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 )

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Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
Sunday
February 26
1950.




















(Kk. WILL AGREE,
fH YES” —SAYS BUSTA
As Sugar Talks End

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
; ; GRENADA, Feb. 25.
N official communique issued at noon to-day confirms
he triumph of the West Indies. The main resolution
ss that the total limits proposed (900,000 tons) are in-
ie but “in sympathy with the purposes of His
's Government, the World Sugar Trade Conference
d to endorse the B.W.LS.A. acceptance of these
is” with regard to tonnage of sugar for which reason-
remunerative prices “are to be guaranteed by His

ae acty’s Government.” The Conference is convinced
ou ———¢ithat the limivation of such tonnage

. beet jams Criticises

| tially less than current exports—

u oh F must gravely prejudice not only

interest in ‘he West Indies and

British Guiana but also relations

i between His Majesty’s Govern-
Advocate Correspondent) ment’s loyal subjesv’s in the area
.OF-SPAIN, Feb. 25. §| and recommends that the quantity
ey Adams, Barbados rep-/“to be guaranteed afier 1952
at the Sugar Talks in| should at least be such as will

who passed through| cover current West Indian and
on his way home| British Guiana exports, esiimated
criticised Colonial Devel-| at 725,000 tons

mt Corporation’s policy of| Accordingly,

into normal| Mindful of the grave consequences
which will result from a failure
of negotiations hecween His Ma
jesty’s

aching out
necessitating expenditu?:/
mr $480,000 or putting into







;

!
i

|

AT AN EARLY HOUR yesterday morning Seawell was very busy with air traffic.
off, is a T.C.A. North Star, which brought in 34 passengers for Barbados, and
B.W.LA. ‘plane which also arrived and left with a full load ot passengers.

Parking apron of the runway.

Sunday .

TTLEE CA

Right background is the Terminal



Japs Can Take

ine conterme| Cart In World
| Conferences

: ; ; Governm n re
prise which did not ep-!* rie u _ and in
te rs yield eight per cent | B.W.1.S 4. earnest request c TOKYO, Feb. 25
ey 0) _ His Majesty’s Government to re~ The Supreme Allied Comman-
: - ‘eive in London a delegavion of|der in Japan, General Douglas
ean i fiew just before, _.... - gacion of , é glas
am interviev a : representative peoples of the| MacArthur. announced here to-






















































for Barbados Adams tol}

t the line along which B.W.I. and British Guiana before

negotiations are closed and grant

ial Development Cormcrevien ;the B.W.I1.S.A necessary ex-
fing needs overhauling an-l/| tension vime for a decision beyond
is imminent danger for this| March 1. 1

sisation as it is being treated The Conference also decided to











iontempt by all West Indian recommend to the West Indian
. Vevernmenis concerned that a,
idea of C.D.C. is @ good consis of eleve 1|
Phe said, “but unfortunately! compri two re-
fave a different concepti» for Barbados, Britis) |
what it is intended to be Jamaica, Trinidad anv
in the West Indies were respectively for Antigua, Saint
Mp believe that while the; “!* Bie saint acto Jt als
Rsation is not philantrophic}| A peed te that Grantle;
mid develop some industries oa ee am e and Gomes
though the profits might not! Sea aie ay mbers ES ee the delo-
ire and in some instances | Beale, a pee _ oe
ue J . 5D as convener, ¢ standing
break even.” —(By Cable). | mmittee to carry forward the
recommendations



|
The Conference recommended|
to His Majesty’s Government that!
suitable provision for a separato!
quota be made for Honduras on!
the grounds that the question of
rt eager ee in British Hon-
. . arrived| GUras had entered at no stage into
be sey ery pies total the present series of negotiations
Mice of clothing teeny | and that the offer to the B.W.LS.A.
J eenants usa gift sone} had been made solely in respect
: Sandwich speed ‘Ged! of existing exporters.
MRSS bere ekitecn| Bustamante told me before re-
‘ gg * os .| turning to Jamaica this morning:!
peamp pie, seventeen cases! “The U.K. will agree with us, oh|
fen cases of sauce, two} yes”,

BO Gets Red
. ross Supplies

Advocate Correspo).der

(ORGETOWN, Feb. 25.

hut butter, six cases of} Last night Bustamante and
Pewder, five cases of! Gomes warned Grenada’s labour-
foods, fifteen cases of| ites of the need for hard work |

man ration, five cartons of} and unity and scored a tremendous |

red milk. 200 cartons of| victory over a speaker seeking to|
d milk, 150 cartons of! exploit class hatred. “I went for

d milk, 70 .cases of] him,’ Bustamante told me when
milk, 28 cartons of| together we listened to Trinidad’s

also arrived purchas-; Calynso singer Viking entertain
relief funds from) the Governor and the sugar dele-|
vernment | gates at the “Santa Maria.”

—(By Cable) — (By Cable.)

ONLY 1,200,000 TONS
SUGAR FROM CUBA

(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, Feb. 25.
CUBA IS LIKELY to have only 1,200,000 tons of suga: ,
sale on the world free market between now and the |
of1950. As sugar is now derationed in most Europea. |
es this amount should not prove too great to dispose |
ding an annual increase in consumption is main-
- result in importations of consid- |}
ing future prospects in| erable quantities.

e t circular published in| Indonesia is reported to be more
today, E. D. & F. Man,}or less out of ‘ne market, and
moKers, stave that sugar is|uithough it might export 90,000
ely to return to four|to 100,000 tons this year, even that
iivalent of £32 per ton.| quantity is doubiful.







position, the |

a Sugar does not appear | Summing up the ; the |
Overpriced at the present! circular states; “Notwithstanding |
PM — which for Cuba is|recent sales by Cuba and other
pels per pound. couniries and the decline in
E. D. & F Man say | prices, we are inclined to think
Present Cuban crop is|that Cuban producers were not
BR to total 5,070,000 tons | un y disspirited at this reactior
a decrease compared!as they are optimistic about the
Sand 1949, . uture.
pMport vnat 1949-50 Indian, “We hold the view that th
expected to yield 1,100,000 wugar situation remains intrinsi
vethed sugar whicn shoul: ily sound.”—By Cable. !

©



day thay the United States Gov-
ernment had authorised him to
allow Japan to take part in “In-
ternational agreements, conven-
tiéns, and conferences of a tech-
nical navure.”

General MacArthur, who saia
the permission had been given to
him in an interim directive, added
that he considered it was in the
interests of the Allied Occupation
of Japan,

The directive, he said, statea
that the Japanese should be in-
structed to refrain from engaging
in “propaganda, or subversive
activities of any kind,” and that
General MacArthur should direct
the Japanese Government to ful-
fill “any obligations it assumed in
accordance with this policy.”

—Reuter.



Dutch Will Lose
Investments
SAYS PRINCE BERNHARD

MEXICO CITY, Feb, 25.
Holland will lose a considerable
amount of capital investment in
Indonesia, when the Economic

| Agreement between the two coun-

tries is reached, Prince Bernhard,
who arrived here to-day on a six-
day official visit, said in an inter-
view last night. The Prince said
this was not bad, but merely
meant a new financial situation,
adding that the most important
thing was peace between the two
countries.

The Prince said he hoped a
financial agreement would be
reached shortly between Holland
and Indonesia, and added that
“each country will have to give in
somehow.” The Prince, who ar-
rived piloting his own plane from
Merida, was received at the air-
port by acting Foreign Minister,
Manuel Tello, and given the hon-
our of Chief of State. Federal
District Governor Fernando Casas
Aleman, pinned a gold medal on
the Prince’s uniform, and declared
him a guest of honour of Mexico
City.—Reuter.

Accident In
Broad Street

Last night at 8.35 the National
Bus M—813 and a Central Bus
X—373 were involved in an ac-
cident in Broad Street.

The National Bus was going to-
wards the Bus Stand and
Central Bus was leaving town



The Central bus swerved off of
the National to try to avoid an
accident, but crashed into the
‘Cosmopolitan Drug Store.




tha | Military Board has

_ LABOUR

IMPOTENT IN COMMONS

Says Crawford
LEADER of the Elector

narrowed Labour’s

Earth Tremor

Felt In Canaries

LONDON, Feb. 25,

The Seismographical In-
stitute at Santa Cruz, Canary
Islands, to-day registered a
short, intense earth shock,
Radio Madrid reported to-
night. Centre of the shock
was in the central volcanic
summit of the island the
radio added.
Repeated volcanic eruptions
in the Canary Islands

reached large proportions
recently. Last July there
were reports of eruptions

and an earthquake in La
Palma which caused serious
damage. —Reuter,



U.S. Gov't. Protest
Hong Kong

Court Decision

WASHINGTON, Feb. 25.

The American Government has
made “vigorous representations” |
to Britain against the Hong Kong|
Supreme Court decision yester-
day assigning 71 former Chinese
Nationalist aircraft to the Chinese |
Communist Government, Secretary |
of State Dean Acheson announced
here to-day.

The State Department

main-j

tained that American General
Claire Chenault pro-Nationalist
Airline owner in China, had

bought the planes.

The aircraft were grounded at
Kaitak air port, Hong Kong, last
November after their Chinese
pilots had declared themselves
pre-Communists. The Hong Kong
Government then placed the
planes under Police guard, pend-
ing a court decision on |





owned them. —Reuter.



N. America Should
Improve Atom Bomb

Mc. NAUGHTON

OTTAWA, Feb, 25
General A. G. L. McNaugton,
Canadian delegate to the United
Nations and representative on the
United States—Canadian Joint
called for
continued maintenance of North
America’s military strength and
expansion, and improvement . of
atomic weapons in a speech here.
General McNaughton, said he
could see only one possible source
iof trouble for North America—

“Russia and her satellites.”
—Reuter.

] LONDON, Feb, 25.
Diplomatic quarters in London



|

said to-day the most significant
feature of the British General
Election from the Foreign Policy
standpoint was the complete
| elimination of Communists, and
| their “fellow travellers” from the
| British Parliament.

The attention of the British
| public is now fo-
cussed on issues
of domestic poli- Read the

cy.
But from the
world standpoint,



s’ Association in the House o
Assembly Mr, J. H. Wilkinson, commenting on the outcom
of the Elections in the United Kingdom, told the Advocate
yesterday that he was sorry the Conservatives had bee?
defeated. They must be congratulated, however, on having
lead to such an extent, he said.

~ Mr. W. A. Crawford, Leader of

) finds the results pathetic and dis- |

British Guane Diamond



Building.

WILL BE

}
. |
the Congress Party in vne House, |
|

heartening to socialists the world
over, and thinks thay Labour's}
small lead will make them almos:
impotent in the new Commons

Mr. Crawford said that the re
sults were pathevic and most dis-
heartening not anly to Britis,
Labour but to socialists the world
over.

British Labour assumed control
of the Commons in 1945 with
almost overwhelming power, and
with perliaps, the most unmistak
able mandate given in recent
times under a democratic form of
government. It fulfilled its pledges
“The outcome of the election,’
said Mr. Crawford, amounts to a |
virtual repudiation of Labour's
domestic policy: Nationalisation, |
equitable rationing, social services, |

|
|



and a high rate of taxation.

“Ty is true that the economic

ition of the country is causé
or grave concern, bul, in this
sphere, Labour has considerable
achievements to its credit. The
pound has fallen further from its
proud position as the undisputed
currency of the trading world, and |
now lies prosticte at the feet of
the eagle-spread dollar. But under
Labour, Britain has raised her}
ratio of exports to imports by 90
per cent; manufactured produc-
tion last year was close to 50 per
cent higher than the pre-war av- |

'

| Parliamentary



RRIES ON GOVE



At left, warming up on the runway, prior to take
took away twenty four, Centre background is a
Right foreground is a chartered ‘plane resting on the



Majoriti
_ LONDON (By Mail)
Parliamentary majorities in
Britain in the last hundred

years have ranged from a
low of one to a high of 356.



Price:

‘SIX CENTS

Wear 35.



RNMENT

LONDON, Feo. 2%

An official statement

if the Prime Minister continues

jin office, one of his first tasks will

Despite Sli
Despite Stim
Majorit
__ Majority
|
| FTER an hour and a quarter meeting with his
| Cabinet colleagues, Mr. Attlee told reporters:
“We will be carrying on.
will be issued.’’

The Cabinet had met in an emergency session
to consider the election results, which left the
Government with a possible overall majority of
only four, in the House of Commons, compared
with 140 in the last Parliament.

All Cabinet Ministers have placed their portfolios in
the Prime Minister’s hands, and will announce a recon-
struction Cabinet.

An official statement from Number 10, Downing Street
said that it was the duty of the Labour administration to
continue in office.

Directly after the Cabinet mee%< ,
ing, the Prime Minister, driven
by Mrs. Attlee, in the family

The largest majority since
1832, when the Parliamentary
Reform Bill considerably
tightened up electoral pro-
cedure, was in the Parliament
of 1906, when the Liberals
had a majority of 356 seats.

The smallest was in 1847,
when the then Whig Party
scraped to power with a ma-
jority of one seat

Majorities in the House of

Commons this century have
been as follows

Parliam't Party Majority
1900 — Conservative 134
1906-— Liberal .. 356
1910 (Jan.) Liberal 124
1910 (Dee.) Liberal 126
1918 — Coalition 263
1922 — Conservative 79

1923 — No Party majority

1924 — Conservative 22.

1929 — No Party majority —
1931 — Coalition 425
1935 — Coalition 247
1945 — Socialist “146

*The actual Socialist ma-
jority over all other political
parties in the House of Com-
mons after the 1945 elections,
whether or not with political
affiliations to Socialism. The
declared official majority was
186 assessed on the basis of °
the Socialist and affiliated So-
cialist strength over the Con-
servative and affiliated Oppo-
Sition parties.

—(LN.S.)

Britain Not
Yet Invited



erage when the Conservatives

were in power; and agricultural | PARIS, Feb. 25
production, thanks to intensive; Britain has not. received any
cultivation jand assistance afd| formal invitation to join the
encouragement by the Labour! «Fipnel” — France, Italy, the
Government’s successful agricul-} Netherlands, Belgium, and Lux-

tural policy, is now 25 per cent
above the pre-war level

War Legacy |
“Britain’s financia: woubles are
to a grea’ extent, the legacy of
the war, and not, as so many
peopie say, the result of Labour's
incompetence to deal with |



cial matters. Incidentally it is no:
true that Britain under the La-
bour Government hus taken Mar-
shall Plan funds and used them
vo further social security for the
people, rather than to maintain
the falling pound. Security leris-
lation in Great Britain has been
financed completely out of inter-
nal vaxation.”

Asked what will be the likely
outcome of the results on Colonial
Policy, Mr. Crawford said that he
would deal only with the political
aspect, He was apprehensive tha,
the trend towards political ad- |
vancement in the colonies which |
was, comparatively
somewhat marked during Labour's |

regime might now be virtually! from Our London Correspondent

halied, if, the |
reverse.
Under Mr. Attlee in the teeth |
of fierce Conservative opposition,
India, Pakistan and Burma were |
given their independence. Ceyion |
@ On page 13.

even, not put in

BRITAIN SAYS “NO”
TO COMMUNISTS

If there is a difference between
the British electors on the ques-
tion of a new approach to Rus-
sia, it is a difference on method
and not a difference on aim

Diplomatic observers here sug-

embourg—economic union, Brit.sh

| officials said yesterday

They had no confirmation of
Frencn newspaper reports that
Foreign Ministers of the five

Western European Nations would |

ask Britain to join the union at;

a meeting
“We are

Deris early in March. |
interestea in this}
grouping, but we told the nations |
last autumn when they started |
talking abowt it, to work it oul}
first, and we would give wha

help we could, said a spokesman
of the British Delegation to the

18-Nation European Marshall
Plan Organisation.

A French Foreign Office spokes-
man said an invitation would go
to Britain as soon as the union
was set up.

—(Reuter.)

Will Creech Jones



LONDON, Feb, 25
Politicians reviewing the tan-
dled political situation in this
country this morning were won-
lering about the fate of Creech
ones, the Secretary of State for
he Colonies in the last Parliament
He lost Shipley by only 81 votes
ie travelled to London yesterday
fter hearing the results an-
ounced and until Attlee present
the new list of Ministers to the
“ing he will remain Colonial

speaking.) GJq To The Lords?

| Secretary

gested two reasons for the virtual |

elimination of the British Com-
munist Party and their “fellow-
traveller” at the
polls.

One was a be-
lief that the So-
viet Government
had practised ag-

Case of the

|} aun

diplomatic quar- Suit on ‘Monday in the | gression by the
ters think the . infiltration in}
great fact is that “Evening Advocate.” Eastern Europe
the British vot- since the end of
;ers have piven the war 5
}an overwhelming clectoral “no The other was the view geners

ito Communism, and to anything
| sympathetic munism, For
the first time since 1923, t e is

to Cor



now no Communist member of
Parliemen*

It is clear that Cons -rvative
leader, Winston Churel elec-
tion appeal for esi poeal to
Russia t

aracte { Br F
\policy

ly taken here of Communisi Police
methods as a result of the 1
East European trials, which have
nreved repellent to the British
mA blie

A last and perhaps overwl
ng consideration is that the
sh Labour Party

maintair t OSI LOT a tin

arty of

ich ha To

Viarxist appeals



the Brit

vea

'
and

If the Socialists could form a
jovernment, would he go vo the
Lords? Or fight a bye-electiou’
He could give no answer to the
reporters.—By Cable.

Turks Not Allied
With Westerling

LONDON, Feb. 25

Turkish broadcasts to-nigh
dissociated the country with Cap
“Turco” Westerling, Rebc
Leader of the “Army of th
Heavenly Host” in Indonesia, I
ul its foreign language broad
asts Ankara Radio said: “It
beon definitely established th:
Westerlings only relation wit
Turkey—if th's can be called
relation—is that he was born i
Istanbul in 1919." The
pointed out that Westerling
father was a Dutchman. “Refer-
ences that this adventurer, wh
has made atrocities his profess'o



ba



who serves unknown inter
e was a Turk, have cause
ndignation n the Turk

ind publi pul

the radio

mMong
oheluded

~——(Reuter.> |

notor car, left for Chequers, his | Relatively

ficial country residence, where
she will spend vhe week-end.

It is expected that the Prime
Minister, as a matter of courtesy,

at an early momeny, but no meet-
ing had been planned

r
The statement from 10 Downing “Caretaker”

be to reconstruc’ his Government
few Ministers have
been defeated in the election, in
which Socialists so far have got
314 seats, and Conservatives 294
But whether Mr. Attlee ruthlessly

- | shuffles his team or leaves the set.
vill seek audience with the King]

up largely as before, a new Labour
Government will be able to do no
more than maintain a precarious
existence. To avoid

Street said: “The Cabinet met this} daily chances of defeat in Parlia-

morning to consider the situavion
rising from the General Election,

‘After consultation with _ his
olleagues, the Prime Ministe:
1as decided thay’ as the House ol



|} ment, it will have to apply an iron

disciplinary code, both on Minis-

ters and rankers to ensure their
constant attendance, and protect
itself against “snap” defeats in

Commons will contain a majority | yotine

4 Labour members, it is the duty |
administration to-

~ the present
‘ontinue in office, for the King:
Government must be carried on

Full Efforts
The statement added, Thy
rime Minister hopes that now

hat the election is over, all wil
nce more give their full efforts
-O carrying forward the necessar)
work of the nation.”

The Cabinet's decision was con-
veyed vo the King before Mr.
Atlee left Downing Street. His
Majesty heard the news at Roya.
Lodge, Windsor, where he is
spending the week-end with the
queen,

They are not expecived to retur:,
to London before Monday.

The Parliamentary Labour
Party, which consists of all La-
bour members of Parliamen
meets next Wednesday morning
just before Parliament's re-assem
bly.

rhe King’s speech for the open-
ing of Parliament is being drafved
now.

All members of the National Ex-
ecutive of the Labour Party wiu
attend this meeting, which will be
addressed by the Prime Minister,
and Deputy Prime Minister, Her-
bert Morrison.

It is expected that Mr. Attle

will be re-elected leader of the
Party
The Government, it is under-

| Stood, does not contemplate any

arrangement with Conservatives
or Liberals to suppgrt its author-
ity in the new House of Commons

Sick At Heart
Both Labour aaa Conservatives

are sick at heart at the election
result, for which many leaders
bitterly blame Liberals. The only

solid advantage left with Labour
s that as the biggest Party over-

all, it nolds the ace card — the
fight to the first.
It can either stay in office or

resign. If it stays in office, and
holds office long enough, it may
be able to precipitate the next
General Election at the moment
most favourable to the Party's
ehances, but Mr. Attlee and his
cofleagues are as unpredictable as
British voting. They may not see
it that way, and it is always pos-
sible that they may stay their
hand for a little, until all results
are received.

A Government, however make-
shift, is required at once to pro-
duce the April Budget, and be-
fore that make the necessary
financial arrangements for contin-
uing vital supply.

Supplementary estimates, ser-
vice estimates, and the civil vote
on account must be passed by Par-
liament.

The British Army will be il-
legal, unless Parliament at once
renews the army annual estimates.
No general election could be held
quickly enough for these ar-
rangements to be made after-
wards,

But any government possible at
the moment, would stand the

@ On page 13.







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PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Ts



—



Me F. E. FIELD,. Crewa
|i Counsel, Nigeria has becn
pointéd Assistant to the Attor-
» Cenéral and Lege! Draughts-
aan, Barbados, says a release

2 DAYS (ONLY), MON. & WED. - :
It’s Solid Entertainment
i

8.30 p.m

COMEDY! MUSIC! ROMANCE frcm the Colonial Secretary's Of-

The Warner Way! ‘ “Hi ”

/ BS A eo ed igh Tyme
‘ ON ; Field, a Barbadian, is an 7 ecw. pee
ors DAY MY REA ” Harrisonian, and was Police iGH TYME, iS rapids
Lee BOWMAN IS VWOURS” Viagistrate in this colony from 4 veloping into a first ra
Frankie CARLA & Orchestra — in Technicolor {4937 to 1941. He was then trans- show. Therewill be three pe:

icrred té the Bahamas as Stipen- formances of this Mus‘cal Revu
gery and cireuit Magistrate. He which will be staged at the ©
appointed Crown Counsel of pire Theatre.

Nigeria in 1947. Mr. Frank Field There are. evening shows <
is well known cricketer. March 16th and 17th and a Ma-
o «> . tince on March 17th as wel)

It is a show to be seen, fo
Was Here Last Year jekei' fa Wits tebe Ske nue
aoe by achartered plane glamour and music teen com-
q . Present: on Friday were Mrs. R. R. bined on the stage.
WARNER, PROG. Free M Carpenter of Wilmington ne a a
WANAMAKT Delaware, Mr. and Mrs. Richard he Revue :s produc y Eric
LILLI PALMER -i- SAM WANAMAKER a areten. Mr. and Mrs. John Gates, who ha! also take part in
Morgan, Mr. and Mrs. Everett: the show, singing and dancing.
in “ey GIRL TISA i aawtey, They expect to be here The sets and costumes haye been
until March 2nd and will then be specially designed for this sho.
leaving for the Virgin Islands. and the music will be played |
They are guests at the Four Win«s the Police Orchestra conduc.ed





AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)
MONDAY and WEDNESDAY NIGHT at 8.30





> Club. by Captain Raison. Mrs. Cook

Mrs. Carpenter was in Barba- and Mrs. Stehelin have had a busy

RE THEATRE dos last year with her husband. time training the cast in dancin:

EMPI @ o end singing. Rehearsals have

Violinist Performs err aes zl ot Woe eels. ute

TO-DAY and TUESDAY at 9.15 p.m. i , surptisingly good. 2s
On Friday The cast. includes two memb At “Crystal Springs”

(
. M* ANDRES DALMAU, the of the Bridgetown Players, Greta

















M* AND Mrs, Frank Lewis of Britannica, and
4 Trur Nova Scotia, left the National Biography,
land < the “Italia for } California,

Angeles,

< arrived in R
Thursday evening «* <2 ; Y ; aoe : i. I é - ; . a
om I aes” Seri Made Many Friends Barvedes pt W ap oe ees M who is the proprietor of the tO 8 30 p in Part 2 wil be heard ine 0 ae pi
7 A TR i oe a at the I iC TEMING .fort Amherst to spend one day Arctic Ice Company in Brantford : “3 ci 7 : iday,
y ere staying at the Marine RS. FLORENCE A. FLEMING j,, Barbados. They went on th tes from 8.30 p.m. to 10.00 p.m. on Sebright, who i
ROXY HE ; of Toronto and their daught Noa > Ontario, and Mrs. Paterson, ar- is

" Tour of the island and decided t«



resident of Lewis l.td., Miss Sally Ann Fleming were al
vanufacturers of Nova passengers by T.C.A. which left
) VI Lewis said that this yesterday. They were in Jamaica

{ t trip to Barbados and last winter and thought they gua. They will ‘hen fly to Florida
1

” S.A
‘jump ship,’ and stay on here
They left yesterday by B.W.LA

RICHARD WIDMARK

here, the temperature this year, and they have by no To them Barbados is

69° to 84 degrees ond means regretted their decisio:

was the most wonder- They have made many friends

He here during their month’s hol'da
and they were staying at the H evict “We
te! Royal



I



TO-NIGHT at 7.30 p.m., 20th Century-Fox Presents |

1

:

Jrextile
i
) | f ed it very much, During the would come a little farther South juy a new car and drive home
'
| stand why

i ever experienced

to retur
ay 1
\ at school

{* Adams And Cuke Arrive In The Sugar Dept. tle bit more about this island
{ AAR. G. H. ADAMS, M.C-P.. * M* H. SMART, who is in the we would have come for si:
) 4Â¥4 e Honourable H. A, Cike Sugar Department of Aus- months instead. During their lons
age .

{

from Grenada yesterday tralian Estates Co., has been here stay, they were guests at th

n next year haven't

“SLATTERY'S HURRICANE”

with
LINDA DARNELL -I- VERONICA LAKE

aa

}
OLYMPIC THEATRE |

which however was
Hospital due to a bad throat. He tel, and they have had a lovels
left for Jamaica via Antigua to holiday.

«> <

To Have a Look See

: ; ‘ idon rejoin another representative of «> «> 3 - eamapaaaan

AR. and Mrs. Waldo She te fren WhO Wha Bled in. Barbe- ‘ Islands. St. Vincent, a 2 | Tr

ware ; 1S. ‘ s ar . ,» and other West Pe :

+ diel N are arriving from the ue dos but left a week ago Prices. Are Too Steep : »« »« Indian Islands. His team won th co Pia 0

y ; : st. Republic Serial ia Virg slands on Monda West Indian Students in Ss on the r ; -

TO-NIGHT at 9.00 p.m., Last of Ist Inst. Repub? via Virgin Islands on : 3 Bond : r :
9. , : : etic ale tad have bee. complain- First Visit Prodent Cup in St. Vincent last 8

eo ern by ail $$999S999999999600666799 London have been complain- ; i th, and sh é S
Tuesday and Thursday, Final Inst. Republic Serial { tr. Sheldon for many years ing about the difficulty of OL. AND Mrs. M. B. Hastings Month, and showed real sports-

{ head of the Standard Oil
SUSPENSE wits est in Venezuela, now re-

has been sent to Ven-

ACTION ... THRILLS ...



matches this summer,





‘ Ky Om ah the Standard Oil to ‘ the prices for ume
LARRY THOMPSON HELEN TALBOT jook-see",« into, the NO SHOW TO-DAY are too st
) esent litical situation there. Mound St











)
\
) i oT THY , : ; coming to Barbad Mr. Gool-
STUART HAMBLIN 1 i be staying with M shilling . Hastings sai 9 > 8 jados, r. Goo
STUART HAMBLA 3. Sheldon cf “Randeriel ” Monday at 8.30 p.m. or 13 | Stand 20s. ater, Hastings aald, that he hed charan told Carib not in the
She oe Tate te On} 1d , vatlabl visited South America and the near future: and added that they
n Peter for a few days tc re Standing tickets » e available wroc les hefore ; <. es _— ”
) ea i te A eter fe ‘ Mn ae tes egal Ee ile West Indies before, but this was had been invited to Dominica this
1 ‘ " TOWN r Venezuela | on é ie RAS note the first time he had been here. year.
. KING (i THE FORES| init | CTION i ane, fi ar “Ae McC. He is Senator of the University ~ yr, Goolcharan edited the first
hird Visit | ACTIONS. | « yr first served . An M.C.C. )of Toronto and was very much , bee ‘ apes
x Ss ] AM E WITH THE FAzuLOUS } Official says that the demand 10F | interested in the educational in- Oe ee Se See ees
AR. & MRS WILLIA} : a . oa tickets . far had been about tit se . se taht te a in which interesting articles were
MOORE, from — Trenion, | LACION!., | norm | President ‘? Powreriiie’ Catine one Wy Su Theme, wae

Ww ee ivi i
ANGERS rse) paying their
R ' i visit to Barbados. He is a

vel Agent and they hope

Je ey, are



iy ae WITH THE SCREENS
. with . ' here for three weexs They : :
“re in 1947 and 1948, Lost aaree EH&S
ANTHONY WARDE -:- LEROY MASON CO ear they went to Europe, ad| ee ey aANE a
ELLIOTT they have returned to \ FoR ‘ ( é
er: ; friends in Barb ee










COUNG

“MAKE

THE

Exhibition of
BRITISH PERIODICALS
at “Wakefield”
Open Daily till Saturday,





GEORGE RAFT

\, TAK) TAMIROFF: MARIE WINDSOR
hl 1 oe oe am 2
So onat are

}

\



trea Notee 7 NLD
ecntedty RODENT FLDRLY + Molen



|
BRITISH COUNCI |
|
1
)



N |
| GLOBE |
|

TONITE 8.45 and TUESDAY, FEB, 28TU at 8.45
DAN DURYEA and LIZABETH SCOTT

in “TOO LATE for TEARS”

\ ree Sane
i | SEE OTHER GLOBE ADVERTISEMENT ON PAGE 8.

ROSE” |

A RANGE OF Mt







S $SOSN009O5Oo6 .
9 SSSSSSG5S966965569999S PORES POO SOOO SD SOS"



Mr. Artisan,

Get the right TOOL for the Job

WE NOW OFFER

SE
LLPLLSLLETE,,.

|
GARDEN TOOLS |. mise: ess sw ss
| , CHISELS TAPES
1 — INCLUDING — ; HAMMERS TROWELS
: : SCREW DRIVERS HAND DRILLS
@ RUBBER GARDEN HOSE ‘%” and °,” i % HAND SAWS PLIERS
@ PLASTIC GARDEN HOSE 1” 18 PLANES mae
@ NOZZLES — SPRAYERS — UNIONS \ x Be wah FORCaaE
@ MENDERS — WATERING POTS — SPADES - HS SQUARES HACK SAWS
@® COUPLINGS — RAKES — SHEARS i S Inspect the wide range stocked by our Hardware
CCHIT S TANEOMES LAWK MOWERS and Ironmongery Department
by
ron NN .
BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
CORNER STORE 7 soe
ey eS eee wi en nH | PSESSSSOSSSSSH6955955599995595956959559999556659
SSS LLSSS_ ESS > Sao Ss

—— = SS SS



MR. & MRS. GEOFFREY ARRINDELL

M's EDNA McNEIL, and »« »«
2 Miss Ione Kirk from Los

for the Virgin Islands via Anti-

te ea +, ,, barbus — Bernard Miles; “Char- was nh

fiaaeuh muda last year but they didn’t mian” — Rachel Gurnee: “Pom Gorden aa ot oa
Earth’, and they can’t under- *

3arbados is not adver-

tised on the West Coast of Am-

heard .of

Barbados since our geography days

i Had we known a It-

; : aoe . - Winds. Cacra- St.
for 10 days on business, part of Marine Hotel, Four Winds, Cacra ; é .
spent in bank and the St. Lawrence Ho- Engineer with Cable and Wire-

r 1 cbtaining tickets for the Eng- { ot ;
ROYAL THEA ik } land v West Indies Test were holidaying here for the past ‘he, St. Vincent Amateur Asso-
1 f hey ciation to be competed for by




we

' PNAMMAQO,

i | SHORT: FISHING SPORT HZO KA VKEL SKET
AS A | PRICES: 20; 36; 18; 60 XTUMAMS WM XTUMAO-ZTLPAUM















































































































SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 2
Lectures At McGil! ME Untransi

R. AND Mrs. R. Percy Wright Branch Schuler,
of Montreal, Canada, return- Life Assurance a
ed home yesterday morning by Canada, was in Co,
T.C.A. after spending six weeks’ by T.CA. from
holiday. They were staying at dad on busines @m@
“The Camp”, St. Lawrence and Mr. M. P. Duk ~
ope, St. George. arrival yesterq
an Wright is a sister of Mr. by T.C.A. enroys ee .
A. G. Gale of Hope while her holiday. He ig gg. this
husband who was paying his first a F. D. Gall and gun
visit to the island, is Lecturer in Duke.
Medicine af McGill University and
various Montreal Hospitals. He
is also President of the Linde Re-
frigeration Co. of Montreal.
He told Carib that Barbados is
a wonderful place and added that
he had a nice holiday and will be
returning as soon as possible.
»« ne

Knows Many W.I.’s
in Canada i
R. JOHN JORY, who knows 4

many West Indians in esday from
Canada is paying his first visit to by B.W.1.A to ride

Barbaaos, on their recommen- bados Turf Club's Spa,
dation, He is owner of John 8. Wes te
* “ “
James Wilson,

Jories Insurance Agencies of Mr.

Tcronto. He is a guest at the

Hotel Royal, and will be here for Canadi Department of

one month. aa a Goveramens,
He says if vhere is just one fish out the â„¢






terday
at the he
.

Wedding

off the coast of the island he is TU W8Y at Seawell, my”
famous violinist tells me Bancroft and Pauline , Dowding, R. and Mrs. Kaymond T. OLY! INNOCENTS a Tie wae ho ie vhs Canede yestertay aa
chat his Concert at the Marne who are doing something quite Jones frem Buffalo, New _was the scene of a pretty keen on fishing. Carib assured been for one
samme Hotel will take place on Friday different from their usual roles. ore and their bps roe ae ha ne on ae ov. him that he would have no trou- i. < week,
SORE a r i y J . ra, ave been in arbados tfo- ebruary when Miss > * ‘ ‘AN THow
of evening ee Pe = ~ The “High Tyme” Lovelies” are about three weeks and they are Parris, da ter of the late “Bob’ ble finding fish in these parts. fe u i
3 be et ao ‘er edios. 2 glamorous ladies, and there js staying at ‘Crystal Springs’ St. Parris a eae patie Partis, of ox a ge Wutomobile ai
2 Bathe Ho sli “ill introduce ne an attractive chorus. The sketc * James. They arrived here by the “Lynbar” st. Peter was married Will B H Id I Ma left by T.C.A ar P
Sato: Ota audience before thé ©S are very entertaining, and yixury Liner “Mauretania’ and to Mr. Geoffrey H. Arrindell, son z 2 sere Ee aay one month’s holiday ‘=
3 ce, Ls oes ns there is plenty of aes ant hope to. be here for another two of mr. and Mrs. Hugh Arrindell, USIC Teachers will be inter- Hotel Royal, ;
Bt ert eee ee aoe i erteteeid ranging (ro o- three months ak ae is of 5th Ave. Belleville. The bride, na Fein ve ag ra * * 7
3 ae 3 : * the proprietor of a big Lumbering ,,, $ ix : : ons or rinity ’
ene Ga tee at vere teers wih > Everyone Is Invited The Hooking Office athe Em- Firry ine Buffalo. — er i coe Aha College of Music, London, will be M®,, 7ARow
< A ANY people have vised Ms, p-re Theatre will open on Frida) wae -attendac eames , held at the Ursuline Convent in meet h "
BAXTER | Mi le Kuh's Art Ex March 10th. a “he Was atenRE OF UY — arene May. These Examinations will in- T.C.A ‘va wNO @
font, Sli ca, Weidice ame We @ ma To Study Nursing Emtage _as__ bridesmaid. MP. chuits Manaferte vieying, Vielin Benes arrived on
’ hich ee a ktagtinas f Book ISS PHILIPPA HUTSON, Michael Taylor acted as bestman. Playing and Singing Entries ona y about one
| he me, “Phe Pavilion,” Hastings New Reference Books daughter of Mr. F.C. The reception was held at “Lan- thie Bxaminstien Gam ace Se was, unable ty
| one showld ‘com and see the kx- “YE Public Library Reference jiitson of Grandview, Govern- cvster” Plantation, the residence stands close on Tuesday, February and Cape
| hibition, parvicularly some of th¢ Department has had for ment Hill left yesterday enroute ci Mr. and Mrs. “Jack” Oufam. 28th. The Ursuline Convent will they are7j
le who have seen her paintiag "CW ere te a Tee sa reodg Ph l where she is gon »« m« be pleased to give any further Hotel,
}in the. street. and have. stoppes Solléction: They beolBuemt's aon. Ste eee Oe er te From Oakville istormation about this Rxemina- :
and given ney Seviees a a sch iF calogical and Heraldic History of BW vA se aula ae from MES RAY LAMBERT from “en. irs a zi be
ea r ‘The Exhibition cot - the Peerage, 3arontage and tere will fly P.A.A. the rest of + Oakville, Ontario, has come »« »« aac oan Kidney .
hues until Wednesday March Knightage —99th edition— 1949. 1. way via New York. to spend one month's - holiday yesterday by BW;
- A Kelly’s Handbook * to the Titled, ae and she will be staying with Mr. World Theatre Mr. and Mrs, ¢
. a Landed and Official Classes, 1949. Pi i O Th and Mrs. Norman Forbes of Cul- HE British Council Centre, oot Mrs, Char!
Af Ss Weeks Britannica Book of the Year 1949 Advertise n e loden Road. She arrived yester- “Wakefield”, will be open this ao Trindea
PAIS CEvOR , published by The Encyclopaedia West Coast day by T.C.A, evening for the convenience of,

Mr.
those who wish to listen in tofland Me

Part 1 of “Anthony and Cleopatra”fthe Staff of v0 a
of Cable and

t
Seats 5.2007 ere in the World Theatre series, Thi:

Sunday, March 5th.

The cast is staff
as follows: —

rived yesterday by T.C.A. His
Company also owns an Ice Arena,

‘ which is used for skating and “pe 5. eae eee: was in Trinidad tot
Ice Hockey, and can hold about « a er a
* 3,500 people. They were in Ber- — Maleolm Hayes; Eno Returning to

like it. This year they have come
farther South. They will be here
for one month and are staying
at the Paradise Beach Club.

ran
peius” — Francis de Wolff. The +
Narrator is Duncan Carse, and the Mr. Geo Am
play is produced by Val Gielgud. Marson rte ‘th

»« »« Trinidad by B.W.ILA,
* ae

Trinidad All-Rounder Mr. Fred Olton, of F
R. Bernard Goolcharan, and Co, Léd, ne
a as ith Trinidad businessman and Trinidad on Friday after
by wwe ee ee all-round athlete arrived in Bar- visit to that Colony, |”
oy +-.4.. and leaves to-day fOr bados from Trinidad on Friday + *

Dr. Leonard Hi

Lucia, Her husband is an by the B.W.LA.

He took part in the B.G.C.C, Veterinary Surgeon of;
Olympiad in 1935, 1936, and 1940. arrived from Antigua @
He has been captain of East by B.W.LA.
Indian Football teams to Grenada,

n« ne

Well Known Here And W.I.

: RS. MARIE FORBES arriv-

Jess stationed in Bermuda, and he
is well known in Barbados and
many of the other West Indian

Toronto, Canada who â„¢anship by handing it over to

tw yeeks, t
wo weeks, returned ts echodis. these,

SOA. FSONy ee, Asked about the possibility of

were staying at Four Winds Club,

St. Peter. the East Indian Football Team,

of Powerlite Devices known ex Quarter Mile Champion
| Ltd., manufacturers of electrical of Trinidad, Laurie Rogers, fa-
| equipment for power development. mous Cyclist, and Ben Sealy, In-

, £

Nov
6. Suitable

* Sie Be

| »« »« ternational Cricketer. 6 hoes this {8 00t
» x ‘asia . ; . Anything rea
Tourists From Toronto Mr. Goolcharen wee Pramm@er j. 5

of Cycle and Athletic Sports
M® Pa, Me: a ne Meetings in Trinidad from 1935— 12, a
ve. We ms ord Dealer in 40 and was also the chief organ-
Toronto and Mrs. Warburton, iger of the Indian Football Com-
hope to remain in Barbados un- petition in Trinidad
til April Ist. They arrived yes- ’
erday by T.C.A. for a holiday. on vn
Also from Toronto was Mrs, ie.
H. Weld, who accompan‘ed A Lovely Time R
them. Yet another visitor from R. NORMAN P. PITT, Presi-
foronto is Mr. Charles Sachs, dent of Canadian Refractor-
who is Vice-President of Carhartt jes Limited in Montreal, and Mrs.
« Co. Ltd, which manufactures Pitt have had a lovely time dur-
veralls. He just wants to do ing their shor’ stay in Barbados, ™
absolutely nothing but enjoy the They returned home yesterday by
| sun and sea-bathing. T.C.A, after one Week's stay *
They are all guests at the Ma- here. They were guests at the
rine Hotel. Ocean View Hotel. *
3.

CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAKXR
is LONGFELLOW
One letter simply stands for another. In this ex i
for the three L's, X for the two O's, ete. eanie felons anne
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
Each day the code letters are different.

A Cryptogram Quotation

KA VKEL SKET PNAMMAMS

Cryptoquote:
EVERY MAN, AND EVERY
i GENESIS,

HIS HAND WILL BE AGAINST
MAN'S HAND AGAINST HIM—

GEES 0 aa oe

“on

=~

EVANS & WHITH
SOLE SELLING AGENTS .
Men's Enélish-made ‘Aveniié
14.40 Pair



SOLLLCLLLLC LLL ELL PP POPES



ey

—~el

a



;
|

ee iad

NDAY, FEBRUARY 26,









































WOMEN M.P.’s in the last House of Commens
centre,
Symmerskill (in h

Week’s Holiday
R, Gavin Parrish, son of Mr.
and Mrs.

herday by
sk’s holiday

ie Gardens

muda In The Old c-mpire

SOxford = Univ
history of the Colo
idate of the

Moners Island Com
lend of the A





tin any ma
Alittle things”
mest interesting
ellently illust



»« »«

|. Was Here In 1937 ‘os
mR F.G. MACLEOD, an exec

Gold Mines in Toront rri
veste raé ) pend three
Sweeks at the Hote! Roval. He was
onee before in 1937
9 much that he has returned.

Barbado



HEHE WAY ...

Pgadget which wak:
boiling an egg 1 his
fing the hour, hu
ithe bedside, wren
S apart, plaving
i “Calling all



reminds me
mse butler walked in

laid for eighv’ on her bed.
The Narkover Scandal
SS AMABBI, Cl
WELLWITH
P@the Pifleham and
a Circle of

Vv

paessor of Com
aS. Helen’
a Yesterday
ibtful story
chte und
danalytischen

Bis no known case

1950



seen receiving a book containing

Conference Of Police
Commissioners
of OL. J. S. McBEATH, Commis-

Sam Parrish :
returned to Trinidad sioner of Police in Bermuda
B.W.LA. after a arrived yesterday by T. C. A., to
pent with Mr. attend a Conference of Police
Davies of Newlyn, ‘Commissioners in the Caribbean

area. This Conference will be

Parrish, is Adminis- presided over by Mr. W. C. John-



sistant of Chaguaramas son, Police Advisor to the Sec-
» in Trinidad. retary of State for the Colonies,
ae who is due to arrive in Barbados

we me today, and the other Police Com-
missioners will be arriving dur-

ing the week. Col. McBeath was







published a " met at Seawell by Capt. W. A
San fre (7 erlege a
Geoffrey _— Farmer
oo aecioetsil »« »«
uda in the Old pire,” a

Returns Home
RS. C. C. LEACH has return-
ed to Barbados after visiting
her daughter Mrs. Terrence Reece,



rom 1684

ion of t



to 1784

1 Revolution-







The ( Henry who with her husband and child
the book !S a now live in Toronto. They have
\dventures of a lovely little home she said and

pul e in 1933. they are very happy in Canada.

the author in Terrence it will be remembered,

ttle used to be
Branch of
here.

of the

and

with
Cable

Barbados
Wireless



ve n«

In England On 6-Month

Course

TUDYING furniture-designing
ated. and crafts teaching mc#hods at
the L.C.C. Central Schvol of Arts
i Crafts in Southampton Row
is thirty-two year old Jeremiah
Isaacs from Jamaica. He is in
England for six months. In
Jamaica, Isaacs was master in
charge of woodwork at Kingston
College. He returns to the West
Indies, at the end of next month,
or perhaps early in April.





Macleod Coc





and liked

now in

American beer-sodden bowler appearing on
*s a sleeper the top of a wardrobe. It might





bed, be due to supernormal cognition,
ing his boots as in the case of vhe railway clerk
ching the cur- who saw a tiny Guatemalan grocer

skating round a Stilton cheese in
sleepers”, a tartan svraw-hat. Again, it
1 telephone bell. might be telepathy, as in the case

1 theme-song

the lady of the man who thoughy so in-
his sleep. tensely about liquorice that his
one morni to find daughter in Melbourne said she



saw a stick of liquorice in a horse's
mouvh. Suadh fortuitous coinci-
dences are discussed in Gregory’s
“Phantasms of the Lower Mind-
Stratum,” and in Schnarlinger’s
Lower Snag- “Studien uber Traumdeutung.”
Experimental See also Kidderminster’s Theory
nd Boligrease Pro- of the Psychogalvanic Reflex in
Phenomena (the “Neurotic Journal,” February
y, Walsall, 1940, Vol VI., No. 4.

JRDSLEY-

ERS, President







U









t from a
in Burgrootz’s Zur Trivia Scandal
Vorlesungen der

Bewegung,
of a brown

“RIVIA TANSY went last night
to the I vian Blood Orange.
MNT EIR



SE PENT EO LO RCE Ay

on vo

Sivle
Ceca atte DA year

ee nd oe Ee

Specially designed for Barbados, _ this
Black Patent Oxford is now on show in
leading stores. See them for yourself. ss

made by



gathered to honour one of their number Lady
some of her Parliamentary speeches.

at) made the presentation. Lady Megan had heen an M.P. for 20 years.
nese are in the new House, just elected. Among the women gathered are (back row 1 to
Jean Mann, Mrs. Ayton Gould, Mrs. Braddock, Mrs. Ganley, Mrs. Paton, Dr. Summerskill and Lady
Mesan. Miss Bacon, Vicountess Davidson, Lady Tweedsmuir, Lady Noel Buxton, and Mrs. Edith Wills.
(front row) Miss Margaret Herbison, Mrs. Ridealgh, Miss Jenniss Lee and Mrs. Wintringham.

Dr. Edith
Many of
r) Mrs.

Scat erg Re
ISS ALMA La BADIE, of
Jamaica, the first West In-

dian girl to join thé W.A.A.F. has
now embarked on a new career.
She is intending to bring out a

new magazine for white and
coloured people. It will be enti-
tled “Tan” and will deal with
cultural matters and human
interest stories. Politics will

Strictly varred. First copies should
be on sale in Colonial bookstalls
in May.

n»« »«
Just Been Published
WO more Colonial Annual

Reports for 1948, on Bermu-
da, and St. Vincent, have just been
published in London by His
Majesty’s Stationery Office. These
are the thirtieth and thirty-first
1948 reports respectively, to be is-
sued out of the anticipated total
of forty-five. The next to appear
will probably be one on the Turks

and Caicos Islands. A London
friend asked a Colonial Office
Spokesman why these reports
were so long overdue. “It is

largely a question,” he said, ‘of
printing difficulties. But we hope

that the situation will improve
for the 1949 Report.”
»« »«
Farewell

R. BERT BECKLES of New

York City, bade farewell to
his many friends and relatives at a
party held at “Seaglow”, Christ
Church, on Sunday last. He left
Barbados on Monday by the Fort
Amherst.



By Beachcomber

She was escorted by young Arnold
Murdley, who was seen to smil»
at her \welve times in three hours
and twenty-two minutes. Th
other guests rose and cheered
when Trivia arrived, and sang
“Land of Hope and Glory” to a
special swing version by Ray Go-
bolbo for his Hijack Hosters, with
new words by “Lad” Munkuss,
author of “Me An’ You In The
Moon.” Trivia posed for more than
seven hundred photographs, and
smilingly excused the illegibility
of her autograph, as she had only
just learned to write. So great
was the crush at midnight that a
fire-brigade was summoned, and
Trivia was brought out through an
attic window and down a ladder
into a coal-vard. The crowd out-
side her flat was so enormous that
she could not get in. She went to
a nearby hotel for the night.





TRA Ort l4 hae








SUNDAY

Congrats

€> INGRATULATIONS to Miss
= Yorothy Watcor -



H.E. i
t. Joseph
cent success in their examina-











ions In Cannda
Both former pupils of Codring-
ton High School, they are now
doing Economics at McDonald's
Only one mark separated them
their examinations Miss Wat-
son was placed first and Miss

Johnson second

va »

«

For A Month
T.-COL. AND MRS. W. A
¢ LEWIS of Toronto, Canada,

arrived yesterday by T.C.A. for
month’s holiday and are stay-

ing at the Crane Hotel
Mr. Lewis is the owner of
timber limit near Quebec City

and a member of the Royal Cana-
dian Yacht Club in Toronto.

»« »«

On Business

R. F. H. KNOWLTON, Gen-

eral Manager of the Boston
Mclasses Company and Mr. Oscar
Saar, President of the American
Molasses Company are now in
Barbados on a week’s business
visit. They arrived yesverday
morning by T.C.A. from Canada
and are staying at the Enmore
Hotel 2

»n« na

Keen Golf Player
Laer pt three weeks’ holiday
in Barbados are Mr. and Mrs.
Alex Paterson of Montreal.
came in by T.C.A,

They
yesterday




morning and are staying at Fn-
more Hotel

A seek broker, Mr. Paterson 1s
also a keen golf player and is a
member of the Senneville Golf
Club. He hope play the game
here every day. His wife's hobbies
are swimming and hunting on
horse back.

Off To Canada

M's JOANIE FARMER,

daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
A. G. Farmer of Oughterson, St
Philip and rer student <
Codrington High School, left yes-
terday by T.C.A. for Montreal
where she will spend three







months’ holiday wivh her relatives
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Farmer
»a na

Enjoyed Holiday
N RS. STUART WEBSTER of
Montreal, returned home
yesterday morning by T.C.A. after
what she termed an enjoyable
three weeks’ holiday in the island.
She was staying at the Enmore
Hotel
Her husband who came out with
her, will be staying for another
week before returning home.
For Medical Treatment

M*: & MRS. Wm. G. PAT-
TERSON and their son
Billy, left for Canada yesterday
by T.C.A., where Billy will be

undergoing medical treatment
Many friends and relations were
at Seawell to see them off, and
Carib joing with them in wishing

him a complete recovery and
speedy return.
Tickled!
R. W, H. SMEDLEY, who is

Managing Director of Circle
Publications and Co., Ltd., Pub-
lishers of Textile Trade Journals
of London was here on an eleven





day visit to find out what the
Island requires so far as stock-
ings, underwear etc., were con-
cerned He now leaves for Tor-
onto on similar mission

He was accompanied by his
wife and they were guests at the
Enmore Hotel \ friend he said
had’ presented him wit some
Flying Fish, and he was “tickled
pink” to think that he will be
able to eat some in Canada when
he arrives

From Toronto they will be
going to New York for eleven
days then across the Atlantic by

the Queen Elizabeth



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ADVOCATE

SO ee a enn ee

At The Theatre:

‘You're My Everything’

YOU'RE MY EVERYTHING”, playing at the Empire
Theatre with Anne Baxter and Dan Dailey is a pleasant
enough hour and a half's entertainment for all the family
Th i¢ is bright, the dancing good and the story simple
al traight forward, without any effort on the part of
Hollywood to introduce superfluous emotional climaxes.

Dan Dailey as the Song and
Dance man and Anne Baxter es
his Boston Socialite wife are
only attractive but sincere in their
parts. The picture starts back
in 1924—in the good old days of
the Varsity Drag and silent films
After meetings be-




Ss



America’s No. 1 Film Flapper,
while he returns to the relatively
lowly
taining.

sot
not

A Daughter

Just before the introduction of
talking films, their
born, and. they decide that life in
the country is to be preferred to
that of. Hollywood.
that phase doesn’t last too long,
and Dan is back, this time with
his daughter
due to the disapproval of Anne
Baxter of the child being in pic-
tures. However, everything works
out and the child scores a tre-
mendous success
the story Dan Dailey’s dancing
is good and his acting throughout,
convincing

His nightclub scene, where as
an entertainer he sings, plays
and dances is enjoyable, and the
dance routine with two railroad
porters to the music of Chat-
tanooga Choo-Choo is first class.

Young Anne Revere, as the
daughter, is a little miss who will
probably be going places for a
long time to come. She has charm,
personality anda pair of very
nimble feet. Her dancing on the
deck of “The Good Ship Lollipop”
was that of a finished artist, and
though this reviewer is not enam-
oured of small fry who sing and
dance on the stage or screen, she



eliminary
tween Anne and Dan, they marry
and head for Hollywood, where
he is to have a screen test. Yes,
-she, of course,



Girl Guides
Thinking Day

THE joint birthdays of our
Founder, the late Lord Baden-
Powell and our Chief Guide, Lady
Baden-Powell is on the 22nd Feb-
ruary and is called Thinking Day
In Barbados we keep Thinking
Day on the Sunday nearest to the
22nd February. Why is it called
Thinking Day? One reason is be-
cause it is the day on which we
think especially of our sister
Guides and brother Scouts in ail
parts of the world. This afternoon
His Excellency The Governor, the
Chief Scout of Barbados and Mrs
Savage, the President of the Girl
Guides Association,



will be pres-

ent at the Scouts and Guides Own is a talented young lady Anne |
which will be held at St. Micn- Baxter, inthe role of Hannah
ael’s Girls School at 4.30 p.m Adams, played her part well, par-

ticularly in the scenes from the |}

silent films. When one sees these

Guides are to be at St. Michael’s Old films juxtaposed to a modern
Girls School this at one, one honestly wonders how
3.30 p.m. one ever sat through them

Scouts and Guides Own

afternoon

Visit to H.M.S. “Devonshire” Charming



1 She » ttractiv zg
Through the kindness of Cav- She is a very a tractive youn
tain G. H. Stokes C.B. DSC. 2¢tress and even manages to look

é it s S.C,

the Sea Ranger Crew with their Charming in the ghastly fashions

the Sea Ra 1 a

= tt » ac . 192 ) Ss

Skipper, Mrs. Stanton Toppin, ° the = idle . S

visited H MS. “Devonshire” Selena Royle, in the role o
Sit NL, evonsh wn . ‘ . hak se

Mon as 18th Febru ny 7 The Anne's thwarted spinster aun

day, 13th bruar rl nk sonal t

Rangers were shown around the “®S ©X¢¢ llent. It is only a smal

ian 3; roped st , part, but her performance was

ip and were delighted that

+. ¢ ‘ finished and she brought to it
although they were a new Crew
the P

just the right amount of dry New












eee eam una opportunity England humour |
sit one of H.M. Ships, The music throughout is cheer-
R ver C Se 4 ful and bright and you'll enjoy |
anger Conference The Varsity Drag, You're My
All Rangers will be interested to Everything, Chattanooga ( hoo-
know that Ranger Gloria Clarke Choo (whic h accompanies an ex-
of Ist Barbado: Ranger Com cellent dance routine) and I!
( ls é é Ss anger ‘Orn rit Toure J ier 1ci-
pany, who is in’ England training /12!™* You're Wonderful Inci- !
'N sii at t Aig! She R noer dentally, an old time actor—Bus-
Ce Re : i. rt: " Veta BS ‘Heat er Keaton—is seen for about half
nterence i imperial ead- > ‘ } ‘ } l i-
ninute, with his usual deac
quarters and represented Barba- eos ee
dos. 'The Conference was honour- 4 Che settings throughout the film
» by . resence oO RH oe j
ed by the é ore nice a HRA. tre most attractive and artistic,
Princets Elizabe mn, he Chieffend the sequences played behind
Ranger of the Empire. During M he cenes in the Hollywood



afternoon Ranger Gloria Clarke studios give us an idea of what

had the privilege of being pre it like in the old silent days

sented to H.R. Princess lo round out the programme,

Elizabeth, ¥ Finer . Terry Toon which you
On Friday, 17th February Mrs. Binoy enjov—-or may not.

H,. A, Talma, District Commission- C, E.

er visited 9th Guide Company

(St. Mary’s Girls School) and en-
rolled 6 Guides
Broadcast LOVELIER
A special Thinking Day vo-
gramme will be broadcast from
London on Sunday, 26th Febru

ary at 15.15—15.45 G.M.T. or
13.97, 19.76 and 25.42 metre

bands, 22.1 22



and agai; t ) $5
G.M.T, on the 19.66, 25.53 and
25.64 metre bands The ro
gramme will consist
by Guides from London
Home Counties wit rort
by Lady Stratheder
nissioner, Imperial
It is hoped that Guides
own receiving sets will
programme,

f camp

and the

Headquarter
with their —_,
hear this eu



This is all you do:

Full minute,

Evening in Paris Rouge, f 3 Rinse.

is the successful one and becomes |

sphere of nightclub enter- |

daughfer is |
Naturally, |

Complications arise |

That, briefly, is|





— ooo eee eS ea SS
= =





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PAGE THREE

—-—.

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PAGE FOUR



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SUNDAY" ADVOCATE



HE selectors appointed by the West Indies Cricket Board of Con-

trol, in company with West Indies captain John Goddard, have

selected sixteen players to represent the West Indies in England this
summer.

Never before in the history of West Indies cricket has there been
so great a unanimity of opinion in favour of the final selection as
there has been expressed with this final result of the labours of the
West Indies Selectors.
| ONE BELLYACHE
FTHERE has been one selection that has met with widespread sur-

prise and disapproval and that is the inelusion of Lance Pierre
of Trinidad as a pace bowler to the exclusion of John Trim and Ber-
keley Gaskin of British Guiana and Esmond Kentish of Jamaica.

I too must identify myself with that school of thought who would
prefer either John Trim or Berkeley Gaskin in the 1950 team before
Lance Pierre. Both of these players periotfmed more creditably in
the Barbados—British Guiana ‘ests than Pierre in the Trinidad—
Jamaica Tests, both of which series were considered as Trial Games
by the West Indies Sel-ciois for the purpose of selecting the 1950 West

indies team.
GASKIN OUTSTANDING
* HAVE already written that perhaps never in his long Intercolo-
nial career has erkoley Ccs!:in bowled his fast medium swing-
rs more convineingl cud never before has his claims for inclusion
in 2 West Indies team been backed up by a greater performance.

John Trim too, although he was not impressive in the First Test
| howled his way into the hearts of cricket lovers with his fine perform-
ince in the Second Test and his exclusion must have been a bitter
blow both to himself and to his admirers.

As far as Lance Pierre is concerned, I have been privileged to
see him in 1941 et one of the brightest stages of his career and he was
tops. After this an injury to his bowling arm and one to his knee
made him a negligible force in the Intercolonial cricket arena for
some time. However in the Trials for the Trinidad—Jamaica Tests
he regained much of his old form and in the Second Test his bowling
caught the eyes of the Selectors.

MUST BE MEDICALLY FIT

* OR a short spell he was the fastest bowler of the series but I am
i among those who wonder whether he will be able to stand up to
a trying tour of thirty-five games. There is one saving grace and
that is that these selections are subject to a certificate of medical fit-
| ness by a docter. If Pierre is pronounced fit and he breaks down in
England then the onus will not be upon the West Indies Selectors but
| other professional gentlemen will be before the board of West Indian
public opinion.

Apart from this the selection is an admirable one. I made a
forecast with the sportswriters of the member colonies of Jamaica,
Trinidad and British Guiana and named fourteen of the sixteen play-
ers correctly.

I had preferred Jamaica’s correct batsman Rickards to another
bowler but the Selectors have included slow spin bowler Ramadhin
instead and for Trim or Gaskin they have included Lance Pierre.

THE SELECTORS ARE RIGHT

"oes being the case, I am convinced that the substitution of Ram-

adhin, another bowler for Rickards a batsman was a correct
move by the Selectors since the team is so rich in batting. Trim has
been replaced by Pierre and I have already made my observations in
that connection, therefore there has been no appreciable difference
between my forecast and the final decision of the selectors, hence my
full support of the selection.

One aspect of the selection that meets with the approval of
| responsible cricket circles in the West Indies is that the team has been
| selected more on the lines of the recent successful Australian team to
England than any other West Indian team has been.

THE AUSTRALIAN SET-UP



T is true that the Australians had seventeen players around whom
to build their team but they did not overburden it with batsmen
as most of us in the West Indies were inclined to do at first. The Aus-
‘tralians took in their team but seven recognised batsmen in their own
| right—Morris, Bradman, Hasset, Barnes, Brown, Harvey and Ham-
mence; two wicket-keepers Tallon and Saggers, one first class all-
| rounder Keith Miller and seven bowlers—Lindwall, Johnstone, Tos-
hack, Loxton, Johnson, Ring and McCoo.
| The West Indies have closely followed this with eight batsmen—
| Stollmeyer, Rae, Marshall, Weekes, Worrell, Walcott, Trestrail, Chris-
tiani, one outstanding all rounder Gerry Gomez, six bowlers—Jones,
Johnson, Pierre, Valentine, Williams, Ramadhin with skipper Goddard
| a floating all rounder capable of giving a good account of himself
either with bat or ball.
PICKED THEMSELVES
TOLLMEYER, Gomez, Jones, Weekes, Worrell, Rae and Walcott
at once picked themselves. The newcomers Kenny Trestrail and
| Roy Marshall passed the acid test of the Intercolonial games before
| the eyes of the selectors and it is the concensus of opinion that their
inclusion was justified in the light of their individual performances.
As a spin bowler “Boogles” Williams who has been knocking at
the door ever since the 1948 M.C.C. tour to the West Indies satisfied
the Selectors that he should be included and there is scarcely anyone
who will disagree with his selection. Slow left arm spin bowler
Valentine had no serious rivals and walked into the team.
With regards to Sonny Ramadhin, I am supporting the Selectors
wholeheartedly in their having preferred him to Ferguson. The
latter did not impress me with his bowling in the Jamaica-Trinidad
"Tests although his record in West Indies cricket is an excellent one,
It would have been a pity if he had been selected and had spoilt his
excellent career and dimmed the chances of the West Indies team as
| well, I do not think that he has yet got over his shoulder injury of
| the India tour.
1 AGREE WITH RAMAHDIN’S SELECTION
AMADHIN I had at tirst excluded from my team but on reflec -
tion, I am sure that the selectors have made an investment that
| should pay dividends in the years to come. He is a finger spinner
| whose off and leg breaks are very difficult to be recognised by bats-
men and as he gains experience should develop into a force with
which any first class batsman would have to reckon,

The inclusion of a specialist deputy wicket-keeper to Clyde Wal-
cott would have weakened the team in my opinion. Can anyone sug-
gest which of the sixteen players chosen should have been left out
to include a deputy wicket-keeper in his own right?

Robert Christiani is the best man to fill this job in a team of
sixteen. With seventeen players, by all means choose a wicket-keeper
as such but now Robert Christiani, who is among the forefront of
wicket-keepers in the West Indies when he chooses to fill this role,

is my choice.
JOHNSON’'S INCLUSION
HERE has been criticism of the inclusion of Hines Johnson, but
with this I cannot agree. It must be admitted that we all would



but he could not make the tour for business reasons.
@ On page 5.



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Worrell Hits



77 vs Ceylon

PLACE SCORES 96

COLOMBO, Feb, 25,

The Commonwealth cricketers,
who have toured India and
Pakistan to-day, began a three
days unofficial Test against
Ceylon here, and at the lunch
interval, scored 107 for the loss
of one wicket.

At lunch, the Commonwealth
in their first innings had scored 107
for 1, N. Oldfield run out 20, W.
Place not out 42, John Holt not out
43, extras 2. The first wicket fell
at 30.

By the tea interval, the Com-
monwealth had carried their
score to 223 for 2 wickets. The
scoreboard then read J. Holt
bowled Wijesing? 58, Place not
out 91, Frank Worrell not out 49,
extras 5; total fo- 2 wickets 223,
second wicket, having fallen
at 131.

When stumps were drawn for
the day, the Commonwealth haa
355 nuns on the board for the loss
of 5 wickets.

The stand of Place and Worreil
reached exactly 100 in 99 minutes,
when Place recuiring only 4 runs
for his first century of the tour,
was out l.b.w. H> hit eight fours
in his stay of just under four hours.

Bill Alley who then joined the
West Indian, wasted little time. In
tact, after Worrell had sent up 250
in 245 minutes, some big hitting by
Alley saw 50 more runs on the
board for 300 to appear. Just
afterwards, however, Worrell,
trying a big hit was caught
for 77.

—Reuter.

Pierre Is Not
“Spent Force”
Says Drayton

Barbados Advocate Correspondent
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Feb. 25
British Guiana Cricket Control

Board summoned a special meet-

ing on Monday night to discuss

the selection of the West Indies
team.

Newspapers and radio continue
violent criticisms on the non-
selection of more than one B.G.
player with emphasis on Trim and
it is hinted that the Board may
decide to face a public demand
to put up a vigorous stand for
the inclusion of Trim. In a press
statement to-day replying to criti-
cisms published in the daily press
from ex-intercolontals Browne,
Wishart, Fernandes, Veerasawmy
and others, B.G. selector Alex
Drayton, said: “I supported_Trim’s
incluyon very strongly but it
should not be thought that Pierre
is a spent force.



I am reliably informed that he
bowled in the recent tournament
with power and guile, moving the
ball both ways. It was suggested
that as my nominee was not ac-
cepted I should have walked out
of the assembly, but as I did not
have the “right of veto,” no useful
purpose would have been served
by such action.”-—(By Cable)



World Motor
Racing

PARIS, Feb. 25.

The world racing drivers cham-
pionship will be based on the re-
sults of seven races, it was
announced by the International
Automobile Federation here.

The title will be won on a total
number of points for the follow-
ing: Grand Prix de Europe at
Silver Stone, England, May 13.
Grand Prix de Monaco, May 21:
Indianapolis 500 miles, May 30:
Swiss Grand Prix, June 4: Bel-
gian Grand Prix, June 18: Auto-
mobile Club de Frances Grand
Prix at Rheims, July 2: Italian
Grand Prix, September 3.

In each of these races, eight
points will be awarded to the
winner, six to the second, four to
the third, three to the fourth and
two to the fifth. One point will
be awarded to the driver making
the fastest, even if he is not
placed. The champion will re-
ceive a cup anda diploma. Simi-

-lar awards will be offered to the
; r ‘ : Pe A ¢manufacturer of the winner’s car,
have liked to have seen him in action in the Trinidad-Jamaica —_ the same make has been used

juring the races,

gmk -4 —Reuter.



The Galleps



‘Beacon Bright’)
DoesGood Mile

“SEPTEMBER SONG”
IMPRESSIVE

SATURDAY morning’s gallops
were of the extended nature and
a number of very good times
were recorded on the firm going.
Mr. K. D. Edwards’ Beacon Bright
did a rousing mile gallop with Dr.
Weaver’s Infusion and had the
mare properly extended at the
finish. Beacon himself also looked
tired at the finish.

The Trinidad contingent were
also seen being put through their
first paces with the exception of
Swiss- Roll. Mr. Alexander Chin’s
big bay colt September Song was
particularly impressive and after
jockey Holder had tugged at his
head for a furlong or more his
time for the box to box distance
was surprising indeed. Musk and
Pepper Wine also returned fast
times.

First out was Watercress who
did very restrained work. Her
box to box was done in 1.314,
never off the bit or allowed to
stride out.

Flieuxce dia a mile and picked
up Foxglove at the seven.
Flieuxce’s time for the mile was
1.47%. They both did the box to
box in 1.23 3/5 and the last five
in 1.08.

Dulcibella worked a comfort-
able five in 1.042.

Tiberian Lady did a slow box
to box in 1.26 3/5.

Joint Command looked better
than the imported Southern Cross
over seven in 1.37%, box to box
in 1.26 and five in 1.09.

Sun Queen and Gun Site did a
box to box together all the way.
They came back in 1.212.

Musk did five in 1.022 finishing
much better than last Wednesday.

Lady Belle did box to box in
1.24 3/5 and the last five in 1.07.
Facetious was docile this time. No
jiving. He did box to »ox in
1.26 3/5, the last five in 1.09 3/5,
finishing a very tired horse. He
is very honest but his roaring has
caught up with him.

Box To Box

Colleton went with Battalion
over a box to box. They finished
well together in 1.23. Last five
in 1.07.

Blue Streak broke from the 7}
gate. " He did an easy box to box
in 1.27, Payne never letting him
have his head.

Silver Bullet looked jiggery but
limbered up at the finish of a box
to box in 1.27.

Beacon Bright anu infusion
went off strongly from the mile,
stronger still when they rounded:
the paddock bend. At the finish
Beacon Bright led by about a
length or two, the pace appearing
to tell on Infusion more. Progres-
sive times: the mile in 1.434, box
to box in 1.214, five in 1.05 1/5.

Lady Pink looking slightly on
the heavy side did box to box in
1.25 and five in 1.06.

Bowmanston did a very easy
five in 1.06.

Gavotte looked better than
Tango over a box to box in
1.22 3/5 and five in 1.06}.

September Song had his head
pulled off from the stands to the
five, then Holder let him down a
bit and he came back in 1.224 for
the box to box and 1.05 for five.
Surprising time for the type of
gallop.

Postscript did five with Vixen
in 1.04.

Pepper Wine finished well held
over 5} in 1.07$ and five in 1.02.

River Sprite started a half mile
with Rebate but the latter drop-
ped back. River Sprite’s time for
the half was 50 flat.

War Lord did a box to box in
1.24 and five in 1.06%. Slow for

him.

Beaufils was not allowed to
stride out much, He did five in
1.084.

Corfu did five in 1.07.

Pharos and his sparring partner
Mountbatten did a box to box,
Pharos finishing a few lengths in
front. He did the once round in
1.23%, and Mountbatten finished
in 1.25.

Sweeper and Slainte did five in
1.04 3/5.

Brown Girl was better than
Ability over a box to box in
1.21 3/5, the last five in 1.054.

Minuette left Miss Friendship
behind over a half mile in 51}.

Apollo went well with April
Flowers over 5 in 1.06%.







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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY



26, 18

A FEATURE of the forthcoming Spring meeting is boyd... _
very good going which will prevail. Usually the ss”
dry by this time that the surface has either begun to ga.
tremendous cracks are evident in the more barren parts of ¢
nah. However this year we have been blessed with mom .
than-usual for this early period and I have never yet known
meeting approach with such a thick growth of green gra,
cushion top to the track. Walking in the home :
decided spring as one steps. I am told that it is not gy
this all the way around, but even in the dry spots aroy
and two it is not too hard.

Judging from the number of dicky legs that have:
reported in various stables I shudder to think what it
if the going was harder. The Maiden Stakes, for inst
robbed of another entry, by the obvious plight of Identif,
afternoons ago was limping about the paddock very badly,
in Musk, Southern Cross, Ability, Starry Night. Unless
duces some more of her very baffling form I see no regen,
should not take this race éasily. Neither Southern Crogg
show much promise while Starry Night who had imp
week ago has been put on a light. work schedule. Musk,
hand, did a very good gallop yesterday morning finish
held in 1.02 2/5. On this time alone she should win hang
ever, with her it seems to be a matter of lost courage g
We shall see her for the third time on this occasion,

Looking at the F class bunch I like Postscript best
chief contender will be Bowmanston. This filly is a class thre
old sprinter and may prove her worth against the aged .
opening sprint. Joint Command is also looking and going way...
do not fancy him over the shorter distance. Bowmanston will dog
considerably in my estimation if she cannot dispose of him
her weight-for-age allowance.

The Guineas is narrowing itself down. I am almost definite L
choice of Watercress and Brown Girl as first and second f ;
only possible threat to these two looks like Colleton, but he looks,
the type one could never be sure of until the race begins, On the a
hand both Watercress and Brown Girl have shown promise inj
exercise gallops and what one lacks the other has. Wai oad
but not too courageous; Brown Girl, the staying type with 7
of courage. Watercress is obviously being well prepared for the ty
route, while this distance seems a natural one for Brown Girl to
up properly.

Can we also rule out Perseverance? He had been doing only
work but is the classiest of the lot in the race. Class, however js
always a substitute for fitness, no matter how overwh so ial

The Turf Club Stakes has a rather mixed field of which all me
not go. Perhaps Slainte, Tiberian Lady and River Sprite may
withdrawn but that still leaves us with Beacon Bright, Eliz
Gun Site, Flieuxce, Blue Streak and Infusion. These look like
certainties. Blue Streak will be the favourite and second in deme
should be Beacon Bright coupled with Gun Site, Beacon Bright a
a wide open gallop with Infusion over a mile yesterday and had
better of it at the finish. His times were: a mile in 1.43 4/5, boy
box in 1,21 1/5 and the last five in 1.05 1/5. But this may be
his best, judging by the way he finished, and he will have to do
better on race day. Is he up to it after his long lay off?

Another challenger to Blue Streak will be Flieuxce but her
perament may play a larger part in her success than her obyia
ability to run. In fact we have never yet seen this mare at her
although she has been here for some time. Therefore she also pix
a question: will she reveal her true form for the first time?

Meanwhile Blue Streak is taking things easy. The public l
their first sight of him doing extended work yesterday. He di;
slightly faster than three-quarter pace work over 74 furlongs finish
a box to box in 1 27. He appears to be in fine fettle,

The C class 74 furlong on the first day is still very much
At this stage, with a week to go, I like Sun Queen and River Syig
but Silver Bullet may get over her jiggery action by the
day arrives. Most of the others are the same bunch concen
the Maiden so there is not much point in discussing them,

The G class races give promise of a good fight between: C
and April Flowers, their only serious rival being possibly Miss Frise
ship. I like April Flowers best. 2

In D class the 74 furlongs should be just right for Lady Bal
although old Sweeper looks a reconditioned horse and Postsczipt's!
weight should also place him in the offing. In fact this race may:
out one of the keenest for the day because neither Duleibella nor
talion can be ignored. The only certainty here is that Faceticus
run last if he goes, but I think this will hardly materialise. i

The B class sprint will probably suffer most from withdr
Rebate and Land Mark, the two new consolation fillies each have
trouble in addition to Identify being extremely doubtful. Up tom
I can look no further than September Song and “Lady Pink for
likely winners and on looks I give preference to the former. In
of all the gallops I saw yesterday morning I liked his best ;
possible exception of Pepper Wine. I cannot imagine why be @
not entered in the A class nine instead of the sprint. He lo
a natural miler to me and probably the one horse of’ ire:
entered who I am confident would give Blue Streak a d
I notice, however, that he is entered in the second A class
there is a possibility that I may see my opinion proved right oF â„¢

That finishes my discussion on the first day’s prospects but &*
A class sprint on the second day is a stake race we Ps
some measure of conjecture about this. So far Pepper
favourite for the race. Indeed if the track remains int oo
it is now there is every likelihood that the record for this diss
will go by the board. I make this as no sensational boast Ws"
the last week Pepper Wine has run 5} in 1.07 os f
thing to spare, but this time is only one and four fifths of@
the record. Now there is no reason to believe that
going to have an easy race, therefore whether she is

winner or not, I think we will see them come quite close to ot
the record mark.

When 2
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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1930
ty



jointly owned by the Queen and Princess Elizabeth has now
been made third favourite for the Grand National next month.
Riding him here is his jockey for the race A, Grantham.—Express.

———_—_———

. i i ;
i:
@ From page 4.

On the strength of his
figures in the 1948 M.C.C.
G. M. R. W.
65.5 24 96 10,
infinitely better than any bowler
either on the England or West
Indies’ team, there was no alver-
native but to select -him. I feel
that he is good enough to hold his
own in what material we have to
pit against him,
Hot Air
WAS surprised to read of the
hot air shot off by former
International “Snuffie”’ Browne,
Fernandes, Bayley, and Co., none
of whom saw a single ball either
in the Trinidad-Jamaica Tests o1
the Barbados-British Guiana
Tests. I should have vnought that
Ohe as respected in West Indies
cricket as “Snuffie’ Browne is in
a position to suggest how even a
mediocre team could be best used
father than belitile a team al-
ready chosen and on which British
Guiana was represented. Enough
said,
I would be failing in my duty
» Be, at I did not record here and now
thai never in the history of West
Indies cricket have the selectors
» placed themselves so high above
» the level of insularity and picked
& team of West Indians and _ not
bs tatives from vhe various
» West Indian islands.

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Results Of i
B.G. Races

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Feb. 25.
The Demerara Turf Club Race
Meeting continued to-day and
results are as follows;—
Bourda Handicap: One Mile 100 yds.—
Class C.

1. Sunbeam (Hardwidge) 126 Ibs.

2. Sun Chariot (Lutehman) 110 Ibs

3. Dainty Bess (Singh) 114 Ibs.

4. Sunny Jim (Persaud) 114 Ibs,

Time: 1 min. 62 sees.
Starbroek H'cap 6 Furs, Class B.
1, Just Reward (Zapata) 118 Ibs.
Anna Tasman (Beckles) 123 Ibs.

3. Millionaire (R, Ramirez) 128 lbs

+. Toy Bomb (Persaud) 116 ibs.
Time: 1 min 18 1/5 secs

Garcen Handicap, 6 Furs, Class G.
Pritheraj (Gonsalez) 128 Ibs,

2 Oleina (Naidoo) 110 Ibs,

}. Saga Boy (R, Ramirez) 128 lbs,

4. Fair Echo (Sunich) 132 Ibs,
Time: 1 min. 18 sees,
Colony Handicap, 6 Furs,

1. Sir Chung (Yvonet) 127 Ibs.

2. Vindima (Gonsalez) 121 lbs.

%. Gallant Girl (Gobin) 136 Ibs.

4 Rising Stakes (Beckles) 115 Ibs.
Time: 1 min, 16 sees.

President's Handicap 6 Furs. Class D.

1. Gallant Man (Ramirez) 145 lbs.

2 Sunbeau (Hardwidge) 146 ibs.

3 Tuckers Kitty (Naidoo) 98 ibs

4. Sunny Jim (Persaud) 108 Ibs.
Time: 1 min, 171/5 sees,

Viissengen Handicap, 6 Furs. Class F,

1, Pritherat (Gonsalez) 130 Ibs,

2. Pensive (Beckles) 116 lbs.

4. Ormondés Battery (Naidoo) 107 Ibs.
Time: 1 min, 188 sees,

Consolation Handicap—5 Furs, (Open)
all Non-Winners

1 Tucker's Kitty (Nnidoo) 126

2. Oleina (Naiaoo) 115 is,

3. Betsy Jane (Lutehman) 108 Ibs.

4. Toy Bomb (Gonsalez) 116 Ibs.
Time: 1 min. 5

Class B,

ibs.

secs.
—(By Cable)






Carlion Club
Beats Lodge
In Soecer

Playing their first practice
match in’ preparation for the
forthcoming 1950 Football Season,
Carlton Football Club defeated
a team from Lodge School by the
wide margin of 4 goals to love.

The match

was played at
Lodge on Friday, and shortly
afer 5 p.m. the referee whis~

tled the two teams into action,
About midway in the first half
Vincent Cozier, making his re-
appearance in the Carlton forward
lime after one year in Grenada,
netted first blood for his team.
Too many off-sides on both sides

slowed play down on many
occasions.
Several Carlton supporters,

mostly Ladies attended the game.
Unaccustomed to the cold breeze

of St. John’s which was
blowing across the field, and
had most of them shivering

throughout the game, despite one
or two moments of excitement, as
first one side, then the other tried
to score.

Lodge also had their support-
ters, many of the school boys
lined the field hailing lustily for
L-O-D-G-E. The High School
Girls, were conspicious by their
ubsence, as they are staunch sup-
porters of their neighbouring
school.

Early in the second half the
Carlton skipper, ‘‘Brickie’ Lucas,
sent in goal number two. Cozier
again scored soon after, this time
heading it in.

Clairmonte playing at centre
half also netted one: This was the
final goal.

The teams were:—

Carlton: H. King, V. Porter,
D. Williams, F. Hutchinson.
Clairmonte, E. W. Marshall, R.
Hutchinson, N. Lueas, V. Cozier,
K. Warren, R. Andrews.

Lodge: A. Streetley (Capt.),
G. Perkins, G. Hutchinson, P.
Farah, H. Welsh, E. R. Barrow,
F. W. Cheeseman, K. L. Brookes,
C. E. Gill, D. McKenzie, R.
Rodriguez.



Trinidad Hockey
Team For B.G.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent

GEORGETOWN, —(By Mail)

An intercolonial men’s hockey
tournament between Trinidad and
British Guiana will take place in
British Guiana during the first
week in May.

This was annouced at a meet-
ing of the B.G., Hockey Board
of Control. The Final for the
Dare Shield between the Chinese
S.C, and the G.C.C., will be
played off at Bourda on March
12, and office-bearers for 1950-51
will be elected on March 14.

TRINIDAD SOCCER
TEAM FOR BG.

(Barbaa.s Advocate Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, —(By Mail)

The Executive Committee of
the B.G, Football Association
has announced that arrangements
are being made to receive a visit-
ing All-Trinidad side towards the
end of March,





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‘

Cometeaiiie Makes

Cricket

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Crackers

By Peter Ditton

LONDON (By Mail.)

DENI£ COMPTON or Len Hutton will lead Englanc
against the West Indies this summer to give them experi

ence for the forthcoming English tour of Australia.

feast, that is what will happen if the M.C.C. take any

notice of th dvice

new book

given

Vigorously Constantine insists
that the days when a man can
afford to play cricket simply for
the love of the game. and with-
out financial reward, are over.
On overseas tours he says the
MCC have the greatest difficulty
finding an amateur captain be-
cause he knows that the trip will
set him back in the region of
£700 “and no one can afford that
sort of money these days”. Like-
ly candidates find last minute ex-
cuses to avoid taking the trip
and the selection of a touring
captain by the MCC has become
nowadays a matter for midnight
oil and frantic telephone calls.

“Do not laugh at me too light-
ly” says Leagie. “It is common
enough knowledge that England
will never win the America Cup
until a millionaire occurs who is
also a born yachtsman; Lipton
and Sopwith could not make the
grace even though they had the
money; and ericket captaincy of
touring teams is rapidly going
into the same class.”

M.C.C. IN W.1.

Dealing with the visit of the
MCC party to the West Indies
in 1947-48 he says. the tour can
hardly be said to have done the
good that was hoped. “Hutton
came out after all, presumably
with some additional incentive to
do so since he did not travel with
the rest, and matters patched up,
though the cricket in the tour
was frankly and undisguisedly
poor.”

Constantine also makes some
seathing criticisms of West In-
dian captaincy selections. “In no
part of the world, with the pos-
sible exception of South Afri-
ca of Dr. Malan, is the colour
bar more evident in cricket than
in my own land” he says. “It is
quite well known that coloured
professionals have in effect cap-
tained both intercolonial and Test
sides, and that without their
“advice” at certain times, some
captains would have been in
great distress and perplexity; but
that is beside the point, for the
credit, when there is any, of
course, goes to the nominal lead-
er.

In his view, not since the days
of H. B. G. Austin, have the
West Indies had a really capable
or strong skipper for Tests. The
one possible exception, he says,
was George Dewhurst, a wicket-
keeper.

He continues: “This I feel I can
say without much possibility of
error, that until both players and
captains in Test matches are chos-
en on their merits by a justice
too noble to lift aside the blind-
fold bandage and take a prelim-
inary peep at colour, the West
Indies will never

field a

chemists, hairdressers and stores.

1 BASU



can get

/ LS. ship, Engineering, G.P.0.
j |} Eng. Opt. Journalism,
Mathematics, Mining,

Plastics. Ser

veylog, Secretarial Exams.
Shorthand (Pitmans),
Television.

requirements
listed above,
write as for free advice

DEPT. 188

BENNETT COLLECE LTD.

SHEFFIELD, ENCLAND





that wruly represents potential
strength.”
Everything

Constantine been every-
thing to cricket in his time; great
bowler, exciting batsman and
brilliant flelder. His wealth ot
experience has enabled him to
form very definite opinions on
most talking points connected
with the game. For instante, in
England, all cricket lovers have
been moaning the absence of a
fast bowler to assist in bringing
the “Ashes” back from Austra-
lia. C.nstantine asks the question
“Would you bowl fast’? and sets
out the main reasons why to-day
in England there is no one to take
over where Larwood and Voce
left off.

He points out that while a spin
bowler ora batsman can have
“an expectation of Life” of any-
thing from 20 to 25 years, a fast
bowler cannot hope to keep
bowling at his fastest for more
than ten years. At the end of that
time he is burned out and usually
is politely told by the powers
that be that he is “out”.

Occasionally there may be a
player whose one ambition is to
be a fast bowler and who really
is fast. Contrary to all advice
about burning himself out he will
bowl fast and for as long as he
can. But he is a rarity.

There is one other chance of
producing another Larwood, says
Constantine. “We have a remecy
in our own grasp. We must pay
our fast bowlers more. I wonder
how many fast bowlers wou'd
emerge, in say, three seasons, and
how fast they would be, if it
were announced by the MCC to-
morrow that they would assure
payment of £50 a week to all
very fast bowlers who took 100
wickets in a season?”

Great Point

It is a great talking point and
like the rest of his book will
certainly be widely discussed th«
world over, wherever cricket lov-
ers are to be found. Constantine
has that great knack of putting
his fingers on every weak spot
tearing it to pieces and then of-
fering a solution. “Cricket Crack-
ers” is a fair title for his book
which is alive with stories and
suggestions from cover to cover

Typical of his outlook on the
game are these words on the last
page “As in war, so in cricket:
the captains who make great
names are not those who fight de-
fensive campaigns. For that rea-
son alone, I would like to see thx
Americans come into the game
and produce a cricket captain
with the mentality of the late
General Paton. Or even Al Ca-
pone!”

One day his wish may be
granted and who knows, we may
eventually see England fielding a
team against the New York All

team Whites,

At |

by Learie Constantine in his |
“Cricket Crackers”,



FEB. 26

Last Week |

Well boys this was a great week,
With great surprises too
Things surprised Joe and Robert,
And even our dear Lou
: es

Weill first of all remember,
Big cricket is not our game

But we went down to Kensington,
To support it Just the same

The team to go to England,
Picked carefully as rice
Did not please ever ybody,
And comments were not nice
e 6 . .

The talk was about Lance Pierre,
When few gave place to him,
But he was still selected—
In preference to Trim
e . + .
Of _course it is the habit
Of some to criticise—
Even if all the selectors,
Were, Solomon the wise
. . . . .
So time will tell the story,
And five-days tests will show

Whether we cam keep up smiling,

Or whether tears will flow
. . . . *

But Thursday was a big day,
‘Twas the Election fight,
When everybody listened
To the BBC all night
* . * . .

The Labourites of England,
That promised most things free
Were nearly overpowered
By Churchill's Company
. . 4 *

Labowr is still in power,
But hand-cuffed left and right
And our friend Mr. Creech Jones
Can't join the sugar fight
. 8 —s

For some reason or other,
Of which we were not told,

h Jones and his dear colleam

Were left out in the cold.

We cannot tell the future,
Things are still black as night
But for West Indian Sugar,
We hope thngs will be bright
: - . . .

And Labourites amongst us,
At your front doors we knock
You'd better from slumbers
It’s time to watch the clock

rise

We see it clear
From people who realise

No country can march forward
With all things nationalized

as noon-day

Congrats to Mr. Churvrhill
We hope we'll live to see
This grand old man of vision

Set British people free

To those who are in power
The winners—at any rate
You must me sure this moment

If you can run the state
* ° * * .

But one thing makes us sorry,

Mr. Chutrehill is so far
Anyway we in Barbados
Toast to him with J&R

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PAGE FIVE










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SATURDAY 4TH MARCH, 1956

THURSDAY 9TH MARCH, 1950

SATURDAY 11TH MARCH, 1950
TWENTY THREE EVENTS IN ALL

Eight Events First and Second Days—





10th MARCH, 1950.
The Plan for admission to the GRAND STAND
will be opened, as follows :—

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

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

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

Gents per Da
Paddock per

Ladies Season
Gents Season ..........
FIELD STAND: Per Person per Day

P



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



All Bookings close at the Office at 3.00 p.m. on
FRIDAY 3rd MARCH, 1950.

POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS BY TELEPHONE i
WILL BE ACCEPTED



|
|
}

Seven Events Third Day
FIRST RACE EACH DAY 1.00 P.M.
The 2/- SWEEPSTAKE will be officially closed on '
THURSDAY 2nd MARCH, 1950, at 3.00 p.m. and drawn}
for on FRIDAY 10th MARCH, 1950, at the GRAND {ef
STAND at 4.00 p.m. Tickets can be purchased from i
REGISTERED SELLERS up to 4.00 p.m. on FRIDAY {fe
SUBSCRIBERS: Free Admission and Three (3) Ladies
or Juniors tickets at $2.16 each.
‘

GENERAL PUBLIC: Ladies per Day ........ $1.20

19,2.50.—2n. G. A, LEWIS, | f
| Secretary.
}







\

Seg agpione ahi? GABE ig 7

SPA
ee

i :

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test
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XS

“





PAGE SIX







Published’ by Thu Advocate Co, Ltd., 34, Broad St., Bridgetows



Sunday, February 26, 1950



Seeking Truth

THE VISIT to this colony of Sir Arnold
Plant can be likened to a refreshing breeze
in stifling atmosphere of political con-
troversies and economic depressions. For
the first time it has been announced that
the sociological problems of the West
Indies will be subjected to scientific in-
vestigation by the Institute of Economic
and Social Research at the University
College.

The British West Indies have been
described by retired Colonial Administra-
tors as among the slums of Empire while
the peoples who inhabit these colonies are
regarded even by the British Government
as among the backward peoples of the
world. It is for this reason that the scien-
tific investigation of the social and
economic condition of the area will be
readily welcomed by all those who have
the interest of West Indian peoples at
heart.

Truth is always welcome and it is good
to note that the result of these investiga-
tions will be published. The suppression
of such reports as may be written will do
no good except to create greater suspicion
in the minds of those concerned in these
problems.

Such investigations as have been made
in the past have been incomplete and even
when they pointed to definite conclusions
the authors were accused either of political
bias or beclouded judgment owing to pre-
conceived ideas. Among those who have
been so accused are such men as Professor
T. S. Simey and Dr. Eric Williams. The
truth is that they are still those who would
turn the proverbial blind eye to conditions
in the West Indies in order to be able to
repeat meaningless criticisms of West
Indian life.

If, as has been promised by Sir Arnold
Plant, the results of these investigations
are published then it will be clear to
everyone, including the British Govern-
ment, what are the necessary remedies to
be applied. Whether these results are in
the form of statistical data or findings
from sociological inquiries it should not
be difficult to find the answers if political
considerations are to be disregarded.

It is time that some investigation was
undertaken in the conditions of labour and
the productivity of all the industrial
activities in the West Indies, This is the
only way in which it can be decided
whether the West Indies can support the
ever-growing populations. Then it can
be decided whether population movements
such as have been recently recommended
by the Evans Commission, can supply the
answer to the low economy. The sociolog-
ical investigations by Dr. Huggins’ third
assistant will show the impact of racial,
colour and traditional prejudices on com-
munity life. This is one point which has
been subjected to intensive study by Dr.
Williams and Professor Simey; the one
holding that the present sociological con-
ditions in most of the islands are the re-
sults of the plantation system while the
other feels that low standards of economy
have had strong influence on the situation.

Behind the general feeling of dissatis-
faction with conditions sociological and
economic, in the West Indies there is the
ineseapable conclusion that Great Britain
has been attempting to shelve some of her
responsibilities to the people of this part
of the Empire. Political advancement
measured by the granting of liberal con-
stitutions is not by any means to be
considered as the goal of the ambition of
West Indian peoples. And such real pro-
gress as must be made by communities of
hitherto backward peoples is not to be
measured by statutes. The West Indies,
a nation in the making, must not be
allowed to follow the shadow of political
federation forgetting the bone of economic



OUR READERS SAY:



Buses Should Be Allowed To Pass Through Broad Street

To The Editor, The Advocate,





I wish to offer a comment in

stability and the improvement of social
standards. It is no credit to the tutelage
of Great Britain that it can be said of the
West Indies after centuries of British rule
that there is no West Indian culture. The |
question admits of much discussion and
it is to be hoped that the view of Professor
Plant will be widely shared and that the |
published findings will provoke thought
and discussion so that from the present
patchwork of peoples may arise a West
Indian community conscious of its own
opportunities in shaping its own future.

The beacon of the future will be the
West Indian University.



The 1950 W.I. Team

AMIDST a general chorus of satisfaction
punctuated by a few notes of criticism,
the 1950 West Indies Cricket Team was
announced during the week. The task of
selection has always been. a thankless one,
but those who undertook it have the satis-
faction of knowing that they “have done a
good job.”

The visit of a West Indies Cricket team
to England is an occasion of great moment.
It is here where the outstanding expon-
ents of the game go to do battle against
stalwarts for whom cricket is a religion
but above all it is here, the only occasion
when the West Indies come together as
one. In the grand traditions of this game
they have been taught to lose with grace
and to be magnanimous in victory. These
traditions Captain Goddard and his men
will uphold.

West Indies cricket has its traditions
too. The names of Harold Austin, George
Challenor, Tim Tarilton, F. R. Martin,
Dewhurst, E. L. Bartlett, George John,
Herman Griffith, George Francis and to
this day Learie Constantine, conjure up
in the minds feats of which any English-
man would be proud.

Today the West Indies team are inherit-
ors of those traditions and its members
are worthy of them.

The once greatest trio of fast bowlers,
for which the West Indies are noted, have
passed on to the pavilion. It was a com-
pany to whom the great and inimitable
Don Bradman paid tribute : Griffith, Fran-
cis and Constantine constituted in their
day the greatest of its kind in the world.
But if the West Indies have lost the giants
of speed, we have been able to provide
men of the willow worthy of their places
in any company. Who can overlook the
artistry of Worrell, the dashing brilliance
of Weekes or the happy combination of
these two seen in the punching prowess of
Walcott ?

The team has the advantage of youth
and with a strenuous programme of thirty-
five matches including four “Tests’’ this
should be an asset. There may have been
West |Indies Teams in the past better
equipped in specific departments of the
game but with greater fighting
opportunities. The goal of West Indian
ambition is to defeat England at her own
game in her own home town,

That is now the task in hand.

The many enthusiasts in the West Indies
will join in wishing them the best of luck. |

2

none



Tensions Will Iucrease

West German Chancellor Konrad Aden-
auer yesterday asked the Western Powers
to give the West German Republic an “un-
reserved security guarantee.’ “I strictly
oppose any remilitarisation of Western
Germany, but it is the obligation of the
Western Powers to protect the federal
territory,” he said. Dr, Adenauer said
he had, therefore, requested the Allied
Governments to give the West German
Federal Republic an “unreserved security
guarantee” through the allied High Com-
missioners, the West German News Agency
reported,

Speaking at a meeting of his Christian
Democrat Party, the Chancellor said: “I
rather think the tensions between the
Western Bowers and the Soviet Union will
still increase. It is not Germany’s fault that
she lies in the centre of these tensions.” He
denied that there was any danger of an up-
surge of extreme Rightists in Western
Germany. He also categorically denied that
Allied-German relations had deteriorated
recently.



SIR,—I beg through this medi-
um to ask for anh extension of
hours for the Bus from Fontabelle
to go up Broad Street. For in-
stance a passenger on his way to
the Post Office, High Street, Self
Help or Fogarty’s must be dished
off in the Lower Green after 9
a.m

This is very unreasonable, as
shoppers cannot often get out so
early, and it is during mid-day
that the people need the bus to
take them through the sun and
very often rain. Cars are not
parked now in Broad Street, and
there is no reason why passengers
cannot be accommodated.

It would also be of service to
businessmen and increase their
sale

TRAVELLER.

Pottery Extension Scheme

To The Editor, The Advocate,
SI \ veek or so ago you
ng article the
wo very
whether a
exists or can be
i whether adequate
itable clay can be
the proposed
ote

support of the doubts on the former
point expressed by Mr. Wilkinson.

Some years ago the Standing
Unemployment Committee, of
which I was a member, studied the
idea of an extension of the pottery
industry, and we could not dis-
cover any outlet to justify such
development. A considerable
range of articles was available—
cups, vases, teapots etc, as well as
pots for plants and water jugs,
I remember Mr. R, Emtage having
quite a variety of articles on show
and sale at T. Herbert's store,
corner of Roebuck St. and Maga-
zine Lane. So the local demand
was fully met, and the neighbour-
ing communities of Trinidad and
Guiana took only a_ limited
number of big water coolers and
plant pots — if I remember aright.
If, however flooring and roofing
tiles, etc, can be produced and a

good market created, perhaps
some extension would be justified
But $70,000 for the experiment
let alone the full proposal
$144,000, seems a heavy price
pay for a speculative venture

But what about a _ chocola
Factory and kindred ; jucts?
have long thought th ght
be } mu ig en ; WW

produce here in the West Indies
the raw materials, cocoa, sugar,
vanilla, etc, and ship them across
the ocean, paying all charges;
then in due course we pay to
bring them back again in the
finisked article with all costs of
manufacture and Company profits;
finally, we handle them again
locally and pay the final charge of
thirteen cents for a two ounce bar
of chocolate, and for other pro-
ducts on a similar scale. And there
is a big market here in Barbados
alone, not to speak of neighbouring
countries.

I am told that the manufacture
is a technical and very secret
affair, closely guarded, no doubt
as a valuable monopoly, but sure-
ly the processes can hardly be so
mysterious and so zealously hidden
as to be entirely out of our ken
and for discovery

I venture to commend the sub-






ject to those amo t our politi-
cian nd bu gnates who
e | ge 1a: t
ie Inc ed
‘ al relic
€ eed 7.4

Unjustified Criticism
e Editor, The Advocate,

IR r howl set up by

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

LOVE-IS-A-WONDERFUL-THING DEPARTMENT
“The manager says he’ll be my Valentine if I drop that leftaving-bolshie snop
steward, and the shop steward says he'll be my Vulentine if I drop that right
wing-capital’st ozust of @ manager.”



Sitting On The Fence

Hy Nathaniel Gubbins

Mrs. Ksenia Psocik, dis-
placed great - great -grand-
mother from Poland, who will
be 100 years old next month,
has flown from Britain to New
York ‘to start a new life.”

HIYA, grandma, watch your step
Great-great-grandma, full of pep
Have a highball, whad ya say?
Welcome to the U.S.A.
Great-great-grandma,
ls
All from period-i-cals,
Noo York Mirror,
Times,

All reporters, steeped in crimes,
Except this hulking no-good guy
Who ain’t so easy on the eye—
Grandmama, forget that pan
Grandma, he’s a noos reel man.

meet my

Noo York

Great-great-grandma, ain’t it fine
To reach the age of ninety-nine?
Who'd ya marry, who'd ya meet.
Whad ya drink and whad ya eat?
What of the air trip? Scared?
Afraid?
Whad ya think of Marshall aid?
Whad ya think of Cardinal
Nooman,

Niagara Falls and President Tru-
man?
Come on,
works,
How d’ya like them Russian jerks?

Is old Joe Stalin goin too far?
Who’s your favourite movie star?
Whad ya know of evolution?
What’s the American constitoo-
tion?
Fond of music, fond of books?
How d’ya keep them teen age
looks?
Come on, grandma, let it go
Great-great-grandma, whad d’ya
know?
O.K., grandma. Now we’re through
Boys all say “Good luck to you.”
New life here? Before next fall
Maybe you'll run a pea-nut stall
Or maybe, gran, you're on our list
Another. Noo York columnist.
Grandmama, you’re ninety-nine
But grandmama, you're doin fine.

Good Gad, Sir

Andre Robineau, French
consular official, accused in
Poland of spying, said: “I am
a spy because I like the
work.”

In his study a British general
is interviewing his son.

THE time has come, my boy, to
decide what you’re going to be
when you grow up.

Yes, sir.

How would you like to be a
soldier like me?

No, thank you, sir.

Well, then, a sailor
Uncle George?

No, sir. not a sailor, sir.

Oh, well. I suppose it'll be the
Air Force. All the young fellows
want to fly.

I don’t want to fly, sir.

Don’t tell me you want to be a
parson?

grandma, shoot the

like your

ee

prominent former cricketers in
British Guiana over the selection
of the West Indies Team is typical
of the old die hard insularity of
certain West Indians.

These gentlemen have not seen
a single ball bowled in the Inter-
colonial Cricket matches recently
played in Trinidad and Barbados.

The Selectors, Messrs. Marsden
of Trinidad, Nethersole of Jamai-
ca, Clairmonte of Barbados and
Drayton of British Guiana had
the privilege of witnessing the
matches and are also conversant
with the form of all the West
Indian players, having seen them
in action when the M.C.C., came
to the West Indies in 1948.

I am of opinion that they have
selected a first class team with-
out any partisan feeling. It is a
pity that old cricketers like C. R
Brown and Maurice Green should





do such a_ disservice to West
Indian cricket by unjustifiable
criticism
FAIR PLAY

Death Traps At Corners
To The Edit id a

SIR,-
attention of the | I
few death trap 1 St. M
which should be re
GelAa)





















No, sir. I want to be a spy, sir.
Say that again.

A spy, sir. I want to steal the
plans of the fort, sir, and sneak
behind screens and overhear pri-
vate conversations ... and have

secret meetings with beautiful
women, sir.
You unspeakable little cad.

Why do you think I sent you to
a public school?

Can’t say, sir. But it’s pretty
good training. I always stole the
answers to examinations and sold
them to the boys. Quite profit-
able, sir.

To think I should have a son
like you. Get out.

Yes, sir. But before I go may
I hand back these details of the
disposition of British troops all
ovef the world, sir?

You took them from my desk?

Last night, sir. I could have
sold them to a foreign embassy
for quite a packet. But I couldn't
do it to my own father. Even a
spy has a conscience, sir..Good-
bye, sir.

Floating Vote

“ME and the wife are quite ex-
cited wonderin how the daughter’s
goin to vote on February 23,” said
Floating Vote. “One day she’s red
ot on Socialism, and the next day
she ates the sight of the workin
man because one of them trod on
er toe in a bus queue.

“The day after that she read
that the Liberals stand for equal
pay for equal work for women.
So, as she reckons she has more
brains than the manager at er
office and works twice as ard, she
was all for the Liberals.

“Of course, although the
daughter’s all in favour of Na-
tional Ealth, especially as she’s ad
two pairs of spectacles since they
was free, she’s a bit narked about
income tax and the bit they pinch
out of er pay packet every week.
If the Socialists get in again she
reckons they ought to put eavier
taxes on igher incomes and leave
er money free.

“well, my girl,’ I said, *That’s
all very fine and large. But if
taxes go up any more me and
your mother will ave to sell the



——

Today's Thought

“In as much as most good
things are produced by la-
bour, it follows that all such
things ought to belong to
those whose labour has pro-
duced them. But it has hap-
pened in all ages of this
world that some have la-
boured, and others, without
labour’ have enjoyed a larg>
proportion of the fruits.”

LINCOLN.



At the corner of Dalkeith Road,
under Brittons Hill, there is
a standpipe which almost invites
accidents. Vehicles coming down
the hill and entering into Dalkeith
Road on their correct side, often
run into persons either leaving the
standpipe, or standing there await-
ing their turn.

Another is around the curve in
Brittons X Road, obliquely oppo-
site Mr. J. C. Hope's residence
This is more urgent, because of

Touring Skippers’ Records
To The Editor. The Advocate,
SIR,—Being chosen as skipper
of the West Indies team fo:
England next year, John Goddard

becomes the fifth post-war cricket other captains fared with bat and
captain to tour England ball in the tour. Wy
BATTING r~}
oer N " : — . = ot ea A
" " ; . =
FOLKS can still CHEER up with a SNAP ¢
|} GODDARDS cox sna RUM |
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EE ES sa a ae |

















SUNDAY, FEBRUARY



26, 1954
crete seer een ensinnrenennes ec, —— eu

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Phones: 4472, 4687,



POCSOSESOCBSOSG8

Hs cca

Goodness f

at

to the

ouse and live in a couple of rooms.
And you, I said, will ave to live
on your own, payin your own rent
and gas bills. So you won't get
much advantage out of a tax-free
pay packet.

“‘*Aand what’s more,’ I said, ‘if
your employer’s taxes go up he
may not be able to carry on, so
you'll be out of a job, too.’

“Then the wife flew at me for
teasing the girl about things she
don’t understand but, as I said,
the daughter as the same vote in
the country as me and the Prime
Minister, and if she-must vote she
ought to know what she’s votin
for.

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“The daughter flared up at this
and said she was goin to vote
Communist, but when I told er a
Communist Government wouldn’t
let er ave any opinions of er own,
and that the ouse would be con-
fiscated and filled with a lot of
omeless ooligans sleepin in the
drorin room and on er bedroom
floor, she changed her mind.

“The next day she reckoned
Anthony Eden ad the best broad-
castin voice so, as I say, it’s goin
to be excitin to know which way
the daughter’s goin to jump on
the big day.”

End

Asked if the hydrogen bomb
migt start a chain of re-
actions which would destroy
the earth, Professor Urey,
American atomic scientists,
said: “Possible, but not prob-
able. But I see no cause for
alarm. After all, the earth is
only a tiny planet in a vast
universe.”



and
Drapes

ONLY a tiny man you are in a |
forest of tiny trees; |

Or a man on a tiny mountain top |
enclosed by tiny seas.

And nobody out in the hemi-
sphere, if anyone lives so far,
Would turn a hair, or trouble to U

stare, if your miniature earth so from our Big Selection @

u pare
full of care ‘| of CRETONNES and

Turned into a flaming star.
, ‘ th
Only a tiny man you are; in a tiny e Popular Flowered ¢



city dwells
With millions of other tiny men,
trapped in a tiny hell.

But those who dwell, if dwell they
do, in worlds beyond the sun
Will shed no tear, if a flash and a

smear, tell all who watch in the
hemisphere
Your tiny race is run,

PLASTIC SHEETING FOR YOUR SHOWER CURTAINS









DACOSTA & CO. LTD.
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

Only a tiny man you are, you and
your tiny wife.

In your tiny house in a tiny town,
living your tiny life.

And none who live in the larger
lands behind The Milky Way
Will feel a pang, or care a hang,
or turn a head at the tiny bang

That ends your tiny day.
—L.E.S.







With these
Amasing
Results

The Tide seems y

to be Turning

its proximity to the school. Vehi-

cles going towards Collymore Rock,



Ar ri

om their left and proper side are
in danger of colliding with those
whose main object is to get water,








LABOUR




‘SI

thinking little of other users of VOTES

the road.
I have seen other traps in the

Parish that are not now before

my mind, can something be done

immediately to remove these death

traps? EP /
CONSERVATIVE

ROAD SAFETY. and

ALLIED VOTES

294

Please accept my hearty congrat-
wiations, Captgs, Goddard.

I thought that it might interest
readers to know what is required
of their captain besides beating
England. Following is how thc





ener
ee ene
oS —————



NDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1950

Board GOVERNOR ATTENDED

Make Oven CIVIL SERVICE MEET
oW. D. Yard HIS EXCELLENCY the Gove

in the training of Government Servants, and in other g
poF the yard of the Public Pountries he has taken a leading part in providing facilities §
ff works Department has ae to enable junior Civil Servants to receive further special-
: ar aueie 2 ised training to enable them to qualify for advancement in
phe yard is situated at the service 5
of Bridge Street and \

idg This information was given by
pot round it is now being the Governor himself when he
xed down.

seh gy the Barbados Civil
wen ervice Association at their annual
4 —oent told the cn general meeting yesterday. The
erday that this part o . Governor also dealt with such
eenerer 2 Conn matters as reorganisation of the
the replanning Secretariat, the establishment of
departmental committees in the
larger departments of the Service,
and the establishment of a Public
Service Board.

The Governor was welcomed on
behalf of the Association by Mr.
C. A. Coppin, President, and a

su

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





JAMAICA DOES NOT
FAVOUR FEDERATION
Says Reece

MR. W. W. REECE, K.C., M.C P.,
of the House of Assembly at the Installation of H.R.H.
Princess Alice, Countess of Athlone, as Chancellor of the
University College of the West Indies, told the “Advocate”
yesterday that the installation was a colourful and digni
ceremony.


























































































rnor is deeply interested

of those recommendations has had
to be deferred owing’ to the pres-
Sure of other and no less important
matters,

“Whipping Boys”

“The Secretariats of Govern-
ments are the “whipping boys”
of all administration, but I wish
publicly to pay a tribute to the
members of the Barbados Secre-
tariat. They have worked with
inadequave staff, weakened by
leave absences, overwhelmed with
numerous reports wearied by long
hours of work. They have had

from the Public

Thinking Day
Parade Today

At 4.30

The Annual Scouts and Guides



He said that it was performed
in the presence of many thousand
people among whom were per-
sons from every British posses-
sion in the Caribbean area. The
Address of the newly installed
Chancellor was inspiring.

He had attended many officia
functions and ceremonies anc
at a tea party given by Dr. Tay-
ior, the Principal of the Univer-

Seutnis polit, the road

Be sa and will carry a
! e widened t, in oe
ft ent outside the
the, pa ore. This widening
u e the blind corner,
_— of Bridge , Street



af

a

* vote of th Own will take place at the St. sity College, His Excellency the
th Victoria Bridge. vote of thanks was moved by Mr. to bear the brunt of the develop- Mr. MERVIN McLEAN. Michael's Girls’ School at 4.30. Governor and Mrs. Savage haa
; be od that wnen the L. N. Chenery, Vice-President. ment of administration to which I All

Scouts and Rovers will
assemble at Queen’s Park not
later than 330 p.m, and will
march to the St. Michael's Girls’
School led by the Police Band.
Cubs under Cub Scouters will
assemble at St. Michael’s Girls’
School, and will. be in position
when the Scouts and Rovers

j i students a

The Governor said:— fea and hee :
“T would first express my deep
appreciation for the warmth of
your welcome and the expressions
of goodwill to me which — if I
may say so — are so typical of
Barbadians whether one meets
them in their own country or
abroad (as I have) in the United

| is widened, that
=. pavement so as
jedestrians off the road,
1. STOP in Trafalgar
So “4 te the Inner
x )

t assistance to

, EGhie the Christ Church

have referred. I know Secreta-
riats are not popular — I have
worked outside as well as inside
of a Secretariat. This Secretariat
is called upon to undertake duties
which in a larger administration
would be undertaken by separate
departments.

“Therefore, I hope it will not be

Dockmaste>
Retires After
60 Years

tea and had been photographed
with them, Mr. G. H. Adams
Mr. H. W. Springer and himself.

All the Barbadian students ex-
pressed themselves as being hap-
py and well looked after. The)
were also making good progres:
with their studies,

he

d residents of Christ Church

arrive.

yesterday that Kingdom, in Nigeria and in invidious for me to say that the , MR. MERVIN M , 78, All sections are asked to be Jamaica Too
1 over to Probyn Jamaica. first department to be reorganized ee of Messrs Central punctual, and let their smartness In Jamaica, he had met many
got walkie their buses in Active Member end adequately staffed should be oo ty Ltd., dry, dock over 40 and general appearance leave notabilities including Mr. Busta-
is They “T-iave been associated in the Secretariat. All the other teeek files” retirement nothing to be desired. mante and Mr. N. W. Manley
talgar 94 , varying roles with six Civi rice Cepartments depend for their _ K.C., an? had also met many
a a sume with Dalles. | Anooninione First, asa vers efficiency to a considerable extent , Mf. MeLean is a man well NEWS FROM 79TH (ST.

humbie rersons. From observa-
tions, ke did not think that Ja-
maicans were in favour of Con-
federation of the West Indies.
Many persons had expressed the
view that Jamaica was too far
away from the other islands and
that it would be better for Jamai-
ca—a big island with big prob-
lems of its own—to remain out-
side of a political Federation an

known to those w
waterfront. While
can be easily singled out from
the other dock-workers by his
dress, especially his umbrella hat.

This hat, covered with white
and lined inside with green, al-
most takes the shape of an um-
brella. So broad are the rims that
they even kee

ho frequent the
on the Job, he

on the efficiency of the Secretariat
and I trust that in a very short
time the recommendations made
by Commissioner Adams will be
both considered and implemented.

“Another recommendation which
I wish to see implemented at an
early date is the establishment of
some form of departmentai com-
mittees in the larger departments

junior officer in the
dom and Th Northern Rhodesia,
when, I believe, my contemporar-
ies described me as a very active
member, Later, in official roles in
Fiji, in Palestine and in Nigeria
I have continued my activities
directed to the general improve-
ment of the different Civil Services
which covers the objects of all

male Migetown. When these United King- PATRICK’S R.C.) GROUP

" A very extensive training pro-
gramme, planned by the St. Pat-
rick’s Group, was started on
Thursday evening last at the
Group's headquarters in the pres-
ence of the Sponsoring Author-
ity, Rev. Father Selleir, and many
parents of members of the group.

in. :
Pk Barbadian cricket-
os. who were picked to
vesent the West Indies in Eng-
snd who also have never
4 from the West Indies
re. could be seen yesterday
to the C.D. to get forms

: p the sun away :

norts, tack , , oF where the representatives of the fro: his “ : Before the rogramme was attempt to work out its own sal-
were C. B. “Boogles” Wil- Giithés emer ae Associations, staff and the official side can meet this 1 celbhen Sitar ‘sala acsenin started there a an Investiture vation.

d Roy Marshall. dan: tah, outta ss th met ae round a table, say onee a month, to the “Advocate.” “The main Ceremony when George St. Louis, nda eee kas
PABOUT a week now work (0) 0” 6! : . = staff side, to discuss departmental matters. purpose of it is te keep off the sun, Andrew Pinto and David Carter _ Through the kinc pase aaract
ceased at Haymans 4 i, 5 bed cial side. And In Nigeria it operated with great and. of course, the green helps ‘Were admitted to the Great lL E. Ashenheim his host, he had}

St. Peter. This was Civil 8 car ados, in my sixth success and I see no reason why it the eyes,” : Brotherhood, and Scout Eaustace Seen parts of the country iene

od by a breakdown to the th ae ae myself as head should not be of use here. ; Usually clad in dark trousers Ellis was presented with his Jamaica eee beautiful a oe

? et the second mill. of e Civil Service, and, therefore, “The establishment of a Public kept in place by braces, and a Second Class Badge. with scenery unsurpassed in any
wheel was told yester- there is even more reason why I Service Board would I gather also shirt, McLean can be seen. daily After the ceremony Father Other West Indian island. — Its|

phage is being re- should continue to take an active give satisfaction to the Service, ground the dock. He boasted of Selleir addressed the ‘boys and Matural beauty, aided by its lux-

t the w! interest in the Civil Service As- and I hope that the proposals , .

ury hotels attracted many Ameri-

md by the Barbados Foundry can and English tourists

ts to be back at the
by Tuesday. After it is

not missing a single day from
work. Although he was entitled
to two

Stressed the meaning of the Prom-

sociation of Barbados. ise they had made, and the effort

which are being made will ba
“Very soon after my arrival I

acceptable both to the Service and

j I ’ weeks vacation every they must make to keep it and, “ost. oO ng was high,
work will resume. let it be known that I hoped to be to the public. In passing, I would year, he never took a day off. live up to it, ds in so doing they Be, Pha dg et, by the ex-
SUDDEN shower whiich lasted invited to a meeting of Civil mention that there is an obvious At his ripe age of 78, he claimed would be able to see the good pansion of the sugar industry, a
bout 15 minutes in Servants, and SO I had no hesita- need for strengthening the Secre- to remember every vessel that has of Scouting with the aid of their larger production of citrus fruit:
bfor al me pedestrians in tion in accepting the invitation tariat staff in relation to person- docked in Barbados. The largest Scouters. He hoped to see more
n

of your Council to attend your

nel matters, and I hope that pro-
first Annual General Meeting to

posals which are being made wi!l

and pioneer industries, to main-

rections looking for shelter. tain its economic stability

y began very bright and

of these, he said, was the British

of the good work in the future.
vesse] “St. Catherine” which had

The boys then

be held since my arrival be approved a tonnage of 1,150 tons and the programme for the commie pee Mioneer industries received
. a . . : e a ’ o ve , . » ce a >| Ne rage > i con-
was looking forward to Plenty To Do American Vessel “The America’ cluding with songs and stunts, much. encouragement, and n
E were caught without : “As elsewhere, there ij titel cose c ; cessions under the laws of
‘They “Let me confess at once that I S elsewhere, there isa natural whose tonnage he did not Jamaica. Much foreig {
sds coo geanae 6 o'clock have not been able to make as “"4 legitimate demand that higher recollect, BARROW MEMORIAL —=—s Jamaica. Much foreign capital
SHidsy and up to 6 o’c Z as

posts in the Civil Service should
be filled by locally recruited per-
sonnel, It has been repeatedly
emphasized that that is the policy
of this Government as well as of

was coming in to the
establish such industries

25 YEARS AGO

iSlanc
many contacts with the Civil
Service — either in Bridgetown or
fn the country districts — as I, or
you, would have wished. I have

found plenty to do here, but I

; morning very little rain
/ that period St. Peter
13 parts recorded the heaviest

One, Mishap at
During his term of office ss
foreman, he only experienced one

accident with the dock. That was

A Campfire was held Ep-
worth House on Friday night
last to mark the memorial of the
late Mr. Luther Barrow, founder



ay

turns were: City 9 parts, eres: the Secretary of State, and, gen- « rents 8 er 2nd Group Scoutmaster: of the (BARBADOS ADVOCATE. FER-
Hill District 8 parts, St. hope once the Royal visit is over orally souaine, there can be no ‘Movies’ Stee.” Gnuae ae 4th, Barbados, (James Street) may su teen * ve
one part, St. Peter 13 tO rectify the omissions of the doubt that that policy has been late Capt. George Graham, fell Group. i Meta eee
St. Lucy 3 parts. past. ’ implemented. But it is obvious and smashed on the dock, This . There was a fine turnout of Vosthillidiemin Co cle
L088 of a quantity of “But I have already evidence that Barbados as yet cannot be accident, he said, was due to the Scouts of the group and many ielitee Sacre Vs Linpire
ing valued $75.98 was that there is a flourishing and self sufficient as regards profes- breaking of one of the dock’s main Parents and friends, yesterday.” , ay ueen's arn
by Clifford White of active Civil Servcie Association in sional and technical staff, and screws. Mr, S. Barnwell, the present maten for th ae 40, Uneit :
e f St. Philip Barbados. I-may say: that there is there is no doubt that some kind MeLean began to work with the G-S.M., conducted the proceed- or the Russel Cup, six
fenantry, St. i

a greater proportion of Civil
Servants attending this meeting
than in any other colony in which
I have served.

“Tt is good that a Civil Service
Association should be strong, and
that it should be representative
of all grades, and T am very glad
to see such a large gathering here
today.

“I am also glad to hear your
President say that generally
speaking the relations between
the Government and the Associa-
tion are good. But I am aware

Playing of bot
quisite,

h
Grimta,
aur pl¥y Was
first goal after
Cumberbatch .
After half time Empire's
keeper was kept
aways successtul. Fifteen
utes” after resumption J H
Suarpe shot another goal for Em-
pire as a result of a penalty kick
tus scoring two goals to nil
Vuring the last few
play was Stopped by the
ment and interference

of unification of recruitment at
least in the West Indies is re-
quired. As you know, the Com-
mission appointed by the Secretary
of State under the Chairmanship
of Sir Maurice Holmes to consider
the unification of the West Indian
Civil Services has reported and I
understand the report will ba
made public in the near future.
“IT would like to have dealt with
the question of the training of
Government servants, but I un-
derstand a Committee, on which
the Civil Service Association is

sides was
hreen minuuw
begun, snet
receiving

ated that the clothing was
m his residence be-
15 am. and 7.15 p.m. on

ME TRAFFIC ISLAND in
ad Street, opposite Messrs.
nd Co., Ltd., had a nar-
from being knocked

ings, and in the course of his re-
marks informed the boys’ parents
of a scheme being planned for
an annual overseas camp, while
the President of the group Mrt
H. N. Chandler, spoke to the
parents and guardians of their
responsibility to the boys and the
group.

After this the Rev. Griffin,
Chaplain of the Group, addressed
the gathering on the Spiritua!
side of Scouting,

The past and present members
of the group enlivened the func-

docking of vessels before there
was a dock in Barbados, He
started as an apprentice to Mr.
John Blackwood in February 1883.

During those days, vessels were
heaved down at the lower end
of the Pier Head where special
facilities were provided for their
repair. Big barques and small
schooners alike were repaired in
this manner.

Seeing that there was a dire
need for a dock in Barbados, Mr.
Blackwood bought the present
site of the dock and the “Black-

ex

ul

ire

Loa

busy but was

lay at about 8.00 p.m.
or car M-651, owned by
i Brathwaite of Hindsbury
as being driven along
in the direction of

minutes
CxXcite-
ol ihe



























: er c” wa rs ned tion with songs, stunts g ar- crowd.
tood that the driver, that there are some points of eee ates te aaae in March i889. ee ious Scout cn. on light ae teams were: re
a collision with two “satisfaction we rind ' all questions dealing with training. This meant better prospects for refreshment was served. £ ‘Canis om ,D. Wi a
) i ane -susets to the machinery: of 421) unfortunately through pres- McLean. Ten years later, he was Members of the Group Council ))) ges, H.C. Griffith, 1
@ left side of the road, gain, y p ; D. Sharpe
tohis right and the right S@ministration and I propose to Sie of no less important work, promoted to general foreman, who played their parts behind H. Share.) Glmberbatch, J
deal with those points. the Chairman, has not been able which office he holds up to to-day, the scenes were Mrs.O Symmonds, !: narpe, L. Phillips, J. Tap
age ad passed over — “«Pirst, it must be recognised thot to make much progress, but you — Years elapsed before Mr. Black- J.P., and Mrs, R. Springer bin, G. 1. ‘and C.D. Cuities
aa ae e to the car Barbados, like so many other would wish to know that I'am wood sold out the dock to Messrs. Two Scouts were presented Meo e i A, Pilgrim, 1
mwas, cone countries, has ceseiones saueeny deeply interested in this question Central Foundry Ltd. petene Sa goed scouting. They G1. ‘Oo ‘om L ae te >
in the last ten years. The tempo and that in other countriés T have were Scout Philiips who rendered ‘ i ey ve eareis, G
ae CE took place of administration, the demands for taken a leading part in providing Two world wars were fought assistance in extinguishing a fire aby C. E. Emptage, A. A
corner of Garrison and services, social, political and eco- facilities to enable numbers of during McLean's time as foreman. at Dayrell’s Road, and P. L. me
iHoads at about 11.00 a.m. nomic progress, the refinements of junior civil servants to receive During the first World War, ne Lionel Thorne for winning the| —---—— ——
y. The motor car administration, the development further specialized training to docked Admiralty ships here and Annuaj Christmas Competition.
M, Which was being driven of international relations — all enable them to qualify for ad- during the last war, he docked A vote of thanks by Mrs, O.
on Forde of Greaves these things have put a strain on vancement in the public service. submarine chasers and other large Symmonds and the Benediction More tt b tt pete:
ia rock, in avoiding a government machines throughout “I would next refer briefly to one motor vessels, tiri sod by aan ae sane an pre y uttons :
, a cyclist, struck a the world, and few are geared to aspect of the duties and the re- “I am now retiring on a good enjoyable function to a close.
car then travelled across take the increasing strain, and sponsibilities of Civil aervenes pension, ie oe
mounted an embank~ jn Barbados, as elsewhere, there The three objects of your Associa- Board of Directors = ,
f went on for about 24 are dangers of a breakdown. tion are set out clearly in your their regret that I am leaving and ss Select Quality a-la-mode
a mcamne to a standstill. “tm the Iast decade both men Rules but, I were ee = ee ree. eee Remanded Until
ender of the car was anq materials have been diverted emphasize one implication of the retirement. :
: : ; so i Lean was pre- , : :
u ged. It is the prop- ‘ ral and normal third object viz., the general im By this board Mc I " A very wide range of L lies dress
“ Mr. Darcy Scott ee p seal Pe dice gael ae period provement of the Service in eqenes with a ee — Monday Feb. a : Ig idies dres
i I Fe 7 ; ; es relation to the public. his name was en n_ he
ot —e , is one of eee ae a sCivil Servants are inclined at had completed 60 years service.| Thirty-five year old Everton buttons in the most exquisite shades,
. will be going to adjustment, OE Aare: A times to take many things for The presentation was made at 3] Harding of Maidens Lane was a @
A oad today to play istration. : granted. In the British Common- meeting by Dr. Hawkins. J remanded until February 27 for ; , . .
C Match against Pro- Developed Ravidly wealth we enjoy security of office, His co-workers, when asked} nictric, «y” yesterday by His Cesigns and styles suitable for any kind of costume
IR : it “This has been recognized in security of emoluments and yesterday how they felt over Worship Mr. E. A, McLeod when
|. unknown origin broke Barbados, and Mr. Commissioner security of pension. Those things boss’ retirement, said that ee he was charged with attempting any time of day or night
at about 1.00 p.m. on Adams submitted a report on the are, of course, the fundamental could say none other than h ©Y! to obtain by false pretences from ’ 7 sited
tt Leadvale Villa e, Civil Service here. There are pases of our employment, but in regret he is about to leave them.| Ivy Williams of St. David's Christ
. ge, Civil S b ployr te Gade
jutch, ang destroyed 104 many recommendciions directed other countries there is not always “We have always wor Church, the sum of £2. 5. 10.
. thitad crop ripe canes, to féncreasing the efficiency of such security for the Civil Service. mony , said one of a ailaaiiie Harding told Williams on Feb-
the Property of Clar- administration, but it isa fact that | We should not only count our Some Skippers - lated him,| Tay 25 that he was the Second
mer, °t the same address, there have been delays in imple- blessings, but we should make it a craft have ee "| Sergeant at District “B” Police ave e ef 0
insured. mentation because consideration @ On Page l4 others sent him cards. Station and that his name was " '
! oe silat sek edpnipinn dl ~ — ie Brathwaite’ He had a motor >
, cycle which collided with a bit
FOULTRY F EEDS OF ALL KINDS by of iron damaging the cycle and 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
e some fellows on a lorry had
; charged him $10.00 for repairs
uw" OBTAINABLE FROM and as he only had a cheque on
JASON JONES & CO LTD him he wanted her to lend him
, ) ; . $11.00





LPLPDPDLLDPDVPP®LPRBPLLLPP PPP PPP VPP,

Saving Life NO PROBLEM 3
AT z 10 %
is our first iv ALL ‘

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â„¢, your Druggist have through long years of

And Order These Groceries







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' training developed fine judgment in analysing = aia Pork & Beans—Tins Without doubt - - - Se WEiee x
7 Your health problems. .This fine judgment, which Macaroni & Cheese—Tins Mince Meat




Chicken Haddies
Fruit Salad

Steak & Kidney Pudding
Salad Dressing—Bots.




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Matcledge to practical situations has aoe Jams & Marmalade }
Many a lif, Lactogen Jellies y
” Custard Powder Golden Arrow Rum *)

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“curacy and confidence, let us fill og GOLDEN ARROW RUM 4

+

Nert Pressrintion, Psa ~ .
Ny PROMPTLY 4 a TT. $i
‘Miguir-s DRUG ae | PERKINS & CO., LTD. 3 Y. DE — - CO., LTD: x H
% 51s four Jewellers % |
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SSS — all sentenenianniiens SPOS PGS POPODOOSS PSL ELLLLECLLPE PLEIN AM otetytgte











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We

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PAGE SEVEN

SSS a TES
i
FASHION SPORT WEAR

FOR LADIES

\lso HOUSE COATS, BLOUSES, SKIRTS &
DRESSES



]
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IN OUR LINEN DEPT.

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KITCHEN TOWELS, 48c., 74c., and 78e. each
DAMASK NAPKINS, 65c. each

HUCK TOWELLING in White, Gold, Green, Blue and
Rose at 70c. and 8le. per yd.

{

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C. F. HARRISON
& Co., (Bdos) Ltd.

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‘HE BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.
White Park Road “i+ Dial 4546





PAGE EIGHT

ecoeciitniaceacinchtiehieciacercacaatiaeii tt LLL LLL en aenerne

Komuel

ler of H.Jer, two genera!'s,
wurygdor, a... Maisei, called on
iene: .. nis home in Herr-
angen on Oct. 14, 1944.

Pauey told lim he was suspected
cf being a party to the aviempe
to murder Hitler on July %0.
whey gave him the choice 1
immediate death by poison, or
facing a trial for treason at
which the verdict would certain-
ly have gone against him.

Rommel chose poison. He said
goodbye to his wife and son

By ce:

and left in a car with the
generals.

Twenty-five minutes later,
Alcinger, his personal aide,

received this message over the
telephone: “The Field- Marshal
ied had a_ brainstorm. He
is dead,”

The story continues:

. 7
fry DESMOND
> mI.
YOUNG
HEN Aldinger drove Frau
Rommel and Manfred, Rom-
15-year-old son, to the
hospital later in the afternoon
the chief medical officer told them
vat the two génerals had brough
in Rommel, dead, at 1.25 p.m.

WwW

mel’s





On their orders he had given
him an injection to stimulate the
heart :

There was no reaction, said

the doctor, in a flat voice. Aldin-
ver felt that he was on the point

of saving something more, but dic
wt aware

He did add, however, that ther¢
yas to be no post-mortem—on

orders from above. Then he led

them to the room

Death-mash
“When I saw my huspand
said-Frau Rommel, “! noticed 4

once an expression of deep con




tempt on his face It was al
expre ion we had never seen or
{t in life It may still be seer
on his death-mask
The evening after Rommei aie
his widow and son went to the
tion to meet Rommel’s sister,
m they ha ummoned from
gart
Aldinger had been ordered

port to military headquarters }

Ulm. and they took him there
he w
While ( were waiting out-
le aid Frau Romme
General Maisel suddenly I
peare He came. over to tne
car al yegan to offer me his
mpatt

turned away from him with-
out speaking and pretended not
ee his outstretehed hand.”
Aldinger said that Maisel had
wked him where Frau Rommel



was and “How was she taking
it?”
Ir ne car outside,” said
Ald and how do you
Rommel’s body was taken back

where it lay beneath
the face uncovere
n which the general











fad ‘ the option of
BUulCiac a for treason.
Unde iers fron Uln two
officer inted guard over it
th words
General jurgdorf and Maisel
went off to Berlin, After they
ft, Aldinger discovered thal
umel’s cap and field-marshal’s
baton were missing
ie elephoned to General
Burgdort an demanded that
they be returned, together with

any papers taken from the body

The cap and baton were re-
covered Rommel’s message to
Hitler of July 15 {in which he

warned of “the end of this un-
equal battle in the West’| a copy
ch Aldinger knew had been
pocket, was not

of wl
br iis breast

ret ne

Sill Alive

Burdorf was killed in the

last days fighting in Berlin,
Maisel is still alive in the
American zone. To a German
cenazification court, before

which he appeared in Frank
furt two years ago, Maisel
eave his version of the last
minutes of Rommel’s life.

He said that the car had been
sd a few »undred yards away
the Blauberen



from the f e on

He and the driver were ordered
by General Burgdorf to get out,







as he wished to be alone with
tommel
Approximately five minutes
later he noticed that General
uredorf had left the car and was
valking up and down in the
road alongside it. After another

five minutes he waved to us.
“When we approached, we saw

the field-marshal leaning

lessly against the back seat.”

Doubled Up

The §5S., driver, Dose, said that
Rommel was doubled up and sob-
bing, but practically unconscious

and obviously in his death throes
The SS judges

were g00d







life-





























Ba’





“I would like
to get my hands
on General Mai-
sel,” said Gen-
eral Johann
Cramer of the
Afrika Korps.

With the pub-
lic announce-
ment of Rom-
mel’s death be-
gan the tele-
zrams and letters
of condolence





Hitler sent a
not very effusive
telegram on
October 17 7 :
“Please accept my yas Dy Fg heme
deepest sympathy on |. h a eath the fate ©
the loss of your hus- ver husband—Frau Rommel
band,” it read “The
name of Marshal Rom- here to say farewell to his field-
mel will always be marshal, fallen on the field of
linked with the heroic honour
fighting in North
Africa.” The peaks of oratory and of
Neither Normandy nds irony were scaled by the field-
were mentione marshal, or the anonymous auth«
Geobbels and his wife al ex l peech, when he declared
pressed their deepe pathy, that “‘t tirele: fighter in the
Joachim von Ribbentr sid th cause f the Fuehrer and the
he had been very much : ed been imbued with the
fhere were one or tw -Socialist spirit” and that
sions. Neither then nor late: this which had given hin
there "any message Keite force and had been the main-
Jodl prin ill his actions,
Condolences ;
oueorences From Hitler
Heinrich Borgmann, — Hitler's He ended the passage with the

adjutant, omitted to add the con-











ventional “Heil Hitler” to his let-
ter. A few days later he resigned
his appointment
Himmler'’s condolences came in
unusual form. And the content
was also unusual. Three day
after Rommel’s death he sent
officer to deliver a personal me
age to Frau Rommel
The message wa that he
Himmler, knew whole sto
that he was horrified, and that he
would never have had a hand i!
ich a thing
But Himmler, if, indeed, he had
no hand in it, at least knew that
Keitel and Jod!l (the generals at
Hitler's personal headquarters)
would never have dared to make
away with Rommel without their
master’s orders
Noi were there many
important killings about hict
Himmler himself wa cor
sulted
The responsibility for the ar
rangements may never be \
fixed Even in systematic i
Germany, orders for murder t
the ield-marshal level would
hardly be put on pape! Bu
Rom I’ family and frie
have no doubt who spoke _ the
perative word
The neral tool place or
October I wa elaboratt
affair
Like the gangsters of Chicag
Naz had a mortuary sens¢
ey did not stint the tray
of death and ere reat
of ceremonial



Treops Out

@ Hitler had ordered national
mourning, and Rommel was
buried with full military
henours, All the troops in
the neighbourhood were turn-
ed out.

The coffin was carried from A CURIOUS fact in the music
the house covered with a huge © Great Britain to-day has not
swastika flag, while a guard in ‘eceivea enough comment
steel helmets and white gloves ge od helped by subsidies
presented arms. de) the healt sg Exchequer and

‘Thence it was taken to the \iion a a ates
town hall of Ulm. Here, in a amounts srhnted tn Se Bontingst
great vaulted chamber, Romme! jo symphony orchestras and opera
lay in state. is none the less proof of an in-

The outside of the building ne concern for the things of
had been hung with banners: the sind suti
Lo inside were crowned with Yet it is the fact that in several

gies, flags and laurels nportant instances a foreign con-

On the bier were placed his ductor enjoys an appointment
marshal’s baton, his helmet, and Karl Rank! at Covent Garden,
his sword. The jewels of his Susskind in Scotland, Schwarz at
decorations, earned in two wats Bournemouth.

glittered on the velvet cushion

“Hero” To Them

of







Dose sat him up and put on his
whic , : t > r .
cap, which had fallen on the Thousands of people throns
floor the square, among them
Maisel also told the court that boys and girls, to wh« R
he had not wanted to believe t was always a hero
Rommel a pecial favourite of They watched the arris
Hitle } i anything to do high officers of all the se
r t Hitle representative the party
t t ir he Reich, and of Germany
La eame Fieid-Mar
WW « nu eat ne t }
ff t
‘ e

Gotterdammerung
Fi N



immortal words: “His heart be-
longed to the Fuehrer.”

“In the name of Adolph Hitler”
he then placed a magnificent
wreath Rommel’s feet, while
the band played “I had a com-
perhaps the most moving

at
rade,

of all ‘tributes from
one soldier to another
Hitler was ever a sen-
timentalist. From the
town hall the coffin
was taken, on a gun-
carriage, to the crema-
torium In this case
no evidence was to be
left which an exhu-
mation might reveal
Rundstedt was not at
the crematorium

Next day Rommel’s
ashes were brought
home to the quiet vil-
lage of Herrlingen

Though it is not
easy: thing to question
1 woman about her
feelings as she stood
by the graveside of
het murdered hus-
band, I came to know

an

Frau tommel well
enough to ask_ her
whether she had not

been tempted to make

1 scene and publicly
denounce his murder-
ers
, —
Her Fears
It was hard not to,” she said
In the town hall, when Field



NEVILLE



in her garden
there with no sinister intent.
any rate, they went
she challenged them.



SUNDAY

Hiow Hit



ADVOCATE

er Staged

the Extraordinary
Funeral

Mi ron tunstedt
peaking, I longed t
wey were all acting a lie
‘tut what would have been Cie
ise? They would have hushed it
up somehow or else my husband

was
that

eall

would have been publicly dis-
graced
In any case, he was dead
And I had to think of Manfred.
You must know what they did
even to distant cousins of: those
who were executed after July 20
.Manfred would have been

killed. They counted on all that:
they were very clever.”

All Over?

@ Thus all passed off a°-
cording to plan. Outsice the
inner circles of the Party and
of the High Command the
great mass of Germans b. -
lieved that Rommel had died
of his wounds and mourned

him sincerely.

At Rommel’s home in Hei
ingen life was resumed
such courage as might
be.
There was one

change in the—house-
hold—an old crippled
soldier who had acted

as Rommel’s batmar
was ordered back to
his regiment. Later !

was reported killed

Aldinger, who kne
as much as anyone
was strangely eno
not interfered with

Frau Rommel
unmolested, the
8.S. men whom
discovered one nig!
may have be¢



away

“

I was not nervous,” she
“though I quite expected t
they would come for me, par
ularly towards the end when th:
were killing off so many pe
who knew too much

“I wa always nervoi
Manfred. It would have beer
sasy to report him killed
action.”

.
Escaped

Manfred put his hand on

shoulder. “ct -was mervous

you and for myself as well, .,!
said. “I
and they might have thought t
because 1 was young I was lik

also. knew. too, mye}

to talk.

“Anyway, I made up my n
in April to get myself taken pi I
oner as soon as the Americ:
were in Ulm and I knew tn

my mother was safe.”

Frau Romme! with her

Manfred at the funera



CARDUS writes on MUSIC

Few Batons In British
Hands

Once Upon A ‘Vime
t is

years or SO ago

as insisted on as



now





importance { mu m our na-
tional way of life, and the welfare
of it had to rely heavily on private
patronage we could’ point
roud-ly to Sir Thomas Beechan
mhievement opera neve!
ef I bsequentls
ound excellence there

sir Henry Woc Ha
R Albe

true, all the same, that 24
when not as much
about the

conducting can be discerned
safe investment for the fut

Constant Lambert has a;
ently given himself to ballet



the rest there are only Geo
Weldon, Herbert Menges and No
man del Mar, the others reve

nothing potential of individualit

An orchestral player of reput:
tion who naturally wishes not
disclose his name, writes to n
maintaining that even an em
bryonic Beecham nowaday
need to fight hard to obtain
here to develop inborn gifts.

“T am tired” he says, “of play
ing for conductors who can’t spea
English articulately.” This, o|
course is an old story

Stokowsky Said—

Many years ago, Stokowsk
came one morning to a rehears:
of the Philadelphia Orchest

wou

Coy

a,





the end of a hard season, and tol

the players he was a tired mar
i badly in need of rest a ice

I know,” he said to them, “th:

you all in con th ne

every orchest I ‘ eve

ave ait V ec

proper pila €

that you were vine i

He was lucky not to be
in the process. While makin is
way toward the French at
Riedlingen on the Danube he ran

into an S.S. patrol *

The S.S. were then engaged
almost their last assignment It
was their duty and, no doubt their
pleasure, to apprehend any Ge
man soldiers whom they found ou
of the line with no valid ex
and summarily to hang them fror
the nearest tree.

cuse

Manfred was stopped and ques-
tioned. He had, however,
pared his story. He had almo
fallen into the hands of the French
a few minutes before but had es-
caped. He was now hastening t

pre-

find his company commander
The SS. let him pas: soon
afterwards Manfred was indeed a
prisoner.
He was well treated. Wnen
General de Lattre de Tassigny

learned that he was his father's
son he gave him a job as orderly
interpreter, and took pains to ge
news of his mother.

In Memory

@ 1 come now to what still



seems to me the strangest

chapter in all the Rommel

story.

Early in March 1945, when his
world was visibly falling abou
Hitler’s ears, Frau Rommel re-
ceived a letter dated March 7

It was from the German equiva
lent of what we name in Britain

the War Graves Commission.



“The Fuehrer has given
me an order,” it ran, “to erect

monument to the late
Field-Marshal Rommel, 1
I have asked a number ol
sculptors to submit designs
I enclose some of them
“At this moment it would not
be possible to erect this m
ument or to transport it. One
can only make a model
I think that the field-mar-
hal should be represented by



a lion. One artist has depicted
dying lion nother |
weeping, the third lion
bout to pring I prefe
the last myself, but if you
prefer. a dying lion, that, too,

could be arranged

“The lab can be made
immediately as I have special
permission from Reichminis-



ter Speer

“Generally monuments can- |

not now be made in stone
But’ iy this special case i
ean be made and quickly
shipped,”
To this letter Frau Rommel s¢
10 reply
World Copyright
London Expr Servic



NEXT W
Rommel’s First Meeting
With Hitler





And not a voice was heard
there were no voluntee:x

It is not a fair story, maybe
hance is a fine thing, but cor

ut practice is better

Take Norman del Mar

Assuming for argument
hat there is a young man in the
ountry at the moment endowed

th half of Toscanini’s genius,
how could he begin to prove it
even if he were member of onc
of the best of our orchestras ?

Would he be given charge of a

sake

Prom,” say, if only for part of
he programme at rehearsal

This is not a rhetorical qaestion

simply don't know but would

like to know

In my opinion Normen del Max
; unusually gifted. I heard him
a year or two ago, when Richard
Strauss last came to England and
was in the audience





Norman del Mar conducted
Macbeth and a number of “ar-
angements” fr« The Womar
Without a Shadov The perform-
‘és were impressivé and he
in't use a score







nce

A Chance

..A fter the Murder ASTHMA MUCUS














VDAY

OL

ene? First Day

g, sneezing, chok-

r Asthr



Loos

tlet cough!
acks of Bronchitis «
ir sleep and e Zy
wit t






ar





Quick sa re
guarahteed, Get M
chemist today

io







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HOUSE i |



i Hastings, Barbados |
{ High Class Cuisine, |
iH Comfortable Beds. iff
i Fully Stocked Bar } |
i RATES : My |
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{ (inclusive) | |
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MANAGER. _{
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MACLEANS

keeps TIBET Wells
and healthy

For white teeth, use the Pi
tooth paste—use Mad








PROUDLY PRESENTS ON FRIDAY, MARCH 3RD at 8.45 P.M,

BLONDINI

DON’T
MISS
BLONDINI
BEING
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TO
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WITH
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8
MUSICAL
BACK-
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SUPPLIED

Arnold
Meanwell’s
Orchestra
¥I’S MUSIC

and
MAGIC

(Infernal Devil of Magic)
PRICES: Circle 2/-; Box 3/:
Reservations and Sale of Tickets from MONDAY, FEB, 27TH at this Theatte

——

Balcony 36c.,

Orch. Seats 3/-;













WOSSS9VSSSSSVS IV OTTO

Pe LEB LER LF APPS SFEVIVVCF FA § g

The «10° Ahead of its

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A New shipment of these Cals
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: Ltd.






i:

not found my girl yet,
pthe co-operation of a mar-
p society, that could, I hope,
come. I hope it does not
too cold-blooded, but I hate
tio Please try to help

bugh yours is not yet a
problem, you are on the
ato creating one.

that wanting to love
fhe loved is a sufficient reason
ariage. You do not realise
merely to be in love is never
@ough. Marriage is the
fling of a family.
x you have only three
and that they and their
grow up to have
families, in six genera-:
wand your wife will have
sible for more than
dren. Founding a family
momentous business if you
ce it.
miage bureau is not your
fr to finding a wife. You
the age when you should
g'social and sports clubs,
Mga large number of girls,
hom may well be your
wife. Don’t become a hot-~
imen who can’t mix in
with other people of

are to depend so much



,r FE JARY 26, 1950

It shakes their tiny roots and
vents

result,













































"OF THE EVENING: French-born
wk pancake beret with sweeping aigrett
sof jet and jet trims the V-neck of her g

Mrs. Maria Alexander’s
e plumes, Her necklace
TOs-grain gown.

u've A Wrong Idea
Of A Wife, If....

By Canon Hugh Warner

4AM 18 years old and should lik
aweek and have no savings.
and love me. I am sure that t
would put up with me. Our
pend on how much she earns,

e to get married. I earn
All I want is someone to
here is a girl somewhere
standard of living would

on your wife financially you are
olng to be most unfair ‘to her.
You are asking her to manage
your home e¢é
mother to your children,
to earn her keep, merely in return
for the privilege of being married
to you. Unless you want a door-
mat for a wife, cut this idea right
out. Twenty-five is a good average
ge for a man’s marriage, so
don’t feel you must rush into
matrimony now.

You pride yourself on being
unconventional,
convention today to be unconven-
tional. So try the unconventional

wisdom—which includes the fact
that love-making is a life work,
and very hard work, too.



This Is Plain
Five and one, five and one
And then five hundred,
If this is not plain
Then someone has blundered,

Conundrum
What is something we all say
we will do but which no one ever

p1OmM 94} Woy peuoyUUW
JO sjusjeajnbs uewoy sy,





Gardening Hints

For Amateurs

More About
Seedlings

AT last’ the Weather seems
ve settled
termittent s

to
» and the present in-

pre-
them getting a good grip;
a spindly and unsatisfactory

if your garden is very

wind-swept, rig up a temporary
Wind break of some kind until
the young plants have got a firm

stip and have attained so
growth, =

A few weeks after planting out,
or just before flowering
apply a light dressing of manure
to the beds. If g00d farm-yard
manure is not available use G.V.M,
(garden vegetable manure). This
IS a grey powder looking some-
thing like ashes, and can be
bought at most Hardware stores
for a few cents a pound. Sprinkle
a little—about a ta
around each plant, taking care not

to let it touch the leaves, Then
water,

time,

ble-spoonful—

SNAPDRAGON (Antirrhinum),
Is one of the loveliest of our an-
nuals, and well repays a place in

garden. But Snapdragons are

tricky things to grow, so a few
hints on their peculiarities may
help anyone who has not grown
them before. After the seedlings
have been “pricked off” (as de-
scribed last week) while they are
still in the seed box, they often
have a disconcerting way of
dwindling to a thread,
over just above the surface of
the soil. This js generally the re-
sult of keeping the seedlings too
damp, or of watering them with
too heavy a watering pot. When
this happens, nothing can be done
about it, that seedling is a dead
loss. Another horrible character-
istic that Snapdragon plants have
after attaining full growth, and
have been planted out, is of with-
ering and dying, sometimes when
actually in flower, Why? No one
knows. You can pull the whole
plant up and examine it minutely
Without being any the wiser. But
don’t be discouraged by this dis-
mal tale of woe these failures are
the exception rather than the rule,
and may not even happen to you.

Snapdragons like an open sunny

flopping

very fine value in wear.



up to June or whenever the heavy
rains start. In the wet weather
they are inclined to go to bush
with few or no flowers. Plant in
good soil in an open sunny posi-
tion and keep well watered.

and care of annuals.










THIS TIMELY Whiz Quiz mere-
ly scratches the surface in 24 gar-
den posers raked up for you tec
harrow over in mind. Dig in and
see if you can turn up at least 24
correct answers.

1. Adam met Eve in the Garden
of ?



2. In what garden do you plant
stones?

3. Who had a garden and was
contrary?

4. No garden is said to be
complete without what animal?

5. Whis is the “Garden State’?

6. Which other states are rivals
for the title, “Garden of the West?’

7. French kings lived for three
centuries where what world-
famous gardens are today?

8. What kind of garden re-
quires a license? ‘

9. No matter what their tillers
do, which gardens always are up
in the air?

10. Which garden is a trom-
bonist famous among record-
collectors?

11. Which garden specializes in

, Srowing children?

12. Italy is the “Garden of
Europe.” What is called the
“Garden of Italy’?

13. What great city is nick-
oamed “The Garden City?”

14. Tennyson wrote, “Come
into the garden Maude———”?

Digging Down Whiz Quiz

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



15. What famous Garden was
the gardenia named for?

16. What famous garden was
a prima donna?

17. What wonder of the world
at Babylon belongs in this quiz?

18. The “Gardens of Maga -#
are under the Rising Sun. y's
that?

19. Where and what is the
“Garden of the Gods’?

20. What garden in semi-
classical. music brings Iran to
mind?

21. In Spring, certain pages of
newspapers often have stories
about “center gardeners,” who're
in the middle of what?

- What gardener sowed
dragon’s teeth from which men
sprang up?

23. In which Garden*could you
see a prize fight?

“UoPIU arenbs uosipey ‘gz -<20)s
TeomojoyyAur ou ur ‘snwuped ‘ge ‘prayyno
: soma’ oneg Ureqeee ent ve time
aie Aout “spate stn £q_pouoyyses u9aq
@ary 0} spoon, SUOTFBULIO; YOor snoweg
‘BE “oswadiyore uvdereyy oy, ue .uNgs
ou) 70 suapIey,, aL ‘gt ‘suepren” su;
“BUCH UL ‘11 ‘ueprey A2ewW “gT “ysTUR}Oq
{U@PIUH Japuexery ‘ot “uMoy pey “aaa
8eq y2eTQ OUT, ‘ST “sastt aaeu aun
sey ‘ys0o,x MON ‘SUBeND ul Agtpediorunu
V “UOs8as PUOS 10; ‘aUTeUyDTU OUR sey
OFENYD ‘CT “ANOTS ‘zt ‘(uepaes s,pruD)
UdIeBiapury ‘TT ‘Uepluseay your ‘Oy
“SUPPIES-jOON “G “UapIe-r9dq ‘g seg
UP SOHMML ONL ‘L ‘sesuey puw sroury
‘9 “Aasiep man ‘¢ ‘peoL ‘> “Are Sse
“STN, “¢ "(ABS juBIE NOK ‘uaplreR yovod uv
10) Uepres yooy ‘3 U8PT ‘| : ssemeuy



Rupe



Sailor Sam has difficulty in keep-
ing the fugitive in sight, but as
evening falls he sees him striding
away from a lonely moorland inn.
“He's left his horse somewhere,

and he’s heading for the deserted
old quay,” he whispers, ** Horses
sre little good here. so I'll tie this

continue bearing for six months
to one year.

YELLOW PEA (crotalaria jun-

cea) is a hardy quick growing an-
nual reaching a height of five or
six feet if planted in rich soil
and given plenty of water, Yellow
pea makes a lovely hedge, or a
background to a bed. It seeds Suppose that could be true?
readily so that once established
you will always have seedlings
springing up in the garden. Cut
off the old flowers and it will
continue bearing for a long time,
after which the plant withers
right off and should be pulled up.

Peterkins Road, Bank Hall, St.
Next week all about Hollyhocks Michael, and Brenda Daniel,
Howells X Road. St. Michael.

ALL DAY and every day...

Whatever your fashion neea
it exactly. For Tootal fabric



yield of 50 bushels an acre is twice
as profitable as a corn yield of 40
bushels an acre, How do you

“41039 ST jUsUIOZEIS eu) “‘WoMONpord zo js0o
OU} SyueseIdar speysnq o¢ TI : 4emsuy

Bancroft, Phyllis King and Joan
MARIGOLDS (Tagets species) Jackman, who celebrate their
bear well at this time of the year
and although the Garden Book
advises starting cuttings or plant-
ing Marigold seeds in December,
it is not too late a - = ore
cuttings now, M ‘olds wi ar

position in light well drained soil. * :
They do well planted along the
edge of a high banked bed, placed
about a foot to eighteen inches
apart. They can be grown from
seed or cutting, and will bear in
twelve to sixteen weeks from the
, time of seed planting. Under
favourable conditions they will

Birthdays this week.

Bourne and Ernesta Jessamy.
* * *






one to a bush and we'll follow on
foot." He helps Rupert and Beppo
down and they set off in pursuit.
As they reach the rocks Sam gives
a start. “‘He’s avoiding the old
road and he's taking a short cut
down the cliff track,’ he says.
** And look, there are the masts of
his ship at the quay.”

Wits Tester



FARMER BROWN said a corn

‘yor

Birthdays

HAPPY BIRTHDAY to Ermine

* * *

New Members

Patricia Applewhaite, Norma

Pen Pals

NINA FARNUM, “Stratton,”



» you will find a Tootal fabric that caters for
S are as varied as they are beautiful—and such

Some are specially favoured because they tailor so well—others for their

soft draping quality—others, again, for their
ness. But a!l of them will launder perfectly,
will wear tur years and years,

And all are covered with this famous Tootal guarantee :—

“.... Should dissatisfaction arise through any defect what-
soever inythe material, Tootals will replace it or refund the

price and pay the cost incurred in making-up-’’

TOBRALCO

the wonderful crisp cotton
print, designed to take repeated
washing and years of wear
without losing its freshness and
charm, It a A ane
wide range of lov plain col-
ours and delightful prints in-
cluding designs specially creat-
ed for children and for gay,
stimulating beach-wear. The
ideal hot-weather fabric—easy
to wash—hard to wear out—

always looking its best.

ROBIA

an exquisite, flower-fresh fabric
of gossamer texture, so fine
and delicate yet so surprisingly
strong. Robia is ideal for dainty
blouses, full-skirted evening
dresses, children’s party frocks,
or any ‘special’ occasion. It
launders perfectly and is mark-
ed “Tebilized” for tested crease-
resistance. Made in many love-
ly shades, plain or with designs
in-woven.

LYSTAV

silky sheen, or gossamer fine-
are friendly to sunshine, and





a beautiful spun rayon, highly
adaptable and of great popu-
larity, Marked “Tebilized” for
tested crease-resis' ore Ree
has a sparkling, linen- sur-
face, and tailors beautifully. It
also possesses a soft draping
quality, ideal for the semi-
formal ‘afternoon’ frock, Made
in a wide variety of rich, glow-
ing prints and lovely clear,
plain shades. Lystav launders
superbly and is wo
serviceable and long lasting.

i Se |

Se Oe eM ek

LOMBIA,

the rayon with the streamline
drape, distinctive in texture
and so very versatile. oe
in mamy wonderfully deep clear
colours — plain, stripes and





Fy

(eee ee
eee

BLINDING

HEADACHES

MADE HER HELPLESS



brought relief People who
suffer from

evere head-

8
aches will be interested in
reading how this woman
ended her troubles :—

“I was subject to terrible

headaches. While eer. lasted, I
pore in my hands or was forced

lie down for hours at a time.

My aunt, who has taken Kruschen
Salts for years, suggested my
trying them. I did so, and I've
not nad a return of those terrible
headaches for months. In fact,
I feel quite cured,”—M.W,

Headaches can nearl always

be traced to a disordered stomach
=e = the maanapected ngantion
n @ system of stagna

waste material, which isons
the blood. Remove the poisonous
acoumulations — prevent them
from forming again—and you
won't have to worry any more.

by cleansi the system thor-
comely ofall harmful, pain-giving
waste.

Ask your nearest Chemist or

Stores for Kruschen.

De A

oe-6



BREU

LADIES’ and GENTS’

TAILORING.

Marhill St. : Phone 2523

Once Crippled with Rheu-
matic Pains. Now strong and
GENER bai onl

thanks

N to
The Greatest Pain Killer

On Sale at
KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES







turally.

The word ‘Tootal’ and other brand names mentioned are Registered Trade Marks,


























About crease-resisting Fabrics

Many TOOTAL fabrics are marked “Tebilized” for

tested crease-resistance. No fabric is entirely un- ys
but fabrics with this mark will resist and we

recover from creasing much as wool and silk do na-

-@ quality essential for elegant, well-

groomed clothes,

No fabric is allowed to carry this “Tebilized”
mark until it has passed the most exacting laboratory
tests for crease-resistance; the crease-resisting pro-
perty will last through washing or cleaning for the
lifetime of the fabric,” '

crushable,

PAGE .NINE




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helps to keep them that way!

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EABRICS









ee
-

PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE









nearer re aT ene

The University
What It Means

Hy P. M. Sherlock



WHAT should the University College mean to the West
Tadies’ Perhaps it would be well to begin to answer that
‘tion with a quotation from an address by one of the
who has helped to fashion our et College,
sir Raymond Priestley, Vice-Chancellor of the University
of Birmingham.
Here is a“ passage from his
Adress to the Union of Education-
Associations in 1945
“If the nation fails to save its
soul alive, we are delicately
poised on the see-saw of world
economics and world politics that
reputation, prosperity, employ-
ment and standard of living are
likely to crash. All our educa-
tional institutions have a decisive
part to play in the the objective. The universities
must scoop into their net all in
whom character ard intellect are
combined in greater than aver-
age degree. They must study to
4 provide an environment in which
their students can live the best

jue

nen

eo,

ability above the average”; “pro-
viding the suitable environment
for the full development of indi-
vidual and community life; a bal-
anced education with worthy
aims.”

W.1. Responsible

The West Indies are responsible
for helping to achieve these aims.
Already the University College is
pursuing as lioeral a policy as it
possibly can in offering Open
Scholarships, and the examina-
tions and rnethods of selection are
carefully worked out in the hope
of catching the young West In-
dian of more than average charac-





sO



OPPO P FFF POSS OD SRPPOP FOOD

Undergraduates of the University College of The West Indies in gowns

a building has fallen out of the
programme or a wing has fallen



for equipment for the Extra-

eee rn

ae
SETS =

College and the West Indies |



EOS OP SSSSSSOSO
SOCOLOSPSOOF OOF PO

possible and fullest community
life.

They must give a balanced



ter and ability; indeed, at eream-
ing off the best of those who apply.
The method of selection therefore
does not depend solely on the
answers to a written examination
nor on performance in an inter-
view. The examination is not
framed to test how much a student
knows but rather how he thinks.
I am more and more suspicious
of the examination that is set to
find out how much a student

away from a building. The
Teaching Hospital now be
of two hundred and: fifty Ss,
not five hundred. The Library
will be adequate but it cannot
be as spacious as one had hoped.
The buildings will be finished
on the inside in “austerity”
style. There will not be enough
Halls of Residence to accommo-
date all the undergraduates, and

mural department; friends in Ja-
maica and elsewhere have given
books, pieces of furniture, ana so
on. But all this is only a begin-
ning. The great tide of benefac-
tions has not yet begun to flow
and there is need now.

Then there is the “well bal-
anced education” fitted to worthy
aims. Here we have already been






West Indian Classic

By Ian Gale

LONDON (By Mail).
NEW DAY by V. S_ Reid
(Heinemann 12/6)

Victor Reid, a Jamaican born
and bred, has written an historical
novel which will always find an
honoured place on West Indian
book-shelves. It is indeed a Wes‘
Indian classic, and although I
dislike the phrase, it is a true
produet of the much discussed
“West Indian Culture”.

Written in rich Jamaican dialect
NEW DAY tells the story of th
political development og Jamaica

the last hundred years. The
narrator is a dear old character
called John Campbell (Bro’ John)
and the story begins _ with his
description of the Morant Bay
Rebellion of 1865.

In that year Jamaica was ruled

by a governor appointed by the
Crown, and there was an advisory

assembly elected by the wealthier
landowners. Labour was scarce




this. He could not believe

the English soldiers would

at an innocent Christian fam
so, shouting: “Sing all! Sing tha
devil away!” he led. his fam
down the path. A few minuies
later he and his eldest son, Manucl,
were lying dead on the ground
with British bullets in their
bodies.

Little John,
friend Lucille

Davie and his girl

‘ $26.6 xb ght 4 ¢,6 6 >,
SSOP SO POPP SSS PPS SSF SSSI SIDI LA IDS

escaped by cahwe|% Another shipment of these Reliable R
to a little island, which they tn: otnele
named Salt Savannah Cay, and
lived there peacefully for som
years. After the trouble hadj¢ Secure yours from this lot
blown over Davie brought some | % * ;
labourers over from Jamaica ana | wey ff :
developed a flourishing banan » CITY GARAGE TRADING (0 LD, j
plantation on the Cay. He became | % ’ 9 :
very religious and ruled his lit-| 5} 4 ;
tle Zion with a hand of iron. SSS SSE .

Then a hurricane visited the
Cay and again there was tragedy
in the Campbell family. Lucille, |}
who was on board a visiting ship ||

|
|













My helped by older Universities
‘ knows about two or three text temporary accommodation i1 Some people expressed anxiety
books. The other day, along with the present wooden buildings jpout the relationship with the
two or three others I interviewed will be used. The administra- . a *
University of London and feared
one of the senior pupils from a tive buildings haye vanished : 1 ‘icki ‘cid-
: - , that it would mean sticking rigid
leading West Indian secondary altogether, most of them. That ly to courses of study that were
school for something not at all re- = doesn’t matter so much; admin- framed without taking into ac
lated to the University College. istrative work doesn’t depend (oni the special conditions and
We were dismayed at the fact that on new buildings. But it is a needs of the Caribbean area. It is
this pupil knew a good deal about great pity that we have no 4 ; F ot
7 pleasing to be able to write that
events that had happened more money to build a Students’ {hese fears have proved ground-
than a century ago in a distant Union where wundergradwates jac and that the University of
country but very little about the may create the centre of their London has shown great sympathy
events of to-day and the happen- community life. : ; int ; ‘obs
: ; . >a with, and interest in, our pr<
ings in the West Indies, and it was ate : lem. It is fitting what their
clear that the pupil’s mind had This is your opportunity, gentle Ch Ss. ii the E . t “Athi =
been cramped and fettered. That reader. Throughout the West In- ae ae e oe - : a
sort of thing will produce pedan- dies there are people of goodwill, ano 1 ret Ch ee ~
try but not scholarship; correct some of them blessed with weali. — ¢o = _ me, Bis
repetition but little original think- and others of limited means, who Wwite, ith Loe 4 sp. itt pg
DR. J. W. TAYLOR ing. Quickness of imagination, by their united gifts and benefac-- ee eed Py wr o ae Ce Sai
ri aes aes ; an active enquiring mind, the way tions can help to supply the suit- Meco a be x aot a ; on :
Principal of Wes} Ingles n which a problem is attacked able environment of which we ‘oxtail aca iB total & i ee
University rather than the answer itself, have been thinking. Some have Ca Ae Sa paners
these are the things that matter begun to make their gifts already has been a source 0 “> si
education related directly to Man’s and linked with these there is the encouragement. One or two i lu
history ar lestiny, to the envi- eapacity for initiative and unsel- strations will suffice. It was diffi-
ronment in which he has to live, fish leadership. Already many of cul’ to fill the post of Resident
and to the en and aims th the West Indian governments are Tutor for Extra-Mural studies 1n
alone make life worth living offering exhibitions, and so, stead- Barbados. We wrote off to Can ;
1: ly and gradually, the opportuni- bridge: “Can you lend us one be
A Long Time ties for university education are your experienced tutors? A diffi-
{ t . being brought within the reach of cult request at this time when th
{t : ike us a long time to Ve and more young West In- English extra-mural departments
I ain 3 } ce “a “Seay aa dians who have ability and charac- are themselves short staffed. But
ri achieve this aim, but it 12. but no money; and there are vhe tutor has been lent, readily
# goo feel that start has | ony such and with good will. And there
i Depnmade. Le} us not expect | Eanes was need for some one to come
much in too short a space of tin An Opportunity out and run a training-course for
It will be possible to erect the : extra-mural class tutors. In two
main t lings fairly quickly, The The people of the West Indies successive years the Oxford Del-
i contract ll wave their mod- have the opportunity of helping egacy for Fxtra-mural studies has
ern version of the magic wand, to provide the suitable environ- lent the tutor while the Carnegie
{ bull-dozers will level the land in ment. Nature has done more than Corporation has met the cost of
+4 the twinkling of an eye, stone- her part. Stand here at this the course. All told it has been
| crusher will turn out tons of corner of the track half way up an experience of fellowship that
j gravel all of the correct sizes, and the Long Mountain’s northern has been worth-while and that
¢ concrete mixers will deliver tons slope, and look across the site of has demonstrated even in these
of cement done to a turn, but the the University College. To the early days the value of having In
true university will not be pro- north are the Blue Mountains, five the West Indies an institution that
iuce n tl v Rather will six and seven thousand feet high provides for contacts of this sort
f sometimes in closely crumpled, changing in col- -
ree} I Already, be our and mood with each passing All this means that now, with
u staff hor hour of the day. To the north the good-will and active co-
ve ‘ h credital east, in dull contrast, is sombre, MR, HUGH W. SPRINGER operation of the United Kingdom,
e¢ f me sever low-lying Dallas Mountain, with Registrar of West Indies we in the West Indies are training
‘ ndir : the gorge of the Hope River run- Uni - some at least of our future leaders
| le eal ning along its base to find a way niversity in our mids. This is essential for
I > sea To © west and wm, ' 4 7 any growing community, and it 19
1 he Ur eiteaey tke phd antles tan u : The late Chairman of the West even more so for a Rest unity
th tion entler mountains in the distance oe Commitee, Mr Gordon like ours that is so scattered and
We Here in this triangle of level land Miller, gave £5,000 for the pro- so widely varied.
aster if t our feet the buildings have be- \/S10P of a pavilion and sport '
ere 1 in to take shape, the under- field Barclay’s have given It is pdssible for education to
t = it ; d San . at work the shabby *~ 5,000 towards the erection of the divide people from each other; buc
} ens on thé eheria- avers ft camp buildings are busy with the Duilding for the Department of education can also be a powerful
rot ink traf of knowledge It would not Education of the University Col- unifying force. The Universit;
‘ It not be eane to find a lovelier site lege; a department which should College can become a place where
ke a tree bull tt ke } - o, make a very effective and wide- men and women/“preserve and
; ter be But the money is short for spread contribution vo West ln- continually review knowledge and
the buildings. The first esti- dian life. Messrs T. Geddes Graat culture gained in the past,” and
~ ‘ mates were made in 1944 and Limited have given funds for a where they extend. as much as 1s
since then costs have risen research scholarship, West Indians possible of these to vhose round
hr c} r greatly, With each rise in costs in New York have promised gifts about them
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EAS) 14/50





because, since the Emancipation, at the time, was carried
many of the freed slaves preferred With it and wrecked in Cuba, :
subsistence living on small piots of Davie was killed by a falli
land than to work on a plantation tree. John, now grown up, sti
For three years there had been a ed on the island for a few m
severe drought, and at the same years and looked after Davi
lime the Crown and the local son, James. The estate prosper:
government were like “deaf-ears but John was unhappy on
crab” to the clamour of the un- Cay, and eventually he returr
enfranchised for universal adult to Jamaica with James.
suffrage and an administration
that would be more fully repre-
sentative.

The Campbells were a near
white family who lived in the hi!ls
ubove Morant Bay. The father
old John Campbell, was a small-
nolder and was also headman on a
nearby estate, Bro’ John was
eight at this time, and his flaxen-

He bought an estate near Mor-
ant Bay, and when James grt
up they managed the proper
together. When James died
Campbells were rich, and his son
Garth, who resembled his granc
father both in temperament and
features, was sent to England to
study law. |

‘aired brother, Davie, who was his On his return Garth worked
idol, was in his late ’teens. Davie hard for a “NEW DAY” for Ja-

got mixed up with a hot head
called Deacon Bogle, who was the
leader of an _ anti-government
sants association, and he wa

Morant Bay when the rio:
started and the chief magistrate
was killed.

maica, and the fruit of his work
was the new constitution which
was given to the island in 1944
In his work he was helped at first
by a cousin called Fernandez, of
whom he says. 1

“He means well
by the people, but the glory must
peoy



pé

‘or’ . a as +} be shed on himself first, ans

wroaty. ot ie rebels Ware shor then to them. I told him to call
down in the square, and he the union by some other name
governor, Byre, sent the militia other than Fernandez. But noth
Morant Bay. The riot was pu: jing doing.” I leave it to you t
down brutally, and hundreds ot = > = 7 ‘

identify Garth
present da}

and his cousin

he rebels were ki » “The 10- :
ihe reb vere killed The intr Jamaican politics

cent as well as the guilty were shor
cown. As Davie put it to his
father when trying to persuade
him to keep the family in hiding:
“They do no’ ask if you are Stone;
Gut (the rebel stronghold) man
again, Father. If you are nv
buckra, then pray hard.”

But eld John could not believe

Mr. Reid has written a novel) |
of rare beauty, and he has provec
that Jamaican dialect is the best
medium for describing the kind- | ;
liness, the humour and the simpl
philosophy of his people. Let u |

hope that “NEW .DAY” is only }
a beginning. 4



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COSI SOSSSOSSOSGGS





SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1950

ee
—
————— A |



BY CARL ANDERSON

HENRY
aime






[LET'S Tey THis
BUTTON }

awe

BY CHIC YOUNG






THERE, THAT
SERVES YOu

. Se

5}









eaeen eye

=RSTAND EVERYTHING. YOU AND

D HALL STOLE A SHIPMENT OF
Y. YOUR PALS HAD IT IN THEIR
ROOM NOU AND Dome DECIDED |
) TAKE IT FROM THEM :

DOME GAVE ME A Dumity PACKAGE
TO DELIVER HERE. HE TOLD ME
VARNEY AND HALL MIGHT TRY TO 74
STEAL IT. WHEN IT WAS STOLEN, I
WENT TO VARNEY AND HALL AND
| GOT THIS PACKAGE!

ae





- e« the Riddle of the Red Domine














WAIT HERE WHISPER

» |WHISPER-THIS IS STIRRUPS - “AND KEEP THE £500

EX- JOCKEY, ExX-CAT~BURGLAR }

DONT MINO HIM, MISS,
HE'S ALWAYS PULLING

.
Cok. §7 . Y/LooKED LiKe a
LEGS- NOT EYE NG THEM‘ \

TOF TO ME -













- {



WAS HE \ NOT A BIT YouR /
CHAP WAITING FOR YOu CARRYING a BiLL)\. Type! 4
UPSTAIRS, K.0. SAYS HE'S 4 h-on A BABY? 4 | ar ;
A PAL OF YOURS... 4 fe aE



mee
An. = |




Bo4W



KIRBY

T'M SORRY ABOUT THIS, MISS CARYL..|
WE SPOâ„¢ TED YOUR MOTHER AS SOON
4S SHE CAME IN... OF COURSE

[\.../7 WAPPENED AT THE SCARF COUNTER...'|

[WE DIDN'T
|HER..




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GE TWELVE

-CLASSIFI







DIED
FORTE:—JAMES SAMUEL, at his resi-
€ence Deacons Road. His tune.

leaves his late residence an 4.30 th
afternoon for the Westbury Cemetery
Fyiends are asked to attend

Dola Forte (wife), Robert Forte (Son!
"i rt ter).

Maye'a Forte idaugh 9.2! ka
—_—_—

MRS. EMILY HOYTE 93 years late of
Chapman Street. Died 19th February
1950, Sunday. Was buried the same day
at the Westbury Cemetery. Friends anc
relatives are asked to accept this intima-
tion of her death.

Cecil Hoyte (son) U.S.A., Mrs. Mabel
Jackman, Mrs. Louisa Sarjeant and Marv
Clarke (daughters), Mrs. Annie Neucher
(sister) U.S.A., 79 grands, 44 great grands
and 25 triple grands.

Trinidad and American Papers Please

copy
26 .2. 50.

el
————_————

ENGAGEMENT

SYLVIA MASSIAH of Silver Sand
Ch. Ch. and Lloyd Cuthbert Kirton, &
Patricks Ch. Ch Anndunce their cn-
gagement, and expect to be married .
some later date in the year

26.2, 50—in



THANKS

THE undersigend gratefully return
thanks to all who attended the funeral,
sent wreaths or in any other way ex-
pressed sympathy with them on the
occasion of the passing of Dentist Ceci
Arthur Hinds, late of ‘The Croton’, Dea-
con's Rorri

Mildred Hinds & Family. Laura Hinds

26.2.50—I1n



thank all those who
sent flowers, cards,

We sincerely
attended the funeral,

tat Jletters, and in any other way expressed
; their sympathy in our bereavemen‘
oceasidned by the death of ouf dear

mother MARGARET CATHERINE SMITH

Katie and Sybil Smith, Ermyntrude
Morrison (daughters}, John Morrisor
(grandson) 26.2.50—1

On Sane













AUTOMOTIVE

CAR: One Hillman Minx Salon 1941 1





perfect running order and good conditior
‘ Cole & Co., Ltd 23. 2. 50- -2
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AUCTION

BY instructions from Mr. J. Jemmo'
1 will offer for Sale by Publie Auci+
on Thursday next the 2nd March at
o'¢lock on the Spot at Mile and a Gurr
St. Peter, his almost new house whicn
ve freshly painted and has two side Va:-
endeh, front house 18x10, back 22x12, «>

2?x8 and . Idealy suited as a sea
side house. fon anv day on :



plication to Wis mother. All wher ~-
tleulars a to D'Arcy A. me
Auctioneer, 3748. 25. 2.50





At_my office Magazine Lane on the
28th February at 2 o'clock will be set up
for sale by publie auction one property
at the Ivy Road, _ new, whieh
consist of 3,251 sq. land and
house which has Raley: atin an’
dining rooms (2) bedrooms, kitchen,
naling, Govt



FOR RENT





HOUSES

rant megan cool furnished bed-
modern conveniences with or
withodt eee een tieainn a eee 2

“TIMPLAT Sag” Mensingion New
two bed-

Socks, Verandah
Toilet, Bath, at ae Se Me 7



©PA-GAZE. on the Sea, Maxwells Coast,
sul femce "Se i
Telep! e for 2
ards, for
or 876.









water and clectricity are- 5o—t
inetalled. Insnectton on application to | Dial 3356. , eee
een Ea ARCY A. SCOTT me Lette bor Fuster

Auctioneer & Real Estate Agent Fiat wi Lashley.
23.2. 50—4n. | particulars $134, Alma 230
Coast, full
UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER | ,, “NEW# “earages rages Servant Rooms.
oh, Rare hs SS aM, | URE wevemiseresember: 9.00 er
alph Yearw we will sell his e ‘ 1 50—t
rppointments at a ane. Bayer” Pine Phone 6.1. nA
‘oad, wi ine! nine
Table, Sideboard, China Cabinet, upright |_ “FARAWAY”, St. Philip

Chairs; Streamline, Morris Suite, Seitee
‘o seat 3 persons, 4 Arm Chairs all with
Spring Cushions, Ornament and Coffe
Tables; Tea Trolley all in Ma
Czechoslavakian and other Glass,
wd Tea Services, Bone China Tea Ser-
vice, Lovely Indian Carpet 9 x 13;
Murphy Radio, Columbia Record Player
end Mahog. Cabinet; Electric and Radic
Clocks: Plated Cock-tall Set, Tea Servire
&c. Whirlwind Vae. Cleaner, Westing-
house Refrigerator, perfect order, Double
Pedstead Vono Spring, Vanity Table,
Triplet Mirrors, Bureau. Bedside Table
1 In Mahogany: Deep Sleep Mattresses
Simmons Double Bedstead and Spring
Cream painted Press and Flat Top Desk
Child's Press, Cradle, Stroller. Wir
Chair; Electric Iron, Toaster Griller
Tot Plate Kettle. Table Lamps &c
“ream painted Table and Chairs, Canva
“ot. Valor 3-Burner Stove and Oven
Kitchen Utensils, Ham-boiler, Westin”
jouse Food Mixer and Larder, Foot Fre‘
* w, Tennis Poles and many other items
matority of this Furniture is only
two years old
Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms cash
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., }
Auctioneers
24.2.50—2n



UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER

ON THURSDAY 2nd. by order of Rev

Ww J. Divine we will sell his house
appointments “at Milton”, Two Mile Hill
which includes—Extension Dining Tab!e,
Upright Ohairs, Rocker, Settee, Orn.:-

Tabies, Morris Chairs and Cushion», |

merry
Fiat Top Desk, Tea Trollew all in Mahoz- |
any, Morris Settee and Cushions, Coffee
Teble in Pine, Glass & China, F'ectr':









Filoo Table Lamps, Carpet 9 x 12
Rug ures, Wall Mirrors, very gooi
Reval 2ertable Ty;,ewriter, Projector
od Screen, Public Address System, con-

sting of one Microphone and 2 Loud
Speakers Hallicrafters Radio, Phileo
Refrigerator in perfect condition (oniy



ears! Doub Iron Bedstead with co)
Springs,
Deep

nd

hest of

Pen

e
Single & Double Iron BeJsteads
Dreserr
nice
Scales
Jee P.

Sleep Mattresses, Gents
Press in Pine, Child's very
Drawers, Cradle, Strolle:

Toys, Bicycle, Sand Box,
High Chair &c &c Fluor
ted Lamp, Elec Fan, Hot Plate
Purner oil Stove, Mix Master, Kitche
ensils, Pressure Cooker, Ironing Board
rdevs, Breakfast Table and Chairs and
other items Sale 11.30 o'clock










































; USED CARS AND TRUCKS—Man)
5 makes at bargain prices’ all in guar
wnteed ¢ ith Marshall & Edwaid
Phone 4523 48 Roebuck Street
22,2.50-—5r
CAR—HIinr Minx, one of the be
1937 models, still going strong. Alway?
owner driven good condit
Reasonable price. Apply Straughr
s Garage, James Street 22.2.50— f
: TRUCK—One (1) Commer Truck 4/5 tor
‘3 superpoise model, in good conditio
7 Manager, W.I.R. Refinery Ltd
i Rock 25 ,.2,50—31
CINE ARIEL 500 ce. O.H.V. Motor
Cycle, in FI fect Condition, High-Com
pre New Battery. Owner
buy new “ Ariel,. Contact D. E. B
Bannister Pine Hill, Phone—3219
21.2.50-—2n
TRUCK: One (1) Pargo Truck in good
condition (1941 Model); good tyres, Dua
tear (8 forward gears Apply Courteey
ic 24.2.50-—-30
ONE (1! Dodge Pick-up, good workin
order with good tyres Apply Ss. E
Cole & Co., Ltd., Dial 4293
24.2.50—2)
ELECTRICAL
ADIO—6 Tube
FLECTRIC WATER
ne t No longer a x
te b €
mor
Dial 2 BADOS CO-OPER
COTTON FACTORY LTD
LIVESTOCK
PITPPIFEs
betwee
I ») eure bred Alsatian
aR 4144. Mra. C. H
f een 9o.m. & ' * om
26.2. 00—2n. |
A'T Pu red Britich Sar n
§ f t
‘ s rie ¢
Stre
MECHANICAL
HERCULES CARRIER CYCLFS—Al!
1 Cer 4 land Sree A
Tyre Co. Trafalgar St. Dinl 2696
712mM—417f



INGUAPHONE SP. ANISH
16 Records (practi-
struct B
Port

srisin

Ir



H.M.V























WRETABIX All good grocers x
this delicious Cereal which is more tr
a breekfast food. Pockages 45¢ and 26°
diMiculty obtaining supply con
t us and we will see that your re-
ments are promptly met John
Hutson, Lad Agents
26.3.50-—-2r:

in

















|
|
|
|

F iia
|

ust ebullt Verv tuitable fo
vision and Liquor busi
pection on appliestion. Off
t sone ept . ? 241 . ne will be received by thr
, Hote Telephones a % 50-2 doraigned
co ae nie BE. JOHNSON,
SINGER SEWING MACHINE—in sood “Susnyeide”.
c Apply Joseph Arthur Brown's Chelsea Garde><
G I roar 26.2.50—1n 19.2.50—Tn
1.AND tn 3 Jots (2 acres). (2 rda. 4 per
POULTRY ° wde) Near Lears' Plantation, St
U.S. BLACK MINORCAS all Pullets | Michael The two latter on front roa
New Hampshires and Rhode Island Reds | Where modern amenities are available
from U.S.A. 4 weeks old, Apply Walte-| @ reaaonable offer accepted. Apply
Mecleen, Chapman Street AP Preme, Brittons Hill, St, Mich»e
25.2.50—2n | or dial 419) 22.2.80—3n
— ae —
FURNITURE
FURNITURE—Baby’s Crib and Bath, | Lost « FOUND
Mahogany swiv p Card Table. Apply
Ww lodgsor Scafell, St. Philip. Dial
95-233 26.2.50—1n.
MISCELLANEOUS
ANTIQUES of every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silwer.
Watercolours Ea books, Maps, Auto-
graphs, etc Tinges Antique Shop,
adjoining Ro» val Yacht Club
1.9.49.—t.f.n.







Terms Cash
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO
Auctioneer

* 2 530—2n
REAL ESTATE

A bedroom Bungaloy Type Resi-
dence at Worthing Main Rd. Right of
Way to Sea Modern Conveniences,

Good Condition, about 6,500 sq ft
Going for $10,000. Large and Small Pro-
perties including New Stonewall Seaside
Bungalows and Bisewhere in Good Re-
sidental Districts to Suit One and Al)
even the Elites. Contact D. F. de Abreu
or Nearly Anything in Real Estate

The Only Man wth Good Buys, No
Fancy Prices. Bluffing, Boasting or
r ting. Dial 3111 or 2713. Call at
ive Pough, Hastings, or Carter Bros

Tudor St., Near Mason Hal! Street

M agazine





At my office at Lane
Tuesday next the 28th February
? o'clock I will offer for sale by public
petition one property situate a‘
s nah Road, Bush Hall It consists of
e@ which is in good condition an?
»per erendah, drawing and dining
bedrooms, kitchen tock pen
pailings, wall to the front wit’
€ and electric current togeth.’
with Me ) of an acre of land It can b
ected any day on application i
1 Murr phrey who is always at home
D'ARCY A. SCOTT
Auctioneer & Real Estate Ag
2 e Sn









YE Stone Wall building called ‘Victor
situate ot River Road. It consists
‘osed gnilery, drawing and dining

two bedrooms, kitchen, toilet and
stonding on 7,250 sq. ft. of land
some ts emmy evd can be inspected

rieation to TARCY A, SCOTT,
& Real Estate Agent Dia
23.2.50—4n
” Free-
Also



‘
Cot
of
“oom
beth
the
Anetioneer

Upper. Spooner's s Hill,
bedrooms, water, electric
| house, off Spooner’s Hill, 2 bed
scre land. Gond investments
44, C/o Advocate Adtg. Dept
18.2.2»

oe

BU STNESS PREMISES No. 46 Beebi



HOUSE
i
e

Box No















| ———

|
| SWISS WHITE GOLD WATCH set i



LOST



stcnes with American extension Band
| Between Royal Hotel and ks,
er the Bus Stop =e wil re

Â¥ -arded on returning to Mrs. ota
Sandal Shoppe 2,50—3n

Pe ee eminence ee
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET. Series X-2457

| Pinder please re‘urn seme to ih
| Chobham, Brittons Hill, Villa Ppad,
) Michael 24°2.50—In



| SWEEPSTAKE TICKET, Series J.2980

oder please return same to Josep
| Weekes, Clapham, Ch. Ch
25.2.50-—1n























; Prince Alfred St




























—

APARTMENT: Furnished Ground-floor
apartment, near town and club. (No
Pets, No Children). For further parti-
culats. Dal 3696. ids nes

L,

“VERDUN"—Ivy Road: 9 all 1s
dern equipments such as vernmen'
water, totlet and bath ete. Apply Mrs
Beatrice Green, Britton’s a a thn







ings. Hot and cold water

lighting plant. dae & 5.ADON,
Jertations Buildin one 4640.

ce E ; . 2, 2.50-——-In



““SHELBOURNE' *—St. Lawrence Draw-
ing, Dining rooms (2) bedrooms, third if
necessary kitchenette, garage etc. Ap-
ply within. 26.2.50—1n.

FACTORY SPACE—required on ground
floor 30 x 40 ft. es roximately in area
bounded by Broad St., Victoria, High and
Write “Sandy Field”

26.2.50—I1n.



St. Peter



Several houses furnished and unfur-
nished, avatlable at Maxwell Coast, Top
Rock on long lease, or meen eee
for further particulars apply to Iph A
Beard, Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683.

26.2.50—3n



HOUSE—"‘Little Hamilton”, o:. Law-
rence Gap. No pets. Apply to Miss Bay-
ley, Marathon, St. Lawrence. Dial 8144

26.2.50—2n.

‘CHANDOS, and. Ave, Belleville, fully
furnished. From Ist March Phone
‘ 27.2, 50--tn





Public Sales-Contd.





REAL ESTATE



MARINE GARDENS-A well-built and
conveniently situated property with 2 re-
ception, 4 bedrooms, kitchen, large
storerooms, etc. is offered for sale at a
very low figure for this fashionable
area where land is at a premium. There







LAND—3 acres first class level building
land already to cut into plots, Electricit
available for whole of 450 ft. of side
road frontage and there is 90 ft. fro
age on main Bridgetown — Oistins Road
rear Maxwell's Caast turning. For dis-
posal in one parcel at 9 — oe sq
ft. DIXON & BLADO! Estat
Agents,
4640
hunter aiees

ESTATE TYPE HOUSE,
Property in
ridge

Auctioneers & fave Phone
26.2 a6.2.580—In,

ormmanding position, on first
close to the Colony Club and

other well-known properties in this
area. The house ts not too large and is
ideally suited for conversion into a mo-
n heme without heavy expenditure
Either 5 or 2 acres of first class arable
land may be sold with this poperty an
its value cannot but help rise owing to
the poterntial
development w!
DIXON & BLA
Auctioneers &
Building. Phone 4640

class type of building
attracted here

DON, Real Estate Agen’
ts,

26.2.50—1r

At 2 p.m. on Thursday,
1950, we will offer for sale :
~-Barbados Fire Insurance Co. of 2£1.
each, 15 shares-—Barbados
Co. Ltd. Preferred £1.
& Co.

HOUSE—At Hastings,
main road between Ocean. View







200 shares

Coteey fester



dation 3 verandahs, 2 reception. 7

rooms, kitchen, pantry, toilet and showey
servants’ quarters and garnge. W

make a good Guest House. Solidly bii
€ stone and in good strurtural cand!
ion
BLADON, Real Estate Agents, Auction
eers and Surveyors, Plantations Buildin





Plantations
~ and March

Telephone

On eRe ot
Hote!
and Sea View Guest House. Sana

Any offer considered. DIXON &



SUNDAY
iittala ALE ea an aii is lcci anil

WANTED

TS
HELP

YOUNG LADY must be able to Type

Apply office Knights, Upstairs Sanitary
Laundry, Marhill Street. ve
25.2.50-—2n

‘

Full time Secretary required for Golf
Ciub in Trinidad. Preference with know-
ledge of game but not essential, Possi-
bility accommodation for single man

“ giving details and remuneration
required. Reply P.O. Box ye 60. Port
oe of Bain, Trinidad, B.W.1, 23.2.50--7n.

PERSONAL

fusing credit 10 my wite ELVIRA OETA. |
iv! to my wife “A
TINA BROWN (nee King) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or anv-
one elise contracting any debt or de >t-
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me
GEORGE 1 BERESFORD RROWNE,
Biack Bess,

St. Pete 4
26.2.50—2n
ooo

PUBLIC NOTICES
— ===
“225 easily earned by obtaining orders
for private Christmas Cards from
your friends. No previous experience
necessary, Write today for beautiful free
Sample Book to Britain’s largest and
{meinost Publishers; highest con.mission,
marvellous money making opportunity.
Jcnes, Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Yietoria
Works, Preston, England.’
——————

NOTICE





1



|

(1) Supply of provisions and groceries
to be delivered at the Almsnouce



Britton’s X Rd.

SSS, | Strom

Alu Athletes massage and

for them to massage with than
Limacol, plain or mentho-
lated, according to taste, for
some people like the extra
cooling, soothing effect of the
menthol in mentholated Lim-
acol. And apart from limber-

ADVOCATE



PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

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

INSURED MOVING!

In Carlisle Bay

IN PORT: Sch. Freedom Fleary, Sch.
Lochnivar S,, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe,
Schooner D’Ortac, Yacht Leander, Sch.
Manuata, Sch. Adina Mac, Yacht Serva
La Bari, Sch. Wonderful Counsellor, Sch.
Burma D., Cch Zita Wonita, Sch.
T. B. Radar, Sch. Marea Henrietta, Sch.
Hazel Scott, Sch. United Pilgrim S., Sch.
E. M. Tannis, Sch. Laudalpha, M.\

vpON'T WoRny YOURSELF ABOUT
YOUR WORRIES
Personal Super vae Assured
BARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER
s. CODRINGTON:

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

Canadian. Challenger, Hayalina,
sunanban Cleveland, Fylgia, Norse King,
Pegadus, Cuifodian, Indore,

Trail Jeanny, Esso Shreveport, Cecilia,

11.49--2.f.n.



there is nothing better} 4 iving

from CANADA by T.C.A.
yesterday :—

Mr. Ulric Brandtzaig, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Jamieson, Miss Marjorie Jamieson
Mr. John Jory, Mr. Frank Knowlton,
Mrs. Edith Leach, Mr. and Mrs, Walter
Lewis, Mr. F. McLeod, Mrs. G. McKenzie,
Mrs. Joyce Manbert, Mrs. Margaret
Remington, Mr. Oscar Sarr, Mr. George
Sherwood, Miss Goldie Smith, Mr. and
Mrs. W. I. Warburton, Mrs. M. Wells,
Mr. and Mrs. C, Wilson, Mr. James Wil-

son.

On this flight 5 passengers were intran-
sit for Bermuda.

Arriving from BERMUDA via T.C.A.

fresh cows * terd. — Mrs. Marie Forbes, Mis¢
= to be enivont at Big aa. | eee ing up stiff—sore—muscles— Sosy Rertigin, Mr, and Mrs. Harley
(3) ance Miter Tuedione . Larkin, Col. John Mac Beath, Mrs. Elsa
of (a) Paupers to the Alms! the freshness of Limaco]— | Mitchell, Mr. Charles Sachs.
from any part of the parish; anes Two passengers were intransit for
and from General Hospital or any | refreshes, and after a massage | Tâ„¢nidad.
eae institution out of the parish; 7 Leaving by T.C.A eres, cones’
{c) Coffins from Almshouse i i to Toronto were :— Davi rammond,
from ae a in any om with Limacol athletes are able Fred f Dever, Hazel Davey, Florence

Corpses

of the parish, to the Hearse and
to the Grave; (d) C@pses from the
Almshouse to the Hearse, and to
the Grave,

N.B.—The Board of Poor Law Guar-
dians reserve the right to send by Bus
or otherwise, any Pauper, who in their |
opinion, can be conveyed by such means. :

igned A. A. B. GILL,
Clerk, Poor Law Guardians,
St. Joseph,
23.2.50—4n



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PETER
TENDERS will be received by the
undersigned up to March 9th at 10 a.m
(1) For the supply of Fresh Milk
the Almshouse, milk to be supp!
in bulk.
For the supply of Fresh Meat to
the Almshouse.
For the supply of Medicine and
Drugs to the Almshouse and to
outdoor paupers
Fer the conveyance of paupers
(a) To and from the Almshouse to
and from any part of the parish
(b) To and from the General]
Hospital to and from the Alms- |
house or any part of the pari: h
For the burials of paupers
(a) From the Almshouse to
Cemetery.
(b) From any part of the parich
to the Cemetery
N.B.—The Board of Guardians reserve
the right to convey any paupers by Bu vt
if in their opinion they can be so,
conveyed. |
The Board of Guardians do not bind{
themselves to accept the lowest or a avi
Tender.
Signed G. S CORBIN,
Clerk, Board of Guardians,
St. Peter

to

(2)
(3)

4)

(5)
the

NOTICE

SUPPLIES FOR THE POOR OF THE
PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL

SEALED TENDERS in duplicate marked
on the envelope—“TENDED FOR ...
will be received by the Clerk of the
Vestry up to 12 o'clock noon on Monday
the 6th day of March, 1950, for the
undermentioned supplies In such quav-
tities as may from time to time be
ordered for the term of one year com-
on_the lst day of April next
FRESH MEAT

|



FRESH i

Each person tender must send in a
letter, done with the » signed by
two properly qualified persons (not being
members of the Vestry,) stating their
willingness to become bound with the

Tenderer, in the event of their Tender
being accepted, for the due fulfilment
of the Contract.

With respect to the Tender for Fresh
Milk, the probable quantity required for
one year is 24,000 gallons and the Vestr:
reserve the right to accept the tende
of More than one person for tha) supp!v
of this article, and all persons tendering
for this article shall forward, along wit!
their tender, a Certificate bv a oualiied
Veterinary Practitioner stating that ‘h>
cattle from which the milk will be sup
yp ted are free from Tuberculosis

Forms of tenders can be obtained
the Churemwarden's Office

By Order,
EB. C. REDMAN.
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry
22. 2.507)

Union

»om



Po .
Girls’ Industrial
THERE will be a general v

the GIU. at the Union PR

Monday, 27th February at 5 p. 1h

q@. WILLIAMS
General Secretar:
252.50

€

}
}
lineal as aE

:



Fhone un 26.2.59—1n NOTICE
HOUSE, & GENERAL STORE — Sealed te oF CHRIST CHURCH
atthiats Gap, Hastings. An oj nes Sea enders, marked on the on
to acquire » well-built 2 At oppor velone “TENDER FOR... \
1 profitable business, Behind the shon| Will be received by me, at the Christ
there is a living room. kitchen. pantrs Church Almshouse, up to 3 p.m. o
ete. Upstairs are 3 bedrooms, ba hron >| Wednesday, 8th Mareh 169. for supplie
end toilet: There is a garage and spa- of Fresh Milk, Fresh Meat ar,) Frrs!
cious yard all fenced. This property may Bread, delivered at the Almshouse i:
be obtained for an attrnetive figure such quantities as may be required
DIXON & BLADON, Real Ftate Agents, from time to time, for a period of ox
Auctioneers & Surveyors, Plantation: (L) year commencing on 25th Mareh
Building. e 4640. 26.2. 50—" | 180
scieileaieaberen eee Each person tendering must sub:
“LITTLE ATALLYS" — St. Bete letters from two (2) properly quatihiel
Charming 1 country house staneling in | PETS willing to become bound with the
epproximately 1 acre. This property wa- “asccemsfl tenderer for the due perform -
re-designed by i ts architect owner and | “Fee oe Ee contract
contains $ edrvoms. 2 bath< | _ The approximate quantity of milk re
& ‘Aetache) | Wired is 4,000 pints per month and (he
cervants’ quarters x vee parag., Very’ +'.| POPTd reserves the right to accept the
tractive verandah on two side- tender of mere than one person fo: +
rnd ferneey. ot War ‘o> Sea. DIx.| "UPPly of ¥i% whole quar®ty or 25
ON & Real Estate Agents, | PZ}, °F this item.
Auntionners a burttect” th Plantation: All tenderers for the supply of
4640. 26.2.80—)- | st forward a certificate from a dy
“ualifiel Veterinary Practitioner, that ‘hv
cottle from the milk is suppl'ec
‘ Marine “" are free fom reulosis
Hastings. Del tu . @ Board does not bind themse've
“uate taehennS ‘Sine re. | °° #ePe the Ywent oe oy S's
cose to Roe’ ’ ASINY
ps RN RS Bd Acting Clerk, Poor Low Go>~
3 bathrooms, 2 itchens, pantry. eervan's 36 2.50

quarters for
nore. Maine _weter, eitetris loki.”
chonn
BIA
rere



Real. Est-te Arents, Aretiyn.
26.°.00—In









cellent condition. DIXON &
& Sxvevons Plantations Building,





Au PARISH \ 4 8ST. JOHN,
. ns or firms dealing with th
PARISH OF ST JOHN are kind ¥ ast: ;







e RABBITS: Flemish Giant Rabbits and| ———— ~—— een rms RRCONSTR UCTED HOUSE—On Haw. | to Send in. their accounts not later than
ete Hutch, three Does, one Buck and well! | SWFRPSTAKE TICKET BOOK, Series ‘was Main a oo new Seas Te Ie, March, 1800 SER
Bau built shingled Roof Huteh 16 x @ Dial) W. 2400 to 3409. Finder return, same to} all modem conveniences. Din! “01. =, Paroc MUR... S. Fae.
te 3968, Kenneth D. G. Frost, re} oe Clarke, Carmichael try 26.7501 mn we. Fe
Ai Lodge, Black Rock, ss St. George 0 c eee
i} | STRPNEY: One V0 Slepnesy Owner bs eaten Brawerty «¢: NOTI
ty *. DIVING MASKS Rubber Diving | David Inniss, Bourne's Village, St’ George | TY Road which of 14K" cE
if Masks absolutely air tight. Cave, Shep-| Finder please retum same to above} “a ft- t an 18 x 10 house wit»
i i herd & Co. Lid., & Stanway @ore,| adress for reward. 26.2. $0—in 7s coy Reng, Price 1800.0" THE Amateur Athletic Association o
248 cas Street 4.2 —3n ae AY ARCY Auctionee | Barbados holds its Afnual General
1 ne ee aril eect Real Estate Agent, Magazine Lane | Meeting on Tuesday Feb. 28th at 8 p.m
+ i Kor Sale-c. Tal 3745, 23.2.50—40 | at the Synagogue.
ty ‘ontd. AND Members and Members of Affiliated
; “ at Amity Lodge, Worthir« | Clubs as well as interested persons on!
hrist Chureh, 17 ia spots varying Clubs are invited.
MISCELLANEOUS from 8,000 aq. ft. to 12,000 sq. ft. New} Subscription Members 5/- per annus
road recently built, and eatin service » Clubs 10/-
@| LONDON B.A. GOWN, HOOD. CAP | %tainable for each spot from Vendor’ Schools 5/- per annum
New. $63.68 cash Telephong ae 4" water main, and electric service. Fo AGENDA
; 2.50—3n | further particulars apply Mr. N. Alleyne Minutes
e@ ni nu Fairways, Worthings or Dial 8164. Term Financial and Annual Report
| | EXPANDED METAL. from ¥% inch to] can be arranged. ‘s Corres ne
% inch * . Election ‘cers
Your skin has nearly 60 milliontinyseams|A »B ‘Taylor Td sig work, talline o—jasnentseiahliaietiaatatabinede ens General Seana’
and pores where germs hide and cause Dial 4100 22.2.50—4 FOR SAB. o* RENT on long Lease J. W R MAYNARD
rible Itching, Cracking, Eczema, Peeling, | ——————.____ Two stor'ed residence) in Marine Gardens, * Mon. Serreters
; ng, Acne, Ringworm, Psoriasis,| BATTERY ACTD AND ELECTROLITE | 7 reception, 4 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms ' 302.80
ds, I Foot Itch and other | Pnquire Awo Tyre Company. Trafalgar | Sasilv adaptable for two spacious flats coe
iiamtaihd { ryt nts give Only | Street. Dial 2696 23.3.50-—-t.{n Apply Box office, Aitvocate Office ea
por relief be they do not kill) —_——-— } 33.2.50-2
the eg 4 w discovery wot | STAMP NEWS—At the Mayfair Gift
derm ki tl n 7 minutes and is | Shop, Aquatic Club. First day covers’; ONE Stone Wali building cal elto: Den’
laranteed ft, one attrac oe complete set Coronation Stamps,| situate at Bay Street, next Yona t tell your friends. They
mn a oth exte ih week, or money | 4 tries. Old U.S.A. Stamps, ete. | It -cnsists of open verandah, drawing and yon" y j
Kk on 1 n of empty ow Get | 16.2.50~12n, | ‘iIn.ng rooms, two bedrooms, breakfast went pay you, Tell the
aoied Nixoderm ft chemist | —————— — | "com kitchen, toflet and bath, standins ™ a4 ry
. and re | FE »N SAFE with Combination/ on 3.44 sq. ft of land, the = Advesnte OE way vou.
the real | \ ent itvide 34 ft, x 32| empty and can be inspected cn a: lice
; i>... der:.° « Cause of skin | Mea ts inside 20 ft. x| tion te DARCY A. SCOPE, Auctiones —
for Skin Trcubies wouble. 1/3 0 x 14 R. Archer Mc} & Real Estate Agent. Dial 3t43
” K V i 26.2.50—in 33.2. 60-—4r {
ce re rene



to go back to their games feel-
ing fresh, able to give of their
best.
massaging, and you will never
}use anything else. Limacol is
made both plain and mentho-









Flemming, Sally Flemming, Milton Hast-
ings, Alice Hastings, Ivan Lillico, Ursula
Osler, William Smedley, Claris Smedlev

Destined to BERMUDA :— Marguerite
Farmer, Fred Burrows, Norman Pitt,
Margaret Pitt, Elizabeth Smith, Winifred
Stull, Dorothy Turner, Mary Webster,

Try using Limacol for

lated.



“The Freshness of a



Breeze in a Bottle”



IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION

Seawell



SHIPPING NOTICES
Canadian National Steamships

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 9 4.





































CAKE
In aid ‘of St. Leonang',

on Priday, Mareh ee
at Whitfields Evans.

wea
as,

Caracas, Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Aux
Sch. Cachalot.
DEPARTURES,

Schooner Freedom Fleary, 2} tons net,
Capt. DeRocher, for Dominica; Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association.

M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt
Gumbs, for Dominica; Agents: Schooner
Owners’ Association.

Panama, Gerona, Prospector, City of Ne
York, Esso Saranac, Rebecca Boone, Ri"
ina, Seania, Helvig, C. G. Thulin
Jusepin, Estero, Cleopatra, Sirehav
Araby, Amberton, Nidarland, Beth, Osca
Vulfrano, Amasthon, Barfleur, Mot.n
Gorthon, Hyalina, . Sar
Surf, Norfold, White Clover, Cavina,
Regent Hawk, Bonaire

Robert Wright, Ruby Wright, Mr.
Mrs. William Patterson and Mr.
Patterson.

ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.L.
Antonio Rodriguez,
Prada, Andres
aca, » Veronica Chinalzy
Alexander Chin, May Chin, Johiy Leslie
May Leslie, Phernal Rawlins, Bernard
Gooleharan, Kitty Feldman, Ruth Feld-
man, Fred Olton, Hugh Mapp, Armina
Clarke, Everton Gibbons, Naomi Jones
Ian Bruce, Charles Forde, George
Marques, Stella Marques, Chalkley Hal-
Mimehan, Sylvia Foster, John Wardell,
From Tobago.
Victor Marson, George Amos, Thoma
milton, Nicholas Williams, Willicm
McGee.
DEPARTURES—By _ B.W.LA.L.
For TRINIDAD: Mr. Walter Campbell,
Mrs. Margory Hombersiey, Mrs. Vera
Franklin, Miss Sheila King, Miss Estner
Grinberg, Mrs. Sendel Grinberg. Mr
John Dunlop, Mr. Lionel Pile, Mr. Rupert
Taylor, Mr. Stanley Hdghill, Mr. Fred
Odle, Mrs. Betzy Weinreich, Mr. Max
Weinreich, Mr. Elford Bolden, Mr. Gavin
Parrish, Mr. Harold Kidney, Mrs. Ida
Kidney, Miss Jean Assing, Mrs. Doiores
Gordon, Mr. Arthyr Hingking.

and
Billy

“Contributions ap
for the next
Weymouth Ma
can be sent to
G. A. Holder,
bermere School,
Cumberbatch, ¢/ :
& Griffith, Sun
Street. Closing Data...
April, 1900. ef
publication,”

he

the Big
c/o

6



Sails Sails” Sails Arrives Sails
SOUTHBOUND Monwea! Balifax Buston Barbados Barbados
LADY NELSON — 25th Feb 27th Feb Sth Mz Oth Mar
CANADIAN
ALLENGER _— 10th Mar —_— 20th Mar. 20th Ma ‘ A
IM, COL LADY RODNEY —— 28th Mar. 27th Mar. Sth Apr. 6th Api Choice Salted Be
LADY NELSON ‘poe 12th Apr. 13th Apr. 28rd Apr. 24th Apr i
LADY RUDNEY 12th May 15th May 17th May 26th ive 27th May Seedless Raisins,
LADY NELSON 3lst May 3rd June Sth . 14th June 15th Jun 4
LADY RODNEY 30th May 3rd July Sth July 4th July 15th July Currants,
THE ate
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax Montreal Prunes, Ib ......
TO. IV LADY RODNEY 4th’ Mar. 5th Mar. 15th Mar. 15th Mar — Woodhb
ILET LOTIO LADY NELSON ‘2st Mar. 22nd Mar. 1st Apr.2nd Appr —_ a c jury Soap
LADY RODNEY 17th Ape luth A 28th Apr. —- 229th Apr. 3rd Ma: ream
ibbea LAT Toeeyt «= «Sk Seasatut Jae’ ith duns | Maat Jun, sath Jun
RODNEY h June 10th Juz une a un. h ‘
of the Caribbean LADY NELSON ath June2%h Jur sth July — 10th July 13th Jul: All Bran........
LADY RODNEY 27th Ju. 2th July 7th Aug —- 9th Aug. 12th Aug

ON SALE AT WB Subtent to change without notice.

ALL GOOD STORES







DSSS
For MARL, SAND,

GARDEN MOULD,



B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
and LIME
03 ASSOCIATION (I.N.C.)
45
Dial Telephone 4047.

DECIDE TODAY 10

FURNISH

Home & Office

VISITORS TO OUR
WHY HAVE BAGGAGE WORRY:

You can leave your Baggage



THE MONEY-SAVING WAY canilas senses.
Wardrobes, Vanities, Bedsteads, Remember !

Beds, Cradles, Dining Furniture WE GI
Kitchen and China Cabinets

Liquor Cases, Sideboards, Drawin

Room Furniture, Waggons, De |
Wardrobe and other Trunk |
Prams. |

Alexander House,
James Street,
Bridgetown.

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar St. Dial 4069













a

% S9ODDOVO STO G9 CO POO FOT, |

BOXING

MIDDLEWEIGHT CHAMPION-
SHIP CONTEST
KID RALPH

Brighton's Sports Club

FAIRFIELD BLACK ROCK

TUESDAY NIGHT FEB, 28th, 1950
at 8.30 p.m.
Yes Sir it's BIGGER and BETTER
A Purse will be given of $700.00
Winner $400.00, Loser $300.00
When KID RALPH meets
MIDDLEWEIGHT CHAMPION

FOR

Cutlery ete.



SOOO SOS SFO SS?















No. t
' BONNIE BLACKMAN
KID RALPH (B’Gos 155
vs.
BONNIE BLACKMAN
(Contender 155 lbs.)
SEMIFINAL
BELFIELD KID vs
AL CARRINGTON
128 ibs

128 lbs
No. 1 contender

No. 2 contend»:
SAM KING vs. GUNBOAT WIL”:

—————___—_______.__—| SS ———,

Ibs.)

























122 Ibs. 122 Ibs

6 ROUNDS 6 PRELIMINARY

AL ROLAND vs. KID JAMES
156 Tbs 156 Ibs

All fighters will @ to Mu *
Maffei Tailing Emporium and
weigh in on Tuesday morning
February 28th 1950 at 9.20 sharp
Admission: Ringside $1.20, Rinu-
circle Sec. Blenches 4
Promoters: Everton Lemoitt ani
Lightfoot Kid.

















Phone 4640.

Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,





otk

You can be assured of its safety.

VE PERSONALIZED SERVICE

SMITH'S SHIPPING SERVICE |

MOVERS — PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDERS

a









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Four Bedrooms.
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.

Real Estate Agents—Auctioneers—Surveyors

DIXON & BLADON

JOHN M. BLADON

(Associate of the Faculty of Surveyors)

We do not sell every property in Barbados but we
DO sell most of the better ones largely due to our
proved reputation and overseas contacts.







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Quaker Oats, tin
Tins of Grapes,.

All vessels fitted with cold storage cham-

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Soe







SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1950
_s. -—.

4 i ~ Police

Spay asteiwntewereemntiouistotinieereninne roe

Hope To Arrest

«Heavenly Host’? Leader




































































“pyrco” Westerling, (30),

Westerling

Wednesday. According

_ jan
get
will

money
return

“to

Stat

on Wednesday. He
rubber dinghy

boat

ial i ye ¢ a
trail since, it was added.
c Westerline, police said, ,
Deine a passport issu

in a



ial resemblance .
Jeft Indonesia on Thursday
‘i leaving

said before

f escape.
Athem to —Reuter.

3 Attlee Will
| Carry On

& Covernment



; From mane i

Wehance of being brought crashing
"down — unless there were “ar-
vangements” with the Opposition
%o cover the critical estimates

ep tight will be the Govern-
' ment's voting strength that it will
pereluctant to allow Ministers out
of the country in numbers to re-
" present Britain in world councils,
ch as the United Nations, the
~ great Economic Parleys of Eu-
and America, and Common-
F Conferences.
weipline will have to be main-
‘tained with an iron hand on the
Parliamentary attendance, both of
ministers and rankers. For Mem-
bers of Parliament, this means a
life of almost prison-like incar-
eeration at Westminster, lest the
sion bell would ring in their

Many Labour supporters were
"@m teported angry to-day at what
wae they consider the too rosy
‘ection prospects, painted in ad-
vance by Party managers, particu-
arly in the case of agricultural

8 Left Wing quarters think
there was too much concentration
‘gi wooing the middle class vote—
which they consider would have
b been lost in any case.
Intense interest centres on the
ef of the election on the
‘a “prestige of Leftwing leader,
Aneurin Bevan, the Healih Min-
_® ister.
k Bevan will be one of the new
hominal” majority governments
pptoblems for his forth coming
uippiementary estimates for the
“ealth Service, already accused
ot extravagance, may provide
MWist the occasion the Tories need
a show-down ending in the
pse of the Government.
Thompson. dy
P Aneurin Bevan was marked for
pa bigger job, if Labour had won
tk with real power this time.
ether he will get it will be a
mtret; until the middle of next
peek, when the Prime Minister
@mnounces his reshuffled Cabinet.
Major but not sweeping changes
€xpected to be made. It can
assumed that the Cabinet “Big
ir” will remain, Clement Attlee,
D Morrison, Ernest Bevin,
bir Stafford Cripps.
@ Minister, John Strachey,
y criticised hy Tory house-
throughout the country, and
r unspecified number of
tf housewives, too, might be
Hed to another job, but is un-
y to be dropped.
id Alexander, recently made
â„¢, Was criticised by sections
/ bour during his long term as
Meience Minister. His elevation
| Attlee the chance to nut :
Grain in the job. War Minis-
Shinwell, at present in the
het. has been frequently men-
mmed for the job,

4

—Reuter

eiled For Beating

® “Ne
His Fiancee
{Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
PERoETOWN, Feb, (By Mail).
abourer, Adam Parker,
vite his financee to accompany
to the graveside of his late
i dear mother at Le Repentir
ty on Sunday afternoon.
fm “fused and Parker lifted
; Uy, threw her to the
Md and kicked her.
ut midnight, the same
© met her in’ James
4nd repeated the beating.
) arker pleaded guilty and
. ate Fitzpatrick sent him
or one month.

CORRUGATED GALVANISED SHEETS.

For the first time in a long
time, Six-foot and Eight-foot

SINGAPORE POLICE hope to-night to

the Heavenly Host” in Indonesia
illegally entered Singapore
4 ng was reliably repori-
: jakarta last night to have
: i) Djakarta last nig t I
S i saneaia by air for Singapore
left " to
arles Stuart, a New Zea-
oi executive, Westerling
id that he had gene to
and

ritative sources said hee
a olice had known for three
that Westerling had landed
off Singapore in a Catalina fying

came



Police had been ptt on

was
ed to a Dutcn-
to whom he has a Strong

Westerling’s wife and children
ing to Stuart, Mrs. Wesi-
a that
4 Dutch officess were helping

SINGAPORE. Feb 25.

Oe
Army o

» whom they believe ha

rebel leader of the

LABOUR WILK
BE IMPOTENT
IN COMMONS

“ @ From page 1.
Cievea = seit - #overnment
steps — admitiediy
many cases, were made by other
-4€s wwelus self-government

UluiValiead markets
manufactured goods, and
psacable sources for needed raw
materials. Their loss had beer.
acutely felt by the British people




(+ all classes: Workers in manu-

facturing industries, by the army
and the navy, as well as the
bourgeois whose sons and even
daughters no longer were lucra-
tively employed in imperial posts

In this respect the defeat of
Mr. Creech Jones, ine Secretary
of State for the Colonies, mighi
not be without special significance.

Mr, Crawford said: “It seems
to me that, as in 1945, issues of
Foreign Policy had influenced thd
€ leciorate against entrusting their
destiny in the bands of the Tories
under Mr. Winston Churchill.

“The British have an easily un-
derstandable fear of another war
and are anxious to see the end of
the cold war.

“Mr, Caurchill is justifiably re-
garded as the prime archivect of
the cold war. Not unlike five
years ago apprehension as _ to
where his adventurous, war-
mongering spirit might lead the
country, is in my opinion, the
main cause of the Tory defeat,

“I am convinced vhat under the
leadership of, say, Mr. Anthony

Kden,, the Conservatives would
have swept the country,
“With regard to Mr. Attlee’s



ecision to carry on, this was to
be expected.

“It is now shortly after mid-
day here and the final results are
not yet to hand. From the avail-
able figures, however, the Labour
Party will be almosv impotent in
the new Commons and will not
only find it well nigh impossible
to carry controversial legislation,
but will, indeed, be hard put to
retain power even in coalition
with the Liberals.

“During the last session Labour
had a comfortable majority, and
yet on more than one oceasion
were saved from defeat only by
the support of the Tories. As the
position now svands, it is reason-
ably safe to assume that there
will be another general election
in Great Britain before the year
ends.

Dr. H. G. Cummins of the La-
bour Party and its leader now
vhat Mr. Adams is in Grenada
where he went to attend the sugar
talks, did not find it possible to
comment yesterday owing to his
several engagemenis, he pointed
out.

Moira Shearer
Is Married

LONDON, Feb. 25.
Beautiful, titian—haired Moira
Shearer, 22, ballet ido! of millions
and star of the British Film “Red
Shoes”, was married to-day in the
historic 16th atur;
Hampton Court Palace
By her side before thy altar, was



Ludevie Kennedy, 29 year old
writer. Miss Shearer, who re-
turned last December from the

Sadlers Well’s triumphant tour oi
the United States, was given away
by her father.

Her fairy tale wedding dress,
cut on Princess lines, with tight
sleeves, a vee-neck and a higa
“snow-white” collar, was fash-
ioned from a new material, rose
rlentelle, which looks something
like damask. The dress had been
one of London's best kept fashion
secrets.

The bride had decided to have
no bridesmaids. Men and women
famous in the world of art packed
the small chapel where Henry VI{1i
once prayed.

As the couple walked from the
chapel across the cobbled court-
yard to the reception in the oak

room, the crowds waved and
shouted “Good Luck, Moira.
—Reuter.



Ingrid Must Register
Baby As Her Own

ROME, Feb. 25. |

Ingrid Bergman’s month old}
sOn may have to be registered as |
her own under an Italian legal |
decision, made public here to-Gay a)
The child, was registered as a|
producer |
mother



film
to “a

yon of Italian
Roberto Rossilini
unknown.”

This is the normal form under
italian law, when paternity '5
claimed by a man who was not
married to the mother at the time

of the child’s birth. }
1

’ —Reuter.

Sheets, from $2.08 and $2.64,

and Top Grade...

A. BARNES &



BUT HURRY! !i

CO., LTD.

arrest Captain

toddling—in

The freed colonies constitutec El
for British | Walkes;
irre-

hapel of 1.



}

| Church Services

|

May Run

ANGLICAN

2 St. Leonarés— Sunday Feb. 28th Lent 1
;} 2m. Holy Communion: 9 a.m
Eucharist and Sermon; 11 a.m. M Is
and sermon; 3.15 p.m. Sunaay Schoo!
* p.m. Children’s Service; 7 p.m. Even-
Song and Sermon. Holy Communion daily
during Lent. Mondays, Tuesdays, Satur
days Holy | ion after Motin-

Litany at 7.30 a.m Thursdays at 5
Fridays at 6 a.m ;





Cabie and Wireless Ltd,
instal and operate

©












aun,

: MORAVIAN

Roebuck Street—9 a.m, Preacher:
S. Brewer: 7 p.m. Rev. R. Cc
Barnes. :
, Grace Hill—1i am, Mr. 0. R. Lewis;
‘p.m. Mr. W. H. Swire

Rev.
Palmer-

Wireless Ltd.,

Shop Hil, st. Thomas—7 p.m. Mr. R
Green.

Dunscombe, St. Thomas—11 a.m. M ora _ a cold. One or two tablets in a glass
and |W. Allman; 7 p.m. Mr. EC. Hewitt “a aun oleae ‘ae ee of water make a refreshing, pleas-
THE NEW TESTAMENT cuuRcH previously made and will see for ant-tasting solution. Take it as First |

" St. Michaei—i: a.m.

Eckstein Village,
der R. H. Walkes; 7 {

p.m. Elder R. H
11 a.m. Bank Hz\, Rev. J B

making any
Winter.

_ St. George—11 a.m. Bottom,
“vangelist A. R. Brome.

St. Andrew—3 p.m. Rock Hall, Revds

Sweet

}. B. Winter and A. R. Brome for re-De- G Bat le
Brent to which the general public is In un as t
invited.
Wits dain NEW YORK, Feb. 25.
-M.C.A. Activities iv i
Monday 27th—4 p.m. Lawn Tennis Five people were wounded in

4.30 p.m. Gym, Class. 8.15 p.m, Lectur
by Mr. E. M. Shilstone, M.B.E, 4
Tuesday 28th—7.30 p.m. Social Even-
ing. Members are reminded that they
may bring their wives and lady friends
Mr. Eddie Bohne will be the Master of
Ceremonies

Wednesday ist—4 P.m. Lawn Tennis
4.30 p.m. Gymn Class. 4.30 p.m. Meeting
of all Programme Committees for review-
ing the work of the quarter and making
plans for the period ending 30th June,
7 p.m, Music Class. &30 p.m. Bible Study
Group under the leadership of Rev. §
Brewer. 9.20 p.m. Epilogue.

Friday 3rd—Recording of Music oy the
British Council.

club early to-day.
men took over

two of the 100 patrons in
club were wounded.

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

PART ONE ORDERS

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

ISSUE NO. 8 24 Feb., 50

1. PARADES TRAINING

Guard of Honour on the arrival of H.R.H. Princess Alice,

(a) Rehearsal at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours
Thursday, 2nd March, 1950.

(b)
Friday, 3rd March, 1950.
Publie Buildings yard at 1700 hours.
will be issued in the Public Buildings yard.

(c
ters at 1700 hours on Monday, 6th March, 1950.

All members of the Guard are warned that they must attend

the above parades.

2. ARRIVAL OF H.R.H. PRINCESS ALICE

The Guard of Honour will parade at the Central Police Station |
at 1600 hours on Tuesday, 7th March, 1950. Rifles and side arms
The Royal Party

will be issued at the Central Police Station.

will arrive at Trafalgar Square at 1700 hours.
3. APPOINTMENT—OFFICERS

His Excellency the Governor has been pleased to approve

1950,

ORDERLY OFFICER & SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING
6th FEB., 1950.
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

Next for duty
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

4.

2/Lt. S. G. Lashley
217 Sjt. Blackett, L. L.

Lieut. C. E. Neblett
263 Sjt. Peterkin, C. G.
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.O.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.
PART II ORDERS
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
24TH FEBRUARY, 1950
LEAVE—PRIVILEGE

SERIAL NO. 4
SHEET 1 & ONLY

389 Pte. Downie, C., No. Con. Granted 4 months leave from the

Regiment wef 23rd Feb., 1950.
M. L, D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.O.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.

LINOLEUM CARPETS
Sizes: 9 ft. by 74% ft, and 101% ft. by 9 ft.
Aiso
LINOLEUM IN ROLLS 6ft. wide

All very reasonable in Price.

OS999S30°



Swans [HERBERT Lid, commer
3 10 & 11 Roebuck Street

s

THE BARBADOS MUTUAL TIRE ASSURANCE
SOCIETY.

Invites Applications

For the post of

CANVASSER

Vice Mr. D. H. Alleyne, resigned.
Applications in person and writing will be received up to
Tuesday, 14th March.
For particulars apply to
Cc. K. BROWNE,
Secretary.
Beckwith Place,
Bridgetown.

Neen

You have, doubtless, had the foresight to insure
your busines premises and stocks against the risks
of

e or other calamity. But have you considered
the loss of earning power following such calamity?

Allow us to protect the earning power of your
business by covering you with a

LOSS OF PROFITS POL’ Y

with the

ROYAL INSURANCE CO., LTD.

We shall be pieased to give you any advice or
information you may require.

LLL LLLPELPLLAELSPSSSSEPPESSSCSSSSSSOSSSOSSSSSF

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—acents

PLL LPP PPP PP



%

%



B.G. Service

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

GECRGETOWN, Feb. (By Mail).

the British
Guiana Telecommunications Ser-
vices if on-the-spot investigations
now being made by Col. H. V. G-
Bloodworth and Mr. J. C. Ireland
of the British General Post Office
and now attached to Cable and
prove acceptable

Fulneck, W. Vv : to the local Government. > 7 :
Culpepper: 7 ne Mee em Me m The C & W officials are at Alka-Seltzer's unique formula brings Tubes of
Fraontomery, Cave Hill—7 p.m. Mr. G. present in the Colony examining quick relief from the feverish “ache- 12 & 30 tablets.

existing facilities and will ad-
vise the Government on telecom-

themselves what is needed before
recommendations:

Five Wounded

a gun battle during an attempt
to hold up a New York night
Three armed
! the microphone
in the Moroccan Building ‘Club
and announced, “This is a hold-
up”, Two detectives, standing at
the bar, drew their revolvers and
covered the bandits, who opened
fire. A detective, two bandits and
the

—Reuter.
arenas span asesheinestentnsisaesistrnnneisneas

There will be the following parades for those selected for the |
on
Rehearsal for the Guard of Honour in Trafalgar Square on |
The Guard will parade in the | |
Rifles and side arms |

Rehearsal for the Guard of Honour at Regimental Headquar-

all

the
appointment of Mr. William Lambert to be Captain, Reserve of |
Officers, Barbados Regiment, with effect from the 7th February, |

‘ 5SGS3S90 5"
PLES PPPS SSE SFSSSSSSSOSSOSS GIGS SOS o

FORBES EEO OOOO FOTO



ta






b
SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN 4

may
















OLS $ SF eR

Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief














all-over” feeling and discoraforts of

Aid. Keep a package on hand always.
Not a laxative.

Al

ee eltze

ABORAT

ol ta aoa eS A

IND V.s





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PAGE FOURTEEN



——— ee



important Gift To The
Museum On Exhibition

MR. C. J. PATERSON of Cleveland, Ohio, who is stay-

ing with his wife at Ocean View Hotel, last week prese

the Museum with a gift of
Paterson’s gift will be on v!



nieG
Mr

great historical interest
12th

ew at the Museum until]

March.

It consists of a letter f om*—
Governor Pinfold to his friend
George Lee of St James’

Square, London, the draft reply
of M Lee and Governor Pin-
fold’s copy of “Memoirs of te

First Scttlement of Barbados,”
published in 1743.
Charles Pinfold Esq, L.L.D.

was Governor of Barbados from
August 1756 until May 1766. Pin-
fold Street, Bridgetown, is named
after this Governor. Poyer in his
“History of Barbados” says of
Governor Pinfold that he “exer-
cised the executive authority fo:
nine years and nine months, wita
a propriety which added lustre 10
his reputation, and afforded sat-
isfaction to the community over
which he presided.”
“A Flux”

In his letter dated November
9th, 1756, Governor Pinfold in-
forms his correspondent that he
was attacked by a “flux” about
a month after his arrival, “It was
my fate to come here in the
Hottest month of the year, and
in one of the Hottest Days of tnat
Month 10th. August and though
1 took all necessary Precautions
of avoiding excess of Drink, and
Diet especially Fruit, using Mod-
erate Exercise, and never going
out after Sun Set, yet the
Southerly Winds and some Rainy
Damp Weather affected me ‘0
violently that the most able Ph
sician in this Island thought me
in Great Danger for two Days.’

Governor Pinfold’s reception
by the Island “answered my
warmest expectations.” The House
of Assembly granted his “settle-
ment” of £3,000 per annum with
out a dissentient voice. “Al) at pre
sent is smooth and_ easy ae re
writes “The Excess of Flattery paid
to new Governors might be of ill
Consequences but they so over-
charge the Dose that like other
Poisons it may make the Patient

sick, but cannot injure his con
stitution.”
War had been declared be-

tween Great Britain and France
before Governor Pinfold’s arrival!
at Barbados. He points out in his
letter that he has “not yet re-
ceived any Commission from the
Lords of the Admiralty empower-
ing me to issue Letters of Marqut
and Reprisal tho’ the war wa:
declared here in July But the
Merchants think me_ strangel)
scrupulous especially as the Gov
ernors of Antigua, New York a)
New England grant them withot
any difficulty.”
Trifles

To his correspondent he send
“By the Barbados Planter, Cap-
tain Manly a Small Box con-

Governor Attends
C.S. Meeting

@ From page 7
rule of life that we should do more
than we are required by regula-
tion to do.

“Napoleon once said, “Man can
invent everything except the art
of being “happy”, but for myself
I suspect it is a by-product cf
hard work in an occupation for
which we have a _ conscious
aptitude and by giving more than
we receive. No amount of edu-
cation or training will absolve us
from the necessity of hard work
or from the inflexible rule that
you cannot reap where you have
net sown. The public and the
legislators of Barbados, on whor

*you depend for your livelihood are

your judges and if you will satisfy
them I am sure they will satisfy
you

“I believe your Agenda is a
heavy one and I do not wish to
delay unduly your consideration
of these practical problems, but }
should like to finish with a word
about the need of a corporate
spirit in the service. This
need which every Service has, and
such a spirit should be carefull)
ceveloped Possibly the best
example of the corporate spirit
which we always quote is that of
the Navy which has a cheerfui
readiness to face any emergency
at any time, anywhere without
sunprize or complaint and withou'
niggling criticism of others

“On looking at the record of thi:
Service I de not think that the
Service as a whole has any reason
to be other than proud of th
record of their administration in
this country. But with the socia!
political and economic develop-
ment to which I have referred,
you have to fit yourself for a fa:
more difficult future when the
need for a deeper corporate spirit
iu the Service will be ever present

“During my term of office I will
to the best of my ability assist you,

is 4a

guide you and work with you fo a

the good of the Service and 9
Barbados.”

When We TRAVELING |
MAN BRINGS HIS BEST ||
| CUSTOMER AND WIFE
TO HIS HOTEL ROOM
AT 6 RM +s+HAS IT
BEEN MADE UP
SINCE THE NIGHT
BEFORE ?
NECK NOs

But sunpsy worn
WHEN HE COULD

USE SOME SHUT-EYE,
. WHO COMES IN

AT ABOUT 7A.M?2
GIVE A LOOK:--

te








London srpress Servis.

taining some Trifles, the produce
of this Island.”

Mr. George Lee received this
letter on 28th. January 1757
After acknowledging Governor
Pinfold’s present, he writes: “I

did not know till very lately that
a regular monthly Packet is es-
tablished between England and
your Island.” Lee goes on to say
that he has raised the question
of the issuing of “Letters of
Marque” with Lord Halifax and
“others of the Lords of Trade,”
who promised to speak to the Set-
retary of State on the matter
Lee’s letter is largely concerned
with giving Governor Pinfold
news of political events at home
Governor Pinfold’s copy of the
Memoirs of the First Settlement
of the Island of Barbados, 1743
is a presentation copy from the
author , and has a long inscrip-
tion and notes in the author’
handwriting There is also the
following note by Governor Pin-

fold on the inside of the front
cover, “This book given me by
Mr. Wm Duke, Clerk of the
Assembly of Barbados on 9
August 1756 on board the Sur-
rrise before I landed Cr.”
Pelow Governor Pinfold’s note

1 book-plate with the initials
T.M.P probably another

member of the Pinfold famiiy
to whom the book later belongea

Ezzard Charles
Injured

NEW YORK, Feb. 25.

Ezzard Charles, World Heavy-
weight Boxing champion accord-
ing to the National Boxing Asso-
ciation, has been injured in
training, and will not be able to
defend his title against Freddie
B. Shore.

It was announced to-day that
this fight had been cancelled.
Jake Mintz, manager of Charles,
said that the champion was hurt,
when sparring with one of his
partners, and he will not be able
to fight for at least a month. It
is thought that he may have
broken a rib during his training

—Reuter.



NO PLAY

MARITZBURG, Feb. 25

Rain washed out play to-day
the cricket match between
Australians and Natal here
scoreboard cn the opening
yesterday was Australians’
innings 312; Tatal 34 for 2
—Re ster.

in
the
The
da

first





The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises; 6.16 a.m.
Bun Sets: 6.10 p.m.
Moon (Full) March 5
Lighting: 6.30 p.m
High Water: 10.26 a.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .01 in.
Total for Month to Yester-

day; 1.14 ins.
Temperature (Min.) 71.0 ‘F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m) E. by
N. (11 a.m.) E.
Wind Velocity 13 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m)
(11 a.m.) 30.033.




30.022



Theyll Do It Every Time sanssrnene

re S| IT'S ME-sMYRTLE,
SS THE MAID: GOT

Ee
ee CLEAN UP NOWs

WE'RE SHORT-
















Fantasy Wins
Yesterday's
Regatta

The Third Regatta of the
R.B.Y.C. was sailed yesterday at
the Aquatic Club. The 37 boats
started in a smooth sea and light
steady wind but during the first
lap rain and a wind squall we-e
encountered. After this, light
winds prevailed for the remain-
der of the day.

The “Nod,” “Skippy” and “Gem
I” did not race, while those boats
dropping out on completion of the
first lap were: Father Hopkins’ “Hi
Ho,” which sailed in the ‘D’ Ciass
for the first time this season; Jack
Leacock’s “Calypso,” which was
also sailing her first race this sea-
son in the Intermediate Class; and
Dr. J. W. P. Harkness’ “Circe,”
which sailed for the first time
this season in the ‘B’ Class.

Teddy Hoad’s “Fantasy,” which
he skippered himself, carried off
honours in the ‘B’ Class. ‘This
boat started first and retained its
lead.

Coming second was “Rascal,”
owned and skippered by George

Stoute. “Rascal” is sister yacht
to “Flirt.” Third position went to
Lester Toppin’s “Gipsy” which

was skippered by Watehi2 Burke
Nine boats started in this class.

In the ‘C’ Class, 10 boats started. |
It was in this race that W. Alston’s
“Peggy Nan” made her debut.
The race went to Colin Bellamy’s |
veteran seagull “Magwin,” which
he skippered himself. Sailing
with Colin were Jim Kellman and
William Atkinson.

Leonard Archer’s new Light-
ning “Scamp,” which made her
debut this season carried off |
second place from “Wizard II,” |
which is owned and was skip- |
pered by Jim Jones. The “Wiz- |
ard” also made her debut this |
season.

Eleven boats started in the In-
termediate Class. The race was
won by “Invader,” owned and |
skippered by Donald Stoute. It |
will be remembered that “Invad-
er” gave a good performance last
season and carried off the Fronte-
nac Cup. While it was coming
out of Rockley Channel for the
first regatta this season, it was
damaged. Donald's crew_ were
Tony Stoute and Fdward Evelyn.

Second in the Intermediate
Class was “Gnat,” owned and
skippered by George Hoad while
Dr. Payne’s “Mohawk” came third.

The ‘D’ Class had the least en-
tries. Only seven boats started
The race was carried off by Cap-
tain Raison’s “Peter Pan” which
was manned by his son Eric.
Second was Lionel Baggott’s “Sin-

bad” and third Corkie Roberts’

“Rainbird.” |

The results were :— |
‘B’ Class:—

1. Fantasy; 2. Rascal; 3. Gipsy.
‘C’ Class:—

1. Magwin; 2. Scamp; 3. Wiz-
ard Il

Intermediate Class:—
1. Invader; 2. Gnat; 3. Mohawk
‘D’ Class:—
1. Peter Pan; 2. Sinbad; 3. Rain-
bird.

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

SUNDAY FEBRUARY 26 1950







The \News; 7.10 a.m. News An-







7.15. a.m. Nights at the Opera;
8 a From the Editorials; 8 10 am
Programme Parade; 815 am An
tholog 9; 830 am Donald Peers
% aa. Close Down; 12 noon The News;
10 pm. News Analysis; 12.15 p.m
Kay om the Keys; 12.30 p.m. Sunday

ice
Radio

1 p.m. Life in Britain; 1.15 p.m
Newsreel; 130 p.m Ray's
2 jpn. The News; 2.10 p.m
news from Britain; 2.15 p.m.
sic Magazine; 230 p.m. Starligh
0 p.m. Under the Greenwoor
4 pu The News; 4.10 p.m. In
4.15 p.m. Monica Liter Quartet
Sunday half Hour; 4.55 p.m
Epilogue; 5 p.m. Variety Bandbox; 6
t Pr

®



ogramme Parade; 6.15 p.m

the Children’s Hour; 6.45 p.m

Sma band Music; 7 p.m. The News
71 n News Analysis; 7.15 p.m
Caribbean Voices; 7.45 p.m The
Christian Reconstruction in Europe
p.m Radio Newsreel; 815 p.m
\umartre Players; 8.30 p.m. Sunda;
Service; 9 p.m. The News; 9.10 p.m
Home news from Britain; 9.15 p.m
Life in Britain; 9.30 p.m Tip Toy
Tunes; 10 p.m. London Forum; 10.3(

p.m. Ray's a Laugh; 11 p.m. The News
MONDAY FEBRUARY 27 1950

7 a.m, The News
alysis; 7.15 a.m. Listeners’
t Generally Speaking; 8
the Editorials; 810 a.m
Parade; 815 am Dance
Close Down; 12 noon The News
12.10 p.m. News Analysis; 12.15 Pro
ramme Parade; 12.18 p.m. Music fror
Grend Hotel; 1 p.m. Sefence Review
115 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m
Have a Go 2 p.m. The News; 2.10 p.r
Home news from Britain; 2.15 p.m
Sports Review; 2.30 p.m. London Forum
3 par From the third Programme; 4
pn The News; 4.10 pm. The Daily

7.10 am. News An
Choice; 7 #
am, From
Programn.
Music; |

Service; 4.15 p.m. Sweet Serenade; 5

pur Listeners’ Choiee; 5.15 p.m. Pre
amme Parade; 5.30 p.m Generally

Speaking; 5.45 p.m Accordeon Inter-

6 p.m. Ring up the Curtain 7 p.n
Analysis

ude
The News
(15 pom
Edith Osler (Piano);

7.10 p.m. News
John Bull's Band;
8. p.m. Radio News

reel; 8.15 p.m. London Light Conce
Orchestra; 9 p.m. The News; 9.10 p.m
Home news from Britain; 915 p.n
Science Review; 9.30 p.m. Denis Mat
hews and Howard Ferguson; 10 p.n
The Riddle of the Sands; 10.30 p.m
Three's Company; 10.45 p.m. Commo
wealth Survey; 11 p.m. The News;
BOSTON
WRUL 15.29 Mc, WRUW 11.73 Mc. |

WRUX 17.75 Me.





__By Jimmy Hatlo |



145 pm. |

_—<——SS

_POSPOSOOOIOSS ZOSSSSSS 9 FGFS

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Vor Reservations, Call our Maitre De Hotel, Mr. Preston

{
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Full Text

PAGE 1

PA;K SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, FKBRIABV 28. .... BAKR\D0S^AI)Vt)6CrE r. 1 eubltah.** bj Tb. ASvocaM OtLM.. St Br**d ft. BrMowi Sunday. February 26. 150 Srrkini* Iriilh THE VISIT to this colony of Sir Arnold Plant can be likened to a refreshing breeze in stifling atmosphere of political controversies and economic depressions. For the first time it has been announced that the sociological problems of the West Indies will be subjected to scientific investigation by the Institute of Economic and Social Research at the University College. The British West Indies have been described by retired Colonial Administrators as among the slums of Empire while the peoples who inhabit these colonies are regarded even by the British Government as among the backward peoples of the world. It is for this reason that the scientific investigation of the social and economic condition of the area will be readily welcomed by alt those who have the interest of West Indian peoples at heart. Truth is always welcome and it is good to note that the result of these investigations will be published. The suppression of such reports as may be written will do no good except to create greater suspicion in the minds of those concerned in these problems. Such investigations as have been made in the past have been incomplete and even when they pointed to definite conclusions the authors were accused either of political bias or beclouded judgment owing to preconceived ideas. Among those who have been so accused are such men as Professor T. S. Simey and Dr. Eric Williams. The truth is that they are still those who would turn the proverbial blind eye to conditions in the West Indies in order to be able to repeat meaningless criticisms of West Indian life. If. as has been promised by Sir Arnold Plant, the results of these investigations published then it will be clear to one, including the British Government, what are the necessary remedies to IKapplied. Whether these results arc in the form of statistical data or findings from sociological inquiries it should not hidifficult to find the answers if political leratioDl are to be disregarded. It is time that some investigation was undertaken in the conditions of labour and the productivity of all the industrial UM in the West Indies. This is the oiilv way in which it can be decided whether the West Indies can support the ever-growing populations. Then it can l>e decided whether population movements such as have been recently recommended by the Kv.n... Commission, can supply the answer to the low economy. The sociological investigations by Dr. Huggins' third At will show the impact of racial, colour and traditional prejudices on community life. This is one point which has ubjecUd to intensive study by Dr. Williams and Professor Simey; the one holdin:' that the present sociological con"f the islands are the result' ation system while the that low standards of economy tTOMgj influence on the situation. Behind the general feeling of dissatisfaction with conditions sociological and %  i the West Indies there is the ftptbk conclusion that Great Britain tempting to shelve some of her responsibiliti-g to the people of this part tht Empire. Political advancement measured by the granting of liberal constituting is not by any means to be e goal of the ambition of I Indian peoples. And such real pro: ist be made by communities of hitherto backward peoples is not to be by statutes. The West Indies, a nation in the making, must not be allowed to follow the shadow of political federation forgetting the bone of economic Ol II III A III IIS Ml, stability and the improvement of social standards. It is no credit to the tutelage of Great Britain that it can be said of the j West Indies after centuries of British rule that there Is no West Indian culture. The question admits of much discussion and it is to be hoped that the view of Pn Plant will be widely shared and that ihe published findings will provoke thought and discussion so that from the present patchwork of peoples may arise a West Indian community conscious of its own opportunities in shaping its own future. The beacon of the future will be the West Indian University. The l.0 W.I. Team AMIDST a general chorus of satisfaction punctuated by a few notes of criticism, the 1950 West Indies Cricket Team was announced during the week. The task of selection has always been a thankless one, but those who undertook it have the satisfaction of knowing that they "have done a good job." The visit of a West Indies Cricket t< am to England is an occasion of great moment. It is here where the outstanding exponents of the game go to do battle against stalwarts for whom cricket is a religion but above all it is here, the only occasion when the West Indies come together as one. In the grand traditions of this game they have been taught to lose with grace and to be magnanimous In victory. These traditions Captain Goddard and his men will uphold. West Indies cricket has its traditions too. The names of Harold Austin, George Challenor, Tim Tarilton, F. R. Martin, Dewhurst, E. L. Bartlett, George John, Herman Griffith, George Francis and to this day Learie Constantine, conjure up in the minds feats of which any Englishman would be proud. Today the West Indies team are inheritors of those traditions and its members are worthy of them. The once greatest trio of fast bowlers, for which the West Indies are noted, have passed on to the pavilion. It was a company to whom the great and inimitable Don Bradman paid tribute : Griffith, Francis and Constantine constituted in their day the greatest of its kind in the world. But if the West Indies have lost the giants of speed, we have been able to provide men of the willow worthy of their places in any company. Who can overlook the artistry of Worrell, the dashing brilliance of Weckes or the happy combination of these two seen in the punching prowiss of Walcott t The team has the advantage ol youth and with a strenuous programme of thirtyfive match** including four "Tests" this should be an asset. There may have been West Indies Teams in the past better equipped in specilic departments of the game but none with greater fighting opportunities The goal of West Indian ambition is to defeat England at her own game in her own home town. That is now Um Ink in hand. The many enthusiasts in the West Indies will join in wishing them the best of luck. I MS...I.S Will I—gf %  West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer yesterday asked the Western I to give the West German Republic an "unIMil IIOil sicurity guarantee." "1 strictly pppoM any remilitarisation of Western i;. i many, but it is the obligation of the Western Power* to protect the federal territory," he said. Dr. Adenauer said he had, therefore, requested the Allied Qovonunontl to give the West German Federal Republic an "unreserved security guarantee" through the allied High Commission.'i. UM West German News Agency reported. Speaking at a meeting of his Christian Democrat Party, the Chancellor said: "I rather think the tensions between the Western Powers and the Soviet Union will still increase. It is not Germany's fault that she lies in the iviif.r oi than tensions." He denied that time was any danger of an upsurge of extreme Rightists in Western nanv Ho also categorically denied that Allied-German relations had deteriorated recently. WE HA\K ALUMINUM SINKS with Double Drain Botnfc ALUMINUM SINKS with Single Dr.i„ R,,,. ALUMINUM SINKS, M ins. x 18 ins. ENAMEL SINKS, 24 ins. x 16 ins. & 2i j n x u PORCELAIN SINKS, 27 iis. x IX i,,,. PORCELAIN BASINS, 25 x 18 ins. & 22 ic • (with or without Pedestal) COPPER PIPE. '.in.. ',. in., '.in., & 1141and Finings WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD., Successor, t, C. S. PITCHER & CO., LTD. Phones: 4472. 4687. LOVE-ISA-WONOERFUI.-THING DEPARTMENT fhc manager uiyi he'll be mv Valentin* i( I dVoJ> tlinr lefl-ieing.b.il>ni< jnop •vnard, and tht shop tUwari >l •/ a munuter." Sitting On The Fence II* Villi.iiiirl ( %  tililfiiis Mrs. Ksenla Psocik. displaced great • great -grandmother from Poland, who will be 100 years old next month, has flown from Britain to Now York 'to start a new life." HIYA, grandma, match your step Great-great-grandma, full of pep ifaiv a highball, irhad ya say? Welcome to the V.S.A. G rear -great~ grandma, meet my pals AN from neriod-i-calJ, Noo York Mirror, Noo York Time*. All reporters, steeped in crimes. Except (his hulkiny tio-aood guy Who ain't so easy on (he eye— Grandmama. forget that pan Grandma, he's a noos reel man. Greaf-areaf-arandma, ain't it fine To reach fhe Ofle of ninety-nine? Who'd ya marry, who'd ya meet. tt'had ya drink and uhad ya eat? What of (he air trip? Scared? A/raid? Whdd ya think of Marshall aid What! ya think of Cardinal Noamau. Niagara Falls and President Truman? Come on, grandma, shoot the u>ork>. flow d"ya Ilk.' them Hussion jerks'' Is old Joe Malm uoin too far? Who's your favourite movie star: 1 Whad ya knouof evolution? What's the American constltootion? Fond of music, fond of books? How d'ya keep them teen age looks? Come on, grandma, lei it go Great-great-grandma, whad d'ya know? O.K.. grandmaSow we're through Boy oil say "Good luck to you." Sew life here? Before next fall Maybe you'll run a pea-nut stall Or maybe, gran, you're on our list Another Noo York columni*'. Grandmama, you're m;.<*: But grandmama, you're doin fine. Good Gad. Sir Andre Robineau. Trench consular official, accused in Poland ol spying, -.u-i 1 un a spy because I like the work." In his study a British aenrr.il U interviewing his soa. THE time has come, my boy. to iifii. what you're going to be when you grow up. Yes. sir. How would you like to be a soldier LUb So. thank you, sir. Well, than, a nllos like rent Uncle Gawps? No, sir. not a sailor, sir. Oh. well I suppose it'll be the Air Force. All the young fellows want to fly. J don't want to fly, sir. 1 Don't tell me you want to be a parson? So, sir. I want to be a spy, sir. Say that again. A spy, sir. I want to steal the plans of the fort, sir, and sneak behind screens and overhear private conversations . and have beautiful women, sir. You unspeakable little cad. Why do you think 1 sent you to a public school'.' Can't say, sir. But it's pretty good training. 1 always stole the answers to examinations and sold them to the boys. Quite profit' able. .tir. To think I should have a son like you Get out. Yes, sir. But before / go may I hand back these details of the disposition of British troops all i world, sir? You took them from my desk? Last night, sir. I could have sold them to a foreign embassy for quite a packet. But / couldn't do ii ro >'U own father. Even a spy has a conscience, sir. Goodbi.i'. sir. I lout inn Vote MK and tinwife are quite exdaughter's toin to voti OH February 23," said Floating Vote. "One d;i> ot on Socialism, and tht the light of the workin man because one of them trod on at toe in %  bus queue. 'The day after thai that the Liberals stand for equal pay for equal work for women. So, as she reckons she has more bgalDJ than the manager at er office and works twice as ard, she was all for the Liberals. •Of course, although the daughter's all in favour of National Ealth. especially %  two pairs of spectacles a free, she's %  bit narkc.i about thC Ml they pinch out of cr pay packet tw if the Boctellefi get in again she reckons they ought to put eavier mher incomes and leave Well, my gtaL' T *" w Thats Ml large. But if taxes go up any more me and your mother will ave to sell the Tmla"s TIIMIIH "In as much as moat aood thing* are produced b> 1^ bour. it follows that all win things ought to belong lo these whose labour has pro uueed them. But il haa hap i.riied in all ages of UiU wurld that sotnr ha\r la boured, and others, wiUiout labour' have enjoyed a teri i proportion of the fruit*." LINCOLN. ouse and live in a couple of rooms. I said, will ave to live on vour own. payin your own rent and gas bills. So you won't get much advantage out of a tax-free pay packet. '"And what's more,' I said, 'if your employer's taxes go up he may not be able to carry on. so you'll be out of a job, too.' "Then the wife flew at me for teasing the girl about things she don't understand but, as I said, the daughter as the same vote in the country as me and the Prime Minister, and if she-must vote she ought to know what she's votin for. %  The daughter flared up at this and said she was goin to vote Communist, but when I told er a Communist Government wouldn't let er ire any opinions of er own, and that the ouse would be cont'd filled with a lot of omeless ooligans sleepln in the drorin room and on er bedroom floor, she changed her mind. "The next day she reckoned Anthony Eden ad the best broadceetln voice so, as I say, it's goin to be excilin to know which way the daughter*! goin to jump on the big day." End Asked if the hydrogen bomb miglft start a chain of reactions which would destroy it'.h. Professor Urey. American atomic scientists, said: "Possible, but not probable. But I see no cause for alarm. After all, the earth is tiny planet in a vast universe." O.VLY a tiny man you arc in a forest of tint/ treat; i on a tiny mountain fop enclosed by tiny seas. And nobody out in the hemisphere, if anyone lives so far. Would turn a hair, or trouble to stare, if your miniature earth so full of care Iwnad into a flaming star. Only a tiny man you are; in a tiny city d'. With millions of other tiny men. (rapped in a tiny hell. But those who dwell, if dwell they do, in worlds beyond the sun Will shed no tear, if a flash and a smear, fell all who watch in the hemisphere. Your liny race is run. Only a tiny man you are, you and your tiny wife. In your tiny house in a tiny town. living your tiny life. And none who live in the larger lands behind The Milky Way Will feel a pang, or care a hang. or turn a head at the tiny bang That ends your tiny day. —L.K.S. Buses Should Be Allowed To Pass Through Broad Street To The Editor, The Advocate, I wish to oiler a comment m produce, here In the West Indies SIH. I btg through this medisupport of the doubts on the former the raw materials, cocoa, sugar. um to ask for an extension o( point expressed by Mr. Wilkinson, vanilla, etc, and ship them across the Bus from Fontabellc Some years ago the Standing the ocean, paying all charges; Broad Street. For inUnemployment Committee, ol then in due course we pay to •lance a *****<**> !" his way to whKh i WM member. lu died the bring them back again in the tha Post Office. High hiraet ^eit idea of an extension of the pottery finished article with all costs ot Help or Fogartys must be dished industry, and we could not dismanufacture and Company profits, on* m the U>wrr urcen anr I ^yf, „ y ouUet lo Ju t ,i y 4Ucn tiuaWt: em handle them again •-*£:. ,_, development A considerable locally and pay the final charge of .hlSlr. e^nr?ot ISS^t out £ ran e ' • tlicl w ***** thfcrt5o cent, for a two ~3T7JTT Is durhJPmLEdi? ""*' '"*'• lM >oU etC W U l chocolate, and for other proth^t the ucoule need The bus" ^ u for **• * * ter !•* %  duets on a similar scale And there Uki iem Through^ sun and "member Mr. R. tmtage having U btR market here in B-rbadoe £ oft?,, r un Cars a?r not **• %  vuM V <* %  rUcl on *>* lnc. "<> !* %  of !" Wunng w m Broad StreeT and n •*• Herbert's store, countries he^1. M Treason*?* Pwlaiwrs rn r Roebuck St and Magai am told that the manufacture be a'c^rnoa^tco^ *• L*n< So the local demand W a technical and very secret it would also be of service to *" '""y met, and the neighbouraffair, closely guarded, no doubt businessmen and increase their *! communities of Trinidad and a s a valuable monopoly, but sureGuiana took only a limited i y the processes can hardly be so THAVEI.l.EH. number of big water coolers and mysterious and to zealously hidden plant pots — if I remember aright. iS to be entirely out of our ken I',.It, i I /'if. u.-iun Srhi-mr If. however flooring and roofing an d for disco. To The Fdlfor The Adi-ocote, tuc >' ** c • he produced and ;i i noture to commend the subor so ago you good market created, perhaps ject to those amongst our polltlnng article the some extension would be justified. t j jns an d business magnates who $70,000 for the experiment. a re looking so eagerly at present let alone the full proposal of for new industries. Increased hethera $144,000, seems a t. employment and financial relief or can be pay for a speculative w urgently needed F (1 her adeouate Hut uhat about a chocolate .......^.j ,.— f suitable clay can be Factory and kindred products? I nju*tifu;I CrWcttm in the proposed have long thought that ought I Advocate, ^ ;umf ffrf* u d promising enterprise. We SIRThe howl set up by t keters in British Guiana over the selection of the West Indies Team is t> pietl of the old die hard Insularity of certain West Indians. These gentlemen have not seen a single bail bowled in the Intercolonial Cricket matches recently played in Trinidad and Barbados. The Selectors, Messrs. Marsden of Trinidad, Ncthersole of Jamaica. Clairmonte of Barbados and Dray ion of British Guiana had lege of witnessing the matches and are also i with the form of .ill Indian players, having seen them In action when the M C C., came to the West Indies in 1948 I am of opinion that they have selected a first class u out any partisan feeling. It is a puy that old cricketers lik. Brown and Maurice Green should do such a disservice to West cricket by unjusti FAIR PLAY Drolh Trap* W t'ormen To The Iditor. Tie Advocate, SIR attention of the powers that be a •ah traps In Si Michael. which should be removed without delay At the cornei ot Dalkcith Road, under Bi ; sunupipe erhl %  the hill and entering into Ualkeith Road on their correct IUII Into persons either stand pipe, or standing thl kng the t Another is around UM Uhttons X Road, oblui .i c Hope's residence u.re urgent, because of Oity to the school. Vehicles going towards Collymorc Rock, oiv their left and proper side are in danger of colliding with those whose main object is to get water, thinking little of other users ol the road. I have seen other traps in thi that are not now before my mind, can something be don immediately to remove these death ROAD SAFETY. Touring Skipprr*' tog** To The Editor. The Advocate. SIR.—Being chosen as skipper % %  England next year. John becomes the fifth postA. n to tour England. Na**b PtaeM i M odht m. hearty eong U>1 Goddard. I thought that it might interest readers to know what is require.. i besides beatin England. Following is how in tains fared with bat and ball in the tour. BATTING Inn.. Kun; lln. %  .. %  ( \.) lf Sfl Ml Ill I 4 * IBB 3 • aai 1ST u V I OS lit" .riciAN. last drop YEAR OLD COCKADE FINE RUM Serve your friends with this Matured Rum they will be delighted with its flavour. $1.60 per I I. from STA.XSFhLU. St'OTT A UK. LTD. WE DELIVER' Aautifo youh Home with Attrutivt Curtain* Di ipe from our Hi, SHMIIOQ •f CIETONNES and the PopaJar Flswcrcd PLASTIC SHEETING FOR YOl'H SHOWER Cl'HAW DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT With SJMMI llf.slllls I hf #!#• \l-fllls to b,. Ti III Ml III fl W-' MMS ran Mill CBEI up will i 8*tf GODDARDS GOLD BRAID Rl



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T 1 SUNDAY, FFRnrxnv SrVOAY ADVOCATE FIVE ( Be r at8L^l ub Constantine Makes in Soccer Cricket Crackers CANTEKINK to Ihf starting post Mouavfrn. the steesilerhaaer jointly owni-d by the mum and I'rinmn Elisabeth hu now been mad> third laM.uritr for the Onuid Nattoul next month. Riding him here is his jockey tor tlw rare .V (.rant ham.— Express. gj From pair 4. On the itretlgUi of his Ic %  '. ifures in The I'Mti M.C C. M. It. W. 66.5 24 90 i>. ttflnitciy better than anj bowler either on the England or Wed Indies' team, there was no alternative but to seletJC him I feel that he is good enough to holo his own ui what mati i pll* against him. Hoi Air I WAS surprised to read of the hot ;nr shot ofl by former International "Snuffle" Browne, ftmandes. Bayley, and Co.. none at whom saw s single I fa the Trinidad-Jamaica Testa <•< the Barbados-BriUsh Guian:i Tin*. I should h^w thought thai OMI as respected in Wot Indli cricket u "Snuffle" Brov a position to suggest, how even a mediocre team could DM I %  rather than belittle a %  ready chosen and on which British Guiana was M-U resented. Enough said. I would be railing In my duty to the West Indian cricket public If I did not record here and now thai 1 never in the history <>' West Indies cricket have Ihe placed themselves so high above the level of insularity and picked a team of West Indians and rto1 represent.'i'.iMfrom tv West Indiaii i-l... Results Of B.G. Races BarbwtkiAOVocolr ' %  —numwM' (.EoiU.KTOWN, B.C.. Feb. 25. The Demerara Turf Club Race Meetiiin continued to-day and results are as follows;— BMras %  % %  SSSSf l UH Mile IN t*k— (I... t i Sunbeam H-rdwioowi l lb-. I Sun cnanol iLutctimam 110 lfr. 1 Ltn.nl> lira* Sinh) 114 lb., t Sunny Jim. iPrtMudi 11* Iba. l fnin 62 feci -urbr.rk It rao Tmn, flow K. Howard lis lb.. .' Anna Ta.man iBrcklao Its Iba Millmtaiir* H Kamirtri 128 |bllwri in lb. 1 OtoUM 110 lb*. H Hamirrn IIS lb.. Fair Ivim tSunichi ill it** Tmw ; i nann *m. Olunv Handicap. Far.. I lu U. 1 Sir Chungi tYvonpn HI IM no 'Qonaalt-fi ill lb* I Ciallanl Girl itiobini US lb*. 4 Hi.mgt Stakr. • Borklr.. Time : I mm 18 >.. '"<'•" Hanaieao •> ran. Clan n (i;illant Man iKamirrri 1*3 || ? Sunbeau iHatdwidgn 1*4, ib* :i Tiarkora Kilty > M lb* sunny Jim (Peraoudi IM Ibn. Tlmo: 1 m". 171-5 we* """•' %  Haadicae. n ran, ( i„ r. 1 I'ntlirral iCniualeil 130 in.. I Pmatvo -D-C.-E. The High School Girls, were conspicious by their absence. M they are staunch supporters of their neighbouring school. Early in the second half the Carlton skipper. "Brickie" l-ucas. sent In goal number two. Cozier avjain scored soon after, this UaM heading it In. Clalrmonte playing at centre half also netted one. This was the final goal. The teams were:— Carlton: II. King. V. I'orter. D. Williams. F Hutchinson. Clairmonte. E. W. Marshall. R. Hutchinson. N. Lucas. V. Coaler, K. Warren, R. Andrew: Lodge: A. Streeile>(Capt). G Perkins, G. Hutchinson. P Farah. H. Welsh. E. R. Barrow. P. W. Cheescniar.. K. L Brookes, C. E. Gill. D. McKenzie. R. Rodriguez. SSy Peler llillon LONDON (Bv Mall i IIS COHPTON r I.ir Hutton will iMd • %  .Vest Indiat this summer to giv* i the [ortbromlni English tour ol Austrs 1 :n la arhal will happen if the M.C.C lake an> i n by Learia Conatamlne in ha K. .. Kers". FEB. 26 — NO. 108 The Topic of Last Week Don't let ihat COLD take holl Trinidad Hockey Team For B.G. 'BMbadaa Adtucat*Comaajmiwli-in GEOKGETOWN. — (By Mall) An intercoloniul men's hockey tournament between Trinidad and British Guiana wtfj take place u. British Guiana during the first week In May. This was annouced at a moling of the B.C. Hockey Board of Control. The Final for the Bare Shield between the Chines* S.C. and the G.C.C.. will be B at Bourda on March 12. and office-bearers for 1950-51 will be elected on March 14 Tim* i i 1SI %  <-: i aaialallon n ana lea — % I %  nil VniiWInnn. 1 Tuckta-'w Kiitv Naidoo 1 Olrlna INIIR 115 it 3 llcu.v Jane •Uitrhtiuim a Toy Bomb lUontakr lOpani TRINIDAD SOCCER TEAM FOR B.G. • Rnrbai*.* AdvotMic rum-apoiuirm 'il.'-HGETOWN.—(By Mall) The Executive Committee ol the B.G. Football Association %  unced that arrangements are being made to receive ;, visiting AlUTrinidad side towards the end of Uareh, Vigorously ConsuniiiK 1 inms'that the days when a man can afford to play cricket staply for the love of the game, and without financial reward, are ovtr. On overseas tours he savs tti> %  i the greatest dnlleultv I ndkifl an .iinateur captain betause he knows that the trip Will set him back In the region .f 17P0 -and no one CJI\ afford that sort of money these days" Likely candidates find last minute enruses to avoid taking ihe trip and the -election of a touring raptafa bv the MCC has become nowadays a matter for midnight oil and frantic telephone calls. "Do not laugh at me too bghtl.v" ays Learic. "It is common enough knowledge that England will never win the America Cup until a millionaire occurs who is also a born yachtsman; Lipton and Sopwith could not make the grade even though the;, noney; rod cricket captaincy of touring teams is rapidly fouuj Into tha same Otgssj M.C.C. IN W.l. Dsssltni with the visit of the MCC party to the West Indies in 1M7-46* he .a\-wihe tour ran hardly be said to have done the good that was hoped. "Hutton .ame out after all. presumably with some additional incentiv. to %  h did not travel with the rest, and matters patched up. though the cricket in the tour was frankly and undisguisedly poor." Constantino also makes some scathing criticisms of West ln| elections. "In no part of the world, with Lho poaalbli eateaptton of South Africa of Dr. Malan, is the colour bar more evident in cricket than in my own land" he says. "It is quite well known that coloured professionals have in effect captained both intercolonial and Test side*, and that without then -.t certain times, some lapUins would have been in grM distress and perplexity; hut that is beside the point, for the %  redit. when there is any. of rourse. goes to the nominal leadIn his view, not since tha ttayi of H. B. G. Austin, have the West Indies had a really capable or strong skipper for Testa. The one possible exception, ha says, was George Dewhurst. a wicketkeeper. Me emmnues: "This I feel 1 CU say without much possibility of error, that until both players and captains in Test matches are chosen on their merits by a justice. too noble to lift aside the blindfold bandage and take a prelimU] pSJOB at colour, the West Indies will never field a lean that iruiy represents potential strength." Kverything • aistanline has bething to cricket In his tune, gnat • xciting batsman and biillunt fielder. His wealth ol experience has enabled him it form very definite opinions on RlOtt i a liung points connect ca with the gam*. Por instance. In England, all crleket lovers have l>een moaning the absence t.f .. fast bowler to assist in bringing the "Ashes" back from Australia. C_iirtantine asks the "Would you bowl fast'*? and gats out the main reasons why to-dav in England there is no one to take over where Larwood and Vsx-e left off. He pointa out that while a spin iM>wler or a batsman can have "an expectation of Life" of anything from 20 to 23 years. %  fa ; bowler cannot hope to ke.,. bowling at his fastest for more thnn ten years. At the end of th..t time he is burned out ana usual.is politely told by the u ongs. l l that be that he is "out". Occasionally there may be a player whose one ambition is to be a fast bowler and who realK is fast. Contrary to all advice •bout burning himself out he will bowl fast and for as long as he can. But ha is a rarity There is one other chance ol producing another Larwood. aayi Constantlne. "We have a Matty in our own grasp. We must pay our fast bowlers more. 1 wongl t how many fast bowlers won 6 emerge, in say, three seasons, ni d how fast they would lx>. ,f were announced by the MCC t->. morrow that they would assure payment of £50 a week to all very fast bowlers who took l< f wickets in a season*" (.real Point It is a great talking point ni d like the rest of his book will be widely discussed th* woild over, wherever cricket l en. are to be found. Constantim has that great knack of puttim his fingers on every weak apol tearing it to pieces and then offering a solution. "Cricket Crackera*' is a fair title for hu bc-k which Is alive with stories and -uggwtions from cover to cover Typical of his outlook on the game are these words on the la--! page "As in war, so in cricket; the captaina who make great names are not those who light rterensive campaigns. Por that reason alone, I would like to aee Up American* come into the ganil and produce a cricket capt.ti" with the mentality of the late General Paton. Or even Al Copone!" One day his wish may be. granted and who knows, we may eventually see England fielding a team against the New York All Whites, I When colds nvaeten, rub throat, thf-sl I and back with double-aclior, Thermc[ oene Medic at ed Rub. Its medicinal vapours still rightawylobr*kupcon^ES3 geshon.sootha irritation. Mia coughi-iq RMOtaKXi: iAJ l;C*A TED *t a l RUB witii rtaai mmm rhi^ri -in Jo. a*a Robari. Aiw nw otir daaa li Wjll Cmnl all innaanfaw, %  ** %  mm %  %  aval H haa h* •„.„ %  '" CO In Enalaou. I %  %  And .vnymt.ua war* not ,uc+ Thj. taia wa alw^l U*. 1 pLarr lo him. nu> h warn aUH aalaa I" urtntitrf in Tiln Of eouraa n la ihe habn Of aama to cHUcwFyr.. if ,,|| mf wars Bsaaaaan I %  And tw aayi mim .o whaMhar pn wt** „ B aaniiina Or wMher irw, - t ran "" Bt(i Thumta>. wai a bU day %  T*. thr Elwuon aVffit, TO Utf BSST rail i.| tf ht Tha* lAbouniM ol Bnalaml Thai pmmiM ntoat ihintfi lir* Wa*. naarty N | M .it N nv iiiinvhiir* Conapaivt laONAtr l> .mi i„ nran. Out Kajiri-t'Uflfd • and ilfl" And our n-lat.4 Mr Ca, a CSatVI Win Hi*, nunr flftll ror amtka rraann inoihtr, Of which w* weni (*'< %  h Jona>a and hli dear rollror\n Wr UH out m IM fa \t ROWLAND'S MACASSAR Oil C %  %  • THE BEST SafEGUARD AGAINST 'MIDDLE-AGE' HAIR Th ccr .( hralihv haif .— %  —alict in iw awdiuom uf ih h. .a (i) A Hcalihy Scalp ano k .M hatrt Hair Rtwti. t'nka* vur haii (*,cr'aooaciKounaaniacaecoodaUi.* thnaa wfl %  Al Mnir IMMII iKiHa _. You'd Iwltor It. iima to xairn MM ' SM It claaat a* noon -da>l^ %  .:. %  !. „. I with ,'A t>ii.i<* natMnaliiMl Coner-i 'lull Wf hsea -f'i trti Thla IT net laMtiati iopi ritt %  nln makn y Mr rh.rrrhiil IV-. I, it. TVJMM to I Im with JAB sponsored by J & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J & R RUM MACUAN Br' ,d Stom cn INDIGESTION Ves .ust one dose ol MACLEAN NtAND S lO.MACH POWDkR relieves ]ni!i>;c-ii.nl pain and .li^ointor: This wonderlully quick and effective rebel from Heartburn, Flatulence. Nauaca, Vivlnv and Stomach Pains due to Indigestion ii made possible by the fact that MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWDFK ii s perfectly balanced scientific formula. Make Meal Times a Pleasure! Why|oonulTering? Try iuii one dose to-day Hut make lure you gei genuine MAC! I AN UKANPv fOMAl H I'OW ., ... I N til Iconic and mioii. MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWDER I W' s. ..,..„.' VI BARBADOS TURF CLIB ACES MAKlaspsrklingglaiiof Andrm LtSCT Sail par. of your dairy health routine, I "•wr cltanlmtsa aaeaas vignrous fitneii. Geode, cilcciive Andrewv keeps you hi a hddle, by helping nd four system of trouble making impurme*. ANDREWS LIVER SALT Write Direct or Airmail for Fatherly Advice Free You, too, can get to the Top WITH OUR HELP —by POST Den i ba tan tan t la if ay among tha " -o*y '/ ,,, i,,< Wtaiasa) lit lit % ,. hooao to roach fho too> ranha m a ahert fun* and of *o. I (OH I i Direct Mail to DEPT. •• THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. SHfFFIILD ENCLANO FOOD YEAST j, The World's Best Vitamin FOOD for,.. Children and Adults. FOOD YEAST the greatest modern food diacovrry. supplies Vitamin B2 for %  balanced diet, and for extra Proteins so necessary to health and strength. Add Food Yeast to your normal diet and you will add more body energy and better health. Order your supply to-da.i from yetu Grocer or DTUKKI Distributed by S.l. >fll SM.\ 9>1\ A tO. LTD.-AO.OI. SATURDAY 1 4TH MAItlll, lUili THURSDAY 91II >l Mil II. 1950 SATI'RKAV I ITU M \l!( II. 1950 TWENTY THREE EVENTS IN ALL Eight Kvrnls First and Sanaa] DaysSeven Baaali rhird Day KIRST HACK BACH DAY 1.00 P.M. The 2/SWEEPSTAKK will ha oOeialb cleeol THURSDAY 2nd MARCH. I860, al 3.00 |i ra and drawn for on FRIDAY 10th MARCH, 1950. at the GRAND STAND ;>| 4.00 p.m. Tickets can be purchased from REGISTERED SELLERS up to '.Do p.m. on FRIDAY 10th MARCH, 1950. The Plan for admission lo the GRAND STAND will be opened, as follows :— To SUBSCRIBERS on THURSDAY 23rd FEBRUARY, 1950. To THE GENERAL PUBLIC on MONDAY 27th rEBRUARY, 1950. between the hours of 8.15 a.m. and 3.00 p.m. daily. All Bookings must be paid for by FRIDAY 3rd MARCH 1950, by 3.00 p.m. SUBSCRIBERS: Free Admi -sion and Three (3) Ladies or Juniors tickets at $2.16 each. GENERAL PUBLIC : Ladies par Day $1 X Gents per Day $1.93 Paddock per Day $1.30 Ladies Season $3.00 Gents Season $5.00 TOLD STAND: Par Person par Day 1 Each N II No Passes for re-admittance will be given. All Bookings close at the UBce at 3.00 p.m. on FRIDAY 3rd MARCH, 1950. POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS BY TELEPHONE WILL BE ACCEPTED 19.2.50.—2n. G. A. LEWIS, Secretary



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I ^-^SSlL*"7tii the replanning 01 Secretariat p alr" So,usrc. "^ %  j n thu rry ken*"-, irvlet Board ruuuc ian,i. -mey have workM wlth The Governor was welcomed „ !" oeaua* staff, weakened by e^pauan—; •. %  ,-;%  "„• behalf of Ihe AMociaitarh !" MMiH i-rvw-i. aw. rVcnenefv%  £ SvaS W *&2ruK The Stt^""*-*5< %  MMntta -0 which" 1 rH .meiiru and mvement, in alignment -, 1, pavement outside the =" %  .._ r.~uni. This widening MttJI have referred. I know Secretadocr. ItM are not popular — I have 2 carry a pavement so as m-'-o neacjtrians off the road. %  fts STOP m Trafalgar your welcome and the expression, of %  Secretariat £-„. opposite the inner <" goodwill to me which il I called upon to of W assistance to !" y *y so The Governor said: "1 would first express m i!?.? !" ?." 0 "*.*• *mth of worked outside as well as" Inside This Secretariat ._ undertake duties are so typical of which in a larger administration one meets would* be undertaken by separate -country or departments. *L regents of Christ Church J^Sctom" !„ 2' '" ,ho Un " Therefore. I hope it will not I,„„ *£ Uncale yesterday that ^"' om ln Nigeria and In invidious lor me to say that the MR MERVIN McJ-EAN TS -of walking over to Probyn Jamaica. first department to be reorganire'l ' r< "n „f Measrsi-e'ntrni "fc, tt*y rateh thelr buses '" ,., A 've Member -nd adequately staffed should be Foundry Ltd.. dry dock JL_ Souare as usual. They I have been associated in '*'• Secretariat All the other l '' rs n"*. goes into retirement %Si ai Ue stop until the 'bus varying roles with six Civil Service '"'Mrlmenu depend for their "?" Tuesday next. __ __I>f _un> AUrlpiallMta T>' a fitV-!-.^. %  _. I I < %  Mr U*l u_ : aaaft *., "h^the" Christ Church Barbadians whether •""" %  them in tReir %  fco wrv picked to %  "* %  iicscnuea me as a verv acllv r a* West Indies in EngJ?,': !" 1 *^ Later. ln "fleial'roles \ai from the West Indies i iAAn tnetA*rlntp %  aopotta -SPAYFEBBLAKV 2g, 1950 load Board GOVERNOR ATTE\DED Take Over CIVIL SERVICE MEET His ., ( v SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN r.w.D. lard The y L ird o( the Public jrprtmrnt has now over to the Road vard ia situated at Hie CInvernor is deeply ;• the s*-i This informatl the Public lSrJ>rZT STbrtS ,he"Gov e !" ? h „ n ,seT $£ K "' ^,'^r CTd """ "^ h>d addressed th. Barbados ri,.T ?. ?"" •><• to the pres•t other and no less important mat;: "hipping Bov.' "The Secretariats of Govern'ta are the "whipping boys" H administration, but I wish %  _, handed over in conjuncmaUe %  "**. ..... ranlannina of -. The also dealt with such as reorganisation of the ments the establishment of of Mr MFRVIN McLKAN Dockmaste* Retires After 60 Years JAMAICA DOES \OT FA VOUR FEDER TIOIS Says RmoB MR IV w REECr:. K.C II C P nf the House of Assembly m\ the .:.s.jl.a.ioi. ul H 1 nncess Alice, Countess of AtHlone, as Chm Uni\-ersity College of the West Indies, told th lay that the installation was a colourful and di ceremony. He *aid that it was pm .n the pretence of many thousand people among whom an son* from ever' sion in the Caribbean are. Th* Address of the newly installed Chancellor was inspiring He had attended DHfl and cerenn i at a tea party gffi i ,or. the inncipal rttj C olkg a, mi i v %  t'lovtnioi joined the Barbadian • I AMIIO.X M'HIli WEAK FOR LADIES SI COATS, BUM SSSj SKIRTS & mi.ssi s Thinking Day Parade Today At 4.30 Th • Annual Scouts and Guides Ow„ „,n „ ke pU „ a| Uw S1 Michaers Girls' School at 4 30 All Scouta and Rovers will ._ assemble at Queen's Park not lea and had been photographea later than SSO p.m.. and will with them, Mr. G. H. Adams march to the St. Michael's Girls' Mr 11 W. Springer aod himsell J>ehool led by the Police Band. All the Barbadian students exCubs under Cub Scoutcrs will pressed themselves as being hap..isemblo at St. Michael's Girls' py and well looked after. The School, and will be in positio.i wtrg also making good progres. when the SeouLs and Rovers with their studies, arrive. All sections are asked to be punctual, and let their ssMrUasH and general appearance leave mining to be desired. Jamaica Tim i toil* Square with passcnAssociations. First, sj icn M BHilje'o""When these Junior officer in the United Kingand Th Northern Rhodesia. man well dom %  orthe Barbadian cricketwhen. 1 iH'licve. mv eontemporar' recommendations made !" n be easily singled • R v Father Selleir, and many lems of its OWU lu remain 0111 Imi. IJ*" i' e lhc su uwuv p r .' > u "' "'embers of the group, side of a political redaral talT and the ufflclol side can mee' ,i!v.. !V ,hould 'rs. "I planned ."f' 0 ". '<•' programme was attempt to work rait its round a table, say once i month 7"" P"'" !" of hat." said McLean started there was an Investiture vstlon. sia ''to discuss departmental matters' "Advocate." "The main > eremony when George St. Louis. And In in—(j u gratia wiSarVai pu ^ ^'"' ""'o keep off the sun, Andrew Pinto and David Carter Through the Ul sixth access and I see no reason whv it ; .'K """*' %  In* ween helps *re admitted to the Great h x Brotherhood, and Scout Eaustace "n pans Klhs wrai presented with his Jamaica %  Second Class Badge. w "h to the Service < ndaney to a considerable exten. Mf McLean ., on the emciency of the Secretariat ""I"" IO *"• who freouent the ml I trust that in a very short ^'J' !" !" **.While on the Job. he out from workers bv his both considered and implemented ,lrvss especially his umbrella hat. itlne and In Nioerin "Another recommendation which Thfc ,,„, inued m, gSSS. -r^SSKSSen'. ^ =&£&&&?* larger department here the representatives of the fr L ,gidRoy Marshnll. | AB01T Q week now work |p MaMd at Haymans a, St Peter, This was | by a breakdown to the j wbwl o' the second mill. V Alrseate was told yester\i Z wheel is betaw re1"£Z !" a.A.n Po... lt lrV inlereSl ln r _4ctt to oe nacs: a. the •**"" ot Barbados. which are beinjt made wnTb., ^J-J "TK&JL T gie ^ fr ?" STMesday. Alter it is Very soon niter my arrival I acceptable both to the Sen-ice and to tw ^i? ho 5T r ,,ll,, £ Srt w,ll resume. {• known that I hoped to be to the public. In passing I would W he neve^ t^*" 0 ? "'?> WDKN si.oerwi.ich lasted ^'' lcd ll > meeting uf Civ.l mention that there is an obvious J *i\u r^L'^-.V" ?*' STIbout 15 minutes in ^ rVfl nts and so had no hesitaneed for s.n., 1W henin K the Secroto ^'.^''v vorv v ?' T-hTr' tion In accepting the invitation tanat staff in relation < —%  r .' membe L ever > vessel lh-l has thai ( %  >!Uiiully .lad in dark trousers Kept in place by bra,* hirt, McLean van be seen dailv fc^tn, Barbados Foundry S C SS,'" 0( S !" %  *•*: ISi WZT thT pro^S. ZT^Z^i. '", b !" P-T-^. .^ ui—u e.< thsociation of Barbados. ., hi.i. ... K-I j^^„.TirT.not miamg m %  ...!. A... #. After the ceremony Father otnrr w,> "' tndJaa bill .Selleir addressed the "boy* and natural benut>. aided stressed the meaning of the Promury hotels • ise they had made ,i theffort can anrf inilWi they must make to keep it and IS OIIK LINEN lll QLABI ItiWKl.S. 77c. each aUTUUM TOWSUa, lc, 74c.. and 7Sc. each DAMASK NAPKINS, GSc. each BUCK TDWKI.I.INC; iii While, Cold. Green. Blue and Kose ul 70c. and Sic. per yd. ilil.l.ou COTTON Dl'STKRS 26c. and 36e. each C. F. HARRISON &f X Co.. (B'dos) Ltil. DIAL 2664 nstown. sent pedestriuiis live up to it. as In so doing thev would be able to see the good of Scouting with the aid of their %  JO*, looking for shelter. "' >""' """jctl to altcnd your neJ rnatan, and I hop,that prof lh e he !" i? w,, m* KlH ^^ \" h !* ,d ,0 "~ mon STS*. ver? bilght and ""' * %  > %  "• General Meeting ,„ posals which are being made will vLSf^s.r^.^. 5j,2fK "'JH C f* 1 !" k '. S loolung forward to bo hl,1 d "• my arrival. be approved. '?hSf^' d ? c !? < '" Barbados. ThViargeM Scouters" being made wi'i !" *?*!ii..' w M ', d was "" Bt """ "' ,ho Kood "rk in the future oeing made wit ve ssel "St. Catherine" which had The bovs then st.ni ih., r -w >*">* ' !" !" < "pVenVv Jin"; '""""" l ,0 1 MB ot '' l5 ' S K programme for the e enmg --thry were caught without rnl> 1 o Do ..... .. %  .. American Vessel '""— • %  —• %  .1.....— I ud umbrellas. t <- me confess at once that I A S elsewhere, there is a natural whose tonnage fnoi, and up to 0 o'clock h ve not been able to make ., 'k-ii...nd that higher recollect. En, morning very little ram many contacts with the Civil I""* "' m \ Vl \\' *-"''ce should ^Wiaj thai period St. Peter Service either in Bridgetown Or ^ "'T' ,' V L 0 !" "? "* ruUeu ""' ; "lie Misluip (Ultsro-orued the heavic-it 'n the country djstrlcta a. l, ,„ •J !" *; ", has been repeatedly "The Amerlc lie did not eluding with songs and stunts IIAKKDW MKMOKIAI. B puts i UL %  tntums ere: City B parts, Ml Hill District 8 parts. St. h eat part, St. Peter 13 I ad St. Lucy 3 parts. B LOSS of a quantity of aghir.1 valued $75.98 was %  Ml by Clifford White of Tenantry, St. Philip. MaM that the clothing was you. would have wished. have I?g£%**2J* *J, P . U S '""rnai^lie „„1, expeuenced one found plenty to do here, but I me c^ecreu' S^. „n J i,cciden w,,h ,he d ' k Th 1 hope once the Koyal visit is over „„„£,"„? ' ,?*!?• nd : c ""ome nn ago when th,schooner to rectify the omissions of the SB ,Kf ^ In T 1 " "Eas" !" Star", owned by the past. *S, !" L n SfSf, ^ bee ,,le c =l" G 'rge (Sraham. fell "But I have already evidence !" P l*SSSSo. --• IL^??! and .' %  ""' "" Tins Uiai ihere is a flourishing active Civil Servcie .Association ii .-..,.„. M4] acxident, he said, was due to the If sufficient as regards proiesbreaking of one of the dock's moin sional and technical staff, and ^S3 £ .amwairtt from his residence beaer\diiu attending this ^ meeting least in the West Indies is and 7.15 p.m. on "> in a,^y other colony hi .,. As you know the ComsS.ed aTi £nrS • %  ? %  „!^'.K ,., -, „ M appointed by the SecreUry j„ h „ niackwood in Fel IC ISLAND III, "".lood thai a Civil Service of Slate under the Chairmanship During those , M .„ ^ lljinwell. the present v,,J,l ? 'da... ,:. Piaymg %  %  tumberbalWi. Keeper .... %  %  %  uunng the last I a, Moiped %  is lu'l.i .,; KB. Worth HOUM OB Friday night last to mark the memorial of nutate Mr. Luther Barrow, founder and Group Scoutmaster of the 4th. Barbados. (James Street) Group. WM a fine turnout of Scouts ol the group and many parents and friends, O.fl kl, conducted the proceedings, and in the course of his remarks Informed the boys' parents MM being planin.1 for an annual overseas can | the, Pn-Mdenl of the I:I. N. Chandhi. spoke to the play USSM^l^i^/^l ,iwal with those points/""" 2"*r2 r t no '^ im P r, ' u wu r k promoted to general foreman, who p^ed'thiu~iiZ toMnd m> %  tne island. narbados like ^ r.L ftlh „ to make much progress, but you Years elapsed before Mr. BackJ P.. and Mm R Sum ,, % %  "'. I and i. n to, •M intries has rievelnne.1 rm.irilv !" ', ii "'•"' '" "'** %  .'i*i -"" wood sold oui the ills! ihellsl tan v. B,7 !" "'" l l -'••""•<"" this Mue,.i.„. central F,,„l,> Ltd %  l* WM bcin. driven ",'"'",„5!^;, ^„?"!" >pmc n further^.peeulized ^training to dock ed Admiralty ship, here and A ,,„ ual Christmas c J ( ===== RlPPINGILLE'S OVEN MAKES YOUR BAKING EASIER ar—i"being driven of international relations '— all %  Mn Horde of Greaves ,„„,, lhiniB hav< , „ ra|n „„ IrnSn. '!', avoldln ".overnment machines throughout Plth a cyclist, struck i TV ble them to qualify for adduring the last war. he docked in the public service submaiine chasers and othei large I would next refer briefly to one motor vessels. Uw> world, and few are geared to .-spect of the duties and the re"I am now retiring on a good Hraea?JT £L2 T %  '"' "" %  Crossing strain, and sponsibilities of Civil ServanU. pension," he intimated. "The Rmtm l K is ln Barbados, as elsewhere, there The three objects of your AssociaBoard of Directors have expressed Mnu !" _r\ a ,ti ore dangers of a breakdown. tion are set out clearly in you, >heir regret that I am leaving and ^Iscientn. ?.t"' %  a *"""In the last decade both men Rules but. 1 would venture to wish me every .access in my as and materials have been diverted emphasize one implication of tli-; retirement Annual Christmas Competition. A vote of thanks by Mrs. O Symmonds and the fienedictioi b the Rev. CrifTln brought ai enioyable function to a close „--"_ II 'i 10 Propfrom their natural and normal third object vis., the general lmBy this board McLean was pre%  r. Darcy Scott -* PMn pursuits, and the post war period provement of the Service in seuted with a silver dish on which hurcn. h, on^ 0 f grave difficulty and of retatlan to the iiublic. his name was engraved when be will be going to adjustment, particularly in admin"Civil Servants are inclined a' had completed 60 years service ^— nuad tod.iv to play istration. times to take many things for The presentation was made at i %  ^J Match against Pi Drvrluiirii Kaoidlv wanted. In the British Common, meali n g by D)r, Hawkins. JCC ,._.. %  "* %  !" "V we.ilth we enjoy security of office. Ills co-workers, when asked %  ^unknown origin broke n la J ^'." c n "f I emoluments and yesterday BOW they Iell 01 about i , Barbados, and Mr. Commissioner security of pension. Those thing., boas' retirement, said that the. Uadvil. urn if*""" l,bml,1 1 "P 0 un ,he .re. of course, the fundamental could soy none ""* and c'i. I V! ilu S '"'"' *" b0SM ' ""r employment, but in rewet he is about to leave them • mi.—-, the fundamental could say none otnasf loan lh. .i„ Ji ,.!'. ' "aTVlei here There are bases of our employment, but in repi Board; ro uesiroyed lut many recommendc.ions directed other countries there is not always We In,ye always worked in har'artth,_ eR lo increasing the aAdency rlty for the Civil Servio Id Qgta Of them We should not only count oui Some Skippera ol latereoli blessings, but we should make it a rtaft have congratulated him. n because consideration • Oa Page 14 others sent him cards. IIme property of Claradministration, but It is a faci that c*MmiurH MnW ^ d,e " ,cre l,ave b n %  "' %  >' %  im P ,< '' !" ti mentation because consideration SULTRY FEEDS OF ALL KINDS by ** OBTAINABLE FROM L^MSOrV JONES 6 CQ. LTD. 1*1 ItlW Saving Life is our first Duty! \ ***• uour DrupoisI hoee rhrouph lono years o/ I drreloped fine Judgment in analpsinp K"r health problems. This fine jvdoment, u hich oeoniring specialired knou-ledpe and oppllflno ""^ledoe ,o '•>eu, practical situations has 'i.e. %  Of, let us fill %  *" W.-ip(lon. % %  MUX f^ PRKIPIPIIONi PtoMpnv :: FILLED:: Ami ItitlfiIh #•• 1,i DI, %  !,, % %  i I wide butlonj in tin l{"iiiuii(li-d Until Monday F-b. 21 Thirty-liye year Old F.y, 11D Harding of Maidens I Di'tii.t B" yaalerdai bk Hla Worship Mr %  A \l,u| when he waa charged with atleropUluj to obtain by false pret. • Ivy Williams of St David's Christ Church, the sum of £. 5. 10 llarotng told William niray 25 that he was ti 1 Sergeant at District B" Police Station and that his name was Bralhwatte He had a motor cycle which collided with a bit of iron damaging the some fellows on a lorry had charged him (1000 for repair, and as he only had a cheque en him he wanted her to 111.00 i//AV,v,v/,v////////yAv/.w,v/.VAv/.'.'.v.v/w",j More pretty buttons Select Quality a-la-mode •bla 1..1 am kind |.mniii *• II M.I. 10 %  JL nioosi YOI it lilt *IO.\Its % %  *9i** It's I hi intn's for DIAMONDS Y. DE LIMA & CO.. Ill): Your Jeweller^ Phone I 20 Broad St. 8 AW^.V/AV//AV.V.VA'.'-yAV.V.V.V.',-.v.v. LIGHT & POWER TROUBLE FREE' 1NSTAL "LISTER" ALTERNATOR SETS I.W K.W. DIESEL DRIVEN AI.TER.NATOK.S a K.W. %  *• z It $ K.W. It K.W. %  K.W ; til ..mpl.i, „ii„ s „ iirhboaras and AaUuaalle VMUfr Mfaananan, E RANCH OF SPARE PARTS IN STOCK A.,I IHK HMIHAIMIS Fill XUHY Lid. WU'Xr Hark Road -;Dial 45M





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1\. fKBRl'ARV 20. J950 SUKDAT ADVOCATE HENRY PACE ELEVEN BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE sops! spaev: ,/) n& fcV.,*W ^OB BY WALT DISNEY -STS-BV BUTTON J I-IOT AT] M1M1JTB ... VOU OOON'T MIND*. ^-K AM gngT ] "-OW W-> WO r-i"S 1 KEEP A BOOK ON OS ? %  BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG • HE LONE RANGER BY FRANK S' 06TIMO eveWTmNftU4N0 -"' H*U.6TCU S**WENTOP sew Mfsev VOUR PAIS H*O HOTEL (OOM VOU AND OOMt OECOED TO TK£ iT mOTM6W DOME GAVE e OUMAM PCASE 10 D6LWX HEOE. HE TXD aB VARHEV AND MAIL MGHT "W 10 STEAL H *UEN IT 6 9BXEMI WENT TO VARNEy AHONAU. AND GOT TltS HOUSE.' K. O. JWXXOX The llilillof HitII. il llomiiiM |B*JOCK|V, ( %  -JAT-BwWOwAO -* JC3 '0 LOOK A6TE0. IO MOASt & IN A StABiE • %  *0* .CC*6 ACTS 30 VfOfift ONE SO**PE T. T\ 70S T S'iNO •* %  • -; i ALWAYI Pi %  fYt'HOT 1%TA *& I *>A. ( L M • Miv> < /**• IS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC.MANUe %  LJNAAY" ..-.., 5"*. %  %  owe %  %  KON TO GT O-J OJfi ( OC TV. PlCTJ^Ci' %  'JGT I HCU3MTKIRBY I J 1 500 "" '=--" ~S. V SS CARVL_ liSi>c ~*E~ *-.3 vc-£3 AS SCCN ASS-E CAVE IN... C* CC_3SE. AJ. L-S STC5E DE'EC'VES KNOW -EB... BY ALEX RAYMONI "...ITHAPPtNIO AT -HI SCARF CO. 3'." EVINQC7MST0 06TAJN, OUEAEJ ...TC PRiCE C* TH SCARP / -HANK \Hfn P%  • AND '"E PHANTOM BY L.EE FALK A RAY MOORES %  >.I.A: ."•. *0N T Hot*_J A 5ur MA.RE M %  uT ME ISAEIIECT TO* -A|.* • u UK cnaca n. Gordons Stands' Sufft&m& SUPPLIES AGAIN AVAILABLE Hvrv's ih*> Yiisu-t>iit. l'wwr 1 uiu> Htmliif/i' Pntbh'ms MARKHAM CANE CARTS LOW COST LOW MAINTENANCE CHEAPER TO OPERATE EASY HAULING IN WET WEATHER 1/3 Ion Cart! ilh llrak.s '2 I iirls mil Irailocs SI.2..IMMI ..h l.l.-.II.OO ruth t Srk ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD. TWEEDSIDE ROAD, ST. MICHAEL — DIAL 4629, 4371 §&*** %  -rt r* MM fax. 7"/ie Pft/Cf has not yet Advanced TAKE ADVANTAGL OF llil.s AND PURCHASE NOW €OLK A M.. I/III. Distributor* for ROOTES Ltd. .HI'.. Ocik. A fine peiior.ner in andouof irsrtlc M jiHwuvr*bto loo — ligM 'iditnd no problem to pa m i,i*c* ampk po*i-f p.K an j.m'ing imlcjfC par MM (ingcr-lip £aU* ead f>s drjultc hrakM aad .. ;o


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lwr.r Tin i \ I SUNDAY ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. DIED FOR" -JAMEB SAjaTVaaL. H hla %  :—'"c," %  -' I ,. 4 aa* %  Ulttronn I the Wtbury C*t*Mr> .,, aaked lo attend Dol* Forrr "-tit'. Ponee*F"or*r 'a" 11 Mar 1 l"M*te id*ii**'er FOR RE1VT Wytirm* CM III II MI1S MOUSES BECROOM -L'|a M %  %  CteSw Btreel DM -•. February i buried w %  "*• %  > %  1 the Wcetmiry Crrrretery f J^ !" to .,"~' trOO Of ht dNl" H -, M i us A. Mr, jut--. Jeckman. ML LOUM Sarl-ant end M*r ... ,ghtet*>, Mr* Annif "*?'•*' n v. T* grand. 4* great %  TranO' and triple grand". Irlnlrixl .nd A**. rl P*l*". Pl>** •*ep M ENGAGEMENT SYLVIA MAASIAH of I rn CK and IJovd Cuthn"pMilrks Cn Ch Ann*unre their -t r >|minM. and ! %  f> be rruw-Tleo "'"" lh *" ,r .!IHI THANKS iirnimd rratefull. r*eaVT> thank* to all who etaaneaM I attar way * %  rtrreerd aympothy wllh tan on lh ocraaion of the oaa.ing "I •>-' %  **> Ci ~<"'ttv'. •>• %  Mildred Hind. A Family laura Hi art • l bnm l nd 11 thank all t ral. arm* ..< %  I in eiir e*T**n*gveihen _ie death of our daei I ATHERINE SMITH Katir %  r."ynlrwd' iLnifimr' John Morrlenr cramd-m. M I N lM. **el**P AUTOMOTIVE CAR < %  P ing order a i IDa4 MMM %  : pH and erenenucai <>• i>rIB tion Courteay Cranage Dial 41 TTE MOTOR CYCIXB M n prtM MM ft [Hal 4iW M I •" BY m'tr'artlona from N4Y J Jamnw will .'fl-r for Salby r> %  r. Ttiur-tlaneat the kid Marcn .-' 9p. i Mile 'd I V..I X Peter hi* atrraart nt> freehly paints and ha* io (id* v< > ouar livid baa-k J** Tl and kHcMr. Igeah ->iled a* a %  IdV hauao lna*>**r*i • lao-, -.Ncanon t hta mathn All <. he; %  <-..art af*** % %  > DArry A *-c At-tlona#r. Mai SfU S M :•). February at S o'clock I1I bo art uo •or -ale by pub!* aortton ono proooriy |^a lv Hood, am* pratMrty hiri> .a,aial of ll at Mat ^ land and %  • %  I-whtrh haa a>nry. orrao.ma an' llnlnal ronma i?' bodrooan'. kllrhai. -.tar and clartfcily a*0 nrtai:*d |r—-T-Inn oat application to .1* nmni(iif' iyArY A icorr. Auctlonaar a Raa| Eartatr Aaront 13 I Hw^ .KhoaM naraia. Kaa(Ua|* LMMfM roUNO LADY muaf bo ublo ta Tvpa I Aaf>i* onV Knight.. Upateara iMMIary I laundry. MartiU Sitoat T.-ik-i. Bath. I FJ.'I lima ltoda ol i -quired lor Golf mlart M.l-t.n** *Llh kno' • " but not -oaa-n'ial PoaaiIMMB <" *• %  Maawolla Caaat_ tiriU furnl-had mcludin. nrf-laarajar aaW re'aT.h*< '•*' *• %  :. Jwna /ulF. *•"" •Wptambar onmvarda. for n aiac omlnkrUnf any d*4>t < ROOMA-Twa Una Coal %  ••• " ,„n n lnt: watar %  " •* *?** T^" Dial MM .1I-4I n r-|AI%  AJ*TJ. WortbhH, Flat "n %  %  *•* t**" I,n ** partkeulari D*al tIM. Alt~ fafri IT furtJtO %  BIN OT Yo^wcAaf o v i A,x Paawnal Supa-rv.-lon A-ur.1 ( ,,A..A.O. t^Hirf:. ov a CODRINGTON ... I Brltm-a X 4. "*" IN POBT: 9*h FTaadom Flaary. Sen Lochnivar 9 Srh M.n"n Balto Wolfe. Srhnoner D'ftrta*. Yacht LaaatdOT. Soh. Manuata. Sch. Adina Mar. Yacht Sorva La Ban. *eh Wondarful Cminaallot. ""h Burma D Cch Eita Wontta. Sch T B Radar. Son Maroa Hanriatla. Sch. Mo'^l ScoU. Sen tV:td P.larim S. Sch. Fi M Tannla. Sch Loudalpha. M \ Car.aa. Srh Ph.lip H Da%tdaon Au 3C" Cm DirAKTIlUI Schoonar Fraadom Flaary. *l tona na*. Capf DaRochar. for Dominica. Aacnt. Schoonar Cmnaara' Aaaoclation M V Carlbaaa. Ida tona nai. Cai Gumba. for Dominica: Aatanla* sanoona Ownar*' Aaaoclatloai Wt Indir now commuiilca'.a iipa through datdf IM HIf t'OTM-F* UNOER THE SiLvTR HAMMER Mh bv ; ivi.fitmatil%  M rill %  )! tii. HOUM •nrr Havoa' Pln< -KjdanaMn Dtnl-i (. iaV %  i %  IfM a m %  Fnadmati in parfart c a Pb0M jaaa. Mr* J r : THUCX Ford VI Truck M-iatt %  •oaii which "afcia W drboard Cain "haln Sail aanllrf. M<-rrla Suit* %  a aaat 1 prraona. 4 Arm OaJra i •orinaT Cabion*. Oraamant am Tablaa. Taa Ttoilay all an Maho|any '-•arhaalayaJiUr. and other Olaaa Dnnrifd Taa Barvlrra. Rona China Too Sar M laivalv Indian Carpal 0 a 13 Uiirphj Radu Columbia Rrrard Vlayar •nd Maha Cablnai. Baactnc and Bad"' -'nch. Pla'rd r-nrk-uil Sat. Taa SarvW-r \. Whirlwind Van Claanar. Waatlnr-• %  -rmor. prrfact order. Dmbl< Padataad Vono Spnna Vanlt* Table Jnplat Mirror.. Buraax Badxdr Table ui In Mahoranv Daap Harp Mallrnix --'rnnxm. Doublr Badalaad and Bprtna "nan painted Prraa and F.at Top Draw Child* Prr-a*. Crl P irj t rte Iron ToaaUr Grl'VW Plate Katlle Tabia Lamp. Ac eaam palntavl Tithlr and Cha.ra. Cuiv :i-B>B"er Hnve and Uata Mam-bollrr. WeallnMl.er and larder. Foot Frc %  Petal and man* other item' Ihil Furnlturr u ono t-„ nran oid Sale It oi iclr Tarana caah HRANKFJI THOTMA-J f. CO Aurtkinrm UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ON Till'riaDAY fc-i bv order of Re\ J Divine wc will aHI hla hou> U at Millon". Two Mil* Hill i tanator imuiw Tab 1 It.. Hei S-k Mom. Chain ana ( oania.k. Tra Trol!-all m Mahoa Morna Me-ltre a/.d CuKaMa-M Cof7^— "£25 •• ,ll -• rarnad by obtaining order • i fJtWrLA w D< craaa Caax. ruu> for PT,T '*' Chriiimaa Card* Bam rLlulliTT Oarajaa. •arranl >*f ,m ? f **"" r,lna Ho pravloua eaparlantt a-.prrb baihlruf baaah, Frbruary. %  % %  *" 1 necraaary. Wrl'a today for brauiitul (rea lune Movrmbrr. Daaaanbar. ,•"• %  •• P** Bimpla Book to Britain a largrrt and month Phoaaa %  *• %  %  *—* % %  l.r>noat PublUhan. highaat con mtaaion ••FABAWAY 1 fumMhad. Oaragai •lathing baaah Fram Marc St PnlUp coaat. lull* NOTICE APABTMF-NT rurnlahadGround-ftoor apartmant. naar taarn and rlub m* Pait. Ko Chlkarani For fu/inar part<* LL Athletes massage and there is nothing better for them to massage with than Limacol. plain or mentholated, according to taste, for some people like the extra cooling, soothing effect of the menthol in mentholated LhnvrBDL'N %  Iw Boad With all mo acm equipment* wen a. Oovrrranar.1 %.atnr. toliat and bath aar ApRly Mr. Beatrice Grrrt. Brittoni raiia-w ABaLTOtT ~m Jtam hadroom raallaiva In baauajfol tamaumJ mga Hot and dd wat* A*££3 lighting plant DIXON A I^ADO:FlarUtlona Building Phonr ** M SIIF.I.BOURNE'-I ing. Dining rooma tl Inacaaaary kilchenrtta pi, wllhln. MJ* -lr. %  4EALXD TE.VDEBS will i" •'i.ndanignad not Ut Mth Fabruary MM. (or on. the Jihh March IfM u^be'daii arad rt-0B*"* !" m !" \ *co\. And apart from hmber" JT&&5 SI %%&$&?? ing U P stifT-sore-musclesi Conrayanca by Wo tor Trangaa-rl of 'ai Paupan |o tha Alm.hou.from an> pan of tha pariah: 1>i T.> and from Ganr.-ai Hoapital og %  •-, paibllc inalllullon out of the pgj i n; >ci cofflna from tha AlnMftM-aM .nd Corpaaa frnm tha houaa IA any par* of tha pariah, ta tha Haaraa a^d id Ina Oravr a>>' I H JUtL W cOH V Motor 1 preeaion I Ian Ovrnei I D I %  31 IM In a Truck i Dodgr Pick-up. otdar wllh panrt i>-irLid Dial 41 ss>ELECTRICAL M:SO-->BI TTJtS I %  m i LIVESTOCK eg %  Mar-' an* 4—• a % %  %  Street impa. rv Wall Muro.Pi ewriter Projaa-tor PuOla Addraa< %  .phone and ) l-oud lt-llrf"ar Had-.. Phllc-. !: %  'ngrrali* In per'.. Iron Badalaad with coil %  Dotablg Iron B> !atadM.ttrawaaa Oenr. Drra^i s.r. nlea %  -er.. Cradle. Si. i -lr. Sand Boa. Jeep Chair Ai At nuorejra.t Elar ran. Hm dj StOA-e. Mia * % %  -"ire Cioker. Ironing Boa") "lis Breakfaat Table and Chair* and ... ..„>*• item. Rale II orkark ItMA-VKlJt TROTMAN A CO nihrt. avBTiabie at Maawapi tw—i. .TO H.*k on lone kta.e. 01 manthl) termMrtaCUltn applv to Ralph A Beard. Hardwood Alle> Phone *aJ HOUSE'Little Hdmilton _. Law ( HAND.* Md Are. Belleville, lui i,.-' U .had. Fram IK March Pho^ LV* or *M HI SaV-H ruKiir Mm Cowitf. REAL ESTATE IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION Panama. Gemna. Pi>aper-tor. City of N> Y'-rk. Eaaao Siiranar. Hebecoo Boone. Hi ma. Scania. Ketvlg, C G Thu.K Jiiaapln. Eatoro. Cleopaln. Arahy. Ambatrton. Nldartand, Bath. Oaca Vulfrano. Arnaalhon. Baartleiir. Mn liorthrm. Hvallna. Sovaar. Invar.*..' Sgurf. Norfoad. White Clover. Cavlna. Fagent Hawk. Bonaire Cable and Wlfwli adnrlH that they ran with the following* i Barbadoa Coaat Slat B 9 CagMtdutn Challenge' Strornboli. Cleveland. Pylgla. Koria Kin^ Alcoa Pwgaatua. Cuaodlan. Indcr _ll*. Jeanny. Eaao SrareAeport. CrclTl.i Seawell Arriving frnm CANADA bv ye-aterday Mr Ul'ic Brandlralat, Mr an Robert JamM-aon. Mlaa Marlone Jomlaoon Mr. John Jorr Mr. Frank Kn-iwlion. Mr. Edith Leach. Mr and Mr. Walter Lewla. Mr F McLeod. Mr. O McKenrl. Mm Jnvce NUnbart. Mr. Margaret Remington. Mr Oaci TC A Robert Wright Rubv Wnght. Mr. William PatterMr. Pattaraon Sha*rwood, Mlaa Oo'dle Smith. Mr and W I Warburton. Hr M Walla, id Mra. C. Wllaon, Mr. Jamea wiiARRIVALa—By B.WI.A.L. liom TRINIDAD: Antonio Hodrtguar louiaa Bodrlgkiee. Ada Prsda. Anorr _.. rVada. Samuel Lea. VnrortlcB Gaorge Alavamder Chin. May Chin. JohnLea 1 NOTICE REAL ESTATE badet ivl S.iwll PluWartl ii %  way to Baa Modern lion, about < CaOaa| lor |1< 000 Large i rJlagj haw si.. i'iinga.wa aad — fental Dirtrlcti io Bull Ong %  W i r. ConUrl D F de Abreu Anything u, Read EMate Man wth Good BMVw Ma iw> Prkea Blufltng. II0.-.I1 D -1 1111 or ri) gh Haaaiiun. or Car Tuder Bt Near Maaon Halt Sli Call •tea al Macaalne la• %  %  at the SMh r-bruarv : .ill offer tar Bale by aubli one propertv aJtuate a' ad lii.di Hall II rwruBata Od P good mnditlon an .tr.wntg and ainl-U 1 %  I •Itrhrx %  tock pen" 1 •'] tn ihe front % %  ." %  1 .-. IrM rarrent Iggl l li,' with '. of an aara af land It oan b • application npari who I DAPCY A BCOTT. A Baal EaUta Ag.">%  "Hi S'one Wil' building ca *-i V %  %  iiery. drawing and dining twi. redrooma kitchen, toilet and •-•ndlfUJ an t.BW aa ft of Lin.. r ARCY A BCOTT. i..rr A Heal Eatatr A. I • % %  H MECHANICAL • % % % %  % % % %  %  Tyre Co TrafauPtr St Dial MM PM IKiUBE-Upper Bpoonet'a Hill, riee water, olortrii' Alar -.off Spooner'. Hill 1 bed .1 nveaUnen'a %  n (' a Advocate Adu Dep' II 1 M I MAHDfB GARDENS A well-built and utuated propoily with 1 reception. I badroomv Kitchen, largo •loraa-ooma. air u offaged 'or aale at 1 Mty low atfura for uua laihionabl* .<.,-.. where land ia at a premium There U a doubt* driveway aid the grcajnu* %  re completely leoaed DIXON A HLA HUM. Baal Eaute AgarUa. Auctloneera A Plaavtalloria Buildlnc Phone I Vkg %  AMDJ aarea Sral ciaaa aeva* build., and aarea a> la cua mta pUia Kiardrwivail.ble for whole of 4M ft of aide i-a frontage and there I* M ft f ie on main Bndgotoan — Oiatlna H.v.,1 ear Maxwell %  Caaal luminl Tor d*arpggl i" one parcel at • cent) pu ao I DIXON A BLADON. Haal Fat at Ige-ita. Aurtioneara A Survey on Phora •*> 1D1UO In FJfTATe: TYP HOUSE Bt Jamea lloparry u. eor-aanaading paaataan, ea. tr.i ndg* cloee lo the Colony Club and itl er well-known proparilea I area The houee a. not too large and li : %  ally aulled lor converaa.,.. 1 home wilhoui heavy eapenditi Fither I or %  acre, of Ural claw an Uni may be altUacted awn Ano#f. Real Relate A*en: ra A B aarvayi iL > Plant. PtaPMJ M*> M.S. I At 1 p m an Tht-reday. Ind March IfM. we will offer for aale MO ahar. Bail*-lire laaurance Co. of t each U .iMroa-Barbado. Telephot Co Ltd. I'relarrad El Cotlle, Cail.x A Co M 110-4.1 PARISB OF BT PITER TTMI-KMS will be received by lha mlcr.iB"ed tip to March Plh at 10 B .n 111 For tha aupplv of PreUi Milk M the Airnmhoiue. milk to b. upp' In bulk ill For tha aupplv of Fteth Meat M tha Aimahouae • *, For tha rupply of Medicine rand Druga lo ihe Almahou'e and H outdoor pauper* 1 *' FW the eonvevance of paupen IB' To and from the Aimahouae \< and from any part ol the nen-i (b> Ta and from the Geneva Hoapital to and from 11 houaa or any part of the p*n • %  1 For ihe burial* of irtuperi (ai From the Alrnahoture to lha Cemetery. Prorn any part of the por. r. to the Cemetery N B -The Board of Quaodlani raaane the riffht to convey anv pnuoen b-v P if In their opinion they can be aa conveyed The Board of Guardian* do not b.nd •hrenaeivee to arxept the toga) T.nder K ed 0 S CORBIN. k. Board of C-ei.rdi.ina, St Petthe freshness of Limacol refreshes, and after a massage with Limacol athletes are able to go back to their games feeling fresh, able to give of their best. Try using Limacol for massaging, and you will never use anything else. Limacol is made both plain and mentholated. "TAf Frvnhnpt* 9/ a Brmm in • Bottle" LIMACDL THE TOILET Llaa WlUlaan*. Wllli'-m Mitchell. Mr Cliarle* Sach. McGee Two paaaeiuier* were mlTln.it for nEPARTI'REI—By B.B' I.A.I.. Tr'nidert For TRINIDAD* Mr Waatar CampbeU leaving bv TCA >aaw*WaaM -tctlned Mr. Margory Homberaley lo Toronto were •— David Crammond. Frank Fred Davey. Haiel Davey. Florence %  ally Flemming. MUton Haa'bUB, A.ice Kaittur*. Ivan Lllllco. Uraul. %  Dnllned 10 Bl Mra MiSheila King. Mlaa %  • -rlriberf. Mra. Sendel Grinberg, V .-ohn Dunlop. Mr Uenel Pile. Mr Bup. UT Stanlav Bdghlll. Mr %  Betav Welr*reieh. M. M M W Weinreich. Mr Elford Bolden. Mr Ga; rarrlah. Mi* Hare*d Kldraay. Mra Hargan Pm, .if:. I Do SHIPPING NOTICES Canadian National Steamships -til niiiot ND CANADIAN CHAI-1 ENOEB IADY Bt>DmtY LApY NlaLBON LADY Hi.DMiY ItlSOK LADY RODNEY NOBTIBOIHO LADY RODNEY 1.ADY NTETBON IADY RODNEY L.VDY NELSON LADY RODNEY :-ADY NELSON ADY RODNEY %  3lal May 30th M-y Bath Fcl 10th Mar J5th Mar 12th Apr Jr-I Jun. 3rd Julv I3th API 17 th Ma 30th Mar Stn Apr 2Jrd Apr : if •th Ap. 14th Ap. Z7tn u. 19th Jin. isth Juii St John Halifax Mar Bth Mar 1Mb Mar ISth Mar Mar 12nd Mar IM Apr ind Appr -— a—luii. watK A,.. (BUi All lain Mar — 11 ai Jun K< Mh July 10th Jui> 11 7th Aug tth Augr NOTICE ^ r ^n m '%\\lU ro ^^ HI i ALL GOOD STORI SBUIJED TBaDMRS In duplicaumark. .1' lope— "TaLNTJCD F*OH '[ GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents. wiU be Veetry n. the M, day of „. undermentioned luppllei o'clock t i Mond i %  In 'ucti n irom time to lime M term of ong year aanv • I dano( April ntx: Eaach pareon tendering muet vend in a leitae. along wllh tha Tender, M*-#n*d l-% two propcrlv q nlifted pttraoria uwt oeir-i m*aTiaeri of the Vaatry.i ilatUal tr.r willllup'eaa to become bound wuh t -e-ivrarrer. In the event of Iheir Tend,, brlrgg accepted, for the due fMlnling. of the Con tract. With raat^ct to the Tender I"* Fn*i Milk. Ihe probable quantltv ..-quired I .on* year I* M.0O* gallon, aiul the Veatreggg-ve the right to accept the 'end* of awjne Han one par-aon for h.l auppi' of Utta article, and all pcron* i letu^ for tkaa article atiall forward. aVonf wit' their tender a Certlnrwie Ia oualrii*c V'a'ertadr. Practitioner Hating that *.h caMle frarn which the milk will be gup 1 lad are free from Tuberculoala Faraae of tenderi can be obtained a 1 live Caayraal*warden-. Office By Orde. B C Clerk. St Michael'! Veatrv POULTRY I ACX MINORCApahlre* and Rhode Uland Bed. i-ati I' B A 4 week* old. Apply Walla i t'apmen Street 15 1 M-In i i iiwjlir-.l*i.n Off%  %  •-.'ed bjr th. p • | r *.en E JOHNSJI^N I KV It 1 St— "n I da per *-a-f lea-.' P'anlMlon. St d'hael The 'wo lat'er on front rot FURNITURE %  ind Bath 1 n Scale!. invr A IOI \n UJVaaal At "%  in road between Caraan View Hole -nd Bee View ducat Houur Aca.ren.ro %  '..-I ^ verandah. 1 rcra-ptten 7 bed raaMM l-iUhen. pantry, toilet and ahowfearvaniagjuartan and awrtage tv make a good Gueat Houea S^ij:. gall %  a atone and in good Mrvei lion Any offer coo.idere.1 HI ATV.rd. Real E-i.te Agent* Auction i MI ^ i, LOST MISCELLANEOUS .. hi Club 1 M —4. (.a. I WHITE GOLD WATCH aet m Amertcan ealenaHm Band <a Slap Finder will be re arded on returning to Mr. Bernaiein gal BJU I'l* M 1 M a Inaenwi food i Mr and M> AK* TICKET Serie* X-MM %  -Aee p raae ra'iirarme to Joaarph ^hnahara. Brltlena Hill VUla P,-ud. • rl NlnVll retnent* are' preaagMay anet **"Johii raPSTAKE TICKFT Srrie. J Vie M 1 K: %  '' whlcl) ifcfr-t food Pa* ****** i aiotng naaatla* Giant Rahh.'i and i l — i .me a*i..k and frgU I Hutch lav aDial WM Kenneth D Q Froat. BUnmare, laKlge Black Reck M a si M • an -ti %  WI-rWSTAKF III KIT ROOK, aVrie. 30S to Mff Finder reu> rararr> Clarke CaemMheei r reeum eaaae I. khael Tenanit. HOfSE A GENERAL STORE a. ip, llaaling. An epportun.t 10 aequire well-huilt I -tor-v hornr I icStabie budneea Behind the -. ia bag It "tc Upatam are 1 bedroocna. bd hton nd toilet There t* a garaee aaat gpg. cio.w yard all fenced 1hj> i %  %  periv may bg >>l>talived lor an attrheiivg Rr>i'IllKON A RIADOH Real F'la*. AdMr Ai-c-tlorvaeri furvejor*. planUtk.i BuiklUHj Phone 4M0 t. | w • ijrrriE BATAU.YS". HI pet>t arming renal) country hnu*e atat-eBng I-pprontrnalaiy | acre Thi* prog.arty w. •e-d ae agpiad bra* It* arnhitnrt owner in. 1 -onlalua 3 reception. 1 bad-mm*. 1 bl' A tolleu kltchetv lauitdrv Aav i mvanie Quarter* and r*rae< Verv •* r*rtlve arahad verandah on Iwo i.ie nd l-rti-n Rtrhl f Wav •Sauj DIX OH A BLADON Real Eouie Agari A'-rllora*era A aurvayeri. Ptantat ,Budding Phane 44M M I 10 I THE Mia'SINt* Ifariaa G.-rte." • '.ntnarDelightful >.r>u>d %  %  -VII M X W-ln IHVlSt, MAtKS Mul. al"herd A I Lurae Bl rrhtt-NEY One V-l Biei>nej. Owner ibbei Diving n.vid Innlw.. Beumea Villag-. Bl Oeorgi %  %  r-i. I Finder p aaaaa return aamr ia abo.-i I aahVeaa for reward BIN-li Eaemallth Killed in 7 Minutes rr Smlr-Contd GirU* Industrial Union nqu *le O I U It U Mondiy gffj ; i v at 1 p ,;, Tt 1 ** N0TICF 1-iklMI 01 I HRI-1 I !ti Sealed tendera, nuvked on veiape ITSDER FOR > ill ta ran t hrurgh Aline,, .,„ up (a 3 Wedncl... IIh March -d Flrah Milk. %  r i Mlaa Boa i ft af land One -i which ^— and an U %  N houee wit^ed kliclw-n and paling Price IMO 5 A-jply io D-ARCY A 8COT%  V Heel Eatatr Age. I Mag nial Jtl.'. j I h Milk. Freah Mr, dwUveied at the Almihoua* h %  *— BtMiiiiUM • raau be mu-a-n roea tuiur to time, leg i .od of -. n li year commenc ing en Uti MaTt^ Ear* person Ia n i n 1 ftwjn two ill properU _ .1 become bom i i *n-wru, tender a* aar Hie due perfoi rt — re of lha contract "nwi approxlinalc qi^nt.t, ol milk -e Tulred I* 4.0M pinu per mtI Pee-a roearvea the r"ght t-. a^^gn, i^, tender of mare than one pa-won In ••* •uppli af Ike whole q;.,k pert of QUa It**:, All tenaMrari f..r the aipolv of e" Wael forward a rcrtiflcat* fi..n ilmal Veterlna: I DECIDE TODAY TO FURNISH Home A Offire THE MONtY SAVING WAY L. S. WILSON TraUltar SL •:• DU1 4V63 B W 1 s.HOO.VER OWNBRS 1 ASSOCIATION iIKCi Telepnono 40*7 I BOXING • tile I -• frefreer. T.J-, The taaeed gee. i in ihe km.-.; the milk Acting Cl*tt. Pdot Nona FABI.K ill ^1 inns Aii. DIIIDii* or Urn. decline Wllh th< PABCEHOr ST JOI to rewd in theftaccount, not Latrar lha* Ihe lUh March. iSH R S FBA MISCELLANEOUS | r>. [IH1D CAP %  ..IMP n l M B" I I tin, >. .111rXPAinaEfJ METAL, fram ' inch t :..'. far cenarita work. rMUnga e'v %  E TaaVkar Lid Coaertehe* lu.n Hal 11CS) M 1 %  *• mtV ACID AND EIJBCTBOIIT1 %  v. Trafalga* DU1 MSP BIB IIrua*a •* .-d. m I Nii 'jder TBP Setla TrcuJlJi u,. %  rws Al the M ^ %  p. AQuailc Club Flral day rovera i ete eel Coronation Bump* Old V S A Si 111* IJV itrhei M( • 1U-1P houaa apnt. -a"irn to HWa eg n Noad reeenttv built, and] walee ae-vic-T.tairaabie for each acot from Vend"-i waier main aad electric aervirr p.. 'inher tuarUcuiare apply Mr H Fairway.. WortMng. or Dial ||4 Trtr be airangad ii i m ttoa ... 1 M"I MM Leaaa 1 .1 ...lAeo. ft* Marine Garden*. 1 iraraUlll. 4 kedf ragggNgana] fir naa Apply %  M ejlrg A ••vaM OnVe M 1 1 Parochial TTaaiurer. %  • M IM—.-r MOTtCE THE Amaleur AUuetat aarlredpa hoigg it. Aau.u.i Oenar leetlng on Tuawdra. Fad Itth at I p m t the anuaujaague Memftare and Member of ABllurtr .lube ag well al Intanated pet nan. r~ Club* are Invited a*abacrlpl %  Mi %  .. per iniuii Cluea i: Brhneta 5 pee annum AOaaNDA Mmutea Repori Ek-rlaen af 0*Vara General Buranea* J \/ P MAYNARD MB XtB-1 villM'l IWIK.IIt i U \MPU V -Mil KID RALPH Irtfgaaaft SptirtS I llll> FAIKF1EI.D BLACK ROCK TLkJaUAY NIOMT FEB •I I JO p m. Tie Bar 111 BIGOER and BATIK A Puraa will be a .. i*"" Mei'.ea. L***r ueu.aa When KII> I.A. -aiiMd I ni i Na aXWrmi III.A. KMAN %  Co, I ih eat %  -1 Mil t\ \l BJELaTTKLO KID eg Al. CAHKIN MB .1,, ia ttH No I contender No 1 cvnie* UI Iba 1 RrOUNDB • PBIiiMisAKi AL ROtAND VI KID JAAit1M lb* r V.. Rgj 4 BOUNDS 4 Ail fdri'icee will gp u .... Maffet Ta.lnu F weigt. In en TiiiaQaj mom.-, ianivary BMh I MO %  AdrnjMMn: Rlngald* SI M. Bjn; arck. fMc Bl.. BVarbMi I.JI. .'. %  aa Ughtfeot KM ADVERTISE IN THE "ADVOCATE" AND WATCH RESULTS VISITOKS TO OIK ISLAMt I//1 HAVE BAGGAGE 0RK) . You can leave your Baggafe with us (or despatch by our regular tervlce You can be asaured or Its jafety. "'""""''' WE G/VE PERSONALIZED SERVICE SMITHS SHIPPING SERVICE .ACKERS t, FREIGHT FORWARDERS ara Houie, James Street. „. MM. Bridgetown. Kill SALE •CARLDIEM."-St. Lawrence "CARLDIEM-, St. Lawrence. Fully furnished. Linen and Cutlery etc. Four Bedroom,. Situated on the St. Lawrence rap** where there is excellent sea bathing. ThU house can be purchased at a price to give the buyer a good investment^on a* [Hilllull por* and it has possibilities or development, particulars. Dial Una K. HUNTE, Telephone 8357 NOTICE Girls' Industrial li^ !" .u SAL, _? "i. lav u^TJ.^ For the RACES JOCKEY WHU5I Whalebone La^ Only 1 rani,,, ^FWSA.agga, A FawTaaait; * a, eonua Cannon. Gas Htt^ •*% on3io Bvi-, wh, not rlt ^ _. „ %  % % % % % % % % % %  :: %  .::. •.....,... NOTICE ''Contributions maw for the next issue *"", Weymouth MagBfegfC can be sent to tar a*. G. A. Holder. ,,,S bermcre School, oriol Cumberbal ^ Gi'imih, Selioaaati Street. Closing Baa* April. 1950. ;,„_ publication." THIS IS YOl-J niAxci TO SECURE TUB ITEMS Choice Suited Bert & Seedless Raisins, I ft Currants, ID 5 Prunes, 1. Wood bury Soap al Cream All Bran Kellogg's Cornlssal l|n li.i-r llalv II. I Tins of (Irapei & Tins of Guavas I Fruit Sala* .1 Peaches A GRIFFITH Dial 4514 ::: hA For COME Pi AND REAP THE ^one W.', auMtng ..led Bhelto t 1 iata al Rev 'treat ticat Yacht Hub %  • ng rnanrne, tea bedroom*. Weakf.*' kitchen. MOM rang b.lh dandi 1 INI m ft of land the ara ciotv and can_ba lraepa*ariad aa lagllua n be t*aawMMg re A Bt^orr < AgMM. Dlau DM'. UU IIMU frVen*i Tad? want SAX 904L TeU the M A4-e*.tV\ || will pa. BNL T4. till. .Insl Hi ii i.ttl GERJU1CIDAL**BOAP 1 CVTICl'BA SOAP OINTMENT CREAM OF WW1AT i>l'HV MALTED POOO Ma 1 PALATOL COMPOUND %  JJHNSON S\BV %  CREAM SOAP f CAILTON BIOWNI WholMola & R.vx! Druqqial 131 lloabvck St Dial 2113 mii ii i i i i i'i i i i iin Real Brlal* Agents—Auclioneerv—Surveyor. DIXON & BLADON JOHN M. BLADON (Associate ol Ihe Faculty of Surveyor.) We do not sell every property in Barbados but we no soil most ui the belter ones largely due to our proved reputation and overseas contacts. Phone MHO. Plantations Bldg. — ChantEr thai Pleasant Momenl into a Perfecl Memory. Serve your friends TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RIM It's the only Blend that has that Distinctive Flavour Try it and be convinced, and we are sure that this Blend will be vour sole favourite. John IK lt.ifl.,1Dial 4335 — *of* f.fd. Roebuck Strrel AT OUR HARVES SALE Here are a I" Man> Barj* I.AIMS SILK ?•*> %  • CREPE DEC** Nicesan SILKM^ in all <* %  *• ;sc. A GENtS PIN STWP rgBg 5*'W* PLASTIC^ From i* c sssQs AU r te.c* FREE GUI with ** PurchMr gag mtfT-fl Pr. Wra. 6,42453 s "*



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PAGE FOIR SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUXDAY. FEBRVARY H sMir^l %^'VuLBrHB ROOST Over 50.000 people buy Ihem every week BrilUb made hanmiil Smith* Alarmjr. ifcf | f ular choice IkMMMI ihry ar* outstanding in thr-ir Mini..I ily. itvlc and value Thr. %  re model* tu fiiit afl in delightful *had< I tO rn.it any bedroom lum^lniig-. 1W t-l-'l to own "-He 100% BRITISH MADE Tin Gallops Worrell Hits 77 vs Ceylon 'Beacon Bright' PLACE SCORES 96 Does Good Mile SEPTEMBER SONG' IMPRESSIVE West Indies Cricket Board of Control in company wilh West Indies captain John Goddard. have selected sixteen players to represent the West Indies in England this npHE selectors appointed by_theCOLOMBO, Fob. 25. The Commonwealth who have toured India and Pakistan to-day. began a three days unofficial Test against SATURDAY morning's gcllop. Ceylon here, and at the limcn were c( n( fxtendtd na lure and interval, scored IOI lor trie K %  number 0( vcr) good ,( me s of one wicket. were recorded on the Arm going. At lunch, the commonwealth Mr K D Edwards' Beacon Bright i„ their first innings had scored 107 &A a rousing mile gallop with Dr. for I, N. Oldneld i un out 20. W. We ver s infusion and had the Never before in the history of West Indies cricket has there been so great a unanimity of: opinion, in favour of_ tMflnal selection as p lj( ,, not oul 42 ., nh „ Holt n.,t out marc ^^y extended at the there has been expressed with this final result of the labours of the ^ nlm 2 T( ,. .,,,, ,,„.„,., ,„., ^^ "j^^con himself also looked West Indies Selectors Dn V init •' M .. ,. tired at the finish. ONE BELLYACHE By he lM interval, the Comf-'IIERE has been one selection that has met with widespread surmrjnweal n had carried their The Trinidad contingent were prise and disapproval and that is the inclusion of Lance Pierre Jcore to 2 23 for 2 wickets. The also seen being put through their of Trinidad as a pare bowler to the exclusion of John Trim and Berscoreboar d then lead J. Holt first paces with the exception of krlev Oaskin of British Guiana and Esmond Kentish of Jamaica. K„ W1K I Wttadnl %  58. Place not SwissRoll. Mr. Alexander Chin's ... ..._. __i—. _. .i -u. ... n0 would „. sin. TICTOIY. la pastal bhM or greee eked*, with cfcromioB pUua BMuft. ot cnasi -miaVlwui blliaci. ' 1 —-basal—as a h a. llelew. NsTW DAWN. COBbiaiag ST_> si n il l i naararal. A FEATURE of the forthcoming Spring meeting u bou-j. very good going which will prevail. Usually u tu*** dry by this lime that the surface has either begun to aj?"L tremendous cracks are evident in the more barren part* offtTi^* nah. However this year we have been blessed with n JT!?' than usual for this early period and I have never yet known ^"^ meeting approach with such a thick growth of green gra cushion top to the track. Walking in the home stretch decided spring as one steps I am told that it is not quit,' I too must identify myself with that school of thought out 91, Frank Worrell nol out 49. big bay colt September Song refer either John Trim or Berkeley Gaskln in the 1950 team before " r partJcuUrb impressive and aft. on. n >i i ,1. la —• i.-.' -miaU mnrn irafl tt ahl l' in c %  >> ^..i_.^.. Illdnu lo. n J IIIIII-^ -it h ijnee Pierre Both of these ph.,is p.-i...rmi more creditably the Barbados—British Guiana lests than Piene in the. Trinidad— Ji.ma.ca Tests, both of whi. I. I more convin. b "' I 'fore has his claims for inclusion !" ~" p , ,„,,. runs box to box was done ir It Indies team been ba.keJ up by a greater performance. flril ,.,,,,.. ur y „| ,he lour, nc John Trim loo, although he was not impressive in the First Test , bw ,, hl rignl (our „ Km M I his a as into the hearts of cricket lovers with his fine POrform, d r t0 r hour nicuxce dia a mile and picked the Scond Test and his exclusion must have been a bitter '"gj?! Alloy the u "'^ove aT the P seVen. low both to himself and to his "••"• „rivil..l tn West Indian. Flieuxces time for the mile was As far as Lance Pierre is concerned, I have been privileged to Worrell had sent up 250 n f Th „ v hnth did the box tu z^sL^^3^JritzMr^i^ $£$* *?& ^ arrJM ate ma P de him a negligible ^ ^^^^TSSIS^SST^ b-S " ^OoT a^ar. Jus. '" Du Sbella worked a cotnfort(aught Ihc eyes of the Selectors. off thi stride out. w-eaS trying for 71. slow box —Renter i plaud 6tttB| * rraw oMt * gilt fciuat •' 1 i liiiaaal AVAILABLE FROM YOLR LCAI. SMITHS CLOCKS STOCKISTS MUST BE MEDICALLY FIT 70R a short spell he was the fastest bowler of the series but T am r among those who wonder whether he will be able to stand up to a trving tour of thirty-five games. There Is one saving grace and that* is that these selections are -ubject to a certificate of medical fitness by a doctor. If Pierre is pronounced lit and he breaks down in England then the onus will not be upon tha West indies Selectors but Othai profMiioaa] gentlemen will be before the board of West Indian public opinion. Apart frum ihis ihe selection is an admirable one. I made a forecast with the sports'* liters of the member colonies of Jamaica. Trinidad and Hritish C.uiana and named fourteen of the sixteen play"MIS 1 preferred Jamaica's correct batsman Richards to another *gg^*$*gg?>£ l J tt 'g" i t bowler but ihe Selectors have included slow spin bowler Ramadhin IntttH. and for Trim or Oaskin they have included Lance Pierre. THE SELECTORS ARE RIGHT T HAT being the case, I am convinced that the substitution of Ramadhin, another bowler for Rickards a batsman was a correct move by the Selectors since the team is so rich in batting, Trim has *,_;. been replaced by Pierre and I have already made my observation: Pierre Is Not "Spent Force" Says Drayton British Guiana Board sun Cricket Control ,1 meetTiberian Lady did to box in 1.26 3/5. Joint Command looked better than the imported Southern Cross D in 1.378. box to box in 1.26 and five in 1.09. Sun Queen and Gun Site did a box to box together all the way. They came back in l.ll|. Musk did five in 1.028 finishing much better than last Wednesday. Lady Belle did box to box in 1 ::4 3 B and the last five In 1.07. Facetious was docile this time. No jiving. He did box to JOX in 1.26 3/5, the last live In 1.09 3/5. finishing a very tired horse. He is very honest but his roaring has ing on Monday night to discuss ^ augh t up wiUl him. the selection of the West Indies Newspapers and radio continue Box To Box Colleton went with th-.t connection. Iherefore there has been no appreciable difference v 01 "S !" ^ ,*" „„ D ar over a Dox lo * Z?^ nn.sned ^SSS'^ *^** !" %  *•* p^e; 0 w„h. r,Tm B an C d JM"*" M *" it is hinted thai the Board may Blue Streak broke from the 7( a public demand Rall Ml dld an eaaJr tMX lo bo, lo put up a vigorous stand for ln 2 7, Pavnu never letUng him the inclusion of Trim. In a pi statement to-da> leplying to cntiSilver Bullet looked jiggery but %  5rtm S ^SS:ct^*%SSI 'r^n""-;' * **'* "' "'" 1 to build Iheir team but they did not overburden it with batsmen WlabarL lenundtt, Veerasawmy Beacon Bright anu infusion BO. selector Alex welll „(j s t ro ngly from the mile. Drayton. said: "1 supported Trim s „ ron gcr still when they rounded righl-MorrK, Bnidman. Hasjet Barnes, Brown. Harvey and Ham,„ c i u y0 „ „l -.iddock bend. At the finish two wicket-keepers Tallon and Saggers, one first class all,hould nol be thought that Pierre | !L „.,„, Bright led bv about a rounder Keith Miller and seven lwlers-I.indwall, Johnstone. Tos„ ,„,.,„ lore* ,,,„„,„ or wn the appearing I ..xton. Johnson. Ring and McCooi. .„,, „.. %  -,....more PrnaresThe West Indie, have closely followed this with eight batsmen1 am reliably informed that he ' v n " lhc u^iT{ 3#7hS Slollmeyer, Rae. Marshall. Weekes. Worrell, Walcott. Trestrall, Chrisbowled in the recent tournament ?' L" '„ 21 / ve in 1 05 1 5 1, with power and guile, moving the '^YJ'kfn, .vTn. .ll.hll. on aspect of the selection that meets with the approval of responsible cricket circles in the West Indies is that the team has been ?f cl !" „_ _*.. selected more on the lines of the recent successful Australian team to England than any other West Indian team has been. THE .USTKALIAN SET-UP T is true that the Australians had seventeen players around whom to build Iheir team but they did not overburden it with batsmen lined to do at first. The Ausllans took in their team but seven recognised batsmen in their own tlanl. one outstanding all rounder Gerry Gomez, six bowlers—Jones, Jotuaon. Pierre. Valentine, Williunu, Kamudhln with skipper Goddard ball both ways. It was suggested 1 Hotting all rounder capable of giving a good account of himself that as my nominee was not aceitber with bat or ball. cepted I should have walked out PICKED THEMSELVES ' 'he assembly, but as I did not S TOLLMEYEK, Gomez. Jones. Weekes. Worrell. Rae and Walcott have the "right of veto^no usefu a. once picked themselves. The newcomer. Kenny Trestrsil and WJ *? u d .^^Slfi .ll uassed the add test of the Intercolonial games before b V 9UCh ^"c..,. -48 M.C C. tour to the West Indies satisfied %  .is that he should be included and there is scarcely anyone who will disagree with his selection. Slow left arm spin bowler V.ilcntine had no serious rivals and walked into the team. Wllh regtrtb to Sonny Kamadhin, I am supporting the Selectors lU-dly In their having preferred him to Ferguson. The World Motor Itat'iiLg Lady Pink looking slightly on the heavy side did box to box In 1.25 and five in 1 06. Howmanston did a very easy five in 1.06. Gavotte looked better than Tango over a box to box in 1.22 3,5 and five In 1.061. September Song had his head pulled oft from the stands to the five, then Holder let him down a hit and be came back In 1 22J for the box to box and 1.05 for five. Surprising time for the type of gallop, Postscript did live with Vixen PARIS. Feb. 25. The world racing drivers chamld not Impress me with his bowling In the Jamaica-Trinidad piunship will bebased on the rein 1.04. Tests although his record in West Indies cricket is an excellent one. suits of seven races, it was Pepper Wine tmishcd well held It would have been a pitv if he had been selected and had spoilt his announced by the International ever DJ In 1.07J a this all the way around, but even in the dry spots a nunT^?* and two it is not too hard. Judging from the number of dicky legs that haveihtj-u reported in various stables I shudder to think what it WtsjvTL^ if the going was harder. The Maiden Stakes, for lnstaae* h*V^ robbed of another entry, by the obvious plight of Identify i*7 afternoons ago was limping about the paddock very badly. fakw in Musk, Southern Cross, Ability. Starry NiRht. I'nleti Mu* duces some more of her very burning form I see no reasoi %  fc,*' should not take this race easily. Netlher Southern Croai DSrtoiJ show much promise while Starry Night who had imprest* week ago has been put on a llrjht work schedule. Musk. ootb^L hand, did a very good gallop yesterday morning rtnishln. fo, held in 1.02 2/5. On this time alone she should win han' %  shoulder mjun "' the l"dia tour I U.KI E WITH KA.MAHD1.VS SELECTION R AMADHIN 1 had at first excluded, from my team but on NAfc, • tio:i, I am sure that the selectors have made an investment that The title will hg won on ;i total with Rebate but the latter dropnumber of points for the followped back. River Sprite's time for ing: Gr.mii Prix d* %  uropsi at the half was 50 flat. Silv-i BtOtW, tiiKkwid. May 13. War Lord did a box to box in Grand Prix de Monaco, May 21: 1.24 and five in 1.061. Slow for Indianapolis 500 miles. May 30: him. iied a half mile Rebate and Land Mark, the two new consolation allies eachhaxi Boiling water in a few ninotct (fell will beJp y'Li ln oach o( lhcac racC s eight afountbattan did a box to box. gesl which of the sixteen pl-jei* chosen should have been left out tminl w ,ii u,, (W .iuled to the Pharos finishing a few lengths in i,. Include a deputy wlcket-keepei In nil own rightwinner s.x to the second, tour to '"" Ha did the once round in R.tbert Chnaliaiu i the best man to fill this job in a team of ^r. hrcc ta hc f oyrlh and 123J. and Mountbatten finishe iNt it SKIN ceive a cup and a %  ) it> over a box to box in 'TWERE has bassB eiiii.isin of the iii.ki.smn of Hines Johnson, but i ar UW ards will be offered to the 1.21 3 5. I In 1.05J. I uith llu> I cannot agrai It must be admitted that we all wouldy ; wm ufacturei of tha wu :. hfl Friendship fuva liked to have seen hun In MUOQ in Uu Trinidad-Jamaica Testsslf j i-een used behind over a half mile in 51}. but he could nol make tl. %  toui Ki business icasoii*. %  uiringthe Dtlo went well with April On paie & I fc-)v —Heater. PloWtn over 5 In 1.06g. trouble In addition lo Identify being extremely doubtfulUp ail I can look no further than September Song and Lad) Puik to nners and on looks I give preference to the former. Ul of all the gallops 1 saw yesterday morning I liked his best % %  possible exception of Pepper Wine. I cannot imagine why at nol ent.ied in the A class nine instead of the sprint. Hekehl a natural mllcr to me and probably the one hone of the eaaai entered who 1 am confident would give Blue Streak a o*dsat I notice, however, that he is entered in the second A clan a i possibility that I may sec my opinion provedrlgatsi That finishes my discussion on the first day's P">sp*out a b/uiA then yon t'tt had with ont Phensic for quick, safe relief FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC P'"*|^Vgflltf (NERVE PUNS, NEURALGIA, INFLUEWA. C0L VJiriiN'EJt AUSTf. mat, Somenet, England' LOCAL ACSNTSi ALK RIAISLL 4 CO. lAAaAOOt



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ru.r r.ir.iiT SUNDAY ADVOCMr SUNDAY, FBBKOAl. ftoroinel .After the Murder^SB, How Hitler Staged the Extraordinary Funeral . -I ooi-lii. en1n. eh' DAro. Tlvi rri •nok*. m gave him the rhoirr M Immediate death h> pokon. or faring • trial for treason ai which ihr verdict would rertain I. have gonr main* I him. KummH chmr poison, tlr aid %  oodbre w hi* wtfr *"d %  on and left In a r •'* ,h lhr iwfila Twrntv-five minute* I a I r. Al-lnger. hi. prronal aid. rereivrd IhK me** age ovrr ihr i.lrrvhonr: The field-Marshal i .! had a brainstorm. Mr 1* dead." Thr *tort continue*: Ifr. llIOM voi *. W MKN AfaUnfH dfOW Fr.i Rommi'l and Manfred. Rommcl' l5->ear-old son. to th. hospital later in the %  ft* rnoor the cWfrl m*dltl officer told thertl -> TWO general* had brour in Rommel, dead, at 1 f* pm. On th.-ir ..rdrn. he had given Qon u MbmiltM the Tbtrf was no reaction. aid ihr doctor, in %  flat voice Aldinrtl thsi he was on the poin methtng more, but di ...... -nv-vrT*. Thai Uwra to IKno poM-mortem—• order* frem above. Then he led i oom Oraili-mu-.lt I saw n.> Afeui Fi-u Rommel. 'I noticed at ( .nce an cxpreeaion of deep contempt on Ji* tkcr. it ... I i-en Of) IUB 11 may rtBI be lafl mask. Thievening gftet R"' went to the 10 meet Rommel's sister, whom they hi from Stuttgart. Aldinger had been rl to military headquar.. %  %  rmi B htalaH sudderii pr: t re ( He DtlM over to the to ofler me hr* sympathy. %  I turned away from him without speaktnf and pretended not %  Ietched hand. >; %  J todl was He was lucky not Ifl i.il In thr prOCCW. While m %  i pflni a lie way towa. *nnt would have been (T;e Rledlingen on thr Danube he ran) it*' They would hove hushed it into an S s ua tomhow or eUe my husban I The S wrrr 'urn would hive been publicly dl raced In any Hit, lie erg And I had to think ol You must know what they dl I even to distant COUMI. I I who were executed after Jul> 20 the nearest tree. Manfred would havr killed. They counted on all th( they were very clever." almost their la oJaifni was thoir duty aBd, no doub 'm IT pleoiurr. tn apprrhcn.t man olrlirr< whon nf the Une wllb i and summarily to hang thorn from inner rir%  [ would like to eel my hand, on General Mol**V said Genr r a 1 Johann Cmmer of the Afnka Korps With the pubI i c announcement of Rommel's death l>esan the telegrams and letter* idolence. Hitler sent n not very effusive telegram o a October 17 "Pleaiie arrepl nn deepest sympathy on the IO%H of your husband." it rrad "The namr uf Marshal Rummrl will always br linked with thr heroic iiEBtini n North IMN %  Neither Norn l undb %  hal or the anonymous auth... (ieobb'i n ;.^-h, when M l relau lighter li t the RBlcn had been %  spirit and that All OvrrV ga Thus all parsed off i cordjnc to plan. Outai.> the les of the Party .i \ the High Command th treat maw of Germans 1. hrved that Ronunal had di< .1 of hU wound* and mournetl hhn sincerely. At Rommel's home In H ||f was resumed wii such courage as muthi be. There was one rhange in the—household—an old cripph lingen Manfred was stopped tioned. He had. hOJMVi pared his story. He bad alntoal fallen Into the hands of a few minutes before bu caped. He was now ha U ad al coaapani oom The ss. ie: him pa afterwards llanfri prisoner. He was well trea;ed. WnOft General de Uattre de Tassigny learned that he was his father > -;on he gave him a Job as orderlvinterpretcr. and took paJnfl tgr news of his mother In Mfmr,< 0 I come now to what still terms to me thr strangi •• i chapter in all thr Rommel story. Early in March IMS. w!.. world falling aboui Hitler'' part, l*rnu Rommel rev 1 HOME in her drawbar room, benralh fhe picture of Ktl huiband—Fran Romarl Rommel's batmnr %  his regiment was reported killr. > Aldinger. wl as much as .' %  %  .• not interfered with Frou Rommil unmolested, the two S.S. men whom ih discovered on in her garden may hwa there with no sinister intent. \ any rate, ihey went nway when fieldshe challenged then I was not nervous." "though I quite expect. the* would come for me. ularly towards the end wng were killing nfT so many | who knew too much. ,. Fuehrer and the %  %  "*•*. It would ha* mbued with the •> \ n report hhti killed soldier who had ictod ceived %  letter dated March jy farewell to hi marshal, (alien on the field nf honour" The peaks of oratory and [rony were scaled by the Reldnrtinn tui then nor later wa there any mei Jodl tha m.ui sprinR of all his actions. Escaped I oudolt in i s Heinruh Bore; Aldinitcr al that Maisel had adjutant, omitted to add the conKrtHga Frau Rommel venll0111( ] Hail HlUer" to hu letwas and "How was he taking ,,. r A ttw dt j ( j^.,., h) nMlgnad Uf his appointment outside'' <^i>l Himmler's condolences came M.mfred put his hand nn I i %  BUI you and lot Durgal| ai wfH, i ,. — ... said I also knew too mwo He ended the P"***""* e d thp h| h ; ^morfi wnrds "IIU heart he. I rom llitlrr inunortal words; "HU hrart br longrd le Ihr Fuehrer." > of Adolph Hitler'' because I was young I was lik to talk. Anyway. I made up my m "" r"""".!, .;; unusual form. Ami how do you wM aUo unu(uj| — ..!, >—<<. aft*'' Rommel's death bi %  i %  ; Z^h oaaaat to aaUve, lotnehouse. where it lay beneath Tu^Tnr.i Tha mcaaage was that he, '' '[' ,L ,t ni f H.mmler. ana! " 7 tni w . h hl| ,,-d guard ova !" dra T." Mrl£rf and Maisel no hBnd '" fc Jl kasI km w ,hi %  '" to ^ urfJT AXCTH Keitel and Jodl (MM irnrrais at |1 which an rxhuwent off to Berlin AJW w y (K-ewnal headyuarlrr.t tton mlgfal Udinger discovered th would nevai make Rundatodl was not at away with I Ihatl the cremaiorium jnastei's Next day Rommers Nor wan thin m an > ashes were brought •hen plaaggT %  magniilcent In April to gel my*elf t %  Rommel's tot '<"> • %  Ameru. the band played "I had o comwere in Ulm and I knew uu the most mnving my mother was safe It was from the I I lent of what we name in Britain the War Graves Comm. "The Fuehrer hM me an order, 1 it ran. "to erect a monument to ttw inhal Rommel, and I have asked a nun %  sculptors to submit \ enclose some of them. "At this moment It would not I r to transport It One i.ly make a model. [ ".ink %  -ri.it ttW lield-marshal should be I %  me arti't has depicted %  %  weeping, the third about to spring I prefer if ynu dying Uon, that, t< i| \ could 1M* arranged. "The v'.jn rjn bfl immedKiwrmission from Reichminister Sperr. "Generally monunu:.not now be made ka can be made and quickly shipped" To thi: I no reply World Copyrighl of all tributes from (Uar to another Hitler was ever a senllmentaUal From the town hall the cnfTm %  carriage, to th< In this case Romm. ,cld-marshal* %  rre missing him • con' "' Hml,w n Thi.iic.h II •njr mm lkii from tn ooay -— |U ctlion Tfto cop ma baton vm rvTh( r „p 0 „„ b ii,iv lot lha ri woman iboul hr mmimuli may B*tf W' MCUJ fcUn| %  lix*d. F.vcn in "' limmny. ordim for murtlrr al her inurilirod hu'" Kno *; % I:III Branmi Hiirgaorl. uno demandod Ik or i*lucntd. lojalhrr WlUI Hinniilci i lakan (torn tlw oody aullad cap aad baton were n" covnvd Rommel'* naiaiaii Jul) 15 11" which hr warned ei 'the a*4 •( Ihia %  r,u.l hallle I. the We*"l a NP) >l.lmaei knew had bten p -• %  •. araf not %  Mill Alivr m Burilurf am killed in Ihr li.1 da>. Iithum . Berlin >i.,.,i i. .mi aarn ka the Mm i n .111 miir In l.erliuli affwatlflUll— i-ourl. betoie arkM hi appeared la fraklurl lo jear. aia. Mali^l ,jie hi. imi.ll ot the la' nunule. ol %  aauarl'. Ule. He aatd thai the: car had betn -nipped a lew i-imdrad yarda away „n Ihc Bbiibcren put on papar Dm u iwaa Rommer, (annly and Irttndl '"" m h .. %  :•. %  1 "•'" Octobai IB it wi ..ffaii Like the gang mortuary sense %  pings of death ainl u< 1 i %  danounea Mi numier%  lt*r I'ears in ihg ll.M.|.S Oil I He and the driver were urdenv. ral Burfdorf to get out. hed to be alone with %  Approximately five minutes tad that Grnei.il 1 had left the car and was walking up and down in the toad alongside it. After another Ova minutes he waved to us. Whm we approached, we uw %  J leaning lifeleuly aiairut the back seat gj Hitler had ordered iialion.1 mauminf. and Rommrl was hurlrd with full militao hoooon Ail thr troope in the noighbourhood were turned oat. The gflflB. was the house covered wH swastika flag, while a guard in tel helmets and wfalta m aaaad MM Thence it was taken ( town hall of Ulm Here. In a great vaulted chamber. Rommel lay in state M.VII.I AIIIM m nril.s m MVSIC Few Batons In British Hands iha i | can ix> dlace of Great Britain to-day has not safe investment for the %  mant Constant lambert I ii helped by subsidies omlv gtvan himself to ballet from Ihr national Exchequer and ihe rest there are onlv opni txtOBl VVeldon. Herbert Men^. not equal to the man del Mar. the others rave granted an the Continent nothing potential of Individual.!* The outa.de o. ,hc bu.,,1, "* lh lh "" < dttflTS2 had been hung with b.. maintaining that even an em pttlan Inelde ^c;.> now tha fact that m several b '' : %  fllrgfl 1 p eaglet, flags and !% %  -ed to ngm hard n< obtain scop On lha bier war* pi* luetoc enjoys an appointment The S S driver. Dose, taid that iniirs hal's baton rl Rank! at Covant Garden, Rommel was doubled up and sobhu lwor( j The jewels of hit Suw-kuid ui Scotland, Schwarx at bing. but practically unconscious decoia „ on>> raine d m ( wo wars Hournemouth. and obvloualy in his death throes Ottered on the velvet < u The SS wcie goo*l judges of %  ers -Nrrga" Tea Tlae-m Dote tat him up and put on his ., h bad fallen on the Thousands of people thronged floor the square, among them many Maisel also told the court that boys and girls, to whom Rommel he had not wanted '.o believe thai was always a hero here to develop inborn gifts 1 am tired'' he ta>s, of pig) ing for conductors who can't spot,:. English articulately" t-ourae is an old Stokowsky Said— veart ago. S •' one morning to a reheaititi was insist. about the "f the Philadelphia Orehi importance nf music m our nathe end of J hard season, and tol-i life, and the well Once I pun \ Innr It u true, all the sam< ears or so ago. when not as much nad had anything to da 1 >gh officers of all the sci. with the attempt on HI Uvea of the parti Mtw the Rnch. and of C.eiu... .idorf read his stateLat rame PWW-lCarshj two lypewritten R U ad mat %  1 got II As he enU .atementi were Romi' i i .... bat( %  •rttrtdammerunf. irt Frau Rommel had Field-Marj i ad an oration we team to be obliged to bsequenm. livon '•ogress it coi. %  %  i excellenee." there piop| U Hentv WocHi. H R >. but fatu itad Give Them A Chance There is only one school for onductors— work hfieonnn' pre*en(ed ishlng to see Genname of the Fuehrn '-.*el again, even in the dock head of the %  i %  I ttle new talent loi D8H | prove %  d error, La w *— Ixprro* Vrv.n tn virw GOBI noisF Hastings, rtarbado* Hi It data t uUlnr. ComforUblr Beds. I-'ully Slorkrd Bar RATI> $5.00 per day up ; Inclusive) Apply: MANAGER. *&, "* s good to *AJ so easy i 0 ^ MACLEANS a>aa2SJs TOOTH ^ keeps ^m^n wna^rn and healthy l : or white teeth, use the PfesJ looih paste—use Micksa n GLOBE THEATHE Y PRESENTS ON FRIDAY. MARCH :!RD al X.45 P.M. BLOND INI (Infrnul Di'vil uf Magic) PUCES: Oreh. SeaU 3/-; Circle 2/-; Balcony Mc., BoVReservations and Sale of Tickets from MONDAY, FEB. 27TH at this Xl ""* .,,-,•.-.-.", .: %  %  .: % % % % % %  " I ^ WAWrt.V.'.V.V,V//. EVKXT \\t i K Rommel'i Firit Meeting With Hitler And not ii voice was heard; %  lt'ir were nn volunteers. It is not nance is j flag thing laid practice is beliei Take Norman del Mar nal there M ;i young man in the inintry at the moment endowed ith half of Tosc.-inini'a genius. fiow could he begin to prove .! even if ho were member of one 1 the IH'SI of our orchestras ? Would he be given charge of a Prom." soy. if only for part of iTOgrammc :it rehearsal" I not a rhetorical UM pbf don't know* but %  Kifted. I heard him or two ago. when P Strauss last rnme to England and Norman del M.ir .inducted Macbeth and a number of -rlangements" from The W it a Shadow. The perlormaea impressive .,nd he .se a score. Later I heard him in ti;. M and diffici. he was a tired man phony of Mahler, but now he was id badly in need of rest at oncv mrappluig w.tb the gallant Chelsea I 'patronage,'* we eOukl point "I know." ha said to them, "that Svmphonv 6 Rommrl. a special favourite of The, watched the arrival of pi. The "10" Ahead of Us Class PREFECT A New shipment of these Cars has just been received. &f Phone us for a demonstration. Charles McEnearnev & Co. a/ Ltd.



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.ISLUV. FKBKLAKY 1 SUNDAY ADVOCATE Digging Down Whiz Quiz PAGE NINE THIS TIMELY Whli Quit merely scratches (he surface in 24 garden posers raked up for you tc harrow over m mind. Dig in and see if you can turn up at least 34 correct answers. 1. Adam met Eve in the Garden fa> OF THE EVENf.VG: French-born Mr. w. .. gpaMXC beret uH,l, ..toe-pint, a l„" XZ, ?/%"£''' ft* d ,et (rim. the V-neck of her vro.-JrS"'^" w,rt Gardening Hints For Amateurs More Al>in *eedlii.i.. AT Dm ,„,. WMU| have settled. and ,hc „""' Wrtii„ i'MUnga a goon „ u "the !" .'IP 5, rO0 S nd P""Euro '*" Wh < S„"io p ? ^TiriT"" 0 ^,3 Wh " c ""*-"•*Wind-swept 'r'?',"?. '" v v """' "Tne Garden City?" wind break of X w J PCrary '* %  TCTn >-n "rote. "Come *• aWplanVEv. g ot d .rm "" *• %  r'P and have growth. 15. What famous Garden was the gardenia named for" 16. What famous garden was J piima donna? 17. What wonder of ihe world at Babylon belongs in this quiz* -. The Gardens of the Sun' ^J* what garden do ycu plant ST*" ** RUin< SU ^ TV had a garden and wa. ^eTo^e G^.^ 1 "* V 20 *"** garden in wml. ho garden Is said to be clasa.nl music brings Iran to i-omplete without what animal? mind? 5. Whis is the "Garden State"? 21In Spring, certain pages of 6. Which other states are rival* newspapers often have stories for the title. "Garden of the West?" stout "center gardeners." whore 7. French kings lived for tnrec In the middle of what' centuries where what world22. What gardener sowed famous gardens are today? dragon's teeth from which men What kind of garden re%  prang up? gU il rW M* 1,c n e? M In *Wch Garden could you 9. No matter what their tillers *ee a prize fight? do, which gardens always are up " JMO %  •"%* UMTPM • xjw In the air? r i£21 ,n i *" "' n M V3 ** %  •• 10. Which garden is a tromWW-A ZSTu^'X V^ p,cord Z**f?l''x*JE?Z*-2?.J?L£VZ?* t *. .1?** bonist famous among reword collectors? 11. Which garden specializes in growing children? 12. Italy is the "Garden of called the "" „Vi ;"*SB"**n nieii*utM)| joi wtMBai _. *.t|*4,iuu uaVBiaK -Nl •*- unt 5f%IT& 57 5 m Foil V ^4 Wrofig itf*?.? 0/.4 Wife, If.... By (anon II..-I, Warner 1AM 18 years old and should like to get married I earn ktweek and have no savings. All I want is somexme ,„ iand love me. 1 am sure that there is a girl somewhere Kmuld put up w.th me. Our standard of liWng would tper.d on how much she earns. g woul d lane not found my oiri yu. on your wife finanri.ii.. fieto-oprralfon o/ a margoing to. iJ. !" ? f >ou ar0 ,sxiV. %  could ; hope. V !" '. askE? h"'"?'' ' *"• *&... BE s. ,„ MP r^hcA^r^'ir^ for the privilege of being marrtcJ M yours is nol yet ,i ' ****• unless you want a doorlitfe problem, you .• on the mat or %  wi e -'ut this Idea right i to creating one. ,lUI Twenty-five is a good averagiL*i_i. '* Ior a i^n's marriage >o If" tna t wanting to love don't feel you must rush '(n'n III toted is a sufficient reason matrimony now. %  mage You do not realise %  m love is nevr You P^de yourself on being k tnouK' Marrlase Li tli uneowetltloiatX But it is the inf of 'family. convention today to be unconvenl onai S 0 trv 'he unconventional post you Have only three idea of accepting traditional and mat they and their wisdom—which includes the fac' that love-making is a life work. and very hard work. too. ,__ grow up lo have tunilies. in six geneni" (JOB and your wile will have taionsiblc for more than nUren. Found my a family wacntous business if you ''bee it. |paiiige bureau is not your ~> to finding .1 wife. You jBtac nge when you abould pbttf social and sports clubs, |i large number of girls, |ba*oni may well bo your %  We. Don't become a hotThis Is Plain Five and one. five and one And tnen five hundred. If this is not plain Then someone has blundered i oiiiiiiilriiiii rw*. woni oecome a hotWhat is something we all say IJMsamen who can't mix in we will do but which no one ever m with other people of does? •urn., t.ivtu ..piAiA.. I ire lo depend so mud, SrTJJJ£r2T l !" " m "" attained some nAST ^ ks a cr Plantinu out to th. liff' ^r cssm ' manure a mv"""?' '"=""" %  ) ThTs bought at most Hardware stores "Vf" 'able-spoonful r !" ""? Plant, taking rare not wair ' UCh "" lcora Tb> SNAPDRAGON (Ant.rrhinum) Is one „f u,c loveliest of our annuals, and well repays a place n blnu on their peculiarities may £,'"' wh ha, not gr !" n Uiem before. After Ihe seedlings havo been %  •pricked off (as oTh "'i ln ,h < box, OM, „f,,.„ nave a disconcerting way of dwind ing to a thread, flopping .I!" i, US L. abovc '"• ""-'a" 3 Uf. M ,. Th is aw""'"/ the result of keeping the seedlings too damp, or of watering them wi-.h too heavy %  watering pot. When this happens, nothing can be done f^"'."' .?" SMd " '• a dead i .K n 0l £ er horrt ble characterisuc that Snapdragon plants have after attaining full growth, and have been planted out. Is of with"!?*..""! dylmI sometimes when actually In flower. Why? No one knows. You can pull the whole plant up and examine it minutely Without being any ihe ;er But dont be discouraged by this dismal tale of woe these failures are ne exception rather than the rule, and may not even happen to you. *w ( *IIII..HI sin sin a K>*)*r *M • p-xii > iin, „j %  "H t '•• HIKl.li ti upjt UJ*1 BLINDING HEADACHES MADE HER HELPLESS J*T Bodies are Lest wJien '"fa;/jjgjjj. theyre happy and gaj 'fe£; jJenb/ofKL/M '-^K helps to Jcfeep themtliat way/ &i£sr ioy. EISIE in. BOItCEN cow / KLIAIVMILK '"" %  'tllUIWCI TNI WOIID OVIl J Rupert and the Caravan —34 .-11.I People who '•"•' .offer from severe headaches will ba Interested in [r?.'J* .*""!. lhl "Oman oded her troubles :— w IL V 'SS> Kt "> tamole headaches While they lasted. I seemed to lose my sight and all power In my hands and was forced to lie down for hours at a lime. Mv aunt, who has taken Krusrhen salts for years, suggested mv trying them. I did so. and I've not nad a return of those terrible headache, for months In fact, 1 feel quite cured." M.W. Headaches can nearly always b"rd to a dlsordaridstomsch f„ .'?."" ""•"•vecMd retention in tne system of staa-natlnit !E?S! !tertal. which polsoS 15!iS!SlM R,n,0 * %  • l>l"nous ac.umulatlona prevent them trom forming again-and van won i have to worry any more. And that Is lost how Krusohen brings swift and lasting relw i.ii'Sl '"• wam thoroughly of airharmful. pain-giving a.il!. >: our nearest ChemUl or Stores for Kruschen. TIUtTFSTED IN THE TROPICS Women know it ensures a lovely skin •S*"^ HAIKIIfl snow ^^^ f prolecss Ik. .kis fro. d„< \ I sad dwt... sweat sgsaulesa 1 I cools Ike eka i_sutli.ulr j' I %  >• l*>-l.... eanwau, V so/laae sad prefiuaM ikt k wait taal tklay look U %  Uu~. a alv. geash1 a |asf M -assn' )) %  foaadstioa im pewdar Sailor Sam has difficolir in keeping ths lugitive in light, but si •nning lalls he sees hiss iinding •w. r ttoni s lonely mootUnd ass. "He', lei! his horn uKwhiii. snd he', heading tot ihe descried old quay." he whitpert. Horiet •te Intl. mod here, so I'll tie this continue bearing for six months to one year. YELLOW PEA (crotalaria Juncea) is a hardy quick growing annual reaching a height of five or six feet if planted in rich soil and mven plenty of water. Yellow pea makes a lovely hedge, or a background to a bed. It seeds readily so that once established you will always have seedlings springing up In the garden. Cut off the old flowers and It will continue bearing for a long time, after which the plant withers right off and should be pulled up. one lo bush and we'll follow on tool. %  He helps Rupert and Beppo down .nd they set od in pursuit. Al they reach the rocks Sam give, a sran. "He's avoiding ihe old road and he'i taking a ihon cut down the % %  iiiin rs Patricia Applewhaile. Norma Bourne and Ernests Jessamy. * • Pen Pali. N1TVA FARNUM. "Stratton. Poterkins Road. Bank Hall. St. Michael, and Brenda Daniel, Howells X Road. St. Michael. SACR00L The Greatest .Pain Killer OB Sale at KNicirra i>*to STOKES U.a (km with • H.iri HAZELINE SNOW* A BURKOI1CB3 TlLLCOm CO. P RODUCT -* %  — / % %  I fasaw ua. ts av_ %  7 LUXURY PERFUME within your reach always The rich l-agrance of an expemve perlume %  within eaiy reach now Goyt putt hit pertumei into tiny handbag phials Warm, voloptuoui No. 5 | Greal Cspcialioni for your gay^omg mood: romantic buter-iweet Gardenia ; iparkling, open-air Goya I feather. aft su. aj.i Coy. HoosMf H-W I Cora in mwioiiMn %  IONOOM oi.ir,>. %  .,,, L M . Mayan a Ce. in ro. a., m ,,. ALL DAY and every day Whatever your fashion nero, you will find a TooUl fabric that caters fur it sxaclly. For Tootal fabrics are as varied as they are beautiful—and such very fine value in wear. Some am specially favoured because they tailor so well—others for their soft draping quality-others, again, for their silky sheen, or gossamer fineness, nut 'l of them will launder perfectly, are friendly to sunshine, and will wear f u r years and years. And all are covered with this famous Tootal guarantee :— s hould dissatisfaction arise through any defect whatsoever in the material. Tootals will replace it or refund the price and pay the cost incurred in makinf-up.'' TOBRALCO the wonderful crisp cotton print, deaisned to take repeated washing and yean of wear without losing its freshness and charm. It has an unusually wide range of lovely plain colours and delightful prints including designs specially created for children and for gay, stimulating beach-wear. The ideal hot-weather fabric—eay to wash— hard to wear out— always looking iti best. ROBIA an exquisite, flower-fresh fabric of gossamer texture, so fine and delicate yet so surpnsinglv strong. Robia b ideal for dainty blouses, full-skirted evening dresses, children's party frocks, or any "special' occasion. It launders perfectly and is roarkrd "TebUized" for tested creaseresistance. Made in many lovely shades, plain or with designs in-woven. LYSTAV a beautiful spun rayon, highly adaptable and of great popularity. Marked "Tebilized" for tested crwsa*. resistance, l.ystav has a sparkling, linen-like surface, and tailors beautifully-. It also posasetaes a soft draping quality, ideal for the aataiformal 'afternoon' frock. Made in a wide variety of rich, .flowing prints and lovely clear, plain shades. Iaystav launders superbly and is wonderfully serviceable and long lasting. LOMBIA the rayon with the streamline drape, distinctive la texlui. and so very veraaULe. Woven In many wonderfully deep clear colours — plain, stripes and checks. Not loo heavy aad very adaptable, Lordbia Is Ideal aava for draped styles and severer tailored llnaa. Hardwearing and long-lasting, it washes superbly and It marked '-Tetalllasd" for tested crease-resistance. About rmue-rrwiiling Fabrics Many TOOTAL fabrics are marked "TenHited" for tasted crease-resistance. No fabric Is entirely uncrushable. but fabrics with this mark will resist and recover from creasing much as wool and silk do naturally, a Quality asaerrtlal (or elegant, wellgroomed clothes. No fabric is allowed to carry this "TebllUed" mark unUI it has peased the most exacUng laboratory tests for crease-reaistancei the creaae-reslsUng property will last through washing or cleaning for the llfeUme uf the fabric." E;E D Tvycrrsr rSiaths Th ward Toatat and otfW brand namu rmntiontd or* Raaiifnd Trad* Marks.



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PACE TTV SUNDAY ADVOCATE SI-NTUY. rnm tABT ^ The University College and the West Indies What It Means r'SH STOCKS CONSTANTLY ARJlvi^ IV. I. >l. Sli.rl.irk WHAT ihooM the University College mnn 10 the West i be well to begin to answer that a quotation from an address by jne of the helped to fashion our University College. monrt Priestley. Vice-Chaneellor of the University •i Birmingham. Educslkuir! 1045 : nalion fail, to am its arc so delicately poissfl on the asr-ww of world economies and world politics that i jjrospenty. employstanuard of living ar* HlMbj to crash. AU our educa•. tutions have o decisive ability above the average"; "providing the suitable environment for the full development of individual and community life; a balanced education with worthy alms." W.I. Responsible The Wett Indies are responsible for helping 10 achieve these 1 S COSMETIC BAQS and FINE pawns. %  TTE TUBKS PIPES VACrc^ PARLEY'S CONDITION POWDER In, H.r CAUL In a. cor IOPOUTAIM 2041 — 4441 NIGI „ %  ,v//.-.',v.'.v//////.v.v.v,.-.-.-.-.., part l.. play In II %  Already the University College . .. em > _.I_a u li ire* 1 IUI 1CV It* %  miAt scoop inf' | whom character and intellect are combined in greater than average degree TV provide an environment in which their student* can live the best pursuing a* liberal a policy possibly can in offering Open Scholarship!, and the examinations and methods of selection ar* i.itffullv worked out in the hope of catching the young West Indian of more than average charr I IKII graduates of the l'ni\cr%it\ (nllee f The West Indies in uwns Donible and fullest community ter and ability; indaad, at ereamhk Thev must give a balanced ing off the best of those who apph The method of selection therefore depend solely nn the answers to a written eaamination nor on performance in an interview The examination is not framed to test how much a student knows but rather how he thinks i am more and more suspicious nf the examination that is set -o itim mil how much a stude jj knows about two or three te :t hooks. The other day. along with two or three others I interviewed one of the senior pupils from a leading West Indian secondary school for something not at all related to the University College. We were dismayed at the fact that this pupil knew a good deal about events that had happened more than a century ago in a distant .it very little about the %  to-day and the happening* in the Weal Tndies. and it was lear that the pupil's mind had amped and fettered, That building ha* fallen out of the (or equipment for the Extr-programmr or a wing ha* fallen m ural deparln.cn.. fi .ends, in Je*u-y from a building The maJca md elsewhere have given 1 ra-hmi HeapiUI now will be books, pieces of furmrur*. ano so of two hundred and fifty beds. „„. Uui all this is only a beginnot five hundred The IJbrar> IlUJ g T/ ne great tide o( benefatwill be adequate but it cannot Uona nai m* et begun t„ atsna be as spacious as one had hoped. Vkne of .mag.nat.on. by their united gifli and benefat tion of our first Chancellor, bla wife, Princess Alice. The aaaociailon with London with the UniSome hav LOIX)N (By Mail) VBW DAY by V. S^Reld i HeinesMan \t/€) Victor Reid. a Jamaican born n nd brtxi, ha. 1 written an historiral >IOBJ which will always And an honoured place on Went Indian book-atielves It is Indeed a Weat IndassB classic, and although I -like the phrase, it is a true ; Mxiuct of the much discuss.-' West Jndian Culture" Written in rich Jamaican dialect \KW DAY tells the story of th I olitical development of Jamaica I hundred years. Th i narrator is a dear old characn c.illod John Campbell (Bro' Johi. and the story begins .with h:s description of the Morant Bay Rebellion of 1865. this He could not bt 'he Engli.vh .soldiers would ih ::inocent Christian fai ^ m TO. shouting: "B | '.vny'" he led uown the path %  wen* Ivir.y with British bull**! bodies. lather than the answer itself, have been thinking the things that matter begun to make their gifts already. krd with these there is the enpacitv for initiative and unselnlership Already many of the West Indian governments are nVnnK exhibitions, and so, steadilv and gradually, the opportuni%  university education are iieing brought within the reach of uni West In•v and character but no iiioiu-y: and :here are many such. An Oiipi.rtunilv TiniK-uple of the Wesl [l opportunity trf %  i %  ... the twinkling of an sm Aiii turn out tons of %  I to a turn, but Use • I-pro %  • %  times itnuwth. Already, be%  v. %  %  %  %  %  %  to provide the suitable environ'ure has done more than i here at this comer of the track half way up the Long Mountain's Mftheffj slope, and look across the site of the University College. To the north are the Blue Mono' vx .nid seven thousand tluinguui in tol%  i.ood with eat h %  M>UI -ti UM das To low-lyinf I).ill..Mouid the gorge of "ic Hope HH %  %  %  ul uui feet the I tsike .shape, the iiua graduate* -ie easy to find a loveliet site. Hut the rnonr* i-. short let the buildings The ArM astl %  natea were made in I*** and tlirii IOSU h." n>r.i ,rr4ll> With eaih MV. in n*U Nottingham and Bristol and othei has been a source of help an encouragement. One or two lllu^^ration8 will suffice. It was difficult' to fill the post of Tutor for Exlrn i Barbados. We wrote of bridge. "Can you lend us one f your experienced tutor-*"' A dlfHcult request at this nine waea tl English extra-mural da I are themselves short staffed. But the tutor has been lent, readily and with good will, And there was need f some one to come *uffrage and an adrnxnistralio out and run I train ing-course for thfrt would be more fully repreIn that year Jamaica was rula I by a governor appointed by the t rown, and there was an advisory ..ssemLly elected by the wealthu r landowners Labour was scan" because, since the Brnttfrrtpft 1 many of tiie freed slaves i I living on small plot.of land than to work on a plontati. n For three years there had been J ag v sMW drought, and at the sain* Una the Crown and the local tjovernmant were like "deaf-ears ub" to the clamour of the unLittle John. ::. fiiencl Lucille egCBJ to a little island, Whi named Salt Bavi I lived there peatefuh;, for sonii' years. After the tl %  blown over Davie brough: labourers over from Jan developed I Bouriflhilisj plantation on tl very religious and ruled U tie Zion with a hand of iron. Then a hurricane visiu Cay and iigum thiTe IVM tragOsl] in the Campbi'll I Q board I vii %  with it and wrockwi In Cuba, i s killed by trxMJohn, now grown up, ata ed on the island for a years and looked after Da\ i .son. Jamai The astata but John was unhappy on I c Cay, and eventually EM i: ui T 5-Yfar Guns 0 Another shipment ot these Reliable REFRIGKRA1CV in stock Secure yours from this lot (ITY GARAGE TRADING tl enfranchised for universal adult to Jamaica with James. enuiuve. extra-mural class tutors. In t successive years the Ox egacy for Extra-mural lent the futor while thfl Corporation has met tho i. I il the course All told it has ben provid' ta of \M. The Campbells were a near white family who lived in the hills boVC Morant Bay. The father old John Campbell, was a smalluilder and was also headman on a Bro' John MI, III (ill ar, irtlNOU Kecistrar ol r-i Indus \ aleata H i All mis means that now. with the good-will and active .-..operation of DM United Kingdom. the West indie-, are training some at Uaat ol ..ui lutuie leaders ;i iiUds.' Tills I any growing i %  like ours that u ftp Da> \t\i up with .i hot DM Deacon Bogle, who was the ;. HMI of an -inli-iioveinmeTii inti asaociation. and I I ;mt Bay when tlstarted and the chief tnaftl led. Forty of the rebels were ahot iBd nor, Bynv, get d I t Bay. The brutalhjr, and hundn "" ^ "•'" I'". 1 He bought an esta; ant Bay, and when Jg up they managed the pi together When Jan. Campbells were rich, and B whp resembled his p father both featui< study law. On his return Garth tor i -NEW DAY" I and the Bruit <-i hi 1 tut MII which %  In his work he was helped l %  la means well by the people, but the then to them. I told B I the union by sOtkU otf nut noth idannTy Qa %  The lata Chairman ol ir Oordi ... ihe pro| ol a paVllion flald B it is possibli %  ' %  tion "( tha divide paopM Iron i educatMri i km of tii< University Colunifying pares), The -... :.; SWifflte tseTSSS'5 "iread eo.iVribut.on A, West k-icontuiuafij mSw knowledge and 'They do no 1 ask If you are Stone. tncdlum or deacrtbing Uw kinditur. gained In UM past" and Out (the rebel sronghold) n ,. numour and %  Elnutad b they extend as much as is *£, F aUlcr v ^ .."• "' philosophy of_hi* aaoBli round ti, NY Y.ik have promised gifts about them Mi Raid has written a nov of rare beauty, and ha I Gut (the rebel stronghold) m. < Father If you huikra, then pray hard.' But old John could not believ NEW DAY" a beginning. USEFUL ITEMS Just opened! HOT PATCHES (All Sizes) BRASS TYRE VALVES PERFECT CIRCLE PISTON RINGS (CHEV., FORD, DODGE, Etc) Plastic Handle SCREW DRIVES Plastic Handle Philip Screw Driw KEYHOLE HACKSAWS MIRACLE ADHESIVE in IS*is in Black and Clear SPARTON HORNS 6 & 12 Voii ECKSTEIN BRO& DIAL 4269 BAY STREET The FINEST BICYCLE BUILT today ,*r you nay be. here s the radio that puts the world"* swwt at your cornmand. The Banaspread tuning on all the unpoctant hort Bsaaafaassja. ol thn Ci.E.C. receiect coven all lonn-disunce stations with ease anJ precision. The rigorously tested arcuit and components are especially d eii g n ed for desocndabU; KTVICC, while power and hdduy can bant be described in throe letters—li.L.C.1 mADt IN ENGLAND THE CITY GARAGE CO. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS HC THE e INtHAL ILtCltIC CO HO.. Of UKUAMC %  AV/AVVWrtVMW/rtWAWI*' .W/M"* ••sr.xtMUST" Rockloy New Road, Ch. Ch, WNOYTHER BEAUTIFUL MODERN BUNGALOW l-HOI M I I It WITH SNOWCEM DECORATIVE WATERPROOF COATING Li al for use both on list : uildings. When used on the '•ction against rain and moistuif and makes them bright and attractive in apnaara Used inside, Snowcen, the light-reflection vahi) %  r cent, and its sraab maximum cleanUnaas and prevents the harbouring of germs 1 WlMt. OtuswAi-< %  rrram, vink. dlver-gTC„. gr. yellow A triru-cono. from— A BARNES k CO.. LTD. — PLANTATIONS LTD C S. PITCHIR 4 CO — T HERBERT. LTD. SODIUM META PHOSPHATE CALGON "S' This Product is used in SUGAR FACTOR!^ for removing scaled eorrosi* from Cane Juice Tripr* 1, We look forward to your ,quiri CENTRAL FOUNDRY LB PIER HEAD 1AM PHONE 4302



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BRTARY 26. 1930 srvnw \nvor\TF PAGE TIIRFR HOM*""-' M 1 f r<"i"'i" gathered lo honour one ol their number Ladv %  Wan %  ''"ok eonlainliw some of her Parliamentary speeches Dr Edith a.^^,,11 |in hall nude the presentation Lads Megan had been so M.P. tor 20 vears Many of tax .r. I. use. just elected Among the women gathered are (back row 1 to aas '" < Ilraddnck, Mrs. Ganlev Mrs. Paton. I)r Summersklll and Ladv uuntesa Davidson Lady T"eetlsmulr. Lady Noel Buxlon. and Mrs. Edith Wills n Mr n,,l. -algl! Miss Jennlss Lee and Mrs. Winmniaam Conference Of Police "Tan" *~.OI ST ft' £S5T M ,SS ALMA 1BA 'E. " J-^OL. j s. M, HEATH. CornsMs1VI .| am ..., w ,„ ,„. '.-.terd^y nT T ?Tl" iM > rl ' ">'" " %  ** *•• EC'S 5 Mr W. C John. ^''^JT 1 .'' V5 %  i.. ..-. Advisor to the Sec"X.J m .,,.,. IL h %  state (or the Colonies. !" !" m """' „ ,nd nv m ^ irrrw .n Barbados '" %  "?' *•" 1 ""' 5 w ' ,! %  Other Police Com5 !" ? "rred. First conk will be arriving difr"* ,, n *"'" '" Colonlal bookstall, nig the week. Col. McBealh •t at Seawell by Capt. W A. * %  • On Week's Holiday jfegud retui to Trnudad %  E*r ->S B.W I A. K hel. rtth Mr. of Newlyn. ,uda In The Old empire ___jda in mplre," i of the Returni Home Just Been Published WO more Colonial Annual X %  LEACH ha, returnda, JXSZS&TffgZ %  -* ed to Barbados after irii ting luiblished in London by Hii "" !S now live in Toronto They have mu reports respective!. %  ittlc home she ..Id and sued out of the.anticipated total In I9U .hey an very happy in Canada of forty-five. The next to appear n Terr,.,..,-,. ,t „ % %  I be remembered, will probably be one on the Turks I to be with the ""'•'"do. „„ C a,cos Islands. A London net of Cable and Wireless friend asked a Colonial Office 1 her Spokesman why these reports were so long overdue. "It is In England On 6-Month '"a* 1 ? %  question." he said, -of p printing difficulties. But wo hope that the situation will improve *Y THE WAY r of war, (tin am m %  book !s (taitly illui Wat Here In""l937 S TUDYING furniture-designing for the 1949 Report." and crafts teaching milhods at M l acleod Cockshutt GW I %  the L.C.C, Central Sch.-ol of Arts "d Crafts In Southampton Row s thirty-two year "Id Jeremiah Isaacs from Jamaica. He hi n 'or gig months. In Farewell M B. BERT BECKLKS of New Vork City, bade tan ^ 1 — • s_>>>, l-.M. (till %  n hit many friends and relative, at . ,t '""'"' * *• w f' Church, on Sunday last He left %  LVhasretrrnc'r T^^„^^.•"^ *££ " """ >"< ^^^H It I1Q-.A %  £de*l whicn %  fcinj; hij boots mbrt, %  jwu.li;:.i -i rphone bell. Pi rtmn ^^poke one morning to find np W.W. / %  -i .nnid/ M i w % %  iPiffleham and Lowei %  fcme:' !" r t "' s Bel *y "' %  "• %  lthi P ud \ nrlenuin der -*tiu:.'.., BtweRunx. beer-sodden bowler uppearliiK on UM tup of ;i wardrobe. It might be due to supernormal cognition. lie railway ,-lerK who saw .i liny Guntemalan grocer *kating round a Stilton chenc in -.raw-hat. Again, it might be telepathy, as in the case in who though; xt in%  : t] M'lbuunir t >f lnpioiiif m a horse's Siiuh fortuitous coincidences are discussed in Gregory's :: i of the Low Stratum.'" and in Schnarlinger'* "Studien ubcr Trauma" eu tun g." See also KukierminjterN Theory of the Psychogalvamc Reflex In D irnal." February %  VI No. 4. Trivia Si amdai T R1V1A TANSY went last night %  ; Blood Orange. By Beachcomber She was escorted by young Arnold Murdley. who was seen to -nui %  • %  Iva UCMI in U and twenty-two minutes. Th. oiher eueatj rose and cheered .vhen Trivia arrived, and sank "Land of Hope and Glory" to a special swing version b> Ita> Oobolbo for his Hijack Ho-Aters. with Ltd" ifunkuas, author of -Me An" You In The Moon." Trivia posed for more than i.ired photographs, an. .smilingly excused the illegibtlil> of her autograph, as tb$ had onlv jusv learned to write was the crush at midnii.' tire-brigade was summoned, and Trivia was brought out through an attic window and down a ladder into a coal-yard. The crowd outside her flat was so enormous that she could not get in flhl I nearby hotel for the night. Congrats ( *ul r I"* 1 M Michael si • Ov and Sirs. W H E J ngt-an. Si Joseph nieces* in thcr exammaLn Can-4la. Ht|fa School, | OR* "rk separ itoi m their cxammati.. 'as placed An Johnson second. • For A Mont^ I T COL AMD MM w \ LEWIS of Toronto. Canada. A. for th's holiday and are stavtimber limit near Quetw>. and a member of the Roval Canadian Yacht Club .n TV; On Business IT1 arm] M ttosiou Molasses Company and Mr. Oscar Saar. President of the American Molasses Com now In Barbados on a week's business morn r \ ( rom Canada iiR at the Enmoro Keen Golf P?ayer S PENDING in Barbados an % %  n tq r c \ %  novniaj %  A ittwk broker, Mi : ; %  %  %  meml.: QoU Club. UP doi*-to play UM here awry daj Mis %  %  Off To Canada M ISS JOANir. UJUg.iUT ol \ t. F irmei Philip Codnngton High School, lof) by T i \ I -. ^ where she will spend ner rotetfvei Mr snd Mi; H W t I Uel MM Enjoyed Holiday M rrUABT WtUSTER ol %  d home yesterday morning by r.C A what thr" weeks' holiday m ihe island. sinan Kta] i :it: husband who i SBM ool with her. will be staying for anollu i week liefore returning home. For Medical Treatment M B. & MRS Wm G PATrBRSON ami their BOH ilillv. left for Canada vesterday by T.C.A.. where Billy will DO ; .edical treatment Man) friends and relstlonrvell to see them off. MM) Caiib joins with them in wishing him a complete recovery and i -.pcedy return. Tickled! M R. W. H SMEDLCY. who is Man.ikPublications and Co. Ltd Ol Textile Tl of London wi And oul what the i requires so ... %  cerntd. Hi tor Toronto on a similar mission. M accompanie.i wife and they were guests at tha I him with some %  pink*' to think that ho will !• .n Canada when %  From Toronto they will be going to New York across the A. the Queen Elizabeth \t The Theatre: 'You 9 re My Everything 9 .YTHING". playing at the fanpirel Theatre writs | Dan Dailey is %  pleasant! -•ntertainment for all the family good and the storj :> the part of ( dtlCO MMrflUOttl emoiional olimaxos. Dan Dalio as the Song and lite succeaaful one and becomes Dance man and Anne Baxter M Americas No | Film FUpper U) 'lie retatlvelv only attractive but sincere in their lowly sphere of nightclub enterpart*. The picture starts back i;n: in 1M4—in the good old dat \ |) a ii B hter Itj Drag and silent :\lms. j,,,, ,„„„ ,K. *.^*. ,, preliminary meeting, beuj TSSSS 2 "*' bom ,, uie that life in the eountry n to be preferred to %  that 01 Bollywood Naturall; twaon AnaM snd ban, tht) • larrj and head for H he is to have .. y-ou've guessed it— ahe. Girl Guides' Thinking Day THE joint Urthdan of — %  thai phase doesn't last too long, .ind Dan is back, this time ,. ith tures. Hoe\ei ,vei vthmg works out and the child scores %  trej That, briefl.. b)| dancing is good and his acting throughout, Ing His nightclub so le, and the Baocn-Poweli u on the 22nd Febdance routine with two railroad ruary and is called Thinking Day porters to the i in Barbai *ga Choo-Choo is hrsi class. gjy on the Si B the Young il called daughter. boprobably l going places for a cause it is the day on which i BtoconM she has charm, think sopociau) ol our nstoi poraonaUtj and a pair of very GsMdes and brother Scouts in a.I nimble loot lag on the parts of the world Thi. Boh of The Good Ship I rarnor, the was that of a fll I Chief Seoul not snasn* Savage, tl %  mall try who nag and a roan, she :• tnne i r iar! well, pat %  cencs from the When one SB) ,. QlrU s, 330 p.m. "'r sat through them. Iw present at the Scouts and Qul M p.m. Seotrta ami GaMeo Own VWl to II..M.S. TTOHMIIIIO' Through the kindness o( Capi Crew with their Skipper, visited 11 Tha Rangers wl onund the DtOd thai thc> were .i new Crew i! M Ships. Kuncer COaUotOBKO %  %  ; >ib*dos Ran... > training as a Nurat Coaforanes quarters dos The I i-d by the proai Hanger of the Btttpire, During thq •ftarnooa had the %  sented to ll.lt.ll g %  er visited t|, (St. Marx' rolled fi < I Hi O. oil g| A -penal Tha %  I gramme %  %  I :.S—1545 CM 1J.87. II ( %  %  QJC.T ol 25.W m"*i "Modi ern Soerything that's new for you . From NEW YORK & PARIS The latest fashions V, "a rOU '*" M ,ef ^-".,. r .-—. %  v --.v-.,. *>vai^%  VPr !" 2*t*'A'**rv> Q. For St> te wi p^aoifle The finest in Undr: Nylon nightdreases. slips, panties and brassK" rii'ttv colours, preTtv tyta. AMERICAN I.ADIKS DRKSSIN. SKIRTS AND 111.111 SKS Linens, gabardines, and pure silks. The latest stylea tor sport, lusincss, vorktails or \v. CANADIAN & AMERICAN l> HaU I \I>1KS HATS AND LtXlHORK HATS I-ly. i.immcd with preilv tlowera. feathirs. .1 plenty ehtnlU i I AM -JICAN & CANADIAN HANDBAOS ol Distinction t .1 travel ..r dreisy wear. FROM PARIS i III %  TTY KVKNINO BAGS A down Stylos lo choose from. FRENCH 111 ADKKKt 1I1K1 S AM) BCABVSS in nylon, nlnon, puisj silk and ore| Pastel shades and pretty prints. ACCataUMUBJBS QoW Bolts Costume Jeweller; BtlTII Pearl Necklets Klowers K,„ihns Ribbons Button! ^Ehe ^Modern ZDress Shoppe JSroad Street. Specially designed for Barbados, this Black Patent Oxford is now on show in leading stores. See them for yourself. made by JOHN WHITE means made just right A \\tte* Up* •oft tmi |>*qasssBt, warss witK a,M*>iag caloar, last-* %  io la* Isssss soedsa b> tar artiftn of Ktetuas ia Put* IjpMic*. ttnii (ma swrc nem^htuiM ostsor*. **A UsadMs w* E>—. f ia Psm RMOS, asaa as parfsct as you Mould ss ascl froaa Bsanwi*. LIPSTICK & ROUCE .., BCUjMK LOVELIER SKIN IN %  14 DAYS F.OR 2 WOMEN OUT v Q F i 3 a .B.Y I'll >IOI IvV/K BEAUTY V L A V _W f Tliirty-iiine doctors — including ,1' 4 Ir.ulnii; skin sr-ci.ili-U have iu>wcomr ^^^^^^ nhliil i| fliy lim nf llw "TUfnlliii ^ % %  ^i> m. ltc:inly 1*1.111'* on I, ^84 wiimrn of :tll MJH Ian '\cry type of skin. They report a dclinitc, noiiicihlr impnivcment in the complexions of 2 women out of ;| (supported by signed MI* mrnts by llw women themselves). Tlu^e were among the improvements raportall See what this Plan will do l..r your akin—in only 14 days! il you would like youi complexion to lie as lovely as you have always hoped it could be, try the Palmblivc Beauty llan.". It's so simple, this is all you do: 1 rt'ai* j—Jta mil /WnWiavSaat. 2 A/aur> iff ia*. ofiM-oii Uaka uto sow iita fm i fill. 3 llUu. St HI now, continue for 14 days. And prove as the doctors proved — that if yon keep your skin cleansed In/ Palmoli.r'< beautifying olive-oil lather, you ate mt to . KEEP THAT SCHOOLGIKE COMPLEXION



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I'M.I I ni r.n i S Important Gift To The Museum On Exhibition MR C J PATERSON ol Cleveland. Ohio, • hil wife at Ocean View Hotel, last week pi with a gitt ol great historicalIm*"*• Fantasy \\ ins Yesterday's Regatta The Third Regatta of a-) „ ,l, be on .• %  a. the Museum u,, .started in a smooth >a .< %  I Hquarv • to hu friend M James' London, the draft reply I nor Pin; ,y of Memoirs of UMj ttlamcnt ol Barbados.' ed in 1743. Charle Pinfold Esq., L-L-i* was Governor of Barbados from August 175 until Ma> 17M Pinfold Street HHdretown. is named Governor r of Barbados" says of Pinfold thai cised th executive authority fr nine years and nine months, wild v which added lustre ", his reputation, and afforded satisfaction ;o the community 0Vl which h, presided." "A Mux Mttar dated November 9th. 1756, Governor Pinfold in ( ondent that hf dim" about ,-. arrival. 'It was %  -. %  in the nonth of the year. anJ ,%s of tnai Month 11*0. AUfi and tbouah 1 took all necessary Precaution of avoiding excess of Drink. ;.r. Diet especially Fruit, using Moti.rcise. and never going Southerly Winds and some Rainy .,ff.tted me MI violently that ttM HIONI able Ph • siclan in this Island thought IM In Great Danger for two Days or Pinfold's reception bv the Island 'answered m> warmest expectations." The House of Assembly granted his 'settlcment" of £3,000 per am All at pre -., ,,t smooth and easv. ht :,,. Excess of Flattery paid is might be of m (•net. but they so overcharge the Dose that like othe: taming some Trifles, the produc of this Island %  %  % %  riiiUT received iMl isth January 1757 After acknuwledging Governor Pinfold's present, he writes: "1 did not know till very lately that a regular montd tabltshed between England and • our Island." Lee goes on to g$j tlia't he has ra"td the Marque'" with Lord Halifax and i the Lords of Trade." who promised to speak to the Secretary of State on the matter rtssstfrj wind but during the first lap rain and a wind i quail *'e *<• red After U 1 da>. The "Nod," "Skippy" and "Gem I did not race, while those boats dropping out on completion of the first lap were Father Hopkins "Hi Ho." which sailed in the D Ctfa. for the first time this season: Jack I-eacocks 'Calypso," whirr fal ng her first race this s?ason in lh<; Intermediate Class; an I Dt J W P Harknes which sailed for the first time this season in the B' Class. Teddy Hoad's Fantasy.'' mcr he skippered himself, carried off honours in the H class ni boat started first and retained its lead. Coming second was -Rascal.owned and skippered by George !>toute. "naseal" is sister yacht to "Flirt Third position went to Ixstcr Toppin's "Gipsy" which v. •. skippered by Walt-1. Nine boats started in this class. C" Class. 10 boa' IMS race that W. Alston's "Peggv Nan" Colin Bellamy's veteran seagull "Magwin." which h4 skipperel himself. Sailing In were Jim Kellman and William Atkinson. Leonard Archer's new Lightning "Scamp," which made her debut this season carried off second place from "Wizard II. %  thick is owned and pered by Jim Jones. The "Wizher debut this DAY ADVOCATE MARINE HOTEL COLD DANISH BUFKKT SUPPER • rved on — SUNDAY NIGHT from 7—III nd. M k — in — MARINt BALLROOM U, m | inrralins our own electricity: *o Ihere will be Sjht H K rw %  -. (all our SWIM D Hotel. Mr. Prmon | PHONK: 3il3. SUNDAY II RRl \R V a m with Riving Governor Pinfold news of political events at home %  f old's copy of the "Memoirs I it riMa^was "Gnat" owne-' •Hd of Barbados. 1743 kipperr< t~bv George Hoad" is a presentation copy from the author and has a long inscription and notes in the author' 1 I may make the Pa' after hi largely concerned utitution." War had been iween Great Britain ami r OovsjrnOf Pinfoldarrival M.ados He points OUt lr-tter that he haF "not yet rerommission from the of ihe Admiralty empower %  tho" the war was red Mrv In July B :.unt* think me strange.' scrupulous esp-iaII' O i-rnots of Anflgua N< New England grant ihem %  :,ny drift Trifles he wnd ard" also made season. Eleven boats started in the Intermediate Class. The race was won by "Invader." owned and skippered by Donald Stoute. It will be remembered that "Invader" gave a good performance last season and carried off the FronteWhile it was coming out of Rockley Channel for the first regatta this season, it was damaged. Donalds crew were Tony Stoute and Klward Evelyn. Second in the Intermediate and hik Dr." Payne's "Mohawk" came third. The IV Class had the le.. tries. Only seven boats (i.nclwritniK There || also the The race • b >' Ca P" tain Ration's "Peter Pan' which fold on the inside of UW) trout was manned by his emr, "Tim txx-k grntn nw by Second was Lionel Baggott's "SinMr Wm Duke. Clerk of me bad" and third Corkie Roberts' Assembly of Barbados on 9 -Rainbird." Aiiruit 1756 on board the SurThe results were : — before I landed P'low Governor Pinfold's note .< book-plate with '... %  T M P Marbndo^ Planter. Capmember nf the Pinfold fan tain Manly Small Box c-nto whom the book later bi LfoNTMr Ath'ints C.S. Meeting I //.inl Charhhljlll'rtl B Clasm:— ; Fantasy; 2 Rascal %  (' ('las*:— 1 Magwin 2. Scamp. 3 Wizard II liilrrmedlalr ( laas:— 1 Invader: 2 Gnat, 3. Itouwk •\V Clas*:— Pan. 2 Sinbad; 3 Rainluid. S> From pace 7 mil-..I Ufa that weehut.. NKW VOKK. Feb 25 N %  than we anrequired by regula • weight Hoxing champion accordlion to do. init to the National Boxing Asso"Napole-wi oner said. "Man ca i ctadon, has been injured in • r.Uiing except the art luming. and will no* be able to oi being "hjippy". but for mysc'f dajfaasl hll title against Freddie I suspect It is a by-product cf i; hard work in an occupation for |t was announced to-day that which we hBVi '' us 'his fight had been cancelled aptitude and by giving more than Jake Mint/, manager of Charles, we receive No amount of edusaid that the champion was hurt. 'raining will absolve Ul when sparring with one of his from the necessity of hard w ill not be able II.IM Iladio I'roifi -i % %  BMbUR isso CUTEX Sparkling, fadeless, magic-wear CLTEX, brings your hands new admiration ... easy to apply ... dfia faster, too. The polish that wears longer — resists peeling and chipping . and comes in such brilliant shades. CUTEX Uttit v&i*** CHECK ZEPHYRS i'""> M „id, I'er v,l. DRESS PR| M ide. Per ji. ;i( PYJAMA S( ITIN.T. u larue range IMi" wide. Per yd. Me. 4 7^ 31" wide, prr yd. ; fe JOHNNY ilKADCLOTg Li Willie. Pink, ; >1VJ r.i.-fn. Ilrlio, ,,i. Sax. :ifl" wide. P.-r yd. j^ CAVESHEPHERD&Co.,Ltd 10. 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STR^T ,.-*-,. i io am New* AT 11 *m NifhU I IM Opra. From lh UlierWU, %  10 • m %  11 am An I *> Dwh%W PMn .... the inflexible ruV ou cannot reap where you have is though' T Ik* public and th legislators of Barbados, on a •you depend for your livelih. %  your judges and If you will satutt ; -m sure lhe> will you 'I belie\e TOUT. Agenda is a heavy one and I do not wish to month It maj broken a rib during hi NO PLAY MARITZBl %  !((. Rain araabad oul i li I Australians and N scoreboard en thr upyesterda> innings 312. Natal 34 for 1 — Riter mduly your consideration ne cncket maIl (l nut I lUU tu finish with .i about the need of a COrp seiAice Thi reed which every Service has. and should be c: ped Possibly the best rxample of the cor) •A hut: wt always quote is thai ol tna Navy which has a cheer!i.< leadineas to face any en,. at any time, anywhere r ;/e or complaint and higgling criticism of others. On looking at -lie record of this %  I Service as a whole has any reason to be other than proud record of their adminisli' auntry Ui wun the social, political and economic develop* %  lu which I have : I you have to At yourself for a far more difficult future wb) %  . lTer.Hl. to the best of my ability aasl I guide you and wot h j kood of the Service and Harbados DM ix>*n. II n*n Tlw Ni ISM p-m NfAnaiyaW. 13 IS P '" Kay on Uw Kay* > f SuBday | In in BrlUln. I II pin >U p m Hay > a l-uh. I |n Th Nc. IIS pin m BilUm. S IS p.m. ./.T,r. 1 M B.I C. ii 1 %  II |>m In I 'rr QuartM 4 St |. n> Sunday half Hour, a 14 p m I i-iloku*. S p m Variety Bandbox, t m frogiamms Parade. S IS p ni I i.ildten %  Hour. ID pin srr.ali Kand UuaM?. T p m Tha Nawa New, AnalyaU, t 11 p m Caribbean Volraa. 7 U M eto naif ml Ion in Krop* Ha w a rt el B IS p m P na-30 p -n Runda Sartica. S pm Tha Pie... BIS pm B| .'.. SIS p m %  rtWa; IK p m Tip Tot I ii m londo.i ronun, 1H I! m Raya Laugh II pm Th* Ne". WUKDAY rXBRUARY 17 ISM Thr ^tulhtT TO nw s H n Kwes: 6 l a in Hun Sets; C.ll p.m. Moon irull) S\ in h I uhinii t. , pm Huh Water: ItM* am Vr.STIKIIA) hamlall (todrlnftoni II In luUal for Month Ui \ > day; I 11 taM IVmperalurr | Mm i :i 0 K. Hind IMrectiun <>m I B| N (11 a-an I i Wind Velotity || mikp. i hour. Harumrlri i ami .10 a '. 1 111 a.m.i 3t*33. Tarn Thr Cf*" l IS sja %  ilv Suaahms. S a m. Proni Uaf Id.loriaU. BIO am Pnarin.n, Paiadr. S IS am Danca Mualc. I'loav Down: 12 noon Th* Nfi \.i>ly>l>. 13 IS P* .lr 11 IS pm %  I i i, m S*l*r. H '• Nr*.r**l1 SO pm : p m Th* New* 1 IS p n I Has > IS pm t* IJOpra London Fotum ,. Uw Ihird Piuii.mmf t pm Tha Ne-a. 10 pJa Th*. Dail> LU u m Bwarl Saranadc. 3 ra 1 Choie*. US pm Pi.Paraaaj sit pm OoeaSiaHs S.aaklnt. IU pm Acrordton lnt*t indr s pm Hliuj up Uw Curtain 1 pn. 7 10 p n Nawa AnalyiU J.UIII BuSla Band. l.*l pm Edllh OahfT (Piano': B pm Radio N*w. ra*i 0 IS p m. Landon Lujhl Canea 1%  laava. S 10 p m Horn* wi (rom Britain. 111 p n Ma*. BSfl pm laSSaM M.. %  Howard rarguaon 10 p r 10 SO p in I .pany. 10*1 o m I i> m Tba Nr> "wiffill ISSO IS. IIUI IMS M< _' WRUX II :s He I1KY KSC'HALOTS Is I AUrynr Arthur I (.. Lai High Slieet Ws Here!! RILONEUm THE PERFECT FLOOR COVERING This new material, with its Itrong plastic backing, is loH01MUB| waterproof and does not crack or blister. It is M.II and resilient Io the tread, and its attractive colours make it an improvement to almost any tl.Kir. PAINS IN THE BACK Hert's a way to relief Do yon know ihat a common aviae oi backache lies in th.: ( dn'-rs? When they are healthj SM help BO filter impuntie* om •he ajntem When they ifrow t;gisli. these impurities aciiiulate and the resulting concstion is eery often the cause of jackache. Dc Witt's Pills are specially prfTiared to :n*igorale sluggish kidneys. They act directly en 'hese vital organs, act u a toruc, ton;ng them up and ipecdily rsatorlng them to their lateral rciiity. Relief from backache follows as a natural coiiseq."-i • t1 or ovtr half a ccntuiy Dc Witt's Pills have been bnng-ng relief to sufferers fion backache and we have received counties*, letters ol gratitude from ail over the world. Get a supply from your chemist :oday. service, tut fcrur U;M IM runs All | Enginaaf a, tu lita am apKilicaaonaa ihoa* m>nalh nn'. ioV .thirU. Naolhrr paiu will jit you ilam aouJ aarvka —and lit* pi'l i ftaaunabla. -far l/i^ Voyxliall \% CAR By adherinc Mnclly Io lu am as* bud down by ihe ininufsriann, <* %  sbl. lo .. io e *ery Vauxasl o rigid standards of purity. DE WITT'S PILLS lor K di„, and Bljdder Trouble! OFFICE aw MM COURTESY GARAGE WURBPASK KOAD — PARTS DEPT. — WOBBBf — Uial 4.191 — DUB ;'rtw.w//.v,'/.-,v//>v/.'.v—,.,-,-/,V/*/*v / '* PRICE $3.46 PER YD. AT They 11 Do It Every Time I'l WIVIKtW LIMITED lie Mmkm SUITS IHAT FIT VT-^N THE TE*VELIN6 MAN BR.N.SS r* EGST CJSTOVER AND WIFE TO HIS HOTE_ ROOM .CT6BM..--MASIT 9EEN MADE UP S KCE TrtE NleWT BEFORE ? 1ECK NO.' 3 bT SuNDAy MORN Wr-EN. -L COULD USE SOME SMUT-EYE WHO COMES N AT ABOUT 7AM.? 6lVE A LOOK— MAPLE MANOR OUKT HOUSE Oppoalia Haannci Boefca I. BOURNE. Tel — SSSI fetal BSSBfi %  • 4Btin £s (JOLM — £coiwmim s .; ... WITH . BOW RAN HE SUIT \OUUMK.hl I stf u? f;sr P.C.S.MAIIi;US:Co..Lt(l. Top Scorars in Tailoring />'. %  /.

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PACE TWO SINDAY \nvo( \n SfNDAY. FEBKL'ABT M I DAW DMA I'. • Tlir Warner v Jack CARSON .. M y .Mil A l Doru DA ... -fcB „ .. L.t BOW %  1 Ol H% M S B*!* Ms WX n and Legal Draught.' -loa, nys a reieaat > OfCajdb Catting Br I o. sSS, Montreal. Canada, returnUfp A^r,^** "3 home yesterday morning by Canada, Lecture* At McGil! D R. AND Mrs R. Percy Wright of M" AQI ATM I'l.I'll CaWlUtlA Membars Onlyl MONDAY and HEDMSDXY NIGH, il R.30 WARNER BROS. Prtr LILLI PALMER SA! "MY GIRL TISA" "High Tymt" H IGH i itc mtn show There will t> .. a Bari ..dun. u an in this to.' i 1MI He .vas then IramBi>h-'ta as Shun.f< rmancoi of this Mu ult Ma.gBtti.ite H? which will be stagad n Theatn %  || known Bflcl %  R< -.he I Thenar !(*th and 17th and tirte on March 17th a* well Ii 1%  hm |l"H(i'.it and nustC < tvnert on the .-life T>c Revuf9 pf .ous-erl I Gates, who will also take part i #> W>i Here Last Year A of Wilmingv Delaware. Mr. and Mrs. Rlcha- ct singing. Renearsals have ... .. „ been endless and the results are Violinist Performs surprisingly good On Friday 'he cast Includes two member: M il ANDRES DAI.MAU, the of the Br dgetown Players. Of ii famous violinist tells DM Bancroft and Pauline Dowdin*. hat his Concert at the Mar m who are doing[something quite Hotel uill take place on Fr.da.. different from their taHM .March 3rd His suf* %  panytng bin *i .'H piano and will also play solos %  before ed TC.A after spending six -.eeks' holiday. T: n at The Camp". St. Lawrence and Hope. St. George. Mrs. Wright is a sister of Mr A G. Gala of Hope while her husband who was paying his first the islmd. is Lecturer in ne at McGill University and various Montreal Hospitals He "itratW: dad oil btistaB-"**•! Mr M pKg, by n TCA Ve ~* M Cfl Mr Duke win nr tim „?*.J n .a 00 "' %  kj' Is also President of the Llnde RejH !" „„*?* J*" S3 alteration Co of Montreal Uon """. "" bra.*,, *l He told Carlb that Barbados is wonderful place and added that he had a nice holiday and returning as soon as possible. Ml: i MRv OCOPniT ARRINDELL Al "Cryifal Spring*" Wedding M R. god ,.,...d r IJOLY' INNOCENTS Church (ram Duffalo. New XI was the scene of a pretty York and Iheir daughter Barbawedt.ing on Saturday the If iwen tn Barbados foFebruary Everyone Is Invited I .> at her _hen Mlaa Ruth V The -High Time %  Lovelies* are Jb(] ^ | tl)nw WMkJ nd y,^ rc p,^, daughter of the late "Bob and Mrs Anna Parr St Peter was marncn ;eoffrey H. Arrindell. son V ., Ml Hush Arrindell. dancing. %  "> rang,. , ,. v ,, le K The br: lr. ,i on in marriage by her uncle. Mr A. de Courcy Boyce, as attended on by Misj Yvette Coming! And fi. M"„ G E ££? a** Montreal %  >J**i weak and will £?* Pon-ol.Sp.ta HTijal Know. Many W.I. 1 ,Ttn. iToJi^^ In Canada • • M R JOHN JORY. who knows on wJ?" 1 11 %  **, many West Indians „, £ „." * freTJ l .s paying bis first visit t„ .-." !" ; %  '" %  to rio, J Barbauca. on tbetr reeommen^. Turf Cub's fjjaj nal on. He is owner of John ^* Jories Insurance Agencies of Mr .• %  T.ronto He is a gu-st at the of ,., 'J! !" *ba'aj| Hotel Royal, and will oe here for cJ.Z.,rF mmt ua one month. Canadian GovernaaaiS He says If there is Just on.fish !" 1,1 lh e, ^ off the coast of the Island ne Is P" 1 ""*' • SeaTraZ!. going to catch It ej he is very ^"""da yesterday ,ij_Ti keen on flshln; Carlb assured '**" ,or one week. hi n that he wi/ild have no trouble finding fish In these parts J !" si glamorous ladles, and there :: sU-v n| „ ..ings' St. p„,|, K ... 1" %  '" Thesketi %  lo Mr tie are Is plenty of singin B [he Booking Office nl n Theatriw.ll open .nth Will Be Held In May M USIC Teachers will bo interested to learn th.it the Practical Examination! (or Trinity Crllrnc of Music. London, will be held at the Ursuline Convent M R %  %  VANrfonASij, Automobile *3 Dodge and D, sT !" left by T.C.A^ii? one month's hoUdiTZ Hotel Royal. *" ; l was at SeaieeU meet hu wife. ^ a "SLAITERVS IlllllSKANE" with LINDA DAI %  and we UM tame ol me ..Ko schKM %  ./, "c \ii u. Britannlca Book of i Alter seven weeki published by The i. M f Briiannica. and Dtettonary o( Nova Secti.i %  >. 1931 — 1W0 %  Made Many Friends M New Reference Books T HE Public Library Rafanwca D. partn anl hai new Kef..* I %  r C 1- reception was held a, ;L.n^ri^JZoT'cJ?^-Hn&H -ST ISS PHILU'l'A 1 %  Y. .View, Govern.. enroute is Ron lo study %  >! Tliomas* n. She left b UK) iro:. M P. A %  < <> Advertise On The West Coatt M UcNUL, and li.nt> Kirk Ii %  i Lfht weeks sj end ••;• on ttl Tout of the island and decided U. %  jump ship.' and stay on here lay by B.W.l.A. %  gua. The^ to Florida. v car and drive home. 11 ados is 'Heaven •sier" Plantation, the raaManca Mrs 'Jack" Oiiffam MM M From Oakville M l \V LAMBSRT from i l<. spend one month's holiday A m be Marina: with Mr. Norman Forbes of Culloden Road. She arrived yesterday by T.CA. Mat Seats 3.5000 Peoplo \MV. GEORGE PATERSON, undertlien. Thy MfrnT— lands close on Tuesday, February and Cape Vl nwnt ylc 28lh. The Ursuline Convent will they are tuf*< J* be pleased information about this Examination. nrther SSu"* •"*'•! Mr. SUnJaytdsMlj^ World Theatre 'pHE British Council Cent:R it C. Challener ^S Mrs. Harold Kidney !n£ dad yesterday by BW14 returned d r elS2! ,l M •.Wakeneld-. will be open this ,'om SjcS?'*' evening for the convenence of^ Mr. Pat Roach. II, Mk those who wish to listen in t,|. nd Mr RoyCcJki ** Par '. of "Anthony and Cleopatra |the Slaft of thTSdaJ in the World Theatre aeries Th: |,f Cable and Wink part will be lieard_fj-oni 8.30 p..n. on Friday by B WI ATSJ h.. is the proprietor of the ,„ 930 p m Parl 2 wll ^ hi oe Company mBrantforo from 8 S 0 pm to 000 pm !" Sunday. March 5th. The cast is follows: — "Cleopatra' Fay Compton; "Anthony"" — Clifford Evan-. Ontario, and Mrs. Paterson. ari sterday by T.CA. His "., Company also owns an Ice Arena is used for skating and key. and can hold about .. Caesar -. Ma lcolm Hayes; Enjmuda last year but they didn't 3.500 people. T Barbnlbus „„„,„, MUcs; char ^ %  £-%  £$££-** This year they have come' H !" ~ KSL G J u rn ^i„ P T: G " " Onmt (^ OLYMPIC THEATRE TO-.MOIIT in 9.IIII p.m.. I.ust "f 1-1 In-' Kr|)"'"l" Tuesdui nntl Thursdm. PtassVl Itttt Hipnhln Barffsl AC'TKIN TMK.I.l.S BUBPKN8I LMtRYTHi n BOT STI.. "KING OF HIE mm RANGERS" of Toronto and their Bally Ann Flew i N v.i passengers by T.CA. which left Uwis said thai •t: mi thought thej ! irinn the would come a little farther South .:. and they hi jneani regretted tin i ., C an unaar. s n Thev will be here ;7*" L —• %  %  "--"• %  ..rbadoa i not advetI?""" „onth and all aTaiine N arralo r is Duncan Carsc, and the the West Coaat of Am2^ h n p a Sd" ih (Sulf P ay 1S P roduced b and^they were staying at the !-. I aradis* Beach Club. -: Had ^e known %  I'ttle bit more about thl have come for ii:" During their loir Mta at th ing a short holiday, n, Sebnght, who is aa) a] .staff of Cablt? ui | returned on Wednnan ^ was in Tnnidad for Can Returning to Trinioali i . %  1! A ( tt! Royal. In The Sugar Uept. — Francis de Wolff. The ..,_,. Mr. Geo Amos tad k H Val GielguJ. Marson returned frmatt Trinidad by B.W U. n T. Adams And Cuke Arrive II SMART, who Ii in thi Sugar Department i rallan Estates Co., h*> Trinidad All-Rounder li/tH Barnard Goolcharan. Mr Fred Oltoo. of f ii nd Co.. Ltd. raaM for 10 days on business, part which however was spent in > HoapiUl due to a bad th;. To Have a Look Se left for Jamaica via ,;-. holiday. M i.join another representatn i. > !" -hrs '*> %  flrm wno *' %  a' 30 ln Barbi5 dos but left a week ago Marine Ho* CacraWell Known Here And W.I. M RS MARIE FORBES arm, ed from Bermuda vesterriav T Trinidad businessman and Trinidad on Fndiy aan :. .^!__, ay lo r bados from Trinidad on Friday Lucia. Her husband is an bnnk and ranco HoEngineer with Cable and Wire%  d ;. lovelv %  t) known in Barbados and BHri %  now ie%  rd on 'o ittcal situati %  laying with M %  belt ra Third Vi.'it M R , MRS Wll.UAM E jeraey ira paylttl %  i in. 141 and 1948 t ij I B ROYAL TIIFAIIH NO SHOW TO-DAY Monday at 8.30 p.m. Price* Are Too Steep SI ,:cnts In %  by the B.W.I A. Dr Leonard Roam. .^"a&^irM ^rroSSi, art SJZ b > BWI A St. Vincent, and other West n * Indian Islands. His team won the Firgt Vitit Prodent Cup In St. Vincent last C kNO Mn M 11 Hastings month, and showed real sportsol Toronto. Canada who rnaruhip by handing it over to T,st were holidaying here for the past "}",. Sl Vln nt Amateur AantM weeks, returned home by cl a""> ' ** competed for by schools there. Asked about the possibility of PRi 5ip5a* > "MAKE lay morning. The /Four Winds Club, u^"?" "S'e^ FoSSf 1LZ the East Indian Football Team. I that he had 2ES .1H PSX!* „ ^''i. ?L 1 1 South America and the charan ."' ld ( ,nb J "J".J" 2" ..in iunersea aim mc near f uturc; and added that they but this was the liist tune he Had been hare. ist'scrv^ATlrc'T ^-^Ttr^'T"^ ? % %  G-^n edited U,e fir* iy much and on ] v i nc |i an Sports Magazine, ted m the educational in)n whlch interesting articles WON iu in the island. He u also wr ,it e n bv BerUe Thompson, wellt of Powerlite Devices know n ex Quarter Mile Champion Ltd., manufacturers of electrical of Trinidad. Laurie Rogers, fa' equipment for power development mous Cyclist, and Ben Sealy. In "• twnational Cricketer had been invited to Dominira thai year. ien iboui i. THE VALLEY BLCCSOM 1 '5trrT*wooco (jeOBS^ RAFT dug iicn~Mji_if)o THE '.BRITISH' >. %  H i-i UODK U at "Waketirld" HU lalMdtaf. i> th Tourists From Toronto M R W C WARBURTON who is a Ford L> and Mi~s. Warburtoti. hope to remain in Barbados unApni 1st. They arrtTad %  T.CA. for a holiday. •n Toronto was Mrs H Veld, who accompaned Vet another Val is Mr Charles Sachs. e-Hieaident of Carhait! Ltd which He just absolutely nothing but enjoy th un and sea-bathmR. They are all guests at the Mahere. Th. l Oeaan View Mr Goolcharan war. Promoter of Cycle and Athletic Sports Meetings in Trinidad from 1935— 40, and was also the chief organl*er of the Indian Football ComLn Trinidad. j. wnat pui UM la* %  taarr .Si B and s Dowa, ljaaas* NoTBrnBer. Oil m n. suiubi* IM UB B S— 7. anoaa tn* naa aa n.eadw sin. tSi B. Any thins tali "••' to. it bsa aa •* f HtUlni on aa*!, 0,* 12. i. at* rMBoaaBBari cricket i til „.. IS. A wort.; %  -_*•_f*-i IS. All la %  %  "" Ung. (I* „. _J IB. Eypaan aW"£--"J] A Lovely Time 1l*R. NORMAN P. PITT. Presita. n St.? I Canadian Refractories Limited in Montreal, a: lanufacnires p, t( have had a lovelv time duTi to do ing their short sUy in Barbados. They returned home yesteni r, T C A after one week's 'l", were guest*; at tho Hot*] 7-AS A ROSE" 4.1 Oil I TONITE 1.4a and II I -n\v | ; I DAN DUir. ii, -TOO LATE for TEAMS" SHOR1 I1-.IIIM. SPOR1 I'KI. I B Ht Ui: is. M SrKOTHKKl.l.OHK \DVKKTiM Ml.VI ON PAGE CK\PTOQIOTE-Here's how to work It: AXYDLBAAXR l LONGFELLOW One letter simply stands for another. In this example A Is used J2LJX '?!" L> X ,0r ,h ,wo *' lc s ""'* lters. apoatrophl.s. the length and formation of the words arc all hint*. Each day the code letters are different. A Cryptogram Qtwutloc KA VKEL SKIT PNAMMAMS , PNAMMAO, HZO KA VKEL SKET XT IMAMS WM XTUMAO-ZTLVAUM. .,,.v M.v l '?vr,T^L.. H S HAND W,LL M AGAINST GENESIS C Y ANS HAND *AINST HIM*1! Mimic ill 5 you tanci JffjM IB. Tunai to *n*a %  [1MB a. piumiDt • "" inooiy. tai t i .5 A IM tai %  '', Zm t Latins ^?Tas "*•* A "-2Taa* B. Trie oolf o"** 8. ihisrooa ••*•••* U. me xp. 14. Noa rwif *w !" *^^ tn, (Sl —. a—1 IB. On* OM • *• %  "i Tm or wji-i%asj 17. When iou "flZisl la Than UJU "Pj^ a? her*, ill WE M)U OFFER 1 RANGE OF GARDEN TOOLS INCLUDING — • 1(1 HHIK OAJUN N UON • PLASTIC t. UWI N Ii•.-~: • Ml'/l.I ~ %  SPt Wl RS IV. • Ml MU BPAMS • COUPLINGS UCI • His • GREEN'S K.lVMivi s LAWN MOWEM Mr. Artisan, Get the right TOOL for the Job KATCIIKT HKAtKS IIUSKI.S IIAM.Mi Us %  cam DKIM M II Wll N \\\s IM um nniMai S \\V I 1LES TAI'I I TKONI I s II iNB DK1I.I.S PUBH BLOW row in i HACI KAWI .isstfgr>*3 itwTSKn KHAKI DRILLS THE CORNER STORE In-pri'l lluurn,. FMafJi -lo.Ucu hi .,ur Hardware and Ironmongery Deparlmenl BAR8AD0S CO-OPERATIVE COITON TACTORY LIMITED •.--•.---.-.•,•-•-•.•.•.-.-.-,-,-.-.•,•%  .'.•-' KHAKI SHIRTS 3.25 TIP-TOP STRIPED SHIRTS 2.64 EVANS & SOLE SELLING AGENTS V Men's Englisti-madf 'Avefl*' s 14.40 Pair



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SandnT fehrm an 2 1950. Itoworte Price: Irir fat. ATTLEE CARRIES ON GOVERNMENT 41.K. WILL AGREE, OH YES" -54 KS A8K4 4s Si*#ar Talks End (Barbados Advocate Correspondent) GRENADA. Feb. 25. >' official communique issued at noon to-day confirms Aq> triumph oi the West Indies. The main resolution 0HS that the total limits proposed (900.000 tons) are in-bgaatf but "in sympathy with the purposes of His Siv's Guvernment. the World Sugar Trade Conference kiiejured "> endorse the B.W.I.S.A. acceptance of these •jj," with regard to tonnage of sugar for which reason0 remunerative prices "are In be guaranteed by His hitstv> Government." Tho Conference is convince*. ... '• %  .> tons-j iljure ubitanUjm. CritlCISeS "* %  • 'nan current exporutaW"' m" gravely prejudice not onl. CJ/.l/. rOIICy British Guiana but also relations „ between His Majesty's Govemrorate ( ormaeaaenl ment | loyal suh]es\\ In ihe ares —,,-^.F-SPAIN. Feb. 2S. and recommends thai the quantity He Adams Barbados rep-1 "to be guaranteed af.er 1W itv-e at the Sugar Talks ini ahould at least be such as will ma a-ho passed Ihroueh j oover current West Indian and Kg on his way home j British Guiana exports, estimated JpT.ritlcaed Colonial Devel-| at .25.000 torn. C Corporation's policy of Accordingly, the conference. ^cbinr out Into normal %  mindful of the grave .-mi;equence. EgacaKtating expenditi7-l m< wm reaull 4 WO MO or putting into "' "egotlatl His Mn Eppme which did not ap-;'' ,: ; art Hi Mr to Yield %  : ( !l:**** ''•' % % % %  •rnilient to re. — ----%  • %  i %  I'nt to remit before m in ^"don a del, !._ iuv people. of h „ %  I and British Gulanir-for %  •, ''•" along which r Indian) thai i, .'or Barbados, Briuaii uiona. Jamaica. Trim.':., recommended that i; _iWpi *• delrid i/som. taManc. !*•• % %  %  (able, v interview j I far Barbados %  r idea of C n l la Ibr Hid. "but unfortunat. Lrt a dlfferenl for Bar %  n ii .be. rt %  i the Waal believe that while the Mini is not phllantrophic AT \\ I Wtl.V HOt'K >r*lerda\ morning Seawell was very bus* with air ir.au. 4i i.fi .. ._. ^H=r^ra.'ir=f^~£HrH=?.rHS£l S Parkin, spron „f Ihe runwa, Rl.hl barkaroun. ,„ ,, Terminal Rulldln. !" """" " "" tommittae ..ai jh c i remraandaUoiu The Conference rccornnuude I to His IUjwt]r*| Government thai ,'r.. r0VI s,on 'r a separate |UVB& .THippiM 9 QUota r>.made for Honduras on Ihe grounds that the question *.( sugar production m Urilish Honduras had entered at no stage into series of negotiations f^eTo! Jluihrng from I !" \ """ ,he " eT ,0 ( '"* B.W.I.S.A. I Sal. ha? .i.leeo Buatamante told me before FaBym .i .woj yea" ijaaait butta sl> cases of L,,, mgnt Bu ,, oni .„,., nve cases of Gomes warned Grenada's labourCyto Ri>d lies %  rODRCETDWN Fob 25. M "Lm* Roanev arrived Btokbd on a Red Cross trip Japs Can Take Part In World Conferences TOKYO. Feb 25 Tli.Suoreme Allied Commander in Japan. General Douglas MacArthur. announced hare today tha.' the United States Government had authorised him to allow Japan to take part in "International agreements, conventions, and conferences of a teehlical naVurp General Mae Arthur, who iaia the pci mission had been given to him hi an interim direitive, added thai he *x>iiMdered it m interests of thAllied 0 of Japan. The directive, ne said, stated that the Japanese should be instructed to refrain from engaging | igando. or subversive activities of any kind." and that General MacArthur should direct the Japanese Government to fulfill "any obligations it assumed In .-accordance with this pflUo —Realer ) bods. i'. fteen cases of ^ %  Pn, nve cartons of I milk 200 cartons ol I milk. 150 cartons of milk. 70 ,-ases of ..' milk. 28 cartons (if %  £ %  ho arrived purehgsT Rood rel B Cowrnment KM of the need for hard work and unity and scored a tremendous VT a speaker seeking to exploit class hatred. "1 went for him." Bustamante told me when %  ned to Trinidad's rings* Viking entertain the Governor ami the -""""vi aia.ii ill'Mi);.!) iifll' "lent l gates at tin "Santa Maria 1 1> Cable) - this amount should nol prove too great to disposs. Ming an annual Incretie in cunsumpti.m is main. ranalt in tanpartattaoi of considfulure prospects in [ erablt quinit. I circular published > s leported lo be more rr ^**'>. t l> A less out of .*e market, and l 1 "* 0 ^ -! % %  is!—though it might export 90.000 T_a**l> to return to tour to 100.000 ions this year, even that %  halent oi L:U pei ton quantity is doub.'/ul. I sugar dot's not appear Si.fnn.ini up the position, the l*J*pnv,i at |., ,I. ( I iiatat "Notwithstanding ch for Cuba Islreeaifl -ales by Cuba and other kind. .inu the dec %  & F Man MO .Min.ed to think | IfWWiit Cuban crop 'ere not S.oTu.oou inns jndul) din reaction. %  -L* decrease rompareJ as thei sit opUnustk abou* the L" i that lb B*M to yield ^M sugar whk.i B> Cable Dutch Will Lose Investments SAYS PRINCE BERNHAPD BXICO CITY. Feb. 25 Holland will lose a considerable amount of capital investment in Indonesia, when the Economic Agreement between the two countries is reached. Prince Bernhard. who arrived here to-day on a sixday official visit, said in an interview last night. The Prince said this was not bad, but merely meant a new financial situation, udding that the most important thing was peace between the two countries. The Prince said he hoped a financial agreement would be reached shortly between Holland and Indonesia, and added that "each country will have to give in somehow." The Prince, who arrived piloting his own plane from Menda. was received at the airport by acting Foreign Minister. Manuel Tcllo. and given the honour of Chief of State. Federal District Governor Fernando Cases Aleman. pinned a gold medal on the Prince's uniform, and declared him a guest of honour of Mexico City. Kealer. Accident In Broad Street Last night at 8.35 the N.Uonul Bus M—13 and a Central Bus X 373 ware involved in an accident.' in Broad Street. The National Bus was going towards the Bus Stand and tho Central Bus was leaving town The Central bus swerved off of the National to .T> to ftVOM M but crashed into the Cosmopolitan Drug Store. Earth Tremor Felt In Canaries LONDON. Feb. 25. The Seismographical Institute at Santa Cruz, Canary Islands, to-day registered a short, intense earth shock. Radio Madrid reported to* night. Centre of the shock was in the central volcanic summit of the island the radio added. Repeated volcanic eruptions m the Canary Islands reached large proportions recently. Last July there were reports of eruptions and an earthquake in La Palma which caused serious damage. — neuter. U.S. Gov'L Protest Hong Kong Court Decision WASHINGTON. Feb. 25 The American Government has made "vigorous representations" to Britain against the Hong Kong \ Supreme Court decision yesterday assigning 71 former Chinese L aircraft to the Chinese Communist Government, Secretary of State Dean Acheson announced here to-day. The State Department maintained that American General Claire Chenault pro-Nationalist Airline owner in China, had bought the planes. The aircraft were grounded at Kaitak air port. Hong Kong, last November after their Chinese pilots had declared themselves pro-Communists. The Hong Kon^ Government then placed the planes under 1"ollce guard, pending a court decision on who owned them. — Kcnii-r LABOUR WILL BE IMPOTENT IN COMMONS Says Crawford LEADER of the Electors' Association In the UOUM 0 bjy Mr. J H. Wilkinson, commenting on th. Of the Elections in the United Kingdom, told the Advocate yesterday that he was sorry the C -n>-wattves had beet defeated. They must be congratulated, how. narrowed Labour's lead to such an extent I* said. • Mr. W. A. Crawford. Leader oi the Congress Parly in .Me House r.iui-, the results pathetu heartening to soeiah-tI thinks tha* l_ibour< small lead will make th, Impotent in the new Common*. Mr. Crawford said thai suits were pathc.'.c and most disheartening not ceu> to Itutis. .Labour but to socialists the worlo over. ni control of me rommons in IMS with almost overwhelming power, and with pei.taps, the most unmistakable mandate times under a democratic form ol government. It fullllled Its ph 1 The outcome of the Bin said Mr. Crawford, amounts to %  • virtual repudiation of Labour* domestic polio: Nationalisation, equitable rationing, social service and a high rate of taxation "Ic is true that the economic position of the country is cause for grave concern, but. In (ha. %  phere. Labour has considerable achievsamiu to its credit The pound has fallen further from Its proud position as ihe unduputcu currency of the trading world, and now lies prostate at the feet ol the eagle-spread dollar. But under Labour. Britain has raised he--) ratio of exports to imports by 90 pet cent; manufactured pfi tion last >ear wat close to D cent higher than the pre-war av| erage when the Conservative were in power; and agruu production, thanks to intensive cultivation and assistance attd encouragement by the Labour Government's successful Bgricultural policy, is now 25 per cent l above the pre-war level War Legacy Britain's financial uoubles are, to .i great extent, the legacy ot the war. and not. as so many people say, the result of Labour incompetence lo deal with ttmtndal matters. Incidentally it is no. true that Britain under the Labour Government bus taken Marshall Plan funds and used them to further social secun' atbar than to maintain the falling pound. Secunt> lagu* lation in Great Britain has been financed complctel) out of internal taxation." Asked what will be the Uscali outcome of the results on Colonial '.; Crawford said thai he would deal only with H* iispect He wu apprelu n the trend towards political advancement in the colonies which was, comparatively speaking, somewhat marked during Labour's regime might now be virtually halted, if. even, not put in the reverse. Under Mr. Alllee ic of tierce Conservative opposition. India, Pakistan and Burma were given their independent i > %  ,, page 11 BRITAIN SAYS "iW" TO COMMUNISTS %  *>virllt IJ4 sss 114 1X6 7f N. America Should Improve Atom Bomb Mc. NAUGHTON OTTAWA. Peb. 25 General A. C. L. McNaugton. Canadian delegate to the United Nations and representative on the United States—Canadian Joint Military Board has called for conUnued maintenance of North Americas military strength and expansion, and improvement ol imu weapons in a speech here. General McNaughton. said h could see only one possible source lor North \ "Russia and her satellites." Parliamentary Majorities LONDON (By Mail I I'ailianwnlary majorilin m Hrilain in ihe laat hundrr-i vrars havr rannd from a low ot on, lo %  high of 35a Th, largest majon: 1S32. when the l'arliamentarv H e f o r m Bill ,-onaiderabltighlened up electoral proordure, waa in Ihe Parliament ..I 106, when the Liberal. had a majority of 350 scats. The smallest was in 1847. %  MB ihe then Whig Partj scraped lo power uith a maof one seat. ( Majorities in the House ol > this century have been aa follows :— ruilM'i r..t. '••a — Conaervallve law—Liberal 1>I( Jam Liberal 11 lUee.i Liberal %  Ml — Coalmen Hit — l-anservaUvr 1X13— N. Party saajarlly — IW4 — CaaaanaUve ::5 IM — N. rarty saajwlti I Ml — I O.IIUM 4 U IMS — CoaUtUn :i; IMS — Sea-lalhU M M The actual Socialist ma* jority over all other political parties in the Mouse ol Commons after Ihe IMS elections, whatkar or not with potUkal amiiatlona lo Socialism. The declared official majority was 18f J on ti), basis of :hr Socialist and affiliated So%  rcnglh over the Conservative and affiliated OppoNtl HI aajrtta] — (I.N.S.I Britain Not Yet Invited PAH1S. 1Mb J5 Britain has not itiformal invitation to jom me •Tlbnel" France, ltal>. Uss •da, Belgium, and Luxembourg—economic union. Hnt Sh offlclals said yeatl They had no confirmation ol icwspeper reports that %  nweagii Mlnlgtan ol Western European Nations would ask Britain to join the union ..l a meeting *",, ,rly in March "We are Intvresteo in this grouping, tut we told the nationlga| aotunin when they klartci talking jUn'l it, to work it ou. first, and we would give wha help we could, said a spokesma,. oi the British Delegation to th. 18-Nation European Marshall Plan Organisation j| Foreign OfBce spokes'nan said an invitation would go 10 Britain as soon as the .mum was set up. —(R eater 1 Despite Slim Majority LABOUR LIFE HANGS IN THE BALANCE LONDON, Fe 'J. 2L J^FTER an hour and a quarter meeting with his Cabinet colleagues. Mr. Attlee told reporters: "We will be carrying on An official statement will be issued." The Cabinet had met in an emergency session to consider the election results, which left The Government with a possible overall majority of only foui, in the House of Commons, compared with 140 in the last Parliament. All Cabinet Ministers have placed their portfoU the Prime Minister's hands, and will^ announce a rec instruction Cabinet. An official statement from Number 10. Downing Street said that it was the duty of the Labour administration to continue in office. Directly after the Cabinet meei'i M tb Prim** Minister continues ii g. the Prime Minister, driven i "> office, one of his ftrst tasks will by Mrs Attlee. in the (amil> te to reeonstn; rtussni %  notor car, left for Chequers, hi* | HeUlivrU tew Ministers have >ftVlal countr\ residence, whno l>een defeated in the election, in -[•end ine week-end \pecteo that the l*rfta*s| ..linister. as a matter ol courtesy, •viii seek %  udaatacg ,vitn UM Kim •t an early momen.', but no meeting had been planned I*he statement from 10 Downing atreet said: "The Cabinet met this, morning to consider the stUMAon >nsing from the General Klcction "After consultation with Ms olleagues. the ITtme Minister ut-s decided thai' aa the House oi -ommuns will contain a majority .1 Labour members, it is the duu 4 the present adnunlstration to ontlnue in office, for Government must i... Full KH.TIS IT,,%  ... umMinuter hopes tnat now -MI DM %  saetlon iovar, t n mti tag DMn nive their lull aflggb o carrying forward the the nation." The Cabinet's decision was conveyed io the King before Mr. Alllee left Downing Street lh %  tajesty heard the news at Roya. i-ougi'. Windsor, where he is spending the week-end iih UM •asfueen They are nol expected to relui;. doa l*efore Monday The Parliamentary Labour Party, which consists of all Labour members of Paillan.cn meeu next Wednesday morning t jst l*-efore Parliament*!! re-assemrha King's speech for the 0>pss. ing of Parliament i-t*ing drafted All members of the National L\ ecutive of the Labour I*art> win meeting, which A ill M aodreased by the frimi and Depuiy IVime Minister, lin t>crt Morrison. It is expected that Mr Auk will be re-elected leader ot Uw Party Tlu* Government, it is understood, does not contemplate %  nt with Conservative* or Liberals to su ppor t its authoritv in the new House of Common* Socialists so far have got SI4 seats, and Conservatives 294 Hut whether Mr. Attlee ruthlessly buttles his team or leaves Us up largely ns before, a new Labour Government will be able to do no more than maintain %  precarious • metier To avoid fiance* of defeat in Parliament, it will have to apply an iron disciplinary code, both on Ministers and iankers to ensure then constant .ittendance, and wotrct itself againM its in Sick \l Heart Hoth lajboui ...ni Conservatives k at heart at the .lection tor which many leaders bitterly blame liberals. The only solid adviiiiai:** left frith 1-abour s that us the biggest Part*, all. il nolds the m card the tight to the first. It can either stay in office or resign. If it stays in office, and holds office long enough, it may be .able to precipitate the next General Election at the moment most favourable to the Party** -hances. but Mr. Attlee aad his colleague* are as unpredtc table as Hntish voting. They tiuj nol see il that way, and it is always possible that they may stay their hand for a little-, until alt results are received A Government, however makeshift, is required at once to produce the April Budget, and before that make the necessary financial arrangements for continuing vital suppl> Supplementary estimates, service estimates, mid the civil vote on account must be passed by Parliament. The British Army will bt Illegal, unless Parliament al once the army annual estimates. No ueneral election could be held enough for these arrangements to be made afterajaroi But any government possible at the moment, would stand the • On twee IS <** / Bl'S CRASHES into Cosmopolitan Drug Store in Broad Street LONDON, reb. 25. .tic quarters in London said to-day the most significant ..' the British General Elechon from the Foreign Policy was the complete eliminjtiun of Communists, and •hen "frllow travellers" from the British Parliament. Tinattention of the Bnt.-h public is now focuised on Issues of domestn pollBut from the diplomatic quarters think the great fact is that the British voters have an overwheiminc electoral "no" to Communism, .mil to anytr-n" svmpathc* .Usm. For the first time dnce ltd. there Is now no Communist member of Pr-'iiemen" It is clear th.it Co: leader Wm*tnn Chin tion appeal for a fre*r. t la on atomic control, has no* irbed the essentially Ix-particharacter of RIf there is a difference between the British electors on U lion of a new approach to Uu>Ala. It Is a difference on methyl and not a difference on aim Diplomatic observers here SURgested two reasons for the Coml Party a nd their (iraw %  polls. One was a beviet Go\ had practised at| gressior mlHtr.itiEastern Europe since th. the %  i was the view taken here 11 methods as a result of th" East European trial* repellent to the R A last and perhapint. consideration Is that th. ,rour Parts/ %  intain Its posit party of the British working class,, Marxist appeals—J*Un!r Head ihe Case ol ih. Kniivh Oi. ans Diamond Suit N lo*uloy in the "Evecine .dv-cgie." ThT Will CretM'h Jones (Jo To The Lords? I r.i'ii Our l.indtiii Correspuiidenl LONDON. Feb. 25 Politicianreviewing Uw tanJe*l political situation In this %  uii.Yv this morning were woniering about the fate of Creech 'fines, the Secretary of State foi ha Colo-lie* in the lasl Parliament He lost Shipley by only 81 votes l> travelled to London yesterda* fter hearing the results anoid until At'lee presenf,he new UM of Ministers to the will remain Colonial !* %  ivtary. If the Socialists could form a iovernment. would he go io In** 1 >t fight a bye-clectlon He could give no answer to the 'eporter*. B> CaMe. Turks Not Allii d ^ ith WaitMateg l-ONIX)N. Feb. 2i Turkish broadcasts to-nigh dissociated the country wiih Cap .. 'i "T. Ing. KeU leader of the "Army of tn in Indonesia. I ill its foreign language hrojJ asu Ankara Radio Lftttf 'ten definitely established thi igi only rel. U relSaiion—is that he wIstanbul in 1919" The radl* bag Westerling' ..dventurei. wh has made atrnciUet hi* p %  nod who serves unknown 'ill i ests. was a Titrk. navi Mint Indignation peasg and Bsswcia concluded — (fteairr > a bicycle made to satisfy the universal tastes of men and women The DAWN SPORTS The most versatile cycle yet created in the famous Raleigh factory, this model has become a favourite wherever cyclist ride You can gat thorn with or without 3 oi 4 speajd gaais by Sturnvay Archer RALEIGH THS ALL-STEEL BICYCLE CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street aole distributors


Sunday
February 26
1950.




















(Kk. WILL AGREE,
fH YES” —SAYS BUSTA
As Sugar Talks End

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
; ; GRENADA, Feb. 25.
N official communique issued at noon to-day confirms
he triumph of the West Indies. The main resolution
ss that the total limits proposed (900,000 tons) are in-
ie but “in sympathy with the purposes of His
's Government, the World Sugar Trade Conference
d to endorse the B.W.LS.A. acceptance of these
is” with regard to tonnage of sugar for which reason-
remunerative prices “are to be guaranteed by His

ae acty’s Government.” The Conference is convinced
ou ———¢ithat the limivation of such tonnage

. beet jams Criticises

| tially less than current exports—

u oh F must gravely prejudice not only

interest in ‘he West Indies and

British Guiana but also relations

i between His Majesty’s Govern-
Advocate Correspondent) ment’s loyal subjesv’s in the area
.OF-SPAIN, Feb. 25. §| and recommends that the quantity
ey Adams, Barbados rep-/“to be guaranteed afier 1952
at the Sugar Talks in| should at least be such as will

who passed through| cover current West Indian and
on his way home| British Guiana exports, esiimated
criticised Colonial Devel-| at 725,000 tons

mt Corporation’s policy of| Accordingly,

into normal| Mindful of the grave consequences
which will result from a failure
of negotiations hecween His Ma
jesty’s

aching out
necessitating expenditu?:/
mr $480,000 or putting into







;

!
i

|

AT AN EARLY HOUR yesterday morning Seawell was very busy with air traffic.
off, is a T.C.A. North Star, which brought in 34 passengers for Barbados, and
B.W.LA. ‘plane which also arrived and left with a full load ot passengers.

Parking apron of the runway.

Sunday .

TTLEE CA

Right background is the Terminal



Japs Can Take

ine conterme| Cart In World
| Conferences

: ; ; Governm n re
prise which did not ep-!* rie u _ and in
te rs yield eight per cent | B.W.1.S 4. earnest request c TOKYO, Feb. 25
ey 0) _ His Majesty’s Government to re~ The Supreme Allied Comman-
: - ‘eive in London a delegavion of|der in Japan, General Douglas
ean i fiew just before, _.... - gacion of , é glas
am interviev a : representative peoples of the| MacArthur. announced here to-






















































for Barbados Adams tol}

t the line along which B.W.I. and British Guiana before

negotiations are closed and grant

ial Development Cormcrevien ;the B.W.I1.S.A necessary ex-
fing needs overhauling an-l/| tension vime for a decision beyond
is imminent danger for this| March 1. 1

sisation as it is being treated The Conference also decided to











iontempt by all West Indian recommend to the West Indian
. Vevernmenis concerned that a,
idea of C.D.C. is @ good consis of eleve 1|
Phe said, “but unfortunately! compri two re-
fave a different concepti» for Barbados, Britis) |
what it is intended to be Jamaica, Trinidad anv
in the West Indies were respectively for Antigua, Saint
Mp believe that while the; “!* Bie saint acto Jt als
Rsation is not philantrophic}| A peed te that Grantle;
mid develop some industries oa ee am e and Gomes
though the profits might not! Sea aie ay mbers ES ee the delo-
ire and in some instances | Beale, a pee _ oe
ue J . 5D as convener, ¢ standing
break even.” —(By Cable). | mmittee to carry forward the
recommendations



|
The Conference recommended|
to His Majesty’s Government that!
suitable provision for a separato!
quota be made for Honduras on!
the grounds that the question of
rt eager ee in British Hon-
. . arrived| GUras had entered at no stage into
be sey ery pies total the present series of negotiations
Mice of clothing teeny | and that the offer to the B.W.LS.A.
J eenants usa gift sone} had been made solely in respect
: Sandwich speed ‘Ged! of existing exporters.
MRSS bere ekitecn| Bustamante told me before re-
‘ gg * os .| turning to Jamaica this morning:!
peamp pie, seventeen cases! “The U.K. will agree with us, oh|
fen cases of sauce, two} yes”,

BO Gets Red
. ross Supplies

Advocate Correspo).der

(ORGETOWN, Feb. 25.

hut butter, six cases of} Last night Bustamante and
Pewder, five cases of! Gomes warned Grenada’s labour-
foods, fifteen cases of| ites of the need for hard work |

man ration, five cartons of} and unity and scored a tremendous |

red milk. 200 cartons of| victory over a speaker seeking to|
d milk, 150 cartons of! exploit class hatred. “I went for

d milk, 70 .cases of] him,’ Bustamante told me when
milk, 28 cartons of| together we listened to Trinidad’s

also arrived purchas-; Calynso singer Viking entertain
relief funds from) the Governor and the sugar dele-|
vernment | gates at the “Santa Maria.”

—(By Cable) — (By Cable.)

ONLY 1,200,000 TONS
SUGAR FROM CUBA

(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, Feb. 25.
CUBA IS LIKELY to have only 1,200,000 tons of suga: ,
sale on the world free market between now and the |
of1950. As sugar is now derationed in most Europea. |
es this amount should not prove too great to dispose |
ding an annual increase in consumption is main-
- result in importations of consid- |}
ing future prospects in| erable quantities.

e t circular published in| Indonesia is reported to be more
today, E. D. & F. Man,}or less out of ‘ne market, and
moKers, stave that sugar is|uithough it might export 90,000
ely to return to four|to 100,000 tons this year, even that
iivalent of £32 per ton.| quantity is doubiful.







position, the |

a Sugar does not appear | Summing up the ; the |
Overpriced at the present! circular states; “Notwithstanding |
PM — which for Cuba is|recent sales by Cuba and other
pels per pound. couniries and the decline in
E. D. & F Man say | prices, we are inclined to think
Present Cuban crop is|that Cuban producers were not
BR to total 5,070,000 tons | un y disspirited at this reactior
a decrease compared!as they are optimistic about the
Sand 1949, . uture.
pMport vnat 1949-50 Indian, “We hold the view that th
expected to yield 1,100,000 wugar situation remains intrinsi
vethed sugar whicn shoul: ily sound.”—By Cable. !

©



day thay the United States Gov-
ernment had authorised him to
allow Japan to take part in “In-
ternational agreements, conven-
tiéns, and conferences of a tech-
nical navure.”

General MacArthur, who saia
the permission had been given to
him in an interim directive, added
that he considered it was in the
interests of the Allied Occupation
of Japan,

The directive, he said, statea
that the Japanese should be in-
structed to refrain from engaging
in “propaganda, or subversive
activities of any kind,” and that
General MacArthur should direct
the Japanese Government to ful-
fill “any obligations it assumed in
accordance with this policy.”

—Reuter.



Dutch Will Lose
Investments
SAYS PRINCE BERNHARD

MEXICO CITY, Feb, 25.
Holland will lose a considerable
amount of capital investment in
Indonesia, when the Economic

| Agreement between the two coun-

tries is reached, Prince Bernhard,
who arrived here to-day on a six-
day official visit, said in an inter-
view last night. The Prince said
this was not bad, but merely
meant a new financial situation,
adding that the most important
thing was peace between the two
countries.

The Prince said he hoped a
financial agreement would be
reached shortly between Holland
and Indonesia, and added that
“each country will have to give in
somehow.” The Prince, who ar-
rived piloting his own plane from
Merida, was received at the air-
port by acting Foreign Minister,
Manuel Tello, and given the hon-
our of Chief of State. Federal
District Governor Fernando Casas
Aleman, pinned a gold medal on
the Prince’s uniform, and declared
him a guest of honour of Mexico
City.—Reuter.

Accident In
Broad Street

Last night at 8.35 the National
Bus M—813 and a Central Bus
X—373 were involved in an ac-
cident in Broad Street.

The National Bus was going to-
wards the Bus Stand and
Central Bus was leaving town



The Central bus swerved off of
the National to try to avoid an
accident, but crashed into the
‘Cosmopolitan Drug Store.




tha | Military Board has

_ LABOUR

IMPOTENT IN COMMONS

Says Crawford
LEADER of the Elector

narrowed Labour’s

Earth Tremor

Felt In Canaries

LONDON, Feb. 25,

The Seismographical In-
stitute at Santa Cruz, Canary
Islands, to-day registered a
short, intense earth shock,
Radio Madrid reported to-
night. Centre of the shock
was in the central volcanic
summit of the island the
radio added.
Repeated volcanic eruptions
in the Canary Islands

reached large proportions
recently. Last July there
were reports of eruptions

and an earthquake in La
Palma which caused serious
damage. —Reuter,



U.S. Gov't. Protest
Hong Kong

Court Decision

WASHINGTON, Feb. 25.

The American Government has
made “vigorous representations” |
to Britain against the Hong Kong|
Supreme Court decision yester-
day assigning 71 former Chinese
Nationalist aircraft to the Chinese |
Communist Government, Secretary |
of State Dean Acheson announced
here to-day.

The State Department

main-j

tained that American General
Claire Chenault pro-Nationalist
Airline owner in China, had

bought the planes.

The aircraft were grounded at
Kaitak air port, Hong Kong, last
November after their Chinese
pilots had declared themselves
pre-Communists. The Hong Kong
Government then placed the
planes under Police guard, pend-
ing a court decision on |





owned them. —Reuter.



N. America Should
Improve Atom Bomb

Mc. NAUGHTON

OTTAWA, Feb, 25
General A. G. L. McNaugton,
Canadian delegate to the United
Nations and representative on the
United States—Canadian Joint
called for
continued maintenance of North
America’s military strength and
expansion, and improvement . of
atomic weapons in a speech here.
General McNaughton, said he
could see only one possible source
iof trouble for North America—

“Russia and her satellites.”
—Reuter.

] LONDON, Feb, 25.
Diplomatic quarters in London



|

said to-day the most significant
feature of the British General
Election from the Foreign Policy
standpoint was the complete
| elimination of Communists, and
| their “fellow travellers” from the
| British Parliament.

The attention of the British
| public is now fo-
cussed on issues
of domestic poli- Read the

cy.
But from the
world standpoint,



s’ Association in the House o
Assembly Mr, J. H. Wilkinson, commenting on the outcom
of the Elections in the United Kingdom, told the Advocate
yesterday that he was sorry the Conservatives had bee?
defeated. They must be congratulated, however, on having
lead to such an extent, he said.

~ Mr. W. A. Crawford, Leader of

) finds the results pathetic and dis- |

British Guane Diamond



Building.

WILL BE

}
. |
the Congress Party in vne House, |
|

heartening to socialists the world
over, and thinks thay Labour's}
small lead will make them almos:
impotent in the new Commons

Mr. Crawford said that the re
sults were pathevic and most dis-
heartening not anly to Britis,
Labour but to socialists the world
over.

British Labour assumed control
of the Commons in 1945 with
almost overwhelming power, and
with perliaps, the most unmistak
able mandate given in recent
times under a democratic form of
government. It fulfilled its pledges
“The outcome of the election,’
said Mr. Crawford, amounts to a |
virtual repudiation of Labour's
domestic policy: Nationalisation, |
equitable rationing, social services, |

|
|



and a high rate of taxation.

“Ty is true that the economic

ition of the country is causé
or grave concern, bul, in this
sphere, Labour has considerable
achievements to its credit. The
pound has fallen further from its
proud position as the undisputed
currency of the trading world, and |
now lies prosticte at the feet of
the eagle-spread dollar. But under
Labour, Britain has raised her}
ratio of exports to imports by 90
per cent; manufactured produc-
tion last year was close to 50 per
cent higher than the pre-war av- |

'

| Parliamentary



RRIES ON GOVE



At left, warming up on the runway, prior to take
took away twenty four, Centre background is a
Right foreground is a chartered ‘plane resting on the



Majoriti
_ LONDON (By Mail)
Parliamentary majorities in
Britain in the last hundred

years have ranged from a
low of one to a high of 356.



Price:

‘SIX CENTS

Wear 35.



RNMENT

LONDON, Feo. 2%

An official statement

if the Prime Minister continues

jin office, one of his first tasks will

Despite Sli
Despite Stim
Majorit
__ Majority
|
| FTER an hour and a quarter meeting with his
| Cabinet colleagues, Mr. Attlee told reporters:
“We will be carrying on.
will be issued.’’

The Cabinet had met in an emergency session
to consider the election results, which left the
Government with a possible overall majority of
only four, in the House of Commons, compared
with 140 in the last Parliament.

All Cabinet Ministers have placed their portfolios in
the Prime Minister’s hands, and will announce a recon-
struction Cabinet.

An official statement from Number 10, Downing Street
said that it was the duty of the Labour administration to
continue in office.

Directly after the Cabinet mee%< ,
ing, the Prime Minister, driven
by Mrs. Attlee, in the family

The largest majority since
1832, when the Parliamentary
Reform Bill considerably
tightened up electoral pro-
cedure, was in the Parliament
of 1906, when the Liberals
had a majority of 356 seats.

The smallest was in 1847,
when the then Whig Party
scraped to power with a ma-
jority of one seat

Majorities in the House of

Commons this century have
been as follows

Parliam't Party Majority
1900 — Conservative 134
1906-— Liberal .. 356
1910 (Jan.) Liberal 124
1910 (Dee.) Liberal 126
1918 — Coalition 263
1922 — Conservative 79

1923 — No Party majority

1924 — Conservative 22.

1929 — No Party majority —
1931 — Coalition 425
1935 — Coalition 247
1945 — Socialist “146

*The actual Socialist ma-
jority over all other political
parties in the House of Com-
mons after the 1945 elections,
whether or not with political
affiliations to Socialism. The
declared official majority was
186 assessed on the basis of °
the Socialist and affiliated So-
cialist strength over the Con-
servative and affiliated Oppo-
Sition parties.

—(LN.S.)

Britain Not
Yet Invited



erage when the Conservatives

were in power; and agricultural | PARIS, Feb. 25
production, thanks to intensive; Britain has not. received any
cultivation jand assistance afd| formal invitation to join the
encouragement by the Labour! «Fipnel” — France, Italy, the
Government’s successful agricul-} Netherlands, Belgium, and Lux-

tural policy, is now 25 per cent
above the pre-war level

War Legacy |
“Britain’s financia: woubles are
to a grea’ extent, the legacy of
the war, and not, as so many
peopie say, the result of Labour's
incompetence to deal with |



cial matters. Incidentally it is no:
true that Britain under the La-
bour Government hus taken Mar-
shall Plan funds and used them
vo further social security for the
people, rather than to maintain
the falling pound. Security leris-
lation in Great Britain has been
financed completely out of inter-
nal vaxation.”

Asked what will be the likely
outcome of the results on Colonial
Policy, Mr. Crawford said that he
would deal only with the political
aspect, He was apprehensive tha,
the trend towards political ad- |
vancement in the colonies which |
was, comparatively
somewhat marked during Labour's |

regime might now be virtually! from Our London Correspondent

halied, if, the |
reverse.
Under Mr. Attlee in the teeth |
of fierce Conservative opposition,
India, Pakistan and Burma were |
given their independence. Ceyion |
@ On page 13.

even, not put in

BRITAIN SAYS “NO”
TO COMMUNISTS

If there is a difference between
the British electors on the ques-
tion of a new approach to Rus-
sia, it is a difference on method
and not a difference on aim

Diplomatic observers here sug-

embourg—economic union, Brit.sh

| officials said yesterday

They had no confirmation of
Frencn newspaper reports that
Foreign Ministers of the five

Western European Nations would |

ask Britain to join the union at;

a meeting
“We are

Deris early in March. |
interestea in this}
grouping, but we told the nations |
last autumn when they started |
talking abowt it, to work it oul}
first, and we would give wha

help we could, said a spokesman
of the British Delegation to the

18-Nation European Marshall
Plan Organisation.

A French Foreign Office spokes-
man said an invitation would go
to Britain as soon as the union
was set up.

—(Reuter.)

Will Creech Jones



LONDON, Feb, 25
Politicians reviewing the tan-
dled political situation in this
country this morning were won-
lering about the fate of Creech
ones, the Secretary of State for
he Colonies in the last Parliament
He lost Shipley by only 81 votes
ie travelled to London yesterday
fter hearing the results an-
ounced and until Attlee present
the new list of Ministers to the
“ing he will remain Colonial

speaking.) GJq To The Lords?

| Secretary

gested two reasons for the virtual |

elimination of the British Com-
munist Party and their “fellow-
traveller” at the
polls.

One was a be-
lief that the So-
viet Government
had practised ag-

Case of the

|} aun

diplomatic quar- Suit on ‘Monday in the | gression by the
ters think the . infiltration in}
great fact is that “Evening Advocate.” Eastern Europe
the British vot- since the end of
;ers have piven the war 5
}an overwhelming clectoral “no The other was the view geners

ito Communism, and to anything
| sympathetic munism, For
the first time since 1923, t e is

to Cor



now no Communist member of
Parliemen*

It is clear that Cons -rvative
leader, Winston Churel elec-
tion appeal for esi poeal to
Russia t

aracte { Br F
\policy

ly taken here of Communisi Police
methods as a result of the 1
East European trials, which have
nreved repellent to the British
mA blie

A last and perhaps overwl
ng consideration is that the
sh Labour Party

maintair t OSI LOT a tin

arty of

ich ha To

Viarxist appeals



the Brit

vea

'
and

If the Socialists could form a
jovernment, would he go vo the
Lords? Or fight a bye-electiou’
He could give no answer to the
reporters.—By Cable.

Turks Not Allied
With Westerling

LONDON, Feb. 25

Turkish broadcasts to-nigh
dissociated the country with Cap
“Turco” Westerling, Rebc
Leader of the “Army of th
Heavenly Host” in Indonesia, I
ul its foreign language broad
asts Ankara Radio said: “It
beon definitely established th:
Westerlings only relation wit
Turkey—if th's can be called
relation—is that he was born i
Istanbul in 1919." The
pointed out that Westerling
father was a Dutchman. “Refer-
ences that this adventurer, wh
has made atrocities his profess'o



ba



who serves unknown inter
e was a Turk, have cause
ndignation n the Turk

ind publi pul

the radio

mMong
oheluded

~——(Reuter.> |

notor car, left for Chequers, his | Relatively

ficial country residence, where
she will spend vhe week-end.

It is expected that the Prime
Minister, as a matter of courtesy,

at an early momeny, but no meet-
ing had been planned

r
The statement from 10 Downing “Caretaker”

be to reconstruc’ his Government
few Ministers have
been defeated in the election, in
which Socialists so far have got
314 seats, and Conservatives 294
But whether Mr. Attlee ruthlessly

- | shuffles his team or leaves the set.
vill seek audience with the King]

up largely as before, a new Labour
Government will be able to do no
more than maintain a precarious
existence. To avoid

Street said: “The Cabinet met this} daily chances of defeat in Parlia-

morning to consider the situavion
rising from the General Election,

‘After consultation with _ his
olleagues, the Prime Ministe:
1as decided thay’ as the House ol



|} ment, it will have to apply an iron

disciplinary code, both on Minis-

ters and rankers to ensure their
constant attendance, and protect
itself against “snap” defeats in

Commons will contain a majority | yotine

4 Labour members, it is the duty |
administration to-

~ the present
‘ontinue in office, for the King:
Government must be carried on

Full Efforts
The statement added, Thy
rime Minister hopes that now

hat the election is over, all wil
nce more give their full efforts
-O carrying forward the necessar)
work of the nation.”

The Cabinet's decision was con-
veyed vo the King before Mr.
Atlee left Downing Street. His
Majesty heard the news at Roya.
Lodge, Windsor, where he is
spending the week-end with the
queen,

They are not expecived to retur:,
to London before Monday.

The Parliamentary Labour
Party, which consists of all La-
bour members of Parliamen
meets next Wednesday morning
just before Parliament's re-assem
bly.

rhe King’s speech for the open-
ing of Parliament is being drafved
now.

All members of the National Ex-
ecutive of the Labour Party wiu
attend this meeting, which will be
addressed by the Prime Minister,
and Deputy Prime Minister, Her-
bert Morrison.

It is expected that Mr. Attle

will be re-elected leader of the
Party
The Government, it is under-

| Stood, does not contemplate any

arrangement with Conservatives
or Liberals to suppgrt its author-
ity in the new House of Commons

Sick At Heart
Both Labour aaa Conservatives

are sick at heart at the election
result, for which many leaders
bitterly blame Liberals. The only

solid advantage left with Labour
s that as the biggest Party over-

all, it nolds the ace card — the
fight to the first.
It can either stay in office or

resign. If it stays in office, and
holds office long enough, it may
be able to precipitate the next
General Election at the moment
most favourable to the Party's
ehances, but Mr. Attlee and his
cofleagues are as unpredictable as
British voting. They may not see
it that way, and it is always pos-
sible that they may stay their
hand for a little, until all results
are received.

A Government, however make-
shift, is required at once to pro-
duce the April Budget, and be-
fore that make the necessary
financial arrangements for contin-
uing vital supply.

Supplementary estimates, ser-
vice estimates, and the civil vote
on account must be passed by Par-
liament.

The British Army will be il-
legal, unless Parliament at once
renews the army annual estimates.
No general election could be held
quickly enough for these ar-
rangements to be made after-
wards,

But any government possible at
the moment, would stand the

@ On page 13.







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—



Me F. E. FIELD,. Crewa
|i Counsel, Nigeria has becn
pointéd Assistant to the Attor-
» Cenéral and Lege! Draughts-
aan, Barbados, says a release

2 DAYS (ONLY), MON. & WED. - :
It’s Solid Entertainment
i

8.30 p.m

COMEDY! MUSIC! ROMANCE frcm the Colonial Secretary's Of-

The Warner Way! ‘ “Hi ”

/ BS A eo ed igh Tyme
‘ ON ; Field, a Barbadian, is an 7 ecw. pee
ors DAY MY REA ” Harrisonian, and was Police iGH TYME, iS rapids
Lee BOWMAN IS VWOURS” Viagistrate in this colony from 4 veloping into a first ra
Frankie CARLA & Orchestra — in Technicolor {4937 to 1941. He was then trans- show. Therewill be three pe:

icrred té the Bahamas as Stipen- formances of this Mus‘cal Revu
gery and cireuit Magistrate. He which will be staged at the ©
appointed Crown Counsel of pire Theatre.

Nigeria in 1947. Mr. Frank Field There are. evening shows <
is well known cricketer. March 16th and 17th and a Ma-
o «> . tince on March 17th as wel)

It is a show to be seen, fo
Was Here Last Year jekei' fa Wits tebe Ske nue
aoe by achartered plane glamour and music teen com-
q . Present: on Friday were Mrs. R. R. bined on the stage.
WARNER, PROG. Free M Carpenter of Wilmington ne a a
WANAMAKT Delaware, Mr. and Mrs. Richard he Revue :s produc y Eric
LILLI PALMER -i- SAM WANAMAKER a areten. Mr. and Mrs. John Gates, who ha! also take part in
Morgan, Mr. and Mrs. Everett: the show, singing and dancing.
in “ey GIRL TISA i aawtey, They expect to be here The sets and costumes haye been
until March 2nd and will then be specially designed for this sho.
leaving for the Virgin Islands. and the music will be played |
They are guests at the Four Win«s the Police Orchestra conduc.ed





AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)
MONDAY and WEDNESDAY NIGHT at 8.30





> Club. by Captain Raison. Mrs. Cook

Mrs. Carpenter was in Barba- and Mrs. Stehelin have had a busy

RE THEATRE dos last year with her husband. time training the cast in dancin:

EMPI @ o end singing. Rehearsals have

Violinist Performs err aes zl ot Woe eels. ute

TO-DAY and TUESDAY at 9.15 p.m. i , surptisingly good. 2s
On Friday The cast. includes two memb At “Crystal Springs”

(
. M* ANDRES DALMAU, the of the Bridgetown Players, Greta

















M* AND Mrs, Frank Lewis of Britannica, and
4 Trur Nova Scotia, left the National Biography,
land < the “Italia for } California,

Angeles,

< arrived in R
Thursday evening «* <2 ; Y ; aoe : i. I é - ; . a
om I aes” Seri Made Many Friends Barvedes pt W ap oe ees M who is the proprietor of the tO 8 30 p in Part 2 wil be heard ine 0 ae pi
7 A TR i oe a at the I iC TEMING .fort Amherst to spend one day Arctic Ice Company in Brantford : “3 ci 7 : iday,
y ere staying at the Marine RS. FLORENCE A. FLEMING j,, Barbados. They went on th tes from 8.30 p.m. to 10.00 p.m. on Sebright, who i
ROXY HE ; of Toronto and their daught Noa > Ontario, and Mrs. Paterson, ar- is

" Tour of the island and decided t«



resident of Lewis l.td., Miss Sally Ann Fleming were al
vanufacturers of Nova passengers by T.C.A. which left
) VI Lewis said that this yesterday. They were in Jamaica

{ t trip to Barbados and last winter and thought they gua. They will ‘hen fly to Florida
1

” S.A
‘jump ship,’ and stay on here
They left yesterday by B.W.LA

RICHARD WIDMARK

here, the temperature this year, and they have by no To them Barbados is

69° to 84 degrees ond means regretted their decisio:

was the most wonder- They have made many friends

He here during their month’s hol'da
and they were staying at the H evict “We
te! Royal



I



TO-NIGHT at 7.30 p.m., 20th Century-Fox Presents |

1

:

Jrextile
i
) | f ed it very much, During the would come a little farther South juy a new car and drive home
'
| stand why

i ever experienced

to retur
ay 1
\ at school

{* Adams And Cuke Arrive In The Sugar Dept. tle bit more about this island
{ AAR. G. H. ADAMS, M.C-P.. * M* H. SMART, who is in the we would have come for si:
) 4Â¥4 e Honourable H. A, Cike Sugar Department of Aus- months instead. During their lons
age .

{

from Grenada yesterday tralian Estates Co., has been here stay, they were guests at th

n next year haven't

“SLATTERY'S HURRICANE”

with
LINDA DARNELL -I- VERONICA LAKE

aa

}
OLYMPIC THEATRE |

which however was
Hospital due to a bad throat. He tel, and they have had a lovels
left for Jamaica via Antigua to holiday.

«> <

To Have a Look See

: ; ‘ idon rejoin another representative of «> «> 3 - eamapaaaan

AR. and Mrs. Waldo She te fren WhO Wha Bled in. Barbe- ‘ Islands. St. Vincent, a 2 | Tr

ware ; 1S. ‘ s ar . ,» and other West Pe :

+ diel N are arriving from the ue dos but left a week ago Prices. Are Too Steep : »« »« Indian Islands. His team won th co Pia 0

y ; : st. Republic Serial ia Virg slands on Monda West Indian Students in Ss on the r ; -

TO-NIGHT at 9.00 p.m., Last of Ist Inst. Repub? via Virgin Islands on : 3 Bond : r :
9. , : : etic ale tad have bee. complain- First Visit Prodent Cup in St. Vincent last 8

eo ern by ail $$999S999999999600666799 London have been complain- ; i th, and sh é S
Tuesday and Thursday, Final Inst. Republic Serial { tr. Sheldon for many years ing about the difficulty of OL. AND Mrs. M. B. Hastings Month, and showed real sports-

{ head of the Standard Oil
SUSPENSE wits est in Venezuela, now re-

has been sent to Ven-

ACTION ... THRILLS ...



matches this summer,





‘ Ky Om ah the Standard Oil to ‘ the prices for ume
LARRY THOMPSON HELEN TALBOT jook-see",« into, the NO SHOW TO-DAY are too st
) esent litical situation there. Mound St











)
\
) i oT THY , : ; coming to Barbad Mr. Gool-
STUART HAMBLIN 1 i be staying with M shilling . Hastings sai 9 > 8 jados, r. Goo
STUART HAMBLA 3. Sheldon cf “Randeriel ” Monday at 8.30 p.m. or 13 | Stand 20s. ater, Hastings aald, that he hed charan told Carib not in the
She oe Tate te On} 1d , vatlabl visited South America and the near future: and added that they
n Peter for a few days tc re Standing tickets » e available wroc les hefore ; <. es _— ”
) ea i te A eter fe ‘ Mn ae tes egal Ee ile West Indies before, but this was had been invited to Dominica this
1 ‘ " TOWN r Venezuela | on é ie RAS note the first time he had been here. year.
. KING (i THE FORES| init | CTION i ane, fi ar “Ae McC. He is Senator of the University ~ yr, Goolcharan edited the first
hird Visit | ACTIONS. | « yr first served . An M.C.C. )of Toronto and was very much , bee ‘ apes
x Ss ] AM E WITH THE FAzuLOUS } Official says that the demand 10F | interested in the educational in- Oe ee Se See ees
AR. & MRS WILLIA} : a . oa tickets . far had been about tit se . se taht te a in which interesting articles were
MOORE, from — Trenion, | LACION!., | norm | President ‘? Powreriiie’ Catine one Wy Su Theme, wae

Ww ee ivi i
ANGERS rse) paying their
R ' i visit to Barbados. He is a

vel Agent and they hope

Je ey, are



iy ae WITH THE SCREENS
. with . ' here for three weexs They : :
“re in 1947 and 1948, Lost aaree EH&S
ANTHONY WARDE -:- LEROY MASON CO ear they went to Europe, ad| ee ey aANE a
ELLIOTT they have returned to \ FoR ‘ ( é
er: ; friends in Barb ee










COUNG

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THE

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BRITISH PERIODICALS
at “Wakefield”
Open Daily till Saturday,





GEORGE RAFT

\, TAK) TAMIROFF: MARIE WINDSOR
hl 1 oe oe am 2
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}

\



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MR. & MRS. GEOFFREY ARRINDELL

M's EDNA McNEIL, and »« »«
2 Miss Ione Kirk from Los

for the Virgin Islands via Anti-

te ea +, ,, barbus — Bernard Miles; “Char- was nh

fiaaeuh muda last year but they didn’t mian” — Rachel Gurnee: “Pom Gorden aa ot oa
Earth’, and they can’t under- *

3arbados is not adver-

tised on the West Coast of Am-

heard .of

Barbados since our geography days

i Had we known a It-

; : aoe . - Winds. Cacra- St.
for 10 days on business, part of Marine Hotel, Four Winds, Cacra ; é .
spent in bank and the St. Lawrence Ho- Engineer with Cable and Wire-

r 1 cbtaining tickets for the Eng- { ot ;
ROYAL THEA ik } land v West Indies Test were holidaying here for the past ‘he, St. Vincent Amateur Asso-
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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 2
Lectures At McGil! ME Untransi

R. AND Mrs. R. Percy Wright Branch Schuler,
of Montreal, Canada, return- Life Assurance a
ed home yesterday morning by Canada, was in Co,
T.C.A. after spending six weeks’ by T.CA. from
holiday. They were staying at dad on busines @m@
“The Camp”, St. Lawrence and Mr. M. P. Duk ~
ope, St. George. arrival yesterq
an Wright is a sister of Mr. by T.C.A. enroys ee .
A. G. Gale of Hope while her holiday. He ig gg. this
husband who was paying his first a F. D. Gall and gun
visit to the island, is Lecturer in Duke.
Medicine af McGill University and
various Montreal Hospitals. He
is also President of the Linde Re-
frigeration Co. of Montreal.
He told Carib that Barbados is
a wonderful place and added that
he had a nice holiday and will be
returning as soon as possible.
»« ne

Knows Many W.I.’s
in Canada i
R. JOHN JORY, who knows 4

many West Indians in esday from
Canada is paying his first visit to by B.W.1.A to ride

Barbaaos, on their recommen- bados Turf Club's Spa,
dation, He is owner of John 8. Wes te
* “ “
James Wilson,

Jories Insurance Agencies of Mr.

Tcronto. He is a guest at the

Hotel Royal, and will be here for Canadi Department of

one month. aa a Goveramens,
He says if vhere is just one fish out the â„¢






terday
at the he
.

Wedding

off the coast of the island he is TU W8Y at Seawell, my”
famous violinist tells me Bancroft and Pauline , Dowding, R. and Mrs. Kaymond T. OLY! INNOCENTS a Tie wae ho ie vhs Canede yestertay aa
chat his Concert at the Marne who are doing something quite Jones frem Buffalo, New _was the scene of a pretty keen on fishing. Carib assured been for one
samme Hotel will take place on Friday different from their usual roles. ore and their bps roe ae ha ne on ae ov. him that he would have no trou- i. < week,
SORE a r i y J . ra, ave been in arbados tfo- ebruary when Miss > * ‘ ‘AN THow
of evening ee Pe = ~ The “High Tyme” Lovelies” are about three weeks and they are Parris, da ter of the late “Bob’ ble finding fish in these parts. fe u i
3 be et ao ‘er edios. 2 glamorous ladies, and there js staying at ‘Crystal Springs’ St. Parris a eae patie Partis, of ox a ge Wutomobile ai
2 Bathe Ho sli “ill introduce ne an attractive chorus. The sketc * James. They arrived here by the “Lynbar” st. Peter was married Will B H Id I Ma left by T.C.A ar P
Sato: Ota audience before thé ©S are very entertaining, and yixury Liner “Mauretania’ and to Mr. Geoffrey H. Arrindell, son z 2 sere Ee aay one month’s holiday ‘=
3 ce, Ls oes ns there is plenty of aes ant hope to. be here for another two of mr. and Mrs. Hugh Arrindell, USIC Teachers will be inter- Hotel Royal, ;
Bt ert eee ee aoe i erteteeid ranging (ro o- three months ak ae is of 5th Ave. Belleville. The bride, na Fein ve ag ra * * 7
3 ae 3 : * the proprietor of a big Lumbering ,,, $ ix : : ons or rinity ’
ene Ga tee at vere teers wih > Everyone Is Invited The Hooking Office athe Em- Firry ine Buffalo. — er i coe Aha College of Music, London, will be M®,, 7ARow
< A ANY people have vised Ms, p-re Theatre will open on Frida) wae -attendac eames , held at the Ursuline Convent in meet h "
BAXTER | Mi le Kuh's Art Ex March 10th. a “he Was atenRE OF UY — arene May. These Examinations will in- T.C.A ‘va wNO @
font, Sli ca, Weidice ame We @ ma To Study Nursing Emtage _as__ bridesmaid. MP. chuits Manaferte vieying, Vielin Benes arrived on
’ hich ee a ktagtinas f Book ISS PHILIPPA HUTSON, Michael Taylor acted as bestman. Playing and Singing Entries ona y about one
| he me, “Phe Pavilion,” Hastings New Reference Books daughter of Mr. F.C. The reception was held at “Lan- thie Bxaminstien Gam ace Se was, unable ty
| one showld ‘com and see the kx- “YE Public Library Reference jiitson of Grandview, Govern- cvster” Plantation, the residence stands close on Tuesday, February and Cape
| hibition, parvicularly some of th¢ Department has had for ment Hill left yesterday enroute ci Mr. and Mrs. “Jack” Oufam. 28th. The Ursuline Convent will they are7j
le who have seen her paintiag "CW ere te a Tee sa reodg Ph l where she is gon »« m« be pleased to give any further Hotel,
}in the. street. and have. stoppes Solléction: They beolBuemt's aon. Ste eee Oe er te From Oakville istormation about this Rxemina- :
and given ney Seviees a a sch iF calogical and Heraldic History of BW vA se aula ae from MES RAY LAMBERT from “en. irs a zi be
ea r ‘The Exhibition cot - the Peerage, 3arontage and tere will fly P.A.A. the rest of + Oakville, Ontario, has come »« »« aac oan Kidney .
hues until Wednesday March Knightage —99th edition— 1949. 1. way via New York. to spend one month's - holiday yesterday by BW;
- A Kelly’s Handbook * to the Titled, ae and she will be staying with Mr. World Theatre Mr. and Mrs, ¢
. a Landed and Official Classes, 1949. Pi i O Th and Mrs. Norman Forbes of Cul- HE British Council Centre, oot Mrs, Char!
Af Ss Weeks Britannica Book of the Year 1949 Advertise n e loden Road. She arrived yester- “Wakefield”, will be open this ao Trindea
PAIS CEvOR , published by The Encyclopaedia West Coast day by T.C.A, evening for the convenience of,

Mr.
those who wish to listen in tofland Me

Part 1 of “Anthony and Cleopatra”fthe Staff of v0 a
of Cable and

t
Seats 5.2007 ere in the World Theatre series, Thi:

Sunday, March 5th.

The cast is staff
as follows: —

rived yesterday by T.C.A. His
Company also owns an Ice Arena,

‘ which is used for skating and “pe 5. eae eee: was in Trinidad tot
Ice Hockey, and can hold about « a er a
* 3,500 people. They were in Ber- — Maleolm Hayes; Eno Returning to

like it. This year they have come
farther South. They will be here
for one month and are staying
at the Paradise Beach Club.

ran
peius” — Francis de Wolff. The +
Narrator is Duncan Carse, and the Mr. Geo Am
play is produced by Val Gielgud. Marson rte ‘th

»« »« Trinidad by B.W.ILA,
* ae

Trinidad All-Rounder Mr. Fred Olton, of F
R. Bernard Goolcharan, and Co, Léd, ne
a as ith Trinidad businessman and Trinidad on Friday after
by wwe ee ee all-round athlete arrived in Bar- visit to that Colony, |”
oy +-.4.. and leaves to-day fOr bados from Trinidad on Friday + *

Dr. Leonard Hi

Lucia, Her husband is an by the B.W.LA.

He took part in the B.G.C.C, Veterinary Surgeon of;
Olympiad in 1935, 1936, and 1940. arrived from Antigua @
He has been captain of East by B.W.LA.
Indian Football teams to Grenada,

n« ne

Well Known Here And W.I.

: RS. MARIE FORBES arriv-

Jess stationed in Bermuda, and he
is well known in Barbados and
many of the other West Indian

Toronto, Canada who â„¢anship by handing it over to

tw yeeks, t
wo weeks, returned ts echodis. these,

SOA. FSONy ee, Asked about the possibility of

were staying at Four Winds Club,

St. Peter. the East Indian Football Team,

of Powerlite Devices known ex Quarter Mile Champion
| Ltd., manufacturers of electrical of Trinidad, Laurie Rogers, fa-
| equipment for power development. mous Cyclist, and Ben Sealy, In-

, £

Nov
6. Suitable

* Sie Be

| »« »« ternational Cricketer. 6 hoes this {8 00t
» x ‘asia . ; . Anything rea
Tourists From Toronto Mr. Goolcharen wee Pramm@er j. 5

of Cycle and Athletic Sports
M® Pa, Me: a ne Meetings in Trinidad from 1935— 12, a
ve. We ms ord Dealer in 40 and was also the chief organ-
Toronto and Mrs. Warburton, iger of the Indian Football Com-
hope to remain in Barbados un- petition in Trinidad
til April Ist. They arrived yes- ’
erday by T.C.A. for a holiday. on vn
Also from Toronto was Mrs, ie.
H. Weld, who accompan‘ed A Lovely Time R
them. Yet another visitor from R. NORMAN P. PITT, Presi-
foronto is Mr. Charles Sachs, dent of Canadian Refractor-
who is Vice-President of Carhartt jes Limited in Montreal, and Mrs.
« Co. Ltd, which manufactures Pitt have had a lovely time dur-
veralls. He just wants to do ing their shor’ stay in Barbados, ™
absolutely nothing but enjoy the They returned home yesterday by
| sun and sea-bathing. T.C.A, after one Week's stay *
They are all guests at the Ma- here. They were guests at the
rine Hotel. Ocean View Hotel. *
3.

CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAKXR
is LONGFELLOW
One letter simply stands for another. In this ex i
for the three L's, X for the two O's, ete. eanie felons anne
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
Each day the code letters are different.

A Cryptogram Quotation

KA VKEL SKET PNAMMAMS

Cryptoquote:
EVERY MAN, AND EVERY
i GENESIS,

HIS HAND WILL BE AGAINST
MAN'S HAND AGAINST HIM—

GEES 0 aa oe

“on

=~

EVANS & WHITH
SOLE SELLING AGENTS .
Men's Enélish-made ‘Aveniié
14.40 Pair



SOLLLCLLLLC LLL ELL PP POPES
ey

—~el

a



;
|

ee iad

NDAY, FEBRUARY 26,









































WOMEN M.P.’s in the last House of Commens
centre,
Symmerskill (in h

Week’s Holiday
R, Gavin Parrish, son of Mr.
and Mrs.

herday by
sk’s holiday

ie Gardens

muda In The Old c-mpire

SOxford = Univ
history of the Colo
idate of the

Moners Island Com
lend of the A





tin any ma
Alittle things”
mest interesting
ellently illust



»« »«

|. Was Here In 1937 ‘os
mR F.G. MACLEOD, an exec

Gold Mines in Toront rri
veste raé ) pend three
Sweeks at the Hote! Roval. He was
onee before in 1937
9 much that he has returned.

Barbado



HEHE WAY ...

Pgadget which wak:
boiling an egg 1 his
fing the hour, hu
ithe bedside, wren
S apart, plaving
i “Calling all



reminds me
mse butler walked in

laid for eighv’ on her bed.
The Narkover Scandal
SS AMABBI, Cl
WELLWITH
P@the Pifleham and
a Circle of

Vv

paessor of Com
aS. Helen’
a Yesterday
ibtful story
chte und
danalytischen

Bis no known case

1950



seen receiving a book containing

Conference Of Police
Commissioners
of OL. J. S. McBEATH, Commis-

Sam Parrish :
returned to Trinidad sioner of Police in Bermuda
B.W.LA. after a arrived yesterday by T. C. A., to
pent with Mr. attend a Conference of Police
Davies of Newlyn, ‘Commissioners in the Caribbean

area. This Conference will be

Parrish, is Adminis- presided over by Mr. W. C. John-



sistant of Chaguaramas son, Police Advisor to the Sec-
» in Trinidad. retary of State for the Colonies,
ae who is due to arrive in Barbados

we me today, and the other Police Com-
missioners will be arriving dur-

ing the week. Col. McBeath was







published a " met at Seawell by Capt. W. A
San fre (7 erlege a
Geoffrey _— Farmer
oo aecioetsil »« »«
uda in the Old pire,” a

Returns Home
RS. C. C. LEACH has return-
ed to Barbados after visiting
her daughter Mrs. Terrence Reece,



rom 1684

ion of t



to 1784

1 Revolution-







The ( Henry who with her husband and child
the book !S a now live in Toronto. They have
\dventures of a lovely little home she said and

pul e in 1933. they are very happy in Canada.

the author in Terrence it will be remembered,

ttle used to be
Branch of
here.

of the

and

with
Cable

Barbados
Wireless



ve n«

In England On 6-Month

Course

TUDYING furniture-designing
ated. and crafts teaching mc#hods at
the L.C.C. Central Schvol of Arts
i Crafts in Southampton Row
is thirty-two year old Jeremiah
Isaacs from Jamaica. He is in
England for six months. In
Jamaica, Isaacs was master in
charge of woodwork at Kingston
College. He returns to the West
Indies, at the end of next month,
or perhaps early in April.





Macleod Coc





and liked

now in

American beer-sodden bowler appearing on
*s a sleeper the top of a wardrobe. It might





bed, be due to supernormal cognition,
ing his boots as in the case of vhe railway clerk
ching the cur- who saw a tiny Guatemalan grocer

skating round a Stilton cheese in
sleepers”, a tartan svraw-hat. Again, it
1 telephone bell. might be telepathy, as in the case

1 theme-song

the lady of the man who thoughy so in-
his sleep. tensely about liquorice that his
one morni to find daughter in Melbourne said she



saw a stick of liquorice in a horse's
mouvh. Suadh fortuitous coinci-
dences are discussed in Gregory’s
“Phantasms of the Lower Mind-
Stratum,” and in Schnarlinger’s
Lower Snag- “Studien uber Traumdeutung.”
Experimental See also Kidderminster’s Theory
nd Boligrease Pro- of the Psychogalvanic Reflex in
Phenomena (the “Neurotic Journal,” February
y, Walsall, 1940, Vol VI., No. 4.

JRDSLEY-

ERS, President







U









t from a
in Burgrootz’s Zur Trivia Scandal
Vorlesungen der

Bewegung,
of a brown

“RIVIA TANSY went last night
to the I vian Blood Orange.
MNT EIR



SE PENT EO LO RCE Ay

on vo

Sivle
Ceca atte DA year

ee nd oe Ee

Specially designed for Barbados, _ this
Black Patent Oxford is now on show in
leading stores. See them for yourself. ss

made by



gathered to honour one of their number Lady
some of her Parliamentary speeches.

at) made the presentation. Lady Megan had heen an M.P. for 20 years.
nese are in the new House, just elected. Among the women gathered are (back row 1 to
Jean Mann, Mrs. Ayton Gould, Mrs. Braddock, Mrs. Ganley, Mrs. Paton, Dr. Summerskill and Lady
Mesan. Miss Bacon, Vicountess Davidson, Lady Tweedsmuir, Lady Noel Buxton, and Mrs. Edith Wills.
(front row) Miss Margaret Herbison, Mrs. Ridealgh, Miss Jenniss Lee and Mrs. Wintringham.

Dr. Edith
Many of
r) Mrs.

Scat erg Re
ISS ALMA La BADIE, of
Jamaica, the first West In-

dian girl to join thé W.A.A.F. has
now embarked on a new career.
She is intending to bring out a

new magazine for white and
coloured people. It will be enti-
tled “Tan” and will deal with
cultural matters and human
interest stories. Politics will

Strictly varred. First copies should
be on sale in Colonial bookstalls
in May.

n»« »«
Just Been Published
WO more Colonial Annual

Reports for 1948, on Bermu-
da, and St. Vincent, have just been
published in London by His
Majesty’s Stationery Office. These
are the thirtieth and thirty-first
1948 reports respectively, to be is-
sued out of the anticipated total
of forty-five. The next to appear
will probably be one on the Turks

and Caicos Islands. A London
friend asked a Colonial Office
Spokesman why these reports
were so long overdue. “It is

largely a question,” he said, ‘of
printing difficulties. But we hope

that the situation will improve
for the 1949 Report.”
»« »«
Farewell

R. BERT BECKLES of New

York City, bade farewell to
his many friends and relatives at a
party held at “Seaglow”, Christ
Church, on Sunday last. He left
Barbados on Monday by the Fort
Amherst.



By Beachcomber

She was escorted by young Arnold
Murdley, who was seen to smil»
at her \welve times in three hours
and twenty-two minutes. Th
other guests rose and cheered
when Trivia arrived, and sang
“Land of Hope and Glory” to a
special swing version by Ray Go-
bolbo for his Hijack Hosters, with
new words by “Lad” Munkuss,
author of “Me An’ You In The
Moon.” Trivia posed for more than
seven hundred photographs, and
smilingly excused the illegibility
of her autograph, as she had only
just learned to write. So great
was the crush at midnight that a
fire-brigade was summoned, and
Trivia was brought out through an
attic window and down a ladder
into a coal-vard. The crowd out-
side her flat was so enormous that
she could not get in. She went to
a nearby hotel for the night.





TRA Ort l4 hae








SUNDAY

Congrats

€> INGRATULATIONS to Miss
= Yorothy Watcor -



H.E. i
t. Joseph
cent success in their examina-











ions In Cannda
Both former pupils of Codring-
ton High School, they are now
doing Economics at McDonald's
Only one mark separated them
their examinations Miss Wat-
son was placed first and Miss

Johnson second

va »

«

For A Month
T.-COL. AND MRS. W. A
¢ LEWIS of Toronto, Canada,

arrived yesterday by T.C.A. for
month’s holiday and are stay-

ing at the Crane Hotel
Mr. Lewis is the owner of
timber limit near Quebec City

and a member of the Royal Cana-
dian Yacht Club in Toronto.

»« »«

On Business

R. F. H. KNOWLTON, Gen-

eral Manager of the Boston
Mclasses Company and Mr. Oscar
Saar, President of the American
Molasses Company are now in
Barbados on a week’s business
visit. They arrived yesverday
morning by T.C.A. from Canada
and are staying at the Enmore
Hotel 2

»n« na

Keen Golf Player
Laer pt three weeks’ holiday
in Barbados are Mr. and Mrs.
Alex Paterson of Montreal.
came in by T.C.A,

They
yesterday




morning and are staying at Fn-
more Hotel

A seek broker, Mr. Paterson 1s
also a keen golf player and is a
member of the Senneville Golf
Club. He hope play the game
here every day. His wife's hobbies
are swimming and hunting on
horse back.

Off To Canada

M's JOANIE FARMER,

daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
A. G. Farmer of Oughterson, St
Philip and rer student <
Codrington High School, left yes-
terday by T.C.A. for Montreal
where she will spend three







months’ holiday wivh her relatives
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Farmer
»a na

Enjoyed Holiday
N RS. STUART WEBSTER of
Montreal, returned home
yesterday morning by T.C.A. after
what she termed an enjoyable
three weeks’ holiday in the island.
She was staying at the Enmore
Hotel
Her husband who came out with
her, will be staying for another
week before returning home.
For Medical Treatment

M*: & MRS. Wm. G. PAT-
TERSON and their son
Billy, left for Canada yesterday
by T.C.A., where Billy will be

undergoing medical treatment
Many friends and relations were
at Seawell to see them off, and
Carib joing with them in wishing

him a complete recovery and
speedy return.
Tickled!
R. W, H. SMEDLEY, who is

Managing Director of Circle
Publications and Co., Ltd., Pub-
lishers of Textile Trade Journals
of London was here on an eleven





day visit to find out what the
Island requires so far as stock-
ings, underwear etc., were con-
cerned He now leaves for Tor-
onto on similar mission

He was accompanied by his
wife and they were guests at the
Enmore Hotel \ friend he said
had’ presented him wit some
Flying Fish, and he was “tickled
pink” to think that he will be
able to eat some in Canada when
he arrives

From Toronto they will be
going to New York for eleven
days then across the Atlantic by

the Queen Elizabeth



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ADVOCATE

SO ee a enn ee

At The Theatre:

‘You're My Everything’

YOU'RE MY EVERYTHING”, playing at the Empire
Theatre with Anne Baxter and Dan Dailey is a pleasant
enough hour and a half's entertainment for all the family
Th i¢ is bright, the dancing good and the story simple
al traight forward, without any effort on the part of
Hollywood to introduce superfluous emotional climaxes.

Dan Dailey as the Song and
Dance man and Anne Baxter es
his Boston Socialite wife are
only attractive but sincere in their
parts. The picture starts back
in 1924—in the good old days of
the Varsity Drag and silent films
After meetings be-




Ss



America’s No. 1 Film Flapper,
while he returns to the relatively
lowly
taining.

sot
not

A Daughter

Just before the introduction of
talking films, their
born, and. they decide that life in
the country is to be preferred to
that of. Hollywood.
that phase doesn’t last too long,
and Dan is back, this time with
his daughter
due to the disapproval of Anne
Baxter of the child being in pic-
tures. However, everything works
out and the child scores a tre-
mendous success
the story Dan Dailey’s dancing
is good and his acting throughout,
convincing

His nightclub scene, where as
an entertainer he sings, plays
and dances is enjoyable, and the
dance routine with two railroad
porters to the music of Chat-
tanooga Choo-Choo is first class.

Young Anne Revere, as the
daughter, is a little miss who will
probably be going places for a
long time to come. She has charm,
personality anda pair of very
nimble feet. Her dancing on the
deck of “The Good Ship Lollipop”
was that of a finished artist, and
though this reviewer is not enam-
oured of small fry who sing and
dance on the stage or screen, she



eliminary
tween Anne and Dan, they marry
and head for Hollywood, where
he is to have a screen test. Yes,
-she, of course,



Girl Guides
Thinking Day

THE joint birthdays of our
Founder, the late Lord Baden-
Powell and our Chief Guide, Lady
Baden-Powell is on the 22nd Feb-
ruary and is called Thinking Day
In Barbados we keep Thinking
Day on the Sunday nearest to the
22nd February. Why is it called
Thinking Day? One reason is be-
cause it is the day on which we
think especially of our sister
Guides and brother Scouts in ail
parts of the world. This afternoon
His Excellency The Governor, the
Chief Scout of Barbados and Mrs
Savage, the President of the Girl
Guides Association,



will be pres-

ent at the Scouts and Guides Own is a talented young lady Anne |
which will be held at St. Micn- Baxter, inthe role of Hannah
ael’s Girls School at 4.30 p.m Adams, played her part well, par-

ticularly in the scenes from the |}

silent films. When one sees these

Guides are to be at St. Michael’s Old films juxtaposed to a modern
Girls School this at one, one honestly wonders how
3.30 p.m. one ever sat through them

Scouts and Guides Own

afternoon

Visit to H.M.S. “Devonshire” Charming



1 She » ttractiv zg
Through the kindness of Cav- She is a very a tractive youn
tain G. H. Stokes C.B. DSC. 2¢tress and even manages to look

é it s S.C,

the Sea Ranger Crew with their Charming in the ghastly fashions

the Sea Ra 1 a

= tt » ac . 192 ) Ss

Skipper, Mrs. Stanton Toppin, ° the = idle . S

visited H MS. “Devonshire” Selena Royle, in the role o
Sit NL, evonsh wn . ‘ . hak se

Mon as 18th Febru ny 7 The Anne's thwarted spinster aun

day, 13th bruar rl nk sonal t

Rangers were shown around the “®S ©X¢¢ llent. It is only a smal

ian 3; roped st , part, but her performance was

ip and were delighted that

+. ¢ ‘ finished and she brought to it
although they were a new Crew
the P

just the right amount of dry New












eee eam una opportunity England humour |
sit one of H.M. Ships, The music throughout is cheer-
R ver C Se 4 ful and bright and you'll enjoy |
anger Conference The Varsity Drag, You're My
All Rangers will be interested to Everything, Chattanooga ( hoo-
know that Ranger Gloria Clarke Choo (whic h accompanies an ex-
of Ist Barbado: Ranger Com cellent dance routine) and I!
( ls é é Ss anger ‘Orn rit Toure J ier 1ci-
pany, who is in’ England training /12!™* You're Wonderful Inci- !
'N sii at t Aig! She R noer dentally, an old time actor—Bus-
Ce Re : i. rt: " Veta BS ‘Heat er Keaton—is seen for about half
nterence i imperial ead- > ‘ } ‘ } l i-
ninute, with his usual deac
quarters and represented Barba- eos ee
dos. 'The Conference was honour- 4 Che settings throughout the film
» by . resence oO RH oe j
ed by the é ore nice a HRA. tre most attractive and artistic,
Princets Elizabe mn, he Chieffend the sequences played behind
Ranger of the Empire. During M he cenes in the Hollywood



afternoon Ranger Gloria Clarke studios give us an idea of what

had the privilege of being pre it like in the old silent days

sented to H.R. Princess lo round out the programme,

Elizabeth, ¥ Finer . Terry Toon which you
On Friday, 17th February Mrs. Binoy enjov—-or may not.

H,. A, Talma, District Commission- C, E.

er visited 9th Guide Company

(St. Mary’s Girls School) and en-
rolled 6 Guides
Broadcast LOVELIER
A special Thinking Day vo-
gramme will be broadcast from
London on Sunday, 26th Febru

ary at 15.15—15.45 G.M.T. or
13.97, 19.76 and 25.42 metre

bands, 22.1 22



and agai; t ) $5
G.M.T, on the 19.66, 25.53 and
25.64 metre bands The ro
gramme will consist
by Guides from London
Home Counties wit rort
by Lady Stratheder
nissioner, Imperial
It is hoped that Guides
own receiving sets will
programme,

f camp

and the

Headquarter
with their —_,
hear this eu



This is all you do:

Full minute,

Evening in Paris Rouge, f 3 Rinse.

is the successful one and becomes |

sphere of nightclub enter- |

daughfer is |
Naturally, |

Complications arise |

That, briefly, is|





— ooo eee eS ea SS
= =





————



KOR 2- WOMEN. OUT; OF; 3-BY
PADMOLIWE BEAUTY


try the “ Palmolive Beauty Plan,”, It’sso simple,

L Wash your face with Palmolive Soap,
fd .
2 Massage its rich, olive-oil lather into your skin,for one



PAGE THREE

—-—.

7]
FFF FFF FFF

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SUNDAY" ADVOCATE



HE selectors appointed by the West Indies Cricket Board of Con-

trol, in company with West Indies captain John Goddard, have

selected sixteen players to represent the West Indies in England this
summer.

Never before in the history of West Indies cricket has there been
so great a unanimity of opinion in favour of the final selection as
there has been expressed with this final result of the labours of the
West Indies Selectors.
| ONE BELLYACHE
FTHERE has been one selection that has met with widespread sur-

prise and disapproval and that is the inelusion of Lance Pierre
of Trinidad as a pace bowler to the exclusion of John Trim and Ber-
keley Gaskin of British Guiana and Esmond Kentish of Jamaica.

I too must identify myself with that school of thought who would
prefer either John Trim or Berkeley Gaskin in the 1950 team before
Lance Pierre. Both of these players periotfmed more creditably in
the Barbados—British Guiana ‘ests than Pierre in the Trinidad—
Jamaica Tests, both of which series were considered as Trial Games
by the West Indies Sel-ciois for the purpose of selecting the 1950 West

indies team.
GASKIN OUTSTANDING
* HAVE already written that perhaps never in his long Intercolo-
nial career has erkoley Ccs!:in bowled his fast medium swing-
rs more convineingl cud never before has his claims for inclusion
in 2 West Indies team been backed up by a greater performance.

John Trim too, although he was not impressive in the First Test
| howled his way into the hearts of cricket lovers with his fine perform-
ince in the Second Test and his exclusion must have been a bitter
blow both to himself and to his admirers.

As far as Lance Pierre is concerned, I have been privileged to
see him in 1941 et one of the brightest stages of his career and he was
tops. After this an injury to his bowling arm and one to his knee
made him a negligible force in the Intercolonial cricket arena for
some time. However in the Trials for the Trinidad—Jamaica Tests
he regained much of his old form and in the Second Test his bowling
caught the eyes of the Selectors.

MUST BE MEDICALLY FIT

* OR a short spell he was the fastest bowler of the series but I am
i among those who wonder whether he will be able to stand up to
a trying tour of thirty-five games. There is one saving grace and
that is that these selections are subject to a certificate of medical fit-
| ness by a docter. If Pierre is pronounced fit and he breaks down in
England then the onus will not be upon the West Indies Selectors but
| other professional gentlemen will be before the board of West Indian
public opinion.

Apart from this the selection is an admirable one. I made a
forecast with the sportswriters of the member colonies of Jamaica,
Trinidad and British Guiana and named fourteen of the sixteen play-
ers correctly.

I had preferred Jamaica’s correct batsman Rickards to another
bowler but the Selectors have included slow spin bowler Ramadhin
instead and for Trim or Gaskin they have included Lance Pierre.

THE SELECTORS ARE RIGHT

"oes being the case, I am convinced that the substitution of Ram-

adhin, another bowler for Rickards a batsman was a correct
move by the Selectors since the team is so rich in batting. Trim has
been replaced by Pierre and I have already made my observations in
that connection, therefore there has been no appreciable difference
between my forecast and the final decision of the selectors, hence my
full support of the selection.

One aspect of the selection that meets with the approval of
| responsible cricket circles in the West Indies is that the team has been
| selected more on the lines of the recent successful Australian team to
England than any other West Indian team has been.

THE AUSTRALIAN SET-UP



T is true that the Australians had seventeen players around whom
to build their team but they did not overburden it with batsmen
as most of us in the West Indies were inclined to do at first. The Aus-
‘tralians took in their team but seven recognised batsmen in their own
| right—Morris, Bradman, Hasset, Barnes, Brown, Harvey and Ham-
mence; two wicket-keepers Tallon and Saggers, one first class all-
| rounder Keith Miller and seven bowlers—Lindwall, Johnstone, Tos-
hack, Loxton, Johnson, Ring and McCoo.
| The West Indies have closely followed this with eight batsmen—
| Stollmeyer, Rae, Marshall, Weekes, Worrell, Walcott, Trestrail, Chris-
tiani, one outstanding all rounder Gerry Gomez, six bowlers—Jones,
Johnson, Pierre, Valentine, Williams, Ramadhin with skipper Goddard
| a floating all rounder capable of giving a good account of himself
either with bat or ball.
PICKED THEMSELVES
TOLLMEYER, Gomez, Jones, Weekes, Worrell, Rae and Walcott
at once picked themselves. The newcomers Kenny Trestrail and
| Roy Marshall passed the acid test of the Intercolonial games before
| the eyes of the selectors and it is the concensus of opinion that their
inclusion was justified in the light of their individual performances.
As a spin bowler “Boogles” Williams who has been knocking at
the door ever since the 1948 M.C.C. tour to the West Indies satisfied
the Selectors that he should be included and there is scarcely anyone
who will disagree with his selection. Slow left arm spin bowler
Valentine had no serious rivals and walked into the team.
With regards to Sonny Ramadhin, I am supporting the Selectors
wholeheartedly in their having preferred him to Ferguson. The
latter did not impress me with his bowling in the Jamaica-Trinidad
"Tests although his record in West Indies cricket is an excellent one,
It would have been a pity if he had been selected and had spoilt his
excellent career and dimmed the chances of the West Indies team as
| well, I do not think that he has yet got over his shoulder injury of
| the India tour.
1 AGREE WITH RAMAHDIN’S SELECTION
AMADHIN I had at tirst excluded from my team but on reflec -
tion, I am sure that the selectors have made an investment that
| should pay dividends in the years to come. He is a finger spinner
| whose off and leg breaks are very difficult to be recognised by bats-
men and as he gains experience should develop into a force with
which any first class batsman would have to reckon,

The inclusion of a specialist deputy wicket-keeper to Clyde Wal-
cott would have weakened the team in my opinion. Can anyone sug-
gest which of the sixteen players chosen should have been left out
to include a deputy wicket-keeper in his own right?

Robert Christiani is the best man to fill this job in a team of
sixteen. With seventeen players, by all means choose a wicket-keeper
as such but now Robert Christiani, who is among the forefront of
wicket-keepers in the West Indies when he chooses to fill this role,

is my choice.
JOHNSON’'S INCLUSION
HERE has been criticism of the inclusion of Hines Johnson, but
with this I cannot agree. It must be admitted that we all would



but he could not make the tour for business reasons.
@ On page 5.



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Worrell Hits



77 vs Ceylon

PLACE SCORES 96

COLOMBO, Feb, 25,

The Commonwealth cricketers,
who have toured India and
Pakistan to-day, began a three
days unofficial Test against
Ceylon here, and at the lunch
interval, scored 107 for the loss
of one wicket.

At lunch, the Commonwealth
in their first innings had scored 107
for 1, N. Oldfield run out 20, W.
Place not out 42, John Holt not out
43, extras 2. The first wicket fell
at 30.

By the tea interval, the Com-
monwealth had carried their
score to 223 for 2 wickets. The
scoreboard then read J. Holt
bowled Wijesing? 58, Place not
out 91, Frank Worrell not out 49,
extras 5; total fo- 2 wickets 223,
second wicket, having fallen
at 131.

When stumps were drawn for
the day, the Commonwealth haa
355 nuns on the board for the loss
of 5 wickets.

The stand of Place and Worreil
reached exactly 100 in 99 minutes,
when Place recuiring only 4 runs
for his first century of the tour,
was out l.b.w. H> hit eight fours
in his stay of just under four hours.

Bill Alley who then joined the
West Indian, wasted little time. In
tact, after Worrell had sent up 250
in 245 minutes, some big hitting by
Alley saw 50 more runs on the
board for 300 to appear. Just
afterwards, however, Worrell,
trying a big hit was caught
for 77.

—Reuter.

Pierre Is Not
“Spent Force”
Says Drayton

Barbados Advocate Correspondent
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Feb. 25
British Guiana Cricket Control

Board summoned a special meet-

ing on Monday night to discuss

the selection of the West Indies
team.

Newspapers and radio continue
violent criticisms on the non-
selection of more than one B.G.
player with emphasis on Trim and
it is hinted that the Board may
decide to face a public demand
to put up a vigorous stand for
the inclusion of Trim. In a press
statement to-day replying to criti-
cisms published in the daily press
from ex-intercolontals Browne,
Wishart, Fernandes, Veerasawmy
and others, B.G. selector Alex
Drayton, said: “I supported_Trim’s
incluyon very strongly but it
should not be thought that Pierre
is a spent force.



I am reliably informed that he
bowled in the recent tournament
with power and guile, moving the
ball both ways. It was suggested
that as my nominee was not ac-
cepted I should have walked out
of the assembly, but as I did not
have the “right of veto,” no useful
purpose would have been served
by such action.”-—(By Cable)



World Motor
Racing

PARIS, Feb. 25.

The world racing drivers cham-
pionship will be based on the re-
sults of seven races, it was
announced by the International
Automobile Federation here.

The title will be won on a total
number of points for the follow-
ing: Grand Prix de Europe at
Silver Stone, England, May 13.
Grand Prix de Monaco, May 21:
Indianapolis 500 miles, May 30:
Swiss Grand Prix, June 4: Bel-
gian Grand Prix, June 18: Auto-
mobile Club de Frances Grand
Prix at Rheims, July 2: Italian
Grand Prix, September 3.

In each of these races, eight
points will be awarded to the
winner, six to the second, four to
the third, three to the fourth and
two to the fifth. One point will
be awarded to the driver making
the fastest, even if he is not
placed. The champion will re-
ceive a cup anda diploma. Simi-

-lar awards will be offered to the
; r ‘ : Pe A ¢manufacturer of the winner’s car,
have liked to have seen him in action in the Trinidad-Jamaica —_ the same make has been used

juring the races,

gmk -4 —Reuter.



The Galleps



‘Beacon Bright’)
DoesGood Mile

“SEPTEMBER SONG”
IMPRESSIVE

SATURDAY morning’s gallops
were of the extended nature and
a number of very good times
were recorded on the firm going.
Mr. K. D. Edwards’ Beacon Bright
did a rousing mile gallop with Dr.
Weaver’s Infusion and had the
mare properly extended at the
finish. Beacon himself also looked
tired at the finish.

The Trinidad contingent were
also seen being put through their
first paces with the exception of
Swiss- Roll. Mr. Alexander Chin’s
big bay colt September Song was
particularly impressive and after
jockey Holder had tugged at his
head for a furlong or more his
time for the box to box distance
was surprising indeed. Musk and
Pepper Wine also returned fast
times.

First out was Watercress who
did very restrained work. Her
box to box was done in 1.314,
never off the bit or allowed to
stride out.

Flieuxce dia a mile and picked
up Foxglove at the seven.
Flieuxce’s time for the mile was
1.47%. They both did the box to
box in 1.23 3/5 and the last five
in 1.08.

Dulcibella worked a comfort-
able five in 1.042.

Tiberian Lady did a slow box
to box in 1.26 3/5.

Joint Command looked better
than the imported Southern Cross
over seven in 1.37%, box to box
in 1.26 and five in 1.09.

Sun Queen and Gun Site did a
box to box together all the way.
They came back in 1.212.

Musk did five in 1.022 finishing
much better than last Wednesday.

Lady Belle did box to box in
1.24 3/5 and the last five in 1.07.
Facetious was docile this time. No
jiving. He did box to »ox in
1.26 3/5, the last five in 1.09 3/5,
finishing a very tired horse. He
is very honest but his roaring has
caught up with him.

Box To Box

Colleton went with Battalion
over a box to box. They finished
well together in 1.23. Last five
in 1.07.

Blue Streak broke from the 7}
gate. " He did an easy box to box
in 1.27, Payne never letting him
have his head.

Silver Bullet looked jiggery but
limbered up at the finish of a box
to box in 1.27.

Beacon Bright anu infusion
went off strongly from the mile,
stronger still when they rounded:
the paddock bend. At the finish
Beacon Bright led by about a
length or two, the pace appearing
to tell on Infusion more. Progres-
sive times: the mile in 1.434, box
to box in 1.214, five in 1.05 1/5.

Lady Pink looking slightly on
the heavy side did box to box in
1.25 and five in 1.06.

Bowmanston did a very easy
five in 1.06.

Gavotte looked better than
Tango over a box to box in
1.22 3/5 and five in 1.06}.

September Song had his head
pulled off from the stands to the
five, then Holder let him down a
bit and he came back in 1.224 for
the box to box and 1.05 for five.
Surprising time for the type of
gallop.

Postscript did five with Vixen
in 1.04.

Pepper Wine finished well held
over 5} in 1.07$ and five in 1.02.

River Sprite started a half mile
with Rebate but the latter drop-
ped back. River Sprite’s time for
the half was 50 flat.

War Lord did a box to box in
1.24 and five in 1.06%. Slow for

him.

Beaufils was not allowed to
stride out much, He did five in
1.084.

Corfu did five in 1.07.

Pharos and his sparring partner
Mountbatten did a box to box,
Pharos finishing a few lengths in
front. He did the once round in
1.23%, and Mountbatten finished
in 1.25.

Sweeper and Slainte did five in
1.04 3/5.

Brown Girl was better than
Ability over a box to box in
1.21 3/5, the last five in 1.054.

Minuette left Miss Friendship
behind over a half mile in 51}.

Apollo went well with April
Flowers over 5 in 1.06%.







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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY



26, 18

A FEATURE of the forthcoming Spring meeting is boyd... _
very good going which will prevail. Usually the ss”
dry by this time that the surface has either begun to ga.
tremendous cracks are evident in the more barren parts of ¢
nah. However this year we have been blessed with mom .
than-usual for this early period and I have never yet known
meeting approach with such a thick growth of green gra,
cushion top to the track. Walking in the home :
decided spring as one steps. I am told that it is not gy
this all the way around, but even in the dry spots aroy
and two it is not too hard.

Judging from the number of dicky legs that have:
reported in various stables I shudder to think what it
if the going was harder. The Maiden Stakes, for inst
robbed of another entry, by the obvious plight of Identif,
afternoons ago was limping about the paddock very badly,
in Musk, Southern Cross, Ability, Starry Night. Unless
duces some more of her very baffling form I see no regen,
should not take this race éasily. Neither Southern Crogg
show much promise while Starry Night who had imp
week ago has been put on a light. work schedule. Musk,
hand, did a very good gallop yesterday morning finish
held in 1.02 2/5. On this time alone she should win hang
ever, with her it seems to be a matter of lost courage g
We shall see her for the third time on this occasion,

Looking at the F class bunch I like Postscript best
chief contender will be Bowmanston. This filly is a class thre
old sprinter and may prove her worth against the aged .
opening sprint. Joint Command is also looking and going way...
do not fancy him over the shorter distance. Bowmanston will dog
considerably in my estimation if she cannot dispose of him
her weight-for-age allowance.

The Guineas is narrowing itself down. I am almost definite L
choice of Watercress and Brown Girl as first and second f ;
only possible threat to these two looks like Colleton, but he looks,
the type one could never be sure of until the race begins, On the a
hand both Watercress and Brown Girl have shown promise inj
exercise gallops and what one lacks the other has. Wai oad
but not too courageous; Brown Girl, the staying type with 7
of courage. Watercress is obviously being well prepared for the ty
route, while this distance seems a natural one for Brown Girl to
up properly.

Can we also rule out Perseverance? He had been doing only
work but is the classiest of the lot in the race. Class, however js
always a substitute for fitness, no matter how overwh so ial

The Turf Club Stakes has a rather mixed field of which all me
not go. Perhaps Slainte, Tiberian Lady and River Sprite may
withdrawn but that still leaves us with Beacon Bright, Eliz
Gun Site, Flieuxce, Blue Streak and Infusion. These look like
certainties. Blue Streak will be the favourite and second in deme
should be Beacon Bright coupled with Gun Site, Beacon Bright a
a wide open gallop with Infusion over a mile yesterday and had
better of it at the finish. His times were: a mile in 1.43 4/5, boy
box in 1,21 1/5 and the last five in 1.05 1/5. But this may be
his best, judging by the way he finished, and he will have to do
better on race day. Is he up to it after his long lay off?

Another challenger to Blue Streak will be Flieuxce but her
perament may play a larger part in her success than her obyia
ability to run. In fact we have never yet seen this mare at her
although she has been here for some time. Therefore she also pix
a question: will she reveal her true form for the first time?

Meanwhile Blue Streak is taking things easy. The public l
their first sight of him doing extended work yesterday. He di;
slightly faster than three-quarter pace work over 74 furlongs finish
a box to box in 1 27. He appears to be in fine fettle,

The C class 74 furlong on the first day is still very much
At this stage, with a week to go, I like Sun Queen and River Syig
but Silver Bullet may get over her jiggery action by the
day arrives. Most of the others are the same bunch concen
the Maiden so there is not much point in discussing them,

The G class races give promise of a good fight between: C
and April Flowers, their only serious rival being possibly Miss Frise
ship. I like April Flowers best. 2

In D class the 74 furlongs should be just right for Lady Bal
although old Sweeper looks a reconditioned horse and Postsczipt's!
weight should also place him in the offing. In fact this race may:
out one of the keenest for the day because neither Duleibella nor
talion can be ignored. The only certainty here is that Faceticus
run last if he goes, but I think this will hardly materialise. i

The B class sprint will probably suffer most from withdr
Rebate and Land Mark, the two new consolation fillies each have
trouble in addition to Identify being extremely doubtful. Up tom
I can look no further than September Song and “Lady Pink for
likely winners and on looks I give preference to the former. In
of all the gallops I saw yesterday morning I liked his best ;
possible exception of Pepper Wine. I cannot imagine why be @
not entered in the A class nine instead of the sprint. He lo
a natural miler to me and probably the one horse of’ ire:
entered who I am confident would give Blue Streak a d
I notice, however, that he is entered in the second A class
there is a possibility that I may see my opinion proved right oF â„¢

That finishes my discussion on the first day’s prospects but &*
A class sprint on the second day is a stake race we Ps
some measure of conjecture about this. So far Pepper
favourite for the race. Indeed if the track remains int oo
it is now there is every likelihood that the record for this diss
will go by the board. I make this as no sensational boast Ws"
the last week Pepper Wine has run 5} in 1.07 os f
thing to spare, but this time is only one and four fifths of@
the record. Now there is no reason to believe that
going to have an easy race, therefore whether she is

winner or not, I think we will see them come quite close to ot
the record mark.

When 2
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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1930
ty



jointly owned by the Queen and Princess Elizabeth has now
been made third favourite for the Grand National next month.
Riding him here is his jockey for the race A, Grantham.—Express.

———_—_———

. i i ;
i:
@ From page 4.

On the strength of his
figures in the 1948 M.C.C.
G. M. R. W.
65.5 24 96 10,
infinitely better than any bowler
either on the England or West
Indies’ team, there was no alver-
native but to select -him. I feel
that he is good enough to hold his
own in what material we have to
pit against him,
Hot Air
WAS surprised to read of the
hot air shot off by former
International “Snuffie”’ Browne,
Fernandes, Bayley, and Co., none
of whom saw a single ball either
in the Trinidad-Jamaica Tests o1
the Barbados-British Guiana
Tests. I should have vnought that
Ohe as respected in West Indies
cricket as “Snuffie’ Browne is in
a position to suggest how even a
mediocre team could be best used
father than belitile a team al-
ready chosen and on which British
Guiana was represented. Enough
said,
I would be failing in my duty
» Be, at I did not record here and now
thai never in the history of West
Indies cricket have the selectors
» placed themselves so high above
» the level of insularity and picked
& team of West Indians and _ not
bs tatives from vhe various
» West Indian islands.

i

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Results Of i
B.G. Races

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Feb. 25.
The Demerara Turf Club Race
Meeting continued to-day and
results are as follows;—
Bourda Handicap: One Mile 100 yds.—
Class C.

1. Sunbeam (Hardwidge) 126 Ibs.

2. Sun Chariot (Lutehman) 110 Ibs

3. Dainty Bess (Singh) 114 Ibs.

4. Sunny Jim (Persaud) 114 Ibs,

Time: 1 min. 62 sees.
Starbroek H'cap 6 Furs, Class B.
1, Just Reward (Zapata) 118 Ibs.
Anna Tasman (Beckles) 123 Ibs.

3. Millionaire (R, Ramirez) 128 lbs

+. Toy Bomb (Persaud) 116 ibs.
Time: 1 min 18 1/5 secs

Garcen Handicap, 6 Furs, Class G.
Pritheraj (Gonsalez) 128 Ibs,

2 Oleina (Naidoo) 110 Ibs,

}. Saga Boy (R, Ramirez) 128 lbs,

4. Fair Echo (Sunich) 132 Ibs,
Time: 1 min. 18 sees,
Colony Handicap, 6 Furs,

1. Sir Chung (Yvonet) 127 Ibs.

2. Vindima (Gonsalez) 121 lbs.

%. Gallant Girl (Gobin) 136 Ibs.

4 Rising Stakes (Beckles) 115 Ibs.
Time: 1 min, 16 sees.

President's Handicap 6 Furs. Class D.

1. Gallant Man (Ramirez) 145 lbs.

2 Sunbeau (Hardwidge) 146 ibs.

3 Tuckers Kitty (Naidoo) 98 ibs

4. Sunny Jim (Persaud) 108 Ibs.
Time: 1 min, 171/5 sees,

Viissengen Handicap, 6 Furs. Class F,

1, Pritherat (Gonsalez) 130 Ibs,

2. Pensive (Beckles) 116 lbs.

4. Ormondés Battery (Naidoo) 107 Ibs.
Time: 1 min, 188 sees,

Consolation Handicap—5 Furs, (Open)
all Non-Winners

1 Tucker's Kitty (Nnidoo) 126

2. Oleina (Naiaoo) 115 is,

3. Betsy Jane (Lutehman) 108 Ibs.

4. Toy Bomb (Gonsalez) 116 Ibs.
Time: 1 min. 5

Class B,

ibs.

secs.
—(By Cable)






Carlion Club
Beats Lodge
In Soecer

Playing their first practice
match in’ preparation for the
forthcoming 1950 Football Season,
Carlton Football Club defeated
a team from Lodge School by the
wide margin of 4 goals to love.

The match

was played at
Lodge on Friday, and shortly
afer 5 p.m. the referee whis~

tled the two teams into action,
About midway in the first half
Vincent Cozier, making his re-
appearance in the Carlton forward
lime after one year in Grenada,
netted first blood for his team.
Too many off-sides on both sides

slowed play down on many
occasions.
Several Carlton supporters,

mostly Ladies attended the game.
Unaccustomed to the cold breeze

of St. John’s which was
blowing across the field, and
had most of them shivering

throughout the game, despite one
or two moments of excitement, as
first one side, then the other tried
to score.

Lodge also had their support-
ters, many of the school boys
lined the field hailing lustily for
L-O-D-G-E. The High School
Girls, were conspicious by their
ubsence, as they are staunch sup-
porters of their neighbouring
school.

Early in the second half the
Carlton skipper, ‘‘Brickie’ Lucas,
sent in goal number two. Cozier
again scored soon after, this time
heading it in.

Clairmonte playing at centre
half also netted one: This was the
final goal.

The teams were:—

Carlton: H. King, V. Porter,
D. Williams, F. Hutchinson.
Clairmonte, E. W. Marshall, R.
Hutchinson, N. Lueas, V. Cozier,
K. Warren, R. Andrews.

Lodge: A. Streetley (Capt.),
G. Perkins, G. Hutchinson, P.
Farah, H. Welsh, E. R. Barrow,
F. W. Cheeseman, K. L. Brookes,
C. E. Gill, D. McKenzie, R.
Rodriguez.



Trinidad Hockey
Team For B.G.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent

GEORGETOWN, —(By Mail)

An intercolonial men’s hockey
tournament between Trinidad and
British Guiana will take place in
British Guiana during the first
week in May.

This was annouced at a meet-
ing of the B.G., Hockey Board
of Control. The Final for the
Dare Shield between the Chinese
S.C, and the G.C.C., will be
played off at Bourda on March
12, and office-bearers for 1950-51
will be elected on March 14.

TRINIDAD SOCCER
TEAM FOR BG.

(Barbaa.s Advocate Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, —(By Mail)

The Executive Committee of
the B.G, Football Association
has announced that arrangements
are being made to receive a visit-
ing All-Trinidad side towards the
end of March,





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‘

Cometeaiiie Makes

Cricket

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Crackers

By Peter Ditton

LONDON (By Mail.)

DENI£ COMPTON or Len Hutton will lead Englanc
against the West Indies this summer to give them experi

ence for the forthcoming English tour of Australia.

feast, that is what will happen if the M.C.C. take any

notice of th dvice

new book

given

Vigorously Constantine insists
that the days when a man can
afford to play cricket simply for
the love of the game. and with-
out financial reward, are over.
On overseas tours he says the
MCC have the greatest difficulty
finding an amateur captain be-
cause he knows that the trip will
set him back in the region of
£700 “and no one can afford that
sort of money these days”. Like-
ly candidates find last minute ex-
cuses to avoid taking the trip
and the selection of a touring
captain by the MCC has become
nowadays a matter for midnight
oil and frantic telephone calls.

“Do not laugh at me too light-
ly” says Leagie. “It is common
enough knowledge that England
will never win the America Cup
until a millionaire occurs who is
also a born yachtsman; Lipton
and Sopwith could not make the
grace even though they had the
money; and ericket captaincy of
touring teams is rapidly going
into the same class.”

M.C.C. IN W.1.

Dealing with the visit of the
MCC party to the West Indies
in 1947-48 he says. the tour can
hardly be said to have done the
good that was hoped. “Hutton
came out after all, presumably
with some additional incentive to
do so since he did not travel with
the rest, and matters patched up,
though the cricket in the tour
was frankly and undisguisedly
poor.”

Constantine also makes some
seathing criticisms of West In-
dian captaincy selections. “In no
part of the world, with the pos-
sible exception of South Afri-
ca of Dr. Malan, is the colour
bar more evident in cricket than
in my own land” he says. “It is
quite well known that coloured
professionals have in effect cap-
tained both intercolonial and Test
sides, and that without their
“advice” at certain times, some
captains would have been in
great distress and perplexity; but
that is beside the point, for the
credit, when there is any, of
course, goes to the nominal lead-
er.

In his view, not since the days
of H. B. G. Austin, have the
West Indies had a really capable
or strong skipper for Tests. The
one possible exception, he says,
was George Dewhurst, a wicket-
keeper.

He continues: “This I feel I can
say without much possibility of
error, that until both players and
captains in Test matches are chos-
en on their merits by a justice
too noble to lift aside the blind-
fold bandage and take a prelim-
inary peep at colour, the West
Indies will never

field a

chemists, hairdressers and stores.

1 BASU



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Mathematics, Mining,

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Television.

requirements
listed above,
write as for free advice

DEPT. 188

BENNETT COLLECE LTD.

SHEFFIELD, ENCLAND





that wruly represents potential
strength.”
Everything

Constantine been every-
thing to cricket in his time; great
bowler, exciting batsman and
brilliant flelder. His wealth ot
experience has enabled him to
form very definite opinions on
most talking points connected
with the game. For instante, in
England, all cricket lovers have
been moaning the absence of a
fast bowler to assist in bringing
the “Ashes” back from Austra-
lia. C.nstantine asks the question
“Would you bowl fast’? and sets
out the main reasons why to-day
in England there is no one to take
over where Larwood and Voce
left off.

He points out that while a spin
bowler ora batsman can have
“an expectation of Life” of any-
thing from 20 to 25 years, a fast
bowler cannot hope to keep
bowling at his fastest for more
than ten years. At the end of that
time he is burned out and usually
is politely told by the powers
that be that he is “out”.

Occasionally there may be a
player whose one ambition is to
be a fast bowler and who really
is fast. Contrary to all advice
about burning himself out he will
bowl fast and for as long as he
can. But he is a rarity.

There is one other chance of
producing another Larwood, says
Constantine. “We have a remecy
in our own grasp. We must pay
our fast bowlers more. I wonder
how many fast bowlers wou'd
emerge, in say, three seasons, and
how fast they would be, if it
were announced by the MCC to-
morrow that they would assure
payment of £50 a week to all
very fast bowlers who took 100
wickets in a season?”

Great Point

It is a great talking point and
like the rest of his book will
certainly be widely discussed th«
world over, wherever cricket lov-
ers are to be found. Constantine
has that great knack of putting
his fingers on every weak spot
tearing it to pieces and then of-
fering a solution. “Cricket Crack-
ers” is a fair title for his book
which is alive with stories and
suggestions from cover to cover

Typical of his outlook on the
game are these words on the last
page “As in war, so in cricket:
the captains who make great
names are not those who fight de-
fensive campaigns. For that rea-
son alone, I would like to see thx
Americans come into the game
and produce a cricket captain
with the mentality of the late
General Paton. Or even Al Ca-
pone!”

One day his wish may be
granted and who knows, we may
eventually see England fielding a
team against the New York All

team Whites,

At |

by Learie Constantine in his |
“Cricket Crackers”,



FEB. 26

Last Week |

Well boys this was a great week,
With great surprises too
Things surprised Joe and Robert,
And even our dear Lou
: es

Weill first of all remember,
Big cricket is not our game

But we went down to Kensington,
To support it Just the same

The team to go to England,
Picked carefully as rice
Did not please ever ybody,
And comments were not nice
e 6 . .

The talk was about Lance Pierre,
When few gave place to him,
But he was still selected—
In preference to Trim
e . + .
Of _course it is the habit
Of some to criticise—
Even if all the selectors,
Were, Solomon the wise
. . . . .
So time will tell the story,
And five-days tests will show

Whether we cam keep up smiling,

Or whether tears will flow
. . . . *

But Thursday was a big day,
‘Twas the Election fight,
When everybody listened
To the BBC all night
* . * . .

The Labourites of England,
That promised most things free
Were nearly overpowered
By Churchill's Company
. . 4 *

Labowr is still in power,
But hand-cuffed left and right
And our friend Mr. Creech Jones
Can't join the sugar fight
. 8 —s

For some reason or other,
Of which we were not told,

h Jones and his dear colleam

Were left out in the cold.

We cannot tell the future,
Things are still black as night
But for West Indian Sugar,
We hope thngs will be bright
: - . . .

And Labourites amongst us,
At your front doors we knock
You'd better from slumbers
It’s time to watch the clock

rise

We see it clear
From people who realise

No country can march forward
With all things nationalized

as noon-day

Congrats to Mr. Churvrhill
We hope we'll live to see
This grand old man of vision

Set British people free

To those who are in power
The winners—at any rate
You must me sure this moment

If you can run the state
* ° * * .

But one thing makes us sorry,

Mr. Chutrehill is so far
Anyway we in Barbados
Toast to him with J&R

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SATURDAY 4TH MARCH, 1956

THURSDAY 9TH MARCH, 1950

SATURDAY 11TH MARCH, 1950
TWENTY THREE EVENTS IN ALL

Eight Events First and Second Days—





10th MARCH, 1950.
The Plan for admission to the GRAND STAND
will be opened, as follows :—

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

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

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

Gents per Da
Paddock per

Ladies Season
Gents Season ..........
FIELD STAND: Per Person per Day

P



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



All Bookings close at the Office at 3.00 p.m. on
FRIDAY 3rd MARCH, 1950.

POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS BY TELEPHONE i
WILL BE ACCEPTED



|
|
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Seven Events Third Day
FIRST RACE EACH DAY 1.00 P.M.
The 2/- SWEEPSTAKE will be officially closed on '
THURSDAY 2nd MARCH, 1950, at 3.00 p.m. and drawn}
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STAND at 4.00 p.m. Tickets can be purchased from i
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‘

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19,2.50.—2n. G. A, LEWIS, | f
| Secretary.
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PAGE SIX







Published’ by Thu Advocate Co, Ltd., 34, Broad St., Bridgetows



Sunday, February 26, 1950



Seeking Truth

THE VISIT to this colony of Sir Arnold
Plant can be likened to a refreshing breeze
in stifling atmosphere of political con-
troversies and economic depressions. For
the first time it has been announced that
the sociological problems of the West
Indies will be subjected to scientific in-
vestigation by the Institute of Economic
and Social Research at the University
College.

The British West Indies have been
described by retired Colonial Administra-
tors as among the slums of Empire while
the peoples who inhabit these colonies are
regarded even by the British Government
as among the backward peoples of the
world. It is for this reason that the scien-
tific investigation of the social and
economic condition of the area will be
readily welcomed by all those who have
the interest of West Indian peoples at
heart.

Truth is always welcome and it is good
to note that the result of these investiga-
tions will be published. The suppression
of such reports as may be written will do
no good except to create greater suspicion
in the minds of those concerned in these
problems.

Such investigations as have been made
in the past have been incomplete and even
when they pointed to definite conclusions
the authors were accused either of political
bias or beclouded judgment owing to pre-
conceived ideas. Among those who have
been so accused are such men as Professor
T. S. Simey and Dr. Eric Williams. The
truth is that they are still those who would
turn the proverbial blind eye to conditions
in the West Indies in order to be able to
repeat meaningless criticisms of West
Indian life.

If, as has been promised by Sir Arnold
Plant, the results of these investigations
are published then it will be clear to
everyone, including the British Govern-
ment, what are the necessary remedies to
be applied. Whether these results are in
the form of statistical data or findings
from sociological inquiries it should not
be difficult to find the answers if political
considerations are to be disregarded.

It is time that some investigation was
undertaken in the conditions of labour and
the productivity of all the industrial
activities in the West Indies, This is the
only way in which it can be decided
whether the West Indies can support the
ever-growing populations. Then it can
be decided whether population movements
such as have been recently recommended
by the Evans Commission, can supply the
answer to the low economy. The sociolog-
ical investigations by Dr. Huggins’ third
assistant will show the impact of racial,
colour and traditional prejudices on com-
munity life. This is one point which has
been subjected to intensive study by Dr.
Williams and Professor Simey; the one
holding that the present sociological con-
ditions in most of the islands are the re-
sults of the plantation system while the
other feels that low standards of economy
have had strong influence on the situation.

Behind the general feeling of dissatis-
faction with conditions sociological and
economic, in the West Indies there is the
ineseapable conclusion that Great Britain
has been attempting to shelve some of her
responsibilities to the people of this part
of the Empire. Political advancement
measured by the granting of liberal con-
stitutions is not by any means to be
considered as the goal of the ambition of
West Indian peoples. And such real pro-
gress as must be made by communities of
hitherto backward peoples is not to be
measured by statutes. The West Indies,
a nation in the making, must not be
allowed to follow the shadow of political
federation forgetting the bone of economic



OUR READERS SAY:



Buses Should Be Allowed To Pass Through Broad Street

To The Editor, The Advocate,





I wish to offer a comment in

stability and the improvement of social
standards. It is no credit to the tutelage
of Great Britain that it can be said of the
West Indies after centuries of British rule
that there is no West Indian culture. The |
question admits of much discussion and
it is to be hoped that the view of Professor
Plant will be widely shared and that the |
published findings will provoke thought
and discussion so that from the present
patchwork of peoples may arise a West
Indian community conscious of its own
opportunities in shaping its own future.

The beacon of the future will be the
West Indian University.



The 1950 W.I. Team

AMIDST a general chorus of satisfaction
punctuated by a few notes of criticism,
the 1950 West Indies Cricket Team was
announced during the week. The task of
selection has always been. a thankless one,
but those who undertook it have the satis-
faction of knowing that they “have done a
good job.”

The visit of a West Indies Cricket team
to England is an occasion of great moment.
It is here where the outstanding expon-
ents of the game go to do battle against
stalwarts for whom cricket is a religion
but above all it is here, the only occasion
when the West Indies come together as
one. In the grand traditions of this game
they have been taught to lose with grace
and to be magnanimous in victory. These
traditions Captain Goddard and his men
will uphold.

West Indies cricket has its traditions
too. The names of Harold Austin, George
Challenor, Tim Tarilton, F. R. Martin,
Dewhurst, E. L. Bartlett, George John,
Herman Griffith, George Francis and to
this day Learie Constantine, conjure up
in the minds feats of which any English-
man would be proud.

Today the West Indies team are inherit-
ors of those traditions and its members
are worthy of them.

The once greatest trio of fast bowlers,
for which the West Indies are noted, have
passed on to the pavilion. It was a com-
pany to whom the great and inimitable
Don Bradman paid tribute : Griffith, Fran-
cis and Constantine constituted in their
day the greatest of its kind in the world.
But if the West Indies have lost the giants
of speed, we have been able to provide
men of the willow worthy of their places
in any company. Who can overlook the
artistry of Worrell, the dashing brilliance
of Weekes or the happy combination of
these two seen in the punching prowess of
Walcott ?

The team has the advantage of youth
and with a strenuous programme of thirty-
five matches including four “Tests’’ this
should be an asset. There may have been
West |Indies Teams in the past better
equipped in specific departments of the
game but with greater fighting
opportunities. The goal of West Indian
ambition is to defeat England at her own
game in her own home town,

That is now the task in hand.

The many enthusiasts in the West Indies
will join in wishing them the best of luck. |

2

none



Tensions Will Iucrease

West German Chancellor Konrad Aden-
auer yesterday asked the Western Powers
to give the West German Republic an “un-
reserved security guarantee.’ “I strictly
oppose any remilitarisation of Western
Germany, but it is the obligation of the
Western Powers to protect the federal
territory,” he said. Dr, Adenauer said
he had, therefore, requested the Allied
Governments to give the West German
Federal Republic an “unreserved security
guarantee” through the allied High Com-
missioners, the West German News Agency
reported,

Speaking at a meeting of his Christian
Democrat Party, the Chancellor said: “I
rather think the tensions between the
Western Bowers and the Soviet Union will
still increase. It is not Germany’s fault that
she lies in the centre of these tensions.” He
denied that there was any danger of an up-
surge of extreme Rightists in Western
Germany. He also categorically denied that
Allied-German relations had deteriorated
recently.



SIR,—I beg through this medi-
um to ask for anh extension of
hours for the Bus from Fontabelle
to go up Broad Street. For in-
stance a passenger on his way to
the Post Office, High Street, Self
Help or Fogarty’s must be dished
off in the Lower Green after 9
a.m

This is very unreasonable, as
shoppers cannot often get out so
early, and it is during mid-day
that the people need the bus to
take them through the sun and
very often rain. Cars are not
parked now in Broad Street, and
there is no reason why passengers
cannot be accommodated.

It would also be of service to
businessmen and increase their
sale

TRAVELLER.

Pottery Extension Scheme

To The Editor, The Advocate,
SI \ veek or so ago you
ng article the
wo very
whether a
exists or can be
i whether adequate
itable clay can be
the proposed
ote

support of the doubts on the former
point expressed by Mr. Wilkinson.

Some years ago the Standing
Unemployment Committee, of
which I was a member, studied the
idea of an extension of the pottery
industry, and we could not dis-
cover any outlet to justify such
development. A considerable
range of articles was available—
cups, vases, teapots etc, as well as
pots for plants and water jugs,
I remember Mr. R, Emtage having
quite a variety of articles on show
and sale at T. Herbert's store,
corner of Roebuck St. and Maga-
zine Lane. So the local demand
was fully met, and the neighbour-
ing communities of Trinidad and
Guiana took only a_ limited
number of big water coolers and
plant pots — if I remember aright.
If, however flooring and roofing
tiles, etc, can be produced and a

good market created, perhaps
some extension would be justified
But $70,000 for the experiment
let alone the full proposal
$144,000, seems a heavy price
pay for a speculative venture

But what about a _ chocola
Factory and kindred ; jucts?
have long thought th ght
be } mu ig en ; WW

produce here in the West Indies
the raw materials, cocoa, sugar,
vanilla, etc, and ship them across
the ocean, paying all charges;
then in due course we pay to
bring them back again in the
finisked article with all costs of
manufacture and Company profits;
finally, we handle them again
locally and pay the final charge of
thirteen cents for a two ounce bar
of chocolate, and for other pro-
ducts on a similar scale. And there
is a big market here in Barbados
alone, not to speak of neighbouring
countries.

I am told that the manufacture
is a technical and very secret
affair, closely guarded, no doubt
as a valuable monopoly, but sure-
ly the processes can hardly be so
mysterious and so zealously hidden
as to be entirely out of our ken
and for discovery

I venture to commend the sub-






ject to those amo t our politi-
cian nd bu gnates who
e | ge 1a: t
ie Inc ed
‘ al relic
€ eed 7.4

Unjustified Criticism
e Editor, The Advocate,

IR r howl set up by

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

LOVE-IS-A-WONDERFUL-THING DEPARTMENT
“The manager says he’ll be my Valentine if I drop that leftaving-bolshie snop
steward, and the shop steward says he'll be my Vulentine if I drop that right
wing-capital’st ozust of @ manager.”



Sitting On The Fence

Hy Nathaniel Gubbins

Mrs. Ksenia Psocik, dis-
placed great - great -grand-
mother from Poland, who will
be 100 years old next month,
has flown from Britain to New
York ‘to start a new life.”

HIYA, grandma, watch your step
Great-great-grandma, full of pep
Have a highball, whad ya say?
Welcome to the U.S.A.
Great-great-grandma,
ls
All from period-i-cals,
Noo York Mirror,
Times,

All reporters, steeped in crimes,
Except this hulking no-good guy
Who ain’t so easy on the eye—
Grandmama, forget that pan
Grandma, he’s a noos reel man.

meet my

Noo York

Great-great-grandma, ain’t it fine
To reach the age of ninety-nine?
Who'd ya marry, who'd ya meet.
Whad ya drink and whad ya eat?
What of the air trip? Scared?
Afraid?
Whad ya think of Marshall aid?
Whad ya think of Cardinal
Nooman,

Niagara Falls and President Tru-
man?
Come on,
works,
How d’ya like them Russian jerks?

Is old Joe Stalin goin too far?
Who’s your favourite movie star?
Whad ya know of evolution?
What’s the American constitoo-
tion?
Fond of music, fond of books?
How d’ya keep them teen age
looks?
Come on, grandma, let it go
Great-great-grandma, whad d’ya
know?
O.K., grandma. Now we’re through
Boys all say “Good luck to you.”
New life here? Before next fall
Maybe you'll run a pea-nut stall
Or maybe, gran, you're on our list
Another. Noo York columnist.
Grandmama, you’re ninety-nine
But grandmama, you're doin fine.

Good Gad, Sir

Andre Robineau, French
consular official, accused in
Poland of spying, said: “I am
a spy because I like the
work.”

In his study a British general
is interviewing his son.

THE time has come, my boy, to
decide what you’re going to be
when you grow up.

Yes, sir.

How would you like to be a
soldier like me?

No, thank you, sir.

Well, then, a sailor
Uncle George?

No, sir. not a sailor, sir.

Oh, well. I suppose it'll be the
Air Force. All the young fellows
want to fly.

I don’t want to fly, sir.

Don’t tell me you want to be a
parson?

grandma, shoot the

like your

ee

prominent former cricketers in
British Guiana over the selection
of the West Indies Team is typical
of the old die hard insularity of
certain West Indians.

These gentlemen have not seen
a single ball bowled in the Inter-
colonial Cricket matches recently
played in Trinidad and Barbados.

The Selectors, Messrs. Marsden
of Trinidad, Nethersole of Jamai-
ca, Clairmonte of Barbados and
Drayton of British Guiana had
the privilege of witnessing the
matches and are also conversant
with the form of all the West
Indian players, having seen them
in action when the M.C.C., came
to the West Indies in 1948.

I am of opinion that they have
selected a first class team with-
out any partisan feeling. It is a
pity that old cricketers like C. R
Brown and Maurice Green should





do such a_ disservice to West
Indian cricket by unjustifiable
criticism
FAIR PLAY

Death Traps At Corners
To The Edit id a

SIR,-
attention of the | I
few death trap 1 St. M
which should be re
GelAa)





















No, sir. I want to be a spy, sir.
Say that again.

A spy, sir. I want to steal the
plans of the fort, sir, and sneak
behind screens and overhear pri-
vate conversations ... and have

secret meetings with beautiful
women, sir.
You unspeakable little cad.

Why do you think I sent you to
a public school?

Can’t say, sir. But it’s pretty
good training. I always stole the
answers to examinations and sold
them to the boys. Quite profit-
able, sir.

To think I should have a son
like you. Get out.

Yes, sir. But before I go may
I hand back these details of the
disposition of British troops all
ovef the world, sir?

You took them from my desk?

Last night, sir. I could have
sold them to a foreign embassy
for quite a packet. But I couldn't
do it to my own father. Even a
spy has a conscience, sir..Good-
bye, sir.

Floating Vote

“ME and the wife are quite ex-
cited wonderin how the daughter’s
goin to vote on February 23,” said
Floating Vote. “One day she’s red
ot on Socialism, and the next day
she ates the sight of the workin
man because one of them trod on
er toe in a bus queue.

“The day after that she read
that the Liberals stand for equal
pay for equal work for women.
So, as she reckons she has more
brains than the manager at er
office and works twice as ard, she
was all for the Liberals.

“Of course, although the
daughter’s all in favour of Na-
tional Ealth, especially as she’s ad
two pairs of spectacles since they
was free, she’s a bit narked about
income tax and the bit they pinch
out of er pay packet every week.
If the Socialists get in again she
reckons they ought to put eavier
taxes on igher incomes and leave
er money free.

“well, my girl,’ I said, *That’s
all very fine and large. But if
taxes go up any more me and
your mother will ave to sell the



——

Today's Thought

“In as much as most good
things are produced by la-
bour, it follows that all such
things ought to belong to
those whose labour has pro-
duced them. But it has hap-
pened in all ages of this
world that some have la-
boured, and others, without
labour’ have enjoyed a larg>
proportion of the fruits.”

LINCOLN.



At the corner of Dalkeith Road,
under Brittons Hill, there is
a standpipe which almost invites
accidents. Vehicles coming down
the hill and entering into Dalkeith
Road on their correct side, often
run into persons either leaving the
standpipe, or standing there await-
ing their turn.

Another is around the curve in
Brittons X Road, obliquely oppo-
site Mr. J. C. Hope's residence
This is more urgent, because of

Touring Skippers’ Records
To The Editor. The Advocate,
SIR,—Being chosen as skipper
of the West Indies team fo:
England next year, John Goddard

becomes the fifth post-war cricket other captains fared with bat and
captain to tour England ball in the tour. Wy
BATTING r~}
oer N " : — . = ot ea A
" " ; . =
FOLKS can still CHEER up with a SNAP ¢
|} GODDARDS cox sna RUM |
ICIA _



EE ES sa a ae |

















SUNDAY, FEBRUARY



26, 1954
crete seer een ensinnrenennes ec, —— eu

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Phones: 4472, 4687,



POCSOSESOCBSOSG8

Hs cca

Goodness f

at

to the

ouse and live in a couple of rooms.
And you, I said, will ave to live
on your own, payin your own rent
and gas bills. So you won't get
much advantage out of a tax-free
pay packet.

“‘*Aand what’s more,’ I said, ‘if
your employer’s taxes go up he
may not be able to carry on, so
you'll be out of a job, too.’

“Then the wife flew at me for
teasing the girl about things she
don’t understand but, as I said,
the daughter as the same vote in
the country as me and the Prime
Minister, and if she-must vote she
ought to know what she’s votin
for.

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“The daughter flared up at this
and said she was goin to vote
Communist, but when I told er a
Communist Government wouldn’t
let er ave any opinions of er own,
and that the ouse would be con-
fiscated and filled with a lot of
omeless ooligans sleepin in the
drorin room and on er bedroom
floor, she changed her mind.

“The next day she reckoned
Anthony Eden ad the best broad-
castin voice so, as I say, it’s goin
to be excitin to know which way
the daughter’s goin to jump on
the big day.”

End

Asked if the hydrogen bomb
migt start a chain of re-
actions which would destroy
the earth, Professor Urey,
American atomic scientists,
said: “Possible, but not prob-
able. But I see no cause for
alarm. After all, the earth is
only a tiny planet in a vast
universe.”



and
Drapes

ONLY a tiny man you are in a |
forest of tiny trees; |

Or a man on a tiny mountain top |
enclosed by tiny seas.

And nobody out in the hemi-
sphere, if anyone lives so far,
Would turn a hair, or trouble to U

stare, if your miniature earth so from our Big Selection @

u pare
full of care ‘| of CRETONNES and

Turned into a flaming star.
, ‘ th
Only a tiny man you are; in a tiny e Popular Flowered ¢



city dwells
With millions of other tiny men,
trapped in a tiny hell.

But those who dwell, if dwell they
do, in worlds beyond the sun
Will shed no tear, if a flash and a

smear, tell all who watch in the
hemisphere
Your tiny race is run,

PLASTIC SHEETING FOR YOUR SHOWER CURTAINS









DACOSTA & CO. LTD.
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

Only a tiny man you are, you and
your tiny wife.

In your tiny house in a tiny town,
living your tiny life.

And none who live in the larger
lands behind The Milky Way
Will feel a pang, or care a hang,
or turn a head at the tiny bang

That ends your tiny day.
—L.E.S.







With these
Amasing
Results

The Tide seems y

to be Turning

its proximity to the school. Vehi-

cles going towards Collymore Rock,



Ar ri

om their left and proper side are
in danger of colliding with those
whose main object is to get water,








LABOUR




‘SI

thinking little of other users of VOTES

the road.
I have seen other traps in the

Parish that are not now before

my mind, can something be done

immediately to remove these death

traps? EP /
CONSERVATIVE

ROAD SAFETY. and

ALLIED VOTES

294

Please accept my hearty congrat-
wiations, Captgs, Goddard.

I thought that it might interest
readers to know what is required
of their captain besides beating
England. Following is how thc





ener
ee ene
oS —————
NDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1950

Board GOVERNOR ATTENDED

Make Oven CIVIL SERVICE MEET
oW. D. Yard HIS EXCELLENCY the Gove

in the training of Government Servants, and in other g
poF the yard of the Public Pountries he has taken a leading part in providing facilities §
ff works Department has ae to enable junior Civil Servants to receive further special-
: ar aueie 2 ised training to enable them to qualify for advancement in
phe yard is situated at the service 5
of Bridge Street and \

idg This information was given by
pot round it is now being the Governor himself when he
xed down.

seh gy the Barbados Civil
wen ervice Association at their annual
4 —oent told the cn general meeting yesterday. The
erday that this part o . Governor also dealt with such
eenerer 2 Conn matters as reorganisation of the
the replanning Secretariat, the establishment of
departmental committees in the
larger departments of the Service,
and the establishment of a Public
Service Board.

The Governor was welcomed on
behalf of the Association by Mr.
C. A. Coppin, President, and a

su

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





JAMAICA DOES NOT
FAVOUR FEDERATION
Says Reece

MR. W. W. REECE, K.C., M.C P.,
of the House of Assembly at the Installation of H.R.H.
Princess Alice, Countess of Athlone, as Chancellor of the
University College of the West Indies, told the “Advocate”
yesterday that the installation was a colourful and digni
ceremony.


























































































rnor is deeply interested

of those recommendations has had
to be deferred owing’ to the pres-
Sure of other and no less important
matters,

“Whipping Boys”

“The Secretariats of Govern-
ments are the “whipping boys”
of all administration, but I wish
publicly to pay a tribute to the
members of the Barbados Secre-
tariat. They have worked with
inadequave staff, weakened by
leave absences, overwhelmed with
numerous reports wearied by long
hours of work. They have had

from the Public

Thinking Day
Parade Today

At 4.30

The Annual Scouts and Guides



He said that it was performed
in the presence of many thousand
people among whom were per-
sons from every British posses-
sion in the Caribbean area. The
Address of the newly installed
Chancellor was inspiring.

He had attended many officia
functions and ceremonies anc
at a tea party given by Dr. Tay-
ior, the Principal of the Univer-

Seutnis polit, the road

Be sa and will carry a
! e widened t, in oe
ft ent outside the
the, pa ore. This widening
u e the blind corner,
_— of Bridge , Street



af

a

* vote of th Own will take place at the St. sity College, His Excellency the
th Victoria Bridge. vote of thanks was moved by Mr. to bear the brunt of the develop- Mr. MERVIN McLEAN. Michael's Girls’ School at 4.30. Governor and Mrs. Savage haa
; be od that wnen the L. N. Chenery, Vice-President. ment of administration to which I All

Scouts and Rovers will
assemble at Queen’s Park not
later than 330 p.m, and will
march to the St. Michael's Girls’
School led by the Police Band.
Cubs under Cub Scouters will
assemble at St. Michael’s Girls’
School, and will. be in position
when the Scouts and Rovers

j i students a

The Governor said:— fea and hee :
“T would first express my deep
appreciation for the warmth of
your welcome and the expressions
of goodwill to me which — if I
may say so — are so typical of
Barbadians whether one meets
them in their own country or
abroad (as I have) in the United

| is widened, that
=. pavement so as
jedestrians off the road,
1. STOP in Trafalgar
So “4 te the Inner
x )

t assistance to

, EGhie the Christ Church

have referred. I know Secreta-
riats are not popular — I have
worked outside as well as inside
of a Secretariat. This Secretariat
is called upon to undertake duties
which in a larger administration
would be undertaken by separate
departments.

“Therefore, I hope it will not be

Dockmaste>
Retires After
60 Years

tea and had been photographed
with them, Mr. G. H. Adams
Mr. H. W. Springer and himself.

All the Barbadian students ex-
pressed themselves as being hap-
py and well looked after. The)
were also making good progres:
with their studies,

he

d residents of Christ Church

arrive.

yesterday that Kingdom, in Nigeria and in invidious for me to say that the , MR. MERVIN M , 78, All sections are asked to be Jamaica Too
1 over to Probyn Jamaica. first department to be reorganized ee of Messrs Central punctual, and let their smartness In Jamaica, he had met many
got walkie their buses in Active Member end adequately staffed should be oo ty Ltd., dry, dock over 40 and general appearance leave notabilities including Mr. Busta-
is They “T-iave been associated in the Secretariat. All the other teeek files” retirement nothing to be desired. mante and Mr. N. W. Manley
talgar 94 , varying roles with six Civi rice Cepartments depend for their _ K.C., an? had also met many
a a sume with Dalles. | Anooninione First, asa vers efficiency to a considerable extent , Mf. MeLean is a man well NEWS FROM 79TH (ST.

humbie rersons. From observa-
tions, ke did not think that Ja-
maicans were in favour of Con-
federation of the West Indies.
Many persons had expressed the
view that Jamaica was too far
away from the other islands and
that it would be better for Jamai-
ca—a big island with big prob-
lems of its own—to remain out-
side of a political Federation an

known to those w
waterfront. While
can be easily singled out from
the other dock-workers by his
dress, especially his umbrella hat.

This hat, covered with white
and lined inside with green, al-
most takes the shape of an um-
brella. So broad are the rims that
they even kee

ho frequent the
on the Job, he

on the efficiency of the Secretariat
and I trust that in a very short
time the recommendations made
by Commissioner Adams will be
both considered and implemented.

“Another recommendation which
I wish to see implemented at an
early date is the establishment of
some form of departmentai com-
mittees in the larger departments

junior officer in the
dom and Th Northern Rhodesia,
when, I believe, my contemporar-
ies described me as a very active
member, Later, in official roles in
Fiji, in Palestine and in Nigeria
I have continued my activities
directed to the general improve-
ment of the different Civil Services
which covers the objects of all

male Migetown. When these United King- PATRICK’S R.C.) GROUP

" A very extensive training pro-
gramme, planned by the St. Pat-
rick’s Group, was started on
Thursday evening last at the
Group's headquarters in the pres-
ence of the Sponsoring Author-
ity, Rev. Father Selleir, and many
parents of members of the group.

in. :
Pk Barbadian cricket-
os. who were picked to
vesent the West Indies in Eng-
snd who also have never
4 from the West Indies
re. could be seen yesterday
to the C.D. to get forms

: p the sun away :

norts, tack , , oF where the representatives of the fro: his “ : Before the rogramme was attempt to work out its own sal-
were C. B. “Boogles” Wil- Giithés emer ae Associations, staff and the official side can meet this 1 celbhen Sitar ‘sala acsenin started there a an Investiture vation.

d Roy Marshall. dan: tah, outta ss th met ae round a table, say onee a month, to the “Advocate.” “The main Ceremony when George St. Louis, nda eee kas
PABOUT a week now work (0) 0” 6! : . = staff side, to discuss departmental matters. purpose of it is te keep off the sun, Andrew Pinto and David Carter _ Through the kinc pase aaract
ceased at Haymans 4 i, 5 bed cial side. And In Nigeria it operated with great and. of course, the green helps ‘Were admitted to the Great lL E. Ashenheim his host, he had}

St. Peter. This was Civil 8 car ados, in my sixth success and I see no reason why it the eyes,” : Brotherhood, and Scout Eaustace Seen parts of the country iene

od by a breakdown to the th ae ae myself as head should not be of use here. ; Usually clad in dark trousers Ellis was presented with his Jamaica eee beautiful a oe

? et the second mill. of e Civil Service, and, therefore, “The establishment of a Public kept in place by braces, and a Second Class Badge. with scenery unsurpassed in any
wheel was told yester- there is even more reason why I Service Board would I gather also shirt, McLean can be seen. daily After the ceremony Father Other West Indian island. — Its|

phage is being re- should continue to take an active give satisfaction to the Service, ground the dock. He boasted of Selleir addressed the ‘boys and Matural beauty, aided by its lux-

t the w! interest in the Civil Service As- and I hope that the proposals , .

ury hotels attracted many Ameri-

md by the Barbados Foundry can and English tourists

ts to be back at the
by Tuesday. After it is

not missing a single day from
work. Although he was entitled
to two

Stressed the meaning of the Prom-

sociation of Barbados. ise they had made, and the effort

which are being made will ba
“Very soon after my arrival I

acceptable both to the Service and

j I ’ weeks vacation every they must make to keep it and, “ost. oO ng was high,
work will resume. let it be known that I hoped to be to the public. In passing, I would year, he never took a day off. live up to it, ds in so doing they Be, Pha dg et, by the ex-
SUDDEN shower whiich lasted invited to a meeting of Civil mention that there is an obvious At his ripe age of 78, he claimed would be able to see the good pansion of the sugar industry, a
bout 15 minutes in Servants, and SO I had no hesita- need for strengthening the Secre- to remember every vessel that has of Scouting with the aid of their larger production of citrus fruit:
bfor al me pedestrians in tion in accepting the invitation tariat staff in relation to person- docked in Barbados. The largest Scouters. He hoped to see more
n

of your Council to attend your

nel matters, and I hope that pro-
first Annual General Meeting to

posals which are being made wi!l

and pioneer industries, to main-

rections looking for shelter. tain its economic stability

y began very bright and

of these, he said, was the British

of the good work in the future.
vesse] “St. Catherine” which had

The boys then

be held since my arrival be approved a tonnage of 1,150 tons and the programme for the commie pee Mioneer industries received
. a . . : e a ’ o ve , . » ce a >| Ne rage > i con-
was looking forward to Plenty To Do American Vessel “The America’ cluding with songs and stunts, much. encouragement, and n
E were caught without : “As elsewhere, there ij titel cose c ; cessions under the laws of
‘They “Let me confess at once that I S elsewhere, there isa natural whose tonnage he did not Jamaica. Much foreig {
sds coo geanae 6 o'clock have not been able to make as “"4 legitimate demand that higher recollect, BARROW MEMORIAL —=—s Jamaica. Much foreign capital
SHidsy and up to 6 o’c Z as

posts in the Civil Service should
be filled by locally recruited per-
sonnel, It has been repeatedly
emphasized that that is the policy
of this Government as well as of

was coming in to the
establish such industries

25 YEARS AGO

iSlanc
many contacts with the Civil
Service — either in Bridgetown or
fn the country districts — as I, or
you, would have wished. I have

found plenty to do here, but I

; morning very little rain
/ that period St. Peter
13 parts recorded the heaviest

One, Mishap at
During his term of office ss
foreman, he only experienced one

accident with the dock. That was

A Campfire was held Ep-
worth House on Friday night
last to mark the memorial of the
late Mr. Luther Barrow, founder



ay

turns were: City 9 parts, eres: the Secretary of State, and, gen- « rents 8 er 2nd Group Scoutmaster: of the (BARBADOS ADVOCATE. FER-
Hill District 8 parts, St. hope once the Royal visit is over orally souaine, there can be no ‘Movies’ Stee.” Gnuae ae 4th, Barbados, (James Street) may su teen * ve
one part, St. Peter 13 tO rectify the omissions of the doubt that that policy has been late Capt. George Graham, fell Group. i Meta eee
St. Lucy 3 parts. past. ’ implemented. But it is obvious and smashed on the dock, This . There was a fine turnout of Vosthillidiemin Co cle
L088 of a quantity of “But I have already evidence that Barbados as yet cannot be accident, he said, was due to the Scouts of the group and many ielitee Sacre Vs Linpire
ing valued $75.98 was that there is a flourishing and self sufficient as regards profes- breaking of one of the dock’s main Parents and friends, yesterday.” , ay ueen's arn
by Clifford White of active Civil Servcie Association in sional and technical staff, and screws. Mr, S. Barnwell, the present maten for th ae 40, Uneit :
e f St. Philip Barbados. I-may say: that there is there is no doubt that some kind MeLean began to work with the G-S.M., conducted the proceed- or the Russel Cup, six
fenantry, St. i

a greater proportion of Civil
Servants attending this meeting
than in any other colony in which
I have served.

“Tt is good that a Civil Service
Association should be strong, and
that it should be representative
of all grades, and T am very glad
to see such a large gathering here
today.

“I am also glad to hear your
President say that generally
speaking the relations between
the Government and the Associa-
tion are good. But I am aware

Playing of bot
quisite,

h
Grimta,
aur pl¥y Was
first goal after
Cumberbatch .
After half time Empire's
keeper was kept
aways successtul. Fifteen
utes” after resumption J H
Suarpe shot another goal for Em-
pire as a result of a penalty kick
tus scoring two goals to nil
Vuring the last few
play was Stopped by the
ment and interference

of unification of recruitment at
least in the West Indies is re-
quired. As you know, the Com-
mission appointed by the Secretary
of State under the Chairmanship
of Sir Maurice Holmes to consider
the unification of the West Indian
Civil Services has reported and I
understand the report will ba
made public in the near future.
“IT would like to have dealt with
the question of the training of
Government servants, but I un-
derstand a Committee, on which
the Civil Service Association is

sides was
hreen minuuw
begun, snet
receiving

ated that the clothing was
m his residence be-
15 am. and 7.15 p.m. on

ME TRAFFIC ISLAND in
ad Street, opposite Messrs.
nd Co., Ltd., had a nar-
from being knocked

ings, and in the course of his re-
marks informed the boys’ parents
of a scheme being planned for
an annual overseas camp, while
the President of the group Mrt
H. N. Chandler, spoke to the
parents and guardians of their
responsibility to the boys and the
group.

After this the Rev. Griffin,
Chaplain of the Group, addressed
the gathering on the Spiritua!
side of Scouting,

The past and present members
of the group enlivened the func-

docking of vessels before there
was a dock in Barbados, He
started as an apprentice to Mr.
John Blackwood in February 1883.

During those days, vessels were
heaved down at the lower end
of the Pier Head where special
facilities were provided for their
repair. Big barques and small
schooners alike were repaired in
this manner.

Seeing that there was a dire
need for a dock in Barbados, Mr.
Blackwood bought the present
site of the dock and the “Black-

ex

ul

ire

Loa

busy but was

lay at about 8.00 p.m.
or car M-651, owned by
i Brathwaite of Hindsbury
as being driven along
in the direction of

minutes
CxXcite-
ol ihe



























: er c” wa rs ned tion with songs, stunts g ar- crowd.
tood that the driver, that there are some points of eee ates te aaae in March i889. ee ious Scout cn. on light ae teams were: re
a collision with two “satisfaction we rind ' all questions dealing with training. This meant better prospects for refreshment was served. £ ‘Canis om ,D. Wi a
) i ane -susets to the machinery: of 421) unfortunately through pres- McLean. Ten years later, he was Members of the Group Council ))) ges, H.C. Griffith, 1
@ left side of the road, gain, y p ; D. Sharpe
tohis right and the right S@ministration and I propose to Sie of no less important work, promoted to general foreman, who played their parts behind H. Share.) Glmberbatch, J
deal with those points. the Chairman, has not been able which office he holds up to to-day, the scenes were Mrs.O Symmonds, !: narpe, L. Phillips, J. Tap
age ad passed over — “«Pirst, it must be recognised thot to make much progress, but you — Years elapsed before Mr. Black- J.P., and Mrs, R. Springer bin, G. 1. ‘and C.D. Cuities
aa ae e to the car Barbados, like so many other would wish to know that I'am wood sold out the dock to Messrs. Two Scouts were presented Meo e i A, Pilgrim, 1
mwas, cone countries, has ceseiones saueeny deeply interested in this question Central Foundry Ltd. petene Sa goed scouting. They G1. ‘Oo ‘om L ae te >
in the last ten years. The tempo and that in other countriés T have were Scout Philiips who rendered ‘ i ey ve eareis, G
ae CE took place of administration, the demands for taken a leading part in providing Two world wars were fought assistance in extinguishing a fire aby C. E. Emptage, A. A
corner of Garrison and services, social, political and eco- facilities to enable numbers of during McLean's time as foreman. at Dayrell’s Road, and P. L. me
iHoads at about 11.00 a.m. nomic progress, the refinements of junior civil servants to receive During the first World War, ne Lionel Thorne for winning the| —---—— ——
y. The motor car administration, the development further specialized training to docked Admiralty ships here and Annuaj Christmas Competition.
M, Which was being driven of international relations — all enable them to qualify for ad- during the last war, he docked A vote of thanks by Mrs, O.
on Forde of Greaves these things have put a strain on vancement in the public service. submarine chasers and other large Symmonds and the Benediction More tt b tt pete:
ia rock, in avoiding a government machines throughout “I would next refer briefly to one motor vessels, tiri sod by aan ae sane an pre y uttons :
, a cyclist, struck a the world, and few are geared to aspect of the duties and the re- “I am now retiring on a good enjoyable function to a close.
car then travelled across take the increasing strain, and sponsibilities of Civil aervenes pension, ie oe
mounted an embank~ jn Barbados, as elsewhere, there The three objects of your Associa- Board of Directors = ,
f went on for about 24 are dangers of a breakdown. tion are set out clearly in your their regret that I am leaving and ss Select Quality a-la-mode
a mcamne to a standstill. “tm the Iast decade both men Rules but, I were ee = ee ree. eee Remanded Until
ender of the car was anq materials have been diverted emphasize one implication of the retirement. :
: : ; so i Lean was pre- , : :
u ged. It is the prop- ‘ ral and normal third object viz., the general im By this board Mc I " A very wide range of L lies dress
“ Mr. Darcy Scott ee p seal Pe dice gael ae period provement of the Service in eqenes with a ee — Monday Feb. a : Ig idies dres
i I Fe 7 ; ; es relation to the public. his name was en n_ he
ot —e , is one of eee ae a sCivil Servants are inclined at had completed 60 years service.| Thirty-five year old Everton buttons in the most exquisite shades,
. will be going to adjustment, OE Aare: A times to take many things for The presentation was made at 3] Harding of Maidens Lane was a @
A oad today to play istration. : granted. In the British Common- meeting by Dr. Hawkins. J remanded until February 27 for ; , . .
C Match against Pro- Developed Ravidly wealth we enjoy security of office, His co-workers, when asked} nictric, «y” yesterday by His Cesigns and styles suitable for any kind of costume
IR : it “This has been recognized in security of emoluments and yesterday how they felt over Worship Mr. E. A, McLeod when
|. unknown origin broke Barbados, and Mr. Commissioner security of pension. Those things boss’ retirement, said that ee he was charged with attempting any time of day or night
at about 1.00 p.m. on Adams submitted a report on the are, of course, the fundamental could say none other than h ©Y! to obtain by false pretences from ’ 7 sited
tt Leadvale Villa e, Civil Service here. There are pases of our employment, but in regret he is about to leave them.| Ivy Williams of St. David's Christ
. ge, Civil S b ployr te Gade
jutch, ang destroyed 104 many recommendciions directed other countries there is not always “We have always wor Church, the sum of £2. 5. 10.
. thitad crop ripe canes, to féncreasing the efficiency of such security for the Civil Service. mony , said one of a ailaaiiie Harding told Williams on Feb-
the Property of Clar- administration, but it isa fact that | We should not only count our Some Skippers - lated him,| Tay 25 that he was the Second
mer, °t the same address, there have been delays in imple- blessings, but we should make it a craft have ee "| Sergeant at District “B” Police ave e ef 0
insured. mentation because consideration @ On Page l4 others sent him cards. Station and that his name was " '
! oe silat sek edpnipinn dl ~ — ie Brathwaite’ He had a motor >
, cycle which collided with a bit
FOULTRY F EEDS OF ALL KINDS by of iron damaging the cycle and 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
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uw" OBTAINABLE FROM and as he only had a cheque on
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PAGE EIGHT

ecoeciitniaceacinchtiehieciacercacaatiaeii tt LLL LLL en aenerne

Komuel

ler of H.Jer, two genera!'s,
wurygdor, a... Maisei, called on
iene: .. nis home in Herr-
angen on Oct. 14, 1944.

Pauey told lim he was suspected
cf being a party to the aviempe
to murder Hitler on July %0.
whey gave him the choice 1
immediate death by poison, or
facing a trial for treason at
which the verdict would certain-
ly have gone against him.

Rommel chose poison. He said
goodbye to his wife and son

By ce:

and left in a car with the
generals.

Twenty-five minutes later,
Alcinger, his personal aide,

received this message over the
telephone: “The Field- Marshal
ied had a_ brainstorm. He
is dead,”

The story continues:

. 7
fry DESMOND
> mI.
YOUNG
HEN Aldinger drove Frau
Rommel and Manfred, Rom-
15-year-old son, to the
hospital later in the afternoon
the chief medical officer told them
vat the two génerals had brough
in Rommel, dead, at 1.25 p.m.

WwW

mel’s





On their orders he had given
him an injection to stimulate the
heart :

There was no reaction, said

the doctor, in a flat voice. Aldin-
ver felt that he was on the point

of saving something more, but dic
wt aware

He did add, however, that ther¢
yas to be no post-mortem—on

orders from above. Then he led

them to the room

Death-mash
“When I saw my huspand
said-Frau Rommel, “! noticed 4

once an expression of deep con




tempt on his face It was al
expre ion we had never seen or
{t in life It may still be seer
on his death-mask
The evening after Rommei aie
his widow and son went to the
tion to meet Rommel’s sister,
m they ha ummoned from
gart
Aldinger had been ordered

port to military headquarters }

Ulm. and they took him there
he w
While ( were waiting out-
le aid Frau Romme
General Maisel suddenly I
peare He came. over to tne
car al yegan to offer me his
mpatt

turned away from him with-
out speaking and pretended not
ee his outstretehed hand.”
Aldinger said that Maisel had
wked him where Frau Rommel



was and “How was she taking
it?”
Ir ne car outside,” said
Ald and how do you
Rommel’s body was taken back

where it lay beneath
the face uncovere
n which the general











fad ‘ the option of
BUulCiac a for treason.
Unde iers fron Uln two
officer inted guard over it
th words
General jurgdorf and Maisel
went off to Berlin, After they
ft, Aldinger discovered thal
umel’s cap and field-marshal’s
baton were missing
ie elephoned to General
Burgdort an demanded that
they be returned, together with

any papers taken from the body

The cap and baton were re-
covered Rommel’s message to
Hitler of July 15 {in which he

warned of “the end of this un-
equal battle in the West’| a copy
ch Aldinger knew had been
pocket, was not

of wl
br iis breast

ret ne

Sill Alive

Burdorf was killed in the

last days fighting in Berlin,
Maisel is still alive in the
American zone. To a German
cenazification court, before

which he appeared in Frank
furt two years ago, Maisel
eave his version of the last
minutes of Rommel’s life.

He said that the car had been
sd a few »undred yards away
the Blauberen



from the f e on

He and the driver were ordered
by General Burgdorf to get out,







as he wished to be alone with
tommel
Approximately five minutes
later he noticed that General
uredorf had left the car and was
valking up and down in the
road alongside it. After another

five minutes he waved to us.
“When we approached, we saw

the field-marshal leaning

lessly against the back seat.”

Doubled Up

The §5S., driver, Dose, said that
Rommel was doubled up and sob-
bing, but practically unconscious

and obviously in his death throes
The SS judges

were g00d







life-





























Ba’





“I would like
to get my hands
on General Mai-
sel,” said Gen-
eral Johann
Cramer of the
Afrika Korps.

With the pub-
lic announce-
ment of Rom-
mel’s death be-
gan the tele-
zrams and letters
of condolence





Hitler sent a
not very effusive
telegram on
October 17 7 :
“Please accept my yas Dy Fg heme
deepest sympathy on |. h a eath the fate ©
the loss of your hus- ver husband—Frau Rommel
band,” it read “The
name of Marshal Rom- here to say farewell to his field-
mel will always be marshal, fallen on the field of
linked with the heroic honour
fighting in North
Africa.” The peaks of oratory and of
Neither Normandy nds irony were scaled by the field-
were mentione marshal, or the anonymous auth«
Geobbels and his wife al ex l peech, when he declared
pressed their deepe pathy, that “‘t tirele: fighter in the
Joachim von Ribbentr sid th cause f the Fuehrer and the
he had been very much : ed been imbued with the
fhere were one or tw -Socialist spirit” and that
sions. Neither then nor late: this which had given hin
there "any message Keite force and had been the main-
Jodl prin ill his actions,
Condolences ;
oueorences From Hitler
Heinrich Borgmann, — Hitler's He ended the passage with the

adjutant, omitted to add the con-











ventional “Heil Hitler” to his let-
ter. A few days later he resigned
his appointment
Himmler'’s condolences came in
unusual form. And the content
was also unusual. Three day
after Rommel’s death he sent
officer to deliver a personal me
age to Frau Rommel
The message wa that he
Himmler, knew whole sto
that he was horrified, and that he
would never have had a hand i!
ich a thing
But Himmler, if, indeed, he had
no hand in it, at least knew that
Keitel and Jod!l (the generals at
Hitler's personal headquarters)
would never have dared to make
away with Rommel without their
master’s orders
Noi were there many
important killings about hict
Himmler himself wa cor
sulted
The responsibility for the ar
rangements may never be \
fixed Even in systematic i
Germany, orders for murder t
the ield-marshal level would
hardly be put on pape! Bu
Rom I’ family and frie
have no doubt who spoke _ the
perative word
The neral tool place or
October I wa elaboratt
affair
Like the gangsters of Chicag
Naz had a mortuary sens¢
ey did not stint the tray
of death and ere reat
of ceremonial



Treops Out

@ Hitler had ordered national
mourning, and Rommel was
buried with full military
henours, All the troops in
the neighbourhood were turn-
ed out.

The coffin was carried from A CURIOUS fact in the music
the house covered with a huge © Great Britain to-day has not
swastika flag, while a guard in ‘eceivea enough comment
steel helmets and white gloves ge od helped by subsidies
presented arms. de) the healt sg Exchequer and

‘Thence it was taken to the \iion a a ates
town hall of Ulm. Here, in a amounts srhnted tn Se Bontingst
great vaulted chamber, Romme! jo symphony orchestras and opera
lay in state. is none the less proof of an in-

The outside of the building ne concern for the things of
had been hung with banners: the sind suti
Lo inside were crowned with Yet it is the fact that in several

gies, flags and laurels nportant instances a foreign con-

On the bier were placed his ductor enjoys an appointment
marshal’s baton, his helmet, and Karl Rank! at Covent Garden,
his sword. The jewels of his Susskind in Scotland, Schwarz at
decorations, earned in two wats Bournemouth.

glittered on the velvet cushion

“Hero” To Them

of







Dose sat him up and put on his
whic , : t > r .
cap, which had fallen on the Thousands of people throns
floor the square, among them
Maisel also told the court that boys and girls, to wh« R
he had not wanted to believe t was always a hero
Rommel a pecial favourite of They watched the arris
Hitle } i anything to do high officers of all the se
r t Hitle representative the party
t t ir he Reich, and of Germany
La eame Fieid-Mar
WW « nu eat ne t }
ff t
‘ e

Gotterdammerung
Fi N



immortal words: “His heart be-
longed to the Fuehrer.”

“In the name of Adolph Hitler”
he then placed a magnificent
wreath Rommel’s feet, while
the band played “I had a com-
perhaps the most moving

at
rade,

of all ‘tributes from
one soldier to another
Hitler was ever a sen-
timentalist. From the
town hall the coffin
was taken, on a gun-
carriage, to the crema-
torium In this case
no evidence was to be
left which an exhu-
mation might reveal
Rundstedt was not at
the crematorium

Next day Rommel’s
ashes were brought
home to the quiet vil-
lage of Herrlingen

Though it is not
easy: thing to question
1 woman about her
feelings as she stood
by the graveside of
het murdered hus-
band, I came to know

an

Frau tommel well
enough to ask_ her
whether she had not

been tempted to make

1 scene and publicly
denounce his murder-
ers
, —
Her Fears
It was hard not to,” she said
In the town hall, when Field



NEVILLE



in her garden
there with no sinister intent.
any rate, they went
she challenged them.



SUNDAY

Hiow Hit



ADVOCATE

er Staged

the Extraordinary
Funeral

Mi ron tunstedt
peaking, I longed t
wey were all acting a lie
‘tut what would have been Cie
ise? They would have hushed it
up somehow or else my husband

was
that

eall

would have been publicly dis-
graced
In any case, he was dead
And I had to think of Manfred.
You must know what they did
even to distant cousins of: those
who were executed after July 20
.Manfred would have been

killed. They counted on all that:
they were very clever.”

All Over?

@ Thus all passed off a°-
cording to plan. Outsice the
inner circles of the Party and
of the High Command the
great mass of Germans b. -
lieved that Rommel had died
of his wounds and mourned

him sincerely.

At Rommel’s home in Hei
ingen life was resumed
such courage as might
be.
There was one

change in the—house-
hold—an old crippled
soldier who had acted

as Rommel’s batmar
was ordered back to
his regiment. Later !

was reported killed

Aldinger, who kne
as much as anyone
was strangely eno
not interfered with

Frau Rommel
unmolested, the
8.S. men whom
discovered one nig!
may have be¢



away

“

I was not nervous,” she
“though I quite expected t
they would come for me, par
ularly towards the end when th:
were killing off so many pe
who knew too much

“I wa always nervoi
Manfred. It would have beer
sasy to report him killed
action.”

.
Escaped

Manfred put his hand on

shoulder. “ct -was mervous

you and for myself as well, .,!
said. “I
and they might have thought t
because 1 was young I was lik

also. knew. too, mye}

to talk.

“Anyway, I made up my n
in April to get myself taken pi I
oner as soon as the Americ:
were in Ulm and I knew tn

my mother was safe.”

Frau Romme! with her

Manfred at the funera



CARDUS writes on MUSIC

Few Batons In British
Hands

Once Upon A ‘Vime
t is

years or SO ago

as insisted on as



now





importance { mu m our na-
tional way of life, and the welfare
of it had to rely heavily on private
patronage we could’ point
roud-ly to Sir Thomas Beechan
mhievement opera neve!
ef I bsequentls
ound excellence there

sir Henry Woc Ha
R Albe

true, all the same, that 24
when not as much
about the

conducting can be discerned
safe investment for the fut

Constant Lambert has a;
ently given himself to ballet



the rest there are only Geo
Weldon, Herbert Menges and No
man del Mar, the others reve

nothing potential of individualit

An orchestral player of reput:
tion who naturally wishes not
disclose his name, writes to n
maintaining that even an em
bryonic Beecham nowaday
need to fight hard to obtain
here to develop inborn gifts.

“T am tired” he says, “of play
ing for conductors who can’t spea
English articulately.” This, o|
course is an old story

Stokowsky Said—

Many years ago, Stokowsk
came one morning to a rehears:
of the Philadelphia Orchest

wou

Coy

a,





the end of a hard season, and tol

the players he was a tired mar
i badly in need of rest a ice

I know,” he said to them, “th:

you all in con th ne

every orchest I ‘ eve

ave ait V ec

proper pila €

that you were vine i

He was lucky not to be
in the process. While makin is
way toward the French at
Riedlingen on the Danube he ran

into an S.S. patrol *

The S.S. were then engaged
almost their last assignment It
was their duty and, no doubt their
pleasure, to apprehend any Ge
man soldiers whom they found ou
of the line with no valid ex
and summarily to hang them fror
the nearest tree.

cuse

Manfred was stopped and ques-
tioned. He had, however,
pared his story. He had almo
fallen into the hands of the French
a few minutes before but had es-
caped. He was now hastening t

pre-

find his company commander
The SS. let him pas: soon
afterwards Manfred was indeed a
prisoner.
He was well treated. Wnen
General de Lattre de Tassigny

learned that he was his father's
son he gave him a job as orderly
interpreter, and took pains to ge
news of his mother.

In Memory

@ 1 come now to what still



seems to me the strangest

chapter in all the Rommel

story.

Early in March 1945, when his
world was visibly falling abou
Hitler’s ears, Frau Rommel re-
ceived a letter dated March 7

It was from the German equiva
lent of what we name in Britain

the War Graves Commission.



“The Fuehrer has given
me an order,” it ran, “to erect

monument to the late
Field-Marshal Rommel, 1
I have asked a number ol
sculptors to submit designs
I enclose some of them
“At this moment it would not
be possible to erect this m
ument or to transport it. One
can only make a model
I think that the field-mar-
hal should be represented by



a lion. One artist has depicted
dying lion nother |
weeping, the third lion
bout to pring I prefe
the last myself, but if you
prefer. a dying lion, that, too,

could be arranged

“The lab can be made
immediately as I have special
permission from Reichminis-



ter Speer

“Generally monuments can- |

not now be made in stone
But’ iy this special case i
ean be made and quickly
shipped,”
To this letter Frau Rommel s¢
10 reply
World Copyright
London Expr Servic



NEXT W
Rommel’s First Meeting
With Hitler





And not a voice was heard
there were no voluntee:x

It is not a fair story, maybe
hance is a fine thing, but cor

ut practice is better

Take Norman del Mar

Assuming for argument
hat there is a young man in the
ountry at the moment endowed

th half of Toscanini’s genius,
how could he begin to prove it
even if he were member of onc
of the best of our orchestras ?

Would he be given charge of a

sake

Prom,” say, if only for part of
he programme at rehearsal

This is not a rhetorical qaestion

simply don't know but would

like to know

In my opinion Normen del Max
; unusually gifted. I heard him
a year or two ago, when Richard
Strauss last came to England and
was in the audience





Norman del Mar conducted
Macbeth and a number of “ar-
angements” fr« The Womar
Without a Shadov The perform-
‘és were impressivé and he
in't use a score







nce

A Chance

..A fter the Murder ASTHMA MUCUS














VDAY

OL

ene? First Day

g, sneezing, chok-

r Asthr



Loos

tlet cough!
acks of Bronchitis «
ir sleep and e Zy
wit t






ar





Quick sa re
guarahteed, Get M
chemist today

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: Ltd.



i:

not found my girl yet,
pthe co-operation of a mar-
p society, that could, I hope,
come. I hope it does not
too cold-blooded, but I hate
tio Please try to help

bugh yours is not yet a
problem, you are on the
ato creating one.

that wanting to love
fhe loved is a sufficient reason
ariage. You do not realise
merely to be in love is never
@ough. Marriage is the
fling of a family.
x you have only three
and that they and their
grow up to have
families, in six genera-:
wand your wife will have
sible for more than
dren. Founding a family
momentous business if you
ce it.
miage bureau is not your
fr to finding a wife. You
the age when you should
g'social and sports clubs,
Mga large number of girls,
hom may well be your
wife. Don’t become a hot-~
imen who can’t mix in
with other people of

are to depend so much



,r FE JARY 26, 1950

It shakes their tiny roots and
vents

result,













































"OF THE EVENING: French-born
wk pancake beret with sweeping aigrett
sof jet and jet trims the V-neck of her g

Mrs. Maria Alexander’s
e plumes, Her necklace
TOs-grain gown.

u've A Wrong Idea
Of A Wife, If....

By Canon Hugh Warner

4AM 18 years old and should lik
aweek and have no savings.
and love me. I am sure that t
would put up with me. Our
pend on how much she earns,

e to get married. I earn
All I want is someone to
here is a girl somewhere
standard of living would

on your wife financially you are
olng to be most unfair ‘to her.
You are asking her to manage
your home e¢é
mother to your children,
to earn her keep, merely in return
for the privilege of being married
to you. Unless you want a door-
mat for a wife, cut this idea right
out. Twenty-five is a good average
ge for a man’s marriage, so
don’t feel you must rush into
matrimony now.

You pride yourself on being
unconventional,
convention today to be unconven-
tional. So try the unconventional

wisdom—which includes the fact
that love-making is a life work,
and very hard work, too.



This Is Plain
Five and one, five and one
And then five hundred,
If this is not plain
Then someone has blundered,

Conundrum
What is something we all say
we will do but which no one ever

p1OmM 94} Woy peuoyUUW
JO sjusjeajnbs uewoy sy,





Gardening Hints

For Amateurs

More About
Seedlings

AT last’ the Weather seems
ve settled
termittent s

to
» and the present in-

pre-
them getting a good grip;
a spindly and unsatisfactory

if your garden is very

wind-swept, rig up a temporary
Wind break of some kind until
the young plants have got a firm

stip and have attained so
growth, =

A few weeks after planting out,
or just before flowering
apply a light dressing of manure
to the beds. If g00d farm-yard
manure is not available use G.V.M,
(garden vegetable manure). This
IS a grey powder looking some-
thing like ashes, and can be
bought at most Hardware stores
for a few cents a pound. Sprinkle
a little—about a ta
around each plant, taking care not

to let it touch the leaves, Then
water,

time,

ble-spoonful—

SNAPDRAGON (Antirrhinum),
Is one of the loveliest of our an-
nuals, and well repays a place in

garden. But Snapdragons are

tricky things to grow, so a few
hints on their peculiarities may
help anyone who has not grown
them before. After the seedlings
have been “pricked off” (as de-
scribed last week) while they are
still in the seed box, they often
have a disconcerting way of
dwindling to a thread,
over just above the surface of
the soil. This js generally the re-
sult of keeping the seedlings too
damp, or of watering them with
too heavy a watering pot. When
this happens, nothing can be done
about it, that seedling is a dead
loss. Another horrible character-
istic that Snapdragon plants have
after attaining full growth, and
have been planted out, is of with-
ering and dying, sometimes when
actually in flower, Why? No one
knows. You can pull the whole
plant up and examine it minutely
Without being any the wiser. But
don’t be discouraged by this dis-
mal tale of woe these failures are
the exception rather than the rule,
and may not even happen to you.

Snapdragons like an open sunny

flopping

very fine value in wear.



up to June or whenever the heavy
rains start. In the wet weather
they are inclined to go to bush
with few or no flowers. Plant in
good soil in an open sunny posi-
tion and keep well watered.

and care of annuals.










THIS TIMELY Whiz Quiz mere-
ly scratches the surface in 24 gar-
den posers raked up for you tec
harrow over in mind. Dig in and
see if you can turn up at least 24
correct answers.

1. Adam met Eve in the Garden
of ?



2. In what garden do you plant
stones?

3. Who had a garden and was
contrary?

4. No garden is said to be
complete without what animal?

5. Whis is the “Garden State’?

6. Which other states are rivals
for the title, “Garden of the West?’

7. French kings lived for three
centuries where what world-
famous gardens are today?

8. What kind of garden re-
quires a license? ‘

9. No matter what their tillers
do, which gardens always are up
in the air?

10. Which garden is a trom-
bonist famous among record-
collectors?

11. Which garden specializes in

, Srowing children?

12. Italy is the “Garden of
Europe.” What is called the
“Garden of Italy’?

13. What great city is nick-
oamed “The Garden City?”

14. Tennyson wrote, “Come
into the garden Maude———”?

Digging Down Whiz Quiz

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



15. What famous Garden was
the gardenia named for?

16. What famous garden was
a prima donna?

17. What wonder of the world
at Babylon belongs in this quiz?

18. The “Gardens of Maga -#
are under the Rising Sun. y's
that?

19. Where and what is the
“Garden of the Gods’?

20. What garden in semi-
classical. music brings Iran to
mind?

21. In Spring, certain pages of
newspapers often have stories
about “center gardeners,” who're
in the middle of what?

- What gardener sowed
dragon’s teeth from which men
sprang up?

23. In which Garden*could you
see a prize fight?

“UoPIU arenbs uosipey ‘gz -<20)s
TeomojoyyAur ou ur ‘snwuped ‘ge ‘prayyno
: soma’ oneg Ureqeee ent ve time
aie Aout “spate stn £q_pouoyyses u9aq
@ary 0} spoon, SUOTFBULIO; YOor snoweg
‘BE “oswadiyore uvdereyy oy, ue .uNgs
ou) 70 suapIey,, aL ‘gt ‘suepren” su;
“BUCH UL ‘11 ‘ueprey A2ewW “gT “ysTUR}Oq
{U@PIUH Japuexery ‘ot “uMoy pey “aaa
8eq y2eTQ OUT, ‘ST “sastt aaeu aun
sey ‘ys0o,x MON ‘SUBeND ul Agtpediorunu
V “UOs8as PUOS 10; ‘aUTeUyDTU OUR sey
OFENYD ‘CT “ANOTS ‘zt ‘(uepaes s,pruD)
UdIeBiapury ‘TT ‘Uepluseay your ‘Oy
“SUPPIES-jOON “G “UapIe-r9dq ‘g seg
UP SOHMML ONL ‘L ‘sesuey puw sroury
‘9 “Aasiep man ‘¢ ‘peoL ‘> “Are Sse
“STN, “¢ "(ABS juBIE NOK ‘uaplreR yovod uv
10) Uepres yooy ‘3 U8PT ‘| : ssemeuy



Rupe



Sailor Sam has difficulty in keep-
ing the fugitive in sight, but as
evening falls he sees him striding
away from a lonely moorland inn.
“He's left his horse somewhere,

and he’s heading for the deserted
old quay,” he whispers, ** Horses
sre little good here. so I'll tie this

continue bearing for six months
to one year.

YELLOW PEA (crotalaria jun-

cea) is a hardy quick growing an-
nual reaching a height of five or
six feet if planted in rich soil
and given plenty of water, Yellow
pea makes a lovely hedge, or a
background to a bed. It seeds Suppose that could be true?
readily so that once established
you will always have seedlings
springing up in the garden. Cut
off the old flowers and it will
continue bearing for a long time,
after which the plant withers
right off and should be pulled up.

Peterkins Road, Bank Hall, St.
Next week all about Hollyhocks Michael, and Brenda Daniel,
Howells X Road. St. Michael.

ALL DAY and every day...

Whatever your fashion neea
it exactly. For Tootal fabric



yield of 50 bushels an acre is twice
as profitable as a corn yield of 40
bushels an acre, How do you

“41039 ST jUsUIOZEIS eu) “‘WoMONpord zo js0o
OU} SyueseIdar speysnq o¢ TI : 4emsuy

Bancroft, Phyllis King and Joan
MARIGOLDS (Tagets species) Jackman, who celebrate their
bear well at this time of the year
and although the Garden Book
advises starting cuttings or plant-
ing Marigold seeds in December,
it is not too late a - = ore
cuttings now, M ‘olds wi ar

position in light well drained soil. * :
They do well planted along the
edge of a high banked bed, placed
about a foot to eighteen inches
apart. They can be grown from
seed or cutting, and will bear in
twelve to sixteen weeks from the
, time of seed planting. Under
favourable conditions they will

Birthdays this week.

Bourne and Ernesta Jessamy.
* * *






one to a bush and we'll follow on
foot." He helps Rupert and Beppo
down and they set off in pursuit.
As they reach the rocks Sam gives
a start. “‘He’s avoiding the old
road and he's taking a short cut
down the cliff track,’ he says.
** And look, there are the masts of
his ship at the quay.”

Wits Tester



FARMER BROWN said a corn

‘yor

Birthdays

HAPPY BIRTHDAY to Ermine

* * *

New Members

Patricia Applewhaite, Norma

Pen Pals

NINA FARNUM, “Stratton,”



» you will find a Tootal fabric that caters for
S are as varied as they are beautiful—and such

Some are specially favoured because they tailor so well—others for their

soft draping quality—others, again, for their
ness. But a!l of them will launder perfectly,
will wear tur years and years,

And all are covered with this famous Tootal guarantee :—

“.... Should dissatisfaction arise through any defect what-
soever inythe material, Tootals will replace it or refund the

price and pay the cost incurred in making-up-’’

TOBRALCO

the wonderful crisp cotton
print, designed to take repeated
washing and years of wear
without losing its freshness and
charm, It a A ane
wide range of lov plain col-
ours and delightful prints in-
cluding designs specially creat-
ed for children and for gay,
stimulating beach-wear. The
ideal hot-weather fabric—easy
to wash—hard to wear out—

always looking its best.

ROBIA

an exquisite, flower-fresh fabric
of gossamer texture, so fine
and delicate yet so surprisingly
strong. Robia is ideal for dainty
blouses, full-skirted evening
dresses, children’s party frocks,
or any ‘special’ occasion. It
launders perfectly and is mark-
ed “Tebilized” for tested crease-
resistance. Made in many love-
ly shades, plain or with designs
in-woven.

LYSTAV

silky sheen, or gossamer fine-
are friendly to sunshine, and





a beautiful spun rayon, highly
adaptable and of great popu-
larity, Marked “Tebilized” for
tested crease-resis' ore Ree
has a sparkling, linen- sur-
face, and tailors beautifully. It
also possesses a soft draping
quality, ideal for the semi-
formal ‘afternoon’ frock, Made
in a wide variety of rich, glow-
ing prints and lovely clear,
plain shades. Lystav launders
superbly and is wo
serviceable and long lasting.

i Se |

Se Oe eM ek

LOMBIA,

the rayon with the streamline
drape, distinctive in texture
and so very versatile. oe
in mamy wonderfully deep clear
colours — plain, stripes and





Fy

(eee ee
eee

BLINDING

HEADACHES

MADE HER HELPLESS



brought relief People who
suffer from

evere head-

8
aches will be interested in
reading how this woman
ended her troubles :—

“I was subject to terrible

headaches. While eer. lasted, I
pore in my hands or was forced

lie down for hours at a time.

My aunt, who has taken Kruschen
Salts for years, suggested my
trying them. I did so, and I've
not nad a return of those terrible
headaches for months. In fact,
I feel quite cured,”—M.W,

Headaches can nearl always

be traced to a disordered stomach
=e = the maanapected ngantion
n @ system of stagna

waste material, which isons
the blood. Remove the poisonous
acoumulations — prevent them
from forming again—and you
won't have to worry any more.

by cleansi the system thor-
comely ofall harmful, pain-giving
waste.

Ask your nearest Chemist or

Stores for Kruschen.

De A

oe-6



BREU

LADIES’ and GENTS’

TAILORING.

Marhill St. : Phone 2523

Once Crippled with Rheu-
matic Pains. Now strong and
GENER bai onl

thanks

N to
The Greatest Pain Killer

On Sale at
KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES







turally.

The word ‘Tootal’ and other brand names mentioned are Registered Trade Marks,


























About crease-resisting Fabrics

Many TOOTAL fabrics are marked “Tebilized” for

tested crease-resistance. No fabric is entirely un- ys
but fabrics with this mark will resist and we

recover from creasing much as wool and silk do na-

-@ quality essential for elegant, well-

groomed clothes,

No fabric is allowed to carry this “Tebilized”
mark until it has passed the most exacting laboratory
tests for crease-resistance; the crease-resisting pro-
perty will last through washing or cleaning for the
lifetime of the fabric,” '

crushable,

PAGE .NINE




ree Babies - best when ¢ =
SB) ng theyre happy and gay (Seidl

plenty of KLi, aap)
helps to keep them that way!

BCR OM “2.

EES ome: FiRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER:

TIME-TESTED IN THE TROPICS— -
Women know it f *
ensures a lovely skin

>

=
2










‘ HAZELINE SNOW’

protects the skin from dast
cools the skin immediately
it is applied . . . so refreshing





f HAZELINE SNOW’

& A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT
Sele Agents for Barbados : Collins’ Ltd, 28 Broad Street

ti) | ZX

| Uf fj LUXURY
Ms

(


within your reach always

The rich fragrance of an expensive perfume is within
easy reach now Goya puts his perfumes into tiny handbag
phials. Warm, voluptuous No. 5; Great Expectations
for your gay-going mood; romantic bitter-sweet

Gardenia ; sparkling, open-air Goya Heather,

a

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Sprrney: N§T{EE-D

EABRICS






ee
-

PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE









nearer re aT ene

The University
What It Means

Hy P. M. Sherlock



WHAT should the University College mean to the West
Tadies’ Perhaps it would be well to begin to answer that
‘tion with a quotation from an address by one of the
who has helped to fashion our et College,
sir Raymond Priestley, Vice-Chancellor of the University
of Birmingham.
Here is a“ passage from his
Adress to the Union of Education-
Associations in 1945
“If the nation fails to save its
soul alive, we are delicately
poised on the see-saw of world
economics and world politics that
reputation, prosperity, employ-
ment and standard of living are
likely to crash. All our educa-
tional institutions have a decisive
part to play in the the objective. The universities
must scoop into their net all in
whom character ard intellect are
combined in greater than aver-
age degree. They must study to
4 provide an environment in which
their students can live the best

jue

nen

eo,

ability above the average”; “pro-
viding the suitable environment
for the full development of indi-
vidual and community life; a bal-
anced education with worthy
aims.”

W.1. Responsible

The West Indies are responsible
for helping to achieve these aims.
Already the University College is
pursuing as lioeral a policy as it
possibly can in offering Open
Scholarships, and the examina-
tions and rnethods of selection are
carefully worked out in the hope
of catching the young West In-
dian of more than average charac-





sO



OPPO P FFF POSS OD SRPPOP FOOD

Undergraduates of the University College of The West Indies in gowns

a building has fallen out of the
programme or a wing has fallen



for equipment for the Extra-

eee rn

ae
SETS =

College and the West Indies |



EOS OP SSSSSSOSO
SOCOLOSPSOOF OOF PO

possible and fullest community
life.

They must give a balanced



ter and ability; indeed, at eream-
ing off the best of those who apply.
The method of selection therefore
does not depend solely on the
answers to a written examination
nor on performance in an inter-
view. The examination is not
framed to test how much a student
knows but rather how he thinks.
I am more and more suspicious
of the examination that is set to
find out how much a student

away from a building. The
Teaching Hospital now be
of two hundred and: fifty Ss,
not five hundred. The Library
will be adequate but it cannot
be as spacious as one had hoped.
The buildings will be finished
on the inside in “austerity”
style. There will not be enough
Halls of Residence to accommo-
date all the undergraduates, and

mural department; friends in Ja-
maica and elsewhere have given
books, pieces of furniture, ana so
on. But all this is only a begin-
ning. The great tide of benefac-
tions has not yet begun to flow
and there is need now.

Then there is the “well bal-
anced education” fitted to worthy
aims. Here we have already been






West Indian Classic

By Ian Gale

LONDON (By Mail).
NEW DAY by V. S_ Reid
(Heinemann 12/6)

Victor Reid, a Jamaican born
and bred, has written an historical
novel which will always find an
honoured place on West Indian
book-shelves. It is indeed a Wes‘
Indian classic, and although I
dislike the phrase, it is a true
produet of the much discussed
“West Indian Culture”.

Written in rich Jamaican dialect
NEW DAY tells the story of th
political development og Jamaica

the last hundred years. The
narrator is a dear old character
called John Campbell (Bro’ John)
and the story begins _ with his
description of the Morant Bay
Rebellion of 1865.

In that year Jamaica was ruled

by a governor appointed by the
Crown, and there was an advisory

assembly elected by the wealthier
landowners. Labour was scarce




this. He could not believe

the English soldiers would

at an innocent Christian fam
so, shouting: “Sing all! Sing tha
devil away!” he led. his fam
down the path. A few minuies
later he and his eldest son, Manucl,
were lying dead on the ground
with British bullets in their
bodies.

Little John,
friend Lucille

Davie and his girl

‘ $26.6 xb ght 4 ¢,6 6 >,
SSOP SO POPP SSS PPS SSF SSSI SIDI LA IDS

escaped by cahwe|% Another shipment of these Reliable R
to a little island, which they tn: otnele
named Salt Savannah Cay, and
lived there peacefully for som
years. After the trouble hadj¢ Secure yours from this lot
blown over Davie brought some | % * ;
labourers over from Jamaica ana | wey ff :
developed a flourishing banan » CITY GARAGE TRADING (0 LD, j
plantation on the Cay. He became | % ’ 9 :
very religious and ruled his lit-| 5} 4 ;
tle Zion with a hand of iron. SSS SSE .

Then a hurricane visited the
Cay and again there was tragedy
in the Campbell family. Lucille, |}
who was on board a visiting ship ||

|
|













My helped by older Universities
‘ knows about two or three text temporary accommodation i1 Some people expressed anxiety
books. The other day, along with the present wooden buildings jpout the relationship with the
two or three others I interviewed will be used. The administra- . a *
University of London and feared
one of the senior pupils from a tive buildings haye vanished : 1 ‘icki ‘cid-
: - , that it would mean sticking rigid
leading West Indian secondary altogether, most of them. That ly to courses of study that were
school for something not at all re- = doesn’t matter so much; admin- framed without taking into ac
lated to the University College. istrative work doesn’t depend (oni the special conditions and
We were dismayed at the fact that on new buildings. But it is a needs of the Caribbean area. It is
this pupil knew a good deal about great pity that we have no 4 ; F ot
7 pleasing to be able to write that
events that had happened more money to build a Students’ {hese fears have proved ground-
than a century ago in a distant Union where wundergradwates jac and that the University of
country but very little about the may create the centre of their London has shown great sympathy
events of to-day and the happen- community life. : ; int ; ‘obs
: ; . >a with, and interest in, our pr<
ings in the West Indies, and it was ate : lem. It is fitting what their
clear that the pupil’s mind had This is your opportunity, gentle Ch Ss. ii the E . t “Athi =
been cramped and fettered. That reader. Throughout the West In- ae ae e oe - : a
sort of thing will produce pedan- dies there are people of goodwill, ano 1 ret Ch ee ~
try but not scholarship; correct some of them blessed with weali. — ¢o = _ me, Bis
repetition but little original think- and others of limited means, who Wwite, ith Loe 4 sp. itt pg
DR. J. W. TAYLOR ing. Quickness of imagination, by their united gifts and benefac-- ee eed Py wr o ae Ce Sai
ri aes aes ; an active enquiring mind, the way tions can help to supply the suit- Meco a be x aot a ; on :
Principal of Wes} Ingles n which a problem is attacked able environment of which we ‘oxtail aca iB total & i ee
University rather than the answer itself, have been thinking. Some have Ca Ae Sa paners
these are the things that matter begun to make their gifts already has been a source 0 “> si
education related directly to Man’s and linked with these there is the encouragement. One or two i lu
history ar lestiny, to the envi- eapacity for initiative and unsel- strations will suffice. It was diffi-
ronment in which he has to live, fish leadership. Already many of cul’ to fill the post of Resident
and to the en and aims th the West Indian governments are Tutor for Extra-Mural studies 1n
alone make life worth living offering exhibitions, and so, stead- Barbados. We wrote off to Can ;
1: ly and gradually, the opportuni- bridge: “Can you lend us one be
A Long Time ties for university education are your experienced tutors? A diffi-
{ t . being brought within the reach of cult request at this time when th
{t : ike us a long time to Ve and more young West In- English extra-mural departments
I ain 3 } ce “a “Seay aa dians who have ability and charac- are themselves short staffed. But
ri achieve this aim, but it 12. but no money; and there are vhe tutor has been lent, readily
# goo feel that start has | ony such and with good will. And there
i Depnmade. Le} us not expect | Eanes was need for some one to come
much in too short a space of tin An Opportunity out and run a training-course for
It will be possible to erect the : extra-mural class tutors. In two
main t lings fairly quickly, The The people of the West Indies successive years the Oxford Del-
i contract ll wave their mod- have the opportunity of helping egacy for Fxtra-mural studies has
ern version of the magic wand, to provide the suitable environ- lent the tutor while the Carnegie
{ bull-dozers will level the land in ment. Nature has done more than Corporation has met the cost of
+4 the twinkling of an eye, stone- her part. Stand here at this the course. All told it has been
| crusher will turn out tons of corner of the track half way up an experience of fellowship that
j gravel all of the correct sizes, and the Long Mountain’s northern has been worth-while and that
¢ concrete mixers will deliver tons slope, and look across the site of has demonstrated even in these
of cement done to a turn, but the the University College. To the early days the value of having In
true university will not be pro- north are the Blue Mountains, five the West Indies an institution that
iuce n tl v Rather will six and seven thousand feet high provides for contacts of this sort
f sometimes in closely crumpled, changing in col- -
ree} I Already, be our and mood with each passing All this means that now, with
u staff hor hour of the day. To the north the good-will and active co-
ve ‘ h credital east, in dull contrast, is sombre, MR, HUGH W. SPRINGER operation of the United Kingdom,
e¢ f me sever low-lying Dallas Mountain, with Registrar of West Indies we in the West Indies are training
‘ ndir : the gorge of the Hope River run- Uni - some at least of our future leaders
| le eal ning along its base to find a way niversity in our mids. This is essential for
I > sea To © west and wm, ' 4 7 any growing community, and it 19
1 he Ur eiteaey tke phd antles tan u : The late Chairman of the West even more so for a Rest unity
th tion entler mountains in the distance oe Commitee, Mr Gordon like ours that is so scattered and
We Here in this triangle of level land Miller, gave £5,000 for the pro- so widely varied.
aster if t our feet the buildings have be- \/S10P of a pavilion and sport '
ere 1 in to take shape, the under- field Barclay’s have given It is pdssible for education to
t = it ; d San . at work the shabby *~ 5,000 towards the erection of the divide people from each other; buc
} ens on thé eheria- avers ft camp buildings are busy with the Duilding for the Department of education can also be a powerful
rot ink traf of knowledge It would not Education of the University Col- unifying force. The Universit;
‘ It not be eane to find a lovelier site lege; a department which should College can become a place where
ke a tree bull tt ke } - o, make a very effective and wide- men and women/“preserve and
; ter be But the money is short for spread contribution vo West ln- continually review knowledge and
the buildings. The first esti- dian life. Messrs T. Geddes Graat culture gained in the past,” and
~ ‘ mates were made in 1944 and Limited have given funds for a where they extend. as much as 1s
since then costs have risen research scholarship, West Indians possible of these to vhose round
hr c} r greatly, With each rise in costs in New York have promised gifts about them
iv EF Pees f
y eS ; e
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because, since the Emancipation, at the time, was carried
many of the freed slaves preferred With it and wrecked in Cuba, :
subsistence living on small piots of Davie was killed by a falli
land than to work on a plantation tree. John, now grown up, sti
For three years there had been a ed on the island for a few m
severe drought, and at the same years and looked after Davi
lime the Crown and the local son, James. The estate prosper:
government were like “deaf-ears but John was unhappy on
crab” to the clamour of the un- Cay, and eventually he returr
enfranchised for universal adult to Jamaica with James.
suffrage and an administration
that would be more fully repre-
sentative.

The Campbells were a near
white family who lived in the hi!ls
ubove Morant Bay. The father
old John Campbell, was a small-
nolder and was also headman on a
nearby estate, Bro’ John was
eight at this time, and his flaxen-

He bought an estate near Mor-
ant Bay, and when James grt
up they managed the proper
together. When James died
Campbells were rich, and his son
Garth, who resembled his granc
father both in temperament and
features, was sent to England to
study law. |

‘aired brother, Davie, who was his On his return Garth worked
idol, was in his late ’teens. Davie hard for a “NEW DAY” for Ja-

got mixed up with a hot head
called Deacon Bogle, who was the
leader of an _ anti-government
sants association, and he wa

Morant Bay when the rio:
started and the chief magistrate
was killed.

maica, and the fruit of his work
was the new constitution which
was given to the island in 1944
In his work he was helped at first
by a cousin called Fernandez, of
whom he says. 1

“He means well
by the people, but the glory must
peoy



pé

‘or’ . a as +} be shed on himself first, ans

wroaty. ot ie rebels Ware shor then to them. I told him to call
down in the square, and he the union by some other name
governor, Byre, sent the militia other than Fernandez. But noth
Morant Bay. The riot was pu: jing doing.” I leave it to you t
down brutally, and hundreds ot = > = 7 ‘

identify Garth
present da}

and his cousin

he rebels were ki » “The 10- :
ihe reb vere killed The intr Jamaican politics

cent as well as the guilty were shor
cown. As Davie put it to his
father when trying to persuade
him to keep the family in hiding:
“They do no’ ask if you are Stone;
Gut (the rebel stronghold) man
again, Father. If you are nv
buckra, then pray hard.”

But eld John could not believe

Mr. Reid has written a novel) |
of rare beauty, and he has provec
that Jamaican dialect is the best
medium for describing the kind- | ;
liness, the humour and the simpl
philosophy of his people. Let u |

hope that “NEW .DAY” is only }
a beginning. 4



CROOCOSP9SSOSS OSS SF POOSD

EFF EL LL PE LPF OF

rere



CSO SS?

SPSS

“SUNCREST”
Rockley New Road,

ANOTHER BEAUTIFUL |
MODERN BUNGALOW |
— PROTECTED WITH —

SNOWCEM

“DECORATIVE WATERPROOF

Ke

Ch. Ch,

err





GPSS S FS SE FELIS IIIA APF





COATING |



~ REO ‘ »

| 3

(1

vi ¢

vie

)} “

Snewceem is ideal for use both on the outside and 18
inside of buildings. When used on the outside it gives 1%
them protection against rain and moisture and-make 1%
Â¥

Used inside, Snowcem’s clean matt finish incre

the light-reflection value of walls and ceiling

least 20 per cent, and its washable surface pr pte »
maximum cleanliness and prevents the har

them bright and Attractive in appearance i

PLLA FFFFOP FSF

germs.
Obtainable in:
Whit« ream, pink, silver-gré
yellow & terri
4. BARNES & £O., LTD. —- PLANT ; S
S. PITCHER & CO Tl. HERBER I



| Just opened! a

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY »













LADIES’ COSMETIC BAGS and FINE pO
CIGARETTE TUBES PIPES - vacee Po
DARLEY’S CONDITION POWDER for Hera) SAE

CALL in at:—

COC TOPOLITAN PHARMA

Quy Phones: 2041 — 4441 “’
SSS ;

GEC











USEFUL
ITEMS

ie:
q

HOT PATCHES (All Sizes) §
BRASS TYRE VALVES “
PERFECT CIRCLE PISTON RINOE
(CHEV., FORD, DODGE, Etc)

Plastic Handle SCREW DRIVENE
Plastic Handle Philip Screw Dnveg”
KEYHOLE HACKSAWS

MIRACLE ADHESIVE in 13/4 ins
in Black and Clear

SPARTON HORNS 6 & 12 Vol

ECKSTEIN BR¢

DIAL 4269 BAY §








This Product is used n

a

SUGAR FACTOR

* ‘a

for removing scaled corre

from Cane Juice Tripples

We look forward to your

CENTRAL ROUNDRY il}

PIER HEAD LANE .

PHONE 4302

. Oxf fet OO 66663079
COSI SOSSSOSSOSGGS


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1950

ee
—
————— A |



BY CARL ANDERSON

HENRY
aime






[LET'S Tey THis
BUTTON }

awe

BY CHIC YOUNG






THERE, THAT
SERVES YOu

. Se

5}









eaeen eye

=RSTAND EVERYTHING. YOU AND

D HALL STOLE A SHIPMENT OF
Y. YOUR PALS HAD IT IN THEIR
ROOM NOU AND Dome DECIDED |
) TAKE IT FROM THEM :

DOME GAVE ME A Dumity PACKAGE
TO DELIVER HERE. HE TOLD ME
VARNEY AND HALL MIGHT TRY TO 74
STEAL IT. WHEN IT WAS STOLEN, I
WENT TO VARNEY AND HALL AND
| GOT THIS PACKAGE!

ae





- e« the Riddle of the Red Domine














WAIT HERE WHISPER

» |WHISPER-THIS IS STIRRUPS - “AND KEEP THE £500

EX- JOCKEY, ExX-CAT~BURGLAR }

DONT MINO HIM, MISS,
HE'S ALWAYS PULLING

.
Cok. §7 . Y/LooKED LiKe a
LEGS- NOT EYE NG THEM‘ \

TOF TO ME -













- {



WAS HE \ NOT A BIT YouR /
CHAP WAITING FOR YOu CARRYING a BiLL)\. Type! 4
UPSTAIRS, K.0. SAYS HE'S 4 h-on A BABY? 4 | ar ;
A PAL OF YOURS... 4 fe aE



mee
An. = |




Bo4W



KIRBY

T'M SORRY ABOUT THIS, MISS CARYL..|
WE SPOâ„¢ TED YOUR MOTHER AS SOON
4S SHE CAME IN... OF COURSE

[\.../7 WAPPENED AT THE SCARF COUNTER...'|

[WE DIDN'T
|HER..




ae








5

ae



T HE 1S PERFECT
e



HMMe+ A SLIGHT COMPLICATION )
| | MAYBE MY IDEA WON'T WORK

}









SUNDAY ADVOCATE

















SUPPLIES AGAIN AVAILABLE











Here's the Answer to Your Cane Haulage Problems i

MARKHAM CANE CARTS
LOW COST —— LOW: MAINTENANCE :

CHEAPER TO OPERATE | i.

EASY HAULING IN WET WEATHER i i

: | 1 i

Ten Carts with Brakes

A/S

2 Carts

ee ae ee ee ere ye ee ee

and Tractors

Ex Stockh



ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.

TWEEDSIDE ROAD, ST. MICHAEL

DIAL 4629, 4371

a ia ORE LCI NRT cag rail Aa
, c 5 ae





All seating within the
wheelbase for com
fort. That's what |
like!







Look at her lovely
lines, Isn't she a little
beauty?






a. gives us safety
with economy — per.
fect for the family.

Dig NORE het RII Ri BI EE EE,
- righ Rac eae. ‘

“i 2
Es a

The PRICE has not yet Advanced

TAKE ADVANTAGE OF
AND PURCHASE

npact capacious .

sleek. A fine pertormer im and out of traffic.
in town or on the open road. Manoeuvrable too — light

i less to drive

rHIS
NOW

ich and no problem to park

le Minx engine gives ample power prus an a.nazing mileage per

ind o mits'anding feature

COLE & CO.. LTD. |
Distributors for ROOTES Ltd. |

le synchromatic finger-tip gear-



wed hydraulic brakes and



em ert a en NN
é
&

GE TWELVE

-CLASSIFI







DIED
FORTE:—JAMES SAMUEL, at his resi-
€ence Deacons Road. His tune.

leaves his late residence an 4.30 th
afternoon for the Westbury Cemetery
Fyiends are asked to attend

Dola Forte (wife), Robert Forte (Son!
"i rt ter).

Maye'a Forte idaugh 9.2! ka
—_—_—

MRS. EMILY HOYTE 93 years late of
Chapman Street. Died 19th February
1950, Sunday. Was buried the same day
at the Westbury Cemetery. Friends anc
relatives are asked to accept this intima-
tion of her death.

Cecil Hoyte (son) U.S.A., Mrs. Mabel
Jackman, Mrs. Louisa Sarjeant and Marv
Clarke (daughters), Mrs. Annie Neucher
(sister) U.S.A., 79 grands, 44 great grands
and 25 triple grands.

Trinidad and American Papers Please

copy
26 .2. 50.

el
————_————

ENGAGEMENT

SYLVIA MASSIAH of Silver Sand
Ch. Ch. and Lloyd Cuthbert Kirton, &
Patricks Ch. Ch Anndunce their cn-
gagement, and expect to be married .
some later date in the year

26.2, 50—in



THANKS

THE undersigend gratefully return
thanks to all who attended the funeral,
sent wreaths or in any other way ex-
pressed sympathy with them on the
occasion of the passing of Dentist Ceci
Arthur Hinds, late of ‘The Croton’, Dea-
con's Rorri

Mildred Hinds & Family. Laura Hinds

26.2.50—I1n



thank all those who
sent flowers, cards,

We sincerely
attended the funeral,

tat Jletters, and in any other way expressed
; their sympathy in our bereavemen‘
oceasidned by the death of ouf dear

mother MARGARET CATHERINE SMITH

Katie and Sybil Smith, Ermyntrude
Morrison (daughters}, John Morrisor
(grandson) 26.2.50—1

On Sane













AUTOMOTIVE

CAR: One Hillman Minx Salon 1941 1





perfect running order and good conditior
‘ Cole & Co., Ltd 23. 2. 50- -2
PEDFORD/SCAMMELL TRACTO!
4 TRATIER Units in time for the Cror
f Ideal for rapid and eeonomical tra
portation. Courtesy Garage. Dial 46° |
24.2.6 |





VELOCETTE MOTOR CYCLES—500 cc
Special low price—$675.00 cash. Courte
? ge. Dial 4616 24.2. %0-.-”

wn CAR 39









Morris 10. Engine recentl
Body, tyres ard batters
it condition good buy

priced 3635
22.2.50



A
Phone





Morris 10
) miles

in perfect conditior
Phone 2800, Mrs
23.2. 50.














Ford V-8 Truck M-!
complete new Engine 1948 New Ba

*s, A-1 working condit
& Sons Ltd








lor


















==

ED ADS.



:

i

PURLI SALES





AUCTION

BY instructions from Mr. J. Jemmo'
1 will offer for Sale by Publie Auci+
on Thursday next the 2nd March at
o'¢lock on the Spot at Mile and a Gurr
St. Peter, his almost new house whicn
ve freshly painted and has two side Va:-
endeh, front house 18x10, back 22x12, «>

2?x8 and . Idealy suited as a sea
side house. fon anv day on :



plication to Wis mother. All wher ~-
tleulars a to D'Arcy A. me
Auctioneer, 3748. 25. 2.50





At_my office Magazine Lane on the
28th February at 2 o'clock will be set up
for sale by publie auction one property
at the Ivy Road, _ new, whieh
consist of 3,251 sq. land and
house which has Raley: atin an’
dining rooms (2) bedrooms, kitchen,
naling, Govt



FOR RENT





HOUSES

rant megan cool furnished bed-
modern conveniences with or
withodt eee een tieainn a eee 2

“TIMPLAT Sag” Mensingion New
two bed-

Socks, Verandah
Toilet, Bath, at ae Se Me 7



©PA-GAZE. on the Sea, Maxwells Coast,
sul femce "Se i
Telep! e for 2
ards, for
or 876.









water and clectricity are- 5o—t
inetalled. Insnectton on application to | Dial 3356. , eee
een Ea ARCY A. SCOTT me Lette bor Fuster

Auctioneer & Real Estate Agent Fiat wi Lashley.
23.2. 50—4n. | particulars $134, Alma 230
Coast, full
UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER | ,, “NEW# “earages rages Servant Rooms.
oh, Rare hs SS aM, | URE wevemiseresember: 9.00 er
alph Yearw we will sell his e ‘ 1 50—t
rppointments at a ane. Bayer” Pine Phone 6.1. nA
‘oad, wi ine! nine
Table, Sideboard, China Cabinet, upright |_ “FARAWAY”, St. Philip

Chairs; Streamline, Morris Suite, Seitee
‘o seat 3 persons, 4 Arm Chairs all with
Spring Cushions, Ornament and Coffe
Tables; Tea Trolley all in Ma
Czechoslavakian and other Glass,
wd Tea Services, Bone China Tea Ser-
vice, Lovely Indian Carpet 9 x 13;
Murphy Radio, Columbia Record Player
end Mahog. Cabinet; Electric and Radic
Clocks: Plated Cock-tall Set, Tea Servire
&c. Whirlwind Vae. Cleaner, Westing-
house Refrigerator, perfect order, Double
Pedstead Vono Spring, Vanity Table,
Triplet Mirrors, Bureau. Bedside Table
1 In Mahogany: Deep Sleep Mattresses
Simmons Double Bedstead and Spring
Cream painted Press and Flat Top Desk
Child's Press, Cradle, Stroller. Wir
Chair; Electric Iron, Toaster Griller
Tot Plate Kettle. Table Lamps &c
“ream painted Table and Chairs, Canva
“ot. Valor 3-Burner Stove and Oven
Kitchen Utensils, Ham-boiler, Westin”
jouse Food Mixer and Larder, Foot Fre‘
* w, Tennis Poles and many other items
matority of this Furniture is only
two years old
Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms cash
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., }
Auctioneers
24.2.50—2n



UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER

ON THURSDAY 2nd. by order of Rev

Ww J. Divine we will sell his house
appointments “at Milton”, Two Mile Hill
which includes—Extension Dining Tab!e,
Upright Ohairs, Rocker, Settee, Orn.:-

Tabies, Morris Chairs and Cushion», |

merry
Fiat Top Desk, Tea Trollew all in Mahoz- |
any, Morris Settee and Cushions, Coffee
Teble in Pine, Glass & China, F'ectr':









Filoo Table Lamps, Carpet 9 x 12
Rug ures, Wall Mirrors, very gooi
Reval 2ertable Ty;,ewriter, Projector
od Screen, Public Address System, con-

sting of one Microphone and 2 Loud
Speakers Hallicrafters Radio, Phileo
Refrigerator in perfect condition (oniy



ears! Doub Iron Bedstead with co)
Springs,
Deep

nd

hest of

Pen

e
Single & Double Iron BeJsteads
Dreserr
nice
Scales
Jee P.

Sleep Mattresses, Gents
Press in Pine, Child's very
Drawers, Cradle, Strolle:

Toys, Bicycle, Sand Box,
High Chair &c &c Fluor
ted Lamp, Elec Fan, Hot Plate
Purner oil Stove, Mix Master, Kitche
ensils, Pressure Cooker, Ironing Board
rdevs, Breakfast Table and Chairs and
other items Sale 11.30 o'clock










































; USED CARS AND TRUCKS—Man)
5 makes at bargain prices’ all in guar
wnteed ¢ ith Marshall & Edwaid
Phone 4523 48 Roebuck Street
22,2.50-—5r
CAR—HIinr Minx, one of the be
1937 models, still going strong. Alway?
owner driven good condit
Reasonable price. Apply Straughr
s Garage, James Street 22.2.50— f
: TRUCK—One (1) Commer Truck 4/5 tor
‘3 superpoise model, in good conditio
7 Manager, W.I.R. Refinery Ltd
i Rock 25 ,.2,50—31
CINE ARIEL 500 ce. O.H.V. Motor
Cycle, in FI fect Condition, High-Com
pre New Battery. Owner
buy new “ Ariel,. Contact D. E. B
Bannister Pine Hill, Phone—3219
21.2.50-—2n
TRUCK: One (1) Pargo Truck in good
condition (1941 Model); good tyres, Dua
tear (8 forward gears Apply Courteey
ic 24.2.50-—-30
ONE (1! Dodge Pick-up, good workin
order with good tyres Apply Ss. E
Cole & Co., Ltd., Dial 4293
24.2.50—2)
ELECTRICAL
ADIO—6 Tube
FLECTRIC WATER
ne t No longer a x
te b €
mor
Dial 2 BADOS CO-OPER
COTTON FACTORY LTD
LIVESTOCK
PITPPIFEs
betwee
I ») eure bred Alsatian
aR 4144. Mra. C. H
f een 9o.m. & ' * om
26.2. 00—2n. |
A'T Pu red Britich Sar n
§ f t
‘ s rie ¢
Stre
MECHANICAL
HERCULES CARRIER CYCLFS—Al!
1 Cer 4 land Sree A
Tyre Co. Trafalgar St. Dinl 2696
712mM—417f



INGUAPHONE SP. ANISH
16 Records (practi-
struct B
Port

srisin

Ir



H.M.V























WRETABIX All good grocers x
this delicious Cereal which is more tr
a breekfast food. Pockages 45¢ and 26°
diMiculty obtaining supply con
t us and we will see that your re-
ments are promptly met John
Hutson, Lad Agents
26.3.50-—-2r:

in

















|
|
|
|

F iia
|

ust ebullt Verv tuitable fo
vision and Liquor busi
pection on appliestion. Off
t sone ept . ? 241 . ne will be received by thr
, Hote Telephones a % 50-2 doraigned
co ae nie BE. JOHNSON,
SINGER SEWING MACHINE—in sood “Susnyeide”.
c Apply Joseph Arthur Brown's Chelsea Garde><
G I roar 26.2.50—1n 19.2.50—Tn
1.AND tn 3 Jots (2 acres). (2 rda. 4 per
POULTRY ° wde) Near Lears' Plantation, St
U.S. BLACK MINORCAS all Pullets | Michael The two latter on front roa
New Hampshires and Rhode Island Reds | Where modern amenities are available
from U.S.A. 4 weeks old, Apply Walte-| @ reaaonable offer accepted. Apply
Mecleen, Chapman Street AP Preme, Brittons Hill, St, Mich»e
25.2.50—2n | or dial 419) 22.2.80—3n
— ae —
FURNITURE
FURNITURE—Baby’s Crib and Bath, | Lost « FOUND
Mahogany swiv p Card Table. Apply
Ww lodgsor Scafell, St. Philip. Dial
95-233 26.2.50—1n.
MISCELLANEOUS
ANTIQUES of every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silwer.
Watercolours Ea books, Maps, Auto-
graphs, etc Tinges Antique Shop,
adjoining Ro» val Yacht Club
1.9.49.—t.f.n.







Terms Cash
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO
Auctioneer

* 2 530—2n
REAL ESTATE

A bedroom Bungaloy Type Resi-
dence at Worthing Main Rd. Right of
Way to Sea Modern Conveniences,

Good Condition, about 6,500 sq ft
Going for $10,000. Large and Small Pro-
perties including New Stonewall Seaside
Bungalows and Bisewhere in Good Re-
sidental Districts to Suit One and Al)
even the Elites. Contact D. F. de Abreu
or Nearly Anything in Real Estate

The Only Man wth Good Buys, No
Fancy Prices. Bluffing, Boasting or
r ting. Dial 3111 or 2713. Call at
ive Pough, Hastings, or Carter Bros

Tudor St., Near Mason Hal! Street

M agazine





At my office at Lane
Tuesday next the 28th February
? o'clock I will offer for sale by public
petition one property situate a‘
s nah Road, Bush Hall It consists of
e@ which is in good condition an?
»per erendah, drawing and dining
bedrooms, kitchen tock pen
pailings, wall to the front wit’
€ and electric current togeth.’
with Me ) of an acre of land It can b
ected any day on application i
1 Murr phrey who is always at home
D'ARCY A. SCOTT
Auctioneer & Real Estate Ag
2 e Sn









YE Stone Wall building called ‘Victor
situate ot River Road. It consists
‘osed gnilery, drawing and dining

two bedrooms, kitchen, toilet and
stonding on 7,250 sq. ft. of land
some ts emmy evd can be inspected

rieation to TARCY A, SCOTT,
& Real Estate Agent Dia
23.2.50—4n
” Free-
Also



‘
Cot
of
“oom
beth
the
Anetioneer

Upper. Spooner's s Hill,
bedrooms, water, electric
| house, off Spooner’s Hill, 2 bed
scre land. Gond investments
44, C/o Advocate Adtg. Dept
18.2.2»

oe

BU STNESS PREMISES No. 46 Beebi



HOUSE
i
e

Box No















| ———

|
| SWISS WHITE GOLD WATCH set i



LOST



stcnes with American extension Band
| Between Royal Hotel and ks,
er the Bus Stop =e wil re

Â¥ -arded on returning to Mrs. ota
Sandal Shoppe 2,50—3n

Pe ee eminence ee
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET. Series X-2457

| Pinder please re‘urn seme to ih
| Chobham, Brittons Hill, Villa Ppad,
) Michael 24°2.50—In



| SWEEPSTAKE TICKET, Series J.2980

oder please return same to Josep
| Weekes, Clapham, Ch. Ch
25.2.50-—1n























; Prince Alfred St




























—

APARTMENT: Furnished Ground-floor
apartment, near town and club. (No
Pets, No Children). For further parti-
culats. Dal 3696. ids nes

L,

“VERDUN"—Ivy Road: 9 all 1s
dern equipments such as vernmen'
water, totlet and bath ete. Apply Mrs
Beatrice Green, Britton’s a a thn







ings. Hot and cold water

lighting plant. dae & 5.ADON,
Jertations Buildin one 4640.

ce E ; . 2, 2.50-——-In



““SHELBOURNE' *—St. Lawrence Draw-
ing, Dining rooms (2) bedrooms, third if
necessary kitchenette, garage etc. Ap-
ply within. 26.2.50—1n.

FACTORY SPACE—required on ground
floor 30 x 40 ft. es roximately in area
bounded by Broad St., Victoria, High and
Write “Sandy Field”

26.2.50—I1n.



St. Peter



Several houses furnished and unfur-
nished, avatlable at Maxwell Coast, Top
Rock on long lease, or meen eee
for further particulars apply to Iph A
Beard, Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683.

26.2.50—3n



HOUSE—"‘Little Hamilton”, o:. Law-
rence Gap. No pets. Apply to Miss Bay-
ley, Marathon, St. Lawrence. Dial 8144

26.2.50—2n.

‘CHANDOS, and. Ave, Belleville, fully
furnished. From Ist March Phone
‘ 27.2, 50--tn





Public Sales-Contd.





REAL ESTATE



MARINE GARDENS-A well-built and
conveniently situated property with 2 re-
ception, 4 bedrooms, kitchen, large
storerooms, etc. is offered for sale at a
very low figure for this fashionable
area where land is at a premium. There







LAND—3 acres first class level building
land already to cut into plots, Electricit
available for whole of 450 ft. of side
road frontage and there is 90 ft. fro
age on main Bridgetown — Oistins Road
rear Maxwell's Caast turning. For dis-
posal in one parcel at 9 — oe sq
ft. DIXON & BLADO! Estat
Agents,
4640
hunter aiees

ESTATE TYPE HOUSE,
Property in
ridge

Auctioneers & fave Phone
26.2 a6.2.580—In,

ormmanding position, on first
close to the Colony Club and

other well-known properties in this
area. The house ts not too large and is
ideally suited for conversion into a mo-
n heme without heavy expenditure
Either 5 or 2 acres of first class arable
land may be sold with this poperty an
its value cannot but help rise owing to
the poterntial
development w!
DIXON & BLA
Auctioneers &
Building. Phone 4640

class type of building
attracted here

DON, Real Estate Agen’
ts,

26.2.50—1r

At 2 p.m. on Thursday,
1950, we will offer for sale :
~-Barbados Fire Insurance Co. of 2£1.
each, 15 shares-—Barbados
Co. Ltd. Preferred £1.
& Co.

HOUSE—At Hastings,
main road between Ocean. View







200 shares

Coteey fester



dation 3 verandahs, 2 reception. 7

rooms, kitchen, pantry, toilet and showey
servants’ quarters and garnge. W

make a good Guest House. Solidly bii
€ stone and in good strurtural cand!
ion
BLADON, Real Estate Agents, Auction
eers and Surveyors, Plantations Buildin





Plantations
~ and March

Telephone

On eRe ot
Hote!
and Sea View Guest House. Sana

Any offer considered. DIXON &



SUNDAY
iittala ALE ea an aii is lcci anil

WANTED

TS
HELP

YOUNG LADY must be able to Type

Apply office Knights, Upstairs Sanitary
Laundry, Marhill Street. ve
25.2.50-—2n

‘

Full time Secretary required for Golf
Ciub in Trinidad. Preference with know-
ledge of game but not essential, Possi-
bility accommodation for single man

“ giving details and remuneration
required. Reply P.O. Box ye 60. Port
oe of Bain, Trinidad, B.W.1, 23.2.50--7n.

PERSONAL

fusing credit 10 my wite ELVIRA OETA. |
iv! to my wife “A
TINA BROWN (nee King) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or anv-
one elise contracting any debt or de >t-
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me
GEORGE 1 BERESFORD RROWNE,
Biack Bess,

St. Pete 4
26.2.50—2n
ooo

PUBLIC NOTICES
— ===
“225 easily earned by obtaining orders
for private Christmas Cards from
your friends. No previous experience
necessary, Write today for beautiful free
Sample Book to Britain’s largest and
{meinost Publishers; highest con.mission,
marvellous money making opportunity.
Jcnes, Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Yietoria
Works, Preston, England.’
——————

NOTICE





1



|

(1) Supply of provisions and groceries
to be delivered at the Almsnouce



Britton’s X Rd.

SSS, | Strom

Alu Athletes massage and

for them to massage with than
Limacol, plain or mentho-
lated, according to taste, for
some people like the extra
cooling, soothing effect of the
menthol in mentholated Lim-
acol. And apart from limber-

ADVOCATE



PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

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

INSURED MOVING!

In Carlisle Bay

IN PORT: Sch. Freedom Fleary, Sch.
Lochnivar S,, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe,
Schooner D’Ortac, Yacht Leander, Sch.
Manuata, Sch. Adina Mac, Yacht Serva
La Bari, Sch. Wonderful Counsellor, Sch.
Burma D., Cch Zita Wonita, Sch.
T. B. Radar, Sch. Marea Henrietta, Sch.
Hazel Scott, Sch. United Pilgrim S., Sch.
E. M. Tannis, Sch. Laudalpha, M.\

vpON'T WoRny YOURSELF ABOUT
YOUR WORRIES
Personal Super vae Assured
BARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER
s. CODRINGTON:

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

Canadian. Challenger, Hayalina,
sunanban Cleveland, Fylgia, Norse King,
Pegadus, Cuifodian, Indore,

Trail Jeanny, Esso Shreveport, Cecilia,

11.49--2.f.n.



there is nothing better} 4 iving

from CANADA by T.C.A.
yesterday :—

Mr. Ulric Brandtzaig, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Jamieson, Miss Marjorie Jamieson
Mr. John Jory, Mr. Frank Knowlton,
Mrs. Edith Leach, Mr. and Mrs, Walter
Lewis, Mr. F. McLeod, Mrs. G. McKenzie,
Mrs. Joyce Manbert, Mrs. Margaret
Remington, Mr. Oscar Sarr, Mr. George
Sherwood, Miss Goldie Smith, Mr. and
Mrs. W. I. Warburton, Mrs. M. Wells,
Mr. and Mrs. C, Wilson, Mr. James Wil-

son.

On this flight 5 passengers were intran-
sit for Bermuda.

Arriving from BERMUDA via T.C.A.

fresh cows * terd. — Mrs. Marie Forbes, Mis¢
= to be enivont at Big aa. | eee ing up stiff—sore—muscles— Sosy Rertigin, Mr, and Mrs. Harley
(3) ance Miter Tuedione . Larkin, Col. John Mac Beath, Mrs. Elsa
of (a) Paupers to the Alms! the freshness of Limaco]— | Mitchell, Mr. Charles Sachs.
from any part of the parish; anes Two passengers were intransit for
and from General Hospital or any | refreshes, and after a massage | Tâ„¢nidad.
eae institution out of the parish; 7 Leaving by T.C.A eres, cones’
{c) Coffins from Almshouse i i to Toronto were :— Davi rammond,
from ae a in any om with Limacol athletes are able Fred f Dever, Hazel Davey, Florence

Corpses

of the parish, to the Hearse and
to the Grave; (d) C@pses from the
Almshouse to the Hearse, and to
the Grave,

N.B.—The Board of Poor Law Guar-
dians reserve the right to send by Bus
or otherwise, any Pauper, who in their |
opinion, can be conveyed by such means. :

igned A. A. B. GILL,
Clerk, Poor Law Guardians,
St. Joseph,
23.2.50—4n



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PETER
TENDERS will be received by the
undersigned up to March 9th at 10 a.m
(1) For the supply of Fresh Milk
the Almshouse, milk to be supp!
in bulk.
For the supply of Fresh Meat to
the Almshouse.
For the supply of Medicine and
Drugs to the Almshouse and to
outdoor paupers
Fer the conveyance of paupers
(a) To and from the Almshouse to
and from any part of the parish
(b) To and from the General]
Hospital to and from the Alms- |
house or any part of the pari: h
For the burials of paupers
(a) From the Almshouse to
Cemetery.
(b) From any part of the parich
to the Cemetery
N.B.—The Board of Guardians reserve
the right to convey any paupers by Bu vt
if in their opinion they can be so,
conveyed. |
The Board of Guardians do not bind{
themselves to accept the lowest or a avi
Tender.
Signed G. S CORBIN,
Clerk, Board of Guardians,
St. Peter

to

(2)
(3)

4)

(5)
the

NOTICE

SUPPLIES FOR THE POOR OF THE
PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL

SEALED TENDERS in duplicate marked
on the envelope—“TENDED FOR ...
will be received by the Clerk of the
Vestry up to 12 o'clock noon on Monday
the 6th day of March, 1950, for the
undermentioned supplies In such quav-
tities as may from time to time be
ordered for the term of one year com-
on_the lst day of April next
FRESH MEAT

|



FRESH i

Each person tender must send in a
letter, done with the » signed by
two properly qualified persons (not being
members of the Vestry,) stating their
willingness to become bound with the

Tenderer, in the event of their Tender
being accepted, for the due fulfilment
of the Contract.

With respect to the Tender for Fresh
Milk, the probable quantity required for
one year is 24,000 gallons and the Vestr:
reserve the right to accept the tende
of More than one person for tha) supp!v
of this article, and all persons tendering
for this article shall forward, along wit!
their tender, a Certificate bv a oualiied
Veterinary Practitioner stating that ‘h>
cattle from which the milk will be sup
yp ted are free from Tuberculosis

Forms of tenders can be obtained
the Churemwarden's Office

By Order,
EB. C. REDMAN.
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry
22. 2.507)

Union

»om



Po .
Girls’ Industrial
THERE will be a general v

the GIU. at the Union PR

Monday, 27th February at 5 p. 1h

q@. WILLIAMS
General Secretar:
252.50

€

}
}
lineal as aE

:



Fhone un 26.2.59—1n NOTICE
HOUSE, & GENERAL STORE — Sealed te oF CHRIST CHURCH
atthiats Gap, Hastings. An oj nes Sea enders, marked on the on
to acquire » well-built 2 At oppor velone “TENDER FOR... \
1 profitable business, Behind the shon| Will be received by me, at the Christ
there is a living room. kitchen. pantrs Church Almshouse, up to 3 p.m. o
ete. Upstairs are 3 bedrooms, ba hron >| Wednesday, 8th Mareh 169. for supplie
end toilet: There is a garage and spa- of Fresh Milk, Fresh Meat ar,) Frrs!
cious yard all fenced. This property may Bread, delivered at the Almshouse i:
be obtained for an attrnetive figure such quantities as may be required
DIXON & BLADON, Real Ftate Agents, from time to time, for a period of ox
Auctioneers & Surveyors, Plantation: (L) year commencing on 25th Mareh
Building. e 4640. 26.2. 50—" | 180
scieileaieaberen eee Each person tendering must sub:
“LITTLE ATALLYS" — St. Bete letters from two (2) properly quatihiel
Charming 1 country house staneling in | PETS willing to become bound with the
epproximately 1 acre. This property wa- “asccemsfl tenderer for the due perform -
re-designed by i ts architect owner and | “Fee oe Ee contract
contains $ edrvoms. 2 bath< | _ The approximate quantity of milk re
& ‘Aetache) | Wired is 4,000 pints per month and (he
cervants’ quarters x vee parag., Very’ +'.| POPTd reserves the right to accept the
tractive verandah on two side- tender of mere than one person fo: +
rnd ferneey. ot War ‘o> Sea. DIx.| "UPPly of ¥i% whole quar®ty or 25
ON & Real Estate Agents, | PZ}, °F this item.
Auntionners a burttect” th Plantation: All tenderers for the supply of
4640. 26.2.80—)- | st forward a certificate from a dy
“ualifiel Veterinary Practitioner, that ‘hv
cottle from the milk is suppl'ec
‘ Marine “" are free fom reulosis
Hastings. Del tu . @ Board does not bind themse've
“uate taehennS ‘Sine re. | °° #ePe the Ywent oe oy S's
cose to Roe’ ’ ASINY
ps RN RS Bd Acting Clerk, Poor Low Go>~
3 bathrooms, 2 itchens, pantry. eervan's 36 2.50

quarters for
nore. Maine _weter, eitetris loki.”
chonn
BIA
rere



Real. Est-te Arents, Aretiyn.
26.°.00—In









cellent condition. DIXON &
& Sxvevons Plantations Building,





Au PARISH \ 4 8ST. JOHN,
. ns or firms dealing with th
PARISH OF ST JOHN are kind ¥ ast: ;







e RABBITS: Flemish Giant Rabbits and| ———— ~—— een rms RRCONSTR UCTED HOUSE—On Haw. | to Send in. their accounts not later than
ete Hutch, three Does, one Buck and well! | SWFRPSTAKE TICKET BOOK, Series ‘was Main a oo new Seas Te Ie, March, 1800 SER
Bau built shingled Roof Huteh 16 x @ Dial) W. 2400 to 3409. Finder return, same to} all modem conveniences. Din! “01. =, Paroc MUR... S. Fae.
te 3968, Kenneth D. G. Frost, re} oe Clarke, Carmichael try 26.7501 mn we. Fe
Ai Lodge, Black Rock, ss St. George 0 c eee
i} | STRPNEY: One V0 Slepnesy Owner bs eaten Brawerty «¢: NOTI
ty *. DIVING MASKS Rubber Diving | David Inniss, Bourne's Village, St’ George | TY Road which of 14K" cE
if Masks absolutely air tight. Cave, Shep-| Finder please retum same to above} “a ft- t an 18 x 10 house wit»
i i herd & Co. Lid., & Stanway @ore,| adress for reward. 26.2. $0—in 7s coy Reng, Price 1800.0" THE Amateur Athletic Association o
248 cas Street 4.2 —3n ae AY ARCY Auctionee | Barbados holds its Afnual General
1 ne ee aril eect Real Estate Agent, Magazine Lane | Meeting on Tuesday Feb. 28th at 8 p.m
+ i Kor Sale-c. Tal 3745, 23.2.50—40 | at the Synagogue.
ty ‘ontd. AND Members and Members of Affiliated
; “ at Amity Lodge, Worthir« | Clubs as well as interested persons on!
hrist Chureh, 17 ia spots varying Clubs are invited.
MISCELLANEOUS from 8,000 aq. ft. to 12,000 sq. ft. New} Subscription Members 5/- per annus
road recently built, and eatin service » Clubs 10/-
@| LONDON B.A. GOWN, HOOD. CAP | %tainable for each spot from Vendor’ Schools 5/- per annum
New. $63.68 cash Telephong ae 4" water main, and electric service. Fo AGENDA
; 2.50—3n | further particulars apply Mr. N. Alleyne Minutes
e@ ni nu Fairways, Worthings or Dial 8164. Term Financial and Annual Report
| | EXPANDED METAL. from ¥% inch to] can be arranged. ‘s Corres ne
% inch * . Election ‘cers
Your skin has nearly 60 milliontinyseams|A »B ‘Taylor Td sig work, talline o—jasnentseiahliaietiaatatabinede ens General Seana’
and pores where germs hide and cause Dial 4100 22.2.50—4 FOR SAB. o* RENT on long Lease J. W R MAYNARD
rible Itching, Cracking, Eczema, Peeling, | ——————.____ Two stor'ed residence) in Marine Gardens, * Mon. Serreters
; ng, Acne, Ringworm, Psoriasis,| BATTERY ACTD AND ELECTROLITE | 7 reception, 4 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms ' 302.80
ds, I Foot Itch and other | Pnquire Awo Tyre Company. Trafalgar | Sasilv adaptable for two spacious flats coe
iiamtaihd { ryt nts give Only | Street. Dial 2696 23.3.50-—-t.{n Apply Box office, Aitvocate Office ea
por relief be they do not kill) —_——-— } 33.2.50-2
the eg 4 w discovery wot | STAMP NEWS—At the Mayfair Gift
derm ki tl n 7 minutes and is | Shop, Aquatic Club. First day covers’; ONE Stone Wali building cal elto: Den’
laranteed ft, one attrac oe complete set Coronation Stamps,| situate at Bay Street, next Yona t tell your friends. They
mn a oth exte ih week, or money | 4 tries. Old U.S.A. Stamps, ete. | It -cnsists of open verandah, drawing and yon" y j
Kk on 1 n of empty ow Get | 16.2.50~12n, | ‘iIn.ng rooms, two bedrooms, breakfast went pay you, Tell the
aoied Nixoderm ft chemist | —————— — | "com kitchen, toflet and bath, standins ™ a4 ry
. and re | FE »N SAFE with Combination/ on 3.44 sq. ft of land, the = Advesnte OE way vou.
the real | \ ent itvide 34 ft, x 32| empty and can be inspected cn a: lice
; i>... der:.° « Cause of skin | Mea ts inside 20 ft. x| tion te DARCY A. SCOPE, Auctiones —
for Skin Trcubies wouble. 1/3 0 x 14 R. Archer Mc} & Real Estate Agent. Dial 3t43
” K V i 26.2.50—in 33.2. 60-—4r {
ce re rene



to go back to their games feel-
ing fresh, able to give of their
best.
massaging, and you will never
}use anything else. Limacol is
made both plain and mentho-









Flemming, Sally Flemming, Milton Hast-
ings, Alice Hastings, Ivan Lillico, Ursula
Osler, William Smedley, Claris Smedlev

Destined to BERMUDA :— Marguerite
Farmer, Fred Burrows, Norman Pitt,
Margaret Pitt, Elizabeth Smith, Winifred
Stull, Dorothy Turner, Mary Webster,

Try using Limacol for

lated.



“The Freshness of a



Breeze in a Bottle”



IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION

Seawell



SHIPPING NOTICES
Canadian National Steamships

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 9 4.





































CAKE
In aid ‘of St. Leonang',

on Priday, Mareh ee
at Whitfields Evans.

wea
as,

Caracas, Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Aux
Sch. Cachalot.
DEPARTURES,

Schooner Freedom Fleary, 2} tons net,
Capt. DeRocher, for Dominica; Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association.

M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt
Gumbs, for Dominica; Agents: Schooner
Owners’ Association.

Panama, Gerona, Prospector, City of Ne
York, Esso Saranac, Rebecca Boone, Ri"
ina, Seania, Helvig, C. G. Thulin
Jusepin, Estero, Cleopatra, Sirehav
Araby, Amberton, Nidarland, Beth, Osca
Vulfrano, Amasthon, Barfleur, Mot.n
Gorthon, Hyalina, . Sar
Surf, Norfold, White Clover, Cavina,
Regent Hawk, Bonaire

Robert Wright, Ruby Wright, Mr.
Mrs. William Patterson and Mr.
Patterson.

ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.L.
Antonio Rodriguez,
Prada, Andres
aca, » Veronica Chinalzy
Alexander Chin, May Chin, Johiy Leslie
May Leslie, Phernal Rawlins, Bernard
Gooleharan, Kitty Feldman, Ruth Feld-
man, Fred Olton, Hugh Mapp, Armina
Clarke, Everton Gibbons, Naomi Jones
Ian Bruce, Charles Forde, George
Marques, Stella Marques, Chalkley Hal-
Mimehan, Sylvia Foster, John Wardell,
From Tobago.
Victor Marson, George Amos, Thoma
milton, Nicholas Williams, Willicm
McGee.
DEPARTURES—By _ B.W.LA.L.
For TRINIDAD: Mr. Walter Campbell,
Mrs. Margory Hombersiey, Mrs. Vera
Franklin, Miss Sheila King, Miss Estner
Grinberg, Mrs. Sendel Grinberg. Mr
John Dunlop, Mr. Lionel Pile, Mr. Rupert
Taylor, Mr. Stanley Hdghill, Mr. Fred
Odle, Mrs. Betzy Weinreich, Mr. Max
Weinreich, Mr. Elford Bolden, Mr. Gavin
Parrish, Mr. Harold Kidney, Mrs. Ida
Kidney, Miss Jean Assing, Mrs. Doiores
Gordon, Mr. Arthyr Hingking.

and
Billy

“Contributions ap
for the next
Weymouth Ma
can be sent to
G. A. Holder,
bermere School,
Cumberbatch, ¢/ :
& Griffith, Sun
Street. Closing Data...
April, 1900. ef
publication,”

he

the Big
c/o

6



Sails Sails” Sails Arrives Sails
SOUTHBOUND Monwea! Balifax Buston Barbados Barbados
LADY NELSON — 25th Feb 27th Feb Sth Mz Oth Mar
CANADIAN
ALLENGER _— 10th Mar —_— 20th Mar. 20th Ma ‘ A
IM, COL LADY RODNEY —— 28th Mar. 27th Mar. Sth Apr. 6th Api Choice Salted Be
LADY NELSON ‘poe 12th Apr. 13th Apr. 28rd Apr. 24th Apr i
LADY RUDNEY 12th May 15th May 17th May 26th ive 27th May Seedless Raisins,
LADY NELSON 3lst May 3rd June Sth . 14th June 15th Jun 4
LADY RODNEY 30th May 3rd July Sth July 4th July 15th July Currants,
THE ate
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax Montreal Prunes, Ib ......
TO. IV LADY RODNEY 4th’ Mar. 5th Mar. 15th Mar. 15th Mar — Woodhb
ILET LOTIO LADY NELSON ‘2st Mar. 22nd Mar. 1st Apr.2nd Appr —_ a c jury Soap
LADY RODNEY 17th Ape luth A 28th Apr. —- 229th Apr. 3rd Ma: ream
ibbea LAT Toeeyt «= «Sk Seasatut Jae’ ith duns | Maat Jun, sath Jun
RODNEY h June 10th Juz une a un. h ‘
of the Caribbean LADY NELSON ath June2%h Jur sth July — 10th July 13th Jul: All Bran........
LADY RODNEY 27th Ju. 2th July 7th Aug —- 9th Aug. 12th Aug

ON SALE AT WB Subtent to change without notice.

ALL GOOD STORES







DSSS
For MARL, SAND,

GARDEN MOULD,



B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
and LIME
03 ASSOCIATION (I.N.C.)
45
Dial Telephone 4047.

DECIDE TODAY 10

FURNISH

Home & Office

VISITORS TO OUR
WHY HAVE BAGGAGE WORRY:

You can leave your Baggage



THE MONEY-SAVING WAY canilas senses.
Wardrobes, Vanities, Bedsteads, Remember !

Beds, Cradles, Dining Furniture WE GI
Kitchen and China Cabinets

Liquor Cases, Sideboards, Drawin

Room Furniture, Waggons, De |
Wardrobe and other Trunk |
Prams. |

Alexander House,
James Street,
Bridgetown.

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar St. Dial 4069













a

% S9ODDOVO STO G9 CO POO FOT, |

BOXING

MIDDLEWEIGHT CHAMPION-
SHIP CONTEST
KID RALPH

Brighton's Sports Club

FAIRFIELD BLACK ROCK

TUESDAY NIGHT FEB, 28th, 1950
at 8.30 p.m.
Yes Sir it's BIGGER and BETTER
A Purse will be given of $700.00
Winner $400.00, Loser $300.00
When KID RALPH meets
MIDDLEWEIGHT CHAMPION

FOR

Cutlery ete.



SOOO SOS SFO SS?















No. t
' BONNIE BLACKMAN
KID RALPH (B’Gos 155
vs.
BONNIE BLACKMAN
(Contender 155 lbs.)
SEMIFINAL
BELFIELD KID vs
AL CARRINGTON
128 ibs

128 lbs
No. 1 contender

No. 2 contend»:
SAM KING vs. GUNBOAT WIL”:

—————___—_______.__—| SS ———,

Ibs.)

























122 Ibs. 122 Ibs

6 ROUNDS 6 PRELIMINARY

AL ROLAND vs. KID JAMES
156 Tbs 156 Ibs

All fighters will @ to Mu *
Maffei Tailing Emporium and
weigh in on Tuesday morning
February 28th 1950 at 9.20 sharp
Admission: Ringside $1.20, Rinu-
circle Sec. Blenches 4
Promoters: Everton Lemoitt ani
Lightfoot Kid.

















Phone 4640.

Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,





otk

You can be assured of its safety.

VE PERSONALIZED SERVICE

SMITH'S SHIPPING SERVICE |

MOVERS — PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDERS

a









«“ CARLDIEM,”—St. Lawrence

“CARLDIEM”, St. Lawrence. Fully furnished. Linen and
Four Bedrooms.
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.

Real Estate Agents—Auctioneers—Surveyors

DIXON & BLADON

JOHN M. BLADON

(Associate of the Faculty of Surveyors)

We do not sell every property in Barbados but we
DO sell most of the better ones largely due to our
proved reputation and overseas contacts.







Kellogg’s Cornflak
Quaker Oats, tin
Tins of Grapes,.

All vessels fitted with cold storage cham-

LTD. — Agents.





he

Fruit Salad eee
Peaches ......++

E

ADVERTISE IN THE

“ADVOCATE”

AND WATCH
RESULTS

ane
“

Dial 4514







ISLAND

with us for despatch by our

Phone 3024.



—— oe
SS





SALE




Situated on the St, Lawrence

















Me eee














wT









Plantations Bldg.







Naat a Petaterataie ta
Just Received
ag
| FRESH STOCKS OF THE
FOUL OWING :
HORLICKS MALTED MILK 3 sizes
GERMICIDAL ‘AP 1% (Neko)
CUTICURA oer
WHEA
ALLEN oe he MALTED FOOD
Ne.
PALATOL COMPOUND
MENNEN BABY
|
N
»
3
‘
y

CREAM OF T
JOHNSON BABY

PQWDER
LOTION
CREAM



SOAP

e will be your
(. CARLTON BROWNE
Wholesale & Retai!
Druggist
136 Roebuck St. Did] 2813
| ese

Dial 4335










Change that Pleasant Moment into a Perfect Memory.
Serve your friends

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

It’s the only Blend that has that Distinctive Flavour
Try it and be convinced, and we are sure that this Blend

>

John D. Taylor & Sons Lid.






sole favourite.






Roebuck Street











Soe




SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1950
_s. -—.

4 i ~ Police

Spay asteiwntewereemntiouistotinieereninne roe

Hope To Arrest

«Heavenly Host’? Leader




































































“pyrco” Westerling, (30),

Westerling

Wednesday. According

_ jan
get
will

money
return

“to

Stat

on Wednesday. He
rubber dinghy

boat

ial i ye ¢ a
trail since, it was added.
c Westerline, police said, ,
Deine a passport issu

in a



ial resemblance .
Jeft Indonesia on Thursday
‘i leaving

said before

f escape.
Athem to —Reuter.

3 Attlee Will
| Carry On

& Covernment



; From mane i

Wehance of being brought crashing
"down — unless there were “ar-
vangements” with the Opposition
%o cover the critical estimates

ep tight will be the Govern-
' ment's voting strength that it will
pereluctant to allow Ministers out
of the country in numbers to re-
" present Britain in world councils,
ch as the United Nations, the
~ great Economic Parleys of Eu-
and America, and Common-
F Conferences.
weipline will have to be main-
‘tained with an iron hand on the
Parliamentary attendance, both of
ministers and rankers. For Mem-
bers of Parliament, this means a
life of almost prison-like incar-
eeration at Westminster, lest the
sion bell would ring in their

Many Labour supporters were
"@m teported angry to-day at what
wae they consider the too rosy
‘ection prospects, painted in ad-
vance by Party managers, particu-
arly in the case of agricultural

8 Left Wing quarters think
there was too much concentration
‘gi wooing the middle class vote—
which they consider would have
b been lost in any case.
Intense interest centres on the
ef of the election on the
‘a “prestige of Leftwing leader,
Aneurin Bevan, the Healih Min-
_® ister.
k Bevan will be one of the new
hominal” majority governments
pptoblems for his forth coming
uippiementary estimates for the
“ealth Service, already accused
ot extravagance, may provide
MWist the occasion the Tories need
a show-down ending in the
pse of the Government.
Thompson. dy
P Aneurin Bevan was marked for
pa bigger job, if Labour had won
tk with real power this time.
ether he will get it will be a
mtret; until the middle of next
peek, when the Prime Minister
@mnounces his reshuffled Cabinet.
Major but not sweeping changes
€xpected to be made. It can
assumed that the Cabinet “Big
ir” will remain, Clement Attlee,
D Morrison, Ernest Bevin,
bir Stafford Cripps.
@ Minister, John Strachey,
y criticised hy Tory house-
throughout the country, and
r unspecified number of
tf housewives, too, might be
Hed to another job, but is un-
y to be dropped.
id Alexander, recently made
â„¢, Was criticised by sections
/ bour during his long term as
Meience Minister. His elevation
| Attlee the chance to nut :
Grain in the job. War Minis-
Shinwell, at present in the
het. has been frequently men-
mmed for the job,

4

—Reuter

eiled For Beating

® “Ne
His Fiancee
{Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
PERoETOWN, Feb, (By Mail).
abourer, Adam Parker,
vite his financee to accompany
to the graveside of his late
i dear mother at Le Repentir
ty on Sunday afternoon.
fm “fused and Parker lifted
; Uy, threw her to the
Md and kicked her.
ut midnight, the same
© met her in’ James
4nd repeated the beating.
) arker pleaded guilty and
. ate Fitzpatrick sent him
or one month.

CORRUGATED GALVANISED SHEETS.

For the first time in a long
time, Six-foot and Eight-foot

SINGAPORE POLICE hope to-night to

the Heavenly Host” in Indonesia
illegally entered Singapore
4 ng was reliably repori-
: jakarta last night to have
: i) Djakarta last nig t I
S i saneaia by air for Singapore
left " to
arles Stuart, a New Zea-
oi executive, Westerling
id that he had gene to
and

ritative sources said hee
a olice had known for three
that Westerling had landed
off Singapore in a Catalina fying

came



Police had been ptt on

was
ed to a Dutcn-
to whom he has a Strong

Westerling’s wife and children
ing to Stuart, Mrs. Wesi-
a that
4 Dutch officess were helping

SINGAPORE. Feb 25.

Oe
Army o

» whom they believe ha

rebel leader of the

LABOUR WILK
BE IMPOTENT
IN COMMONS

“ @ From page 1.
Cievea = seit - #overnment
steps — admitiediy
many cases, were made by other
-4€s wwelus self-government

UluiValiead markets
manufactured goods, and
psacable sources for needed raw
materials. Their loss had beer.
acutely felt by the British people




(+ all classes: Workers in manu-

facturing industries, by the army
and the navy, as well as the
bourgeois whose sons and even
daughters no longer were lucra-
tively employed in imperial posts

In this respect the defeat of
Mr. Creech Jones, ine Secretary
of State for the Colonies, mighi
not be without special significance.

Mr, Crawford said: “It seems
to me that, as in 1945, issues of
Foreign Policy had influenced thd
€ leciorate against entrusting their
destiny in the bands of the Tories
under Mr. Winston Churchill.

“The British have an easily un-
derstandable fear of another war
and are anxious to see the end of
the cold war.

“Mr, Caurchill is justifiably re-
garded as the prime archivect of
the cold war. Not unlike five
years ago apprehension as _ to
where his adventurous, war-
mongering spirit might lead the
country, is in my opinion, the
main cause of the Tory defeat,

“I am convinced vhat under the
leadership of, say, Mr. Anthony

Kden,, the Conservatives would
have swept the country,
“With regard to Mr. Attlee’s



ecision to carry on, this was to
be expected.

“It is now shortly after mid-
day here and the final results are
not yet to hand. From the avail-
able figures, however, the Labour
Party will be almosv impotent in
the new Commons and will not
only find it well nigh impossible
to carry controversial legislation,
but will, indeed, be hard put to
retain power even in coalition
with the Liberals.

“During the last session Labour
had a comfortable majority, and
yet on more than one oceasion
were saved from defeat only by
the support of the Tories. As the
position now svands, it is reason-
ably safe to assume that there
will be another general election
in Great Britain before the year
ends.

Dr. H. G. Cummins of the La-
bour Party and its leader now
vhat Mr. Adams is in Grenada
where he went to attend the sugar
talks, did not find it possible to
comment yesterday owing to his
several engagemenis, he pointed
out.

Moira Shearer
Is Married

LONDON, Feb. 25.
Beautiful, titian—haired Moira
Shearer, 22, ballet ido! of millions
and star of the British Film “Red
Shoes”, was married to-day in the
historic 16th atur;
Hampton Court Palace
By her side before thy altar, was



Ludevie Kennedy, 29 year old
writer. Miss Shearer, who re-
turned last December from the

Sadlers Well’s triumphant tour oi
the United States, was given away
by her father.

Her fairy tale wedding dress,
cut on Princess lines, with tight
sleeves, a vee-neck and a higa
“snow-white” collar, was fash-
ioned from a new material, rose
rlentelle, which looks something
like damask. The dress had been
one of London's best kept fashion
secrets.

The bride had decided to have
no bridesmaids. Men and women
famous in the world of art packed
the small chapel where Henry VI{1i
once prayed.

As the couple walked from the
chapel across the cobbled court-
yard to the reception in the oak

room, the crowds waved and
shouted “Good Luck, Moira.
—Reuter.



Ingrid Must Register
Baby As Her Own

ROME, Feb. 25. |

Ingrid Bergman’s month old}
sOn may have to be registered as |
her own under an Italian legal |
decision, made public here to-Gay a)
The child, was registered as a|
producer |
mother



film
to “a

yon of Italian
Roberto Rossilini
unknown.”

This is the normal form under
italian law, when paternity '5
claimed by a man who was not
married to the mother at the time

of the child’s birth. }
1

’ —Reuter.

Sheets, from $2.08 and $2.64,

and Top Grade...

A. BARNES &



BUT HURRY! !i

CO., LTD.

arrest Captain

toddling—in

The freed colonies constitutec El
for British | Walkes;
irre-

hapel of 1.



}

| Church Services

|

May Run

ANGLICAN

2 St. Leonarés— Sunday Feb. 28th Lent 1
;} 2m. Holy Communion: 9 a.m
Eucharist and Sermon; 11 a.m. M Is
and sermon; 3.15 p.m. Sunaay Schoo!
* p.m. Children’s Service; 7 p.m. Even-
Song and Sermon. Holy Communion daily
during Lent. Mondays, Tuesdays, Satur
days Holy | ion after Motin-

Litany at 7.30 a.m Thursdays at 5
Fridays at 6 a.m ;





Cabie and Wireless Ltd,
instal and operate

©












aun,

: MORAVIAN

Roebuck Street—9 a.m, Preacher:
S. Brewer: 7 p.m. Rev. R. Cc
Barnes. :
, Grace Hill—1i am, Mr. 0. R. Lewis;
‘p.m. Mr. W. H. Swire

Rev.
Palmer-

Wireless Ltd.,

Shop Hil, st. Thomas—7 p.m. Mr. R
Green.

Dunscombe, St. Thomas—11 a.m. M ora _ a cold. One or two tablets in a glass
and |W. Allman; 7 p.m. Mr. EC. Hewitt “a aun oleae ‘ae ee of water make a refreshing, pleas-
THE NEW TESTAMENT cuuRcH previously made and will see for ant-tasting solution. Take it as First |

" St. Michaei—i: a.m.

Eckstein Village,
der R. H. Walkes; 7 {

p.m. Elder R. H
11 a.m. Bank Hz\, Rev. J B

making any
Winter.

_ St. George—11 a.m. Bottom,
“vangelist A. R. Brome.

St. Andrew—3 p.m. Rock Hall, Revds

Sweet

}. B. Winter and A. R. Brome for re-De- G Bat le
Brent to which the general public is In un as t
invited.
Wits dain NEW YORK, Feb. 25.
-M.C.A. Activities iv i
Monday 27th—4 p.m. Lawn Tennis Five people were wounded in

4.30 p.m. Gym, Class. 8.15 p.m, Lectur
by Mr. E. M. Shilstone, M.B.E, 4
Tuesday 28th—7.30 p.m. Social Even-
ing. Members are reminded that they
may bring their wives and lady friends
Mr. Eddie Bohne will be the Master of
Ceremonies

Wednesday ist—4 P.m. Lawn Tennis
4.30 p.m. Gymn Class. 4.30 p.m. Meeting
of all Programme Committees for review-
ing the work of the quarter and making
plans for the period ending 30th June,
7 p.m, Music Class. &30 p.m. Bible Study
Group under the leadership of Rev. §
Brewer. 9.20 p.m. Epilogue.

Friday 3rd—Recording of Music oy the
British Council.

club early to-day.
men took over

two of the 100 patrons in
club were wounded.

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

PART ONE ORDERS

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

ISSUE NO. 8 24 Feb., 50

1. PARADES TRAINING

Guard of Honour on the arrival of H.R.H. Princess Alice,

(a) Rehearsal at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours
Thursday, 2nd March, 1950.

(b)
Friday, 3rd March, 1950.
Publie Buildings yard at 1700 hours.
will be issued in the Public Buildings yard.

(c
ters at 1700 hours on Monday, 6th March, 1950.

All members of the Guard are warned that they must attend

the above parades.

2. ARRIVAL OF H.R.H. PRINCESS ALICE

The Guard of Honour will parade at the Central Police Station |
at 1600 hours on Tuesday, 7th March, 1950. Rifles and side arms
The Royal Party

will be issued at the Central Police Station.

will arrive at Trafalgar Square at 1700 hours.
3. APPOINTMENT—OFFICERS

His Excellency the Governor has been pleased to approve

1950,

ORDERLY OFFICER & SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING
6th FEB., 1950.
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

Next for duty
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

4.

2/Lt. S. G. Lashley
217 Sjt. Blackett, L. L.

Lieut. C. E. Neblett
263 Sjt. Peterkin, C. G.
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.O.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.
PART II ORDERS
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
24TH FEBRUARY, 1950
LEAVE—PRIVILEGE

SERIAL NO. 4
SHEET 1 & ONLY

389 Pte. Downie, C., No. Con. Granted 4 months leave from the

Regiment wef 23rd Feb., 1950.
M. L, D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.O.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.

LINOLEUM CARPETS
Sizes: 9 ft. by 74% ft, and 101% ft. by 9 ft.
Aiso
LINOLEUM IN ROLLS 6ft. wide

All very reasonable in Price.

OS999S30°



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3 10 & 11 Roebuck Street

s

THE BARBADOS MUTUAL TIRE ASSURANCE
SOCIETY.

Invites Applications

For the post of

CANVASSER

Vice Mr. D. H. Alleyne, resigned.
Applications in person and writing will be received up to
Tuesday, 14th March.
For particulars apply to
Cc. K. BROWNE,
Secretary.
Beckwith Place,
Bridgetown.

Neen

You have, doubtless, had the foresight to insure
your busines premises and stocks against the risks
of

e or other calamity. But have you considered
the loss of earning power following such calamity?

Allow us to protect the earning power of your
business by covering you with a

LOSS OF PROFITS POL’ Y

with the

ROYAL INSURANCE CO., LTD.

We shall be pieased to give you any advice or
information you may require.

LLL LLLPELPLLAELSPSSSSEPPESSSCSSSSSSOSSSOSSSSSF

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—acents

PLL LPP PPP PP



%

%



B.G. Service

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

GECRGETOWN, Feb. (By Mail).

the British
Guiana Telecommunications Ser-
vices if on-the-spot investigations
now being made by Col. H. V. G-
Bloodworth and Mr. J. C. Ireland
of the British General Post Office
and now attached to Cable and
prove acceptable

Fulneck, W. Vv : to the local Government. > 7 :
Culpepper: 7 ne Mee em Me m The C & W officials are at Alka-Seltzer's unique formula brings Tubes of
Fraontomery, Cave Hill—7 p.m. Mr. G. present in the Colony examining quick relief from the feverish “ache- 12 & 30 tablets.

existing facilities and will ad-
vise the Government on telecom-

themselves what is needed before
recommendations:

Five Wounded

a gun battle during an attempt
to hold up a New York night
Three armed
! the microphone
in the Moroccan Building ‘Club
and announced, “This is a hold-
up”, Two detectives, standing at
the bar, drew their revolvers and
covered the bandits, who opened
fire. A detective, two bandits and
the

—Reuter.
arenas span asesheinestentnsisaesistrnnneisneas

There will be the following parades for those selected for the |
on
Rehearsal for the Guard of Honour in Trafalgar Square on |
The Guard will parade in the | |
Rifles and side arms |

Rehearsal for the Guard of Honour at Regimental Headquar-

all

the
appointment of Mr. William Lambert to be Captain, Reserve of |
Officers, Barbados Regiment, with effect from the 7th February, |

‘ 5SGS3S90 5"
PLES PPPS SSE SFSSSSSSSOSSOSS GIGS SOS o

FORBES EEO OOOO FOTO



ta






b
SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN 4

may
















OLS $ SF eR

Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief














all-over” feeling and discoraforts of

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Not a laxative.

Al

ee eltze

ABORAT

ol ta aoa eS A

IND V.s





>

tow he thuves on
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PAGE FOURTEEN



——— ee



important Gift To The
Museum On Exhibition

MR. C. J. PATERSON of Cleveland, Ohio, who is stay-

ing with his wife at Ocean View Hotel, last week prese

the Museum with a gift of
Paterson’s gift will be on v!



nieG
Mr

great historical interest
12th

ew at the Museum until]

March.

It consists of a letter f om*—
Governor Pinfold to his friend
George Lee of St James’

Square, London, the draft reply
of M Lee and Governor Pin-
fold’s copy of “Memoirs of te

First Scttlement of Barbados,”
published in 1743.
Charles Pinfold Esq, L.L.D.

was Governor of Barbados from
August 1756 until May 1766. Pin-
fold Street, Bridgetown, is named
after this Governor. Poyer in his
“History of Barbados” says of
Governor Pinfold that he “exer-
cised the executive authority fo:
nine years and nine months, wita
a propriety which added lustre 10
his reputation, and afforded sat-
isfaction to the community over
which he presided.”
“A Flux”

In his letter dated November
9th, 1756, Governor Pinfold in-
forms his correspondent that he
was attacked by a “flux” about
a month after his arrival, “It was
my fate to come here in the
Hottest month of the year, and
in one of the Hottest Days of tnat
Month 10th. August and though
1 took all necessary Precautions
of avoiding excess of Drink, and
Diet especially Fruit, using Mod-
erate Exercise, and never going
out after Sun Set, yet the
Southerly Winds and some Rainy
Damp Weather affected me ‘0
violently that the most able Ph
sician in this Island thought me
in Great Danger for two Days.’

Governor Pinfold’s reception
by the Island “answered my
warmest expectations.” The House
of Assembly granted his “settle-
ment” of £3,000 per annum with
out a dissentient voice. “Al) at pre
sent is smooth and_ easy ae re
writes “The Excess of Flattery paid
to new Governors might be of ill
Consequences but they so over-
charge the Dose that like other
Poisons it may make the Patient

sick, but cannot injure his con
stitution.”
War had been declared be-

tween Great Britain and France
before Governor Pinfold’s arrival!
at Barbados. He points out in his
letter that he has “not yet re-
ceived any Commission from the
Lords of the Admiralty empower-
ing me to issue Letters of Marqut
and Reprisal tho’ the war wa:
declared here in July But the
Merchants think me_ strangel)
scrupulous especially as the Gov
ernors of Antigua, New York a)
New England grant them withot
any difficulty.”
Trifles

To his correspondent he send
“By the Barbados Planter, Cap-
tain Manly a Small Box con-

Governor Attends
C.S. Meeting

@ From page 7
rule of life that we should do more
than we are required by regula-
tion to do.

“Napoleon once said, “Man can
invent everything except the art
of being “happy”, but for myself
I suspect it is a by-product cf
hard work in an occupation for
which we have a _ conscious
aptitude and by giving more than
we receive. No amount of edu-
cation or training will absolve us
from the necessity of hard work
or from the inflexible rule that
you cannot reap where you have
net sown. The public and the
legislators of Barbados, on whor

*you depend for your livelihood are

your judges and if you will satisfy
them I am sure they will satisfy
you

“I believe your Agenda is a
heavy one and I do not wish to
delay unduly your consideration
of these practical problems, but }
should like to finish with a word
about the need of a corporate
spirit in the service. This
need which every Service has, and
such a spirit should be carefull)
ceveloped Possibly the best
example of the corporate spirit
which we always quote is that of
the Navy which has a cheerfui
readiness to face any emergency
at any time, anywhere without
sunprize or complaint and withou'
niggling criticism of others

“On looking at the record of thi:
Service I de not think that the
Service as a whole has any reason
to be other than proud of th
record of their administration in
this country. But with the socia!
political and economic develop-
ment to which I have referred,
you have to fit yourself for a fa:
more difficult future when the
need for a deeper corporate spirit
iu the Service will be ever present

“During my term of office I will
to the best of my ability assist you,

is 4a

guide you and work with you fo a

the good of the Service and 9
Barbados.”

When We TRAVELING |
MAN BRINGS HIS BEST ||
| CUSTOMER AND WIFE
TO HIS HOTEL ROOM
AT 6 RM +s+HAS IT
BEEN MADE UP
SINCE THE NIGHT
BEFORE ?
NECK NOs

But sunpsy worn
WHEN HE COULD

USE SOME SHUT-EYE,
. WHO COMES IN

AT ABOUT 7A.M?2
GIVE A LOOK:--

te








London srpress Servis.

taining some Trifles, the produce
of this Island.”

Mr. George Lee received this
letter on 28th. January 1757
After acknowledging Governor
Pinfold’s present, he writes: “I

did not know till very lately that
a regular monthly Packet is es-
tablished between England and
your Island.” Lee goes on to say
that he has raised the question
of the issuing of “Letters of
Marque” with Lord Halifax and
“others of the Lords of Trade,”
who promised to speak to the Set-
retary of State on the matter
Lee’s letter is largely concerned
with giving Governor Pinfold
news of political events at home
Governor Pinfold’s copy of the
Memoirs of the First Settlement
of the Island of Barbados, 1743
is a presentation copy from the
author , and has a long inscrip-
tion and notes in the author’
handwriting There is also the
following note by Governor Pin-

fold on the inside of the front
cover, “This book given me by
Mr. Wm Duke, Clerk of the
Assembly of Barbados on 9
August 1756 on board the Sur-
rrise before I landed Cr.”
Pelow Governor Pinfold’s note

1 book-plate with the initials
T.M.P probably another

member of the Pinfold famiiy
to whom the book later belongea

Ezzard Charles
Injured

NEW YORK, Feb. 25.

Ezzard Charles, World Heavy-
weight Boxing champion accord-
ing to the National Boxing Asso-
ciation, has been injured in
training, and will not be able to
defend his title against Freddie
B. Shore.

It was announced to-day that
this fight had been cancelled.
Jake Mintz, manager of Charles,
said that the champion was hurt,
when sparring with one of his
partners, and he will not be able
to fight for at least a month. It
is thought that he may have
broken a rib during his training

—Reuter.



NO PLAY

MARITZBURG, Feb. 25

Rain washed out play to-day
the cricket match between
Australians and Natal here
scoreboard cn the opening
yesterday was Australians’
innings 312; Tatal 34 for 2
—Re ster.

in
the
The
da

first





The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises; 6.16 a.m.
Bun Sets: 6.10 p.m.
Moon (Full) March 5
Lighting: 6.30 p.m
High Water: 10.26 a.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .01 in.
Total for Month to Yester-

day; 1.14 ins.
Temperature (Min.) 71.0 ‘F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m) E. by
N. (11 a.m.) E.
Wind Velocity 13 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m)
(11 a.m.) 30.033.




30.022



Theyll Do It Every Time sanssrnene

re S| IT'S ME-sMYRTLE,
SS THE MAID: GOT

Ee
ee CLEAN UP NOWs

WE'RE SHORT-
















Fantasy Wins
Yesterday's
Regatta

The Third Regatta of the
R.B.Y.C. was sailed yesterday at
the Aquatic Club. The 37 boats
started in a smooth sea and light
steady wind but during the first
lap rain and a wind squall we-e
encountered. After this, light
winds prevailed for the remain-
der of the day.

The “Nod,” “Skippy” and “Gem
I” did not race, while those boats
dropping out on completion of the
first lap were: Father Hopkins’ “Hi
Ho,” which sailed in the ‘D’ Ciass
for the first time this season; Jack
Leacock’s “Calypso,” which was
also sailing her first race this sea-
son in the Intermediate Class; and
Dr. J. W. P. Harkness’ “Circe,”
which sailed for the first time
this season in the ‘B’ Class.

Teddy Hoad’s “Fantasy,” which
he skippered himself, carried off
honours in the ‘B’ Class. ‘This
boat started first and retained its
lead.

Coming second was “Rascal,”
owned and skippered by George

Stoute. “Rascal” is sister yacht
to “Flirt.” Third position went to
Lester Toppin’s “Gipsy” which

was skippered by Watehi2 Burke
Nine boats started in this class.

In the ‘C’ Class, 10 boats started. |
It was in this race that W. Alston’s
“Peggy Nan” made her debut.
The race went to Colin Bellamy’s |
veteran seagull “Magwin,” which
he skippered himself. Sailing
with Colin were Jim Kellman and
William Atkinson.

Leonard Archer’s new Light-
ning “Scamp,” which made her
debut this season carried off |
second place from “Wizard II,” |
which is owned and was skip- |
pered by Jim Jones. The “Wiz- |
ard” also made her debut this |
season.

Eleven boats started in the In-
termediate Class. The race was
won by “Invader,” owned and |
skippered by Donald Stoute. It |
will be remembered that “Invad-
er” gave a good performance last
season and carried off the Fronte-
nac Cup. While it was coming
out of Rockley Channel for the
first regatta this season, it was
damaged. Donald's crew_ were
Tony Stoute and Fdward Evelyn.

Second in the Intermediate
Class was “Gnat,” owned and
skippered by George Hoad while
Dr. Payne’s “Mohawk” came third.

The ‘D’ Class had the least en-
tries. Only seven boats started
The race was carried off by Cap-
tain Raison’s “Peter Pan” which
was manned by his son Eric.
Second was Lionel Baggott’s “Sin-

bad” and third Corkie Roberts’

“Rainbird.” |

The results were :— |
‘B’ Class:—

1. Fantasy; 2. Rascal; 3. Gipsy.
‘C’ Class:—

1. Magwin; 2. Scamp; 3. Wiz-
ard Il

Intermediate Class:—
1. Invader; 2. Gnat; 3. Mohawk
‘D’ Class:—
1. Peter Pan; 2. Sinbad; 3. Rain-
bird.

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

SUNDAY FEBRUARY 26 1950







The \News; 7.10 a.m. News An-







7.15. a.m. Nights at the Opera;
8 a From the Editorials; 8 10 am
Programme Parade; 815 am An
tholog 9; 830 am Donald Peers
% aa. Close Down; 12 noon The News;
10 pm. News Analysis; 12.15 p.m
Kay om the Keys; 12.30 p.m. Sunday

ice
Radio

1 p.m. Life in Britain; 1.15 p.m
Newsreel; 130 p.m Ray's
2 jpn. The News; 2.10 p.m
news from Britain; 2.15 p.m.
sic Magazine; 230 p.m. Starligh
0 p.m. Under the Greenwoor
4 pu The News; 4.10 p.m. In
4.15 p.m. Monica Liter Quartet
Sunday half Hour; 4.55 p.m
Epilogue; 5 p.m. Variety Bandbox; 6
t Pr

®



ogramme Parade; 6.15 p.m

the Children’s Hour; 6.45 p.m

Sma band Music; 7 p.m. The News
71 n News Analysis; 7.15 p.m
Caribbean Voices; 7.45 p.m The
Christian Reconstruction in Europe
p.m Radio Newsreel; 815 p.m
\umartre Players; 8.30 p.m. Sunda;
Service; 9 p.m. The News; 9.10 p.m
Home news from Britain; 9.15 p.m
Life in Britain; 9.30 p.m Tip Toy
Tunes; 10 p.m. London Forum; 10.3(

p.m. Ray's a Laugh; 11 p.m. The News
MONDAY FEBRUARY 27 1950

7 a.m, The News
alysis; 7.15 a.m. Listeners’
t Generally Speaking; 8
the Editorials; 810 a.m
Parade; 815 am Dance
Close Down; 12 noon The News
12.10 p.m. News Analysis; 12.15 Pro
ramme Parade; 12.18 p.m. Music fror
Grend Hotel; 1 p.m. Sefence Review
115 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m
Have a Go 2 p.m. The News; 2.10 p.r
Home news from Britain; 2.15 p.m
Sports Review; 2.30 p.m. London Forum
3 par From the third Programme; 4
pn The News; 4.10 pm. The Daily

7.10 am. News An
Choice; 7 #
am, From
Programn.
Music; |

Service; 4.15 p.m. Sweet Serenade; 5

pur Listeners’ Choiee; 5.15 p.m. Pre
amme Parade; 5.30 p.m Generally

Speaking; 5.45 p.m Accordeon Inter-

6 p.m. Ring up the Curtain 7 p.n
Analysis

ude
The News
(15 pom
Edith Osler (Piano);

7.10 p.m. News
John Bull's Band;
8. p.m. Radio News

reel; 8.15 p.m. London Light Conce
Orchestra; 9 p.m. The News; 9.10 p.m
Home news from Britain; 915 p.n
Science Review; 9.30 p.m. Denis Mat
hews and Howard Ferguson; 10 p.n
The Riddle of the Sands; 10.30 p.m
Three's Company; 10.45 p.m. Commo
wealth Survey; 11 p.m. The News;
BOSTON
WRUL 15.29 Mc, WRUW 11.73 Mc. |

WRUX 17.75 Me.





__By Jimmy Hatlo |



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PAGE 1

\Y. FKBBlARV 2o. 19;o Police Hope To Arrest "Heavenly Host" Leader SINOAPORl IPORE POt ICE h..po lo-nighi t, I. rebel leader of the "Ai • in Indonesia, whom thejjesallv ..iporc. __ u, Djaknr'.a last night to '& Indonesia by i rL Wedresday. Acem 3UNDAI ADVOCATE Church Services Stuai* I that he had | money and Hinil! return I i %  cipo' LABOUR WlUi BE IMPOTENT IN COMMONS ANGLICAN * % %  * ll"l CMHIHI.I %  MORWIW B K I M I: T p„ R c • Fi.a pate I government and WPI — admn.-eaiy toddling-,,, 2, thai Westerllng nad an I ">anj cases, were mad e b> ;, he --•>"-' i T( '', MU-tovei Wednesday. He car %  me freed colonies con markets f„. Police III manufactured goods, and ,rrri.icd. p '", t *?'' • 'or needed rav> .trials, rneir loss had Lew by the British peopl, .. stronl V,-"C'asses: Workers in manuka r .'.!?' ,aus,r, . by t* army %  I well as thi gl9n|l a* %  to %  trial ;vwr %  .• aaiM—s p m *. % %  „, left Indonesia nd the ... TnurKl 'hose sons and even Zt""" ,"" lon r ""^ lu aPE"niit* office am % %  < escape. respect the defeat of ittlee Will Carry On vernment • Go of Slate for the Colonies, migtai not be without special significance .->.! Crawford said: "It seems £ me l( J": w > n "9*5. >ues of "• K'i Holu-. had influenced thd against entrust in* their <*Mjtay ta the Hands of the Tories under Mr. Winston Churchill. •tvt an easily understandable fear of another war %  nxious to see the end Ql me cold war. Mi C.iurchill is justifiably regarded as the prime architect ol i HOI unlike live ago apprehension venturous, war':ioiigeniig spirit mishl lead the 1 iiimry. is in nay opinion, the I %  of the Tory defeat "1 am convinced .hat under the leadership of say, Mr. Anthony '•<' l, Ihe Conservative! would have swept UM eounlr. Attlee'i to carry on. th led. It is now shortly after mldm* *. AUmam. 7 a. c H*I TiTAMr.vT .-til ar ii or QOD & " •-' B* ST" S •-. %  Mb aw v-,. May Run B.G. Service Raft,!*.. UlMMl (*.t re.Mn*.l • %  y Mail) R ireless Ltd., may instal and opera'c the BrltUli (•ui.il,a Telecommunications Services if on-the-spot investigations now being made by Col H. V c. Bloodworm and Mr. J. C Ireland of ihe British General Post Office and now attached to Cable ana A'treless Ltd.. prove acceptable to the local Government. The C & W officials are _. the Colony examining • xistinn facilities and will advise the Government on telecommunications as a whole. They will check plans and reports nrevioualy made and will sec for themselves what is needed before malting UJ recommendations PAGE Till!! t> which UM aencral publH IV Firo Wounded in Gun Brrttlv FIRST AID Cold Discomforts Alli-Slimc %  hi|s ilnsiit nliit Alka-Seltier's unique formula brings quick relief from the feverish -acheall-over" feeling and discocdforti of a cold One or two tablets in a glass of water make a refreshing, pleasant-tasting solution. Take it as First Aid. Keep a package on hand always. Not a laxative. SMOKER? From pe 1 dance of being brought ciashins Ipam unless tl i PBUemer.ts" with the 0| M cover ihe criti( So tixht will Birrs voting stronRth thnt tt will btrtsiictfiiii m ilow Ministers out af the countr;. n: i imbti %  ment Britain in world Mth a? the United pni Bconomic r^ rleya of Eunpe and America, and Cominon%  LUta'are ron hand on Oh !jtul fnm ^ £ !" %  bw Bflimg, however, the Labour 1 Ptrty will be almost' impotent In Commons and will not (hid it well nigh impossible rWawwnlary iiitendance. both ot BfciPcts and rankers. For McmIm ol Parliament, this ma H of almost prison-like ontion at Westminster, leat the to carry controversial legislation, but will, indeed, be hard put to retain power even in coalition wflSl the Liberals. "During the last session Labour had a comfortable majority, and yet on more than one n defeat only by the support of the Tories. As the position now stands, it is reason%  to assume that thcro will be another general election in Great Britain before Dr. 11. G. Cummins of the Lahour Party and Its leader now that Mr. Adams is in where he went to attend the mjsjar talks, did not find it possible to comment yesterday owing to his MVMgl engagement*, he pointed out. division hell would ring in ihel %  stance Han> Labour supports nsortru angr> to-day at what ihe loo ros> .pets, painted n adtine* : % % %  Party managers, particuhrly in the case of agricultural awSome Left Wing quarters think tat was too much concentration ,# wooing the middle class. tavh they consider would have MED lost in any case. centres on the %  .he election on tne Bnatt**of Leftwlng leader. fiieur.ii Qevan. the Heal.n MinMer IBei'an will lye one of the new >winal" majority government-; psbkn.* tor his forth coming JppWmtntary .'stimatcs for the walth Service ilready accused •I extravagance, may provide %  It the occasion Ihe Tories need -down ending in the % %  fee of the Government. Hnompson. Aneur'i Bevan was marked for %  NBC job. if Labour had won ^^^H real power Mber he will gel it will be ,, pw, until the -niddle ol next *< when the IT me I % %  PP "" reshuffled Cabinet, %  pr but not sweeping changes %  Wetted to be made. It can •' %  Wwfllreivii. riemmi Aiti*^ ouaic !" WP s mumpnnm toi iSir s: itTnrd Cripps. her ,flUl r ^pd Minis %  %  John SI iy Tory houseproughout the coui 't ntttwives, loo, might he M to another job, but is unnped %  Ail < made Moira Shearer Is Married LONDON. Feb 25. led Moin Ol millions Film "Ron Shoes", way ma. ipej i.i Hampton Court i altar, was year old who returned last December from the badlers Well's triumphant tour ol NEW YORK. Feb. 25. Five people were wounded : gu n oattle during an attempt to hold up a New York night club early to-day Three arm-M men took ovfr the microphone in the Moroccan Building Club and announced, 'This is a holdTwo detectives, standing M the bar. drew their revolvers and i*.d r.,d", 3£h^ "£• covered the bandits, who opened LTISM. a,M p.m. mbk ,[,! lire. A detective, two bandits and m^ r U s1oV £tL' p '" "" ,wo * ,ne " PW in .h, ri-huy 3rd-KcoMtn oi M l( „,,, lr c lI "b were wounded. rJU MMta Monday mh— p m Lawn "•..P"" Gym. CUW*. (.11 p,„ ' Mr f. M ShlUlon*.. M.B.g, TuMfay -rTJB ri are rrmindrd thai the* 2S * f %  -^ laer trh^S7 Wrilitaadju lai—4 p m Lawn Tenila retina PUM roi T of ihe quatler ; %  Alka-Seltzei ^o* i be ta Nicota caa make oioatine-stauied tceih sparkle, and there is nothma like it for fras hen i n g a tmokc-srale month. All the taairr win like Nkcea, for its clean, tasy flavour makas t ricoda all round. Oas a oabe aodaf. • \ of lailClaWH the perfect Hair Drcwing —Iteuter <-OVfK\>ft^\T \OTME PART ONE ORDERS By ISSUE NO. a Lieut. C.I J. Connell. O.B.E.. F. D.. Commanding, The Barbados Regiment. 24 Feb 50 PARADES TRAINING There will be the following parades for those selected for the Guard of Honour on the arrival of H.R.H. Princess AIne. (a) Rehearsal at Regimental Meadqujiters at 1700 hours ofl Thursday. 2nd March. 1950. (b) Rehearsal for the Quart] Ol Honour in Trafalgar Stag Friday. 3rd March. 1950. The Guard will parade in (he Public Buildings yard at 1700 hours. Rifles and side arms will be issued in the Public Buildings yard Miearsal for the Guard of Honour at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Monday. 0th March. 1950. All members of the Guard are warned that they must attend all the above parades. ARRIVAL OF H.R.H. PRINCESS AUCE The Guard of Honour will parade at the Central Police Station at 1600 hours on Tuesday, 7th March. 1950. Rifles and side arms will be issued at the Central Police Station. The Royal Parly will arrive at Trafalgar Square at 1700 hours. APPOINTMENT-OFFICERS His Excellency the Governor has been pleased to approve the appointment of Mr. William Lambert to be Captain. Reserve of Officers, Barbados Regiment, with effect from the 7th Febniarv, 1950. ORDERLY OFFICER & SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 8th FEB., 1950. Orderly Officer Orderly Serjeant Vcxt /or duty Orderly Officer Orderly Serjeant TTOW he, ttvUue* (tn 'KEPIER'/ Oa the go all day and jrowio,. too ; a. "oader children nrrd aaa nooriikoaent. Cire il„.„, 'Kcple,' aod m BOW ,t, ry lhrir and rain weight—,t „ rich ia the v.laaaiaa their (rowina; bodii-. need. It, mallwweel %  avow i. ,o plea.ant too. Adult, -ill had •Kepler' a real ,trengll.ener ia eoavale ihi >.*ah. vynis ...u ".M Ivan.— ..... <,. „,„. %  Ilftouah ... are ual M the prime of lile. lha reaaon %  Ihal %onr Mood and ntr>, Ka.e hear .eakened h. Ud of adt. r^oqvonn and pnMBsl 'HKPI.KII' I co UTM Oil WITH Hti ma.ci A iutuojom niLkcorti a ca etooucr New yawth aasa) vKaatty Wfcai rou nasd H a court* of St.rulogo Nww Tool. Food Sanatosen' ton bmm IXHh ihaaa Mood-bMldina an aertt-bwldiaa; iooda m latv otp—tr form. *Q Ihal ihay at* rauly abtaxbetl %  HO • lyiumi. laka ssctort aa< t.^MlM tat waittai f at c Been of .saataiu, I'M nU i food rManuala -nd drmggitm %  aJ -*e bo* day hday slonoiu ra. iw*J roodi. WTMICU, anJ .aaiftv flow back inio your bodv Start oa a i*e-Jafl*l oiMim of Saaaiosjaa'today 1 vSWATIMaE^" M .'Hl'f vitalitv IIIMC. roon tfWorts health, youlh und fa. m~4 'toMtavt. .. 'n„brpa ivdf M %  las. lMian,i 2/Lt. S. a. Laahlev 217 Sit. Blacketl. L I. V^tr Select your KUBBEROID ROOFING rwr 'Ubour 1 Her fairy tale wedding dress. cut on Princess lines, with tight sleeves, a vee-neck and a hign %  -now-white" collar, was fashCn n new material, rose whiota looks Phi dress had been !.don's best kept fashion %  The bride had decided to have lurinn his 'ong term as no hridesmalds. Men and wom.ii %  %  %  mre to nut a Mfnlt%  U. at present in the the job. —Reuler Jailed For Beating His Fiancee BW. ."Oourcr, Adam Pnrker. Ii-mous in the world of art parked the sinail cine prayed. As the couple walked from me ihjpel across the cobbled cou:-t.crowds waved and abcaittd "Good Luck. Moin. —Beuter. Ueut. C E. Neblelt 283 SJt. Peterkln. C. O. M. I. D. SKEWES-COX. Major. SOI. F. $. Adjutant. The Barbados Regiment PART II ORDERS THI BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 4 MTU FEBRUARY. 1950 SHEET I . ONLY LEAVE—PRIVILEGE 38 Pte. Downie. C. No. Con. Granted 4 months leave from Regiment ucf 23rd Feb.. 1950. M. L. D SKEWES-COX. Major, SOL T. I Adlutant. The Barbados Regiment. Ingrid Must Register Baby As Her Own ROME. Feb. 25. Ingrld Bergman's month old CT ;I" III i cee to act. n ..,v have to be n Ci.'. !" "*<* "' hi I i lo %  .1 bodiiv • "">"i. :.c here lo-day. :ild, was registered as a illed son of Italian lllm li-r lo the Riibcito RosslUnl !.. B***" kicked her. u „k,.,. %  The mid "' 1 '';'. "> same This Is the normal form under Ks*. mel h *T in James Italian law, when paternity s , ... ...,d the beating, claimed by a man "ajiltr • 'if'ded guilty and married tt. Ihe moll., t %  *>.'). nuDal ick '•.:• '.it., ..i lb, child'5 birth. • month. • —Reoler .'.-,-.-.v-'.v-.'-','.'. U'-','.-.'.'.',V-<-'.'TODAY K "[. ,h ".'. 5' f > ur " % %  • %  *. Servanls n.„iii, nr Small Pens. Ill Hill i: R Olll l\(. bvw] erunoiniral. Ilhlainable in Rolls—:I6\.T. >. II. HOW I | I Lumber and Hardware. Bay Strejef J THE ORIGINAL . | VASELIJVE H\IH TDWffi THK IDKAI. tUm %  •Itll'AKVnciN. \ Obtainable in WHO! KSAi.i-; AND KKTAII. QI ICI.I UI. rSICK .' For QUICK DEPENDABLE PRESCRIPTION SERVICE THY Ufl nnsr W c wnpouud OB .rus in every persenp.. our Double Checking method. ensure >ou IIVHIIU tAKPETS Sizes: 9 ft. by 7% (I. and 10'/, fl. by 9 (f. Aiso I l>OI.I! >l IK IIOI.I.S 6(1 wide All very reasonable in Price. AtBOOKER'S l*m\ DRUG STORES IJ Broad Street and II..Mr,:. (ALPHA PIIAIIMAIV; SSp35,25££-'-' •'-'•' •---.• %  .-.: %  %  %  %  .: %  % .laNlsh... la' l.lll.ltllililUil. 10 At 11 Roebuck Street In. %  TK.'-iini THI BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE \wl llt-i I SOCIETV. Invitee Applications For the post of CANVASSER Vice Mr. I> II. Alleyne. ri Applications in person and wnti'. Tuesday. Hth March. For particulars apply to C K HROWNE. Secretary. Hrckwith Place. Bridgetown. 25. 2 $0 %  : *-'-*-'.*.*--•-*.*.*. ALABM CLOCKS ...g4.ur 2/itace Syndlcales (iv von III (hanres In win TMUUSANDS of DOLLARS ORRUOAl'ED GALVAHISED SHEETS. for the first time In a lonaj %  e. Six-foot and Elht-foot Snents. frou $2.08 and $2.64. and Top Crade... BUT HURRY!!I ABARNES 6. CO., LTD. MR. TRADER! You have, doubtless, had ihe foresight to insure your business premises and stocks against the risk.-, of Fire or other calamity. But have you considered the lots of earning power following such calamity? Allow us to protect the earning power business by covering you with a LOSS OF PROFITS I'OI I with the ROYAL INSURANCE CO., LTD. Mil be pleased to give you any advice m information you may require. JOHNSOiYS STATIONER I und HAItlJW UUt, j-.-.-.vr n III %  %  • %  %  I u s.:~.s.-ss,. AIMSW^V. . WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. INC. IN B.C. a CONTINUES TO UPHOLD THE TRADITIONS OF FINE TAILORINC DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. -AGENTS TO-DAY, a ever bt FOCJARTY'S it in th, lead wilh up-to-the-minute Stvlini' for MEN'S SUITS. QUALITY WORKMANand attention to details earned to Perfo,.: OKDEK Vlll K MAT NOW la? .-.-.-.-,'.-,',-..', We have the Fin. .1 Sat j laaktaap in stotk. I %  • n e irt mo aa n l\ nil IIIIIDWIM, SIXES l"2," i"x4a" I l'."x2t" uo— i'i"iir do— 'i — S. AI.LTOCK ... The Barbados Hardware Co.. Ltd. i HI %  iSSl street —:o:— Phone lit or 44*6