR FLIGHT STARTS with BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS "<'Aiti.Din.M". st u lwI ,-i... K,.:K ... natml Linen and %  elc. Four Bedruoma. Situated on the St. Lawrance Ah,i. there la excellent sea bathing. Thia house ran be purchased al a price lo (ive Ihe buyer a good investment on the purchase price, and it ha, possibilities ol development. Tor particulars. Dial Miss K. HUNTE. Telephone 8357. FOIt SALE CARLDIEM, "-St. Lawrence Vo-u oan book In Ih* world al offloo of . rour Air I 'MB %  *.*.*> to anvwhar* No Kalra Cost •*! th* booking BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED. Lower Broad Street Bridgetown PHONESIMtS 27SS BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY CORPORATION LTD. Barbadoa



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,,1-l'V I I IllUAHV J, THE IIARUAHOS ADVOCATE mi PACE THREE British b( gets the goods there every time thats why MORE and MORE operators are changing over to MORRIS-COMMERCIAL I, I*imiij !-•* *" the price hi* h*en (orsutten m Uonii i niincfMiiru,.NWil| Mil! c' C Jailv proof of the sound RfkM r HI! uicctint that *#i ihm — mumapalui cummrrcMl. U| |.C. CAwrrA Will WfrCommunicale Communists %  B L i %  7: I %  %  %  .. %  il I ki nth*** 1 vp*lorcv \^-^ ^ pil IS \ PLEASliE l\ \ SUN W \ %  •KI WS MIS I 4% OH MII'DUm %  ••KIH*% MIM 4S Mil tpwSirs fms) DRl'(i STORES III), f B \ I-HARYA< i >tk indust eners %  ncri '.v tabrtc %  %  their present selling price HI' to en[ouraae the growing use of silk %  production of | . roi I hiplOIBOttOB % %  I %  I ilk. As fi ipplj h have %  %  ids lean over-production caused %  in HI 1 All ;, urasj %  ihe Nation i .'lod Ut 1*51 dred and i %  %  'ii four hike %  '1 Mom H\ SPECIALS &f Plastic Headties :. BMK Ladies' Cotton Vests .'•Mr. Kuril. Ladies' Cotton Panties I5-. |M-r pair. Plastic Sheeting 2r. §M-r SHI-II. &f MODERN DRESS SHOPPE : Bridgetown %  %  %  it Will %  l %  I I lias been 1 %  I marketing, 1 H products \c American ;oods (or sale tftw ways of making cjuotl I I to go for furiher sdvice and help %  facturers, B be called johitiv %  of the I killed. I0lnjur.il In S. \. Rial NNBBURO, %  %  .... • res .-..'. %  %  %  null :h. withdrawn aftn %  i i i M natives %  %  WILL URGE U.S. TO LOWER TARIFFS LAKE %  \ -;. % % %  hates to tartfl snd othei %  %  %  %  %  %  'CP> FOH I HOY \|. 4.All\.| LTD. i.: i %  | 1 vtrsni i Progress will %  l %  Tho %  1 ushed in March. Later, i thini manual will %  snd Mis of indu 11 win be re srltfa .liffrrcnT i] goods industries The ftnt hooklct has %  %  i N %  CLARKE'S "BLCOD MIXTURE Cleanse the system from blood Impurities ; many sufferers from rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago. neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and minor skin ailments, on derive g'eat benefit from this well-kaown medicine. In LIQUID or TABLET FORM 4 'P'iMrj I > i FEEL THE PAIN GO JUST RUB IT AWAY Miniholaium' relieves pain so uickl) that '< isWBi almost like ,-, its cooling, touch begin at once to easa Fill throb. And it ii to simple Menthol.) turn '. Just rub il here the pain is ggjd the paio goes. i pou have to do to bring %  I Iron, Headache, Nerve \.tut.g Limbs. .sonderful balm and Issg thai nain right away. Make ure vou Mrnthulataaa'. Ml S-IHO-LAY-TUM). %  ',ldJhs!Ma\\iil.Tl tough, I Agiasd. Phone 2385 Distributor, Phone 4504 COUGH LOZENGES for coughs .colds A sore throats For QUICK DEPENDABLE PRESCRIPTION SERVICE OH US FIRST .* wt compound only the Bent Drugs in >'very perscrlption and ensure youv proi i Double I'lut'king method. COLLINS LIMITED. 28, llroad Street. .' %  '.•. %  ss.-sws:**'.**.*. . YOU HAVE NEEDS... Britain is making the goods to meet them Designing for your mills 0 hai I I.I i.ill nn Hruain's it'Miuiccs ami skill She has KudMyouri %  i dhaswdcomed \our b*yn i" IMM W %  <• %  wmy \ >-JI Kxhihitini! at IIK llrilisli lndsris lair t.UUO nuUMrfaclHIVfl will rcv.al ihcir latMt prKlU(.ls, .IIKI II m | I0.IJU0 buyers "ill assemble l> make immcJi.ik' .clcslion. I.II li.cir own Mil MIUMI IK """ **' f,,f ll '-' w r '^ • %  Jucli.'ii l.i I T*OOt4 RMl, In luii. ni eaajblt IKI to DM Hnldin %  Ike ssurlu s fnMMI .II.MIKI. Trade Buyer*! 1-nsurc your .lccommnijjlion now lirmutr lourish ajmrtmrft /.' ti..uis lniUl\ :tl Wr,. %  k HI.F.tlh hrgtttnationaltradefair, rlf I MMM alour II '.,' >• % %  !'•; BMW metres. ^ Forth tenienee of buyers publh "i i restricted throughout the Fair / allied trades KIW represent nintl) bid l.nvwerri | , Hardware in Birmingham. Ijy' III London. BRITISH INDUSTRIES FAIR LONDON MAY 8-19 HIKMINfiHAM ''• %  '' % %  lav and facilities at the Mr MB feral Bridieloon





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PAGE EIGHT THE BAHBAOOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. FEB^ v^^ WALCOTT, WEEKES DEL IGHT C ROWD Following are u„ „__ IN EXHILARATING 4TH WICKET STAND Barbados resumed their so-Wcrkes cutUOf 11 ond inninis ihimorning with gully tor and latsnen A. M. TW .nil 0 Wood. Gaakin brwlci from Do Pavilion Kn.i and senl down a raaidrn to the M I End lo Wood who gol a four of! I>v edging through lh( lip.. '•Ma lo send up 400 in I5 mta-WM oro yfi ,"„• !" "* 'i"" ft"H Gaskms arcond over waa another maiden lo Taylor Oaskin %  nexl wai expensive. Pair*.: crvershving when the balsmciWalcott who Milled to mid %  :. mpline. a iharp run, while Weekes played out fhe re going to the boundnr malnder. Ic give Wood S runs T l the epreen man hooked another dcllvci) to ond and Walcott beautifully cover the square leg boundary and Taytilea The Nine-tie* Glbba' next over yielded 4 runI unhiding a cut past gully lor a couple by Weekes. Weekes cover deliver? past diovi Thomas' fifth for a couple rneling the 'o enter the nlnetiea and later Walcott singled with a cover drive liowled the laat over off Glbba He then took a single ItCh from the Screen to mid oil off Thomas, weekes Ihe batsmen scored I singled to mid on and Wjlci t runa off the over to aend up 100 pushed to mid on for another in 5 mi.i mm now bowled the new ban with Weekes 20 not out and Walfrom the Screen End with in .„„ „„, „ ul w Tore at J14. Walcott took was only 1 extra. easy single with a push to mid AflatI imrh off off the third then ne-um.n, aftcTTnch Rollox & •> %  >"> "> %  "" "* bowled : IK. t End and Walrutt inched his 15" bv a drive |.jt the bowler for 2 lie nad made this in 180 minutes %  nd had now struck 16 fours. Thnma and Rollox wrre inert tha Screen End and Pavilion End r*spectivelv but Ihe • • .ore definitely on top of if and runs came rapid|f The ntfat had been Ukpn to 390 when Lucas who wa Barbados Hit Commonwealth Faces 440 in One Day Defeat In Final Test %  u— AT*T*! *Z Mnk-d ii riujn.u' "u*! .MA Die AS Fob 20. caught behind the wicket i anal unofftcla. Mankad flva mlnutea before lunch. Trio. his century he struck eigl .men muy decide the Ray Smith, fours -rubber" between India and the rounder, ring Commonwealth tourists, %  imilar Weaki nd later Walcott played lo mid off an I got a boundary aa the raault of an Walrotl then turned tho last lo the square leg boundao to make his score 84. C.askln bowled from the Pavlllor got a single oft the In Trim's nexl over, an inswlngcr carried away Taylor i ,n End and Weekes on droie the nickel. A cut put gully off the fourth for a single while WaiThomas for 4 and then a powcrwai beaten wilh the next ful on drive for another 4 took Weekes nulled Trim to the on the score to the 400 mark in 283 boundary and Ihen gl.inced to line minutes The next wicket Tell %  "*score when Gibba came on Ceataaaea from l the Ehad a lively innlnga of had iT"beiore he was well caught by 6. B.C. R^fJIQ -.deliver, from ,. v ~ n morP „ u c kiy soon.: a mteicsllng stage b>' N W^ 0 T ST^ flD nttd similar ^""xte M**" Thomas lo Camaeho at covers ^mpuned his Individual cantun c]o— „f p |,y on the fourth day. George Tribe anopiea "U"uA %  • , „ ; wj and he mad. no mistake Lucas } !" ra nu ,„ nav n , k en three with one dav remaining. India methods. hltUn, a grand six off ^, „ ,nJZ£?g*$ <*!*322rJr&X'J*l minute, leu U^ Week., He had ^ 209 run, wl.h • wick.,, %£*•£** £ * ~*" ^JTOSSJS also hil three boundaries less lhan „ a „ding to win. ij— lakan was subdued bv !,',. m ""• "•".uSTiaJ Weak*, a. well, his tcntury inCoram onweallh, who mad. 32, Jeanjak an^ wjs^ sulMued Jay ^^ Jje-A^gl ludlng ten fours. in Iheir hrsl innings, were dis' hl Tun !" t a IT. oT £* %  • a/ill Two hundred and ally went up mi „ed a second time tor 247. By pl S n „^ h i wilh num of three 'US l^^S: i !" ii?h ,„ IM m.n.s. With his score h cloTO of p | av Inrl i a ,313) had e 1,ud d{ 114 W.-ck. ad al jcored 50 lor 1 wic'.el In their "^^ midon when he drove high to „. cond mnlnga. $,a hit ten oft Ihe opening over N> .," ."IO'^^"^..?! ..as scoring with powerTho mu off Gaakin but Thomas victory for elthel side will donm U „ M and „ hen ,, u mps am Th. R^ Jj'LPJJa*;' ful and graceful alrokesai] around a ,ied to hold a ach having won v prc ,| raW n, was undefeated with S^TT,"J!S Hn • bli Thomru atoned somewhat for on e of th. or Tests „ whldl included seven fours r^arssiftSS ?•.
>fT.>rai tnma iar.Ha i.j| u Uuap Inhtl HUlt. i*hed (Or nn eaay sinitlc. %  * |0 exti i "' :T Trim and Wak-oit iM ..„,;"'wartr. imck drove pow | off. Wk S^J.C^^Vr.ndmi.n .houKhSk.pper Camaeho mad turned Trim's fourth t t; boundary and Weekes had been at the wicket yesterday, was the only batsman for quick changes, the scora continued f nr 133 minutes and had hit fifteen mount up. Christum was fours an( j a s x w j ln a hook over • drove tnl ;ngle. aaaasaaw. brought on from the Pavilion End Rollox Walcott off drove one from ^,th ihe score al 426 and Walcor and Weekes pulled (; a5K ln for a single and laler 198 The bowler spread out the ais first hard to the long on Weekes pulled this bowler lo the field and bowled to Walcolt. His The Boundary. Each batsman then suuan leg boundary for six and first delivery, however, was a full hlu had turned tnc lal singled lo mid oil and lal" 250 went up in 188 minutes, toss on the leg side, and Walcolt mofl cr ,t, C al time in the uarbauos Weekes cut past gully to the v/eekes then lifted the last from crashed il to the boundary 10 send mla ,, ts Coming together whan the square leg boundary off Gaskln. %  U face "India's attack confidently, ond wu unbeaten witi 84 when the innings closed. He hit one I fours during his Slav f 4 hours 19 minules. Apart from Holt. Ihe Commonwealth batsmen lacked conndencbowling. Freer, inied from his ereasa by Man.1 I Cwi.aK -life.1 UHLETES FOR GUATEMALA Jamai€ athletes, orld record holder, Guatemala to-day for an Olympic Sports meet Conr-rt au. T ,"'(• Hot 7* piTu^**^ Sou-Muni of lA-aCrir. Z^J^ : ' %  ? ; ''^uCiWS Utr Quart*. 10 4, -m £_!_ % %  %  POLO PLAYCkl. PLAHTM* -nd all laimvi W hue MHM WON l-RAMK SADDLES which nn B>N f M ,._ -^ Arm). ThMe ar ••Im #*y (ho.p. 19 Ohh>. SHOT GIN anal M Rill i: JOHNSON'S STATIONERY & HARDWAU la gel his SO | kin to Thomas at mid on but up his 200 in 231 minutes. He : nill ." H „, : ,,, ..,„ ,. I;"was'st"umped and Smith, who 4la> at-VDIKI ..i_. 18 eas,aa fcljfc., ,,.. m... s Lj, alf,i*4 r\r Vl htj %  Trim'next over yielded 1 I "cludlnn .nd a hari back drive to the Irott. c put it down. had now hit 21 fours, nis seconu 52 nJ ., cJmacho K-luved Trim at the hundred w oredlin . minute, t J ^ Iourlh ^, K „ ,,,,,.., It wa, a chanee ess 2TO and h. had hil out from the start of his being missed at luding a back drive past the •xt"'*"* bowler to the boundary Walcott who was now 95. offdrove Oaakln r Al 149 I md tor _?'"*'' ita'^iuSl'the'crowd hundred and forty-one minute -n a well-judged catch tZ %  .l).a.~J~j e. ^M AM nnu K.. Sl.uli^g llrsl scoring stroke was Tribes ,nd -' ., ,hr with a lull toss.and W lc ; "?*i ,1 „ eo. through the s Walcott singled with a cove, Irlva off Camaeho and w ' this pait %  %  m 100 in repeated Ihe stroke lor anouiei • ingle Walcoll cover drove for a oil gol his 50 with a pusn toup |c lo get his 100 including p i, y ,„d therefore stumps. wer. boundaries In 133 minute, drawn Immediately the total being total 22. Il was the ..si ball , 0| „ mmil „.. „ „„„,„ %  n „t „v yielded fou, .148 for 8 wickets with Walcott ltoy S"^" L ,L <"' % %  singles. Thomas bogol on in.aaaia Walcoll cut past cr e n end vice Can took! 'ingle to inldofT off I lU went on with a glorious six over _.. S '^r^e ^ U ..n,frST-'U Johred mtatt *. >£&£&?£'2Z r-/: d x^v^'<^ ZTjmxsfssz ^^^^ u ^ y Walcott who was now 208. The helped himself to four qt H THOMAS off stump to bring his innings l i and Hoy IM xi batsman bv a single to mid-off ..lining conn.!' ed somewhat freely, sixth over Roy Marshall cut birr past guUy for 4 and then on drove lor aawO -.o square cul ball, howewi aa pii %  his wlckel and was out I runs wilh the total al 40 tab had now lallen It an hour, bolh going I Weekes In Everton Weekes was tha man In and opened bis • with a single off the uexl ban Gaskln', next over was I en to Weekes. but utter Wood had made %  W.-ekea cover drove laaiitiiull. to the boundary. Roliox came on in place ol Trim when the aeonhad reecliln this over Persa" attempting a sharp alngo got 5 run,. InWood Fifty went in 5* minutes British I g another blow >. r km Who had bowled ula from the Pavilion • -.mi one of his Oral th. and I -211. Hal.oil doe* In C'vdc Wui.oit wanl In aniopened his sconwith a b) for 4 , Chri %  I Kin a 66 and the bal l 5 runs bowler, however, succeeded howling Coddard with the last ball i his next over for 13. Only two minutes remained foi led Irom the not oul 211 There ware 11 extras Camaeho. Weekes The innings so tar had lasted 3iU boundaries alter he had passed hla century. Three nutes and four runs later the tea interval was taken. Alkinson was out wilh '.h. score al 335. Walcott drove t. extra cover and a smart rclurn to the bowler's ond by La*!l< Wighl saw Gibbs break the wicke. In tour overs wilh the new ball. i'hadkar took three wickets for ight runs lo finish off Ihe innings Three hundred went up in 20-1 ;' %  ., "" Holt helped Bill Alley to add II for Ihe fourth wicket—the best .-..-a or v.o Innlnffa. Thev DUShe' d of Ihe innings. They pushe long at a role of one i,to before Alley wa 8Bt on off fhe next. Weekes dro. long off ..!f Rollox and W ,,,„ ,,..,,, hard to the bowler and ., MMam M *.. n... .if'..,. M from Casku. f. ok a 10to n„oo„ on -re j jr-nuW "^J** %  " ho „ b break the w hlle Walcoll t ot another U. nnd, * 1I TBOn I ,, aIB j j. Trim took with Alkinson out of hi, two wickets each-Thomaa' coatlie had scored 14 and the Barbamg him 62 runa in 11 overs and dos score was 335 5. Trim's 80 in 13 overs of which two Lucas partnered Walcott ami were maidens. Gaskin took 1 for ,. lls .,.,„ MM up HO ID 1117 in 29 overs, including four ules while one minute later was out foi 121 Including lif'een [ours and am %  I" "fi^E This pair had put on 22. for the lourth wKkc partnership i the ,i.coming hatsman „, off tha ...ark with ., single past gully. Gaskln. nexl M wem.d two singles^ while Thomas' yielded 8, including boundary by Alkinson pasl rovel move Gaskln lor houndaiv and later sen! up Mill %  n i. drive The innings lasted lor 113 minutes .aeh batsman took a single and nteival was then taken With the lean at 304 lor 4. Wal, ,it wa, 119. Atkinson 10 anc maidens: Glbba 1 lor SO ami Camaeho I for 18. Following are Ihe scores:— Harbadoa—1st Innings BrIIKh fiulana—1st Innings Barbados— ind Innings 391 410 M I.£dttoA Answers Questions 1. Donald 111 2. Tom i J. No. he only won a war4 ftifl Uuv. by Hi i.in I (a) Yotjngi: lu ; illi Eni.lai.il IV*. tMun. (l) Youncest p. U.r. 'cap I play%  dun bio ilefratcd Ow I of America Mueallont. appeared in >n> UTu %  L WlcoU not out *'' t Alkiiwon run ul j* • H LUV.M ; Cftniachi b Ttiomat JT Knit c Oiwhti Ot-** i O OotldT<1 b (••IIKCK.I . Hi] nt-l Total tlor S whu.t &f * l-.11 „l wtrtcU: 1 M. I~4.3-5a. I ITS. 1 185. R 3H. 1 -*S. 8 -44* BOWI.1KQ ANALV1IS B. Bollox CaVtaBaal Hhbi H Thonuga Cantarhn • 4 in' 1 I %  i 0 M I • M 0 %  1 • w I V -', \ B.C. Racing lm.-l.aUl fin I I '.heir second d*y uf the New Year meet to-day 1 H were .i" follows i III,I.\I -i hi %  n as (VaAsa a lOpbl Wnii UK %  End VilaR I,, gui i Ul.i.'r lO ngk while tha la I and I %  | I Ird while Walcott 004 • %  i. iiH.i on I M aitl .v M nd WaJ I l WaiaoU a % %  i M km gi it I 14. Lucas partiwred W.ilniM The batsmen mdulgeil i" two (mint ..n sue s iss l va b*j"^"* .okin-s overs. The IM wont up in W mimlm. Oibbs m p.. i \ dm. %  Itakai iz^ug. IS %  > %  • I "i \ -1 \KI. < %  I I | %  i iivTin*, i Him ao c -i MtKni K iT*KH I ii a i hai %  ll Panaud 119 lb% .r.bii. 111. \\ astaer ion tl ^oll Rise. : li.l a.l. Mill MB %  8.*f P-m M..011 ll.aat arle.l lel.ra an U I isHllns : Ml l>i" ll:.a Haver : 8.11 a-ni, g.tg aaa. I I -IIRIIW ll.n.i.ll %  l .MIUO Kl.on nil loUl for M.nilli to ,.-.!.I 4.) 1.8* ls. Ti mperalure tMax I Uf I I .uaeralarr I Mm I i> :•' f. H lad Direetton : .9 a.m.) E. ll a.a..i E .ad Veloclli. it miles per hoar %  iirtaMlar it am I It til fS p.m I 29.9tt Theyll Do It Every Time —By Jimmy Hatlo -a.!Mt*1UP lb* TlllaO I MlU M •(> not BOA sTAnaa . riaa ri.aai < I OallaiKl Hfeti it S Mm si |U iria 3 rvniniy a* iBiivati) tss tt* a ktaii i HM Ttn* I miii \S rmmumun IMMI n < i -ii I OalUiu Olfl i ISS tl S air l. 26 lb. 1 Vin.1 %  I l"l Mil \ -I hBJU X MUI \SI> %  i .mGLASS I I m t** iKupalaIII nw I,..., 4 PWIUI.C lO-uuaicii IM lb' ... U 1 1 wc*. Diaw TO a* hT\.i OtalUMI Mot. tunaasu Hoati AM. Hnnd i A /. s.. ck ui..i lOaaa Walcott completed 150 in an even Ihrea hours' stay at thiwtckot Lucas had a brief i knock. Five tunes he ball lo the boundary but there was a touch ot x*y ias c-ompared with his axtfOtna caution of the first match. He was out for 27 when M .in Thomas well tump and put up catch to C a m ts ChO Bl cover. He struck five fours during his 28 minute stay at the wwket. A SUiler Walcott who seamed to reached his devastating form of ui OM frum Tiiuinaa for a slizling fOUl ondrove the next ball for foul to send up 400 in 263 nuiuite.v With eight runs added to the King hit a full los.s from i.ibbs hard but not far and Cama>K an easy catch to dismiss turn for 4 Goddardjoi' .; .iituai-huiK till Uuv II: DU>t4l>4stMUko Dt>HaW whan iwf pul i %  boundary tor foul inindividual double oootu. 'J3l Miii. U'.i'.i i I %  buioa Si giounds for t Two gave the ht > 114 ! %  ". u-. Hirr I %  ott Uv i with Harhacuw. Mt/8 ll not oul. GRIQUALAND DRAW MATCH WITH AUSSIES KIMBBRl I I I %  tralan %  %  l Heal, r V? CHEESE. opecially Prepared HARVEST SALE ils pm (irand Opportunity lo 2 lb. tin..... -_.S1.80 %  1 lb. tin .501 : 2 lb. tin._ 84f : : 1 lb. tin._. 4 • JELLY, ASSORTED PEPPER SAUCE BOTTLES OF CORNED PEPPERS See oux Home Products Department CAVESHEPHERD&CO, 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET %  | 119 Hi. J&R BREAD THE RICH LOAF NOTED on *# ill J A H lttiki>rii:% II n / l.i H lil II nl's FREE GIFTS with evarj I'urchuso of 91.00 ami over THANI BKOS. Pr. Wm. Hy. St. 6, 42 & 53 Swan Street J .^ %  • %  • %  •. % % % % %  %  %  %  %  .•.•.•.:vs*ss.,::: \ C EREALS !#•• t-'inf Until/ IIIII '/.• • v .;.::::v,Vt ! %  Select .... fndet Ihe Patronage of the : H-lchin*o and Mrs. Hulehlnson — at — THE VOLUNTEER DRILL HALL | On Tuesday 21st February. 150 : at 8 p.m. *-lsilsa I /: tt-: I,. Proceeds In aid of St. School ral rsaritias. I lnn I sat u a of Col. R T Muhelin. Senior, 0 / %  iliee Band u-lll be dance. Kellocit's Corn Flakes All Bran Rire Krlspirs Halloa's Cereal Flakes PoaU Corn Taaatles I I 111 \ IM lAltkX Will Vflfcs MUFFET8 SHItHIUI Hltui ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co,Lttj HIGH STREET *1 Q • o o •oa>#a)oooo>>tft#000''">'>'>' ^wv>W^**^ We offrr new iitocki of KERROCRETE RAPID-HARDENING in S75 lb. driiim 00 PORTLAND PORTLAND CEMENT la M lb. baga CEMENT in 100 lb. drums WHITE RED & IRON SNOWCRETE CEMENT In 37J lb. drums KHAKI COLORCRETE in 375 lb. Ii: lb dram. cu* EXPANDED METAL GALVANIZED EXPANDED METAL 1 ,~. H", 1" mttk WILKINSON & IAYNB W-' Pbone M7.



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PAGI THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 21. B Y CARL ANDERSON I..V, MICKEY MOUSE *0>a BLONDIE if w E ve PJCT yo_ TAiX' O KHO A 0OO4 i M*V* 6VEN *oyi ... I Pi. Hill*'!. ii iln II >1 Moiiiiiiu **J^ X n BPiNGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC.MANUS : *i c -. cr.M i/ I DONT k*>v ic I DO TUB RlflHT THING TO 6M5 *? THAT CEFECr'": -. r V0(JP f lOGT TIMB HERE | i r SHffo NF .V HEPE r H6 owe I MI6MLV RCCXMWENOED BV I MF LAST EMPliTVEU-A MP. JKWC* a MM 3 RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND HE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES %  DELICATE u.s a mount>enin HARD TIMES < WITH I M io sfwf{| %  -.. Ml nour-led mo, J2 %  -. ; MlBK. ,: -i ••'Jm.STt?!* I-, i w K..dr| PilU. rbCTSlS^ I %  -ii. Kid ,nd u0w^i*5" which mherwiie mijbi ^P^ i n~' "ilh hn ISM*""* ibCHUUd.! .-, •J W ^ 5 * DOAN'S i .. COOL BEAUTIFUL FERGUSON FABRICS" FOR WEAR AT NIGHT. STOCKED BY LEADING STORES. They think her undies i Pi -••e new— They look new— because they're always washed in LUX Lux washing keeps thai new look in silks, rayons and woollens it's so sale and v gentle! Dainty clothes have extra lite, goo, when 7 washed regularly in the mild lather of Lux. Fur perfect washing, even in cold water — u&c out! LOXI LUX KEEPS ALL DAINT CLOTHES LIKE NEWI betteh than cwuj Hallbonngt n nth in vlunimm to build up the body toincra** rnliunc* ifLinu Hint*. n*i W %  £ to mould sturdy llmbt M4 ttm tooth lor childrtn,whoiWni, fc daliclous oranga flavour, Haliborangi THE NICEST W4Y OF III v HALIBUT LIVEFt: We Offer.... IN 4HUI ItulU-r— l.lk JH %  l"k Straws—prr fig. Kl m in I in-, Beetroot in TIM l arnil-s In Tra* e lirrse X Mararaai m ( ( (i.e.A SpkflMttlklAll \ntif.u in Tha lom.tti. Kelrhup la Bat ( lire** per Ik Baron "-lf-rd per Ik. MI \it i & m LTD. MEN and WOMEN 40, 50 AND OLDER. 1 here's how you can be strong and active if >oo feel run down, are Dot * lull of life as you should be, *nd ...Ids hang oa, you may need more A*D Vltamias. Tlf scieotilic, goodtasting Scott's Enulsioo. Take it icRularly all year touod. Vitamin and energy-building oil. It kelps build rctisiamc, sumina and energy. Mora than just %  tonicll'l POWUFUl NOUtlSMM.NT ^ SCOTT S EMULSION HtGH ENCRGV FOOD TONIC 9NMMBsl t ASHIO.V SIMIIIT WK.IR FOR LADIES Also 11(11 si: COATS, BLOUSES, SKIRTS* IIULSSl s IMIIMIIU \\ IIIIISS SHOP. FRESH STOCKS CONSTANTLY 4*IVING; ma -. FINE POWDBIPO'SI i IMPKS VACC0FUS| ( M.I. in at:— COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY U.j Phone. : 2M1 444. — MO" "•* I CARR'S BISCUITS N v/ 0I It Hit i CO III Itiltll On Sal* at all CraMn and Drag Siorts USEFUL ITEMS Just opened! HOT PATCHES (All Sizes) BRASS TYRE VALVES PERFECT CIRCLE PISTON RlM* (CHEV., FORD, DODGE. Etc) Plastic Handle SCREW DRIVE* Plastic Handle Philip Screw Dn'* 5 KEYHOLE HACKSAWS MIRACLE ADHESIVE in 1 H' ^ in Black and Clear SPARTON HORNS 6 & 12V* ECKSTEIN BBO^ DIAL 4269 BAY STREET


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1IMIJ.U. PkH,!, APy PAGE TWO THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE Qahib Ca&W H Adlency the Governor •BB Mrs Savage. Mr Grantley Adams, M.CP.. end Mr. w w BUR. M C.P.. ell relumed yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A. after attending the installation ceremony of H.H H Canadian Businessman Herr M B. and MBS. VINCENT Mcof Torontn. Canada were arrival* yesterda Princess Alice as Chancellor of motnm( by the 'For. Aathcrst the I'mvarsity College ofthe west fn holiday and are Indieff IrCJatnalca. staving at the Windsor I o M Mr McFar'ane Is President of M B. P M RENISuN. Acting McFarlane Gendron ManufacturGovernelof Trinidad w. m Co.. Lid. an intransit passenger for Trinidad yesterday. He was also in Jamaica for the installation. Editor In Chief M Wag Here In 1936 Ft C. S. Allen. President of I N order to spend a little more time in Mother of B.C. Captain M RU GEORGE CAMACHO, mother of the British Guiana skipper, George Camacho. if in Barbados and staying at the Hast.rms Hotel. She is here on a holi<;ay. and Cartb saw her at cricket yesterday. €> Here For A Week M RS. KE.TH STEWART, wife of Col. Stewart returned to Grenada yesterday by BWIA, lifter spending one week in Barbados. Col. Stewart ts now retired from the British Army. Sh-* G^a'aa.'M-KaTh: w..,,tayin, a. •'Pollard,. C. S Allen Corporation. erinc Battcrsby. Miss Margaret Philip. Firit Viiit M B BEBT DEAN of Toronto who is paying his first visit to Barbados told Carib yesterda> that he Is looking forward to an enjoyable holiday. He arriveo yesterday morning by the "!-ad\ toffee manufacturers of the LSA Rlcnar d n d Mr. Dan Lyons who and Mrs' Allen were arrivals „, on h ~y„„ Amhersl'' cruise, vetterdav momlng by the "Lady ^malned in Grenada until Mr Rodncv for about two weeks ter d ayi flew to Barbados yesterday holiday. They are staying at the mormn g and rejoined the "Fort Windsor Hotel. AmherM" here. Miss daltrrsby Mr Allan told Carib that he ., rd M i s Richard are from Maasawas last In Barbados in l36 and chusetts, Mr. Lyons, is Editor-inn eager to get back here a. chief of the Morning Telegraph, .. tluT was the best Island in the pailv Racing Form and The CinHodney" with hij wife and the: Caribbean cinnatl Record. will be here for two weeks as Onglnallv from London. Eng, <> tuests at the Hastings Hotel, land he now resides in Massa... Mr DMn u PrMiaen < ' ""' chusetu and is Commissioner of Johnnie Dean-Chandler Co., Ltd. the senior boys' division of tho ., 0 Sov Scouts' Association of that ..„ A LEWIS Kl'SSELL. who %  .• ,le 31 i. with Creole Petroleum in lntrlllt His wife and he are both t'anpilo. his wife and daughter member* of the Canadian Club -Johnnie' arrived yesterday to VL v-hose headquarters are in th< spend len diiys at the St. Law* %  Waldorf Astoria Hotel building III r ence Hotel. They were 'accomNew York City. S nied by Mrs Gladys Shirley rs. Russell's mother. ror Six Weeki M B.-XBARLES SISE. ChalrI -:. of the Board of the Bele Telephone Company of Canada, arrived yesterday mornAbiolutely Craiy JORT-OF-SPAIN Ing by the "Udj Rodney" about six weeks' holiday and staying al Ihe Marine Hotel. "Joe Frank" is absolutely for one of the Supervisors in charge; of the work on the new runway at Seuu.ll He was in Trinidad over the week-end He went down on Saturday, and returned by % ISHOP BE. GORDON of lh Methodist Church in Char lotte. North Carolina and Mrs li.shop were intransit yesterday ir.oming on the "Lady Rodne> . their way to British Guiana Bishop Gordon has gone to in v -tigate their mission work n ..ntiy <• 4* Cricket Enthusiast M R and Mrs Waller de Gale and their young daughter ;-lay by air for Grenada. Mr de Gale is a Cocoa Planter m B W I A. >etday. He left Port0rcnad and „„ to „ hrrr ,,„ Spain at 7 a.m. for Piarco and . k rT i,i,et anthual. TH to* be s.,d VrpTn^oa^mak" S^TT^SMIW '• ,hc S,I 7' S "J P ? rt -'; S P h a ir r?J J;i'',aic^ Trinidad Tests and aisc: choitfPfl hB b.1 Who houW t-;ke ing a lerrinc din at that carl> ; v ^ MarhaHns B c 1 r him but "Joo nour Harrlaonians, both past and present need no introduction to Joe. who has been In charge of tho upkeep of the College grounds and rts sport-; gear for several ,s Many famous Barbadian cricketers have passed through Jjapison College since he has been tCrc A Very Happy One M ISS JOAN SOKOL, liter a stay of a little over oneyear In Barbados, left on Sunday •(lernoon bl B W I A for Trinidad. She wjl be there for a COUple of months, before going on to %  ; to join her father who lives 1' %  saw — _ %  Ifc has been here for KS They were staying with Dr. %  >ld Johnson of "Ellangowan". St. Joseph M Married ISS Jean McLean, youngos. Back Again M -> L. Curry. %  lute ntitn 1 of .,\.va Scotia, and Mrs. Currj aw mm spending r* i montttf ** %  %  .udaT neftUlUJ b< 'tic Lau> ., VIIV ) iai>v y on c • and are siu.t.g at th View Hotel. fc!r. Curr> toul Carib that he was here last year, for a aim lar stay and lafJE* Third In Succe.sion D R RAYMOND ToMA .c. and Throat Specialist of WnaeUng. Wert Virginia. ( ame in yesterday nv-rning by the "Lady Rodney" for about two weeks' holiday. He was accompanied by his wife and they ar<' staying at the Marine Hotel. Dr Tomaatene told Carib that this is his third holiday rian in three years. Paid Several Visit* r iOL R L H Bwlna*, senior 4 partner of Ewing and Ewini;. ra! estate brokers of M i nnw batV in Barbados for <' oi.day He an ming by the "Lady I •!i and will be staying Hotel Col Ewing has visited tho > and on several occasions, the B.f* being two years ago. An-hie lie Dean was married t< Mr. Colin Williams, son of the lah ,-, i Mi li A Williams o ckmans, Barbados, at Chris those of her friends wl rch. Cascade, Trinidad, 01 il irday. kindnesses to her durThe bride's parents spent a yeai huh has been here and recently returned t< Trinidad Woman Versus Woman Contest SMILING DOWN THE STAIRS at I Opera fc of one of the To|i Ten designers. The occasion was the mammoth supper party f seas dress buyers—fashion-wise the most competitive womanagainst woman show of the year. Three of the designers dressed their wives, two brought mannequins, one sent a sister and one brought a sister-in-law. What sort of clothes does a lop designer choose for an unofficial dress parade like this? 0 Molyneux's sister was in a plain, black velvet dn a single red rose. Mr. Mattli dressed Mrs. MaitU In '<" <' %  : s made of topaz decorating the frock. Mr Digby Morton dressed his wife in moonlight blue organza—a pale shade between grey and blue Kith i diamond necklace, .lip. rles Creed brought his wife in .. pal* grey frock of corded silk . the frock very tight fitting to Ihe ankles, the coat loose and swagger. After the ballet over 100 guests had supper in the famous crush a Furniture For Baby US Kilre-n \+rrtt A MEW kind of collapsible playpen teaches babies how to end gives them plenty of exercise wllhou: It should please Dr John Giobens. medical officer to the Chelsea Babies' Chi attacked the English habit 01 .ng after iwn feet. "As a result of being prammeu all day long, with no I exercise', says Dr. Glbb, stick on rolls of fat or have a breakdown of their digestive systems." The collapsible walking playpen %  nmes from the Continent, stiwri it. Is already widely used. It consists of a light metal -nail canvas se-il swung inside it in which the bab> can either sit when tired or stead> himself when walking. The seat is also used as a separate carrving cl. It takes to pieces in five minutes and fits into a small bug. First models are already available it als. 6d. Annlher niece of interesting baby equipment is mm signed for the small-'' with no storage place (or pramcarrv-cot in material which fits Inti on wheels, forming .. pram. Indoors, the cot lifts oil the stand, which folds up Hat and can be stored in a cupboard. Potato SeirpriM' MY FRENCH friends tell me that there is such a thing as bad cooking in France. But I've never mat it. What astonishes me are not tne luxury dishes—which, entail unlimited cream, butler. eggs, and patience—but the wav ordinary food II made to taste EXAMP1.K tn ooi Fiench tram the meal Included two staple I British menus—cooked eatullfiower But the %  >• ""Pj dressed with oil and lemon ami herbs, and served very cold with The potato wav '.lie colour "I %  i a thick, netty, golden cm and seasoning ttle pieces of butlei hot disb rtltly oiled, cook i '.urn on i :. but why r.eh trail'. a course on the French I: R upert and the Carac an -,?; i .Ft-rchint. ihe her*. Sarr Icidt up th sieepes: pan o! the .lope. A' thfy reach the IfVfl ht •o Rupen to be tilcni. and. perping (rom thf bu*he. ihey we :ht^ranger ItrHfiM back toward. tht> ciravan. "'RotiCflRO i* not with 'iim," aiurmuri Sam. Thai behind hi-n. ,„d .„^ *— snick ,om,. zssr" MB y %  -, No Dwarf Baby TURIN, Pel A three-foot tall Austrian woman h.ts Kivcn birth to a normalsized baby girl at : hospital here. Both IIIOIIKI rtanna Fr;m. and the ihilreported to be getting on tine. The father. Lfl iwarf, just over throe feet tall.—Reutcr. "Hill .\ia| M After you've solvedS try it on your friends%  How many nines are rtouj,-,. number a row of hCeUSM (l-T* %  .strw, frSnTti* 6 elusive.' %  '>, It's surprising how mam M wrong total the flrst tin** P L A Z Tii—d.. -.rid TbanSai RIU m Piramount's Double HOI I.I.I I M'.tsi in %  with Chwtcr MORRIS Nanry KEU.V anS i. II N \\ M \i • > Jn I'ARKEK Sal. — Mon. — and >d. Wirntta 11 in i M i~ .in u i / DIU 8J04 K)? HStBrfaTIOM / > Il>Blf.la, AQCATIC n.lll CINEMA [M.mb.„ov TO-MGHT ITuesdayl and THURSDAY NIGHT at m OMVtKSAL presents DEANNA DURB1N — DICK IIAYMES VINCENT PRICE im "IP I.X CEXTRAL PAMM" and the Magntllcent Music of S1GMUND ROMBERG WIII.N Illl> II.\(. H.lls above the control lower of the Terminal Building al Seawall, it Is a signal for all dtiumitim .a Ihr new runiw* lo reaw, as thrre b a 'plane due to arrisee al Ihe aiipait in THE WAY tty Beachcomber IT hi being asked, in argillawith him. in his hotaat. .1 tium fiuarters, wh.t not wholly unconannounce a stamped! : wiih the 1 %  11... a chariot l 1 B || toUowing UM new flojtimf vou 1 who the nuances and Intrlcaci hesitate between Uu ehool l*f* %  ti.at bums and blasts r sense of one party aim 1 Mi. Waracross a rock obacu:. : anotnei %  artth catougn Tl>e reuort that slie kissed an worW apart, In rtaalon. drenched In asjofiiatni turn for the promi>, bit ol ih.it liprootl the ml and hurls U hotly denied If I liked IB tittle-tattle, and the ludicrous it across the centuries, a all him,' exaggeration Into 1 Ing intensity of shc.i 1 I wouldn't tare 'i Office. As for '^ : ihrobtcd foe even bod> .„ %  notaod. Mr Warbtowbinj with %  laviib i',.. On the other hand, if I wanted himself is a bookie, who would and frenzied beaut> his vott itioaner than 17 Tbeatatetha inlnd to 1 %  ". *•}'' that is 1 itury n ,ent would be UbeUoua, wera leaves the senses scr. womanhood tn.it uu-l ll 1 Ivro-^died uninl I I am not vet reduced to bandyii.,: irigtu klaaea with ironmongers." iranplatalj lived down the mi impact of a howling Bricked tala I l inBi and scorching m Ilia* .lurkotrr .tunng Si .inti.il *• iuaatn aaaaeh. l am still eoav lf y lantad on hun Uia Oovetnors that there has bean b> KM who shall be nameless . a sliaht misunderstanding. The report which you so justly deII t, U ,% .IM II wet-ate has a basis of truth. Mr. Warblow has at present staying Woman's Week In Paris PARIS (By Mail) 0M people who should not DURING "Woman's Week" in ft %  *4iris. the town is full of shrewd The barmen, freest uf all from w.men. dress buyers from all over worry, have a wonderful turn the world, collected Uafai ly anowerbig ek t-a-year fashion orgy, this champagne, lime to see the new spnriR colThe Paris fashion show is grea lections. fun. even for those who care little • a slightly mad atmofor dress. One new sphere in the fashionable bars which mannequin Is going tc around the Avenue atontaifna and stalk out in a ra# Hue de la Paix. Fashion l look harassed because 500 models much thinner Bl in be seen in onc day is a bit too q U S e de la Fa!. much, even for them. or whether the 1 The buyers, looking impeccable. Anglo-Chinese girl at D) u: up franca la little gold-monomarried. notebooks. The viaWhile debating all IhJ %  at, crowded 00 '•• iKCauae, a tha seatmn uncomfortable chairs, hi. 1 : Drrangements have Bjona Gate-Crashcrs the proximi'> raaa agents smile on on .ill together ,it %  %  HI the other, while bryini to keep The coropanaatlon out of the shows the hundn itching dream cloth. %  • beautiful £200 idea to 1 ome. Just how that can be done b what Anna ind Robl %  %  But not only I of the in'. JUST SCRAPS OF PAPER ANSWER Within "tie minute: 1, 25, 31 and 32 of a book, how many sheets of paper J *qi J> i^t a MI 1 xini>.,.>..iit %  >*•< ROXY THEATRE TO-.M4.IIT tTl'ESDAY. 21ST 11.11,11 MKV I AT 8.30 P.M. A MIAMI \ AIIIITV SHOW SONGS by PERCY WELCH — ADAGIO DAJTCI HAND BALANCING — COMEDY b> COLIN JOHHSOI FEATS OF STHENGTH by ST. CLAIR WARNER id LORRAINE PITT TRAPEZE'S STUNTS — — SIB0SIT Also SONG and TAP DANCING PSD 1 : PIT 20c. BOUSE 36r.. BALCONY lit.. BOXES Ik Music by c. B. Browne's Orrhrstra I h Cat* onr. Lai' an he, il0M lS|M'llllX|l!l! A NIW farmer had $100 lo ipaod fr Uvaetock. He could get )10 M chlckene fur 50c. each. He wanted to get exactly 100 head ol livestock for his sum How aan he buy 100 head for 1100 and inchida all throe kinds' •> %  • %  et w a-*i4 HOGWA.H fting UM ^irn* llrm -if "Luxl-roed, Bump opened her meaning; [., saw no picture of a sick animal ;i-ed actress, she fell to the iWr m a avroon Guide To Howewives Today's Price. Breadfruit .. i .! Mahkn (All Braiv's) %  \rru*enr (HI 2 a, per lb. Ic. per lb. \\e per box 2gc. per gal. Ian or 4c. per pint f KHAkl Vj; il!:. KHAKI SHIRTS 3.25 TIP-TOP STRIPED SHIRTS 2.64 • AT ONLY f*nt 8k | EVANS & if Me. & ffafl Im SOLE SELLING AGENTS FOR Men's Fii^lish-made 'Avenue' Shoes I I. 10 I'air baa MAKE-l'P: N' to be aeen MI Pad Eye of a Faun r lation ol a %  After All Tknl l wot Kill light now for tiif hampagne pick-me-up. It Is made with oranue hdoa, Comtrc.Hi. brandy, and chamIt will pick lay you down > have a wardrobe full Paris creations. —1*1 v aWMM '.v.-.v/z-v-'.'-v.-.v.' What Shall Our flpy ###> CUTLERY : -Thr l.usliuit I.II I KHTTH -T.Wr, DI1 >lid %  till HIKKS — T.blr and Drsstrt SPOONS — Tsbl. DrsMrt. Soup and Tra t AKVIRS— Z plrc. and S-pltc. SrU WI THE — SETS. • \ BBjyX .a-U"-H IIOVAI. Worlhings HIAIOUT (TMHsH I Jt *.30 n.m. M i. M M i-trrplwe LASSIE .II Hills of Home wttk Bdmond OWENN. Janet LEIGH. Tom I I and Donald CRISP ll:.ni.i : Aclion : Thrills and IsW EBmHE NO SHOW TO-DAY Wrdnradajr Nlcht al 1M> 20Ih CSN.-JTOX Presents: I wai a Male War Bride :.\NT Ann SHEBJJ with Mui Ion MAKSHALL, Kandy STUABT noxT V\. ilnrsday NUht al 7.30 Rtpuhlir l'Hlurrs prrscllls : Jonn WA . in . Angel and the Badman .th i BY and Bruce CABOT :s= >l \UI Hrdn.rda> Nl(ht al 'uih On. i ..\ I'l... riU William HEN: Pre Guadalcanal Diary nh Llojd Nt>: Itiehard CONTE tsam GLOBE ITS TWO HULKS OF UN AND FASHION iO-M4.HI .:t0 ,I.IU. GRAND CABARET and MANNEQUIN PARADE 24 BEAUTIFUL MODELS %  :DANCES MUSC In mil of St. Philip's Buby Welfare Ctnlie .mil SI. Thomas' Nutritional Clinic ORCHESTRA & CIRCLE. ,1.00; BAK, 1U* Tickels Sold TO-DAY al Ihe Booth, SONGS %  *.> \ ABOVE IN GIFT S L^VA Vkll ^^ ^\ Our HARDW A xt.ii. co* iiivkir 1 ntoNMONOI *^ %  PAET BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE C01TON FACTORY LIMITED. Tins HEINV. Tonal twit:-. %  .. linked Beans. .. Salad Cream. ;wich Spread ,. Oxtail Soup. Straw be nice. Pm Pineapple. pie Juice Guavas. Salad. IKCE & Co., Ltd. DIM 3734 OaUCIf your ROOF needs repairs, take this opt*** to do it We have in Stock . ALUMINUM SHI ITS— Gfl. 7(1. Ml. '•• lt I \ 1.1(111. SHEETS—tilt. "It. Mt 9 "' "" %  (. Ill Wl/.l I) SHEETS—(it Mt !•" %  SIIIM.I is ( I Ml VI \IIMIMHI oumouNG GALVANIZI l> (.1 ITBIUNO COPPER OUTTERINO ll..\\T.\TIO.\ LI> IITH



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I 11 •' > 11.1 _ Frbruari 2 | 19JO. Barfetims ^uutate BARBADOS Socialists Wavering Ranks Can Be Broken Liring Standard Will B P iMsse) Says "Daily Kxpnss' (From (Mr Own tiim-spm,,!,.,,,, | D BKAVKKHKIIOKX -D^y'SpIi^' js ODtimi „ ir mornin K uhnul ihe election outcome, u ,| ; ,„,.. M the Tones can sec their cause in as,-.(.dem-v and thai o> Socuuiits are worried. IOKD tbis of campaigning", -av The Kxnrc, *• tag ranks can be broken, •*—1 jopeai all Bond citizens and i future of Brit BldtheKifipin' Prirr: i: CINTS V ear ... IN ONE DAY Walcott Gets Double Century; Weekes 121 "Devonshire" Leaves Ttlad Suddenly 0F-SPA1N. Fe K soffit for an "unkno I Kg official seemed io know thi Kanxi for the ihip' udi svliirc. Uut i |M h fcruier. Ill 1 Tbe "Devoi %  k strive o., kttUK' '" srsjfa heyi unuerstood that left for one of the -hiro"_was scheduled of the ship's boats nd the ship 1 fcoun lite Trinidad. Mr Bustamante was met at the *por b) Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, %  l.P and Mr. Arthur Jones. BOT..I. of the Barbados ElecJB" Asjociatiim. Tfci viators were entertained ^Bi refreshment, iad during, his %  I stay Mr. Bustamante disH Ui Mr. WUUUM<'. JB o f West Indian and general %  any. I* uiu that he was pleased to ^ %  k* to visit Barbados and re^M that his stay was so short. Princess Alice Gives Thanks iBartoMfcu Advacat* Corrcsporuieni KINCJS T A congregation of %  %  thanksgiving foi U Chancellor of the College at Spanish Town AngUcai viltni -. ;,t, tl the fjnive I Bishop Knight o( British Guiana sermon stressing that the University is not only to promote the %  i' and diHusion and learning bul for Uic encouragement 01 sound religion.. The Archbishop oi Kir < i.,m: it W.IIM I wim ,., %  ajaare 111111111; Bellaa 10 the baaMtori Far 1 BOTTOM—< I.VIII. WALCOTI IN %  CM bei III Watt ;s behind Hw stumps. ,ntl Gaakfc) ii ana, I aaiBag UM SHBJ Robert 1 hthtijtii for .ix BERLIN, i i .Mih metal faj Btaiui wi %  day began to trickle noon after oeiug held up lot Ji hours. Weal Berlin p ;he Hnman frtttoUc Cathedra I tn avansng Uis aeou ly undergraduates spoke in strain. —<8y Cable > Paris Treaty Discussed I'AKIS, Feb. 20. ftnifn Minister, Dr. Karl %  nd Mr. Samuel Reder. to the American Secretary [Bale for the A 1. discussed the Treaty to-day. the Austrian fflgaHon. the talks took place, it was I ind Mr had • with In Dr. Grubber is %  of the consultative of the Organisation of: %  a Economic co, E C.| s legBtli -Krulrr. Heart Surgeon JFor Argentina STOCKHOLM. Feb. 20. %  sJ %  ioord, has %  Slate 10 spend OM Ina dcrponstrat•AJ* operation methods. Ho Rk him three assispeaMar Governor Returns From Installation ad the inslailuliou of H K .11 I'linci-ss 0. Athli lie. U niversity %  islands. Among those for ernor, Mr. A. W nd Mi Walb MCI' lor Trinidad wei* '.'ting Governor of Trinidad, Sir Robert Trinidad Legislator ;. hiieth Mc No Reason For 24-Hour Hold-Up reported I ..Ued he ien ilkrwad to esnUn !>ut that the a few hundred yards from the m sector Itoundary Drivers arriving in %  > ported that the Russians had given par the detention or subsequent release of the lorries. Other road and n between West Oermaji) lln was moving norm;.:! but four barnes loaded iron I tan S %  %  found goods in hob Krtltrr Pope Nominates Auxiliary Bishop VATICAN CITY, Feb. 20. :ns XII to-day noininaMonteiro .-> Auxiliarj I edor HI Bkbtti Bra ". mid Titular Bishop of Sozusa al rectOI ul the Central Seminary of San Sail %  (cuter. One \\ orldCurrenev Would Be Easier SAYS ATT LEE WALTHAMSTOW. NORTH EAST LOM>o.\ Prime Mints* nghi from a platform party opponent: .ludiencc in his 1 %  1 WalthamtMrii On the pn>blent of payments AOUIU be a far t..."ier 111,Ii,: that we can over.-omc it (llu aollai Sp) working tlu lanur %  ... %  workers at a fumJ —Krulrr. / 08 Rescued From Blazing Ma il Boa I COPKNHAOI GROPINC thiou^h h ship and in Ihe wt Israel Aeeuses U.N. Of Breaeh Of Promise -; to carry uut its rda Jem• %  Vddn Ing the Trusteeship Council here. Mr Aubrey 1 ted. "A> raraaa %  acula, the retreat of U %  NaUam be* ame iwiftei %  %  of tl The Danl eonlrol tor th. Ki. im to resume hai ; Ooaamkai 1 1 was ex1 peeled later Io day i.'onsiaerable Llamane Mot of the paasensi understooti to %  < escribed scenes as the lire blazed just belon -est fog in tin %  %  It. :. rumours n. Awakened l i> -niell Jerosalern irai qutti the competence of the T'li.tcesiup tnsaU of ll tou l *'l ulh ,!„. Tui0 M AJiumad Shukairy. Syrian fielegate. described Mr. Eban^s speech as "A new n %  eaaoa bj Israel ag., ; Nations he repealed "A demand for Baaaar, U.S. Should Not Use H-Bouib—Says Fry %  dent of the i.u'ii % %  • %  lances. He was speaking bet n by air for Gei.i ve of the World Council %  ulh be held with tl.. on hydrogen and atom bomb eon1 Keuter 2 SUSPENDED FOR SHORT CIRCUITS PAH!'1 Pan* surprised when during a recent news broadcast two vn complaining about %  iich Broadca^:. Utdaj the su; % %  lt-circuitmg world naanj in favour of Uieir Keuter. %  make In %  "Mam of tka paaoBH %  among Uie last and children were first." Mrntci, t< had been picked up after about half an hour In a boat I it Uie fire %  -Renter ToHm Ire Optimistic Bj 1 u VSIK K.inn\ LONDON %  it wave of %  %  • % %  %  %  %  .1 %  maters reported Uu %  H.000.000 electors disclosed -' mg io ihe ri :nnientum ev< %  %  troaf |Mrr> IK %  rowinc." I they net back I %  I %  to all laboui %  %  tuarter* today. A Wai %  idisls 1101 A close finish this %  rtjr" ihe balance Bfiokmakers. to-day were givinvl HI 'odds on" price for Socialist 1 ri ancei of gaiiHna, u second kgfll 1 power. One leading Londe*. tv^.Kmtikw say* -odd* are six n IH-CI of a Labour %  I 1 ..in, Ddafi tga ^i\ io im against the chances of Conser%  The London ,iter tsst week's advances reflecthopes of B Consen-aVlctory, to-day turned idle 'i"ui with no particuim nges either way barond 1 little buying of South Afru.m ados wickets were down they to 27 before or four Police Use'iYarGas On .Naples,' Students NAI'l ; police toiniiversity buildings. %  %  %  Police ,, ,| thai %  •hrough back failed to maintain th. h. h Engineers Work •arried the score ieing separated. B arbaaai res> 440 runs in 303 minutes and with 11 nets In hand ham S i ven uisna 41" r.m> to make in their wcond innings. The a kowad rigaai ,,i wear yesterday re was a , kiiulli ed by MatCiaMita from tii^iryetoun and Bi IOUII. through Uie eovers srlta ., power iiletoi %  Two | mjrit %  when % %  | is;meers Work I sder Guurd IMtll ., NATURALIST DIES HAVANA, n uUUndlni i(.*isl. CJtfJ OxaXI Hi.n II \ Oake.O.B-B k„, "* llo nl>O Leareck, MXC. *r* sera rhaMiag al %  ,i %h l,l> %  *'re the* iwt yesterday by B.W.I.A.. u attend %  BJJ" Uiks wh t S' re considering iiualifyin^ Barbados had lost the first second had --ldwiiery. For the third Jnnlngs wicket for 22 runs. ; %  to raise from th< -art of n V2 launching •ockers last Tuesday. —Eeuler. Pottee May Qualify In Midwifery %  th.s their sUUon having scored fi\. I ll WIIMs 85 minutes. Walioti 50 has been used as an emergency home. Recently >haw on her way to hospital was rushed into the %  '"<*e a baby boy was nearer to our hearts di -KeeU-r. ;,;r,H;,ri,, w,Ts£v,TSu !" j-s '-' ,-" iugimlar Gua^'x %  I %  world depends." Such subjects should not b %  >I)ec round the mentioned at election times. nay have created a new eording to the Socialists Mr Il lation which, whatever hapChurchill said: "They eem l< I*" 8 nnol mar.e thn, think that material and domeM matters are all that tl democracy should talk about ; the General Election and that extra half ounce of tee or ha ounce of sweets \* Strachey has been good enou* bring us the 'id it was clear .''"" -* .ore vision the lusssBiaa Reuter Open Fire TRIES7 1 ;'u M Yug %  reUablc tiataeaaant* here said the YugoM.. —Reuter Commanding Ke\pact l 'i.aitding lomidi | from the Itatsmcn The an hour's aa*nai bahlnd th> runs having been addI Roy Marshall who had taken i up pla> > ,lh two l>undaries in one over first cut a high OIKhard p.ist Christian! at gull, for four nn ind to the Innpanother four. Trtm however had kfj 'or Marshall was cauflM i. low inlira over %  reek* ua-he sasasai edge of th%  n buwksd %  lad bii individual half century next i %  Utitt had be* j',,nute. i now took comi of. BBM icsd 11." 'Iht fourth in an .uhlitlooal 36 TTun.it' .. the double century taking IM ..ii-. U> of scaring Increased i-laysBv frasa^^^H ..ha n — u sti %  .asssday laaBaBasasaWa^'o the* a^saaadan