Title: Royal gazette and colonist daily
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00076590/00005
 Material Information
Title: Royal gazette and colonist daily
Physical Description: 25 v. : ;
Language: English
Publisher: Bermuda Press
Place of Publication: Hamilton Bermuda
Publication Date: 1921-1945
Frequency: daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Hamilton (Bermuda Islands)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bermuda Islands -- Hamilton
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the Bermuda Library, Hamilton, Bermuda Islands.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Jan. 1, 1921)-v. 25, no. 305 (Dec. 31, 1945).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00076590
Volume ID: VID00005
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 28952176
lccn - sn 93049163
 Related Items
Preceded by: Royal gazette, Bermuda commercial and general advertiser and recorder
Succeeded by: Royal gazette (Hamilton, Bermuda Islands : 1946)

Full Text
X. -' i -
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. INCORQPOATING THE .


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ROYAL


GAz-'l 1I


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(Established 828) and THE BERMUDA COLONIST
hsilbataE( )


, VOL. 20-No. 73 HAMILTON, BERMUDA, .MONDAY, MARCH 25, 1935 3D PER COPY-40/- PER ANNUM
I -


SIMON


DROPS


HINT


OF


BRITISH


ISOLATION


. I I -, r


; France and Italy Hold Troops


in Readiness


, Canada Hears Drastic Budget Revision


LADY DOYLE SAYS "AIRPLANE SEANCE

IS SILLY"


England's Torso Puzzle-Murderer Receives Mandatory
Death Penalty Radio Compass Success But Leads to
Row-Boston Neglected by C.N.S.-Well Known West
Indian Dead-Canadian Freight Service to West In.dies -
Japanese Police Baulk Assassination Kingston Slums
'Stuidied Jamaica May Have Hotels Gandhi to Take
Talk Holiday


WEEKEND IN EUROPE

Powers May Discuss Peace-
Simon Hints at Isolation-
French and Italian Troops
in Readiness

LONDON, Mar. 24. (CP)-Week-
-, end rumours, facts and official
and: semi-official news pointed to
*' a .oiference. of Europe's major
'powers, with or without Germany,
to be held soon, the. object being
t *... to' work out safeguards against
W r. The best authority gave this
Information out on Ffiday as the
f Inclination of several nation in an
L. effort to settle into some sort of
.agreement om peace. Regardless
tw ; tV of' the 1 AEk,-
;ent '-it -,Berlin,
t.ass well as France and Italy
t- ta the powers will have to
^t tmeet to 2work out the details of
s, ome,. proposed Fecurity schema.

,.ITLER'S .DEMANDS

Dipl6ilatic quarters have re-
Ceived reports thr-t Hitler, besides
-derimanding recognition of the new
Scpnsoript army, would seek these
Scohessions,'first, for an increased
NY A, navy, possibly the size of Italy's;
1 ., the figure of $75,000 tons has been,
mentioned in this connection;
secondly, the return of some of the
Q'rermaff colonies. taken from her
After the war; Britain will not dis-
:"\ -Ouss this, the spokesman said;
thirdly,. certain--economic advan-
S. ages for the"\.R ich.
Oflfoial sourdes&said that Britain
as not inclined to mix the econo-
o Inio with the political questions.


S BRITAIN'S ISOLATION

A hint that Britain may adopt
the policy of at least partial isola-
tion was dropped early on Friday


by Sir John Simon. He said in a
speech near Leeds, "We cannot
indulge in every sort of foreign
quarrel over all the world, or
pledge our activity to everybody's
quarrel. The task which rests upon
us, perhaps especially upon me,
is far too grave and serious for any
man.to use a single sentence with-
out the fullest consideration. It
would not be a contribution, to
peace if we dio that."

DEADLY TORPEDO

An announcement was made by
the Daily Telegraph yesterday that
an invisible torpedo, greatly in-
creasing the deadliness of sub-
marine attacks, had been per-
feo~ed for the use of German under-
water craft. This torpedo, ac-
cordnpg. to the, newspaper, is pro-
pelled by "lectridity' ltitead of
compressed air. "The use of elec-
ricity in the place of compressed
air for the propulsion of torpedoes
means the elimination of the tell-
tale track of air bubbles which In
the war saved many a ship from
destruction," the Telegraph's naval
correspondent declared.

TROOPS READY

NICE, France, Mar. 24. (CP) -
Authofitative quarters said on Fri-
day. that 25,000 French troops
were now stationed along the
south-western border and these
will be transferred to garrisons
where they will be able. quickly
to man the Rhineland fortifications

ROME, Mar. 24. (CP)-The entire
military class of 1911, estimated
at 200,000 men, were called 'to arms
on Saturday as a precautionary
measure, an official communique
announced. The order was given
after Premier Mussolini declared
to the nation that "Italy is now

ready for any threat of war com-
ing from behind her frontiers."


S CANADIAN MINISTER PRESENTS
. "POOR MAN'S" BUDGET


Gloom Cast Over Further Improvements-
C' Drastic Liquor Tax Changes-Empire
Countries Receive Benefits


OTTAWA, Mar. 24 (CP)-A sur-
plus of ordinary revenues over
ordinary expenditures of $2,700,000
A, was shown in the budget delivered
to the House of Commons today
byr finance minister. E. N. Rhodes,
but the extraordinary and capital
expenditures turned the favourable
balance into a net deficit oft'.-69,-
.3800,000. It was the first surplus
ordinary account since 1929-30.
'*Il delivering his fourth budget
address Rhodes was in a position
to review the year of increasing re-
venues and the expansion in trader,
itaproving commodity price levels
4 a*ld the rising employment figures.
S The small surplus on ordinary
account compared with a deficit
last year of $20,000,000 and $43,-
7 060,000 the year before. There was a
S dbficift on all operations of $69,300,-
,000 compared, with $76,300,000 last
:' yeah Adoing tlhe Canadian Na-
tioatal- Ryilway deficit of $48,400,-
L "000, t94 total increase of the debt
1 for. tIme year was $117,700,000 com-
P i d to $133,500,000 last year. For
it first time since 1930 the taxa-
i; reoelpts yielded th3 estimated
return estimates given in the
*di't lst year, $306,000,000, and

,-- -
^ -* '* *' .


the actual receipts with those of
last month of the fiscal year, nec-
essarily estimated, will be $306,050.-
'000, an Increase of $34,200,000 over
the previous year.
Complications in world affairs
cast a gloomy shadow over the defi-
nite prospect of further economic
improvement in Canada, the fin-
ance minister declared. Conditions
in Canada justified a substantial
degree of optimism for the immed-
iate future, but adverse influences
in the international field had to be
reckoned with.
Rhodes said a number of trade
agreements were being negotiated
with foreign countries, referring to
those with Poland and'the United
States, these would actually be
prosecuted, he said. "It may also
be added," said the minister,
"that negotiations are now in pro-
gress with representatives in Cana-
da of two other important countries
looking toward an agreement which
will mean a wider market for some
of our chief primary products."
*
OTTAWA, Mar. 24. (CP)-Aiming
a direct blow at the liquor smuggler
Continued on Page 2


YALE TEAM DUE TODAY.


Big Preparations for Rugby

Week

A warm welcome awaits the
members of the Yale football team
who arrive by the "Monarch" to'
take part in the big Rugby Week
arranged by the B.A.A. and in which
Yale, Harvard, the Navy, the Army
and "All Bermuda" will take part.
The previous visits of the noted
Yale team are still remembers with
much pleasure, and there is reason
to believe that the improvement
in the English game in the States
will lead to keener and more bril-
liant displays by the visiting varsity
teams.
Yale play their first game on
Saturday, when they will meet the
strong "Exeter" XV.
"Harvard" arrive on April 1st
and will at once be seen in action
for they meet the Bermuda XV the
same day.
Altogether Rugby Week should
make sporting history in Ber-
muda and there should be big
crowds at the several games, all of
which will be played on the B.A.A.
ground.
-00-

BERMUDA JOCKEY CLUB

Good Programme for Tomorrow

Lovers of racing should plan to
spend tomorrow afternoon at Shelly
Bay where a good card will be pre-
sented by the newly formed Ber-
. muda Jockey Club.
Five"'running and two trotting
events will be staged and some ex-
citing finishes are assured.
Convenient trains run right .to
the course and tickets for the
Grand Stand may be bought on tbe.
trains, price 8,'- including fare -
both ways.
His Excellency the Governor and
the Naval Commander-in-Chief
have kindly extended their patron-
age and a fully representative crowd

is expected to be present.
-oo--

NOTED WRITER ON
VACATION HERE

Alice Howland Macomber, World
Traveler, Lecturer and Writer, is
vacationing in Bermuda between
lecture engagements in the States.
Mrs. Macomber's new book,
"White Ants and Eleph-Ants" is
soon to come from the Farrar
Rinehart press.
She is also the author of "House-
boating in the High Himalayas"
and "Crossing .t h e Andes in
Motorboat."
-0oo


MILITARY BAND CONCERT

Change of Date

On account of the races at Shelly
Bay tomorrow. the Military Band
Concert will be given today in
Par-la-Ville grounds from 3-5 p.m.
--oo00--

"MISS INFORMATION"

Our attention has been drawn to
one or two errors found in one of
the many small "guide" paniph-
lets published by various business
firms. One error is likely to cause
some confusion to cyclists for it
is stated: "The Rule of the road in
Bermuda is to pass to the left
instead of the right. If you go
right you go wrong."
As a matter of fact the rule of
the road is to keep to the left, and
to overtake and pass on the right.
Another error is found under
Postal Notes in which the rate is
given as ld for post-cards. The rate,

N -oo-- !

HEARD AT THE AQUARIUM

/ Mowbray or Moray ?

A small girl was dragging her
mother by the hand through the
Aquarium when she suddenly ex-
claimed:
'"Oh Mummnie. do come and see
the horrid old green Mowbray."
"Hush dear, I think you have not
got the name quite right," said the
horrified mother.
"Yes I have, Maummme, Jack read
it for me and he says the horrid
brown Mowbray is even uglier than
the green one."


THEY SA VY
a


That the sportsmen are getting
more than their share these days.
*
That the Golf Championship proved
a thriller.

That the horse racing tomorrow
promises to be most enjoyable.
.* *
That the youngsters' tennis should
stimulate the game here.
*
That then there is the big Rugby
Week in sight.

That as Lloyd George once re-
marked: Business as suaul.
*
That the Poll Tax Is the talk of the
town.

that 90'c are not in favour of be-
ginning as low as 125 and stop-
ping at 1.000.
*
That otherwise the proposition is
hailed with as much delight as
can ba expected of any tax.
w *


That the spiritualistic story of
voices from the dead being heard
on an air liner is intriguing.
*
That Picard and Beebe will have to
have another tussle for fame.

That it will be awful if more voices
are heard from below than above.

That there will be some excitement
tonight at the New Windsor.

That the Sweepstakes draw should
prove some draw.

That some of the horses won't be
recognized at Shelly Bay tomor-
row.

That students of old form should
forget what they once knew.
*
That the European situation proves
that Will Rogers is right.
*
That he says there is more talk of
war than war.
1 '
That yet the old idea that "honour"
demands the slaying of millions
still persists.
GO
--00---

PERSONAL

Mr. M. A. Gibbons was a passen-
ger leaving on the "'Queen of Ber-
mnuda" on Saturday for New York,
where he is to arrange for the pur-
chase of new equipment following
the disastrous fire at Reid Hall
last Thursday week. Mr. Gibbons,
who is secretary of the new joint
operating company amalgamating
the two theatre concerns in the
Colony. will also arrange for new
film contracts. He is hoping especi-
ally to increase the number of edu-
cational films to be shown at his
company's theatres.


Mr. Win. G. Dodds, well-known
author, of Lake Placid, N.Y., loft
for New York on the "Queen of
Bornmuda" on Saturday. During
his two months sojourn in Bermuda
lie did quite a bit of writing.

-00-

HOTELS FOR JAMAICA

KINGSTON. Jr.m?.ice,, Mhicr. 2-1.
(CPi-It is understood here that
United States capizaliscs are c'arry-
ing on an investigation with a
view of erecting modern hotels
in the island, especially at Mon-
tego Bay which has received so
much publicity through the visit
of the Duke and Duchess of Kent.
00--


WHAT'S ON TODAY

Military Band Concert: Par-la-
Villd, 3-5 p.m.
English Speaking Union: 3.30
p.m.
Draw for Bermuda-West Indies
Sweepstake: New Windsor
Hotel. 9 p.m.
Finals Open Bridge Champion-
sDip: Hamilton Hotel. 8 p.m.
Tennis: Stadium Courts.
Golf. Swimming. Sailing. Fish-
ing.
Moving Pictures: Mechanics Hall
Opera Hous..


Woman Suffrage Is Only Part of the


Staggle for Freedom-Mr. D .F.Malone


No Racial Question Involved in Suffrage Fight,

Sir Stanley Spurling Assures Big Meeting


An appeal to the men of
Bermuda to "stop the non-
sense" and give women the
vote was made by the eminent
American lawyer, Mr. Dudley
Field Malone, at a largely-at-
tended meeting of the Bermuda
Woman Suffrage Society in
Trinity Hall, Hamilton, on Fri-
day night. The chair was taken
by Mr. Edmund Giaboas.
Mr. Malone, who very early
in his speech put his audience in
an exceeding good humour, said
that some years ago he came here
thinking he was going to cele-
brate the centenary of freedom
for women, and he found that
they were still fighting for it. It
was very embarrassing to come
back after three or four more
years and find that the position
was the same.
Mr. Malone lightly brushed aside
the assertions of "some of my
friends here" that hQe. was an
intruder. It was about as difficult to
speak on the subject of woman
suffrage as it was to argue the
business of the barons against the
Great Charter; and he would just
as soon argue against Mr. Lincoln
on the slavery question as try to
discuss in any intelligent way the
business of why the women of Ber-
muda in their limited franchise
should not have the same op-
portunity for public expression a-
the. men have. "I simply oan .t
do it, so I won't try," Mr. Maone
remarked.

"WHAT'S THE MATTER WITH
MEN?"

"I do not know what is the' mat-
ter with the men in Bermuda who


HUSBAND'S VOICE DENIED

Lady Doyle Describes Seance

as "Silly"

LONDON, Mar. 21. (CPi -Lady
Conan Doyle said yesterday "I
don't recall Sir Arthur ever dis-
cussing anything so silly as an
airplane seance."
In an airplane seance on Thurs-
day over New York city voices
identifying themselves as coming
from the spirits of the late Sher-
lock Holmes creator and others
were reported. The voice ascribed
to Sir Arthur said "Recall to Lady
Doyle our talk with John Gold-
Ftrom," The latter a passenger in
the plane.
-0-oo -

RADIO PLANE ROW

Snow Resigns as Result of
Arguments

OAKLAND, Cal.. Mar. 21. iCP)-
The United States' apparently suc-
cessful tests with the radio com-
pass plane came to a climax yester-
day in an aftermath of controversy.
The abrupt conclusion of the tests
was announced close of the heels
of the unexpected resignation from
the Departiment of Commerce staff
of Chester Snow ,'ho has been
in charge of the s-,ri'es of flights
over the Pacific.
The radio compass wa. d'a, cl ged
to make ocean fl.'ing foolproof.
Major Snow declined to explain
his resignation bitL. his associates
indicated that, lie surrendered the
post because of a controversy with
the Secretary of Commercoe. Daniel
Roper. over extending the exppri-
mental flights to Hawaai a? the
Major desired.
--0oo--

GANDHI QUIET

BOMBAY. Mar. 21. .CP,-- Ma-
hatnma Gandhi told his followers
yesterday that he 'wRs going to sto.
talking for four weeks and devote
the period to silence and work on
rvigsiong of his m a.n" -r.)-.'p.o r' -
laring to the rural reconstruction
of India.


Ltwater Kent Long and Short Wave RADIOS-WADSON'


hold power. Many of them are
my very dear friends, but I do not *
know what is the matter with their.
minds. I do not mean to say their
minds are not all right, but I
reneinember once I was dis-
cussing the Irish question with
Lord Grey of Fallodon. It was a ,
very critical situation, and I am
and have been a Sinn Fein Irishman
-that is the confession I Wished
to get out of me." (Laughter).
Mr Malone added that he was
counsel for DeValera in the United
States, and Lords Grey and North-
cliffe and two other gentlemen
asked him to go to London. With
the consent of the President of the
Irish Free State, he went to Lon-
don. He was talking with Lord
Grey one day when Lord Grey said,
"You know, the difficult thing fn
this Irish problem is this. English-
men never remember their history,
Irishmen never forget their. his-
tory. ..." Mr. Malone interrupted
him! "Stop! And Americans
seldom know their history."
Mr. Malone did not know if
"some of the precious souls in the
Colonial Assembly" knew what
the history of this fight with wo-.
men was. He held no brief for
women and he was not the least, '- -
bit sentimental about it. He had
had more trouble with women
than he had ever had with m6n. .. .;.

WOMEN NOT O il... '-.

"I have regarded them'fresp't.
them, loved them, bebn their
slave-and also been their sucker,"
he said amid laughter. "I have
no sentimentality about women
Continued on Page 6


BERMUDA-WEST INDIES

SWEEPSTAKE

Big Crowd Expected at
Tonight's Draw-

The draw for the Bermuda-West
Indies Sweepstake on the Grand
.National takes place tonight at
the New Windsor Hotel when a big
crowd is expected to be present
at nine o'clock.
This sweepstake is the largest of
its kind ever conducted in Bermuda
and has boon organi3-jd by a num-
ber of prominent citizens to offset
the large sums of money being
sent out of the Colony annually
in foreign sweepstakes.
Tonight's draw will be super-
vised by well-known officials and
citizens, but the actual draw will
be mado by two lady visitors to be
selected from those present.


--00--

WEDDING


Popular Couple Surprise Friends

A surprise wedding took place on
Saturday afternoon when Miss Inez
Darrell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Darrell of "Norwood," was
married to Mr. Frederick Aeschli-
man of Switzerland, at St. Paul's
Church, Paget. The Vend Arch-
deacon Marriott performed the
ceremony which was simple and.
with only immediate relatives pre-
sent. Mr. Aeschliman is associated
with Mr. Buesoh6r I the malnage-
ment of the Hamilton Hotel and
his duties there compel his early
recLurln from the011 VTN %y rt hoy-
moon spent at the Castle Harbour.
The Colonist joins with the com-
munity in gocd wishes to thepopu-
lar couple.

-00-

MONARCH DVE TODAY WIT?

830 PASSENGERS

The Furness Bermuda Line
"Mhnavtb at Brmlnda" is bue be
arrive this morning with 830 pas-.
sengers.


S .


,. Z "%


POLICY








THE ROYAL GAZETTE AND COLONIST DAILY,
A' ."^


MONDAY, MARCH 25,


1935


'K -~ -r- -


Ebh Lnyal gazettee

aiub OInolout Baily
INCORPORATING
THE ROYAL SAZETTKi (EsTA.. eams)
S OLOlST AND DAILY NEWS (ESmTA. t1esl)

PUnLISHED DAILY. ExcaPT SUNDAY

THE BERMUDA PRESS, LTD.
REID STREET HAMILTON

A.M. PURCELL
MANAGING EDITOR
ASSISTANT EDITORi .T. S AYER
ASSISTANT MANAGERi ERNEST j. SELL
ADVERTISING MANAGER M M. HANSPORDO

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
LOCAL. ONE YEAR. 40/- -: G MONTHS. 0SO?-
THRaE MOMTHe Ita.: ONE MONTH. 5.-
POREBIN. TO UNITED STATES AND CANADA.
013.00 PE* YEAR. TO GREAT BRITAIN. 50,-
PER YEAR.
ALL UIEnCRIPTIONS ARE PREPAVABLE

NOTE: All correspondence submitted must be s-
sompde4d by the writer's *.me nd address as
Imarae .1 mlthentidtr meol ecessarib for eMlioer.
tion. The Editor reserTes th right to accept reject
my letters forwarded, -ad publicastlm does Met iply
greemewt with spio. expressued


MONDAY, MARCH 25, 1935


D,7

The DiaTry


SAMUEL PEPYS TEUCER
'S .


March 23rd.
To the Trinity Hall last evening
where a goodly company is gath-
ered together to hear my old
friend Dudley Field Malone, such
an orator as Pope must have had
in mind when he wrote:
He ceased: but left so charming
on their ear
His voice, that listening still
they seemed to hear,
And it was a Latin writer whose
name I have forgotten who did
once declare:
There are three qualities which
an orator ought to display, name-
ly, he should instruct, he should
move, and lie should delight.
And the orator last night is
indeed fully qualified. He In-
structed. opponents who were not
present, he moved everyone and
everything present including the
roof. and he delighted .me for
that the comniittec, wishing to
show me some consideration, did
explain that I was not asked to
speak as they thought I should
be reluctant to appear on the same
platform with a real speaker.
Yet I was deeply moved by hi]-
appeal-not for thle womon of
Bermuda-not for a mere political
change in a constitution-but for
a cause, the cause of Freedom.
"They never fail who die in a
great cause" is his guiding motto.
and political frooeedom his lodestar.

And after the meeting much
company to any home cf the Golden
Stairway, pleasantly situated near
the railway so that friends can
use it as a waiting room. So a
merry time spent making points
forgotten at the meting, and con-
founding enemies by brilliant ar-
gunmonts they are unable to answer
since they are not present.

Recovering gradually front a sur-
felt of "Doar Brutus;" and niy hair
still more slowly returning to its
former raven-black hue after an
overdose of white powdor used in anl
endeavour to produce the illusion
of old age.
Yet men speak me fair and 'we.erni
my heart iv lth their gra..lour comn-
mendation.
"Sam" oxciliinmed one old friend,
"I never thought N ou had It in
you. Why with practice you ought
to be real good. Just a bit of good
coaching in the u-e of your voice,
S a little study of how to walk oni
and off a stage. a bit of help from
someone who really knows how
to 'make-up,' and you'd be alrigbt.
I've seen many a wcrse actor-
amateur actor, I mean. At any
rate your conceit kept you from
being nervous and so far as I know
you only lost about three cues."
Yes! he is a dear friend, but he
SometimnEs forgets that a friend
Is like a fiddle-string, which should
not be screwed up too tight.
-00--

SHIPS NEGLECT BOSTON

BOSTON, Mar. 24. (CP)-At-
torney-General Paul A. Dever an-
nounced on Friday that be would
file a complaint with the United
States Shipping Board charging the
Canadian Steamships with un-
justly discriminating against
Massachusetts ports. particularly
Boston. Dever said he would file
similar chargos against four other
companies: the Colombian Steam-
ship Oo., the Panama Mall Steam-
ship Co., and the United Fruit
Steamship Service, and the Osk
Line of Japan.
-0O---
FISH GETS DEATH PENALTY

WHITE PLAINS, N.Y., Mar. 24.
(OP)-Albert H. Fish was convicted
on Friday of first degree murder of
10-year-old G;ace Budd, the ver-
diot carrying a mandatory death
penalty.


CANADIAN MINISTER, PRESENTS
"POOR MAN'S" BUDGET

Continued from Page I

and bootlegger, the Hon. E. N!
Rhodcs announced a drastic re-
duction in excise duties on spir-
itous liquors in his budget speech
last Friday. The dutty is cut front
$7 to $4 a gallon. Corresponding
reductions have been made in
the custom duties on imported
spirits and lower prices on all
hard liquors in Canada will come
into effect. The reduction brings
Canadian imports of spirits into
line wit h United States taxes.
Tins step was taken. Mr. Rhodes
said, -"to protect our revenues and
eliminate the illicit sales which
would otherwise continue as a
menace to our revenues."
The revenues from spiil ts dropped
from $11.000,000 in 1930 to $12,-
250.000 in 1934, and Mr. Rhodes
said that many provinces com-
plained of the difficulty of main-
tairl'g revenues from the liquor
conitul systems:. Legal sales are
held as responsible for the declines.
While the meanace of a flood of
cheap liquor from the United States,
supplied by smugglers, is great,
now, it is understood, it would
become greater if the duties were
not reduced. As the American
stocks increase and reach the
degree of maturity to tickle the
palate of thle more fastidious Cana-
dian drinker, the popularity of
smuggled liquor would increasL.
Provision has been made to en-
sure that the full benefit of the
reduction will be passed on to the
consumer. Unless the provincial
liquor control boards reduce prices
accordingly the duties will revert
to the old rate.
Other points in the budget, the
last before the general election,
are that it reaches deeply into the
pockets cf the rich, leaving others
comparatively untouched. It pro-
vides a surtax ranging from 2%
to I0'ii on investment incomes over
$5,.00 and all incomes exceeding
$14,000. It discintinues from May
1 the gold tax instituted last year
against increased value of gold
production above the statutory
price of $20.67 an ounce. To offset
this loss of revenue the budget
reduced the 50% depletion allow-
ance enjoyed by metal mines on
income tax assessment to 33-1,3c3%,
while the allowance on the same
basis to mine shareholders is re-
duced to 20%.
Of the 76 changes in the tariff,
48 are downward. 6 upward, and the
Others clarifying. Thle income tax
amenciidunts are designed to bring
an increase of $12.000,000 revenue,
with total revenues estimated at'
392,100,000, which is an increase
of $86,000. The government ex-
pects a surplus of $21,500.000 on
ordinary account.
A wide range of tariff concesslons
to the United Kingdom was fea-
tured in the budget; also for the
first time in Canada it taxed money
and property passed between metm-
bers of a family with designs of
thwarting the income and in-
horitance imn pos s. Involving
about $4,000,300 annually, the spe-
cial excis-e tax of 1,' against the
United Kingdom will be abolished.
The tax of 3% against the rest of
the world will stand,
The government took power to
extend the most favoured nation
treatment to all Empire countries
with the United Kingdom and
Northern IrJa.d named at once.
It is belic'-.'od that. this will benefit
English nua..tufscruei'rs whoi, be-
vause 50, cu::., of their goods do
not represent Emipire goods and
]abour. wv,:ro faced with the highest
of Canada's tlhree-decker tariff


PAY YOUR DEBTS

By the Reverend 'Dick'

Sheppard, Canon of

St. Paul's

How muc-h do you owe? That, I
suppose, is what yotu might call a
personal question. So it is. But it.
is not a question whiiclh conce-rl
you and no one else.
I once asked a Mayfair congrega-
tion to think what they would look
like if all the clothes they had not
paid for were suddenly stripped off
their backs.
Y *
What would you and your home
look like if you were obliged to part
today with everything for which
you owed money?
I alm not, of course, saying any-
thing against taking the reasonable
credit which tradesmen allow, or-
suggesiing that there is anything
wrong about having furniture, ra-
dio, motor cars and such like on the
hire-purchase system so long as the
regular payments are kept up.

What I am against, heart and
soul, is the quite irton-trous way in
which some people order goods,
generally luxuries which they can-
not afford, and then keep the un-
fortunate tradesmen waiting
months, and perhaps years, for
their money.
The offenders are often charming
people. generous to their friends and
delighting in showing hospitality.
They would never dream of steal-
ing; indeed, they would recoil with
horror from the mere thought.
*
Yet morally are they any better
than thieves?
In my opinion they are in some
ways worse. The thied does at least
take the rick of being caught and
being sent to prison, whereas the
worst that can happen to the
money-owers is tha-c they will be
sued for their debts.
S *
Very often It happens that tche
culprits are well aware that the
tradesman whom they have de-
frauded by inducing him to part
with his goods is loach to take
action.
If his customers are influential
people he will write off the money
they owe as a bad debt rather than
risk ihe damage they can do to his
business by spreading malicious
gossip about him.
Nobody but those behind the
scenes knows the heart-break and
ruin that are caused to small
tradesmen by the callous wicked-
ness of people who he,ve no excuse


structure, Under the most fa-
voured nation concessions the goods
would pay an intermediate rate.
A third. concession to the United
Kingdom is considered experiment-
al. but it might develop into a far-
reaching feature of the tariff struc-
ture. A drawback of 99t, is pro-
vided for cottons and velveteens
and cotton-back silk-pile used in
the manufacture of fancy boxes
or cases. This is the first time a
duty '*-.rawback has been provided
exclusively for goods imported from
Empire countries.

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Mar. 24.
(CP)-Jamaica welcomes the re-
duction in customs duties_.on
West West Indian rum and Canada
hopes this will build up a larger
trade with Jamaica in rum which
declined from 41.1460 gallons in
1930 to 12,151 gallons in 1933.

BARBADOS, Mar. 24. (OP)-D.
G. Leacock, chairman of the West


but their own selfish vanity and
indifference to others.

The unemployed man who steals
a loaf of bread or a bottle of milk
for his hungry children finds him-
self in the dock.
He is treated as an enemy of
society. But how much greater
enemies are those who. not out
of desperate need but the most
despicable self-indulgence, prey on
their fellows!

The very people wlho seem to
have no conscience about bringing
bankruptcy and misery to tho-e
who have trusted them are scrupu-
lous to a degree about what are
termed -debts of honour."
They would not dream of failing
to settle their card debts promptly.
They know. of course, that the al-
ternative is ostracism.
A man is turned out of his club
if he does not settle his card-room
losses.
*

How little such people really know
of honour, if they are punctilious
about their debts for which they
cannot be sued and are utterly
indifferent about the other debts
which involve no social stigma.
It conies near to blasphemy for
such persons to talk of honour.
*

You who read these words may
not be among those who pile up
lavish debts.
Even so, I ask you again, "What
do you owe?"
The sums may be small, relative-
ly. but they represent money
wrongly withheld from those to
whom it rightly belongs. In the
sight of God you have no more right
to retain possession of that than
you have to take anything else that
does not belong to you.
S *

Don't forget that credit means
trust. If the shopkeeper gives you
credit he does so because he believes
you to be trustworthy. To betray
the trust is mean and cowardly.
It is just not done by decent
people.-Sunday Express.

-00----

KINGSTON SLUMS.

KINGSTON, Jamacia, Mar. 24.
(CP)-Sir Edward Denhani is tak-
ing a keen interest in improving
the stums are in Kingston, and
yesterday with the mayor and city
officials paid a visic to. the worst
spots where the urgent need was
pointed out.


Indian Rum Refinery and also a
member of the Chamber of Com-
merce, in an interview said "Bar-
bados derives no benefit from the
reduction in Liquor tariff. Our
chances to supply rum to Canada
is not improved because whilst the
duty on West Indian runt is re-
duced from $8 to $5, the Canadian
excise is also reduced from $7 to $4,
leaving the position of competition
unchanged.


Visit

"The Art Studio"
(Next to Princess Hotel)
Watercolours
By MABEL RAINSFORD
Weather Cards
Sketching Classes
Open Daily Telephone 1878
4142ttu.th.s. to 31.3.35


SNEW RADIO ATLAS


s ks New and Unusual-The First One Ever Published



Philcos Radio Atlas of the World




All this week wi are giving absolutely FREE with
every set of PHILCO TUBES purchased one of these
attractive and beautifully coloured atlases of the world.
Contents include coloured maps of the world and
five continents, with short wave stations spotted in.
Photographs and stories of famous foreign radio stars
Sand stations; Dual Purpose Short-\\'ave station listings.


X Take out those old tubes and give your Radio new life-





x
X A Brand New Set of Phileo High Effleieney Tubes





S BERMUDA TRADING COMPANY

Phones 1164-1154 Hamilton Somerset 8360
X 5287C(m.


A SCOTTISH GARDEN FETE
Under the distinguished patronage of Lady Astley Cubitt

IN THE GROUNDS OF


THE "MANSE" Paget


Tuesday


Afternoon,


West


April 2nd


SCOTTISH DANCES AND BAGPIPES
Flowers and Utility Stalls, Cake, Bread, Candy
Scotch Dainties and Games
Afternoon Tea Strawberries and Cream
Proceeds in aid of Christ Church, Warwick
(Church of Scoclandi


Under the disrtingush.led patronage of His Excellency
Sir Thomas Astle:. Cubit t, K.C.B., C.M.G., D.S.O.
and
Vice-Admiral Sir Matthew Best, K.C.B., D.S.O., M.V.O.



SHELLY BAY HORSE RACES
Seven events consisting of riding and driving will take place on

TUESDAY, March 26th
to commence at 2 p.m.
Admission to Grand Stand 6 Hill Enclosure 3'-
Tea will be served in the Grand Stand
the Band of the 1st Batt. Manchester Regt. will play a choice
selections of music during the afternoon
5298tmn.tu
Wi


Beauty and romance
against a sable back-
ground of horror and
death by night. A mys-
tery novel as breathless
as the loveliness of its
heroine.


House-Party Murder

By N II.I)R1D) SNOW GLE1ASON


Begin raidilng it, ii, daily chapters


Commencing Wednesday
in

Ulw ilogal (tan'ttr ant Iolouitt uaily


t-n~ -


By LARS MORRIS
A.NSINER TO
FREVIOU.I PliZ;'LFp.


R9--Part of speech
57-Anglo-Sa xon sert
5R-Ruminant
SU--Headdrems
DOWN
l-Sulnken ro,.k a
2-Unbleached
3-Persian rules
4-Inimical


0 -- lI i UeL ll
6 Hul. Inige
I I i-i proIIl
d Prt of loot
10 Public disturbance
1 1ncietit clit 1i ASi&
a2 [lose
! 0 Writing fluid
:J Gumf
Made o01 oa
Sai.ibrvge
Sieionging to bet
S: mi nbel 01o Seme
race
-S IL with stick
a Fundamental amount
S11 Lelegraph wire
I Comprehensive
journey
J i Four-footed
6 -Syrian god
37 -Possessing xagaclty
39-Card game
40--Worthlesfi-dog
42-Father 'Latlni
43- Drinking-place
44--Sacred bull
45-Leguminous plant
46 Ornamental con-
tatiner
7- WVlnd-lnstrument
48-Clumsy fellow
t19-Queen of B nlian
12 Falsehood


ACROSS
1-200 IHorewl
5-Ma thematcal
relation
9-New name o Persia
13-Rebounding sound
14-Genus of maples
15-Riviera city
16-Periods of time
17-Carry
18-American ralj
19-Pretentiou.s erbiange
21-Corporeal sub-tarie
23-Tavern ,
24-River an Fiance 5PI
25-White rock
28-Device for throwing
32-At this lace
33-Captures l
34-Island of Ociaes c...a
35-Mouth E
36-Czechoslovatian lt
statesman
31-River in Colombia
38-Never deles ed
40-Provide food
41-Piece ot fasteboard
43-Young dog
43-Mystic system ol
doctrine
46-Smallpox
B0-Imitator
1-Interweave
3-Black
B4--Authorltatlve decree
I--French Denartmcnt




... ** : =;* :-*; -%_> ,,
.-.-


.. C.. .


THE ROYAL GAZETTE AND COLONIST DAILY,


MONDAY,


MARCH 25, 1935


It is an Honour and a Privilege to Present
One of World's Greatest Stories





I I HE TREE

TODAY at 1.30 3.30 7.15 9.15 p.m.
(Actual Feature Starting Times)
No Advance in Prices! Mats. 1/6 Eves. 2/-


.. -

MAG

u toif U
..... pO t

S 00 t l





















EXPEC NATIONS
With HENRY HULL, Phillips Holmes, Jane Wyatt,
Florence Reed, Alan Hd!e, Gcargie Breakstone and many
others. Directed by Stuart Walker. A Stanley Bergerman Pro-
duction. Presented by Carl Laemmic. A UNIVERSAL PICTURE.
M I ... a a i t ea


The New Windsor Hotel and Palm Gardens

March 25th, 1935
SPECIAL DINNER DANCE
6.30 to 9 p.m. Price 6 -
BERRIE BROWN'S ORCHESTRA
For Table Reservations, Phone 1142
Our regular pat-rons and parties having table reservations
will kindly 'use the Queen Street entrance as usuel.
BY REQUEST
The Upper Garden 'iwill be reserved for the drawing of the BernIud'a
S and WesL Indies S\veepstake, e.a 9 p.m., as ad'.ertised..
Others interested in the Drawing will use the Church Street
Entrance where aecomiLnodation has been arranged

T


SILVER


QRILL


Hotel Bermudiana

The Centre of Night Life in Bermuda


AL DONAHUE

and his Orchestra

Evening Dress or Semi-formal attire requested
'- -S


MECHANICS' HALL THEATRE

The Real Dickens Flavour In "Great
Expectations"

"Great Expectations" comes to
the screen of the Mechanics' Hall
Theatre today with the real Dickens
flavour untouched, right. oat of the
pages of one of the most human
absorbing and dramatic novels
conceived by this greatest of English
novelists, an ever-living classic of
literature for all time. The story
of "Great Expectations" wUl never
grow old. It is just as fascinating
and thrilling today as it was when
Dickens wrote it, almost a hundred
years ago, in his beloved house at
Gadshill.
One of the most, interesting
scenes in "Great Expectations"
is the Cheapside Inn, "Lily and thl
Swan." The various sings on it,
such as "Coffee Room," "Coach
Office." etc.. were faithfully copied
from books such as Cruilshanks'
"Days of Dickens" and actual
places in which Charles Dickens
himself stayed.
The inn itself is of the hotel
variety and is not be confused
with the common English "pub."
The "Coffee Room" in such inns
was always the rendezvous of the
better class, while hlie lower class
took their drinks in the "tap
room," as it was called. Quite
often, the post office was part of
the inn, as was also the booking
office for coaches in those days.
So much attention was paid to
getting the proper Dickensian fla-
vour b.,' Universal in the making
of this film, that hardly a detail
was overlooked. For example I
"Jagger's" home, where a great I
deal of the action in the story
takes place, is dignified in the
extreme, the furniture suiting per-
fectly its decidedly massive master.
The selection of Chippendale and
Hepplewhite furniture, the pieces
of old needlework on the walls and
chairs, and the fine sporting prints,
the dumb waiter table, silver, etc.,
all go to make up a most interesting
and realistic picture.
-0oo0--

CASTLE HARBOUR NOTES

Mr. and Mrs. Honry Hope Reed
and th. lattor'3 sister Miss Mary
Blackiston Beers of New York.
cousins of Mr. Henry C. Blackiston
fornmiirly cf the Furness Withy
Company, have arrived at the Castle
Ha.tbour.
Dr. John A. Cousens, presi'Oent
of Tufts College. and Mrs. Cousons
came onr the last steamer.
Mrs. Eugene H. Pool and hler
daughters, Miss Kathleen L. Harri-
man and Miss Mary A. Harriman
of New York form a family group.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis C. Huck
are guests front Grosse Pointe.
Michigan, and Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
C. Luther are from Pottsville, Pa.
A family party is composed of Dr.
and Mrs. Phillip G. Cole of Tarry-
town, N.Y. who were here earlier
in the season. In the group are
Jane and Nancy Cole and Philip i
G. Cole Jr., who has passed the I
winter at the Castle Harbour with
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Lehman of
Cambridge, Mass.
Mr. and Mrs. Luclen L. Leeds of
New York are accompanied by their
daughter Miss Lucienne Leeds, and
with Mr. and Mrs. Harold M. Lane
is their daughter Miss Doris M.
Lane and their son Harold L. Lane
Jr of Scarsdale.
Mr. Walter and Mrs. Oastle
Neale, Miss Louise Stuart Neale,
Miss Elsie C. Neale, Mr. Montague
Castle form another family group
who arrived Friday.
With Mr. and Mrs. Carleton Ellis
of Montolair, N.J. is their son Mr.
Bertram Ellis.
Others front New York are Mr.
and Mrs. Walter J. Drummond,
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Harris, Dr. and
Mrs. Joseph Horan.
Other late arrivals are Mr. and I


Mrs. William McG. Clark of Orange.
N.J.; Mr. William S. Cherry of
Providence, R.I.; Mr. 0. M. Billings
of Providence, R.I.; Mr. Carl W.
Bonbzight of Flint, Michigan; Mr.
and Mrs. F. J. Nevins, Mr. and
Mrs. John H. Nichols of Brooklyn.,
N.Y.
From New England are Mrs.
Constance S. Beaman of Plymouth,
Mass. with Miss Elizabeth 'M.
Foster of the same city.
Mr. William N. Hartman of New
York who was in charge of the
Dartmouth group of students last
year at the Castle Harbour has
returned this year with a group
from the Harvard Business College.
With him are Mr. H. Russell Davis
Jr., of Winchester, Mass. and Mr.
W. B. Gilmore 3rd., of Babylon,
N.Y. An additional group arrives
on Monday.
A number of students from var-
ious schools for girls are also ar-
riving on Monday. Miss Phoebe
Hinman of Brookline, Mass., Miss
Alice Cary Williams, Miss Geraldine
Field, also of Brookline, arrived
today. Miss Hinmnan's mother
Mrs. Burrill H. Hinman will be the
official chaperon and arrives on
Monday.
A number of small dinners were
given Monday evening ini the
French restaurant of the Castle
Harbour.
Dr. J, M,. i 8e 10. i Ii r.ri" i M r.


and Mrs. John N. Cole of New
York entertained for Mr. and Mrs.
Gary Cooper, Mr. and Mrs Van
Devanter Crisp of Glen Head, L.I.,
Mrs. Robert Donner. of Buffalo;
Mrs. Richard Wells, Mr. Thomas J.
Prindiville of New York; Mr. George
E. Fraser Jr.. of Hastings-on-
Hudson.
Dining with Mrs. C. Douglas
Dillon and her sister Mrs. Alexander
Agassiz Shaw were Mr. and Mrs.
H. Courtland Van Vorhis of Boston.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Frith. Mr.
and Mrs. William Frith and Mr.
and Mrs. De Vallieres formed a
dinner group.
Dr. and Mrs. Dean of Bailey's
Bay had with them Miss Virginia
Williams and Count Bruge of
France.
Mrs. James J. Storrow brought.
a group over from the Mid-Ocean
colony for dancing and in her party
were Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Peabody
and Mr. and Mrs. Whiting Willauer
of Dedham, Mass.
The Spanish Consul General at.
Montreal, Mr. B. Roland is at the
Castle Harbour.
---o00--


BELMONT MANOR NOTES

The grill and Cedar Court. were
filled with dancers on Thursday
evening. Every night. that is
balmy, will find the outside dancing
space used, from now, on into
summer.
Among the Canadians to arrive
by last steamer were; Miss Jean
R. Harris, and Miss Leone Harris.
of Toronto. Mr. and Mrs. D. R.
Robertson, of Montreal, and Mr.
M. C. Martin, also on Montreal.
Mr. C. T. Heberle, and Mr. C. T
Heberle, Jr., of Gloucester, Mass.,
are paying a visit to Belmont
Manor.
From New York came Mr. F. B.
Pender: Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Heims
and Mr. Charles Kelby.
Miss Eleanor Anderson, and Miss
Priscilla Anderson, are from Brook-
Mass. Others from Massachu-
setts are Miss Eleanor Sawyer,
from North Chatham: Miss Rosa-
mond Pierce, from Brookline; and
Miss Jane M. Bazley, from North-
ampt on.
Mr. and 2Mrs. Pea.di D. Mianion,
are Ca.i,ndians from Port Colborne,
Ontario.
Mr. .,.:l Mirs. R. H. Wolf. of
New Ha.ve. Conn.. old frieiids
of the B.elmnonL. ...re back for their
moment in the sain.
Mr. a.i.d 1.Trs. J. Henr., Rashton.
and. Hisi -aer:' Ja..ne -.cFellou,
coine Lo BelImoni from Lansdowne.
Pa.
Further arrivals of the week
include, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney K.
Becker, of Northampton, Mass..
and Mr. Sidney K. Becker. Jr.,
of Southport. Conn.
Dr. Louis Grossman. of Irving-
ton, N.J.. is at Belmonc for winter
holiday. So is, Dr. Joseph Erick-
son. of WinneTa. N.J.. and Dr.
Louis Noll. of Irvington, N.J.
Still i ratherr arrivals this week
include: Mrs. A. H. Higgins, and
Miss Alberta H. Higgins, of Sands
Point, L.I.; Mr. and Mrs. Romain
Hassrlck, and party, from Phila-
delphia, Pa.

--oo--

INVERURIE HOTEL NOTES


Miss Irene Cunningham, and
Miss Margaret Williams. are Cana-
dian guests from Alliston. Ontario.
From Massachusetts came Mrs.
D. Dallison, of Lowell; Miss F. S.
Harris, from Medford; Mrs. R. O.
Van Arsdale, and John and Richard
Van Arsdale, of Boston; Miss Beat-
rice Payson, of Brookline; Mrs.
F. P. Royce, of Dedham. and Mrs.
P. Cushing Hamlen, of Dover.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Weyerts. are
guests from Rochester, New York;
I Mr. Alexander Petterson comes to


Inverurie from Philadelphia, Pa.;
Sand Mr. Willson Whiting is from
Devon, Pa.


SPOTTED AROUND THE

HAMILTON HOTEL


Merry parties In the Main Bar and i
Cocktail Lounge. Noted local danc-
ers dancing in the Grill. Miss Sally
Willard wearing the most heavenly
silver lame evening gown trimmed
with cherry velvet .Several beau-
tiful young ladies with attendent
swains at the tea dance on the ter- i
race verandah Mr. Dudle,,' Field I
Malone at the cocktail lounge bar '
. Mr. Poll (marital status set- !
lied, but initials still unknown j
dancing with a charming compan-
ion in the Grill Also in the Grill,
Mr. and Mrs. Chesley White; Mr.
and Mrs. Howard Trott, Jr., Mrs.
William Friesenbruch Mr. and
Mrs. Misicl registering for the night
of the Bridge tournament which is
being held at the Hamilton Hotel
.. Mr. Darrell and Mr. Gosling
dining in the Main Dining Room
. .The tournament players drift-
ing into the Grill to dance to Scotti's
music, after the pla-: ,vas finished
SMiss Dorothv. Re;" looking very
smart in a r,.iv" c.".l-i.r-, mnoir
(ir> .-'., ,lai~lncm p it t ti'e. !;C.ul : .


TONIGHT at 8.30 p.m.
Doors open at 8.00 Shorts at 8.30
Orch. 2/- Mezz. Circle 2/6 Bal.


Tourists Attention:
circle are the finest


Special ushers.

-I,114:11


L7iJAI 5 k I

I ,
I


(Sunday only:
4915]w.eitp.


For Sale by Tender


For the purpose of winding up an
estate
The dwelling House
WESTON
Situated on the Serpentine Road
almost opposite ihe Branch Store
of 0. R. Loblein. Ltd., and within
easy access of Hamilton.
The house has large living room,
dining room, throe bedrooms and
large kitchen together with ispaci-
ous front verandah and back porch.
There is an out house on.the prem-
ises and the main dwelling house
is in excellent repair.
The premises may be inspected
at any time on application to Mrs.
S. E. Jordan who is now in resi-
dence.
Tenders should be addressed to
Conyers. Dill and Pearman, Bar-
risters-at-law, Hamilton. and will
be received up to 12 notion, March
28th.
The Vendors will not be bound to
accept the highest or any tender.
5129twl3.sl6.m18.w20.s2JHm25c

The Ladies Aid of

WESLEY CHURCH
are serving a

TURKEY SUPPER

on Wednesday, 27th March
at 6 p.m.
in the LECTURE ROOM
Price 3/1
S:ills of fancy work, etc.
Children's grabs.
15l1tflS th31.m25.


p.m.
1/6


The 2/6 (60c) seats in the mezzanine
in the house. There are plenty of them.


A glorious time awaits! The
year's hit tunes such as "Stay
As Sweet As You Are" -
Gorgeous girls! Fine story!
Joe and his Duck.

A Paramount Picture with

JOE PENNER

LANNY ROSS

JACK OAKIE

HELEN MACK
Directed by Norman Taurog


also

NEW SERIAL

TONIGHT


One and only BUCK JONES
in

"THE RED RIDER"


TUES. "BLOSSOM TIME" and "RETURN OF
BULLDOG DRUMMOND"


THURS. World Premiere "WEDDING NIGHT"
with Gary Cooper and Anna Sten


A BRMUDA- DAY



Morning: At the Princess Pool

Noon: Lunch in the Seaside
Verandah


Night:


Dance to the incom-
parable music of


Tea Concert 4.30 to 5.30)


THE IMPERIAL HOTEL
in the City of
HAMILTON
RATES AMERICAU PLAN
$5.09 a Day
EUROPEAN PLAN
$1.50 $3.0.0
Lancheon Dinner
$1.00 $1.25

526Stf.m.w. to 21.4.35-




WEDNESDAY
March 27th,

1935

Through the courtesy of
Doctor and Mrs. Douglas
Morgan
the Gardens of

'Southlands"

WARWICK
will be open.
to the Public from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m.
Rea-ehd by Train, Belmont
Manor Staticn. or by Carriaige

Proceeds for the Hamilton
Sailors' Home.

Admission 2 shillings or
50 cents per person.
5264tf.m.tu.w.


. .. -_,. .._. .


Page 3


COLONIAL OPERA HOUSE


7'


.4.'.


.4






'.4


-a


JACQUES LUBE
The Meyer Davis famous Broadcasting Orchestra


...0


i


I




.44

Ii


WARA


.., ...


'. i **




ag. .

I P g "'"
, Page ,4


THE ROYAL GAZETTE AND COLONIST DAILY,


MONDAY, MARCH 25,


with the

MONARCH of BERMUDA
QUEEN of BERMUDA
XPERIENCED Bermuda travellers choose "Fur-
ness" as a matter of course. For only on these great
luxury-vessels do they have a private bath even at
the minimum as well as the whole catalogue of. enter-
tainment features concentrated in the Furness "Pleasure-
plan" ... $250,000 dance decks, great sports decks, tiled
swimming pools, night clubs, cocktail bars, ship-to-
shore phones not to mention the delicious meals and
the sea-going shipboard atmosphere for which Furness is
noted. By all means go "Furness"I

Make Reservations Early
New York-bound passengers are urged to book as far in
advance as possible to avoid disappointment in securing
desired accommodations. Frequent sailings direct from
dock in Hamilton.

FOR RESERVATIONS APPLY:


WATLINGTON
GENERAL
Hamilton


& CONYERS
AGENTS
Bermuda


C


FURNESS BERMUDA LINE
(Under Contract with Bermu&d Gverument)
Royal and Uni'ed States Mail Steamers

T. E. V. "QUELN OF BERMUDA"
r. E. V. "MONARCH OF BERMUDA"
r $60 and up.
PROPOSED SCHEDULE OF SAILINGS

Leave Arrive Lesve Arrive
Steamer New York Bermuda Bermuda New York


Monarch of Bda Sat.
Queen of Bda... Tue.
Monarch of Bda Thur.
Queen of Bda... Sat.
Monarch of Bda Tue.
Queen of Bda... Wed.
Monarch of Bda Sat.
Queen of Bda... Wed.
Monarch of Bda Sat.
Queen of Bda... Tue.
Monarch of Bda Thur.
Queen of Bda... Sat.
Monarch of Bda Tue.
Queen of Bda... Wed.
Monarch of Bda.Mon.


Mar.
Mar.
Mar.
Mar.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.


23 Mon.
26 Thur.
28 Sat.
30 Mon.
2 Thur.
3 Fri.
6 Mon.
10 Fri.
13 Mon.
161Thur.
18 Sat.
20 Mon.
23 Thur.
24 Fri.
29 Wed.


Mar. 25 Mon.
Mar. 28IThur.
Mar. 30 Sat.
Apr. 1 Mon.
Apr. 4 Thur.
Apr. 5 Fri.
Apr. 8 Tue.
Apr. 12 Sat.
Apr. 15 Mon.
Apr. 18 Thur.
Apr. 20 Sat.
Apr. 22 Mon.
Apr. 25 Fri.
Apr. 26 Fri.
May 1Wed.


Mar.
Mar.
Mar.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
May


251Wed.
28 Sat.
30.Mon.
1;Wed.
4,Sat.
5 Sun.
9,Thur.
13 Mon.
15 Wed.
18 Sat.
20 Mon.
22 Wed.
26 Sun.
26 Sun.
1 Fri.


Mar. 2
Mar. 3
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr. 1
Apr. 1
Apr. 1
Apr. 2
Apr. 2
Apr. 2
Apr. 2
Apr. 2
May


WATLINGTON & CONYERS, Agents







LOUISINE LINEN

NOTEPAPER


1/6 box



CORRESPONDENCE CARDS


1/6 box





The Bermuda Press, Ltd.

Reid Street


BERMUDA OPEN BRIDGE CHAMPIONSHIP

We give below the results of the Qualifying Rounds of the Bermuda
Open Bridge Championship now being held under the auspices of the Ber-
muda Bridge Club.


Rank Names of Players 1st
1 Messrs. J. C. Nauen and J. Bluck, Jr......... 155
2 Mr. and Mrs. James E. Pearman............... 182
3 Mir. and Mrs. Roland Lines .......................... 149
4 Mr. and Mrs. K. C. Arnell ........................ 146
5 Mr. and Mrs. W. H. R. Cooper .................. 1671
6 M r. and M rs. Sanford .. .... ..... .. ............ 137
7 Messrs. F. Gosling and D. C. Smith............ 1321
8 Mr. Danforth and Hon. F. G. Gosling ....... 142
9 Mrs. Rorschach and Mr. E. N. Russell........ 1231
10 Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Misick .......................... 1161
11 Miss Julia Wainwright and Rev. R. 0.
W a lker......................................................... 1121
12 Mrs. Fletcher and Mrs. Goodwin Gosling.. 148'
13 Mrs. H. L. Pearman and Mrs. Irving
L u sh er......................................................... 125
14 Rev. A.,V. Sullivan and.Mr. Denis Sullivan 12221

~- L.. ..... CONSOLATION ROUND

L1 Mrs. Muller and Mr. G. B. Donati................ 143
2 Miss Inkster and Mr. Dudley Cooper.......... 120
3 Mrs. Hool and Mr. J. D. C. Darrell ..............1341
4 Colonel and Mrs. S. W. Anding.................102
5 Mrs. E. C. Pearmnan and Miss A. Ingham.. 1251
6 Mrs. Wareham and Mrs. G. B. Donati........ 118,
7 Messrs. W. E. Spurling and J. Couper........ 1121
8 Mrs. Hilton Pitt and Mrs. Wilson 107
9 Mr. and Mrs. Brownlow Eve......................... 08
10 Mr. and Mrs. Pendergast*............................ 1351


SESSIONS
Match Points


2nd
168
1301
158;
157
130
153
156
142
147
144


Total
323
313
308
303
297-
2901
288'
284
271
2601


148 260'
111 2591


133
128



105
1231
102
133~2
1085
113
1131
1161
111
1341


258
2501



2485
2431
2361
236
234
2311
226
2231
219
270


Position
Points
61
6
51
5
4
32
3
21


11
1


0



41
4
31
8
21
2
1I


*Disqualified from Championship Round owing to change in partners.
The final round will be held at the Hamilton Hotel this evening
commencing at 8 o'clock. Results are based on Position Points given
above to which will be added the match points obtained on the final round.


GARY COOPER AT CASTLE
HARBOUR

Noted Star Finds What He
Sought in Bermuda

r "Peace and quietude", Gary
Cooper told this reporter as he
- and Mrs. Cooper strolled around
the Castle Harbour estate, "exactly
what we sought for our brief va-
cation, we have found in Bermuda.'
"A blissful serenity pervades this
island and induces one to relax
and let tile rest of the world go by"
he added.
Mr. Cooper said that his vacation
must necessarily be brief as he
must hold himself in readiness to
return to Hollywood as soon as a
satisfactory script was found for
his next picture.
"The Mid-Ocean Club and Castle
Harbour estates are so vast it is
possible to wander around their
landscaped acres undisturbed and
absorb their beauty to the full"
Mr. Cooper remarked.
7 He said that he and Mrs. Cooper
0 loved the lesirely rides in the
1 open horse-drawn vehicles over the
3 white coral roads. They find them
6 restful and exhilarating without
7 being exciting.
1 Mrs. Cooper commented on the
5 exquisite beauty of the Coffee
7 Chine at the Castle Harbour and
0 said that the "'sunken garden
2 is so well planned it gives the
4 impression of always having been
8 there."
8 Mr. and Mrs. Cooper have been
3 playing tennis on tile Mid-Ocean
Club courts and enjoying bathing
at its private beaches.
Gary Cooper in the flesh and
under the brilliant glare of the
Bermuda sun is even better to
look -upon than on the screen-
a rarity, for screen cameras are
constructed to overcome any im-
perfections.
There is no bunk to him. He
has never had the reputation of
seeking publicity or notoriety.
In addition to being a very fine
and splendid actor, he is a normal
individual. One who, by his known
love of the out-of-doors, healthful
outlook on life and clean manner
of living, has won him admiration
as a man in addition to his superb
acting.
On the screen one gets the im-
pression of an immense amount
of reserve force. It is even more
manifest as one meets him in
person. That beautiful slowness
with which he moves only con-
ceals the immensity of a forceful
personality.
What is more, he has a charming
wife, Veronica Balse, who ls known
on the screen as Sandra Shaw.
Mr. Cooper said "We regret
that our present visit cannot be
more protracted at this time.


STEAMSHIP MOVEMENTS

QT.e.v.Monarch of Bermuda (Fur-
ness-Bermuda Line) is due to ar-
rive from New York today, sailing
on return trip the same day. Agents,
Watlington & Conyers.
*
S.s. Lady Somers (C.N.S.) is due
to arrive from the West Indies
today, sailing the following day
for Halifax via Boston. Agents, J. S.
Darrell & Co.
S* *
S.s. Volendam (Holland-Ameri-
can Line) is due to arrive from New
York on Tuesday, March 26th, sail-
ing the following day for Nassau.
This ship will dock at St. George's.
Agents, Harnett & Richardson.

The P.S.N.C. "Orbita" left Liver-
pool on the l1th instant having
on board 49 passengers for Bermuda
and should arrive at Grassy Bay
on the 27th instant at 7.00 a.m.
Harnett & Richardson, Agents.
*
S.s. Carinthia (Cunard White
Star Line) is due to arrive from
New York today, sailing on return
to New York on Wesnesday, March
27th. Agents,Harnett & Richardson.
*
S.s. Erik Friswell (Ocean Dom-
inion Line) is due to arrive from
Saint John via Halifax with cargo
on Tuesday, March 26th, bound
for the We.t Indies. Agent, Capt.
R. M. Browne.
*
S.s. Pan America (Manson Line)
is due to arrive from South America
on Tuesday, March 26th, sailing
the same day for New York. Agents,
J. S. Darrell & Co.
*
Q.t.e.v. Queen of Bermuda (Fur-
ness-Bermuda Line) is due to ar-
rive from New York on Thursday,
March 28th, sailing on return trip
the same day. Agents, Watlington
& Conyers.

Now that we have learned for
ourselves what Bermuda has to
offer one in search of the perfect
vacation, Bermuda's charm will
call us back at the first opportunity.
Come again soon, Gary and
Veronica.



BE PROUD
of your washing-use

SUNLIGHT SOAP
" -


BILIOUS4,
HEADACHE i !
INDIGESTION M.
quickly relieved by
DrcAWASr K
m^ mfm


MUNSON STEAMSHIP LINE

NNW YORK -BERMUDA-SOUTH AMERICA SERVICE
(Royal in LUnited Statrs Mail Steamers)

Minimum $50.00 Round Trip
(Lowest Rates offered between New York and Bermuda)


Steamers sail Pie% 64 N.R.-Arrive at Pier
(Foot Montague Street)


Steamer


Southern Cross....
Western World....
Pan America ......
Southern Cross....
American Legion..
Pan America......
Western World....
American Legion..


Leave
New York


(from S. Amer)
Sat. Mar. 16
(from S. Amer)
Sat. Mar. 30
(from S. Amer)
Sat. Apr. 13
(from S. Amer)
Sat. Apr. 27


Arrive and Sail
Bermuda


Tue.
Mon.
Tue.
Mon.
Tue.
Mon.
Tue.
Mon.


Mar.
Mar.
Mar.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.


55 Brooklyn


Arrive
New York


Thur. Mar. 14
(for S. Amer.)
Thur. Mar. 28
(for S. Amer.)
Thur. Apr. 11
(for S. Aner.)
Thur. Apr. 25
(for S. Amer.)


Fortnightly service thereafter
Northbound Steamers call at Trinidad
Subject to change without notice if circumstances require
For reervations apply: JOHN B. DAREEI.T. & COMPANY, gents
12454.mi.tp




ROYAL MAIL LINES, LTD.

London Direct Service

M.v. "LOCHGOIL" to sail from London March 12th
S.s. "CULEBRA" to sail from London ... March 27ih
M.v. "DINTELDYK" to sail from London April 9th
M.v. "ARABY" to sail from London April 24th
These ships (except the "Culebra") carry passengers and the
"LOCHGOIL" and "DINTELDYK" have refrigerator accommo-
dation.
Cargo accepted on through Bills of Lading from all the prin-
cipal centres in Great Britain and the Continent.
Subject to change without notice.
HARNETT & RICHARDSON, Agents.
Hy. Langridge & Co., 16, Great St. Heleus, London, E.O.3.


S.S. "ERIK FRISWELL" sails St. John March 18th Halifax March 21st
S.S. "HEROY" sails St. John March 30th, Halifax April 4th
Fortnightly thereafter from Saint John, N.B., Via Halfax


R. M. BROWNE, Agent
Front Street Hamilton
Telephone 2681




LATEST PAPERS AND MAGAZINES


IN

TODAY
from

NEW YORK

via "Queen of Bermuda"


THE PHOENIX-

On the Corner-On the Alert-To Serve You Well





Every Hat Must Have It's Tilt.....

The new Models for Spring have
arrived-


And are being


shown in our


Millinery Department now-



LOCKWARD & CO.
Reid Street
5223q4w20.m25.f29.w3.mS.


U


* BRINGING


UP


FATHER


*' By


S George McManus


1935


OCEAN DOMINION LINE

, CANADA BERMUDA-
WEST INDIES-DEMERARA
SERVICE


now


m i


-,.-_.,,j-:i.-,.





1&naJi


(Jaulef


anb


Qh0iou


Ia dg


INCORPORATING THE ROYAL GAZETTE (Established 1828) and THE BERMUDA COLONIST (Established 1866)
VOL. 20-NO. 73 HAMILTON, BERMUDA, MONDAY, MARCH 25, 1935 3D PER COPY-40/- PER ANNUM


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INCORPORATING THE ROYAL GAZETTE (Established 1828) and THE BERMUDA COLONIST (Established 1866)
VOL. 20-NO. 73 HAMILTON, BERMUDA, MONDAY, MARCH 25, 1935 3D PER COPY-40/- PER ANNUM


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INCORPORATING THE ROYAL GAZETTE (Established 1828) and THE BERMUDA COLONIST (Established 1866)
VOL. 20-NO. 73 HAMILTON, BERMUDA, MONDAY, MARCH 25, 1935 3D PER COPY-40/- PER ANNUM


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INCORPORATING THE ROYAL GAZETTE (Established 1828) and THE BERMUDA COLONIST (Established 1866)
VOL. 20-NO. 73 HAMILTON, BERMUDA, MONDAY, MARCH 25, 1935 3D PER COPY-40/- PER ANNUM


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THE ROYAL GAZETTE AND COLONIST DAILY,


Page 9


A British


Cr pitspbread


should be "


made of



WHEAT






-and British j


wheat at that .


So Peek Frean's Vita-Weat is I Moreover, :.
nothing is taken away from the British wheat
it's made of. This is o100% British whole-wheat, :
with its precious vitamins intact and active.
Because every granule of the wheat starch is :
broken up, Vita-Weat cannot encourage mere .
fat. And because it never taxes your digestion (
or clogs your system, it induces a delightful :
feeling of buoyancy and well-being. Buy a trial..
packet next time you're shopping. Its ripe '
crunchiness tempts the most jaded appetite.
And Vita-Weat is entirely British-made by : '
Peek Frean, a British firm, by British labour, ..
of only British wheat, British-milled and :1 ::
British-baked. Have it on the table at every meal. .., 1









LONDON, ENGLAND




T ^ d B ht' -
BUtThERFIELD & CO., Agents


Pleasure


Words cannot adequately
pleasure of cooking with
Stove. Real cooking is a


describe the
an Electric
creative art,


and in the opinion of most of us, a
very important one.
In the past the practise of cooking has
been laborious and grimy, now your
servant, Electricity, has banished all
this. You may have flowers and delicate
curtains, white ceilings and comfort
in your kitchen, the most important
part of your home.


A 15% reduction of the cooking
and heating rate is now in force.



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1/6 each


TIME BOOKS

1/9


The Bermuda Press, Ltd.

Reid Street


MYRT AND MARGE CELEBRATE
1200TH PERFORMANCE
Myrt and Marge, heroines of the
popular backstage serial, will cele-
brate their 1200th performance
over the WABC-Columbia network
tonight. Now in its fourth conse-
cutive season on CBS, the girls'
fascinating back-of-the-footliglits
series is among the long-run shows
of radio.
"Myrr," in private life Myrtle
Vail, not only plays one of the
name parts but writes the scripts
as well, drawing inspiration from
her own experience during her
years in the theatre. "Marge" is
played by Donna Damerel, in pri-
vate lift "Myrt's" daughter.
With Myrt and Marge for their
1200th performance will be the five
actors who formed the nucleus of
the original cast, including such
favourites as Vinton Haworth, play-
ing "Jack Arnold," now Marge's
husband in the script; Ray Hedge
as "Clarence Tiffingtuffer," the
sissified costume designer who con-
tributes much of the humour of
the sketches; Eleanor Rella as the
hard-boiled chorus girl, "Billy De-
Vere"; Karl Way as "Mr. Hayfield,"
producer of the script revue, "Hay-
field's Pleasures"; and Dorothy
Day as "Phyllis Rogers."
*
YEAST FOAMERS CELEBRATE
ANNIVERSARY
A gala programme celebrating the
Yeast Foamers sixth anniversary
on the air will be presented by Jail
Garber and his orchestra tonight,
over an NBC-WJZ network at 9.00
o'clock. Garber's famed organisa-
tion made its bow on the pro-
gramme in June 1933, and after
several months of presenting a
dramatic cast with the orchestra,
the programme will resume its
original form of uninterrupted
dance music. Garber's three popu-
lar vocalists, Lee Bennett, Fritz
Heilbron and Low Palmer, will be
featured in the vocal choruses.
**
NELSON EDDY FIRESTONE
SOLOIST
Nelson Eddy, young American
baritone, will appear again as fea-
tured soloist on the Voice of Fire-
stone programme with William
Daly's orchestra tonight, over an
NBC-WEAF network at 9.30 B3r-
muda time. Nelson will sing "Il
Balen," from Verdi's opera "II
Trovatore," the stirring "Trum-
peter by Dix, and, in lighter vein,
"You and the iNight and the Music"
from "Revenge with Music." The
male chorus will sing "The Very
Thought of You" and "Stay as
Sweet as You Are" and with Eddy
singing the lead, will close the
programme with the familiar
"Goin' home."
4* *
KATE SMITH'S NEW-STAR
REVUE
Tile Detroit audition winners-
Dorothy Berlin, accordionist, and
George Heckendorn, tenor-will be
Kate Smith's guests on her New-
Star Revue broadcast over the
WABC-Columbia network tonight
from 9.30 to 10.00 o'clock.
A former theatre organist, Miss
Berlin has been playing the accor-
dion for four years, having appeared
in vaudeville, night clubs and
hotels. She has broadcast locally
in Columbua and Detroit, but her
appearance on the Hudson pro-
gramnime tonight will be her first
network performance.
Heckendorn has an enviable local
broadcast record in Detroit where,
since his debut in 1925, he has sung
on behalf of 47 sponsors. He, too,
never lhas been heard on a network,
Songs by Kate herself, harmonies
by the Wallace Sisters and the
Three Ambassadors, and music by
Jack Miller's Orchestra will conm-
plete the programme.

LUCREZIA BORI OFFERS VARIED
PROGRAMME

Lucrezia Bori will sing four songs
of widely varying types-a popular


contemporary melody, an Argen-
tine folk-song, a long-popular bal-
lad, and a concert waltz melody-
during her programme. over the
nationwide WABC-Columbia net-
work with Andre Kostelanetz and
his orchestra and choral ensemble
tonight, from 10.00 to 10.30. The
selections will be Jerome Kern's
"The Touch of Your Hand," from
"Roberta"; Friere's "Ay, Ay, Ay";
Flotow's "The Last Rose of Sum-
mer," and the Buzzi-Peocia Waltz.
Kostelanetz will present the or-
chestra in "Autumn in New York,"
from the Broadway production,
"Thumbs Up," and the popular
song of a few seasons ago, "You're
the Cream in My Coffee." The
choral ensemble and orchestra will
Join in "Fare Thee Well, Anna-
belle," from the new film, "Sweet
Musio," and in a medley of tunes
from "Dizzy Dames," including
"Let's Be Frivolous," "Love Is the
Thing," "The Martinique,." and
"I Was Taken by Storim,"


TONIGHT'S PROGRAMMES
(Bermuda Time)
GSD, 25.5 m.; GSB, 31.5 m.
(5.30-6.45) GSB, 31.5; GSA, 49.6 m.
Daventry, England
4.00-Variety
5.00-"Take Your Partners,
Please." A programme of
old-time dance music, with
songs, sketches and laugh-
ter. Presented by William
MacLurg. The B.B.C. Em-
pire Orchestra.
5.45-A Pianoforte Recital by Cecil
Dixon.
6.00-The News
6.15-6.45-Dance Music

GSC, 31.3 m.; GSA, 49.6 m.
7.00-Big Ben. Studio Concert.
Roland Robson (baritone),
Edith Penville flutee, and
Lilly Phil ips violoncelloo)
7.45-Sports Talk
8.00-Effie Atherton presents her
company and herself in
"Back Again." Forty-five
minutes of comedy and
songs, accompanied on two
pianofortes. Producer, Cecil
Madden
8.45-9.00-The News.
WEAF, New York 660 kc.
5.00-Woman's Radio Review
5.30-John Martin Story
5.45-Songfellows Quartet
6.00-Kay Foster, songs
6.15-Toni Mix-sketch
6.30-Alice in Orchestralia
6.45-Ivory Stamp Club
7.00-Dance Music
7.15-Harry Kogen's Concert Orch.
7.30-Press-Radio News
7.35-Carol Deis, soprano
7.45-The Desert Kid-sketch
8.00-Economic Effects of Taxa-
tion-talk
8.15-Stories of the Black Chamber
8.30-Easy Aces-sketch
8.15-Uncle Ezra-sketch
9.00-Richard Himber's Orchestra;
Joey Nash, tenor
9.30-Voice of Firestone-Nelson
Eddy, baritone; chorus; Wm.
Daly's String Orch.
10.00-A. & P. Gypsies Orch.; Frank
Parker, tenor
10.30-Music at the Haydn's--mu-
sical show with Otto Har-
bach; Goodman Orch.
11.00-The Lullaby Lady; male
quartet; Eastman Orchestra
11.30-National Radio Forum
12.00-Dance Music
WLW, Cincinnati 700 kc.
6.00-Betty and Blair
6.15-Samie as WEAF
6.30-Same as WJZ
6.45-Jack Armstrong-sketch
7.00-Ivory Stamp Club
7.15-Bachelor of Song
7.30-To be announced
7.45-Same as WJZ
8.00-Variety Show
8.15-Lumn and Abner-sketch
8.30-9.30-Same as WJZ
9.30-Same as WEAF
10.00-Same as WJZ
10.30-Same as WEAF
11.00-Corn Cob Pipe Club
11.30-Los Trovadores
12.00-News Bulletin
WJZ, New York 760 kc.
5.30-Ken Sparnon String Ensem-
ble
6.00-Al Pearce and His Gang
6.15-Rhythm Boys-quartet
6.30-The Singing Lady
6.45-Little Orphan Annie
7.00-U.S. Army Band
7.30-Press-Radio News
7.35-The Mississippi Minstrel
7.45-Lowell Thomas
8.00-Amos 'n' Andy
8.15-Plantation Echloes-Willard
Robison's Orch.
8.30-Red Davis-sketch
8.45-Dangerous Paradise-sketch
9.00-Jan Garber's Orchestra
9.30-Carefree Carnival
10.00-Sinclair Minstrel Show
10.30-'"Crisis"-dramrnatic sketch
11.00-Jaokie Heller, tenor; Kogen's
Orchestra
11.15-To be announced
11.30-Jewish Programme
12.00-Dance Music.
WABC, New York 860 kc.
5.30-Variety Progranlmmele
6.00-Og, Son of Fire-sketch


6.15-Skippy--sketch
6.30-Jack Armstrong-sketch
6.45-Dick Tracy-sketch
7.00-Buck Rogers-sketch
7.15-Bobby Bonson-sketch
7.30-The Shadow-sketch
7.55-Press-Radio News
8.00-Myrt and Marge-sketch
8.15-Just Plain Bill-sketch
8.30-The O'Neills-sketch
8.45-Boake Carter
9.00-Diane and Her Life Saver-
musical comedy
9.15-Edwin C. Hill
9.30-Kate Smith's New-Star Re-
vue-Dorotlhy Berlin, ac-
cordionist: George Hecken-
dorn, tenor
10.00-Lucrezia Borl, soprano; An-
dre Kostelanetz Oroh.
10.30-_The Big Show-Lud Gluskin
Orch.; Gertrude Niesen, and
Block and Sully
11.00--Wayne King's Orchestra
11.80-Lilao Time with the Night
Singer
Ig.00-Four Aces of Bridge


-i


BERMUDA
and

WEST-INDIES SWEEPSTAKE
On

The Grand National

Last Day for Receiving Counterfoils
Saturday, 23rd March

The DRAW will take place at the
NEW WINDSOR HOTEL

at 9.00 p.m.
Monday, 25th March, 1935
4947Tf.ei. to m25.


NOTICE


AMERICAN VISITORS

You are now permitted to include Wines and
Spirits in your $100 Duty-free Importations.
Do not leave Bermuda without calling on us
a.id giving us an opportunity of stocking your
ccAlar with the finest brands from our Bonded
Stocks, and let us help you SAVE MONEY.


GOSLING BROS., Ltd.
WINE MERCHANTS
Established 1822
aT Ti-


INIONDAY,


MARCH 25,


1935







Page 10


MARCH 25,


Vt r -


Sti40tori

from the


1htr l tatesh



are now permitted
to include \Vines
and Spirits in their
one hundred dol-
lar exemption from
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Scarcely a week goes by
without some lost article
or' articles of value being
'returned to their owners
through an advertisement
in The Royal Gazette and
Colonist Daily.

Our Classified Advertis-
ing Columns solve many
problems. They finu
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persons, desirable help for
employers, they rent and
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aub (olo0nint Baily


i


* . "


SCREEN STAR HELD-
George K. Arthur, diminutive
screen comedian, who was ar-
rested as he stepped off a ship
i,.. n New York, on a warrant
charging that while in Cannes,
France he stole a $1,600 dia-
mond and sapphire bracelet
"-- from Stephen Raphael, Lon-
S ,don banker. Police say he
.made Mary Jopling, Park Av-
: enie society deb, an innocent



':" : ; p" ,


So the advantage of a clean slate
in the latter aspect might be as
obvious as it has proved with the
mechanicians. The "always hith-
erto" argument that meets and
disposes of so many advances in
ethics and new ideas would be
removed
*.


It would be a clear case for the
jury of present day humanity, in
giving its verdict on the modern
evidences of what the case rested
upon to do so with no prejudice
imported by "Counsel" quoting
from old statute books and prece-
dents.
*4
In the arts, at any rate, this at-
titude would, I think, score great
advantages. I notice a famous
theatrical critic writes that the
most successful playwright today,
hawked his plays round unsuccess-
fully for years, just because the
theatrical managers found they
were not to the scale of the estab-
lished "plan" of the stage.
*
Possibly the cynic might drive
home the general argument by
pointing out what veneration of
ancestors has brought China to
today, and what the opposite ten-
dency has done for Japan? _
H.-W.

-00-

EAST END NEWS


THE METHODIST BAZAAR

The following kindly assisted at
the various stalls and attractions
at the Methodist Bazaar and Sale
of Work held on Thursday after-
noon and evening.
Candy Stall. Mrs. Whiting, Miss
N. Bell, Miss Marjory Smith.
Cake Stall. Miss Edith Outer-
bridge, Miss B. Outerbridge, Mrs.
S. Bragman, Mrs. J. Sylvester.
Fancy Stall, Mrs. Bell, Miss M.
Prior, Miss A. Swainson.
Utility Stall, Mrs. H. Smith, Mrs.
R. Smith, Mrs. E. Higgs.
Suppers, Mrs. V. Pugh, Mrs. L.
Brangman, Mrs. M. Fox, Mrs.
Blackwell, Mrs. R. Lightbourne,
Miss Prior, Mrs. G. Trott, Miss
M. Richardson, Mrs. Lodge.
Waitresses, MissP. Outerbridge,
Mrs. Jones, Mrs. H,.yward, Miss M.
Barnes, Miss Fox ,Mrs. A. Wright,
Miss M. Richar-ison, Miss D.
Lightbourne.
Tables, Mrs. F. Snape, Miss N.
Smith.
Mystery Stall, Mrs. L. Barnes,
Mrs. A. Booker.
Plants and Fioweis, I.ia;s A.
PuNgl, Miss3 M. Outorbri'gp.


THIS WORLD OF OURS

A London newspaper, recently
gave a prize for the best answer as
to "What have been the greatest
social cliengeslin this century?"

The prize-winner gave eight
items in the order of their import-
ance. First on the list came
-'Women in 'affaris'," and last
on hie lis- the one word **Contra-
ceptives"-in other words birth
control!

This list slightly touched on
humour in the changing of the
term "affairs" from its old mean-
ing. But on the whole the reply
was significant and, presumably,
near the truth as being the opinion
of the majority of competitors.
*
It goes to prove the widely spread
opinion that woman's world is
coming. Will it be better or worse
than man has made of it?

One type of pessimist will say,
"Well, it cannot be worse," while
another type will point out that the
rise of woman to power and the
decadence of a civilisation, have
always. in the past, gone together!

But if one may be "on the side
of the angels," as Disraeli declared
himself always to be, a wide dif-
ference is indicated between now
and antiquity. It is found in the
last answer to the above quoted
prize questionnaire.

It looks as if women had made up
their minds, that not only will they
demand their share in the "affairs"
of the world's government, but also
full control over the orderly regula-
tion of the numbers of earth's
human inhabitants!

All of which is highly revolution-
ary, but science has so upset the
old historical guide posts there may
be something to be said in favour
of the new woman outlook as coinm-
pared to that of the old text books.

The scientist, be he engineer,
astronomer, or mathematician.
usually scorns old formulas, and
goes on his way regardless, hence
his modern triumphs. But the
moralist and economist usually
rely largely on ancient wisdom,
and now the cry is going up that
scientific mechanics have outpaced
our mentalities and moralities in a
way that will bring civilisation to
ruin-unless we find a more effec-
tive religion to keep order!
Vp *


OXFORD


This model exemplifies the
prevailing trend in iong-jacket
suits made of oxford gray wool-
en. The slanted flap pockets,
notched collar, button-trimmed
snug sleeves and high placed,
single-breasted closing are re-
curring details in tailored tnod
I. .


HAMILTON POLICE COURT

Before the Worshipful H. Martin
Godet on Saturday

DANGEROUS BLASTING

Charged with blasting without
taking the very necessary precau-
tions, James Weeks was fined 5
on Saturday. Weeks, who had
been convicted on two previous
occasions for similar offences, was
blasting a tank at Lane Hill and
the stones were falling on the
roadway. The case was reported
by Miss 0. B. Morgan who was
cycling by and "felt the ground
reverberating." She realized that
she had a narrow escape from seri-
ous injury.

OFFENSIVE WORDS

Determined to put down the of-
fensive language and bad behaviour
occasionally offending theatre-
goers to the Colonial Opera House
the assistant-manager told the
Court that the theatre officials were
anxious to "stamp out the un-
necessary noise."
Sinclair Swan was convicted of
using offensive words and was
fined 1.

BICYCLE CASES

Earl Outerbridge had a light on
his wheel but unfortunately it was
not attached rigidly. He was fined
2/6 in this case. Stewart Harvey
defied the law by riding without a
light, however, and was fined 15,.-.
A similar penalty was meeted out
to Stephen Benton Elkin, an Amer-
ican tourist.

COMMITTED A NUISANCE

Gerald Samuel Ray pleaded
guilty "with an explanation" when
charged with committing a nui-
sance in a public place. He was
fined 7, 6d.
A number of offenders were
hailed before tho Magistrate on
charges of failing to register their
dogs within the prescribed time.
Various excuses were tendered,
most defendants putting the blame
on to some near or distant relative.
Issuing a word of warning the
Bench reminded offenders that
dogs must be registered when
three months old.

OFFENSIVE BEHAVIOUR

Edward Gilbert Virgil and James
Burch were charged with offensive
behaviour. Burch was discharged
but Virgil. the principal "fly in the
ointment" was fined 1. Constable
Simnons told the Court that Virgil
was threatening to break up his
mother's home.




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PHOENIX


Sports, Mr. Leland Barnes, Mr.
H. H. Jones, Mr. A. Manley, Mr.
Outerbridge, Mr. Trott, Mr. Bell.
Door Keepers, Mr. V. Pugh, Mr.
Packwood, Mr. Sylvester, Mr.
Trott.
Tickets, Miss Grace Fox.
Ice Cream and Minerals, Mr.
John Wright.
Concert, Mrs. Pearson, Miss
Marjorie Smith.

MASONIC NEWS
At a meeting of the Grand Lodge
of Ireland held in Dublin on March
7th the Most Worshipful the Grand
Master conferred upon Wor. Bro.
Ivor E. Reid of Hannibal Lodge,
the Past Rank of Grand Director
of Ceremonies of the Grand Lodge
of Ireland.

WATER CARNIVAL

In the St. George Hotel Swim-
Iming Pool, a Grand Water Carnival
has been arranged, in honour of the
visitors that will arrive on the
S.s. "Volendaim," on Tuesday even-
ing next. A most interesting pro-
gramme is being staged by the
St. George Athletic Club, and com-
petitors from other clubs in the
Island have promised to take part.
To conclude the entertainment
a water polo match will be played.







THE ROYAL GAZETTE AND COLONIST DAILY,


MONDAY, MARCH 25, :1935


- -


Local and Foreign Sporting News t


BY "ELLIS"



"Queen's" Athletic C. Protests ENGLISH FOOTBALL RESULTS


to Football Association


The following is the text of a let-
ter of protest which the "Queen of
Bermuda's" Social and Athletic
Club has sent to the Bermuda
Football Association anent an un-
fortunate incident during last Fri-
day's Medal matclh between the
Club and St. George's Athletic
Club, following which the ship's
side left the field:-

Hamilton, Bermuda,
23rd March' 1935.
The Secretary,
Bermuda Football Association.

Dear Sir,
IkI am requested by the Committee
of the "Queen of Bermuda" Social
and Athletic Club to strongly pro-
test against the actions of the
Referee in our game yesterday
against St. George's in the 2nd
Round of the Trophy and Medals
Competition.
IlFollowing a series of unfair de-
cisions, against our players; our
inside-right Campbell was de-
liberately obstructed by one of the
St. George's players by the latter
falling in front of his legs, leaving
the ball between the two players.
Campbell made to kick the slow
twisting ball; missed and accident
ally kicked the player whilst on the
ground. The linesman, who I
understand is the manager of the
St. George's team, immediately
left his post and rushed on the
ground threatening to fight Camp-
bell. This incident being ignored
by the referee, the captain of the
"Queen" protested and was im-
mediately ordered off the field.
Our captain was not in the vi-
cinity of the incident at the time,
and considering the fact that he
has every right to protest under the
laws of the Football Association,
my Committee fail to understand
why he was ordered off the field.
No satisfaction being forthcoming
at the time, the captain had no
option but to order his players off
the field with him.
My VCommittee have no doubt
that the incidents leading to this
protest will be thoroughly investi-
gated by you, and that a replay of
the game under a neutral referee
will be ordered.
Failing satisfaction, I am requ-
ested to state that whilst under the
control of the present Committee,
this Club will refuse to participate
in any future Competitions held
under the auspices of the Bermuda
Football Association.
I am,
Yours faithfully,

Eon. Seo. "Queen of Bermuda's"
Social and Athletic Club.

-oo-----

Heavyweight Eliminations

NEW YORK, March 23. (CP)-
Madison Square Garden's latest
heavyweight elimination tourna-
ment moved another faltering step
forward last night with Art Lasky
and Jimmy Braddock earnestly
trying to knock out one another in
a fifteen-round bout.
1. Coincident with his arrival back
from abroad, Joe Jacobs, Max
Schmeling's manager, there aoe
rumours that by virtue of Schmel-
ing's technical knock-outs of
Walter Neusel and Steve Hamas,
the German is already matched
for a title fight with Max Baer in
June.
-oo---

Welcome to Yale University
Arriving This Morning

. Bermuda offers a warm welcome
to the contingent of Yale University
Rugger players arriving on the
"Monarch of Bermuda" this morn-
ing. They are preceding Princeton
and Harvard sides by several days
and will proceed direct to the Lang-
ton Hotel.
On Saturday, when a full review


of past year's matches will appear
in these columns, the Yale XV will
oppose H.M.S. Exeter on the B.A.A.
field.
-00-

G. C. Grant in Antigua

ANTIGUA, Mar. 23 (CP).-G. C.
Grant, Captain of the victorious
West Indies Cricket team, passed
here in transit from Jamaica to
Trinidad by seaplane which left
. on Saturday.
Grant had the opportunity of
seeing interesting local spots and
discussing cricket and other mat-
ters with one individual who had
sent him a cable congratulating
him on behalf of Antigua on win-
ning the rubber.


LONDON, March 23 (CP)-Sat-
urday's English Football results
were as follows:-

DIVISION ONE


Arsenal
Birmingham
Blackburn R.
Leeds United
Liverpool
Manchester C.
poned.
Middlesboro'
Portsmouth
Sheffield W.
Stoke City
West Brom. A.


1 Grimsby T. 1
3 Derby County 2
1 Preston N.E. 0
1 Wolves 1
3 Huddersfield 2
v. Sunderland, post-


Tottenham H.
Everton
Aston Villa
Leicester City
Chelsea


DIVISION TWO


Blackpool
Bradford
Brentford
Bury
Fulham
Hull City
New Castle U,
Norwich City
Notts Forest
Plymouth A.
West Ham U.


Port Vale
So uthampton
Oldham A.
Manchester U.
Bolton W.
Swansea T.
Sheffield U.
Bradford City
Burnley
Notts County
Barnsley


DIVISION THREE
Southern Section


Bournemouth
Bristol City
Clapton 0.
Coventry City
Exeter City
Gillingham
Millwall
Newport C.
Northampton
Reading
Watford


Brighton
Charlton A.
Torquay U,
Queen's Park
Bristol R.
Swindon T.
Crystal Palace
Southend U.
Cardiff City
Aldershot
Luton Town


Northern Section


Barrow
Carlisle U.
Chesterfield
Halifax Town
Lincoln City
Mansfield T.
Rotherham U.
Rochdale
Tranmere R.
Walsall
Wrexham


Donoaster R.
Hartlepools U.
Chester
Darlington
Stockport C.
Southport
York City
Crewe Alex-
Gateshead
New Brighton
Accrington S.


-00-
Scottish Football Results
GLASGOW, March 23. (OP)-
Saturday's results follow:-
FIRST DIVISION


Albion Rovers
Ayr United
Clyde
Dundee
Dunfermline
Hearts
Motherwell
Partick Thistle


Hamilton A. .1
Celtic 0
Aberdeen 1
StMirren 2
Falkirk 1I
Queen of Souths
Airdrieonlans 2
Hibernians 1


Queens P. v. Kilmarnock unplayed
St. Johnstone 2 Rangers 0
SECOND DIVISION


Brechin City 0
Dumbarton 4
Edinburgh 0. 1
Forfar A. 1
Montrose 2
East Stirling 3
Raith R. v. Third
St. Bernards 0


Morton 3
Kingspark 2
Cowdenbeath 6
Alloa 1
DundeeU. 1
East Fife 2
Lanark unplayed
Arbroath 0


_-00

L. Miller Wins Championship

at Riddell's Bay Club

Mr. L. Miller defeated Mr. Arthur
Gosling in the finals of the Rid-
dell's Bay annual amateur golf
championship on Saturday by 4-up
and 3 to play. At the close of the
tournament the Hon. H. D. Butter-
field presented the prizes.
Glorious weather favoured play
and a large gallery followed the
finals. The results:-

CHAMPIONSHIP FLIGHT

L. Miller defeated A. 0. N. Gosling,
4 and 3.
BEATEN EIGHT

0. H. Brown defeated T. Fenwick,
2 and 1.
FIRST FLIGHT

H. S. Crisson defeated B. P. Roberts,
4 and 3.
BEATEN EIGHT

R. J. Beamish defeated J. 0. Var-
ley, 7 and 6.

SECOND FLIGHT


H. R. Redfield defeated
Holmes, 4 and 3.


G. R.


BEATEN EIGHT

R. Walker defeated 0. V. McMaster,
2 up.
A full report of the Champion-
ship flight finals will be reported
in these columns tomorrow.


PRESENTATION OF PRIZES

The Hon. H. D. Butterfield, Pre-
sident of the Club, in presenting
the prizes, regretted the unavoid-
able absence of His Excellency the.
Governor, and said that they viewed
the result from two angles: first.,
they would have liked Mr. Arthur
Gosling-who had already won the
Championship twice, to have won
the Cup since he would then have
retained it outright. On the other
hand, if Mr. Gosling had won it,
the Club, which was not very
financial, would have had to con-
tribute another cup for competi-
tion. Therefore Mr. Miller, who
had by a most excellent game
showed his worthiness to gain the
trophy, had saved them this em-
barrassment, and he was sure all
present had admired his game and
would congratulate him on his
victory.
He then presented the many
prizes with a happy few words to
each recipient and so concluded
a most enjoyable and interesting
tournament.
-00--
Army vs. House of Assembly
at Belmont Manor

On a day which at first promised
to be dull and wet, but later became
full of sunshine and zestful breezes,
Colonel Bateman was host to His
Excellency the Governor, the ofl-
cers of the Army and members of -
the House of Assembly, at Belmont
Manor and Golf Club on Saturday.
jFrom this distinguished gathering
a golf match was organised to settle
the dispute as to who played the
best golf, the.Army.or the.House of
Assembly,
In the morning round, when
singles were played, the House
most certainly talked the Army
into giving them 8 of the 19 points.
Practice makes perfect. Such gen-
tlemen as composed the-House's
team certainly have.experience and
practice, hence the Army's morn-
ing defeat. agl
But at lunch a glorious chance
was offered the Army to place their
opponents in.a.very much changed
position. A _very ,hearty repast
followed bymany toasts and good
health made the Housq admit
that "an army marches on its
stomach."
The afternoon-with plenty of
sun to help it-wilted the "Poli-
ticians" badly, leaving them with
a sorry 4 points out of a possible
20 as a result of the greensomes.
It was a glorious battle and the
Army became victors by 18 points
to the House of Assembly's 12. The
following are the players and re-
sults.
SINGLES

Army

Capt. Brittorous ... ........... ......... 0
E. J. Waddington..................... 0
Lt.-Col. .Flood ..................... ...... 0
Lord Carew .................... ..............
M ajor M oore ... ......... .................
Col. Batem an.................... ......... 0
H is Excellency....... ... .... ................ 0
Capt. Prim m er............ ... .... .. ....... 1
M ajor Anderton.....................
Capt. Worsfold ................... 0


House of Assembly

Eldon Trimingham.. ....... ............ 1
W J. H. Trott, Sr.... .. .............. 1
J. R. Conyers .............. ......... 1
Vincent Frith.............. ....
Sir S. S. Spurling ....... .... ...... 1
J. E. P. Vesey............. ...... ........ I
E. P. T. Tucker.............................. 1
Ambrose Gosling...................
G Patton........... ...... ... ...........
T M Dill.. ... .... .. ...........



GREENSOMES

Army

Capt. Brittorous and E. J. Wad-
din gton ................................. ...... 4
Col. Flood and Lord Carew.......... 0
Major Moore and Col. Bateman 4
His Excellency and Capt. Prim-
m er...... ...... ........................4......
Major Anderton and Capt. Wors-
fo ld ..... ... ........... ............ 4

10"

House of Assembly

Eldon Trimingham and W. J. H.
T rott, S r................. .. .. ................ 0
J. R. Conyers and Vincent Frith 4
Sir S. S. Spurling and J. E. P.
V esey .. ... ... ................ ..... 0
E. P. T. Tucker and Ambrose
G oslin g............................... .... 0
G. Patton and T. M. Dill.... .......... 0

4



POSTAGE STAMPS

For Collections
BERMUDA
and
BRITISH WEST INDIAN

ERNEST J. BELL


m


I
PREPARING FOR OUTER-SPACE TRIP-These workmen are preparing the gondola, in Mid-
land, Mich., for a second stratosphere flight sponsored by the National Geographic Society and
the United States Army Air Corps. Weighing about 800 pounds, the 9-foot globe will take off
from a bowl in the Black Hills near Rapid City, So. Dakota. Captain Albert W. Stevens will be
in command, in charge of scientific observations, and Captain Orvil A. Anderson, the pilot .

-- I r





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Steamers sail from Halifax and arrive at Saint John, N.B.

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Fortnightly freight, passenger and mail service between Montreal (in summer), Halifax, N.S.,
via Boston (in winter), calling at Hamilton, Bermuda; Nassau, Bahamas; Kingston, Jamaica;
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Lady Rodney.................. Mar. 20 Mar. 22 Mar. 24 Mar. 25 Apr. 8-9
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May 10 (Hamilton and St. George's)


For Reservations Passenger and Freight Rates, apply to:-
JOHN S. DARRELL & CO., Agents
Hamilton, Bermuda.
Subject to change without notice,


MR. AND MRS. ADOLPHUS
DILLAS AT HOME

Miss Dillas 21st Birthday

On Tuesday evening the 16th inst.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Adolphus Dillas of
Pembroke West, were At Home
to their many friends, the occasion
being the 21st Birthday of their
daughter Marie Catherine.
The large number of young people
occupied the small cottage a short
distance way from the homestead,
and enjoyed themselves to the
strains of Leader's Orchestra while
the older folks, who did not care
to join them amused themselves
with games etc.
During the course of the evening
the engagement of Miss Dillas to
Mr. Earl Burgesson was announced
by Mr. R. C. Crawford who in do-
ing so heartily 'congratulated the
happy couple and wished them all
happiness. Mr. Dillas also ex-
pressed his appreciation on behalf
of the occasion.
Hearty congratulations from all
present were showered on the hap-
py parents, Mr. Burgesson, on his
choice and to Miss Dillas who was
doubly honoured that evening.
Everyone partook of the good
things provided which they thor-
oughly enjoyed and continued to
enjoy themselves for sometime
afterwards when a most pleasant
evening which will long be remem-
bered by many terminated.
Miss Dillas was the recipient, of
many useful tokens as mementos
of the occasion,


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Page 11


V I --- -- 121- -- .


j


-- -1







THE ROYAL GAZETTE AND COLONIST DAILY,


MONDAY, MARCH


25, 1935


* I I


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1


CUSTOMS HOUSE

Rates of Exchange

The following rates of ex-
change were in force at the


Customs House
Mlarcb 23rd:-


on Saturday.


S .S A. ... 4 77
Canada .. 4 81
Belglum .. .. .. 20
France .... 71 }
G.erman.v 12
Hipliand ...... .. 6 93 I
Hong Kong 2/-
- taly .. . .. ...... 56
Japan .. .. ... .... .............. 1/2

-00---


FOREIGN EXCHANGE

Local Rates

the following is a copy of
the Bulletin .displayed on
Saturday at the local banks:

U., DOLLARS

Buying at 1% dis .... $4.8484
Selling at 8% prem....4... 4.7058

CANADIAN DOLLARS

Buying at 1\% dis. .....$4.8731
Selling at l%prem ......4.7524
QUOTATIONS
New York Closed..... $4.77125
Montreal Closed......... $4.8050
-London, 11.30 a.m .. $4.77375
Montreal Latest...... $4.8075
New Yoik Latest...... ..$4.7712


--00--

METEOROLOGICAL NOTES

March 23rd


1021.3 millbar
30 16 Inche
1022.3 millibar
80.19 inches

. 25 mi. per hr
... 20 mi. per hr


Bawourtter-
8.t~ a.m ....

8 -',l p.m

Wfnd-
8:00 a.m. N.N.W .
Noon, N.......


Sm N ...... ... .......8 mi. per hr
Max. Temnp. for 24 hrs ........... 66
Min Temp. for 24 hr ................ 55
Rainfall for 24 hr .. .............. ....... ni
'Sunshine for 24 hrs.... .11 bhr. 0 min

FOREIGN REPORTS


Date
March 23rd.



CANADA:
Montreal.....
Ottawa.....
Toronte .......
U.S.A,
B6ston........
New York ......
Philadelphia
Atlantic City
Washington .
BERMUDA:
St. George's


00

0....)


trace
trace

.01

trace


NOTE: b--blue sky, be-partly
cloudy, c-cloudy, o-overcast,
r-rain, p-passing showers, a-
mndw, f--fog, t-trace, bf-blue
iky and tog, rs-sleet, z-hazy.



WEST INDIAN DEAD
..~~- *- .
MONTREAL, Mar. 24. (CP)-The
funeral of Thomas Hicks Sharp,

maica and for many years a member
Of the Jamaica legislative coun-
cil, was held here today. He was
82 years of age and his death
occurred on Friday after residing in
Montreal for less than a year. He
was born in St. Vincent and edu-
cated and brought up in Jamaica,
becoming an outstanding auth-
ority on growing agricultural pro-
duce in the West Indies. He
retired from politics twenty years
ago. Surviving him are his wife,
the former Mary B. Eills of Jamica


CAPTAIN ARTHUR CASEY
the noted Missioner who is to con-
duct a special Mission at St.
George's



NEW YORK STOCK MARKET


American Super Power
Alaska Juneau..............
Alleghany Corp.............
Allied Chemical............
Am Can......................
Am. & Foreign Pow.....
Am. Smelt. & Refln....
Am Water Works........
Am. Tel. & Tel..............
Anaconda Copper..........
Atchison R.R................
Atlantic Refining........
Am. Tobacco "B"........
Baltimore & Ohio .......
Bethlehem Steel............
Borden Company..........
Can. Pacific, New..........
Ches. & Ohio R.R..........
Chrysler Motors...........
Col. G as........................
Cons. Gas.....................
Corn Products............
Corn. and Southern.....
Corn. Solvents..............
D upont.........................
Eastman Kodak...........
rs Electric Autelite..........
is Electric P. & L ................
rs Erie R.R. Common ......
,s Fox Film ........................
Gillette Safety Razor .
r. Gn. Elec., New.............
. General Motors............
. Goodrich Rubber..........
V Hudson Motors..............
54 Int. Nickel of Can........
11 Int. Tel. & Tel...............
i. Kennecott Copper........
Libbey-Owens Ford......
Luews, Inc ........... .... .....
Mack Truck...................
M ontg, W ard .................
Natl. Dairy Products..
Nash Motors................
NTatl. Biscuit, New........
Natl. Power & Light ...
New York Central........
North American. .........
Northern Pacific..........
Norando Mines..............
Paramount Pictures.....
Packard Motors.........
Penn. R.R.. .............
Postunr (Gen. Foods)..
Public Service, N.J.......
Pullman Company.....
Pure O il.. ............ ........
R adio....... ............ ....
Radio Keith Orph... ....
Remington Rand.........
Shell Union Oil..............
Sinclair Oil .. .............
Southern Pacific..........
Southern R.R..............
Standard Brands. .....
Standard Gas & Elec....
St. Oil of California....
St. Oil Of New Jersey..
Socony-Vacuum............
Studebaker....................
Sears Roebuck..............
Texas Corp.....................
Texas Gulf Sulphur....
Timken R.B.................
Union Carbide..............
Union Pacific..................
U.S. Ind. Alcohol..........
U.S. Rubber. ................
U.S. Steel.....................
United Corporation......
Warner Bros ................
Westghse Air Brake...
Westghse Electric.......
Western Un. Tel.........
W oolworth......................
Yellow Truck ........

Total Sales .... ..........
Money Opened ......
Mout C!o-.'r' ..
SSterling .... .... .


Thur. Sat.
-- -6
- 161
- o
- 1301

3
34
10 101
1021 1021
9 91
40 391
221 221
76 761
81 81
241

91 91
391 891
331 341
51 51
191 191

35 861
181 181
894 891
117| 118
21 21i
2 21

14t
22 211
281 281

81 81
231 231
61 61
14f 151
24 24
34f 341
211 22
221 24
131
131 18i
25i 25
61 61
131 13Z
11 H11
14j 141

21 21
31 8i
18i 19
331 321
241 241
43 44

4i 41

8j 8i

7 71
131 14

141 14j
3 3
289 291
37| 871
121 121

851 341
18 18i
3811 S1
301 30
461 461
87, 88
371 -
11 11l
281 291
21 21
21 21

851 351.
23 28J
531 531


- 800,000


THE BIRD OF SPRING

Merrily the bird of dawning
Heralded a cloudless morning,
Then. along the treetops calling,
Like 6. silver brooklet failing,
Came the notes of robin singing.
Qlacdsome news of springtime bring-
[ing.

Through my window as it floated
Fromin te songster scarlet-coated,
While its bell-like tones I noted;
Mellow music ample-throated
With lmy senses seemed to mingle,
Making all my pulses tingle,
Thrilling to the old, old story,
Birth and re-birth. Nature's glory.

For when robin comes a-wooing,
Nature,then is up and doing.
Life increasing, Life renewing,
Springs the rosebud into flower,
Bursting in a purple shower.

How I love to hear him singing.
See him to his love-mate winging.
Flashing like a scarlet flame.
Bird of Springtime is his name.

In his breast his passion swelling
Bursts in song. Love's story telling
What is that his song is saying?
'True love will not brook delaying.'


Sings the Season's cherrie drummer,
'Spring has come and soon shall
[Summer.'
Sings his love song, sings it well,
Sings the merry cardinal.

Heeding not our human folly,
And depression's melancholy,
Nature goes her way unheeding.
Trees bring fruit from autumn's
[seeding.
And the joyous birds are breeding.

In life's futures still investing.
In the greening treetops nesting.
Onward with the Seasons rolling
Thinking nought of birth-con-
[trolling.

Putting life all else above.
Seeking one great truth to prove.
Onward upward all must move.
Love is Life, and God is Love.

HENRY JG. MUSSON.
--o00-
C.N.S. SERVICE

MONTREAL, Mar. 24. (CP)-
The sailings of the freight services
of the Canadian National Steam-
ships from Montreal and Halifax
during the summer and fall seasons
were announced yesterday by F.
G. Wood, frieght and traffic manger
of the company. The services in-
clude the operations of two lady
boats and two freighters from
Montreal to Bermuda, the Bahamas
and Jamaica, three lady boats from-
Halifax to the British West Inidies
and British Guiana and two passen-
ger carrying freighters from Mon-
treal to British Guiana with calls
at certain of the West Indian
islands enroute. Other sailings
from Montreal will be maintained
by four freighters operating a
direct service by way of the Panama
Canal to New Zealand with re-
turn by way of Australia and four
I other freighters operating from
Montreal direct to Australia and
return by New Zealand.
The Halifax-West Indies freight
service will be maintained by fort-
nightly sailings of passenger-
freighters, the "Lady Hawkins"
and "Lady Drake," which will
operate throughout the year to
British Guiana, calling at rmuda,
the Leeward Islands, Bar$Mdos and
Trinidad enroute.


Still No News of "Longbird,"

Many Days Overdue North

There is still no news concerning
the small freighter "Longbird,"
which left Bermuda on Friday.
March 8th, for New York. and the
deepest anxiety is felt for the safety
of her crew. The "Longbird" was
not expected to take more than
four or five days on the journey.
but since. she left there has been
no word of her.
The "Colonist" understands that
although the small vessel carries
wireless equipment, she carried no
operator, hence her complete dis-
appearance from human ken to
date. She carried a crew of Ameri-
cans, with Captain Holland, an
e perienced Nova Scotia mariner,
in charge. The only Bermuda
member of her crew was Pilot
Henderson, of the Bermuda Gov-
ernment Pilotage Service, who
shipped as Chief Officer.
Ameiican Coastguard vessels have
been searching for the "Longbird."
and a week ago vessels on the Ber-
muda run were warned to keep a
lookout for her.
--o00--
ST. JOHN'S CHURCH

Special Musical Service

Another series of eight anthems
will be sung in St. John's Church
on Sunday evening, 31st March at
the Evening Service at 7.30.
The selection will include some
beautiful works, among them
being: "Wash me thoroughly from
my sins" by Samuel Wesley; "Save
us, 0 Lcrd" by E. Bairstow; "O0
Saviour of the World," Goss, and
"God is a Spirit, Shundale Bennett..
There will also be anthems by
Russian composers. The anthem
by Samuel Wesley is of great in-
terest and displays a wonderful
harmonic and dramatic treatment
and, which brings out very fully
the intense feeling of the words.
The anthem by Bairstow has also
a very novel treatment and Is
particularly noticeable for the
beautiful free organ accompani-
menct to the voice parts.
The collection at this service
will be given to the New Organ
Fund.




COMPETENT HELP


Inserting a small advertise-
.ment in our Classified
"Advertising columns is a
swift, sure way for an em-
"iployer to get in touch
either by mail or in person
with the kind of workers
he needs.

The cost is trifling, the
results satisfactory, and
the time saving worth
while.


Th Royal Gazette

& Colonist Daily _


THE BRENTFORD MYSTERY

LONDON. Mar. 24. (:CP)-The
theory that the Brentford canal
torso victim was an accomplice
of the slayers in Brighton's trunk
crime Number 1 was considered
yesterday after a long questioning
of a convict in Wandsworth prison.
Scotland Yard saw links connecting
the three gruesome finds in Eng-
land: a woman's torso in a trunk
at Brighton last summer, the
finding of a man's severed legs un-
der a railway coach seat in Water-
loo station in February, and a man's
torso found in a gunny sack in
the union canal at Brentford last
Tuesday.
-00---

ASSASSINATION FOILED

TOKIO, Mar. 24. XCPi-Yester-
day the police prevented an ap-
parent attempt to assassinate
Baron Kitokuro Ikki, president of.
the Privy Council. A member of
a patriotic organisation was ar-
rested when lie tried to force his
way into Ikki's home armed with
a dagger.
The police gave the assailant
name as Daihachi Kikuchi, a mem-
ber of th3 Kokusui Taishuto society.
Later they raided the headquarters
of the organisation and arrested
nine men who offered resistance.

--00---

LATE DESPATCHES


WASHINGTON, Mar. 24 (CP).--
A warrant for the extradition of
K. P. Murray, charged with kid-
napping John Labatt, the wealthy
London (Ont.) brewer, was granted
on Saturday by the State Depart-
ment.
*
PARIS, Mar. 24 (CP-Havas).-
France, Britain and Italy will hold
the projected conference on Gcr-
i an rearmament and European
security at Stresa, Italy, on April
11, it was stated Friday Night
after the tri-power meeting in
SParis.

--00-

BERMUDA POOL SUBSCRIP-

TION LIST

1934-1935

Under the Auspices of the Bermuda
Chamber of Commerce.


The Imperial Ifotel $25.00 4
Watlington & Conyers...... 40
Pomander Gate................ 10
Nicholl & Ashton............. 8
Pearman, Watlington &
C o ................................ .. 80
Bermuda Trading Co....... 8
John S. Darrell & Co......... 16
Cam bridge........................ 5
H. P. M otyer................... .. 4
Bank of N. T. Butterfield
& Son, Ltd...................... 120
The Astwood-Dickinson *
C o ..................................... 10
Hand, Arnold Ltd............ 5
J. B. Astwood & Son....... 12
Foothills............................. 1
Bank of Bermuda Ltd....... 120
Bermuda Railwa3 Co.,
I L td .............................. ...... 20
E. &. 0. F. Tucker ......... 8
West India Oil Co ....... .... 16
Smith & Scott Ltd. $50.00 9
Bermuda Cigar Store........ 18
,Ingham & Wilkinson........ 24
The Book Store................. 8
W. H. Heyl & Co.............. 8:
Bermuaa Electric Light
Co., Ltd........................ ... 80
Butterfield & Co.............. 8
Thos. J. Wadson.............. 16
Gosling Brothers, Ltd...... 40
Miss Jane Tucker ...$20.00 4
The Smoke Shop Ltd. ...... 12
The Bermuda Fire and
Marine Insurance Co..... 20
Godet & Young............ 8
0. R. Loblein ................ 12
Harnett & Richardson..... 15
A. J. Gorham ...........................8
W. S. Purvil & Co................. 8
Newstead, $25.00.................5...5
J. A. P. Pitt & Co ... 12
Sidney H. D. Nelmes ... 2
Masters Hardware Co. ... 8
The Eermuda Hotel As-
sociation, for advertise-
nei't in Bookletr.. ... $200


Classified Advertisements


LOST

PEARL EARRING with small dia-
mond, on Furness dock or in
carriage, driving to Inverurie on
Friday. Mrs. Frederick P. Royce,
Inverurie Hotel.
5294*m.tu.w.
MINK CAPE, Friday night on
South Road between Castle Har-
bour and Smith's Church. Re-
ward. Phone 1278.
5297*111.

FOUND

WATCH, owner may have same by
proving ownership and paying for
this advertiseinent. Dial 1993.
5293*'m.


Hmrty i- tuJLAE I 'AD AS M-AGW)TYCNA.


0 0


C Fuahlsed and Unfuraished
OTTA Q,E

FOR RENT or SALE
LAND FOR SALE
New Westbury
Richmond Road
Dial-1108 Cable "Teucro"
REAL ESTATE BUSINESS
Established 1911
Mrs. Grosvenor

TUCKER
Undei management of
MISS JANE TUCKER
4198tth.eitp.





Join Our

B. S. A.

BICYCLE CLUB

5/- weekly


BERMUDA TRADING CO.
5l5Z4Jqf.


New BICYCLES for


hire at-WADSON'$


Page 12


HELP WANTED

From 1st April, AMBULANCE DRI-
VER with good knowledge of
general electrical and mechani-
cal repair work. Apply with re-
ferences to Secretary-Manager,
King Edward VII Hospital.
5254..th.f.s.m.tu.
A competent SECRETARY, must
be first class stenographer. Gen-
erous salary if properly qualified.
Apply in writing to Box 5296
Bermuda Press.
5296tm.w.s.

FOR SALE

GOLF .CLUBS-Three Irons, two
Woods, steel shafts, right hand.
English make. Practically new.
Apply Bermuda Press.
5036tth. eitp.
Four-piece WICKER SET, Blue,
(Two chairs, settee and table), 6.
Phone 1873.
5286*m.tu.


FOR RENT

Five-room FLAT with modern con-
veniences, moderate rent. Tele-
phone 1976, Brunswick Hotel.
5210*tu. el to m25.
Unfurnished 7-room HOUSE with
all modern conveniences, situ-
ated on Clarence Avenue. 7
per month. Apply Somers Real
Estate Agency.
5273ts.m.tu.
Unfurnished 5-room- COTTAGE
with all modern conveniences,
Khyber Pass, within five minutes
of the Railway Station and
beaches. 4. 10. 0. per month.
Somers Real Estate Agency.
5274fs.m.tu.
PEGEM HOUSE, Somerset, modern
conveniences, private waterfront,
good bathing. Available April
22nd. Telephone 8224.
5277*s. el to f29.
In June, unfurnished, "INVER-
NESS"; also "MARINE VILLA,"
an old Bermuda house beside
Ferry at Darrell's Wharf, War-
wick. Alterations under con-
sideration and could be suited to
prospective tenants. For further
particulars apply to Mrs. Alfred
B. Smith, Harmony Hall, War-
wick.
5284tm.w.s.

COTTAGES
For Rent and Sale
GERALD GRAY
Real Estate (Next Bank Bldg.)
Phone 1960 Fire &. Malpe Bldg.
(Night 2343) Cables '.,'.Houses"
--- *


4"


a





30

42

38
46
48
48
52

62


00

4s-





c



b
c,
r
c
bc
be


AFrie nd


in .-Need'! .

QSUICRLVY RELIEVES CUTS, BRUISES. f
SPRAINS, WOUNDS. COUGHS. COLDS. ..
"fME BACK, ETC.. AN OL17 ANb TESTED
REMEDY FOR MAWOR eIST.


Sold in one size only
Never sold in bulk
a.
-orb

0-


and th


three sons.


I




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