Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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As





ESTABLISHED 1895





U.N. Get American

Ultimatum On |

Red China

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 20.
‘THE UNITED STATES will to-day present to
the United Nations Political Committee a
resolution condemning Communist China as ag-
gressors and calling for the withdrawal of her
troops from Korea, American representatives here

announced.
Various delegations met

last night and this morning

to try to establish a list of sponsors for the “Brand. China”
Resolution, but it was understood that neither British nor

Canadian delegations had received instructions up to aj

late hour last night.”

- 'Trygve Lie
Talks With

Bevin

LONDON, Jan. 20.

_ The United Nations Secretary
General, Trygve Lie, who arrived
here from Paris last night was)
to-day interviewing Ernest Bevin]
the Foreign Secretary, and Ken-
neth Younger, the Minister of
State, who headed the British
delegation to the United Nation,
Assembly.

The inain subject of their talks
was understood to be about the
difficult situation in the United
Nations following China’s reply
to the latest cease fire terms.

He was also expected to discuss
the possibility of the next meeting
of the United Nations Assembly
being held in Britain. Last night
he said that this was for the!
British Government to decide. He

A United States spokesman
said to-day that the points of
the resolution would be;

1. The accusation that Com-
munist China had committed
an act of aggression in Korea,

2. The call to the Chinese
Peoples’ Republic to withdraw
its troops from Korea,

3. The mandate to the Col-
lective Measures Committee to

study the problem and report to}

the Assembly what measures
were necessary for the mainten-
ance of peace and collective
security.

4. The setting up of a small
group ready to continue nego-
tiations with the Chinese Com-

munists on a peaceful settle-
ment.
It was understood that the

United States would like to have
as
Britain, two or more of the Brit-
ish Commonwealth Nations,
or two
one or more Latin American Na-
tions,

Eastern

sponsors for the resolution
one
Scandinavian Countries,
and if possible, a Middle
country.

But judging by the tone of the

will fly back to New York to-| speech in the Political Commit-
night. jtee last night by the Egyptian
Usually well informed quarters|delegate on behalf of the 12

here thought it unlikely that the Asian f
thought likely that the majority

General Assembly would be held

and Arab nations, it was

in Britain this autumn. The pro-|of this group of countries would

posal to hold the Assembly in
Edinburgh, Scotland was under-
stood to have been rejected be-
cause of the inadequate accommo-
datioa,



—Reuter.



abstain from voting on the reso-
lution.
until reyt week

No vote wa, expected

Nehru’s Opinion

Indian Prime Minister Nehru,

said in Paris to-day, “the way to

France Gets No
Reply From Russia

BERLIN, Jan. 20,

French officials here to-night
said they had not yet received a
reply to their protest note of-last
Thursday which called on the
Soviet army to withdraw armed
guards from the former French
sector a farm in south Berlin.

Last Wednesday, 35 armed
Russian uc, 8k. ye He
estate in north Berlin which had |
been recognised’ as French: sector |

_ territory since 1945. i

The French claim that their |
sector was given the estate under
verbal ugreement between Soviet
and British occupation authorities
in early 1945.



—Reuter





Flu Spreads To

Mediterranean

LONDON, Jan. 20,

Britain and the Republic of

Ireland are bearing the brunt cf{a very critical time and I think |

Europe’s worst influenza outbreak {
in years. The crisis appears over
in Northern Europe where the
epidemic began during the Christ-
mas period.

The Mediterranean area which
had escaped the disease in its
earlier stages, reports mounting
eass. Ireland, Cork and Dublin
have been the hardest hit and all
primary schools are closed in
Cork and a number of Govern-
ment officials are ill in Dublin.

—Reuter

Government
peace both in the Far East and ir

a negotiated settlement in regard
to Korea and Formosa is open,
and there is no reason
should not take
it.’ I know that the parties con-
cerned desire peace and settle-
ment by negotiation, Every effort
should therefore
bring
Nehru said.

why we

advantage of

be made to

about such negotiation,
IT am convinced that the French

earnestly desires

the world and will do everything
ie ek pewer to further it. I
am quite clear in my mind that
there is a desire for negotietion
and settlement on China’s side.
It is true that the tone of their
reply is not helpful, Nehru said.
Nehru said he had seen President
Vincent Auriol and had also dis-
cussed the “critical” international
situation with the French Prime
Minister and Foreign Minister.

Nehru said “I found much in
common with the French. We are
agreed we must do everything in
our power to avoid war. We agree
that everything should be done
for the preservation of peace and
no hasty action taken which
might endanger peace. “I came at

my visit has done good.” And
with . smile, “at least for me.”

Nehru left early for New Delhi
aboard the Air India Constella-
tion, diverted from London.

The anti-Communist left wing
Frane Tireur said “contacts be-
tween Paris, London and Wash-
ington are multiplying to find a
formula.” The De Gaullist Ce
Matin said Britain’s attitude has
excluded ail questions of sanc-
tions, “however small.”

—Reuter.



SAILING TO AN EMBASSY



SIR ROBERT URQUHART with wife and daughter, boards the boat

train.

One of the most expensive
posts in the diplomatic service is
the British Embassy in Venezuela,
And the man who not long ago
cut down the allowance for Am-
bassadors there is now on his
way to Caracas to take on the
job himself.

With Sir Robert Urquhart, 54,
ate hig wife and Unity, one of



|

|
|

|



Advorcat

BARBADOS, JANUAPY 21,



1951

GOLF TEAM F@j. TRENIDAD





THE BARBADOS GOLF TEAM wiich will leave for a series of matches in Trinidad next Sunday, selected after a prolonged try-out for
places at the Reckley Golf and Country Cinb. Reading from left to. right, sitting: David Inniss, J. O'Dowd Egan, Richards Vidmer Cap-

tain), William Atkinson, Michael Timpson.

John Rodger.



To Direct
Formosa Talks
—WARREN AUSTIN

ROANOKE, Jan. 20.

Warren Austin, chief American
delegate to the United Nations
said here to-night that his coun-
try still reserved the right to en-
sure that the future of Formosa
should be handled in a way con-
sistent with American national
interest and security.

His country had undertaken no
commitment over the seating oj
Chinese Communists in the United
Nations, a move which his Gov-
ernment continued to oppose, he
said,

We agreed to discuss the ques-
tions of Formosa he added, We
have reserved and continue
reserve the right to make certala
that the question will be handled
in a way completely consistent
with our national interest and
security.

We believed, and still believe
that if there are any discussions
of these matters, thére should be
appropriate participation of direct-
ly interested Governments in-
eluding the Nationa'ist Govern-
ment of China,

The Government will probably
ask Congress for about $40,000,000
to carry on the military assistance
to the Chinese Nationalist forces
on Formosa, it was reported in
Washington to-day.

The first big shipment of ur-
gently needed military supplies
arrived at Formosa several weeks
ago. It was financed from Presi-
dent Truman’s Emergency Fund,
officials said.

—Reuter.

hee

Saboteurs Receive

Long Prison Terms

PRAGUE, Jan, 20

A group of alleged saboteurs has
been sentenced to heavy prison

‘terms, an official. news agency
i reported.

One had been sentenced to life

imprisonment, two to twenty

| years, one to 18 years, two to 17
years, and an undisclosed number
lof others to terms ranging from
18 months to 17 years.

They were found guilty of anti-
state activities including gathering
arms and distributing anti-state
leaflets.

—Reuter.

Russia Replies
To Arms Notes

MOSCOW, Jan. 20.

Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Vyshinsky handed to the British
'and French envoys here to-day
Soviet replies to western powers
notes on West German rearma-
ment.
| British Minister
jand French Ambassador
Chataigneau were called to
{Foreign Ministry separately.

The British and French Govern-
ments sent similar replies on Jan-
uary 7 to Russia who charged that
proposals to include West German
troops in Atlantic Pact forces vio-
| lated treaties with Russia
—Reuter



John Nicholls
Yves
the



Russian Guards
Hold Up Lorries

BERLIN, Jan, 20
| Soviet guards at the Marienborn





Standing:



ones

Ike Tells

General Eisenhower,

Germany to let “bygones be

Sup.
Atlantic Pact Army said here t



Be Bygones ef
Germans

FRANKFURT, Jan. 20,
me Commander of the
-day he had returned to
bygones”.

He believed that Western peoples including the Ger-

mans—who really believe in

tian civilisation of Europe is

|

“Don't Count |
Chickens

LONDON, Jan. 19.

The theory that Russia is plan-
ning constitutions for certain
West European countries was _ad-
vanced in to-day’s Daily Tel?-
graph,

This Conservative paper pub-
lished a report by its diplomatic
correspondent which linked up
the “mysterious and protracted
stay in Moscow of Togliatti and |
Thorez, Italian and French Com-
munist leaders” with this theory.

“A legal committee under the
chairmanship of Vyshinsky, Soviet
Foreign Minister and an expert



on constitutional law is said to be
sitting in Moscow”, the Daily |
Telegraph's correspondent con- |
tinued.

Its task is



to work out draft
eonstitutions for future People’s
Democracies. The German con-
stitution is to be applied first in
Eastern Germany but is to be ex- |
tended at a suitable time to West-
ern Germany.

Moscow hopes to introduce con-
stitutions for Austria, Italy, France
and Spain either after Communist
parliamentary victories or in the
event of a conflict by force.

The editorial in the same issue
of the Daily Telegraph declared |
that if, this was true then “two
trite observations seem to be called
for. Firstly the ‘time spent on
making constitutions which exist
only to be broken is time wasted.
Secondly it is always dangerous
to count your chickens before they
are hatched .”’—Reuter.

U.S. Will Make
12,000,000 ‘Tons
More Of Steel

| WASHINGTON, Jan. 20.
American industry with Gov-
ernment aid will add 12,000,000
tons of steel and 575,00 tons of
aluminium to its output over the
next two years. W. S. Harrison,
United States Defence Production
Administrator told the Society of
3usiness Editors here. The cop-
per outlook was not so reassuring”
he added at the Society’s dinner
last night. —Reuter.

Churchill Goes







*
To Paris
| PARIS, Jan, 20
| The week-end visit of Winston

| hill, to France is deseribed
| private’ although
| believe that he will
as important talks with French
chiefs. He will lunch with For
eign Minister Schuman tomorrow.
He arrived at Orly airport,
Paris today in his private aircraft
from Marrakesh, French Morocco
—Reuter

Churc
pure



some sources



| 137 RECEIVE DEATH
SENTENCES
j SINGAPORE, Jan. 20

One hundred and thirty-seven
people out of 599 suspects arrested



checkpoint to-day released eight!in Malaya on capital charges un-
their four daughters. He was For-!of 12 lorries with scrap metal tder the Emergency Regulations
eign Office economiser just after| which they held up yesterday, | during the last two and ag half
the war ithe West German news agency |years received death sentences, it
Before he left London, he told, D.P.A. reported officially disclosed here to-
me of the “hard struggle” he had; The 12 lorries were the ay ,
to cut down diplomatic allowan-| way from West Ber t We Prison sentences were imposed
ces. “I said then ‘We muct Gebunk| Germany The remainir four 138 people ar 181 were ac-
the Caracas expense allowance. | will probably be rele ed on Mon tted. The re sinir cases were
| Now I have to rebunk it,” he’ day i e pendir
maid, tedatidni tesco a —REeuter —Reuter

ll

- oe



a system on which the Chris-

based—must stand together.

Eisenhower who flew here from
Luxembourg on a three-day visit
said he hoped “some day to see
the great German people lined up
with the rest of the free world in
a unified defence of the western

| way of life.

He would never consent to com-
mand at ged “in which
soldter§ did not feel they were
equ ana were fighting for free-
dom. I would not command a
force made up of men who were
disgruntled, he declared. Eisen-
hower will-inspect Allied occupa-
tion armies and hear the latest
developments for a West German
foree in the proposed European
army
He will confer with top Alliea |
officials and military commanders
on the progress in integrating
West Germany into the com-
ity of western nations and in mili-
tary talks on West German forces
in the proposed European army

| He will also investigate the fight

ing strength of Allied occupation
armies Answering questions
about German contribution to}
western defence, Eisenhower said

“I believe in the essential peace- |
lovingness of the German people.” |

He added “I would not com- |
mand a force made up of men who}
were disloyal, Each one must be- |
lieve in a cause,” |

Unpopular in Germany |

Two leading German ex-gener- |
als said to-day that General Eisen- '
hower though a good man to lead
the Atlantic army would have to
overcome unpopularity in Ger-
many.

General Hasso Von Manteuffel,
Panzer Commander in the Arden-
nes counter-offensive asked: “Did
Eisenhower not once say he hated
us, and did he not come in 1945
not as a liberator but as conqueror?
Yet we have all learned since then,
doubtless Eisenhower also.”

A leading general who refus-
ed to be quoted by name said:
‘Eisenhower is clearly the only
man who can do the job. He has
proved himself the man of action.”

This general said; “Germany
and particularly the former Ger-
man army knew Eisenhower as
a man who imposed non-fraterni-
sation in 1045 and carried out de-
famation of the German army.”

‘ Reuter.

Vietnam Will Get

New Government

SAIGON, Jan. 20.

Bao Dai, head of the state of
Vietnam has decided to end the
term of the present Government
headed by Prime Minister Tran
Van Huhsa Government statement
announced to-day.

The communique said that this
decision was “the result of politi-
cal evolution and was in response
to publie desires.

The outgoing Cabinet will act
in a “Caretaker” capacity until the
new Government is formed.

—Reuter

SMALLPOX DISCOVERED
ABOARD BRITISH SHIP

MANILI, Jan, 20
Small pox has been discovered
aboard the British ship Har
palion, which arrived here this
week from Calcutta
Stringent precautions
ing taken throughout
iprevent its spread.





are be
Manila to
—Reuter

‘PLANES COLLIDE
PRATTVILLE, Ala,, Jan, 20
Three airmen were killed, when




the American Air Force B25
Mitchell bomber and Fl Mustang
fighter collided in mid-air and
icrashed here.
| The pilots of both planes got
their p chutes open b only
he bor pilot escaped

— Reuter

James O'Neal, Colin Bayley, Kenneth Hunte, Bryan Wybrew, J. K! K. Christie,
John Grace, the twelfth member of the team, was not PÂ¥esent,

+

US Have Right Let “Byg



Statue Of.
Virgin Mary
Moved
CLAIM GIRLS

BINGHAMTOW, W.Y., Jan. 20

A report by three young school
girls that they saw movemen
several times in the eyes ana
hands of the statue of the Virgin
Mary drew hundreds of peopk
to the Roman Catholic Church
here.

The Assistant
Mary’s Church of Assumption
the Rev. J. Conway and _ the
Principal of the schoolgirls why



Pastor of St

attended,, James G. Glavin, in
vestigated after the iris firs)
reported their story on” Thursday.

They went with the girls to the
church and both said they saw_no
movement in the statue The
girls said they again saw the
eyelids move, and the hands move
apart from the position of prayer

The girls are Rose Inelli age
18, Carmella Capozzi, aged 11

-both Catholics, and 14 year old

Lorraine Bennett who is. Pro-
estant
Their story circulated quickly

through the neighbourhood, mad
up largely of people of Italian
fescent, many of them shoe fac
ory workers.
Several hundreds
women visited the church yes
terday and many. placed I'ghted
cand! before the four foot sta
tue made of a plaster material.
—Keuter

of men and



American Nations

WASHINGTON, Jan. 20,

President Truman will open the
fourth consultative meeting of
oreign Ministers of the Ameri
can republics here on March 27,
the White House announced to
day.

The meeting will discuss mea
combat the world-wide

Communism
ways to promote the
military and internal security of!
the United States and 20 Latir
American nations,

Measures for economic co-oper
ation among the nations will al
be discussed.—Reuter.

U.N. May Meet
Next In Paris

PARIS, Jan. 20.
The French Government told
the United Nations’ Secretary
General Trygve Lie, that the
next General Assembly could be
held in Paris if he found nowhere
else suitable, according to official
quarters here today
The Cabinet had been reluc-
tant to have the Assembly here
because of the expense It
doubtful if Lie would accept
invitation from Geneva owing t
the poor hotel
for 600 delegates and their staff
—Keuter,

7 Killed In Storms

Near Matterhorn
GENEVA, Jan. 20

ures to

threat of



Will Meet March =
|

political |



including |

\
|
|

}

|
j
|
|

|



Flies to Korea





; PRICE: SIX CENTS

.N. Troops



a Leave Wonju

Again

(By JULIAN BATES)

‘ TOKYO, Jan. 20
UNITED NATIONS FORCES today withdrew

_ from the razed town of Wonju for the second
time in two weeks.

Street fighting had flared up in the rubbie-
strewn streets of the battcred communications
centre as Communists closed in from three sides.

United Nations forces re-occupied Wonju only
three days ago after patrols found no signs of
Communists. Fighting stopped when they with-
drew today because Wonju, in front of the main

United Nations line, faced the risk of encirclement.

One Communist column pushed towards the hilltops,
southwest of the communications centre threatening .to
close the United Nations escape gap.

General Douglas MacArthur on a flying visit to Korea
told correspondents : “No one is going to drive us into the
sea. United Nations troops would stay in Korea just as
long as the United Nations decide we shall do so.”

Renewed fighting broke out this
morning on the Wonju pivot of
the 21-day struggle in the Central
Korean front, when an unknown
number of Communists opened
fire on United Nations’ vehicles.

A United Nations patrol which
investigated clashed with the
Communists. United Nations rein-
forcements of company sirength
were then thrown into the fight

[oA sree ee een
sei 7

Reds move soul jp)



36th
Ls

AES.

The United Nations line pulled
back from Wonju five days ago
after American, Dutch, and French,
‘troops had battled there for 16
days to hold off the Cemmunist
attack on the vital Sobaek Moun-

tain
. | Wonjw Deserted
MacArth ur Patrols re-entered the town

three days ago and found it prac-
tically deserted,

The Communist break-through
in the mountains would enable

TOKYPO, Jan. 20. them to fan out south and west to

General MacArthur, ‘United | the Nagtong River from which the
Nations Supreme Commander,| United Nations forces launched
flew to Korea to-day from his] their original counter offensive,

Commander of the United States
Righth Army,

is |
the

accommodation |

)
|
'
}
}
}

Avalanches and snowstorms |
have killed seven men, blocked }
railway lines and roads, and
paralysed telephone communica- ,

tions in many parts of Switzer-
jand during the past 24 hours

The worst snowstorm in living
memory had raged around Mat-

terhorn near the village of
Zermatt, all last night. Houses
cracked with the fury of the
wind, and the snow was severe
—Reuter



DUCHESS DIES; AGED 79,

| ROME, Jan. 20

| The Duchess Elena of Orlean
| widow of Duke Emanve] Filiberto
lof Aosta, died tonight ea 79
her residence in Castellmer

| Stabia near Naples.—Reuter

Fighting which broke out yester-
day near Tangyang about 40 miles
southwest of Wonju continued
today.

An, Eighth Army communique
\o-day reported ineteased Com-
miunist activity and contact in the
past 24 hours, in ee Yongwol-
Chechon-Tangyang triangle.

On the western front activity
was intensified in the Kumyang-
Jaugui area about 20 miles south-
east of Seoul.

Cokyo headquarters to visit the

I General Matthew
tidgeway. It was his eighth visit
o Korea during the war.

In his first press conference in
Korea he described Chinese in-
ervention as a ‘foul and stealthy
joke”, and added; “this attack was
far more infamous than wag» the
Japanese attack at Pearl Harbour’

“There has been a lot of loose

Ik about the Chinese ¢rivine u:
into the sea; no one is going t
drive us into the sea,” the
Supreme Commander declared
~—Reuter

Avalanche Kills |
One; Injures 8

BORMIO, Alps, Jan, 20
One man was killed and eight
vere injured when an avalanche
buried 30 workers in a wooden |
‘ut in the remote Zebru oday, |

A senior airforce spokesman in
Tokyo said this morning he had
nothing new on the reported
movement north of the elements
of the Chinese Third and Fourth
field armies,

Fair weather enabled fighters
nd bombers to take off again
against the Communists at dawn
to-day, Though Communist troops
were hard to find, the day’s toll
was said to bring the estimated
casualties inflicted by the Ameri-
can Air Force this week to more
than 3,600,—Reuter,

TS

TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
RING 3113

DAY OR NIGHT



last night, it was learned to-day
Rescuers dug furiously to pull
out 20 men uninjured. ‘One man
was still missing by sunset
; Workers were employed on a
iydro-electric project in the
snow-bound wilderness near Bor-
mio.—Reuter,
omens seeniaeiiaciiaa i aiaitaniiah ie
sie ma PFE F FDEP

“er

The Consummation of Refined Dining

K.W.V. PAARL
TAWNY |

(Saperior)



Bottled by THE K.W.V. \

— A very popular tawny port wine of medium strength

Port is pre-eminently an after-dinner wine and

)
{
| and sweetness (Beaume 3,0) i

|
® savoury Sweetmeats such as Walnuts, Almonds, Olives,

Unsweetened Biscuits and Cheese go very happily with J
it.
texture requires that, with an outstanding port, such as
K. W. V. PAARL TAWNY, one foregoes the dubious
luxury of a cigarette or cigar, as smoking may dull the
sensibility of the palate and stultify the charm of the

boucnet.

It is a leisurely wine and the extreme delicacy of its

oo

It is a highly pleasurable stimulant in cool weather,
now prevailing in Sunny Barbados and a glass of K. W. V.
Paarl Tawny may be taken with advantage after dinner
or when uncommon physical exertion is called for,

“When old and of good quality, it is one of the most
“wholesome of vinous liquors, it strengthens the
} “muscular system, assists the digestive power, accel-
“erates the circulation, exhilarates the spirits and

“sharpens the mental energies.”

{ —Professor Brande.





PAGE TWO



_[_( SS

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—





R. and Mrs. F. Maurice Me
Gregor who weré in Barba
dos for one wéek left yestefday
morning by T.C.A. to spend a
week in Trinidad. They will be

intransit through Barbados on
Saturday for Canada

Mr. McGregor is Operations
Manager of T.C.A.’s Atlantic
Region

Canadian Trade
Commissioner

R. T. Grant Major, Canadian
Trade Commissioner station-
ed in Trinidad, arrived yesterday
by T.C.A. from Piarco. He is
here for one week to have dis-
cussions with the ernment
abeut_the “Canadian Liberalisa-
tion Plan.” He is a guest at the
Marine Hotel.

He was met at Seawell by Mr.
J. Robert Peterkin, Secretary of
the Chamber of Commerce.

Here For Six Weeks

RS. W. H. E. JOHNSON

was at Seawell yesterday
morning to meet her sister-in-law
Mrs. Vera Chase who arrived by
the T.C.A. flight. Mrs. Chase
was accompanied by her daugh-
ter Mrs. Valerie McLellan, They
are here for six weeks and are
staying with Dr. and Mrs. John-

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
From Kifigstcn, Ontario

R. and MÂ¥s. Gus Marker
who came on T.C.A.'s flight
yesterday morning are here for a
month, staying at the Colony
Club, St. James,
Mr. Marker is the owner of a

Carub Calling

ELEPHANTS

PINK




















concrete block manufacturing
company in Kingston, Ontario.
They arrived from » Bermuda
‘where*they spent a s! visit
Canadian K

R. HARLEY M. gHUGHES,

K.C., a lawyer i innipeg
arrived from Cana yesterday
by T.C.A. He was panied

by his wife. This is their third
Barbados

Visit to th are
Staying at the atarins “Frotel,

hey aré héte for about two and
a half months.

To Represent Barbados

R. CLIVE BECKLES,
D.LC.1.A,, Senior Agricul-

tural Peasant Instructor attached
to the Department of iculture
left for Trinidad ay after.
noon by B.W.1.A. to represent
Barbados at the Technical Meet :ng
of Rural Co-operatives in the
Caribbean, which opens at “Keni
House” to-morrow, The meeting
is being jointly sponsored by the
Caribbean Commission and the
Food and Agriculture Organisation

SUNDAY, JANUARY 21,

1951

A Real Thriller
BOUT a week before Ea
we are to have a real
thriller at the Empire Theatre
presented by the Barbados
Dramatic Club. After their bad
luck with “Blithe Spirit”, the Bar
bados Dramatic Club are going
all out to make your blood curd)
The play, which is nm in re
hearsal is “A Murder has bee
arranged” to take place at thx
Empire Theatre towards
middle of March.

The cast includes a new men
ber, at least to Barbados, for she
is &@ professional attress in Eng
Tand, Gut here for a short sta)
She has met several Members of
the club, and they have persuaded
her to take part in the play. He,
nanie is Thelma Vallis. Othe:
members of the cast include
Florence and Norman Daysh, who
will be remembered as ihe
husband and wife in “Rebecc:”
Michael Lynch, Nina Miche!)
Joan King, Geoffrey Hunte anc
Norman Wood, who has given uw)
producing, stage Managing an
everything else for acting. Pat
Raison who is showing very great
promise has her big chance in thi
production.

Shoe Merchant

R. WARREN T. FEGAN, own

ter

Ww

er of J, Gordon Knox a shoe
son at “Ellangowan”, St. Joseph. of the United Nations. a shc

‘Fun and Fancy Fro0”

(in Technicolor)
ene Edgar BERGEN — Dinah SHORE
Charlie McCARTHY — Mortimer SNERD — Donald DUCK
An RKO Radio Picture.
"MONDAY & TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MATINEE: TUESDAY at 5 p.m.
Cary GRANT — Betsy DRAKE in - - -

“Loony Girl Should be Married”

An RKO Radio Picture.

TO-DA
BETTE DA



MAT.: There. 1.390 p.m.
“BELOW THE DEADLINE”
Warren DOUGLAS
and
“RIDING THE SUNSET TRA!
with Tom KEENE

due Boo





EMPIRE

To-day 4.45 and 8.45 and
Continuing

ROYAL

To-day and To-morrow 4.30 and
8.30

Columbia Smashing Double:

Monday to Thursday,



Jerome Courtland and Beverly





































4.45 and 8.30 Tyler in
“THE PALOMINO”
20th Century Fox presents .. . ake tte




INDIAN AGENT and

“BLONDIES SECRET”

From The Comic Strip







ROXY
To-day and Se 4.45 and

20th Century Fox presents . “FOLLOW ME QUIETLY"

William LUNDIGAN



“~~

~ OLYMPIC "
Joseph COTTEN



Jack BENNY in “GEORGE WASHINGTON SLEPT HERE"



MIDNITE Saturday, January ?ith (2 PEATURES)



Â¥



PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)
th et oN Rea Homan ‘a “°*4*”
“BEYOND THE FOREST”



cOMI —-
a BR OF Ri pY”
DALSEE or .noste. ovona








result was the same—pink ¢!

Promoted







L.





T. COL. BOYD, a Government

WHETHER yon drank Ofange juice or whisky and

ants were every

ra ee at



oe the dance at the Crane Hotel last night the

T.C.A. Pilots
R. and Mrs. W, F. Robinson
atrived from Bermuda yes-

¥ — is the — in Barn. Dance and Barbecue tetany morning ing eon:
enezuela —arriy. ere on last night Robinson is a pilot w .C.A.
Mipbre stars Ov yy hequcet) Wednesday by B.W.1I,A. from was . a eee Gekc tour and flies on their inter-city routes.

“ - ; Trinidad for a short holiday. He hundred couples, most of them in They are staying at the Marine
‘Tom KEENE in “DYNAMITE CANYON is staying at the Ocean VieW ggstume, enjoyed the evening’s Hotel, and are here for one week.
“THE INSPECTOR GENERAL” (in color) Hotel. fun. Another T.C.A. pilot arrived

“PLAZA Theatre=disTIN (DIAL 8404)
Last & Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m, (Warner's Double)
“UNDER CAPRICORN ™ and " GUNS OF THE PECOS a

Monday and Tuesday, 5 & 8.30 p.m, (Warner's Double)
Edward G. ROBINSON and Humphrey BOGART in - -
“AMAZING DR, CUTTERHOUSE”

-; and :-





THUNDER MOUNTAIN

“THE MIGHTY JOE YOUNG”
TERRY MOORE—BEN JOHNSON--ROBERT ARMSTRONG

naan

Monday and Tuesday, 8.30 p.m. (RKO-Radio)

AFRICA ABLAZE !

First time in Color!
“SAVAGE SPLENDOR”

GARDENERS !


















It is understood that while

Thursday by B.W.I.A. and
neth Girling at

her two children.

val.

Dae hd
E ontaccdiohi niko dasa
cdieehescislipileh oct

0



ileldaet kd

Across

ee ie
Fesdliil.sbechaeanhaitaialaic

in

Trinidad, he received newe of his

RS. KATHLEEN Y. FRANCO
arrived from Trinidad on

is

staying with Mr. and Mrs, Ken-
Rockley New
Road. She was accompdnied by
They are here
for a cuuple of weeks’ holiday.
Her home in Trinidad is in Mara-












Be OBE e ww)
4)

Sheriff Casey Jones tossed an
occasional t loot, who was

“capture” either dead or alive
“preferably dead !”

The decorations were simply
wonderful. Hay was stacked in
small bundles around the dance
floor, there were numerous signs
up and Jim O’Neale’s barbecued
steaks were popular as well as the
hot dogs and hamburgers.

Capt. Raison and the Police
dance orehéstra who always ap-

wore open neck shirts, long pants
and bandanas.

Texas rangefs and cowboys,
wearing huge sombreros_ kept
beating each other to the draw.
Six guns were constantly being
“fanned” around.

Pink elephants were seen by
practically everyone. They were
hanging up and “floating” around
here and there.

There was also a hugé hairy
spider to frighten anyone suffer-
ing from a “slight hangover.”

Ernie Wakelam was on hand to
give some professional advice.
Not advice on how to stop seeing
pink elephants and the like, but he
watched several golf enthusiasts



from Bermuda yesterday. He is
Mr. Douglas Willows from Van-

‘ couver. He is accompanied by
promotion from Major to Lt. Col. mate tae os < “ae his wife and they are here for a
Short Holiday a reward out for sheriff's week staying at the Marine Hotel.

They were in Bermuda for five
days.

Second Visit
ISS MARY WATSON who
was down last year for a
holiday, arrived yesterday by
T.C.A, to spend three weeks in
Barbados. Mary works with
T.C.A. in Vancouver.

Here Again

pear in spotless uniforms, played R. LEONARD HARTSELL :;

“Blondie” “. eT craele at Sh eS ek ~ in a more informal attire. In , : *

Starring GAITETY—(the GARDEN) ST. JAMES Keeping with the pimosphere Ot asic pent bee eee roo

ayn4 Blondie rr Seneeea Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.80 pan, (RKO-Radio) CROSSWORD _ the wild and woolly west, they moe eae
as Blon _ y aut 8

day morning by T.C.A. He is
here for three weeks. Mr. Hart-
sell was in Barbados last year,

Went To High School
ISS RAMONA MASCALL of
Trinidad arfived yesterday
by B.W.I.A. to spend a week at
the Windsor Hotel,

She spent most of her school
days in Barbados. She used to be
a student at the Codrington High
School

Commercial Manager
M* ROY SMITH who is Com-
mercial Manager of Robert
Pintus of London arrived yester-
day by B.W.I.A. from Grenada

1. Break up the ice cat. (6) where he had been spend a
Today 4.30 and 8.30 {Save Your Plants from Insect . initial call tw save. (9) 9 ori a ie and hen oan holiday. He is seutiidond "bie
Pests by the use of a - - - B Pacity 9) aa oe vacation in. Barbados, staying at
-morrow— 10. (7) ; e Ocean Vie tel.

aa ert ” ee Si ie et tiSten | Yeh Ht was a grand party. for about five or six weeks.

M.G.M. Smashing Double : tl CHANDLER a LADYWOO0D 16 Nothing bt’ @ amiats sister, seen With Sinclair Oil Co. adel {rehitect
ci e Oe able a ike . and Mrs. Robert Moore of
Marshall Thompson and Sam Cornel nl 18. Anything disagreeable is. (B) RRIVING from Grenada yes- M Wintinie Who game down
\ 20. Times Tony gives evidence (Â¥) d \ terday morning by B.W.LA. via Miami and Trinidad, arrived
ee he aie bare From, Ventrcle where Me‘: 1 gpna 4 ew wees hcl

‘ ~eater. (8 , . Fis- a few wee! i i
“ 19” WHR Hebe on FnGny a: Bo return ta a car hose. (4) [cher is with the Sinclair Oil Co., Barbados. They ate daying at
DIAL 11 only $9.12 3, Nothing could make this strona th are here for a short holiday. the Four Winds Club. Mr, Moore
‘ Rewurn sedizhent to blind. 14), ey are staying at Cacrabank. is an architect in Winnipeg.
. ne 6S) ‘
” { . Disagr ° ‘
“BILLY THE KID ie te! 6 BY THE WAY
Starring 1, uiton, htelias Bout eis | My paper says that during the b My
5 ‘ s; 15. Ode; 1é “17, r y a vet. “How could
THE HARHADOS CO-OPERATIVE | is Gar aj sin tsi JS | restival "Merle Bngland wil be hited’ tn ascent Wgy2hore be
me ee oe COTTON FACTORY LTD. font aonaotie: 38 E| Country beauty epote” ef Inside?’ he asked. “Suicide,” sug.
; ; ; : I. Ss artley.

sis Bees i eee et: end: as Vea" an hope ye = oe _— " a Passing
399SO5% aera. 4 yee The middle-aged people who
SOS S POCO EY PPPOE FESO allowed to drink their olde lemon- keep of Miying thai the outheen
is cl den cd on oc ayde in ye aunciente hostelrye for youngsters to-day is hopeless

“Oo haha toe ee at ae 8 tt a ee

Ok OREO LD
PLR LE Ie




a

LLL. LLAMA LL ALAR

CAL oe has
CEG







Think of the

Future First

%
OOS

CRD

ORY Mee



Sony
S Sey



When you plan Buying a
REFRIGERATOR all these



essential beauties should be

considered :— QUALITY —

GUARANTEE

— FOOD SPACE
New - - -

BEAUTY

the

with

ENGLISH ELECTRIC
REFRIGERATOR

ALL THESE FEATURES ARE EMBODIED



See them on Display at THE CORNER STORE

SSCS SOSSOF SOSOOOCSOP SSP FES OSOC SS OSS

SOS ESSSS SESS FOS FSS



FLOWERED PLASTIC
TABLE COVERS
36 x 36 at $1.18 cath
48 x 48 at $2.10 each
54 x 54 at $2.56 each
54 x 84 at $3.29 each

LLLCELLSELECCPEO LES AL8



@
ASSORTED COLOURS
COTTON BLANKETS

55 x 75 at $2.36 each

% e

WHITE PILLOW CASES
19 x 30 — $1.12 each

e

KHAKI DRILLS
Stockport $1.04 & $1.17 yd
Stavert $1.20 & $1.41 yd.



N. E. WILSON & Co

The House well known for New Goods, Genuine
and low Prices,

aE of AIR,
BEST FORM BRASSIERE
in Satin and Nylon —

Latest Styles — Prices
—., $1.04 to $2.56

per pal
e

PYJAMA STRIPES and
SHIRTING
36 ins, wide at 69c. per yd.

WHITE CALICO CAMBRIC
48c., 60c. & 5c. per yd.
e

FUGIETTE in White, Pink,
Blue and Peach — 36 ins.
wide at 64c, per yard

e
PRINTED PERCALES

Lovely Designs — Prices
from 54c, per yd. up

SEERSUCKER — Lovely
Assortment—$1.14 per yd.

eo
Goods

DIAL 3676



















for ten minutes after ye closynge
tyme. “‘We hope,” said Miss Enid
Guffaugh, “to have a real surge
of Medieval feeling at Newlands
Corner,.”... “Take your places
for Joan to the i¢ Maypole,
and will Mr. Taplow please stop
laughing.”

Murder at Muckhurst (IJ)

By one of those happy ehunces
common to such situations as this,
among the guests at Muckhurst
Grange was the famous detective
Jack Malpractice, who had driven
down in his Thanatos sports car.
He was rouséd by Sir Bartley
Gigglesworth, who complained
that his study door was locked
on the inside; that he had tried to
get in at a window, from the
Jawn, but that it was fastened on
the inside; and finally, that there
appeared to be an animal in the
room. The resourceful sleuth at
once borrowed a hatchet from
the gardener, hacked the valuable
door to pieces, and strode into
the room followed by his host.

another, and searching the room
for hoof-prints on the furniture.
He had satisfied himself that the
horse was dead, but that the
cause of death must be certified



forget two things. One: To aban-
don hope is to lower oneself to the
level of the atheists. Two: The
reason why the future looks so
black to the middle-aged is that
in their childhood it was taken
for granted that the secure and
happy world they knew would
go on for ever. The young of
to-day grew up taking nothing
for granted.

Marco Polo would rub his
Eyes

A chess-player having won a
nine-hour game with his 76th
move, this is no time to talk of

Americans who play polo in
miotor-cars, You can’t play seven-
teen games of polo simultaneous-
ly while blindfolded—even if you
use motor-cars instead of ponies.
I wonder if a slow-motion film of
a chess-match, with a lecture in
between every two moves, would
warm the blood of young students.
But I don’t really wonder very
much about it, as I am not in the

e I terest
ASSORTED PATTE At that moment George Bucket least ini ed.
PLASTIC “ageing DOMESTIC at 30¢. & 54c. arrived from the village to teil It is not generally known that
per yard his story. Malpractice was meas- POlo was brought back from Per-
45 ins, wide—$1.36 per yd. e uring distances from one thing to me by the great traveller Marco
0.

Pot Luck
My paper tells me that Zulus
are now wearing monocles, but
lack of space prevented an ex-

store in Toronto arrived by T.C.A.
yesterday morning from Canada
to spend a month in Barbados, H:
is staying at the Aquatic Club

Powdered Milk

RRIVING on the T.C.A
flight from Canada yester
day morning was Mr. Erwin Cui
ham, of Ontario. Here for a cou
ple of weeks holiday he is staying
at the Hotel Hastings. Mr. Cul
ham is a Milk Powder manufac
turer in St. George’s, Ontario

Here for Holiday

FTER three days in Bermuda,
Mr. C. J. Weeks arrived
from Toronto yesterday morning
by T.C.A. to spend three months
holiday in Barbados. He is Presi-
dent and Manager of a leather
manufacturing firm in Toronto.
He is staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Retired Civil Servant

R. C. R. MORPHY, a retired
Civil Servant in Ottawa,
accompanied by his wife, arrived
by T.C.A. to spend a holiday.
This is Mr. Morphy’s first visit
here, his wife has been to Barba.
dos before.

Mrs. Morphy is the daughter of
the late Mr. W. E. Matthews of
Ottawa, who often used to come
to Barbados for a holiday.

Off To The U.S.

ISS JOAN HUTCHINSON

formerly a nurse at Dr. Bay-
ley’s clinic left on Friday after-
noon by B.W.I.A., for Trinidad.
She was intransit to New York
where she will reside.

At Seawell To Meet Her

RS. F, L. RHODES arrived
yesterday by T.C.A. from
Waterton Park, Alberta for a
couple of months holiday. Her
husband who came down in No-
vember was at Seawell to meet
her. He is a retired banker.
They are guests at the Windsm
Hotel.

For Trinidad Holiday

RS. E. JONES and two chil

dren have left for Trinidad to
attend Carnival. They will also
be spending a holiday of three
months.



By Beachcomber

planation. Whether the monocles
are to correct a weakness in the
eye or are merely an attack of
dandyism must be left to a Gallup
poll to decide. I once knew a
very la—di-da cannibal who wore
a monocle, He invited a white
traveller to take pot luck with
him. The traveller arrived and
asked what there was to eat.
“You, old chap,” drawled the
eannibal, “Bad luck, what? Bad
pot luck, eh?”

Local News

A ghastly story is this from
Stenchington of an egg-marker
who was about to mark a new-
laid egg when it exploded with a
sound like a small horse treading
on wet felt. .The egg-grader im-
mediately regraded it on _ the
grading chart. Another new-laid
egg was substituted. Nine weeks
later the consignment containing
this egg reached a grocer at Nif-
field. A badger outside the shop
fainted as the eggs were carried
in, and at varying intervals all
these eggs exploded, mildly pop-
ping with a sound like mulberries
thrown at a wooden partition.

(Niffield Argus.)

Funny Little Pests

They inflate themselves when
angry. They then open their
mouths wide, utter loud cries not
unlike the yapping of a lap-dog,
and take a number of small hops
backwards and forwards.

From an evening paper I take
this description of the horned
toads at the Zoo. You could be
pardoned for thinking it was a
description of a certain kind of
novelist at a cocktail party.



To be cleared

9 lovely shades of 36”

Only at
Evans &

Whitfields

ee

STRIPED TAFFETA 90-.

Ladies Canvas & Composition
Casual Shoes 3.63

White, Blue

IMMEDIATELY !

“LUZ” colourings,

& Fashionable





SUNDAY, JANUARY 21,

1951

FINE FOOD



THE PRESIDENT OF PILLSBURY MILLS INO,
Windsor, and one of the contestants, at the second
ing firm at theWaldorf-Astoria Hotel in New York City recently.

Pillsbury Mills Inc. Holds
Baking Contest |

NEW YORK.

An orange “Kiss Me Cake” turned into a Broadway
hit in baking to win national honour and $25,000 for Mrs.
Peter Wuebel of Redwood City, Calif, in Pillsbury’s
“Bakeoff” at the Waldorf.

A baker’s wife, Mrs. Wuebel
was revealed as winner by the
Duchess of Windsor, who present-
ed her with a check for $25,000
signed by Philip W. Pillsbury,
president of the flour milling com-
pany which bears his family name,
at an award luncheon at the Wal-
dorf-Astoria Hotel recently.

husband, a laundry route sales-
man.

This is the second national con-
test sponsored by Pillsbury Mills
Ine., the first having taken place
just a year ago. Last summer, by
means of the radio, newspapers
and magazines, Pillsbury began
soliciting the favourite recipes of
American housewives. Only resi-
dents of the United States, Alaska,
Hawaii and Puerto Rico were
eligible and the entries came to
over 100,000. They were given
directly to an independent com-
pany in the U.S. whose business
is judging contest entries on a
technical basis, that is, screening
them for violations of the rules,
ete. This company narrowed the
eligible contestants down to a few
hundred, and these were in turn
given to another company who

COOKERY CORNER

Winner of first prize and $5,000
in the junior division of the con-
test with her “Cherry Winks” is a
17-year-old mother of two, Mrs,
Bernard Derousseau from Rice
Lake, Wisconsin. She has baked
since she was 10 years old, bakes
bread every three days and cakes
two or three times a week. Cured
of a polio attack four years ago
by personal treatment from Sister
Kenny, Mrs. Derousseau was ac-
companied to New York by her







_ Vegetables are one of our most
important foods, and should be
eaten at every main meal. They
need not be dull and tasteless if
cooked in the mcst advantageous
way.

This week I’m going
to deal with four vege-
tables. Marrows and
onions, two of the
most uninteresting
vegetables if just
boiled, and tomatoes
and eggplants. These
vegetables can of
course be cooked in
a great variety of
ways. But why not try
stuffing them for a
change, they can pro-
vide an excellent en-
tree, and can also be
served cold with salad and solve
the problem of a Monday lunch.

MertHop: Take a small marrow,
a large onion and two eggplants,
and boil them in two pints of salt-
ed water for ten minutes. Then
take the marrow and eggplants





and cut them in half, take out the
seeds. Now take out the onion,
cut it in half, then peel off two or
three of the outer leaves and place
them all in a fire-proof dish. Ar-
range it so that the marrow is
around the edge, then
the eggplants, followed
by the onion, and in
the centre place a
tomato which has been
cut in half and seeds
taken out.

THE STUFFING

1 lb, cooked meat, 4
small spring onions, 2
teaspoonsfu cooking
butter, 2 ozs. bread-
crumbs, 2 eggs, salt
and pepper.

Mix all the ingredi-
ents together and then
stuff the vegetables and sprinkle
with breadcrumbs, place in a hot

oven for 20
fuiare

minutes.



is pictured here with the Duke and Duchess of
national baking contest, sponsored by the flour mill-

tested each eligible entry in the
kitchen. They were finally nar-
rowed down to 100, of which 75
were adults and 25 juniors (not
over eighteen years of age).

These 100 contestants were
awarded the following prizes:

1. Cash prize of $100,

2. A free trip to New York and
return at Pillsbury’s expense,
including two and one-half
days at the Waldorf-Astoria
Hotel .

3. A General Electric range,
mixer and kitchen table and
chair.

At the Waldorf, 100 electric
ranges (furnished by the General
Electric Company) were set up in|
the Grand Ballroom, and each of
the 100 contestants baked her)
recipe. The final products were |
judged by a panel of women |
chosen from the leading food)
editors of magazines, newspapers
and radio in the United States. |
The awards were made by the
Duchess of Windsor.

The orange “Kiss Me Cake” is|
described as a loaf cake in which
is baked the ground-up rind of an
orange. As it comes out of the
oven it is smothered with the
juice of an orange which seeps
into the still warm cake. It is
then decorated with nuts and pre-
served fruit to the baker’s delight.

“Cherry Winks”, Mrs. Derous-
seau’s national prize winner in the
junior division, is a cherry, holi-
day cookie her grandmother
taught her to bake.

Both these prize-winning recipes
can be obtained from the local
representatives, Robert Thom
Limited, P.O. Box 108, Bridge-
town, agents and distributors for
Pillsbury Mills Inc., suppliers of
“LIBERTY BELL” flour to this
market, and the largest exporters
of flour in the world.



SUICIDES

HONGKONG.
suicide which was
reported recently in Hongkong
has focussed attention on the
veritable wave of suicides which
has been sweeping the colony
for the past month. The methods

A double

| and not near the

SUNDAY

(rardening Hints



|

| TheGarden tla
- January

| SEEDLING PROGRESS
| Christmas Coralita

AS SOON as the seedlings have
passed babyhood and have pro
gressed to the stage of young

strength of their diet, and to give
them their first application of
manure.

Experience will soon teach
even the beginner the best time
to do this for it can be plainly
seen when the plants have thick-
ened and taken on a more sturdy
look having passed the gangling
stage, as well as having grown
several inches taller (height vary-
ing of course according to the
plant).

It is almost better to give this
first application of manure a little
late, rather than too soon, as the
stronger and more advanced the
young plants are, the better able
they wall be to benefit from the
stimulus of the manure,

For this first application of fer-
tiliser, nothing is better or more
convenient to deal with than the
useful G.V.M. (garden vegetable
Manure) .

It has no disagreeable smell. It
can be kept in a box in the tool-
shed and be at hand just when
it is needed. It brings no flies
and above all, plants respond
wonderfully to it.

But, a word of Wasning. It
must be applied carefully and this
is a difheult thing to get the hired
gardener to do.

One gardener quite lately lost
a promising batch of healthy
young Gerberas because the gar-
den girl threw the G.V.M. care-
lessly about the bed letting it fall
in between the leaves of the
plants. In a few days every leaf
was scorched brown, only to
wither and drop off soon after.

The G.V.M. should. not touch
the plants at all, and when it i
considered how the roots of a
plant spread out and down it will



be realised that it is to the roots |

| that the nourishment is wanted,
plant,

To apply therefore sprinkle
G.V.M. between, but away
the plants, being very careful not

to let it come in contact with the} fo,

leaves,

Quantity

rules, and is something that should
be interesting for each gardener
to experiment with and to try out
with different plants for them-
selves. Asa basis from which to
start however try a dessert-

garth, and with a small hand fork
just scratch it in very lightly to
mix it in,
well,

FLOWERING VINES
“The White Christmas

Coralita”’

Of all our glorious sweet-scent-
ed vines the white Christmas
Coralita ranks high, and to the
Barbadian it constitutes our
“White Christmas,”

This vine is a sturdy hardy
vine of heavy growth and re-
quires a large expanse of strong
wall to climb on. It does not
grow from seed, but must be
planted from root taken from an
| established plant.

Except in an exceptional
drought it needs no garden care
in the way of watering or manure,
} although no doubt it would re-
|} spond to better treatment.
| Some people cut it back each



‘were varied, but so far no one
has yet emulated that adopted by
a woman who swallowed a pair
of Chinese chopsticks because her
husband complained about her
cooking.



year (about July to August) but
| this is not a necessity, and it can
| be left for some years or until
| the vine gets very woody, when
it should then be done.

| It flowers once a year, budding

For Amateurs Cheaper by

plants it is time to increase the}

| Mr
centre of the |

spoonful to each half grown plant. |
Sprinkle it on the surface of the |

Then water the bed |

ADVOCATE

|AT THE CINEMA:

| By G. B. |

»
Empire Theatre.

Frank and Lillian Gilbreth

There is no real plot, as such,
to this picture. There is no gradual
building up to a climax, but it is
full of humour, the atmosphere of
a happy and lively family and
there’s not q dull moment in it.
When the picture opens, there
are only eleven children and even
father loses track of them. The
twelfth comes along about halt
Way through. Being an efficiency
expert, father applies his business
brineiples at home. There is
demoeratic Family Council in
which family matters are decided
and chores meted out. To save
time, father buttons his waist-
coat from the bottom up instead
|of from the top down, thereby
|saving four seconds, and during
the mass tonsillectomies that take
place in the dining room, father
|decides to film each one, in an
| effort to show the medical pro-
|fession where precious seconds
may be saved. Unfortunately, at
the end of the last operation, it
is discovered there is no film in
the camera. The arrival of the
family at their new home; the in-
vasion of the principal’s office on
the opening day of school and
father’s conversion from a chap-
eron into the Beau of the High
School Dance are all highly amus-
ing episodes, but the crowning
one takes place when a woman
from New York, who is interested
in Birth Control, asks mother t
be a moving spirit behind the
movement in Montclair. Mother,
who thinks this is too good a situa-
tion for dad to miss, introduces
him—and all the children!

Clifton Webb and Myrna Loy as
father and mother are both superb
Webb, who is a master at
this type of comedy, is the loving

jfather, devoted husband and kind-
the /ly autocrat of the family, while
from | Myrna

Loy combines a gentle,
ironic humour with her affection
and shrewd understanding of

j he r large family.

The costumes and setting of the

As regards the quantity to be|1920’s have been faithfully repro-
used, it is difficult to lay down | duced to the last detail—contribut-

jing to the charm and atmosphere
|As you know, the picture is in
Technicolor ance I recommend it
without reservation, It is a warm-
hearted, humourous and_ thor-
oughly delightful film.

}

|



“To Please a Lady ’’

|. If you are inerones if mower
| racing, action and plenty o rills,
| you should enjoy TO PLEASE A
LADY now showing at the Globe.
Starring Clark Gable and Barbara
Stanwyck, with Adolphe Menjou,
it is the story of a famous wo-
man columnist who determines
to “break” a motor racing cham-
Faton, noted for his ruthless driv-
{ing. Using tactics that match his



as a rule in November, and un-
der favourable weather condi-
tions is a snowy mass of white
sprays and trails of blooms by
December.

Have you a gardening question
you would like answered or any
garden information of interest to

| other gardeners you could pass
on?
Have you a surplus of seeds

or cuttings to exchange?
Write to:



“GARDENER”
C/o The “Advocate”’
and watch this column.











UNDER the title of CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN, one |
of the most hilarious comedies is
Based on the book by Frank B, Gil-|
breth Jr., and Ernestine Gilbreth Carey, it is the story of
, both of whom are efficiency
experts, and the experiences and vicissitudes that beset |
them and their family of twelve children. }

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driving, she has him barred from |
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herself in love with him A thir

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enjoyed it |

Clark Gable doesn’t seem to|
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paper woman, and | found her}
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All the risks and hazards of pro-
fessional midget and motor racing |
are graphically shown and the!
climax of the film depicts actual

scenes of the “Decoration Day
Sports Event” at the Indianapolis §
Speedway. In this five hundred } a
mile race, you see the cars whi
zing past at break-neck speed, | i ad
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screaming tires as a car goes hurt- | i ex ime you Zo 0
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A fast, exciting film, the dia- S
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added attraction, there
amazing feats performed at the
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PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS GOLF TEAM (, Waleott Hits 4

A

FOR TRINIDAD
A Look at The First Cricket

Trial Game

By O. S. COPPIN

BARBADOS golf team, sixteen strong—twelve men
and four ladies will fly to Trinidad next Sunday to

play a series of golf matches against the St. Andrew’s
Club of Trinidad.
The team has been chosen from members of the dard’s XI had scored 21 runs for
Rockley Golf and Country Club and so I make no apology
for calling it a Barbados team sinee the Rockley Golf
and Country Club sponsors the only organised golf com-

se"

petitions in Barbados at present.

The ages of the members of the

team range from

fifteen to fifty years and among the twelve men are four Barbadians,
two Englishmen, two Americans, two Canadians, one Scotsman, and

one Irishman,

THE BABY OF THE TEAM

Ar INNISS is the baby of that team and has only turned his

fifteenth year and John Rodger is the oldest member.

David

started playing five years ago and at the age of ten he showed con-

siderable early

promise.

His experience is limited to the Rockley course but he plays off

an eight handicap.

College.

He is still at School and is a pupil of Harrison

John Rodger who is the oldest and most experienced player on
the team is the current holder of the Open Championship and is win-
ner of several competitions in Canada, his native land, and in Bar-

bados

The team will be captained by Colonel Richard Vidmer who is

on American and has probably played more courses under a wider
variety of conditions than any other member of the team. He is one
of the Americans on the team and plays off at scratch.

ANOTHER AMERICAN PLAYER
B scomng O'NEALE who is another American is one of the long hit-

ters. He is the only p
hole at Rockley for a double-eagle.

layer to score a 2 on the long, par-5 fifth
He is a nine handicap player.

Hon. Kenneth Hunte who was recently granted Legislative hon-
ours is another Barbadian member of the team. He is seldom spec-

tacular but is a steady scorer off an eight handicap.

around the greens and deadly with his putter.

of the Rockley

Club.

He is best
He is vice-captain

J. O'Dowd Egan is an Irishman but he has been so long with us
that he has come to be regarded as a Barbadian. He is noted for
being a great partner in a four ball match and although he is erratic
at times he can turn in some of the finest golf on occasions.

He was former open champion, and is rated at eight handicaps.

7's

OTHER TEAM MEMBERS

other members of the team, William Atkinson, the biggest,
d winner of the President’s Cup, Colin Bayley who in less

than three years has made his way into the ranks of the finest in the

island, J. K. K. Christie, a Scotsman
experienced player and the on
O'Neal another experienced

Englishman and Schoolmaster at
another Englishman and one of

team, all make
the best that the

F°

a formidable combination that
it. Andrew Club can offer them

LADIES ARE GOING TOO

who started as a boy and is an
ly left hander on the

player, Michael
Lodge School, and Bryan Wybrew,
the most dependable golfers on the

James
an

will be worthy of

UR ladies are also due to accompany the team to meet the ladies
of St. Andrews in their own series of matches.

The selection

was made after practice rounds at the Rockley Golf and Country Club

and those successful in gaining selection were Mrs. Elizabe
the ladies’ captain, Miss Isabel Lenagan th

Katy Lenagan and Mrs. Brenda Wilson

two

Those of us who love and

th Vidmer

e current ladies’ champion,

The four ladies are all familiar with the St. Andrew’s course. The
Misses Lenagan

have learnt their golf there before coming to
Barbados while Mrs. Vidmer and Mrs. Wilson have played there sev-
eral times in the

appreciate sport for sport’s sake will

at once commend the rapid steps which the Rockley Golf and Country

Club have made dur.

‘ing the past two

years to establish golf as a

recognised branch of sport not only in the local field but in the Inter-
colonial field as well,

much food for

thought.

FIRST CRICKET TRIAL ENDS
first Trial game in preparation for the visit of the Trinidad
representative cricket team next month has been concluded.
ended on a tame note but I am sure the selectors have been given

It

I can scarcely be accused of being a pessimist if I write that the
crop of bowlers offering themselves as candidates for selection is the
poorest from which we have had to choose for some time,

Nobody seerns to be turning the ball with any guile or thrust. It

L. G. Hoad, Jnr., Branker and Keith Bowen, both slow

is true that E,

right arm spinners at
themselves would a
McCollin the slow ri

ing with each
Mean.

times were impressive but I think that even they
dmit that they are not yet in tournament form.
ght arm candidate seems to me to be improv-

performance and I can see no reason for dro ping
him out of the second Trial. ; ¥

NO COMPETITORS

a a all

ILLINGTON as a medium fast left arm bowler, in my opinion

bas no competitors for his place nor can there be any who will
question Norman Marshall’s right of inclusion.

I

think” however that Norman should toss up more of the

slower ‘uns to entice batsmen into making a false stroke. His bowl-
ing is so steady and accurate that he is inclined to push the batsmen
back on the defensive at once and they then make up their minds

not to take a chance and this minimises hi
into a false stroke.

I cannot understand why Roy

is chances of luring them

Marshall has not been bowled more

Interesting

-SUNDAY ADVOCATE

i

Cricket At

Kensington Yesterday

A brilliant 41 by Skipper Clyde Walcott enabled his
XI to score 177 runs in their first innings yesterday—the

first day in the second Trial cricket match which was pl
ed at Kensington Oval. C. Greenidge was not out with

At the end of play John God-

the loss of no wicket. Low scor-
ing marked the day’s play and
showed that the game is really
interdepartmental. Most of the
time the bowlers were on top
forcing the batsmen to use their
feet considerably.

Carl Mullins of Police bowled to
a good length and he took two of
the wickets for 24 runs in Clyde
Walcott’s XI first innings. J. Wil-
liams of College and K. Branker
took two each.

Among the spinners E, Hoad
proved to be the most troublesome,
by ending with three wickets for
43 runs.

The Game

Winning the toss Skipper C.
Walcott elected to bat on a wicket
that seemed to be easy but taking
a little turn. Conrad Hunte of
Empire and C, Smith, the College
opening bat, opened the fifst in-
nings for Clyde Walcott’s XI.
Hunte took the first ball from Mil-
lington which beat him and went
through to Wood,

The second ball Hunte watched
go by on the off side, The fourth
ball he hit for a brace. The sec-
ond over was bowled by Williams
of College to Smith who had not
yet scored. His second ball Smith
edged through high in the slip.
riunte went down and hit two
runs in the next ball.

At this stage Hunte was getting
well over the moving ball and did
not seem to be in a hurry to get
the runs. Smith on the other hand
appeared to be a_ bit worried
against Williams. Williams second
over conceded four runs. Milling-
ton now began to catch a length
but when he bowled his deliveries
too far on the off Hunte never
took any chances.

Wicket Gone

The first wicket fell at 20 when
Hunte, whose score was 14, in
attempting to glide an inswinger
from Williams in his third over
which was a maiden hit the ball
into the air and Hoad fielding at
silly midon took an easy catch to
send Hunte in. C. Atkins of Spar-
tan then followed.

Smith soon followed Hunte as
Mullins bowled. him in his third
ball of his first over of the day
after Smith had pulled the first
ball to the boundary for four runs,

E. Atkinson went in and was off
the mark with a single. Atkins
opened his scoring with a brace
from Williams in his fourth over.
Mullins bowling with three slips,
a gully, Roy Marshall at square
leg and Norman Marshall at fine
leg had Atkinson in check. Then
Atkinson in trying to relieve him-
self was bowled by Mullins in
the third ball of the over, This
looked like ‘an inswinging yorker.
The scoreboard read 30/3/4,

Walcott In —

C. Walcott joined Atkins who
was two and Mullins first ball of
his second over Walcott back
drove for a single to open his
scoring. At the end of his third
over Mullins had taken two
wickets for 13 runs. After Wil-
liams had bowled five overs Nor-
man Marshall was brought or in
his place and sent down a maiden
over to Clyde Walcott whose score
was eight. Walcott and Atkins
were both checked with their scor-
ing as the bowling of Mullins and
Marshall was steady.

Mullins at times got the ball to
rise awkwardly to the body and
Walcott gave his chance off
one of these when Roy Marshall

Brickie Lucas is still the best of the fleldsmen and he should be: Ss

at square leg dropped him when
he raised one of them into the air.

At 2.30 p.m, the scoreboard reaci
50/3/4. Marshall continued to
bowl steadily and his third over
was a maiden again to Walcott.

When the score was 61 Skipper
Goddard brought on Hoad to At-
kins and three runs were scored
in this over. Millington was also
brought on again this time bowl-
ing medium to slow. His first over
was a maiden to Atkins. In the
fourth ball of Hoad’s fifth over
Walcott fell a victim to Hoad when
he was nicely stumped by Gerald
Wood. His forty one was attrac-
tive. Lucas went in and was off
with a single. Hoad’s figures at
Walcott’s dismissal were O04.
R17. W.

When the score was 96 Atkins
went after he gave Wood a catch
at the wicket off Millington’s
third ball in his seventh over.
Cave joined Lucas who was 8 and
the last ball of the over which was
a maiden, Keith Walcott at secorid
slip dropped Cave,

Lucas pulled a ball from Hoad
to put up the century on the tins.
Cave hit a single to open his
score. In Hoad’s seventh over
Lucas began to go after the bowl-
ing, but Millington had Cave sub-
dued with his accurate bowling.

He varied the flight of the ball
and had Cave stretching to a ball
that was not there. Hoad broke
through Lucas’ defence twice and
in his eighth over, Lucas raised
the ball to mid off to give Skipper
Goddard a brilliant catch. This
was a maiden over. The score-
board read 104—6—13.

Bowen followed and was off
with a brace, Millington contin-
ued to hold Cave in check, When
the score had reached 114, Mul-
lins was brought on in his secohd
spell to Cave just before lunch.
This over—his seventh of the day
—was a maiden.

After Lunch

The first over after lunch was
bowled by Norman Marshall to
Bowen who was three. About 15
minutes after lunch, Millington
took a lovely catch at second slip
to dismiss Bowen in Williams’
third ball of his sixth over. Bowen
scored four.

W. Greenidge followed and he
got off with a single. When Cave
was 23, Wood caught him behind
the wicket off Hoad. King
joined Greenidge and he too went
quickly after he started off late
for a run and was run out, Brad-
shaw went in and only surviv.
two balls until he was bowled all
over by Branker, He did not score.

Pacer Barker joineq Greenidge
who was 22 and after making a
few nice strokes to cover, he was
stumped by Wood off of Hoad’s
bowling to end the first innings
of Walcott’s X} at 177.

Taylor and R. Marshall
opened the first innings for John
Goddard’s XI and both batsmen
played Bradshaw with consider-
able ease, Only one did Mar-
shall snick through the slips off
Bradshaw, and this was so low that
it couldn’t really be made a catch.

When stumps were drawn, both
Taylor and Marshall were unde-/
feated with 9 and 10 respectively.

The match continues on Thurs-
day.

_—the

i dels
(ral Cie 6—2.

1 In

LYPE WALCOTT’S XI-.1
Hunte ¢ Hoad b Williams
Smith b Mullins
Atkins ¢ iw.k, W

Millington
Atkinson b Mullir
Walcott stpd. (w.k. Wood) b Hoad 4
Laicas ¢ J. Goddard b Hoad 13
Cave ¢ (w.k. Wood) b Branker 23
Bowen ec E. Millington b Williams 4
Greenidge not out 33
King run out
Bradshaw b Branker ‘

Barker stpd, (w.ic Wood) b Hoad
Extras

c t INNINGS
. 14
}. 8
c db

ét

4
1
3

F
c
N
E
kK
eC:
fi
c
Cc

0
0
15
4
Total avi
Pati of wickets; 1 for 20, 2 for 24, 3 for

30, 4 fer 87, 6 for 98. 6 for 104, 7 for 125,
® for 19%,-9 for 160, 10 for 160.

Trial Game
~ SCOREBOARD



BOWLING ANALYSIS
°°. M.

Millington
Williams
Mullins
Marshal!
Hoad
Branker

ESERRR

inranw
wel wees



AMZOQSP

14

JOHN GODDARD'S XI—

A. Taylor not out ....

R. Marshall not out
Extras

Ist INNINGS



Total (for no wicket)

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M

Bradshaw ..
Barker

c,
c



C’wealth Score
112 For One

MADRAS, Jan. 20.

Scoring 112 ior the loss of
Gimblett’s wicket the Common-
wealth touring icam finished the
second day of ine unofficial test
249 runs behind India’s first. in-
nings total of 361.

The Commonwealth gained the
initiative early to-day and the
last six Indian be .smen added only
104 to the overnight total of 257
for 4. A fighting innings of 51
by Mankad did not make up for
the failure of the others who
undid much of the good done by
Umrigar and Hazare’s partnership
of 173 yesterday

When the Commonwealth bat-
ted the openers proved that there
was nothing wrong with the wick-
et and Merchant was forced to
change his attack continually in
the hope of prev nting them from
settling down.

This met wiih success when
Mankad had Gimblett lb.w. hav-
ing scored 20 but though Emmett
28 was troubled by Chowdhury’s
off breaks, he and Ikin 50, were
unbeaten at the close of play.

Overnight batsmen Kishenchand
and Phadkar did not last long this
morning and both left after seven
had been added.

Mankad then dominated play
during his fast and enterprising
innings. He thrilled the crowd
with his square and late cuts and
finally was caught at the wicket
by Stephenson trying to late cut
Wardle, The last three wickets
fell for only 29 runs.

—Reuter.

Weekes Hits 151
Against Grenada

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Jan. 20.

The colony opener for Empire
who seored 279, featured a brilliant
second wicket knock, Weekes be-
ing 151, before he was caught by
Johnson skying one off Gerry
Hosten and at the close Grenada
was six without loss.

In 80 minutes Weekes reached
a century, going half an hour later
total then 211—hitting 10
fours and one six. Grant scored
54 before he was run out by Rob-
inson for 10. Jones 1, Drayton 11,
Symmonds 7, Alleyne 4, Amory 5,
Rudder 21, Holder 3, Barker 1,
are the other scores.

The teams were presented to
the acting Governor, Mr, Green,
who witnessed the day’s play.
The visitors will be entertained
to a dance at the Aquatic Club.

Belleville Lawn Tennis
Tournament

The results of the Belleville
Lawn Tennis Tournament which
continued yesterday evening were
as follow:

Men’s Singles
St. Hill beat A, F. Jemmott

Mixed Doubles (Handicap)
Mrs, F. D. Barnes and C. B.
isnett beat Mrs. A. O’N. Skinner

Compton,
Washbrook
Score Centuries

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LAUNCESTON CRICKET
GROUND, Jan, 19.
An innings of 142 by Compton

rite the nigmiignes OF me wees Sho

score of 382 for 7 on this second
day of a three day match against
a Combined Australian Eleven.
The Combined Eleven scored 289
in their first innings. The M.C.C.
at present therefore have a first
innings lead of 93. '
Scores :—
COMBINED ELEVEN—Ist Innings
M.C,C.—1st Innings
Sheppard ec Noblet b Cowley

280
21

Dewes c Laver b Cowley 32
Close b Hole +h eatieoy 4
Compton ¢ DeCourey b Dollery 142
Washbrook c Rodwell b Hole 112
Parkhouse ¢ Rodwell b Morris 4

Evans ¢ Morris b Dollery
Bedser not ou

6

t o
byes; 9 leg byes)

Extras (10 19
Total (for 7 wkts.)
Fall of wickets: 1—56; 2—59;

273; 5—362; 6—370; 7—382
BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oa M RFR. W.
Noblet ........ 19 3 ca 0
Dollery 15 0 53 2
Cowley 17 0 87 2
Hole 14 0 73 «2
Shelton 5 0 60 60
Laver 6 0 320¢«°8
Morris 6 0 |



Tornadoes Win
Advocate Cup

BY their 6—3 victory over the
Hurricanes in a polo match at the
Garrison yesterday, the Tornadoes
—Dean Brothers—ended up win-
winner of the Advocate Polo Chal-
lenge Cup.

The Deane brothers showed
themselves easily the better team
and Vere Deane who scored three
of the six goals was outstanding
in his good judgment. K. Deane
scored two goals and the skipper,
Collin Deane scored the other.

For Hurricanes, V. Weekes,
captain, scored two goals and E,.
Williams one.

In the polo competition there
are three A Class teams, Hurri-
canes, Tornadoes and Cyclones.
In the Cup series which is now
ended, Cyclones played Hurri-
eanes and Hurricanes won. Tor-
nadoes also beat Cyclones. So
yesterday’s match was the decisive
one,

There are two B Class teams,
Mustangs and Creoles. Creoles
beat Mustangs for the DeLima
Challenge Cup.

The Warner Bolton Cup will be
given to the team which has scored
the most goals. This cup is pre-
sented by Mr. Warner Bolton of
Jamaica.

The teams yesterday were:
Tornadoes—C, Deane (capt.), V.
Deane, K. Deane and L. Deane.

Hurricanes :—V, Weekes, E.
Williams, E. Deane and M. Edghill.

Six chukkas were played. The
cups will be presented next Satur-
day at a presentation match,



Shooting Results

Members of the Barbados Rifle
Association turned out yesterday
to get a practice on the small bore
rifle range. There were two

SUNDAY, JANUARY 21, 1951

Unaccountable Nature

In Race Horse Breeding Also
Nature Has The Last Word
By BOOKIE

WT 1S wonderful the way nature keeps defying all

the most carefully laid plans and pet theories
of man. This is evident in every walk of life. No
better example of this is afforded than in the game
of horse racing and breeding.

Various scholars, some men of law, others men
of medicine and even a few mathematicians thrown
in, have at one time or another been attracted to the sport of racing
and breeding and many are the theories which they have expounded
in the last century or more, How many the occasions are when they
have been right, they have never failed to let us know, but of course
ome never hears about the countless times they were wrong. It is this
second point which has always intrigued me and not long ago I made
mention of it, using some apt words by Professor Bull for illustration.

DAY what makes me recall these views on breeding is the recent

form of the two horses Atomic II and Cross Bow. In the case
of the former it is actually his dam with whom I am concerned most
and therefore it becomes necessary to include Cross Roads in the
discussion as well.

The fact is that if we went py the experts, nobody would want
to choose April Showers as a brood mare if they had the opportunity
of selecting one from say half a dozen mares simply by 10oking at
their pedigrees, Of course most people out here not being experts,
which may be a blessing in disguise, will tell you that she is by a
Derby winner. This is quite true. What they do not know is that
this very Derby winner himself is the one which makes April

wers’ pedigree weak (according to the experts). For it is well
known that April the Fifth, with scant respect for his more blue-
blooded companions, proceeded on a summer’s day in 1932 to annex
the English Derby, much to the amazement, and possibly the chagrin,
of the most learned professors of breeding in England. They imme-
diately proclaimed his victory a fluke of breeding, and a few years
later when he was a comparative failure at the stud, they claimed to
have proved their point.

What therefore now intrigues me is that a mare by April the
Fifth should have become the dam of one of the best creoles in the
West Indies in training today and certainly among the best that has
ever been produced in Barbados. To show that all the credit for
Atomic II does not belong to his sire O.T.C., April Showers has also
produced Cross Roads (by Dunusk) who was one of the best two-
year-olds seen last year. In the light of this, we can only therefore
regard April Showers as one of the most valuable broodmares in
Barbados, if not the West Indies today. Yet if we had gone by the
theorists, she would perhaps be languishing in some Corentyne fields



gates of B.G., and begetting foals for half-bred stallions, Perish the thought,

EXT we come to this business of races for sprinters and stayers.

Here we shall see how breeding will upset the most carefully
laid plans. It is a long time now that [ have been campaigning for
jonger races to be introduced into our racing programmes, but first
let me say that in doing so I have always maae it clear that we want
a few long distance races for the few stayers that we do have. But by
the way my suggestions have been received one would think that I
had advocated more long distance races than sprint events,

I am repeatedly reminded that there are no stayers among the
imported horses capable of racing properly over more than nine
furlongs while among the creoles this type are practically non-exis-
tant. Thoroughly convinced that they were correct in this view our
acing authorities therefore set about the few long races we did
have with an axe and removed them altogether, Accordingly when
they came to purchase stallions from England they bought either
sprinters or middle distance runners. This they felt was a sure
way to make certain that long distance races never never again
reared their ugly heads on our programmes and the public could
enjoy fives, sixes and miles to their hearts’ content.

Now the time has not yet come when these fine sires recently

imported have had an opportunity to show their stuff on the
race track. But if I may make so bold, I would like to sound
a note of warning. What stallion was more of a sprinter in England
than Burning Bow? By Bold Archer out of Ankaret, by Blanford,
he was bred more for middle distances. But he proved conclusively
that he was besi over six furlongs. Therefore when mated with a
mare by Sir Cosmo, that ace of sprinters, champion sire of sprinters,
and sire of dams of sprinters, what chance would there be of turning
out anything more than a good six furlong horse? Certainly, accord-
ing to all the rules of breeding, one would hardly expect a cross of
this nature to be a horse who could hardly warm up until he had
run six furlongs. Yet such a horse is Cross Bow.

By Burning Bow out of Chivalry, by Sir Cosmo out of Perspective
by Solario, the fact is that Cross Bow for some reason, best explained
by a study of genetics, has struck back to his great grand sire men-
tioned above, on his dam’s side, and therefore he has turned cuit to
be a stayer, pure and simple,

Now I am not saying that special long distance races should be
framed for ¢ross Bow. 1 am not saying that because he has turned
out this way that a lot of others will. I am not asking that a lot of
long distance races be framed.

What I am saying is that if a mating between Burning Bow and
Chivalry can produce a horse like Cross Bow, it will happen to others
with any of the stallions and mares we have. What I am asking is
that our authorities recognise that fact! I am asking that these horses
be given a fair chance, I am also asking why glory in the W.I. should
be reserved for horses like Jetsam, Seawell, Zollas and September
Song, and none for those like Ras Taffare, The Brown Bomber,
Gammon and Salamanca?

RECORD BREAKING STREAK

Bs WISHES 1 notice continues her record-breaking streak up

the classification ladder in Trinidad. Having been the first two-
year-old bred out here ever to reach E class before the Arima ,
she now becomes the first three-year-old ever to commence the year
in class C2. Anybody who knew something about racing, and who
might not have been in the W.1. for the last year, would imagine on
reading this bit of news that this filly had performed some spectacular
feats during the course of the last six months, But I guarantee that
they would be shocked to find out that all she had done was to win

two races in F and two more in E. When they really got down to
it and examined the type of opposition she ran against and the weights
she carried in these races, I would defy them to tell me just how tha
classifiers arrived at such a decision,
Nevertheless, I predict that with this new policy in classification,
the day will not be far distant when we will see creoles promoted to
* class A on their two-year-old form, It has taken three years for them
to work down from placing creoles of four years old to those of three
years old in the imported classes at the beginning of a year. How
a it be before they promote them there whilst they are still
two
Oo PROMOTIONS on the list which attract attention are those
of Cross Roads, The Jester and Paris. Cross Roads admittedly
won three races, two of which were with heavy weights. Yet the
company he defeated was not very hot and a jump to D2, in my

encouraged by at least being made emergency fieldsman Too little:
stress is made on fielding ability in these parts. It is no secret that in|
other parts of the world ability as a first class fieldsman has swung the
pendulum more in favour of a player than almost any other equal
consideration.

sand J. W. McKinstry 3—6, 6—1,
7—5.
The matches tor Monday eve-
ning will be as follows:
Men’s Singles
HUNTE IS A CERTAINTY ako en! ee
D.L. Li S . RS. Ni 6
UNTE has been so consistent and has proven his ability as a great 2 —— Fiat Nicholls
batsman in the making to such an extent that one could hardly!’ jiss E, Worme vs. Mrs. A. A.
imagine his failing to gain selection except he is _ medically ¥Gipbbons,
unfit. The selectors would not only lose the respect of the rank‘, Ladies’ Doubles
and file, but the support of hundreds of simple country folk to whom
the success of Hunte means more than would at first meet the eye if,
they fail to include him in the First Test,

minor competitions and then the
general practice.

Mr. S, Gardiner came first with
58 in the Good Luck competition
and Capt. C. E. Neblett scored 56
to take the second place.

In the Pimpernel Mr, P. Chase
was first and Capt. Neblett second.

The eight best scores out of a
possible 100 in the general practice
were:

Mr. S. Tempro ..........

Capt C. E, Neblett

during the Trial. I am sure that a considerable amount of use is
going to be made of his bowling before the tournament is over,

_I am not impressed with Barker as a pace bowler and although
White has good direction and some bowling sense he is only fast-
medium and must at once be considered in the same category as
Norman Marshall and Denis Atkinson and so out goes he.

Bo,

k

{as de..0. «

MULLINS IS GOOD, BUT - - -
ARL MULLINS has surprised even his most consistent critics
and is bowling better than any of the pacers. I must, criticise
the clumsy manner in which he changes his field. He should con-

sult the captain rather than the i
ia te tt wen ar om he men around at his own will






97
R. S. M. B. G. Marshall 97



Mrs. A. O'N, Skinner. Capt. S. Weatherhead .. 97 opinion, would have been enough for him. But how can it be assumed
The Second Trial has started and by the time that this is com-4 Wixed Doubles (H Mr. M. G. Tucke ... 96 that The Jester is also good h for D hen h
his Intercom ici uns man’s bowling and would like to see him gain pleted the Selectors should be in a position to weed out the super-4 yirs"M.G. Legge and CA, = Mr. G. &, Martin 2 96 Breeders’ ‘Stakes only and that in the most ineonclusively run race,
shail fot — cap if he maintains his good form but I certainly fluous and get down to the real job of team building in the remaining atterson vs. Miss D, Perkins Mr. P. Chase .......... 95 I also do not see why Paris should have been moved at all for winning
lone any boorishness or indiscipline on his part. time at their disposal. and V. N. Roach. Mr. M. A. Tucker ...... 95 one handicap with light weight.









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SUNDAY, JANUARY 21, 1951

Two Yachts Promoted
To “B” Class This Year

By Our Yachting Correspondent

RANGER and Wizard, which were formerly in “C” Class,
have now been promoted to the “B’. Stanley Cheese-
man, skipper-owner of Ranger, is making preparations for
the Second Regatta. He did not race yesterday. The usual
trew will be sailing with him. Wizard is owned and skip-
ered by Jim Jones.
ack Leacock’s Caly is oul
the Intermediate this year. Ned Carrington also is not en-
¢k has turned it over (as a tering his Intermediate boat
t) to the Bay Street Boys’ Melody. This will not prevent
ab and the members there are Ned from_ taking his Sunday
te getting a time of their life cruises. The boat is already
{ of it. What with the new ched. Father Hopkins is also
fpenter’s shop that was recently Testing the Hi Ho.
tcted at the back of the Boys’ Dawn will again be skippered
ib, these boys should soon have by Arthur Evelyn. His crew will
} Calypso singing. be brother, “Dopey” Evelyn and
+ will be remembered that the Stanley Carter.
lypso was the first sailing canoe
enter local yachting. It gave Pan For Sale
tly good performances in light J
zes but whenever strong and Eric Raison, who is at present
ed winds were encountered Studying in Canada, will be miss-
Appeared as though it would ©4 very much. Eric and his Peter
ize. Ona few occasions Jack Pam kept the “D” Class lively lasi
crew were forced to swim in- “€@son — sometimes coming first
ad of sail. but eecasionalhy last,
ck is sailing a Tornado this Captain C. E. Raison, his
. It is K 41 Zephyr. Idris father, tells me that he intends to
S$ will be sailing with him so S¢ll the Pan but it is however en-
hope there will be no more tered for to-day’s racing.
Teddy Hoad has already launch-
gon. ed his “B” Class boat Fantasy. His
ric Robinson, who along with ¢tew will be either Emil or Ken-
Kk, was particularly keen about Meth Taylor and another.
@ Fox’s Tornadoes, is also His son George is sailing the
ing in the Tornado Class. His Gmat in the Intermediate, Bruce
t, K 42 Breakaway, is owned Stoute and David Grant will be
{will be sailed jointly by him- Sailing with George.
‘and Andrew Arthur. — Yet another son—Tony—will
many occasions “Robbie” has be sailing this season. Tony is
juraged local yacht enthusiasts Skippering the Tornado, K 40
fry one of Fox's Tornadoes. Vamoose and will be carrying
always insisted that they would Mills Cecil with them.
‘turn over in tropical waters ,, Tony was formerly skipper of
would sail perfectly well in the “B” Class Undine.
ical gusts. Well “Robbie”, has been racing since the early
@s wishing you good luck and thirties but did not enter the com-
4 sailing! Don’t break away. Petition last year.

Back to White Already Too Fast

wader will again be seen Winston Hassell is again skip-
Intermediate @ivision. Its PReTing his “D” boat Olive Blossom.
eer will be as usual Donald George Baggott is sailing with
te. Donald has changed the 24m. Winston tells me that he
tur of his boat from black #8 made no alterations because
k to white. This is because a “the Blossom is already too fast.”
| other yachtsmen tried to He is thinking of winning the “D”
huate that they could not see Class trophy this year.
boat in the water last year, It , Another “D” boat Sinbad has
tue that the water is green but Pee2 equipped with a new spar,

imming around markers this

" 4 Lionel Baggott, its owner, will be
it about these white sails a W

ping in the air. at the helm. Lionel is the type
B is looking forward to a of helmsman that changes his

er performance from Invader STEW nearly every regatta there-
eae’ His crew will be oxi tie aaa who will
tard Evelyn and his brother, SaN EY. um.
by. 73 a ’ K 39 Thunder, a Tornado, is
onald’s father is also keen on OWned by John Bladon and he
hg and at nearly every Will sail it himself. His wife will
ttta he can be seen with bin- sail with him. . ,
ars focussed on the yachts— ,,Hal Cole is skippering K 37
ially Invader. Temptation. It is owned by his
fortunately the boat was father H. Dorien Cole. Hal has
ged early last year when "Ot yet picked his crew for the
ng out of Rockley Bay, The T°tnado races.

before it won the Frontenac John Toppin’s Mischief has been

jhy—being the first to register new
ame on that trophy. ouiones wih & ae

n will again be skippered his son
ter Ince is again skippering Stanton who is Pome” forward
centre boarder Gannet in the jo 4 suc essful se. Th,

Class. He expects his crew will be ““Eruzer” Tas lor SUlonel
je Hamilton Black and Peter Edwards and a cietora called
rson. “B 11.”

nae (pues ‘ee Eg “Kruzer” seems indispensable.

ge i * a P| nee Hi 1S IGounod Cox also named him to

n and $0 1s 11S skipper HaM~be one of the crew of his Inter-
mediate boat Skippy.

Dermot Bynoe is racing Rain-
bow again with the same crew.
Rainbow scored two victuries in
-he first two regattas last season.

er Shamrock, which is now
Fenezuela, dropped out of the}:
‘last year, Resolute created <
interest. At the end of th:
nm Regatta it was heading the
with 63.77 per cent, .13 per
f more than War Cloud and
who held second position.
ce, which is owned by Dr.
. P. Harkness, is likely to
Mter the “B” Class competi-
At present Dr, Harkness is
f the island but he is expect-

New Bottom
“D” Class Imp, which is owned
by Geoffrey Johnson, will be
sailing this season with a new
bottom. The old one was a bit
weak.

Late last season the “B” boat

return on January 23. Okapi was equipped with a new
{ . sail. This will prove an asset to

Returns This Year this boat this season. Carrol
” Class Flirt, sister of the Burke is at the helm while the
I, did not sail last year but crew will be John Chandler, his
entered, this year’s competi- wife, Harold McChelery and M. O.

More lead has been added Puckering. Mrs, John Chandler
r keel and she is expected to is the owner,

ter. The former owner was George Stoute is turning out
rannon but Eyre Kinch, its again in Rascal. Keith Atkinson
owner, will sail it this sea- and Hal Cole are expected to sail
c with them.

orkie” Roberts is not enter- a¢h
e Rainbird this season, She Sailing Again |

in the “D” last year. Ivan Perkins is taking time off
kie” tells me that the Rain- again from the horses, He is the
is,already in the water but owner of the Tornado K 35 Edril.
lor racing. Ivan once owned the Frapeda. ‘
expects to skipper another Maurice Leach is skippering his
t but says that its mame is Tornado, K 34 Comet. It is ex-
ilitary secret’. pected that Charles Durant will
haps “your humble servant” sai] with him.
is Seicomplice — the photo- Some of the other boats that
er—may be able to arange sailed last year—not mentioned
il out in the Rainbird to wit- in this article—will again be in
§ this season’s regattas, provid- the competition this season.

Missbehave and Buccaneer are
both making their debut in the








“it gives the alarm before
zing.



THE TORNADO—K-29 “Cyclone”

Regatta, its reefing gear was damaged and she did not complete the
first round.

“Cc” and “D” respectively. Tony;by William Skeete, sailed very

Pile’s Madness is also making her! well.

debut in the “C.”

R. B. Francis also owns a Tor-
nado. His is K 39 but has not
yet been named.

Johnnie Hoad says that the
Tornadoes are beautiful looking
boats. Not very wide but they look
very speedy. He is not willing to
comment on whether they will
capsize in tropical waters.

FIRST
REGATTA

THREE Tornadoes started in
the “C” and Centreboard Class
when the First Regatta of the
Royal Barbados Yacht Club
was sailed yesterday evening.
Unfortunately they all failed to
complete the first round due to
the high winds and choppy seas.

One, K 35 Edril, which is owned
by Ivan Perkins, turned over
twice at the beagle. It however
sailed back to the beach and was
hauled up. When it turned over
it only took in about two pints of
water but the crew—Noel Empt-
age, skipper, and Ivan Perkins,
soon had it floating on both occa-
sions.

The amusing incident was when
Ivan returned to the Yacht Club
beach. His son who was standing
nearby asked: “Daddy, did you
get wet”? The Edril turned turtle
after her chain plate broke away
from the deck.

K 29 Cyclone, which was the
first Tornado to be launched, was
not long in returning to the beach
after the race started. Actually it
was the first Tornado to be beach-
ed and it was followed by Edril,

Its crew, Michael Mayers, skip-
per, and lan Gale, did not get a
wetting. After the reefing gear
was damaged Michael decided not |
to continue.

The other Tornado that sailed
was K 34 Comet which was skip-
pered by Maurice Leach, Maurice
and crew however moored the
boat off the Club and went on to
watch the racing.

Steady Sailing
Commodore Wilkinson’s Moyra
Blair did some steady sailing and
was victorious over the other “B”
Class boats, It defeated Mrs. John



| took place, but then you might



Chandler's Okapi by many sec-
onds. Third in this class was Jack
Badley’s War Cloud which only
won from Teddy Hoad’s Fantasy
by a few seconds.

Lester Toppin’s Folly was first
in the “C” Class. Second position
went to Gerald Nicholls’ Rogue.
Peter Ince’s Gannet was third.

Dauntless owned and skippered



Wales Beat England

SWANSEA, Jan., 20.
Wales defeated England by 23
points to five in the Rugby Union
international match here to-day.
—Reuter.








SS



223 2 —— _* +2 : -



SUNDA

, A TORNADO UNDER SAI.

AUW.L. Team 8. 2 — ¥0. 156
For Olympics The Topic reer

}

‘was not successful in yesterday’s |

It was first in the Inter- |
mediate Class, Second was Don- |
ald Stoute’s Invader which also |
gave a good performance. John |
Hunte’s Eagle was third.

Dermot Bynoe’s Rainbow was |
first in the “D” Class. Second was
Geoffrey Johnson’s Imp and third
Winston Hassell’s Olive Blossom.

Results were as follows :

“B” Class: 1 Moyra Blair; 2
Okapi; 3 War Cloud.

“C” Class: 1 Folly; 2 Rogue; 3
Gannet

Intermediate: 1
Invader; 3 Eagle.

“D” Class: 1 Rainbow; 2 Imp;
3 Olive Blossom.

Dauntless; 2

|



SHOULD Soccer take a
rule book when it comes to a
prevents a certain goal?

A bitter controversy ha

ment by my colleague, Robert Findlay, who, writing of the

}
Olympic |
a Caribbean team to compete in |
world athleties, with eyes on the |
1952 Olympic Games at Helsinki
is strongly supported by Mr. Jus-
tice E.R. L
the B.G,
Mr. Justice Ward is of opinion
that the sending of a Caribbean
team to Helsinki was the right
course to pursue, and is confident
that such a team would give “a
| lot of trouble.”

Â¥ ADVOCATE



URGES E.R.L. WARD

Fre Qu Own Correspondent |

. GEORGETOWN, Jan., 15.
The idea ef forming a B.W.1
Federation to enable

- Ward, Chairman af
Olympic Committee

“We may possibly have a Carib-

bean Games meeting or Olympiad
| @8 a try-out before picking our
| team—Trinidad is obviously the
place for it,” opined the Judge

The idea of a B.W.1. Olympic

| Federation is nothing new. In 1946 | â„¢

the question was discussed by
representatives from British Gui-
ana, Jamaica and Trinidad at the
Central American anq@ Caribbeon
Games in Barranquilla.

The meeting of Caribbean ath- | w

letic delegates, passed a resolu-

tion accepting the principle of
establishing a

D West indian and
Caribbean Athletic
The resolution also urged that the

details of the Constitution of the ; PSRple whose hearts are steel-tight

proposed Federation should be|
agreed upon by correspondence |
between the Olympic Committees
of the three colociies—proposed |
foundation members.

But the implementation of the | And if by ehance Joe go chureh

resolution was delayed by a con- |
tention by certain Jamaican,‘
critics as to the legitimate repre-

sentation of Jamaica at the
ranquilla talks. Meanwhile, con-
sultations between British Guian:

and Trinidad had resulted in the |



We are without a bishop

For Sunday in the Head Church

le
Which means without repentence

It left him this impression

Federation, | It'll take the 2tst century
You'll see them Christmas morning |

And all the other Sundays

ar- | Our stand is at the window

We never are molested \

PAGE FIVE

—





of
Last Week







The new B.0.A.C.
STRATOCRUISE

now on the



a

—-
=

He left Thursday last week

© gave us all a biesing?

Of course not mild and meek
. .

the last bomb shell |

Atlantic routes

We will all go to heli
. °

yhen Joe sat down and listened
And heard words plain and straight

flies on petrol and oil

The cry is “late-too-late.” \
. - .

To put things right my Lord

supplied by

SHELL

Worship only by word
° *

And agin Baster day
They generally keep away

And sit down snug and sweet }
Ine of the black-robed beadies
Will move him out their seat.

. . .

The second one South east

With those who “‘rest-in-peace.”
. . .

setting-up of a suggested consti-| We'll pay tor the Theatre |

tution for the operation of the!
proposed Federation.

' 1
The question was

again dis-

cussed in 1948 during the Olympic | Yes peopie in Barbados

Games in England, by the vari- |

ous West Indian team managers | Do warn them and rewarn them

Since then, the proposal has had |
oceasional airings but
concrete has been done.

THIS SOCCER RULE | 222% see peuns
NEEDS REVISING

leaf out of the Rugby Union |
deliberate infringer ient which |

s arisen because of the com- |

Southampton-Luton match, said:—

“Goalkeeper Streten started
the day by stopping an Eric Day |
penalty, so Sid Owen (centre |
half) was justified in tipping the
ball over the bar with his fingers
—it saved a certain goal, earned
the penalty.” }

Let me say right away that 1|
entirely agree with Findlay’s view.
A defender is there to do the best
for his club, and as long as his
actions do not physically hurt any
member of the opposing side I
don’t see that he can be blamed
for using any artifice to prevent
the opposition scoring.

That is—as the rules stand.

But I do think there's a strong
case for some revision in the
rules.

I've heard it suggested that
there should be a free kick
awarded from where the incident

have the riduculous sight of all
11 members of a team crowded |
along their goal-line while some-
one took an almighty blinder
from a yard and a half away.



More Severe |

The Ruby Union is far more
definite — and far more severe





Petee Wilson discusses the
Penalty incident in the | |

Southampton-Luten match, | |
and says he thinks there is ||
a strong case for some re. | |
vision in Soccer rules—
possibly on the lines of j
Rugby Union laws, which
enable the referee to award
a penalty try.











But in thé meantime don't
suggest that Owen wasn’t fully
justified in acting as he did. Owen
was trying to save his side, and if

|I had been he I should have done

precisely what he did.
|

I'd Like to Know .. |

HOW can football crubs agree >
to sell Cup-tie tickets to sup |
porters only if they buy tickets)
for reserve matches? Surely this
imposes a “condition of sale.”

And isn’t it also farcical when |
the fans leave before the reserve |
match even starts?

Part of Rule 26 of the laws of the | DO YOU KNOW ?
game reads:— | |

“The referee shall award a try
if, in his opinion, one would un-
doubtedly have been obtained but
for the unfair play or unlawful
interference of the defending
team. Such try shall be awarded
between the posts.”

The additional sting is in the
tail of this rule because “the
unfair play or unlawful inter-
ference’ may have taken place
near the touch line, but by award-
ing a try (three points) between
the posts it makes it odds on that

a goal (five points) will be scored, |

Perhaps so that the whole onus
of deciding what would be a
“certain” goal should not burden
one man alone it might be as well
in Soccer if the referee had to
consult the linesman who should
be in line with the goal.



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| form to rigid standards of purity.

Maes

for Kidney'and Bladder Trouble

net lf Joe and Robert whispered

We're sure this Sunday morning

And some whose faith are kindled

|
| The people by the thousands

|



Because we like the fun

| Especially when its a musical

Like “Annie Get Your Gun.”

Are much afraid of light

Then finally you will “smite”
. . .

The words the bishop said }

The ery would be “be-head.”’
‘ 6 .

Are leaping threugh the dark
. * .

The halt, the lame, the blind
Are rushing in for healing
And new life they all find
* . -

Last Friday Joe and Robert
While on the usual stroll
Heard one the sisters cry out
“Hallelujah” I am whole.”

* . .

So one voice crying “Smite them”
For hardness of their heart
Another voice cries heal them
New strength to them impart
. . .




Oh Brother! Save our city
Save politicians too
Remove their scales of bliduess
And ghow them what to do
* . .

remember
Phensic !

The sooner you take Phensic, the sooner
you'll feel better, for Phensic’s quick,
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pain-caused fatigue, and remove weariness
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Be prepared for pain—keep a supply of
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And those who are so timid
To undertake bold schemes
Tell them that faith surpasses
All of their fondest dreams

. . .

A dirty, mucky Bridgetown
Deep-water harbour lack

Because the “power-people”
Are covetous and slack.
. .

Heal eyes and feet and hand
Help them to make Barbados

A very pleasant land
. . .

sponsored by
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SUR ELY one of the most

colourful spectacles in
the whole Caribbean is
Trinidad’s Carnival, and it
is even bigger and better

this year. To go there by
British West Indian Air-
ways is convenient and

inexpensive,

Carnival for 1951 in Trini-
dad on February 5th & 6th
is something you should
really try to see, consult
your British West Indian
Airways agent for bookings
for CARNIVAL







i

7
u



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LOWER BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN











PAGE SIX



1951

Sunday, January 21,

STAGNATION

BARBADOS is a tiny island, a really
tiny’ island, among thousands of other
islands, some tiny, some large in the
Atlantic Ocean.

Its population is infinitesimal compared
to Jamaica which only has 1,237,063. Yet
Barbados with an estimated population of
202,669 cannot on the grounds of its small
size and because of the relative small num-
ber of people who live here, afford to be
churlish to those who offer them benefits
nor to spurn chances for economic devel-
opment.

The British taxpayer by means of the
Colonial Development and Welfare Fund,
the Barbados taxpayer by means of the
Barbados Government and the Canadian
Government by the generous provision of
skilled engineers have together expended
brains and one and a half million dollars
to produce at Seawell a runway as good as
many and better than most.

The speed with which the Barbados Gov-
ernment took the decision to go ahead
with the runway at Seawell is most com-
mendable as Mr. Maurice McGregor Oper-
ations Manager of the Overseas Services
of Trans-Canada Airlines stressed in an
interview with this paper last week.

But, sad to relate, the Government of
Barbados have not shown anything like
speed in their handling of the bill to aid the
hotel industry. Quite the reverse. Less than
six months after Trans-Canada Airlines
had inaugurated their service to Barbados
from Montreal in the late autumn of 1950,
representatives of that airline told the
public of Barbados in a published state-
ment in the Press that Trans-Canada had
to refuse hundreds of passengers who
wanted to spend the winter of 1949-1950
in Barbados. At the same period Mr. F.
Maurice McGregor told the Public by
means of the Advocate that Canadian in-
vestors were willing, nay eager, to build a
new 100-room hotel in Barbados, provided
that the Government of Barbados would
introduce legislation which would guar-
antee them an initial period of freedom
from taxes and the right to remove a fair
share of their profits from the island.

Canadian investors have a right to ex-

taxation concessions because almost
‘every other island in the Caribbean is em-
ploying “tax free holidays” to induce in-
vestors to build hotels in their island and
thereby add to its value as a tourist resort.

But the Government of Barbados having
availed themselves of the generosity of the
British taxpayer, the offerings of the Bar-
badian taxpayer and the skill and resources
of Mr. Wilson (that most excellent Cana-
dian engineer provided by a well-wishing
Canadian Government) has not considered
that the only logical sequence to the bring-
ing of greater numbers of passengers to
Barbados is the provision of accommoda-
tion for them when they are here.

Seawell airport has been modernised, in
so far as the runway and certain other
facilities are concerned, at comparatively
little expenditure by the Government of
Barbados.

Now the opportunity is still being offered
of acquiring a new 100-room hotel at no
cost whatever to the local taxpayer. There
is only one question to be decided by the
Barbados Government.

Will it or will it not give the go ahead
signal for new hotels to be built here be-
fore the island loses many more thousands
of Canadian dollars, at a time too when
Canadian markets are being re-opened for
normal trade?

How can Barbados contrive to maintain
its reasonably high standard of living
unless it uses every possibility of develop-
ment that offers? Tourism is God’s gift to
Barbados. It costs us nothing except our
consent to draw on its capital.

And if the present Government of Bar-
bados continues to refuse its consent, the
remedy is in our own hands. Let us turn
them out of office at the next elections.
We can do it with our votes, if we all vote.

REGISTRATION

WHEN adult suffrage was introduced
last year, it at once became apparent that
the means at present employed for the
registration of voters would no longer be
adequate to cope with the new influx of
persons recently enfranchised, It thus be-
came necessary to evolve some system by
‘which voters could be registered in an
‘efficient and expeditious manner.
| The government of Barbados was for-
itunate in having the recent lessons to be
learnt from the Trinidad elections before
them and it was their task to attempt to
avoid the short-comings which became
apparent in the course of the elections in
Trinidad.

On Tuesday last the House of Assembly
dealt with a Bill of which notice had been
given 6n December 12th and which had
been read a first time on that date. The
Objects and Reasons of the Bill state;
“This Bill seeks to make provision for the





registration of all. persons entitled to vote
at an election of a member of the General
Assembly. For this purpose the parishes
and City of Bridgetown will be divided
into registration districts and lists of voters
(which will subsequently become the reg-
ister of voters) will be prepared for each
registration district.”

By dividing each electoral area into
registration districts, the voters should be
enabled to cast their votes without as
great inconvenience as. formerly. . This
newspaper has long advocated the setting
up of a number of polling booths. in each
parish and at last a much needed reform.
will be carried out. It is proposed that -
each registration district should contain
approximately 450 persons, and if each
registration district is provided with a
polling booth, voters should be able to
cast their votes with a minimum of delay.

The Bill provides severe penalties for
any registering officer who omits the name
of any person entitled to vote. Clause
9 provides: “Every assistant registering
officer who, without reasonable excuse,
omits any name from the preliminary list
or enters in the preliminary list any per-
con not entitled to be registered or fails
to collect a claim, shall be liable on con-
viction before a Court Summary Jurisdic-
tion to a fine of $500 or to imprisonment
{or 6 months and shall forfeit any claim to
‘ees under this Act.”

Many such accusations were made after
the Trinidad elections and by imposing
severe penalties the government of Barba-
dos is endeavouring to ensure that there
will be no basis for similar charges here.
One might have expected that the exer-
cise of great care in the compilation of the
lists would have been implied in the ap-
pointment of an assistant registering
ifficer, but the Bill specifically enacts,
“The assistant registering officers shall
cxercise the utmost care in- preparing the
preliminary list of voters for his district
ond shall take care to ensure that the list
when completed contains the names, ad-
cresses and occupations of all persons
whose claims have been collected or re-
ceived and that it does not contain the
name of any person not entitled to be
registered as a voter of that district.”

The procedure will be for assistant reg-
istering officers, who will be appointed by
the Governor, to visit each house in the
district and to leave a form of claim for
each person residing therein and qualified

to vote. Subsequently the assistant register-

ing officers will collect such forms: or they
may be sent to him. When the lists are
published in the Official Gazette and post-
ed up at various points in the district, any
person not.on the lists may make a claim
or may object to the names of any person
or persons whose names may appear on
the lists, but a penalty is provided for any
person who knowing his objection to be
false makes an objection.

The Bill should serve the purpose for
which it was intended but it can only do
0 if the co-operation of the public is forth-
coming. There are bound to be mistakes
whenever a new system is introduced but
these mistakes can be reduced to a min-
imum if the members of the public help
the registering officers and their assistants
in their novel and difficult tasks.

YEAR BOOK

MANY people believe wrongly that you
can never get statistical information about
the Caribbean as an area in the form of a
reference book. In fact the “Year Book
of the West Indies and Countries of the
Caribbean” is way ahead of people who
complain about paucity of information.

For many years it has given detailed in-
formation about the West Indies, Last
year it widened the scope and the Latin
American republics on the mainland of
Central and South America bordering on

the Caribbean Sea have been included.
There are Colombia, Costa Rica, El Sal-
vador, Guatemala, Honduras, Nicaragua,
Panama and the Panama Canal Zone and
Venezuela.

In addition to detailed information about
all the islands and mainland territories of
the Caribbean the Year Book contains an
excellent coloured map showing the dis-
tances between places and important air,
sea and rail routes.

Chapters on trade with Britain, Canada
and the United States give information
that is topical and essential to an under-
standing of trade tendencies and trade
“movements: in the area.

An excellent chapter on communications
gives a complete list of steamships and air-
lines serving the large area and details of
tele-communication. facilities.

Useful articles on sugar industry com-
missions, sugar quota discussions, aspects
of agriculture, electric light and power
supplies and the University College of the
West Indies illustrate the diversity of
subjects covered by the 22nd Year Book
published by Thomas Skinner and Co., of
London and Canada.

There is no other reference book of this
kind in the Caribbean and it is becoming
with every year of publication an indis-
pensable item for more and more people
engaged in commercial and professional
activities in the Caribbean.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE











WAS A BANK-ROLL,
PRENTICE BOYS







SPLICEWIRE, DIVIDE . My
FOUR CENTS EQUALLY



“Children are conservative.
They like a bit of sternness
when it is called for.”——Miss

Ethel. Sturdwick, former head
nistress of St. Paul’s Girls’
School,
FY GACHER, kind teacher,
please don’t be kind,
Your kindness distresses the ju-
venile mind.

Your hands that won't smack us,
your weak little smile

Are arousing in all of us all that
is vile.

ob,

Teacher, kind teacher, when les-
sons begin,

Try to believe in original sin;

Try to believe we are not what
we seem,

Cherubs from paradise, filled with
ice cream.

Sweet little Geraldine, smiling at
you

Is thinking of something outrage-
ous to do;

Margaret, Jennifer, Shirley, “and
Jean

Are depraved, anti-social
cious and mean.

mali-

Nice little Timothy, well behaved
John

Are planning a hold-up when
teacher has gone;

Rich little Robert is put on the

spot,
Run away teacher before you get
shot.

Oh, teacher, kind teacher, our in-
noeent eyes

They mask a deep hatred for one
we despise;

We mimic your accent, we call
you a fool,

We laugh at your. kindness when
we're out of school.

"Teacher; kind teacher, so meck

and so mild,

In pe you behold a detestable
child.

Before I am ruined, oh, teacher.
be kind,

Teacher, kind teacher, please

smack my behind,

Fuel Diary

A’ workroom is heated by elec-
, & tric fire I read with apprehen-
sion Minister of Fuel’s advice to
burn fires two minutes less in
every 20 to save 800,000 tons of
coal between now and April. How
am I fo read papers, concentrate,
if I am to remember to switch o!
fire every 18 minutes?

Also inform life partner,
Plucky Little Woman, that she

Like MANY PRESENT-DAY
BOSSES, SPLICEWIRE LEARNED
» HIS TRADE WHEN THE DOLLAR



Z ~ L]
EN aire ee #3

eS Ne

\





e o NOW IN THIS ATOMIC AGE

POLICY, SPLICE WIRE IS CON-

SUNDAY, JANUARY 21, 1951
—————











D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
OF ENLIGHTENMENT ANO PRO- & CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE
-GRESS, AS REGARDS THE OLD













AnD SERVATIVE, AND HOWS _— i
HOLD DIS BKYCLE Boy, Tins ALLSON’S ROLLED OATS vw 48-1
eS AN’ TAKE OS SIXPENCE Bottles GAUVA JELLY 00.00. ae
Se Bottles ALLSOPP’S BEER 00000 26 20





i

a





-

i

5
H
,
.

‘f

ry

i
l






arr

NATHANIEL GUBBINS

By

must do same with electric fire in
living room, at the same time re-
membering further advice of Fuel
Minister to put kettle on before
she lights gas anc turn gas out be-
fore she takes kettle off. Other-
wise, according to expert, she may
cause load shedding which
put electro-magnetic crane out of
action 100 miles away and drop
ton of steel on heacs of innocent
workmen

.






P.L.W. asks why should she be
responsible for Gropping hos on
workmen and not me? hasn’t
she enough on her mind with 10d.
meat ration without worrying
about people 100 miles away?
Ask her to remember workmen’s
wives and children. Sentimental
P.L.W. immediately turns off fire
and forgoes mid-morning cup of
tea.

Switch on fire in workroom, put
clock on desk qnd, as usual, start
morning’s work reading cricket
news. Have just given up hope of
England winning third Test when
notice fire has been on 21 minutes.
Switch off in panic shiver, put on
fur underjacket and mittens.

So absorbed in cricket gossip,

Compton’s knee, Dewes’ influenza,

Close’s groin and Wright’s fibro-
sitis, that forget to switch on till
paper drops from numbed fingers.

Rise stiffly, switch on, forgetting
that paper dropped near fire. Soon
have blazing newspaper to deal
with,

P.L.W. calls from stairs she can’t
exist any longer without heat or
tea whatever happens to workmen
under cranes. Did I say put kettle
on before or after lighting gas?
And what's the point, anyway?

Shout back for heaven's sake
use your loaf. If you light gas be-
fore filling kettle, which takes
average 10 seconds, you are wast-
ing .000001 therm of gas and drop-
ping steel on workmen’s heads all
over country. Therefore light gas
after putting on kettle.

+ * ~

Notice own fire has been on 25
minutes. Switch off and turn from
cricket to Times personal column.
Read: —

“Good news for middle-aged
couple seeking warm, comfort-

able quarters, Surrey-Hants
border; central heating; 4%
gns. each.”

P.L.W. calls up does she turn
gas out before she takes kettle off
or take kettle off before she turns



Don’t Keep It Dark

THERE are to-day two distinct
schools of thought in Barbados.
The one believes in “keeping it
dark,” the other in ventilating the
truth. The one believes that by
keeping quiet and saying nothing
you can aehieve an objective in
the interests of all. The other
believes that by telling the people
the whole truth and by taking
them into your confidence you can
= an desired end.

ieve in telling the ople
the whole truth. That is rey I
can keep silent no longer.

Everybody in Barbados knows
that hundreds of Canadian visi-
tors could not come to Barbados
last year. because there was_ not’
enough hotel accommodation. They
know that because the Advocate
told them so nearly one year ago,
Everybody in Barbados Knows
that more Canadian visitors thay
last year will not again be coming
to Barbados this year. They know
it because they read it in the
Advocate on Thursday last week,
But what everybody does not
know is that there is no need for
Canadian visitors to be turned
away. Everybody does not know
that a Bill has alreay been drawn
up to assist by taxation concessions





































in fact hardly anybody knows,
that that Bill has not been brought
forward yet in the House of As-
sembly because it is alleged) that
a certain hotel in Barbados prac-
tises racial discrimination.

When this allegation was made
in my presence I at once asked to
be told what hotel had practises
racial discrimination, I asked fér
two reasons. One is that I detest
racial discrimination anywhere,
the other is that I have been
actively engaged in fighting it in
the Press and on several conti-
gents by: word of mouth for the last
thirteen years, I was not given the
information asked for and it was
suggested to me that no good
could come of ventilating this par-
ticular grievance in the Press.

I would only defeat my own
objective of attaining aid for new
hotels. Now it happens that gne
of my oldest: friends Ivor Cum-
mings a former Secretary of
Aggrey House, and at present 4
Social. Welfare Officer at the Colo.
nial Office in London went tc
Lagos in Nigeria about four years
ago with another friend of mine
Mr. J. L. Keith, Heactof the Wel-



Says GEORGE HUNTE

fare Department of the Cvionial
Office. Ivor Cummings is darker
—— I * but Mr, Keith is the

colour as myself. They both
checked in at a hotel an. by a

Greek and some one told Ivor that 4

he could not stay. He went and of
course Mr. Keith like the good
Christian he is, went with him.

The same Mr. Keith stayed at
the Ocean View Hotel in Barba-
dos about three years ago and he
interviewed students of all hues in
the same hotel.

Not long agg I ate an enjoyable
luncheon at the Ocean View in
company with the Vice-Principal
of the University of the West In-
dies and a Negro Professor Dr
Bowen, At Sam Lord’s Castle my
wife and I spent a most enjoyable
Sunday having lunch with George
Schuyler an American negro edi-
tor from the large Negro weekly,
the Pittsburgh Covier.

At Sam Lord’s I was a member
of a luncheon party in honour of
Rudolph Burke and Theodore
Sealy both of them negroes and
both from Jamaica. At the Hast-
ings Hotel a year or so back I was

investors in new hotels in Bar- Suest of Theodore Sealy and
bados. Nor does everybody know,Rudolph Burke.

Twice have I enjoyed lunch with
my coloured colleagues and friends
of the Advocate Editorial Depart-
ment at the Royal Hotel, |. .

I personally booked: George
Schuyler of the Pittsburgh Cou-
rier into the Marine Hotel and I
dropped in to have a drink with
him on the main verandah. It was
on the verandah of the Marine
Hotel that I was chatting with the
Hon, Vere Cornwall Bird, a negro,
when another coloured. member of
a West Indian Legislative Coun-
cil the Hon. George MacIntosh
offered me a Communist pam-
phlet which had been published
in England.

It may be that my experiences
are singular but how can they be?
At the Crane Hotel two nights
before Christmas day 1950 when
the hotel was almost packed out,
at the table sitting next to me
were four charming @nd well
behaved negroes. And the Mar-
ine Hotel was full of people that

only Sunday night when I was
invited to a Danish supper. There
were several coloured people
there

There may be, instances of

AN' DIVIDE 1— EQUALLYS JES
“eli e. i
Ss oe Gea

1 to marrow in cold living room, but








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Phones — 4472, 4687,

gas out? And what’s the point of
it, anyway?

Call back there are warm, com-
fortable quarters for middle-aged
couple on Surrey-Hants border.
What about it?

P.L.W. shouts upstairs she
knows she looks awful with no
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this is no time to make dirty cracks = SSS SS
about middle age. And as clock
downstairs has stopped will I let
her know when to switch her fire O
on, off?
ell back she can switch on
what she likes, when she likes, put
kettle on before or after t ng
on gas, ruin country, bring down
Government, kill, maim, injure
half workmen in country for all I
care.
. od 7

Switch on both bars of fire,
turn clock’s face to wall, read old
clipping “The new House of Com-
mons is equipped with perfect
heating, lighting . . .” and begin
typing with frozen fingers.


























































































Scoons o’ Stone

“The majority of Scottish
people are not much concern-
ed about the theft of the
Stone of Scone” (pronounced
scoon). — Consensus of Scot-
tish opinion,

“Scottish cakes and scones,
once famous here and across
the Atlantic, are not as good
as they were.” — American
visitor,

N Aberdeen or Motherwell

Or ony other Scottish toon

We’re nae sae much consairned
aboot

The thievin o’ the stone 0’

‘oon
The few that blether o’ the past
The few that greet, they greet

alone eee
In lowland city, highland farm
They greet for a’ the scoons 0’
stone,

_ NOTE to the English: To greet
is to weep. To blether is to make
a fuss (or so I believe).

NOTE to the Scots: If to greet
does not mean to weep, and if
alone is pronounced aloon, as
scone is pronounced scoon, then
“they greet aloon” might appear
to mean saying hello to a lunatic.
For oa confusion I apologise.

NOTE to the clergy: As, des-
pite their advice to others, some’
members of the clergy seem to
worship graven images, I apolo-
gise for mentioning the stoon (or
stone) at a’ (or at all).

When the Evenings are Chilly you will need a Coat
Stop in To-day at DA COSTA’S
Where you will find all Wool Materials in the

following colours:—

BLUE, TAN, MUSTARD AND GREY
ALSO

rs

ger my Le
IMITATION CAMEL’S
HAIR

Â¥

; Suitable for - - - -
ae discrimination still prac-

ticed in Barbadian Hotels to-day.
I don’t know because I normally
live at home and only go to
Hotels infrequently but I submit
that in my own experience of the
past two years in Barbados there

TRAVELLING COATS.

DACOSTA &CO,LTD. | |

DRY GOODS DEPT.

racial discrimination. The R.AF.
authorities in London threw a
British Guianese friend of mine
into prison during the war. His
offence was that he was born in
Madeira and did not have a
British passport; although he had
been recruited in British Guiana
to fight for the United Kingdom.

allegation about racial discrimin-
ation in Barbados mean that the
Bardadian hotels practice racial
Sonate in any shape or
‘orm.



I submit that the evidence
which I have detailed above (and
every word of it can be substan-
tiated by witnesses) suggests
quite the contrary and proves
beyond any possible shadow of
doubt that the large hotels in
Barbados do not tise racial
discrimination , whatever
they might have practised ten
or 15 years ago.

To hold up a bill intended to
encourage the building of hotels
in Barbados on the pretext that
racial discrimination is practised
in Barbadian hotels to-day and
would be practised in hotels which
were given tax-free concessions
is patently an action against the
people's interests. To delay build-
ing hotels ‘which are urgently
needed now to accommodate
Canadians who want to spend
thousands of dollars in Barbados
and thereby raise the living
standards of everybody propor-
tionately by so doing isto ob-
stuct the people’s interests. To
know that “colour prejudice”
based on alleged discrimination
is the reason for Barbados losing
thousands of Canadian dollars
this season, and not to tell the
people of my own experiences in
Barbadian hotels. would be to aid
and abet those who are acting
against the people’s interests. That
is why I have told you the truth |

about Barbadian hotels



Ps

SUNDAY, JANUARY 21, 1951

Our Readers Say:



Attacks In Assembly
To The Editor, The Advocate,

later and to Mr. Douglas-Smith’s
eolour-blindness to them, should
he force me so to do

SIR,—With reference to the let-
ter by Mr. Aubrey Douglas-Smith
captioned “Attacks in the Assem-
bly” in your issue of Tuesday the
16th inst., it is quite obvious that
ee eee gentleman = Bridgetown,
to defen is countryman t Wednesday, 17th y
or wrong. and to advertise him- ¥ em January, 1901.

“The Nurse”

self. What a great man this is,
To The Editor, The Advocate

With thanks for space, I am,
Yours sincerely,

A. E. S. LEWIS.

ene not as other men are and one
not even as other Englishmen are.
Poor Bob

would say “peace SIR—I am now
Bob * ¥ a) . on my 1l4tn
brother, it’s wonderful. 44,,, day as a patient in the «lee
Mr. Aubrey Douglas-Smith’s

i I have seen many mat-
. : . ters of interest, some of which
ture of fallacy and vanity. Let us —. whic
deal with the latter first. He is won praise, and some that
at pains to advertise himself as a WOuld take improving. What I
noble character devoid of any pre- have seen and experienced, it
judice whatever and interested Would be an injustice for me
only in “justice, decency and ac- to Keep silent. I am not in a
curacy.” About a year ago he Position to state here the existing
put his judgment to the test and Conditions of the entire hospital.
his ‘justice? and accuracy” But the conditions I've met, con-
proved to be so woefully lacking tradicts most of the outside gos-
that, “in the ee pm = sip.
mered down.” What a pity he le I cannot write on all the sub-
it at just that. One would have jects here. But I'll deal with
thought that with the invaluable ‘The Nurse,’ the person with
experience gained over a further whom we are in constant sabre
365 days and nights in the tropics Not that she is the most i ,
his sense of “decency” would have tant person, but because h impor-
made him more cautious and J , Pause her .case
caused him to suspend judgment Paces ak — us in the face.
and press for another inquiry; but don’t. thi ie ve experienced, 1
he must be afraid of being proved ink I could find words to
to be 200% wrong. Mr. Deen express my unending gratitude,
Smith’s supreme act of vanity was 5 .
his self-imposed task of defending eee eee: the person on
Dr. Eric Williams and, worse, his Shoulders the heavy load
: , . drops. I said load; not the over-

continual reference to it, TI re- 41) responsibility of the patient.

ded it impudence and _pre- ceelea ts
omuon 42 ae Dr. Williams That responsibility is shouldered
the doctor, you know—the

is entitled to substantial damages >Y
in a Court of Law, Dr. Williams 8Â¥Y Who orders you there, your
was, is, and proved himself to be, â„¢@dicine and any major changes
quite capable of defending him- 1" your treatment etc.—he in-
self and, in the circumstances, Mr, Structs the nurse, who in turn, car-
Aubrey Douglas-Smith merely. ries out his instructions.

seized the opportunity to pinnacle
himself where his real intention
left him precariously perched, To
defend two Englishmen and by
contrast to attack one Englishman
proves just plain nothing to
thoughtful West Indians, my dear
Mr. Douglas-Smith.

confusion is due to a heavy mix-

The nurse, is the person wear-
ing the all white and the blue and
white -uniform—it is no easy job.
It takes patience and endurance.
But why all this? Well: you see;
when you are sick, you need the
attention as a child. Soft words,
kind deeds, and words of encour-
Now for fallacy. It is the sheers agement along with many other
est nonsense to say that because little things that really count.
officials and Civil Servants are de-
barred from certain channels of | When you consider the fact, that
self-defence, that they are pone a demand so great has to be met,
innocent and defenceless creatures you would say your family would
who have to suffer injustice in be the people to be nurse to you.
silence. The handicap from which But no, you’re not at home, your
they are said to suffer may (I do condition is too serious to permit
not admit it) hamper the defence you to stay at home, Your family
of the innocent. but it is a cloak an’t come with you See! What
behind which the guilty can com- & job has the nurse?
mit acts of the greatest evil, an
“suffer” in silence when attacked, : ane eet eae aga mente

ivil Servants have , B Weem etc.
Officials and Civil the patient's side, to every call

more protection than anyone else
and they know it. For centuries Serving the meals and refresh-
the Barbados Legislative Assem- nat throughout the day; admin-
bly had been the Civil Servants’ istering the treatment; serving the
Trade Union, and even to-day memene, making up the bed; tidy-
they get better service from it ie the room; sterilizing the uten-
than they get from their own As- i S; checking the clothing; clean-
sociation. It is no exaggeration 7 the patient. Oh yes! I am
to say that the Barbados Civil £!ng to stop now. I know; too
Servant has suffered more at the "Â¥Umerous. Boring eh? But all
hands. of Officials. and Heads of this the nurse has to do.
Departments, to say nothing of
Secret Dossiers, than he has,
ever will, ee ee ae
tacks” in the slative Assem—
bly. No Official or Civil Seryant ‘hat light, she would find it al-
could ever by his own. efforts eae possible to give the satis-
afford himself the protection and in, ion necessary. In the first
defence he will always get in the Place (in my opinion) her pay
Assembly and, as in two recent and general consideration are not
instances, from Messages from the Yet up to standard, And second-
Governor and Commissions of In— ly. There are at times hard words
quiry. A glorious example of this that will create perplexity and
is his recent self defence by His discouragement from many quar-
Lordship the Bishop who, I am ters dished out to her. I think
sure might even have been She survives this from B. Litton’s
thought a great soul, had he suf- Statement, “If we serve mankind,
fered in silence and left us to We serve ourselves”, And what
contemplate our own inevitable gives the nurse that wonderful
destiny and to assess for ourselves urge is her Sunday School lesson
our loss at his hasty retreat from of “The Life of Christ” in which
us and the responsibilities of his So many deeds of kindness are
high mission. found. We lived to serve. No-
where in the history of the world
In the absence of full ministerial could be found a more impressive

But why is the nurse doing all
ligte this? Is it because it is her Sob?
No, not exactly, for taking it in

responsibility how is the r de- example.
fenceless Barbados politician to
carry out his thankless and un- The greatest discouragement

pleasant duty as a representative met by the nurse, is when despite
of the people and to prevent a her effort to give satisfaction,
misuse of their funds from the ghe still meets the most dissatis-
Treasury if he is not to point di- fied, There are people that the
rectly to people and things he has nurse nor any living person
good reason to believe need atten- cquld please, however great
tion. Mr. Aubrey Douglas-Smith thejr effort ‘And another kind
would have us believe that “where from whose tongue flows the
personal criticisms are considered j,os¢ contentious words, and to
necessary they should be made whom only an angel would remain
in the public arena, where if ne- sient and maintain a pleasant
cessary the issue can be tested ig face. They are others who will
the Law Courts.” But I am sure he try fede: ai they like anywhere
knows that more often than not So you see, the task isn't easy.
it is most difficult to produce law ‘And with afl this, in yay opini Gan.
court evidence to convict the most {NC Wt Soy ous isda ae
e ~ 4 Fr Rae gg ag their job is rapidly increasing.
truth the greater the slander or But still the demands of many
libel. Does he serious su, gest must be met.
that you can conduc ie 's ‘i ou must agree
of a Government or a private con- (lei ay ee today is
co in ee respect as you do a working under difficult and try-
aw court? A
i ing conditions. What must_she

biden gen the abe atte seeton & dont improve the situation? Who
s tL ele ti # j Pave wer . a in will send her help? And how
the. Depalauve TREY sae soon will she get this help? Some
fairness to the Barbados politician ‘ help the nurse. by
it must be said that this freedom Of US can 4 sat Teer ti
is respected, and if there have co-operating when we pa
been lapses they must be very tients. And just imagine you
few and far between and they were in her position, this would
have never gone unchallenged. Mr. give you a more considerate view,
Aubrey Douglas-Smith would be and above all, cease the hear-say
very surprised to know of the gossip, that you have no grounds
deep, unbounded and abiding gen- for. And do not judge “the
erosity of the Barbados Legisla- nurse’ by the deeds of the “So
tive Assembly towards erring offi- called Nurse” — who are very
cials and civil servants and semi-
Government employees. and in
many instances these have been
imported ones. I would most un- Yours’
willingly refer to some of them VERNON CHASE,

(SSS Hh
f 3

few — for even among the dis-
ciples of Christ was Judas.

The drugs which are com-
pounded into a prescription
must. be pure and potent, if
the prescription is to be effec-
tive in restoring health or
providing relief from pain.

a

The drugs in our prescription

of the departments are constantly

Highest checked for purity and
e otency.

Quality ee





Dispensed at

KNIGHT’S Quick AND DEPENDABLE

Drug Stores PRESCRIPTION SERVICE









SUNDAY

THE PICTURE shows the new brake-testing machine recently in-
stalled at the Department of Highways and Transport. A truck be-
longing to the H. & T. Department has its brakes tested for the
Advocate’s cameraman’s benefit.



Boy “Healed By Faith:

Throws Away Sling

HAROLD SKEETE

of Roebuck Street walked

around for years with an injured right hand in a sling.
From Friday night he has got rid of the sling and keeps
his hand in his pocket. He told the Advocate yesterday

that it has been healed by

It took place in Queen's Park,
he said, where the New Testament
Church of God Convention has
been going on for some days.

Principal actors in the adminis-
tration of this healing are Rev.
James B. Reesor of Missouri, and
Bishop Henry C. Stoppe, Super.
intendent of the New Testament
Church of God in the West Indies.
They claim to do this healing
through the power of God, Skeete
said, but there is one stipulation:
“One must believe and have faith
that God will heal him.”

Skeete was the victim of a
lorry accident seven years ago. He
was struck by this lorry in Hoth-
ersal Turning, and was detained at
the General Hospital with his in-
jured hand for eight weeks, An X-
ray examination revealed that no
bone was broken but the hand had
remained lifeless at his side. He
was treated afterwards by two
doctors and two chiropractors but
they failed to do anything for him,
The general opinion was that a
nerve engraftment was the only
treatment that would be effective.
He would have to go to the United
States for this treatment,

Skeete said that he has relatives
in the States and has been trying
for some time now to get there.
So far his efforts have been un-
successful. A few days ago he
heard of the “faith healing” that
was taking place in Queen’s Park
and attended the Friday night
meeting.

Must Believe

Exnlaining the process of his
healing, Skeete said that one of
the preachers prayed over him and
told him to believe that he could
be healed. While the praying was
going on he felt a change in his
body that he could not describe,
The preacher then told him to
raise his hand and he did so to
his amazement, Since that time
he has been able to move the hand
about and he can feel if anyone
or anything touches it. He was
counselled to attend the meetings
regularly, continue his faith in
God and his hand would regain
complete normalcy.

Skeete appears to be following

Closing Hours

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—I am asking that Satur-
day be the liveliest day in the
week, and that merchants co-
operate to make it so. This will
prevent Sunday congestion and
violation of a holy day. Man
can do as he likes but not as long
as he likes.

Also store-closing for Breakfast
should be abolished. The world
does not get ahead by people who
do not remember others. The
shopping public must be accom-

modated. Business must go
ahead.
SHOPPER.
Pillar Bozes

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—1l beg to protest against
the gross inconvenience caused to
the public by the scarcity of Let-
ter Boxes along roads. This delay
of mailing is ‘nauseating. A per-
son has to get to the Post Office
or hunt for the nearest letter
box which is sometimes half a
mile away.

Why can’t boxes be placed con-
veniently and save time and
trouble? Also air mail notices
should be posted up at the Post
Offices,

LONG WAITER.

ll

faith,

the advice.
yesterday.
Could Not Move Hand

Yesterday morning at one of
the churches of the denomination
mentioned, service started about
6 o'clock, a regular feature for
the past few days. Later DeLacy
Jordan of Braggs Hill, St. Josep),
was seen with his eight-year-ol’
daughter Lona, coming out of the
church, He showed our represent-
ative the child’s left hand whicn
she moved about at his request.
Jordan said that she had been
unable to do this for over six
years. Lona was about eighteen
months old when she had a para-
lytic stroke. One of the limbs
affected was the left hand whicon
throughout the years hung limpiy
at her side, Jordan said that ae
had the pleasant surprise of see-
ing her raise it and move it about
yesterday morning after being
prayed for,

He had heard about this heal-
ing by faith, and believing him-
self, he left home with his daugh-
ter very early in the morning to
cnsure that she would be attended
to, They arrived at the church at
five o’clock, They were the first
to be there.

Brother Prettijohn carried on
the service.

Meanwhile from Trinidad our
Correspondent writes: Four faith
healers who have been attracting
crowds from different parts of the
country effected no cures on
Monday night. They attributed
this to lack of faith on the part
of the afflicted.

They prayed several times over
a deat and dumb boy of Rio
Claro, He remained deaf and
dumb. The crowd booed, then
laughed, The healers ceased thei"
efforts. "

At the end of the meeting while
money offerings were being taken
up a group of boys snatched one
of the waiters, spilling the coins.
There was a scramble and the
money disappeared,

NEW. WAY TO
CATCH FISH

A clever throw of a piece of
iron by one sailor and a swallow
dive by another brought the crew
of the schooner W. L. Eunicia
about 34 pounds of mullet for
dinner on Friday evening.

It was the concerted action of
two Dominicans, Orman Roey and
Chenam Matthew.

Roey, the “harpoonist”, was
watching some fishes at play in
the mouth of the Careenage when
suddenly the thought “get one of
them for dinner” struck him.

Unhesitatingly he jumped up,
grabbed a piece of iron and threw

He attended service



it at one of the fishes which had
shot above the surface of the
water.

Roey was accurate and the fish
was in difficulty. At the same
time Matthew was stripping off
his clothing and he leaped head-
long from the bow of the schooner
behind the fish. In a few seconds,
he brought back a mullet.

Roey told the “Advocate” that
he had caught quite a number of
fish in Dominica by employing
that method. Clerks from the
Harbour and Shipping Department
who were looking on were much
impressed.

One of them said that fishes can
be seen playing in that area every
day around 5.30 p.m,

=
99 and then bring them to that spot





ADVOCATE

THE
‘* RUINS *’

THE “Ruins”, a wide streei of
about two hundred yards lon
which runs from Milk Markei “
Street to St, Mary's Church, is a JeWish settlers who were of Spar:
street where smail businesses are ‘Sh and Western European origin,
carried on along the sidewalks, a ‘e Present community hails from
place where donkeys’ brays are P4stern Europe.
always heard and where many ,, Th€ majority of them came to
unemployed men gather together Barbados during the last war aiid
on the shady side of the buildings, “@ mostly merchants. Some ci
: Going down the “Ruins” which contribute significantly to
@s no suggestions of ruins about
it anc which is also known as Pieneering new industries like tuc
Chapel Street, there is a dry goods Reliance Shirt Factory, the West
store on the left, the front of Indian Knitting Mills Lad,



In Barbados |

THERE are about 100 ea
a of the Jewish Community in Bar a
bados. In contfast to the first

PAGE SEVEN

100 Jews Live jg ee eenenegeeerers

“4 FRESH SUPPLY OF

a (SCRATCH GRAIN)
Ws JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors
ae

S 9222.2
the development of the country by SSE eeeeeeeeee ®

Fe

: BRING US YOUR



which 4 other smaller workshops, g
the right a Srey aks bottom q4znere is a Committee comprising S { RIPTIONS
floor with a club on the second Mr. Oscar Pillersdorf as Chairma..
four. a . > ge co Mr. J. Bern. r

Non, : stein, Mr. H. Altman, Mr, Herbs: "EK . AY : FU F
meet tem whinge thy the pace ane MP, Lasrovie ano are ty'|¢ WE DISPENSE = CAREPULES
is call “Ruine? ing supply the cultural and CUR: :
sii ae aoe din the an whee needs of the small com- and ACCURA TELY
Sha at munity,
tell — % = > ree oo a. jens Community holds religious S ‘i >
St ; - services at the residence of the m an
Seen Peay a ae late Mr. M. Altman in Hart's Gay $ The Cos opolit Pharmacy
they take be har nieiaireine The on public holidays and every Fri-{§

day evening and also follow with
interest, the development of ‘he
reborn State of Israel, as many oi
them have relatives there,

Mr, Pillersdorf told the Advocate
yesterday that they are restorin;s
the Jewish Cemetery in Synagogue
Lane, It is undoubtedly, one of tie
oldest historical monuments in the
colony with tombstones datiny
back to the end of the sixteenth
eentury and the early years of the
seventeenth century, bearing tesu
mony to the origin of some prom-

wit of the party
they call Eddie.

On either side of the street at
this point, possibly the biggest
tub business about the City is
carried on, The tub makers seem
-to do most of the work at home

is a tall chap

for sandpapering and that they
might be on show for sale. There
is such a mottley collection of
things for sale on the left side-
ee mee you would wonder
whether the people were in the jnent families in Barbados
ee line. Besides the Twente years ago when the last
a there are a heap of boxes. of the old Jewish settlers left the
ta es, chairs, trays, old board colony, the Synagogue buildin:
and many other old things. was sold to the present owners
All along this street, too, you with the understanding that i
will see many hawkers who have would be used for the purpose of
come from the country with their a library. A covenant was added
Starch, peas, bananas, corn, eggs, to the agreement stating that the
potatoes and such. Sitting on their cemetery should be maintainec
low benches with their aprons and preserved and that the
around them and their inevitable walls would be kept in good cor
white head ties, the women can dition, This covenant was how
be seen husking peas at record ever broken and for a long time
speed. 7 the desecration of the cemeter,
On the right after the grocery and the destruction of the tomb

business and the club, there is stones had been going on,
Hopes Alley at the head of which

women sit selling water coconuts.
_ Opposite that alley on the othe:
side of the “Ruins”, the cane
juice man’s cart is parked. Trade
is not et its best with him at
present, but the crop is near and
things will soon brighten.

These women who sell










Schoolboy Hurt
In Accident

oii IVINGSTONE ROACHFORi
this + of Deacons Road, St. Michae
Gal at tar os ae was taken to the General Hospita
job, If you had passed there aivenut shortly after 11 o'clock yesterda,
11.80 “yesterday morning. you morning suffering from injuries t
would have seen a fat woman oe, Se —e , 31
squatting with a big bowl of rice Roachford, a school-boy, was in
before her as she made a hurried V°lved fn an accident with the
business of her meal motor car E108, driven by Mil
cs ton Rollock of Road View, St
Road Dirty Peter, along King Street. He wa:

The road is usually dirty wiih riding his bicycle. ‘
grass, trash, cocoanut husks and OSALIE HAREWOOD of Gal
skins, but the scavenger lorry Hill, St. John, gave birth t
seems to be always on the job. It triplets at the St, John’s Alms
you pass there with a pen and «a louse on Wednesday. The firs
notebook and the scavenger lorry baby was born at 7.00 a.m., anc
driver suspects you are a news- ‘he other two at 1.30 p.m,
paper man, he will begin to show A BOARDED and_ shinglec
you how people dirty the road atid house, containing $300 wort)
will tell you, it is not the scaven- in furniture and $300 in cash, wa:
gers’ fault. A lorry ioad of stuff completely destroyed when a fire
is taken from the “Ruins” and broke out at Penny Hole, St Phili)
Busbey’s Alley, he said, and don- 0n Thursday, The house belong
key owners put grass on the road to Torrence Clarke of the samt
for their donkeys and when a don. dress,
key does not eat all, the remainder This fire extended to the housc
will stay the same place, Sucn of Beatrice Brathwaite, which wa
grass, he felt, could be taken away cight feet away, and burnt the
and be used as manure, * shedroof and kitchen, A part o

This driver is very strong on his the front house was also damaged
topic and you would have to throw Neighbours assisted the owner:
him off if you want to look further in extinguishing the flames,
down the “Ruins.” FIRE of unknown origir

About half way down the street broke out at Society Planta
on the left, another street goes off, tion, St. John, about 10.45 a.m. or
Alfred Street. Under the shade of Friday and destroyed four anc
building you will see women three quarters acres of second
mending bags and leaving off in crop ripe canes, They were in
between whiles to sell mauby. The sured. {
opposite side of Alfred Street is It extended to a field of seconc
the spot where most donkeys are crop ripe canes owned by J. J
unharnessed and left to rest while Blow of Haynes Court and burn‘
their owners sell potatoes or alii- one and three quarters acres.
mal fodder, Another fire broke out at about

Below the spot where donkeys 10.30 a.m. on the same day at
are fastened, there is a closed Windsor Plantation, St. George
building on which the words are [his destroyed one and a_ half
printed, “removed to Cheapside.” pcres of second crop ripe canes
Seeing the building still there, you |cionging to Bulkeley Limited.
would wonder what has been re-
moved to Cheapside. On the other
side of the road the sign “no park-
ing” is placed on the door of a
building, but cars and donkey carts
are still parked in front of it.

A little further ion a street
runs off to the right. ere is nu ; ~
Keine waited iin cn about it, _ A strong smell of rum pote

across the Second San Fernandc

but a black cat painted on a piece “Cte . * :
. Police Court on Tuesday while 2
of board, tells one that the dye *° 7
? + witness for the Police was deny

works goes on about the district. ‘ f 1 that hi

The “Ruins” then end up wit» ing to the defence lawyer that he
the St. Mary’s Church wall, 4 Was a rum drinker,
street going left from it is calleu Mr, Jack Kelshall was putting

ht i: to the witness that on the day of
ran Street ao the alleged incident witness was

C IN C LEAVES T'DAD engaged in heavy “feting and rum-

drinking.” rope ‘

: As witness replied in the nega-
From ON OF BPAIN Jan, 18. tive, the Magistrate looking at him
Vice-Admiral R. V. Sym- declared: “But 1 am smelling
monds - Taylor, Commander-in- rum!” ; :
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—ICICIII__ aoe

DRINKS ONLY WHEN
IN COURT

(From Our London Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan, 18.



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PAGE EIGHT





WALTER DE LA MARE

By HENRY CHARLES DUFFIN

BOLN in i873, Walter de la
the middle of 6

! sti"s tm

grea. segue



e of “modern” poets
beganning with Hardy, Bridges,
thompson and Yeats, all dating

rom round about the middle of
the 19th century, and stretching,
on through Henley, Alice Meynell
iiousm: Belloc, Chesterton,
i) wie Masefield, Thomas — to
Fiecker,

Gould, Wolfe, Brooke
and the poets of World War I
Of all this mighty. line, only
Yewis certainly ranks higher than
de la Mare. Like them all ac

belongs to the tradition of Cole-

ridge, Keats, Tennyson. Then tie
eld pociry died in flames, and frer
the ashes a new species rose, To-

ia Mare is barely recog-
by the younger poets and
work stands secure
, during the last five
continued te
wherein old
wedded to
aut i miracles of

t and significance

e

have
Co.ne rom his pen
vords are

iov ae kt Mare, as for all great
poets {rom Homer onwards, the
cssence of poetry is beauty oi
form, because poetry, like all art,
has something to communicate fo:
which the bare materials of the
t—words in the case of poetry
ore inadequate until they are, by
the inexplicable power of genius,
fashioned as to move the heart
























to an understanding of which the

mind, by itself, is incapable,

No loevelier hills than thimg
have laid
My tired thoughts to rest:
No peace of lovelier valleys made
Like peace within my breast,
inc are the weeds whe
my soul,
ut of the noontide beam,
J.ees for a refuge green and
cool
And tranquil as a d¥eam....

‘
Beyond their tiawless beauty®
se l..es have a strangely mov:
g quaity which so affects
at v 1» we have read them th¢@
ord england” has for ever
pth and loveliness of meanin
rich no prose piece,
mpassioned, could impart to it,
Is there anybody there?
the Traveller,

K mn

we

necking







the moon

How many lovers of de la Ma
lave been* puzzled by that Travel
r and bis knocking and the hos!
f phantom listeners throngin:

full of miracles—the miracle of
man and his five sensés, the mira-
culous power of music, the multi-

tudinous miracles of nature and
of the impossible that happens
always.

Miracle of miracles is beauty,
the sign and living testimony of Off the Ground, The Eng

that wider reality beyond our ken
To de la Mare beauty is consum-
mately present in childhood
Childhood is an ideal condition
and from his recollections of “the
wisdom I learnt as a child” he
draws strength to penetrate
beauty’s mystery. For the rest
auty is a phantom, its secret only
half-divulged, though

the silence yearns
But to cateh thy fleeting foot

with its
most

Time poppied hand,
memory intriguing of the
mind's functions—these have an
undying attraction for de la Mare
And in his poetry, love is life in its
sweetest and most intense form
yet is fraught with an infinite sad-
ness.

The function of all poetry is to
delight, but major poetry differs
from minor poetry in having a
further function, to make life in
some way more significant, Each
‘great poet does this in his own

4



WALTER DE LA MARE

© stairs of the still house! The\.of the unreality, and at the same

uzze* igs not to be solved by*

its subtle rhythms and its marvel-
} y chosen words play on your
nagination Tike light over a pic-
ire, suddenly life is seen anew—

loor that may open at any
)ooment, a Veil nearly transparent,
hiding a_ secret reality, strange
and exciting, and perhaps other
existences, only to be known
through poetry and dream but
once glimpsed ever vivid-
ly to consciousness, Woven ot
words and word-music, poetic
form is an instrument of not
easily explained power for intensi-
fying spiritual insight, and de la
Mare is a master of the
instrument,



This is the art of de la Mare—
the wings on which his genius
flies. And what does he bring us
by his art, as he flies through the
skies of poetry? His themes are all
aspeets of wonder, There is nothing
commonplace in the world of de
la Mare. His heart does not leap
up like Wordsworth’s, but is ever
trembling at the strangeness of
life. Man is a lost child in a peril-
ous place, surrounded by moving
shadows, half-heard voices and
“unknown modes of being”. It is
a world of magic—the magic of
daily life and the sublimer magic
of intimations from an inappre-
hensible encompassing world of
reality. Life is a dream, and the
dream of sleep is a coloured sup-
plement to the visionary volume of
continuous waking wonder. Life is

time of the ultimate reality, of life.

vental effert: but if you read the 4To any intelligent person life is
im over Bifd over again, letting endlessly interesting, but for most.

by the time youth is well past it
has grown familiar, known, under-
stood. De la Mare changes all that
He shows us first that nothing need
ever become trite, nothing certainly
in which beauty may be perceived:

The



lovely in life is the
familiar,
And only the lovelier for con-
tinuing strange.

But ultimately what de la Mare’s
poetry does for us is to make us
know, by mystic understanding,
that phenomenal life is but the
expression on the face of spiritual
reality; to teach us how to read
the face and interpret the soul
beneath. Life is only unreal
because it masks reality: all tem-
poral experience is an earnest of
eternity. A bird, a crumbling
corner-stone, a time-stained gar-
den, eyes or hands of woman or
child—all are pointers into the
unknown. Ghosts speak to the
mind with secret meaning. Every
earthly object has “a shadow
haunting it ever”. The poet’s im-
mortal thought “makes of the
che:.ging the unchangeable”. He
writes “of earth’s wonders, its
live, willed things’, and knows
that at the end of the tale there
will remain God and man, “Thou,
Lord, and I,” In short, he height-
ens life by giving it new and
subtle meanings and an unearthly
beauty.

To some people de la Mare is



lighter aspects. Or this side lie
his countless charming poems
written for children, and the book
ef humorous verse called Stuff
and Nonsense. The “children’s
poems”, many of them in Peacock
Pie, are written with the same
exquisite art: Nicholas N: Nod,
man,
The Pigs and the Charcoal-burner,
The Pedlar, The Thief at Robin’s
Castle. The Song of Shadows—
these and many others exhibit
high wae er ot for the
lofty peaks of de la Mare’s poetry
we go to The Sunken ae
England, A Portrait, ‘They Toi
Me’, Fare Well Remgmbeanes,
The Scribe, The Ghost, The Phan-
tom, The Listeners, The Tryst, The
Vision, To a Candle, Music, The
Mad Prince—one could quadruple
the list and scarcely have begun.

The latest volume, Inward Com-
panion, shows undiminished skill
in the choice and handling of
werds, without the characteristic
delicacy of rhythm. It is full of
the old sense of life's strangeness,
mingled with a new feeling of
sadness at the losses of the years
and the approach of the end,
Beauty is as ever the “inward
companion”, dreams and day-
dreams continue to fascinate,
children are still movingly exquis-
ite. There is an unusual propor-
tion of four-lined epigrams, one,
Theologians, of tare beauty and
significance. The last poem in
the book, Day, is among the most
beautiful that de la Mare ever
wrote.

It is as a poet that de la Mare
takes his position among the Eng-
lish classics, but he ae a very
fine prose-writer. e is the
author of a large number of
“tales”, most of them ha
samewhat uncanny subjects, an
all written with great distinction.
The best of these tales are, in
my opinion, The Riddle, The
Trumpet, Miss Duveen, The
Wharf, The Vats, The Creatures,
The Nap, The House, Miss Miller,
Am Ideal Craftsman, Lispet, Lis-
pett and Vaine, Physic, The Panic,

Crewe and The Talisman. There
are four full-length novels—The

urn, Memoirs of a Midget,
ry Brocken, and The Three
al Monkeys (all of a very un-
usual nature); several great prose
anthologies (as well as a t-
full verse anthology, Come Hitler) ;
and other books such as Ding
Dong Bell and Stories from the




Hiway: de la Mare’s way is to endow Bible, and the play, Crossings.
"1s with a new sense, a sense by
which we become intensely aware

Walter de la Mare—or Walter
Ramal, as he at first called him-
self--was born in Kent, Southern
England, of Huguenot descent and
a velative of the Victorian poet
Robert Browning. After bein,
educated at St. Paul’s Cathedra
Chair School he entered (like
Charles Lamb) the offices of a
great City Company in London.
But he began to write, and his
first two books, Songs of Child-
hood in 1902 and Henry Brocken
in 1904, so much impressed such
crities as Andrew a and Henry
Newbolt that in 1908 he was per-
suaded to give his life to litera-
turg, in mg which he was
helped by the grant of a Civil
List Pension. With scores of books
to his credit, he has found time
for much lecturing and reviewing,
Recognition of his great gifts has
come in the form of Honorary
Doctorates from the Universities
of Cambridge, St. Andrew’s, Lon-
don and Bristol, and in 1948 he
received from the hand of King
George VI the Order of a Com-
panion of Honour. At the age of
77 he is still a poet; but seems to
regard as his greatest achievement
that he has four children, ten
grand-children and six great-
nephews.

All the best of the poetry is in
Collected Poems and Collected
Rhymes and Verses; The Burning-
Glass; the long poem called The
Traveller; and the recent volume,
Inward Companion,

Three books have been written
about de la Mare’s work: by R. L.
Megroz (1924), by Forrest Reid
(1929), and by the present writer

almost exclusively known in his (Sidgwick and Jackson, 1949),





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et RS

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

_ HE STARTS



WHERE

KIPLING FINISHED...

By GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON

The Consul at Sunset By Gerald
Hanley. Collins. 9s. 6a
254 pages.

HANLEY begins where Kipling
left off.

His graphic and powerful novei,
the Evening Standard BOOK OF
THE MO , strengthens British
fiction with a new and original
talent. It has for its main theme
the idea of Rule, the conception
and problems of Empire in the
modern world, the relations be-
tween a governing system and its
subjects.

It is not, be it said at once, a
novel about the colour question.
Hanley’s imperial rulers include
—as Kipling’s did — the African
Sergeant as well as the British
political officer.

Upon the basis of an Empire
with a divinely appointed civil-
ising mission, Kipling built a
Stoic philosophy, which found ex-
pression in a series of famous
stories. He celebrated the im-
perialism of unquestioning belief.

Hanley’s servants of Empire
are undermined with doubts. All
except Colonel Casey, elderiy,
hard-drinking, straight from the
ancient mould; no flaw in his
clay, no faltering in his touch.
For him Empire is a sacred
era of which he is a senior m::n-
er.

* * . ~

But the Colone: senses that ‘he
world around him has changec.

At home, there is “Buggius”
apotheosis of the mouthing Tride
Union muddle-head.

“Out here”—it is Eritrea af er
the Italian defeat—there is Turn-
bull, who has been too long in the
ranks (“It takes gentlemen to
deal with savages,” the Colonel
maintains); Milton who has gone
to pieces with that black bint of
his, Aurella; and Sole, maybe ‘he
worst disappointment of all.

Sole, an intellectual, fails in
nerve and judgment at the
moment of crisis — and. takes
refuge from his own failure in
scepticism about the whole im-
perial idea. ,

* “

But Sole is not the most in-
teresting of these rulers. Apart
from the Colonel, crafty ani
cynical, Turnbull stands out, a
subtly drawn full-length portra::
of the British NCO type. He i;
hard, hide-bound, bitterly self-
respecting, at once more human>
and more severe than his co!-
leagues. He plays football wit.
his Askaris but he is pitiless i»

e,

Not “one of us,” in many
respects a great deal better than
any of “us,” Turnbull is a man
whom the industrial system threw
on the secrap-heap and whom the
Army gave his chance.

There is a chink in Turnbuil’s
armour, the chink the “natives”
are watching for. When they
find it, watms The Colonel, thes
will be in, through the crack, like
thirsting bugs! It is Aurella,
Milton’s girl, who finds that chink

The drama inherent in tne
problem of Empire is ecrystallia.t
in a story sharp and fierce as a
skirmish in a war, a story which
finds its own eloquence, spare an
burning like a desert.

Milton, too fat, too sick with
longing for his black girl, fails
to send the wire asking for rein-
forcements which he had promived
Turnbull he would send. Turn-
bull knows that trouble is ap-
proaching the little station at Fl
Ashang because Milton, influenced
by his woman, has given her tribe
permission to water its camels vt
wells reserved by tradition for iho
| Yival tribe.
| Very complex trouble it is when
lit breaks out — conflict between
‘tribe and tribe, rulers and riled,













Gerald Hanley was bern in
1916 of Irish parents; went to
Kenya at the age of 16 to

learn farming. At the oui
break of war joined Royal
Trish Fusiliers. Served in
Africa and Burma. After the
war he was in India and
Pakistan, Has now returnes
to Kashmir to devote himself
to farming, to study of racial
Problems, and to writing.

civil authority and military pro-
Italian natives (now stripped of
sort, Christian native and Moslem,
the stately people of Abyssinian
stock and the “flat-nosed” Askaris
brought in by the British—be-
tween Milton and Turnbull and, in
the end, between Turnbull and
Sole. Sole who arrives to relieve
Milton, and arrives too late!

For Aurella, filled with sudden
contempt for Milton, sends one of
her tribesmen to kill him (a feat
performed with no little relish)
while she slinks into Turnbull's
bungalow.

Turnbull, wrongly suspecting
the rival tribe of Milton’s murder,
imprisons its chiefs. Sole arrives
to find the jail in a state of siege,
and Turnbull, already more than
half-way “round the bend,” pre-
paring to mow the mob down with
a machine-gun. When Sole for-
bids this the jail is rushed, the
chiefs ae rescued, and Sole is
badly wounded.

But, in the crisis, Sole the man
of principle has pulled out his
revolver, fired and killed: “the
violence that belonged to this
tortured and tired desert moved
him to a quiet and dangerous wish
to punish, to beat down and to
subdue.”

Note the edge on that writing;
the distinction,

Hanley’s book has the power to
convey the misery of outpost life,
the confusion of men’s minds, the
aching loneliness, the barbarity of
the people. There is fighting
here, massacre, mutilation. After
killing their enemies, the warriors
smash the water-containers so
that the women will die of thirst:
“They leaped and danced before
the women, shining with the blood
of the dead.”

* % % ”

In the end, the troubie, instead
of flaring up into a widespread
rebellion, peters out. For Tura-
bull, in his frenzy, commits an
act of violence which puts all the
trump cards in the Government’s
hands. He sets the village on fire,
destroying the grain stores
And only the Government has
reserve of grain. It is a weapon
the Colenel is quick to seize.

This novel nas _ outstanding
qualities: Its theme has impor-
tance. Its action is swift and im-
placable, Its scenes are pre-
sented to the eye with stereo-
scopic immediacy. Its characters,
down to the last, meanest, most
dishonest of officer's servants, are
thoroughly understood and in-
dividualised.

The refrigerating unit of the G.B.C.

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For these reasons, The Consul
at Sunset never relaxes its grip.
For these reasons, it takes its place
among the handful of first novels
of real significance published since
the war.

in reach of a brilliant career.

Miss Brysson Morisson’s gift is
for drawing people—Bartle him-
self, his hard but loving mother,
his ecrack-brained grandmother.
When it comes to shaping a story
her touch is less sure.

Bartle’s worst troubles in life
flow from his “noble” gesture in
pretending to be the father of
another man’s child. It is an old
device which should be dusted
and put reverently back on the
shelf.

In the end, Baste a sg
monk. No explicit mo
given for this development which
should not, however, be looked
on as mere propaganda, For
somehow Bartle has never been
on easy terms with “the world.”
And nobody can be altogether
surprised when he leaves it.

—L.E.S.

LIBRARY LIST

SUMMER IN THE COUN-
TRY. By Edith Templeton
Eyre and Spettiswoode, 10s.
6d., 272 pages. A first novel
of engaging comedy with a

Bohemia as _ its

THE LETTERS OF WIL.-
LIAM MORRIS. Edited by
Philip Henderson. Long-
mans; 25s., 406 pages. Self-
portrait of a pioneer.

THE LAST MIRACLE. By
Karl Vollmoeller Cassell;
l5s.; 706 pages. The nun
Megildis, apparently des-
tined for sainthood, leaves
her convent to experience
love and shame. The night
she leaves, the statue of
Madonna vanishes from its
niche.

VENUS THE LONELY
GODDESS. By John Erskine.
; Is. 6d. 175 pages.
Applies to the goddess of
love, the disrespectfui tech-
nique which Erskine used so
brilliantly im telling the
story of Helen of Troy.

20th Century

Robinson Crusoe

RANGOON.

A thirty-one-year-old Burmese
villager has just been rescued af-
ter an eight-month Robinson
Crusoe existence on an uninhabit-
ed island in the Andaman group
of the Indian ocean. He was the
only living being there and lived
on almonds of which there were
plenty.



Bright Prospects

NEW YORK.

A six-foot three-inch man in a
size 77/8 hat, arrived home this
week from a 34,000 mile trip
around the world to interview
seven Prime Ministers. Said the
younger statesman Harold Stassen
“Peace prospects’ are brighter
than at any time in the last three
years.”









1951

SUNDAY, JANUARY 21,



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AND

a



SUNDAY, JANUARY 21,

1951



FASHIONS IN LONDON:




















LONDON, Jan, 12.

' general, lingerie is very
le affected by ‘the variations of
her. The nylon or rayon slip
fm! in summer is not replaced
lannel petticoats such as
ctorian ancestors wore when
yeather turned colder.

there have always been
fons. For when Paris or Lon.

ecrees a new line, the lin-

must adapt itself accord.
» The success of a new line
individual wearer depends
tain extent on a slip which
that line and helps to hold
ape.

in the New Look was intro-
@ some years ago the swirl-
Skirt then popularised was
ably enhanced by the
Htspetticoat with its six-inch

Bf broderie anglaise round

the hem.

This spring welcomes the
pe lingerie. The impor-
long, smooth lines makes
plain lored lingerie a current
necessity. Slender litres in dresses
and suits with closely fitted waists
and midriffs, call for specially
slips. What is there
more ungainly than a slip peep-
ing through the elegant slit on an
skirt? This will be avoid-
ed , thanks to the designer
who has produced the slit-skirt
slip. An illustration of it is shown

here: Retice the lace trimming.

if

is lace trimming every—




Where on lingerie just now. Deli-
cate ing round the top of
the is repeated on the hem;
lace lets are set into the legs

of panties; and lace forms the
flounce of a slip with the trumpet

. But it is noticed for its
rather than its quantity.
scalloped embroidered edge
“another slip suitable for
wearing under transparent
blouses.

The fashion for sheer organdie






ace On Her

three pieces and was made in
grey rayon shantung trimmed witb

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PRE 8, BAF

i



satin are popular just now and
make up into very graceful gar-

and lon dresses in dark colours
has met by a greater supply
of slips, and one particular-
ly ive style is being made
full as a nightdress with

2 belt so that it can be
worn as an evening slip.
os

fashion ‘demand has

been met with the slip to under-
line the trumpet skirt. Gentle ful-
» fluting from the knee, is apt
limply in the softer
without a correctly





ned strapless bodice, on
or summer sun dresses
ed again in Paris mid-
collections. Lingerie de-
1€ are planning ‘slips with
Setly cut and boned tops.

anit, fashions for nightwear, the
original designs have been
seen recently for pyjamas. In par-
, I noticed a pair of man-



co

turquoise. The three pieces: were:
trousers which narrowed to a
closely fitting ankle; open-necked
short sleeved shirt, which tucked
into the trousers; and tunic, worn
with or without a belt, whose
wide sleeves were trimmed with
turquoise. A dragon motif was
worked on the pocket. The outfit
is ideal for wear in warmer
countries where a housecoat is
too heavy.

Other details of fashion trends
are introduced in lingerie. Re-
cently among day clothes we have
seen the reversible jacket, and the
three-way coat; it is therefore
quite natural to find pyjamas with
adaptable sleeves. One designer
has solved the problem of cold
and warm ‘weather wear by
making the long sleeves adapt-
able,

ments, Multi-filament crepe is
the hardest-wearing, best washing
rayon yet produced. Like silk to
handle, it is soft, fine yet obvi-
ously strong and will stand up to
seaming and embroidery without
splitting of threads.

Housecoats in evening fabrics
will be popular not only with the
bride, but with the woman who
seeks an occasional luxury. Illus-
trated here is a housecoat inspired
by Regency style decor, made in
heavy rayon taffeta with inter-
woven regency stripes in satin.
The line of the fitted and belted
front with back hanging in grace-
ful folds from a boatshaped yoke
was first introduced by Paris de-
signer Balanciaga, then taken up
by British and American rain-
wear manufacturers, The trend
has now been carried one stage



darin lounging pyjamas which
‘the recent Chinese trend
lions. This set consisted of











you content with the way you speak and
five te? Are you sure that you are not making
‘Mistakes that cause people to underrate you?

er has the importance of good English
ore widely recognised than to-day. If you
ress yourself persuasively and forcefully
ve an immense advantage in your business
ssional work as well as in social life.

es your English enable you to appear at
est on all occasions? Can you express your

fluently — and correctly? Are you sure of
cnunetation and spéfling ?

You Are Judged by the Way
You Speak and — Write


















r English reveals you.
you express yourself.

it not a fact that you judge others by their

h and writing? Just as you are favourably
sed by the man who has a ready command
frect, polished and effective speech, so you
ve an unflattering impression of the man who
Be Nd words and is obviously uneasy about
glish.

You are judged by

matter what ability you may possess in
directions, you are gravi handicapped if
' English is ~ defective. ery day—every
you run the risk of being unfavourably

You Can IMPROVE Your

y ambitious people are worried because
annot depend upon their English not “letting
fown.”

Tt was to mect their need that the Regent
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ective English and Personal
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Moreover, the lessons are supplemented by a

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The Effective English Course will equip you
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Pure silk chiffon and pure silk



hat You Should Know

|



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house,

Why So Many Students Recommend

the Effective English Course





Many students say that the moderate fee charged
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How You Can Study this Course in

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Write now for a copy of “Word Mastery,” i





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Fill in and post the coupon to-day. or write
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London, W.8.

Don’t delay. Your English is all-important to)
you and you cannot afford to neglect it. Send for |
the free booklet NOW. There is no obligation.

—————————————_—— LT
THE REGENT INSTITUTE

(Dept, 501D |
Palace Gate, London, W.8, England. \

Please send me a free copy of your prospec-

tus, “Word Mastery,” and details of your

special arrangements for overseas students—

without any obligation.

NAME be eana ee ah RARE ETT ES
(BLOCK LETTERS)

PAPO ier aces ova a ed

.



ae

Petticoat!

Children’s Letter |

Dear Children,

All of you are back to school
now and I know you love this
first week of the term when you
meet your old friends after the
Christmas Holidays: There is
always so much to say—all the
things you did at Christmas, the
presents you got and the little
confidences you exchange with
each other. I* suppose you have
also made new friends.

Well, now you are in your new
forms, and I hope those of you who
have not been promoted are pre-
pared to do some really hard
work this term and so make up for
what you did not do last year.
It is very important that you
learn all you can now; although,
as you grow older, you will realise
the truth in never being too old
to learn.

Now, let me know how you are
getting on and I wish you all a
very pleasant week-end.

Yours very truly,
CHILDREN’S EDITOR.

|
|









TO WAKE

FEELING
TIRED

Now rises
full of
energy

What a bad start for a
day’s work if you wake
up feeling tired and
listless, instead of being
brisk and full of energy.
One woman who can
appreciate the difference from
her own experience, writes to

us :-- e

“Before taking Kruschen, |!
always used to wake in the
morning feeling very tired. Now
i have lost all that tiredness and
I wake feeling full of energy.
Kruschen has made me feel years
younger. I also suffered with
rheumatic pains in my shoulders
and swellings round my ankles.
I am now completely cured of
these pains and swellings. I take
Kruschen Salts regularly and
cannot speak too highly oF ae

Kruschen keeps you young
because it tones up the liver,
kidneys and bowels and keeps |
them all working smoothly and |
efficiently. The reward of this
internal cleanliness is a freshened
and invigorated body. Poisonous
waste materials are expelled and
the pains of Fhenmatism cease. |
And as you continue with Kru- |
schen, your whole body responds
to its purifying force.

Kruschen is obtainable from all
Chemists and Stores. e



SUFFER

from



STIFF NECK, |

RHEUMATISM, |
PAINS IN THE |

JOINTS

You can get sptedy re-
lief by rubbing in

SACROOL



This great
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DARTWORDS

DARTWORDS, the newest and
most maddening puzzle, infuri-
ated readers in lots of different
ways,

The object of Dartwords is to
arrange all the words on the
board to lead logically from Peter
to Thwart. The relationship be-
tween one word and the next
werd (to be found anywhere on
the board) is governed by seven
rules :—

1 A word may be an anagram
of the word that precedes it.

2 It may be a synonym of the
word that precedes it,

3 It may be achieved by add-
ing one letter to, subtracting one
letter from, or changing one let-
ter in the preceding word.

4 It may be associated with the



PEN PALS.

Reise Baptiste, c/o Local Office,
Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd. Pointe-
a-Pierre, Trinidad, Age (18).

Velma Callender 5, Bernard
Street, San Fernando, Trinidad





%

Smiling at Rupert's arvei
salle ewer pe

y Con-
wp lie’s
parasol and the box, and in hie good- |

r “She ma in
natured way promises to book after there,"” he cine Yes, she
them, So Rupert takes his sketch must be there. That is the only
book and runs down the slope. As way she could disappear s0
he goes he gazes around carefully quickly.” And he determines te
wrhout catching any sian of the foilow, ,



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THE NEW
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previous word in a saying, simile,
metaphor, or association of ideas

5 It may form with the preced-
ing word the name of a _ well-
known person or place in fact or
fiction.

6 It may be associated with the
preceding word in the title or
action of a book, play, or other
composition,

7 None of the foregoing rules
may be used more than twice con-
secutively, and only one may be
used to govern one relationship.

A typical succession of words
might be: Napoleon-Elba-Melba
Peach - Cheap - Heap Leap
Frog Flog Golf - Gold - Told

Related-Akin
—LE.S,

Solution on Monday

BIRTHDAY GREETINGS,
Happy Birthday to Helen Cor-

bin, Agatha Brathwaite, Patricia
Wallace, Dorothy Grazette, who
celebrate their birthdays this
week.

Book—15

Th
i




At

length he reaches
thick of wood-

the, ee,

PAGE NINE

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$ 1 J 21, 1951
PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JANUARY 0
eaeacenstesstesssnanstsensienineentnmensnnnnunnnensnemapnicsesetennminntae





idgetown Never Sleeps=2 Hy KAN GALE ~ ro
Bridgetown Never Sleeps= $I

you want in

Collars, Sweethearts And Tennis ‘yA in

Balls Are Made At Night |

This week I visited the Purityeach oven can hold roughly 1,500 ’
Bakery where men work fram nine loaves
at night to six in the shotvibiae “Penny Breads” are made in
baking your daily bread. The the same way, except that they
bakery is large, modern, clean are cut, weighed and moulded by
and surprisingly cool, and I had hand. I timed the man whc was
@ most interesting time chasing cutting and weighing the dough
after a lump of dough and I found that he worked al
most as fast as the complicated
weighing and cutting machine.
of making bread is the mixing of Each penny loaf, | learned,
th flour with water and yeast must have a strip of coconut lea
iS 18 done automatically in stuck on it before it goes in th
mixing machines Four bags of oven to make it “burst”.
flour are put in each machine, Some cakes still have to be
and to each 100Ib bag 48lbs of made by hand, and I saw a
water is added After the mixer paker mixing the dough for
has been working for about six turnovers in a large trough
minutes it is stopped and the The dough is then rolled out with

dough tipped out into a trough. a good old fashioned roll ng piry
The dough now weighs about 600 covered with coconut and suga













natural comfortable way Elastoplast .

Sete he ees Elastoplast

| Elastoplast-icity Stay
enable
| wound heals. -

FIRST AID DRESSINGS


























The firsi stage in the process



ASEPTIC OINTMENT

Children’s skin ailments need the soothing
touch of Germolene Ointment. It re-
lieves irritation, subdues inflammation and
gives protection against the entry of

Â¥ barmful bacteria. You will find, too,
Ibs and then shaped into turnovers. that Germolene draws out dirt from cuts,

The bakers then picked up = > eeaeee at the varies abrasions, blisters and sores and stim-
large chunks of dough and push- ‘Y Of bread and cakes madé

ulates the gtowth of new skin. Keep 9
tin of Germolene handy for family_use.

FOR

ed them into the container of oe the bakery Among othet
another machine. This machine * re they make bran loay ey
automatically cut, weighed and TUSKS, collars, sweethearté,




moulded the dough into the shape E ohaths yr fern loave* SPOTS, RASHES, BURNS
f loaves These loaves were s & sweets, penn, x
then taken to the eben loaves, 8-cent and 6-cent loaves, IRRITATIONS, ABRASIONS

tennis balls, hamburger and hot
At the Purity there are two dog golls. The manager esti
enormous Canadian ovens, which mates that they use about 40 bags
were imported about three yea of flour a day. The most popula:
ago, and two old fashioned brick loaf is the penny loaf and they

ovens, The modern ovens arێ make 8,000 a day
fired by gas and burn oil, and To end my tour I ate a turn
each has twelve trays which re- over that had come out of the

THE OLD FASHIONED rolling pin is still used for making rusks.

volve by electricity. A loaf takes oven not long before, It wa
The dough in the foreground is covered with coconut and sugar. about twenty minutes to baké warm and delicious. I mus

at 350 degrees Fahrenheit, and visit a bakery again.

GERMOLENE soothes at a touch —heals in record time.



SOME THINGS still have to be done by hand. Here a baker is mixing
the dongh for turnovers.



INDIGESTION

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; kground are the tw ixing machines, the ovens FLOUR being poured into the mixing machine. Each machine holds four 100-lb. bags of flour, which
rat oeere ofan ‘oo Sa meses Tx he: NeearnEMe are eae we eo Tree are automatically sifted and mixed with water and yeast,





vy TYVYYVVVVYYVVYVVVYVVVVVYVYYYYVYVYYYYVVY VÂ¥VYV"

lie

tiABRAAALDD AMA ABBE





~< Logit + ;
>| a MAY 3—SEPTEMBER 30 |

| FESTIVALS OF

VV TV SVE TY Vey









































v
\<
| » |
@
> eeenins ai \<
> | 1
>| | 2
4 13
. ~ 14
| The Calendar below shows the dates of the many Arts i¢
P| : ; ane .
> Festivals which, with the exhibitions and other events ‘
> > i ae
> throughout the United Kingdom, make the Festival pro-
ig P
gramme the greatest ever planned. i«
2 |
: ’ * MAY * @ = 2nd—OoxPorD FESTIVAL, focused on 17
| Century England, with lectur
1 LONDON Fes : performances of Milton, Shake
| | Tihs Gl Marcie ee ener: two End restoretion conteds tail Foie ne
MFRS, COs alls and art-galleries §— 3ed—-ttANGOLLEN INTERNATIO |
mye capital (ill June 30 EISTEDDFOD, where scores of ch
*RATFORD-UPON-AVON Shakespeare Cn yon occasion of choral musi \s
tiva outstanding new produc- a ha |
-_ { t ie sous Memorial Theatre 1oth--8T. DAVID’S FESTIVAL, a pro |
, r ‘ sean ¢ mupits, worship « t 1s
P ath, . ! . 4 ony ales’s oldest Cath <
5 ADS” 0! chaffing table. The baker at left cuts and weighs the do’ > () > BELFAST FESTIVAL, including exhi- iy <
; THE DOUGH being tipped out of the machine. With 48 lbs. of water added to each bag of PENNY BRE w Leing. may Oh te . es S| SAgoRE Of Paindngs, books, architecture 7â„¢#4Â¥ 13)-
flour the dough now weighs about 600 lbs for 72 loaves in a te. >| and photogrsphy, symphony concerts 16th—BRIGHTON REGENCY FESTIVAL, Seb 4
ug q P| and plays (1i// June 30). jnandaroundthe fantastic Pavilion buitt
3 J when Prince Regent (t7//
¥ B 4 20h—BATH ASSEMBLY, coinciding with Ada Teen rHites Reg
> the Sheridan Bi-C eatenary, with con-
> rts, Opera, balict, music in the Abbey 1Bth——CAN TERBURY FESTIVAL, in the “
j aad a Gainshorough Exhibition <(r1/ ecclesiastical capital of Fnglan ‘ ;
1 june 2 specially written drama j |
in the lovely Cathedral
VIVAL, centred around
t ty Scottish theatre 22nd—LIVERPOOL Fi ov
10Â¥e June 16 drama and art, : S
and sany » a vet against large yr &
’ | ® « JUNE * & «Spectacle (til! An 2
. d— YORK-FESTIVAL, with performances Hc pero eb Ma bd — ny
" medieval miracle plays, music in the hibitions andoutstanding be iiiah fleas
| . ‘rear Minster, and a Festival Archi- in Scotland’s third largest
| tectural Exhibition (till June 17), August 13)
] ‘td—-POURNEMOUTH AND WESSEX h—ca. ry. t fe
; : . ol MBRIDGE PEST ith syr <
| FESTIVAL, including sporting and New shiner Caines in ‘Cali us and hed
| Forest events as well as Festival per- contemporary and we
ers jagynanoes in the theatres and concert and plays in the fam Universi <
| balls of Bournemouth (rill June 17 centre (fll August 1§
7 j Sth—-Al DEBURGH FESTIVAL, basedon the 7 .
Ls work of Heojamin Britten and the * * AUGUST * . -
| -| English" Opera Group (ill Jue tp |
a 6th—LLANRWST ROYAL NATIONAL {iY
r 17th—INVERNESS FESTIVAL, the most EISTEDDFOD, the national festival oi
;. northerly of the Arts Festi nt Wales, devoted to song, poetry ad per- |
a ing & composite picture of Hi formances of great choral works (il |
he } life (ti June 30) August 1) }
j |
18th—NoRWwICcH FESTIVAL, with music 19th—EDINBURGH INTER TIONAL
: | z in the C athedral, plays in an Elizabe- FESTIVALOP MUSIC AND DRAMA
; ry th tyle playhouse, and exhibitions of Fe Yammy occasions
3 t 1ous Norwich school of Painting world, now held annuallyin the §
a u ‘une 30 capital (ali September §
i >
>| 24th~DUMPRIES FESTIVAL, withconcerts 7p" sR
| > by the S¢oztisn National Orchestraand SEPTEMBER *
| the newly formed Festival Chorus,
> ballet, and a “Burns night.(0ll June 30), — 2Nd-WORCESTER TURE CHOIR
a Presented since the 18ih (
> ULY the combined Cathedral <
>| * . Hereford, Gloucester and Wo: <
| >| J s ° Gil September 7 e
| 3 2nd—CHEL TENHAM FESTIVAL OF BRITISH 16th-SWANSEA FESTIVAL oF M
| > CONTEMPORARY MUSIC, with concerts by staged in the magnifi concer
i >| the Halle Onchestr: Het, opera and and drawing on the i
| >t chamber music (cil Fay 14). Welsh choral singir mber29
; >| ,
| e { nee ———~
| >! r
ie BRITAIN AT HOME TO THE WORLD
|
“ >| k your Travel nt etails
THE FINISHED PRODUCT. The haker looks to ses'if the Ibaves,in the oven are swcientl} browned. | > - Travel Agent for further details
: THIS MACHINE cuts, weighs and moulds the dough for the larger loaves The bread is baked at 360 degrees, | ®L Pan aan SM AAAA
j "MAMMA AA bbb bibrihbhhbhhbbbbddddad
{





SUNDAY, JANUARY 21, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE

§SS55555595955555556599555SS SSHSO GIGI S OS FOS FIGOF
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PAGE ELEVEN











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| | WOTLY
DIRTY YOU CAN'T SEE OUT OF ‘EM- || || ITLL BE QUITE THE WINDOW ? THIS ROOM'S | EEK! | i it
VLL SHUT THEM AN' GO OUTSIDE SURPRISE TC iq 4 SO STUFFY YOU CAN'T Aes Nest AV lt |
AN! GIVE ‘EM A GOOD CLEANING MAGGIE TO SEE get BREATHE -I/LL OPEN IT UP- . | . | Ht - — |
WITH TH’ EM CLEAN! rs 1 . at | ee ae ) Willi

Ltd.

Announces the arrival of

“DUNLOPILLO










if you specify
RIP KIRBY












DES, MR, VAN DORPE \ YOU KILLEO a | MISS VAN DORPE ¥)}/ Ye . «YOU POISONED YOUR UNCLE TO | F R N
WAS HAD AN ATTACK / HIM, YOU FOOL! a - I DION’T KILL KEEP HIM FROM SIGNING THIS NEW
«CALL A DOCTOR // BURST ING INON @ Ye“ f : AF WILL WHICH LEAVES THE BULK OF }

si en SICK . / é HiS FORTUNE TO MELODY LANE

AND CHARITY/ I'M
| ee THE POLICE /
: XS

MATTRESSES”

In sizes of 3 ft., 3 ft. 3ins., & 4 ft. 6 ins,

“DUNLOPILLO”

Gives perfect comfort because of
its independent and correct support
for every part of the body.



It’s cool or warm: According to
Room Temperature which circulates
through it while in use.






They are designed to give satisfaction. —

It’s Silent: There are no Springs to f

creak or to go rusty.

Please enquire at - - -

William Fogarty
Ltd.

| DUNLOPILLO .. . DUNLOPILLO

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(Central Foundry Lid.—Proprietors.)

DUNLOPILLO . .. DUNLOPILLO . . . DUNLOPILLO
DUNLOPILLO ... DUNLOPILLO . . . DUNLOPILLO






Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets







Phone 4200



PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE * SUNDAY, JANUARY 21, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508









PUHLIC NOTICES | Fireman Killed | SHIPPING NOTICES [fr new ve

RENDSBURG, Germany, Jan. 20, — P. NS
NOTICE A fireman was killed and two| MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW FRIENDS, PATRO

Barba
others seriously injured when fire dos

| T0-DAY’S NEWS FLASH

Latest Motor Car Models in














































































PARISH OF ST. PHILIP 3 (MAN.Z. LINE) i from RA JORDAN'S h
Sealed Tenders for replacing the ceiling | begun in a furniture factory here| ms, “ronGARIRO” is scheduled to _The M.V. “Caribbee” will La Bay Street DINKEY TOYS—ali wit
DIED of the St. Philip's Parish Chureh—| to-day, spread to the neighbouring] sail Adelaide January 4th, Melbourne ||] Accept Cargo and Passengers for é 5 Rubber Tyres.
EDGEMILI—EDITH. Her funeral | wisl matked on the envelope Tender for| ctreate denuary ,itth, Brisbane Jaowery 21th. | il Nevis ‘and ‘St. Kitts. Date of ba
leave | late residence Marley Vale, Church ceili —will be ceived by the ‘ Syd ruary . Arriving at T: - ~ bh SSS Plastic m
St. Philip at 4.30 p.m. for St. Catherine HOUSES wngersi@ned net later than 27th January The fire threatened to engulf nided” frst half March, 1951. Barbados parte ee Sheet a Reagg ‘9
Church this evening ae Gass Lieaileaiinhideaiiaieenittenmcaieem aes the whole centre of the old Prus- Mig. March. 1461. A a ale shal 4 |
Norman Edghill (husband), Charles, “ 1D , ed, and Plans and Specifications can be seen } «i i ri ne: is vesse ample space for ra » M.V. Daerwood’ accept |
Evelyn, George Nellie, Kitty, Pee ri rie “ee 3 at my Office on any Office day sian city with ee aS a lanes Frozen and General Cargo. Cargo and Passengers for St. AT
Marion, Ruby. Etma and Alice . , “47.1.51~3n | Successful Contractor must be preparea | 20d densely clustered houses. Cargo accepted on through Bills of Lucia, Grenada and Aruba. Pas- COLD COUGH JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
tehil@ren 21.1.5—dn. | es 10 complete this job to the satisfaction —Reuter. oo — ne at —— ogo ey ee in ba rood or and
ESPERANZA—Fully furni vit } of the Building Committee. ir Guiana, ados, - Date o .
SkeoescL TON atemay, Biel Meeewenre Sully eet. week gee ba we SCOTT, seas tiwuieiitiaalan ward and Leeward Islands. IF SO TRY
funeral will leave his late residence, con "Bioast Phone 91-33. j Clerk to the Vestry, For further partioujsts sgply:— B.W.1, SCHOONER OWN-
Fairfield House, St. Michael at 4.30 | ~ . 10.1.51—9n. St. Philip ha FURNESS, WITHY & COMPANY, .
p.mi. this evening for the Westbury p00 20.1.51—7n Rates of xc nge LIMITED. ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc. B
Cemetery. Friends are invited. FLAT—At Sea View, U Bay Street Trinidad, + 4047
Mrs, M. Edwards oprosite Bay Mansion Basement. NOTICE ' JANUARY %, 1951 BW. Telephone:
Me, and Mrs. Dan Maskell. Apply on premises. 21,1,51—t..n. 5 CANADA & DA COSTA & Co. Lid.,
21.1,51—1n ppls Pp a Sealed Tenders for the erection of a 3/10% pr, Cheques on 62 4/10% pr Barbados,
~FARAWAY_St. Philip, on Skeete's| Pavilion and Community Hall at Bllerton 154 3/10% pr. Seamer BW. Agents.

JONES~.Maggic Augustus. Last night at Bay, Furnished, 3 bedrooms, Water mill Playing field will be received by me up Demand Drafts 62.25% pr.





























. a ; = SAVE
residence Brittons Cross Road. . Lighting plant, Car port, 2 ser- to 3ist January, 1951. Sight Drafts 62 1/10% pr. e , NOW &
iy Li funeral will leave her late resi- os Dal aaa. y Drawings and Specifications can be le¢s 3/10% pr. Cable y e e hi S amt
oo dence this afternoon at 3.30 for St 17.9.50—t,n | een at Mr. R. B. Moulder's Office at} gz g/i0m pr, Currency 60 9/10% pr. n ationa Redsteads in 4 sizes, in Mahog
we Peter's Cemetery. Messrs. Harrison & Co., Ltd., Broad St. Coupons 60 2/10% pr. The Unique Remedy for Coughs, ny, Fir and Iron, $11 up—Cradles
a Frienas are asked to attend. NEWHAVEN—Crane Coast, Furnished, The person or firm whose Tender is The above Rates are subject to change Bronchitis, Sere Throat, in Wood or Metal, $8 up—Ward-
rs Theodore Alleyne (Son}, Elyn Yearwood Water mill supply, Lighting | accepted will be required to give the | without notice, sOUTHBOUND Hi Bronchial robes, Linen Presses, Bureaus,
‘\ Daughter), Evelyn Yearwood (Sister), | Plant. Double Garage, 3 servant rooms.| names of 2 persons as Sureties, and to ‘aise ate Sella Arrives Maile BRE ee egg: poo nang dre ?
t Ryno Cox (Niece), Dial 4476 17,9.50—t.i.n.} enter into a formal contract with the ‘ Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados »7}) Chest and Lungs, ete., etc. Couches, Rockers, Rash Chairs
ay "(American papers please copy). penne see =. Vestry of St. George. . “LADY RODNEY” = 17 Jan. 19 Jan. 28 Jan. 29 Jan. $1.80 up—Morris Suites and sep-
OFFICE — Medium size Office with Due allowance should be made for 1 “LADY NELSON” an 1 Feb 3 Feb. 12 Feb 13 Feb arate pieces, Morris Cushions $3.50
. breakfast room, airy with seven | possible increased cost of materials and “GAN, CHALLENGER” or 15 Fev. f..' 25 Feb. 25 Feb & hina, Kitchen and Bedroom
» SALE windows. Top Floor of Slinger & Co.,} labour. “LADY RODNEY” ies 3 Mar. 5 Mar, 14Mar. 15 Mar. aS Wagwons, Larter, Side-
FOR Lta., Bolton Lane and Swan Street. The Vestry does not bind itself to ac. “LADY NELSON” = 19 Mar. 21 Mar, 30 Mar, 31 Mar Soe
Dial 4682 or 3637. 20,1.51—2n | cept the lowest or any Tender. “CAN. CHALLENGER” bi 2 Apr at 12 Apr. 12 Apr, DESKS with flat and sloped tops
Se ee os oa ~~ ae H, BABOR, “LADY RODNEY” _ 16 Apr. 18 Apr. 27 Apr 27 Apr -Bookracks, Bookeases, Ward.
¥ AUTOMOTIVE TRINITY COTTAGE—St, James Coast. Clerk, Vestry of St. George Notice is breve by iver, thant | mr : 3 _)) te: aa ot) ‘Trunks, $3 to
‘ _.| Fully furnished containing 3 bedrooms. 0.1.51 - NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives |} E —— —= = 2 $24--Hat, Towel and Shoeracks,
> 3 cn 18 HP. 1950 model in| #lso a telephone. Available for months of Income Tax returns are required ‘ios Barbados Boston St.John Halifax Ragtates antem Cian.
‘ a Ie me tee mode) Se February to May and August to pean from every married man whose Barb. ree ise 7
‘aandi Apply: B’dos Agencies Ltd.| ber 1951, Phone 2059. 151-5 NOTICE income is $1,200.00 per annum or| “LADY RODNEY” m re pS og = ie © Mar <
Dial 4908, Evelyn. 21.1511") “UPSTAIRS PREMISES — At No. 6| PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH over, from every other person| “LADY NELSON” Sis Mer. Cap. TAM L 8 SON
“GARLOne 17 Mercury in perfect | Swan St. Cool and airy—very spacious. | Sealed Tenders, (marked on the} whose jncome is $720.00 per ae 7 12 Apr. 14 Apr. 23 7 on 24 Apr oe We
CAR—One 1947 Mercury in perfect | cuitable for Agents, Dentists, Solicitors | envelope “Tender for Loan"), will be t aes paLeCr io May 12 May. 21 May. 4 — 22 May
order, done 22,000 miles, owner driven. } Mi Uab to ed tenants. Apply im- | received at my office up to 3.00 p.m, onjannum or over and from com~| “LADY RODNEY . Trafalgar Street — Dial 4069
Mare vine Boe P72 Sh Hutchin- | vrCaiately THAN] BROS, Phone. 3466. Monday 29th January. 1981, for the loan {panies whether incorporated OF) 15. subject to change without notice. All vemels fitted with cold storage cham.
son 0., Mar! . * 1. Si—2n | o i ¢ parish, at a ra toast .B—su ruaeae ak
21,1.51—2n 20-1, 31-2" | Interest not exceeding 4%, to be repaid j4nincorporated, societies, persons bers. Passenger Fares and freight application





engaged in any trade or pro-
fession, and owners of land or

in fifteer equal instalments of £139

ihe EC EOS
CAR—Buick 8. 1939 Model, inspection each commencing in the month of





invited. Willems, Rosamund, Worthing PUBLIC SALES October 1963. ty
20.1,50—6n. property whether a taxable in TI
“GAR Vaushal Wyvern 13 hp, scent AUCTION "Gierk ot the Vestry, /come has accrued during the past| GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents. iE
CAR—Vauxhall Wyverns 12 h.p, saloons AUCTION a Church. | year or not.
orrived. Dial 4616, COURTESY as 18.1, 51—5n. ——_





———— DER THE IVORY HAMM
2 Morris Cowley Pick-ups, 1 Morris instructions I MFR.

Cowley Van and 1 10 h.p. Utilivan. Used | Thursday, January 25th at my Mart,

; 6
Forms or Return may be ob- AUCTION SALE % 1. Tenders are invited for

NOTICE tained from the Inco tax De-| the exclusi ul
only 8 weeks with less than 2500 miles. | Shepherd Street, the following: A set of Mec ttere ae Wedte laos. tm palthod partment AFTER THE 1ST DAY ALEXANDRA SCHOOL, SPEIGHTSTOWN- BARBADOS, BWI. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, e@ exclusive right to se

































The Governors of Alexandra School invite APPLICATIONS for the post of
HFADMISTRESS, which will become vacant in August 1951. The new Head-
mistress will be required to take up the appointment on Ist September, 1951. Alex-
andra School is a day secondary school with 150 girls on the roll and is aided







) Kensington Oval during the
not to be missed. FORT ROYAL | Engines, Racing Cars, Stuffed Animals,| have been handed over io the Barbados | forms duly filled in must be at
Kettles, Choppers, Scooters, Lamp_| of gear if not collected immediately, following respective dates: LAS CAMPANAS Tuary 12th to 27th).

1881, 11.30 a.m % liquors, lunches and teas at
At considerable reductioa, A ehance| Toys, comprised of Battleships, Fire | their gear as the pavilion and grounds |OF JANUARY, 1951, and the » iL . ,
Barbados - Trinidad Tour
Telephone 4504. Jig Saw Puzzles, Bath Sponges, Bicycle} Cricket Association, The Club will not
GARAGE LIED. Telephone e20.1.51—40 | Rime 20” x 1¥~? Bieyele Guards, Pots, | held themecives responsible for any low: {delivered to me on or before the (approximately from Feb-
VELOCETTE 500 c.c—Done under 1,000] shades, ht-House Matches etc. Sale H. D, KIDNEY, 1. Returns of persons whose ,
mfles.as new. A real bargain at $390.00. * 3¢ Pea” Hon, Secretary. NAVY GARDENS Tenders are required to













































books were closed on_ the} 8 ; in ‘
> —6 F yy Government funds. There is a Preparatory Department and a Main School submit ice lists for drinks
COURTESY GARAGE. Dial Git | 4 ‘Terms cosh. ne GRIPFETH, 2 bess, Staley meee 31st day of December, = which the General Certificate of | Education will be taken in 1951. There is a and ee as well as pro-
——— 21.1.51—6n. on or before the 31st day | Girl Guide Company attached to the schoo! h
7 ; The Headmistress who should possess a Degree of a British University and a ed menus of the lunches.
eeemeey BARRIS vwheels” Boaquiries | BARBADOS WORKER UNION of March, 1951. hose | Teacher's Pivloma or Certifieate will be required to devate her whale time wo ie Ayn ould prices for the Asso-
“Pp. a y 9 , -ORS ‘VISI 2 Returns srsons Whose | school and promote out-of-clas tivities e salary o} annum, -de-sac R
cordially invited. COURTESY G& 1. - UNDER THE SILVER There will be a general meeting and 2. # evurns *) Pe a ‘baeteees 5 per cent of ‘which is deducted 2 rent ‘for the partially furnished residence in the the Hotel Royal. ® ciation differ from those for
Dial 4616. 19.1.51—6n. election of officers of the above.named principal place o isl school grounds which is provided for the use of the Headmistress. ‘The Heed. the general public these
Bo A aE EPRI AOI HAMMER Division at the Union Headquarters, is not situate in the island) mistress is not a Civil Servant, but service is pensionable under the must also be submitted.
TRACTOR--One (1) MeCormic! a ¢ Fairchild St., City, on Tuesday the 23rd on or before the 30th of| Pension Act No contributions are payable, but the minimum qualifying is 2. T aa i
ing Farmall H. wheel tractor, complete inst. at 5.00 p.m, A cordial welcome ten years Service at Alexandra Schoo! is counted as qualifying under Eng- . Tenders are oO in-
with grass cutter. In excellent condi-[ By recommendations of Lioyds Agents | inst. at S.00 Pt | i collet wore, June, 1951. lish Teachers’ Superannuation Act vited for the transportation
eerrnes: Hee. yer ORES, Pht our rooms 1? High wees Cea oe eceraet 8. Returns of all other nig Crise vouthets A tanite inng lane 1s granted Setes’ bye peeve an teaeant tak of the Trinidad players from
BED, 6 pes. Crepe, 29 Boxes Face Powder, Div. Seuvetaty. on or before the 31st Janq up to the present no passage money is available for leave, the Hotel to the Oval and
ELECTRICAL 50 Rolis Toilet Paper, 100 pkgs. Andrex uary 1951, Applicants should forward a statement giving the following particulars :— back during the Tourna-
Tissue, 13 Cases Cow & te Glucose, my NTE,
- sia aaa al eaeae eterna NS Bisc Glass ES F. A. C, CLAIRMO . 1. Date and place of birth t
(1) American Frigid} 4 Tine uit, o% panes of % PUBLIC SAL ‘ i f Income Tax 2. Schools and Universities attended ® ment.
Fa aeons a ete atth lock: | Toy Cars, 4 W.C. Cisterns, 13 Sheets Commissioner o: 3. Degree, giving subjects and class obtained Mahogany Plant Stools, Indian ‘ 3. Tenders must reach the
to," pn ieuteoe be KR. Hunte | Everite, 3 Tins Powdered Milk and g and Death Duties. 4 Post-graduate study, including Teacher's Diploma aa Certificate (if any). ae oa * Table, Oak Writing 2 Honorary Secretary at C. F.
ia?” si—ti.n | Pairs of Shoes, 1 Sewing Machine, oath erson failing to 5. Teaching experience with dates and positions held sk with Book-case attached, 4 : ae
& bo Ltd.” 4611, 20.1. Cases L. H. Safety es. REAL ESTATE Note: 9 At Pat return. seigean g War Service (if any) | ; ial Table Laxpe, Two Indian Carpets ® Harrison’s Office = . er
i . 4 Participation in out-of-class activities (15 ft. x 10 ft. 6 ins.) and (10 ft y than 4 m n onday,
RADIO—On stone model §.504 olelosk. _ Derms CARE, _ make his : , p.m. o :
Radio in cbetiant Sondhion, No reason-| BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. MARSHVILLE Bank Hall main road the due date will be liable 5 Saministentivs experience (if any) Se ae Tree tare t eine ® January 22nd.
able ofier refused, For further pare Auctioneers, StGnGIRG (On RAM saute Sect ot jand. to a fine not exceeding} 49° Medical Certificate of finess. Kuga and Mats,” Collection 3¢ ; ;
ticulars phone 8641, before 9.00 a.m. and SEITE Rn | OME ne NOS COMErises Cloned ver £100 and not less than £2] 11° Copies of three recent testimonials Somiecion, > ® 4. The Association does
after 4,00 p.m. 21,1.51—4n. ——_____—_—__—_———| andsh, drawing and dining rooms, d will be prosecuted 12. The names and addresses of two referees . not bind itself to accept
hem seni See aie teat ete eer ie ster snuNt oa satisfactory im the Saenent Ua eae with Certificate of Birth should be attached to a trays, the lowest or any Tender.
lone ater aca vaeee lett, $280.00 and UNDER THE SILVER tricity installed, This property will be = “a aaah eer Gataidates livinn in’ toe, Cadbtden “Aven. @ouid send their applications to Sewing Machine (As new) G.E.C. ,
Wren be laced to-day under HAMMER offered for sale to public competition son a : 51—8n | the Honorary Secretary, Alexandra Schoo!, G.P.O, Box 243, Bridgetown, Barba- Radio 7 Tube and ¥ iy » BARBADOS CRICKET
$950.00. John F. Hutson. Lad. ON THURSDAY 25th lie heume his? te ne dos, B.W.1., by Sist March, 1951 sian. | | ana Mattresses, Mahogeny Beasise || % Fs ane" %
eee i ee Ul Y 25th by order of s. e) ¥ a 2 p.m. 14.1. " . xq
ba nt Arthur C. Bailey we will sell her House | For further’ particulars and conditions etilipiaealacauitiiate Tables, > W. F. HOYOS, .
eppointments at ‘“Rhytstone’ Brown’s| of sale apply to Hutchinson & Banfield, NI Cc Dressing " Honorary Secretary
FURNITURE Gap, Hastings, which include’ “| James. Street. ALEXANDRA SCHOOL, BARBADOS, B.W.L. 7.1.51.—6n.
Pate Story wolee Good Extension Dining Table (seat 10), 17,1.51—tn 9 ’
FURNITU - ne orris ui Upright Chairs, Mird. Waggon; very an
(Painted) 4 chairs and one settee $50.00. nice Drawing Room Suite consisting of | The undersigned will offer for sale by in ao Se Seas PEssharan ies be aren (Migros tall ge yin May gee
Pine Larders $15.00, Painted Dressing. [1 Settee, 4 Tub and 2 Upright Chairs (7| publie competition at their office, No, 17, roll and is ai by Government funds _ »
tables and Washstands. See D'Arcy A. pieces);' Kidney, and Organent High Street, Bridgetown, on Thursday Salary: For' First or Second Class Honours Degrees; $1,584, rising by $72, to Sieepheetie st
Seott, Magazine Lane. 19.1,51—2n. | Fables; Couches, Handpainted Folding | Ist February at 2 p.m. the freehold night ecough- $2,304, and then by $120 to $2,784, plus $216 per annum for a recognised
a ens [I Sereen; Mirrored Hatstand, Invalid’s} dwellinghouse called Don’t let morning spe S Amines Teacher's Diploma or Certificate’
es ion iadlanes Seance TERIOre. Gikes ant Gein, Piet sna | tn sidasioms Sede ee tea, | i Speen Se Pecerey another any For Graduates; $1,416, rising by $60, to $1,776, and then by $72 to $2,352,
— ‘urniture’ us . ise an a order and recently renova’ . 1 J“
Dining Chairs $1800 per pr. Tub Chairs| Silver Ware; Forks, Spoons, Cutlery Ete. | in \idh Avenue, Believilies with o.80s | itheut MENDACO. Tala grea! Oe, ne NEES SERIT'S INGER Caan
.00 per pr., Cocktail tables $10.00. Tes} Dinner and Tea Services, Rugs, Birch | square feet of land. Drawing, dining cow ge the bronchial | The position on the Salary Scale would be decided by teaching experience in-
8 $15.00, Stre Morris chairs} 4r™m Chair with Spring Cushions, Rush and breakfast rooms, 4 bedrooms, bath onc ‘Starts meture | cluding an allowance for War Service J
a ‘ 08 ench; Va each also ey aps toe! aot painted | and toilet and kitchen, Double garage ites t> remove ula, atin : past is pensionable under the Teacher's Pension Act. No contributions
unpainted rush c : rockers and " ie is 8, prings and are payable but the minimum qualifying period is iervice at
" stools not forgetting a large assortment Mattresses, Dressing Table, Long Mirror

ten years. Si a
and Press all in Mahogany; Double and School is counted as qualifying under the English Teacher’s Superannuation Act

and servants rooms. ‘oa
d furnit Call at Inspection by appointment only. Dial mm ng freer breathing and A cite
of good second hand furniture. Call #

sips refreshing sleep. Get MENDACC

Passage expenses to Barbados not exceeding £200 will be paid against appro-
Ralph Beard’s furnishing showrooms. | Bode’ MoT Weahet ds ees and Halt COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., from your chemist today. Quick sat | priate vouchers A term’s long leave is granted every five years on request Dut ce
Hardwood Alley. Open 8 am. to 4] Folding Screens, Pine Press and Dress. Solicitors. ‘nation er meney back guaran up to the present no passage money is available for leave.

21.1.51—in. Application together with three recent testimonials, the names of two Referees,

should be sent by airmail to The Headmistress, Alexandra School, Speightstown,
Barbados, BW 1, to arrive not later than 15th February, 1951. ,

GOVERNMENT NOTICES 14.1.51,—3n.

* ily. Close Saturday noon. ;
an Len 0; 18.1.1. 6n ing Raple Green painted Bureau =
r,

‘alousie Screens; 2 Bu:
LIVES10CK

trie Stove, Electric Fan and
Kelvinator Refrigerator 7 cubic feet; 3
—_—— *
PUPPIES—Bull and Bull Terrier
ssed. 2 months old. Apply: C. O.

Burner Perfection Oil Stove and Oven
Cro:
Rogers, Hill View, near Rices, St. Philip.







BLABDON

AF.S., F.V.A.



all in perfect working order; Larders,
Kitchen Cabinet, Tables, Kitchen Uten-
at Gasolene Stove, Coal Stove, Set of





SSS,
























FOR SALE Cash on fall of Hammar
ai.igi—in | gous, Suube with a Balle: 2 Pesnis net, DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT QUIET HOLIDAY | Men's Vest and Trunks, Children’s 2 Formerly Dixon & Bladon
—_——— Si h 1 Bo Ke: Es i I ¥ f ° 5 ening thoes, UCTIONEER
MECHANICAL ee ee Vacancies for Road Overseers, Grade II. CANADIAN RECKONS Damask Mapitas and table tints john 1. Bladen
. Sale 11,30 o'clock, Terms Cash, MRS. JEMMOTT ! ‘At WARD & S: LTD. FOR SALE
BICYCLE —One Hopper Racing Model. | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO,, APPLICATIONS are invited for appointments to vacant posts of “BENWEE” WORTHING, { ‘Marhill or AFS, FV.A.
In excellent condition. For further par- Auctioneers. a Hard to Beat Dial 2225, - Building aa “a ‘a since
ticulars. Phone 2959. 21.1.51—3n 21 1 $1-2n | Road Overseers, Grade II. Phone 4640, Plantations wlROCk PUNBO -mgeve se, 4
Weta’ tants masdal Bi ee Go The posts are pensionable, and the position within the salary scale = = SoS : ED =r Estate’ of Home 32 acres! in a very
me - = ese == SS SS SS = a = = P
plete, pump: saddiebag. Cash $40 no offers REAL ESTATE which is ($480 x 48 — 1,200 (E.B.) 1,272 x 72 — 1,440) will be de : lovely postion ce
£. Whitfields, Broad St. 21.1,51—1n ON THE SEA termined in accordance with the experience and qualification of the FOR SALE y ’ f Tis, general ‘condition is. excellent
SSPE SE PER | sete a Ba [ | cut tong seer eww {ft TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM {if Sesenveais"Sesis
Serine. See D'Arcy A. Scott Magazine | baths. Overlooking’ Sen own private The appointment will be on one year’s probation in the first in- Grey Enamel Finish fon.
——_——_______— | bathing beach. Good Yacht Anchorage. | stance and will be made subject to the selected candidates being ng Burners “SUNSET HOUSE"— Prospect,
1,60—t. 1 Grill Bu a
MISCELLANEOUS Phone 01-80." 1e.anbo—tn, passed as medically fit for employment in the Public Service. and “Oven ‘complete, ae (With The Distinctive Flavour) St. “James. Bungalow with | wide
—_——< | _ BUILDING SITE— i 3 Perit. ccd reeitess . hi . 3 bedrooms, lounge,
SR cae” BS |B ag A a ean beeen tees of 0 a we gui ew” [HFA Genuine Blend that is hard to boat or imitate fill Sac ale en
Watercolours: Barly books, ito. , on “threes tos | to vende : Why not call and see it at ou w e this RUM and will always demand it. with pleasant garden, Sound buy
Watervsioure. Saziz + sMape., “shep | at a reasonable price Dial ats" or ken | to read and write English, to keep correctly the Labour and Distribu- ||| #4 Why pot call and see. it at ys with pleasant garden,
Royal ¥ Club. ; 20.1.5'—2n. | tion Rolls, to set out and measure up all descriptions of road work TO-DAY.
3.9.60—t.2.0. | ————————___________

“CRANE VILLA” — Modern
stone-built property with approx.
3% acres bounded Crane Hotel

ee | oc OTHEM — THEN C ME AND U/| nd to perform any other duties that may be required of them by the SIP IT—TO ENJOY IT.
BILLIARDS—Table balls cues snooker | WILL SEE BARGAINS AT YOUR] Director.

set. Table model. Suit Boys Club. $87]BECK! Imagine a Bungalow Type in



——X —





2 large
i i icle apartments. Ex-
complete: Apply Carter, 27 Broad St. peteville, 3. Specious Bedrooms with Each successful candidate will be required to keep a sone at Blenders : colt npontained ete oe
21.1.51—1n | Guys Excellent Condit >, Sen s for use in the performance of his duties, A travelling allowance wi food ea bathing Otters invited.
1 s.* ' rovisi . relli > “ — Pine s

PERMANENT needies for your record, Bedroom | (2 Large, one with Basin) | be paid in accordance with the provisions of the Travelling Allowanc= CRICKETERS JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. rABON ACCUIL” — Pine Hil. |i
player, and needles of all kinds. Price } tion, labtnrn iv Oolvucioan iichuz | Regulations in force, ; k St. higher pert of this snlect ares.

Fe ge So. ee ah te kes Yard enclosed with Stone, Vacant. Applications, which should be submitted on the prescribed forr Roebuc! Dial 4335 = ;

Goins oe under £900; A 3 Bedroom
Fe nein er esann agen
YACHT — “Dauntless”. Intermediate Me age by Lower Bank Hall Main Rd.,

iodern Conveniences,
Class. Apply W. Skeete next Roxy | Going for Under £1200: h neon 2 Beat

reception rooms and verandah,
study, 3 large bedrooms, 2
garages and outbuildings; Pleas-

obtainable from the Colonial Secretary’s Office and sealed in an en-
velope marked “Application for post of Road Overseer, Grade II, Dc-

3
i
g
2
5
&

})

ANNUAL





ant lawns and gardens with tennis
Theatre, Bank Hall. 2!-1.51—19. | room Stonewall Bungalow not fay from| partment of Highways and Transport,” should be addressed to the court. Gre inde" appre‘. a ae
; pockley; Moder Conveniences, Going | Director of Highways and Transport and will be accepted up to 4 p.m. amactive tuute

for Under £1,700;
WANTED Stonewall) Near City, cea Looe on Wednesday 31st January, 1951.

and Condition, Suitable also as a

“CARAPE Ara S — Maxwell's
Guest House, Large Yard, Going for

beautiful property em-

Coast.
21.1.51,—3n. bodying the finest pre-war work-







Under £1,900; Three City Business
HELP Residence (Stonewall), Very Busy Kee
— ee | S0ing for Under £2,500 and 23,000.
CHEF, WAITER—First class chef |1S\ IT YOUR DESIRE — YES — A
experienced French and Creole cooking, CH? — A Furnished Unique and
also Head Waiter for New first class | Attistic Super De Luxe Seaside Stone-
restaurant opening in Port-of-Spain, pen Bungalow, Almost New, Wide
March lst. Only experienced men need dy Beach, Fine Bathing, ~Trees,



PART ONE ORDERS

By
LIEUT.-COL, J. CONNELL, O.B.E., E.D.,
Commanding,
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT.





apply. Write giving particulars of pertanive ah. © inte =. nae | Issue No. 3 19th January, 1951.
Pinidsd BW Peter, | Be Sites — Seaside and Elsewhere. | | PARADES
= ican Lat ad : , | Be- lues * Mertuages Alb ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday
ALEXANDRA SCHOOL | Auctioneer ang Vhs thew Wits pramed | apth January, 1961.
WANTED let Me Sell Your Household, Furniture Specialists will carry cut their specialists training.

From May 1951, an Assistant Mistress} Ete., at Auction, Finger 3111. D. PF:

to teach one or more of the following: /de Abreu f{ i j for parade.
Art, Latin. Prench, Spanish, Mathe- | Sete iat Near! ARTE, 1h eee ing. Instructors will read this lesson in readiness

matics. Salary, according to ‘qualifica- Kindly Call at Olive Bough, Hastings? has ‘Die Coy—Light Machine Gun training:— Lesson 1.—Stripping and assembling

tions and e rience, on scale for piston group, Instructors will read this lessoa in readiness for parade.

Secondary Teachers. FOR SALE OR LEASE Band: Band practice parades will be held on Monday 22, Wednesday 24 and
Applications, stating qualifications and i . | Thu , Uth J » 1951,
subjects offered, and accompa BAGA HOUSE, St. Thomas Up: rsday, ‘anuary,

ried ake | stairs Closed Gallery, Drawing and Din-|2, ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING
testimonials, must reach the Headmis- 7 ,
tress not later than February sth, ing room, Breakfast room and Kitchen- 20TH JANUARY, 1981,













12.11.50,—8n, 2 funning ater in each, Orderly Officer — Lieut. E. G. Lashley
ae and Bath, DOWNSTAIRS Closed Orderly Serjeant — 278 L/S Williams, S.D.
MISCELLANEOUS flichenstte, 2 Bedrooms Telit and Next for duty :
and Kitchenette, 2 Bedrooms Toilet and ext for duty :
ror | Bath, Electric ‘Light and Telephone. Orderly Officer — Lieut. P. L. C. Peterkin
CUSTOMERS TO SUPPLY with Pure] Apply Ma of Bagatelle Plantation,| Orderly Serjeant — 407 Lv Quintyne, L.G
ore Enterprise ee. are St. Thomas Dial 2221, 21.1.51.—6n, L, A. Ree ne
. 1 in ;
mon it MODERN BUNGALOW ~~ Overlookin The Barbados Regiment.
ae a om spe pcos ene Violins, ore Course, 3 Bedrooms, Drawing cw NOTICE
w er in playing condition or not, ining Rooms, Gallery, Garage and ; , ill be held on Saturday
whole or in pieces. Also Bow-sticks. | spacious gam: h. ly? The monthly Meas Meeting of the Officers’ Mess will be h 4 s.
William Clairmonte. Phone 2625 (week- | Gordon Nicholl Telephone seen 21th January, 1951 at 2015 hours. Honorary Members may attend at 2045 hours.
days). 21.1.51—in. 20,1,51—2n PART It ORDERS N
— ~~ Serial No, 3.
UNIVERSITY WOMEN — interested in TY FOR SALE OR RENT | The Barbados Resiment Sheet No. 1.
forming local group. Phone Mrs. JOHN AL HTL — Christ Churcis | na
MARCH-PENNEY, 8330. 17,1.51—2n | Owner leaving Island soon. Two Bed-| {| PROMOTIONS hs 1951
room: nix Room, ail isl . wef. 1 nuary, .
SPANISH AND ENGLISH STUDENTS “3 ng m, Drawing Room. 312 L/C Chase, V.—HQ. Coy—Promoted to Cpl. w.e.f. 19th Jai

Kitchen, Shop atta . d
PRIVATELY COACHED by fully qualitied | House ‘wire awaiting current, 3 Roogs | LEAVE~Privilere

’ Py reow jon
English Schoolteacher. Spanish speaking | 371/3 Perches of Land, Apply M. D. Major QO. F. C. Walcott,—Bn, HQ.—-Granted 3 months’ P/Leave with permis!

students taught English by quick and
easy method. Preparatory and Sehool
Certificate standard. Backward students

c.
Ford, on premises. 16.1.51--@n | *° leave the colony w.e.f, 18th January, 1951.



L. A. CHASE, Major,
a speciality. Commercial courses also,|C&Â¥VE & ROACHES FLANTATIONS \SE Madore
ineluding Commercial English, Spanish | We will set up for sale by Public

The Barbados Regiment.
and Commercial Geography.’ General |CO™Ppetition at our Office James Street

pice nating Siyen. Phone Mrs. Good | Ce ROACHES PLANTATIONS | [= SeSOILRE
ing 4032, after 5 for appointment. CAVE & ROACHES PLANTATIONS

17.1,51--4n | tuate in St. Luey and containing by

estimation 88 acres 3 roods 23 perches We have a few





ae °
LOST & FOUND ares Made sy Seo chews: GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
| =” ein. SR, Spat FENY tae at a price that cannot be repeated in a hurry. If you want any
LOST | 14 acres young canes. send your orders in to-day.







| % acres sour grass,
PLOT OF SALE AND COPY | 9 acres 23 perches in preparation,

taining to Mri. Helena Holferd, |) roads, yards etc, THE CENTRAL EMPORTUâ„¢M

id. Finder please return to Advocat Inspection on application to Mr.
Someta # 18.1.51—6n.| Ormond Knight on the premises. CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD
pica es caedecpeeihintenickeleisanntneenintatinarion YEARWOOD & BOYCE, Broad Street & Pier Head. )
TICKET — B.T.C. Ticket—G. 1904, Solicitors. «|
Finder return same to Edna Webb ‘1 18.1.51—6n. a
Roebuck Street. 21.1.5).



_—
ee






“A” Coy—Rifle Instructian—Progressive weapon training—“Loading and unipad-



L/C Walker, G.—Bn. HQ.—Granted 14 days’ P/Leave w.e.f. 15th January, 1951.




1950

NOW ON SALE
AT
ADVOCATE
STATIONERY



REAL ESTATE

Land at Fitz Village at

12c, per sq. ft.

2 properties at Prospect,

St. James. Each $3,5000.00

2 properties at King
Street. $3,600.00 and $5,600.-
00 respectively.

One property at Rockley.
$28,800.00

One property at Hastings.
$16,800.00

One property at Pinfold
Street, $6,500.00.

One property at Country
Road. $5,500.00.

One property “The Nest”,
at St. Stephen’s. $5,700.00.

Apply to ~- —_
DARCY A. SCOTT,
Magazine Lane. Dial 3743.








Offers in writing will be received by the undersigned
the Public Trustee, at the Public Buildings, Bridgetown,
not later than 12 noon on Thursday, 25th January, 1951,
for the rental or lease of No. 48 Swan Street, Bridgetown,
as from 1st March, 1951.

Applicants are invited to include in their offers,
(1) Amount of Rent offered
(2) Duration and conditions of tenaney or lease

(3) Proposed plans and conditions for alterations,
repairs and renovations with estimate amounts

of Expenditure

(4) Any other relevant terms desired.

The Public Trustee does not bind himself to accept
the highest or any offer.

T. T. HEADLEY,
Public Trustee and

Trustee of the Estate of P. A, Shepherd,
18.1.51—3n.



approx. 2 acres

vegetable gardens, productive
orchard and coconut grove. 1 acre
walled garden may be sold separ-
ately as building site.

“VILLA ROSA"—Passage Road,
City. Attractive and czntrally lo-
cated stone bungalow with double
carriageway. Approx. 14,000 sq
ft. This well built property con-
tains a front gallery, large lounge,
separate dining room, 3 large bed-
rooms, toilet, pantry and kitchen.
Good courtyard at rear,

“DEANE HOLLOW’’—St. Lucy.
Pleasant country home of stone
with shingle roof containing 3
bedrooms, living and dining
rooms, kitchen, servant's quarters,
2 garages and storerooms, 2%
acres of fertile land, option fur-
ther 2% acres. Offers considered.

“THE OLIVES”—Upper Colly-
more Rock. Large modern bun-
galow with approx. 1 acre of
lawns, kitchen garden and orchard
Large lounge; gallery; 4 bed-
rooms; fitted kitchen, garage etc.,
Centrally located.

BUILDING LAND — Nearly 2
acres of land on edge of escarp-
ment near Club Morgan. Ideal
Position for good class property.

NEW_ BUNG. iW -- Garden
Gap, Worthing. ve stone
bungalow situated in a popular
residential district. Lounge and
dining room. 3 bedrooms, with
built-in wardrobes, modern
kitchen, garage with direct access
to house. 5 minutes walk to ex-
cellent sea bathing and Golf
Course.

COASTLAND, St. James—3
acres of excellent building land
with sea frontage which may be

Sold in half acre lots if required.

“In Chancery”’—Inch Marlow.
Modern yw
“Flores” Kent,

REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640





SUNDAY, JANUARY

Pilot Records



21,

1951
BEC Radio Notes

Help Medicos ART IN THE CARIBBEAN

Fight Disease

WINNIPEG, Jan.

Three thousand former
R.C.A.F. pilots are helping medi-
cal Science to fight heart disease.

Dr. A. L. Mathewson of Winni-
peg, consultant in cardiology to
the Royal Canadian Air Force,
disclosed in an interview here
that doctors in 20 Canadian cities
are contributing to the largest
study of electro-cardiograms of
apparently healthy persons that
was ever undertaken

They hope that the wobbly
lines on 3,000 airmen’s charts
will show how heart disease be-
gins and becomes serious — and
how to treat it better,

The survey, being conducted in
the faculty of medicine at the
University of Manitoba, will de-
termine just how accurate the
electro-cardiogram is, Dr. Math-
ewson said.

“In coronary heart disease —
the type which is most prevalent
—it is hard to diagnose the ex-

tent of illness by ordinary
methods. Use of the electro
cardiograpn is very important
here,

“But hearts of healthy persons
sometimes show abnormal cardi-
ograms. And persons suffering
from heart ailments may have
normal tracings,

p.m
“If we rely too heavily on this

instrument, we are likely to diag-
nose heart disease when there
isn’t any. We want to find out
Just how good the cardiograph
ia.

Dr. Mathewson said by follow-
ing heart disease from its begin-
ning — as is being done with the
veterans—doctors should be abie
to learn how to diagnose more
closely its exact nature in all
their patients.

Huge Records Help
During the early years of the
Second World War, 5,000 airmen
in Toronto were given electro-
eardiographic examinations. That
is, electrical recordings were
made of the action of their hearts.
Another 1,000 were recorded in
Edmonton,

After the war, another 2,000
recordings were taken from
veterans who wanted to take up
commercial flying and had to be
free of heart disease.

Dr. Mathewson’s plan calls for
these men to receive re-examina~
tions by cardiographs every five
years. The scheme, in operation
for five years now, probably will
not provide any great knowledge
for a while yet as the study group
is just approaching the age where
coronary heart disease begins to
appear.

Letters have come from as far
as Egypt, South America and the
United Kingdom. Dr. Mathew-
son said the response has been
“wonderful.” He has been able
to keep in touch with 3,000 of
the _ original 8,000 R.C.A.F.
veterans.

—(C.P.)

CHURCH

ST. PAUL'S

7.30 a.m. Holy Communion, 9,30 a.m.
Solemn Mass and Sermon, 3 p.m. Sunday
School and Children’s Services. 7 p.m.
Evensong and Sermon,.

Wednesday 24th. 7 p.m. Eve of St. Paul's
7.30 p.m. Solemn Evensong, Sermon and
Procession, Preacher: The Rev, A, B
Cobham, Priest of St. Philip's, New York,
is



METHODIST
Sunday, 2ist January 1951
JAMES STREET—11 a.m. Rey, F. Law-
rence, 7 p.m. Rey, E. Griffin,
PAYNES BAY-—-930 a.m. Rev. R,
McCullough, 7 p.m. Mr. P. Deane.

WHITEHALL+-9.30 a.m. Mr. M. Blunt.
7 p.m. Mr. V. St. John.
GILL MEMORIAL—1l1 a.m. Rev. R.
ean 7 p.m. Mr. F. D. Roach.
OLETOWN—8.30 a.m. Mr, S. Phillips.
ana Mr. D. Scott.

BANK HALI—9.30 a.m, Harvest.
Festival, Rev. E. Griffin. 3.30 p.m.
Children’s H.F. Service. 7 p.m. Harvest
Festival. Rev, R, McCul
SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m. Mr. H. Hus+
bends. 7 p.m. Rev. F. Lawrence.
SELAH—11 a.m. Rev. H. C. Payne,



7 pm—P.M.

BETHESDA—9.30 am. Rev. H, C.
Payne, 7 p.m.—P.M.

BETHEL—11 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby,
7 p.m. Rev. H. C. Payne.
DALKEILTH—9 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby,

7 p.m. Mr. H. B. Gilkes.
BELMONT—11 a.m. Rev. E. J, Griffin,
7 p.m. Mr. A. L. Mayers,
SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m. Mr. G.
Bascombe, 7 p.m. Rev. B. Crosby.
PROVIDENCE—11 a.m. Mr. R. Linton,
7 p.m. Mr. G. Harris.
VAUXHALL—1l1 a.m. Mr.
Â¥ p.m. Supply.

G. Jones,

MORAVIAN
ROEBUCK STREET—11 a.m. Rev. D. C
Moore, 7 p.m. Mr. F. Barker.

GRACE HILL—11 a.m. Mr, U, Reid,
7 p.in. Mr. O. Weekes.

FULNECK—11 a.m. Mr. VD. Culpepper,
7 p.m. Mr. G. Francis.

MONTGOMERY—7 p.m. Mr, C. Green, ¢
SHOP HILL—7 p.m. Mr. F. G. Smith. ¢
DUNSCOMB!

. T. Barker,
7 p.m. Mr. F. G, Downes.
THE SALVATION ARMY

CARLTON—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, %

. Salvation
E.

3 pan, Company Meeting, 7 py
Meeting: Conducted by ajor A.
Moffett (Divisional Commander).
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL—11
Holiness Mosting. £ Dim. Company Meet-
ing, 7 p.m. Memorial Service: Conducted
by Major Mallett (R)
Evangéline Hinds).

a.m.



(for Late Sister %

Talk by Denis Williams

IN ‘Caribbean Voices’ on Sunday
2ist. inst. the BBC will broadéast
as one of the items in the pro-
gramme not the usual prose or
poetry by West Indian writers
but a talk by Denis Williams on
“Art in the Caribbean”. As our
readers should know Denis Willi-
ams is the young Guianese painter
who has just scored a real suc-
cess with his exhibition in Len-
don. In this talk he comments on
the one given on December 10th
by John Harrison of the British
Council. Following this talk by
Denis Williams there will be a
short story by a newcomer to
the programme, B,. Calvin of
Barbados. Broadcast begins at
the usual time of 7.15 p.m.

Another West Indian *
Another West Indian will be

heard in a BBC programme in
the coming week. He is Howard
Spencer of the Colonial Secre-

tariat in Jamaica who will be
interviewed by John Figueroa in
the third of the current, series
‘Can We Do It?’ in which the
question of tackling world-wide
problems by the ordinary man is
discussed. Howard Spencer will
be questioned on his own experi-
ences in running adult education
classes sponsored by the Extra-

Mural eg of the Univer-
sity College of the West Indies
in Jamaica. This seriés is now
running on Wednesdays at 7.15

The 1920's

The next programme in _ the
current BBC series on ‘The Half
Century’—which will be broad-
cast on Sunday, 21st. inst. at 9.00
p.m. will tell of the ‘twenties,
the decade of the Bright Young
People, plus-fours, jazz and the

British General Strike. The
writer of this programme is
Rebecca West, novelist, poet,

critic, historian and political com-
mentator, and one of the most
stimulating of present-day writers.
Three years ago she was named
the “World's Best Reporter’ by the
United States Women’s National
Press, and last year she was
awarded the C.B.E, The narrator
in the programme is the well-
known actress, ‘Margaret Rawl-
ings. Like all the broadcasts in
this series bay rere ae
for one hour f -00 p
10.00 p.m. on Sunday night.

‘I Was There’

For the past three weeks the
BBC has been broadcasting a
series of programmes under the
title of ‘I Was There’ in which
historical events are described by
eye-witnesses. The first three of
these have dealt with sporting
events but the next in the series
—Wednesday 24th inst— will tell
about the declaration of war on
August 4, 1914 and the eye-
witness is Harold Nicolson who
was then the most junior member
of the Foreign Office staff and
who had to retrieve a letter from |
the German Embassy and substi-
tute the right one. How he got |
on in this delicate manoeuvre will
be described in his talk at 7.45)
p.m. on Wednesday next.

Memories of Hardy

Another programme series now
owns broadeast by the BBC is
“As I knew Him” in which well

SERVICES |

WELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m. Holi-
ness Meeting, 3 p.m, Company Meeting





7 p.m. Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Sr.
Major Gibbs.
OISTIN—11 a.m, Holiness Meeting,

3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salva-
tion Meeting, Preacher: Lieutenant
Gunthorpe.

FOUR ROADS—11 a.m. Holiness Meet-
ing, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting, Preacher; Lieutenant
Hlinds.

SEA VIEW—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting,
3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m, Salva-
tion Meeting, Preacher: Lieutenant
Gibbons.

LONG BAY—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting,
9 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m, Salva-
tion Meeting, Preacher: Lieutenant
Etienne.

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
Sundays 11 a.m, and 7 p.m, Wednes-
days 8 p.m. A_ Service which includes
Testimonies of Christian Science Healing.
Sunday, January 21, 1951. Subject of
Lesson-! n: Life, Golden Text: 1
John 5.11,
hath given to us eternal life,
1ife is in His Son
THE NEW- ee
CHURCH OF GO
10.30 a.m. Continuation ee Convention
at Queen's Park, soereres by Rev. J. B.
Winter. Preacher: B. Reesor, FAITH-
BAERS INSTRUMENT.

p.m, Young people's Convention at
Pa. Park, Official Speaker, Rev. J. B.
Reesor, Local Speaker, Rev. A. R. Brome.

7.15 p.m. ae pomgsienite at
Queen's Park. reacher: we We
Reesor. Services continue oat ‘Queen's
Park every night until the 26th inst., all
are welcomed come early and secure
your seat.

SPSOSGOSSSOVOVPODOOGSISD,

This is the record, that God
and this








BARBADOS %
INVESTMENTS 3
Consult - - -
A. M. WEBB,
Stockbroker

33 Broad St. (Over
Phoenix Pharmacy)

—: Phone 4796 :—

KNOWN AS

’ EMPORIUM

OF

BARBADOS

known broadcasters will give
their impressions of men and
women of yesterday Who reached
eminence in the arts. The first
speaker is St. John Ervine who
talks of Thoémas Hardy on
Wednesday, 24th inst. at 8.30
p.m. ’

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

su pee JANUARY 2&1,
7.00 News; 7.10 a.m. News
— oes has a.m, From the yee
a.m, Programme Parade; 7.30
Engusih Magazine; 8.00 a.m. Calling “all
Forces; 9,00 a.m, The News; 9.10 a.m.
Home News from Britain; 9.15 a.m, Close
Down; 11.15 a.m. Programme Parade;
11.20 a.m. Interlude; 11.30 a.m. Sunday
Service; 12.00 noon The News; 12.10 p.m,
News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Close Down;
4.15 p.m. Music Magazine; 4.30 p.m, Sun-
day Half Hour; 5.00 p.m. Composer of
the week; 5.15 p.m, Listeners’ Choice:
6.00 p.m. From the Winter Proms; 6.45
p.m, amme Parade; 7.00 p.m. The
News; 7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.m.
Caribbean Voices; 7.45 p.m. The Body of
Christ; 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel;
p.m. Sunday Service; 8.45 p.m. Composer
of the ween 9.00 p.m. The Half Century;
10.00 p The News; 10.10 p.m. From the
Editortals; 10.15 p.m. The Cathedral
Organs; 10.30 p.m. London Forum; 11.00

p.m. Zara Nelsova.
MONDAY, JANUARY 22, 1951.

7.00 a.m, The News; 7.10 a.m, News
Ansivats; 7.15 a.m. From the Editorials;
7.25 a.m. Programme Parade; 7,30 a.m.
The Gentle art of Beachcombing: 7.45
a.m, Singing is so Good a Thing; 8.00 a.m.
Let's Make Music; 8.45 a.m. The Debate
Continues; 9.00 a.m, The News; 9.10 a.m.
Home News from Britain; 9.15 a.m, Close
Down; 11.15 a.m, Programme Parade;
11.30 a.m. Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m
Colonial Commentary; 12.00 noon The
News; 12.10 p.m. News Analysis; 12.15
p.m. Close Down; 4.15 p.m. Ray Martin
and his Orchestra; 5.00 p.m. Composer
of the Week; 5.15 p.m. The Story Teller;
5.35 p.m Interlude; 5.45 p.m. Piano Play-
time; 6.00 p.m. Nights at the Opera; 6.45
p.m. Programme Parade; 7.00 p.m. The
News; 7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.m
Our mutual Friend; 7.45 p.m, ‘the Gentle
Art of Beachcombing; 8.00 p.m. Radio
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Colonial Comment-
ary; 8.30 p.m, Singing is so Good a Thing;
245 p.m. Composer of the Week; 9.00
p.m. BBC Goncert Hall; 10.00 p.m. The
News; 10,10 p.m. From the Editorials;
10.15 p.m. Ray's a Laugh; 10.45 p.m
Science Review; 11,00 p.m. How to give

a Party



1951,

BOSTON
WRUL 15.29 Mc., WRUW
WRUX 17.75 Me.

11.75 Me.,



Pimples and Bad Skin

Fought in
24 Hours

Since the discovery of Ni pdetve oye an
American physician it is a ieee
gary for Snyone to suffer from
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such = Soe ae _
ors sor’ as 8,
a Red Blotghes. < "Bont let
ne you fee! inferior and cause x9 to
jas your friends. Clear pur skin th aes | a

jentific pie and don Mie ah a bad sk.
{take people think you are diseased.
A New phaovery

ixoderm is an ointment, but different
frame £, ointment you have ever seen or
felt. is a new discovery, and is not
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pores and fights the cause of Burface blem-
ix oderm contains 9 ingredients
which ht skin troubles in these 3 ways.
1, It fights and kills the microbes or para-
sites often responsible for skin disorders.
2. It stops itching, burning and smarting
in 7 to 10 pare and cools and soothes
the skin. Tar nature “ag the skin
clear, rit ‘he velvety smooth.

Works Fast

Because Nixoderm is scientifically com-
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aster than anything you have seen in|
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We now have a



BARNES &



do.

Accessories.

=~_. OO

(THE HOUSE
} No. 16 Swan Street

—

BEFOR'
y. dis- and velvety smooth ma

HOUSEHOLDERS AND BUILDERS ALL

of paints and everything from
fish-hooks to counter-scales.
Can’t get it? Try us for it!!













‘We can supply "= with the following Models
SET acs ROADSTERS in BLACK and
a ar” SPORTS MODELS

Pay us a visit and see —. new Models on display.

The Famous MILLER and IMPBX LIGHTING SETS, HERCULES
3-SPEED HUBS, LOCKS, BELLS, and many other Bicycle

— All at Reasonable Prices —

Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

SUNDAY

“Know The
Empire”

LONDON.

“Know the Empire and the
Commonwealth” is the theme of a
new series of weekly broadcasts
which the B.B.C. will start on|
January 19 for older British school
children. The programmes have
been organised under the general |
supervision of Professor W,
Hancock, Director of the Institute|
of Commonwealth Affairs in the}
University of London.

The series, which will continue |
for nine weeks, include talks on|
political, economic and strategic
problems of the Commonwealth.

The speakers will be, in addi-|
tion to Professor Hancock: Pro- |
fessor Gerald S. Graham, Impe-
rial History, London University;
Professor Hrothgar J. Habakkuk
Economic History, University of
Oxford: Professor Nicholas Man-
sergh, Commonwealth Relations, ;
Royal Institute International Af-
fairs; and Professor Jack Sim-
mons, History, University College,
Leicester. ,

Besides the talks there will |
be three features: the first on |
Australia and New Zealand, writ-
ten by Colin Wills; the second on
the Gold Coast, compiled from
material supplied by the Gold
Coast Government; and the third
on Malaya arranged and recorded |
in Singapore by Radio Malaya. |

————

i

RIVERSIDE CLUB
COMMITTEE

Mr. N. D. Osbourne was elect. |
ed President of the Riverside |
Club at the Annual General Meet-
ing which took place at the Club’s |
rooms in Constitution Road on
Thursday night.

Other Officers elected were: 1}

Mr. O. R. Hatris, Vice President,

Mr. Oscar Clarke, Treasurer, |
Miss Dorothy Barrow, Secretary;)
Mr. C. Ramsay, Assistant Secre-
tary; and Mrs. M._ Beckles-
Wharton, Mrs. Olga Symmonds,
Mrs. M. Maloney and Mr. S. Wil- |
lock, members of the Committee
of Management.



A |
tt softer, whiter |
ae Sh it |
of will tell ve been

ith mir
a entific treattnent you

253
sez
Sess

Me da, meen

seis ewe ho writes: “I st sufler ed syaring
for iz years at ioe
= i" eg minutes,
eC!

rin mn the paces van a th ne fae
jotches and
Bem ed iui days. My friends ‘Wate Sangre

the improvement my appearance,”

Satisfaction Guaranteed

Nixoderm costs absolutely nothing un-
less it cleats your Nixe
lay.

to your somplete
satisfaction, rom you
chemist in the mirror in the
morning and you will be amazed at the
improvement, Then just keep on usin
x for one week and at the end pF
that time it must have made your sk
soft, clear, smooth and magnetically -
tractive—must give you the kind of skin
that will make ge admired wherever you
$2, or you simply return the empty pock-
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fail. Get Nixoderm from your Chemist |
you,






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ADVOCATE



Beauty

fred





up my
And filled my heart
with longing with a look.’

JOHN MASEFIFLD

leeping eyes,

¥ the English countryside to Bar’ $

8 a bados | | The tread rubber is ye Wider, flatter tread
Originally made by Potter & Moore tougher, mote shock- ~ area grips more road

. istiny than traction.
‘in their Mitcham Distillery two hun- | ee “~ aaa
2 dred years ago, Mitcham Lavender | The improved All- 3k Handsome buttressed
has ever since been dedicated to | with its new Stop. ‘idewalls provide pro-
Notches for f° tection from kerb
: ne the World over. ‘ safer 5 on damage, and make
\eor a Seer eet steadier
hroughout the than you've ever

1 Bee's’ longer life. known.
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aitew aM LAVENDER.
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LAVENDER WATER

FROZEN BRILLIANTINE
AFTER-SHAVE LOTION



Obtainable fromBOOKERS DRUG STORES

There are numerous Knack-nacks for the home which
can be made from PLYWOOD.

We have just received - - -

PLYWOOD

and cah supply same in various sizes.



N.B. HOWELL

LUMBER and HARDWARE
Dial 3306

HOUSEWIFE.

SODA BISCUITS tins
SWEET BISCUITS
(assorted) tins

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APPLES Ib

GRAPES Ib

BACON (sliced) Ib

HAMS (cooked) Ib
CHICKEN HADDIES tins
APPLES SAUCE tins |

CHE
PORK SAUSAGES Ib
JAMS & MARMALADE
tins & bottles

GOLDEN ARROW RUM



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PEACHES tins

@
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DIAL 2072 & 4502 Roebuck St.



ATTENTION 1!
FACTORY MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in :—

GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE
Ranging from 14 in. upwards

MILD STEEL

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
BOLTS & NUTS—AIl Sizes
FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill

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The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL
DIAL 4528

VISIT

the Beauty Spot of the Island
= e
Rooms with or without private
Bath
| .

We specialise in Fish and Lobster

Luncheons and Dinners

Edgowaten Hotel

Telephone 95-276
Bathsheba

fragrance of Mitcham Lavender brings






































































Like a happy memory, the haunting appearance—all outstanding "’
~~ say Motorists and Tyre Suppliers dlike









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PAGE THIRTEEN

BY GCOODYELAR



















“Stamina, strength and

EAR

THE HARODEST-WEARING

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LONG-LIFE TYRE

TRADING ce... a

A wide selection of designs in these well known
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red, blue, green, grey, beige, etc.

Desk Clocks with dainty enamelled designs,

gat oe
LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Peer ee Lane.

Sole Representatives for the Rolex Watch Co.

SOS



IN ELECTROPLATED
WARE

select

and

call early

Y. DELIMA & CO., LTD.

‘Phone 4644 20, Broad Street

4

POLES SESS





LADIES’ PLASTIC RAIN COATS
In Sizes — 40, 42, 44

, $2.10 $2.24 $2.34

Protect Your Child from the Weather We have
RAIN COATS
TO FIT ALL SIZES FROM 6 YEARS UP
at $1.84 and $1.96

SCHOOL SHOES And HATS FOR GIRLS
Also SHOES for BOYS and CAPS

Many New Novelty Materials have been added to
Our Assortment

THESE AND BE CONVINCED
+

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No. 1 BROA® STREET

SEE



CUTLERY and
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|

Small Canteens of 6 Knives
Forks and Spoons

Stainless Steel Carver Sets
Sets of Spoons

Cake Forks

Cake Baskets



also
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—————S——SSSS=.









SS





41.

PAGE FOURTEEN





SCENE from yesterday's Polo at
cate’s Challenge Cup.

Fells Trees
At 68

One of the

felled the

who
vergreen tree

woodcutters
massive ¢

which a few months ago was just
below Neison in Trafalgar Square
is 68-year-old August Phillips,
a broad-faced man with a grey
moustache who wears a_ three
quarter sleeve khaki shirt and a
felt. hat and who was. shell
shocked in the 1914-1918 world
war.

Maybe it is because he is al-
ways gripping his axe and
hacking away at trees. But Phil-
lips, or “Sammy” to other wood-



cutters and chaps about the whart

has a pair of big hands lle
wears about three thick belt:
around his striped black pants
to keep him “put” when he is
lifting tree trunks

Phillips will tell you that he is
not as strong as he was when he
Was out in Panama at 22 felling
trees and killing snakes, but he
is still tough

At 68, cutting down a tamarind
tree which is four yards in cir-
cumference gives Sammy no
trouble so long ag he has sharp
tools. To Sammy his tools are
the means of getting his bread

and he keeps them sharp. It
takes him about two weeks tc
hew down a tamarind tree o!
that size and he will charge

about $50 for the job

Chased by Tiger Cats

Sammy Phillips went to Pana

ma when he was 22 and staye«
for ten years. Before then hk

pushed handcarts and was a long-
shoreman. He has felled trees
and seen snakes crawl from
within them and near the rivers
in Panama and he will tell you of
tiger cats which made him run

He was struck by a_ heavy
piece of wood once when he wa:
working aboard a boat in Panam
and became unconscious.

When war started in 1914
Sammy Phillips went to Englanc
and enlisted. The ensuing year

were years of travelling ove!
Europe, of being snow bound, of
seeing famous places in Rome

and in Greece and of being shel

shocked.
And after he returned from
Europe to Barbados, Samm)

Phillips again took to woodcut-
ling. He knows every tree abou
the island and can give you the
names of the strange ones.
Sammy lives near a cluster of
trees in a quiet retreat in Two
Mile Hill.



Obituary:
Mr. Hilton Edwards

The death occurred at his resi-
cence, Fairfield, Welches, yester-

cay of Mr. Hilton H. Edwards,
Merchant of this City. 7

Mr. Edwards after his early
career joined the firm of’ W, L,
Johnson & Co, Later he entered’

partnership with Mr. W. H, Roach
in the firm of Evelyn Roach & Co

He was intensely interested iri
racing and for many years was
Official Starter for the Barbados
Turf Club

He was in years past a member
of the Highways and Sanitary
Commissioners of St. Michael but
took no further part in politics

He Jeaves to mourn their loss a
widow

and one daughter Mr:
Maskell to whom deepest sym
pathy will be offered.

| They'll Do It Every

IBIA PRANCER, DRUM MAJORETTE,
STRUTS MILES IN PARADES
AND LOVES IT, YOU BET ->>--














Md



GOAL SCORE:



















Canada Will
Sell More
Goods To W.L.

GRANT

dian Gove
‘ommissioner
‘aribbean

MAJOR, Cana-
ronment Trade
for the Eastern
whose headquarters

e in Trinidad, arrived in Bar-
dos vesterday morning by
T.C.A. .. to. dis-

cuss with busi-
ness officials, the
policy behind,
gand the working
of, the Trade
Liberalisation
@Plan which de-
veloped at meet-
Jings held in Lon-
ion in June last
ayear between the
Canadian Gov-
ernment and the
United Kingdom
Government,
Mr. Major is
T. GRANT MAJORStaying at the
Marine Hotel and will here
or one week.

He said that the object of
Plan was to inerease the
oi (rade between Canada
West Indies

As a result of the difficult posi-
tion in which the United King-
‘dom and other parts of the ster-
ung area found themselves in
1949, imports to the West Indies
i Canada were reduced sharp-
Â¥y

the
volume
and the

During the past few
there was such a marked im-
provement in the exchange posi-
tion of the sterling area, that it
is now possible to put into effect,
4 plan whereby many Canadian
exporters who have been denied
he right to sell their goods in
this area for the past 14 years
will now be able to do so.

He said that this is a step in
the direction of getting ria of im-
port controls in the West Indies
and the restoration of normal
trade relations between Barbados

>}and other parts of the British
Caribbean, This official step was
taken by the Canadian Govern-

ment at the beginning of January

this year when all controls on
imports into Canada were done
away with

Chief Guide

Will Be Busy

Z The ‘ Lady Baden-Powell
G.B.E., Chief Guide of the World
will be returning to Barbados

early in February, and will be the
guest of His Excellency the Gov




ernor and Lady Savage Miss
Bridget Ramsden, her Secretary,
will also — stay at Government
House

The following programme has
been planned for her visit:—

6th Feb. 5.00 p.m. Guiders
meeting at St. Michael's Girls’
School.

7th Feb, 4.30 p.m. Meeting of

Headmistresses and Headteachers
it Queen's College.

8th Feb. 4.30 p.m, Rally of
Rangers, Guides and Brownies at
Pax Hill

9th Feb. 5.00 p.m. Members
of the Local Association, Trefoi!
Guild, the Church and Education
\uthorities at Government House
(Admission by invitation).

10th Feb. 2.30 — 4.30 p.m.
Scout Rally



Time Registered U.S. Patent OMes



oF



‘
s

months,



SUNDAY



the Garrison when Tornadoes defeated Hurricanes to win the Advo-

| Kaktiilaiinche
| Brought Trinidad |
| To Barbados

|

THE Katzenjammer Steel Baud

which returned to Trinidad by the
Colombie last Thur: sday,
here as ambassadors

style of music

came
ol a
that originated in
the land of the Humming Bird
They have left many Barbadians
with 4 revised opinion of what
real steel band sounds like

The boys, neariy all teen-agers,
came under the supervision of Mrs.
Violet Thorpe, Corresponding Sec .
retary of the Trinidad and Tobagc
Women’s Institutes

and Men's
Groups. They were met at the
Baggage Warehouse by Mr, W. A

Crawford, M.C.P,
At Athlone,
they resided, they gave a
rehearsal the same evening
| arrived, Sunday, December 17
| from then on they spent five wec}
| that were full of engagements
On Monday, December 18 they
; contributed to a musical 1
| held at Dodds, St. Philip,
the following Thursday they pu
on a successful show at the Gibbe €

Fontabelle,



a:

Theatre, Outstanding for lovers or)|

whese
short

thes
H

new |

tunction|)
and onjj

| majority



the Classics, was Rudolph Ander-|}

son’s solo on the ping-por an ti-
| tled “Holiday ide Strings ae
Two nights later the Band play-
ed again at the Globe, and by
special request they played there
again next night. The Anderson
brothers excelled again, Mervyn
playing the solo “Danny Boy” alia
Rudolph “Schubert's Serenade,”
Hundreds attended the Globe
on Christmas Morning at 9.30 t
hear the Steel Band’s renditions c,
Christmas Carols, and on Chris.-
mas Night dancers at Empire Clu

were entertained to authentic
Bote Rhythms
On Christmas Bank Holiday

Christ Church residents. had
chance to hear the Banc whew
they played at the Plaza Theatce
Oistin, at 2.15 p.m, At 7.30 p.m
they went down to Speightstow:
where they put on a show at thr
Astor Theatre.

Captain Raison spoke highly «
the Band’s performance after ti
assisted the Police Band in enter
| taining the inmates of the Ment:

Hospital on December 27 4
offered to help them in ant
| they might need,

There were three more show:
before December ended. On th
29th the Katzenjammers played :
the Buccaneers Lodge, St. Jam

on the 30th they again appeared ot
the Empire Club; on the 31st the
played at Casuarina Club.

There were other shows in Jan-
uary, The last of them was at
Club No, 6 of the Girls’ Industria
Union last Tuesday evening.

Beth Mrs Thorpe and the
“boys of the pans” want to thank
the people of Barbados for it
kind welcome they extended
them.

Chief Justice Ts Ill

His Honour the Chief Justice,

Sir Allan Collymore, is ill, and
as from to-morrow His Honour
Mr, J. W. B. Chenery will act ¢

Chief Justice. His Honour Mr

H. A. Vaughan will act as Judge
of the Court of Appeal, and His

Worship Mr, A. J. Hanschell will
act as Judge of the Petty Debt
Ceurt, Consequently, His Worship
Mr. C. L. Walwyn now Police
Magistrate of District “C” will act
ds Paice Magistrate of District

Jimmy Hatlo |





UT AT HOME, TIBBY'S DIFFERENT:..
GONE IS HER HUSTLE*-FOR LOVE OR
FOR MONEY SHE WON'T MOVE A MUSCLE !

MIND = WILL
you, PoPSy?
PLEASE C2
THANKS =+s / «

'
t

}
|



j
|

1
{
; Remember .

| tion w ill celebrate the

fo be
| urjzs there
| te

)

1 COMSTOCK'S WORM PELLETS





Indians Will
Celebrate
Next Friday

THE Barbados Muslim oe

| the Republic of India next Friday
There will be a function at Con
Lermere School

he patronage of His Honour Mi
W. B. Chenery. The Chair will
be taken by His Honour Mr

Vaughan.

Speakers will include Mr
s, M.C.P.. Mr, W. A
. MC.P., and others
be a flag-hoisting

G
Craw



wil}
and
Mr. Patel,
iation
The Association is extending a
invitation to all East Indians re
iding in or visiting Barbados
The Indian community
ados ls grow
ng roots T
120. Indians
nosque is being built in
elle Anoiher mosque is to
built in Lakes Folly,

President of the Asso

, and is est
ere are now
living here,

ablish




ana

also
the property
Muslin Assciation,
of Indians here
Apart from the

belong

founding vi

at 4.45 p.m, under

i

Hw. 4

There
ceremoly
an address will be given by

in Bar-

abeu'
a
Fonia-
be
and there is
a school for religious teach-
The buildings will
of the Barbados
to which the

Muslims most
; of the other Indians are Hindus.

WANTED : AMMUNITION

COPENHAGEN.
The theatre at Aarhus wher
“Annie Get Your Gun”
ing, has issued an S.O.S
cartridges are
the public
with ammunition,
COIR

The Weather

To-day
Sun Rises: 6.11 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.54 p.m,
Moon (Full) January 23
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water; 3.03 a.m., 2.11
p.m,

unobtainable.

Yesterday
Rainfall (Codrington) Nil.
Total for Month to Yester-

day: 1.64 ins,
Temperature (Min.) 75.0F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
EN.E, (11 a.m.) E.N.E
Wind Velocity 14 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.)
30.002 (11 a.m.) 29.993.

, OLD FAVOURITE MEDICINE
RELIEVES CONSTIPATION

‘To feel bright, clear eyed-—always full of pep
and energy—-you must have clean bowels,
ood digestion, regularity, Dr. Morse’s
ndian Root Pills supply the help Nature
so often needs, This dependable 50-year-old
remedy, with its special vegetable Ingre-
dients, clears away Impurities, helps een
the system right and regular. See how muc!
better you feel tomorrow

DRMORSES |
mesa PILLS

TRUSTED REMEDY
FOR OVER
50 Years




s

made by the makers of Dr. Morse’s Pills
aflord sure protection for your family.
. no child or adult is immune

from worms. BWL-249.

ORC Ne
Hi ny, nee
Tor occasional

Headache, sour stomach, that sick-
ish “morning-after” feeling — the
price we often pay for enjoying
too much good food and drink!
Trv this and see how much better
you will feel! Take Alka-Seltzer
before fetiring, again—if needed
— in the morning.

Alka-

for soothing he

Seltzer contains an ana



line ingredients to neutralize ex-
acidity...
action that brings quick relief.
Not a laxative
Alka-Seltzer

cess gastric twO-way
- you can take

any time.

Drop one or two tablets of Alka-
of water, Watch
it fizz into a refreshing solution —
Pleasant - tasting

Seltzer intoa glass

then drink
Alka Seltzer will help “set you

right” again. Keep a supply on

hand ~ always!

Alka-Seltzer helps
millions daily




PvTee Ni

tg toma

is play-

Blank
li
cannot supply Annie
the play must





ti
1)
|
\
I)
|
t
{
{
1
1
1}
1)
{

=

a



|
|
|

|














ADVOCATE

|
H.

RUPTURE

SEA VIEW RELIEF

‘ Thousands of ruptured men and
EST women have found instant relief by
wearing a Beasley Air Cushion

Z Appliance.
HASTINus, BARBADOS Fitted with a real eet air-
cushion, light, strong easily
EXCELLENT CUISINE washed, it holds the hernia with
FULLY STOCKED BAR such gentle firmness broken

tissues have increased Vcnadess of
reuniting.

For full details and Free Booklet

write to

| BEASLEY'S LTD., Dept. 190

| 4 Cork Street, London, W.1, England.

RATES: $5.00 per Day & |

upwards
(Inclusive)
Apply

Mrs, W. S. HOWELL |



Start training for it NOW!

There is still room at the top for the fully qualifies

man who is fitted for the job, YOU can be that

man—successfal, prosperous, with your future

assured—by studying at horne in your spare time,

gies by the personal tuition of The Bennact
ollege. Distance makes no difference.

WE WILL HELP YOU TO
ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION

Get your feet on the ladder of success TO-DAY.
Write to The Bennett College and learn how
thousands of people just like you have reached
the top with the right guidance. A well-paid
job can be yours—atart this pleasant spare-time
study NOW.

Direct Mail to DEPT. 188

The Bennett College

SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND







FIRST CHOOSE
YOUR CAREER










your i
are not listed above,
write us for free





THERE’S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT

Yes !— Yeast - Vite
quickly soothes away
headaches, neuralgia,
nerve and rheumatic
pains — but it does
something else too !
Because of its valu-
able tonic properties
Yeast-Vite helps you
to feel brighter, look
better, sleep more
easily and enjoy more
energy. Next time
you want pain relief
take Yeast-Vite and
get tonic benefit roo!








MARMALADE

CHIVERS ORANGE
ROBERTSON’S ORANGE
ROBERTSON’S GOLDEN

CEREALS

|
KELLOGGS CORNFLAKES |
|
{
|

VIGRO WHEAT FLAKES SHRED
SHREDDED WHEAT ROBERTSON’S SILVER
ROLLED OATS (Quick SHRED
Cooking) HARTLEY'S

BACON $1.17 lb | ALLEYNE
HAM__$1.56 nm | ARTHUR & Co. itd.

“Your Grocers’









SUNDAY, JANUARY 21, 1951
leo ——-






Printed Cotton Linenette
suitable for House Coats,
Beach Suits, etc.

36” wide 93¢ . =

Per Yd.

Check Ginghams.

in a wide range
of pretty patterns

36” wide 63¢

Per Yd.
Printed Cambric

in Kiddies pat-

ie QO,
CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. ||

Per Yd.
10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET



——









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SOPCCOPS POSSESS SRSS SPOOFS SSP OS SV OSPS IOS SOPEPPOY;

GET READY

FOR THE CRICKET %

TOURNAMENT |

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: .
o 4, '% 43% 5% o%. 4,
ee LE LG SOC EE SESE TN
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, Cool situation on high land. Roads, Water
and Electricity already installed.
|
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HIGHGATE HOUSE, ST. MICHAEL.
Suitable for single person or couple, one bedroom.

For further information phone 4230, Office.
e

WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.

LLCPESISSSSSSSSSS SPSS SOS SSOPO SSG SS

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Sites from 10,000 sq. ft.

|

STYLE.
DURABILITY.

THESE ARE WHAT YOU
SHOULD DEMAND OF
GOOD CLOTHES.
THESE ARE WHAT YOU
GET IN CLOTHES MADE BY

C. B. RICE & CO.

BOLTON LANE







Full Text

PAGE 1

. I'MiAV, J\\i \i:\ : %  [ is.-, i SUNDAY ADVOCATE I'W.r MSI FASHIONS IN LONDON: Lace On Her Petticoat By DOROTHY BARKLEY In %  little ..tv. wealh. worn by n uiirV,. the wi But fjshioi don d< eerie ii mgly. un the to a sen follow:. it in K! When duced i sue waUt-p the variations of be nylon Of myoii slip MM rapland petttcOBtl smh ns HIwon when i lui im: t iililt I v have always been POT when Farm or Lon. •. a new line, the linadapt itself accorducress of a m tidual w—rw depandi i extent on ii slip which t line and helps to hold ie New Look was intro%  e years aito the swirlthc-i i*>pularised was .ned by th •coat with it* six-inch malaise round prin>; welcomes _the %  Ungarta Tb bnpi rDng. smooth Unoi m.ik< >red lingerie a current Slender lutes In drOMOa with closely titled waists iff*, .ill for specially slips. What is there ainly than a slip peep:h the elegant ^lit on tn irt'' This will be avoidLhanks to the designer produced the si It-skirt lustration of it is .shown ce the Lice trimming. Thero i Ln.trimming everywhere on lingerie Just now. Delicate trimming round the lop of the slip lace fod< ;m ' l The boned strapless bodice, on cocktail or summer sun un :-> this Street, San Fernando, Trinidad week YARDLEY C/^./ZLAVINDER Rupert and the Sketch Book-15 m three pieces and was made in grey rayon shantung trimmed with turquoise. The three pieces wore; trousers which narrowed to a closely lining ankle; open necked short sleeved shirt, which tucked into the trouscr*; and tunic, worn with or without a belt, whose wide alcoves were trimmed with turquoise A dragon motif was worked on the pocket. The uutilt Is ideal for wear In warmer countries where a housecoat is too DM*) Other detail.of fashion trends %  n inlioduced m lingerie. He cently among day clothes we have seen the reversible Jacket, and tho Ma tes) nj coot; it U therefore iiuite natural to llnd pyjamas with adaptable sleeves. One designer has solved the problem of cold and warm weather wear by making the long sleeves adaptable. Pure silk chiffon and pure silk .-...tin arc popular just now and make up into very graceful garments. Multi-filament crepe is the hardest-wearing, best washing i ay on yet produced Like silk to handle, it is soil. tn>et Obvtraof and srUl itand up to seaming and embroider\ \tithoul splitting at thread* Housecoato In evening fabrics will be popular not only with tbe bride, but with the woman who seeks an occasional luxury. Illustrated here is a housecoat inspired by Regency style dOCOT, made In heavy rayon taffeta with niterWOV0J1 regency stupes in satin. The line of the lilted and belted %  rout with back hanging In graceful folds from a boatshaped yoke was first Introduced by Paris designer Balanciaga. then taken up by British and American rainwear manufacturers. The trend has now been carried one stage further for informal wear tn the house. i hildren a Letter Dear Children. All of you are back to school now and I know you love this first week of the term when you meet your old friends after the tu Holiday*: There Is always so much to say—all the things you did at Christmas, the presents you got and the little confidences you exchange with each other. 1 suppose you have also made new friends Well, now you are in your new forms, and I hope those of you who have not been promoted are prepared to do some really hard work this term and so make up for what you did not do last year, it is very important that you learn all you can now; although, as you grow older, you will realise the truth In never being too old to learn. Now. let me know how you are getting on and I wish you all a very pleasant week-end. Yours very truly, lIHll.DRKN'S F.D1TOH What You Should Know About Your English A BB you content with the way you speak and Write' Are vou sure that you arc not making mistakes that cause people to underrate you? Never has the importance of good English been more widely recognised than to-day. If you can express vourself persuasively and forcefully you have an immense advantage in your business or professional work as wall as In social life Does your English enable you to appear at your best on all occasions ? Can you express your ideoo fluently — and rorreclly t Are you sure of your pronunciation and spealng ? Why You Are Judged by the W ay You Speak and Write Tour English reveals you. You are judged by the way you express yourself. Ii it not a fact that you judge others by their speech and writing ? Just as you are favourably impressed by the man who has a ready command of correct, polished and effective speech, so you receive an unflattering Impression of the man who fumbles tor words and is obviously uneasy about his %  oglish. Mo matter what ability you may possees in other directions, you are gravely handicapped if your English is defective. Every day—every inlniaw j mi run the risk of being unfavourably [ Why So Many Students Recommend the Effective Enfliah Courae Many students sav that the moderate fee charged for the Course is the best investment they have ever made. It Is not surprising therefore that numerous people enrol on the recommendation of Regent pupils. You will enjov taking this famous Course. You will find thel the lessons are so fascinatingly written thot the studv Incomes as engrossing U a recreation Beat of all, you will have the confidence that oprtnis firom the knowledee thai yoo are rnaklne real prefrese with raeh leason How You Can Study thit Course in USED*^ TO WAKE FEELING TIRED How You Can IMPROVE Your ENGLISH in a Few Hours Many ambitious people are worried because ihey eai.not depend upon their English not "letting them down II was to meet their need that the Regent foftttUh pi;imird the now world-famous Course in %  &< %  live English and Personal Emeu n. y simply written postal lessons which give you the •aaeati.il> quickly, concisely and Interestingly, ae that Uir improvement of your Kncllab begins within a few hours. ^^ %  ou are shown how to get a bigger vocabulary, hew t" express your ideas neatly and attractively, how t" write good letters and how to avoid errors in saw*' li ami anting. Whatever the standard of >our English, you cannot fail to gain benefit from these irisons and from the clear, sympathetic guidance of your instructor. Moreover, ihe lessons ore supplemented by a series of printed lectures on personal efficiency that the pbi-i i'hat often recurs In students' letters, these stimulating lectures will give you **a new outlook on life." JHke Effective English Course will equip you with the power of the right word and ahow you how to make the most of your personality ond of your opportunities in life. the Odd Minutes of the Day Write now for a copy of "vford Mastery*." which gives full details of the Effective English Course. It shows that the easy-to-understand. time-saving lessons can be studied in the odd minutes of the day—thot you learn Just the things you need to know—that you are not required to memoriae tedious rules—that you receive unstinted help throughout. You will discover that this adaptable Course fits your needs so exactly that it might have been specially planned for you. Decide at once that you will rid yourself of the handicap of |>oor English. You can do so without drudgery and without costly outlay. Write to-day for a free copy of •U OHD MASTERY" Fill m and post the coupon to-day. or write simple application for the prospectus, addressed to The Regent Institute (Dept. 501D) Palace T.ate London. WjJ Don't delav. Your Enslbh is all-Important to *ou and vau cannot afford to m-glecl il Send for the free booklet NOW There U no oblisailon. What a bad start for da) w have lost all that tiredness and I wake feeling full of em-rttv Kruachen baa made mo feel VSirB younger. I alao sutfarel with rheumatic palna in my shoul !"r mil swellings round my ankle I am now completely cured of thaae pains and swellings. I take gruscnen Bait" regularly and cannot speak loo highly of it. Kruscheo kasi yoo young because It ton<'< up the liver. kidneys sad bowels sod icepn them all working ernoolhlv and efficiently. Tbe reward of this internal clsanUoeas Is a freshened and invigorated body. Poisonous waste mataiiaJs are expelled and the pains of rhenmatlsm cease And aa you continue with Kru schen. your whole body responds to Ita purifying force. Kruachen la obtainable from all Ohasaisu and Stores. viimna Bupen'i ifcsuay Coaibk Crawler pick*. *p '• % %  •—-' P-reesl and ih bos. anal te >.• %  -i -aiurad wsy ptOCTiiw* w •%  jker %  '"in. So Rupert ulw* hii iketeti l-* snd rune down the slop*. At ha ease he nie* iroutta ssieBSif • %  how catching * e ** tht %  ash runaway. Al luih he feecrwi ** SB& of Ihrtk lea el weed' taad. "Aw then." he mu auur be ihe.e. 'Ihe* m she only war ahe cwuld disappear ao :hl*." AM he Setermew. ae %  .. %  ^JCd asrNew Loveliness For You "ITH PiUHIR SMI n FnlU.w tilt* Simptv Hvmity Plan %  llll flllTMllltt S**|. / %  Ii %  '! % %  > .1 (iim. til) |sf 11 l-i. •* IhU (InuiUne m( hi tog. C l akin r\.1.n..ii.. (., %  : uilftief eSeci! Vibrant aa sunshine on your skin. Made with Ldiiolln . has Dth feather-llftht teirure. Cashmere Bouquet Fsrs Howder smooths on your skin like a veil of silk . cUnge softly for hours and hours . give* you that natural vivid look! %  's l.,i .n, „. I .',. I.lli'tlll. Illllfl\ IWtli ../, I'.I Ir. DOCTOSS PROVED PALMOUVFS KAUTY RBUt. you won't. hear yourscli walk MINNESOTA" THE REGENT INSTITTTrE (Dept. MID ralace Qsk, Laesdea. W.t. England. Pleaw "nd me e free %  Derlal iijnirnwuli la uilnn\il Bti) Mieatlim. copy o* Tour proepa* overaeae atudant*M un isioe K IJrTTIMIi ADDRESS • /tjQommenaea famibnifeeding Kl IM iiitltil loiinfint In uiti^ nS.ilwjys %  Ii mil IIIIIII'MMII nOOfbhlfM KIIM vu| pj ii.. impocum iHl MMMlah imdcd raf I., i in I'II.V. MTODg itul htilili). Anil KI IM is n uliK ili^i 'nl i'i ilhd ini|nni.mi li.irmi Abontll,KIIMh I pMulaH IO nol wcpd llttllM ii"! Mill'. i-.pr.l,T ill I.KLIMi-.pur*. sof. milk 2. IELIM keeps without r.triq.rotlon 3. KLIM quality is always unitorm 4. KLIM is ticillent far qrowinq ckildrn 5. KLIM adds nourishmept to cooked distias V KLIM is mcaMMiNDiD ron INVANT FIIDIHSI W 7. KLIM it sofa kj tk spe'.ially-paekd Ha 8. KLIM is prcducad und.r ttrletest control IM "cisr KLIM:; MILK FUST IN riEFIHlNCi THI WOULD 9l(





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; w.i in.iir SI Ml AY AIIVCK sTlC SUNDAY, ll.\UK\ 21, 11.51 WALTER DE LA MARE By HENRY CHARLES DUFFIN 1R7.1. Wallet uc It full of nut*!**—the miracle or lighter aspects On this side lit hi me m.Jdle of s man and hts five sense*, the minhis countless charming povt* rulous power of music, the multlwritten Tor children, a no the" bo"k rtesvr.nnifc u it i Hard*. Bridges, ludnou* miracles of nature ani irn %  %  unciyiiiK attract ion fur da I.. Mara And in hM poetry, love is life Th, I'edlar. The TM*f at Rob CastU The .Sony of Shadotrithese and many others exhibit high lyrical quality But for the lofty peaks of de la Mare's poetry we go to The Sunken Garden. Eitf.ai-d. A Portrait. They Tola! AJ>\ Fore Well Remembranc-. THtScnbc. The Ghosl. The Phar.LisCesiera, The Tryst, The r a Candle, Muetr. The Mad Prince—one could quadruple the ll*t and scarcely have begun. %  urJCi.iitttshrd \knl hotce .•. %  ml without the BM .ii.i., Raraeta rial i .i~ i.a all RI'*Q! gag mlngled with a new feeling m H lh sadness at the losses of the years uttar.ee of poetry is beauty ol Tn funcUw of all V(Wtr> IB to and the approach of the en .cause poetry, like all art AcX w but ma poeirv differs ***** *• ..* " "* I mng to communicate lo. from m £ n companion which the ban material* of the furlh( r funcllon( ,„ moko ,„ e „ %  in the rw of poetry Mfn< wa mon 4^^^ Eacn .-.-iili'sNi) iMerectinc, but for most. %  r rhythmnnd its marvel, by the time youth (s well past it %  %  i.'iseii words play on your |UIB ""'" famUlar, known, underUin nke light ..vei .1 pu'"'%  J D.-la Mare changrt all that re saddenly life is seem anew— "** show* ut. Iii>t that nothing new: — that mav open at any ^' cr become trite, nothing certainly '1 which beauty may be perceived the moonli ient. d dreams and daydreams continue to fascinate, children are still movingly exqui..There Is an unusual proporliun of four-lined epigrams, one, /'ir-oiouiaiu. of tare beauty and sigmrkaiice. The last poem in the book. Day, Is among the most beautiful that de la Mare ever wrote It is as a poet that de la Mare takes his position among the English classics, but he is, too, a vary Urte prose-writer. He la tha author of a large number of "tales", most of them having s.unewhat uncanny subjects, and all written with great distinction. The best of these tales are. in my opinion. The Riddle, Tfie Trbmpet. Afiss Durcen. The Wharf, The Van, The Creatures. Thm Sap. The House, Miss Miller. An Ideal Craftsman, iispef. Ltspeft and V'alne, Phusic, Tie Panic. r i The Tahsman. There ara four full-length novels—The Return. Memoir t of a Midget, llttt'u Brocken, and The Three /tovu: Monkevs (all of a very unusual nature!; several great prose anUiologies (as well as a delightful, verse anthology, Come Jfhlcr). and other books such as Dtnu Do*\Q Bell and Stories from the v\ de la Mare'* way is to endow Bible, end the play, Crossings, with a new sense, a sense bv ^ ,. ._ Walter de la Mare—cr Walter Riiial, as he at first called himselfwas born in Kent. Southern Kn4i.m1i. uf Huguenot descent and a relative of the Victorian poet Robert Brownlrut. After being educated at St. Paul's Cathedral Choir School he entered (like Charles Lamb) the offices of a great City Company in London But he began to write, and his first two books, .Soups 0/ ChildTV -i 11a. i, u. ho * in 1902 n d Henry Brockrn rS, "'* ** "* " I*"* niuch impressed such And SSr ?hi lovelier I ^ r ^" .And"*. \ !" "n HE STARTS WHERE KIPLING FINISHED... 6y GIORCc MALCOLM THOMSON The C s— 1 at Hanael B< tierld Haaley. reHlna. te. M M4 pages HANLEY begin.where Kipling left off. His graphi and powerful novel the Kvcnuig Standard BU<>K oh THE MONTH, strengthen* Buti-h Action with a new and original talent It has tor ita main them. Ik* idea of Rule, the ,omepiion --ut problems of Empire In the odern world, the relations between a governing system and itibjects It Is not. be it said at once, a >vel about the colour question Hanley's imperial ajlsn nelint.—as KlpliriK'v did she Alrican rgeant as well Bf aha llnn-'i politual Upon the basis of u staakaj Ith a divinely appomle hard-drinking, straight from th*ancient mould: no flaw In nis clay, no faltering in his to., -h For him he Empire is a aat ed club, of which he is a senior m nber. tinulng strange. ; But ultimately what de la Mare'i r cooN CW bolt that in lo he was persuaded to give his Ufa to literature, tn doing which he was 1 veil nearly transparent. reality, strange 1 "I ef -sting, and perhaps other existences, only to be known •hrough poetry and dream but uiioa aWmaead evut present vividly to consciousness Woven an rds and form easily explained power for mien„ iat phenomena life Is but the "'""" "" 'f !" % !" j lnlerpt Ha ni Dortoralc. Iron. Il UnlvomilM U thr an ol 60 la Mar^S !" ?,"*',, U t .'L.Sg? .,,r?^" "' Cambrlde. SI. Andrew % Lon. In. on which hi nlu> "•"•• " %  •-" % %  %  '" m don and Bristol, and In 1948 he v* whit dot. he b-lnTu. S2^ q T h *SJ" "." *""" %  {f"""" '" !" <<" <""" -I K'"I hU an. as he Orn Ihrouith the "S2Se_* ^tL.KJSS'S!* Ge T' P_* <**T ' ComI tvord-muale. poetic ' "" "'= '/""*'",';'""',' h.1^.1 by the grant of a Cirtl n InMrument ol not £*''? gj*l*J" "JtaSSta! Llsl P"-1"n. With ^ore. of book. SMdoow^forlntenal""i.^ !" *' e „?. na .. n, K d '.'K: '. "" "" %  •" C found to. for much lecturing and reviewing. I of poetry? His themes i cts of w nmonplar I ,.11 lilng in the world of de -ston a time-stained garpardon of Honour At the are of hands of woman or 77 he is (dill a poet; but seems to I pointers into the regard as his greatest achievement is heart does no! leao unknown Ghosts speak to the that he has four children, ten saw5ffi??WB'M l iB SET*" %  "" ""'lembing at the strangeness of hiunling it ever". The poet's imlife .Man,is a lost child In sipijlmorta | thought "makes of the All the best ol the poetry is In ; place, surrounded by moving chP ; B n g t))l unchangeable" He Collerr.-d i;,e,„s ,,nd Callerled half-heard voices and wrtus!i .0 oirlh fc wonQer ,. iu I^pme, and Verse, The Burr* no• .knowi. modes of being H Is u wt ,ied thing*", and knows (.'lass, the long poem called The a A-Olld of magic— the magic of lnat aX lhe entJ of ln0 aIe lherr Traeeller; and the recent volume dalb life and the subllmer magic wU i rc maln God and man, "Thou, Imeard Cmpa-ilan. r in-m.i.tUms from an inappreLord, nnd I." In short, he height1 .enslble encompassing worW of ana life hy giving it new and Three books hnve been written :. allty I. fo is ; dream, aiui tle subtle meaning', and an unearthly .ibout de la Mare's work' bv R L ( sleep is a coloured supbeauty. Megror (1924), by Forrest Reld lemtnl lo the visionary volume of To some people de la Mare is (IBM), and by the present writer : tinuou* w.-iking wonder Life is almost exclusively known in his (SJdgwIck and Jackson, 1B48>. .!.;.lo'.' But the Colonei senses that he world around him has changer At home, there is "Bug*i is" apotheosis of the mouthing Tr uc Union muddle-head. "Out here"—it Is Eritrea uf er the Italian defeat—there is Tu nbull, who has been too long in the ranks ("It takes gentlemen to deal with savages." the Cok.iel maintains*; Milton who has g< no to pieces with that black bint of his. Auretla: and Sole, maybe ;hc worst disappointment of all. Sole, an Intellectual, falls In nerve and judgment at the oment of crisis and takes refuge from his own failure li scepticism about the whok g perial idea. But Sole is not the most interesting ni these rulers. Ai << from the Colonel, crafty an i cynical. Turn bull stands out. a subtly drawn full-length portra;. of the British NCO type. He li hard, hide-bound, bitterly s>llrespecting, at once more human and more severe than his eol leagues. He plays football srtt i hi'. Askaris but he is pitiless > discipline. Not "one of us," in nunv respects a great deal better tru-i any of "us," Turnbull la a man whom the industrial system threw on tha scrap-heap and whom the Army gave his chance Thar* Is a chink in Turnbuil's armour, the chink the "natives" are watching for When IhOv find It, warns The Colonel. thoi will be In, through the crack, like thirsting bugs! It is Aurellj. Milton's girl, who rtnds that chink The drama inherent in tiv problem of Empire la crystal!*/ I In a story sharp an