Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

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Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Sunday Advocate

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BARBADOS, FEBAUARY 4, 1951

WORLD WAR CAN BE PREVENTED ©
rears wees |U.S.A. Will Not Shirk

HATSMAN’S WEDDING
UN.Troops| Jts Duties

| Six Miles SAYS TRUMAN
| I rom Seo ul PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 3

By JULIAN BATES PRESIDENT TRUMAN said today that there

TP Mhitca Navas troop was good reason to hope for success in the
theatened Seoul from points only} Prevention of another world war. He said the
6 or 7 miles south of the city} United States “shirked her responsibilities in 1920.
today, when they reached some-| wre cannot shirk them now,” he continued. “We
have the tremendous responsibility to lead.’’









Â¥

X CENTS °
ESTABLISHED 1895









Snow A ffected By
| A-Bomb Tests

ROCHESTER, New York, Feb. 3.
RADIO-ACTIVE SNOW, presumably the after-
math of atom bomb tests in Nevada 1,600 miles

away, fell here this week.
But scientists reported that radio-activity was too
light to be dangerous.
The first indication that radio-active particles from atom
bomb tests was drifting over 1,600 miles from Las Vegas
was given on Wednesday when scientists in Ottawa said
that ‘harmless radio-active dust had been discovered.
rears ne The Atomic Energy Commis-
sion announced in New York that
it was investigating reports that
snow which fell in Rochester






|

thing over halfway between
Suwon and the former South
Korean capital now occupied by
Communist forces, But they were

Extra Troops’ The President was speaking at the dedication of the

o areas was “measurably radio- ee re ee ane? chapel to four army chaplains killed in world war two.
ssential active.” i y track aes “If we can get over the present crisis succesfully, and
5 ~ £ {, %, 7 : :
The Commission’s _ statement prevent another world war then things will be easier in
said that an investigation was

IKE SAYS

By SEAGHAN MAYNES

tuture” he said,
“And I think we can do this.”

being made with the co-operation

of the University of Rochester three points northwest of Suwon

It added: “All necessary pre- some 16 miles south of Seoul—an “We can’t be sure of course,
cautions including radiological Kighth Army communique said, ; * | but there is good reason to hope
WASHINGTON, Feb. 3. surveys and patrolling are being United Nations forces were giving Strike Holds for success”, Truman added
General Eisenhower's ‘support | indertaken te ensure that safety no ground, the communique ; - | He said that the United States
for President Truman’s policy of conditions ‘are femintained: Rs ’ added, They struck fierce enemy
reinforcing the United States No ClaNiite for Alin resistance at dusk after driving 2

U 37 shi ) } was trying to establish world peace
, Pp ; S {hat all men could live together
troops in Europe is seen here as . ; within one and a half miles of I " .

. - Dr. Kenneth Kinddom, techni- ,

dstsing) Wecdbiitan "mocks - to Auvnneni, the leat: good \ sixed in brotherhood and freedom. To

block further commitments. cal manager of Knolls Atomic ; tae village south of Seoul. Ten miles LONDON, Feb, 3 do this it was working with o het
When he reported to Congress, |P°wer Laboratory, at Schenec- Fo. northwest of Suwon, Turkish} .An unofficial dockers’ strike | nations to create the rule of law

the General who is Supreme Com-— tady, New York, for the Com- EVERTON WEEKES and his bride, the former Miss Joan Manning, leave St. Michael's Cathedral under units were halted by a barrage of started in the key ports of the [in the world

mander of Atlantic Pact Armies, |™SSion said “measuring instru-| an arch of bats after their wedding yesterday. Included in the “Gnard of Honour” are John Goddard, |small arms, machinegun, mortar,| Northwestern Merseyside yester-} “We could not do it by ourselves

made it clear that he considered |Ments are a thousand times more} W.I. Captain, Clyde Walcott, another International, Jack Kidney, W.1. Manager, QO. 8, Coppin, Advocate's | and artillery fire. but held firm on day. All 17,000 rea in me it we tried” he sald. “We are

extra troops essential. Congress sensitive to radioactivity than is Sports Editor and 8. O'C. Gittens, local selector and ex-Intergolonial. . ‘ , area were urged by a Communist~

high ground

; : i the human body and therefore the | ———---—- ~ —-— oa - tte ern backed “Port Workers Defence acting - sane eae OF = wale
Democratic leaders immediately detection of radioactivit r , Reds Strik Committee” either to stop work |community o Datos, Bors are.
hailed his statement as a com- , Paqioactivity. 18. no Czech Ma Have y eds Strike _ outright or to refuse overtime em. |autious and some are impatient.
plete refutation of the Republican |°#use for alarm. ‘ . ry 5 Another strong Communist biow | ployment The President emphasise. that
argument that national security| Meanwhile speculation on the

pounded Americans nine miles Thirty seven were being | leadership carried with it heavy



would be better served by massive recent explosions in Nevada cen-

Torces in the United States.

The Conservative Wing Re-
publican party headed _ by
Senators Robert Taft of Ohio, and
Kenneth Wherry of Nebraska,
tried before General Eisenhower's
return to stop the President com-—
mitting more troops until Con-
gress had decideq upon poliey.
The Democrats managed to delay
action by referring the proposal
to the committees and now assured
of the General’s support, they plan
to replace it with one of their

own affirming Congressional sup- gre

port for the President.—Reuter.



Bulk Purchasing Of
Meat Should Cease

tres on two possibilities:

1, That this week’s explosions
were caused by much smaller
atom bombs than those used over
Hiroshima and Nagasaki, but
equally or more powerful.

2, That an atom explosive has
been fitted to artillery shells or
guided missiles,

Those who believe this second

possibility follow this line of
reasoning:
American scientists have al-

ready proclaimed posséssion of a
smaller atom bomb with much
ater explosive and destruc—
tive power than those set off
over Japan, It is presumed that
this bomb would not need tests
now being conducted at great ex-
pense in Nevada. In any event it
would be too dangerous to use in
these tests.—Reuter.

_—.



Says Hon. Albert Gomes 6 NewPlans For W.I

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-CF-SPAIN, Jan. 31.
Government has been giving

Frem our own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 1,
Six new projects for the Eastern

much thought recently as to the| Caribbean are now under active

best method under present condi-
tions of ensuring the colony’s mea
supply, and has come to the con-
clusion, that the bulk purchasing
of meat should cease, say Hon.
Albert Gomes, Minister for Labour,
Industry and Commerce. Meat
will therefore in future be pro-
cured commercially.

It will of course, be nevessary,
Mr. Gomes says, to wait until the
supplies of meat already on order
are consumed before applications
for import licences can be enter-
¢ained, and importers will be
notified in due course.

This decision, the Minister says, | week
does not mean that price control | Wednesday

on meat will be removed, and im-
porters are therefore advised it.

their own interest not to_order| Canadian who

meat which cannot be sold
the existing controlled prices,



Italian Premier
Will Visit Truman ~

ROME, Feb. 3.
Premjer Alcide De Gasperi will
visit President Truman in Wash-
ington toward the end of this
month, an Italian newspaper re-
ported to-day.
He will go to Washington short

investigation of the Colonial

at Development Corporation, Briga-

dier Eric Mount, Senior Director
of C.D.C. West Indies Division,
disclosed.

Brigadier Mount | said that at
the moment he was not in a posi-
ticn to disclose what the projects
were and in what islands they
would be undertaken.



RESCUES CANADIAN
(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 1,
The Trans-Canada Airline mid-
service inaugurated on
from Canada _ to
Trinidad with a North Star air-
-ner, came to the rescue of a
was making a

to{cruise of the Caribbean on board

the C.N.S. Rodney which arrived
in Port-of-Spain on Wednesday,
This passenger had taken ill
and hoped to return to Canada by
the earliest opportunity, He ar-
rived here on time»to secure pass-
age on the T.C.A. plane and he
will be returned to Canada.

FRENCH TROOPS

RETAKE PHONGTO
SAIGON, Feb. 3.
French troops today re-occupied
Phongto post, 40 miles east of

ly after meeting the French aokay in North Indo-China, a
Premier Pleven on the Italian}]Freneh communique announced
Riviera on February 12 to 14, it}Pere.

was said. It is at. the extreme northern

The visit will follow the month |tip of the French defensive system

after that of Pleven’s.
—Reuter.





SAILORS OF THE H.M.S

“DEVONSHIRE”

in the mountainous Thai country.
—Reuter.

SAILORS’

CHANCE

do not escape the keen

Escaped Reds

PRAGUE, Feb, 3.

Dr, Valdimir Clements, former
Czechoslovak Foreign Minister,
} dismissed last March and later
given a managerial post in the
Czechoslovak State Bank in
Prague has been absent from his
office in the Bank since Monday,
according to reliable reports to-
day.

His absence has given rise to
widespread but so far unconfirmed
rumour that he may have “es-
caped the country.” .

Dr. Clementis was dismissed as
Foreign Minister early last
March. At the Congress of the
Slovak Communist party in May
he was charged with taking up a

sition of class enemy. towards

ussia at the time of the Russo-
German Friendship Pact of 1939,
—Reuter,



German Trade

Agreement

BERLIN, Feb, 3.
West Germany plans to begin

Gelivering almost immediately to’

wast Germany £7,000,000 worth
of tools, machines, coal, steel, iron
and manufactured goods, provided
the Allied High Commission ap-
proves the new East-West German
Trade Agreement.

The goods represent the value
of advanced deliveries which West
Germany today agreed to send
eastwards pending the signing of
a new long-term agreement. An
advance delivery agreement was
signed today in East Berlin,

A second agreement signed in
East Berlin dealt with interzonal
railway co-operation to ensure
rapid transport from one zone to
another of the agreed shipments.

Western High Commissioners
have to give their approval be-
fore any goods are exchanged.

—Reuter.





Cochran Cremated

LONDON, Feb, 3.

Sir Charles Cochran, Britain’s
77-year-old “showman of the cen-
tury” who died on Wednesday
after being scalded in his bath,
was cremated today.

A black silk Spanish shawl was
placed over the coffin at the re-
quest of Lady Cochran who was
too distressed to attend.

Many stars of the British stage
were among the mourners. Num-
erous flowers sent by theatrical
friends in many parts of the world
were given on Lady Cochran's
orders to Westminster Hospital,
London, where her husband was
treated.—Reuter,



eye of the Sweepstake vendor,

















































Red China Will Ignore

UN Committee on Korea

NEW YORK, Feb. 3.

ships
northwest of Suwon which was

Communist troops met cautiously
advancing MacArthur's forces
with strong counter attacks at

the third hit on the United Nations
line, Earlier an Eighth Army
spokesman said that the United
Nations’ forces advanced one and
half miles during the day against
“steadily increasing contact”,

Communist China will ignore the United Nations’ Commit-| along the 45-mile western front
tee for Korea, her Prime Minister Chou En Lai skid last

night.

He said that the resolution condemning China as the aggres-
sor was adopted by the Assembly “under the domination
and coercion of the United States.”

Reds Reduce “Police
Units” In E.Germaniy

BERLIN, Feb. 3.

Reports coming here by secret
channels from the Soviet Zone
suggest that 50,000 strong “police
alert units” are being severely re-
duced because of a switch in
Communist policy.

Observers believe the true mo-
tive may be one of three possi-
bilities:

1. These units are beine sacri-
ficed to the new East German
“peace and unity” offensive. The
Western Allies and the Bonn Gov-
ernment have denounced the units
as military formations,

2. Men are needed for industry
if East German’s five-year plan is
to succeed,

3. It is a manoeuvre to conceal
the real strength of this army. In
other words, fully trained men
may be released but kept in re-
serve while fresh recruits are
brought into the force.—Reuter,



BETTER MEAT MEANS
MUCH HIGHER PRICES

MELBOURNK, Feb, 3.

Britain cannot expect the best
quality Australian meat until she
is ready to pay competitive prices,
a spokesman of the Australian
Primary Producers’ Association
said here last night.

Most meat for local consungp-
tion is bought at well above Brit
ish contract prices,

He was commenting on the com-
plaint by Anthony Hurd (Con-
servative for Berkshire) in the
British House of Commons, that
a poor quality Australian beef
had been imported under the
Government’s bulk purchase sys-
tem,—Reuter.

Over 100 Dismissed

PRAGUE, Feb, 3.

Between 100° and 130 officials
and employees of ‘the Czechoslo-
vak Ministry of Foreign Trade
have been dismissed, it was learn-
ed here to-day.

They included civil servants and
employees of all classes ranging
from two departmental heads and
two departmental sub-chiefs to
girl secretaries.

Many of those dismissed left
their jobs on February 1. Others
have been given two months. No
official statement has been made
on the dismissals, but they are
believed to have been ordered for
political reasons.

In the case of members of the



Communist Party those now dis-| surveyed the area,
missed apparently failed to satisfy | that gold could be exploited ‘

the Party of their complete ideo-
logical reliability. —Reuter.



Chou said that the resolution
“proves to peace loving people of
the world that the United States
Government and its accomplices
wet, not perce but war and that
they have blocked the way to
peaceful settlement”.

He said that his Government
would ignore the United Nations’
Good. Offices Committee proposed
in the resolution to help bring the
war'to an end.

Chou En Lai said that the
United Nations General Assembly
had ignored the “desire of the

peace loving people of the world,”

It had rejected on January 30,
a 12 nation resolution and amend-
ments submitted by the Soviet
Union. and had adopted the
United States resolution “which
slanders China as the aggressor in
Korea in order that the United
States may further extend its
aggressive war”.

He said that United Nations
actions in branding China as the
aygressor in Korea and setting up
a “Good Offices body was null and
void because the Chinese Com-
munist representatives had not
taken part in the deliberations.”

U.N. Action Void

He said that the General-Assem-
bly “encroaching upon the powers
of the Security Council”, had
blatantly adopted the United
States resolution slandéring China
without the participation of the
lawful representatives of the Peo-
ples’ Republic of China.

This was. obviously _ illegal,
slanderous, null and void and the

“Chinese people firmly express
their opposition.”
The United States resolution

was an utter perversion of the
truth and it confounded black and
white. It was obviously the
United States which engineered
the Korean incident, intervened in
and invaded Korea, and _ inter-
vened in and invaded Chinese
Taiwan (Formosa).

- Yet the American resolution
alleged that the Chinese Com-
munist Party was intervening in
Korea; and that the
Peoples’ Government of
Peoples’ Republic of China
invading Korea, the
added,—Reuter.

the
was
statement



GOLD BEARING ROCKS

MADRAS, Feb. 3.

Gold bearing rocks have been
located’ near Bisanattam in the
Chittoor district a few miles to the
east of the Kolar gold fields,

S. Krishmaswami, Madras’ Gov
ernment geologist, who recently
said here today
with
a moderate amount of capital”

—Reuter.

Central |’

They moved forward carefully
behind a steel curtain of shells,
bombs and rockets, after hurling
back two Chinese regiments that
tried to dent the line north of
Yoju, southeast of Seoul.

American infant light bombers
out in feree saturated Communist
troops and supply concentrations
south of Seoul with 600 pound
bombs, the Fifth Airforce an-
nounced, Frontline reports said
that Communists partly surroun’t
ed some Allied Forces before the
United States and French troovos
flung them back with “enormous
Communist losses,”

-—Reuter.

Will U.N. Recross
38th Parallel ?

LONDON, Feb. 3.

A British Foreign Office spokes
man said today that Britain con-
sidered that a definite agreement
on whether the United Nations
Forces should again cross the 38th
parallel in Korea’ should’ be
reached in advance.

He added that London was still
in closest contact with Washington
on the military and diplomatic
aspects of the Korean situation,

Yesterday a State Department
spokesman in Washington denied
reports that the decision had al-+
ready been taken not to recross
the parallel,
| Julian Bates reports that inde-



pendent military observers sug-
gested today that neither the
United Nations nor Communists

were willing nor able to commit
sufficient forces in Korea to drive
the other out

The smaller United Nations
Army is at present boldly on the
offensive in the west in a drive
which may take them to Seoul
and the 38th parallel.
{ The State Department has dis-
couraged speculation about halt-
ing at the 38th parallel “at this
{time’’ because it would not help
the United Nations to restore
peace in Korea.—Reuter,

USA May Help India
To Avert Famine

WASHINGTON, Feb. 3

A group of Democrat and Re-
publican congressmen will intro-

duce legislation for the United
States to send India 2,000,000 tons
of food grains as a gift, a congres-
sional source said here.

It was understood that Bills will
be introduced in the House and
Senate simultaneously early next
week.

This would spare the State De-
partment approaching Congres.
with a request from India for help
\° avert famine.



An official source said that in
view of the criticism of India’s
| policy towards China, the State
| Department had not yet decided

if it would make specific recom- |

mendations,
—~Retuer.

MANLEY ATTACKS RANCE REPORT |

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Feb. 3.

Report recommending federation
for the British Caribbean territor-
ies was launched in London last

night by Mr. Norman Manley,
K.C., Leader of the Opposition
Party in Jamaica. He was ad-

dressing a meeting organised by
the West Indian Students. Union.
Over 600 people including many
students were there to hear him
express his views.

He said that the report was “the
most unenterprising document
ever published.”

He declared that in a federat

A strong attack on the Rance ‘th. moment.

Jamaica would have less constitu-
tional status than she enjoyed at

The need therefore, was to raise
the eonstitutional status of the
other territories and then federa-
tion would become a possibility.





The need for federation is
obvious”, Manley continued, “but
the obstacle to federation are
West Indians themselves. The day
v can unite in the West Indies
under effective mass leadership

can effectively nand any
political status we want

He said it

a people to have self Government
His answer to that was the abil-
ity to make an effective demand|
for self-Government. |

"_ |
“The West Indies are going one
day to achieve independence” he}
continued “The greatest chal-



lenge is to develop a West Indian |
nation piritually, economically
and culturally We have
borrowed all our ideas fror
abroad; we have accepted way
of life and modes of organisatio
I not nthe long rur
to | t pattern
i
. |

held up in Liverpool and birken-

responsibilities.

head,

Unofficial leaders called for
stoppage in protest against the new
increase in pay which they con-
sider inadequate,

“We cannot lead the forces of
freedom from behind”

Commenting on General Eisen-
hower'’s report.on the people of
Europe, the President said: “they
are working very herd and if we
all werk hard we can be success-
ful, Reuter,



In London 300 long-distance
lorry drivers called on 1,300 other
drivers to join in the strike against
the use of railways for carrying
freight to certain areas,

There was one bright
the industrial scene today

A thousand technicians working
on the Festival of Britain site in
London returned to their jobs after
a week-old more-pay stoppage
pending negotiations.



spot on

Conspired Against
Marshal Tito’s Rule

BELGRADE, Feb., 3.

The Federal Military Court to-
\day sentenced Theodore Milash-
inovic, Lieutenant in the former
Yugoslav Royalist Army'to death
by shooting for conspiring to
overthrow Marshal Tito’s regime
and also for war crimes,

—Reuter



Meat Talks Have



The Court president indicated
E * that the sentence of death was
Not Started Again passed beeause the accused had
Ibeen responsible for the killing
LONDON, Feb, 3 of Partisans during the war.
The Argentine Embassy today Nine other defendants who were

denied the report that talks have
been renewed .with the British
Government on meat imports from
Argentina, The report had quoted

found guilty of conspiring to
overthrow the regime received
prison sentences varying from 10
to 12 years



a semi-official announcement from Six remaining accused, includ-
the Embassy, which said “In}ing the prewar ministers Kosta
cfMficial circles it. is reported that | Mumanudi, Velo Powpe, and
in view of the strong reaction | Milutin Stefanovich, former Chief



following further cuts in the meat | of the Royalist Gendarmerie re-
ration, Britain would be prepared] ceived prison sentences varying
to make Argentina a better offer.|from 6 to 10 years for having
According to this information, the} organised an _ illegal political

committee to seize power in Yugo-
slavia,

Food Ministry and Treasury have
started talks to reach a basis for





a new proposal,” a ass —Reuter,
Talks aimed at finding a new U " LOCATE
agreement on meat broke down TELL THE ADVOC

THE NEWS
RING 3113
DAY OR NIGHT



recently, and the British ration is
to be reduced next week from ten
pence per week to eaght pence

—Reuter,





| KW. YV.

|

' SHERRIES

. SHERRY is a wonderful appetizer and an
excellent TONIC—A glassful a day is most
useful in cases of anaemia and run-down con-
dition and has been prescribed by eminent
British and other physicians for such con-
ditions.

SHERRY is also liked in preference to
cocktails by many—especially ladies. In the
British Navy, His Majesty The King’s health
is always toasted in SHERRY.

IT SHOULD BE SERVED just before
Dinner, as an appetizer and with Soup, Hors
d’Oeuvres and Pastries—chilled to a tempera-
ture of 40 45° Fahrenheit. Connoisseurs
consider that DRY Sherry is the proper one
and in this connection there is no better Sherry
than K.W.V. No. 1 SHERRY — a very old

extra-dry Sherry, of outstanding character.

OTHER excellent K.W.V. SHERRIES are
AMONTILLADO, KIMBERLEY CLUB, PALE
DRY, JONKER CAPERO, OLD OLOROSO
and OLD BROWN.

DON’T RUN. AWAY with the fallacious
idea that because the Sherries of foreign origin

are dearer than K.W.V. SHERRIES, they are





better. The price of foreign Sherries is highe:
because Import Duties are higher than on
K.W.V. SHERRIES. There are NO BETTER
Sherries than K.W.V.

®
- BUY QUALITY FOR LESS









PAGE

Y — Judy G








30 amt MONDAY and T

UMMER-STOCK

ARLAND — Eddie BISQCHEN
AUDITION THIS MORNING 9.30






ESDAY 5 and 8.30

in, =







PLAZA Th













eatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310

©.6. Bogey! Let'er Rig the Jet .
And the thrills come faster-ihan-sound
'
Humphrey Eleanor 66 \ 199
BOGART PARKER in J id
TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and continuing till TUESDAY
Wed, and Thurs. 445 and 8.30 p.m.) Matinee Thurs. 1.30 p.m
Warner's Technicolor Musical Tem ¢ eens a « = "s
on t ,
DAUGHTER OF ROSTR O'GRADY Ii gone Grey . ee va
with THUNDER MOUNTAIN
June HAVER-—Gordon McRAE wit Tim HOLT









PLAZA TheatreO)STIN (DIAL 8404)

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m

“TASK FORCE”

(Warner Bros.)

Gary COOPER — Jane MYATT

“JUNE BRIDE” &

" MIDNITE SATURDAY 10th —2 FEATURES

MONDAY & TUESDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m

“BULLET SCARS”
With Edward G. Robinson



GATETY—(tHE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m,

“ROSEANNA McCOY”

AND
“MARSHAL OF MESA CITY”
Monday & TUESDAY 8.30 p.m.
“TIMBER STAMPEDE”

George O’Brien (in both)
“BORDER G MAN” &



(R.K.O. Double





EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.45

MONDAY
4.45 and 8.30

Columbia Pictures presents

Ray MILLAND
Rosalind RUSSELL

in

“A

WOMAN
OF

DISTINCTION”

with

Edmund GWENN &
Janis CARTER



ROXY

TO-DAY to TUESDAY
and 8.15

4.45





—_—



ROYAL

To-day and Tornorrow
and 8.30
United Artists Double
Douglas Dick and
Frank Lovejoy in

“HOME OF
THE BRAVE”

AND

“RED RIVER”

Starring
Wayne and
gomery Clift

OLYMPIC

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.30

John Mont-



20th Century-Fox Smashing
Double...

James STEWART &
Debra PAGET

in

“BROKEN
ARROW”
AND

“NIGHT AND
THE CITY”

Starring
Richard WIDMARK &
Gene TIERNEY

Monday and Tuesday 4.30

and 8.15

20th Century Fox Double
“A MESSAGE TO GARCIA’

Af And
tien
with WILL GEER EHARLES DRAKE “THE FOXES OF
A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATION” “/oTURE HARROW '





THAT’S THE STANDARD
SET BY EVERY

4.30







































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A COMPLEMENT |

ADVOCATE

IS EXCELLENCY THE GOV

ERNOR and Lady Savage
accompanied by the Governor's
Private Secretary, Major Dennis
Vaughan, visited the Muséum
yesterday afternoon to see the
@xhibitions of sculpture and paint-
ings by K. R. Broodhagen, Mar-
jorie Broodhagen and John Harri-
son.

Back To St. Lucia
ON. and Mrs. Henry Belmar
who had been spending a
week’s holiday in Barbados, stay-
ing at the Hotel Royal returned
to St. Ltteia yesterday by B.W.LA.
Mr, Belmar now retired, was
formerly a Director of Minvielle
Chastenet and Co., in St. Lucia,
Accompanying them to St. Lucia
for a wéek’s vacation was Mr.
de Lisle Inniss.

Coming Soon
OMING to Barbados for a
holiday fairly soon—-his first

sinee 1939 — will be Dr. C. B.
‘Bertie’ Clarke, West Indian Test
cricketer. His wife, whom he
matried in England, will be com-
ing with him, and for her it is
a first visit to the West Indies.
So far, Bertie has not been abls
to fix a sea passage but he hopes
to do so within the next fort-
night. He plans to return to Eng.
land about April. Somehow, I do
not think it is coincidence that
that is when the English cricket
season starts !

Attended Niece’s Wedding

RRIVING from Trinidad by
. B.W.LA. on Friday was Mr
Lionel Brewster who came over
to attend the marriage of his
niete, Miss Joan Manning to Mr.
Everton Weekes, which took placa
at the St. Michael’s Cathedral
yesterday.

Mr. Brewster who is a brother
of Mrs. Colin Manning, is an
emvlovee of Trinidad Leaseholds
Ltd. He is staying at “Hazel Cot,”
Hindsbury Road.

Were Here Last Year

R. AND MRS. Cc. H. GAR-
LAND who were here on a
visit last year arrived by T.C.A.
yesterday to spend two months
in Barbados staying at the Ocean
View Hotel,
Mr. Garland is President of Red
Line Ltd., in Ottawa.

Here For a Month
R. AND MRS. JOHN DE

FREITAS arrived from
B.G. via Trinidad yesterday by
B.W.I.A. to spend about a

month’s holiday in Barbados. Mr.
de Freitas is Managing Director
of Brodie and Rainer in B.G.
They are staying with the Don
Clairmontes in St. Lawrence.

Insurance Broker

R. C. E. GAUSDEN, Insur-
ance Broker of Montreal
accompanied by Mrs. Gausden
arrived from Canada yesterday
morning by T.C.A. They are
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.
This is their fourth visit to Bar-



bados and they plan to be here

for two months.



Make Way for This One!

“ Your Heart Will Ride High
With Happiness !!!





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Carib Calling

Married Yesterday

R. EVERTON WEEKES, West

Indies and Empire batsman

was married yesterday afternoon

to Miss Joan Manning, daughter

of Mr. and Mrs, Colin Manning

of “Hazel Cot’, Hindsbary Road.
at St. Michael’s Cathedral.



Given in Marriage by her
father, the bride presented a
charming figure in a dress ot
slipper satin made in Victoria
style with silver beads and pearls
Her headdress was a tiara of
pearls, the gift of her grandmother
Mrs. Mildred Sealy of New York,
while her bouquet was a shower
of anthurium lilies, beaumont lilies
and Queen Ann’s lace.

She was attended by her sister
Miss Joyce Manning as maid of
honour and she looked beautiful
in a dress of green taffeta with
hat and shoes to match and car-
ried a bouquet of chrysanthe-
mums,

The bridesmaid were the Misses
Hazel Manning, Avis Brewster,
Olwen Brewster and Thelma
Skeate, while the flower girls were
the Misses Lucille Tudor, Heather
Brewster, Mab Brewster, Margaret
Brewster, Pat Bibby, Judy
Mayers and Matva Manning. Mas-
ter Jeffrey Manning was Page
Boy.

The ceremony which was fully
choral with Mr. Gerald Hud-
son at the organ, was conducted
by Rev. G. V. Hazlewood. The
bestman was Mr. J. E. T.

Brancker and the ushers were
Mr. Gilmore Rocheforde, Mr.
Neville Phillips, Mr. Frank

Brewster and Mr. Erard Brews-
ter.

A reception was held at “New-
bourne”, Roebuck Street and the
honeymoon is being spent at
Silver Sands.

Mr. and Mrs, Weekes will be
leaving next month for England.

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4,



1951



THE “CHIEF” AND HER SECRETARY



LADY BADEN-POWELL, (left)

and her secretary Miss Bridget

Ramsden arrived from Grenada yesterday by B.W.I.A.
Lady Baden-Powell, smiling happily, is looking forward to her tour
of the Guide Movement in Barbados which begins on Tuesday.

BROTHERS

























T.C.A.

After Fifty Years

ON. LADDIE CHALLENOR

Lwas at Seawell yesterday
morning to meet his brother Mr.
Haynes Challenor who arrived
from Toronto on the T.C.A.
flight. Mr. Challenor has been
away from Barbados for fifty
years. He is a retired Canadian
Bank of Commerce official.
Several other members of the
Challenor family were at the air-
port to meet him.

Builders

R. AND MRS. STANLEY
A. GRIFFIN are in Barba-
dos until February 27th. Mr.
Griffin is a building contractor in
Toronto. They are staying at the
Marine Hotel.

Arriving by the same plane,
but from the other side of Canada
were Mr. and Mrs. William R.
Tobin who live in Winnipeg. Mr.
Tobin's business is road construc-
tion. They are here for three
weeks, staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Down From Ireland

RRIVING from Ireland yes-
terday morning via Bermuda
by T.C.A. was Mrs, Rose
Mae Carthy O’Leary who spent

1a holiday in Barbados last year.

Mrs. Mae Carthy O’Leary is

iStaying at the Marine Hotel,

Six Weeks

RS. JOYCE STUART, wife

of Dr. A. L. Stuart returned
from six weeks’ holiday in Trini-
dad yesterday morning by
B.W.I1.A.

Arriving on the same plane with
her was Mrs. M. Brigham fromm
Boston who has come down to
spend a mofith at the Paradise

each Club,



HON. “LADDIE” CHALLENOR (right) chats with his
Haynes Challenor who arrived from Canada yesterday morning by








brother Mr.

Picture was takerr at Seawell shortly after his arrival.

Attorney General

MONG the visitors to the

island during the dast week
was Hon. J. C. Wooding K.C.,
M.A. Attorney General of the
Leeward Islands,

Mr. Wooding who is a Barba-
dian is the son of the late Mr,
Clayton Wooding formerly Organ-
ist and Choirmaster of St. Lucy’s
Church. Besides his official du-
ties in Antigua he is Chancellor
of the Diocese.

He is on long leave and will
spend a few months here as the
guest of Mrs. Clifford Skinner of
Checker Hall, St. Lucy.

With Caroni Ltd.

R. MICHAEL CLARKE who
\ is with Caroni Ltd., in Trini-
dad has. come up to spend the
long week-end ,with his parents,

Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Clarke of
“Ryde”, St. Lawrence. Due to
Carnival, tomorrow and Tuesday

are holidays in Trinidad.

Holiday Over

R. AND MRS. LEON WIL-
LEMS accompanied by Miss
Joan Phillips who had been holi-
daying in Barbados returned to
B.G. yesterday via Trinidad by
B.W.I1.A.
Mr. Willems is a Director
the Willems Timber Co.,
British Guiana.

Back From Grenada

R. BASIL WEATHERHEAD,

Representative of Messrs.
J. W. Potter and Co., Ltd., who
was in Grenada for a week re-
turned by B.W.I.A. yesterday
morning.

Returning on the same ’plane
were Mr. and Mrs. George Sharpe
who were also in Grenada Yor a
week.

of
in



Chief Guide

ADY BADEN POWELL, Chief

4 Guide of the World and her
Secretary Miss Bridget Ramsden,
arrived from Grenada yesterday
by B.W.I1.A. They were met at
Seawell by Mrs. E. B. Williams
Island Commissioner for Guides
and her daughter Betty.

Lady Baden Powell has just
completed her official visit to
Grenada. She was there just over
two days. Before that she was
in Trinidad.

She expects to be in Barbados
for one week and she begifis her
official tour of the Guide Move-~
ment here on Tuesday.

To See Their Son

M* and MRS. MALCOLM
: BUTT arrived from Trini-
dad yesterday by B.W.I.A. to
spend three days in Bafbados,
Chief reason for their visit is to
see their son who goes to school
here, Mrs. Butt has just returned
from England.

Mr. Butt is a Barristér-at-Law
in Trinidad.

Sales Representative
R. AND MRS. R, J. “BUDDY”
ANDERSON arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.LA. on
a short visit. Mr. Anderson is
Gordon Grant’s Sales Representa-
tive. Mrs Anderson is the former
Madge Kidney.

Arrivals From Toronto

RRIVING from Toronto yes-

terday morning by T.C.A.,
were Mr. and Mrs, Robert Askin
who have come down for three
weeks. They are staying at the
Windsor Hotel. Mr. Askin is Vice
President of the Abitibi Power
and Paper Co., in Toronto,

Accompanying them were Mv.
and Mrs. Arthur Jewett also of
Toronto. They are here for. one
month, guests at the Windsor
Hotel. Mr. Jewett is General
Manager of Provincial Paper Co.,
in Toronto, They were in Barba-
dos for a holiday last year.

Venezuelan Polo Player

R. and Mrs, Jose A. Olavarria

arrived from Venezuela via
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I1.A.
to spend two weeks holiday in
Barbados. They are guests at the
Colony Club, St. James, Mr,
Olavarria who is a_ business
executive in Caracas is also a keen
Polo fan, Along with his luggage
were a half dozen polo clubs and
he hopes to have a few games
while he is here,

Legal Draughtsman

NOTHER Barbadian on holi-

day is Mr. C. H. V. Archer,
Legal Draughtsman in Trinidad.
He also is on long leave and will
remain here for some months
with his sister Mrs. Ruby Clarke
of Brittons Hill,

During Mr. Archer’s absence on
long leave, Mr. W. K. Fergusson
another Barbadian who is Magis-
trate of St. Patrick, will act as
Legal Draughtsman,

With Royal Bank

R. HUGH JOHNSON who is

with the Royal Bank of Can-
ada in Port-of+Spain arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1.A.
ona short visit.

He is staying at “Locust Hall”,

St. George.



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j



SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951

‘“When DAD Says



Sing...

I Sing ”’

BY PHYLLIS BATTELLE

NEW YORK,

They call her an “Angel from Paradise,” but Anna Maria
Alberghetti is as down to earth as a pizza from her own

Italy.

At 14, she has been hailed by
music-lovers of two continents as
perhaps the greatest potential
soprano of the century. She’s been
compared to, besides angels, Miss
Adelina Patti and Jenny Lind.

With it all, Anna Maria talks
Turkey when she wants to.

When she doesn’t want to, she
doesn’t talk.

She left New York recently on
a vacation tour to her home in
Italy. She'll return to Hollywood
in June and make a second pic-
ture with Bing Crosby. The first,
“Here Comes the Groom”, will be
released in May.

She wasn’t the typical Bobby-

Soxer when she was asked to dis
cuss it.

“T look forward to the second
film,” she said, shaking brown

curls and looking grave through
brown eyes. “I like Mr. Crosby.
But not more than other people.
He’s like everybody.”

That’s the attitude Anna Maria
takes toward most questions.
Everybody is like everybody, and
everything is like everything else.
Potato chips maybe are a bit out
of the ordinary, and so is sher
favourite role — Gilda in “Rigo-
letto”’.

But other things are about like
cther things.

What the pretty child wonder
doesn’t seem to realize—and all
the better for her rising stardom
—is that she is not like everybody
and the music world is just now
beginning to slip towards her
feet.

She has just completed a nation-
wide U.S. tour, during which she
completely unselfconsciously sang
arias and coloratura “trickies”

that caused critics to go soft. Was

she ever nervous?

“No,” she said simply.

And she appeared three times
on television, under the glaring
lights and the all-seeing cameras
Was she nervous then?

“No.”

Did she like concert singing bet-
ter than making motion pictures
or video appearances,

“Neither one any better,” she
said. “In concerts I have to sing
more but it’s nice—I don’t know
how to say. It’s nice to make peo-
ple happy and you see them.”

Anna Maria comes from a fam-
ily of musicians, Her father is a
baritone, a cellist and her teacher.

Her mother, an expert pianist,
accompanies her. Her 11-year-old
sister, Carla, is studying voice and
piano in Italy, and six-year-old
Paolo, her brother, is studying at
a Music Academy to be a con-
ductor.

Her dad began coaching her in
the technique of hitting high-C’s
on a neat note when Anna Maria
was two, At the age of six, she
gave her first concert.

That concert had a great effect
on the entire Alberghetti clan. It
teok place on the Island of Rhodes
which was threatened, in 1942,
with invasion by the Nazis. The
family had been refused permis-
sion to leave the Isle but when
ihe Mayor of the Province heard
Anna Maria's concert, he made a
~o ruling permitting them to
eave,

He gave Anna Maria his own
svat on the evacuation plane, tell-
ing her father that a talent as
rere as hers must be ferried away
from danger.

Several days later, the Mayor
was killed on the Island during
an air raid.

It wasn’t till two years ago that
the “rare talent” was heard again,
She toured Italy, Spain and Sean-
Ginavia, In Todi, Italy, the Arch-
bishop gave her an image of the
Sacred Family, which she prays
Lefore, prior to each concert.

Today, Anna Maria doesn’t
know why she’s singing beyond
two wide-flung thoughts on tha
subject.

“First,” she says, “I’ve always
wanted to be the great singer.”

Second — And Anna Maria
shrugs her shoulders in lazy ac-
ceptance as she says it:

“When my father say, ‘sing,’

+ I sing,”
—I.N.S.

ee
Talking Bird
LONDON.

Women visitors to the United
Service Cage Bird Show in‘Lon-
don looked shocked when they
were greeted with wolf whistles
and a coarse voice muttering
“My, my, my.”

The “tribute’ came from a
talking Indian Mynah Bird, which,
show officials said, had “been in

contact with G.I.’s during the
last war.” —(I.N.S.)



COOKERY CORNER

In choosing a lobster look for
a medium-sized one, heavy in
proportion to its size; the tail
should have plenty of spring and
the shell should be free from in-
crustations.

To cook a lobster put it into cold
salted water, slowly bring to a
boil, and boil for 15—25 minutes,
according to size. Remove any
scum before lifting the lobster out,
and if the shell is to be used, rub
while warm with a little oil.

To dress the lobster

remove the legs and
then’ split the shell
from head to tail,

using a strong pointed
knife. Remove the in-
testine, the stomach,
which is near the head.
and gills. Now stand
the head upright on a
dish, arrange the split
tail around it, and gar-
nish with parsley or
salad. The sauce is
served separately.

There are many different sauces
which one can serve with lobster,
and I am going to give you a
choice of two—“Sauce Chantilly”
and “Mayonnaise du Midi”,
Savee Chantilly

2 yolks of egg

14 teaspoonful of lime

1 oz. of fresh butter

2 tablespoonsful of cream

Salt and pepper.

Put the two yolks, salt, peper
and lime in a small basin and then
put the basin in a saucepan of
cold water, Put just enough water
in the saucepan to reach half-way
up the basin, heat on a low flame
and beat continuously. Never let
the water get too hot. When the



mixture becomes thick, remove
from the fire and ag@ butter, still
eontinuing to beat. When the
butter is well mixed return to the
fire for three minutes. Just be-
fore serving add cream and stir
well.

Mayonnaise du Midi

2 egg yolks
14 teaspoonful of
mustard

Y% pint of olive oil

1 dessertspoonful of
lime juice

1 teaspoonful of
vinegar

Peppe and salt.

Put the egg yolks in
a basin with the mus-
tard, pepper and salt,
Mis thoroughly, then
add the oil drop by
drop, stirring hard the
whole time with a
wooden spoon, until
the sauce is thick and
smooth, Add the vine-
gar and lime juice,

mixing them in thoroughly. Note:
to keep the basin firmly in position
whilst making the sauce, twist a
damp cloth tightly round the bot-
tom. This prevents the basin from
slipping on the table. In order that
the oil may be added drop by drop,
put in the bottle a cork from which
a small wedge has been cut.
Should the sauce curdle during the
process of making, put another egg
yolk into basin and add the cur-
dled sauce very gradually in the
same way as the oil,

el





LET

ASSIST YOU TO-GUARD ff. ~
BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY. |






A
TOAST

YOUR
HEALTH !!



(iardening Hints
For Amateurs

The Garden In
February.

Sin Balsams
Helen MeClean

ALTHOUGH most gardeners
when planning the garden concen-
trate on flowers that are good for
picking, yet in many gardens there
are places where a spot can be
found for the type of plant that
‘Gays’ up the garden, and yet is
really only decorative in the
ground.

The little Single Balsam is one
of these, and a brighter or more
attractive little plant it is hard
to find. Under the conditions
which. it likes, and which are
moist semi-shade, this little plant
grows into a rounded full bunch,
at maturity about two to two and
a half feet high.

When bearing it is covered with
small single flowers, and almost
every shade, from palest shell
pink, white, red coral and many
in between shades can be had. A
bed planted with alternate clumps
of the various colours is outstand-
ingly beautiful.

THIS WEEK'S GADGET
discovered by JOAN DALE

ar ,
es he Aa ee



i

With a twist of the handle this

plastic mushroom lights up for

easy darning, 3s, 114d.; battery

5d. extra.
London Erpress Service

Single Balsam is suitable for
growing in any shady spot, and
in pots for the Fernery.

As a rule it seeds itself, and
numberless little seedlings will be
found in any bed where it is
grown. But these seedlings are
about two inches high as_ to
leave them till they are taller
is to risk their shcoting up
in a stalky way instead of bunch-
ing.

If no seedlings can be found
just nip off a small piece from an
existing plant and stick it in the
ground, It will quickly grow,
after some long months the plants
are apt to go off, turning yellow
and showing distinct signs of
death. It is time then to ruth-
lessly pull up the old plant, and
to re-plant your bed.

Flewering Vines
Contd.

The Helen McClean

The Helen McClean, is one of
the species of the Bougainvillaea
family (variety unidentified.) It
is considered by some people to be
a rather untidy vine, but this en-
tirely depends on its treatment,
and Helen McClean can be trained
in almost any shape or way pre-
ferred, It can also be grown with
great success as a shrub.

This vine needs a large expanse
of wall or fence on which to climb
—yet it is not a particularly heavy
vine, It does best in a more or
less sheltered position and re-
sponds generously to frequent
manuring and watering, although
it can live with little of either.

The beautiful flower bracts are
Orange to Flame coloured when
young, changing to a charming
Old rose as they grow older,

Flowering time is from January,
right through the dry spell until
the heavy rains start, when it
stops flowering.

This vine can safely be cut back
to the ground after bearing, and
in a few months it will be up
again, full of vigorous young
growth for the next season.

Helen McClean is grown from

cutting, but it is not easy to grow.

Have you any Gardening ques-
tions you would like answered or
any garden information that would
be of interest to other Gardeners
to pass on?

Have you a surplus of seeds or home
cuttings’ you would like to ex- here was

change ? Write to “Gardening.
c/o The Advocate” and watch
this Column for a reply,

TO









WINCARNI

‘

-jterra firma as Mr.

y designer,

SUNDAY

At The Cinema

ADVOCATE



Chain Lightning

Hy G. Bw.

CHAIN. LIGHTNING,

starring Humphrey Bogart

and Eleanor Parker, is now showing at the Plaza Bridge-
town, while the Globe Theatre is presenting Judy Gar-
land’s latest--SUMMER STOCK. I haven’t seen AWOMAN
OF DISTINCTION, billed at the Empire over the week-end,
but will look up some information on it to pass along.

Of the first two mentioned films, is bright and lively entertainment

CHAIN LIGHTNING is an excit-
ing and dramatic presentation of
the progress made in jet-propelled
aviation. My knowledge of this
subject is sketchy to say the least,
but I imagine that most of the
claims made in the film are fact-
ual, or at any rate, based on ideas
designers hope to put into effect.
There are plenty of dangerous
thrills that emphasize details of
various devices whereby altitude,
distance and the pilot's safety are
all increased.

As a jet test pilot, Humphrey
Bogart has plenty of scope for the
hard-boiled, strong-arm technique
which is expected of him. His
scenes while testing the plane and
during a flight from Nome, Alaska
to Washington, D.C. via the Nort
Pole have plenty of zip and ar

jas tense and exciting as anything
fies eould wish for.

1 In contrast,
action slows considerably on
Bogart com-
betes with Richard Whorf, plane
for the affections of

ithe

, Eleanor Parker, and his employer,

“Raymond Massey, attempts to
foist an out-moded jet design on’
the Air Force. However, this

weighed by first-rate acting and
direction. Raymond Massey is
excellent as the irascible, pub-
licity-seeking and none too honest
industrialist, while Eleanor
Parker, as his secretary, is not
only lovely to see, but makes the
most there is out of what could
have been a very ordinary straight
part.

The dialogue is snappy and to
the point and the subject matte:
of this film is of particular inter-
est at the present time.

SUMMER STOCK

Judy Garland’s new film SUM-
MER STOCK is a breezy, pleasant
Technicolor musical with plenty
of fun and nonsense and some
exceptional dancing
singing. Though the comedy is, on
the whole fairly lively and varied,
I found it forced at times.

From the title, you can probably
guess the plot of the story. A
troupe of actors arrive at Judy
Garland’s farm, which is up to its
fences in debt, and take over the
barn to put on a show. Judy is
not in favour, but finally suc-
cumbs to the persuasions of her
young sister who is one of the
troupe, but only on condition that
the actors take their share of
farm chores. The fun begins, and
runs the gamut from broken eggs,
a smashed up tractor,
quarrels to the walk-out of the
leading stars, leaving Gene Kelly
and Judy to take over, in the faee
of strong opposition from the
dyed in the wool New Englanders.
The show is a howling success
and Judy and Gene decide its
time to talk about ways and
means.

Gene Kelly’s dancing is the
finest I have ever seen him do
and his choreography built around
a squeaky board and a newspaper
is quite unique. In the role of
the producer-director, he _ is
completely natural and realistic.
Judy Garland’s personality is as
delightful as ever, with a new

maturity, and she puts over he-
songs in her own_ inimitable
fashion. Eddie Bracken as _ her

childhood sweetheart, who is tied
to dad’s coat-tails is solemnly
amusing and Marjorie Main, as
the housekeeper-chaperone gives
her usual splendid supporting
characterization .

All in all, SUMMER STOCK

WINNIE PAYS UP
LONDON.

Sir Denis Daley in a speech at
a dinner recalled how in 1912, as
a marine corporal, he bought the
papers for Winston Churchill,
then First Lord of the Admiralty .
“They cost me ls. 3$d (about 20
cents)” he said. Replied Mr.
Churchill: “I will accept the
burden with compound interest.”
THE LETTER OF THE LAW

ROCHDALE, England.



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and a pleasant enough way to
spend a couple of hours.

A WOMAN OF
DISTINCTION

As I mentioned above, I have
not seen this film, and en check-
ing various reviews, I find there
is a difference of opinion as to its
entertainment value, The New
Yorker Magazine says it consists
of old jokes, tired slapsticks ana
a wheezy plot in which a prom-
inent school marm is accused of
loose conduct with an astronomy
professor. Another group of
reviewers says it is a swift-paced
romantic farce, replete with slap-
stick and burlesque, with Rosa-
dint ssell as the College Dean,
Pn S subjected to various indig-

es,
entertainment values will be a
matter of personal taste as their
own reactions varied from hearty
enjoyment to sober distaste.
Others, who have seen it, thor-
oughly enjoyed it, so I guess it
all depends on your mood at the
time.

CROSSWORD

1. Becomes suburdinate when you



Across

find the canary ill (Â¥)

7 Representative (8)

Â¥, On the camel's back before tne
lase straw (4)

10, Tacit reservation, (5)

11, Make the graduate exist. nowever
smal. (4)

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1A tree nas changea, (3)

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6. Adversary (5) 7%, Mollifying, (5)

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)
1 tina or Engine spoken by many
)

1

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4. Not old for an animal by the

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17A letter from 13 Down gives us
fa chemical, (4)

20, Split pea, (3)

Solution of yesterday's puzzle.—Acrons:
1 dongster: 6, te i, Orysa 0.
Laconic; 12, Olla; 15. Lap; 14, Abel; 16,
Tahiti: } 2L Buoy; 25, Tax: 44,
1, 26, Detriment. — Down:
+2. Nullant 3, Bociety; 4. Troll;
8 eIps 9. Pliable; 11, Nanette,
17, Item; 19, Exit; 20, Und;





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PAGE THREE




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PAGE FOUR



JOHN GODDARD FINDS
TALENT
8-Ball Overs In Use
By O. S. COPPIN

PEAKING yesterday with West Indies’ skipper
\ John Goddard under an arch of bats at St.
1 Michael’s Cathedral, under which West Indies bat-
ting prodigy Everton Weekes and his bride passed,
I learnt informally, of course, that Skipper God-
dard has seen at least two likely candidates for
trials, preferably here, soon.

Of course the skipper could give me_ no inter-
view as he has to make an official report first to the West Indies
Cricket Board of Control, for whom he undertook this talent scout-
ing commission. )
ae However he told>me that he thinks wat C. O’B. Crick, Comber-
mere and Barbados fast bowler, who represented the colony while
still a schoolboy at Comberniere in 1941 is bowling quite well, and
although it was no guarantee that he would go further, he should
be asked to any trials here in preparation for the forthcoming tour
to Australia. : : :

Skipper Goddard thinks that Mason, another six-foot-three pacer,
who bowls even at a quicker pace than Crick should also be asked.

HOAD AND HUNTE IMPRESS

HE third Trial game opened at Kensington yesterday on a feather-
bed easy paced Kensington wicket. E. L. G. Hoad, Jnr., took
the bowling honours on a wicket that was made to order for his
type of bowling. He took 5 for 38 in almost eight overs.
"He bowled to a good length and seems to be bowling a leg-break
with the action of a googly. - — he oss made some of the lead-
n smen shape at leg breaks for googhes.
-“ or Marshall top erat with 80 out of 194 runs made by John
Goddard’s XI. He was confident until he reached his half century
when he seemed to lose concentration and slashed at everything.

GOOD FORM

E is in good form and he is a certainty but I think that he is

H getting stale ct oes be rested for the tournament even if
é oY tris ame is planned.
OO el Beuitins bowled the highest individual number of overs on
his side and he took 2 for 33 in 9 overs. He kept a good length and
his pace and direction were good. He could hardly do more ~
impress the selectors that he is the best pace bowler if not the only
real bowler ef pace in the Colony to-day.

HUNTE A CERTAINTY

EITH WALCOTT’S XI have scored 63 for the loss of one wicket

and C. Hunte has contributed an undefeated 40 to this total.

He too, I think has convinced the selectors that he should partner

Roy Marshall to the middie to open the Barbados innings against
Trinidad in the first Test.

GOOD CAPTAINCY

WAS most impressed by the manner in which Keith Walcott
handled his team with regards to the changing of the bowlers and
the setting of the field to suit the individual characteristics of each
batsman. wis : cine = ae
To crown this all he injected into the game a spirit of reality
purposefulness that is so glaringly seer feat trial games both for
recolonial as well as the International fixtures. :
Pitre felding too was of a good standard and constituted a marked
improvement on the general standard that prevailed throughout the
other trials. Norman Marshall was the man who excelled yesterday.
His ground fielding was very good and he anticipated well.

EIGHT BALL OVER

WAS pleased to see the eight ball over in use. I was congratulated
on all sides for having suggested in these columns that it should
sed before it was actually put into use.
a 1 ach give most of the credit for this however to Mr. F. A. Ge
Clairmonte, West Indies Test Selector, who mentioned it to me in.a
conversation at Kensington. It is a good point for we must gear our-
selves to the tempo of Australian cricket requirements if we are to
compete with the Australians on anything approaching equal terms.

NO TRUTH

HE persistent rumour that Weekes, Worrell and Walcott will not
T be available for tke Australian tour is not founded in fact. T have
learnt this week from authoritative sources that negotiatians by the
West Indies Cricket Board of Control to secure the services of these

three great batsmen are proceeding satisfactorily.

TWO W'S MARRIED



I must extend hearty congratulations on behalf of my readers
and myself to Clyde Walcott and Everton Weekes both of them having
been married last week.

Speaking as a married man with three years experience, I can
assure them that this step should go a long way towards keeping them
on their toes and ensuring that they continue to be a credit to West
Indies cricket and to themselves as well,

A dropped catch or a duck here and there might be forgiven but
poor performances with regularity means “dog house” days.

FAMOUS PAST HARRISONIANS

HE Past vs Present Cricket Match at the College next Wednesday

will be a unique one in the history of this annual fixture.

The “Past” team although it will include West Indies Captain
John Goddard and Clyde Walcott another international, will be eap-
tained by Barbados and Wanderers medium paced oif-break bowler
Kenneth Mason while another international player in the person of
E. L. G. Hoad, Snr., will be included in the team,

Dr, A. L. Stuart, another well known name 1n local cricket and
football circles will also take the field, Mr. G, H. Adams former Spartan
and Barbados wicketkeeper, J. L. (Puss) Parris, Spartan and Barbados
slow right arm spinner, Clarence Skinner, Pickwick and Barbados all
rounder and founder of Sonny Ramadhin, E, W. Cumberbatch all-
rounder and M. G, Mayers, Wanderers all-rounder, make up the team.

KID FRANCIS—KID RALPH RETURN

Few people are as pleased as I am to see that a return bout for the
light heavyweight championship of the colony has been analysed
between Kid Ralph and Kid Francis to take place at the Yankee
Stadium on Tuesday night February 13.

I have already written that I thought it was the best fight staged
at the Yankee Stadium in the past decade and most of my readers have
fortified me in this view since I wrote it. However opinion differed
violentiy with regard to the respective merits of these fighters and a
return bout is the logical solution,

CHECK YOUR
FACTORY
SUPPLIES

and Phone early
for the following





Hoad Takes 5 Wickets
In Final Trial Match

JOHN GODDARD'S



SUNDAY ADVOCATE
pavilion end and Smith took an
easy single to cove Hunte
glanced to fine leg for three and

x!

194

KEITH WALCOTT'S XI (FOR 1 WKT) 63

E. L. G. HOAD, jnr., Pickwick slow leg-break googly
bowler, captured 5 wickets for 38 runs in 7.4 overs playing
for Keith Walcott’s XI yesterday and was chiefly respon-
sible for the score of 194 made by John Goddard’s XI on
an easy wicket as the final trial game in preparation for

the forthcoming
Kensington,

Carl Mullins, the Police speed-
ster got 2 for 33 while James Wil-
liams of Harrison College got 1
for 43.

In spite of a forceful innings of
80 including 11 fours and 1 six
made in 79 minutes by Roy Mar-
shall and some good supporting
innings by Gordon Proverbs (31)
W. Greenidge (28) and Millington

(16), the rest of the batsmen
failed on the good Kensington
wicket.

In the “remaining minutes of
play, Keith Walcott’s XI scored 63
for the loss of 1 wicket. Conrad
Hunte who opened with Cammt:2
Smith, gave another attractive
display to carry his bat for a well-
played 40 which included 4 boun-
daries. Smith on the other hand,
lost his wicket l.b.w, to Milling-
ton for a well-played 18,

The Game

Roy Marshall and Charlie Tay-
lor opened the innings for John
Goddard’s XI. Mullins bowled
the first over from the screen end
to Marshall who turned the first
delivery to square leg for a single.
Taylor was quickly off the mark
with a single past gully and later
Marshall got a brace wide of mid
on and then on-drove for four.
(all ran). D

Williams bowled from the pavil-
ion end and his over yielded 3
including an on-drive by Taylor
for a couple and another by Mar-
shall for 3.

In Mullins’ next over Taylor
beautifully glanced him to fine
leg for a brace and then on-drove
for a single. The score was now
22 but Taylor in attempting one
which the wicket-keeper had fail-
ed to gather on the leg side was
eventually run out by Norman
Marshall fielding at fine leg for
ir
Marshall who was 15, was join-
ed by Eric Atkinson, who played
out the remainder.

Marshall took 12 runs off Wil-
liams’ next over. These included
two boundaries, an on-drive and
a pull to fine leg. Atkinson open-
ed his account with a single off
Mullins, a cut to point and later
Marshall executed a similar shot
to make his score 28.

With the score at 38, Keith Wal.
cott made his first bowling change
by bringing on Denis Atkinson
vice Williams at the pavilion end.
He bowled to his brother Eric
who square cut for a single to
send up Marshal] who pulled him
to the long-on boundary and then
cover drove for a single.

The total was now 44 with Mar-
shall 33. Mullins continued from
the screen end and his over yield
ed 4 singles.

Eric Atkinson cover drove one
from Denis for a single and
Marshall pulled him to the square
leg boundary to send up 50 after
38 minutes play, eu

With the second ball of Mullins’
fifth over, Atkinson in attempting
a drive off this bowler missed and
an appeal for lbw was upheld by
Umpire Foster. The score board
then read : 53—2--6.

Marshall who was 39, was joined
by Proverbs who played out the
remainder to give Mullins the first
maiden bowled for the day.

Proverbs broke his duck with a
single, a cover dive off Atkinson
and later Marshall cut through the
slips to the boundary.

Mullins continued from the
screen end and Proverbs got
couple past gully off the second
and then took a single off the last.
Atkinson’s next over was a maiden
to Proverbs,

The score was now 62 and Hoad
replaced Mullins and his over
yielded a single.

Marshall cut one from Atkinson
through the slips to the boundary
and then off drove for a couple io
get his 50 after being at the wicket
for one hour, He later edged this
bowler to the boundary, then
collected two more boundaries, a
pull to square leg and an off drive,

Hoad had five scored off his
next over. The total was now 99
and H, A, King replaced Atkinson,
He bowled to Proverbs who swept
his second delivery to the fine leg
boundary and took a single off the
last with a square cut,

A hundred soon went up on the
tins after 75 minutes’ play and
both batsmen began to have a gv

Intercolonial

Tournament started at

at the bowling, particularly
Marshall who lifted one from
Hoad out of the grounds, He how-
ever lost his wicket when he
skied one from this same bowler
and Cave fielding at point held
the catch, His innings of 80 made
in 79 minutes included 11 fours
und one six.

WwW. Greenidge joined Proverbs
and saw the latter pull one from
Hoad to square leg over the wall
to make his score 24. He later got
a single off this same bowler and
went up to face King. He pulled
his fourth to the on) boundary
and then got a couple, but facing
Hoad he drove one hard and high
for Denis Atkimson to bring off a
good catch at mid-off to end his
innings of 31 which included three
fours and a six.

The score was 129 and Bowen
the incoming batsman snicked one
from Hoad and wicketkeeper
Hunte held the catch to dismiss
him before he had scored,

Wood joined Greenidge and wes
quickly off the mark with a
boundary off the last delivery, a
pu!l to the on side, After collectins
10, Wood in attempting a big hit
off Hoad, skied and Williams fieid-
ing wide of mid-on held the catch.

The luncheon interval was then
taken with the score at 143 for 6.
Greenidge was not out 4.

On resumption Norman Marshall
bowled the first over from the
pavilion end to Branker who got
two boundaries, one through the
slips and a straight drive past the
bowler to send up 150 after 107
minutes play. .

Marshall bowled a maiden to
Greenidge. Branker glanced one
from Williams beautifully to fine
leg for a brace to enter doubie
figures but before any further ad-
dition to the score, he was bowled
by Williams while attempting. a
drive. -

The total was now 156 and
Millington joined Greenidge and
collected a four to the on-bound-
ary at Marshall's expense.

Williams’ next over yielded a
single — a nice stroke past gully
by Greenidge.

With the total at 162, Mullins
was given his second spell for the
day. This time he bowleq from
the pavilion end and Greenidge
got a single past silly mid—on and
later Millington turned him
beautifully to the leg boundary.
Facing Williams he got 3 to square
leg to enter double figures anil
later got a couple to fine leg off
Mullins.

Greenidge cover drove Mullins
for a single to enter double figures
but shortly afterwards was missed
by Mullins off Williams at short
fine leg, Benefiting from this good
luck, he cover drove this bowler
to the boundary, then repeated
the stroke, this time only getting
three. Millington took an easy
single to mid-on and Greenidge
cover drove to the boundary to
make his score 23.

With the first ball of Mullins’
next over, Millington glanced to
fine leg and King held a neat catch
to dismiss him for 16. The total
was now 189 for 8 and Bradshaw
who filled the breach, played out
the remainder.

Hoad relieved Williams at the
screen end and Greenidge cover
drove him to the boundary and
then skied the next to square leg
where King made a good attempt
to take a running catch, but failed.
The batsman eventually got a
single and Bradshaw who at-
tempted a big hit off the next,
miss¢d and was stumped by
wicket-keeper Hunte,

The innings closed at 4.35 for
194 with Greenidge undefeated
with 28, including three bound-
aries.

Walcott’s XI Batting

C. Hunte and C. Smith opened
the innings for Keith Walcott’s XI.
Fric Atkinson bowled the first

over from the screen end to Hunte
who collected boundaries off the
last two deliveries, a straight drive,
past the bowler and a glance to
fine leg.

Bradshaw took over from the

later Smith did likewise

Atkinson bowled a maiden to
Smith, while Hunte cut the second
from Bradshaw through the slips
to the boundary and then turned
the last to fine leg for a brace.

This pair got a number of quick
runs with Hunte doing the bulk
of the scoring With the total
at 33, Branker relieved Atkinson
at the screen end and his over
yielded 6 including a elassic cover
drive to the boundary by Hunte

Millington replaced Bradshaw
at the pavilion end. Smith got 3
with a neat late cut to make his
score 12.

Hunte who was 30 then took
a single to long on off the last
he received from Branker.

Smith sent 50 on the tins in
40 minutes with a vicious hook to
the boundary off Branker but was
later sent back lbw to Millington

for 18.
The tatal was now 53 and
Atkinson the incoming batsman

saw Hunte off drive Millington
for 3. In Branker’s next Over,
Atkinson pulled him to the square
leg boundary and then took an
easy single to square leg.

Play ended shortly afterwards

with the total at 63 for 1.

is 40 and Atkinson 5.
The game continues today.
The Scores :-—

§ Jon GODDARD'S XI

E. Marshall c Cave b Hoad a
6

Hunte

zt

A. M. Taylor run out .

E. Atkinson |b.w. Mullins

G. Proverbs c D, Atkinsen b Hoad 31
w

B

G

Greenidge not out ... soe, 28

K. Bowen c wk. (Hunte) b Hoad 0

Wood ¢ Willams b Hoad . Ww
K. A. Branker b Williams ° 1
E. Millington ¢ King b Mullins..... 16
Cc. Bradshaw stra. w.k. (Hunte)

b Hoad ‘ . 0
A. Atkins absent 0
J. D. Goddard absent : ec stale

Extras: 3b, 2 Lb. eit
Total ; 194
Fall of wkts.: 1—22, 2—53, 2-114,
4—129, 5—-129, 6—143, 7-—156.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO mB Wi
C. Mullins 9 2 33 2
J. A. Williams 7 = 43 1
D, Atkinson 5 1 3
E. L. G. Hoad 74 1 38 5
H. A. King $s — a -—
N. E. Marshall 33 13 0
KEITH WALCOTT'S XI
C. Hunte not out ost Cc. W. Smith Lb.w. Millington...... 18
D. Atkinson not out eee 5
Total (for 1 wkt.) ; 63
Fall of wickets: 1—53.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
o. Mm RR. WwW.
E. Atkinson . 3 1 10 —
Cc. Bradshaw Ss 3s
K. A. Branker 4— sl
E. Millington 3: — 5 1

England Has Chance
In Fourth Test

From W. J. O'REILLY
ADELAIDE CRICKET
GROUND, Feb. 3.

Last night, most of the English
players had given up all hope of
a fourth-Test victory but now they
have changed their view. Due to
some excellent bowling by Wright
and Bedser and a handy partner-
ship by Hutton and Simpson, they
consider they are still in the game,
provided the remaining batsmen
get their chins to the pitch in the
manner of my old friend Maurice
Leyland.

I agree with that view although
we are at one great disadvantage.
Australia has the runs on the
board and we have last use of a
pitch whose lasting qualities is at
least open to suspicion. I consider
that to have a real winning

chance, England requires 450 to
500 runs.

If we can make that number,
then a win will be in sight because
unlike our opponents, we have a
leg-spinner in the side who can
make full use of the one part of
the pitch likely to cause trouble
—I refer to the spots created by
the over-the-wickets bowlers.

Australia’s lone hope as far as
this cut up area is concerned is
Bill Johnston, But firstly it de-
pends on our batsmen. In previ-
ous Tests of this series they have
badly let down our bowlers. This
time they may pull their weight.

Australia’s Hero

Australia's hero to-day as yes-
terday was Arthur Morris. In five
previous Test knocks he had
totalled only 45 and was never
sure of himself, but in this game
his 206 was not only a face-sav—
ing performance for Morris, but
also for Australia.

The remaining batsmen made
only 161 between them and out-
side of Morris, Miller, Harvey and
Hassett, seven Australians, total-
led only 30 runs,

Morris literally gave away his
wicket. With Iverson in, he took
a swing at everything, refused to
tun singles and was out trying to
hit Tattersall for six. Morris was
playing for his team and I give
him full marks for so doing.

But I was sorry that for once
he did not have an eye to the
record book. He could have
joined the small band of batsmen
to have carried their bat through
an Anglo-Australian Test innings
and he was only six short of
Bradman’s record for this ground,

Morris has now played three
innings against England at
Adelaide, He score@ 124 and 126
not out four years ago.

, Compton also scored a century
in both innings in that game and
we will be satisfied with one from
him this time.

Out Cricket Excellent

England’s out cricket was ex-—
cellent today. Except for his
opening three balls Bedser again
proved himself the best bowler in
the world and although he did not
get Morris he at least kept him

quiet through his long hand.
Tattersall made a _ useful Test
debut. What a different story it

may have been had he been an
original selection?

Warr once again was a failure.
He is not a Test bowler and I
thought Brown would have been

better advised haq he played
Hollies in this game.

Bowlers of Warr’s speed are
useless at Adelaide.

Wright bowled better than I
have ever seen him. He recalls
the line from the poem Christo—
pher Robin. “When he is good,
he is very good and when he is
bad, he is horrid.” Today he was
very good and in one over beat
Miller neck and crop three times
in four balls,

If our batsmen can play thetr

part, he wil be extremely
dangerous in Australia’s second
innings.

I was disappointed when Wash-
brook was caught by Iverson at
square-leg with the score at only
seven, It was a remarkable
eatch for a fieldsman of Iverson’s
reputation, but those things hap-—
pen in cricket.

I remember how Bert Ironmon-
ger leapt and caught me when I
was 98 in the final Test in Sydney
in 1933. The Australians said Bert
couldn’t catch a cold but he robbed
me of a Test hundred,

Simpson batted with more free-
dom than in recent knocks and
I was delighted to see both him
and Hutton going down the pitch
to Iverson and Johnson,

Hutton Sound
Hutton again gave a sound dis-
play. He played some beautiful
shots and if he can get a start on
Monday he is in for a big score.
Compton is only five, but Denis
who was in the doldrums for so
long is now back in the game. and
I expect something good from him,
I am not over confident as 1
write this but I honestly think we
have a chance. It all depends on
what happens before lunch on
Monday and if there is no rain,
then England has a great oppor-
tunity of beating Australia for the
first time since that smashing wia
at the Oval in 1938 when Hutton

broke Bradmamn’s record,

The Scores:—
AUSTRALIA—Ist Innings

Archer ¢ Compton b Bedser.... 0
R. Morris b Tattersall .......... 206
Hassett c Evans b Wright........ 43

Harvey b Bedser is 43
Miller c Brown b Wright...... 44
Burke b Tattersall .......... * ee
Johnson c Evans b Bedser.......

Lindwall Lb.w. Wright lv asi
1D. Tallon b Tattersall sere 1
Bill Johnston c Hutton b Wright... 0
J. Iverson not out 0
Extras: (2 byes, 1 leg 1 wide, 1 n.b.) 5

Total : “371

Fall of wkts: 1—0, 2—95, 3—205, 4—281,
5—310, 6—~—357, 7—363, 8-366, 9—367.



BPMSAZOPR





BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M

a R.
Bedser Uv ewes tas 26 4 74
Warr . ‘ 2s 16 2 63
Wright OF e8. ae 25 1 99
Tattersall 25 5 95
Brown +s * 3 oO 24
Compton 4 0 1b

ENGLAND—Ist Innings

Hutton not out 2% * ve
Washbrook ec Iverson b Lindwall...
Simpson b Bill Johnston . :
Compton not out ... C
Extras : (3 byes, 1 noball) .



Total:

18) aaBnF counces

{for 2 wkts.)

Fall of wkts: 1—7, 2—80.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oa. M R W.
Lindwall A 15 0 23 1
Miller 7 2 18 0
lan Johnson 8 0 26 0
Iverson . ; 9 2 20 0
Bill Johnston 5 2 5 1



remember
Phensic !

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951

A STEWARD PASSES

The Late Mr. Hilton Edwards—From
The Rake To Buccaneer And Beyond

BY EOOKIE

HEN the March meeting opens only four short
weeks from to-day there will be absent from
the list of Stewards on the programme a name that
has been associated with racing almost from its in-
ception in Barbados. The name: Hilton A, Edwards.
The man: one of the pillars of the local turf.
Much of the early history of racing in this colony
and Mr. Edwards’ association therewith naturally
took place long before I was heard or thought of,
and therefore concerning this part I must go strictly by hearsay.
However I gathered a few details recently and I learned that the
first horse in which he had an interest was none other than the famous
Rake. This is a name I have heard oft repeated by nearly everybody
who can remember anything of racing in those days and one also
associated with the late Mr, Jim Crawford, another popular figure
in the racing world up to his death some years ago. Mr. Edwards,
I understand owned the Rake in partnership with Mr. Crawford,
Well the Rake must have been a good pony in his day, although
I was told recently that he was a good*sized horse even for this class.
Apparently he ruled the roost until the legendary Ben Battle arrived
and not long after this the Rake retired. Mr. Edwards continued to
own a few more horses but none of any consequence and with the
outbreak of the first World War, like most other racing men in
Barbados he had little to do with the game because all racing in the
island had ceased.





N resumption, however, he was one of the first to come forward
at the formation of a new Turf Club and once more he had
an interest in one or two creoles. He soon sold out again and my
first recollection of Mr. Edwards, which was about the year 1927,
was in the role of Judge. In fact judging seemed to be his fort for
I have been told by some pigeon fanciers of bygone years that he
was also a judge in this line at our local Industrial Exhibition, and
a very good one at that. Be that as it may, I can say that he carried
out his duties as Judge in racing fearlessly and every racing man
knows what a thankless job this is. In Barbados, I think, with the
judge box situated as it is, the task is perhaps more difficult than
anywhere else,

On giving up being judge came a short respite from active
racing in Mr. Edwards’ life, although this did not last long. His
friend Mr. S. A. Walcott decided to come into the game and Mr.
Edwards took on the role of trainer once again. First he handled
Bootlace and after this gelding got older Mr. Walcott sent him
Buccaneer. In his long experience of owning, training and watch-
ing race horses run (Mr. Edwards told me this himself) he
had never seen a better two-year-old, The story of how he
took Buccaneer to Trinidad and won the two-year-old classic
Breeders’ Stakes is of course well known, but few know the anxious
moments spent in watching early morning workouts when either
sore shins or tendon trouble was expected momentarily. Yet with-
out any leg trouble of any sort, Mr. Edwards felt that even at that
stage of his career Buccaneer could have run with the importeds., He
was not far wrong but it was many years later that he lived to see
Buccaneer prove his point. 7

Nevertheless because of the same leg trouble the Breeders’ Stakes
was the last race in which Buccaneer had a fair chance while under
Mr..Edwards' care. He brought him back for the Trinidad Derby
but all to no avail. Imagine having such a potential champion in one’s
charge, knowing it and yet be powerless to bring out his best.

FTER Buccaneer Mr, Edwards gave up training once again but
continued to play an active part in the affairs of local racing
as a member of the Committee of the Barbados Turf Club, In latter
years he became a Steward although he was once again to
have his fling at training when he acquired a share in 1948 in tne
mare Infusion. At the very first meeting of his resumption as a
trainer, after a lapse of many years, he won the August Barbados
Turf Club Stakes with Infusion, and followed this up in November
with two more wins by the same mare in both A class nine furlong
races. This was his final bow in the role of trainer, From then on
he was Steward and Committee member,

One of the pioneers of racing in Barbados Mr. Edwards not only
saw it grow from the pony stage to the large part it now plays in
the life of this colony, but helped to shape its destinies. In his
accustomed white suit with tunic and high buttoned collar we
shall miss his familiar figure.

GOOD PROGRAMME

E B.T.C. Spring meeting programme became official last week

and the entries are due to close on Thursday 15th of this month.
This year’s total in stakes offered shows an increase of $5,180 over
last year’s Spring meeting which in itself is a very commendable
feature. However this is not the only point which recommends the
programme and I am pleased to see that there have been some
changes made in the arrangement of races as they were first listed
on the provisional fixture. The usual gripes which one hears at
this time I take it will have been silenced.

Breeders’ premiums I also notice are up to what may now be
termed respectable figures although there are still some offered for
third places which appear to be rather low. I suppose we must be
thankful for any progress however slowly it may come.

There should be no complaint also from those who own three-
year-old creoles as these horses now have three races to choose from,
including the classic Guineas. Those who are not entered for the
Guineas can also find an F class 54 on the first day in which, on
paper, the opposition from their elders does not promise to be too hot.

T F THE programme is attractive then the quality and quantity of

entrants also promises to provide us with some keen racing, the
only drawback I can foresee, being the lack of accommodation for large
numbers on the track. The meeting also looks as if it will have a
decided intercolonial flavour as I understand that a large invasion,
of personnel, if not horses, has been planned by some sportsmen from
Grenada, In addition to this we shall have entrants from St, Lucia,
St. Vincent, Antigua, Trinidad and a few owned in British Guiana.
It will therefore be much like our last November meeting. If we
could only get Footmark to provide the same sort of opposition we
had last year when Blue Streak came over we would also have one

of Jamaica’s best. Although I am not so sure that the opposition
would be pleased to see him. ;

NOTHER big attraction, and one which has already been playing

on the imaginations of the enthusiasts, will be the running of
Burns. This big horse owned by Hon, J. D. Chandler had quite a
reputation in England. It is safe to say that no horse who raced in
the company in which Burns did in England has ever raced in Bar-
bados before. His form will therefore be watched eagerly. I must
warn however that too much should not be expected because quite
a number of things must be taken into consideration before we decide
that we are going to see him at his best. During the next four weeks

we will therefore have to see how the horse takes to local condi-
tions more than anything else.





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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4,



1951

Everton DeCourcey Weekes
“(;ood Luck To You”
By B.M.

: EVERTON DeCOURCEY WEEKES with quite an enviable
j record behind him as a world’s batsman, opened a new
+ innings yesterday when he was married at the ancient St.

' Michael’s Cathedral.

i His partner was Miss Joan
@anning, a slim 18-year—old of
ridgetown and as they walked
m in arm down the avenue of
wis, everyone of the huge crowd
gust have wished them a !ong and
itful innings. For Everton is a
vourite with every crowd which
cognizes in him, thé very epi-
me of all that is truly West
dian in cricket. He has won
any laurels, but his honours rest
ishly on his compact shoulders.

Record

iBy now every schoolboy knows
at he is the jirst batsman in the
rid ever to score five consecu-
ye Test centuries, But to meet
n and to discuss points of the
me—which he is always willing
do—the impression is apt to be
ined that you can very well
re him a tip or two, on how to
t. While really Everton is firmly
soned among the world’s great-
# batsmen.
tAnd this at the age of 25,—or
§ if you prefer it so, He will be
mm the 26th of this month,
ibruary. That is to say in another
Bee weeks or



so, Everton, who
yvocketed to fame in five short
ars, has always breethed an
yosphere heavily charged with
icket for he first saw the light
day in the environs of Kensing-
. In the thickly populated dis-
st, New Orleans, just east of
Kensington Oval Everton De-
Qureey was born; the second of
Yo children of very humble
rents. The other child was a
1 and she still resides with their
ther whe now lives in Hall’s
Gad another residential, district
ut two miles or so away from
@ Kensington area,
First Playfield
The New Orleans’ avenues were
¥erton’s first playing fields, for
# St. Leonard's School which he
begs d stood only three feet
ay from the edge of Baxters
Qad,.one of the busiest thorough -
ef the island. Baxters Read,







ich becomes Tudor Street
Tiher on, carries a continuous
feam of traffic all day and
@riy all night, and after long
&rs. of deliberation and dis-
fsion, St. Leonard’s School,
ee We y Hall on Tudor Street,
as moved to an area where the

s could leave off surplus
orgy without fear of coming
0 contact with passing carts

Scar

: ‘Near The Oval

St. Leonard’s Scheel went to
@hmond, with a_ fine play-
und, taking Everton with it,

it was around the Kensington
fund itself that Everton played





8 cricket games. “Hand after
ihd”—with every player field—
& and taking a turn with the
t in rotation; “pick-a-side”
a@t.is two teams picked, or

&ms” with the player dismiss—

the batsman having the right
tbat, were all played by Everton
i «

B’dos Golfers
Suffer Defeat

From our own Correspondent
PORT-OF-—SPAIN, Feb. 1.
t. Andrew’s Golf Club team
ppered by Marvyn Greli, came
de to scoring a shut out vietory
r the Rockley Club golfers of
rbados, whom they defeated by
overwhelming margin of
2 points to 1% in,the men’s
rsomes played at the pictur-
ue Maraval Links on Wednes-









his was the opening of a four-
y series of matches between the
s which ends on Saturday. The
ies divided the two matehes
ved on Wednesday.
he Barbados players were
iously troubled by the strange
Doconnie conditions, and might
ye been over-awed by the
rdecr of the St, Andrew’s
firse which is believed to he
biegest in the entire South-
Caribbean.
dded to their difficulties was
soft condition of the course,
the performance of the Bim-
re team, which was led by
onel Richard Vidmer, was
ty good, considering they were
ying on a fairway strange to

{
j



and his pals in the shadow of
Kensington and right royally did
they enjoy themselves.

Then Everton took turns at
bowling and fielding on the Ken-
sington Oval itself, and was never
so happy as when watching some
of the giants of the past in action.
He saw George Challenor, Walter
Hammond, Patsy Hendren, George
Headley wield their bats, and
vawed to follow their examples,

He soon made a name for him-
self in the Cricket League com-
petition, but got his big chanee
when he joined the Army in 1944.

At Seawell

Like Everton, I was in khaki
during the war years, and one
evening while stationed at Sea-
well my attention was drawn to
a game of cricket on the barrack
square. I played a bit of cricket
myself—believe it or not—and I
soon discovered that the batsman
was Weekes. He was hitting the
ball all over the place. But what
was most interesting was that
they were playing “firms” and
Weekes had been batting for three
consecutive evenings. Nobody
could get him out so he just went
on batting with about 20 soldiers
grouped around hungry for the
cateh which never came.

From then until now, whether
playing on his side or against
him, in an inter-company game,
I have always loved to watch him
bat. The quick movement of his
feet, the swish of his bat and the
ball hurries away and beyond
the limits of the field—a real
delight to all.

Footballer Too

Like so many other star players
he is also a fine footballer and a
sure shet with either foot in the
centre forward position. He is not
very tall but his quick decisive
action compensates, and many a
goal-keeper has found the ball in
the back of the nets before he
realized fully that his citadel was
threatened, He won one or two
sprint prizes too, and in company
competitions was among the prize
winners in rifle shooting,

Although having done so well,
there are many years ahead of
him, We hope and we look forward
to his winning even greater laurels
as experience and the passage of
time, tempers the fine steel of his
wizardry with bat and ball,

Typically W.1.

May he go up and forward, and
never divorce the West Indian
smashing of the ball from his
quest for tall scores,

His savage delight in hurtling
the ball past the fielder is some-
thing typically West Indian, It is
reminiscent of our climate and
way of life, which the Englishman
once thought was the sum total of
our cricket ability, Today it is

different.

He has been converted, but our
delight in the game remains un-
impaired. °

May it always thus remain,

B.C.A. Decide On
8-Ball Overs

The Barbados Cricket Associa-
tion have agreed to play the 8-
ball over in the forthcoming
Intercolonial cricket tournament
here with Trinidad, provided all
the other three coionies are in
agreement.



This came about as the result
of a letter from Mr. D. P. Lacy,
Henorary Secretary and Treas-
urer of the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control to Mr. W. F.
Hoyos, Honorary Secretary of the
Barbados Cricket Association.

The letter said that in view
of the faet that the West Indies
Cricket Team will be required to
play the 8-ball over in Australia
in 1951—52, it is considered
desirable that it should be adopt.-
ed during the fortheoming Inter-
colonial Tournaments to be played
in Barbados and Jamaica this
month and next month.

The letter also stated that It
will be necessary for all four
colonies to agree before hand
to the 8—ball over being used in
these tournaments. "

The 8—ball over was used in

the cricket trial game yesterday >

at Kensington.





SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Verse Play By
Derek Walcott
B.B.C. Radic Notes:

Broadcast in ‘Caribbean
Voices’
LAST week we told our readers
that Derek Waleott's verse play,
‘Henri Christophe’ might be broad-

“Moyra Blair” Wins Again
More Tornadoes Qualify T® Race

By Our Yachting Correspondent
NINE other “B” Class failed to stop Commodore Wilkin-
son’s Moyra Blair from scoring her third successive victory
when the Third Regatta af the R.B.Y.C. was sailed yesterday
afternoon at Carlisle Bay.

cast in ‘Cari Voices’ } The only boat to give any real opposition was Stanley
Sunday, 28th, amuary, ‘This fae Cheeseman’s er which siarted five minutes ahead of
been changed and instead of Moyra. At the end of the first round Ranger, who had made

broadcasting only the first part as
was originally planned the BBC
will_ now broadeast the entire play

it in 37 minutes 39 seconds, was still in the lead but was

now only leading Moyra by 3 minutes 46 seconds.

on Sunday 4th. and llth. Febru- _ The end of round two saw gain this honour.

ary. The adaptation for the radio still in the lead, but only Gannet was last to start. It gave

has been done by Errol Hill, the three minutes ahead of Moyra. five minutes to Scamp and Magwin

Trinidadian writer and, if time Moyra sailed steadily in the last and six minutes to Peggy Nan and
rmits, the broadeast on the 11th. lap and overtook Ranger just be- Feily, At the end of the first rownd

arune will be followed by a fore they came around the flag off Gannet was not among the first

critical appreciation of the play, the Harbour Police Pier, It defeated three. Magwin was now only four

Those interested in Caribbean by nearly four minutes, minutes and 13 seconds ahead,

literature will already know this finishing up the last lap in 32 While Scamp had dropped back a
latest work of Derek Walcott, the minutes, 58 seconds, anger’s Minute and 24 seconds behind
young St. Lucian poet, whose time for the last rourid was 36 Magwin,

published books of verse have
attracted favourable attention in
England. ‘Caribbean Voices’ is on
the air from London at 7.15 p.m,
each Sunday.
Profits on Cricket Tour

Mipuesday, 6th Pobrasry: the
on Tuesday, * ry,
artists are those two argumenta- °Ut ¢ wae wae h ;
tive cross-talkers, Gus Newton and ,_ It is understood that Miss Jean
Harry Crossman and the subject Wilkinson was at the helm of the
of debate is ‘Dividing the ‘Spoils ra Blair and she must be con-
—the ‘Spoils’ bei the profi € ted for her good steering.
made by the West Indian Chicket # course Hammond Burke was
Team touring England last sum- present to dish out a few tips.
mer, These two interpreters of A strong breeze blew through—
West Indian dialect accomplish out the afternoon ang the sea was
some accountancy which would fairly choppy. It appeared
addle a darning egg, Broadcast is though these eonditions did not

minutes, 44 seconds. Third in
this Class was Mischief, which
defeated Flirt, the fourth boat,
after giving her eight minutes.
Hi Ho made her debut in this
Class, It is one of the boats
promoted from “C” but dropped

It defeated Magwin, which was
second, by a little over two min-
utes. Folly and Scamp nearly dead
heated for third place but Folly
won by a split second

Six boats started in this Class.
Missbehave; sailing for the first
time, completed only one round
Rogue did not start.

Intermediate Class
Nine boats started in the Inter-
mediate Class. Honours went tc
Jehnnie Hoad’s Coronetta, which
along with Clytie, gave Reen two
minutes, Invader and Mohawk
three minutes, Eagle four minutes

and Dauntless five minutes

as



at the regular time of 7.15 p.m. guit the Tornadoes. Only one, nae teat tes y i
» ‘a as a olerg
Ivan Perkin’s Edril, completed a would. He completed the first

Golf Points Evens: ure pt i stervards sropnes
Rain Stops Play

round in 40 minutes 80 seconds

and the last in 39 r *s 24 seve
seemed over anxious to start. He " minutes GS sec

onds.
sailed off a minute too early and Gnat, which gave tin te
B IN the Golf tournament betweey, had To be called back by the, pot} Gerenaite’ and “Clytie ‘eal
arbados ‘

and Trinidad, points starters. He, however, went again
were even in the doubles match and sailed around once.

when rain stopped further play op

Friday, Trvont

The Barbados team was §ome of the other Tornado
strengthened by the acquisition of owners who intend to sail their
G. Nicholls, a scratch player from oats this season, took them out
the U.K. Three of the Barbados yesterday to be able to qualify.
team were ill and unable to play. John Bladon’s Thunder, Eric

Trinidad has now won two and Robinson’s Breakaway, and Teddy
tied one match in the series thus Hoad’s Vamoose qualified. Two
far. °,

Results on Friday were, Trini- er, vente nt an =
dad: H. Morrow and J. Sellier 3; tonnances last Saturday, did not
Barbados: I. Christie and J. Baan f. turn out yesterday. Edril carried

‘Trinidad W. Jones pod jae og small jib which was more suit-
1; B. Wybrew and G, Nicholls ae able for the strong wind.

Trinlaad: ¥, Fomson te B. are a __Peter Ince brought in his veteran
oe. ere B. Vicmer 6p “Seagull” Gannett first in the “C”

Trinidad: C, Bushe and R. Ridler = ae hen ee an
% serene M, Timpson on season and she sailed steadily to

Trinidad: G. Morrin and N.
McGregor 0; Barbados J, Grace
and R. Norris 2,

second while Clytie defeated Rean
for third place
Winston Hassell’s Olive Blossom
carried off “D” Class honours.
Eight boats started in this Class
but Peter Pan dropped out after
the first round, Olive Blossom de-
feated Van Thorndyke, which was
second, by over seven minuies
Third in this Class was Bueea-
neer, a new boat, and fourth Imp
The Fourth Regatta will be
sailed on Saturday, February 10
Results were as follows
“B” Class: 1. Moyra
Ranger; 3. Mischief
“C” Olass: 1. Gannet; 2 Magwin:
3. Scamp.
Intermediate: 1,
Gnat; 8 Clytie.
“D" Class; 1, Olive Biossom: 2.
Van Thorndyke; 8



Blair;

Coronetta; 2

nucecanneer,

Worrell Hits 1022 B.B.C. Radio
AgainstHyderabad Programme

HYDERABAD, Feb. 3.
Century stands for the first and
third wickets with a brillians ;





Tennis Results

FOLLOWING are the results
ment sets played yesterday.
of the Belleville Tennis Tourna-
Men’s Doubles (Semi-Finals)

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY
G30 acm, 10.7

4, 1951
M






m. The New w1



knock of 102 by Frank Worrell Analy:is, 7.15 am. Prom" t :

BE. P. Taylor and Dr, Cc. G. helped the Commonwealth team 7.25 «m Siserncinte Parene, 730 am
Manning beat C. B. Sisnett and to lead Hyderabad by 210 with dy h Maxazine,, 8 aim. Calling All
J. W. McKinstry 6—2; 6—4; 6-2. four wickets in hand here today. jtone News te News: 910 am
MONDAY’S FIXTURE 107 eereeen were duentnes for Close Down, 11.16 am. Programm

* yesterday and at the close Parade. 11.20 am, Imteriude. 11.30 9m

Miss eg Reis G, today the Commonwealth were Sunday Service. 12 (noon) The New

12.10 p.m, News Analysis, 12.15 pm. Close
Dewn,

and 407 for 6.

Harold Gimblett 56 and John
Ikin 54, carried their first wicket
stand to 100 from the overnight
56. Then Worrell and Leslie
Ames, 45, put on 116 for the third

Manning vs Miss D, Wood
Dr, C, G, Manning.

Mrs, A, A. Gibbons and A.
Skinner vs Miss L. Branch and
W. A. S. Crichlow.




4.15—6 pom. §

4.30 p.m. Sunday He

Composer of the Week,
teners’ Choice.

6—3.15 pam. 31.92 M, & 48.4% M,

a6 oM
Hour, 5 p.m,
5.15 pam. Li















Miss M. Ramsay and EB. A. i PA Mo Programme Parade, i bm
Benjamin vs Mrs. R. 8. Bancroft a oy Fishlock 80, and Ken ” 15 P me Caritbaon Voioes” ARATE
and P. MeG. Patterson. Grieves, 46, also took toll of the 3.4541 p.m. at? Mt. @ anan

bowling. 3 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 6.15 p.m
own . Sunday Serviec, 5 pom Yomposer of
Match Drawn RS NI ne ae aoe ne
10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m, From the
(From Our Own Correspondent) ° Eo als, 015 pm, The ‘athedral
st. LucIA, Jan.3, Cricket Broadcast 0.2.00). soe

Play resumed in very uncertain Irene Scharrer.
weather after heavy overnight Mr. W. F. Hoyos, Honorary MONDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 195!
showers, Ellick had Kirnon caught Secretary of the Barbados Cricket ; 6.30—9 aun, 19.70 M.
at gully off of his first delivery of Association, told the Adveeate 7? a. The News, 7.10

the day and at 1.30 p.m, a heavy yesterday that the Association is “p#!¥*' 719 am. Brom the ©





















|

|

" 3 7.35 am, & a Parade f
downpour stopped the play. experiencing great difficulties in painters Imprewions of Lewhworth. 74
Claxton in making his 63 not making arrangements for the o.â„¢. Singing is so good a Thing, 8.00
out had two chances before the broadcast of the cricket matches bane hate | Make Musi a) a, Phe
play was stopped. Prizes for for the forthcoming ‘Intercolonial 349°.) iy oo mee New
special performance ue to be ~ Tournament here with Trinidad. sim. Giose Down. 11.45 am
e farewell, Parade, 11.28 aan, Australia
wigpied veniam “ He said that for weeks now, 11.45 aim. Commonwealth Sur
WINDWARD'S FIRST INNINGS 160 Negotiations have been underway ees The News, 10 p.m, Ne
LEEWARD’S FIRST INNINGS with the appropriate authorities A”! 1719 Pin. Close Down
Thomas e Deterville bh Daisey -.-+ but so far, it has been found 5,00 p.m, Australia v England, §.15 p.m. |
Slaion net foieaas y laden impossible to make definite The Storyteller, 5.35 p.m, Interlude, 5.45
Livingston Ibw b Thomas arrangements. Pe Eye - ee » ie
Tmwan © Francis} Mlisk As is well known, sporting 6.45 pam. Programme Parade, 7,00 pir
Willgin. net eee ie events throughout the Caribbean Tie News, 7.10 p.m. News Av ilysis, 7.15
area are broadcast without let or pm. Our Mutual Friend.
Total (for 4 wkts,) ......+.++ hindranee and it would redound , ert ee Fe Me A048 a
to the discredit of the island it monwealth eurvés “00 p.m. Sing! ig it si
BOWLANG ANALY ES w broadcasts of these matches Good a Thing, 8.45 p.m. Compover of the
io proved impossible in spite of all Week, 9.00 pin. BBC Concert Hall, 19.00
- epo: p.n, The News, 10.10 p.m. From The
" a the # rts that are being made by Editorials, 10.15 p.m, Ray's a Laugh, 10.45
10 «62 the Committee of Management of ")," Seianee Review, 11.00 pin. The
Daisley 4a — the Barbados Cricket Association. Wornan in Blue.





es













PHOSFERI

May mean kidney trouble

A function of the kidneys is to
eliminate harmful impurities from
the system, If the kidneys grow
sluggish, these impurities accum-
ulate and settle and often become



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F se tsa] muscles. Tie way to tackle the
and you feel tired and depressed trouble is to help the kidneys,
through femember how should be toned up with
very useful PHOSFERINE has been De Witt's Pills—the modic.ne
to others in a similar state. made specially for this purpose,















De Witt’s Pills have a soothing,
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Church Services

.
SUNDAY, FE }
x. ADA TE e Lopic preap
‘ 9a cr
Address 10.3 c 3
#.m. Matins and Address. 3 p.m. Sun-| ” Oo WORK
€ School, Evensong and Ser- |
mon
WEDNESDAY Feb. 7th. ASH Wednesd UNTIL"**
6 a.m. Holy Communion with Hym: i Lh
8 a.m. Holy Communion, i) a. Child i
ren’s Service, 7.30 p.m. Evensong and | ¢
Sermor |



THE

Youths

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

SCTE

Sundays





Gelden



hi



THE NEW

m



pm
Meeting, RP.
7pm



Company
Meeting.









Clarke

|
|

i: ” idor Bridge

i pm . ng and Sermon, Preac}
d Grant,

\ Sons st and 8nd read by Rev.
Activities Mond Wednes-

Ga’ and Friday at 4.30 p.n

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,



Testimonies of Christ

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951
Subject of Lesson - Sermen
Text

G
c

with
will joy over thee with

Britton’s Hill,
Reesor Memorial
} pum.. Britton’s Hill, Sur
Britton’s

eV

Mee _.% pm Salvation
Preache

PAGE FIVE



FEB. 4 NO. 157

sea | "USED T0¢










He Lest the Pains in his Arms

this man cr
for
pains in his arms made i

No wonder
gotng to work,

aaded
rhe :



ST, BF
pper Bay
a.m. and 7 p.m
78 pm

DGETOWN tori gre
to use them. Yet to-day he feais
fitter than ever and work is a

pleasure, aa he tells in his letter :

“I had been suffering from
rheumatism very badly and had
such pains in my arms I soaresiy
| knew how to use them. ‘7

| was told to try Kruschen Salt

‘turned and said tome | and after using one bottle
ott bowled ° found relief. So, of course, I have
vd Everton kept on with it, am now thor-
oughly better and have never fe

} so fit for years. I used to fool
, | miserable and sluggish, but now

\

Stree

A Ser







LOVE
9:17 ’
midst «
he will re

will rest |



Zephaniah
x1 in the

will




jo he







TESTAMENT CHURG H-OF-
Gop
ST. MICHAEL



known as the

Rev. A. R. Brome |

day Sehool



it is a pleasure to work instoad
of a dread.’’—8.B.

The pains and stiffness of
rheumatism are usually caused
by deposits of excess uric acid in
the muscles and joints. Krusehen
stimulates the kidueys and other
intestinal organs to regular
healthy action so that all the
excess uric acid is expelled
through the natural pts.
When that goes, aches and pains
go too. Freshness and vigour
are restored.

If you are troubled witn rhou-

Hih,

A. R. Brome





sharnete
oh i




Of course for patience’s sake

Major Smith
SEA VIEW



Lou breught home some fine damseis








ak am, pau 3 poe at » m With real excitir 8 matism, give Kruschen a trial
ompany eetir ™m alvation To « f Joe would be tempted 7 ret
Meeting Preacher Envoy Edwards. And then be “caught in Slips". yours f You cen get 1t from
CARLTON all Chomiste and Stores,
11 am. Holiness Mecting, 2 pan But J ws ir more prudent
Companys Meeting, 7 pm Salvation He never a chance

Meeting

ll am,
Comer

any

i} am
Conipar
Meeting

11 am
Company
M ting
NEW T

For tl
who we
two pre
ned to





aback of the home of }

be lle



Preache

Meeting, T
Preacher
STAMENT CHUROH OF




Convenience of the





CHURON

BLDERS

A. N. Dugger

Chureh
ive here

Africa. Th
the
grim Ro
Public are

ionarie



Of God
' by plane
Tivitish West Tne

Chureh Of
d, Ch. Ch
welcon
tonight

Evangelical : ne
said, Joe don't be silly
River Road, Bvangelistic Meeting Boy life is all the anne
Rev. J. B. Winter For bat and ball is cricket
ST. JOHN And marringe life i game
1) at f re, Rey. J. B. Winter,
“ f SALVATION ARMY The evening we got married
WELLINGTON STREET We a 1 ' who to blame
+B 1 iness Meeting , pm Low ean © chuteh as bare Lao
Company Meeting 7 pm Salvation Hut carried home & name
Meeting Conducted by Majo A. 2
Mottett (Divisional Commander) And sinee that time eve me |
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL Joe faced many an “oft-break" i
Il am Holiness Meeting, 3 pm At times he dare not toueh one |

Holiness
Meeting, 7 p.m
Meeting, Preacher

Holiness
Meeting, 7
Preacher:

on
7, at & am





said 1 contented”
with a single



Captain Bourne
INS
Meeting, 3

ol



glance
pm
Salvation
Lieutenant Gunthorpe
ROADS

big test
startedt off q
greate

umpired the game.

match

‘ite tame

FOUR nazement



Meeting, %- p.m

pm. Salvation
Lieutenant
LONG BAY
Meeting 3
pm
Lieutenant

Hind ge went clean-out of Joe
enever Lou cried

umpire said, “ingide Joe
“back-chat

s favour
how that
Holiness p.m

ation

Etienne



GoD
» Conve
red at the

Joe's temper r at high
He eried out th
Ye bat a

But mar

tide
ame done

d ball is eric)

riage life is






ot able to be B
it Is
1 Baptismal

Baptisius



no fur
ice in

B. Winter

morning of



v
Wednesday



xd luck we

et thi

Your game will be played at all
fy stinshine and rar

Wiah rau



raight and plain

times,
or GOD MISSIONARY
VISTTORS

THE FINEST
ENTERTAINMENT

from the ends

of the earth

and A, ¢
(Tth

Olson
Day)

this

South

due to ar
evening, Via
America, and
be the Speaker at
od (7th. Day in Til

All friend
d to he





ir these m

Do take these

MORAVIAN



cope rer * They'll serve tang °
ROERUCK STREET —11 a.m. Rev ft See that t A yu Today, with any of the new Mullard World
noore (Holy Communion}, 7 pm, } On J & R Enrich Bread Explorers, you can pick and choose your
tewit }
GRACE Hlid--11 a.m. Mr. W. Hayde You'll need strength for the | : programmes from the whole world.

? p.m. Mr. I. Oxley ce oN Which may be long and hard These fatest Mullard receivers are called
he. wre : ul ie aee ” z ‘ - eS You'll want to hold your W eket “Double Performance” models, ‘They
Harve estivall o m0 ‘ vou taker jare “ ”

Pilgrim (Cantata), 7 pan, Mr. G, Franols After incorporate a range of special “ double
MONTGOMERY—7 am, Mr. D. Cul And when dark clouds o'er shadow features which enable them to give excellent

peppe : R p. ¢ In life \ there ne star teception of your near-by stations and to

HOP HILt PP ety Simply care he da bring you far-distant stations with ex-
ove (Harvest Festival a.¢ And drink ad & KR ptional clarit
q il am Mr ; y) ceptional clarity
Le . 7 pm. Mr, W, Hayne





Jamaica Players
Pick Themselves

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jan, 30,



The model illustrated is MAS 231, the out-
atanding set of the age the * Double
Super" remarkable even by Mullard
Standards, incorporating many features not
found on any other receiver, We shalt be
pleased to demonstrate,

Mullard

sponsored by
J & R BAKERIES
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD



Writing in the Daily Gleaner °
Saturday, Sports rs L, Db, and the blenders f ‘
Roberts states that the Jamaica ,
team to meet British Guiana in J&R RUM 1OAAF »

the Intercolonial Tournament here|*
in March is not likely to give the
much
that
pick themselves. He said that un
less the trials now in progress cal
produce some new sensation, th
following team seems the best team
the tourney:

electors
reason

for

John Preseod

Ken

A. F. Binns, A, R





performanee

J Ty i" E m
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x ii
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Rickards, Ney ee "Alfred tissues have increased chances of
: . reuniting.
Hines H. Johnson, 5 For full details and Free Booklet
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The trials have only just

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PAGE SIX





Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid. Broad 8St., Bridgetown.



SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951



PUBLIC UTILITIES

THE House of Assembly on Tuesday last
passed the much debated Public Utilities
Bill. The Bill has its origins in the difficul-
ties.which were occasioned by the break-
down in the electricity supply some
months ago. Many members of the public
considered that the time had come for gov-
ernment to exercise a greater measure of
control over the public utility companies
and this was reflected in a petition which
was drawn up and signed by several per-
sons. The petition was addressed to His
Excellency the Governor, and requested
among other things, the setting up of a
Board to supervise the public utility com-
panies.

The Labour Party had always adopted
the policy of nationalisation as the proper
method of dealing with the public utilities,
but the Administration modified the policy
and accepted supervision by a Board as
the best means available at present.

The Bill passed by the House of Assem-
bly makes provision for the appointment
of.a Board which will have far reaching
powers over the administration of the com-
panies which serve the public with elec-
tricity, gas, and telephonic communica-
tiens. The question which members of the
public are asking themselves is what effect
will the Bill have upon the service which
is provided.

Much will depend on the appointments
to the Board and the manner in which the
members of the Board perform their tasks,
but'even at this stage certain questions can
bé answered with confidence, One certain-
ty is that the cost of the three services will
not be reduced. In the case of gas it is to
be hoped that the Board will co-operate
with the Natural Gas Corporation to give
the public the supply of natural gas which
has been so long frustrated due to the ina-
bility of members of the House of Assem-
bly to agree on what is a fair and reason-
able price to charge for natural gas.

In any other respect the possibility must
be faced that charges may be increased,
This may in part be due to the fact that the
expenses of the Board are to be borne by
the public utility companies, but it will be
one of the most important duties of the
Board to ensure that if there must be in-
creases, they shall be kept to a minimum.

Persons in areas not at present served
by the companies will hope that the Board
will use its powers to compel expansion of
the services, but the Bill makes provision
that such expansion shall only be decreed
if there shall be reasonable business, Ex-
pansion in most cases will also depend on
the ability of the companies to secure the
machinery and materials necessary for ex-
pansion.

Tt will be readily appreciated that the

formation of a Public Utilities Board will ~

not solve the difficulties which the com-
panies face nor present the remedy for all
the grievances which the public bear. The
remedy in some of the most important re-
spects will lie outside the province and
authority of the Board and would have to
be dealt with by such officials as the Cur-
rency Control Officer.

There is one very important role how-
ever, which the Board will be able to play
and that is to act as the fount of knowledge
for the public, By explaining the difficul-
ties which the companies face, the public
will bear with greater understanding, even
if not with greater patience, the delays and
shortages in the supply of services by the
utility companies.

A detailed account of the provisions of
the Bill is not called for at this stage.
Several criticisms of the Bill have appear-
ed in the columns of the Press and many of
those criticisms are deserving of the most
careful consideration. Those persons who
have followed the debate in the Press will
be-aware of the arguments and criticisms
levelled at the Bill.

It is right, however, that everyone should
be warned not to expect too much from
the Bill. It does not usher in a Utopia of
cheap and plentiful service from the utility
companies but merely provides the
mechanism by which public complaints
ean be investigated and decisions taken
thereon and by which it is hoped that more
cordial and understanding relations can be
created between the public utility com-
panies and the public which they serve.

Coomemneemed

SAY IT WITH MUSIC

CHARMED by the purity of the voices
in the St. Michael's Cathedral Choir and
by the brilliance of the playing of the
organist, a Canadian visitor is planning to
arrange a tour of Organist and Choir in the
Dominion of Canada.



It-is a plan that is worthy of consider-
ation. Our Canadian visitor believes that
such a tour would prove of inestimable

value to this island. Not only would it put
Barbados on the map in Canada but it
would remove the last lingering ideas in the
minds of some Canadians that life in the
Caribbean is comparable to the wild west
transported to the tropics. It would be in-
strumental in showing Canadians that Bar-
bados is a highly cultured place where the
Anglican Church has a firm foothold and
where the people appreciate the beauty of
church music.

The appreciation of good music is a uni-
versal levelier and there should be no
objection even from the most strait-laced
church-goer in utilising the choir of the
Cathedral in bringing about a better under-
standing between the peoples of the
Dominion and of Barbados.

The Choir would not be used in the
sense of an advertisement fashioned to
bring trade to the island. The Choir’s pres-
ence in Canada would do much to teach
Canadians that in a tiny British island in
the Caribbean the inhabitants have the
same outlook and the same ideals as the
people of the Dominion with whom they
would like to be on the most friendly terms.
And Canadians would be assured that when
they leave the shores of the great Dominion
and travel south to the warm Caribbean
they will not be entering a strange and
hostile country but will find there the same
religious outlook and same striving after
cultural advancement to which they have
been accustomed in their own country.

Such a tour will need financial assistance,
but with the certain welcome of the Church
in Canada the amount that would have to
be provided at this end should not be great.

There is little doubt that the enterprise
would forge yet another link in the chain
which binds Canada to the West Indies and
which in time may develop to such propor-
tions that there may be one indivisable
territory stretching from the Polar regions
to the Equator.

It is to be hoped that the germ of the
idea, which was sown at the morning ser-
vice at the Cathedral on Sunday last, may
flourish and take shape and that in a few
short months the Choir may be allowed to
help in binding together two western parts
of the Commonwealth.

It will not be the first time that music
has been used as a bond of friendship.
Even in the Caribbean, Jamaica and British
Guiana have sent touring bands to Britain,
and Barbados, in recent years, has been
making use of its Police Band to help
cement friendships in neighbouring colo-
nies.

—_—_—_——

- ASSETS

CLIMATE, scenery and seabathing are
collectively excellent advertising assets to
attract stay-over visitors. But.there are
many places apart from the West Indies
which have these attractions to offer.

Here in the West Indies we have another
attraction which sad to say, appears to be
overlooked. We are in the sterling area and
we are surrounded by hard currency coun-
tries whose nationals have money to spend
and are looking for somewhere in which to
spend it. And, as human nature is the same
all over the world, these would-be spend-
ers are eager to get the most for their
money.

It is essential therefore that any adver-
tising campaign should stress the fact that
Canadians, North, Central and South
Americans can come to the West Indies
and enjoy a luxurious holiday while spend-
ing less than half of what they would be
called upon to pay for a hum-drum exist-
ence in their home town.

The tourist from the United States and
Canada will find that his currency is worth
more than half as much again in these
islands, while the lucky Venezuelan can
almost have his holiday free of charge.
Furthermore these visitors can all get-to
Barbados under twelve hours’ flying time.

When little time is wastedin getting to a
holiday resort the man of means and the
moderate income visitor, are more likely to
be regular visitors.

The lower income visitor, with only a
limited vacation period, does not like to
waste much of his holiday on travelling,
while the big business executive is loathe
to be far—reckoned in time distance—
from the hub of affairs. Not only is he
within reasonable flying time when he
visits Barbados but he is also at the centre
of one of the finest telegraphic and radio-
telephonic switchboards to be found in any
part of the world. He can get Wall Street,
Mincing Lane or Caracas on the telephone
within a matter of minutes if the need
arises and there is little fear that he may
miss something special on the stock market.

Barbados, in particular, should stress
these additional assets in any tourist-bro-
chure -prepared to attract visitors,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

THEY DO



ACERIRODET 1ON
'
BARBADOS. -|

OPPO PEATE re TELL OLITI IE





if AGAIN

SAME O19
STORY |!
es,







Sitting

“Forget the winter, at ———
Hotel, Bournemouth, First-
class food, comfort, service,
Central heating, gas, log fires.”

—Times Advt.

RAW the curtains closer, Jane
More logs on the fire

Is that sleet or is it rain?

The wind is rising higher.
Have the evening papers come?

Thank you, Mrs. Grunty
“Fuel Cuts in Every Home”

Goodness, what a country

What's for dinner, Mary Jane?
Mrs. Grunty’s starving

Not that curried beef again?
Nothing roast for carving?

Cooked-up meat is always hard
(Death to Mrs. Grunty)

“A shilling’s worth a Ration Card”

| Goodness what a country.

A glass of sherry, Mary Jane,
More blankets on ‘my bed
A pill for Mrs. Grunty’s pain
A cushion for her head
I think a little tempting dish
Is best for Mrs. Grunty ~
“Higher Prices Now For Fish”
Goodness, what a country.

Shall I poke the fire, dear?
Dinner won’t be long

I'll read the news about Korea
Waiting for the gong.
“They dig their foxholes in the

snow”

(Listen Mrs, Grunty)
“They fight in twenty-four
below”.

Goodness, what a country.
forward Giance
“Moves are under way in
high quarters to review sen-
tences on some of the chief
German war criminals.” —
From the news. '
“If formed, the new German
army will be given only light
weapons.” — Also from the
news.
[* the following conversation
between The Kind Uncle and
The Naughty Boy, The King Uncle
represents Britain and America.
The Naughty Boy represents West-
ern Germany.
am * *
How would you like to play at
soldiers again, sonny?
Of der playing at soldiers I am
tired.
You wouldn't like a little gun
that goes bang, bang, bang?

Looking as mild as a curate,
Sir Eric Coates, 53-year-old
£5,000-a-year chairman of the
Overseas Food Corporation, flew
into Kongwa at the week-end, and
the groundnut folk were grateful
for something fresh to talk about
in their dreary day.

As he landed, the accountants
at Hegovo, the new village 30 miles
out where the area headquarters
operated, bunged the last suitcase
into a lorry and departed for
Kongwa, leaving 25 houses and
not'a soul in them,

Hogoro is the first spot of #he
rash of Food Corporation shut-
downs now that there is going to

i ant,

be only £6,000,000 in the kitty—
after the expansive days when
£36,000,000 was spent.

Inevitably rumour—which alone
crops well on this hard brickish
bush soil — is spurting again.
Many here believe that. Sir ae
is not only here to give a few
hints about the possibilities under
the reduction of the groundnut-
tery to an only partly mechanised
experimental development, but
that he may be here to sing ais
swan song.

New methods, new bgsses (now
that the Colonial Office has taken
over from the Overseas Food
Corporation)—so once again new
men are expected.

The -magnificent venture that
was originally designed to drape
the African bush—3,250,000 food-
producing acres altogether (nearly
the area of Yorkshire), 450,000
acres at Kongwa alone—is cut
down to 24,000 acres for agricul-
ture and 66,000 for grazing.

Twin Ghouls ¢

Retreat and retrenchment, “ihe
ghouls, are prowling round the
graveside of the super-scheme.
Yet, considering the long dra
out funeral rites, there is a won-
drous lot of activity about. M

The top men keep chugging
round; out in the fields the tough
men are sweating blood right now
on the season's planting.

But the times are dreary, what
with Chez Suzanne's (formerly
noted for egg and chips up to 11
p.m.) closed with Dash’s joint, a
Nissen sun-up decked for dancing
and food about to finish, and too
many men worrying about their
jobs for it to be good for them

Kongwa is just a ghost town.
The lights still blaze in ‘“Million-

eee

aires-row,” where the big shots’
houses are, underneath a green
hill. There is a perceptible move-
ment inwards of new types; Gov-

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

If I at der solders play I also
must haf. der big gun dot go
boom, boom, boom.

But you can’t have big guns yet,
son, Remember, you've been very
very naughty. - What about a
little machine gun that goes tat-
tat-tat?

I vill not at der soldiers play
unless I have der big gun dot go
boom, boom. Nor vill I at der
sailors play unless I have der big
ship mit der big gun dot also go
boom, boom.

Nobody asked you to play at
sailors, son. You'll be wanting to
play at airmen next.

I at der airman play I will
haf der bomb dot go whe-ee-ee-
ee-bong-crash-rubble-rubble.

Listen, son. How would you
like to see some of your naughty
little friends again, like Sonny
Raeder and Sonny Doenitz and
Funk and Speer and that funny
little chap Hess?

Very much would I like to see
mein liddle friendts again,

All right, then. Suppose I let
them off the rest of their lines
and let bygones be bygones? Will
you play at soldiers then?

Ja, ja. If mein liddle friendts I
again see ve vill together at der
soldiers, der sailors und der air-
men play, mil der liddle guns dot
go bang, bang, der liddle machine
guns dot go tat-tat-tat, der big
guns dot go doom, boom, und
ter bombs dot go whe-ee-ce-—ce=
bong-crash-rubble-rubble,

The Sparrows

N The Sparrow’s Nest, The
Sparrow’s wife was lying in
their little bed, crying. A tear
trembled on the tip of her swol-
len, red beak, protruding from
the doll’s house blanket, The
Sparrow, reading a little bit of
sewapepes by the fire, glared at
er.

“All this fuss about a head-
ache,” said The Sparrow. “You
ought to try a hangover and see
what that’s like.”

“I think I’ve got the flu,” said
his wife.

“More likely fowl pest,” said
The Sparrow.

“Oh, how could you say such
an awful thing,” said “Fowl pest. Fancy.”

“You’ve got all the symptoms,”



Even Suzanne Shuts Down
In Nutland Capital

And The Dancing Is About To Stop

From JOHN REDFERN:
Kongwa, Tanganyika

ernment officials from Dar-es-
Salaam on the coast,/where vari-
ous departments are bursting at
the seams.

But another notable import is
thoughtful faces, The big shrink
—first down to 600,000 acres in the
three regions then to 150,000 —
has affected few so far.

Last October, 80 groundnutters
were told that they would be re-
dundant inside six months. Some
are still here, in the tin-roofed
houses with the surrounding red
earth relieved by shoulder-high
maryana bushes,

That was just the start, Last
November Coates was talking of
a 40 per cent. reduction through-
out the nut lands. With the com-
ing transfer to the Colonial Office,
which has its own men for many



jobs undnut
specialists, the number of Food
Corporation chaps will be just
about halved by next October.

The trouble is March keeps
bursting out all over, March is
when the next lot of groundnut-
ters to be axed will know the
worst. That will be the day.

Club Jokes

In the cosy Kongwa Club, an-
other Nissen hut but made to
measure with comfort, the types
foregather nightly under a notice
“Do not leap from your chair
while the room is in motion.”
With impetus from knock after
knock, it is turning upside down
and no one likes the sensation,

“Redundancy” produces plenty
of club jokes. But each feeble
flat joke is really a proxy for the
anxiety now tucked away under
many a bush shirt

I met one fellow I-remember as



AND AGAIN

On The Fence

(DAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951

See Oooo |

TO-DAY’S SPECiALS
at THE COLONNADE

RT,

D.V.SCOTT ,
& CO., LTD.

Usually NOW

Tins SPAGHETTI IN TOMATO SAUCE
WITH CHEESE ..... gaia san saies $ 19

Tins OVALTINE (Medium) ......----
Bottles ALLSOPP’S BEER ......-..--

$ 17
















GALVANISE DOWN PIPES

‘so WATER HEADS
ma RIDGE CAPS
s BARBED WIRE
ie MESH WIRE
a”, %”, 144”, 1%”

‘id LASHING WIRE

16, 14, 12 and 10 Gauge
i WOVE WIRE — 24” and 36”
as CHAIN 1%”, 3-16”, 14”, & 5-16”

——$$—$—$



WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.

Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

Phones — 4472, 4687,

sair The Sparrow. “Watery eyes,
running beak, dingy feathers and
depression, According to the
latest figures, 93,000 birds have
been slaughtered up to date.” —

“Oh how dreadful,’ said his
wife, hiding her head in the pil-
lows. “The poor things.”

“They’re probably better out of
their misery,” said The Sparrow.
“In some parts of the country
they're burning them,” .

“Not alive?” screamed his wife,
sitting up in bed.

“They did it to Joan of Arc,”
said The Sparrow.

“What's Joan of Arc got to do
with it?”

“So I don’t see why they
shouldn’t do it to you. But you
needn’t worry. They’re only

burning the bodies. How are your
legs?”

“Weak and trembly.”

“Ah,” said The Sparrow. “An-
other symptom. According to this
report, birds with fowl pest stag-
ger about as if drunk and then
collapse. I think I’d better go for
the doctor.”

“Yowll be back soon,
you?” asked his wife:

“Maybe”, said The Sparrny.

* *

won't



7 18153

After he had called on the °
doctor, he flew straight to ‘The With or without Motors |
Tree Tops Club. ‘

“I want a room here,” he said
to the sparrow at the door. “For
a week,”

“Certainly, sir.”

“The wife has fowl pest.”

“Very catching, I believe, sir?”

“Very. Get me a glass of the
usual, will you?”

“Of course, sir. Large?”

“Of course,” said The Sparrow.
How’s that Hogan?



NOW'S THE TIME
TO SELECT YOURS.

DA COSTA & CO., LTD. — 4ctnis.

+

“The British market is not 4 $

so important as it was. Stan- % %
dards of living have risen in

South Amnerica. Our home
market is now © Britain’s
greatest competitor for our
meat.”—Senor Hogan, Peron’s
Ambassador.
“We should worry,” Hogan said
bi smile so suave and pleas-
ant,
“The beef you scorn will help to
feed

YOUR OPPORTUNITY: TO BUY &

ALL WOOL |
BLANKETS |

AT BELOW PRESENT DAY COST *

-

e
The Argentino peasant.”

But if we pay your prices high.
What then will be your slogan?

“Let hungry peasants go to hell,”
Is that your slogan, vos?

SOOOSOSOOOSS












: WE OFFER?)

WHITNEY ALL WOOL |
BLANKETS

a great “beefer” two years back.
Then he came round to liking

Kongwa, finally to loving it, Now >
he ae “IT missed age ane lot = Ps
firings but I may in the next. mo
i HE pot ru start worrying “phe nod x 80" at $7.20 %
about the third lot.” zes D ‘s
There was the idea of picking Si " = 90" at $10.2 2 $
out a kind of corps d’elite and zes 80" x 96 at $12.62 %
age Mig Tee they be Aghlpin %
from the sack, so carry on chaps. ‘
It was dropped as bad for the SECURE YOURS NOW FROM x
morale of the men whose jobs are S$
not safe, %
It is hard to reckon what is good DA COSTA & CO, LTD. 8
for morale at a time like this, s
when more jobs turn up their toes .

as another activity is run down.

But it would help if Sir Eric,
with the help of his two head men
here, tall, energetic George Raby,
ex-colonel, and quick-thinking
Guy Hughes, ex-Control Commis-
sion could explain how impossi-
ble it is to set ory man’s mind
at rest at this transition stage.

6d. Beer

The Africans, not always given
a break in Africa are coming
through the big shrink with less
difficulty than the bwanas.

In the Kongwa area the black
labour force of 2,180 has now
dropped to 1,700 but this fall in-
cludes 320 men transferred to
other regions. Overall about five
per cent. have gone, and as ma-
chines move out and muscle work
comes in the demand for unskilled
Africans is likely to remain good.

And the welfare activities for
African workers will be kept run-
ning—*“at all costs, right to the
last,” as one official said.

They include special controlled-
price shops, social centres, ana
well-directed “halls” where the
Africans can drink at 6d. a pint
the pombe (beer made from millet
husks and sugar) they love.

Others not doing badly are in
the Disposals Department here.
They have £3,000,000 worth of
finished-with, stuff from tractors
to bolts to sell. Some comes to
them because of the end of clear-
ing operations: other goods do not
fit any more because of the big
shrink.

East African Governments have
first pick, then agents, then ordin-
ary buyers—who range from Ad-
dis Ababa in Ethiopia to Addis-
combe in England.

On £125,000 worth sold here a
profit of £2,500 was made. But
the big numbers are to come.

Thanks to the world war wor-
ries prices are good. ‘There are
hopes that the fleet of 300 cater-
pillar tractors soon to be slapped
of £250,000, which would be quite
on the counter will yield a profit
a thing for the poor old nut men.

L.E.S

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT



Cocktail Glass of Gold Braid Rum. | Half
teaspoon of syrup or sugar, a gill of water,

two dashes of Bitters, Cracked Ice. Shake
and serve cold,

Its the “GOLD |
ID” that

Counts in the drink





—— Some
—~ SD

it
4
1
2







=

i

sotesenesanpsmneinewemmmeste

ene na PENRO SNE AARON NE MEENA H ENE



SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951

The Chief

‘Devonshire’

Guide’s Visit Will Spend

Lady Baden-Powell, Chief Guide
of the World, and her Secftetary
Miss Bridget Ramsden arrived
from Grenada by B.W-1.A: on
Saturday 3rd February. They were
met at the Airport by the Island
Commissioner, Mrs. E. B. Wil-
liams with whom they are spend-
ing the week-end. From Tues-
day 6th February the Chief
Guide and Miss Ramsden will be
the guests of His Excellency the
Gevernor and Lady Savage at
Government House.

Events of The Week

Tuesday 6th February—12.45
p.m.—The Island Commissioner’s
lunch at the Marine Hotel.

4.45 p.m. The Chief Guide will
meet the Guides at St. Michael’s
Girls’ School.

Wednesday 7th February—4,30
p.m. Headmistresses and Head
Teachers are invited to meet the
Chief Guide at Queen’s College.

Thursday 8th February 4.30
p.m. Island Rally at Pax Hill. All
Rangers, Guides and Brownies are
to fallin at 3.45 p.m. The Chief
Guide will inspect all Companies
and will take the salute at the
March Past.

Friday 9th February 5 p.m.
The Chief Guide will address the
Local Association, Trefoil Guild,
the Church and Education authcr-
ities at Government House.

Saturday 10th February 2.30—
4.30 p.m. Scout Rally.
Thinking Day

22nd February is the joint Birth-
days of our Founder, Lord Baden-
Powell and the Chief Guide of
the World, and is known as
“Thinking Day.” Scouts and
Guides in Barbados will keep 25th
February as Thinking Day and the
Annual Scouts and Guides’ Own
will be held at St. Michael's
Girls’ School at 4.30 p.m. Ran-
gers, Guides and Brownies will
fall in at St, Michael’s Girls’
School punctually at 3.30 pm.



Lady Baden-Powell
To Visit Scout H.Q.

All members of the Boy Scouts
Association are invited to form a
Rally in honour of the Lady
Baden-Powell, G.B.E., Chie f
Guide of the World, who will be
visiting Scout Headquarters on
Saturday, 10th February, 1951.

All ranks must be present not
later than 1.45 p.m., and Colours
will be carried. Colour Bearers
should reach H.Q. by 1,30 p.m.

After the Rally, Lady Baden-
Powell will address Scouters.

Camps

With the approach of the Easter
vacation, there will no doubt be
many week-end, training, and
other kinds of camps, and in an
effort to set young and enthusias-
tie scouters and those who have
lost sight of the correct procedure
on the correct lines, we ‘recom-
mend that they read or re-read
P.O, & R. Rules 332—338.

Special attention is_drawn_ to
Rules 332 (i) and 333. Forms P.C.
can be obtained on application to
Scout H.Q.; Beckles Road. ‘

After permission has been
granted by the D.C., a_ written
application accompanied by a list
of the equipment needed must be
sent to the Clerk at Scout H.Q. at
least two weeks before the date
of camp, by the Scouter. We also
ask Scouters to see that equip-
ment is returned promptly, as dur-
ing the past year equipment was
kept, in many cases, several weeks
overdue, When this state of
affairs exists, an extra burden is
placed on H.Q. to supply other
troops out of an already deficient
stock, and we solicit your co-
operation in this matter.

Annual Scouts and Guides
Own

The Annual Scouts and Guides
Own will be held on Sunday, 25th
February at 4.30 p.m. at the St.
Michael's Girls’ School. Further
details will be given in this col-
umn later.

BADGERS’ CORNER
The King’s Scout

As mentioned in last week's
‘Notes’, Senior P.Ls H. Lewis
(Bethel) and N. Smith (lst Sea
Scouts) have qualified for the
King’s Scout Badge. This badge
is the highest distinction which can
be gained by a boy in the realm
of Scouting.

From the inception of the Scout
Movement, King Edward VII took
a keen interest in it, and during
one of his conversations with Lord
Baden-Powell in 1909, the King,
who had gained an_ intimate
knowledge of the details of Scout
Training, suggested that after a
scout had reached a very high
standard, technically and morally,
he should wear the. King’s Col-
ours; and therein lies the origin
of the ‘King’s Scout Badge’.

It is recorded that Mr. J. C,
Hope of the Treasury was the first
King’s Scout in this island. Since
then there Save been many King’s
Scouts, but for some time owing
fo one thing or another, chiefly
the inability to get examiners,
many boys got quite near but

Ten Days Here

ENGLISH, Australian, Cana-
dian, Chinese and Indian sailors
were in Barbados yesterday. They
were off the 10,000 ton cruiser
H.M.S. Devonshire which arrived
at sunrise to spend 10 days at
Barbados.

Some 256 cadets arrived with
the Devonshire. They are not on
a sight-seeing tour, but are getting
their skins sunburnt and are de-
veloping their muscles in the daily
routine of sailors.

It is the spring training cruise
for these cadets. To-day, a cadet
is on the job for all 24 hours but
to-morrow he has the entire day
at his disposal to go City viewing,
swimming, taxi riding or to drop
in a restaurant for a drink.

A group of young cadets told
the Advocate yesterday that they
find the life of a seaman very
interesting. “Instead of the drab
office life, we are from one island
or country to another meeting new
people each time. We find pleasant
surprises here and there and then
there is the routine of our work
all of which go to make our sea-
life enjoyable’, they said.

On Deck At 5.30 a.m.

The bell bangs for 5.30 each
morning and they go up on the
deck for training. Rifle drill,
boat drill and physical training
occupy them for over two hours.
That is the way they begin, and
throughout the rest of the day
they are scrubbing decks, cleaning
brass, painting smudged parts of
the ship and doing quite a num-
ber of smail jobs.

Although each man is supposed
to be on duty for 24 hours straight,
he is still allowed to take a nap
during the night, to read a book,
and to have a game with his com-
panions when there is nothing to
be done. But as long as there is
a job for him, he has to be at
work,

Half of the Cadets are doing
their second cruise with the
Devonshire while the other half is
on their first cruise. A cadet
under training has to make at
least two cruises. One of the
lads said yesterday that he was on
his third cruise and he expected
to make six cruises,

They left Plymouth, England,
since January 12 and do not ex-
pect to be back in England before
April 2. Their first stop was at
Point-a—Pierre, Trinidad, where
they stayed for 10 days. They
went on to Carriacou to sped
five days before coming to Bar-
bados,

Some of them said that they
found it very cold when they
were going from England to Trini-
dad and, through the trip, they
met stormy weather.

Those cadets who were on their
first cruise could not stand the
rolling of the Devonsbire and
quite a. number were seasick,
Instead of cold, they are com-
plaining /of heat in Barbados.

Will Go To Antigua

From Barbados, the Devonshire
will be sailing for Antigua, Calls
will be at Beef Island, St. Vincent,
Grenada, Trinidaq and Gibraltar
before she returns to England,

The Devonshire is under the
command of Captain G. H. Stokes,
C.B., D.S.C., R.N. She carries
49 officers and 562 ship’s com-
pany.

Her launches tre to and fro
all day bringing in landing parties
and taking off vegetables and
dispatches, However, in case a
hurried message is to be sent to
the ship or an order received
from the ship, a code party takes
charge of that.

Two cadets can be found at any-
time between 8 a.m. and 12 mid-
night at their station in the
Harbour and Shipping Depart-
ment, One chap operates a
“bicycle” generator while the
other holds the powerful lamp in
his hands from which he sends
the morse. Two new cadets take
over these stations every four
hours.

The cadets are looking forward
to a good game of “soccer” here.

never qualified for the badge, We
hope that the success of these two
boys will be an inspiration to
others. :

Congratulations to P.L. Nigel
Quarless (Bethel) who has gained
the Naturalist badge, and to N.
Clarke, N. Smith and G. Rudder
(ist Sea Scouts) who have gained
the Leading Signaller.

The three last mentioned were
omitted (in error) in last week’s
‘Notes’.

Scouters of the South Western
District are asked that in future
when theyshave boys to be tested
for any special proficiency badge,
to make application to the L.A.
Secretary, who, in consultation
with the Chairman of the Badge
Committee, will provide examin-
ers, and notify them of the place
and date of the test.

ADVOCATE

serena arena
Latte tine cnatntittt tata eaat,

CROWDED HALL



A LARGE CROWD listens attentively to Rev. Reesor at Queen’s Park Steel Shed

The Life Of The
Faith Healer

By TONY VANTERPOOL

THIRTY-FIVE years ago in
a farmhouse, at East End,
Saskatchewan, Canada, a son was
born to Mr. and Mrs. Pete Reesor
He was christened James Brower,
the last being his mother’s maiden
name.

It was this same James Brower
Reesor, now aq Church of God
minister, that arrived in Barbados
on Wednesday, vanuary 10 for the
Church of God Convention, He
spent three weeks here converting,
baptising and healing sorne of the
afflicted through faith in God.

Old Pete Reesor, his father is
still alive. He is a farmer-rancher
in East End, He owns several
thousand acres of land, herds of
sheep, cattle, saddle and wild
horses. There were two daugh-
ters before James and three sons
after.

James, as a boy, was a lover of
Ice Hockey, the Canadian national
sport. He also took a_ keen
interest in baseball and enjoyed
playing these games with the
other lads in his village.

He used to assist his father in
driving home the sheep when they
were to be shorn. He also assist—
ed with the cattle and loved
riding horses. He sometimes sat
quietly admiring the beautiful
East End scenery, the green trees
and large fields of maize On
other occasions he played in the
snow, built snow castles and threw
snow balls at the other lads.

First Call

He was educated at the Public
and High Schools in his village
but at the age of 20 q wonderful
incident took place — he received
his first call from God.

He had a vision and in it he
saw a multitude of people, of
which he was one. The Lord was
hovering over the multitude. He





REV. JAMES REESOR

Someone who was stand
ing near to the Lord asked;
what are we waiting for
Lord replied; “We must wait for

harvest field with scattered grain

“T have called you to be one of
the gleaners”,

He told his father of his visions

Old Pete was extremely
and assisted
paying his way through the Minot
Bible College
where he qualified in Faith Heal-
fing and Theology.

James became
James Brower
brother is also a minister in Can-
was about 100 feet away from the ada and his two sisters are mar

ried to Church of God ministers
in the U.S.A.

He preached in five different
provinces of Canada, in British
Colombia and twenty different
states. Although at this time he
was preaching he never did any
faith healing.

Pastor For Eight Years

For eight years he worked in
North Detroit as Pastor and was
Principal of the Detroit School,
Later he was Superintendent of a
church in Western Canada and
while there served as President
of the Church of God’s Inter-
national Bible College, Estayan,
Saskatchewan, where he met many
West Indians.

That was only three years ago
and it was then that God gave
him the call to Evangelistic work
and to pray for the sick. He has
been administering faith healing
from then until this day.

He is pleased with the Bar-
badians’,response to the full Gos-
pel and finds that they have great
faith in God.

“The people have been very
enthusiastic but in the midst of
this they expressed great appre
ciation for the Lord and reverence
for his words”.

“For sixteen nights Queen’s
Park was packed with people
hungry for the word of God. Thou-
sands have waited patiently
standing in the Queen’s Park Shed
and just as many outside. I shall
never forget this visit to the beau-
tiful island of Barbados and 1
plan definitely to return, the
Lord’s willing’.

Rev. Reesor left the island on
Thursday morning by air for San
Juan, Puerto Rico, where he will
spend three days af another Con-
vention. A number of followers
were at Seawell to see him off

From San Juan he will visit

the Virgin Islands for q week or
longer, providing they can find a
building large enough to hold
their meetings. His next stop will
be at Haiti for g ten-day cam
paign.

He then goes home to his wife
and three children in Missouri
who will be anxiously awaiting
him.

Footnote. Rev. Reesor on his
next visit to Barbados plans to
spend from four to six weeks,



Sailors Buy His Curios

When the Swedish training
ship Sunbeam sailed out of Car-
lisle Bay last week, it carried
away with it a turtle shell which
was about 14 feet in diameter and
which the sailors had bought
from 60-year-old curio dealer,
George Ess of Hopes Alley.

Yesterday sailors of the H.M.S.
Devonshire were scouring the
city with cloth bags making pur-
chases and George Ess who still
has some turtle shells, though
not as big, and lots of other curios,
hopes that at least another
turtle shell will sail when the
Devonshire sails.

In his out-of-the-way curio shop
Ess who looks his 60, whose
clothes fits loosely about him and
who never seems to begin to
smoke a whole cigarette but al-
ways has a sodden inch piece in
his mouth, may be seen any day
polishing up cow horns which will
make hat racks,

One wonders why Ess_ keeps
his curio shop in such an out-
cf—the-way district. But Ess owns
the house and land where he
carries on his business and to re-
move to more stirring quarters,
he would have to pay high rents.

The site of his shop does not last week.

affect trade appreciably for as he











SEA VIEW
GUEST HOUSE

HASTINus, BARBADOS

EXCELLENT CUISINE
FULLY STOCKED BAR
RATES: $5.00 per Day &
| upwards

(Inclusive)
Apply—
or WwW. S. HOWELL

Oe

[0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

“ ROYAL READERS" and
“STEP BY STEP” Now
Opened by

| JOHNSON’S STATIONERY



Windows and Doors
our New House
GLASS

Cut to order by
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE



u







GEORGE ESS, curio dealer of Hopes
Alley has just made a big sale. He
has sold the 14-foot in circumference
turtle at his side to two sailors of
the “Sunbeam” which left Barbados

Sailors have arrived

aboard the H.M.S. “Devonshire”

told the Advocate when tourists yesterday and Ess hopes to make
or sailors come to the island, they more sales.

must get someone to show hens/l
around and the someone usually |
knows where he can find a well |
stocked curio dealer. Ess only has |

to pay a small commission to the

tourists’ conductors and he will |
yet as much trade as anybody |

else,

Shark Teeth For Luck
Ess thinks he cannot really kick
over the going of his trade, The

big turtle shell sale has him sitting’,

easy. When he sold the turtle

shell he sold some shark teeth at |

the same time. A shark’s tooth,

‘Ess says, brings good luck and he



charges a shilling for one. A
shark’s tooth is shaped like a
closed fist with the first finger
pointing out. -\#

Among his collection, he has

plenty corals, rare fish, deer |
horns, turtle shell combs, conch- |

shells and many other _ things.
There are some small shells got
from the seaside which are called
music shells because they have
lines around them and dots which
suggest notes. Ess will go so far
as to tell the possible purchaser
that if he puts the music shell to
his ear he would hear music,
Ess has been a tailor, but he
says, “I will tell you truthfully, I
prefer the curio business.’ There

is too much drudgery in tailoring,

he thinks,





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t , y ]
Scotland Yard Gives BBB BOaS BEEBE RE BB Bae
Local Police Force |@ a
. |
‘Two Alsatiais | 6
HE BARBADOS po.ice| PU RINA HEN CHOW x
FORCE has made another
step forward Perky tad Rip’ a Ss \ e
yesterday mobrhing.- They areiveo | fil &
by the S. S. Planter, and are bot: a a
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Peggy, a black bitch and Rip,| H. JASON JONES & cO., LTD.—-Distributors
a brown male, were given to the & a
Colonel R. T. Michelin, Commis
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dogs of this calibre by Scorian
Yard. If they had to purchase
very high.
Police Forces that have mad
valuable in all branches.
HE POLICE BAND will pla
noon. .The programme will be
GRAND MARCH—

PAGE SEVEN
FRESH SUPPLY OF

Police dogs, joined the tocal Force (SCRATCH GRAIN)
alsatians.
local Force by Scotland Yard
were very fortunate to be give:
them the cost would have bee:
use of dogs have found them in

at Queen’s Park this after

Pomp and Circumstance No. 4

Elga:
OVERTURE Ruy Blas Mendelssohr
OPERATIC Faust Gounoc
SUITE Peer Gynt Grels

Morning Scene Anita's Dance Diat
of Ase, In the Hull of the Mountair
Kings

TWO ENTRACTES 1
Chanson-de-Matin



Chason-de-Nuit Elga
SACRED SELECTION
Supplication Bayne
TWO BALLADS.
I'll walk beside you Alian Murra
Little Grey Home in the West
sist gia: -.>)Hermann Lob A wise mother lets baby decide about

War March of the Priests

' Mendelssohi
livmns; The manx Fisherman's Hymn

the milk for bottle feeds. Lots of energy, steady
eto ae ie tees gains, contented days, peaceful nights — these tell her what she most
PTALENT SHOW winner at the wants to know — baby is doing splendidly on Ostermilk.

ilo 2atre Pe ¢ set

the cdetine’ Rabe wea ae Why can mother pin her faith so important additions are made: Iron
sang “San ,Fernando Valley.’ firmly om Ostermilk ? Because, where to enrich the blood ~ sugar to modify
Percy has also given broadcast breast feeding is difficult or impossible the food for tiny digestions — Vitamin
over Rediffusion Service it is the perfect substitute for mother’s D to help build Strong bones and

Second prize went to a new milk. Ostermilk is finest grade cow's teeth. Ostermilk is made by Glaxo
comer, Arthur Moore and he san, milk, «tried under the most hygienic Laboratories Ltd., who, since 1908,
“Love Somebody,” condithms. The protein, great body- have been pioneers in the develop-

During the period that Mr builden, is made easily digestible ment of the best possible foods for
Maurice Jones, Manager of the by the voller drying process. And babies.
Globe, was touring Grenada wit!

the Empire team, the Talen

Shows ceased. They began agair Steady

on Friday night. That was the progross

second show for the year, * tells you Is right

HE ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH
will hold its Harvest to~day ‘
The services for the day will be a | For your free copy of illustrated Baby Book—Phone 4675
usual, 7. a.m. Mass, 9 a.m. Hol)
Eucharist and Evensong at 4 - parte
p.m. St. Ambrose Church is als:
holding their Harvest to—day
BULLDOZER, owned by thc |

Highway and Transport De x S
partment, is excavating a nev |$ %
road at Triopath district, St. An ¥
drew. On Tuesday last it sunk | x
into the mud but was removed o1 &

Thursday by a tractor from Hag |¢&

gatts Factory. x
URTIS HUNTE of Welchmar }%
Hall, a pedestrian, was takel by

to the General Hospital on Fri s

day suffering from injuries anc %

detained,
Hunte was involved in an ae [4% WN!

cident with a bicycle ridden by x THE TALK OF THE TO

Frank Clarke of Sugar Hill, S! %

Joseph along Welchman Hal R

Road. % 6 ® ®
INE AND A HALF AcRES|$ ins Wit (:
of first crop ripe canes were % Ve





4 A Cy
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Sight Drafts 61 7/10% pr./{ xs
64" pr Cable 1% %
ne 5/10 pr, Curreney 60 6/10 pr % °
{ Coupons 59 8/10% pr. | X%& >
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PAGE EIGHT

I am very happy indeed to have
this opportunity to talk about
lad’s economy with those
who are largely responsible for
leadership in economic affairs.
Guiding the Trinidad economy
has been an invaluable experience
to me. I hope that it has not been
a disastrous one for Trinidad. It
would not have been possible tc
perform it with any measure o/
suecess at all without the co-
Operation that the business com-
munity has given to Government
on all economic matters during the
time I have been here. I hope that
that kind of co-operation, with
es and take on both sides, will
g continue for without it the
economic future of Trinidad may
be a dark one. :

Our economie problems, though
often lexing, have not been
too difficult to handle in the past
awo years because Trindad is rid-
ing on a wave of money prosper-
ity. When bad times come, as
come they will, then you will need
skilled and resolute guidance of «
kind that has probably not been
necessary in the last two years,
YVrith all kinds of markets shelter-
ed and above all with money in-
comes, as tinct trom real in-
comes, guaranteed by rising infla-
tion in other parts of the world,
we are atuapest escaping the op-
pressing problems of business
chung eee as Trinidad’s terms
of with the rest of the world
have prebably improved since
1939 has been a rise in real
incomes much scope for eco-
nomic development.

Can’t Forecast the Future

He is a foolhardy man who tries
to forecast the future in the un-
stable world that we live in. The
most celebrated statesmen in the
world ean say one thing today and
blandly forget what they have sai’
the next day. That has become a
eommonplace. The economic
planning of the world as seen in
the last few years has been con-
spicuous for its planlessness, Be-
cause of its planlessness we Can-
not forecast the future with any
degree of accuracy, We are likely
to continue for a considerable
time ahead in this planless
planned economy which has cap-
tured the mind of Western Eu-
rope, though not yet significantly
that of North America, and the
effect of that is that economic de-
velopments are jerky. It is one
of the most amusing features of
planned economies that they are
set up because of the alleged
jerkiness of the private enterprise
system with its booms and slumps,
the tr being that it is the so
ealled imned economy which is
the jerkiest of all. Sudden gov-
ernmental. decisions are made in
the field of-rates of exchange, im-
ports and.exports, and so on, For
these reasons, and above all for
the reason that the political situ-
‘ation may any day lead to war, no
gee ean attempt to map out the

ture of the economy of Trinidad.
_Anything oan happen to it. All we
ean do is “to try to set up some
guiding posts for policy and to
Suggest what might happen, what
may be possible, and what can be
realised, ifdhose guiding posts are
‘well marked and observed.

Hub of Caribbean ~~

Trinidad has come a long way
‘in the last generation, It is no
nger a very minor island be-



longing to the very appropriately
named Lesser Antilles. It is now
much more important. It has

established itself as a great com-
munication centre for the Carib-
bean. It is destined to be the

litical capital of the British
‘West Indies, It has become the
commercial centre, and it may be-
come the industrial centre, of the
Eastern Caribbean. Perhaps some
day it may be a centre for the
whole Caribbean, if one may
judge from a very tiny straw in
the wind, the removal of the
headquarters of a large American
firm from Puerto Rico to Trinidad,
It is a place that has to be looked
at by those who examine the
world economy, It is not off the
beaten track, If the West Indies
have any significant economic
future at all, Trinidad will be
largely responsible for the shape
that the future takes. :



AIR
FREIGHT
SERVICES

to and from

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Cr nn a eee

Trinidad’s Economy

Hy A. A. SHENFIELD MM. Com, BA., BSc., (Econ)

At Extraordinary

Let us consider the guiding
posts of policy in relation to four
main sub-divisions of the econo-
my. First of all agriculture, sec-
ondly oil, thirdly tourism and
fourthly other industries

Agriculture is Mainstay

Tt is a commonplace that agri-
culture is the mainstay of the
economy of this country. It is the
form of economic pursuit which
gives sustenance to the majority
of the people, It is in every sense
rooted in the soil and it is the
most likely to last of all economic
pursuits. It is easy to say that we
must do everything to see that it
gets further development, but it is
not so easy to do it. We must
really mean it when we say that
agriculture must remain one of

the most important, if not the
most important, sector of the
economy. This means not only

taking steps to expand sugar pro-
duction, to bring new lands under
cultivation, to use new methods,
to introduce new forms of ma-
chinery and so on, It means that
apart from providing the right
general conditions for all enter-
prise, agriculture must not be
burdened by ill designed methods
of industrialisation. This is fun-
damental. I believe that I have
come to be regarded as an apostle
of industrialisation but I must ask
you to remember that there are
right ways and wrong ways of
‘industrialisation, If we proceed
in the wrong way, not only will
the industrial programme itself be
a failure but it will also ham

string the development of agricul

ture. We must not raise the cost
of our. existing industries
notably agriculture, by produc-
ing things at higher cost:
than those of the industries over-
seas with which the new indus-
tries" will have to compete. We
must see to it that our planters
and peasants will be able to buy
these things from ‘Trinidad'’s in-
dustries on terms not inferior to
those from overseas,

Can Produce More

If this is borne in mind and if
we adopt a vigorous policy of
agricultural improvement, we can
have an agriculture that will sus-
tain a larger population and at a
higher real income than we now
find, I see no reason, given of
course suitable international con-
ditions, why Trinidad sugar
should not stabilise itself at a level
of not less than about 180,000 tons
per annum, I see no reason why
we should not re-establish cocoa
somewhere near its former level.
I see no reason except for short-
age of capital why Trinidad may
not some day be a not inconsider-
able rice producer, The capital
necessary to develop lands for
rice production will accrue to the
people of this country if our im-
dustrialisation and our other agri-
cultural developments are wisely
done, always assuming of course
that international conditions are
favourable to our trade, Above
all, sooner or later it will become
vitally important that our live-
stock, dairy and poultry industries
should be developed beyond their
present pitiful state.

There are great difficulties here,
but I am sure that all that is pos-
sible has not been done. It is a
matter of the development of a
supply of feeding stuffs, and of
strains of livestock which will be
suited to the climatie conditions
of this country, The wealth that
would thus be gained would be
worth much more than any one of
the industries which are at this
moment on the horizon and are
likely to come here as a result of
our industrial policy.

Oil—Great Success
In the oil industry we have
men as able, as energetic, as ven-

(Economic Adviser to the

General Meeting

turesome and as skiiled as any in
the world, The oil industry of
Trinidad is as efficient as any in
the world, It has to be because the
task of winning oil in the geologi-
cal conditions of Trinidad is about
as difficult as any to be found
elsewhere, The industry has been
successful because of this enter-
prise and skill and because so far
governmental policy has not been
such as to discourage oil enter-
prise. All one needs to say about
public policy for the oil industry
is that Government and the people
must maintain such conditions as
stimulate enterprise. The rest can
be left to the men in that highly
energetic industry, If one thinks
that for all one knows there may
be a great reservoir of oil some-
where under the earth in Trini-
dad, and if one thinks that if it is
never found till the end of tine it
may be because of discourage-
ment caused by some particular
act of public policy, one may then
consider what loss would result to
the people of Trinidad and their
children and children’s children
if public policy in this field were
unwise,

Those who live by resources of
a different kind do not run such a
risk as the people of Trinidad do
by the discouragement of enter-
prise. Those whose future is
bound up with oib have the high-
est stake of all in produeing the
right environment fer enterprise.
If they do not see this, great
wealth may lie under their feet for
all time, undiscovered, untapped
and unused for the well-being of
the people,

Tourism Neglected

As to tourism, this country has
hardly, begun to make itself the
really important teurist country
it can some day become. It may
not be as well blessed by nature
as some of its sister islands in the
Caribbean. Its beaches are not as
attractive as some of theirs or, if
they are, they are not accessible.
While I admit that Trinidad is
unlikely to be as great a tourist
island as Jamaica it can go a long
way beyond the levels established
by its present tourist industry.
It has many attractions which
other countries in the Caribbean
have not. Its variety of races, the
broad easy tolerance of its social

3, its readiness to weleome
anger, and the natural
beauty which is to be found here
and there in the Colony, are not
inconsiderable attractions,

Why has it not got as far as it
can get? Largely because of the
pitiful inadequacy of its hotel in-
dustry. There are leading busi-
nessmen in the hotel industry of
this Colony. They have not done
what the country could have
expected. They are not asked to
hold their heads high up in the
sky thinking of the destiny of
their country while their feet
stumble into the pit of bank-
ruptey. They are asked only to
be businessmen and to pick up
the profits which await them if
they will only bestir themselves.
In my opinion this is not a job
for Government, It is a job for
the businessmen of the commu-
nity, and they have not performed
that job. It is not the task of
Government to go into any in-
dustry and operate it. Even
though sometimes a strong case
may be made for Government's
entrance into a particular indus-
try, it is a dangerous precedent
which is sure to take Government
into flelds where it should not go
Government’s task is to srevine
the right conditions and stimuli
for enterprise, and this includes
the hotel industry. And Govern-
ment is ready to do this and has
been ready for a long time. But
it is a matter for the business
community as a whole, notably
for the Chamber of Commerce, to








offhe Trinidad Chamber of Commeree, Inc.

Government of Trinidad)

recognise that millions of dollars
are being lost in this field. It is
a matter greatly to be regretted
that the business community has
allowed the organisation of the
hote) industry to remain as it is
without taking vi steps to
improve it, as a vigorous Ameri—
can Chamber of Commerce would
do if it found that its town was
losing good money in this way.
Other Industries

Now let us turn to other indus-
tries. I have already said that
there are right ways and wrong
ways of _ industrialising the
economy. That the industrialisa-
tion of Trinidad is desirable how-—
ever, is quite certain. The coun-
tyy can never establish itself on
a really advanced level or secure
a fair measure of stability until
its economy is broader based than
it is. It is of course impossible
that Trinidad’s economy will ever
be really broad-based, owing to
geographical limitations, but it
can be much broader based than
it now is. The conditions here are
favourable for a fair measure of
industrialisation, The people are
capable of being trained for in-
dustrial work, They have already
proved that in the oil tndustry,
and they are now proving it in
the few embryo industries which
have come as a result of the Aid
to Pioneer Industries legislation.
The country has an admirable
location for connections by sea
and air. Its own market is not
negligible and it has easy access
to larger markets. And it has at
present a Government which ean
be regarded favourably by inves-
tors, whether they live here or
overseas,

Shirts, Beer, Clocks

Trinidad is now producing very
good shirts. It is brewing good
beer. It is assembling time clocks
as well, as similar clocks are
assembled in Massachusetts. There
is no reason why it should not
produce a lot of very good things
such as it has never produced
before. To get industrial capital
invested assistance must be given.
It may be asked why, if these
industries are to be successful,
they will not come here without
assistance. If they are to be worth
their salt they must not have per -
manent assistance. If they are
not to have permanent assistance
why should they have any assist-
ance? The reason is industrial
inertia. Establishing an industry
in a new environment is always
a venturesome matter which most
men will not undertake, even
though they would succeed if
they did. To give assistance
therefore does\ not mean that
these industries are uneconomic.
It means that thelr progenitors
have to be induced to see that
they are economic.

Must Stand On Own Legs

But it is absolutely vital that
we should never fall into the
delusion of thinking to industri-
alise the economy by providing
permanent assistance. Such assist-
ed industries would be a burden,
not a support. They would be a
means of choking the economy,
and of impoverishing the people.
Our industries, after initial tem-—
porary assistance, must be able to
stand in open and fair competi-
tion with industries overseas
which could supply our markets.
To establish industries unable to
compete on these terms would he
a way of discouraging the expan—
sion of oil, sugar and all other
industries which would bear the
cost of such industries. How can
we avoid that? We can avoid it
by setting up as our first princi-
ple that assistance of whatever
kind must be temporary. Now
we do not yet know what kind of
assistance is best. Our Aid ta
Pioneer Industries Ordinance is
an experiment. We are learning



held on the Mth December,

1956

more and more about it. We
have found weaknesses in it and
it may be that the Economie
Advisory Board, which is gather-
ing very valuable experience in
deali with industria] problems,
will have to reshape our legisla-
tion. But however we may change
the forms of assistance we must
make sure that they will be
temporary. In some highly exeep-
tional cases, like for example
cement, it’ may be necessary to
provide assistance for quite a
lengthy period, say twenty years
In other cases five years, possibly
even less, may be sufficient, but
whether it is five or twenty years
we must ultimately set a term to
the assistance we give. If we do
this we shall avoid what is so
attractive to some people but what
is such a snare and delusion, the
establishment of protective tarif’
barriers. Such protective barriers
would be very diffieult io tear
down. They would make Trini-
dad a high cost country. They
would in the end throttle the
favoured industries themselves.

The investment which we make
in new industries can pay divi-
dends only if they ultimately
stand on their ewn feet without
assistance. Then they in their
turn will be a base upon which

we shall be able te ‘build yet
new industries with new assist—
ance

Government Must Co-operate

I have surveyed the develop-
ments that are possible in agri-
culture, oil, tourism and other
industries. But none of these
things will happen unless you
have a Government ~which pro-
vides the right environment for
investment. The Government must
not take too large a slice of the
national ineome for its own pur-
poses. 1 do not say that taxation
must be really low, assuming on¢
could! get agreement or what is
a low rate, for that is impossible
There are social services whieh
must be provided and which
demand large Government expen-
diture. But the rate of taxation
must be moderate. It is not only
the rate of taxation which deter—
mines the yield. It is also the
taxable capacity. If the rate is
too high it will so discourage
enterprise that the taxable capac-
ity will fall and even a high rate

ae



of taxation will not serve Govern-
ment’s needs. Thus if taxation is
made high in order to provide
an advanced level of social ser-
vices, those services will in the
end find themselves choked off
by the very taxation which was
aesigned for their purpose.
There is however one social
service which is needed urgently.
That is technical education, You
cannot industrialise the economy
without a good suppiy of techni-
eally trained - The main
burden of technical education is
now borne by the oil industry.
But it is a function of Govern-
ment which the Government must
take over. If it is not to strain
the Budget then I hope that when
the new cost of living index has
been devised it will be possible
to break the present link between
wages and the index and to ask
the people to pay a little more for
their basic foods, now heavily
subsidised, in order to have



]
|

}

amongst other things develop-

ed technical education service.
Many Ways

So far I have ciscussed particu-
lar problems and particular in-
dustries. But there are many
ways of earning a living. Unless
cne lives on a rocky mountain or
a »arren desert, it is not one’s
resources that matter but what
one does with them. There are
peoples in the world, notably the
Swiss, who have built a magni-
ficent heritage out of very modest
resources. There are other peoples
who are poor though they. Have
rich resources under their feet.
In the long run the foundation of

economic well-being is in the
simple virtues—hard work, thrift.
sobriety and henest It cannot

y.

be said that the Trinidadian leads
the world in these virtues. If he
did I should be confident of Trini-
dad's future whatever happened
to oil, sugar, or the rest. As he
does not I cannot be completely
eonfident even though oil and
sugar may develop brilliantly. It
is no accident when these virtues
are present or absent in a com-
munity. The tone of a community
is set by its leaders. The norms
of business are set by the leaders
of the business community. The
responsibility is yours, you mem-
bers of the Chamber of Commerce,
to establish and maintain the right
norms in the Trinidad economy

Mr. President, I have surveyed
a wide field and dealt, I fear, per-
functorily with many important
questions. However I hope that
what I have said will be the basis
for further discussion and eluci
dation by the Chamber and_ by
those who shape publie policy.
As I am soon to depart I hope }
may take it upon myself to wisl
Trinidad well. I hope that sh
acquires wealth strenuously and
enjoys it soberly. No one’s deserts
are better than that. I hope that
Trinidad’s are not worse.

Radio Telephone Replaces Telegraph

An. American- airline has- eom-
pleted a world-wide radio-tele-
phone system, that enables. pilots
to talk directly with ground sta-
tions at any point along ‘its
international routes. The system
replaces. radio telegraphy as a

ns of cofiimunica between
aiveraft, and isolated ground units.

Established by Pan Americai
World Airways, the network is
made up of 32. high-frequency
stations located throughout the
world. ‘They form an unbroken
chain extending over 19,687 miles
(31,499 kilometers). +

To ensure radio-telephone con+
tact at all times and at all points
onthe airline's routes, each pilot
is given a special chart from which
he can determine immediately
which frequency he should use.
By using different transmission
frequencies a pilot can remain in
eontinuous voice contact with at
least one station.

Its First Use

The radio-telephone system has
been used for many years by air-
lines operating within the United
States. It was first used inter-
nationally on Pan American flights
between the United States and
Cuba in 1945, Two years later the
airline’s communication system



ns

w= WONDER WHEELS NO 5

The Secret of |: /:-/:

f
Hercules: "!Sstr
Hercules:
c. \,Â¥oof

Why does Hercules

chromium






was extended to bases in Central

and South America, the Caribbean, |

Newfoundland and Alaska. Sub-
sequently, radio installations have
been added in the United States,
Europe, Pacific Islands and Asia

The project involved the devel-
opment equipment capable of
providing efficient, long-range
voice transmission and reception
in any direction, and at any time
of day or season of the year.
Research was conducted by Pan
American in co-operation with
other international airlines, manu-
facturers of radio equipment, and
various agencies of the Govern-
ment of the United States and
other countries. Special training
courses were set up to teach local
employees to operate the stations.

Unlucky Call

FORT WILLIAM, Ont.
A senior clerk was cautioned
and fined costs in court here for
striking a junior clerk. The law
was struck after the junior cal!-













SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951



Stop over-forty overstrain!

Headaches, indigestion, lack c{senergy,inability . '
to concentrate, are often the consequences.of
the physical and nervous strain caused by over-

work and worry. To restore your digestive and

metabolic tone, strengthen your nerves and
increase your energy, stari taking Phylosan
tablets to-day! Just. two tablets three
times a day before meals, but if you
take the tablets regularly, the
results willastonish you. «st

PHYLLOSA

fortifies the ovex-forties

















fpana

Pon van Oh
TO FIGHT < y Fe.
\ Ronee 4



DECAY

REET CRS:

— aa

fpana

FOR GUMS |
TO-KEEP |



hk~ >
Ipana’s fresh mint flavour'miakel ah intarit pipes} to child-
ren-~and Ipana is as effective

it is refreshing to use.
There are two sonnd reasons for this. Ipana’s unique alka-
line formula fights tooth decay by reducing acid-forming
bacteria and, massaged into the gums, Ipana promotes a
healthy firmness, This in itself is a safeguard against
tooth losses, more than half of which arise from gum
troubles. Follow the lead of wise parents who teagh their
children the doubly effective Ipana way. for sound teeth,
sound gums—both,

Lpana for both |





wi







ed the senior a “bonehead” be.
cause the senior criticized him ef,
io telephoning at 2 a.m. with an R y
0 i A PRODUCT OF BRISTOL-MYERS. a

ce question, London & Naw tank. ce

—(C.P.) royds $0/ 44
EE See en one
0 N A C G
#>



about pinking

TE ET

GUMS FIRM ' :



plating keep its beautiful “ high-
lustre” in any climate? The
skill and care of the Hercules
engineers is the secret! From








start to finish of the plating
process they keep constant watch
over the .giant, modern plating
tanks at the Hercules factories,

Regular Services
Save Time

' From B'dos to

BERMUDA |

Our scieniists protest that this is a slanderous misrepresentation

of a serious test to safeguard the Anti-Knock qualities of

REGENT. What really happens is that regular tests are made°

in a special engine, the compression of which can be progress- _

ively increased until the fuel is made to knock. A “Bouncing

Pin’’ resting on a diaphragm in the cylinder head rheasures DERE S
the intensity of Knock electrically, thereby enabling us to Reta
determine and control the Anti-Knock qualities of the sample.

This is only one of many tests which safeguard the quality and
performance of REGENT petrol.

REGEN



12.15
24.45
29.00 hrs.

Fiying Time | Flights WeeklyjKilo Rates



' ONE OF THE HUGE HERCULES
PLATING INSTALLATIONS

Hercules

The finest Bicycle

ITS’ FASTER BY FAR BY SPEEDBIRD. |

Book through wvour local
B.O.A.C., Forwarding Agent
who 's no charge for
poo Sg eine aoe
Is “Speedbird” to a

PETROL
Sterling Quality







\ “x oF
|
i ’ /
Builth: To-day DISTRIBUTORS :—
SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS | DA COSTA & CO., LTD.
HE HERCUL PYCLE & MOTOR CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND
BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED ee REPRESENTATIVE c : AND

: T. GEDDE ' |
“Airways House, a Bnugetown S$ GRANT LTD., BRIDGETOWN
Phone 4585 AS14778

JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD.

















































SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951

To-*Dream Island” Via West. Indies



(From Our London Correspondent)

LONDON,
A 37-ft yawl tied up in Ports-
mouth harbour will shortly be
seén in the West Indies and
Bahamas. The owners are plan-
ning to sail through the Caribbean
on their way to the Pacific where
_ they hope eventually to find a

“dream island” and settle down.

-_ Owners of the yacht, Sybil, are
Mr. and Mrs. Christain Burchard
and their two-year-old son Chris-
tain jnr.

Mrs, Audrey Burchard, who is
27 years of age anda South
African gave up the kitchenette
of her modern Capetown flat for
the not-so-luxurious quarters of
the yawl’s galley. But she says
“I don’t regret it.”

Her husband, a 46-year-old
former London accountant, has
been hard at work getting the
yacht ready for the trip across the
Atlantic ever since he returned
from South Africa with his wife
and young son three months ago.

He estimates that it will be two
years before they reach their
Pacific “dream” island by way of
Gibraltar, West Indies, Bahamas
and New York.

“Since we returned to this
country I have had 50 offers from
people who would like to go with
us,” said Mr. Burchard. “But I
expect we shall be joined by a
young friend from South Africa.”

Mr. Burchard is overhauling
the yacht, installing an engine
and water tanks and working
for the day when she will leave
in the Spring for Falmouth,
Cornwall, on the first leg of her
journey.

After the family have sailed to
the West Indies they will make
for New York and @hen back again
down the coast-line through the
Panama canal and into the Pacific.
Then they will search for an
island where the family can live
“away from people.”



TWO HANDS to the mop. Mrs. Audrey Burchard aboard “Sybil” in

—LES. Portsmouth harbour.





mmm QUESTION TO START AN ARGUMENT inne
Is the way to a man’s heart through

? cooked lovingly is the key
his stomach z r which tocks the door and keeps
” says Leslie Hardern, men happily at home.’






member of the Wine
and Food Society. ‘1 wouldn't “MAIS NON,” asserts
dream of marrying a woman French singer ‘Line Renaud.

‘This is a propaganda trick of
men by men for men, There is
absolutely no connection
between a man’s stomach and
his heart. Theyone is fed with
suet puddings, the other with
rapture. | very much doubt
whether Cleopatra, Juliet or
Pompadour knew even how to

who wasn’t a good cook, how-
ever much | might flirt with
her.”

“NO” is
vote of

the unexpected

Cookery Club expert, Helen
Burke. ‘‘ The stomach is the
key to gluttons’ hearts alone
and to the appreciative minds
= of gourmets, But good food boil an egg.’

ELL ee CONT EEL QUUUN AV EA ESA OAA LSA EA EEA EN ET

Dior Tries A New One
THE GOOD LOOK
by EILEEN ASCROFT

:
=
=
=
=
=
=
=
E
a
Z

SST ST TET EAE EEE EAT

HE GOOD LOOK is the Chris-

tian Dior theme for 1951, His

spring collection, designed for the
“American market, is airy, youth-
ful, simple and elegant, with soft-
ess and flowing lines. It may
eveal some of the secrets closely
guarded for his Paris show next
month.


















Most important fashion-chang-
fers are the skirts,
slightly longer than last season
K d many of them very full. Dior
shows a new decollete neckline,
‘which gives the effect of crushed
petals. Other necklines are high
and plain, with a noticeable lack
revers, Waists are still tiny,
but sleeves are fuller again, many
fathered tightly at the wrists.
Fabrics include silk and organ-
shantungs,, silk alpacas, silk
lls and failles for afternoon

which are ;

sheer, woollens. Colours feature a
range of blues, all shades of
mauve through to purple and a
gamut of yellows and browns.

The dress and jacket ensemble
will be a spring highlight, with
many of the dresses still sleeve-
less.

Try Towelling

T’S AN IDEA .. to use white
Turkish towelling for summer
shirts and blouses, suggests de-
signer Helena Geffers.“ It washes
beautifully and tailors well.”

..to carry home ice-cream blocks
wrapped in several thicknesses of
newspaper from the shop’s refrig-
erator, says food demonstrator
Mary Reynolds. “Tt will keep
firm for three hours.”

..if you do your own housework,



Christian Dior’s spring noon-to~
night silk coat in white faille has
deep cuffs and white pearl buttons,

SS
bath every night, advises cosmet-
ician Max Factor, Junior. “First
a scrub with a Soft-bristled brush
and soap and water; next a short
massage with cleansing cream,
then wjpe them dry before apply-
ing your usual hand lotion.”

SUNDAY

Spring Fashions Keep
Small Waist—
In Right Place

By EILEEN ASCROFT

NO CHANGE is the general
verdict on spring fashions, after
the showing of the first four over-
seas collections of the Big Ten.
Length remains much the same;
waists are still small*and in the
right place, there is no startling
alteration in sleeves, and plain
mecklines and slim skirts are still

, with us.

Spring colours in all collections
ere navy and shades of yellow.
Wools are flecked and speckled,
soft and smooth. Lace is import-
ant for afternoon and evening
wear. ;

A charming fashion introduced
by Victor Stiebel is a brassiére
top of flowers to an evening gown.
Mimosa is used with white tulle,
and lilies of the valley with blue
lamé.

Oriental ‘Notes

Button-holes of artificial flowers
appear on tailored suits, fastened
rather surprisingly, at the waist.

Charles Creed, re-introduces the
bloused back for overcoats,
Oriental notes are high Chinese
collars and coolie straw hats,

Other. pointers from to-day's
shows.

Digby Morton. — Transparent
jackets of checked apricot or
royal blue organza over black
town dresses; self waistcoats with
suits,

Mattli.— Concealed wrap-over
skirt with subtle side flaring; gun-
holster pockets to jackets.

Hardy Amies,—Slim skirts with
triangular groups of “fin pleats
at the back.—L.E.S.

FOR WIVES

BIRMINGHAM

A magistrate’s court here ruled
that the word “Wife” did not
mean a woman living with a man
as his housekeeper,

Whe ruling came when a rail-
road fitter. Sydney Eyre, was
charged with obtaining privilege
travel tickets by falsely repre-
senting that they were for his
wife.

Defence counsel produced an
Anglo-Saxon dictionary and said
the word “wife” came from the
Anglo-Saxon word “wif” meaning
“Woman,” “Female,” or “Lady.
He submitted that no offence ad
been committed because the
application form for privileged
tickets for railroad workers made
no reference to “lawful wife.”

But the judges ruled that what-
ever the word “wife” may have
meant, to King Alfred the Great,
and his counsellors 1,000 years
ago it meant “legal wife” to the

cials of the British Railroads in

Eyre, however, was acquitted
and the charges dismissed.—LN.S.

ADVOCATE



The apostrophe adds a new terror to

DARTWORDS



FOR the benefit of newcomers
the object of Dartwords — Page
Three's Saturday Maddening
Puzzle — is to arrange the 50
words on the circle so that they
lead from THESE to NERO in such
a way that the relationship be-
tween any word and the word
pyeceding it is governed by ONE
of the following 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 adding
one letter to, subtracting one letter
from, or changing one letter in the
preceding word.

FIGURE THEM OUT

IT takes figuring out of a differ-
ent kind to solve this set of brain
teasers What’s needed most is
not mathematical ability, but
analytical talent.

In each of the groups below all
of the numbers except one have
some common feature or relation-

ship. It’s up to you to figure out
which one,
Ay 1,.2, 4, 9.7, 5,8, 3, 1,9, 68:
21785, 58721, 87521, 52821,
17582.

C. 12, 24, 15, 18, 42, 30, 48.
D. 284, 972, 123, 575, 325,
E. 192, 615, 75, 534, 84, 713.
F, 1928, 1936, 1942, 1944, 1948.
In A, of course, the 2 is out of
place, for it’s the only even num-
ber in the group. Now go ahead.

129.

“(4894 uOTDo]0
Tenuopisaig @ }OU) THET “A ‘(ef yO aydyyjnur
ard UB 4OU) FIL “A “(ze WAP ayy apnyo
“Ut 3,Us@90P) GLG ‘a ‘(9 JO aTdyNu uaAe
Ue 7OU) ST *D ‘(S400 oN) Se sagydiO aWeEs
Ou} PABY F,US9OP F]) TeeZs ‘A sMONNIOg



Rirthday Greetings

\

Happy Birthday to Robert Quin-
tyne, Richard Yearwood, Norma
Williams and Lourdes Brathwaite
who celebate their birthdays wale
week.



Rupert and the

Sketoh Book—2



rt thanks a eon and takes

Ry
his s! cetch book back. ‘'! mustn't
wait,” he says. ** Goodn

es knows
| woes she may get to."!
'



Fe is just
starting off when he hears hs name
called and he gazes round in sur-
prise. ** That's odd,"’ murmurs the
man. ‘* Where has that voice come

from?" In a puzzled way they
move around, At the sound of a
little chuckle they look under the
van, and there, crouching down, is
the little truant, smiling calmly.
** Hullo, says Rosalie.
This is a

Rupert,"”

** The rain’s too heavy.
lovely place to shelter.’

PAGE NINE



« skin movement, yet adhere
firmly in place, Comfortable...
convenient.

protective — they
keep you going whilst cuts heal
Each tin contains a variety of
i sizes,

abstoplas

FIRST AID OEELEINSS |

| Elastoplast dressings stretch with




4 Sir may be associated with the
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,

No rule may be used more than
twice consecutively. A_ typical
succession of words might be:
Cupidity — Greed — Green—Corn
—Born — Barn — Bran — Tub —
Thumping,

Solution on Monday

KLIM is pure, safe milk





[2) KLIM keeps without refrigeration

IN U.S. AL

THE GOVERNMENT believes
that Americans have stored away
1,000,000 lb, of meat in deep
freeze home units. Deep freezers
are now as much standard home
equipment as fridges

BAD MAN William Cook is
passing the time before his trial
for eight murders by reading
Omar Khayyam’s poems on wine,
love, and freedom.

FOR 117 DAYS it has not
rained in Arizona, But in neigh
beuring California it has rained

continuously that workmen
cannot get on with Novato’s new
reservoir, So the town expect
water rationing again next sum
mer,

SWEETS are to be sold in boxes
which light up jn darkened rooms

Wher
are sur
tional va
i nuary,
eM A ve the sa
quality cow's milk—uni
essential prote!
vitamins and mio
GOOD HEALTH.

i

(a) KLIM is —, for growing

dren

is] KLIM adds nourishment to

cooked dishes

AAA amen AAA omernerne



VAN ene

| TT 7)














while the family watches TV.
MACY'S world's largest de- 6) KLIM is SS for ea
partment store, took full-page 3




7] KLIM is voy te She specially

(3) KLIM is produced under strict-

est control

advertisements — in
advising patrons: “Buy nothing
out of fear. There can never be
enough goods to satisfy our fears,
But quite énough to satisfy our
needs,”

BRAIN TEASER

A HAS what B has and a third
of what C has. B has what C
has and a third of what A has
C has ten dollars and a third of
what B has. How much each has

newspapers

Cope. 1950



‘Tee ae an

KLIM







Take pure water, add FIRST




A, B'and C? KLIM, stir and you haye THE WORLD OVER~:-
“yeu safe, pure milk.

B pur OM}-A}UOM_—H y]eyY EU Pu UMASS

~ AMI a feAy-AyOy—y f uoPWpAyes

MILK.

IN PREFERENCE

ES — worry — wren es Y

KLIM QUALITY IS
ALWAYS UNIFORM |

ever you buy KLIM a Lars
e ote consistent purity and nut

jue, In each and every tin...
June or December as

me unt horm
form in the
ns, fat, © arbohydrate,
erals needed for












eo

LOVELIER

IN°14 DAYS °

e 6
ror 2 WoMEN our OF eb BY

PALMOLIVE BEAUTY PLAN

-doctons pieove tl!

5

Thirty-nine doctors — including
leading skin specialists have now com-



” ¢ “ete - » *§ DP, ivi
to give your hands this beauty | { —LES. pleted 14-day tests of the Palmolive
Beauty Plan” on 1,384 women ofall. 2S
ages and every type of skin. They
report a definite, noticeable improve-

ment in the complexions of 2 women

id evening coats, chiffons and



—
















out of 3 (supported by signed state- =

ments by the women themselves). “

These were among the improvements =

reported ;

ow
. ves
gir 3
.
.
e
S I a oars =

% Less . ;

a Gee % hes :

Fewer Blemis 3

ee =
. *
« s «+ + Fresher, smoother :
Rhee Oe 3
. righter, clearer ie =
ar a 5
* Tounge i
mi | dreamed " looking

cleanse . . nourish ; . tone/. . . it’s as simple as that a4 | went strolling :

| in my See what this Plan will do for, your skin—in only 14 days! 3
Pail, senaching leans oe of the. Saneiey tereronions Gegems, If you would like your complexion to be as lovely as you have always hoped it could be, 4
A massage with the all-important Night Cream -the basic beauty essential T% E try the “ Palmolive Beauty Plan.”*, It’s so simple, z
in your climate ‘nothing will care for your skin more completely Vite C}t OV VL "This ts all you dot ; =
* > o o f . >
i lovely, ishing Yardle tion). ' , ° » €

than this one lovely, nourishing Yardley preparation) 1) Wash your face with Palmolive Soap. :

Then a brisk tone-up with Astringent Lotion, ‘ ee «

: a “Loafing along and loving it! Why, | never dreamed 2 Massage its rich, olive-oil lather into your skin for one ~ =
Fiat Ghrenplengle epe.<1ts the Vance Hayy before | could look so lovely! And all because full minute. a

and the easiest beauty routine in the world. of my Maidenform® bra, No wonder people stare, 3 F =

There never was a bra that fitted quite like Rinse, . =

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Skin Care I'd never be without a Maidenform bra, not doctors proved — that if you keep your skin cleansed =

, even in my wildest dreams.” by Palsisiies’s ty sane oe =
y Palmolive’s beautifying olive-oil lather, you are ~
by Y A R D L Ee Y Shown: Maidenform’s new Over-ture®...a dream of a bra sure to > 3
with the lift, the look young figures love. A, B, C cup. 7" s
Liquefying Cleansing Cream - Dry Skin Cleansing Cream Genuine Maidenform brassiere’ are made only in the « eo . 5
ni States of America. +*'4.0.9. pat, ovr ua Fu : r - ‘ | ;
Night Cream - Astringent Lotion - Toning Lotion Mies i % KEEP THA C SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION ©

There is « Maiden Fom for every type of figure | -
FARDLEY + 33 OLD. BOND STREET +> LONDON i. a a — bill cnhiioaaees



,
PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951

eect









(a rae a tenets sini noeerteenaomanaean thane —eeemalnanerrsS _sehewansorn pigeons sarabreente

Kridgetown Never Sleeps=4 INDIGESTION?

Keeping The Peace Is A 24-Hour Job) swe

Of This

ines one dose of
CLEAN BRAND ff
STOMACH POWDER

relieves Seen } HT Brand
Stomach Pains due wo {il § RPT Ca
indieciroday i ‘burbe fl ts
Macias POWDER KS] wi ul






HY IAN GALE





ALL through the night, when In the C.1.D. department I found jarbour the.Police use a launch,
mOst honest citizens are asleep, men doing routine work, wv hile. otherwi a rowing boat is used.
Police patrols leave the Central the large duty board on the wall
Station at four—hourly intervals. informed me that sé¢veral detec. _Qn the way back to Central

tives were on duty in the stveets, Station I stopped in at the Fire

Before each P.C. leaves the One of the women. detectives, | Brigade. There the men were
Station he has to report to the was told, was out on a special job. whiling away tke time by playing

Charge Office, and he has to re- On a rack on the wall there was cards, and one of the drivers was
port there again after his four- 4 collection of small torches—each tinkering with the engine of one
hour shift of duty. Inâ„¢that office detective takes a torch with him of the vehicles.

there is always a sargeant and his ©" duty—and some large five cell :

secofid on duty, who work from! nes used for searches, at the Central Station, I
pa. . visit to the Canteen, In the





ten at night to six in-the morning ‘

receiving complaints and keeping WhenI was leaving the Centra] !ounge I saw sargeants and con-
a check on the movements of Station, on my way over to the “tables playing bagatelle, while
patrols On one wall of the Harbour Police Station to see them Other off duty policemen were

Charge Office there is a rack of Change guard there, I saw a line playing cards and reading books.
keys, deposited there for the night Of constables being inspected by Dominoes) 1 was told; is a very
by merchants and Government 4 Sargeant before going on patrol. popular game in the Force at the
departments, and on another there After the inspection they turned moment. The walls of the lounga
is a rack of rifles, above which and marched through the gate in were decorated with various







hang steel helmets and truncheons, single file * sporting cups and shields, and on
for use in emergency. " a platform at the’ far end of the SG
At the end of the Harbour room there was a piano. o

Walking through the courtyard Police pier it was cool, to say the
from the Charge Office to the least, and when the boat came in _ Adjoining the lounge ig the bar.
C.LD. department I saw two large I saw that the two policemen There a policeman, looking rather
Police vans parked under a tree, Were dressed for winter weather. belf-conscious in a white coat
Each van has a crew of one driver They wore sou’westers and. thick was handing out drinks to his
and two escorts, who sit in them woollen tunics, and they suppie- mates. In that bar, I discovered
all nig waiting for calls. Their ment that. they told me, by wear- to my amazement, you can buy
equipment consists of a few pairs ing their cloaks as well. If there anything from a razor set to a tin,

Start training for it NOW!

There is still room at the top for the fully qualified
man who is fitted for the job. YOU can be that
man—successful, prosperous, with your future
assured—by studying at home in your spare time,

by the personal tuition of The Bennett





of handcuffs and first aid kits, are more than two ships in the of Andrews. salts, lege. Distance makes no difference.
AT THE FIRE BRIGADE STATION a driver was inspecting. the ary ee ee abhor or WE WILL HELP YOU -TO
engine of his vehicle, , nos pap otto) ae oD ee At a Le business houses are secure.
F ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION

6.6. EN, ye Get your feet on the ladder of success TO-DAY.
INST, Write to The Bennett College and learn how
LANGUABES thousands of people just like you have reached
aren, the top with the right guidance. A well-paid
MaTaIOU job can be yours—atart this pleaygnt spare-time
ars study NOW.

Direct Mail to DEPT. 188

‘The Bennett College

SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND



Whe head and nose’feel”

stuffy fromsa.cold, stir a teaspoonful of Thermogene _ :
Medicated Rub into a jug half-filled with boiling water
end deaply breathe-in the steam for fifteen Re
mimetes. Another way is to spread a
Wetle of the Rub on a handkerchief
and: breathe-in its medicinal vapour.



BEFORE going out on patrol policemen are inspect ed b: . f
benartatngie Ale. pect ed by a sargeant. .After that they march out to their

IN THE CHARGE OFFICE a sargeant and his second a: nm i
Ghilinen @ ature cane 8 re on duty all night. The lady at the right of












S 4

i a)

THERMOGENE

MEDICATED RUB




|
|
|
|
|
|

Talking about RADIOS!




- wrond !



You cant 9





TWO POLICE VANS were

*

FERGUSSON

ro arked i . i .
who sit in them all ign wate f aeons of the Central Station. Each has a crew of three

12
fe
bh
Se, vv

:
7

he

if you specily

te





They are designed to give satisfaction.





| THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(Central Foundry Lid —Proprietors.) |
|






[ Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets
ia ;
hs
” b | PI 200
CHANGING GUARD at the Harbour Police pier, It is cold in the shipping at night, as you can’ se A GAME of elle was in progress in the lounge : { K ing i wee
See te ey ha ees arbour Po pier, 2 pring at night, as you can see ii may ag,





















SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PAGE ELEVEN



BY CARL ANDERSON





HENRY

Smiths Enfield 8-day
SMITHS CLOCKS striking and chiming

ARE. 100° clocks and 30-hourtime-
BRITISH MADE

pieces are a delight to
all who look for good













taste and perfect reli-
ability, with prices that
are reasonable. They
are available in attrac-
tive wood, moulded
and metal cases, and
are British-made
throughout,

BY CHIC YOUNG

;

makes a fidy cifference fo your hair

HHT
ol

3 I DONT KNOW
( ANYONE WHO i

| Leet Brylcreem look after your hair and you’re bound
2 to benefit--for Brylercem gives your hair this double benefit.
/| (4) Day-long smartness.











CHEN T >

DON'T WANT
TO TALK TO.

Above, CORNWALTD. Ta oak

case with . strike movement,










T Rene) 1X A
UT TALK ( A TELEPHONE/)/| (2) Lasting hair health. SAE Ns, ee ae
IM y. ‘. // | : a ‘ : Depth: 4)".
C id & ee! Besides setting the hair naturally, Brylcreem with oe
' ee | its pure emulsified oils keeps the roots active Right. CUMBERLAND. In

and promotes natural hair-growth. Dry Hair
and Dandruff soon become things of
the past when you Brylcreerm your hair,

‘ oe
Ask for Brylereem, it gives hair life. > é
et

BE $0/3/T

oak or walnut case, with strike,
chime or bimbam movement,
Height: 8})" Wideh: 8)",
Depth: 4°.

AVAILABLE FROM YOUR
LOCAL SMITHS CLOCKS STOCKISTS



i nates Steen




FACT IS, THATS HIM RIDIN’ THIS WAY/)
/ 7 ty 7 jj Bi 7
fs j vs ps













BV cer emurmister! THE KILLER RODE THAT HORSE! 1
YOURE WANTED ON EYEWITNESS EVIDENCE COULD PROVE IT |F THE RAIN
THAT YOU KILLED TWO MEN 4 2 HADN'T WASHED QUT THE TRACKS,
AT THE TELSGRAPH po f
OFFICE! .













MY GOODNESS-LOOK AT

DUGAN-HE LOOKS AS IF

HE WUZ SHOT OUT OF
A







mw AH-JIGGS-IT'S
ff AN UNHAPPYs
BM MAN IT AM-~
MY WIFE AN'T
NEVER HAD AN

MY WIFE SAYS -IF I
DON'T STOP SITTIN’
IN FRONT OF OUR
TELEVISION ALL
DAY- SHELL ~~
LEAVE ME //










| -/LL SURE
MiSs HER






saeccuniens:



| PERFECT ENJOYMENT

| OF MOTORING

I KNOW. ..I SAW YOU SAY HE DIDN'T \“ THATS RIGHT, MAR. KIRBY. ; g AN INTERESTING LIBRARY...)
HiM, {T WAS DRINK OR GAMBLE WILFRED WAS ALMOST TOO | HEMINGWAY. .. MELVILLE...
AND NEVER WENT 4 G600D...I USED To URSEHIMA | ||\f | HALIBURTON... AND OLO ISAAC
j OUT NIGHTS = TO 6O OUT BOWLING | WALTON HIMSELF, YOUR.

WITH THE Boys, BUTALL | INU | HUSBAND SEEMS TO BE
HE DID WAS STAY HOME 1 } hing QUITE AN OUTDOORS

THE PERFECT PAIR

AND READ





COME ON, LETS GO? WE WAITED
LONG ENOUGH FOR JOE!

WAR yo

THERE THEY ARE! DIANA TOO
\LL HAVE TO RISK ITS JF THEY jam

MEANS me
: i
SHOOTING? duo ear









ee oe - | | TRU 5 THIS SECTIONS

HERE'S WHERE WE THICK WITH COPS+~
WANNA 60. CAN YOU) ( W/GHTMARE ? / A We'D NEVER GET OUT
FOLLER MAPS? EVER END? pe ANY OTHER WAY/



.

AND










MOTOR GASOLINE

4
4 VG //

a ‘4 ]
OF Yy CN i)
Mill

y

SHELL X-100 MOTOR OIL





PAGE

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

TWELVE












































BELP *» ~a18
SALES GIRL — To work in hardware
business. Must also be good at type- MRS, JEMMOTT. TEL. 8196
a — ame and experience to — B.'s. Cio With effect from Monday, 5th February, 1951, Old Age Pensions STEAMSHIP CO, deuce ones! Hadateeaeys oath tk CANADIAN Reccommends, Right
THANKS BOR RENT . “ill be paid at the Bay Street Office on Monday, Tuesday, Wednes- Sailing from Amsterdam, Dover and arriving here on the 8th. and will on Beach. Excellent Cooking.
day and Thursday of each’/week between the hours of 9 a.m. and Madeira—s.s. ‘“Cottica’ 2nd, 3rd, 9th be accepting Cargo & Passengers
; February, 1951. M.S. “Bonaire” 98th, for Dominica, Antigua, Montser-
CADOGAN We beg through this Used Pi ae a no yf British a 10th. 16th March 1951, rat, Nevis & St. Kitts, Sailing — ———
ra eee Gee ie ot Ween HOUSES we ‘sen Eee nes ol ae Pensions will not be paid on Saturday after 8rd February, 1951. Sailing from Antwerp and Amsterdam— Saturday 10th. TANK GOCDNESS FOR
friends who sent wreaths and flowers “fos > ; H. N. ARMSTRONG m.s. “Helena” 12th, 15th, February 1951, ae i : Tr te 5)
cainvel tether. ArimiGn Cecil Jemmott. Phone 4563. Upstairs « aN. ’ m.s. “Willemstad” 9th, 15th, February The M.V. “Daerwood will ac-
nh who died on the 18th Janu-| ALEXANDER, Worthing, from the Ist | Phoenix, 33 Broad St. 42.51~in Colonial Postmaster. 1951, m.s. “Oranjestad” 9th, 15th March cept Cargo and Ngee ple thon GAS
- tie = 5 < . a . Aru! -
5 th frie who in hi ‘ e : me plera hp Mrs General Post Office, i palling to Trinidad, Paramaribo and conmre only for St. Vincent. Date
eae’, csemuened tnile. sqemacailieg- in Marion Gibbs, “La Guerlte, Hastings. ; PUPILS ~ a areaet: Fees » 2nd February, 1951 3.2.51—In| 0 ns. “Bonaire” 27th Janu- cf departure to be notified. says
cnr wey expres athy arion s “La G , Ha 7 z 51. , 8. nal :
gee recent bereavement. daugnter), | Dial 4568 4.2.51—t.£.n. Givontilante Rin eee: aioe a ary, 1961; ee Soaeaee A ole er aus nemeoiien Sane The Man In The Street
? Mementine ea ‘ 7 . ;
Mr. Syéney 0. Greaves (300) sind bap REO? — Upetats Apertenont— | OO Sane mabe we Eat CRICe TRAVEL FACILITIES TO THE UNITED KINGDOM Selling je Fyinided, Le Guiars, Cure- ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc, Whee. t. son. Gate Dente ate
= : 42.51—In Plar cool bedroom, dining - sitting room » cao ete—m.s, ’ i
ane tgs cont pecrag. conveniences, Dial | Corona, Kingston Road, 4.2.51—In The Secretary of State for the Colonies has reported that there sosT. Sebeotenge 400 k ith am arene z -
————— ~
CRAWFORD—To all our Eriends, neigh- | 4506. 42511? | “GORRINGES underlake expert watch s a possibility of arrangements being made whereby the Australian Sailing Ne rereaienme, Aateores, a 3 dns
i. Intances, well- 2 | ememenneennpeepaennenaneanneeennseseteeeeenaenasiienaes r * " aabah a. i i 5
wa eee sn eouver cu tearty-talt] MMOMEGM —. Undurnied tere 2 Naas Potion of off Hatntingy eat ete | Smigrant ship “ASTURIAS”, may'call’for passengers at Jamaica and S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., Liw., aon
thanks for the various expressions of | room Semi Detached House at Betmar, puramae. Ga coher GOeRINGES rinidad in May on her way to the United Kingdom. Such a service Agents -—
sympathy shown us in our bereave- [Navy Gardens. For particulars Dial Upper Bay St 2251.—%n 4° S DOr
mens occasioned by the oie of Dur | 204i. 4.2.51—2n “We BUY pow GASH DO Glin ae vill only be possible if a sufficiently large number of persons from St hi Ss 3
ne rs. Ma eH \ yona awe oo ;
vot le ea a ce ; BELLA VISTA, Bathsheba, from | «©. gg Hh 8 aeH ald Gold ax} he West Indies signify their willingness to take advantage of the Canadian atio eams ?P WANTED x
Wistrea | Worrell father), | Laurerice | March essaee o coatitess, nothinn Rutigue shoe, al Miz, RORRINGES [ jpportunity, which is intended to provide travel facilities to the United : % x
- yfo1 ' iband', eit or arge eTrigerator, a ntique Shop, a i” » Roya ac si UTHBOUND sae
“orether}, Mrs. Gwendolyn Daniel, water, eleatric light and telephone. | Cun’ , ss 3.2.51.-tn [' Singdom for bona tide visitors, and not for persons seeking employ- Sails Seils Arrives Large (Quantities Local 2
Deicina Williams, Mable Worrell ore, Double Garage and 4 oe han aed ment there. aontreat meine Feb ne Feb. 12 Feb. 13 Feb %
Dorrington, George, Emmerson Worrell] Apply 95221, Mrs. J. . andier,| WE BUY FOR CASH—Clocks, watche 2 80 f d ‘ 15 Feu a 25 Feb. 25 Feb z
(uncles) Armean Worrell (aunt), Darnley | Todds Estate. 2.2.51—3n. | and musical boxes in any condition 2. Tentative fares proposed are £70—£ rom Jamaica an - © tee, ate a Bees, 18 Mae are %
Daniel brother-in-law), Harold Cox J-——._______ ait ete ete, ma hones =o <= ba $a An £65— £70 from Trinidad. ant io hear. 21 Mar. 30 Mar. 31 Marc &
(father-in-law), Judy Williams (niece). FARAWAY, St. Philip Coas' urnish- | tique Shop, Upper Bay Street “LA cs pred oat: 12 Apr. 12 Apr. Required by a ~
4.2.51—inu 1 06; 9 5, Degroonm, . Water-inlll supply, 3.2.51.—Tn 3.- It is emphasized that no undertaking whatever can be given “CAN, CHALLENGER’ - i Lt ee ae ke a : >
a carport, “LADY NEY” aii % '
PHILLIPS—The undersigned gratefully ne sonuk From Pelewey is PUBLIC SALES hat return passages to the West Indies will be available later in the oe eae WEST INDIAN KNITTING x
return thanks to all who attended the{ Dial 4476. \ year. As an early reply must be sent to the Secretary of State, per- | NORTHBOUND Ae eittndin ewes sega Halifax MILLS LTD. x
Grieg CASE 6 meee crn Te reece ‘
gm nll ype en Be Rg them | FURNISHED HOUSD — Stewart Ville, AUCTION sons who, bearing in mind that they may find considerable difficulty 5 il gaa s $
tay ex s 83 N , ” le a = 8
gn ihe ‘occasion. of the passing of] Hastings, on seaside. Tel. mas 51—2n | _,! will offer for sale on FRIDAY 9th f/-M securing passages back to the West Indies in the Autumn, are de- SDADY Ropay’ SF Lc i A i aoe > dear S % James Street. x
Mr. Alized T. Phillips late of “Sunny Geraae ee ana eee Whaoe irous of availing themselves of this opportunity are invited to com- “LADY RODNEY” #1 Mar. 28 Mar. 6 Apr. T Apr Zo x Suppliers please call %
‘Alice’ and Ethel” (sisters), Wilhelmina] FLAT—At Sea View, Upper Bay Street TERMS ciegnditioned. New Tyres J/municate on or before February 17th wit hthe Acting Harbour & | “LADY NELSON” ja aae. 9 ae ae (ies 22 May. | 3 : s
‘ 4.2.51—In, | oposite Bay Mansion also Basement. | torus CASH. “LADY RODNEY 10 May 12 May. ays {QO OOCCOCSROPSSOOSOOOSO
SO | Anois on premionss 21.1.51—t.f.n, ARCHER McKENZIE, ‘shipping Master.from whom turther details may be obtained. Nida: ccdhulbbed tk clash wcitbautax Uoklah “aly welnatd titnd Wik b004 ddceaae iba: ai
PADMORE—Mrs. Gertrude Jones and Rowen nn “maeame Teale arama adie’ Be 4 Dial 2947,

an tefully return thanks ty ¥ i
a ibe w rended the funeral, sent}]George and “CANAAN", Bathsheba,

wreaths or in any other way assisted | @pply to Mrs. Gibbons. Phone, 2617. ad
on the occasion of the passing of
Mrs. Annie E. Padmore | late of! “MORNINGSIDE, Bathsheba; Renovated
Wellington Street, St. Michae ‘o.51—1n.| 074 refurnished. From Feb. 15, 5 bed-
42.5111 rooms, water, electric light, garage. Dial
a ERR 2481. Mr, W. Chandler. 4.2.51—3n
IN MEMORIAM

Furnished;







i gpeseserteatit anaes
2 ERASE, Crane Coast,
4 bedrooms, Water-mill supply, Lighting

Plant, Double Garage, 3 Servants’ Rooms.





nner eae



nn neers | Writing and book-keeping. Apply giving







SUNDAY ADVOCATE
GOVERNMENT NOTICES





PAYMENT OF OLD AGE PENSIONS AT BAY STREET





2.51.—2n,



HAMMER

On Tuesday 13th and Wednesday 14th
we will sell the Furniture of the late

The examination for these exhibitions will be conducted in

Mre. w. A follymore at “Dunsinane” | with the Director of Education, Barbados, and will consist of:— g
ountry Road. ‘articulars later. 2 %
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., (a) a written examination to” be held during February/March, &

1951;

Auctioneers.



SHIPPING NOTICES

"ROYAL NETHERLANDS











GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. —

Barbados by the University College of the West Indies in consultation | s6666 PPPOE LLP CPPCC EPPS EELS PEPE EEP PEPE APPA,

ASHBY: In Loving Memory



of our} For June,
dear Mother FREDRICA ASHBY, who fell | Dial 4476.

4.2.51—l1

sample ec gel ad | earl ae
UNDER THE SILVER

November and December.
28,1,.51—t.f.n.













——____—__________. —
asleep on February 4, 1949 STORAGE SPACE suitable for making
4 ane penis: Bonds and Warehouses, Apply K. R. HAMMER
‘Mrs, Beryl Gray, J 445. 51—1n | *«ttnte & Co. Ltd. Dial 4611, On Wednesday 7th’ by order of Mrs
1.2.51—fn. | S. H Streat we will sell her Furniture
at “Bloomsbury” St. Thomas,
, ° f Leslie ROOM—On the Ground-floor Mayfair — which includes -
Mant Hunt who departed this life| Gift Shop. Apply in writing Secretary | Dining Table. Wagnne’ Tes Trolley,
tichard ‘ e Rebr uaty 1966. Mayfair Gift Shop. 3.2.51.—2n. | Upright, Corner and Arm Chairs, Roc kers.
on ee jt Lt cone great the blow severe | —-——---——— oe ~~, | Settees (modern) Couches, . Ornament
Tie shock “nought that death wast SANDY CREST—Cattiewash for Feb..| Tables, Desk Writing Tirie’ enn ee
we — houg aeareh ene. een ere a some Hand-painted and Mir'd Sc
a . " tar pply; H, we an a oad. ail in Mahogany: Glass wa di
Bet ey those who loved him can ' 30.1.51—2n. | ta Taine eee re een
te ee ayy | ” t
The pain of parting without farewell. TRINITY COTTAG a age tones Spoons, Forks and Cutlery, Pictures and

Ever to be re rer hoy ‘
an amily
Mrs. Phyllis Hunt Ra i



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—Hiliman 1948, excéllent condi-
tion, mileage 7,400. Telephone 2672.

4.2.51—I1n

SSS

CAR. — Ford Prefect 1947. One owner.

Carefully driven and serviced. Telephone

2896. 4.2.51—3n





CAR—Studebaker 1947 Model, Mm: ex-
cellent condition Price $2,650.00, Apply
B'dos Agencies, Ring Evelyn 4908, B’dos
Agencies Ltd. 3.2.51, on

CAR—Standard 14 h.p. Saloon in
excellent condition, always owner
driven. on be seen at Chelsea Garage
(1950) Ltd., Pinfold Street.



2.2.51—3n



—
PICK-UP-TRUCKS —
Pick-up Trucks and Delivery Van.
Special Low prices, Phone 4264 for
demonstration, Chelsea Garage (1950)
Ltd., Pinfold Street. 2.2.51—8n.

MECHANICAL

Se

BICYCLE — Gent's Standard Hopper
fitted with dynamo and 3-speed. Excel-
Tent condition. Price $49, Malone,
Navy Gardens. Dial 4192,

New Vanguard



4.2.51—1n





MISCELLANEOUS







ANTIQUES — Of every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto-
graphs etc. at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacnt ¢ Club.





-9.50—t.f.n,

~~ 6e: one

BARBED WIRE—Used barbed wire,
good condition. Tel, 2470,

4.2,51—1n,

— ee
CHILDREN'S WARM CARDIGANS—
In many colours also White $1.67 earh
Modern Dress Shoppe. 3.2.51.—6n,
BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in
White, Green, Primrose with matching





units to complete colour suites. Top
Grade. A. & Co., Ltd.
26,1.51—t.f.n.



DIVING MASKS — 10/- each obtain-
able in the Toy Dept. at Cave rr
& Co, Ltd. 28.1,

Stlisheetdet-r-pireeadno henner scenester
DESCHIENS SYRUP OF HEMOGLO-
BINE: Especially valuable after an
“tiack of influenza or whooping cough.
Give it to your children: Nothing better.

Fresh supply to hand at all Druggists.
Pee 1 a eee

EGGS — Pure bred Barred Plymouth
Rock Eggs, from Cup winning Exhibition
stock. $2.60 per dozen. John Alleyne,
, Ebworth, St. Peter. Phone £1-20.

4.251—3n





GALVANISED PIPE in the following

sizes: “ein., Min, %in., lin, 14% ins,
2ins., 2%2 ins., Sins. and 4 ins. Alsc ‘it-
tings. Enquire Auto Tyre Company,

Trafalgar Street, Phone 2696.

3.2,.51,—t.f.n.

“INFANTS PORTABLE TREASURE S PORTABLE TREASURE
COT with fibre mattress—practically new
Ring 4729. 1,2,.51—6n

KOSSOLIAN MINERAL -We







have in



stock Kossolian Mineral with Vit. D. for
Cattle and Poultry 1/- Ib. also Kossolian
Peuliry Spice for
@urtion 3/-
4.2.51—2n.
LADIES’ TEE SHIRTS In white
snd assorted colours $1.42 each. Mo-

aern Dress Shoppe. 3.2.51—6n.

e

LADIES’ COATS for the cool eve-
rings — in wine, fawn, beige and grey
$22.50 cach. Modern Dress Shoppe,

3.2.51—6n



LADIES' and Children’s Handker-
ebiefs lic. each. Modern Dress Shoppe
3.2.51—6n

i

LADIES’ PLASTIC APRONS 87c. each
Modern Dress prerere eee SOORDS (SBE 3,2.51.—8n.



“MAGAZINES—A bin assortment < big assortment of True
Story and Detective Magazines 20c. each
STANWAY STORP, Lucas St., Dial 4910.

3.2.51.—2n



OPTICAL Avai'able at
Optical Co: ‘over Bata Shoe Store,
Lower Broad Street) Sunshades, Bino-
culars, Barometers, Microscopes, Hand-
are and all Optical requisits. Phone

24.1,51—t.f.n.

Imperial

q





Fully
Available for months of February to May
and August
2959. 21,1,51—2n,

UPSTAIRS PREMISES-—No,
Street Upstairs Premises,
and cool,
Cffice,





me not more than 12 years of age as at
improving egg pre- ms
lb, KNIGHT’S LTD. ' Ist, in the year of seeking









Paintings, Congoleum,
Striking Clocks; Mir'd Hatstand
Bedstead, Press, Dressing Table,
Washstand all in Mohegany
Bedsteads, Washstands, Screens, a Prac-
tically new G.E.C. Electric Magnet
Stove with 2 Hot Plates; Larders, Kitchen
Kitchen Tables,

Chimin and
furnished containing 3 bedrooms ina

M.T

to December 1951. Single Iron

Phone







6 Swan
very spacious
Factory, Agents
Solicitors or Society.

Utensils, Books, Ferns
suitable for a 6 - Seater Vauxhall Sedan 25 H.P. in
Dentists, geod runing order and

many othe









AR q
Apply: Thani Bros. or Dial 3466, items. P T ONE ORDERS y
4.251—2n.1" Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms CASH. Lieto). 7 Rt Ga GS
RANKER TROTMAN & CO., sieut,-Col, ELL, O.B.E., E.D.,
WENDOVER --~ Abbeville Gardens RB 2: Auctioneers. i Cammandine, f
Rockley to be let, furnished, May, June 4.2.51—2n The Barbados Regiment.
and July. Apply: 2851, P, D. Me Dermott. Issue No. 4. ’ 2 Feb. St.
Ain ee ecb calc cones ng REAL ESTATE, t
WINSLOW-—Cattlewash, for the ae j oe Pea anks will parade at RegimentalHeadquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday
Aoaly: awe Taacdink, sae rn Saonbalow, “3 pearoous,,. two will continue their specialist-training
Hope, * St. ‘Thomas, — 4.2.51—3n | baths. Overlooking Sea, own private “A” Coy will do mortar training — Mortar Lesson 2. — description of bombs.
, ? beach The open range is available under arrangements to bé made by O.C.
WINSLEY, Bathsheba: Renovated and iene ree ote training — L.M.G. Lesson 2, magazine filling, loading,
refurnished. Ca 15th. 3 Sectors Bana ie
water, electric light, garage. a . : "4 r 3
Mrs. W. Chandler, 4.2.51—3n Band: practice parades will be held on Monday 5, Wednesday 7 and Thurs:



PUBLIC NOTICES

“£25 -. -d, easily earned by obtaining

order for private Christmas Cards
from your friends, No previous experi
ence necessany, Write today for
beautiful free sample Book to Britain's
Jargest and foremost Publishers; highest
commission; marvellous money making
opportunity, Jones, Williams & Co.,
Dept. 9 Victoria Works, Preston,

England.”
25.1.51—18n

_-__

300 Shares in the Barbados Co-Opera-
tive Cotton Factory Limited,

100 Shares in the Barbados Shipping &
Trading Co., Limited

The above shares will pe set up at
public competition at the office of the

undersigned c= Friday next the 9th Feb-
ruary, at 2 p,





‘ARRINGTON & SEALY.
3.2.51,—4n

Modern
Bedrooms





MARWIN—Maxwell's Road.
stone-built Bungalow, 3
Drawing and Dining Room Breakfast
Room and Kitchenette, Toilet and Bath
Servants’ Room, Garage in iyard, Water
and Electric Light
14,000 sq, ft.
. H. Farmer,
Dial







installed. Approx-
of land. Apply
Andrews Plantation or
95267. 4.2.51—6n

SOUND INVESTMENT
PROPERTY — Standing on 10 618
*quare feet of land with newly erectec

This is to inform my friends, eustom-
ers and the general public that I am no
longer employed at the firm of P, C. 5S.
Maffei & Co., I can now be found ai
No. 20 Tudor Street,

Your Perondie Kolstad.

imately





BRT , Wall Building which yields $75, pe

3.3.51 a tironth—in good residential district. Dia

(3 -2.01.—S0. } 2947 R, Archer McKenzie, 4.2.51—-1r
NOTICE “DUNSINANE”

All owners of Dogs are reminded that
they. must be Licensed during the
month of February, according to law,

N.B.—All Taxes due to the Perish will The house stands in well kept gardens
also now be collected, according to law.} #84 grounds (2 acres 37 perches).

Signed A. A. B, GILL, The whole comprises verandah, draw-
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Joseph,
4.2.51—3n.

EDUCATIONAL

COMBERMERE SCHOOL
ACADEMIC YEAR

1. The Governing Body of Comber-
mere School have agreed to adopt from
1951 onwards the Standard Academic Year
prom oe tember to July. The main entry

the School will not be made, there-

COUNTRY, ROAD, sT. MICHAEL.
The residence lately occupied by Mrs.
W. O. Collymore.

ing and dining rooms, 5 bedrooms, one
with marble bath, 2 showers, 2 lava-
tories, convenient kitchen and . pantry
reoms for 5 servants, garage for’ 2
and stables,

Water supply for garden and ground
from a well with mill; water service it
house and also servants rooms (shower
and lavatory),

The residence completely wired and
furnished with electric
the company's mains.

House convertible into flats and out-
buildings convertible into a

The land is suitable for
ment or kitchen gardens.

The undersigned
premises for sale b
their office, No. 17,





cars



bathing » Good Yacht Anchorage
Phone 91-50, 16.11,.50—t.f.n

One double roofed house each 18 x 10
and shed 18 x 10, situated at Queen Vic-
toria Road, Bank Hall. Same must be
moved, $1,200.00. Apply D'’arcy A
Scott, Magazine Lane, 3.2.51.—2n

cottage
develop-

will offer the
public auction at
igh Street, Bridge-

fore, until September 1951, and the En-|town, on Friday the 23rd day of
trance Examination will take place dur- February 1951 at 2 p.m.
ing the May—July Term at a convenient! Inspection on Tuesdays and Thurs-

ate to be notified later, days only between 3 and 5 p.m.

For further particulars apply to
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,,
Solicitors.
4,.2.51—10n.

The Governing Body are aware that
this change over the Standard Aca-
demic Year will necessitate some adjust-
ments; the age limits will therefore be
adjusted so as not to cause any hard-
ship to a pupil who would otherwise
have been entitled to compete for ad-
mission in January 1951,

The following conditions with regard to
age will be applicable for 1951 only:—
Any candidate will be accepted for
examination who is not over 12 years
of age on January Ist, 1951 or under
il years of age on September Ist, 1951,

From 1952 onwards the normal age

for acceptance will not be less than 11



~
The undersigned will offer for sale at
their office No, 17 High Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday the 16th February 1951 at
2 p.m, The messuage or dwelling house
formerly known as Tullycra now call-
ed “CRYSTAL WATERS” with the land
thereto containing by estimation 12,087
square feet situated on the sea at Car-
ville Avenue, Worthing, Christ Church,
at present used as a boarding house.
Inspection any day except Sundays
between 4 and 6 p.m. on application te
Mrs. Talma on the premises.
For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply to:—
COTTLE, CATFORD, & Co.,
Solicitors,
3.2.51—12n





admission
All applications of admission to the
School must be made before the Ist May,
1951, on which date the Waiting List will
be closed
. The attention of all Scholarship
Bodies and Authorities is especially in-
vited to this notice





The undersigned will offer for sale by

3.12.50—3n. | public competition at their office, No. 17.



HARRISON COLLEGE

FOUNDATION SCHOLARSHIPS

At least one vacancy will be available
for a Foundation Scholar at Harrison
College in September, 1951,

An Examination will be held at the
School at 9 a.m. on Saturday, 3lst March
Forms of application can be obtained
from the HEADMASTER’S SECRETARY
HAPRISON COLLEGE, and must be
returned together with a_ Birth or
Baptismal Certificate on or before 28th
February.

2 public rooms, 2 bedrooms, toilet, bath
kitchen, etc. Garage, servants rooms and
neclosed garden,
The sale may be made with or with-
out the furniture,
Vacant possession will be given.
Further particulars from
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
30.1,.51-—9n.
———
Candidates must (1) be children of FOR KENT, SALE OR LEASB
Parishioners of St, Michael who are 8 spe Saaten Tate Destine er tae,
nees (2) be] stairs »
Bore a aust aeee ok oo aan Tae ead ing room, Breakfast room and Kitchen-
ette 3 bedrooms running water in each,







between the ages of 7 and 12 years.

They can be members of Harrison

PRETTY WHITE VELVET EVENING College or of other Schools, Toilet and Bath, DOWNSTALRS Closed
CAPES ~— $18.00 each. Modern Dress Ss. C. CORBIN, Gallery, Living-room, Brcakfast room
Shoppe, 3.2.51—€n. Acting Secretary, and Kitchenette, 2 Bedrooms Toilet and
“sae weereerweee Governing Body, Harrison College.| Bath, Electric Light and Telephone

RING—One Square Cut Diamond and

Emerald Gold Ring (Mappen & Webb)
Phone 2320.—3.2.51.—2n.

YAMS-—Bottle neck Lisbon delicious
for eating, delivered in city and suburbs
at $3.00 per 100 Ibs. Dial 3485. Upton
Plantation. 1.2.51—4n.





PLANTS—Limited quantity of Cann























Lily Plants. Phone 2382.
SCHOOL English,
Latin, Spanish, Mathematics
ete. Phone 2382 3r
WHEAT in its complete and mos p-
petising form Fresh, crunchy) flake
which delight the palate For all az
VIGRO is 100% food and it is alwa
ready. Get your package froin Alleyne
Arthur & Co.. W. A. Medford & Co |
A. F. Jones & ».. W. M. Ford, Empire |
Phan: Hu n’s Depot, Perkins &
Co, Distributor:—C. B, PHILLIPS, 8
High Street 4.2,51—1n



Department of Education,

Apply Manager of Bagatelle Plantation,
26th January, 1951, 2

St. amet Dial eu




31.1,51—3n.



WEST INDIAN KNITTING

BE WISE...

NOTICE :

High Street, on Thursday the 8th day
of Februany, 1951, at 2 p.m. the dwelling-
house called

THE BOWER
with 7,444 square feet of land situate
at The Garrison, containing 2 verandahs,

than Saturday the 10th February, 1951.
Department of Education. :
$list January,

4.2.51—4n, 4.2
Sg gene
UNDER THE SILVER UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES EXHIBITIONS.

The Headmistress who should gra a Degree of a British University and a
lighting | Teachay’s Diploma or Certificate will be required to devote her whole time to the

(b) an oral examination to be held in March/April, 1951, :
Candidates must be e

(a) Under twenty (20) years of age on the 3ist January, 1951; ~

(b)

(ce)

(d)

Natives of this Island; or

Children of a native of this Island; or

Children of persons who are domiciled and have been resi-

dent in this island for a period of not less than ten (10) years
Candidates will be required to produce Birth Certificates together

with certified statements dec laring that they have been receiving their

education for the past three (3) years in this colony and that their

noral character and general conduct are satisfactory.

Applications must be sent to the Director of Education not later

1951, * 4.2.51.—2n,













2. VOLUNTARY NIGHT
There will be a voluntary parade for WOs & NCOs at 1700 hours on Tuesday
6 Feb. 51. WOs & NCOs are asked to make every effort to attend this parade.
Lessons for the yoluntary parade will be “A” Coy Mortar 2, “B" Coy L.M.G, $

3. VESIT OF | INNISKS
A soodwill tour by the Drummers and pipers of The Royal Inniskillings Fusili-
ers will be carried out in Pebr uary this year and they will be visiting Barbados
from the 16—18 Feb. 51. In order that the Regiment may play some part dur-
ing this visit, the normal Thursday anes on Feb. 15 is cancelled and instead
there will be a parade on Friday 16 Feb. at 1630 hours at the bakgage okies
house, The Regiment will then escort the drummers and pipe the
Fusiliers to St. Ann's Fort Via Bridgetown. All ranks and their families are

invited to attend the Resting of: the Retreat by 1 Innisks on tt Savi h
Sunday 18 Feb. at 1645 hours. ¥ nnisiks on the Savannah on
4. SPORTS OFFICER

Major L. A. Chase relinquished his duties as Sports Officer and chairman of the
Regimental Sports Committee with effect from 2 Feb. 51
2/Lt. A. H. Clarke assumes the above duties wef same date

3, ORDERLY OFFICER AND or SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 12





Orderly Officer 2/Lt. C. G. Peterki
Orderly Serjeant _

209 L/S Reid, N. E.
Next for duty

Orderly Officer 2/Lt.

. A. H.
Orderly Serjeant Sine

381 L/S Robinson, V. N.
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,

3.0.L.F. & Adjutant, |
if Oe The Barbados Regiment.
Members of the WOs and Serjeasite t ‘Sinall Bore Rifle Club are remind
led that prac-
Seer oak os held on the miniature range every Sunday morning” at 0900 four
we: eb.

srt ip nro aap ite ay UN 2

ALEXANDRA SCHOOL, SPEIGHTSTOWN- BARBADOS, B.W.L.





tequired to take up the Sec on Ist September, 1951. Alex-
by Govaxtinent faae School with 150 girls on the roll and is aided

There is a Preparatory Department and i hi
vhich the General Certificate of Education will 5 fen. in 300 Mere ya

iirl Guide Company attached to the school a ae ae

There is a

chool and promute out-of-class activities The salary offered is £600 per annum,
» per cent of which is deducted as rent for the partially furnish: ft ;
sie ee woe a8 provided for the ® spamnintrenss iis. Genie
nistress is not a vil Servant, but service is pensicnable under the Teachers’
2ension pate No contributions are payable, but the minimum qualifying period is

en years ervice at Alexandra School is count -
ish Teachers’ Superannuation Act * eaten 02 Gash iyiay unde Tes Ene

Passage expenses to Barbados not exceeding £200 will be
ariate vouchers A term's long leave is granted every five ye
4p to the present no passage money is available for leave.

Applicants should forward a state

1. Date end place of birth

2. Schools and Universities attended.

3. Degree, giving subjects and class obtained.

use of the Headmistress. The Head-

paid against appro-
as on request, but

ment giving the following particulars :—

Post-graduate study, including Teacher's Diploma or Certificate (if any),

4
5. Teaching experience with dates s
G6. War Service (if any) er Pee e Hale
7. Participation in out-of-class activities,

O! Adminietsatine

.dministrative experience (if an:

10. Medical Certificate. of fitness 9

11, Copies of three recent testimonials.

12 The names and addresses of two referees.

The statement together
covering letter of application.

Candidates
the Honorary
dos, B.W.I,

with Certificate of Birth should be attached toa

aie in ae Caribbean Area
ecretary, Alexandra Schoo),
by 3ist March, 1951

should send their applications to
G.P.O, Box 243, Bridgetown, Barba-

14.1.51—3n

ALEXANDRA SCHOOL, — B BARBADOS, B.W.I.

A Graduate to teach stathernatios up to School Certificate standard-is ired
‘n May 1951. Alexandra School is day seco: on
roll and is aided by Gevereent unde spregdlasnpeucieahuntumedeactua

Salary: For First or Secord Class Honours Degrees; $1,584, rising by $72, t

$2,304, and then by $120 to $2, 1 nn ecomnised

Teachers Diploma or Conde plus $216 per annum for a recognised
‘or Graduates; rising by $60, to $1,776, and th

“plus eres or annum for a reeomnised Teacher's Diploma or Caeuae

"he position on the Salary Scal
luding an allowance for War Service + Dpapeihe derapmmen Senet cee

The post is pensionable under the her's Pi
re payable but the minimum qualifying ie is ion pier ion St nena

chool is counted as qualifying under the. English Teacher's Service at Alexandra

Passage expenses to Barbad tk anes ae

S to Barbados not exceeding £200 will

‘riate vouchers A term's long leave is inted every Sve Babes on teaeeattcn

» 2 Sree rothn aie, Ty is available for leave,

cation together with three recent testimonials, the nam Ref

hould be sent by airmail to The Headmistress, Alexandra ‘School 3 eee

jarbados, B.W.I, to arrive not later than 15th February, 1951. F
14.1.51.—2n

= | SSS ———
|





WEST INDIAN CRAFTSMANSHIP

AND Pottery - Gifts - Antiques «
Fabrics Manufacturers of Uphol-
stered Furniture

DECORATION HOUSE
Coast Rd., St,

Don't Miss The Bargains
—at—

RALPH BEARD'S

FURNISHING SHOW
ROOMS

In Hardwood Alley
Mahogany, upright chairs $17.00
ber pr. Tub Chairs $32.00 per pr.

Rockers $35.00 per pr. Streamlined
Morris Chairs $28.00 each;

James,



MRS

STUART

Cock-






ry 2s ‘emi ils teal tables $8.00 each, | Morris
. MILLS LTD begs to remind the pupils Sprung cushions $800 cack ves
+ . P Sprung cushi
ADVERTISE ACCEPTING ORDERS FOR of her Dancing School that ¢ in all sabhegarte oh oneae:
WRAPPING TWINE , % ; ., $35.00 per pr. Vono Springs $16.00
ry All purposes) 4 the school will be re-opened ¥ each. Complete Simmons type bed-
SRDS DOSES SOS SOS FOOS8SS % . x . x ey 3 ft. 6. $16.00 each, 3 ft,
; | 5 ruary ) e@ v s! my
% Scientific Massage and Physio- x Orders for 1951 Kequire- % | on 15th February, z $ a eee RY ce ugh hs
; Therapy % ments will be accepted up $ | : % $4.50 each, rockers $3.00 ¢
% W. JOHNSON DMT 8 to 15th February, 1951, ~ g For further information % Also a numerous variety of good
% Crumpton Street _ » | “i y class second hand furnttire. Open
> - P. x F | Dial Miss Evelyn—3108. 2 from 8 a.m, to 4 p.m. each day, }
x ea iN; C2 % Communicate P.O. Box 231 $ | % i % Phone 4683 s |
$s t 4.2.51—In 3 or call 3679 { 318 1,2.51—8n, 9 4.2.51
> $ > ’
195%96666059999906096604’ | 6905565 SS SSSSSSSNSSSSON | 5609 POSES SOS OSS SOR,



—__









. SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951











BENWEE GUEST HOUSE



















bers. Passenger Fares and freight 1ates on application to :~



FOR SALE

OFFERS will be received
by the undersigned up to the
} 16th day of February for the
block of buildings, (land not
included), situated on Prince
oe Henry and Victoria
Streets and Bolton Lane,
sectione of which are at pres-
ent occupied by W. A. Med-
ford & Co., The Manhattan
Club, and until quite recent-
ly by the Bridgetown Ice
Company. Purchaser to de-
molish the buildings and
clear the land within
days from date of purchase.

EVELYN ROACH & CoO.,

Agents.

NOTICE
“ISLANDSIDE”



Ss. 8.



Sailing for London direct on or about 15th February
195l—accepting passengers and Cargo—Fare £77.

ROBERT THOM LIMITED,
(Agents)

Telephone 4228.

64, ee eta

8 5596665es





LTD.
5655009009099 99099999999 GOO GOGO 96 FOS SOS OGONO> Rickett Street.
3.2.51—t.f.n,
i
You will be delighted with the designs of toe

Our Recent Shipment of

TABLE OIL CLOTH AND FLOOR RUGS | REAL ESTATE
Tur
|

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

}
CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.— Proprietors. |
Cnr. of Broad and Tudor Streets, |

AF.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE








Beautiful Bracelets, Brooches, Pendants and Earrings
in Butterfly Wing.



“ROCK DUNDO”—Cave Hill. A
well maintained and productive
Estate of some 32 acres in a very
lovely position 2 miles from City,

Scatter Pins .... Dainty and inexpensive



The house is worthy of special
At ee notice and possesses great charm
Its general condition is excellent
and there is spacious accommoda-
LOUIS L. BAYLEY ua
2

“BRANDONS”—St. Michael. A
mellowed old stone property on
the coast with good boat anchor-
age about 1 mile from town, with
3% acres of enclosed grounds, the
major part of it planted with pro-
and fruit trees.
There are 3 reception, 4 bedrooms,
galleries, 2 garages ete, Suitable

either for continued use as a pri-
| a chub or board-

Jewellers,
Bolton Lane.
Sole Representatives for the Rolex Watch Co.

ductive coconut

= ee





vate residence,
j; ing house.

“CRANE VILLA” — Modern
stone-built property with approx.
8% acres bounded by Crane Hotel
driveway. Converted into 2 large
self contained apartments. Ex-
cellent investment property _ with
good sea bathing. Offers invited,

“BON ACCUIL” — Pine Hill.
Large well built residence in the
higher part of this select area
Accommodation comprises large
reception rooms and verandah,
study, 3 large bedrooms, 2
garages and outbuildings; Pleas-
ant lawns and gardens with tennis
court.
Offered at attractive figure.

Watches for Valentines

Dainty Ladies’ Watches in
many styles. 17 Jewel and
15 Jewel, in Rold Gold and
Chrome,

“CASABLANCA” — Maxwell's
Coast. A beautiful property em-
bodying the finest pre-war work-
manship and well planned with 2
reception, 5 large bedrooms, ve-
randah, kitchen, pantry, garage
storerooms ete, The land is
approx. 2 acres with flower and
vegetable gardens, productive
orchard and coconut grove. 1 acre
walled garden may be sold separ-
ately as building site.

Calender Watches in stain-
less steel, chrome and rold
gold. 17 Jewel Waterproof,
shock-proof and non-mag-
netic,

~
from your Jewellers:

Y. DE LIMA & co., LTD.

20 BROAD STREET

“SILVERTON” — Cheapside.
Commodious 2-storey stone house
Standing ig acres
planted with large

approx. 1%
fruit trees, 2

| kitchen, 2 bathrooms ete Central-
ly situated and suitable for con-
version boarding

into flats or
house,








“VILLA ROSA"’—Passage Road,
City. Attractive and e2ntrally 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,



Enjoy the
Pleasure of
Cycling on a



“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%%4
neres of fertile land,
ther 2% acres,



Offers considered,

“THE OLIVES"—Upper Colly-

more Rock,

Large modern bun-
galow

with approx. 1 acre of

Large lounge; gallery; 4 bed-
rooms; fitted kitchen, garage etc.,
Centrally located,

GRENADA, B.W.1 — A beautiful
and well found country home con-
taining 3 reception, 5 bedrooms,

2 garages, ete. The land consists
of 14 acres, 12 acres under coco-
nuts and nutmegs, the remainder
Pasture and gardens. Income
about £200. per annum. Price
£95,000, Full particulars on appli-
cation,

BUILDING LAND — Nearly 2
acres of land on edge of escarp-
ment near the Club Morgan. Ideal
Position for good class property.

COASTLAND — St. James. 3
acres of excellent building land
with sea frontage which may be
solid in half acre lots of required

We can supply you with the following Models - -

Pine Road - Good building |
GENTS — 22” ROADSTERS in BLACK and GREEN ea 5 uel
— 22” SPORTS MODELS Fetal eae eee ee
LADIES a do,
RACERS.

RENTALS

“IN CHANCERY”
low. Modern
Jow

Pay us a visit and see these new Models on display.
— Also

The Famous MILLER and IMPEX LIGHTING SETS, HERCULES

3-SPEED HUBS, LOCKS, BELLS, and many other Bicycle
Accessories,

furnished bunga-

“FLORES”
ed Bungalow

REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

— Kent. Unfurnish-

— All at Reasonable Prices —

Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

(THE HOUSE on BARGAINS)
No. 16 Swan Street —::: "Phones 2109, 4406 & 3524.

Grounds approx. 4% acres. |

reception, 4 bedrooms, 2 eee | |

option fur- j

lawns, kitchen garden and orchard |

4 verandahs, 2 bathrooms, 3 toilets |

— Inch Mar- |













|





|
|
|

|



|
|
|
|





SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951



























Be dove eae SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
OOOO LA LESS DIDO. | LOLELLLEL ELV LLDLELELE,, LLBPLALPPP BLL LLLP PLLA 8, | a ELD BELELLELLEDLDPOLEL LL
PO NeTICE : x8 ORIENTAL ASTHMA MUCUS; NEWS FLASH
$ : c * NEW ARRIVALS : BRING US YouR O0DS ‘ ad ‘Ms
% i : DOG COLLARS — LEADS | ¥ ' , Loosened First Day | 7a ee
GIRLS’ FRIENDLY soctety > aR. PRESCRIPTIONS From INDIA, CHINA, Don't let coughing, aneesing, ehok- Fr
s ANNUAL SALE > WHIPS — MUZZLES $ EGYPT ! a Mey ogy ea rane or Asthma | BLENDED
~ t . WHIPS vik ‘a e Silk, Curfos, Brassware, day or git. without tryin MEN. TRY om TAYLOR’ . “SPECIAL
© somata oe 3 WE DISPENSE CAREFULLY Jewels, Linens, Ivory. Teak- |, DAC0: Ble great medicine iy not a
of His Maseioney the ‘Gicomae e| 3 GREENS LAWN MOWERS s 3 : i wood, Sandals, French ae i throug the ca rus reaching the three eg ong Se. ap gure: gortons
will be opened by Lady Sav ageon y Spare Wheels, Pinions, Pawls x 3 and ACCURATELY fumes, Bar Ete., hen bee. " aay S ware; Mm iietes anh te foe en Sever emertnt ee s
t + Headquarters move thick strangling mucus. 2. Thus | aa :
peepee a ‘ NEWSAM & Co. 3 * x The Cosmopolitan Pharmac FHANI itros. | Se peri oe aaace: eg as
lculars la’ “ ate cow °
rouse ina ts tmnce, $1 33 P Y re wares mous oe ||] Stok aeeuaea eRe gem | |f Blenders:

SRE ELIE OBA A AAAE OA OOS Ne eee,











JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.



























nn nnenenaeny Roebuck St. Dial 4335
A T LA Ss T s s | MRS. HO USE WIFE f , BRC FABRIC i . POSCLLOOO OAT PEPE LE AEE SO PA POPPE ere,
“ ee | &
Have you experienced difficulty to obtain - - - - EXPANDED METAL | : F R E E ! To Ambitious Engineers *
A r LAST!! 9 TEMPERED HARD BOARD | | FE : ‘ e ‘“ EE x
AD R O “Engineering pportunities z
en Rees S I NS ‘ oe on © —— ? A handbook of advice and guidance to the %
Rest-Paid Engineering Posts which explains s
and Safes of ANTS with = If so we have received a_ limited quantity in Phone Phone < the easiest >» ay te prepare a home on “NO %
y Pass —~ N¢ LE” terms for A.M.I.Mech.E., @
7 _ ih 4306 T. HERBERT Ltd. 4267 ii A M.1.E.E., A.M.LC.E., CITY OF GUILDS,
. \T TAPE | & : } ETC. Full details of hundreds of DIPLOMA &
Dr. NEDD S AN 10 & 11 Roebuck St., & Magazine Lane. % 44. Courses in Mechanical, Electrical, Automebile, %
Effective Easy to use Safe N a { Radio, Television nee ond Freee %
‘Tie it on. ' NV wo POSSE id ae") ym Engineering, Building, Plastics, Draughts »
Obtainabl eee oe c B. H 0 E L L $ Seatiaie Pexcchaue.- Technology, Forestry, $
ainable at:— | =
seins a as aad sis | LUMBER and HARDWARE GENUINE LEA THER s\8 HS qMBITIOUS ‘Teachers, civil Secvana, §
* ty } { Accountants, Reporters, etc., a Handbook en-
B is = ea HA PHARMACY, Hasti mee | Dial 3306 ea Bay St. @ ATTACHE WRITING CASES x } ' titled “High Pay and rere ¥ ore : x
ae r os | 3 . * is ' Lower Examination Parts 1 and 2, Cambridge
{ @ DOCUMENT CASES % X aes Certificate, London Matriculation $
_ @ LEATHER WALLETS x ~ j (June 1951), Accountancy, Local Entrance $
@ MUSIC CASES ¥/8 4d Examination for Civil Lge cece nae, 3
| : ne Book-keeping, Economics ovember
And RBADOS REVISED % 1x g meres sechantaiiors for S.C. 1951, Bachelor :
MAPS OF BA A Ss ay Bees Sx of Commerce (Lond.) Bachelor of Science ~
: et area te 3301 xy x Econ. (Lond.), ete nssiai >
_ i xi Make sure of your copy of this unique book,
ROBERTS & Co. Dial 666¢ x x po FREE and without obligation by >
POPES VOCOPODO STOOP OSS SOS PSO PPG G PDH. Seas | . posting the coupon at once
LOCO DALE E sik POST THIS COUPON NOW! x
Mie gs a copy of (a) “ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES” §&
«3 s Sond me a copy s
E« 4 ) xis (b) “HIGH PAY AND SECURITY” s
Do Ye ou Admire S18 CROSS BOOK NOT WANTED x
~ os a
~ & NAME x
, am >
BRANDRAM-HENDERSON PAINTS Me ? * ie ADDRESS . $
wie
; x} SUBJECT OR EXAM : ‘3
Perma Exterior Forest Green, and Tam Dressed ins «sue Sis The | British Institute of Engineering Technology amd the
j ; xi ritish Tutorial Institute, London,
All cl { I t ted, including :— Sunflex distemper in all shades; x Is fiddress all communications to:—Local Representatives;—
classes of Insurance transacted, including : | also Beaver Brand paints, a full BOG N A L yy The Caribbean Educational Institute, Port-of-Spain,
FIRE, MOTOR, WORKMEN’S COMPENSATION, | range, Holl-ex top grade enamels * 1x Trinidad, B.W.L., P.O. Box 307
PERSONAL ACCIDENT, TRAVELLERS’ BAGGAGE, and China-Lac enamels and Marine ' ; EEE dugg mna a ity
MONEY, GLASS, LOSS OF PROFITS, MARIN#, White: we have them all for you! CREPES et en rrr ae
AND GOLFERS’. %
i .
For information and rates, apply to the Agents:— A. BARNES & CO., LTD. 36” wide @ $1.16 per yd. 3 CHECK-UP
i§
in 16 gorgeous Shades.
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.











ORS OSSOEES OPES VOC OTF



ATTENTION I!
FACTORY MANAGERS

Tak« this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in :—

HANDBAGS -











in every imaginable style and
colour, and for any and every

YOUR

FOR ELEGANCE AND INDIVIDUAL STYLES



EEEEEEL LE LCC LETS EEE ishiiaeameanall



tea
- 66656646 6b tt LAD
LELOLCCCC POCO LESS SCPDOLEPEECCE EEE Et °




















| occasion a bag is required.
GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE MORNING DRESSES ‘ Prices ranging from $2.00 to SUG AR r ACTORY
Ranging from 14 in. upwards HR , : $6.30 each.
» .
MILD STEEL | SUN SUITS, SHORTS, BLOUSES, SKIRTS | SU PP LIES 3
Flats, RB is all In Cotton and new African Prints. — WE OFFER
ts, Rounds, Squares _ | » GENTLEMEN | WE OFFER —
BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes 1} AFTERNOON DRESSES | SUITINGS $ GOODYEAR TRANSMISSION
$ "9 ’
FILTER CLOTH-—White Cotton Twill | In Broderie Anglaise, Crepe Romaine, Sheer ~ in Worsted and Tropical, the iS BEL VING
At PRICES that cannot be repeated. and Taffetas. finest collection to | choose Da x BP ts BA cin: cae Bcd Gi cms, BY”
from, Prices ranging from Bis ‘
s EVENING DRESSES, SKIRTS and BLOUSES $2.88 to $12.00 yd. S/R — ALSO —
The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lai. | * N ne WILSON es CAMEL MAIR @in. BELTING
WHITE PARK ROAD. ST, MICHAEL | 3% %
DIAL 4328 - |} BROAD STREET TEL. 3895 ji \ , ae ahs STEAM HOSE :
x . } x 3y/" ” 2
| ig The Swan St. Ultra Modern % % "es >
it LQ Store with the Broad Street ¥% % ; a $
| , Goods “at the: Swan Street 3 CITY GARAGE TRADING C0, 11D, §
MRS. | R () Y A L, in T () R fk < te a oad 3676 % Men LP LAP LLLLELALLAELLAALL A AL
: SPECIAL INTEREST TO






LARP EOLELLLPLLCLLELLLP LLL DLL LAE BUILDERS AND
ST tty pt oot! DERS £
GAPE AOL IOLA PP IR LOE LPPPPLPL LVI LLLP PPP AA AAA.






















y CONTRACTORS
HOUSEWIFE Eee Ae. OEE BD sere og
: s pals 27 pan
§ % Apply GAS COMPANY,
_ SHIRT : N Oo T J Cc E : entaes
x > | (Met elerecetensbeel&,
APPLES Ib SODA BISCUITS ti : %
GRAPES Ib SWEET BISCUITS % % CRICKETERS! !
BACON (sliced) tb (assorted) tins $ 9) i BLAZERS ind Fl ANNED
HAMS (cooked) Tb CHEESE Ib % % PANTS send them to-d
CHICKEN HADDIES tins PORK SAUSAGES Ib R U $ % RAYMOND JORDAN.
a orn fen : ON BEHALF OF the CEMENT MARKETING CO., LTD, manufacturers : Cantetes Soe
a B P S'eet,
FRAGHES tine GOLDEN ARROW RUM $ of “SNOWCEM”, we wish to advise all users of “SNOWCEM” of the % SSS
@ OF Ih correct manner in which it should be applied. % a
Bie lg % i he
PERKINS & CcO., LTD. i% DURING the past year, “SNOWCEM” has met with large success in the % i A y f CT A i f
: ; a . 3 a
DIAL 2072 & 4502 Roebuck St. BAD West Indies and has been most satisfactorily applied to many large new x -

| " .
| The small modern Piano |





%
%,
buildings in Barbados. We have had some complaints from small users %
%,
= : ad ‘ mae pai » Pig) For « iano of limited |
= J | and after careful investigation found that no attention was paid to the % dinenitoba the “avestat
se . * je ‘ + } reveals a volume of quality
mixing and application instructions, SIM| of tone out of all propor-
|| THE BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY OU ees oe
m a ea, yay et deferred terms available.
| | WE WISH TO STRESS the necessity of WETTING THE SURFACE Inspection Cordially Invited
| (Only one Remaining)

interior or exterior thoroughiy with water just before applying “SNOW-

CORPORATION LIMITED.

NOTICE

Due to the large increase in the price of

JUST CALL—4563

CECI JEMMOTT

Upstairs Phoenix Pharmacy
4.2.°51—In

|
i CEM”. Great care too must be taken in mixing correct proportions and
this can only be regulated by using an empty can as a measure, and by

following instructions closely.







“SNOWCEM” is a cement based coating and when properly applied, can

MODERNIZE YOUR

BATH ROOM

HAvE YOU GOT A

be guaranteed to stand up to rigorous weather coralitions without dusting
or flaking. It can be washed periodically with « serub brush and clear

renee

IF SO TRY

BROWNE'S
CERTAIN COUGH
we

| COLD or COUGH

; water without damaging the properties.
Fuel Oil the Company are now forced to

i}

advance the present Surcharge from 20% to
Bathroom Requisites 27%.

Porcelain Basins in White, Pink, Ivory and Green

Low Down Toilet Suites in White, Pink, Ivory and Green.

Chromium Soap Dishes, Tooth Brush and Tumbler Holders,
Toilet Paper Holders, Curtain Rings.

an nme

IF YOU REQUIRE any information, call us in and we shail be happy to

ensure that yours will be another “SNOWCEM” job of which you ‘oo

The new Surcharge will take effect on all ean be proud,



—————
aac iiNet or Tina Rice caer tesa eter omega

Se eee

+ “ + 44,6 666SS
ALLS aid PPEFEED EIS OF AS EELEL LAP AAEM

























|
: 1¢ Remedy for Coughs,
| bills rendered for the month of February and ' . | ronehitis, Sore ‘Throat
Brass Wove Wire. 2 ft. wide in the following meshes; —~— | } hon n at faa.
120/120, 100/100, 90/90, 40/40 } onwards, i A ents: —T GEDDES GRANT LIMITED tL ete gen are
| \\ ve . , . s slate ee
| i :
. he V. SMITH, i |} C. CARLTON BROWNE
i LAN TATION 8 LTD. | G al M . {i BARBADOS. % | i Wholesale & Retail Draggist
xeneral Manager. i | 86 Roebuck St. — Dial 28> Sf
%| ’ k St. >
( i es er aie )
SSS = =|) SSIS i PLEO LLLP POPOL OOO! LL LDA ELLA DEAL LL PAPAL |) FEES S

i o i





PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, 1951

FEBRUARY 4,

Poor Children Of
St. Michael Get Free
Medical Attention

SEVERAL children of St
Michael, from infants to those 12
years and over, attended the St










MEDICAL





SERVICE

Michael’s Parish Medical Clinic
yesterday morning

It will be recalled that this
Clin'e wes opened by the Vestry
ef.the parish for the = sick
poor of the paris Then no





special provision was made foi
thildren but at a meeting of the
Board of Guardians, on the sug—
gestion of Mr. E. D. Mottley,
Saturdays were set apart foc
special attention to children—Dr.



E. W. Roberts and Mr. R. H. |
King, P.M.Os. of the parish fix-
ing the hours for attention from
8.00 to 11.30 a.in.—beginning
from yesterday.
' Beth doctors, who were in
attendance yesterday, informed

the Advocate that in the majority
f cases the children were suffer-
ing from worms, skin eruption
and lack of certain vitamins.
Prescriptions for medicines
were given to these youngsters,
who will have them compounded
freely by the parish druggist.
Mr. Bruce Weatherhead,
Cturchwarden, said that space
had been found at the Paroch‘al
Buildings for accommodating the
dispensary and he hoped that
very shortly the medicines will

The New cae
HEAVENLY FRAGRANT
TOILET SOAP SENSATION

YES... DREAM... The Soap of the Beautiful
is now. available throughout the Island, bring-






DR. R. H, KING (left) and Dr. E. W. ROBERTS (right) gave
school children medical attention at the new St, Michael’s Medical
be delivered-on the spot Clinic fer the first time yesterday while Mr. E. D. Mottley super-

Recommendations to the clinic vised.
on Saturday mornings are made aoe sips
by. the District Nurses of St.



Harbour Log
ae In Carlisle Bay

Sch





Emanuel C, Gordon, Sch



Fishermen Are Safe
In St. Viricent

WEATHER beaten, hungry and

Michael, who are attached to the
Sanitary Department.

When the Advocate visited the
clinie yesterday Nurse V. Collins
who was seconded for duty, was
hearing the case history of many

: Capt. G. H. Stokes, C.B., D.S.C, ‘ “3
children. Nurse Cumberbatch was thirsty, the crews of the Barba- Poli from’ Carriacou. eneeen \ here is a Beauty Soap made from a special
taking temperatures and the dian fishing boats. Sonny Boy oticemen §.S, Planter, 3,626 tons net, Capt Harn- \ / \ Pee 3 i tha T ¥ie
P.M.Os. carrying out examina- E-22, and, Erla, L-68; arrivec na acacia rN Tropical Formula, developed and tested in the Tropics

ns in their offices. at St. Vincent on Friday after three uick acti ¥ hacer Yacht Juanita, 8. tons net, Ca i PUR : itera By
tions in t i days of dritting in squatly weather, tone. Vetetee wae wa Heh te ee Uae ne Capt to combat the harsh effects of Tropical conditions on



Clayton Brown and Donal!
DaCosta manned the Sonny Boy
while Keith McLean, Carline
McLean and Rolan Hinds saile!

TOO NOISY

Henry Jaffier a 32-year-old
labourer of Bay Land, St. Michael the Erla,
was .yesterady fined 10/- to be A. cablegram received at the
paid in 14 days or 14 days’ im- Harbour and Shipping Departmen;

prisonment by His Worship Mr. on Friday night, said that DaCosia fel) into it. SOK tha sole Reeth oe le ac

H. A. ‘Talma, Police Magistrate and Brown were picked up by a Harbour Policemen Best and Barbados Coast Station:--. eee When you visit your favourite Toilet Goods counter

of District “A.” _ St. Vincent launch, The cablegran, Porter who were on duty at the ; 5 .P & 7 ‘Tender, Myken, Captain ¥ he B tiful
He pleaded guilty to a charge asked that the owner Osbert Mas- time heard the splash and saw Walt, Hort aabisten Oe FE; ask for DREAM, the Soap of the Beautifu

brought by the police of making a coll of St, Peter be notified and Worrell struggling in the water. Waimea, Ciudad De Seville, Southern RAG Ray,

disturbance on Martindales Road said that arrangements regardiu ly Pe

on January 2,

Police Constable 426 Wilson
who arrested Jaffier said that
while he was on duty on Martin-

repatriation will be communicate.i
to Barbados.
A second cablegram, reporting

Gis. Bitidal ot Sua rt alno ania Cssblanca, Dolores, Louis Pasteur, Bon- Ly

dales Road on January 2 he saw that Barbados wil : anaes sania aiadiaiasdinincosion ita, Fortriekepanse, Western Queen, °F ooh
Saat oe hig that Barbados w 1 be informe: Gulfkey, Sirio, “Wellpaark, Cristobal: NAY
a no oa crowd raising his of arrangements made for repatria- Teresa, .

voice. He spoke to him but he
did not stop.

“Market” Streets

tion. The owner of the Erla is
Clanson Griffith of Fustie Village.
St. Lucy. Nothing was said of the
boats safety,

ot detained at the General Hospital|
The Frla and the Sonny Boy were:— at a f ight ¢

SCORES of housewives fre- left for the fishing banks on M. A, Tucker ...........+.. 99 ee tee inst night Bend she|
quent Chapel Street, Suttle Street Wednesday morning and did not Capt. S. Weatherhead ...... 99 } Chapel Gé : ith, thee Shea * DRESSING YOUR -
and. Busbey Alley on Saturday return, Maj. J, Griffith .....6...565 QD | te MNS which uote bsain i “cidccd ng
mecrnings for articles of food they Later in the evening another Mr. S. Tempro ...........-+ 99 | by Christ h oe hank fe den} SKIN TO A NEW
would probably find difficult to cable reached the Harbour Mas- Mr. G, Pilgrim ...........- | ee ee eee

elsewhere besides the Public ter’s Office from St. Lucia, This Mr. P, Chase »,............ 08. | Saeco wee RADIANT LOVELINESS

arket. Yesterday was no excep-. stated that the fishing boat Um- Mr. M. Thomas ............ 98

tien to the rule, if anything, there prella P 139’ had been stranded R, S. M. Marshall .........- 96

Was more activity in these strects
than is normally the case.

These streets in a way, are
Markets in themselves, for all

mg them ‘can be seen vendors
offering their wares for sale.

In Suttle Street yesterday the
4, gue seemed to have been on

t, especially oranges. These

sold easily and so did other items
=e peas, spice, nutmeg and the

e.

off the southern coast of St. Lucia
but that the crew were safe and
being accommodated.

It asked that Joseph Gay of
Beckles Hill, the owner of the
boat, be notified and the next of
kin. of the crew.

The Umtvella was missing since
Wednesday night.



LUND TO BROADCAST
TO-DAY

“In Chapel Street were the
donkey—drawn carts with potatoes.
yams and eddoes. There were
also water coconuts among other

things, and even pieces of furni- _ Lieut-General Sir Otto Lund, day: .15 in, ; |

ture such as tables and chairs. K.C.B., DS.O., Commissioner in Temperature (min.) 73.5° F.

' In Busbey Alley there was a aint «ct a hi panes Wind Direction (9 a.m) In Fawn, Cream,

arge variety of foodstuffs. This Brigade will make a_ broadcast E.N.E; (11 am.) E.N.E. Biege, and Grey.

street was almost impassable. over station ZNX at 8.15 p.m, Wind Velocity: 18 miles per QOMESTH a& VOMET WGES Exmetlent for 4
At some of the stores in the to-day. hour, i Sui

City, housewives have only half The frequencies to be used will Barometer (9.a.m.) 29.939; Working Suits

a day to do their shopping on be 40.73 metres or 7365 kilocycles,
Saturdays, but in these streets The broadeast will also be carried
they ean shop well into the night. by Barbados Rediffusion.










~ FOR TOMORROW'S
EXAM, SO YOU SPEND
AN HOUR MAKING

SIGNS TO HANG

L THOUGHT

. WHAT

They'll Do It Every Time tev. Pt By

Labourer Saved

By Harbour

Porter saved the life of 79-year-
old Edward Worrell a labourer of
Thomas Gap, Westbury Road
when he fell into the careenage
about 5.30 a.m. yesterday.
Worrell who was on his way
home, while passing the careenage

Both of them quickly dived in
and pulled out Worrell and ad-
ministered artificial respiration on
him.

Rifle Scores

EIGHT best scores in yesterday's
shoot at the Small Bore Rifle Club



The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 6.18 a.m,
Sun Sets: 6.00 p.m.
Moon (New) February 6
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 2.24 a.m; 1.59
p.m,

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .07 in,
Total fcr Month to Yester-

(11 a.m.) 29.926.










y Jimmy Hatlo

—




brise s.. M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Lucille M.
Smith Sch, United Pilgrim S., Sch. Marea
Henrietta,

Jenkins Roberts, Sch. Philip H. Davidson.

|
|
|
|
|

K

In Touch With Barbados

Counties, Runa, Uruguay, Tiberius, Heli-
con,
dam, American Sailor, Carimare, Colom-
bie, Tomogerus,
Colonial, Bessegge, Tista, Samana, Latia:

Utility Village,



Enter-

Sch. C. M. W. Ipana, M.V

ARRIVALS

H.M.S. Devonshire, 10,000 tons. net,

Schooner Belqueen, 44 tons net, Capt.
ing for St, Vincent

Coastal Station

Cable. and Wireless (West. Indies) Ltd.

Italian Stockholm, Nieuw Amster-

Fort Dauphin, Pinta,



ACCIDENT

Sixty-year—old Rosalie Chase of
St. Michael was



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Drop one or two tablets of
Alka-Seltzer into a glass of




















ing you the secret

we

the skin.

—use

RFy
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@ Ny

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millions of homes throughout the world!
It is the perfect water-softener, ideal for
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particularly invigorating in the bath after
exercise. Scrubbs Ammonia instantly
relieves insect bites and stings and takes
the ache out of tired feet, S



| . =—= | we ae eee for all household wash-
) ‘ ane ¥ rolongs the life
) st et : | ee vileets ohetes Aika. Ge fabrics, lingerie and nivlions. ; or

ear

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aM)
CLOUDY AMMONIA

F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD.
Bridgetown, Barbados, B.W.1.

Sole agents for Barbados,



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| POPLIN SUITING



54” wide

Per Yard . $2.60

WHITE DRILLS

28” wide.

Per Yard :
89¢, $1.01, $1.11
!



Cave

* 10,

Shepherd & Co, 14d. |

12 & 13 Broad Street

aie











ARE YOU ate YOU WERE (Sy, THe. Lechligbhaioonchiceiaxis eg ee
GOES ALL REALL T ; AGE] URGE Reeiy iv of cuscleatting : ably |
y' ? A NAP wt L eep a supply of quick-acting 7
Melee’ — ING , ge na Alka-Seltzer handy — always! iG E T REA D Y COMFORT |
- | ae) Roa ay C °
IT SHOULDN'T ” fa >| | : i ° )
HAPPEN TO a Alka-Seltzer helps FOR THE CRICKET

Ws
N

7 Corn im,

KING PEQTURFS SYNDICATE, Ine WORLD RIGHTS RESRKVED.

OS:





We have New Stocks of...











CEREALS







CEREALS —



millions daily

ay Tubes of
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COP OSOSS PSP SF FPSS PS FSF



TOURNAMENT

Let us fit you now
with a

STYLE.
DURABILITY.

ie : | Pkes Grape Nuts ' THESE ARE WHAT YOU
* Unitex Insulating Wallboard si ee a FINE

: TERMITE-PROOF, |, ins, thick : | auiees eae rskes SHOULD DEMAND OF
4 ft. wide by 8ft. 9 ft; 10 ft; 12 ft. long J VICES ve Betis in: i TROPICAL SUIT GoaD CLO mien
y and 4's | ve z
, Standard Hardboard oe

°
14 ins, thick; 4 ft, x 6ft; 8 ft, 10 ft.
3/16 ims. thick 4 ft. x 8 ft.

Tileboard

range Squash, Le
Cream, White and Green Sanne binge ‘Barley ‘ % PANTS
4 ft, x 6 ft. and 4 ft. x 8 ft. ENJOYMENT | Lemon Se ie eee aS ®



FOR
STRENGTH |

AND



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Cadbury’s Bournvita in 1's
and }'s

— ALSO —

FRUIT JUICES

BLAZER

AND

FLANNEL



THESE ARE WHAT YOU
GET IN CLOTHES MADE BY

en ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & CO., LTD. if P.C.§. MAFFEL & C0. LTD.
WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Lid. “YOUR GROCERS”’ Is “Top Scorers in Tailoring” BOLTON LANE ;
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FOOLS SODSSSSSSOSOS SSS OSHS HGS GOH 9OSGHOSSSGSSSL GOON?





Full Text

PAGE 1

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 151 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACK I I HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON SRYLCREEM to be sure ... tff SMITHS I:\FHI n makes a fed/ dif'cence vo your I'd Bty!irccrr. i >ck alie. vour hjir and you're be to benefit for Brylticcmgiv. %  your hair this rfpfM tvi (1) Day-lon3 smart.ieit. (2| Lasting lu,r halth. Besides Kiting the ball 'lawully. Hrylcreem wiili its pure enuldfied oil* keep* the room KCivc and promotes natural h;ur-gttmih. DfJ H :u and Dandruff >oon become things of the past wlwn you Brylerecrt your hjir. A*k for Brylcrct-m, ii JJTCI hair life. 9 hfafttU R-l., 'inline and > lm UL-..iid in hn.ulil.ir(>!.%  M m > ilrlifV to all *lt Imil fin tf.M.d lu-tr nnil prrfrci rrlialiilily. wiili |.ncf tli.it %  w MMaafafe. Thrv JirBUHlM* in allrtir|IT I. moulded and inrlul MM, JII-I %  n lini.-h-madr I hinii|(liouf. \\~-r n|n \t l lawk ...ill. .ir.lr mow i I'-.lhl *. f/U| It n .lb •• Right, • I Mill ill \Mi %  MM rnlini th i rUw ... i.. %  I \\,.m DIPU i i* ill. \ it I i I KOM im .: LOCAL -Willis H ijie^ft tu 11 Gordons THE PERFECT PAIR FOR PERFECT ENJOYMENT OF MOTORING MOTOR GASOLINE AND SHELL X-100 MOTOR OIL



PAGE 1

-.1 Mill. 1 I lllll ARY 4. 1931 MM>\. Ali\.K.\TI I' \i.i 111>:i i "When DAD Says 6 f m ^ lin,s % For Amateurs Sing .. • / Sing BY PHYLLIS BATTELLE Mta YORK Thcv call her an "Angel from Paradise.'' bai Anna Maria [h#tt1 is as down to earth as a pizza trom hi I Italy. At 14, she has been hailed by Bar mother, an expert gfegdst, nuhic-loven or two eor.T inpentea bi i Her n-year-oUt rhaps the greatest potential neb living voice and I soprano of the century. She's Ixtn-npfcn-a to. besides nngrls. Ml AdehiM Patli and. Jenny Lind With it all, Anna Maria talk* Turkey when she wonts to. When *he doesn't want to. eke .:oesnt talk She Icf. New York recently en a vacation tour to her home In Italy She 11 return to Holly wtuvi In June and rr.ake a second picture with Bing Crosby. The llrsi. The iaarden In February. Single Ik.ils.iiiis Helen .HH lean ALTHOUGH moat garden*!* when planning the garden concentrate on rower* that are good for picking, yet in many gardens there are places where a spot can be found for tha type of plant that %  Gays' up the garden, and >ei is illy only decorative in the Italy, and six-year-old -round (HI uother, b. studying at -r^ IlUle SltlgtXe Balsam ic Academy to be a con. of hew and a brighter or attractive little plant it At I lt< 4 in* in.i Chain Lightning ll> .. B. CHAIN UOHTMNG. -starring Humphrey Bogart and Eleanor Parker, is BOW abo wt nj it tha PUtt Unduetown, while the Globe Theatre is presenting Judy Garland's latest—SUMMER STOCK. 1 haven't seen A U OMAN OF DISTINCTION, billed at the Empire over the week-end but will look up some information on it to pass along. Brst two mentions Mmis bright and lively entertainment CHAIN LIGHTNING is an exotand a pleasant enough way one bard ing and dramatic presentation the progress made in Jei-propelli nation. My knowledge of th gftn i Her dad began coaching her in lo „„„ Undcr lne conditions Wtet w sketchy to say the least. but I imagine th.it most of th' ilinique of hitting high-C a wh|ch lt n Keti am | wn „„ n a neat note when Anna Maria ma^, geml-ahadf, this little plant l >-,"" s mad *' ' the film are factAt the age of six. she Rrow mt0 , 0 unded full bunch, unl r l anv "•> %  *•" <"> idea' %  * 1 concert. at malur ity about two to two and fSr^* n hup V l0 pu \ ,n .' ** ffccl Thai concert had a great effect a half feet high. Th.ie are plenty of dangerou.' m the entire Albcrghetlt clan. U When bearing it Is covered with ,lm, ls that emph, place on the Island of Rhodes small single flowers, and almost ;•* %  £" %  ! ouple of hours A WOMAN OF DISTINCTION As 1 mentioned above. I have %  >ot seen this film, and on check ng various reviews. I And there %  dilTrrence of opinion as to Hi entertainment value. The New Je de of York r Magazine says it consist* OI of old jokes, tired tWic* .i wheezy plot in which a promnent school marm is accused of conduct with an astronomy forward to the second Amvi .Marine concert, he made a ruling permitting them to i IV* Anna Maria hi* own tfat evacuation plane, telli,(_ her falher that a talent a< t-rs must be ferried away from danster. Several days later, the Mayor was killed on the Island duruij en sir raM lt wasn't till two years ago that the -rare talent" was heard again. She toured ItUy. Spain and Scanclnavla. In Todl, Italy, the Archbishop gave her an Image of the Wh.tt the pretty child wonder Sacred Family, which she prays doesn't mm to realize—and all I.. Tore, prior to each concert. Ihe better for her ri.inK stardom Today, Anna Maria doesn't —la that she Is not like everybody know why she's singing beyond and the music world Is just now two wide-flung thoughts on the beginning to slip towards her .subject. "First." she says. "I've always ., wanted to be the great singer." She ha< luat comp eted %  £*• Second — And Anna Maria wide U.S. tour, during which she ghru _ne r shoulders In III* m %  mplctely imseUconsclously wing cCp antv as she says It: "When my father say. 'sing,' film." ihe said, blinking browi d looking grave through brown ayg. 1 like Ml But n<-'. mofl than other people H**l like everybody.' ThalS the attitude Anna Maria takes toward most questions F.verybody is like everybody, and If is like everything else Potato chips maybe arc a bit out of the ordlnan, favourite role — Ollda in "Rlgoletto !" But other things ore about like ether things. Ingly beautiful. litiS WEEK'S GADGET aaawaiee' • IOAN oatl h is exptvted of him %  Mi tsstUni tha | dui ing B tlighi from Nome. Alaska to Washington. DC. via the Norlt I'nle have plentv of gtp and """ *.'* '"i_Jr„ c r, ra iown roclion. varied (ro.„ hnn MODERN igya it is a ra U lomantic larco. replete %  tick and burleiue, wltli Hnwil.l HUIMIII as the College Dean, ,. who is' subjected to various indig'lafriUes They go on to say that '* entartalnnsint values /lU be ; pertongj taste their OFFERS BETTER VALUES IN LADIES READY-TO WEAK SKIRTS Printed Cottoni & Seersuckers $3.98 SMRIs Tailored Spuns in a variety ol polouif in %  $6.00 moists French Ciepe Aborted roloUts area h .„ a Mr n„ t ..,, '" '>">cnt t> woU>i I i-h niehtrd Whurf P |. n n vwiers, wno nave seen it, UiorSSL?" !" TH'V sffff "• "irr.hi P.rker. .nd hi. •nploy.r, ;' i. dcpond "" your mood lhc $3.60 Mr. 'lonart com (Mhcr*. who have seen cnstaiat, it. thor-1 Ladies Cotton Wash Krocks sing." —I N.S. Talking Bird arias and color.uura "inckiei' I gd critics to go soft. Was in IVOUS? ha said simply. %  api-enred mrce times ion. under the glaring lights and the all-seeing cameras v. "No." DM ane like concert singlna; bettar than making motion pictures W' 01 video appearaocea. Service Cage Bird Show; m n ^„. Anna Maria comes from a famshow officials said, had "been h. ground. It will quickly grow, £ j"""" J{ {g i thai LONDON isitors to the United Mempl' -! neslgn on' ,the Air Fo've However Uu> %  • %  v .ii outweighed by flrkt-rate acting and direction. Raymond Massey la %  excellen' .lie. pubi Ui ii Done too hones: list, arklle Eleanor retarr, is not !> tn see, but makes the | .'. of what could have i eeri Unarj straight earl >losue ifc snappy and to the point snd the BUbji if thi^ film is of parrleular Inter* eat at tlw present time. SI MMIIt STOCK Judy Garland's new film SUMafBR STOCK |g .. bressty, pieaai.; mu leal anth plenty UXmnN and some iptional dancing and good lOKinK Though th.eornsdv h Burthese seedling ST. ""Jft2 ftfi "J *"**> inches high as to ''"'"' J '; ,d "' mM w rrom tlip title, yotl can pmbiibi'A With a twm of lhc handle tsv darning. 3tMid; batter* 5d. extra. lo-don rrv'tn si'ir* Single Balsam is suitable for growing In any shady spot, and In pots for the fanaggj As a rule it seeds Itself, ami *J2U2? numberless little seedlings will l>e found in any bed wh. grown. •bout two inches high as tall istlHartf Her father is a contact and bin teacher, leal with O.r.'a during) • —{I.N.S.) tTK l| Star some long months the plants >" ,ITl ' %  ' Em?TS iCSL. 'o'u,•" *%  n-2 >*£• %  .%} I,ly pull uo .he old phot, nnd !" " ^T^'T^^l^Si i r„ nl.nl vtwir hr-rl MlKIHlied II tractor. lOVeTS to re-plant your bed, quarrel; to the walk-out of the !•'!> M S'rill&fc \' %  • %  ••% lei-ding Mars, lenvinp Gene KellIn ehnoslnc a lobster look for mixture becomes thick, remove g'„ M a*-l nnd Judy to take over. Ii, i a rnedimn-".rcd me heavy In from the Are and add butter. aUll on! €l. %  Irons ..potion from the ITOMX it sue; the tail c-i-linuing to beat. When thM ^ 1 dvro In the wool New Englardei^. SouMhave rteSy oTmrtnf and butter is well mixed return to the 1 li< lli'lfll MH Irnil %e ahn I I bosrllng raoteaa Ihe shell should be fixe from Infiro for three minutes. Just beThe Helen McCloan, is one of and Judy ar erustalions. f r e serving add cream and stir 1 \ ne ipecics of the Bougainvillaea time %  COOKEFIY CORNER. To cook a lobster put it into cold well, salted water, slowly bring to I Mayonnaise du Mtfl about way* and boll for 15—25 minutes, gceordlng lo ataa Kemove any urn telnre lilting the lobster out. and if the shell is tojw used, rub while warm with a little oil. To dreai tha b remove the legs and then split the shell from head to tail, using a strong pointed knife. Remove the intestine, the stomach, which is near thy head and gill*. Now stand the head upright on a ii'iange the split tail around it, and garnish with parsley or salad. The sauce is served separately. gg yolks ; teaapoonful of mustard ', pin of olive oil 1 dessertspoonful of lime juice 1 leaspoonful of vinegar Peppt a and salt. Put the egg yolks in pepper and salt. fponds thoroughly, then ZZZZu basin with tin tard Mis add the oil drop b drop, stirring hard the whole time with a wooden spoon, until Ihe sauce is thick and smooth. Add the vinegar and lime juice, family (variety unidentified.) It ...... is considered bv some, people to be Oena Kelly s dancing Is the a rather untidy vine, hut this enfinest I have ever BBBC] urn tw urelv depends on Iti treatment, and his choreography built around and 'Helen McClean can bo trained a squeaky board and a newspaper • anv shape 01 way pieis quite unique In the role of ferred. It can also bo grown with the produccr-.Urector. he i great suece^s as a shrub. pOD DUWy natural and realiatic This vine needs u largo expanse Judy Garland's personality is uof wall or fence on which to climb delightful us ever, wit i a new | —yet it is not a particularly ha %  :>"< %  "• puls over he •in* u does best in a more or songs u nln AH all, supportin-: SIMMER STOCK it.. i %  mu f" less" sheltered position and refashion Eddie Braekea as her icrouslv to freouen: childhood sweetheart, who is tie i manuring and watering, although to dad'l COrt-taU; Is **** it can live with little of either. amusing and Marjorte Main, aThe beautiful flower bracts are the housekeeper-chap'Tone gives Orange to Flame coloured when her ii-unl splendid young, changing to a charming characten-ntlon Old rose as they grow older. Flowering time is from January, right through the dry spell until There are many different sauces mixing them in thoroughly Note: the heavy rains Marl, when n watch M can atrve with lobster, to keeji the basin firmly In position stops (lowering. and I am going to give you a whilst making the sauce, twist a This vine can safely be cut back •hoice of two—"Sauce Chautilly" damp cloth tightly round the botto the ground after bearing, and % %  %  ." Vorooral" He bought the lorn. This prevents the basin from ln a few months it will be up %  ;' Winston Churchii:. slipping on the table. In orderthat .„,„. full ,,, vigorous young gj \ !" Admiral the oil may be added drop by drop, growth for the next season. -TKev i rarT ta aid (about 2Q put in the bottle a cork from which Helen McClean If grown from ^VT. m ld "' RP iiXM. a small wedge has been cut. cutting, but it is not easy to grow. L ^ h „, hc .? w in Sr-m thShould the sauce curdle during the „„,.* vou ^v Gardening quosSS^tlth rnirnundfunereal process of making, put another egg Uour VO y wou)d | lkP nn s.vered or u "' 1 ynlk into basin and add the curnny Rur den information that would and iauce Chautilly*' damp "Mayonnaise du Midi". I Chanlilly 2 yolks of egg V teaspoonful of lime 1 oz, of fresh butter 2 tablespoonsful of cream %  pper. Put the two ,i 11 %  i put Ihe basin in a HUcepan of cold water. Put luat enough water In the aa i half-way I low flame Never let get too hot When the WINNIE PAYS HP IXJNDON. Sir DanJi Delaj In a speech ; i dinner re-ailed how in 1912, i and then died sauce me way tpjje* THK M.TTKR OK THE LAW nr, r.dually In lhc ^' 0 ""iA'"V^n'"lo "olhi'r" Oudimon KOC11DA1.E. In^aod i lhc oil. l„,,,..V,k !" Spiiimcw downed tools und w.i.. SI" ,ou a surplus ol seed, or torn. tap .,..c room In tortory rullmns vou would Ilka lo rxIf w found to l>c In-low Ihr ,( hn,c Wrll* lo ••Gardvoinn. dctrces lom,-r.turo .Bcd "" by */o The Advocate" and watch employees und union.. It w Column (or a reply. denrccs. — (CP) ihis A TOAST YOUR TO HEALTH!! LET TDIVIC WINE WINCAMIS ASSIST YOU TO GUARD BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY CROSSWORD III Ml! $6.00 MHO With Bolero* Prellv $12.00 V) runt i 11 Man* Uif utaUual* xi •niali. iti 13 This airiiLi. \P DMdii.t ll" l/.ri. %  a rrue. 141 || .\ ,.:.' 1 Ll' Ktaal luilirs. i*i xi I /-' Uiio il II .itter 111 ll Uld Ifit4tr*Mt Dool cliantirti MUHIIII mini. .'I A not* l" remind IOU laawa I A tre* !. rtiixiard l! inriisnit IOI %  rJ • So beautifully ettsy... so easily beautiful beCOUSt Brylfoam clean-*-' so thoroughly yet so (tody, your hair ii infused *rh new radiance, new iparkic. Lei your mirror tell the story--'he story of glowing, glonous hirbeahh! And now sroodtr'nlly manageable llrybViam makes your hair Imw e .. a. wid av icebound u -i UM ha I'l-rmit (ji khUI i)ni^ i u i Hd man* i Q\t1 |hls 21 kt? is ma foreman* |ob iKlau %  fotto 01 mm. 1 animal by tic sound or It. tai 16. Judaa. i + |1 A leltrr Ooni 13 UOWU aOM tl %  eheinieal. iti 3D. Spilt pas(31 a Wlion ol iMMidi %  Uitla* %  [mu* — %  %  ••. ... o. rour, I. omi i RUIN STOCKINGS >i .ui:-.New Shades $1.87 • THE MODERN Dress Shoppe BROAD STREET you wont hear yourself walk MCWts "MINNESOTA** (mra. wsruraoo*. SMN.II J -ae*wso.eai" -vasaarra aeai la f-aret aVsmaad in naaiiv paeaa af aW aankl. If %  i i I raVeaa borh iox K. raaattlr eaeraal eas-ssar*a im m aaaiarag near aaektg nislrsaaL ** Passsyaic" solas are leaalassc, non-akid, niahion-eoiiifbrl %  able, rubber-light, leaf-cool— snd I'-nr-ij a, >..,, coavM pa. fyayiuc suliag to pa* a asjrrarawyeasr ears*. CJUXAMS OF ENGLAND i/iW! IMPROVED ODEX SOAP O Giti tkln really dean ^ O BtnithM perspiration odejr /4-^r O Lam body sweet aid dainty '^^ (Mrs inakri a ortp ilraiuiiuf U f Iliulil ail i-niit.I..r I*r. Im / daily I..' I Odeau tdral lor lai AVOID OFFENDINC-USE ODEX S.&Cl ELECTRIC The refn^rrating umi of the G.ltC rcfrii'crimr n to finely made Thai it is hermetically sealed after manufacture and never needs servicing. Tim reln,>erator will stand up 10 any csirctne of climate — and iff lovely to look at, too 1 Solid chromium-plats*! handla Incorporating concealed lock. -& IHE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS MJ£NTINC THE NEJMl EiECTIVC CO. LT0-. 0/ £NCMN0 THI Qoatirr IMOC /,"• w,tM lit ttAHf ix-raiiNCg C • J. Clark Ltd. (WhoLuli only). Street. Somanat. Inrk-al LOCAL AOBNTa AitC MUWUL ft CL-. BAKtAUO 1 r^^ /4W. rm ferat i •. I I %  aWteal aren I i T.nap.in. Tbi "V.w.c nJtsiaJ I j .iiiion to the regular vi/c, tint new, •-mailer pack of Andrew* Liver S.di na< been iniroJubcu (o enable you to try lhc VCorldS most aline fur J very small outlay I A glas. of ctfcrveM'ins; Andrews, costing only a fm pmcr, cleans rfjaj rmtuih, Mtfej the stomach, tones up the liver, jr.d finally etcjn the bowel*. Ai u at any lime of the day one teaspoonful in a glass of cold water makes a cooling, refreshing dtink. Von can. be sure of Inner Ckanlmess arUl Andrew*.



PAGE 1

i' M.I lorn Sl'VDAY ADVOCATE 5VNDA1 1 I HIU'MlY I. 1S1 JOHN (.ODDARD FINDS TALENT S-Rall Oven In I load Takes o Wickels In Final Trial Match Use By 0. S. COPPM JOHH KEITH OODDARDS WALCOTTS XI %  — — 194 XI (FOR / WKT} 63 i.-. i Atfcineon bowled a I Sn.itri. while Hunte BUI Hie seeon to the boundary and then turned the last to fine leg for u brace. r Hot a numb. E. L. G. HOAD, mr. Pickwick -.low leg-break K ooiy 7^"" w5f ; i(8 runs in 7.4 overs playing „• 33. Branktr relieved A' for Knih wakott'f XI rastcrdnr and was cruelly respx>i.-i we ween end aad b • "' ' %  "•* ,"y John Goddards XI un > ^ggS&ttSX an easy wicket as the nnal trial name in preparation for the fnrilu-i Jonial TournMntnl started at 1 jtton. Cnrl Mullin*. the FoUOB .Pjao. fr a) IBM Itowling, particular., *hom he undertook ihi t.ilent scoutster got 2 lor 33 while James WilMarshall who lifted one from Hams of Harrison College got I Hoad out of the grounds. He how* Uamtcvi %  •" %  C OH Crick. Comberfor 43. aver lost his wicket when he rBatJaoos fas! bowler, who represented the colony while In .pile of a forceful Innings 0* rota this same bowler hc JTfi V V^E !" Kf ,m, .:.. ,n 1941 1. Idling quite well, and 80 including I fours and I six ; (ll! Clw Helding .t point held ^S£lSSJ^ vie. >, SSL £ [h3l hl woul Od made In 78 minutes ^> RvftrHk, ,nn,ngs of SO made fl^^^A be asked to any trials here in preparation for the forthcoming ft— w.th Ihe total at 03 for I. Hi is 40 and Atkinson I. DM continues today. >re :— 'IOSS i.Bi*iP< ai %  I %  I-. Mullln* . P. AUIiia-an b Hold A STEWARD PASSES The Late Mr. Hilton Edwards—From The Rake To Buccaneer And Beyond S PEAKING Jot %  %  %  rkwrri of Control, for : ,v with West Indies' skipper <>hn Goddard under an arch of bal under which West Indies balWecke* and his bride passed. mally, of course, thai Skipper Qodhai seen at least tw* Ukel\ candidates for trials, preferably hat, soon. agf riaild Hive BM no mlrrmake an omeial report flrsl to the West I % %  U I load Kins b MUIIUM Itrt-haw .11 I m k. iH'mtri %  O Ouddart ji-tt.i gal'*. 3li. Jib Total ran ,.f .. Millington reilaced Bradshaw ,t the pavilion end Smith peg 3 vllh, a ONI 1.0cut to make hi"re 11 Hunte who mi 30 thrn took c Muiltm ; on oft the last J A gfiuia i— l-H. f-ffl ilu. BOWLINC. ANALYSIS IklBkl that Mason, another six-foot-three pacer. who bowls even at a quicker pace than Crick should also be asked. IIOAI> AND HUNTE IMPKKSS shall and some good auupot;. lude.1 II four* Innings by Cordon Proverbs (II) -nd Q^ >ix i ',"'^ M ;"'": I I'dned Proverbs ... square lac over the wall iw „ ul0m lt „ (lrlVi imuruno to make his score 24. He later got he boundary off Branker but 1 later ten: bach Hmto Millington > for 18 The lMd.o.. l (i(KII) KOKM I . Mood and WIcketKeep, i I.IHHI IUBM Goddird'. XI Mulllni. bowl.,. Huata Mid I .• catch to dUm.-. F i. in L.IC1 tem and he Is o c^rtalnts but 1 think that he I. nc first over from the sereen end hlmbtJor. I>'"JK"IfiV-l'; ,*-,he tested for the toum. m e„. . I. jyj-f-jj^. j \ ~J-f %  *• h, g hel Individual number of over, on r.,,,,,, ,..kl, „rl Ihe mark l m ,ndar, off the last deliver). u. .H.' „,, c. .K %  '" %  r 33 In 9 over. He kepi a 8 ood lenltl. UK) |u drill, pa* Hull, and lataj pull to the on side. After collectuv hi, M """"', "" P'"" 10 W^ in atu,,.p.... a b,, hil '*"" "-''*>• %  '"wima-n. bowled from the pavllinn end and his over yielded 3 The luncheon Interval was then including an on-I": uken with the score at 143 for 8. and red G3 for the loss of one vaipU and another by Mar(jreenidge was not out 4 : _ ^ ship b; :.,( shortly si' \:X" %  T aas h aa tiutnhi-r MilliiiBlon %  — 4 3 — England Has Chance In Fourth Test IUNTK. A CIKTAINTV From \\. J 0 It KILL Y better %  aHaHJ had he ADELAIDE CRICKET Hollies in this game. GROUND, Feb. 3 Bowlers of Warr's speed *t night, most of the English useless at Adelaide. Wright bowled better th, ,urm ever seen him. He changed their view. Dur ; total, vhall for 3 -dfOTC for (our. off Hoad, skied and Williams field, player* had given up all hope of mg wide of mid-on held the catch. ., fourth-Test victory but DOW thev e changed then view Due to iL_^im.,;;„"^rnVhrUtoI Boo,lacp and " this gelding got otaer Mr wnico te excellent imwImaE by Wright rJo n ii r ..Z u ZTZZJ Buccaneer. In his long i OwnlOC, training I Bedavr and a handy partner?' |cr i ln Wnc hc J s V**'ing race horses run (Mr. Edwards told me this (.It'll .:'..! -Ill II I"' I" ,,..,,.. ,,.,, '::':"!: J" dnv .'izs !! "BU".1? I mall to the middle to open th> %  firal Test. ndy part .. Hulton and Simpson, the. Marshall consider they are still in the game. i' BY 100KIE W IILN ..ring opens only four short I* absent from ine list of Stewards on the programme a name that has been associated with racing almost from its inception in Barbados. The DajlM Union A. Edwards. theplUan ff the local turf. Much of the early history of racing in this colony Edwards* ajum lallnn therewith naturally took place long before 1 was heard or thought off, w and therefore concerning this part I must go strictly by hearsay I However I gathered a few details recently and I learned that Ihe first horse in which he had an interest was none other than the famous Rake. This is a name I have heard oft repeated by nearly everybody who can remember anything of racing in those daya and one also associated with the late Mi. Jim Cnwfdrd, another popular figure in the racing world up to his death some years ago. Mr. Edwards, I understand owned the RaJu In pavtgwntltp with Mr. Crawford. Well the Hake must have been a good pony in his day, although I was told recently that he was a good'sized horse even for this class. Apparently hc ruled the roost until the legendary Ben Battle arrived and not long after this the Rake retired, Mr Edwards continued to own a few more horses but none of any consequence and with the outbieak of the first World War. like most other racing men in Barbados he had little to do with the game because all racing in the island had ceased. as one of the first to come forward Turf Club and once more he had inten-i in one or two Creoles. Hisoon sold out again and my first recollection of Mr. Edwards, which was about the year 1927. was in the role of Judge. In fact judging seemed to be his fort for 1 have been told by some pipen bnono years that he was also a judge in this line al our local Industrial Exhibition, and a very good one at that. Be that u it may. I can say that he carried out his duties as Judge in runny, fearlessly and every racing man knows what a thankless job this is In Barbados, I think, with the played judge box situated as it is, the task is perhaps more difficult than anywhere else. On giving up being judge caroe a short respite from active racing in Mr. Edwards' life, although this did not lasl long. His friend Mr. S. A. Walcott decided to come into the game and Mr. w',,i" Edwards took on the role of trainer once again. First he handled Bootlace and after Ihil gelding got older Mr. Walcott sent him and watching race horses run (Mr. tawaros 101a me mis himself) he had never seen a better two-ytar-old. The story of how hc Trinidad and won the two-year-old classic O N resumption, however, he i at the formation of a K i i. II ^a h,i ., ntvitwilaHl -m undefeated 4fl to t111 lo.... %  n.iu ioi •> V./11 i vaumixivii <>i % %  ••••• a— %  % % %  > %  ."..—.a... ..— / ... -.... ... ... — % %  — %  i_^> IUOIV UM>S'"< <-.. •... — —-j-**** -...• ••<>.-> %  >. ,. • '' ' ,. .. %  . %  ., :..-, % %  %  :. % % %  .< i..it:-.i I' ••:... %  M %  % %  ,,;:::..:.: % %  mr tram On KrovlttKl the .. %  ....,,,,: •„....'.• i .i ami in %  ...• n... .... „. .,.,.,„.,.,. S1 .„, i ,...,:.;.. ...,,. but In knoa ttwtn !" Bartltdos Inn.n,, Malta) baauUfuUT glaneed him to tine MvBlon c „ d ,„ Bra nker who B ot et tlu-.i chin, to Hi.patch In ihe "IB" M* and crop three limes momsnU !pcn ,„ watching early morning workouts when ettbe, Wg far a hracc and then on-iln... ixiuniaries one through the manner of my old friend Maurice in four balls. ton 8hlns or cn don trouble was axpactad inoinentarlly. Yet wlth"' "; a "* ,l,p, and a straight drive past the Uyland. If our batsmen can ploy their anJ ,,., lroub i e ol any son I VPTMMV • '""' I .1... ... .ViZ , M site. 107 I agree with lhat vlv.v allliour.li parl. hc will bv extremely I.IMI 1 MIMM1 ihe wifkil-k. bu l r '"," nd up l5 '"' a, ore at one r.-.,t ili i cbaraetarMla %  t Edwards felt that even at that stage of his career Buccaneer could have run with |ha importeds.. He •vas not far wrong but it was many yeurs later that he lived to 5ee ,o glaringly lacking in alluial games both for e^o^ ^ mo n|iw ditlon lo Ihe score, he was bowle.1 -00 runs. W catch for a fieldsman of Iverson's charge, knowing It and yet be powci less lo bring out his best. Intercolonial as well as the InternationalJJ x, r „,.„,_. m-.ked Marshall look 12 runs off Wil„ Williams while altcmpting • If we can make that number, reputation but those things hapThe lidding too was of a good standard and constituted a marked |Umj nni mcT Th€ w „ | ,, ud ^ ) !" '"" !" K Ihen a win will be In BUM becauee I"'" eriekel. A rrER Buccaneer Mr. Edwards gave up training once again but improvement on Ihe general standard that prevailed througnoui inc tw(j t>ounuar i CSi an on _drlvc and ^^^ .„,„. was now uuj and unlike our opponent, we have a 1 remember how Bert IronmonJ^. continued to play an active part in the affairs of local racing Norman Marshall was the man who excelled ycsieroay. a n (([ flnc ]f K Alktaaan aplaVM i|i ( ,, lno mined rrecnulge and leg-splnner In the side who can ger leapt and caught me when I as a member of the Committee of Ihe Barbados Turf Club. In latter cuod and he anticipated wen ^ ^ pmunl „.,,„ Mnt ,^ „ n """' "'' '„ ,„ h „ .....boundmake full use of the one part of was B8 in the final Test In Sydney years he became a Steward although he was once again to the pitch likely to cause trouble In 1933. The Australians said Bert hlvc „,, mn a l training when hc acquired a share in 1M8 in tnc Williams' nest m \iel,led a T 1 "'' er ' "he spots created by couldn't catch s icold but hc robbed mare Infusion. At the vei> al his resumption as ,,v *' >^. s~ ~ikj. nt.ae ,ha ......1.A,. h*it. laaia. w a m T~~a i..—. J— J fa^^^^aaBBBBBBBBBBBBBViaaVBBBBBBBBBBBBSaVJaBBBl fa^^Vffa^B^^ffa^^H^^^ffaBaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBal 1 WAS pleased to aee tne emm ran sn-ss %  "* %  • %  • %  —-—--• nn ine score ai oo, ivenn %  •' ^n ^ZiSl^-'* _.. . ., ai.juKipri in these columns that it should .^j, ma< ie hli Ilrst ltnwline chance 0) KIC;ilT BAMOVER Mullins, a cut to point and lat< Marshall executed eht ball over in use. I was congratulated Wi h the SC( rea t 38, Keith Wal. .guested in these columns that it should rott m ade his tlrst howling change bringing on Denis Alkn 1 WAS pleascx! to see the on all sides for hai be used before it was actually put into use. 1 must give most of the credit for this however to Mr. F.AC rialrnn i Selector, who mentioned it to me in a gear our\ *"! ieo,uirenient!* ii we are lo with the Australians on anything approaching equal terms. —I refer to the spots created by couldn't catch a cold but hc robbed mare Infusion. the mcr-the-wickels bowlers. me of %  Ted hundred. trainer, alter a lapse of many years, he won the August Barbados Australia s lone hope as far as Simpson batted with more freeTurf Club Slake-; with Infusion, and followed this up in November ,. mL ifu TL"? ^fcS concerned .s dom than in recent knocks and Wllh lwo Illolc wins n h( ;;itnt In;i ... .„ ,,„„, A ,. la!iS nlno r ur iong With the total at 162. Mullhu B.U John ,n ^Hut first t d ,,, ;; delighted to see both h.m arcs Thls wa his n 3 nal bow In lhe roll ()f lrainor Fnm (nPn on was given his second spell for the £"*."" <" r 'f'"1". ,1" h \.". nd Hu,ton •^' n . down ,he P ,,oh he was Steward and Committee member. iiv This time he bowlc-i from ous 'csis of this series they luate t<, iverion and Johnson 'hToaviborrend and < .eUidge basto lei down our bowler. This '" lvtr "* nrt Jonnson One of the plOMtra of racing In Barbados Mr. Edward, not only TJ !" JZJL, n \L timelhey may pull then S,d5t „„„„„ Sm|nd .aw it grow from the por. targe part ,t now plays in Au>lralias Hero Hutlon u i n eive a sound dis,h fe ! '"L 5 colon v b,,t h, ^ i0i{ l •"**• 5 0fitiBt, In hin gave a seurtcl dis accusl<(mw whlte :llll wiUi |unit got a .ingle past silly mid-on and later Millington turned hlrr NO nDTH vice Williams at the pat I %  BOj lO his brother Erie who square cut for a send up Marshall who pulled run! in the long-mi boundary and then U^w'SnosWwIthllM iH-aulifully to the leg boundary. Australia's hero to-day u yespl iy „„ j;, ayeu some bc;iuliru Jn^tttEZ&X& "rom rcta Williams he got 3 to square ^^^{^g*^ £2 ftS""d If he can get a start on reen end and hll over | 1Ug lO enter double figure, in.l ToUd ed onlv 45 and was never Mnmluy he ls m for a bl ^ olv T HE persistent rumour thai WoakeS, Worrell and Walcott will not C(1 4 uter BO B poup,,, lo nne ic oit SU V C ',;, hlni Wli! but in this iamj [or the Autralian tour is not founded in (ad %  Atkinson cover drove one MulllnourceB that negnllatuma by the from Denis for a single an* .1 to secure the services of these Mar.--h.il] pulltd him '<• the squar three great batsmen are proceeding satisfactorily. I CR boundary to send up 50 af:c 3H minutes play. shall miss his rainili.u Ofu and high buttoned collai Ccmpto: nly five, but Denis i 200 was not only a facc-savGOOU PROGBAJfME %  >HE B.T.C. Spring meeting program became olllcial lust week TWO W S MARKIM) who was In the doldrums for =rv->H Ksar.-ss „n^ 6 r^ee„ S2xsx£ J^z^ss^^ s: 8 ^^nx"„sting^:i: trsf.ttZ'tESBi Mfarrb literally gave away his then England has a great oppor-on the provisional fixture. The usual grljx^ which one hears at wicket. With Iverson In, he took tunlty of beating Australia for the this time 1 take it will have been silenced. • ricket and to Utomaslvoi as well. A dropped catch or a duck here and theie might be forgiven but poor performances with regularity means "dog house" days. I AMOL'S PAST IIARKISUMANS -HE Past wP at the rpnagaj next Wednesday %  a unique one in the history of this annual fixture. although it will Include West Indict Captain Kenneth llaSM while ; E. L. (', Hoad. Snr will hi InelU Marshall who was 39, wai Joined credit to West by I'r.iverbs who played out the remainder to give Mullins in maiden bowled for the day. ProvwriN bnko ins duck with r With the second ball of Mull.nsBut log. BOOOdUng fro,,, this good Wa of Morris. Miller, Harvey and havo %  chance. It all depends on feature. Ilowovcr this is not the only point which reLommends^the fifth over. Atkinson in alien,,. n,,, bowler Hasaetl, seven Australians totalwhat hap|*ns before lunch on programme and lam pleated to see that there have been iom, I must extend htartj 9 llgratulatlOOS on behalf of my readers %  drive off Ibij the boundary, then 'rcneat-d led only 30 runs. Monday and if there is no rain, changes madein the_ arrangement of races as they were TO tetod Y, iucotl and LSrerton Wcekes both of them having an appeal for Ibw was upheld bv ho st r „ke, this lime only getting rtad last waeh. Umpire Foster. The score board three. Millington took [speaking as n married man With three years experience. 1 can then readI : Ml 1, :i n,lo to mid-on and C.reenidge ^?E££. azS'waa^SaTSlS to "l"^ 1 nl -TS VR whe'n'Hut^n Breeders' premium, 1 also notice are up to what may now be that this step should go ., long S) towards keeping them Marshall who w.,s 39. was Joined ovcr dl „ vt ,„ hit T-ttcr'al for sS Morris wa? i 1,1 J^ Sidniii^reeora ,cri "'l respectable figures although there arc still some offered lor IBd ensuring 11 I I to Wl f ****** -hO.Dlayod OUt JhO mak> faH SCOTO M plavmgfor hi? If.m gljl WP S' SST 1 """ %  With the first ball M Gm full marks for so doing. A^WAUA-I.. u.i n .. Milhneton glann-j to But I wa sorry that Tor once K Aiot.*t t Campiun \> B-liari .: and King held ,i neat i.itih hf did not have on eve to the A '** n > Tatla wan.._. ll ''.",;-"/ '".'." V .s him for 10 The total record book. He could 1,..' ,. ,a3i," *""*' tow 1B9 for (I and Bradshaw Joined the small band of batsmen K **"i** •" Btown b WrisM led the hi lo have carried their bat through J "Xw,,','7z*w'i> Bi^r T HE Pi Match at the College next Wednesday !" rr ?L | ""n-'i I'r'.vi -ri s'"i-ot" '\ h '' l^nialndOT. an Anglo-Australian Te-t Innings I mdwaii I • %  w.nni wiII be a unique one in the history of this annual fixture. , , ^,., lv off h( .J^,*. U<\ relieved Williams at th and he was only six short of <, single off tha I' il and Orcenidgc cover Bradman". record for this ground. John Ooddard ai 'ier international, will le enpAtkinson's next uvei %  '" ''' ,nc boundary and Morris has now played three "£*•• IS hw • Barbados and Wanderers medium paced mf-lneak bowler to p|. 0VC rb i.ue leg innings against England at To t.i nother international player in the person of __ ow w __ nw 62 --_ u „,a %  *•• King made a good attempt Adelaide. He scored 124 and 126 L| , to take a running catch but failed, not out tour years ago. Dr. A. L Stuart, another well known name In local cricket and yielded a single. The basma" ^' %  •' %  ^ n V* oX yS^^J^ !" £, ^"l foolbiill Circle. wlU abo tak Ihe Held Mr. G. II Adan fi I mar Spartan Marshall cut one from Atkinso,, f* ,nd P !" ""* ho fj ,n bo J| in nm s ,h "' "me .md i I'arr.s, Spartan and Barbados through the slips lo the boundary "->P";d %  big hit off the next, wo w be satisfied with on e from %  lOW right arm IB I S-nmn. Pickwick Ud DsVl idol ill U I Ihl i I I %  • %  < -.: | %  COUplO -• ) %  < v • "•* ** sll 11 P 0 l by him this lime I Sonny Hamadhin, E. W. Cumberbatch allnet his 00 after u-im. at the v.i...-• !" T m F m "H !" : Out t rickel Kxccllenl raunder and M. G. Mayers, Wanderers all-ioundir. nuuw up tha team tor one hour. He later edged IhU '"e innings closed at 4.35 for England's out cricket ,,:,s ex Brawn ii cut (rhrough tno slips to the boundary Mullins imititnicil fiom tl"' screen 00 tha got couple past gully off the second id then look I I In 1 wide. 1 ii b HOWLING ANALYSIS KID rKANC IS— KID KAI.P1I RETURN ceJlaclsd two moti pull to aQU %  off drut Hoad I scored off h.i I S,.I .Ml l,| hn Few people are as pleased as I am to see that a return bout for the M ' ', „ "' light heavywclghl champions! p of the colony has been analysed Be "* o v ? r --1 ,' '" ,' between 1 .. phue at the Yankee ;"''• %  %  A Kl J ' V '' %  U. II a_ . ._ I III Ii. .11.1... 1 11 Pi." I'll 11 If -'.. I-Ilt I Via. A T.ili.1. (lor 2 wklsi :<. IllCIUdlng three bounHopening thru,,.,11, Bedsti again proved Missell tha boal bowh r m wsahfcssa* t tvatsoa b undwii WaJco4ri XI naltini: the world and although he dkl not "^uV.^ *^J? M f 0 m rte.. i nnbalh '.' lings for Keith Waleotl's XI. quiet through his long hand. He bowled to Pi pi] rl fMW l *f*lfl bowled the first Tattenall maile a useful Test %  COnd detivej DO I • I to Hunte debut. What n different storv it I have already written that I thought it was the best fight staged boundary and took a single off the w ho gouoctCd boundaries off the may have been had he bee at the Yankee Stadium in the past decade and most of my readers have last %  Ith I M last two deliveries, a straight drlvo original selection' UndwaU lortiflcd mc in this view since 1 WTOte it However opinion differed A hundred soon went up . bowler and a glance to Warr once attain wo. a failure "iii-r with regard to the respective merits of these fighters and a tins after Tf, mlmjU > He 1$ not a Test bowler „nd I Si\^Sr nw retura bout is the logical solution. both batsmen began to have I .: > Bradshaw took over from the thought Brown would nava been ii.n j„hn. Wn third places which appear lo be rather low. I suppose we must be thankful for any progress however slowly it may 001 I There should be no complaint also from those who own threeyear-old creole. as t h ose b IVO three races to choose iron Including the classic Guineas. Those who arc not entered for the Guineas can also find an F class 5j on the first day in which, jn paper, the opposition from their elder-; docs not promise to be too htd. T F THE programme is attractive then the quality and quantity of entrant, also promises lo provide US with some keen racing, the only drawback I can foresee, beinr; the lack uf accommodation for large numbers on the track. The mcelinj; also looks as if It will have %  decided intercolonial Savour as 1 jndarstand that a large Invasion, of personnel, if not horses, baa been platinoid by some sportsmen Hum Grenada. In addition lo have entrants from St. LAlcvi, St. Vincent. Antigua. Trinidad and a tew owned in British Guiana. II will therefore be much hk,' our last November meeting. If WO could only get Footmark to provide IhO t of opposition we had last year when Blue Qtroah came over, we would also have one of Jamaica', be.!. Although I am not M sure that the opposition would bo pleased to see him. Stadium on Tuesday night ftbniary IS. j A NOTHER big attraction, and one which ha. already been playing M A on the imaginations of the enthusiasts, will be the running cl Burns. Thi. big horse owned by Hon. J. D. Chandler had quite a reput.iti,m in Eiinland. It Is safe to say lhal no horse who raced ii M the company |n which Bums did in England ha. ever raced In Barbado. before. Hi. form will therefore be watched eagerly. I must warn however that too much should not be expected because quite w a number of things must be taken into consideration before we decide 0 thai we arc going to sec him ui his best. During the next four week* o we will therefore have to see how the horse take, to local cundi•J UoCsl more thuii anything else. /.'--!','//.-/,, CHECK YOUR FACTORY SUPPLIES and Phone early for the following PHKHJ P TlinNSMISSION DELT1NG 3<* m X • Rf DUNLOP HUIlBF.lt INSERTION la" l-HDICK'S PACKINGS all Types I1EI.T FASTENERS KELT DRESSING FI_\KE GRAPHITE STENCH. INK COTTON WASTE IIASS nnooMs STEEI. WIRE HRUSHF.3 EMEHY h SANDPAPER Fll.KS All Typea HACKS 1WS h HACKSAW BLADES ENGINEER S HAMMERS OPEN END h BOX SPANNERS TAPER i STRAIGHT SHANK HIGH SPEED DRILLS jrrnuoN TVPE UWc^'^Vf*lp.i 5? CHAIN PIPE WRENCHES •,'-" ECKSTIJN BROTHERS BAT STEI IT DIAL 42l> ^ooooooooeoosveoeoccocc When ^^ strikes UfruoM Strong m J I %  teed for SS long at you own ii ih.-l'hilliTB |otW \. II .i h Look si dkBM pfSkM i, usapa Mcd —allsteel ttUOl hce ey gauge mudguard-. — Dunl>>p t>T and i" .m,l oObeUt gewcasc. Tlic b •!> Itaushed in-i!jvk IIUIIKI.,1 coloursiJ ^hnimium ptaUag Pof J bkcTck ihJi will stand u,i. ihrough men! and %  -. j pkjMirc lo t,.L. MM OBB 1 ) brit a Itiilltps J 4. PHILLIPS <& tO. LID., BHMINCHAM, ENGLAND remember* Phensic When you feel stiff with pain and every movement nukes you want 10 cry cut—remember Phensic Phensic will quickly ease and soothe the agony, lift pain-caused fatigue, remove the weariness. Phensic neither harms the heart nor upsets the sioniA.li. Be prepared for sudden pain — keep a supply of Phensic handy. In Ev.ry NW <* Phensic !W ijiiicA. speedy relief f FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, I 'NERVE PAINS, NEUR.M.CIA. INFIUEHZA, COLDS & CHiLLS j fYEAStVlTEl THERE'S PAIN RELIEF AND TONIC BENEFIT YeslYeast-Vite quickly soothes away headaches, ncun'v .. nerve and rheum.tic pains — but it docs vacucthing else tool Because of ita valuable tonic properties 1 Yeast-Vite helps you to feel brighter, look better.sleep more easily and enjoy more energy. Next time U you want pain relief I take Yesit-Vile and get tonic benefit too I t .



PAGE 1

' \c I I HI [ \ I SUNDAY AllW.I I i i CLASSIFIED ADS. U AMI II si SI. \\ t i |;i({ \|(V I. |9ii TELEPHONE 230 Til INKS NBPP*)M*I OH ii RAwra ; ,r lb* %-r.ou. epc*-i."i. .iii-lh of Ur> Marea HuM \.n(ird %  C..wford trother'. Ill* Cl (.e->ige. UniMiion ... I.W>. ILllOll i rp tSsr as eHM. J>d' FR KE VI HOUSES MOItOOM I'nlurnliM Two b*dr. m Vmi fVMarhed Hi.*e %  • Briu.ar. for particular* Dial :-l 4? 51 In PEUA VBTA. nalhaheba. frorLurh 1*1 F,.llv fur-.lahcd. Including !.-•> Ilrlngerator 3 bedroom*, tunning IT. eleetric light and telephone Ombie Garage and *er\* ADpl> f*U31 HN, J. W. Chandler. Toddt Eatate 1 3 SI—in %  %  . : return than* funeral, pent wreath, or" ;mpalhy wllh iheni IIoccailon of lh* paaalni %  >' "' "Sunny%  i Wllbetmln* %  PABHOM gratefuii %  t* NM^ INMKM %  %  dear Moth*. FTFDRK \ AHHBY. 4. Ita* On*, Jowi>h Aahbv. Hi NT In loving memory a* l-ralle *4'chard Hi-itt who departed mi* Hie M) Fatfl tar) lt - Sraa great lit* Mo**v*l i drain -I put onls IhOSfl ictl Th* pain Of pail .v..I FOH Mil; AUTOMOTIVE lephone MT1 4111 -1 gpppp. .: v 1.1 FLAT—At HeView, oproait* %  *"> Mai.ti.it Apply on ( %  •man. HOUSES 'UMlpaB CWU|f, Bt. a*org* and CANAAN". Bathincba. apply to Mr. n.bbon*. Phone Sail Al.al -*n [DCS, llnlh.haoo: RCIHII J M return i.ned Prom Feb. 19. S i OdOW, water, electric tight, (aragr 4f! Vf W. Cn..ndl*r. 4.SM NEWHAVEN. Crane Coeet. FWrr,.*h*d 4 bedroom*. Water-mill aupply. Uninx DouDI* (iaregc. 3 Servant*' Room* lun*. November and Dece.r.ue' DUI *4T Jt I II i %  Mil %  %  VOaTaAUI 'i*' I I Mo Hff %  kind* and Warehouae* Apply K I'nta A (i Ltd. Dial Mil. 1311 ROOM -on the C.round-ftoor Mayfalr A|>Pl Jn writ ins Secretary • Wair (lift Shop 3 1*1 3.i. sANIi\ CREST Cattlewain f,. ( Feb. larch. June, O H oa a i ft*). I Hoa.t :* %  i II—3n, TKiNITV COTTAQaV-81. Jamea Coaal ,-i.i-d containing a bedroom* liable tor month* of February t Mm Auguel IO DC.CII.WT IH1. Phone S 31 I 51 m, I PKEMIBK No. %  Swa-i %  VI PiemMea. very OH,I-II and cool, tunable foe Parlors' Again* Cfhce. Dentuta, Solicitor* or aVulv Apply Thai'! Bro* or DUI 34a* I 2 II 2 HALES Oil i JBinaa* Mo* alao be pood at typawrltlni and l-i-k-kevpiriaA *?* and rapaiianca Io -D i C.i* Advncate 4-SJ1— 4B MISCELLANEOUS I KANT TO fed llritiali •bortlwnd. Tpp*~wnHn. Comntactldl %  %  %  Poi Inini. apply to VEra>'<->'>.rrton Road. 4 151 U-. %  .pen am i.(mill-...i B i' run \ \*n i rnu CPU %  D .i *>m '"••i"' "". P*> %  : Mil IOM lAftH-Thirk rlld, .'*JI ot dJ %  f w a rB l e in am I %  •.ORK1SI.I ,.. I'lHIM SAIIS AUCTION I will oner lor aala on FRIDAY Mh at I pin at Maaara. M I 1 %  %  uih and WMnaadav HI U thePurnlturr i:i; \ N K I i: TROTMAN A CO.. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER d)H ..f Mr. • -e wm .M I.. at -Bloom-bury" St. Thonipa. whk-h Inriuda* — *! %  Wauona. Tea Trolley. e. and Arm Chair*. Rockera. Kr-lteva iwadari i Ornament TabePA De- prrltal | 'nd Mird Bcrtrt: -i in Mahopan. Ola.. *,. i ., 1 "inunp. <•.. *,... Su.Kina Cloeki. Mi i;< it.tr ..I hr.. in-.,. f.in, si j WiMhatand all in M '* ftiit.i—ii,. Waahrtandr.. Scnx i liiallv ,,,* a.EC EUcIrMMapnet %  Um "iinailoi PiaieLard. mpnafli K W i B aw 1 I a It ftoabu Vaukhall Oed..n M %  i px-od i .ndtni oidei and %  atfMTJOVn AMM-llle Cardeii* rt. Ii.rmthed May. June 1UI. P D Mr Dermotl fllent rondH'in B'do* Alencle. R. i1? i.'-n r* Apply vrl n 4tM. B-daa 3>SI.-n. CAR ''..ndard 14 h.p. S arrellpnt condltli •rrrveri an be aecu at Chel*c IttlOi Ud. Pinfold Slrr*' P*CK-UP-TetUCIU %  Low prk-e>. %  '.'.. Chel* I4d. Pinfohi Mroot MECHANICAL Rirvci r. Btted mm lorn % % %  niiti... Ml Standard Hnpper o and 3-iprrd E rlPrice Ml. Melon* MISCELLANEOUS ANT10t£S — OF n-r. drarrlpllon Olaoa. China, old Jcwala. tine Bilvei *alarcoliiur* Early booka. Map* Auto (raphi ate. at Oorrtnira Ai.l.gua fbg[> adjoiuina Royal Vacot Club. S t.tO-t.f.B i INI 111,1 v In many coin. Modern Dre.v I M l.li. w.. %  hit* lt ea.-ti JJSI Un BAT1-S I„ l-.-rtelain tiiam*! Vlhltr. ilrren. Prur.roao with matrhli unit* tn complete colour lUtMf. Top pad* A. BARNES Co Ltd MIA]— If. DIVINO MA-SKX 10 each obtal %  Ml b| the Toy Dep|. B t Cav pTtpBlM e> O.. I4d. WI3I-II irjia BVRirp nr KEMOOLO 1 DQ l*i*^iall y.iluable after OtiPrk f Inrlurniu DI prh> %  .. pplv to hand at 4I.M-. BOOB %  "! %  bred llarrrd Plymout from Cup wiiuilni bhiunia Huek •?. %  |r cKirrri John AllrVn. Phone I|-a0 I'll I i. Map 4 i. %  111' IT 20P %  INFANT S lt>KTABLJ£ TOT M.th i.brt inallirio—pri Hi,.. .7.-. %  ftlrally nev. I I *1 In KOMOUAH MDtUAL e li.ve tt "i" Ki*.ih.,n Hinpral ullh VII D I" 1 %  I %  %  ... I 4 11—til IADU3V Tr.r. HimiT* ... ,i *. %  SI,..,,!. LADIKS COATB lor p. fawn, I i •• Modern Dri MAHA/INIH—A In. %  ..nrlm.nl of True Storv and U-i.fi. MH/unie. r each PTANWAV "-TDItr I.urtM St. Dial 41 lo U 31 3n OPTICAL A-a.'ubJe t tmoerlai Cpta-al Co: mver Bat* ftluStorp, r % %  %  %  >. %  .->,, i, i',. .. rularn. BartMiMtaxa, Mii-rowope*. Itand. and all Optiral reqoil' PRITT\ WHITE CAPK 511 OO r .! ttoopp. HI"%  1 Phone 133U -3 1 M SCrfOtH. BOOKS—Kncllah. I %  I WHEAT ..fid in> %  %  i* alw. ... ii. un Arthur a. ( .. w A Medlard A Co J. Empire P n PiiiujPB. %  Hi. |VPP< 4JLI1—in IS-I On %  li-i.. ,, Apply: Mr. Hop*. Hr Th %  11.30 o'clock. ItltANKKK TIUITMAK A i GOVERN MENT NOTICES PAYMENT OF OLD AGE PENSIONS AT BAY STREET WUh effect (ruin M 1901, Old Age Penuoiti Aill bet paid at the B..y Mrc*Cl Oika 0 M-^ulay. Tueaday. V. ti*y and Thur-n. of 8 a.m. and 1 pm. Peni paid on Saturday .ifter 3rd February. 1951. M 1 %  %  %  tad Ptbruary, 1951. 3.2.61—in SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. Aroataidam. Oa*P and "Cotllra" Ind. Sid. Pth MS. %  ondlr*" Mh. TRAVEL r-AuN 4. CO, Liu. Agpnla IMVIRSIIV (OIJICI. OK llll WEST DOMES KXIIIBITIONS The examination for the-.exhibitions will be condi:. Barbados by the University CcUeg| < %  ( the W.-( Indi. m ctwisultntlon with ihe Din.i. of Education, Barbados, nnd will oonaist of:— (a) a written examination to'be held during Ffbruttry/Marcli 1931; (b) an oral examination to tc held in March/April. 1951. Candidate', inn r be f (.11 Under twenty (20) years of age on the Hat January. 1051; (b> Natives of thisMj.nd; or (c) Children nf g MIIVC of this Island; or (d) Childi. r a/hg. ure domiciled and have 1 dent In this island for a period of not less than ban (1(1 Cj "": rquired to produce Birth Certitlcites lllgglllll %  nig Hut iht-y have been nociving their i I -in this colony and that th< 1 M . *t ttlUa. faa.Unf Epturday 10th Ihe M.v apt Carps Lucia. Crvnada. •e-al* cl depal %  rfl B.WJ. SCHOONER OWNERS ASSOCIATION, Ins. Telephone: 4M7 THANK GOODNESS FOR ii\S The Man In The Street When 1 am going home late I can feel safe with the STREETS LIGHTED DY GAS. Canadian National Steamships • il IIII.UI.'U "LADY NELSONCAN CHAM-EKCIER" LADY RODNEY" I AHV NELSONCAN. CHAIJJ-NGER LADY RODNEY" Rail* Sail* falls ArTtvpP Sai:i aloctrPPl itMifajr. Boaton alarbado* Bar bad a ir 1 Fib. IS Fob 13 Fab IS FP-. — aF-b. M F.b — S HPT. I Mar. U Mar IS Mar — IS Mar tl Mar Se Mar 31 Mai — S Apr — 1 Apr IS Apt — 11 Apr IS Apr JT Apr SI Apr MiirisuiND '•LADY RODNEY 1 IADV NELSON" %  I^UJV "LADY MUtUN' "LADY RODNEY" 10 Feb lllh Feb SI Feb S3 Teb. 3S Feb. SI F.t. • Mar. P Mar 11 Mai SS Mar • Apr I Apr II A t t 14 Apr. S3 Apt. — 10 May IS May. 21 May. — ; ; WAMi.ll vj Lar^r ()ui.nlilifs Loral I Slarrh X Required by . %  j WEST INDIAN KNITTING § ;J i LTD. >; S By %  i >i! J GARDINER AUSTIN A CO„ LTD. — Ag enU. NOTICE S. 8. ISI AM IS IIII 12 51— 2n. PART ONE ORDERS I OCjfl II OBE.. ED. stKAC ESTATE ON THE SEA at Qardaa. St. Jamoa Modern Buasalow, 1 bedroom*, tw batha. Orprloo l U n f BN, own i>riv.ii hMhlna beach. Good Yacht Anchorage S.nliii:; tor London direct on or about 15th February 1951— a.ri-piin passengers and Cargo—Fare £77. ROBERT THOM LIMITED, (Agenis) Telephone 4228. You will be delichled uilh the dcMigns Our Recent Shipment of Df fABLE OILCLOTH AND FLOOR RIGS no-; CEXTMAL *;.%ii>ann\u CENTRAL FOtNDRV LTD — ProprleUv. QH, of Rroad and Tudor Street". Phone 11-50 IS I I'lHIH \HIHKS £25 -*L d-any *" iu ..rder for orl by obtaining for private Chrtitma* Car dp irorn ynu. friend* No pievlmi. ..pr-,i enco necriaar' Wrlie today lut Haul I ful free lamplo Bmk tn Britain'* larpeil nnd foremoit Publlaher*. lil:ir-t fon.r.'laainii: marvrlloui money nnbiii( oi porttinlly Jonea. Wllllami V ~ I ril 1* VMattal Work*. PTP1 fci.Slaiid." 35 111 Trmiina Co IdPIPBPB Tt^e ab>ivo .hare, will lH> ^ t lip ., pulil.r COaPtPSUUen al .he offlr.. ..I ,|„ Friday rwi n.e Pin FebNOTICE Thl I* to inlnrm my friend*. .;* and tha acne i*l public that .„ lonaai employed at tlw firm of P. C MarTel A Co I ran now br f.. md cuatori %  • %  r Slreel Ynur patrr NOT1CK. of Doa* are rpmlndod Ilia I All t ufcpy onth of February accordlna to lai It Ail Taaoa due to the "rruli ,i Iw now be collected, acruiding to Ui %  "C"ed A A. B OILL, P.rocMal Tieaurer. S\ Jiiwph %  i:ni CATION,\L COMBERMERE SCHOOL ACADEMIC YEAR 1 The Oovrmlna Body of Comber mere Rchool have acrerd In adopt Inm 1P51 onwarda Ihe Standaid Academic Veal — September to July. The ie Sel Io tin. foil-, until Sciili Irame Eiamlna^on inf Hie M.. date io be notified be made, tiierpber ItSI. and lh i> will take plaea t KappM H i •m i %  rill I Bdjta; i.. adjuitad ahlp tu a paull I ..iid oiltena-lae have been eiitltlrd to compete l"i ndmlMlon In Jjmlarv IS3I The followlna BOndHIOPp with truaid Io ace will br applicable lor 1HI only: Any candidate will be accepted iur p| aae mi January tut IBM or ijnSe* II year* of *•• on Vplimber lit. 1S&I. 3 From ISAJ nnward* the normal nee i <%  11 not be loss than II and not more lli.n II yeara of para* at September lot, In the year of aeekina aaUapttoM of admlaaMw in the School mu*t be made before the 1.x Ma>. US1, pit VnaOOB date Ihr Walling MM -111 IT and Authntltlr ol all HARRISON COLLEGE VIIIIN leal ;. %  or a Foundation Scholar Cbllepf in September. IPS1 An Ea.iiniiiiiiiiii Kill be held at tin Brhirol at 9 urn on Saturday .11.1 March Forma of application ran pi 111 ADMASTEM S mi llll v KAKfuaoN cotj tat med PaSpUMI with .i Hull. iirtincme on or belore 3Tlh February C.n.didatr. muat • 1 > be Children r Parlahloner. ol SI. Michael who are n and Indiaent otrcunutance* iH bt h-1-crn the afpS of 1 and II year*. b.men.lier. • .1 Cnllegc or ol ol S. C CORBIN. ACIITIC ,i | Body, ll.irrl.oii Collego I i l-lnc-tlon. %  immti iti. .111.31—3n niar. at I CAWnirKlTON A SFAI Y 3 3 11 4 MAI1WIN .Maxwell !).., I), ... Bond Modert Bungnlow. 3 Bedromm •i %  !).. -d Klt.hPnHle. Toilet and Hath %  ilBoom. Oaraar h, %  •* %  LIlM inatallrd Appi... Andre*. Plantatinn % % %  .•.. 1131 Or POI NO INVKSTMgNT PrOPBBTY man4lne on 101 'Outii. f.rl of land with iWall liuiidina which yield* ttl p i-.inih in pood realdential di.trict D n Archer MrKrmlc 4 l.M DINIINtM *i? t NTKV "OAD. T UK I1AFI J"^. '?'£"** l el ••" %  "Pi'-d by Mr. w. O Collymore. The liouao aland* In well kept *aidr> < ai a arounda U KIM IT perch** '•" %  ' %  %  i' ...... ,i..,i, .. inp and omina "-'mi. 3 brdroonii. on* with marble bath. 3 ahowe.a 2 lava tnrleo. convenient kitchen and pantrv S aotvanU. irar for 1 can .-u liable for dvvclopniem or kitchen sard^n* The underaisned will offer lh. pirmiw-a lor aale b. public auction al trelr omce. No. 17. Hlh Stieet. Iiunaelown. on Friday lh* Sard day ol 1631 at pm Irvpax-noii on Tiieadaya nnd Thura d\. onlf i.n-1-e-. 3 and s p.m Jurtta i ,.,,iy i„ COTTTX. CATtVRD A CO, %  • 3 51 III:, .'.. I M.Q inioadlns. the Ith February IBSI at p.m Th* meiauage or dwelling houw urTi.rl, known a* Tallyrra now c.11I CRYSTAL WATEIIK wllh Ihe Und irrcto lonlalnlng by eatlmallori ll.iw, liar* feel alt.iated on Ihe *ea al CarIII* Avenue. Worthing. Cl.n.' i preienl uaed a* > board i | ln.i*,ilm any da> ppJOPgal 4 and Talm (ha i .hi*. For (miner partkrul..* and condilioi I aale apply to-— t^TTLE. CATTORD. A Co Solicitor.. 3 SSI —111 The underalgned will oBer for aale b> dMIo rompellllon at Ihelr ofnc*. No IT. High Stiect. on ThurMlay the 8th da; if Fpbruarv. ItSI. al S p m. the dwelling. ,.-,.. ,n,,i THI; now is with 7.444 •qiiiuc fret of land ailuate .H The Oarrtaon. rontaiivlng 1 1 public rooma, 1 bedroom*, t kitchen, etc Garage -en ..m. garden. The %  run rat* i srna . i tn i it 0 /si; '.•.•St;*.','.*,*.',;',;:',*.'.',-.:: W IONS-OS Ii M I i Sliret bM ..' th.K c M. P. %  • %  ; lll br glvei i particul.ir* from COTTIaT. CATIIFRD A < l HI BSNT. SALE OR LEAKS nACATKI.IX HOUSE. SI. Tlvomai Cp•taln CMaed Gallery. Drawing and Dm Irg room. Brcakfait room and Kitchenette 3 bedroom* running .'. Toilet and Bath. DOWNSTAIRS Clo.d OAliPrr, I ivlns-irmrn. Breahfaat loom and Kllcheneile. S Brdmomi MM i al Bath. EJr.-lrlc Light and Tcleoiioi c A|,plr Manager of BagatolH I Bt. Thomaa DUI SHI. 11.1*1 -an. \OIIM: WEST INDIAN KNITTING I MILLS LTD. AC-CBFTINC ORDERS FOR ; wiiAiriM: rwiNi: AU I'liiposes) Orders for Iff] Hi-qiilrr in-..i. ulll lir arrrpled up Io 15th February. 1951. Communicate P.O. Box *31 1 3078 whole ra£*S^&ra 'W| ^ "-* 5 .Iri Oiiirh. Companv alUchcJ In Hi* Mhr-.| ?t££XSyz!2.Y"£i?'}:"\* eu, Ut Th -* 1 -"1 nd i. jgjS&SI ?.^v?ded* Vsr^S^u^^fesi e-.i !" a", ""'*,' r 'V.*"'• "Ut r-rvlt* I. p* rr, !" r. ..S-T"'".,"" 0 "", "* Pa.able, but th* 3, V—-*.—fv^uf* l A "*"* Brbool la counted ""cl !"!" !" SuPfannuatlon Act arUl*Mff-!!.S* M r t l_ B ? b *. not "^u> *S00 w!|| be Ub1 vt&Sri "Jr'" %  'jr*" ••"-"-" K -" v '' "" "'t;r;r;r %  ""•"" %  • a M &%  -i* 'I School, end Univrrmtle. atlend-d 4 Kf/tLJ' 1 ;"'' u J W '' ""d •'"" olilalne.1 • ^;. affitar ""-• '. aSsr^'" %  >' %  "'-'" %  %  "-HIt Admlni.ir.llv. .tp.ri.nw ,„ .„.! 0 M...IU.I cniftr.tr ..f ntn... 1 S*J"; "' """. """' % %  WllMO ' I. I" -IL. .M-mil. IIH • PO "• ALEXANDRA SCHOOL. BARBADOS. B.W.I. „ £ 0l 2f}-'* to '**cb Mathemal: roil a,,,) W lort ^ Government DM S-Ur, i For Flr.t or S.. S3J04. and then by S13P to ^ia^i e ,i*: — *" %  %  hi.ltlon on the Salary Scale *„ altowpnc for War Se.vlcr *n* poat I. iwi1.1,.nabie under tire payable but th* minimum quain>I, rapped iv .oi.nled aO.LI.1.<> me undn „.f??!?'v" p n, r ' B*badoa I PB lb.' iirr. Apphialh,, i.ni.i M -.-. iibado>. H V • lona led i -.. %  . i. .., MRS. STUART b*?gs to remind the pupils of her Dancing School that I'. : IVW v Dial MUs Evelyn—3108. 1.2.51—to. //-V#W/AW/*V//*v. • %  *.'.•ho.ild he oiiached incl ttialr application. i 0 34.1. Bridgetown. Rarbato School Certificate Mandard la requlm aecondary achool with 130 Kill* on the llrawuMDea.ee.: Ilia*. ,1^^ by „ t „ U.m. piu. Slig p„ nnurn or nnmiKi *f s* 0 'o tl.TTS, and then by |T1 to Uill ..cognU*d Tcachar. Diploma or C.MIAtaS: aid be decided by traciiirui experience in?. -tSl'.'* p n A Act No conirtbutl. .'£?.,'. J"*-I'i" B "*' lr Alexand itvp Engllan Teacher • Superannuation A 'breeding 300 win be paid asalnat app roeni leHlmonlalu, lue names of mm ir-'.~,. %  T^SSTuE M2S*** "•''•'""• &2EEZ 1 '-in lain rrbiuarv. ipji I 51 -3n Don'l Mlaa The Bar K alB* RALPII mm nmrnaasHQ mom ROOMS III I i AUf-y • l..hog.,, r pr Tn'l, a S3S re i • ch*! CSai > per . gaj ii S33UU | ppraa • i table. MPt ga>*P. H 9rftt >a cu.hlon. sanu .jach. Un' cuahion. Me each alto J II f bedend. %  c Sip5 1lh ^ CUkP w.nd hand | froan %  ai!• %  .. ( 41. | Wa can supply yon with the foUowIng Modal* QENT8 iMROADSTERS In BLACK and GREEK *• SPORTS MODELS LADIES do. RACERS. Pay us a visit and see these new Models on display — Also — owl? !" ''. !" L LI rR and "*PEX LIOHTINO SETS, HERCT/LES AcesSrL. L CK8, BELL8, d m *" 7 •* B "l. — AU at Reasonable Prices — Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) J.0. 16 Swan Slreel ::: 'Phones 2109. 4406 & 3524. FOR SALE OFFERS will be received by the i ip to the ruan lor UM : iMdlcUnn, iiiiud no: ''rmc William Hii,' Bolton Loiif?. are at present oeei ^ M'"'fnrd u Hi until qmlp "Ten!I | %  1 .> and i LtMi UN land rfUil days from date of pure! 1 N ROACH ft i LTD. Rick.!. U 2.51— t.f.n. REAL ESTATE JOHN M. BL4IION AJA, F.V.A. r.irn.-rlT IHxon Jh Rlailon FOR SALE ely porttHm 1 mil— I • hnua* I* worthy of >oenal lee and poawwe* preal hni". I there la .pacloua •' • .H'uniii nnd fmtl T . Siita-"e either for continued u* at %  p-i I B iluh or board1 ing houac. •XRAN. inn ttone-bullt property wllh approt bounded by Crane Hotel driveway Comer ted Into I large **lf contained apartment*. Ecellenl lnve*tment property with pond *ea balblng. Offer* Invited %  ROS Un IL" — Pin* Hill Large well built reaidenc* In thu hlglirc part of thl. .elect area Accommodation comprises large reception loom, and verandah, atudy. 3 large bedrooma, 2 earagea and outbuilding.; Pleat%  ant lawn, and gardena with tennl* acn oflrrni at aitraciive figure. % %  i ran. lab. kllchvn. panlry. aaraur atoreroomi etc The land I* appro* 3 acrci with flower and vegetable aard-n*. productlv* orchard and coconut grove I act* walled garden may b* -old eepaiately aa building aite. planted wllh fruit Irppa. 3 large : 4 bedroom.. S aiH.-ilr-i, kitchen. Z bathruorrp) etc Ccnlr;.!%  • eraion into flat, or b.....i,rc "VILLA KOIA"-Ppa.aae Road, ' AHracttPa ard c-nlrally lo' -. %  bungalow with c^rriniirwav Appro!. 14.000 -q -ell built propn lain* a front aallery. large lounee. •eparate dutlna r-.m. 3 large bed' room., toilet, panlry and %  uood courtyard al rear. "BF.ANE HOU.OW'-St J u,Pleawnt country home of *ton* wllh ihinglB ..| conlamlng .1 bedroom.. living and dining roonu. kitchen, icrvant'a o.iarln.. 1 anraee* and Horeroo'ncre. .( fefl : j. ..,„„„ (ul Ih*r S* acret. Offer* coniiderpd. •TRE OLIVE*" -Upper Colly. 'anmodern bun%  -i.iuwith appmv l acre of lawn*, kitchen gar.li-n and orchard Ura-c Miincr; gallery: 4 bedroom*: filled kitchen, garage, etc.. Centrally located. '.KENADA. B.W.I — A heautlf .1 r-no well found country home coritatnlng 3 recrwion. 3 berlrooma. • %  > i ..


PAGE 1

PAGfc EH.HT M \D\^ AIIVOCATK 81 M0AY, nflsWAaU. 4. %  I am very happy indeed to riav* tllli opportunity *o talK about MUdid't economy with those who are largely responsible (or leadership in economic affair.' Ouiding the Trinidad econom> hu bten an invaluable experience to me. I hope that it ha not bten • disastrous one for Trinidad. It would not have been possible ir perform it with any measure o.' success at all without the cooperation that the business ccm%  has given to Government Trinidad's Economy BV ft, A. Mil Mil I l M. Com, BA, 65c, (Econ) {Economic Adviser to tho Government 0/ Trinidad) 41 i.ir..r*.if, •eesral KHUM %  fin* TrteSM i assBes* •< (• % % %  ,,,(, 1M. ih. uih meatfa net %  an advanced level of social r*r i vice*, those services will in HM end rind themselves choked ofl %  by the very taxation which WM| oesigned for their purpose There Is however one social^ service which is needed urgentl> That is technical education V BeesM* .tidustnalise the m witnuut a good supply of b kr* B b't ISM tally trained people. That mail, burden of technical erfuc.i'I | more about It. We now born* by the oil industry ind weaknesses m It and But it is %  <*^ 0 "*J£'S 1 ~ „ .nay be that the ^onc^lc m*nt which he Oove^mentmus rtdv -orv Board which is aathei'*• ov,r If it w not to strin ini \Ty Suable wpene'nce in the Budge* then I hope that. whj •rA dee'ina with industrial problem* will hive to reshape our legists the new cost of living index ha' been nevised It will be possible munit^ on nil economic mattets during Ihe (line 1 have been here. 1 hope that Let IM consider the guiding t tiresome and a skilled a* any in recognise that millions of dollars that kind of co-operat,an, with posts of policy in relation to four the world. The oil industry of are being lust in tm Held. It is give and take on both tides, will main sub-division* of the econoTrinidad is as efficient as any In a matter greatly to be regretted long continue for without it the mv. First of all agriculture, secthe world. It has to be because th.that the business community has economic future of Trinidad may nndly oil, thirdly tourism and task of winning oil in the geologiallowed the organisation of the be a dark one faunhly other industries cal conditions of Trinidad is about hotel industry to remain as it is as ditv. I > be round without taking vigorous steps Our economic problems, thounh Agriculture is MainsUy elsewhere The) industry has beer often perplexing, have not been f. a „ commonplace that agri%  iiccesaful because of Ihu. i too difficuli lo handle in the past culture is the mainstay of the prise and skill and because so far do if it found that us town was make sure that they — wo years because TTindad Is rideconomy of this country. It is the governmental policy ha* not been loaing good money in this way. temporary In some highly exceptheir basic roods, nrm >ng on a wave of money prospert orm 0 f .conomic pursuit which such s* to discourage oil enterOther Industrie* tional cuse*. like for example subsidised m order to n ity. When bad times come. .* k ....... sustenance to the majority priw AH one needs to sav about Now let us turn to other Induscement, it may be neceseery to amongst other things „ develop come theywill, then youiwill need uf the people. It ism every sense public policy for the oil industry i r M I have already said that provide assistance for quite ed technical education service %  killed and resolute guidance of a IO oted in the soil and it is the lt ha t Government and the people ,r,ere arc right ways and wrong lengtny period, say twenty years kind that has probably not been most i lkc(v lo | M e f all economic mus t maintain such conditions as w !" va rjf Industrialising the In ether cases five yean. poasU.lv vfS^n y i.i n rf. 1 ' !" -!i.i* 0 .h-"2: ?. u !" u '£ I t es sp to gey UMt we stimulate enterprise. The rest can economy That the industrialise•^Jeafc mav i J^_ !" ^f nl M ^ u i loblems and particular InL it, as a vigorous Amerition But however we may change " break the present link oet .. .an Chamber of Commerce would the forms of assistance we must %  ** and the index and to asu ,i do if u found that us town was make sure that they will be the people to pay a little more ii heavily Many Way. So far I have discussed partlruit. We must that for all one knows there mav tor can never establish itself on the ..sslsUnce we give. If we do durtnes we say that be a great reservoir of oil lome%  reallv advanced level or secure this we shall avoid what la so WW • main one o( where under the earth In Trima fair measure of stability until attractive to some P*plburwhat nH e I comes, guaranteed by rising infla, tM mtJ(1 ., wtlrn tion in other parts of the world, agriculture must remain one or wh ere under the t,Mh in Tin j fai we are aUteMt escaping the op, nt mol impotimMi l( „ 0 l the dad. and if one thinks that .f it U ,ts eronom preuing problem! ol bujineaa moBt m porlni. sector of th. i tdl the end of time i%  lumps. And as Trinidau s terms economy. This means not only mB y be because of discouragethat Tl of trad* With the rest of the world taking *teni to expand sugar proment caused bv ome particular have prgbably improved since nuction. to bring new lai of public policy, one may then 1WB therj_has been a rise in real cultivation, lo use new methods, consider what loss would result lo incomes and much scope 'or ceoto introduce new forms of mathe people of Trinidad and Hi dAwlopment. Cn*i Forecast Ihe Future chinery and so on. It BM Iktreti and .rnldien ;. ihildi< apart from providing the right if public policy m -his Oeld were general conditions for all enternnygsg. prise, agiieulture musl not iio live by resources of burdened by ill designed methods a ,i,ff C ifnt kind do not inn UMI a of industrialisation Tim is funtia k as ihe people of Trinidad do damenlal. I believe that I Dvi i | %  .omingement of enteicome t he regarded as an aposthpni Those uhise future is of industrialisation but f must ask bound up with oil have ihe highyou to remember that there urc e *t ftake of all in producing the right ways nd wrong wuyi ol right environment for enterprise industrialisation. If we proceed n they do not see this, great the wrong way. not only will He i4 a foolhardy man who tries to forecast the future in the unstable world that we live in. The moil celebrated statesmen in the world ean say one thing today and blandly iorget what they have sai I the next day. That ha become %  commonplace. The economic planning of the world as aeen in (h lllanln. nolably ajMaVlturt, l.yp.c 1-l-imal econonjy which has capinn .hints ut hihcr ..„ lured the mind of Western Euthun lhn.e nf the in..ii.rir— over,. rope, though not yet siKnthrnntly sen-, arltll whlefl it"' new Irwua, III. mac he unde. their leel tor ngl>eole and It haj aay MB time, umlixwrnd. aataPMd '" 1 l " "'••*'<> And %  "L !" but It will also ban. and. .Il-beinit ot 1-rawJM < %  •<* 'Tl ,'" !L r <' M regardcl favMUlDu PS nvel.u.rj.ii. Neulriltd earninf a llvlnf UBlfaa on a rocky mountain ot T broidwliaied than la lorh a 'anari'and'deluUon. the a harren deaert. It la not on.-of rZSZ TnTooadble e-al.li-hment c,t .... %  I -ourcei, thai matte....it "hat %  ^ ~ "£:; Sors w SR Ir lndustrlaIlsatK.il. ThP^P'* 1 %  "• The inV< UneW Ich mak" in the long run the fouud.ilion of ,f £" £u ?1, !" Mnsadv ' can ""f ^" economic well-being is In tne k virtu-a-hatrt work, thrift proved that in th. oil in %  lnrlr owra un without ,, ltttf ^j ll0n#tt y. it cannot end the y nr, no w .DtgMJS Then they In their g .„,,, hM lhe Trlm dadian lead? T'l*^JL ?* *^Sib^i the AH %  "" *"• 1 "' u ""• %  "P?'\:* hich tnc world in these virtue. n,V Dl ^t 7J,^trtS IsiaaaUtion *' ll '* able to MW 1? did I should be confident of Trinlto Pioneer IndusVitg legislation „,,,.,,,, with ne^^ %  aailstd llV f„..ure whatever I The oauatgy talUaMfaW oi| ^ r or lu „ 8t Xs he lo.-atioti I '' ..us by tea nyt ( an|ltt ^ corn pietely IU ^\ m,r ^ iJS Govcriiment Musi < o-operale , nn< i. nt even Uiough oil and guxar may develop brilliantly. H ve eunrtyod the fsevelOp ,-„,, anidenl when these virtues %  t are possible in ugn nrr present or absent in %  „ F t-uliure. oil. tourism and uthvr mun t y The tone of a community may live here or lndu>tlle! ,. B ut none of these ,< Sfbv iu leaderf. The nor %  nd I that of North America, and lhe Iriea will have i" eompeta Wg effect of (hat is that economic demust .see |o d Ihgl "nr planters velopmcnts are terfcy, It lg DM Ind peasant will of the most amusing features of these things from Trlnlda plnnneil economies that they are duatrkM on terms not inferior In set up because ot the alleged those from ove. I teikinesa ol the private enterprise „ „ ^— w,th iu booms and slump., ( ton Produce Mnrr the trufJJ rx-ing that it is the so *his || i called pftinned economy which is we nrlopt a vi| Ul lhe icrKie.t .l all Sudden govagricultural Improvement, we run ernmental decisions are made in have an agr.. ulimv th.,t will "USf ., (>| (|||n)| Ihe Held ef rates of exchange, imWin a larger population I %  to I, luinl-i .uuiiUy imp day become Ii ma) %  Carlbitcan. its beeehei iia not %  < la ni 1 Wlulr I Slnrls, Beev. Clocks Trinidad lg now producing very lg. It I* browing good Bat r MI. HgemillDg iim •II. gfl stmilfir clock-, aro bled in Mi itehuaattf. Thawo mil „ u r ,. -llv ,„„, reason why It should not ,,, agwement It %  V jirintl Ihing-i i-Hiduced things will happen unless you ,,f business are set by the leaders Ooven B4 e %  ort> of the business community. Tlje %  right environment for icslrtin3 ibillty is yours, you mem( mual i„, r of the Chamber of Commerre. Re too large a sice of ihe to ,-stablish and maintain the right ''-"" rtormj In the Trinidad economy l do not say that laxallon j,( r president. I have auiveyed uimiig oni i, wide f.eld and dealt, 1 fear, perwhat i (unitoiily with manv important There ll inu*' ports and exports, and so on. Toi 'j IM -i" ?r .' th< %  •• rggatBM, and above all for nn d. I cal income than we now see no reaavn, gjean ( f uitable international COOunlikely to I* 1 aw givat | (etui led wl %  ...... i. i ... i louri t Induatrj irk y will i inany %  twartlong wbw If they ora to i untrjea m the Caribbean thatr sail they munt not i variei ajy ora i rsrial not to have iiermanei'l as-i-utue ^p,-|„ ^ lhlt1 the taxable capaciness to welcom.' why should they have On) asauland the nitui l %  %  'he lensun is Industrial .ate. for that is impossible mitetlcini However I hope th are social .ervleM wnjen what 1 have said will be the hasi^ Ided ind isliieii for rurtlatr dUsivaalogj and elt* large Government expe %  and h> flltie Hi.I the i ale of taxation Ul ,,„. w ho shape DUblk ,, itc it i' n"t osuj As i am soon to depmri bopa i %  ..f taxation .vhieh detei .. %  p .1 to Wla) tniiH ihe yield, it is also the Trinidad wall I hope thai ah' taxablu capacity. If the rale ih %  cqulrca wealth strenuou too high it will so discourage onjoyi it soberly. No one's desert the reason that the political situcourse ationmayanydayleadtowar.no u'tions. why Triiut jart sugar ,_ ... (I1I|II) |a>ri inwtiaEstablishing on indust an. can attempt to map out the hould not s abili^e itse r a a i. vvi Bnd ,,„.,,. ,„ tu Colony, aie no". In ;. new environment is alwaya future of lhe economy of Trinidad, of not less than about 180.000 torn ineerudderable attraetlons. a venturesome matter which moat Anything oan happen to it. All we I"' 1 ""''""i I ate no leason why w ,, im§ ,, n „, K „ t a ^ ttf B „ mil|1 vih .., nndertaKe. even ean do is to trv to set up somo Me ^ tt o lUi not re-establish ocna ( n Rl r ij r-e i v because of the though thai would ucrecd if guiding posts for policv and to somewhere near us former level. ,„„(,,! InaoeQuaey ..f its hotel inthey did. To give assistance A. —awe an leading bual^ Umefore doaa not mean thai plen the hotel industry of these industries are uneconomic. pb c;,, ,1V! !;,11 nnd even : : than' that. 1 hope tti. high rale Trinidad's are not worse. suggest what might happen, what may be possible, and what can be eailacd. if shoae' guiding posts are "5 some day be t .veil marked and observed Hub of Car...bear. lidort has come a long way ve should nnt re aatgpll I somewhere near ils former level. I see no i ;i r • il ir short;, u apital why Trinidad mav | Radio TYIfpiiom' Rt'platrs Tt'Iegiupli Ainencaii aiiline lias eomwa> aarlend d lo bases in Central ;i world-wide ladio-telcand South America, the Caribbean. ,...v %  %  in thai enables, pilots Newfoundland and Alaska. Subnoi mconsiderIh i s Colony. Thea have not done It means that theli progenitors t „ ( .,iic directlv wiin ground stase<(ueiitly. radio inslallations have ble rice producer The capital what the countrv could have have to !*• induced lo BM ihat t IO t at unv point along Its lieen added in the Unites) necessary to develop lands for txMCted. They are not asked lo ihev are economic. ..tional routes. The svstem Europe, Pacific Island*. %  nee production will accrue to the hold ttktlr heads high up in tho „.„..„-, 1U> Udearophy as u The prolect involved the deveb ptopte ol this country If our mskv thinking of the destiny of Must Stand On Own I .eg* ..yin-i ,,f tcmmuiiir.it Iggt berween • pmenl of equipment capable of dustnulisation and our other agritheir country while Ihcir feet Hut it is absolutely vital that ainrrafu and i*oUited Krtmnd. un.t*. providing efficient. long-range in the last generation. It is no rultural developments are wisely Mumble into the pit of bankwe should never fall into lb* Established bv Pan American voice transjouMlon and reception longer a very miner island bedone, always assuming of course ruptey Thcv are asked only to deU:*ion of thinking to IndusiriWorld Airways, the network is in any direction, and at any time longing to the very appropunuuthat international conditions are i-. businessmen nnd to pick up ahse lhe economy by providing nude up of 32 high-fniuencv of day or season of the year, named Lesser Antilles It Is now favourable to our trade Above tho profit* which await them if permanent assistance. Such assistM-uions located throughout the Research was conducted by Pan much mere important. It has all. sooner or later it will become they will only bestir themselves, ed industries would bo a burden, world. Thcv form an unbroken American in co-operation with eHtabH-shed itself as a great comvitally important that our livein my opinion this Is not a job not a support They would be a ( -hoin extending over IB.M7 miles other international airlines, manumunication centre for the Caribstock, dairy and poultry industries for Government. Ji is u job for means of choking the economy. (31.499 kilometers). farlurers ol radio equipment, and bean. It is destined to be the should be developed beyond their the businessmen of the rommuand of impoverishing the people. f 0 insure radio-telephone convarious agencies of the Governpolitical capital of the British present pitiful state. t if., and they have not performed Our industries, after initial teni u^g ilt Ll i Urne* and wt all pointment of the United States and West Indies. Il has become the There are great difficulties here. Uurt job. It is not the I agalgtance, must be able to routes, each pilot other countries Special training commercial centre, and it may bebut 1 am sure that all that * P*tiovemmont lo go Into any Instand in open and fair rompeti, given u special than rrom which courses were set up to leach local come the industrial centre, of the sible hits not been done. It is a duatry and OfaMgda it Evan tion with Industrie.ovaseea* Eastern Caribbean Perhaps some matter of ihe development of a the ugh sometimes a strong case which could supply our markets, day it may be a centie for the supply of feeding stuffs, and of mav l>e made for Government'! To establish uuiusliies unable lo whole Caribbean, if one may vestock whirl, will b* ontl ince Into i particular induscompete on these Hrnu would i-o Judge from a very tiny straw in suited lo the climatic condition* try, il is a dangerous precedent a w.iy ol discouraging the cxpanthe wind, the removal of lhe of this country The wealth thai *W0h ion of oil, sugar and all otlii headquarters of a large American would thus be gained would be into (.elds wlk M ge Industiieg which would kaaj Use firm from Puerto Rico to Trinidad, worth much more than any one of lioveinmenr, task i. lo provide cost ol Mch Industrie." How ran It is a place that has to be looked the industries which are at this the right conditions and stimuli we avoid that? We i at by those who examine Ihe moment on the hoiiion and are for enterprise, and this includes l>> setting up as our llrsl prlnciworld economy It Is not off the likely to come here as result of 'be hotel industry And Oovensi>ie that asaUtanea of whatever beaten track. If the West Indies our industrial uoli.> '" *0 Ihls and has ki.id must 1K> lem|M>rai. No* have any significant economic % %  %  %  ln %  long UrrM Hu: we do not yet know what kind Ol future at all. Trinidad will be Oil -(ireut Success It II a nutter for the business assistance lg best Oui \m i largely responsible for the shape In lhe oil industry we hu.-e lorninunity as a whole, notably Pioneer luduslnes Ordlnaitea is that the future lakes. men as able, as energetic, as van* fr the Chamber of Commerce, to an experiment We are learning determine immediately employees to operate the stations. .. laving different transmission Frequencies a pilot Can remain in • nunuoug voice contact with at \ %  !... '. tl. Ujiluckv Call Tin Its Firs! UM' radio-telephone system ha jsed for many years by FORT WILLIAM. Oni A senior clerk was cautioned .•ml fined costs in court here, for iking a junior clerk. The bio' l ivta operating within the United was struck after the junior cal' .States It was first used interen the senior a bonchcan" inationally on Pan American flight* cause the senior criticized him between the United States and lor telephoning at 2 a,m. with on Cuba in IMS. Two years later the office question, airline's communication system —(C.P ) Over A 40? Stop over-forty overstrain! Headachea.iniligvs! i L:nry,lnabUltv to concentrate, are often the r i the phyBical anil net gnjodbj 0T6f> work anil wort7Tp Ive and metabolic tone. i>\: inrreaae vourenei : you leu%a rejoull R it. .**al fortifies the o vex-forties r o^ rssr/f TO FIGHT DECAY Ipana's fresh mi: : %  i-. %  i ren—and Ipana i. as eii There an line formula lights tooth bacteria and, inassascd uno healthy fctefltas, TV tooth IOMC, more lh.tn Imli i>t a/Uoh J"i*c : troubles. Hollov. i fjrcnls who tca.h m;ir children the dtniNy tjjtani Ipana way lor sounJ tc.Mh, bound gums both. Ipana for both M %  PUCDUCTOF tHliTO %  ,.| 1MMINII<> noal M H AIR FREIGHT SERVICES lo and from 82 Regular Services Save Time HI KM I IIA LISBON LONDON • lying Time might* Ueekl> It 15 i J 24 4& I .kilo K-U I U 16 I M SB f MM i onneellni Heniee* lu lhe whole World ITkVFASTBtktl FAMBl SPMitltlRb Book through vour local Funrardina Apotif teho mafees no charge for fldrtee. it./ormoiion or bookFIX/ ft ft g f %  ^yam BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED Ain.iilleatr — BnOgalowa — WONDER WHEELS N9 5 The Secret of Hercules "L'SS'TBB PLATING Why docs Hercules chromium plating keep it. beautiful highJu'irc in any climate ? Toe ''kill and care ol the Hercules engineer-* is the secret I From start to finish of the plating process they keep constant watch over the giant, modem plating tanks at the Hcrculc-t factories. BOUNCIKG %  ONt OF THE HUGE HERCULES PLATINO INSTALLATIONS Hercules Bul/t, To-*/ SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS TM( Htgeuiis CTCLI i Moron ro.'~ %  *H'NGMAH INGLANO T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.. BRIDGETOWN PIN tells US about pinking .. Our scientists proiesl lhat tin. i> a slanderousmisr. prcscntalion of a serious lest lo safeguard the Anli-Kn.sck qualinei nf REGENT. What really happens is ihai n ibrMai lie macM in a special engine, the compression of which can hpi ively increased until lhe fuel is made lo knock. A "llouncing Pin" reslinn on a diaphrairm in lhe cylinder head measure* Ihe inicnsily of Knock clcclrically, l here I > determine and control Ihe Anti-Knock qualities ..I il.e %  ample. This is only one of many tests which safeguard the quality and performance of RBOBM I petrol. RFGEMT PETROL %  m J ^* 1 1 ^ %  Sterling Quality DISTRIBUTORS:— DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. AND JAMES A. LYNCH & CO.. LTD.





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I'U.I FOl'RTI I N SUNDAY \h\K \TI s| S'DAY. KKIiltl AUV Poor Children Of St. Michael G*i Free Medical Attention Of St Michael, from infiuiU. to those \£ attended the St h Medical Clinic yeetenlay morning. Il will be recalled that this %  Ihc Vestrj iA the parish for .!: and Dr. f. W ROBERTS (rlaht) sa\e school children mediral attention at the new St. Michael* Medical Clinic tar the find lime TeUerd.v while Mr i; I> Mottlev nuperHarbour Log In Carlisle Bay Fishermen Are Safe In St. Vincent WEATHER beaten, hunliry and thirsty, the crews of the llnrb,.Iilna boatl Sonny Bo: P.M.Os. carrvlns'nut eximina£-22, and Eria. L-68; .irrive. lions in their office-" %  • St. Vincent on Friday utter tin ^___^^_ linys or ill irtinj: In .squally wrath TOO NOISY Ixihoarer Sared lly Harbour Policemen Btta On*n.,oi < %  Q u ida.., -vi, EnierM '• '•. : %  %  l. %  h U„.ll, M a. aci. MAI^.I ll.rni.-Un. Sen 0 M Vf Ipjm, M V Ji nfcm, Hob* it*. Sen I'luiip H Itavldaiu ARRIVAL:. H.H S. Devonahinr. 10.000 tana riM T '• >< MMMa G B !> BC tt N i . tiirnu a s. **feui*tr. 3,tas torn M, dipt Harm. I mm London. % %  VAMvasa Quick action on the part tif Yacht Jumna -s nat, cpt. i n I lest and '* !£?— %  !" *_ v w *!' „ a Brown ..rid Donald i-,,,,,., , w-yearKUS ta i VJ^, ,on rwl C pt DaCotla manned the Sonny lto> old Edward Worrell a labourer of while Keuh McL ean CarliM Thomas Qap fTcattwry Road Henry Jnfrler a 32-year-oW Mel^an and Holan Hinds Mile.! when IKfell into OK laOourcr of Bay Ijind. St. Mirhnei the Erla. about 5.30 a.m. vestcrday L-Oaatal Station M rwterada flaad 10 to M A cabhwram roeatvtd KI th K rmll who wi on u,. v. iHtui in M dnys or 14 days' imHarbour and Shipping Departm^n, home, while |>;..n-. in. % %  prisonmeni by His Wonrup Mr. on Friday right, auid that DaCoaui fall mu> it -ah u H A Talma. Police Magfaltrata and Brown were picked up by a Hartoui Pollcamtn Hr^t and ruiUik.-. oi 1 District 'A,' SI. Vincent launch. The eabk-Br..! Porter duty -.t the *,!t..*L*_T ^ —"J . *•"• Caa4jli *'" %  £' %  "? %  • I <" Portal Toronto. Hm In Touch With Barbados %  He pleaded guilty to a charge .iskeri thai the" owner Ocbaii Hai brounht by the police of making a ,oll of St. Peter be DOtUWd aa disturbance on M.,I:MI -: i;...,ci i)Kl n;i nrrangementa regardin on January 2. repatriation will be communicate Police Constable 420 Wilton io Barbados, who arrested Jafller Bald that A second cablegram, report in-; blm while he was on duty on Martinlhp arrlv;il of tne ErUi ltlso sni() dole* Hoad on January 2 he saw [nnt Barbados will be utformetl tng_ his of arrangements made for repatnaion. The owner of the KrU li Clanson Ontlilh of Fustic Viila^.-. St. Lucy. Nothing was said of 1 i-_ boati BtuTety The r.-U and th. voice. He spoke to him but he did not i %  lop "Market" Streets SCORES of housewives fie.left for the fishing banks _. quent Chapel Street. Suttle Street Wednesday morninj and did not and Busbey Alley on Saturday return. morning* for articles of food the/ Uter in the evening another would probably llnd .uiilruit to cable reached the Harbour Maa*t etarwhere besides the Public ,„•, ofrlce from St. Lucia. This Market Yesterday was no excep lutad that the ilshtng boat Vav tinn to llie rule, if aiivlhlnjj. Ilui hrella I' 139 had been stranded was more activity in these strectl „„ %  lhc iouthtm COBBt of Si Lun:i than is normally the ease but (hat the crew won | md These (trecta in a way, are being accommodated, maikets in themselves, lor nil u ^^ lmil j me Oh Gay ot along them can 1*seen vendors Heckle* Hill, the owner nf the offering their waix^ for sale. boat, !>,. notilici ..nd the next n( in Suttle street yesterday the km of the crew, emphasis seemed to have been on xi,e I mh ella wai missing since fruit, especially oranges. These sold easily and so did other Items like peas, spice, nutmeg and the In Chapel Street were the donkey-drawn carls with potatoes yams and eddocs T' alko watar coconuts among other thTigs. and even pieces of furniture such %  %  In Busbey Alley there WI large variety of foodstuffs. Thb Brigade a street was almost impassable. over station ZNX At some of the stores in thto-day. City, housewives have only halt The frequencies to te used will a day to do their shopping on Le 40.73 metres or "303 I-..' % %  Satuidays. but in these streets The hroadca^t will also be carried they can shop well into the night, by Barbados Rtdll lime hear.) the ^. ii' i urugflini in the .tan i .jnu iv acvm-. Ilotli o. them quicklv dived ' l -%  • i TWU Bantaaa, utu %  !• %  i....... 1 %  %  ., || IW. Port rick •pmna*. VTMrm yur.-n 0l(kry. H4ru>. "Wi-llp.atR, CrHlohiil TlTM. ACCIDENT Sixty-yeur-nld Rosalie Chase c.-, Utility VOlaia, St. Michael waal detaine: U miles p. i hour. Ilari.nirler (Oaml 29 9SB: til a.m I S96. They'll Do It Every Time — B y Jimmy Hado tloo WANT TO C1AM R3R TOMORROW'S EXAM, SO yOU SPEND /VN HOUR MAKING SIGNS TO MANG ON ycuR VOOK •••• CJO WHAT GOES ALL \ NIGHT LONG? WE-H-rlE"-' IT SHOULDN'T HAPPEN TO A SOPHOMORENO KiOOl ARE you REALLY .STuDy'NG Wlte-Settor] the pleasant a". *_!_ relief from UPSET STOMACH! nfaUocu of people prater AlkaBaltaaf lO other remedies bctuusc il* plc.is.int taste makes it v.isi to take ..sparkling effervescence aanim gcmi.efb Ian i. Alka-Scltrer contains alkaline ingredients to ncutraluc attCaSB gastric acidity pint an .inalgcsic for soothing hc.ij BChaB ... two-way nction ih.ic checks discomfort, bungs quid, relict. Not a laxative—you can take Alk.i Seli/ir any time' Drop one or two i.ihl.i> ol Alka-Sch/cr into a glass of water. Watch it li// into a refreshing solution-thcndrink it. Keep a supply of quick-acting A!ka Seltzer handy al ays! Alha-Seltzer helps millions daily 'HEAffltitFRAGRANT TOILET SOAP SENSATION YES . DREAM . Tho Socp ol Ihe Beautiful is now available throughout the Island, brinq|Ki ing you the secret ot a truly radiant ikln. Women everywhere will find Dii Toilet Soap the answer to their wishes . Icr here is a Beauty Soap made lrom a special Tropical Formula, developed end tested in the TropiC3 to combat the harsh oriects oi Tropical condiiions on the skin. No need to worry about dry skin ... rough skin ... scaly skin, lor DREAM'S Iragrant beauty lather will bring you new skin b?auly. When you visit your lavourite Toilet Goods counter pa. ask lor DREAM, the Soap ol the Beautiful ^^**7lV ~ H faithlullv for new skin beauty. LONG LASTIHO • • V..V.0 ...DRESSING YOUR SKIN TO A NEW RADIANT LOVELINESS W ,'ty; ."•L ykm*\ Th. FINEST be >nla-IIW m&Alka.-Seltzer .Veil* Stork* of., Unitex Insulating Wallboard TFRMITE-FROtlF. | In*, thick i fl. Idc by tl 9 ft; 10 ft: U ft lonj Standard Hardboard ', ins. Ihirk; i HI; i II. 10 II :: li; un. thick I It %  I II Tileboard Crc-am. White and C.rcen 4 It. x C It and 4 II. a 8 ft. rllONE 4267. WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Lid. tUnvMvxxziv. ce c cootatooccccotiot "Jm CEREALS CEREALS AND JUICES FOR STHENGTH AND ENJOIMKM Oraiie Nuts vigro Toaatcr Whaat Kellogga All Bran Coin Klakr* Pabfaun in IV. and |*s Shredded Wheat Byvlta Bteeutta In l und i*s WeetaMK in J's V %  Nutrogen in I'l Caubury\ BoumvMi In is and fi ALSO — FRUIT JUICES (,.!,, %  --. Lemon Squash. Orange BatfBy Water. 1 W.ter and I-cmon I' %  11 hot 11 8e rubb* c loutti (ttmniia ho.DrhoM ln'lp U v Ihr.uiiUn.ut miv. ,II 1C] tinp,.rtcct water-Mrtrner. Id* "*; btHiluuna body oSoun. _. rallna In the bain %  fl. Ammonia mumi tt-r Scrnbb. i"BTtl lu i „i )llv li'dl-pon-ah> f UI n. II |.'.l..i,, m, lalirio. Imfrrir aIM | • dlHl m 'fc. t [mm elnU0 SCRUBB'li CLOUDY AMMONIA^^ "^ P. B. ARMSTRONG LTD. Bridgetown, Barbados, BAV.I Sole aoeius /or Barbados. Leeteard and Wiiidirard Islands. '***vsssss*v+'****"sw*s*vr For busy Business Men POPLIN SUITING In Fawn, Cream. BLtge, and Grey. Excellent futWorkinn Suits 54" wide Per Yard $2.60 WHITE DRILLS 28" wide. Per Yard : 89?, $1.01, $1.11 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II, 12 & 13 Broad Street >',W,.V*>'>VWV READY ion THE init K IT ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & CO., LTD. ••YOUR GROCERS" TOURNAMENT Let us fit you with a FINE TROPICAL SUIT BLAZER AND FLANNEL PANTS • P.O. MAFFF.I & CO. ITD. Top Scor-n in Tailorir %  a o a ^s > co <^ c - <^ o^ao c oo^a


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PM.t TEN BVNDA1 \II\-|>('ATE SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 4. 1*M llrialitaionii ifr Sleep*—. I Keeping The Peace Is A 24-Hour Job A LI. through tlirniajbt. unm IM a.olr-tp, I I Before i... h IM It he h;m to report to the Charge >ftVc. and he has to re1:1' I. '.I %  • %  .1 .i ilj In I hen mi end his %  ten at nigtit u MX in ihnd march, d thl single nie At the and el Harbour Follc; pier it waa cool, to s*v 1le least, and whan Ik i > two policemen were drMad for winter we.ith'i I h,-\ ora *ci%  und thirls w.tollcii bafvet, aim UY maul that, the] told rut, by waarinji their cloaks na weU. if then are more than two shij. dice u^e a hunch. On Use era) nat-k id Centra Statical I .-Hipped in at the PM Bugade. There the m whil.ng away iMe time by pLtySaj card*, and one of the drivers wa* with '.he engine of ana <>f the vehicle*. at Mat Central Station. I pa... visit lo the Canteen In *ho lounge 1 saw argeauts and con: 'laying bagatelle, whilo other oft aulv i^licemen were rds and reading books } 1 win told: is a very impular game in the Kc • Tna walla oi the anaafii i ak | various i pi and "iii'idA. and on at th far end ol the %  %  was a piano. Adjoining the lounge is the bar, lit] rather kM m a white coat was handing out drinks to his matai In thai ar, 1 uncovered m my ftmn/ement, you can buy anything from a razor set to a tin ul Andrews salts, INDIGESTION? Try Just ONE DOSE Of This Jun oaa doie aa* MACLEAN BKAKD STOMACH POVDBat relieves Plaxn kacc Heartburn, Nauaat aad Stomach Pauaa dot to Tailkuailng Prose h rouodf nday 1 Babe sum you art goaaDe MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POVDER with the signature ff MaVTiiy* AT TflE FIRE BBIOADE BTATION a driver was lavpectuig to enginr of his vehicle. Writs Meet* AJrmiil for Fatherly Advice-Free A-iKEYiPOSITlON.: WAI nasT CHOOSE YOURCAREU FOR YOU Start training for it NOW! Than it still roam M tag top for (he fully qu ataf.se aaaa mho la fitiad for iha job. YOU can be that manauctesifal, prosperous, .with your futitra aaaurad—by itudylng at hom* in your tuara tlma. E tildad by the personal tuition of Th Bannatt oflefe. Dlittnce makei no different*. Vfl WILL HELP VOU TO ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION Gat your teat on the ladder of luccaai TO-DAY. Wrh* to The Bennett College and learn how thouundt of people |uit like you Hiva reached jie tea with the rlrni guidinc*. A well-paid Job can be your.—Start Jin pleiynt ipara-tima nud. NOW. SS !" in E *in %lft£!! a Patr0 p0 c B a %  ln P c t *>y • *rgant. .AfMr that tliey march out to their Z !" &!$fS!^ !" !!£iZ£' Ma% and "" i ecood *" on dBty u m ht rht Udy *"• *•• or Breathe it in! When head and nose feel itaasT/ aVoawj ft coJd, stir a teaspoonful of Thermogene HmdkMmd Rutintoa jug half-filled with boiling water % % %  iiagr j hi—JM In tbe steam for fifteen awawjaejst, AasOt h er way Is to spread a | %  Kfta> " the Rub on J handkerchief taW imt hi Ui Its medicinal vapour. THERMGGENE MEDICATED RUB Zs Jars and Tim who M"S^Jtu'',^Ywumt for ^ %  """^ ** C """ 1 ,UUon *"* "" mw lrM POLICEWOMAN w! ou My 111 Ml Wlfphone room. At the Ml oj the picture I. the wl, //*.„„ „*„„, HA1UOS! t'osa r*s •< 9 lf/rwf' I it fjou spvvik'fi FERGUSSON SlP.aaaiBDjc) iSE'K'&'iSfSiS.S: S'SSJc"" '" %  ""•*'*• m * !" -* >~ !" jj A OAMF : B-i*.1.' oaatnur-d waa taauiis Icevn utereat in tai ttc lounge. npenntndejt Eong, sUudlcg in toe background, They are designed lo five satisfaction. THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM (Onlril Foundrj Hd.—Prwprielors.) Corner of Broad & Tudor Streeb I'll..,..I20 X



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I M>\\. II IIKI AIIY 4. ISil SUNDW vuvm \ ii rAQE mn Dverton DeCdurcey Weekes Good Luck To You" By B.ltf. HCEY WEEKES wilh quit* an enviable .is a world's bataman, opened rday when he was married at the ann. idral. .as Miss Joan and his pals in the shadow of i slim 18-year-old of Kensington and right royally did %  ad they enjoy themselves, m in arm down the avenue of Then Bverton took turns at %  I tinhuge irow.l bowling and llcluing on the Kcna !OP| and •inafn OvM itself, and wa uliful innings. I Evan %  I %  •'% %  }*** nt-Mag some %  "ich r lhc wants of the past in action IVsgw Qeorge Chatlenor, Walter truly w^.t Han %  id. Patsy Hendren. George .1. lie has won "'<"< %  >' wield their hats, and '-*' s.,^^^[!eTr,cl,e,'Tea'gue r c h om: fU c M '" petition, bui "I his big chanee i'0 know. v. in 11 he joined the Army in 11144.. IU n the Al Seawcll I ikrFv.rton I wai In Lihab. :S S nnd^one *• nvning while stationed at Soai -ivv B >s v.ilhng well mv attention was drawn to do—the impression is apt to be a name of cricket on the barrack II em very well square. I played a bit of cricket v him a tip or two. on how to nivM-lr—U-tleve it or not—and I r. Wniwreellj BvtWlOn is (irmly soon discovered that the batsman , %  wii Wcekes. He was hittlnn the but: hall all ova* the place, But what ii' I'.-iniK was that i were playing "tinns" and i ,,:,,!!,. Woeken had Ixrn belting for thre.. ,..-1.. %  •' "•' evenings. Nobody .... ,,,„. ..mm net him out so he just went mkeled to fame in live short on batting with about 20 soldiers rs. Ii.. PMUnd an e"r ,j uued around hungry for the charged with e "52 T^H?" neve r tam ^ 5M light .' %  """ -huniil now. whether laj In the environsof Kensinnp! a > in 8 on h '" 8lQ> nr %  • %  •. , n ft, MM him. ... ...i intercompany game. It. New Oilcan, mat •*•*. r have alway.: loved u> watch him tan Oval rve !" IW blrt The > ulck m vement of his "' '•* " *• %  • %  MM nR h af M M gad MI ... hurries away and bevnnd '£"'.'. • humbto lhe limn, ot thp |gw < ragj Fbe otfaei child wa;. .. %  .th their In Hall I First lli>i, t |,| Orteai delight to all Footballer Too -' t'\.uJ" l "Z ?!Z££ plny f IM is also a tine tooto-iller and a un shot with either foot in the cantra frward position. He is not vary tall but his quick d action compensates, and manv a playing i . %  for gonl-keeper has round the bull In Sehoot which he the back of the nets before he Lead fully thai his citadel Wa* i:..\:. ( 'it.tiened. He won one or tw< thoroughsprint prises too. god in company Baxters Itoad. competitions wa.s among the (irlxe S'u. winners in rifle shooting. ntlnUOUJ Althougii having done so well %  >• there arc many years nhe-id of %  %  '' WghOMBBd welook forward dli ... h.... %  ,..,..,.— .__ ._ i -v lo his winning even greater laurel. • iicnce and the passage Of time. t. mpers the line steel of his wizardry with bat and ball. Typically W.I. May he go up and forward, and nave* divoico the West Indian smashing of the ball from his ouaal for tall scores. Hit savage delight in hurt 1 ins the ball past the fielder is some. thing typically West Indian. It It played !" "iniscent of ur climate and M games. "Hand after wav * life, which the Englishman id"—wil ones thought was the sum total of and taking • turn with the our cricket ability. Today ]t is in rotation; "pick-a-s'dc" different. HI He has l>ecn converted, but our in-" with the player iiti.mlssidelight In the gumo remains un* the right impaired. hat, were ; May It always thus remain. %  here the %  %  % %  n pa i Near The Oval I %  .i .vent to with a fine playI Ki mingtor VersePlafyBy Derek Walcatt H.ll.l II.MKO \.t.s: Broadcatt in 'Caribbean \ nlies LAST week we told our readerthat Derek Waleott's verse play. Hei,ri Cfinstophe* might be broadcast In 'Canbbean Voices' last Sunday, Jtth January. This has been changed and Instead of broadcasting only the (inn part -. was originally planne now only leading Moyra by 3 i>n The end of round two saw gain this honour. Hanaer still in the lead, but only OaaaMl three minutes ahead of Saayr.*-..imp and afagirn Mayra sailed steadily in thr last ti i \ lap and overtook Baagar just beF< il> ,\y the and* Kora they came around tne flag off C.-nnet was not among the Harbour Pollea Pier. It defeated tHee. Magwia Raacer by nearly four minute-. and II MI. finishing up the last lau> in 92 !uie !*.aa-i h;i mmutea, 58 second*. kaaer'* '• time for the last round Bra3B MJUUIO. minutea. 44 seconds. Third In I dafeated Ma|Wla. this Class win Mlachief. which defeated Flirt, the fourth bo.it. %  lolly and *u-anic n after giving her eight mlnuua, heaiad RN paU, HI He made her debut in this won I Class. it u one of the boats -* utart. He sailed off a minute too early and had To be called back by Ihe, I .. %  ) did not tla Inlrrimdiate C'laas NtSM ho.,-> ,i u I |n t %  Johnnie Hi i (IN. ;.,.!.. I ... %  i: im:l. -. Ii ( ,. ( |.i ( Hahswk tiiree aUnutaa, Ltagia t* ul lUunllr Young Jackie u .. handled the ht In wauld. n, round In Ame and the last in 39 nttnuti Olid: Gnat, afj I alnUM t tsuiSssr'^v&S^ %  = --.. Winston HasseU' Olive Uaasaan Trv "" p Some of the other Tornado Einh' lx>..i owners who intend to sail their but Petti Pan boats this season, took them out the Ural roui d OHva lih yesterday to be able lo quality f. ..t d Van Tht,rna*i,r. John Bladon's Tha-saee. Brie sgei ,.,„,. ...i„. Kobinsuii's Breakaway, and Teddv Iload's Vsjsweae qualilled TwOtfaaff Tornadoes, ( yclene and f'omet. which gave good performances last Saturday, did n.' urn out yesterday. Edril eanin .MI -, ,„,. HAit-ntAI Kirihi a 1 %  i HRI-.TIAN - I| s i UHLST. %  I i %  %  IK* I SStWM* -f la-*i> %  I-! — l,.\l ii.i ni>*aa MKI rh-M %  IVv-afhri 1 %  i.v tftoln Third in ii,. i iv '" .i ti. Inu TSM raui %  Ri : %  K' dan; i uoani 1 as. 11 %  %  \f^tm<. | V ya nfl i'.. %  M \ IIil' KIM in no 1 M %  %  %  ha i, .„„ ., mm .1 i ...l M all Jib which was more -.ultB I ihlef for the strong wind. I t l 3. Scarap, abii Peter hire brought in his veteran "S eagull" Gannett ilrst in the "C" •Rtefaafsiutr: I. and Centreboard Class. Tins i> Oi '. 3 CKtie (UNIICIS Ilrst victory for the "D" ( 11 I, Olive ] reason and she sailed steadily n \ jli .ni %  Tennis Results Aga'mstHyderabad 1-lT 1 IMUIIIi< ^ a ll— laVa •" Worrell Hits 102 B.B.C. Radio B'dos Golfers Builer Defeat mm ..inown t'orrnpoiislrnt PAIN, Feb i Andrew's Golf Clu %  hui out victory lOCUay Club golfers nf bados, whom they defeated by i.vcr^ helming margin of pninls t.' I 1 in the men's played at the pictui tie Maraval Links on Vradasl i; was the r.pening of a fourent-s of matches between tha on 8 iturday The I divided the two matches %  idM playan wara troubled by the strangv and might been over-awed by the ndeur of the St. Andrew's Icb i* belie'-.-'i 1 In the ontire SouthCm il>l>ean. %  soft condition o| the course. %  % %  %  i wimii wag led by el ttichard VldmaT. was good, considering thev were ;r..nge lo B.C.A. Decide On 8-Ball Overs The Barbados Cricket Association have agreed to play the 8hall over in the forthcom'ng Intercolonial cricket tourna nent here with Tnni. P. Lacy, Id norary Secretary and Treasurer of the West Indies Cricket Beard of Control to Mr, W. F. IMIVUS. Honomry Secretary of tha Barbados Cricket Association. The letter -aid that in view of the fact lhat the Weal Indies Ci icket Team will bo required to put] the 8-ball over in Australia in 1951—52, it Is considered i i.ii Ig 'hat it should be adopted during the forthcoming InterOOlonlal Tournaments M be played in Barbados and Jamaica this month and next month. The letter also stated that It will be necessary for all four oMriei to .ugae oaf ore banq to the 8-bell over being used in these tournaments. The 8-ball over was Mod Ul the cricket trial game yesterday at Kensington. FOLLOWING are the results ment sets played yesterday, of Ihe Belleville Tennis TournaMen's Doubles (Kemi-FinaU> E. P. Taylor and Dr. C. O. Manning beat C. it Sisnett and J. W McKinstryjB—I; 6—4; 6—2 MONDAY'S FIXTURE Mixed Doubles Miss G Pilgrim and O. H Manning Vg Mi D. Wood and Dr. C. G. Mnnnlng. Mrs. A, A. Gibbons and A Skinner va Mis^i L. Branch onJ W. A. S. Criehlow. Miss M. Hamsav and E. A. JViijuinin vs Mi%. R. S. Bancrplt and P. McG. Pattei-son. Mnlcli Drawn ilitini < 111 r i>an (*T sapp mlg.nl | ST LUCIA. Jnn. 3, Play resumed In very uncertid-t weather after heavv overnight %  howars, Ellick had Kirnon cuuglit at gully off of his Ilrst delivery oi the day and at ISO p.m. a heavy downpour stopped the play. Clixton in making his 63 not out hg|d two chances before the play was stopped. Prises for special performance are to be cllsiribuU-d tonight at the farewell. The Scores: -— HIMiWAtUI* IIIU.T INNIMOB U LStSVAJ-n'.. rlHST INNINfta Th.ui.ac n-t-i-vlll.ti D-UI*> .. M CLanU.n iiol nut S 3 McMahati r e*kpri b Tnoanaa > %  l.iviiigiiu'i lb— b Thoniaa ... • Kniiuii Primci. b rjitvk ... I •VllMn '"i HI' S [wa ... 1*7 HYDERABAD, refa | Century stands for the Brat uuti third wickets with a brillians knock of 102 by Frank Worrell helped Ihe Commonwealth lean to lead Hyderabad by 110 wilh four wickets in hand here today. Hyderabad were dismissed for 1H7 yesterday and at the close today the Commonwealth were 407 for 6. Harold Gimblett 66 and J,.hn Ikln 54, carried their are) wicket sland lo 100 from tho overnight 58. Then Worrell and I*lie Ames. 45. put on 116 for ihe ihnu un lost in 83 minutes. Laurie Fishlock. 80. and Ken Grieves, 46, also took toll of the bowling. —Renter. Programme I III HI H OI I.Oil Ml vMffVaaa %  %  i %  i %  i. .1, ,..-. mil o i 1 • i p. v n e %  USED TO DREAD WORK Ai'd even. %  afe*i .... i %  %  %  %  danv-rla %  %  %  I %  i %  %  i A. i Mm II mi .\i'i 4 t -* B.m i "M I %  %  .till •n %  in t'.iiiiii AH r-a.. .Sum The •-. %  . %  I. %  >*aiMe. USD am l n b*rtutfs-i-va.., lent** is ,„„,,, ii in p m NcAMI] -.la-a pm MJU w '-" I' I IT, I p m rump-*-. V | il.... irntra' f ,,*!-•'' '" n* M A II H ; TM •• V IU |. in \.v I II • Jamaica IMuvrrs Pick Tlicmsrhrs IS p.n .1. i. T^t, iloi t mi ... UOWMNI". A.NAJViIS O M M "ii" S — C-Wk a — Ill.sk ii Daialo 4 — Cricket Broadcast Mr. W. F. Hoyoa. Honorary Secretary of lle Barbados Cricket Association, told the Advocate yesterday that Ihe Association In experiencing greet difficulties in making arrangements for the broadcast of the cricket malches for the forthcoming Intercolonial Tournament here with Trinidad. Ho said that for weeks now, negotiations have been under*. ., win. the appropriate nuttu.riti.s I ut M< far, it has been found impossible to make definite arrangements. Ar la well known, sponinu events throughout the Caribbean area are broadcast without let or hindrance and it would redound lo the discredit of the Lflaiul U i-ioadeasls of these matches proved impossible in spila of all the reports thai are being made by the Committee of Management of the Barbados Cricket Asaoelalion. i Vnl • .V %  I. kf iad. Newsr* %  i. N V" 1 "' %  • %  i •• ps haw MONI.M llllhl |B1 I I S*. H a.M. I'. • | %  " n Aaan-aii i u i.. 111 ^ M Pi-gasrsska • i %  HI I'll HI BELIEF H.. %  i ,., ., .i rvty. l.oo ir. | %  ... '-.14 M U0 pin A.i.tca1l* I ,i,iN Jai .i" n.ii. O laanaf Editor, i. i i%  % %  lhat 1 ..II.HI., . irnent her i t likely to U %  la, fur in. %  I I %  : %  I I I. .! % %  I Hiiinv. .1. K ll..lt. int., i Richard Mai Ills Boalttu ttO. Alfred Hln n Johl ,,and Hov Miller lllVil.I.i fi I.I M. Iliiltl. IN l*on ilow scoring t Colk B i-,,t, Loiuio, W.I. gnauod. .///.v,w,v,r.'-v,y-'''.v/,'//w.'.//.',v/.'. i ii. "%  %  sponsored bv J & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J & R RUM 11-. .. f .i | -n and %  %  1 -fMMiil a Mra.l-r Ai> t y.ai-B Kltr" Wt a ...al BSW %  bl alreassssa. II '."I ... v. UBMIfl 1,..ii r.ir lull ilrlal 1 M %  I .. aas M Ha last (he Pains in hi. irms No wonder this mm tr dng to w-rk paios In bl •o oaa thi rr %  tear trisn *ver .. measure, as ba tolls in hi "I hat basn -iiJIer. rheumatism verj %  ucb p*laa la my arms l knaw bow to use them • % %  told to trv Kn,t orn Salts. atDil after ml rig ono tountrsllsf. So. of course. I hare kept on with it. mi. a oughly better and liars a-v#r fs:*. so fit for years. I uss'. nu-prable and sltiKulsh. I II IS a pleasure to work ir.eloaJ of a dread."—8.B. Tha pains aad s'KTnssa oi rhpumatlsm are uauall) b depoetti of -> \\\* muscles and .mm* •s'tmuUtes thf> kidnt-yi .r Bal orgsue to i taa usceaa n : %  t'reshJiesa a:.l vigour are rastored. agora I n a trial i it from %  i THE FINEST ENTERTAINMENT from the ends of the earth ." %  h anv of than-* XlulUrd World .-• >ou: : Tb.vt iMril MM I %  i* % %  ,:.' %  BMM "Mis B> ' MAI 111. ihe oat. DMSH %  SUlVlltJ-. .i'..|uid w* hiive SB u kaaan I :lcf guii-etl, alter yit I THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS for OahiiVry. h^lumntm. GUARANTEE f> Will's KU. :. r %  u: ufmctufed >''•>' -n" lyhyjieaic cuiJitioas and ih.' ingi-u i a ta ri^id stai DE WITT'S PILLS fei M.d>... a-.0 ll^dde' frVaubh i PIT VOl K CAK IN (MCI1I I. H.WIIS—AM) Change to Esso Extra Motor Oil Now! roua B8SO III:AI.II: % %  * %  .."" qaalHj greda-li tmi tinworld f in* I -^t> Ball i Hatoi Oil, t..i:.-il.i. wtth |.riiin|.t anil oflitifiil ..nut' VgSiT rout KSSO IH:\I.I:H. ro-itxi. CAME SAVES m:\itCssoj



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PAGE six N|\l>\\ MIMKATC: SIM)AY, FKBRLARY 4, 151 BARBA^_SjAm?MrE PrtaMd . U rf-.lt* BraM lb, iWMwi. SUNDAY, FFRKIARY 4. 1951 ll BIJ4 I I II II II S THE H.use of Assembly on Tuesday last passed the much debated Public Utilities Bill. The Rill has its origins m the difficulties which were occasioned by the breakdown in the electricity supply some months ac<>. Many members of the public considered that the time had come for government to exercise a greater measure of control over the public utility companies and this was reflected in a petition which was drawn up and signed by several persons. The petition was addressed to His Excellency the Governor, and requested among other things, the setting up of a Board to supervise the public utility companies. The Labour Party had always adopted the policy of nationalisation as the proper method of dealing with the public utilities, but the Administration modified the policy and accepted supervision by a Board as the best means available at present. The Bill passed by the House of Assembly makes provision for the appointment of a Board which will have far reaching powers over the administration of the companies which serve the public with electricity, gas, and telephonic communications. The question which members of the public arc asking themselves is what effect will the Bill have upon the service which Is provided. Much will depend on the appointments to the Board and the manner in which the members of the Board perform their tasks, but even at this stage certain questions can be answered with confidence. One certainty is that the cost of the three services will not be reduced. In the case of gas it is to be hoped that the Board will co-operate with the Natural Gas Corporation to give the public the supply of natural gas which has been so long frustrated due to the inability of members of the House of Assembly to agree on what is a fair and reasonable price to charge for natural gas. In any other respect the possibility must be faced that charges may be increased. This may in part be due to the fact that the expenses of the Board are to be borne by the public utility companies, but it will be one of the most important duties of the Board to ensure that if there must be increases, they shall be kept to a minimum. Persons in areas not at present served by the companies will hope that the Board will use its powers to compel expansion of the services, but the Bill makes provision that such expansion shall only be decreed if there shall be reasonable business. Expansion in most cases will also depend on the ability of the companies to secure the machinery and materials necessary for expansion. It will be readily appreciated that the formation of a Public Utilities Board will not solve the difficulties which the companies face nor present the remedy for all the grievances which the public bear. The remedy in some of the most important respects will lie outside the province and authority of the Board and would have to be dealt with by such officials as the Currency Control Officer. There is one very important role however, which the Board will be able to play and that is to act as the fount of knowledge for the public. By explaining the difficulties which the companies face, the public will bear with greater understanding, even if not with greater patience, the delays and shortages in the supply of sen-ices by the utility companies. A detailed account of the provisions of the Bill is not called for at this stage. Several criticisms of the Bill have appeared in the columns of the Press and many of those criticisms are deserving of the most careful consideration. Those persons who have followed the debate in the Press will be aware of the arguments and criticisms levelled at the Bill. It is right, however, that everyone should bo warned not to expect too much from the Bill. It does not usher in a Utopia of cheap and plentiful service from the utility companies but merely provides the mechanism by which public complaints can be investigated and decisions taken thereon and by which it is hoped that more cordial and understanding relations can be created between the public utility companies and the public which they serve. SAY IT WITH >ll Nl< CHARMED by the purity of the voices in the St. Michaels Cathedral Choir and by the brilliance of the playing of the org.n lian visitor is planning to arrange a tour of Or anist and Choir in the D minion of Canada. It la a plan that is worthy of ctt ation. Our Canadian visitor believes that such a tour would prove of inestimable value to this island Not only would it put Barbados on the map in Canada but it WOUld remove the last lingering ideas in the mindl <>f some Canadians that life in the Caribbean is comparable to tho wild west transported to the tropics, it would be instrumental in showing Canadians that Barb* 'os is a highly cultured place where the Anglican Church has a firm foothold and A l.i TV the people appreciate the beauty of church music. The appreciation of good music is a universal leveller and there should be no objection even from the most strait-laced church-goer in utilising the choir of the Cathedral in bringing about a better understanding between the peoples of the Dominion and of Barbados. The Choir would not be used in the sense of an advertisement fashioned to bring trade to the island. The Choir's presence in Canada would do much to leach Canadians that in a tiny British island in the Caribbean the inhabitants have the same outlook and the same ideals as the people of the Dominion with whom they would like to be on the most friendly terms. And Canadians would be assured that when they leave the shores of the great Dominion and travel south to the warm Caribbean they will not be entering a strange and hostile country but will find there the same religious outlook and same striving after cultural advancement to which tin y have been accustomed in their own country. Such a tour will need financial assistance, but with the certain welcome of the Church in Canada the amount that would have to be provided at this end should not be great. There is little doubt that the enterprise would forge yet another link in the chain which binds Canada to the West Indies and which in time may develop to such proportions that there may be one indivisabte territory stretching from the Polar regions to the Equator. It is to be hoped that the germ of the idea, which was sown at the morning service at the Cathedral on Sunday last, may flourish and take shape and that in a few short months the Choir may be allowed to help in binding together two western parts of the Commonwealth. It will not be the first time that music has been used as a bond of fnemlslnn. Even in the Caribbean, Jamaica and British Guiana have sent touring bands to Britain. and Barbados, in recent years, has been making use of its Police Band to help cement friendships in neighbouring colonies. ASSETS CLIMATE, scenery and seabathing are collectively excellent advertising assets to attract stay-over visitors. But there ar many places apart from the West Indies which have these attractions to olfer. Here in the West Indies we have another attraction which sad to say, appears to be overlooked. We are in the sterling area and we are surrounded by hard currency countries whose nationals liave money to spend and are looking for somewhere in which to spend it. And, as human nature is the same all over the world, these would-be spenders are eager to get the most for their money. It is essential therefore that any advertising campaign should stress the fact that Canadians. North, Central and South Americans can come to the West Indies and enjoy a luxurious holiday while spending less than half of what they would be called upon to pay for a hum-drum existence in their home town. The tourist from the United States and Canada will find that his currency is worth more than half as much again in these islands, while the lucky Venezuelan can almost have his holiday free of charge. Furthermore these visitors can all get to Barbados under twelve hours* flying time. When little time is wasted in getting to a holiday resort the man of means and the moderate income visitor, are more likely to be regular visitors. The lower income visitor, with only a limited vacation period, does not like In waste much of his holiday on travelling. while the big business executive is loathe to be far—reckoned in time distance— from the hub of affairs. Not only is lie within reasonable flying time when he visits Barbados but he is also at the centre of one of the finest telegraphic and radiotelephonic switchboards to be found in any part of the world. He can get Wall Street. Mincing Lane or Caracas on the telephone within a matter of minutes if the need trim and there is little fear that he may miss something special on the stock market. Barbados, in particular, should stress any tourist brochure prepared to attract visitors. Till.* DO IT \<\l\ AMI AI.AIV STORvM fr \ 7HE0M-V fC£ONWODPT(ON IN 3A3.6At>OS.-l D. V. SCOTT & CO, LTD. TO-DAY'S SPECIALS at THE COLONNADE Usually NOW Tin* SPAGHETTI IN TOMATO SAUCE WITH CIIKK~ Tins OVALTINE (Medium) Bodies ALLSOPP'S BEER $ .19 .73 .20 $ 17 M .20 ,:v,;:viv.::::: Sitting On The Fence *— !" .. ........i... miMui^ %  ..,.,• Thp Snarmw "Watery eves. "Foray* the winter, .- Hut you cant have big guns yet. son. Remember, you ivt been very toWf „ The „. tMngt > BUjttty. What about a "They're probably better out of little machine gun that goes tat, heit m |,, t %  • ^ The Sparrow. ... "In some part* of the country I pill not ar der soldiers play ln burning them." unless I haw d#r biu dun dot go 'Sol aliec?" screamed his u-i/i siffmo" up in bed. They did it to Joan of Arc, said The Sparrow. •What's Joan of Arc got to do why they But you boom, boo*" Ivor nil / of de\ sailors ptap unless I hare der bifj ship tnit i dot also go boom. N Nobody asked you to play at „.:., ,, v (J II be wanting to ..^ ^^ man next. shouldn't do it to // f at der airman plop / trill _-a n 't wnirv They're onlv r,*-bon0.crah-mofl. -nibblo. irKs"' 1 Untn, on How would JOU .. Weak „ nd lrrmW|) llke to see some of vour nsughly "Ah." said The Sparrow. "Anhllle friends again, like Sonny n h er symploin. Accordlrm lo this littl chap Hess? Very much iroiild / like to ice metal liddhIrtrndts ayalu. All right, then. Suppose I let them off the rest of their lines and let hygones bo bygones? Will roll pla> at M.ldiersthen?^ ger about as if drunk and then collapse. 1 think I'd better go fi the doctor." "You'll be back soon. WOT, you'*'' asked his wife. • M;ivl)c". said The Sparrow. Shall I poke the fire, dear? Dinner won't he long II read the news about Korea I dig their foxholes in the snow" (Listen Mrs. Gruntv) They light in twenty-four Goodness, what n country. inrwurn Glance "Moves are under way In high quartan t-< review sentences on some of the chief German war From the news. "If formed, the new German army will . %  niven onhr light \veapnm" — AI- from the S| (ll „ v .. ,,.„ii M I r "T* ., newspaper by the N the following eonvers.ition her. between, The Kind Uncl-; and "All this fuss about Aflei had called UM -.!. r.n !" V .?, 5„, **". h* flew straight to The again tee ve rill toge.r.cr ar der T T ... sailors u nd der airen oil],, "ill der fiddle puns dot po bang. bang, der liddlc machine units dot po rat-faf-tat, der bio if UII* dot go doom, boom, mid ter bombs dot po whe-ec-cc cebonp-crash-rubble-rubble. The Sparrows The Sparrow's Nest, The — Sparrow's wife was lying in — their little bed, crying. A tear trembled on the tip of her swollen, red beak, protruding from the doll's house blanket TinFt little bit of lire, glared at a headPi Tops I want a room here." he said to the sparrow at the door. "For a week." Certainly, sir." "The wife has fowl pest." "Very catching, I brl'ri'e, sir?** • Vary. Get me a glass of the usual, will you?" "Of course, sir. Larpe?" "Of course." said The Sparrow. How's that llouun? "The llritish market is not so Important as it was. Standards of living have risen In South America. Our home morket is now Britain's greatest competitor for our m*al."—Sciior Hopau, Peron's Ambassador. The Naughty Boy. The King L'nclc ache.' 1 said The Sparrow. "You "We should iromi I/boon said represents Britain and America. The Naughty Boy represents Westn Germany. How would you like to play nt toldlen again, aonny? <")' dout In their dreary day. As he land, it, the accountants at Il< goio. the new villnn 80 DUt where the area headquarters ojierated. blfflfad the last suitcase Into a lorry and departed for Kongwn. leaving 10 bouses and not-a soul in them. Hogoro is the first spot of hie rash of Food Corporation shutdowns now that thi be only t6.000.000 in the kitty— fler the expansive days when E36.O0O.ono was spent. inevitaiiy rumour -which alone :rops well on this hard buetctah oush soil — Is spurting attain. Many here believe that far Brig is not only here to give a few hints about the possibilities under the reduction of the groundnuttery to an only partly medianid experimental development, but that he may be here to sing /us swan song. New methods, new bosses (no* that the Colonial Office has taken over from t h o Overseas Food Corporation)—so once again now men are expected The magnificent venture that was originally designed to drape iha African bush—3,230.000 toodproducing acres altogcthi r the area of Yorkshire), 450.000 acres at Kongwa nlor.i down to 24.000 acres AM turv and 06.000 lor graatng. Twin Ghouls Retreat and relrenchnuo! twin ghouls, are prowling round the graveside of the super-scheme. Yet. considering the long drawfcMit funeral rltea, then is a wondrous lot of activity about. The top men keep ehugRing round; out In the fields the tough men are sweating blood right now on the season's planting. But the times arc dreary, what with Che/ Suzanne's (formerly notad far egg and chips up to 11 p.m.* closed with Dash's Joint, a Nissen sun-up decked for dancing and food about to finish, and too many men worrying about their jobs for It to be good for then Kongwa is just ' : The lights still blaze in "Milliooaires-row." where the big shota* b a green lible movement inwards of new types; Gov-" From JOHN RKDFERV i KniiLiwa, Tanganyika ernment officials from Dar-esSalaam on the eoast, *where various departments are bursting at U But another notable import Is thouphtful faces. The big shrink —first down to 600.000 acres in the three regions then to 150,000 — has affected few so far. Last October, 80 groundnutters I that they would be redundant inside six months. Some are still here, in the tin-roofed houses with the surrounding red earth relieved by shoulder-high maryana bushes. That was Just the start. Last November Coates was talking of a 40 per cent, reduction throughout the nut lands. With the coming transfer to the Colonial Office, which has its own men for many 7T~ Jobs now hundled by groundnut specialists, the number of Food Corporation chaps will be Just about halved by next October. The trouble is March keeps bursting out all over. March Is when the next lot of groundnutters to be axed will know tho Hint will be the day. Clnh Jokes In the rosy Kongwa Club, another Nissen hut but made to measure wllh comfort, the types foregather nightly under a notice "Do not leap ir.ni your chair while the room is in motion." With impetus from knock after knotk. it is turning upside down and no one likes the sensation. pn-duces plenty of club Jokes. Rut each feeble flat joke is really a pnv anxiety now tucked away under many a bush shirt I met one fellow 1 remember as We Have ... GALVANISE DOWN PIPES WATER HEADS RIDGE CAPS BARBED WIRE MESH WIRE 1", W, 1VV, 1V" LASHING WIRE 16, 14, 12 and 10 Gauge WOVE WIRE — 24" and 36" „ CHAIN '", 3-16", W, & 5-16" WILKINSON & IIAVNKS Co., Ltd. Successors To C.S. PITCHER & CO. Phones — 4472, 4687, a great "becfer" two years back. Then he came round lo liking Kongwa, finally to ioving it. Now he says: "I missed the last lot of firings but 1 may be in the next. And if I'm not. I'll start worrying about the third lot." There was the idea of picking out a kind of corps d'elile and telling them that they were safe from the sack, so carry on chaps It was dropped as bad for the morale of the men whose Jobs are not safe It Is hard to reckon what is good for morale at a time like this. when more jobs turn up their toes as another activity Is run down. Hut it would help If Sir Eric, with the help of his two head men here, tall, energetic George Raby, ex-colonel, and quick-thinking (Juy Hughes. ex-Control Commission could explain how Impossible it is to set every man's mind at rest at this transition stage. 6d. Beer The Africans, not always given u break In Africa are coming through the big shrink with less difficulty than the bwanas. In the Kongwa area the black labour force of 2.180 has now dropped to 1,700 but this fall includes 320 men transferred to other regions. Overall about live per cent, have gone, and as machines move nut and muscle work comes in the demand for unskilled Africans is likely to remain good. And the welfare activities for African workers will be kept running—"at all costs, right to the last." as one official said. They include special controlled. price shops, social centres, ano well-directed "halls" wheii' the Africans can drink at 6d. a pint the pombe (beer made from millet husks and sugar) they love. Others not doing badly are in the Disposals Department here Thev have £3.000,000 worth of finished-will) stuff from tractors to bolts to sell. Some come* them because of the end of clearing operations: other goods do not fit any more because of the big shrink. East African Governments have first pick, then agents, then ordinary buyers—who range from Addis Ababa in Ethiopia lo Addiscombe in Ennland. On £12S.00o worth sold her profit of £2.500 was made. But the big numbers arc to come. Thanks to the world war w ries prices are eood. There are hones that the fleet of 300 caterpillar tractors soon to be slapped of £230.000, which would be quite on the counter will yield a profit a thing for the poor old nut men. LES. RANSOMES LAWN MOWERS With or withou t Motorn JVOWS THE TIME TO SELECT YOURS. DA COSTA & CO., LTD. AGENTS I YOUR OPPORTUNITY; TO BUY ALL WOOL BLANKETS I >; AT BELOW PRESENT DA Y COST I % : WE OFFER : I WHITNEY ALL WOOL BLANKETS Sizes 60" x 80" at S7.20 Sizes 72" x 90" at SIO.22 Sizes 80" x 96" at 912.62 SECURE YOURS NOW FROM DA COSTA & CO., LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT TRY THIS FOR YOURSELF Cocktail Glass of Cold Braid Rum. Half teaspoon of syrup or sugar, a ::ill of water, two dashes of Bitters. Cracked Ice. Shake and serve cold. Its the 44 GOLD BRAW" """ Count, i **"*


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SINDAV. FKBRIAKS 4. 19.-, 1 HIWMV AIIV(H \ II I'AI.I NINE To "Dream Island" via West Indies < Ftom Our Landoa LONDON. A 37-ft yawl tied up in Portsmouth harbour will shortly be seen in the West Indies and Bahamas. The owners are planning to sail through the Caribbean on their way to the Pacific where they hope eventually to find J *Mn island" and settle down. %  Owners of the yacht, Sybil, are Mr and Mrs. Chnstain Burchard and their two-year-old son Chris— Mrs. Audrey Burchard. who is 27 years of age and a Soutn African gave up the kitchenette of her modern Capetown flat for the not-so-luxurious quarters of the yawl's galley. But she says "I don't regret it." Her husband, a 40-year-old former London accountant, has been hard at work getting the yacht ready for the trip acroes the Atlantic ever since he returned from South Africa with his wife and young son three months ago He estimates that It will be two years before they reach their Pacillc "dream" island by way of Gibraltar. West Indies. Bahamas and New York. ••Since we returned to this country 1 have had 50 offers from people who would like to go with us," said Mr. Burchard. "But I expect w shall be joined by a young friend from South Africa." Mr. Burchard l.< overhauling the yacht, installing an engine and water tanks and working for the day when she will leave in the Spring for Falmouth, Cornwall, on the first leg of her Journey. After the family have sailed to the West Indies they will make for New York and then back again down the coast-line through the Panama canal and into the Pacific. Then they will search for an island whore the family can live "away from people." -L.E.S. Spring Fashions Keep Small WaislIn Right Place The apostrophe adds a new terror to DARTWORDS By EILEEN AM'ROFT NO CHANGE is the general verdict on spring fashions, after the showing or the first four overseas collections of the Big Ten. Length remains much the BUM; waists are still small "jiiri in tail tight place, there Is no startling %  iteration in sleeves, ami plain %  necklines a nd slim skirts are stilt with us. Spring colours in all collections pre navy and shades of yellow Wools are flecked and speckled, soft and smooth. Lace Is important for afternoon and evening wear. A charming fashion introduced by Victor Stiebel l a brassiere top of flowers to an evening gown Mimosa is used with while tullt, ami lilies of the valley with blue Oriental Vote*. i!l c object of Dnrtwords — Pate pMVMU B „uon yESSftSSSt to. \ ;%' •* %  :"" %  ">"' %  ri.iu* — is to arrange the 50 %  rds on the eircle so that t|> ] lead from THJE8E to NCRO in way that the relationship befiction. twei-n any wurd and the word fi IT may be ass i>;nedmg it is governed by ONE i>recediiut WOTd or the following ruafi action *-f %  bok 1 A WORD may be an anagram composite of the word thai precedes it. No rule may be used rr 2 IT may be u aylMMlyni 01 Uic IWeM COnggCuUvaJJ A checked apricot or wont that precedes it. succession of words might organ** over black 3 IT may be achieved by artding Cuplriiti — Qmd Green— COPI %  >nc letter to, subtracting one letter —Born — Barn Bran — Tub FOR the benefit of : %  appear on tailored suits, fastened rather surprisingly, at the waist Charles Creed, re introduces the bloused back for overcoats. Oriental notes are high Chinese collars and coolie straw hats. Other pointers from to-da>'' shows. Digby Morton. — Transparent jackets of royal blue town dresses; self waistcoats 1 07* fi< 0 pi..i ***g. ."•-.,* rij a ~o.-i*-< ?t ad**i l-mlf Apiece CarnlOrtabte .. cmw>M.. protwt .• -ttw, twee you 90*19 wfekt cult *••< • HSSMI -•' *t. i< Elastoplasj J t^FltlT AID • %  S1INC1 ) AGENTS: C.KNKRAI. AC.KNCY CO. IT may r, or association "( MM 5 IT may form wilh U, m the name ol ,1 arUr patC* in fact ili> Ute] 11 tinUUa oTi • Own typical suits, 'rom, or changing Mattli — Concealed wrap-over preceding word. skirt with subtle side flaring: gunholster pockets to jackets Hardy Amies.—SUm skirts wit* triangular groups of "(In pleats at the back I. I s ne letter In the Thumping ••"liil M"mli> FIGURE THEM Oil IX I.%.. I. TWO HAKD8 10 the Portsmouth harbour. mop. Mia. Audrey Burchard aboard "Sybil" in iiniiiwHii QUESTION TO START AN It tht way to a war's ARGUMENT 111.IH11.1.1111 %  •art throuR.. his stomach? VIS." say* UtHe HsiillS, %  %  member ot the Wine and Food Society. I wou'dn'i dream of marrying a woman who wjtn't a good cook, bowevtr much I might lliri wiih he*." "NO" is the unexpected vote ot Cookery C ub expert, Helen %  wtie. The itomach it the key to glutlom* heart* alone and to the appreciative minds ot gourmets. But good food cooked lovingly li the < %  which kxfc. the door and keep* men hape'y a' home "MAIS NON." safaris French singer 'Una rtenaue. This i-. a propaganda trick of men by men tor men. There ii absolutely no connection between a man'% stomach an* hit heart. The.one rt fed with suet pudding*, the other with rapture I vary much doubt whether Cleopatra, luliei or Pompadour knew even how *o boil en egg Dior Tries A New One THE GOOD LOOK by EILEEN ASCROFT T HE GOOD LOOK is the Chrissheer, woollens. Colours feature a tian Dior theme for 1951. His range of blues, all shades of ^ spring collection, designed for the mauve through to purple and .1 ^American market, is airy, youthgamut of yellows and browns. ful. simple and elegant, with softTh dress and jacket ensembU' Vness and flowing lines. It may will be a spring highlight, wiln I reveal some of the secrets closely many of the dresses still sleeveguarded for his Paris show next less. month. Try Towelling i Most important fashion-changJT'S AN IDEA .. to uso whito rr.: are the skirts, which are 1 Turkish towelling for summit' %  lightly longer than last seaso.i shirts and blouses, suggests dcH and many of them very full. Dior signer Helena Geffers It washes | shows a new decollete neckline, beautifully and tailors well." f L-whtch gives the effect of crushed petals. Other necklines arc high to carry home ice-cream blocks —— __ and plain, with a noticeable lack wrapped in several thicknesses of hath every night, advi f revers. Waists are still tiny, newspaper from the shop's refrig"inn Max Factor, Ju; ut sleeves are fuller again, many erator. says food demonstrator a scrub with othered tightly at the wrists. Mary Reynolds. "It will I Fabrics include silk and organ^m for three hours." Jp shantungs,/ silk alpacas, silk twill* and failles for afternoon FOR WIVES BIRMINGHAM A magistrate's court here ruled e f the that the word "Wife" did not mean a woman living with a man ship. as his housekeeper. ^Tht* ruling CggM when a railroad litter. Sydney Eyre, was charged with obtaining privilege travel tickets by falsely representing that they were for his wife. Defcnre counsel produced an Anglo-Saxon dictionary anfl said the wurd "wife" came from the IT takes figuring out of a different kind to solve this set of brain teasers^ What's needed most Is not mathematical ability, but analytical talent. TIIK (;OVI:RNMI:\I believes that Atnerx mis have stored away 1.000.000 Hi of ine.it in deep rw unlti Dei p ..! %  • new a.-, much Standard heine each of the groups below alt emdpnMnl ., bers except one have H\lt M\\ \\ feature or relationpassdnsj the time botorg bll x •>>'ii" -MI %  • -iJt|ili *iu ail .uni l.uiaop n. irsft tl ;-III Anglo-Saxon word "wif" meanlmt bcr in the greup. Now ao ahead. "Woman," "Female," or "Lady." He submitted that no otTcnce nad been committed because the uppllcation furm for privileged tickets for railroad workers made no reference to "lawful wife." But the Judges ruled that whatever the word "wife" may have meant, to King Alfred the Great. ||irlllljlV f.lTI'l nil's and his counsellors 1.000 years ago it meant "legal wife" to the Happy Birthd.-iv to Robert Quincifflclals of the British Railroads In ^ DA Richard Yearwootl, Norma 1931. Williams and Lourdta Brulhwaite F-yre. however, was acquitted who celebute their birthdays this and the charges dismissed.—I.N.S. vagk. Rupert and the Sketch Book—2t xrja iJMd in Arizona. Bui Inuiring Califcrnii.i it \,.is rained auoualy th.ii cannot net on with Noi ntpoct water rationing UKUIII DtXl mm iner. |W| iis ioba sold In boxes which light up^n darkanad pool while the i.m„iv watck MAt'Vs world's largest rJo].i"ui'iit ''uie. look tutl-paJtf r-'Tits in newspaper dvh inn patrau: "Buy notfitni out "i hai 'I'l' i tnough goods to satisfy our foaia. i 00011] 'i : %  > .iiisfy our r7| KLIM I, par.. %  # %  milk \2~ KLIM tMM -l''l r.lrl,...4U KLIM QUALITY IS | ALWAYS UNIFORM BJJM MIIK a) ps al*> la ea.h'"* rkrM "" f |>,,.-nl n .nic uil->r lUk-eastofi ID huMSTfi l ul Kl |H li l -* ,, qi "''"! t'tasasiM ** esrboMri QOOD BIA1 I H odd aayriitimaaf la cooked di.h.i KLIM H recaraaieadad lar ( Infoat feodliif \7i KLIM li tafa la the specially @ pecked t,n KLIM li srodaceg eager itrlctKB* -• % %  _ I BRAIN TEASER A HAS what II has ami a third of what C has, n bai •/hat C has and n thud of uiiat A has c hns ten doUari and %  third ot what II hag How nun b A, 11 and CI KLIM set* •serfs MILK PIIST IN PIIHIINei THI WORLD OV!..'. Shoi whi and but and ning coats, chiffons Christian Dior's spring noon-tonight silk coat In white faille has deep < mi. and white pearl buttona. cos met\ "First .'oft-bristled brush keep and soap and water; next a short massage with cleansing cream. then wjpe them dry before apply, u* you do your own housework, ing your usual hand lotion." —L.E.8. Hupen hn sketch book back. wii," he uyi. "(%  where (he ny get to." I J mrting off when he hen I calkd snd he uiei round ••Thi'odd." Where hai ih '" In s purilcd wiy ihey %  round. At the tound ol i little chuckle they look under the vin. and there, crouching down, u the hltlt truant, smiling calmly, "Hullo. Rupert." up Ro.al*. "The ram', too heavy. This l| a lovely plat* to thelter." and l0 ,vp vour hBnds ,nl beauty cleanse . nourish as simple as that LOVELIER 2 SKIN IN 14 FOR WOMEN OUT OF DAYS •I IIY PALMOLIVE BEAUTY PLAN A shift, searching clcanie wiili one of ihr Yardley Qeanung Crtamt. A manage with the all-important Night Cream-the basic beauty eiscntial in your climate 'aolAmp :nll carr far your tkix morr tor*pt'Ulj than this one h;*ly. nwriitiing YardUy pnfntnlion). Tlien a hrW* tonc-up with Astringent Lotion. Ju ihrcr simple \lcp*. Ii'n ihr Yardl<*>way, and the easiest beauty routine in the work). Skin Carp bvYARDLEY G& Iji]ii"f>inr Cieansing I Night Cre YAIDII1 OLD a O N D < 1'anwne, Cream roafsrij lotion TIItT • L0Nl>O!< 1 dreamed I went strolling in my mdidenprm bra looting along and \c 4"Q it' Why, I never dreamed before I could look so lovely I And all becouio ot my Moidenform"; 'O. No wondor pooplo store. There never was a bra that fitted quite like mis...so comfortable sosure, so completely tecuro. I'd never be without n fAajdenforrr b'o, nof even in my wildest u-eams." Shown. Molde'tc-'i new Ovo>4we*. a *e-* <.' a are with the lift, the look yoj i flewret lore A, B C (up. T liiity-tiine dodon —including leading tlrjfl ipedalfatt have now completed il-'liy toll ol Mi* I'.ilni' -I i v at Hrauty Plan on 1,384 women "• 11 ages and every ty|M' "I ikfali I atj npoti %  definJtCi noticeible Inprovemeni in tincotnplexiorU d 2 women out nl ( (luppotted by signed itajv mrtits liy the vv*.mr;ii tlieinsclves). tThcM eyere unong the inproveoitntt reported; sv> yg atm \-e* Coa r* e Fewer B \eroih e Fresher, smoother Bri *''ter, cl Mrer "***• 'oo fc <_ %  : %  ass "%  '••' %  ' 1 UMed SluW' it Aaw-ii%  • I 0' ma on-i •' "t t — '->.*ing See whal this l*Un Kill do for your -kin —in only li days! If you would like your complexion to be as lovely as you have always hoped ii could be, try the Palmolive Beauty Plan.", It's so simple. This b all you do; 1 H'euA joicr/aH wilh PotmaHix Soap. 2 Ataiiani t'i rich, oliti-oil lather into your thin for oru full minute. O /CPU'. Start now, continue fur 14 days. And prove as the doctors proved — that if you keep your skin cleansed by Palmolive'i beautifying olive-oil lather, you axe san t


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SUNDAY, 1KBRUABY t. 1931 -I M>U \D\.K \TI PACE SEVEN The Chief Guide's Visit "Devonshire* Will Spend I IIOUIM o ii \u I m9B, Ckou Ouldi Tstkst rio*rc I IS*BW> I thg World, and her Seemary I €?I1 U\S I 115*6 Miidget Rainsden arrived J i > B W I A on ENGLISH. Australian. Canned February They wendian, Chinese and Indian sailors %  Ml at the Airport l,y ihe Island were in Barbados yesterday. They M' K H Wit am Ofl tin 10.000 Ion cruiser it* whom they are spendII M S Devaothlre whirh arrived ir.g the week-end. From Tuesat aunrise to spend 10 days at day 6th February the Chief Barbados. ml Miss Ramsden will be Some 256 cadets arrived with the guests of His Excellency the the Devastator* They are not on i.evernor and Lady Savage at a slght-seeint, tour, but are getting flmniliimiH House. their skins sunburnt and are developing their muscles in the daily Event* of The Week routine of sailors. It is the spring training cruise Tuesday Cth Februry-12 45 for lh ** "<*•*' T?". 0 ."?' a c,tf> I-rn— The Island Commissioner's u on lhc ,ob for ,1 24 no ur V ul lunch at the Marine Hotel. to-morrow he has the entire dav 4.45 p.m. The Chief Guide will "L^*'? 0 ?'.*. 10 ft ? ly r \ ,c *.'" meet the Guides at St. Michael's *"""""* %  *•* nding or to drop Oil School. Wednesday 7th February—4 30 [im Headmistresses and Head Teachers are invited to meet the intj-artTni TngtllJ nf %  thief Guide at Queens College. ofnc . iif C( we are from one i restaurant for a drink A group of young cadets told the Advaeate yesterday that they find the life of a seaman drab island Thursday Rth February 16 or country to another meeting ..._ p.m. Island Rally at Pax Hill. All people each time We ilncl pleasant Guides and Brownies are surprises here and there ami then l" fall in at 3.45 p.m. TinOm-f there If the routine of our work Quid* will Impact all Companies nil of which go to make • .ind will take the salute at tho life enjoyable 1 ', lb*] March Past. Friday Ui February 5 p.m On Deck At 5.30 a.m. The Chief Guide will address th Local Association. Trefoil Guild. The bell bang* for 5.30 each the Church and Education authcrmorning and they go up on the itics at Government House deck for training. Rifle drill, Saturday 10th February 2.St— boat drill and physical training 4 30 p.m. Scout Rally. occupy them fur pftt two MUM Thinking Day That Is the w.iy Ih.-y begin, ami 22nd February is the joint Birththroughout the rest of the day days of our Founder. Lord Badenthey are scrubbing decks, cleaning Powell and the Chief Guide of brass, painting smudged parts of the World, and is known as the ship and doing quite a nuin"•Thinking Day." Scouts and ber of small jobs. Guides in Barbados will keep 25th at Thinking Dny and the Although rath man i Annu.il St.oi.Hs :m.l Guides' Own to be on duty fur 24 hours slraiKlil. •v 11 be hiM Rl St Michael'* he is still allowed to take a nap OlHt' School at 4.30 p m. Randuring the night, to read16 book, sers, CJuirVs and Brownies will and to have a game with his — fall in at St. Michael's Girls' pardons when School punctually at 3.30 pm. Scotland Yard Gives Local Polios Force I \%o Alsu(iaii> T H E RVRHADOS pnilll. WKI has madJa step forward Pegg> .in.. Police dogs, joined the local r""ici yesterday mbrhing To. II.II. T alsatiani. Peggy, a black bitch a brown male, were ajh local Force by Scotland Yard. Colonel R T. HkfcHM >.. .i of Police, sid that the; were very fortunate u> dogs of this call Yard. If they had lo purch.is, them the coat would have bei very high. Police Forces that have madt use of dots have found them In valuable in all branches. '-pm: roucE BAND IM ,i:,. %  at Queen'* Park this after noon The progl FRESH SUPPLY Or : P URINA HEN CHOW; %  (SCRATCH GRAIN) %  ?H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.-Duuibuior. 1 %  % % %  q w s isiafsf N... %  %  LA ROE CROWD '.. %  >. Park Steel 8he-oht i< i Qa .,,. tern Mucnn* arena 4aiia Dance n ~i of Aw III in. IT^'l of ii. s run i r.. ii' UT>.ae-Matln (hiwiiilr Niiii CUBI %  Huppllralton B*>n* tWO M l-M>* 1 II wall b*vd vo.i Alun Mun.i Ulllr Otr> HornIn !•>• M llrrmann I-l. riNAi.avWar March o( lha Print* Meuaaauaai II' turn Tha manx ruhvaman %  If mil No* n>an i. OVM T*A1.ENT SHOW winner ,,t lb. Globe Theatre on Frui:<\ mu Ladv Baden-PoweD To Visit Scout H.Q. All members of the Boy Scouts there is nothing to be done. But as long as till re li a job tor him. he bag to be at work. Half of the Cadets are doing their second cruise with the Devonshire while the other half is on their first crin-e A cadal under training has to make at least two cruises. One of the Association are invited to form o jads said yesterday that he VM on Rally in honour of the Lady his third cruise and he expected Baden-Powell. G.B.E.. Chief to make six cruises. Guide of the World, who will be visiting Smut Headquarters on They left Plymouth, England, 10th February. 1951. since January 12 a nd do not exAll ranks must be present not pect to be back in England hefore later than 145 p.m.. and Colours April 2. Their first stop was at will l>o carried. Colour Bearers p D int-a-Pierre, Trinidad, when' should reach H.Q. by 1.30 p.m. no g t„yed for 10 days. Thev After the Rally, Lady BadenynM ^ Q Carr BCOU to ^p-rf Powell will address Scooters. Rvf ^^ bcforfl comlng lo Bar tump* bodos. With the approach of the Easter vacation, there will no doubt be Some of them said that they many week-end, training, and f oun d it very cold when lhc_v other kinds of camps, andji^ an wcre going from England to Trinidad and. through the trip, they effort to set young and enthusia.i tic seouters and those whn hav Of the correct procedure on the correct lines, we recommend that they read or re-read PO & H Rules 332338. Special attention is drawn to After permission has been granted by the DC. o u*ritlc.i ffflfiS5ffg?Ki a "-"K From B.rb.d. UD^aiN %  Ml to (lie Clerk at Scout II.Q. at will be sailing for Antigua. Calls least rtco u-cefcs be/ore Ihe dale will be at Beef Island, St. Vincent. o( ramp, by the Scouter. We also Grenada, Trinidad and Gibraltar ink Seouters to see that equipbefore she returns to England, ment Is returned promptly, as durThe Devotu-hire is under ItM ing the past year equipment was commund of Captain G. H. Stokes, kept, in many cases, several weeks c B D.S.C. R N. She card* met stormy weather. Those cadet.* who were on their MM iruisc could not stand the rolling of the Devonshire and quite a number were seasick. comjilninlng 'of heat In Barbados. Will do To Antigua From Barbadoi THIRTY-FIVE years agj in .1 farmhouse, al Easl r'ji'l. SaNkaldwwaa, OarwHH. n son was born to Mr H I nta R*n M He wM christened .Inme Hi A • r " his inotlH It was this same .laim Reesor. now „ Church of God minister, that arrived in Barbados on Wednesday. January 10 for thj? Church of Cod Convention. He spent three weeks here come; ti.u:. baptising and healing some of the %  flUctad through faith in God. Old Pete Reesor. his father Is still alive. He Is a farnie. in East End. He OWTM atMIS] thousand acres of land, herds of .sheep, cattle, saddle and wild horses. There were two daughter, before James and three sons after. James, as a boy. was ., Ice Hockey, the Cwildllrl sport. He also took a keen ii baseball and enjoyed playing these games with the in his village. He used to assist his father in drlvlni home the sheep when they were lo IMshorn. He JIIMI ;tssist, %  d wuh the Mtui nd iovd l ;;. ;l!. ( ,i,,v,: riding horses. He ponietnnes sat quietly admiring the beautiful Eust Eml scenery, the green trees and large fields of niai/e On other occasion* he played In the %  now, built snow castlos and threw snow balls nt the other lads. iie,i !,. Church i.f (iotl muiisiei i:. ttie tVS.A. He preached in tivr different provinces of Canada. BrtUlh Colombia and li'ir.\ states. Although at (hi %  ] was preaching he never did any faith healing. Pailor For Kight Years For eight years hf wurketl in the popular Percy Welch. Morlh l>etrolt as Pastor and was sang "San Fern.iruh. VaUay, Principal bi tba Detroit School. Percy has also givei, b| Ijter he was Superintendent of a over RedifTusion Ser\ice rtiurch in Western Canada and Second prwe wefll lo I ai President romer, Arthur M i of God's Inter"Love Somebody '' : I.idle CoUaga, Brtavan, iXiring the ptrlod HUM Hi Saskatchewan, where I" flonat, Maiu^er ei UV Hans. QVoba. was touring (luii.i.i.i adtl That H ntily |hra years ago the Empire team, the Talen nd it was then thai (Jod gav< Show* ceaaad, They In %  .. REV. JAMES UBM1 Lord. Someon ing near to the what nre we < e who v. Lord asked. "Loi valting (or T We must wail I than". Soon after he had anothvision. In this he saw a gTc harvest field with scattered gra; The Lord called to him sayin. "I have called you to nji Otw the gleaners". him the call to EvangclMie wmk <'" Erlday night. That and to urav for the skk. H has wnd show for the v0i boon a.lnu.us.cring faith healing TpE %  . ANIWHW'S CHTOCB from then until this dav. *• will hold its HUM it He is plaaaad with the BarTt ItrVlces for the day will be a naa to the full Gou,Ufll "• • m M *. •" IM : pel and Bndl thai Ifetai have great Eucharist and Evensong ut raltn in God. P" 1 M Ambrtise C!mi.li is ..l •The people have heen very bolding their HIM vest b> il.u enthusiastic but in the midst .if A BI'IX1M>ZE. owned l.v tin • • %  expresscvl gno| npire * %  Highway and Transport Dc (iatn.li ror the Lord a'Kl r % vereliee parUnent. i: for his words" PUT sixteen nights Queen's Part wag packod with people hungry for the word of God. Thuu ftands have waite.1 )>aln-i>t|> standing in the Queen's I'aik She.l and Just as nutny outside I -h.il! never forget this visit to the beautiful island of Barbados and 1 plan definitely to leturn. Ihe Lordl willing". Bar. Racaor left the talaad on Thursdiiy monUDg by ait Tor Srni Juan, Puerto Rico, whete he will .s|>eiiii thraa days u r another Convention. A number of followers wan .i^ SaawaU to see him oit. From San Juan ho will visit Pint Call .iverdue. when this state ,,ii ,n ,! % %  in i MI. i Iniroan I placed on H.Q. to supply other troop* out of an already deficient stock, and we solicit your cooperation in this matter. 49 officers and 502 ship' company. Her launches Hre to and fro all day bringing in landing parties and taking o(T vegetables and dispatches. However, in case, a \nnual Scouls and Guides hurried message is to be fjkam tha ship or an order received from the ship, a code party takes The Annual Scouts and Guides charge of that. Own will be held on Sunday, 25th Two cadpts can IMfound at anyFebruarv at 4.30 p.m. at the St. time between 8 a.m. and 12 midMichael's nirls" School. Further night at their station in the details will be given In this coln„ rum ir and Shipping Department. One chap operates a blcyclo" generator while tb Ihe Virgin Islands for week or He told his father of big visions longer, providing they can find n and of his intentions to follow building large enough to hold lie gnu OdUCatOd at the Public Christ. Old Pete was extremely their meetings. His next slop will and High Schools In his village pleased and assisted Jatne* by be at Haiti for a ten-day cam but at the age of 20 : wonderful paying his way through the Minot pilgn incident took place — he received Bible College In North Dakota He then goes home lo his wife his first call from God. wftON HO qUalJllad In rgfltfa RegJ ai | thno duldren In Missouri He had a vision and in it he Ing and Theology. „ will be anxiously .. saw a multitude of people, of From here James became Itev. him. which he was one. The Lord Rroinr Reesor. Another luatnate. Rov Reesor on bis hovering over the inultMude Ho brother Is also a minister in Cann. i i %  was about 100 feet away from the ada and his two sisters are mar%  pend fan oVOfcg. Sailors Buy His Curios vallng road at friopuh district. St Ai> drew On Tuesday last it pun into the mud but was removed < %  Thursday by a tractor from Hnti gatts Factorv. C I'RTIS IICNTI: oi Wokhmai Hall, a pedestrian, wi to the General Hospital on K" day suffering from In I det.liuol. HuntO was goVOlVOd hi an .ie lident uitll :i l.i'V.lc inlden b] Prank Clarke of Sugar 11 ill. S' Joseph along Welehman Hal Huud INE AN A HALF M3MH of tlrM crop npe CUM ei burnt when .1 tuv of unknuw ongin biroka OUl at E .1 Plantation on Friday night The ure the property of B. Goodin and were i' ureil N Be guided vavu A wise mother lets baby decide about the milk fcr bottle feeda. Loo of energy. **d> galni, contented diet, peaceful nights — these tell her what she mo*j wants to know — baby Is doing splendidly on Ostermilk. Way can mother pin her faith so flrasly oa Ostermllk t Because, where breast %  anggg j Is difficult or unpouiblc It U tba pcrfsci %  ubsUmte for mother's Esilk. Osteraiuk Is finest gnule cow' milk, (triad nudes tha moat hygirr.ic condUhos. Tha protein, great IxxlyImllgM. Is BBsda easily digeibble by OM tallai drylag procesi. And Important additions are made: Iron to eonch the hkwd tugsr to modify the food for liny digestions — Vitamin I) to help build itrong bones and teeth. Oiiermilk it made by Cilaso IjiKiratories Ltd., who. lime 1908, have been pionrcn in the gaTat BJ metit of the best poiilble food* tot babies. 5ta*M> pro groat Coils yog OSTERMIL.C r/ght For your free copy of illuslrated Baby Boolc-Phona 4675 umn later. BADGERS 1 CORNER other holds the powerful lamp in his hands from which he sends the morse. Two new cadets take over these stations every four hours. The cadets are looking forward to a good game of "soccer" here The King's Scout As mentioned in last week' 'Notes', Senior P.La H. !**'• (Bethel) and N. Smith (1st ^a Scouts) have qualified for thr King's Scout Badge. This badgi in the highest distinction which ran M by a boy in the realm never o.ualiiied for the badge, we nt Scouting." hope that the success of these two From the Inception of the Scout boys will be an inspiration to Movement. King Edward VII took other'; a keen interest in it. and during Congratulations to PI. Nigel one of his conversations with Ixird Oua Who has gained lladcii-IWell in 1909. the King, ihe Naturalist badge, and to N. who had gained an intimate Clarke. N. Smith and G. Rudder knowledge of the detail" of Scout (1st Sea Scouts) who havu gained Training, suggested that afier a the leading Signaller. had reached a very high The three last monUoni I, technically and morally, omitted tin error) in |ggt week'* he should wear the King's Col'NoTes'. our*; and therein lies the origin Seouters of ihe South Western of the 'Kings Scout Badge'. District are asked that in future It is recorded that Mr J C. wnM they have boys to l.e tested Hope of the Treasury was the first for any special proficiency badge. King's Scout in this Island. Since to make application to the LA. then there ."tave been many King s Secretary, who. in consultation but for some time owing with the Chairman of the Badge to one thing or another, chiefly Committee, will provide examinthe inability to get examiners, er s and notify them of the place many boys got quite near but and date of the test. When the Swedish :r.i hJnf .ship Surbeam sailed out of Carlisle Bay last week, it carried away with It a turtle shell which was about 14 feet in diameter and which the sailors had bought from 00-yeur-old curio dealer. George Ess of Hopes A !. M-day shilors of the II MS. Drvcnahlre v.n. %  COUtiDg the i_it> \MM doth bag* making purchases and George Ess who still has some turtle shells, though not as big. and lots of other curios, hopes that at least another -i 111 ll will 'ail when the Devonshire sails. In his out-of-lho waj curio shop Ess who loaks his BO. whose clothes fits loosely about him and who now bagln to smoke a whole cigarette hut always has a %  oddon Inch piooa In ith. may be seen an. day polishing up cow horr...,! I. v. I •' %  '!" .. %  .! %  • fl.'f %  %  % % %  .! %  • I 'tl". ".' %  %  %  .IWtVfciaurmi r. n ,,Jn t H. .1. aril.TOOTAL LINENS THE TALK OF THE TOWN! | U ins. wide in NIL AQUA ECRU FLESH LEMON WHITE POWDER $8.41 yd. TOOTAL LINEN BunJeJ IIBlll/tn for retted 1 t rente remtuncr conchI HARRISONS-BROAD ST. DIAL 2664. IWl. ,...).(. -I ",.. Ml.. ..,. „l .. .,. I v Em MJnhaT i*riai>H wl Miah a A %  MifetWasai..^... y,y, VAV W /////, WW ,., ,.-O.I re i iii.-I i tho) hava Una* around Ihom and dolt which OEOROG E88. curio dealer of HopeU*W %  noteE I will go >o far AUey tinhhW made a big *.ilr. l\* %  '* to tell Ihe possible .„ „!jill-aU.JSJ" hM BOld ""• u fo l "' eireumfareaca 'bat if he puts the music hcll to £.^ !" !w h^I .f Zl VJs Zi lar m hls ,d lwo "*'"•" 0' n ** r h WWW hear music. •fS^t^it^^^rtjrSi •." %  ''•'• %  ' %  •ki'hl.ftBarhadaa Ess ha. been a tailor, but he Shop doea not |„t weak Sailor* have arr.ood rays. "1 will tell vou truthfully, 1 II.H.a. -Doiwiiira" prefer thr runo business." There * is loo much drudgery in tailoring. he thinks. affect trade appreciably for us hfl aboard told the Advornte 1 when tourists yesterday and Ess hop* or sailors come to the island, they aiore sales. BEWARE OF WORMSI aura *nu> laauhr u praUrml aiili I M4 l.y lh. ,.| |, '.! %  .,. [ad :.!"" 'US |i i$!. T^ 'W IX 'Jtw mm SCOTCH WHISKKYS lalfBHsl, BARBADOS K.Xt'ELLENT CUISINE HIXV STOCKED BAR RATES: $5.90 per Day A upwards (Inclusive) Apply— Mrs. W. S. IIOWELL Ml DAY S NEWS FLASH •• ROVAI. ItKADgftilarid STFf BV STEP" Now Opened by JOHNSON'S STATIONERY RM HOUM GUKflB — JOIIN-iON'S HARDWARE when your Doctor pre. cribesfar you .... he rrslUes you need the BEST .... m a when we cc mpound your ireaeriptloa mm only offf thr BIST In Druiis and the BEST In ioflipa SEND L'S YOL'R NEXT PRESCRIPTION PREKRIPTIONJ PROMPTLY :: FILLED:: CJ .ii Knight's limit Sinrcs FOR YOUR FLOORS CON GO I. K I M Run. 9 fl. KMi (i. Karh 9 fl. square ft. 7'i fl I.iniilhi 9 fl. uide. P Y.til ,. fi fl. widr ,. I fl. wid. LINOLEUM In (.ri-en jnd Blui> Marble, li fl. wide. Prr Yd SI2.1I 111.17 8.75 2.211 MAI 1.79 73 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, II. 12, li 13 Broad Str-t DRINKS IN GALORE!! ALL THE FAVOURITES Mttlrmour, SmUinh fl—_ I.Jiider*. Bells. H.rM-nul l"im OH—a, Klnc Ullllani V.OP. DOWfOM DtVsnl ^ UQUsallM ml Mirnler. Orren Chjr'.-eaus. VrlUiw CaaUlrMgUI Ciiii.trrju, Drumhiiir. IM) M Bi-m-ii iak Aprirtvi iinn.u Bafj IVJ.I, BVaaaflr, %  oal BBOORROI I K-jjidv. Bi>Js 0R€OT| Brand'. Bol* M.nRgORBBR l*.'4ml>. Huh (nmp il,. M—tht. Bols Kumni-l • POKT &i siii;ui(ii:s llaryry', Briatol Cngfll Sherry. Harvey H \ I .ll.nl.-. ll.ir\<->' Km.tn: Tort. Iljrvev Ruby Port, findliter's On i iui sh.. i\ iiniii.it.iMareh Urmm ttmrf, I inriUti-f "t ft. U sherry • GIN & VBatMOUTH (..Minns Obi Boagtfi Ola, BorncU'i Gin, Plymaotl. c.in. Ilolloujy.


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sBE THEATRE I MM MONDAY *nd Tl KD\| \ mn ,\ | 3 Judy OAJtLANl I SI NDA\ AOVOCATK si NDAY, llliltl AKY I, 1951 ("His MORNINQ 990 I'sLAZA Thrtre— Bridgetown (DiAL 2310) O K Ms. (MAIN ll(.l,TNING" TOOAV 4 A I Writ .i>d Thur*. 4S Mtd • P iitliilrin OP aost* ui.B*m||/'" Mat / nm i < KIMIS tl I.— I .-.,, If. %  I.. n I", ..,11 PI.A/A Thealre-O/Sn/V (DMl 8404J 1 .*! Shaw* TO IH V :.A ft 30 p m "TASK FORCE" (** %  *• %  .] MFAIANT IV TAITI AND tAULT a-iimilaied. Regeum Children* %  M FBOd, BasfSci of Red fl..i L Marrow, and liquid Malt Basnet —ingredients of proved nlw in helping in i.itm bom and flesh Ji u iproally reannmended Children like itand it makes them sturdy { for children who arc nag %  tlrr illnc*., delicate or |dfl it** of mm.' Nurrinuoi and Tidily digcM'ble, ii r. IUM thl Hssk lha: Miih children oSsS* BaSsi. Supplied in 4 u7. and OX builc*. Obtatnafclc from your chemtM or drag MM CHILDREN'S TONIC MAM UY $ZA# Qaitinq H rLLfTN-CY THE GOV ERNOK and Lady Savage accompanied by the Governor's BecfrVtsgry, Major Dennis Vaughan. visited the Museum afternoon to see the exhibition^, of sculpture and paintlr R by K. R. Broodhagen. Marjorie saroodhagen and John Mam Back To St. Lucia H ON. acrt Mr' Henry Bel mar who had been spending g week's holiday in Barbados, stayi'lg| at tli. Hotel Royal returned Ifl St. f tillii yesterday by BW.I.A. tag.H now retired, was for-erly ii Director of Minvlello Chas'enet and Co, In St. Lucia Accompanying them to St. Lucia for a weak's vncation *M Mr do Lisle. 1'initi. Com int. Soon C OMING u) Barbados lor holiday fairly soon—-his nr*t ir.ce |t)39 — will be Dr C II Bertie" Clarke. West Indian Test cntketer Ills wife, whom he married in Rngland. will be com ing with him. nnd for her ll is g first vlnil to (he West Indies So far. Bertie has not been abl • to fl* a sea p——c but he hopes to do so within the nest fort night. He plans to return to Eng land about April Somehow. I do not think it is coincidence that that is when the English cricket season starts • Attended Niece'. Weddini A RRIVING from Trinidad by It W I A on Friday waa Mr Lionel Brewster who came over to attend the marriage of hk nleee. Miss Joan Manning to Mr. Fvrrton Wee ken. which took plaea ;il thd SI Michaels Cathedral yesterday. Mr Brewster who is a brother Of Mrs Colin Manning. 1< an fntjaorag of Trinidad Ijrawhold* Ltd. Ha Is staying at "Ha*el Cot." Hindshury Road. R. AND MRS. C. H. OARl-AND who wire here on visit last year arrived by T.C.A. tan to gpeod Iwa month' iI'-n Ii irlo I %  :.!• In| M tM O0I View Hotel. Mr. Garland is President of Red Una Ltd., in Ottawa. Here For a Month R. AND MRS. JOHN DE FREIT.'.S arrived from B G via Trinidad vesterdny by II W I A to "ipend about .1 month's holidnv In Barbados. Mr. d Praliai is Managing Director 1 and Rainer in B.G. They are slaving with the Don CHirmontc In St Lawrence, Accompanied by Mrs. Gausden ed from Canada yesterday .„..iing by T.C.A They ate staying ai the Ocean Vi.-w Hotel. This la their fourth visit to BarhadsM Bid tliey plan to be here for two months. Married Yesterday M R. EVERTON WEEK I mpire 1 ..1. "i.. was marrierl ye* -1 to Miss Joan Manning, rtaugrtrr f Mi .-> %  .tanning at St Michael's Cathedral. Givin in m a r r i a K father, the bride presented J charming ilgure in .1 dress 01 .-lipj-cr satin mode in \ style with silver beads and pearl!" Her headdress was a tiara U pearls, the ^ift of her grandmother Mrs. Mildred Scaly of New Yorl while her bowiuet was a gno* of anthurium lilies, baaumont lilies and Queen Ann's lace She was attended by bar sister Miss Joyce Manning as maid ol honour and she looked beautiful In a dres* of green taffeta rjth rant nnd shoes to match and cariletl a bouquet of chrysanthemums. The bridesmaid were the Misses MarH Manning. Aria BrsnrsUi. Ol wen Brewster and T h e 1 m a Skesste. while thsflcmer girlwenthe Misses Lucille Tudor. Heath, r Brewster, Mb Brewster. Margan Brewster, Pat Bibby. J u d y Mayerand Marva Manning Master Jeffrey Manning was Pag-Boy The ceremony which was fully choral with Mr. Gerald Hud>on at Ihe organ, was conduit. by Rev. CJ V. Ha/lewood The bestman was Mr J. t. T L, ifMfegg gnd the uhers were Mr (lilmrne Rrxhcforde. Mr. Neville Phillips, Mr Frank Brewster and Mr. Erord Brew.-lar, A reception was held at "Nebourne*. Roebuck Street and the honeymoon Is being spent at Silver Sands. Mr. and Mrs. Weeke-. will be leaving nent month for England. Illl Mllll AMI III It MMtl I AH LADT BADEN-POWELL, (leftl and her secretary Mia* Bridget Kam-d-n arrived from Grenada yesterday by B.W.I.A. Lady Badan-Powell, smiling linpplly, 1looking forward td her tour of the Oulde Movement In Barbados which begins on Taesday. ItltOI in us HON. "LADDIE" CHALI.ENOR (rlghtl chsts with his brother Mr. Hsynei Ohsllenor who arrived from Canada yesterday morning by Picture was taken at Seawell 'hortly after his arrival. After Fifty Years H ON. LADDIE CHALLENOR was at Seawell isaHidaj rmng t' meet his brother Mr. Haynes Challenor grhO .irnv.-^ from Toronto on the T.C.A. flight Mr Challenor has been away from Barbados for fifty years. He is a retired Canadian k of Commerce official. rveral other member* of the CfaaUenor faTOBi* wan ai tha airport to meet him. Builders M R. AND MRS. STANLEY A. GRIFFIN rlos until February 27th. Mr. Griffin is a building contractor in Toronto Thev are staying at thi 'aarliw Hotel Arriving by the same plan.' %  tit from the other side of Canada were Mr. and Mrs. William It. Tobin who live in Winnipeg. Mr Tobin's business is road construction They are here for threc %  eeks, staying t the Ocean Vieu Hotel. Down From Ireland A RRIVING Irom IreiI X terday morning via Bermutln by T.C.A. was Mrs. Hoe Mac Corthy 0'I,enry wh.i .siie-it holiday in Barbados last ycur. Mrs. Mac C.irlhy Cl^ary N rtaying at the Marine Hotel. Six Weeks M RS. JOYCK STUART, wife of Dr. A. L. Siuuri from six weeks* holiday in Trim lad vestcrday morning by B W LA Arriving on the samp plane with her was Mrs. M. Rrigham from Boston who has come down to spend n month nt tha Paradise llcach Club. Attorney General A MONG tha visitors to the 1 during the was Hon. .1. C. Wooding K.C M.A. A" ,1 uf the Laeward inlands. Mr. Wooding who is a Barba%  %  f the lato Mr. Cl.Tj'ton Woodinp, formr>' 1 i.'t and Chorrni., %  Church. %  ties in Antigua he is Chancellor of tha n He is on long leave nnd will spend a few months here as the guest of Mrs. Clifford Skinner of Checker Hall, St. Lucy. With Coroni Ltd. M R. MICHAEL CLARKE who |g i'h Caronl Ltd., La Trim dad has. come up to %  long week-end .*.itli h Mr. and Mis. D. A Clarke of • -Rvdi'", st Lsrarraoea Duo ta Carnival, tomorrow Bnd Tuesday arc holidays in Trinidad Holiday Over M R AND MRS LEON WJLLEMS aeron %  ps who bad dayn.K In Barbados returned to r nidad by It W l A Mr. Willcms is a Director of the Willems Timber Co.. in P-ril: h CJuiana. Back From Grenada M R. BASIL WEATHERHK M>. RafargaantaUve I J. W. Potter nnd Co.. Ltd.. who was in Grennd.i for a week returned by B.W-I.A. > % %  terday morning. Returning on the same *pt*mM rre Iff, and ||n, George Sharpe who were also in Grenada Tor a week. Chief Guide L ADY BADEN POWELL. Chief Outde of thf World and her Mridgct Ramsden. ariived from Grenada yi I by B W I \ Thev w.i. Se a w a ll by Mrs. E. B Williams Island Commissioner for Ouidei Mnd her daughter Betty. Lad] Baden Powell has just com] leted bar 1 (I Bafora that I • in Trinidad. She tgpeeta to l>o In B • ok and -he begin-: her of the HinV RMrrf iieie on T u ytaUry, To See Their Son M R. and MRS. MALCOLM P irnved from Trim%  1 lay by B.W.I.A. to fpend three days in Barbados. Cruel reason for their visit is to ssj ilinr * ot Toronto. They are here for one month, fueatt M the Windsor Hotel. Mr. Jewett is Qaoeral 1 i Provinrial Pajier Co., in Toronto. They were In Barbados for a holiday last year. Venezuelan Polo Player M R. and Mrs. Jose A. Olavarna iirnved from VetlO/'. %  Trinidad yesterday by B.W I A to spend two weeks holiday in Barbados They are guests at the Colony Club, St. James. Mr. Olava'rria who is a business .11 Caracas is also a keen Along frith his luggage were a half dozen polo clubs and ho hopes to have a few game* while he is here. Leg-al Draughtsman A NOTHER Barbadian on holiday is Mr C. H. V. Ai.h. r. Legal Draughtsman in 1 He also Is on long leave and wilt rcgnatn bare (or some monthwith his sbter Mrs. Ruby Clarke ,. Hill. During Mr. Archer's gJSOnna 00 long leave, Mr. W. K. "%  srbadlan who hi Mngistraga 1 Bt Patrick, srtll ect %  Legal Draughtsman. Wilh Royal Bank M R. HUGH JOHNSON who l< with the Royal Hank: of Canada in Port-of-Spaln arrive.1 irorn Trinidnd yesterday by B.W.I.A. %  II a slMrl visit. He Is staying at Locust Hall M otarraa, CONGOLEUM SQUARES 80 53 3x2i yds S8. 3x3 yds_$10. FLOOR-COVERING {Felt-Bast) 3*3i Yds. -$12. 3x4 yds -$14.' "'"I per yd—$1/" 6ft wide. %  EVANS and [WHITFIELDS %  YOUR SHOE STORES EVENING HANDBAGS Onr of 11 Kind al W1HTFIRI.DS only :— 11I.\K IIKWV CORIIIK KARKIC from II4.7S m \( K a ti— saocAOS rr. im BUS Ml ON-— Mm Itan^v. l'„|iuhir Miadn 15 ',



PAGE 1

MM) XX rHIKl XRX I. 1951 SUNDA1 XIIVIH XTI FAOE IHIRTEEN \OTMI: in* MBU %  UXLtl SALE %  I i.iH.onn.T. %  ft"! LMv Savafa 11 br opened bv Ladx .Vvi'r —, riATI-IIDAY a-TH APBIL MUndan later. %  olu-a Band In jfrndaixr _. %  V/ ,'/>V^/>V/ J V ,V,V/,V < )* .1 r LAST!! AT CAST!! You can rid your tables and Safes of ANTS with ; wv-w--. *.-v.**-, NEW ARRIVALS LfcAPB \ WHIPS Ml'/ZLFfi 0 JOCKEY WinPS •J OREENl LAWK MOWER* V Spare Whwlv Pinion*. Pawls i S is II i\i. is vm it PRESCRIPTIONS WB IHSFEXS* I IHhFILLr and UIIH.tTEI.Y NEWSAM & Co. i; S The Cosmopolitan Pharmacy l,*,',',',*,'^'*'.': Dr. NEDD'S ANT TAPE EffiTlivr !\. S-ie Ju5t Tic It on. Obtainable at:— BOOKER'S (BOOS) DRUG STORES LTD. Brt*:>rk. •llraiKMIb or AaUtra ruin fur ala*n an* anata-v •.*,< %  <•/ a* nl*' wlthowf 1*-*".'*%  ftMI m*4ir • p.. k. lajaeOon m aarfti. bill w.itba l*trUf> tfca Man*, laua raarMnf th* II and WMK-htal lubaa Tn. flr.i aa Maria kattfa* naluf* ImnMiatalr %  •>• %  1 M.lp. taoaan a.4 rair.tura iklrk uriRfimi mui-ua. 1 Tooits prnmoiaa fraac Walkingand • nor* raftaaM*f alaaa, | Half —iaiiat* i-aufhlnf. wnaaitnf. aaaaalu Wt|l"k aat %  •faction or maaaf k**N ija-nniaaJ <• mrKDACO fraa* -ifi-ralat loafer mmws I-1. AS II ... TAYIOKS SPECIAL BI.I.NDED pg %  vait for i ot all timci. AND ENJOY IT See for %  BBC FABRIC EXPANDED METAL TEMPERED HARD BOARD OIL STOVES & OVENS Z' T. HERBERT Ltd. 10 & II Roeburk St.. & Magazine I Phone 4267 x. II. II II n i i i LIMBER and HARDWARE Dial : :oii [•! Bay SI. BRAHDRAII-HEHDERSON PAINTS Parma Exterior Forest Green, and Sunflex distemper In all shades; also Beaver Brand paints, a full range, Holl-ex top grade enamels and Chlr.a-Lac enamels and Marine White: we have them all for you! A. BARNES & CO.. LTD. SIP IT — Hleiidi-i.: JOIIX It. TA YI.OR A SOXS LTD. Roeburk St. >"•' 15 FREE! in UaMtfM hiRiniTrs llupnl -llmilif." ik of nclv GENUINE LEATHER • MTACHE WRITINC. CASES • DOCUMENT CASES • LEATHER WALLETS • MUSIC CASES And a MAPS OF RARBXIMIS REVISED ROBERTS & Co. — Dial 3301 %>.'SSSSSS'*\'S> ''S>''''V-'''-'S.V*VS.'SS*'s'**A' t **VS'*r' l SS.',\ \ %  ,< r :;;;:*.;'.::::'<' Do You Admire Me? I tint Drexsvil in . %  BOGNAL CREPES 36" wide ' SI.16 per yd. in 16 HfgMVI Shades. .kuice I ,> N'U V r %  ii i N -' A M I r < II"' I I I R r\i i %  • hi %  PLOMA \ I I |C, Draughts *^ Be | \ 0 unt %  lllnl. P] UM %  BVH] I. rr E) %  I t^al Entrance Exaniinaiic-ii f. Short hand. %  Innea l • i i .ue book. I and withmi' obligation by upon t crm PO01 litli i A.\A.I-:IIS Tak. thla opportunity of obUintnc your reqotrriatenU la :— GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE Kknibmi from 'i In. upwards MILD STEEL Flat*. Rounds, Sqaarrs la all I BOLTS A NUTS-AII Size. FILTER CLOTH-While Cotton Twill Al TRICES Hut cannot be repeat**. 7%. BARB X1MS FOUNDRY Li*. WHITE PARK ROAD ST. MICHAEL BROADWAY DRESS SHOP FOR ELEGANCE AND INDIVIDUAL STYLES MORNING DRESSES SUN Sl'ITS. SHORTS. BLOUSES, SKIRTS In Cnl-lnn rind new African Print-.. NAM IIIBMlt •I HJMT OK I \ \>1 II r Hrlti-li Imllluir <>i Kiiiiiirfillif Irfhnolon Brltioh rmnrUl Inotilul' I ..ndmi ftddrr\fi all commiinU Alum-, it. I -H.II Rrpr-srnl.ili wriir ( .rihhfan Muralloml li.'lltim-. port-of-Hpaln I -1111.1 tt' it \V I. r O. I'... 3117 HANDBAGS in rv.-ry iin.i: in.iMi slyle and rnlour. and fnr any and every occasion u ban is required. Prices ranuinu from 42.IH. in $630 each. GENTLEMEN SUITINGS in Worsted and Tropical, Ihe llnesl collection to choose from, Prices i.in:;in:. from SZ.HB to SI2.IHJ yd. Cull early for vours a) — N. E. WILSON A CO. The Swan St. Ultra Modern Store with the Broad Street (Joods ;it the Swan Street prices. :it SWAN STHU.I MM* 3076 SUGAR FACTOR* SUPPLIES — WE OFFER — %  "'"Ml III illlXSItiSSlOX HI 1.1IX*. r — :\y—r— r — K—W — ALSO — CAMEL IIMil H in. HI.I.IIXi; SVKXM IIUSI: III I" (1TV QIIAIil TKADIMi 10.. .-,*--,*.-.*--.*.•,•.-. NOTICE Forcelah .iir. Pink. Ivorv .in followinu instructions clowly. SNOWCEM" is a cement based coaling and when prop. rl> upp^> (l '" be niiitrnnleid |a st;ind up to ritforoili ueulher coiulition^ilhmil dn-ii.t or il .1 MI:; || ran beuasbed periodically willi :. scrub brush and clear wafer without damauin^ the properties. IF YOU KKtfl'IKI any information, call iK in cud we sh ill be bpp) iensure lhat yours will be another "SNOWf I M' i-h of uln.li \ con be proud. Ageiils : -T. GEDDES GRANT, LIMITED. BARBADOS. &f i LTD. 1 1 1 SPECIAL INTEREST TO IIUILDERS AND N i KAC IiUfS ' jrinci%  Ai GAS 1 OHPANY HJX StM-C CRICKETERS! SI| j I: \^ MoM) IORDA.N In It4. sirr-.t. opiHiMtr *< mlH-niirre S'. -ret. 1 - i: ihe 1 IAVISIAFE 1 1 hi 1 small mmlrrn Pianu %  estaft" | "f ti m oul of all : %  ... ' % %  r.-i n Ii i lOnl. .nr Hrmainine) ;, •Wit CALL—406.1 1 1 IK II JFMMOII 1 1 IMUIr. Plii.riiK I'lurrn.i. J HAvf VOU GOT A j s { COLD or COUGH 1 1 IF SO THY f BROWNE'S | CERTAIN (DIM ;; CURE -..JV tor cnnfjai 1 Sat v Tr-rnat Bn i .i i . %  oi in* ;. C. CARLTON BROWNE 1 Wh.l*asl a bun Dtl R M 1M HoabucK 81. — Dial lit: ( *r



PAGE 1

) 0IBfm& -$sSf^ ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS, ftl ARY 4. 1051 <2klEK WORLD WAR CAN RE PREVENTED Snow Affected By A'Bomb Tests ROCHESTER. New York, Feb. 3. RADIO ACTIVE SNOW, presumably the after math of atom bomb tests in Nevada 1,600 miles away, fell here this week. But scientists reported that radioactivity was too light to be dangerous. The first indication that radio-active particles from atom bomb test? was drifting over 1.600 miles from Las VflgjH was Riven on Wednesday when scientists in Ottawa said that 'harmless radio-active dust had been discovered. The A turn ii' Knergy Commission announced in New York that HVIVMAVS %VI HIMM Extra Troops Essential IKE SAYS By 8EAQHAN MAYNES WASHINGTON. Feb. 3. General B M support for President Truman's policy of lehiforeing the United States troops in Europe U seen here a* dooming Republican moves to block further commitments. When he reported to CeogrenS, the General who is Supreme Commander of Atlantic Pact Armies. made it clear that lie eOMkkrM extra troops essential. Congress Democratic leaders immediately hailed his statement as a complete refutation of the Republican argument that national security would he better served by massive forces In the United States. The Conservative Wing Republican party headed by Senators Robert Taft of Ohio, and Kenneth Wherry of tried before General Eisenhower's return to stop the President com mil tiny more troops until Congress had decided upon policy. The Democrats managed to delay action by referring the proposal lo the committeei and now assured of the General's support, they plan tem It wiUi one Of their own affirming Congressional support for the I*resldent—Reutrr. Bulk Purchasing Of Meal Should Owe Says Hon. Albert Gomes it was investigating reports snow which fell in Rochester areas was "measurably radioactive." The Commission's statement said that an investigation was being made with the co-operation of the University of Rochester. It added: "All necessary precautions including radiological surveys and patrolling are being dertaken to ensure that saf"'y conditions are maintained." No Cause lor Alarm Dr. Kenneth Kinddom. techniI manager of Knolls Atomic Power Laboratory, at tady. New York, for the Commission satd "measuring instruments are a thousand times more sensitive to radioactivity than is the human body and therefore the detection of radioactivity is no cause for alarm." Meanwhile speculation on the recent explosions in Nevada centres on two possibilities That this week's explosions were caused by much smaller itom bombs than those used over Hiroshima and Nagasaki, but equally or more powerful. 2. That an atom explosive has been mted to artillery shells or guided missiles. Those who believe this second possibility follow this line of reasoning: American scientists have al ready proclaimed possession of o smaller atom bomb with much greater explosive and destructive power than those set off %  ii. It is presumed that this bomb would not need tests now hrlng conducted at great expense in Nevada. In any event it WDIlld ba too dangerous lo use in "11 < %  Ut Rrutcr. •Front Ow i Cor r* i pot id n PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 31. Hient has been giving much thought recently ... to UM best method under present cendi%  Muring the cola supply, and has COBM I th* I elusion that the hulk purchasing of meat hould i,-. %  say lion. Albert Gomes, Minuter for Labour. Industry and Commerce. Meat will therefore in future be procured commercially. I', will ol course, be necessary. Mr. Gomes says, to wait until the supplies of meat already on order are consumed before' ;.,"plication* for import licences can he entertained, and importers will be notified in due COUJTOB. This decision, (he MlniSUT says. does not mean that price control en meat will be removed, and importers are therefore advised ii. their own interest not to order meat which cannot he sold to the existing controlled prices. U.S.A. Will Not Shirk Red China Will Ignore UN Committee on KoreaIs EVCKTON WEFKE8 and hi* bride, th* former Ml. ioan Manning, laav,< It Michael's Cathedral under an arch of tat artei tlisir wadding yesterday. Included in Uie Guard of Honour" are John Ooddard. W.I. Csptuu, Clyde Wateott, another Internauonal. Jack Kidney. W.I. Manager. O It. Copula Advocates Sports Editor and 8. OC. Ultten*. local *elector and -IuUicolonta1. or Czech May Have focaped Reds PRAGUE. Feb. 3. Dr. Valdlmir Clements, formes Czechoslovak Foreign Minister, dismissed last March and later given .i managerial post in the Czechoslovak State Bank In Prague has been absent from his OAVM) m the Dank since Monday, according to reliable reports today. His absence has given rise to widespread but so far unconfirmed rumour that he may have "escaped the country." Dr. Clemcntls was dismissed as Foreign Minister earlv last Karen At the Congress of the Slovak Communist party in May he was charged with taking up a C tton of class enemy towards *la at the time of the HtissoGerman Friendship Pact of 1939. —Beater. Italian Premier Will Visit Truiium HOME. Feb. 3 Premjer Alcide De Guspcri wil vi • I'M-iilcni Truman In Wash Inglou toward the and of Dill month, an Italian newspaper re ported to-day. lie will go to Washington short ly after meeting thi Premier Pleven on the Italian Hivieni on February 12 to 14. v.. : -an! The visit will follow the month alter that of Pleven's. —Renter. 6 New Plans For W.I. From our own Correspandent PORT-OF-SPAIN. Feb. I. Six new projects for the Eastern Caribbean are now under active investigation of the Colonial Development Corporation. Brigadier Eric Mount, Senior Director of C DC. West Indies Division. da* loaM Brigadier Mount said that at the moment he was not in a position to disclose what the projects were and in what islands they would he undertaken. RESCUES CANADIAN (From Our ifwn Correp rrsolulK Reds Reduce "Police Units*' In \\ .1 t %  r i uu t. > 1 BcnuN. Fob. a. tteporls cominn horo bv secrrL chiiniu'ls from ihe Sovltt Zone susirost that 30.000 stronn "poll. • nlnt units" arr beiiiK severely ieducvd beeause of a switch in Communist pohev Ol server In ln.-.r 'tie true motive may be one (1 f three posalblUtlM: i Tboaa units ore i%  Heed to the new East German "peace ami unity" oBenilva rba weatern Aiiii", ami the noun Oovernment have denounced ihe units .> iiiiiit.n format on 2. Men sre nceNIX>N. Feb. 3 Sir Charles Cochran. Britain 1 77-year-old "showman of the century" who died on Wednesday altar being scalded in his bath, was cremated today. A black silk Spanish shawl was placed over the coffin at thr reguest al L.I 3 %  tntafn cannot expect th. best jualily Australian meat until she \j ready to pay eompeinlwprteea, i spokesman of the Australian Primary Producers* Association m ni ben last night. Most meat for local consuroP' lion Is bought at well above Brii ish contract prices. He was commenting on the complaint by Anthony Hurd (Conservative for Berkshire) in the British House of Commons, that a poor quality Australian beef had been imported under ttm Government's bulk purchase systern.—Iteuler. Over 100 DismiHsed PRAGUE, Feb. Between 100 and l.Ti oiiieiah and employees of the Czechoslovak Ministry of Foreign Trade have been dismissed, It was learned here to-day. The) included civil servants and employees of all classes ranging from two departmental heads and two departmental sub-chiefs to pri > ratartei Many of those dlsminci left their Jobs on February I. Others have been given two months. No %  Mil I.. .. %  .! %  %  I I %  :; %  on the dismissals, hut ti believed tO have iMM>n nrrianvl r..r '' if.irons. In the case of members of the Communist Party those now dismissed apparently failed to satisfy Ihe Party of their complete Ideological reliability.—Heater. "pp the (m iiinenl and its airompli' and that Ufa hove blocked the way to peaceful net (lenient" H • iiit lli.it hi Ci United Nations Good Offices Cormnlttae b) tti. r Olmon 10 help bring the war to an end. Chou En Ui said that the ". uoni Genera] Ira of the peaee loving peopk ol the world." Ii had rejected on January 3(t 0 12 nntu r i d amendmenu submitted by UN lovhrl Union lint had adopted the i "it,, i st.i i "which i m 'i Ci aa at II e ..: K'irea in order that the United met) further extend ha %  'V .11'" that Unltetl Nations union.in branding China as the aKprcsfcor in Korea ami setting up .i Good OrBcei bod) */m null and i •the ('hiiw munist representatives had not taken part in thu NIX)N, Feb. I, 1 man i aid today that Britain i on M'lcri'd Huil a ill mti . i on whether the Haiti Forces should annm crOM tinMth paraUal Ul Korea should l>e d in advance. II.. adiled tn.ii with Washington on the military and d | aspects of the Korean Situation Vi .i. niiiy a St.ile Iii *l>oke*nian in WaiiunKton denied reports thut the deeioon I ..I .il ready been taken not |o recros* i iilal. Juli.m Bates reports that independent military observers sug pested today 'hat neilher tin United Nations nor Conn ml d wan Willing nor able lo rommi %  UaVlent Um-i-s m Korea to dnv. the other out. The smaller United Nntion> Army in at present Ixildly on the %  ifi'i Iva In the west in .i dnv. k/bich may take them to Scul ami Ihe 38th MraUl %  The Bt ita Deparbnenl has diac-ouraaod speculation about halting at the 3Bth parallel "at tl,,suaa n would not help the United Nations to restore pence in Korea Iteuler. oiled for stoppage in protest aaalnst the new in pa) which II lider in.mi [U ifi in London Mo lonj lorry drivers called on IJOO other Mn in the strike ihe or.,.f ralla I freuhl to certain areas. Thenu.one brig) I DO the iiuhi:.trial 10000 ItKlay. worklni ..n the %  %  %  London returned tothi k-oiii mop i —Itrutet itman addeme are mi sorno are he | %  d will, it heavy %  forces of fin m I'llund" ting on Qenei ii' i Hi" peopli of I: "thev are worMng vet) h rd ind if we II wvrli bard wa can bt succai • ful -heeler. Meal Tulks' Hare Not Sturlt'd .V^aiii Lom> i %  Tin Argentina i %  i %  %  Men renewed wltti iba Britl h i tnent on meat Imp %  I i %  I I I Ihe Embassy, which said "In (holal >'i i tod thai ,i. iba foJlowlni : ratton, Bt II \i gentina %  i i According i" this Into) n ui %  hayo ii'iuh .i I'.i i 1 I 1 at finding a new %  greemonl on noat tuoke di recently, ami ti t.. i c reduced neat wss I Coiih|>ir4Mi \iiain-l W.irhiif I iloKill*' HH.CIIAI.I:. Feb., 3. .i Utary Court to* inovte, Ltoutanant to the lunncr I" dealli I ) conspiring to ivet throw Marshal Tlto'a regime I %  thai the sentonee <•( o> .. od bi lie killing ring the war. %  found guilty of conspinna in %  %  i .. %  re> vod ... nee varying. %  cused, Including Uuprewar mlnhttai i.Veto I'owpc, and Milutln Btefnnovtch, form from tl lo 10 >e;u-. fur havillK an Illegal i | %  V : A., Kr utcr. i KeuU-i TILL THK ADVIMATK %  III NRvn IlINfi 3113 Il \V OK NKillT COLD BEARING ROCKS MADRAS. p| ':ol! tONsiHRC do not escape tb keen ey* of the bweepetahe reader. iKrom Our Own Corrrpa>i4i.l< IXiNDON, Peb. 3. A strong attack on the Ranee Report recommending federation 'n the British Caribbean ternlorlae was launched in London last night by Mr Norman Manlcy. K.C., Leader of the Opposition Party m Jamaica. He was addressing a meeting organised by •he West Indian Kludenl i niOB Over 800 people including many students were there to heur him % %  % %  I was "the moit unenterprising % %  cocktmifi by maoy eVpecialh lodlct. In Uw Britiah Navy, Mis Majesty The King's health SHUtKY IT SHOULD UK SERVED Just I Dlniwr, aa an trj with Soup, Hora d*Oaw n ind n I mpara* tun "f 40 4 > PeuSrcnJ ail I thai DKY Sharrj ..i d In this* onnt rtlon Ihnre li no batti than K.VV.V. No. i siiiKKY a \ extra-dry Sharry, >i ouurtanding character. OTHKK CM. Hi m rtW.V. silKKRlls aro AMONTILLADO, KIMHi:KI.KY (I.I It. PAI.K DKY. JONKI It I \ri mi and M||> ItKflWN, fJI.I) OI.OIIONO DOtTT BUM WVAY with tl ua dcai K.W.V. Mti ICKII B, I %  %  u.\. SHI Kltli s. Tl. re ,N< I BETTER %  • % %  in K.W V.





Vil
\\\ Yt



Sunday Advocate

eee

BARBADOS, FEBAUARY 4, 1951

WORLD WAR CAN BE PREVENTED ©
rears wees |U.S.A. Will Not Shirk

HATSMAN’S WEDDING
UN.Troops| Jts Duties

| Six Miles SAYS TRUMAN
| I rom Seo ul PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 3

By JULIAN BATES PRESIDENT TRUMAN said today that there

TP Mhitca Navas troop was good reason to hope for success in the
theatened Seoul from points only} Prevention of another world war. He said the
6 or 7 miles south of the city} United States “shirked her responsibilities in 1920.
today, when they reached some-| wre cannot shirk them now,” he continued. “We
have the tremendous responsibility to lead.’’









Â¥

X CENTS °
ESTABLISHED 1895









Snow A ffected By
| A-Bomb Tests

ROCHESTER, New York, Feb. 3.
RADIO-ACTIVE SNOW, presumably the after-
math of atom bomb tests in Nevada 1,600 miles

away, fell here this week.
But scientists reported that radio-activity was too
light to be dangerous.
The first indication that radio-active particles from atom
bomb tests was drifting over 1,600 miles from Las Vegas
was given on Wednesday when scientists in Ottawa said
that ‘harmless radio-active dust had been discovered.
rears ne The Atomic Energy Commis-
sion announced in New York that
it was investigating reports that
snow which fell in Rochester






|

thing over halfway between
Suwon and the former South
Korean capital now occupied by
Communist forces, But they were

Extra Troops’ The President was speaking at the dedication of the

o areas was “measurably radio- ee re ee ane? chapel to four army chaplains killed in world war two.
ssential active.” i y track aes “If we can get over the present crisis succesfully, and
5 ~ £ {, %, 7 : :
The Commission’s _ statement prevent another world war then things will be easier in
said that an investigation was

IKE SAYS

By SEAGHAN MAYNES

tuture” he said,
“And I think we can do this.”

being made with the co-operation

of the University of Rochester three points northwest of Suwon

It added: “All necessary pre- some 16 miles south of Seoul—an “We can’t be sure of course,
cautions including radiological Kighth Army communique said, ; * | but there is good reason to hope
WASHINGTON, Feb. 3. surveys and patrolling are being United Nations forces were giving Strike Holds for success”, Truman added
General Eisenhower's ‘support | indertaken te ensure that safety no ground, the communique ; - | He said that the United States
for President Truman’s policy of conditions ‘are femintained: Rs ’ added, They struck fierce enemy
reinforcing the United States No ClaNiite for Alin resistance at dusk after driving 2

U 37 shi ) } was trying to establish world peace
, Pp ; S {hat all men could live together
troops in Europe is seen here as . ; within one and a half miles of I " .

. - Dr. Kenneth Kinddom, techni- ,

dstsing) Wecdbiitan "mocks - to Auvnneni, the leat: good \ sixed in brotherhood and freedom. To

block further commitments. cal manager of Knolls Atomic ; tae village south of Seoul. Ten miles LONDON, Feb, 3 do this it was working with o het
When he reported to Congress, |P°wer Laboratory, at Schenec- Fo. northwest of Suwon, Turkish} .An unofficial dockers’ strike | nations to create the rule of law

the General who is Supreme Com-— tady, New York, for the Com- EVERTON WEEKES and his bride, the former Miss Joan Manning, leave St. Michael's Cathedral under units were halted by a barrage of started in the key ports of the [in the world

mander of Atlantic Pact Armies, |™SSion said “measuring instru-| an arch of bats after their wedding yesterday. Included in the “Gnard of Honour” are John Goddard, |small arms, machinegun, mortar,| Northwestern Merseyside yester-} “We could not do it by ourselves

made it clear that he considered |Ments are a thousand times more} W.I. Captain, Clyde Walcott, another International, Jack Kidney, W.1. Manager, QO. 8, Coppin, Advocate's | and artillery fire. but held firm on day. All 17,000 rea in me it we tried” he sald. “We are

extra troops essential. Congress sensitive to radioactivity than is Sports Editor and 8. O'C. Gittens, local selector and ex-Intergolonial. . ‘ , area were urged by a Communist~

high ground

; : i the human body and therefore the | ———---—- ~ —-— oa - tte ern backed “Port Workers Defence acting - sane eae OF = wale
Democratic leaders immediately detection of radioactivit r , Reds Strik Committee” either to stop work |community o Datos, Bors are.
hailed his statement as a com- , Paqioactivity. 18. no Czech Ma Have y eds Strike _ outright or to refuse overtime em. |autious and some are impatient.
plete refutation of the Republican |°#use for alarm. ‘ . ry 5 Another strong Communist biow | ployment The President emphasise. that
argument that national security| Meanwhile speculation on the

pounded Americans nine miles Thirty seven were being | leadership carried with it heavy



would be better served by massive recent explosions in Nevada cen-

Torces in the United States.

The Conservative Wing Re-
publican party headed _ by
Senators Robert Taft of Ohio, and
Kenneth Wherry of Nebraska,
tried before General Eisenhower's
return to stop the President com-—
mitting more troops until Con-
gress had decideq upon poliey.
The Democrats managed to delay
action by referring the proposal
to the committees and now assured
of the General’s support, they plan
to replace it with one of their

own affirming Congressional sup- gre

port for the President.—Reuter.



Bulk Purchasing Of
Meat Should Cease

tres on two possibilities:

1, That this week’s explosions
were caused by much smaller
atom bombs than those used over
Hiroshima and Nagasaki, but
equally or more powerful.

2, That an atom explosive has
been fitted to artillery shells or
guided missiles,

Those who believe this second

possibility follow this line of
reasoning:
American scientists have al-

ready proclaimed posséssion of a
smaller atom bomb with much
ater explosive and destruc—
tive power than those set off
over Japan, It is presumed that
this bomb would not need tests
now being conducted at great ex-
pense in Nevada. In any event it
would be too dangerous to use in
these tests.—Reuter.

_—.



Says Hon. Albert Gomes 6 NewPlans For W.I

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-CF-SPAIN, Jan. 31.
Government has been giving

Frem our own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 1,
Six new projects for the Eastern

much thought recently as to the| Caribbean are now under active

best method under present condi-
tions of ensuring the colony’s mea
supply, and has come to the con-
clusion, that the bulk purchasing
of meat should cease, say Hon.
Albert Gomes, Minister for Labour,
Industry and Commerce. Meat
will therefore in future be pro-
cured commercially.

It will of course, be nevessary,
Mr. Gomes says, to wait until the
supplies of meat already on order
are consumed before applications
for import licences can be enter-
¢ained, and importers will be
notified in due course.

This decision, the Minister says, | week
does not mean that price control | Wednesday

on meat will be removed, and im-
porters are therefore advised it.

their own interest not to_order| Canadian who

meat which cannot be sold
the existing controlled prices,



Italian Premier
Will Visit Truman ~

ROME, Feb. 3.
Premjer Alcide De Gasperi will
visit President Truman in Wash-
ington toward the end of this
month, an Italian newspaper re-
ported to-day.
He will go to Washington short

investigation of the Colonial

at Development Corporation, Briga-

dier Eric Mount, Senior Director
of C.D.C. West Indies Division,
disclosed.

Brigadier Mount | said that at
the moment he was not in a posi-
ticn to disclose what the projects
were and in what islands they
would be undertaken.



RESCUES CANADIAN
(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 1,
The Trans-Canada Airline mid-
service inaugurated on
from Canada _ to
Trinidad with a North Star air-
-ner, came to the rescue of a
was making a

to{cruise of the Caribbean on board

the C.N.S. Rodney which arrived
in Port-of-Spain on Wednesday,
This passenger had taken ill
and hoped to return to Canada by
the earliest opportunity, He ar-
rived here on time»to secure pass-
age on the T.C.A. plane and he
will be returned to Canada.

FRENCH TROOPS

RETAKE PHONGTO
SAIGON, Feb. 3.
French troops today re-occupied
Phongto post, 40 miles east of

ly after meeting the French aokay in North Indo-China, a
Premier Pleven on the Italian}]Freneh communique announced
Riviera on February 12 to 14, it}Pere.

was said. It is at. the extreme northern

The visit will follow the month |tip of the French defensive system

after that of Pleven’s.
—Reuter.





SAILORS OF THE H.M.S

“DEVONSHIRE”

in the mountainous Thai country.
—Reuter.

SAILORS’

CHANCE

do not escape the keen

Escaped Reds

PRAGUE, Feb, 3.

Dr, Valdimir Clements, former
Czechoslovak Foreign Minister,
} dismissed last March and later
given a managerial post in the
Czechoslovak State Bank in
Prague has been absent from his
office in the Bank since Monday,
according to reliable reports to-
day.

His absence has given rise to
widespread but so far unconfirmed
rumour that he may have “es-
caped the country.” .

Dr. Clementis was dismissed as
Foreign Minister early last
March. At the Congress of the
Slovak Communist party in May
he was charged with taking up a

sition of class enemy. towards

ussia at the time of the Russo-
German Friendship Pact of 1939,
—Reuter,



German Trade

Agreement

BERLIN, Feb, 3.
West Germany plans to begin

Gelivering almost immediately to’

wast Germany £7,000,000 worth
of tools, machines, coal, steel, iron
and manufactured goods, provided
the Allied High Commission ap-
proves the new East-West German
Trade Agreement.

The goods represent the value
of advanced deliveries which West
Germany today agreed to send
eastwards pending the signing of
a new long-term agreement. An
advance delivery agreement was
signed today in East Berlin,

A second agreement signed in
East Berlin dealt with interzonal
railway co-operation to ensure
rapid transport from one zone to
another of the agreed shipments.

Western High Commissioners
have to give their approval be-
fore any goods are exchanged.

—Reuter.





Cochran Cremated

LONDON, Feb, 3.

Sir Charles Cochran, Britain’s
77-year-old “showman of the cen-
tury” who died on Wednesday
after being scalded in his bath,
was cremated today.

A black silk Spanish shawl was
placed over the coffin at the re-
quest of Lady Cochran who was
too distressed to attend.

Many stars of the British stage
were among the mourners. Num-
erous flowers sent by theatrical
friends in many parts of the world
were given on Lady Cochran's
orders to Westminster Hospital,
London, where her husband was
treated.—Reuter,



eye of the Sweepstake vendor,

















































Red China Will Ignore

UN Committee on Korea

NEW YORK, Feb. 3.

ships
northwest of Suwon which was

Communist troops met cautiously
advancing MacArthur's forces
with strong counter attacks at

the third hit on the United Nations
line, Earlier an Eighth Army
spokesman said that the United
Nations’ forces advanced one and
half miles during the day against
“steadily increasing contact”,

Communist China will ignore the United Nations’ Commit-| along the 45-mile western front
tee for Korea, her Prime Minister Chou En Lai skid last

night.

He said that the resolution condemning China as the aggres-
sor was adopted by the Assembly “under the domination
and coercion of the United States.”

Reds Reduce “Police
Units” In E.Germaniy

BERLIN, Feb. 3.

Reports coming here by secret
channels from the Soviet Zone
suggest that 50,000 strong “police
alert units” are being severely re-
duced because of a switch in
Communist policy.

Observers believe the true mo-
tive may be one of three possi-
bilities:

1. These units are beine sacri-
ficed to the new East German
“peace and unity” offensive. The
Western Allies and the Bonn Gov-
ernment have denounced the units
as military formations,

2. Men are needed for industry
if East German’s five-year plan is
to succeed,

3. It is a manoeuvre to conceal
the real strength of this army. In
other words, fully trained men
may be released but kept in re-
serve while fresh recruits are
brought into the force.—Reuter,



BETTER MEAT MEANS
MUCH HIGHER PRICES

MELBOURNK, Feb, 3.

Britain cannot expect the best
quality Australian meat until she
is ready to pay competitive prices,
a spokesman of the Australian
Primary Producers’ Association
said here last night.

Most meat for local consungp-
tion is bought at well above Brit
ish contract prices,

He was commenting on the com-
plaint by Anthony Hurd (Con-
servative for Berkshire) in the
British House of Commons, that
a poor quality Australian beef
had been imported under the
Government’s bulk purchase sys-
tem,—Reuter.

Over 100 Dismissed

PRAGUE, Feb, 3.

Between 100° and 130 officials
and employees of ‘the Czechoslo-
vak Ministry of Foreign Trade
have been dismissed, it was learn-
ed here to-day.

They included civil servants and
employees of all classes ranging
from two departmental heads and
two departmental sub-chiefs to
girl secretaries.

Many of those dismissed left
their jobs on February 1. Others
have been given two months. No
official statement has been made
on the dismissals, but they are
believed to have been ordered for
political reasons.

In the case of members of the



Communist Party those now dis-| surveyed the area,
missed apparently failed to satisfy | that gold could be exploited ‘

the Party of their complete ideo-
logical reliability. —Reuter.



Chou said that the resolution
“proves to peace loving people of
the world that the United States
Government and its accomplices
wet, not perce but war and that
they have blocked the way to
peaceful settlement”.

He said that his Government
would ignore the United Nations’
Good. Offices Committee proposed
in the resolution to help bring the
war'to an end.

Chou En Lai said that the
United Nations General Assembly
had ignored the “desire of the

peace loving people of the world,”

It had rejected on January 30,
a 12 nation resolution and amend-
ments submitted by the Soviet
Union. and had adopted the
United States resolution “which
slanders China as the aggressor in
Korea in order that the United
States may further extend its
aggressive war”.

He said that United Nations
actions in branding China as the
aygressor in Korea and setting up
a “Good Offices body was null and
void because the Chinese Com-
munist representatives had not
taken part in the deliberations.”

U.N. Action Void

He said that the General-Assem-
bly “encroaching upon the powers
of the Security Council”, had
blatantly adopted the United
States resolution slandéring China
without the participation of the
lawful representatives of the Peo-
ples’ Republic of China.

This was. obviously _ illegal,
slanderous, null and void and the

“Chinese people firmly express
their opposition.”
The United States resolution

was an utter perversion of the
truth and it confounded black and
white. It was obviously the
United States which engineered
the Korean incident, intervened in
and invaded Korea, and _ inter-
vened in and invaded Chinese
Taiwan (Formosa).

- Yet the American resolution
alleged that the Chinese Com-
munist Party was intervening in
Korea; and that the
Peoples’ Government of
Peoples’ Republic of China
invading Korea, the
added,—Reuter.

the
was
statement



GOLD BEARING ROCKS

MADRAS, Feb. 3.

Gold bearing rocks have been
located’ near Bisanattam in the
Chittoor district a few miles to the
east of the Kolar gold fields,

S. Krishmaswami, Madras’ Gov
ernment geologist, who recently
said here today
with
a moderate amount of capital”

—Reuter.

Central |’

They moved forward carefully
behind a steel curtain of shells,
bombs and rockets, after hurling
back two Chinese regiments that
tried to dent the line north of
Yoju, southeast of Seoul.

American infant light bombers
out in feree saturated Communist
troops and supply concentrations
south of Seoul with 600 pound
bombs, the Fifth Airforce an-
nounced, Frontline reports said
that Communists partly surroun’t
ed some Allied Forces before the
United States and French troovos
flung them back with “enormous
Communist losses,”

-—Reuter.

Will U.N. Recross
38th Parallel ?

LONDON, Feb. 3.

A British Foreign Office spokes
man said today that Britain con-
sidered that a definite agreement
on whether the United Nations
Forces should again cross the 38th
parallel in Korea’ should’ be
reached in advance.

He added that London was still
in closest contact with Washington
on the military and diplomatic
aspects of the Korean situation,

Yesterday a State Department
spokesman in Washington denied
reports that the decision had al-+
ready been taken not to recross
the parallel,
| Julian Bates reports that inde-



pendent military observers sug-
gested today that neither the
United Nations nor Communists

were willing nor able to commit
sufficient forces in Korea to drive
the other out

The smaller United Nations
Army is at present boldly on the
offensive in the west in a drive
which may take them to Seoul
and the 38th parallel.
{ The State Department has dis-
couraged speculation about halt-
ing at the 38th parallel “at this
{time’’ because it would not help
the United Nations to restore
peace in Korea.—Reuter,

USA May Help India
To Avert Famine

WASHINGTON, Feb. 3

A group of Democrat and Re-
publican congressmen will intro-

duce legislation for the United
States to send India 2,000,000 tons
of food grains as a gift, a congres-
sional source said here.

It was understood that Bills will
be introduced in the House and
Senate simultaneously early next
week.

This would spare the State De-
partment approaching Congres.
with a request from India for help
\° avert famine.



An official source said that in
view of the criticism of India’s
| policy towards China, the State
| Department had not yet decided

if it would make specific recom- |

mendations,
—~Retuer.

MANLEY ATTACKS RANCE REPORT |

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Feb. 3.

Report recommending federation
for the British Caribbean territor-
ies was launched in London last

night by Mr. Norman Manley,
K.C., Leader of the Opposition
Party in Jamaica. He was ad-

dressing a meeting organised by
the West Indian Students. Union.
Over 600 people including many
students were there to hear him
express his views.

He said that the report was “the
most unenterprising document
ever published.”

He declared that in a federat

A strong attack on the Rance ‘th. moment.

Jamaica would have less constitu-
tional status than she enjoyed at

The need therefore, was to raise
the eonstitutional status of the
other territories and then federa-
tion would become a possibility.





The need for federation is
obvious”, Manley continued, “but
the obstacle to federation are
West Indians themselves. The day
v can unite in the West Indies
under effective mass leadership

can effectively nand any
political status we want

He said it

a people to have self Government
His answer to that was the abil-
ity to make an effective demand|
for self-Government. |

"_ |
“The West Indies are going one
day to achieve independence” he}
continued “The greatest chal-



lenge is to develop a West Indian |
nation piritually, economically
and culturally We have
borrowed all our ideas fror
abroad; we have accepted way
of life and modes of organisatio
I not nthe long rur
to | t pattern
i
. |

held up in Liverpool and birken-

responsibilities.

head,

Unofficial leaders called for
stoppage in protest against the new
increase in pay which they con-
sider inadequate,

“We cannot lead the forces of
freedom from behind”

Commenting on General Eisen-
hower'’s report.on the people of
Europe, the President said: “they
are working very herd and if we
all werk hard we can be success-
ful, Reuter,



In London 300 long-distance
lorry drivers called on 1,300 other
drivers to join in the strike against
the use of railways for carrying
freight to certain areas,

There was one bright
the industrial scene today

A thousand technicians working
on the Festival of Britain site in
London returned to their jobs after
a week-old more-pay stoppage
pending negotiations.



spot on

Conspired Against
Marshal Tito’s Rule

BELGRADE, Feb., 3.

The Federal Military Court to-
\day sentenced Theodore Milash-
inovic, Lieutenant in the former
Yugoslav Royalist Army'to death
by shooting for conspiring to
overthrow Marshal Tito’s regime
and also for war crimes,

—Reuter



Meat Talks Have



The Court president indicated
E * that the sentence of death was
Not Started Again passed beeause the accused had
Ibeen responsible for the killing
LONDON, Feb, 3 of Partisans during the war.
The Argentine Embassy today Nine other defendants who were

denied the report that talks have
been renewed .with the British
Government on meat imports from
Argentina, The report had quoted

found guilty of conspiring to
overthrow the regime received
prison sentences varying from 10
to 12 years



a semi-official announcement from Six remaining accused, includ-
the Embassy, which said “In}ing the prewar ministers Kosta
cfMficial circles it. is reported that | Mumanudi, Velo Powpe, and
in view of the strong reaction | Milutin Stefanovich, former Chief



following further cuts in the meat | of the Royalist Gendarmerie re-
ration, Britain would be prepared] ceived prison sentences varying
to make Argentina a better offer.|from 6 to 10 years for having
According to this information, the} organised an _ illegal political

committee to seize power in Yugo-
slavia,

Food Ministry and Treasury have
started talks to reach a basis for





a new proposal,” a ass —Reuter,
Talks aimed at finding a new U " LOCATE
agreement on meat broke down TELL THE ADVOC

THE NEWS
RING 3113
DAY OR NIGHT



recently, and the British ration is
to be reduced next week from ten
pence per week to eaght pence

—Reuter,





| KW. YV.

|

' SHERRIES

. SHERRY is a wonderful appetizer and an
excellent TONIC—A glassful a day is most
useful in cases of anaemia and run-down con-
dition and has been prescribed by eminent
British and other physicians for such con-
ditions.

SHERRY is also liked in preference to
cocktails by many—especially ladies. In the
British Navy, His Majesty The King’s health
is always toasted in SHERRY.

IT SHOULD BE SERVED just before
Dinner, as an appetizer and with Soup, Hors
d’Oeuvres and Pastries—chilled to a tempera-
ture of 40 45° Fahrenheit. Connoisseurs
consider that DRY Sherry is the proper one
and in this connection there is no better Sherry
than K.W.V. No. 1 SHERRY — a very old

extra-dry Sherry, of outstanding character.

OTHER excellent K.W.V. SHERRIES are
AMONTILLADO, KIMBERLEY CLUB, PALE
DRY, JONKER CAPERO, OLD OLOROSO
and OLD BROWN.

DON’T RUN. AWAY with the fallacious
idea that because the Sherries of foreign origin

are dearer than K.W.V. SHERRIES, they are





better. The price of foreign Sherries is highe:
because Import Duties are higher than on
K.W.V. SHERRIES. There are NO BETTER
Sherries than K.W.V.

®
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PAGE

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A COMPLEMENT |

ADVOCATE

IS EXCELLENCY THE GOV

ERNOR and Lady Savage
accompanied by the Governor's
Private Secretary, Major Dennis
Vaughan, visited the Muséum
yesterday afternoon to see the
@xhibitions of sculpture and paint-
ings by K. R. Broodhagen, Mar-
jorie Broodhagen and John Harri-
son.

Back To St. Lucia
ON. and Mrs. Henry Belmar
who had been spending a
week’s holiday in Barbados, stay-
ing at the Hotel Royal returned
to St. Ltteia yesterday by B.W.LA.
Mr, Belmar now retired, was
formerly a Director of Minvielle
Chastenet and Co., in St. Lucia,
Accompanying them to St. Lucia
for a wéek’s vacation was Mr.
de Lisle Inniss.

Coming Soon
OMING to Barbados for a
holiday fairly soon—-his first

sinee 1939 — will be Dr. C. B.
‘Bertie’ Clarke, West Indian Test
cricketer. His wife, whom he
matried in England, will be com-
ing with him, and for her it is
a first visit to the West Indies.
So far, Bertie has not been abls
to fix a sea passage but he hopes
to do so within the next fort-
night. He plans to return to Eng.
land about April. Somehow, I do
not think it is coincidence that
that is when the English cricket
season starts !

Attended Niece’s Wedding

RRIVING from Trinidad by
. B.W.LA. on Friday was Mr
Lionel Brewster who came over
to attend the marriage of his
niete, Miss Joan Manning to Mr.
Everton Weekes, which took placa
at the St. Michael’s Cathedral
yesterday.

Mr. Brewster who is a brother
of Mrs. Colin Manning, is an
emvlovee of Trinidad Leaseholds
Ltd. He is staying at “Hazel Cot,”
Hindsbury Road.

Were Here Last Year

R. AND MRS. Cc. H. GAR-
LAND who were here on a
visit last year arrived by T.C.A.
yesterday to spend two months
in Barbados staying at the Ocean
View Hotel,
Mr. Garland is President of Red
Line Ltd., in Ottawa.

Here For a Month
R. AND MRS. JOHN DE

FREITAS arrived from
B.G. via Trinidad yesterday by
B.W.I.A. to spend about a

month’s holiday in Barbados. Mr.
de Freitas is Managing Director
of Brodie and Rainer in B.G.
They are staying with the Don
Clairmontes in St. Lawrence.

Insurance Broker

R. C. E. GAUSDEN, Insur-
ance Broker of Montreal
accompanied by Mrs. Gausden
arrived from Canada yesterday
morning by T.C.A. They are
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.
This is their fourth visit to Bar-



bados and they plan to be here

for two months.



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Carib Calling

Married Yesterday

R. EVERTON WEEKES, West

Indies and Empire batsman

was married yesterday afternoon

to Miss Joan Manning, daughter

of Mr. and Mrs, Colin Manning

of “Hazel Cot’, Hindsbary Road.
at St. Michael’s Cathedral.



Given in Marriage by her
father, the bride presented a
charming figure in a dress ot
slipper satin made in Victoria
style with silver beads and pearls
Her headdress was a tiara of
pearls, the gift of her grandmother
Mrs. Mildred Sealy of New York,
while her bouquet was a shower
of anthurium lilies, beaumont lilies
and Queen Ann’s lace.

She was attended by her sister
Miss Joyce Manning as maid of
honour and she looked beautiful
in a dress of green taffeta with
hat and shoes to match and car-
ried a bouquet of chrysanthe-
mums,

The bridesmaid were the Misses
Hazel Manning, Avis Brewster,
Olwen Brewster and Thelma
Skeate, while the flower girls were
the Misses Lucille Tudor, Heather
Brewster, Mab Brewster, Margaret
Brewster, Pat Bibby, Judy
Mayers and Matva Manning. Mas-
ter Jeffrey Manning was Page
Boy.

The ceremony which was fully
choral with Mr. Gerald Hud-
son at the organ, was conducted
by Rev. G. V. Hazlewood. The
bestman was Mr. J. E. T.

Brancker and the ushers were
Mr. Gilmore Rocheforde, Mr.
Neville Phillips, Mr. Frank

Brewster and Mr. Erard Brews-
ter.

A reception was held at “New-
bourne”, Roebuck Street and the
honeymoon is being spent at
Silver Sands.

Mr. and Mrs, Weekes will be
leaving next month for England.

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4,



1951



THE “CHIEF” AND HER SECRETARY



LADY BADEN-POWELL, (left)

and her secretary Miss Bridget

Ramsden arrived from Grenada yesterday by B.W.I.A.
Lady Baden-Powell, smiling happily, is looking forward to her tour
of the Guide Movement in Barbados which begins on Tuesday.

BROTHERS

























T.C.A.

After Fifty Years

ON. LADDIE CHALLENOR

Lwas at Seawell yesterday
morning to meet his brother Mr.
Haynes Challenor who arrived
from Toronto on the T.C.A.
flight. Mr. Challenor has been
away from Barbados for fifty
years. He is a retired Canadian
Bank of Commerce official.
Several other members of the
Challenor family were at the air-
port to meet him.

Builders

R. AND MRS. STANLEY
A. GRIFFIN are in Barba-
dos until February 27th. Mr.
Griffin is a building contractor in
Toronto. They are staying at the
Marine Hotel.

Arriving by the same plane,
but from the other side of Canada
were Mr. and Mrs. William R.
Tobin who live in Winnipeg. Mr.
Tobin's business is road construc-
tion. They are here for three
weeks, staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Down From Ireland

RRIVING from Ireland yes-
terday morning via Bermuda
by T.C.A. was Mrs, Rose
Mae Carthy O’Leary who spent

1a holiday in Barbados last year.

Mrs. Mae Carthy O’Leary is

iStaying at the Marine Hotel,

Six Weeks

RS. JOYCE STUART, wife

of Dr. A. L. Stuart returned
from six weeks’ holiday in Trini-
dad yesterday morning by
B.W.I1.A.

Arriving on the same plane with
her was Mrs. M. Brigham fromm
Boston who has come down to
spend a mofith at the Paradise

each Club,



HON. “LADDIE” CHALLENOR (right) chats with his
Haynes Challenor who arrived from Canada yesterday morning by








brother Mr.

Picture was takerr at Seawell shortly after his arrival.

Attorney General

MONG the visitors to the

island during the dast week
was Hon. J. C. Wooding K.C.,
M.A. Attorney General of the
Leeward Islands,

Mr. Wooding who is a Barba-
dian is the son of the late Mr,
Clayton Wooding formerly Organ-
ist and Choirmaster of St. Lucy’s
Church. Besides his official du-
ties in Antigua he is Chancellor
of the Diocese.

He is on long leave and will
spend a few months here as the
guest of Mrs. Clifford Skinner of
Checker Hall, St. Lucy.

With Caroni Ltd.

R. MICHAEL CLARKE who
\ is with Caroni Ltd., in Trini-
dad has. come up to spend the
long week-end ,with his parents,

Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Clarke of
“Ryde”, St. Lawrence. Due to
Carnival, tomorrow and Tuesday

are holidays in Trinidad.

Holiday Over

R. AND MRS. LEON WIL-
LEMS accompanied by Miss
Joan Phillips who had been holi-
daying in Barbados returned to
B.G. yesterday via Trinidad by
B.W.I1.A.
Mr. Willems is a Director
the Willems Timber Co.,
British Guiana.

Back From Grenada

R. BASIL WEATHERHEAD,

Representative of Messrs.
J. W. Potter and Co., Ltd., who
was in Grenada for a week re-
turned by B.W.I.A. yesterday
morning.

Returning on the same ’plane
were Mr. and Mrs. George Sharpe
who were also in Grenada Yor a
week.

of
in



Chief Guide

ADY BADEN POWELL, Chief

4 Guide of the World and her
Secretary Miss Bridget Ramsden,
arrived from Grenada yesterday
by B.W.I1.A. They were met at
Seawell by Mrs. E. B. Williams
Island Commissioner for Guides
and her daughter Betty.

Lady Baden Powell has just
completed her official visit to
Grenada. She was there just over
two days. Before that she was
in Trinidad.

She expects to be in Barbados
for one week and she begifis her
official tour of the Guide Move-~
ment here on Tuesday.

To See Their Son

M* and MRS. MALCOLM
: BUTT arrived from Trini-
dad yesterday by B.W.I.A. to
spend three days in Bafbados,
Chief reason for their visit is to
see their son who goes to school
here, Mrs. Butt has just returned
from England.

Mr. Butt is a Barristér-at-Law
in Trinidad.

Sales Representative
R. AND MRS. R, J. “BUDDY”
ANDERSON arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.LA. on
a short visit. Mr. Anderson is
Gordon Grant’s Sales Representa-
tive. Mrs Anderson is the former
Madge Kidney.

Arrivals From Toronto

RRIVING from Toronto yes-

terday morning by T.C.A.,
were Mr. and Mrs, Robert Askin
who have come down for three
weeks. They are staying at the
Windsor Hotel. Mr. Askin is Vice
President of the Abitibi Power
and Paper Co., in Toronto,

Accompanying them were Mv.
and Mrs. Arthur Jewett also of
Toronto. They are here for. one
month, guests at the Windsor
Hotel. Mr. Jewett is General
Manager of Provincial Paper Co.,
in Toronto, They were in Barba-
dos for a holiday last year.

Venezuelan Polo Player

R. and Mrs, Jose A. Olavarria

arrived from Venezuela via
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I1.A.
to spend two weeks holiday in
Barbados. They are guests at the
Colony Club, St. James, Mr,
Olavarria who is a_ business
executive in Caracas is also a keen
Polo fan, Along with his luggage
were a half dozen polo clubs and
he hopes to have a few games
while he is here,

Legal Draughtsman

NOTHER Barbadian on holi-

day is Mr. C. H. V. Archer,
Legal Draughtsman in Trinidad.
He also is on long leave and will
remain here for some months
with his sister Mrs. Ruby Clarke
of Brittons Hill,

During Mr. Archer’s absence on
long leave, Mr. W. K. Fergusson
another Barbadian who is Magis-
trate of St. Patrick, will act as
Legal Draughtsman,

With Royal Bank

R. HUGH JOHNSON who is

with the Royal Bank of Can-
ada in Port-of+Spain arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1.A.
ona short visit.

He is staying at “Locust Hall”,

St. George.



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j
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951

‘“When DAD Says



Sing...

I Sing ”’

BY PHYLLIS BATTELLE

NEW YORK,

They call her an “Angel from Paradise,” but Anna Maria
Alberghetti is as down to earth as a pizza from her own

Italy.

At 14, she has been hailed by
music-lovers of two continents as
perhaps the greatest potential
soprano of the century. She’s been
compared to, besides angels, Miss
Adelina Patti and Jenny Lind.

With it all, Anna Maria talks
Turkey when she wants to.

When she doesn’t want to, she
doesn’t talk.

She left New York recently on
a vacation tour to her home in
Italy. She'll return to Hollywood
in June and make a second pic-
ture with Bing Crosby. The first,
“Here Comes the Groom”, will be
released in May.

She wasn’t the typical Bobby-

Soxer when she was asked to dis
cuss it.

“T look forward to the second
film,” she said, shaking brown

curls and looking grave through
brown eyes. “I like Mr. Crosby.
But not more than other people.
He’s like everybody.”

That’s the attitude Anna Maria
takes toward most questions.
Everybody is like everybody, and
everything is like everything else.
Potato chips maybe are a bit out
of the ordinary, and so is sher
favourite role — Gilda in “Rigo-
letto”’.

But other things are about like
cther things.

What the pretty child wonder
doesn’t seem to realize—and all
the better for her rising stardom
—is that she is not like everybody
and the music world is just now
beginning to slip towards her
feet.

She has just completed a nation-
wide U.S. tour, during which she
completely unselfconsciously sang
arias and coloratura “trickies”

that caused critics to go soft. Was

she ever nervous?

“No,” she said simply.

And she appeared three times
on television, under the glaring
lights and the all-seeing cameras
Was she nervous then?

“No.”

Did she like concert singing bet-
ter than making motion pictures
or video appearances,

“Neither one any better,” she
said. “In concerts I have to sing
more but it’s nice—I don’t know
how to say. It’s nice to make peo-
ple happy and you see them.”

Anna Maria comes from a fam-
ily of musicians, Her father is a
baritone, a cellist and her teacher.

Her mother, an expert pianist,
accompanies her. Her 11-year-old
sister, Carla, is studying voice and
piano in Italy, and six-year-old
Paolo, her brother, is studying at
a Music Academy to be a con-
ductor.

Her dad began coaching her in
the technique of hitting high-C’s
on a neat note when Anna Maria
was two, At the age of six, she
gave her first concert.

That concert had a great effect
on the entire Alberghetti clan. It
teok place on the Island of Rhodes
which was threatened, in 1942,
with invasion by the Nazis. The
family had been refused permis-
sion to leave the Isle but when
ihe Mayor of the Province heard
Anna Maria's concert, he made a
~o ruling permitting them to
eave,

He gave Anna Maria his own
svat on the evacuation plane, tell-
ing her father that a talent as
rere as hers must be ferried away
from danger.

Several days later, the Mayor
was killed on the Island during
an air raid.

It wasn’t till two years ago that
the “rare talent” was heard again,
She toured Italy, Spain and Sean-
Ginavia, In Todi, Italy, the Arch-
bishop gave her an image of the
Sacred Family, which she prays
Lefore, prior to each concert.

Today, Anna Maria doesn’t
know why she’s singing beyond
two wide-flung thoughts on tha
subject.

“First,” she says, “I’ve always
wanted to be the great singer.”

Second — And Anna Maria
shrugs her shoulders in lazy ac-
ceptance as she says it:

“When my father say, ‘sing,’

+ I sing,”
—I.N.S.

ee
Talking Bird
LONDON.

Women visitors to the United
Service Cage Bird Show in‘Lon-
don looked shocked when they
were greeted with wolf whistles
and a coarse voice muttering
“My, my, my.”

The “tribute’ came from a
talking Indian Mynah Bird, which,
show officials said, had “been in

contact with G.I.’s during the
last war.” —(I.N.S.)



COOKERY CORNER

In choosing a lobster look for
a medium-sized one, heavy in
proportion to its size; the tail
should have plenty of spring and
the shell should be free from in-
crustations.

To cook a lobster put it into cold
salted water, slowly bring to a
boil, and boil for 15—25 minutes,
according to size. Remove any
scum before lifting the lobster out,
and if the shell is to be used, rub
while warm with a little oil.

To dress the lobster

remove the legs and
then’ split the shell
from head to tail,

using a strong pointed
knife. Remove the in-
testine, the stomach,
which is near the head.
and gills. Now stand
the head upright on a
dish, arrange the split
tail around it, and gar-
nish with parsley or
salad. The sauce is
served separately.

There are many different sauces
which one can serve with lobster,
and I am going to give you a
choice of two—“Sauce Chantilly”
and “Mayonnaise du Midi”,
Savee Chantilly

2 yolks of egg

14 teaspoonful of lime

1 oz. of fresh butter

2 tablespoonsful of cream

Salt and pepper.

Put the two yolks, salt, peper
and lime in a small basin and then
put the basin in a saucepan of
cold water, Put just enough water
in the saucepan to reach half-way
up the basin, heat on a low flame
and beat continuously. Never let
the water get too hot. When the



mixture becomes thick, remove
from the fire and ag@ butter, still
eontinuing to beat. When the
butter is well mixed return to the
fire for three minutes. Just be-
fore serving add cream and stir
well.

Mayonnaise du Midi

2 egg yolks
14 teaspoonful of
mustard

Y% pint of olive oil

1 dessertspoonful of
lime juice

1 teaspoonful of
vinegar

Peppe and salt.

Put the egg yolks in
a basin with the mus-
tard, pepper and salt,
Mis thoroughly, then
add the oil drop by
drop, stirring hard the
whole time with a
wooden spoon, until
the sauce is thick and
smooth, Add the vine-
gar and lime juice,

mixing them in thoroughly. Note:
to keep the basin firmly in position
whilst making the sauce, twist a
damp cloth tightly round the bot-
tom. This prevents the basin from
slipping on the table. In order that
the oil may be added drop by drop,
put in the bottle a cork from which
a small wedge has been cut.
Should the sauce curdle during the
process of making, put another egg
yolk into basin and add the cur-
dled sauce very gradually in the
same way as the oil,

el





LET

ASSIST YOU TO-GUARD ff. ~
BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY. |






A
TOAST

YOUR
HEALTH !!



(iardening Hints
For Amateurs

The Garden In
February.

Sin Balsams
Helen MeClean

ALTHOUGH most gardeners
when planning the garden concen-
trate on flowers that are good for
picking, yet in many gardens there
are places where a spot can be
found for the type of plant that
‘Gays’ up the garden, and yet is
really only decorative in the
ground.

The little Single Balsam is one
of these, and a brighter or more
attractive little plant it is hard
to find. Under the conditions
which. it likes, and which are
moist semi-shade, this little plant
grows into a rounded full bunch,
at maturity about two to two and
a half feet high.

When bearing it is covered with
small single flowers, and almost
every shade, from palest shell
pink, white, red coral and many
in between shades can be had. A
bed planted with alternate clumps
of the various colours is outstand-
ingly beautiful.

THIS WEEK'S GADGET
discovered by JOAN DALE

ar ,
es he Aa ee



i

With a twist of the handle this

plastic mushroom lights up for

easy darning, 3s, 114d.; battery

5d. extra.
London Erpress Service

Single Balsam is suitable for
growing in any shady spot, and
in pots for the Fernery.

As a rule it seeds itself, and
numberless little seedlings will be
found in any bed where it is
grown. But these seedlings are
about two inches high as_ to
leave them till they are taller
is to risk their shcoting up
in a stalky way instead of bunch-
ing.

If no seedlings can be found
just nip off a small piece from an
existing plant and stick it in the
ground, It will quickly grow,
after some long months the plants
are apt to go off, turning yellow
and showing distinct signs of
death. It is time then to ruth-
lessly pull up the old plant, and
to re-plant your bed.

Flewering Vines
Contd.

The Helen McClean

The Helen McClean, is one of
the species of the Bougainvillaea
family (variety unidentified.) It
is considered by some people to be
a rather untidy vine, but this en-
tirely depends on its treatment,
and Helen McClean can be trained
in almost any shape or way pre-
ferred, It can also be grown with
great success as a shrub.

This vine needs a large expanse
of wall or fence on which to climb
—yet it is not a particularly heavy
vine, It does best in a more or
less sheltered position and re-
sponds generously to frequent
manuring and watering, although
it can live with little of either.

The beautiful flower bracts are
Orange to Flame coloured when
young, changing to a charming
Old rose as they grow older,

Flowering time is from January,
right through the dry spell until
the heavy rains start, when it
stops flowering.

This vine can safely be cut back
to the ground after bearing, and
in a few months it will be up
again, full of vigorous young
growth for the next season.

Helen McClean is grown from

cutting, but it is not easy to grow.

Have you any Gardening ques-
tions you would like answered or
any garden information that would
be of interest to other Gardeners
to pass on?

Have you a surplus of seeds or home
cuttings’ you would like to ex- here was

change ? Write to “Gardening.
c/o The Advocate” and watch
this Column for a reply,

TO









WINCARNI

‘

-jterra firma as Mr.

y designer,

SUNDAY

At The Cinema

ADVOCATE



Chain Lightning

Hy G. Bw.

CHAIN. LIGHTNING,

starring Humphrey Bogart

and Eleanor Parker, is now showing at the Plaza Bridge-
town, while the Globe Theatre is presenting Judy Gar-
land’s latest--SUMMER STOCK. I haven’t seen AWOMAN
OF DISTINCTION, billed at the Empire over the week-end,
but will look up some information on it to pass along.

Of the first two mentioned films, is bright and lively entertainment

CHAIN LIGHTNING is an excit-
ing and dramatic presentation of
the progress made in jet-propelled
aviation. My knowledge of this
subject is sketchy to say the least,
but I imagine that most of the
claims made in the film are fact-
ual, or at any rate, based on ideas
designers hope to put into effect.
There are plenty of dangerous
thrills that emphasize details of
various devices whereby altitude,
distance and the pilot's safety are
all increased.

As a jet test pilot, Humphrey
Bogart has plenty of scope for the
hard-boiled, strong-arm technique
which is expected of him. His
scenes while testing the plane and
during a flight from Nome, Alaska
to Washington, D.C. via the Nort
Pole have plenty of zip and ar

jas tense and exciting as anything
fies eould wish for.

1 In contrast,
action slows considerably on
Bogart com-
betes with Richard Whorf, plane
for the affections of

ithe

, Eleanor Parker, and his employer,

“Raymond Massey, attempts to
foist an out-moded jet design on’
the Air Force. However, this

weighed by first-rate acting and
direction. Raymond Massey is
excellent as the irascible, pub-
licity-seeking and none too honest
industrialist, while Eleanor
Parker, as his secretary, is not
only lovely to see, but makes the
most there is out of what could
have been a very ordinary straight
part.

The dialogue is snappy and to
the point and the subject matte:
of this film is of particular inter-
est at the present time.

SUMMER STOCK

Judy Garland’s new film SUM-
MER STOCK is a breezy, pleasant
Technicolor musical with plenty
of fun and nonsense and some
exceptional dancing
singing. Though the comedy is, on
the whole fairly lively and varied,
I found it forced at times.

From the title, you can probably
guess the plot of the story. A
troupe of actors arrive at Judy
Garland’s farm, which is up to its
fences in debt, and take over the
barn to put on a show. Judy is
not in favour, but finally suc-
cumbs to the persuasions of her
young sister who is one of the
troupe, but only on condition that
the actors take their share of
farm chores. The fun begins, and
runs the gamut from broken eggs,
a smashed up tractor,
quarrels to the walk-out of the
leading stars, leaving Gene Kelly
and Judy to take over, in the faee
of strong opposition from the
dyed in the wool New Englanders.
The show is a howling success
and Judy and Gene decide its
time to talk about ways and
means.

Gene Kelly’s dancing is the
finest I have ever seen him do
and his choreography built around
a squeaky board and a newspaper
is quite unique. In the role of
the producer-director, he _ is
completely natural and realistic.
Judy Garland’s personality is as
delightful as ever, with a new

maturity, and she puts over he-
songs in her own_ inimitable
fashion. Eddie Bracken as _ her

childhood sweetheart, who is tied
to dad’s coat-tails is solemnly
amusing and Marjorie Main, as
the housekeeper-chaperone gives
her usual splendid supporting
characterization .

All in all, SUMMER STOCK

WINNIE PAYS UP
LONDON.

Sir Denis Daley in a speech at
a dinner recalled how in 1912, as
a marine corporal, he bought the
papers for Winston Churchill,
then First Lord of the Admiralty .
“They cost me ls. 3$d (about 20
cents)” he said. Replied Mr.
Churchill: “I will accept the
burden with compound interest.”
THE LETTER OF THE LAW

ROCHDALE, England.



_ retard in tempo is more than out- |

and good |

\

|

lovers |

|



Spinners downed tools and went

when one room in a factory

degrees. —(CP)







TONIC
WINE

found to be below the 70
degrees temperature agreed on by
employees and unions. It was 69













and a pleasant enough way to
spend a couple of hours.

A WOMAN OF
DISTINCTION

As I mentioned above, I have
not seen this film, and en check-
ing various reviews, I find there
is a difference of opinion as to its
entertainment value, The New
Yorker Magazine says it consists
of old jokes, tired slapsticks ana
a wheezy plot in which a prom-
inent school marm is accused of
loose conduct with an astronomy
professor. Another group of
reviewers says it is a swift-paced
romantic farce, replete with slap-
stick and burlesque, with Rosa-
dint ssell as the College Dean,
Pn S subjected to various indig-

es,
entertainment values will be a
matter of personal taste as their
own reactions varied from hearty
enjoyment to sober distaste.
Others, who have seen it, thor-
oughly enjoyed it, so I guess it
all depends on your mood at the
time.

CROSSWORD

1. Becomes suburdinate when you



Across

find the canary ill (Â¥)

7 Representative (8)

Â¥, On the camel's back before tne
lase straw (4)

10, Tacit reservation, (5)

11, Make the graduate exist. nowever
smal. (4)

12. This @iction is Didding farewell

4) 1% Implements. (4)

16, True. (4)

18. Scandinavian coin (5)

19 Where to get bail in the Duten
East Indies. (4) 21, Exact. (4)

22, One of @ litter. (3)

23, Old Testament buok that
changed human torm, (5)

24. A note to remind you. (4)

Down

1A tree nas changea, (3)

2. Brass instrument. (6)

3. Drive, (5)

4. You can't do this unti the foal
is broken (4) od, Permit. (5)

6. Adversary (5) 7%, Mollifying, (5)

8. Wu! an icebound field make
one ¥ (7)

10, os this 8 the foreman's {ob
)
1 tina or Engine spoken by many
)

1

“~ om. (

fi: ere you get avitographs, (5)
4. Not old for an animal by the

sound of it, (3) 15. Judge, (4)

17A letter from 13 Down gives us
fa chemical, (4)

20, Split pea, (3)

Solution of yesterday's puzzle.—Acrons:
1 dongster: 6, te i, Orysa 0.
Laconic; 12, Olla; 15. Lap; 14, Abel; 16,
Tahiti: } 2L Buoy; 25, Tax: 44,
1, 26, Detriment. — Down:
+2. Nullant 3, Bociety; 4. Troll;
8 eIps 9. Pliable; 11, Nanette,
17, Item; 19, Exit; 20, Und;





Â¥



$ Frau?
4, Our,








we

4}





Safed

They. go on to say that

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PAGE THREE




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PAGE FOUR



JOHN GODDARD FINDS
TALENT
8-Ball Overs In Use
By O. S. COPPIN

PEAKING yesterday with West Indies’ skipper
\ John Goddard under an arch of bats at St.
1 Michael’s Cathedral, under which West Indies bat-
ting prodigy Everton Weekes and his bride passed,
I learnt informally, of course, that Skipper God-
dard has seen at least two likely candidates for
trials, preferably here, soon.

Of course the skipper could give me_ no inter-
view as he has to make an official report first to the West Indies
Cricket Board of Control, for whom he undertook this talent scout-
ing commission. )
ae However he told>me that he thinks wat C. O’B. Crick, Comber-
mere and Barbados fast bowler, who represented the colony while
still a schoolboy at Comberniere in 1941 is bowling quite well, and
although it was no guarantee that he would go further, he should
be asked to any trials here in preparation for the forthcoming tour
to Australia. : : :

Skipper Goddard thinks that Mason, another six-foot-three pacer,
who bowls even at a quicker pace than Crick should also be asked.

HOAD AND HUNTE IMPRESS

HE third Trial game opened at Kensington yesterday on a feather-
bed easy paced Kensington wicket. E. L. G. Hoad, Jnr., took
the bowling honours on a wicket that was made to order for his
type of bowling. He took 5 for 38 in almost eight overs.
"He bowled to a good length and seems to be bowling a leg-break
with the action of a googly. - — he oss made some of the lead-
n smen shape at leg breaks for googhes.
-“ or Marshall top erat with 80 out of 194 runs made by John
Goddard’s XI. He was confident until he reached his half century
when he seemed to lose concentration and slashed at everything.

GOOD FORM

E is in good form and he is a certainty but I think that he is

H getting stale ct oes be rested for the tournament even if
é oY tris ame is planned.
OO el Beuitins bowled the highest individual number of overs on
his side and he took 2 for 33 in 9 overs. He kept a good length and
his pace and direction were good. He could hardly do more ~
impress the selectors that he is the best pace bowler if not the only
real bowler ef pace in the Colony to-day.

HUNTE A CERTAINTY

EITH WALCOTT’S XI have scored 63 for the loss of one wicket

and C. Hunte has contributed an undefeated 40 to this total.

He too, I think has convinced the selectors that he should partner

Roy Marshall to the middie to open the Barbados innings against
Trinidad in the first Test.

GOOD CAPTAINCY

WAS most impressed by the manner in which Keith Walcott
handled his team with regards to the changing of the bowlers and
the setting of the field to suit the individual characteristics of each
batsman. wis : cine = ae
To crown this all he injected into the game a spirit of reality
purposefulness that is so glaringly seer feat trial games both for
recolonial as well as the International fixtures. :
Pitre felding too was of a good standard and constituted a marked
improvement on the general standard that prevailed throughout the
other trials. Norman Marshall was the man who excelled yesterday.
His ground fielding was very good and he anticipated well.

EIGHT BALL OVER

WAS pleased to see the eight ball over in use. I was congratulated
on all sides for having suggested in these columns that it should
sed before it was actually put into use.
a 1 ach give most of the credit for this however to Mr. F. A. Ge
Clairmonte, West Indies Test Selector, who mentioned it to me in.a
conversation at Kensington. It is a good point for we must gear our-
selves to the tempo of Australian cricket requirements if we are to
compete with the Australians on anything approaching equal terms.

NO TRUTH

HE persistent rumour that Weekes, Worrell and Walcott will not
T be available for tke Australian tour is not founded in fact. T have
learnt this week from authoritative sources that negotiatians by the
West Indies Cricket Board of Control to secure the services of these

three great batsmen are proceeding satisfactorily.

TWO W'S MARRIED



I must extend hearty congratulations on behalf of my readers
and myself to Clyde Walcott and Everton Weekes both of them having
been married last week.

Speaking as a married man with three years experience, I can
assure them that this step should go a long way towards keeping them
on their toes and ensuring that they continue to be a credit to West
Indies cricket and to themselves as well,

A dropped catch or a duck here and there might be forgiven but
poor performances with regularity means “dog house” days.

FAMOUS PAST HARRISONIANS

HE Past vs Present Cricket Match at the College next Wednesday

will be a unique one in the history of this annual fixture.

The “Past” team although it will include West Indies Captain
John Goddard and Clyde Walcott another international, will be eap-
tained by Barbados and Wanderers medium paced oif-break bowler
Kenneth Mason while another international player in the person of
E. L. G. Hoad, Snr., will be included in the team,

Dr, A. L. Stuart, another well known name 1n local cricket and
football circles will also take the field, Mr. G, H. Adams former Spartan
and Barbados wicketkeeper, J. L. (Puss) Parris, Spartan and Barbados
slow right arm spinner, Clarence Skinner, Pickwick and Barbados all
rounder and founder of Sonny Ramadhin, E, W. Cumberbatch all-
rounder and M. G, Mayers, Wanderers all-rounder, make up the team.

KID FRANCIS—KID RALPH RETURN

Few people are as pleased as I am to see that a return bout for the
light heavyweight championship of the colony has been analysed
between Kid Ralph and Kid Francis to take place at the Yankee
Stadium on Tuesday night February 13.

I have already written that I thought it was the best fight staged
at the Yankee Stadium in the past decade and most of my readers have
fortified me in this view since I wrote it. However opinion differed
violentiy with regard to the respective merits of these fighters and a
return bout is the logical solution,

CHECK YOUR
FACTORY
SUPPLIES

and Phone early
for the following





Hoad Takes 5 Wickets
In Final Trial Match

JOHN GODDARD'S



SUNDAY ADVOCATE
pavilion end and Smith took an
easy single to cove Hunte
glanced to fine leg for three and

x!

194

KEITH WALCOTT'S XI (FOR 1 WKT) 63

E. L. G. HOAD, jnr., Pickwick slow leg-break googly
bowler, captured 5 wickets for 38 runs in 7.4 overs playing
for Keith Walcott’s XI yesterday and was chiefly respon-
sible for the score of 194 made by John Goddard’s XI on
an easy wicket as the final trial game in preparation for

the forthcoming
Kensington,

Carl Mullins, the Police speed-
ster got 2 for 33 while James Wil-
liams of Harrison College got 1
for 43.

In spite of a forceful innings of
80 including 11 fours and 1 six
made in 79 minutes by Roy Mar-
shall and some good supporting
innings by Gordon Proverbs (31)
W. Greenidge (28) and Millington

(16), the rest of the batsmen
failed on the good Kensington
wicket.

In the “remaining minutes of
play, Keith Walcott’s XI scored 63
for the loss of 1 wicket. Conrad
Hunte who opened with Cammt:2
Smith, gave another attractive
display to carry his bat for a well-
played 40 which included 4 boun-
daries. Smith on the other hand,
lost his wicket l.b.w, to Milling-
ton for a well-played 18,

The Game

Roy Marshall and Charlie Tay-
lor opened the innings for John
Goddard’s XI. Mullins bowled
the first over from the screen end
to Marshall who turned the first
delivery to square leg for a single.
Taylor was quickly off the mark
with a single past gully and later
Marshall got a brace wide of mid
on and then on-drove for four.
(all ran). D

Williams bowled from the pavil-
ion end and his over yielded 3
including an on-drive by Taylor
for a couple and another by Mar-
shall for 3.

In Mullins’ next over Taylor
beautifully glanced him to fine
leg for a brace and then on-drove
for a single. The score was now
22 but Taylor in attempting one
which the wicket-keeper had fail-
ed to gather on the leg side was
eventually run out by Norman
Marshall fielding at fine leg for
ir
Marshall who was 15, was join-
ed by Eric Atkinson, who played
out the remainder.

Marshall took 12 runs off Wil-
liams’ next over. These included
two boundaries, an on-drive and
a pull to fine leg. Atkinson open-
ed his account with a single off
Mullins, a cut to point and later
Marshall executed a similar shot
to make his score 28.

With the score at 38, Keith Wal.
cott made his first bowling change
by bringing on Denis Atkinson
vice Williams at the pavilion end.
He bowled to his brother Eric
who square cut for a single to
send up Marshal] who pulled him
to the long-on boundary and then
cover drove for a single.

The total was now 44 with Mar-
shall 33. Mullins continued from
the screen end and his over yield
ed 4 singles.

Eric Atkinson cover drove one
from Denis for a single and
Marshall pulled him to the square
leg boundary to send up 50 after
38 minutes play, eu

With the second ball of Mullins’
fifth over, Atkinson in attempting
a drive off this bowler missed and
an appeal for lbw was upheld by
Umpire Foster. The score board
then read : 53—2--6.

Marshall who was 39, was joined
by Proverbs who played out the
remainder to give Mullins the first
maiden bowled for the day.

Proverbs broke his duck with a
single, a cover dive off Atkinson
and later Marshall cut through the
slips to the boundary.

Mullins continued from the
screen end and Proverbs got
couple past gully off the second
and then took a single off the last.
Atkinson’s next over was a maiden
to Proverbs,

The score was now 62 and Hoad
replaced Mullins and his over
yielded a single.

Marshall cut one from Atkinson
through the slips to the boundary
and then off drove for a couple io
get his 50 after being at the wicket
for one hour, He later edged this
bowler to the boundary, then
collected two more boundaries, a
pull to square leg and an off drive,

Hoad had five scored off his
next over. The total was now 99
and H, A, King replaced Atkinson,
He bowled to Proverbs who swept
his second delivery to the fine leg
boundary and took a single off the
last with a square cut,

A hundred soon went up on the
tins after 75 minutes’ play and
both batsmen began to have a gv

Intercolonial

Tournament started at

at the bowling, particularly
Marshall who lifted one from
Hoad out of the grounds, He how-
ever lost his wicket when he
skied one from this same bowler
and Cave fielding at point held
the catch, His innings of 80 made
in 79 minutes included 11 fours
und one six.

WwW. Greenidge joined Proverbs
and saw the latter pull one from
Hoad to square leg over the wall
to make his score 24. He later got
a single off this same bowler and
went up to face King. He pulled
his fourth to the on) boundary
and then got a couple, but facing
Hoad he drove one hard and high
for Denis Atkimson to bring off a
good catch at mid-off to end his
innings of 31 which included three
fours and a six.

The score was 129 and Bowen
the incoming batsman snicked one
from Hoad and wicketkeeper
Hunte held the catch to dismiss
him before he had scored,

Wood joined Greenidge and wes
quickly off the mark with a
boundary off the last delivery, a
pu!l to the on side, After collectins
10, Wood in attempting a big hit
off Hoad, skied and Williams fieid-
ing wide of mid-on held the catch.

The luncheon interval was then
taken with the score at 143 for 6.
Greenidge was not out 4.

On resumption Norman Marshall
bowled the first over from the
pavilion end to Branker who got
two boundaries, one through the
slips and a straight drive past the
bowler to send up 150 after 107
minutes play. .

Marshall bowled a maiden to
Greenidge. Branker glanced one
from Williams beautifully to fine
leg for a brace to enter doubie
figures but before any further ad-
dition to the score, he was bowled
by Williams while attempting. a
drive. -

The total was now 156 and
Millington joined Greenidge and
collected a four to the on-bound-
ary at Marshall's expense.

Williams’ next over yielded a
single — a nice stroke past gully
by Greenidge.

With the total at 162, Mullins
was given his second spell for the
day. This time he bowleq from
the pavilion end and Greenidge
got a single past silly mid—on and
later Millington turned him
beautifully to the leg boundary.
Facing Williams he got 3 to square
leg to enter double figures anil
later got a couple to fine leg off
Mullins.

Greenidge cover drove Mullins
for a single to enter double figures
but shortly afterwards was missed
by Mullins off Williams at short
fine leg, Benefiting from this good
luck, he cover drove this bowler
to the boundary, then repeated
the stroke, this time only getting
three. Millington took an easy
single to mid-on and Greenidge
cover drove to the boundary to
make his score 23.

With the first ball of Mullins’
next over, Millington glanced to
fine leg and King held a neat catch
to dismiss him for 16. The total
was now 189 for 8 and Bradshaw
who filled the breach, played out
the remainder.

Hoad relieved Williams at the
screen end and Greenidge cover
drove him to the boundary and
then skied the next to square leg
where King made a good attempt
to take a running catch, but failed.
The batsman eventually got a
single and Bradshaw who at-
tempted a big hit off the next,
miss¢d and was stumped by
wicket-keeper Hunte,

The innings closed at 4.35 for
194 with Greenidge undefeated
with 28, including three bound-
aries.

Walcott’s XI Batting

C. Hunte and C. Smith opened
the innings for Keith Walcott’s XI.
Fric Atkinson bowled the first

over from the screen end to Hunte
who collected boundaries off the
last two deliveries, a straight drive,
past the bowler and a glance to
fine leg.

Bradshaw took over from the

later Smith did likewise

Atkinson bowled a maiden to
Smith, while Hunte cut the second
from Bradshaw through the slips
to the boundary and then turned
the last to fine leg for a brace.

This pair got a number of quick
runs with Hunte doing the bulk
of the scoring With the total
at 33, Branker relieved Atkinson
at the screen end and his over
yielded 6 including a elassic cover
drive to the boundary by Hunte

Millington replaced Bradshaw
at the pavilion end. Smith got 3
with a neat late cut to make his
score 12.

Hunte who was 30 then took
a single to long on off the last
he received from Branker.

Smith sent 50 on the tins in
40 minutes with a vicious hook to
the boundary off Branker but was
later sent back lbw to Millington

for 18.
The tatal was now 53 and
Atkinson the incoming batsman

saw Hunte off drive Millington
for 3. In Branker’s next Over,
Atkinson pulled him to the square
leg boundary and then took an
easy single to square leg.

Play ended shortly afterwards

with the total at 63 for 1.

is 40 and Atkinson 5.
The game continues today.
The Scores :-—

§ Jon GODDARD'S XI

E. Marshall c Cave b Hoad a
6

Hunte

zt

A. M. Taylor run out .

E. Atkinson |b.w. Mullins

G. Proverbs c D, Atkinsen b Hoad 31
w

B

G

Greenidge not out ... soe, 28

K. Bowen c wk. (Hunte) b Hoad 0

Wood ¢ Willams b Hoad . Ww
K. A. Branker b Williams ° 1
E. Millington ¢ King b Mullins..... 16
Cc. Bradshaw stra. w.k. (Hunte)

b Hoad ‘ . 0
A. Atkins absent 0
J. D. Goddard absent : ec stale

Extras: 3b, 2 Lb. eit
Total ; 194
Fall of wkts.: 1—22, 2—53, 2-114,
4—129, 5—-129, 6—143, 7-—156.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO mB Wi
C. Mullins 9 2 33 2
J. A. Williams 7 = 43 1
D, Atkinson 5 1 3
E. L. G. Hoad 74 1 38 5
H. A. King $s — a -—
N. E. Marshall 33 13 0
KEITH WALCOTT'S XI
C. Hunte not out ost Cc. W. Smith Lb.w. Millington...... 18
D. Atkinson not out eee 5
Total (for 1 wkt.) ; 63
Fall of wickets: 1—53.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
o. Mm RR. WwW.
E. Atkinson . 3 1 10 —
Cc. Bradshaw Ss 3s
K. A. Branker 4— sl
E. Millington 3: — 5 1

England Has Chance
In Fourth Test

From W. J. O'REILLY
ADELAIDE CRICKET
GROUND, Feb. 3.

Last night, most of the English
players had given up all hope of
a fourth-Test victory but now they
have changed their view. Due to
some excellent bowling by Wright
and Bedser and a handy partner-
ship by Hutton and Simpson, they
consider they are still in the game,
provided the remaining batsmen
get their chins to the pitch in the
manner of my old friend Maurice
Leyland.

I agree with that view although
we are at one great disadvantage.
Australia has the runs on the
board and we have last use of a
pitch whose lasting qualities is at
least open to suspicion. I consider
that to have a real winning

chance, England requires 450 to
500 runs.

If we can make that number,
then a win will be in sight because
unlike our opponents, we have a
leg-spinner in the side who can
make full use of the one part of
the pitch likely to cause trouble
—I refer to the spots created by
the over-the-wickets bowlers.

Australia’s lone hope as far as
this cut up area is concerned is
Bill Johnston, But firstly it de-
pends on our batsmen. In previ-
ous Tests of this series they have
badly let down our bowlers. This
time they may pull their weight.

Australia’s Hero

Australia's hero to-day as yes-
terday was Arthur Morris. In five
previous Test knocks he had
totalled only 45 and was never
sure of himself, but in this game
his 206 was not only a face-sav—
ing performance for Morris, but
also for Australia.

The remaining batsmen made
only 161 between them and out-
side of Morris, Miller, Harvey and
Hassett, seven Australians, total-
led only 30 runs,

Morris literally gave away his
wicket. With Iverson in, he took
a swing at everything, refused to
tun singles and was out trying to
hit Tattersall for six. Morris was
playing for his team and I give
him full marks for so doing.

But I was sorry that for once
he did not have an eye to the
record book. He could have
joined the small band of batsmen
to have carried their bat through
an Anglo-Australian Test innings
and he was only six short of
Bradman’s record for this ground,

Morris has now played three
innings against England at
Adelaide, He score@ 124 and 126
not out four years ago.

, Compton also scored a century
in both innings in that game and
we will be satisfied with one from
him this time.

Out Cricket Excellent

England’s out cricket was ex-—
cellent today. Except for his
opening three balls Bedser again
proved himself the best bowler in
the world and although he did not
get Morris he at least kept him

quiet through his long hand.
Tattersall made a _ useful Test
debut. What a different story it

may have been had he been an
original selection?

Warr once again was a failure.
He is not a Test bowler and I
thought Brown would have been

better advised haq he played
Hollies in this game.

Bowlers of Warr’s speed are
useless at Adelaide.

Wright bowled better than I
have ever seen him. He recalls
the line from the poem Christo—
pher Robin. “When he is good,
he is very good and when he is
bad, he is horrid.” Today he was
very good and in one over beat
Miller neck and crop three times
in four balls,

If our batsmen can play thetr

part, he wil be extremely
dangerous in Australia’s second
innings.

I was disappointed when Wash-
brook was caught by Iverson at
square-leg with the score at only
seven, It was a remarkable
eatch for a fieldsman of Iverson’s
reputation, but those things hap-—
pen in cricket.

I remember how Bert Ironmon-
ger leapt and caught me when I
was 98 in the final Test in Sydney
in 1933. The Australians said Bert
couldn’t catch a cold but he robbed
me of a Test hundred,

Simpson batted with more free-
dom than in recent knocks and
I was delighted to see both him
and Hutton going down the pitch
to Iverson and Johnson,

Hutton Sound
Hutton again gave a sound dis-
play. He played some beautiful
shots and if he can get a start on
Monday he is in for a big score.
Compton is only five, but Denis
who was in the doldrums for so
long is now back in the game. and
I expect something good from him,
I am not over confident as 1
write this but I honestly think we
have a chance. It all depends on
what happens before lunch on
Monday and if there is no rain,
then England has a great oppor-
tunity of beating Australia for the
first time since that smashing wia
at the Oval in 1938 when Hutton

broke Bradmamn’s record,

The Scores:—
AUSTRALIA—Ist Innings

Archer ¢ Compton b Bedser.... 0
R. Morris b Tattersall .......... 206
Hassett c Evans b Wright........ 43

Harvey b Bedser is 43
Miller c Brown b Wright...... 44
Burke b Tattersall .......... * ee
Johnson c Evans b Bedser.......

Lindwall Lb.w. Wright lv asi
1D. Tallon b Tattersall sere 1
Bill Johnston c Hutton b Wright... 0
J. Iverson not out 0
Extras: (2 byes, 1 leg 1 wide, 1 n.b.) 5

Total : “371

Fall of wkts: 1—0, 2—95, 3—205, 4—281,
5—310, 6—~—357, 7—363, 8-366, 9—367.



BPMSAZOPR





BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M

a R.
Bedser Uv ewes tas 26 4 74
Warr . ‘ 2s 16 2 63
Wright OF e8. ae 25 1 99
Tattersall 25 5 95
Brown +s * 3 oO 24
Compton 4 0 1b

ENGLAND—Ist Innings

Hutton not out 2% * ve
Washbrook ec Iverson b Lindwall...
Simpson b Bill Johnston . :
Compton not out ... C
Extras : (3 byes, 1 noball) .



Total:

18) aaBnF counces

{for 2 wkts.)

Fall of wkts: 1—7, 2—80.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oa. M R W.
Lindwall A 15 0 23 1
Miller 7 2 18 0
lan Johnson 8 0 26 0
Iverson . ; 9 2 20 0
Bill Johnston 5 2 5 1



remember
Phensic !

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951

A STEWARD PASSES

The Late Mr. Hilton Edwards—From
The Rake To Buccaneer And Beyond

BY EOOKIE

HEN the March meeting opens only four short
weeks from to-day there will be absent from
the list of Stewards on the programme a name that
has been associated with racing almost from its in-
ception in Barbados. The name: Hilton A, Edwards.
The man: one of the pillars of the local turf.
Much of the early history of racing in this colony
and Mr. Edwards’ association therewith naturally
took place long before I was heard or thought of,
and therefore concerning this part I must go strictly by hearsay.
However I gathered a few details recently and I learned that the
first horse in which he had an interest was none other than the famous
Rake. This is a name I have heard oft repeated by nearly everybody
who can remember anything of racing in those days and one also
associated with the late Mr, Jim Crawford, another popular figure
in the racing world up to his death some years ago. Mr. Edwards,
I understand owned the Rake in partnership with Mr. Crawford,
Well the Rake must have been a good pony in his day, although
I was told recently that he was a good*sized horse even for this class.
Apparently he ruled the roost until the legendary Ben Battle arrived
and not long after this the Rake retired. Mr. Edwards continued to
own a few more horses but none of any consequence and with the
outbreak of the first World War, like most other racing men in
Barbados he had little to do with the game because all racing in the
island had ceased.





N resumption, however, he was one of the first to come forward
at the formation of a new Turf Club and once more he had
an interest in one or two creoles. He soon sold out again and my
first recollection of Mr. Edwards, which was about the year 1927,
was in the role of Judge. In fact judging seemed to be his fort for
I have been told by some pigeon fanciers of bygone years that he
was also a judge in this line at our local Industrial Exhibition, and
a very good one at that. Be that as it may, I can say that he carried
out his duties as Judge in racing fearlessly and every racing man
knows what a thankless job this is. In Barbados, I think, with the
judge box situated as it is, the task is perhaps more difficult than
anywhere else,

On giving up being judge came a short respite from active
racing in Mr. Edwards’ life, although this did not last long. His
friend Mr. S. A. Walcott decided to come into the game and Mr.
Edwards took on the role of trainer once again. First he handled
Bootlace and after this gelding got older Mr. Walcott sent him
Buccaneer. In his long experience of owning, training and watch-
ing race horses run (Mr. Edwards told me this himself) he
had never seen a better two-year-old, The story of how he
took Buccaneer to Trinidad and won the two-year-old classic
Breeders’ Stakes is of course well known, but few know the anxious
moments spent in watching early morning workouts when either
sore shins or tendon trouble was expected momentarily. Yet with-
out any leg trouble of any sort, Mr. Edwards felt that even at that
stage of his career Buccaneer could have run with the importeds., He
was not far wrong but it was many years later that he lived to see
Buccaneer prove his point. 7

Nevertheless because of the same leg trouble the Breeders’ Stakes
was the last race in which Buccaneer had a fair chance while under
Mr..Edwards' care. He brought him back for the Trinidad Derby
but all to no avail. Imagine having such a potential champion in one’s
charge, knowing it and yet be powerless to bring out his best.

FTER Buccaneer Mr, Edwards gave up training once again but
continued to play an active part in the affairs of local racing
as a member of the Committee of the Barbados Turf Club, In latter
years he became a Steward although he was once again to
have his fling at training when he acquired a share in 1948 in tne
mare Infusion. At the very first meeting of his resumption as a
trainer, after a lapse of many years, he won the August Barbados
Turf Club Stakes with Infusion, and followed this up in November
with two more wins by the same mare in both A class nine furlong
races. This was his final bow in the role of trainer, From then on
he was Steward and Committee member,

One of the pioneers of racing in Barbados Mr. Edwards not only
saw it grow from the pony stage to the large part it now plays in
the life of this colony, but helped to shape its destinies. In his
accustomed white suit with tunic and high buttoned collar we
shall miss his familiar figure.

GOOD PROGRAMME

E B.T.C. Spring meeting programme became official last week

and the entries are due to close on Thursday 15th of this month.
This year’s total in stakes offered shows an increase of $5,180 over
last year’s Spring meeting which in itself is a very commendable
feature. However this is not the only point which recommends the
programme and I am pleased to see that there have been some
changes made in the arrangement of races as they were first listed
on the provisional fixture. The usual gripes which one hears at
this time I take it will have been silenced.

Breeders’ premiums I also notice are up to what may now be
termed respectable figures although there are still some offered for
third places which appear to be rather low. I suppose we must be
thankful for any progress however slowly it may come.

There should be no complaint also from those who own three-
year-old creoles as these horses now have three races to choose from,
including the classic Guineas. Those who are not entered for the
Guineas can also find an F class 54 on the first day in which, on
paper, the opposition from their elders does not promise to be too hot.

T F THE programme is attractive then the quality and quantity of

entrants also promises to provide us with some keen racing, the
only drawback I can foresee, being the lack of accommodation for large
numbers on the track. The meeting also looks as if it will have a
decided intercolonial flavour as I understand that a large invasion,
of personnel, if not horses, has been planned by some sportsmen from
Grenada, In addition to this we shall have entrants from St, Lucia,
St. Vincent, Antigua, Trinidad and a few owned in British Guiana.
It will therefore be much like our last November meeting. If we
could only get Footmark to provide the same sort of opposition we
had last year when Blue Streak came over we would also have one

of Jamaica’s best. Although I am not so sure that the opposition
would be pleased to see him. ;

NOTHER big attraction, and one which has already been playing

on the imaginations of the enthusiasts, will be the running of
Burns. This big horse owned by Hon, J. D. Chandler had quite a
reputation in England. It is safe to say that no horse who raced in
the company in which Burns did in England has ever raced in Bar-
bados before. His form will therefore be watched eagerly. I must
warn however that too much should not be expected because quite
a number of things must be taken into consideration before we decide
that we are going to see him at his best. During the next four weeks

we will therefore have to see how the horse takes to local condi-
tions more than anything else.





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A i . 4


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4,



1951

Everton DeCourcey Weekes
“(;ood Luck To You”
By B.M.

: EVERTON DeCOURCEY WEEKES with quite an enviable
j record behind him as a world’s batsman, opened a new
+ innings yesterday when he was married at the ancient St.

' Michael’s Cathedral.

i His partner was Miss Joan
@anning, a slim 18-year—old of
ridgetown and as they walked
m in arm down the avenue of
wis, everyone of the huge crowd
gust have wished them a !ong and
itful innings. For Everton is a
vourite with every crowd which
cognizes in him, thé very epi-
me of all that is truly West
dian in cricket. He has won
any laurels, but his honours rest
ishly on his compact shoulders.

Record

iBy now every schoolboy knows
at he is the jirst batsman in the
rid ever to score five consecu-
ye Test centuries, But to meet
n and to discuss points of the
me—which he is always willing
do—the impression is apt to be
ined that you can very well
re him a tip or two, on how to
t. While really Everton is firmly
soned among the world’s great-
# batsmen.
tAnd this at the age of 25,—or
§ if you prefer it so, He will be
mm the 26th of this month,
ibruary. That is to say in another
Bee weeks or



so, Everton, who
yvocketed to fame in five short
ars, has always breethed an
yosphere heavily charged with
icket for he first saw the light
day in the environs of Kensing-
. In the thickly populated dis-
st, New Orleans, just east of
Kensington Oval Everton De-
Qureey was born; the second of
Yo children of very humble
rents. The other child was a
1 and she still resides with their
ther whe now lives in Hall’s
Gad another residential, district
ut two miles or so away from
@ Kensington area,
First Playfield
The New Orleans’ avenues were
¥erton’s first playing fields, for
# St. Leonard's School which he
begs d stood only three feet
ay from the edge of Baxters
Qad,.one of the busiest thorough -
ef the island. Baxters Read,







ich becomes Tudor Street
Tiher on, carries a continuous
feam of traffic all day and
@riy all night, and after long
&rs. of deliberation and dis-
fsion, St. Leonard’s School,
ee We y Hall on Tudor Street,
as moved to an area where the

s could leave off surplus
orgy without fear of coming
0 contact with passing carts

Scar

: ‘Near The Oval

St. Leonard’s Scheel went to
@hmond, with a_ fine play-
und, taking Everton with it,

it was around the Kensington
fund itself that Everton played





8 cricket games. “Hand after
ihd”—with every player field—
& and taking a turn with the
t in rotation; “pick-a-side”
a@t.is two teams picked, or

&ms” with the player dismiss—

the batsman having the right
tbat, were all played by Everton
i «

B’dos Golfers
Suffer Defeat

From our own Correspondent
PORT-OF-—SPAIN, Feb. 1.
t. Andrew’s Golf Club team
ppered by Marvyn Greli, came
de to scoring a shut out vietory
r the Rockley Club golfers of
rbados, whom they defeated by
overwhelming margin of
2 points to 1% in,the men’s
rsomes played at the pictur-
ue Maraval Links on Wednes-









his was the opening of a four-
y series of matches between the
s which ends on Saturday. The
ies divided the two matehes
ved on Wednesday.
he Barbados players were
iously troubled by the strange
Doconnie conditions, and might
ye been over-awed by the
rdecr of the St, Andrew’s
firse which is believed to he
biegest in the entire South-
Caribbean.
dded to their difficulties was
soft condition of the course,
the performance of the Bim-
re team, which was led by
onel Richard Vidmer, was
ty good, considering they were
ying on a fairway strange to

{
j



and his pals in the shadow of
Kensington and right royally did
they enjoy themselves.

Then Everton took turns at
bowling and fielding on the Ken-
sington Oval itself, and was never
so happy as when watching some
of the giants of the past in action.
He saw George Challenor, Walter
Hammond, Patsy Hendren, George
Headley wield their bats, and
vawed to follow their examples,

He soon made a name for him-
self in the Cricket League com-
petition, but got his big chanee
when he joined the Army in 1944.

At Seawell

Like Everton, I was in khaki
during the war years, and one
evening while stationed at Sea-
well my attention was drawn to
a game of cricket on the barrack
square. I played a bit of cricket
myself—believe it or not—and I
soon discovered that the batsman
was Weekes. He was hitting the
ball all over the place. But what
was most interesting was that
they were playing “firms” and
Weekes had been batting for three
consecutive evenings. Nobody
could get him out so he just went
on batting with about 20 soldiers
grouped around hungry for the
cateh which never came.

From then until now, whether
playing on his side or against
him, in an inter-company game,
I have always loved to watch him
bat. The quick movement of his
feet, the swish of his bat and the
ball hurries away and beyond
the limits of the field—a real
delight to all.

Footballer Too

Like so many other star players
he is also a fine footballer and a
sure shet with either foot in the
centre forward position. He is not
very tall but his quick decisive
action compensates, and many a
goal-keeper has found the ball in
the back of the nets before he
realized fully that his citadel was
threatened, He won one or two
sprint prizes too, and in company
competitions was among the prize
winners in rifle shooting,

Although having done so well,
there are many years ahead of
him, We hope and we look forward
to his winning even greater laurels
as experience and the passage of
time, tempers the fine steel of his
wizardry with bat and ball,

Typically W.1.

May he go up and forward, and
never divorce the West Indian
smashing of the ball from his
quest for tall scores,

His savage delight in hurtling
the ball past the fielder is some-
thing typically West Indian, It is
reminiscent of our climate and
way of life, which the Englishman
once thought was the sum total of
our cricket ability, Today it is

different.

He has been converted, but our
delight in the game remains un-
impaired. °

May it always thus remain,

B.C.A. Decide On
8-Ball Overs

The Barbados Cricket Associa-
tion have agreed to play the 8-
ball over in the forthcoming
Intercolonial cricket tournament
here with Trinidad, provided all
the other three coionies are in
agreement.



This came about as the result
of a letter from Mr. D. P. Lacy,
Henorary Secretary and Treas-
urer of the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control to Mr. W. F.
Hoyos, Honorary Secretary of the
Barbados Cricket Association.

The letter said that in view
of the faet that the West Indies
Cricket Team will be required to
play the 8-ball over in Australia
in 1951—52, it is considered
desirable that it should be adopt.-
ed during the fortheoming Inter-
colonial Tournaments to be played
in Barbados and Jamaica this
month and next month.

The letter also stated that It
will be necessary for all four
colonies to agree before hand
to the 8—ball over being used in
these tournaments. "

The 8—ball over was used in

the cricket trial game yesterday >

at Kensington.





SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Verse Play By
Derek Walcott
B.B.C. Radic Notes:

Broadcast in ‘Caribbean
Voices’
LAST week we told our readers
that Derek Waleott's verse play,
‘Henri Christophe’ might be broad-

“Moyra Blair” Wins Again
More Tornadoes Qualify T® Race

By Our Yachting Correspondent
NINE other “B” Class failed to stop Commodore Wilkin-
son’s Moyra Blair from scoring her third successive victory
when the Third Regatta af the R.B.Y.C. was sailed yesterday
afternoon at Carlisle Bay.

cast in ‘Cari Voices’ } The only boat to give any real opposition was Stanley
Sunday, 28th, amuary, ‘This fae Cheeseman’s er which siarted five minutes ahead of
been changed and instead of Moyra. At the end of the first round Ranger, who had made

broadcasting only the first part as
was originally planned the BBC
will_ now broadeast the entire play

it in 37 minutes 39 seconds, was still in the lead but was

now only leading Moyra by 3 minutes 46 seconds.

on Sunday 4th. and llth. Febru- _ The end of round two saw gain this honour.

ary. The adaptation for the radio still in the lead, but only Gannet was last to start. It gave

has been done by Errol Hill, the three minutes ahead of Moyra. five minutes to Scamp and Magwin

Trinidadian writer and, if time Moyra sailed steadily in the last and six minutes to Peggy Nan and
rmits, the broadeast on the 11th. lap and overtook Ranger just be- Feily, At the end of the first rownd

arune will be followed by a fore they came around the flag off Gannet was not among the first

critical appreciation of the play, the Harbour Police Pier, It defeated three. Magwin was now only four

Those interested in Caribbean by nearly four minutes, minutes and 13 seconds ahead,

literature will already know this finishing up the last lap in 32 While Scamp had dropped back a
latest work of Derek Walcott, the minutes, 58 seconds, anger’s Minute and 24 seconds behind
young St. Lucian poet, whose time for the last rourid was 36 Magwin,

published books of verse have
attracted favourable attention in
England. ‘Caribbean Voices’ is on
the air from London at 7.15 p.m,
each Sunday.
Profits on Cricket Tour

Mipuesday, 6th Pobrasry: the
on Tuesday, * ry,
artists are those two argumenta- °Ut ¢ wae wae h ;
tive cross-talkers, Gus Newton and ,_ It is understood that Miss Jean
Harry Crossman and the subject Wilkinson was at the helm of the
of debate is ‘Dividing the ‘Spoils ra Blair and she must be con-
—the ‘Spoils’ bei the profi € ted for her good steering.
made by the West Indian Chicket # course Hammond Burke was
Team touring England last sum- present to dish out a few tips.
mer, These two interpreters of A strong breeze blew through—
West Indian dialect accomplish out the afternoon ang the sea was
some accountancy which would fairly choppy. It appeared
addle a darning egg, Broadcast is though these eonditions did not

minutes, 44 seconds. Third in
this Class was Mischief, which
defeated Flirt, the fourth boat,
after giving her eight minutes.
Hi Ho made her debut in this
Class, It is one of the boats
promoted from “C” but dropped

It defeated Magwin, which was
second, by a little over two min-
utes. Folly and Scamp nearly dead
heated for third place but Folly
won by a split second

Six boats started in this Class.
Missbehave; sailing for the first
time, completed only one round
Rogue did not start.

Intermediate Class
Nine boats started in the Inter-
mediate Class. Honours went tc
Jehnnie Hoad’s Coronetta, which
along with Clytie, gave Reen two
minutes, Invader and Mohawk
three minutes, Eagle four minutes

and Dauntless five minutes

as



at the regular time of 7.15 p.m. guit the Tornadoes. Only one, nae teat tes y i
» ‘a as a olerg
Ivan Perkin’s Edril, completed a would. He completed the first

Golf Points Evens: ure pt i stervards sropnes
Rain Stops Play

round in 40 minutes 80 seconds

and the last in 39 r *s 24 seve
seemed over anxious to start. He " minutes GS sec

onds.
sailed off a minute too early and Gnat, which gave tin te
B IN the Golf tournament betweey, had To be called back by the, pot} Gerenaite’ and “Clytie ‘eal
arbados ‘

and Trinidad, points starters. He, however, went again
were even in the doubles match and sailed around once.

when rain stopped further play op

Friday, Trvont

The Barbados team was §ome of the other Tornado
strengthened by the acquisition of owners who intend to sail their
G. Nicholls, a scratch player from oats this season, took them out
the U.K. Three of the Barbados yesterday to be able to qualify.
team were ill and unable to play. John Bladon’s Thunder, Eric

Trinidad has now won two and Robinson’s Breakaway, and Teddy
tied one match in the series thus Hoad’s Vamoose qualified. Two
far. °,

Results on Friday were, Trini- er, vente nt an =
dad: H. Morrow and J. Sellier 3; tonnances last Saturday, did not
Barbados: I. Christie and J. Baan f. turn out yesterday. Edril carried

‘Trinidad W. Jones pod jae og small jib which was more suit-
1; B. Wybrew and G, Nicholls ae able for the strong wind.

Trinlaad: ¥, Fomson te B. are a __Peter Ince brought in his veteran
oe. ere B. Vicmer 6p “Seagull” Gannett first in the “C”

Trinidad: C, Bushe and R. Ridler = ae hen ee an
% serene M, Timpson on season and she sailed steadily to

Trinidad: G. Morrin and N.
McGregor 0; Barbados J, Grace
and R. Norris 2,

second while Clytie defeated Rean
for third place
Winston Hassell’s Olive Blossom
carried off “D” Class honours.
Eight boats started in this Class
but Peter Pan dropped out after
the first round, Olive Blossom de-
feated Van Thorndyke, which was
second, by over seven minuies
Third in this Class was Bueea-
neer, a new boat, and fourth Imp
The Fourth Regatta will be
sailed on Saturday, February 10
Results were as follows
“B” Class: 1. Moyra
Ranger; 3. Mischief
“C” Olass: 1. Gannet; 2 Magwin:
3. Scamp.
Intermediate: 1,
Gnat; 8 Clytie.
“D" Class; 1, Olive Biossom: 2.
Van Thorndyke; 8



Blair;

Coronetta; 2

nucecanneer,

Worrell Hits 1022 B.B.C. Radio
AgainstHyderabad Programme

HYDERABAD, Feb. 3.
Century stands for the first and
third wickets with a brillians ;





Tennis Results

FOLLOWING are the results
ment sets played yesterday.
of the Belleville Tennis Tourna-
Men’s Doubles (Semi-Finals)

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY
G30 acm, 10.7

4, 1951
M






m. The New w1



knock of 102 by Frank Worrell Analy:is, 7.15 am. Prom" t :

BE. P. Taylor and Dr, Cc. G. helped the Commonwealth team 7.25 «m Siserncinte Parene, 730 am
Manning beat C. B. Sisnett and to lead Hyderabad by 210 with dy h Maxazine,, 8 aim. Calling All
J. W. McKinstry 6—2; 6—4; 6-2. four wickets in hand here today. jtone News te News: 910 am
MONDAY’S FIXTURE 107 eereeen were duentnes for Close Down, 11.16 am. Programm

* yesterday and at the close Parade. 11.20 am, Imteriude. 11.30 9m

Miss eg Reis G, today the Commonwealth were Sunday Service. 12 (noon) The New

12.10 p.m, News Analysis, 12.15 pm. Close
Dewn,

and 407 for 6.

Harold Gimblett 56 and John
Ikin 54, carried their first wicket
stand to 100 from the overnight
56. Then Worrell and Leslie
Ames, 45, put on 116 for the third

Manning vs Miss D, Wood
Dr, C, G, Manning.

Mrs, A, A. Gibbons and A.
Skinner vs Miss L. Branch and
W. A. S. Crichlow.




4.15—6 pom. §

4.30 p.m. Sunday He

Composer of the Week,
teners’ Choice.

6—3.15 pam. 31.92 M, & 48.4% M,

a6 oM
Hour, 5 p.m,
5.15 pam. Li















Miss M. Ramsay and EB. A. i PA Mo Programme Parade, i bm
Benjamin vs Mrs. R. 8. Bancroft a oy Fishlock 80, and Ken ” 15 P me Caritbaon Voioes” ARATE
and P. MeG. Patterson. Grieves, 46, also took toll of the 3.4541 p.m. at? Mt. @ anan

bowling. 3 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 6.15 p.m
own . Sunday Serviec, 5 pom Yomposer of
Match Drawn RS NI ne ae aoe ne
10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m, From the
(From Our Own Correspondent) ° Eo als, 015 pm, The ‘athedral
st. LucIA, Jan.3, Cricket Broadcast 0.2.00). soe

Play resumed in very uncertain Irene Scharrer.
weather after heavy overnight Mr. W. F. Hoyos, Honorary MONDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 195!
showers, Ellick had Kirnon caught Secretary of the Barbados Cricket ; 6.30—9 aun, 19.70 M.
at gully off of his first delivery of Association, told the Adveeate 7? a. The News, 7.10

the day and at 1.30 p.m, a heavy yesterday that the Association is “p#!¥*' 719 am. Brom the ©





















|

|

" 3 7.35 am, & a Parade f
downpour stopped the play. experiencing great difficulties in painters Imprewions of Lewhworth. 74
Claxton in making his 63 not making arrangements for the o.â„¢. Singing is so good a Thing, 8.00
out had two chances before the broadcast of the cricket matches bane hate | Make Musi a) a, Phe
play was stopped. Prizes for for the forthcoming ‘Intercolonial 349°.) iy oo mee New
special performance ue to be ~ Tournament here with Trinidad. sim. Giose Down. 11.45 am
e farewell, Parade, 11.28 aan, Australia
wigpied veniam “ He said that for weeks now, 11.45 aim. Commonwealth Sur
WINDWARD'S FIRST INNINGS 160 Negotiations have been underway ees The News, 10 p.m, Ne
LEEWARD’S FIRST INNINGS with the appropriate authorities A”! 1719 Pin. Close Down
Thomas e Deterville bh Daisey -.-+ but so far, it has been found 5,00 p.m, Australia v England, §.15 p.m. |
Slaion net foieaas y laden impossible to make definite The Storyteller, 5.35 p.m, Interlude, 5.45
Livingston Ibw b Thomas arrangements. Pe Eye - ee » ie
Tmwan © Francis} Mlisk As is well known, sporting 6.45 pam. Programme Parade, 7,00 pir
Willgin. net eee ie events throughout the Caribbean Tie News, 7.10 p.m. News Av ilysis, 7.15
area are broadcast without let or pm. Our Mutual Friend.
Total (for 4 wkts,) ......+.++ hindranee and it would redound , ert ee Fe Me A048 a
to the discredit of the island it monwealth eurvés “00 p.m. Sing! ig it si
BOWLANG ANALY ES w broadcasts of these matches Good a Thing, 8.45 p.m. Compover of the
io proved impossible in spite of all Week, 9.00 pin. BBC Concert Hall, 19.00
- epo: p.n, The News, 10.10 p.m. From The
" a the # rts that are being made by Editorials, 10.15 p.m, Ray's a Laugh, 10.45
10 «62 the Committee of Management of ")," Seianee Review, 11.00 pin. The
Daisley 4a — the Barbados Cricket Association. Wornan in Blue.





es













PHOSFERI

May mean kidney trouble

A function of the kidneys is to
eliminate harmful impurities from
the system, If the kidneys grow
sluggish, these impurities accum-
ulate and settle and often become



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F se tsa] muscles. Tie way to tackle the
and you feel tired and depressed trouble is to help the kidneys,
through femember how should be toned up with
very useful PHOSFERINE has been De Witt's Pills—the modic.ne
to others in a similar state. made specially for this purpose,















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Try this grand tonic today. In
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manufactured under strictly hygienic EF
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Church Services

.
SUNDAY, FE }
x. ADA TE e Lopic preap
‘ 9a cr
Address 10.3 c 3
#.m. Matins and Address. 3 p.m. Sun-| ” Oo WORK
€ School, Evensong and Ser- |
mon
WEDNESDAY Feb. 7th. ASH Wednesd UNTIL"**
6 a.m. Holy Communion with Hym: i Lh
8 a.m. Holy Communion, i) a. Child i
ren’s Service, 7.30 p.m. Evensong and | ¢
Sermor |



THE

Youths

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

SCTE

Sundays





Gelden



hi



THE NEW

m



pm
Meeting, RP.
7pm



Company
Meeting.









Clarke

|
|

i: ” idor Bridge

i pm . ng and Sermon, Preac}
d Grant,

\ Sons st and 8nd read by Rev.
Activities Mond Wednes-

Ga’ and Friday at 4.30 p.n

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,



Testimonies of Christ

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951
Subject of Lesson - Sermen
Text

G
c

with
will joy over thee with

Britton’s Hill,
Reesor Memorial
} pum.. Britton’s Hill, Sur
Britton’s

eV

Mee _.% pm Salvation
Preache

PAGE FIVE



FEB. 4 NO. 157

sea | "USED T0¢










He Lest the Pains in his Arms

this man cr
for
pains in his arms made i

No wonder
gotng to work,

aaded
rhe :



ST, BF
pper Bay
a.m. and 7 p.m
78 pm

DGETOWN tori gre
to use them. Yet to-day he feais
fitter than ever and work is a

pleasure, aa he tells in his letter :

“I had been suffering from
rheumatism very badly and had
such pains in my arms I soaresiy
| knew how to use them. ‘7

| was told to try Kruschen Salt

‘turned and said tome | and after using one bottle
ott bowled ° found relief. So, of course, I have
vd Everton kept on with it, am now thor-
oughly better and have never fe

} so fit for years. I used to fool
, | miserable and sluggish, but now

\

Stree

A Ser







LOVE
9:17 ’
midst «
he will re

will rest |



Zephaniah
x1 in the

will




jo he







TESTAMENT CHURG H-OF-
Gop
ST. MICHAEL



known as the

Rev. A. R. Brome |

day Sehool



it is a pleasure to work instoad
of a dread.’’—8.B.

The pains and stiffness of
rheumatism are usually caused
by deposits of excess uric acid in
the muscles and joints. Krusehen
stimulates the kidueys and other
intestinal organs to regular
healthy action so that all the
excess uric acid is expelled
through the natural pts.
When that goes, aches and pains
go too. Freshness and vigour
are restored.

If you are troubled witn rhou-

Hih,

A. R. Brome





sharnete
oh i




Of course for patience’s sake

Major Smith
SEA VIEW



Lou breught home some fine damseis








ak am, pau 3 poe at » m With real excitir 8 matism, give Kruschen a trial
ompany eetir ™m alvation To « f Joe would be tempted 7 ret
Meeting Preacher Envoy Edwards. And then be “caught in Slips". yours f You cen get 1t from
CARLTON all Chomiste and Stores,
11 am. Holiness Mecting, 2 pan But J ws ir more prudent
Companys Meeting, 7 pm Salvation He never a chance

Meeting

ll am,
Comer

any

i} am
Conipar
Meeting

11 am
Company
M ting
NEW T

For tl
who we
two pre
ned to





aback of the home of }

be lle



Preache

Meeting, T
Preacher
STAMENT CHUROH OF




Convenience of the





CHURON

BLDERS

A. N. Dugger

Chureh
ive here

Africa. Th
the
grim Ro
Public are

ionarie



Of God
' by plane
Tivitish West Tne

Chureh Of
d, Ch. Ch
welcon
tonight

Evangelical : ne
said, Joe don't be silly
River Road, Bvangelistic Meeting Boy life is all the anne
Rev. J. B. Winter For bat and ball is cricket
ST. JOHN And marringe life i game
1) at f re, Rey. J. B. Winter,
“ f SALVATION ARMY The evening we got married
WELLINGTON STREET We a 1 ' who to blame
+B 1 iness Meeting , pm Low ean © chuteh as bare Lao
Company Meeting 7 pm Salvation Hut carried home & name
Meeting Conducted by Majo A. 2
Mottett (Divisional Commander) And sinee that time eve me |
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL Joe faced many an “oft-break" i
Il am Holiness Meeting, 3 pm At times he dare not toueh one |

Holiness
Meeting, 7 p.m
Meeting, Preacher

Holiness
Meeting, 7
Preacher:

on
7, at & am





said 1 contented”
with a single



Captain Bourne
INS
Meeting, 3

ol



glance
pm
Salvation
Lieutenant Gunthorpe
ROADS

big test
startedt off q
greate

umpired the game.

match

‘ite tame

FOUR nazement



Meeting, %- p.m

pm. Salvation
Lieutenant
LONG BAY
Meeting 3
pm
Lieutenant

Hind ge went clean-out of Joe
enever Lou cried

umpire said, “ingide Joe
“back-chat

s favour
how that
Holiness p.m

ation

Etienne



GoD
» Conve
red at the

Joe's temper r at high
He eried out th
Ye bat a

But mar

tide
ame done

d ball is eric)

riage life is






ot able to be B
it Is
1 Baptismal

Baptisius



no fur
ice in

B. Winter

morning of



v
Wednesday



xd luck we

et thi

Your game will be played at all
fy stinshine and rar

Wiah rau



raight and plain

times,
or GOD MISSIONARY
VISTTORS

THE FINEST
ENTERTAINMENT

from the ends

of the earth

and A, ¢
(Tth

Olson
Day)

this

South

due to ar
evening, Via
America, and
be the Speaker at
od (7th. Day in Til

All friend
d to he





ir these m

Do take these

MORAVIAN



cope rer * They'll serve tang °
ROERUCK STREET —11 a.m. Rev ft See that t A yu Today, with any of the new Mullard World
noore (Holy Communion}, 7 pm, } On J & R Enrich Bread Explorers, you can pick and choose your
tewit }
GRACE Hlid--11 a.m. Mr. W. Hayde You'll need strength for the | : programmes from the whole world.

? p.m. Mr. I. Oxley ce oN Which may be long and hard These fatest Mullard receivers are called
he. wre : ul ie aee ” z ‘ - eS You'll want to hold your W eket “Double Performance” models, ‘They
Harve estivall o m0 ‘ vou taker jare “ ”

Pilgrim (Cantata), 7 pan, Mr. G, Franols After incorporate a range of special “ double
MONTGOMERY—7 am, Mr. D. Cul And when dark clouds o'er shadow features which enable them to give excellent

peppe : R p. ¢ In life \ there ne star teception of your near-by stations and to

HOP HILt PP ety Simply care he da bring you far-distant stations with ex-
ove (Harvest Festival a.¢ And drink ad & KR ptional clarit
q il am Mr ; y) ceptional clarity
Le . 7 pm. Mr, W, Hayne





Jamaica Players
Pick Themselves

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jan, 30,



The model illustrated is MAS 231, the out-
atanding set of the age the * Double
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found on any other receiver, We shalt be
pleased to demonstrate,

Mullard

sponsored by
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makers of
ENRICHED BREAD



Writing in the Daily Gleaner °
Saturday, Sports rs L, Db, and the blenders f ‘
Roberts states that the Jamaica ,
team to meet British Guiana in J&R RUM 1OAAF »

the Intercolonial Tournament here|*
in March is not likely to give the
much
that
pick themselves. He said that un
less the trials now in progress cal
produce some new sensation, th
following team seems the best team
the tourney:

electors
reason

for

John Preseod

Ken

A. F. Binns, A, R





performanee

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PAGE SIX





Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid. Broad 8St., Bridgetown.



SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951



PUBLIC UTILITIES

THE House of Assembly on Tuesday last
passed the much debated Public Utilities
Bill. The Bill has its origins in the difficul-
ties.which were occasioned by the break-
down in the electricity supply some
months ago. Many members of the public
considered that the time had come for gov-
ernment to exercise a greater measure of
control over the public utility companies
and this was reflected in a petition which
was drawn up and signed by several per-
sons. The petition was addressed to His
Excellency the Governor, and requested
among other things, the setting up of a
Board to supervise the public utility com-
panies.

The Labour Party had always adopted
the policy of nationalisation as the proper
method of dealing with the public utilities,
but the Administration modified the policy
and accepted supervision by a Board as
the best means available at present.

The Bill passed by the House of Assem-
bly makes provision for the appointment
of.a Board which will have far reaching
powers over the administration of the com-
panies which serve the public with elec-
tricity, gas, and telephonic communica-
tiens. The question which members of the
public are asking themselves is what effect
will the Bill have upon the service which
is provided.

Much will depend on the appointments
to the Board and the manner in which the
members of the Board perform their tasks,
but'even at this stage certain questions can
bé answered with confidence, One certain-
ty is that the cost of the three services will
not be reduced. In the case of gas it is to
be hoped that the Board will co-operate
with the Natural Gas Corporation to give
the public the supply of natural gas which
has been so long frustrated due to the ina-
bility of members of the House of Assem-
bly to agree on what is a fair and reason-
able price to charge for natural gas.

In any other respect the possibility must
be faced that charges may be increased,
This may in part be due to the fact that the
expenses of the Board are to be borne by
the public utility companies, but it will be
one of the most important duties of the
Board to ensure that if there must be in-
creases, they shall be kept to a minimum.

Persons in areas not at present served
by the companies will hope that the Board
will use its powers to compel expansion of
the services, but the Bill makes provision
that such expansion shall only be decreed
if there shall be reasonable business, Ex-
pansion in most cases will also depend on
the ability of the companies to secure the
machinery and materials necessary for ex-
pansion.

Tt will be readily appreciated that the

formation of a Public Utilities Board will ~

not solve the difficulties which the com-
panies face nor present the remedy for all
the grievances which the public bear. The
remedy in some of the most important re-
spects will lie outside the province and
authority of the Board and would have to
be dealt with by such officials as the Cur-
rency Control Officer.

There is one very important role how-
ever, which the Board will be able to play
and that is to act as the fount of knowledge
for the public, By explaining the difficul-
ties which the companies face, the public
will bear with greater understanding, even
if not with greater patience, the delays and
shortages in the supply of services by the
utility companies.

A detailed account of the provisions of
the Bill is not called for at this stage.
Several criticisms of the Bill have appear-
ed in the columns of the Press and many of
those criticisms are deserving of the most
careful consideration. Those persons who
have followed the debate in the Press will
be-aware of the arguments and criticisms
levelled at the Bill.

It is right, however, that everyone should
be warned not to expect too much from
the Bill. It does not usher in a Utopia of
cheap and plentiful service from the utility
companies but merely provides the
mechanism by which public complaints
ean be investigated and decisions taken
thereon and by which it is hoped that more
cordial and understanding relations can be
created between the public utility com-
panies and the public which they serve.

Coomemneemed

SAY IT WITH MUSIC

CHARMED by the purity of the voices
in the St. Michael's Cathedral Choir and
by the brilliance of the playing of the
organist, a Canadian visitor is planning to
arrange a tour of Organist and Choir in the
Dominion of Canada.



It-is a plan that is worthy of consider-
ation. Our Canadian visitor believes that
such a tour would prove of inestimable

value to this island. Not only would it put
Barbados on the map in Canada but it
would remove the last lingering ideas in the
minds of some Canadians that life in the
Caribbean is comparable to the wild west
transported to the tropics. It would be in-
strumental in showing Canadians that Bar-
bados is a highly cultured place where the
Anglican Church has a firm foothold and
where the people appreciate the beauty of
church music.

The appreciation of good music is a uni-
versal levelier and there should be no
objection even from the most strait-laced
church-goer in utilising the choir of the
Cathedral in bringing about a better under-
standing between the peoples of the
Dominion and of Barbados.

The Choir would not be used in the
sense of an advertisement fashioned to
bring trade to the island. The Choir’s pres-
ence in Canada would do much to teach
Canadians that in a tiny British island in
the Caribbean the inhabitants have the
same outlook and the same ideals as the
people of the Dominion with whom they
would like to be on the most friendly terms.
And Canadians would be assured that when
they leave the shores of the great Dominion
and travel south to the warm Caribbean
they will not be entering a strange and
hostile country but will find there the same
religious outlook and same striving after
cultural advancement to which they have
been accustomed in their own country.

Such a tour will need financial assistance,
but with the certain welcome of the Church
in Canada the amount that would have to
be provided at this end should not be great.

There is little doubt that the enterprise
would forge yet another link in the chain
which binds Canada to the West Indies and
which in time may develop to such propor-
tions that there may be one indivisable
territory stretching from the Polar regions
to the Equator.

It is to be hoped that the germ of the
idea, which was sown at the morning ser-
vice at the Cathedral on Sunday last, may
flourish and take shape and that in a few
short months the Choir may be allowed to
help in binding together two western parts
of the Commonwealth.

It will not be the first time that music
has been used as a bond of friendship.
Even in the Caribbean, Jamaica and British
Guiana have sent touring bands to Britain,
and Barbados, in recent years, has been
making use of its Police Band to help
cement friendships in neighbouring colo-
nies.

—_—_—_——

- ASSETS

CLIMATE, scenery and seabathing are
collectively excellent advertising assets to
attract stay-over visitors. But.there are
many places apart from the West Indies
which have these attractions to offer.

Here in the West Indies we have another
attraction which sad to say, appears to be
overlooked. We are in the sterling area and
we are surrounded by hard currency coun-
tries whose nationals have money to spend
and are looking for somewhere in which to
spend it. And, as human nature is the same
all over the world, these would-be spend-
ers are eager to get the most for their
money.

It is essential therefore that any adver-
tising campaign should stress the fact that
Canadians, North, Central and South
Americans can come to the West Indies
and enjoy a luxurious holiday while spend-
ing less than half of what they would be
called upon to pay for a hum-drum exist-
ence in their home town.

The tourist from the United States and
Canada will find that his currency is worth
more than half as much again in these
islands, while the lucky Venezuelan can
almost have his holiday free of charge.
Furthermore these visitors can all get-to
Barbados under twelve hours’ flying time.

When little time is wastedin getting to a
holiday resort the man of means and the
moderate income visitor, are more likely to
be regular visitors.

The lower income visitor, with only a
limited vacation period, does not like to
waste much of his holiday on travelling,
while the big business executive is loathe
to be far—reckoned in time distance—
from the hub of affairs. Not only is he
within reasonable flying time when he
visits Barbados but he is also at the centre
of one of the finest telegraphic and radio-
telephonic switchboards to be found in any
part of the world. He can get Wall Street,
Mincing Lane or Caracas on the telephone
within a matter of minutes if the need
arises and there is little fear that he may
miss something special on the stock market.

Barbados, in particular, should stress
these additional assets in any tourist-bro-
chure -prepared to attract visitors,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

THEY DO



ACERIRODET 1ON
'
BARBADOS. -|

OPPO PEATE re TELL OLITI IE





if AGAIN

SAME O19
STORY |!
es,







Sitting

“Forget the winter, at ———
Hotel, Bournemouth, First-
class food, comfort, service,
Central heating, gas, log fires.”

—Times Advt.

RAW the curtains closer, Jane
More logs on the fire

Is that sleet or is it rain?

The wind is rising higher.
Have the evening papers come?

Thank you, Mrs. Grunty
“Fuel Cuts in Every Home”

Goodness, what a country

What's for dinner, Mary Jane?
Mrs. Grunty’s starving

Not that curried beef again?
Nothing roast for carving?

Cooked-up meat is always hard
(Death to Mrs. Grunty)

“A shilling’s worth a Ration Card”

| Goodness what a country.

A glass of sherry, Mary Jane,
More blankets on ‘my bed
A pill for Mrs. Grunty’s pain
A cushion for her head
I think a little tempting dish
Is best for Mrs. Grunty ~
“Higher Prices Now For Fish”
Goodness, what a country.

Shall I poke the fire, dear?
Dinner won’t be long

I'll read the news about Korea
Waiting for the gong.
“They dig their foxholes in the

snow”

(Listen Mrs, Grunty)
“They fight in twenty-four
below”.

Goodness, what a country.
forward Giance
“Moves are under way in
high quarters to review sen-
tences on some of the chief
German war criminals.” —
From the news. '
“If formed, the new German
army will be given only light
weapons.” — Also from the
news.
[* the following conversation
between The Kind Uncle and
The Naughty Boy, The King Uncle
represents Britain and America.
The Naughty Boy represents West-
ern Germany.
am * *
How would you like to play at
soldiers again, sonny?
Of der playing at soldiers I am
tired.
You wouldn't like a little gun
that goes bang, bang, bang?

Looking as mild as a curate,
Sir Eric Coates, 53-year-old
£5,000-a-year chairman of the
Overseas Food Corporation, flew
into Kongwa at the week-end, and
the groundnut folk were grateful
for something fresh to talk about
in their dreary day.

As he landed, the accountants
at Hegovo, the new village 30 miles
out where the area headquarters
operated, bunged the last suitcase
into a lorry and departed for
Kongwa, leaving 25 houses and
not'a soul in them,

Hogoro is the first spot of #he
rash of Food Corporation shut-
downs now that there is going to

i ant,

be only £6,000,000 in the kitty—
after the expansive days when
£36,000,000 was spent.

Inevitably rumour—which alone
crops well on this hard brickish
bush soil — is spurting again.
Many here believe that. Sir ae
is not only here to give a few
hints about the possibilities under
the reduction of the groundnut-
tery to an only partly mechanised
experimental development, but
that he may be here to sing ais
swan song.

New methods, new bgsses (now
that the Colonial Office has taken
over from the Overseas Food
Corporation)—so once again new
men are expected.

The -magnificent venture that
was originally designed to drape
the African bush—3,250,000 food-
producing acres altogether (nearly
the area of Yorkshire), 450,000
acres at Kongwa alone—is cut
down to 24,000 acres for agricul-
ture and 66,000 for grazing.

Twin Ghouls ¢

Retreat and retrenchment, “ihe
ghouls, are prowling round the
graveside of the super-scheme.
Yet, considering the long dra
out funeral rites, there is a won-
drous lot of activity about. M

The top men keep chugging
round; out in the fields the tough
men are sweating blood right now
on the season's planting.

But the times are dreary, what
with Chez Suzanne's (formerly
noted for egg and chips up to 11
p.m.) closed with Dash’s joint, a
Nissen sun-up decked for dancing
and food about to finish, and too
many men worrying about their
jobs for it to be good for them

Kongwa is just a ghost town.
The lights still blaze in ‘“Million-

eee

aires-row,” where the big shots’
houses are, underneath a green
hill. There is a perceptible move-
ment inwards of new types; Gov-

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

If I at der solders play I also
must haf. der big gun dot go
boom, boom, boom.

But you can’t have big guns yet,
son, Remember, you've been very
very naughty. - What about a
little machine gun that goes tat-
tat-tat?

I vill not at der soldiers play
unless I have der big gun dot go
boom, boom. Nor vill I at der
sailors play unless I have der big
ship mit der big gun dot also go
boom, boom.

Nobody asked you to play at
sailors, son. You'll be wanting to
play at airmen next.

I at der airman play I will
haf der bomb dot go whe-ee-ee-
ee-bong-crash-rubble-rubble.

Listen, son. How would you
like to see some of your naughty
little friends again, like Sonny
Raeder and Sonny Doenitz and
Funk and Speer and that funny
little chap Hess?

Very much would I like to see
mein liddle friendts again,

All right, then. Suppose I let
them off the rest of their lines
and let bygones be bygones? Will
you play at soldiers then?

Ja, ja. If mein liddle friendts I
again see ve vill together at der
soldiers, der sailors und der air-
men play, mil der liddle guns dot
go bang, bang, der liddle machine
guns dot go tat-tat-tat, der big
guns dot go doom, boom, und
ter bombs dot go whe-ee-ce-—ce=
bong-crash-rubble-rubble,

The Sparrows

N The Sparrow’s Nest, The
Sparrow’s wife was lying in
their little bed, crying. A tear
trembled on the tip of her swol-
len, red beak, protruding from
the doll’s house blanket, The
Sparrow, reading a little bit of
sewapepes by the fire, glared at
er.

“All this fuss about a head-
ache,” said The Sparrow. “You
ought to try a hangover and see
what that’s like.”

“I think I’ve got the flu,” said
his wife.

“More likely fowl pest,” said
The Sparrow.

“Oh, how could you say such
an awful thing,” said “Fowl pest. Fancy.”

“You’ve got all the symptoms,”



Even Suzanne Shuts Down
In Nutland Capital

And The Dancing Is About To Stop

From JOHN REDFERN:
Kongwa, Tanganyika

ernment officials from Dar-es-
Salaam on the coast,/where vari-
ous departments are bursting at
the seams.

But another notable import is
thoughtful faces, The big shrink
—first down to 600,000 acres in the
three regions then to 150,000 —
has affected few so far.

Last October, 80 groundnutters
were told that they would be re-
dundant inside six months. Some
are still here, in the tin-roofed
houses with the surrounding red
earth relieved by shoulder-high
maryana bushes,

That was just the start, Last
November Coates was talking of
a 40 per cent. reduction through-
out the nut lands. With the com-
ing transfer to the Colonial Office,
which has its own men for many



jobs undnut
specialists, the number of Food
Corporation chaps will be just
about halved by next October.

The trouble is March keeps
bursting out all over, March is
when the next lot of groundnut-
ters to be axed will know the
worst. That will be the day.

Club Jokes

In the cosy Kongwa Club, an-
other Nissen hut but made to
measure with comfort, the types
foregather nightly under a notice
“Do not leap from your chair
while the room is in motion.”
With impetus from knock after
knock, it is turning upside down
and no one likes the sensation,

“Redundancy” produces plenty
of club jokes. But each feeble
flat joke is really a proxy for the
anxiety now tucked away under
many a bush shirt

I met one fellow I-remember as



AND AGAIN

On The Fence

(DAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951

See Oooo |

TO-DAY’S SPECiALS
at THE COLONNADE

RT,

D.V.SCOTT ,
& CO., LTD.

Usually NOW

Tins SPAGHETTI IN TOMATO SAUCE
WITH CHEESE ..... gaia san saies $ 19

Tins OVALTINE (Medium) ......----
Bottles ALLSOPP’S BEER ......-..--

$ 17
















GALVANISE DOWN PIPES

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ma RIDGE CAPS
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16, 14, 12 and 10 Gauge
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WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.

Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

Phones — 4472, 4687,

sair The Sparrow. “Watery eyes,
running beak, dingy feathers and
depression, According to the
latest figures, 93,000 birds have
been slaughtered up to date.” —

“Oh how dreadful,’ said his
wife, hiding her head in the pil-
lows. “The poor things.”

“They’re probably better out of
their misery,” said The Sparrow.
“In some parts of the country
they're burning them,” .

“Not alive?” screamed his wife,
sitting up in bed.

“They did it to Joan of Arc,”
said The Sparrow.

“What's Joan of Arc got to do
with it?”

“So I don’t see why they
shouldn’t do it to you. But you
needn’t worry. They’re only

burning the bodies. How are your
legs?”

“Weak and trembly.”

“Ah,” said The Sparrow. “An-
other symptom. According to this
report, birds with fowl pest stag-
ger about as if drunk and then
collapse. I think I’d better go for
the doctor.”

“Yowll be back soon,
you?” asked his wife:

“Maybe”, said The Sparrny.

* *

won't



7 18153

After he had called on the °
doctor, he flew straight to ‘The With or without Motors |
Tree Tops Club. ‘

“I want a room here,” he said
to the sparrow at the door. “For
a week,”

“Certainly, sir.”

“The wife has fowl pest.”

“Very catching, I believe, sir?”

“Very. Get me a glass of the
usual, will you?”

“Of course, sir. Large?”

“Of course,” said The Sparrow.
How’s that Hogan?



NOW'S THE TIME
TO SELECT YOURS.

DA COSTA & CO., LTD. — 4ctnis.

+

“The British market is not 4 $

so important as it was. Stan- % %
dards of living have risen in

South Amnerica. Our home
market is now © Britain’s
greatest competitor for our
meat.”—Senor Hogan, Peron’s
Ambassador.
“We should worry,” Hogan said
bi smile so suave and pleas-
ant,
“The beef you scorn will help to
feed

YOUR OPPORTUNITY: TO BUY &

ALL WOOL |
BLANKETS |

AT BELOW PRESENT DAY COST *

-

e
The Argentino peasant.”

But if we pay your prices high.
What then will be your slogan?

“Let hungry peasants go to hell,”
Is that your slogan, vos?

SOOOSOSOOOSS












: WE OFFER?)

WHITNEY ALL WOOL |
BLANKETS

a great “beefer” two years back.
Then he came round to liking

Kongwa, finally to loving it, Now >
he ae “IT missed age ane lot = Ps
firings but I may in the next. mo
i HE pot ru start worrying “phe nod x 80" at $7.20 %
about the third lot.” zes D ‘s
There was the idea of picking Si " = 90" at $10.2 2 $
out a kind of corps d’elite and zes 80" x 96 at $12.62 %
age Mig Tee they be Aghlpin %
from the sack, so carry on chaps. ‘
It was dropped as bad for the SECURE YOURS NOW FROM x
morale of the men whose jobs are S$
not safe, %
It is hard to reckon what is good DA COSTA & CO, LTD. 8
for morale at a time like this, s
when more jobs turn up their toes .

as another activity is run down.

But it would help if Sir Eric,
with the help of his two head men
here, tall, energetic George Raby,
ex-colonel, and quick-thinking
Guy Hughes, ex-Control Commis-
sion could explain how impossi-
ble it is to set ory man’s mind
at rest at this transition stage.

6d. Beer

The Africans, not always given
a break in Africa are coming
through the big shrink with less
difficulty than the bwanas.

In the Kongwa area the black
labour force of 2,180 has now
dropped to 1,700 but this fall in-
cludes 320 men transferred to
other regions. Overall about five
per cent. have gone, and as ma-
chines move out and muscle work
comes in the demand for unskilled
Africans is likely to remain good.

And the welfare activities for
African workers will be kept run-
ning—*“at all costs, right to the
last,” as one official said.

They include special controlled-
price shops, social centres, ana
well-directed “halls” where the
Africans can drink at 6d. a pint
the pombe (beer made from millet
husks and sugar) they love.

Others not doing badly are in
the Disposals Department here.
They have £3,000,000 worth of
finished-with, stuff from tractors
to bolts to sell. Some comes to
them because of the end of clear-
ing operations: other goods do not
fit any more because of the big
shrink.

East African Governments have
first pick, then agents, then ordin-
ary buyers—who range from Ad-
dis Ababa in Ethiopia to Addis-
combe in England.

On £125,000 worth sold here a
profit of £2,500 was made. But
the big numbers are to come.

Thanks to the world war wor-
ries prices are good. ‘There are
hopes that the fleet of 300 cater-
pillar tractors soon to be slapped
of £250,000, which would be quite
on the counter will yield a profit
a thing for the poor old nut men.

L.E.S

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT



Cocktail Glass of Gold Braid Rum. | Half
teaspoon of syrup or sugar, a gill of water,

two dashes of Bitters, Cracked Ice. Shake
and serve cold,

Its the “GOLD |
ID” that

Counts in the drink





—— Some
—~ SD

it
4
1
2







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sotesenesanpsmneinewemmmeste

ene na PENRO SNE AARON NE MEENA H ENE
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951

The Chief

‘Devonshire’

Guide’s Visit Will Spend

Lady Baden-Powell, Chief Guide
of the World, and her Secftetary
Miss Bridget Ramsden arrived
from Grenada by B.W-1.A: on
Saturday 3rd February. They were
met at the Airport by the Island
Commissioner, Mrs. E. B. Wil-
liams with whom they are spend-
ing the week-end. From Tues-
day 6th February the Chief
Guide and Miss Ramsden will be
the guests of His Excellency the
Gevernor and Lady Savage at
Government House.

Events of The Week

Tuesday 6th February—12.45
p.m.—The Island Commissioner’s
lunch at the Marine Hotel.

4.45 p.m. The Chief Guide will
meet the Guides at St. Michael’s
Girls’ School.

Wednesday 7th February—4,30
p.m. Headmistresses and Head
Teachers are invited to meet the
Chief Guide at Queen’s College.

Thursday 8th February 4.30
p.m. Island Rally at Pax Hill. All
Rangers, Guides and Brownies are
to fallin at 3.45 p.m. The Chief
Guide will inspect all Companies
and will take the salute at the
March Past.

Friday 9th February 5 p.m.
The Chief Guide will address the
Local Association, Trefoil Guild,
the Church and Education authcr-
ities at Government House.

Saturday 10th February 2.30—
4.30 p.m. Scout Rally.
Thinking Day

22nd February is the joint Birth-
days of our Founder, Lord Baden-
Powell and the Chief Guide of
the World, and is known as
“Thinking Day.” Scouts and
Guides in Barbados will keep 25th
February as Thinking Day and the
Annual Scouts and Guides’ Own
will be held at St. Michael's
Girls’ School at 4.30 p.m. Ran-
gers, Guides and Brownies will
fall in at St, Michael’s Girls’
School punctually at 3.30 pm.



Lady Baden-Powell
To Visit Scout H.Q.

All members of the Boy Scouts
Association are invited to form a
Rally in honour of the Lady
Baden-Powell, G.B.E., Chie f
Guide of the World, who will be
visiting Scout Headquarters on
Saturday, 10th February, 1951.

All ranks must be present not
later than 1.45 p.m., and Colours
will be carried. Colour Bearers
should reach H.Q. by 1,30 p.m.

After the Rally, Lady Baden-
Powell will address Scouters.

Camps

With the approach of the Easter
vacation, there will no doubt be
many week-end, training, and
other kinds of camps, and in an
effort to set young and enthusias-
tie scouters and those who have
lost sight of the correct procedure
on the correct lines, we ‘recom-
mend that they read or re-read
P.O, & R. Rules 332—338.

Special attention is_drawn_ to
Rules 332 (i) and 333. Forms P.C.
can be obtained on application to
Scout H.Q.; Beckles Road. ‘

After permission has been
granted by the D.C., a_ written
application accompanied by a list
of the equipment needed must be
sent to the Clerk at Scout H.Q. at
least two weeks before the date
of camp, by the Scouter. We also
ask Scouters to see that equip-
ment is returned promptly, as dur-
ing the past year equipment was
kept, in many cases, several weeks
overdue, When this state of
affairs exists, an extra burden is
placed on H.Q. to supply other
troops out of an already deficient
stock, and we solicit your co-
operation in this matter.

Annual Scouts and Guides
Own

The Annual Scouts and Guides
Own will be held on Sunday, 25th
February at 4.30 p.m. at the St.
Michael's Girls’ School. Further
details will be given in this col-
umn later.

BADGERS’ CORNER
The King’s Scout

As mentioned in last week's
‘Notes’, Senior P.Ls H. Lewis
(Bethel) and N. Smith (lst Sea
Scouts) have qualified for the
King’s Scout Badge. This badge
is the highest distinction which can
be gained by a boy in the realm
of Scouting.

From the inception of the Scout
Movement, King Edward VII took
a keen interest in it, and during
one of his conversations with Lord
Baden-Powell in 1909, the King,
who had gained an_ intimate
knowledge of the details of Scout
Training, suggested that after a
scout had reached a very high
standard, technically and morally,
he should wear the. King’s Col-
ours; and therein lies the origin
of the ‘King’s Scout Badge’.

It is recorded that Mr. J. C,
Hope of the Treasury was the first
King’s Scout in this island. Since
then there Save been many King’s
Scouts, but for some time owing
fo one thing or another, chiefly
the inability to get examiners,
many boys got quite near but

Ten Days Here

ENGLISH, Australian, Cana-
dian, Chinese and Indian sailors
were in Barbados yesterday. They
were off the 10,000 ton cruiser
H.M.S. Devonshire which arrived
at sunrise to spend 10 days at
Barbados.

Some 256 cadets arrived with
the Devonshire. They are not on
a sight-seeing tour, but are getting
their skins sunburnt and are de-
veloping their muscles in the daily
routine of sailors.

It is the spring training cruise
for these cadets. To-day, a cadet
is on the job for all 24 hours but
to-morrow he has the entire day
at his disposal to go City viewing,
swimming, taxi riding or to drop
in a restaurant for a drink.

A group of young cadets told
the Advocate yesterday that they
find the life of a seaman very
interesting. “Instead of the drab
office life, we are from one island
or country to another meeting new
people each time. We find pleasant
surprises here and there and then
there is the routine of our work
all of which go to make our sea-
life enjoyable’, they said.

On Deck At 5.30 a.m.

The bell bangs for 5.30 each
morning and they go up on the
deck for training. Rifle drill,
boat drill and physical training
occupy them for over two hours.
That is the way they begin, and
throughout the rest of the day
they are scrubbing decks, cleaning
brass, painting smudged parts of
the ship and doing quite a num-
ber of smail jobs.

Although each man is supposed
to be on duty for 24 hours straight,
he is still allowed to take a nap
during the night, to read a book,
and to have a game with his com-
panions when there is nothing to
be done. But as long as there is
a job for him, he has to be at
work,

Half of the Cadets are doing
their second cruise with the
Devonshire while the other half is
on their first cruise. A cadet
under training has to make at
least two cruises. One of the
lads said yesterday that he was on
his third cruise and he expected
to make six cruises,

They left Plymouth, England,
since January 12 and do not ex-
pect to be back in England before
April 2. Their first stop was at
Point-a—Pierre, Trinidad, where
they stayed for 10 days. They
went on to Carriacou to sped
five days before coming to Bar-
bados,

Some of them said that they
found it very cold when they
were going from England to Trini-
dad and, through the trip, they
met stormy weather.

Those cadets who were on their
first cruise could not stand the
rolling of the Devonsbire and
quite a. number were seasick,
Instead of cold, they are com-
plaining /of heat in Barbados.

Will Go To Antigua

From Barbados, the Devonshire
will be sailing for Antigua, Calls
will be at Beef Island, St. Vincent,
Grenada, Trinidaq and Gibraltar
before she returns to England,

The Devonshire is under the
command of Captain G. H. Stokes,
C.B., D.S.C., R.N. She carries
49 officers and 562 ship’s com-
pany.

Her launches tre to and fro
all day bringing in landing parties
and taking off vegetables and
dispatches, However, in case a
hurried message is to be sent to
the ship or an order received
from the ship, a code party takes
charge of that.

Two cadets can be found at any-
time between 8 a.m. and 12 mid-
night at their station in the
Harbour and Shipping Depart-
ment, One chap operates a
“bicycle” generator while the
other holds the powerful lamp in
his hands from which he sends
the morse. Two new cadets take
over these stations every four
hours.

The cadets are looking forward
to a good game of “soccer” here.

never qualified for the badge, We
hope that the success of these two
boys will be an inspiration to
others. :

Congratulations to P.L. Nigel
Quarless (Bethel) who has gained
the Naturalist badge, and to N.
Clarke, N. Smith and G. Rudder
(ist Sea Scouts) who have gained
the Leading Signaller.

The three last mentioned were
omitted (in error) in last week’s
‘Notes’.

Scouters of the South Western
District are asked that in future
when theyshave boys to be tested
for any special proficiency badge,
to make application to the L.A.
Secretary, who, in consultation
with the Chairman of the Badge
Committee, will provide examin-
ers, and notify them of the place
and date of the test.

ADVOCATE

serena arena
Latte tine cnatntittt tata eaat,

CROWDED HALL



A LARGE CROWD listens attentively to Rev. Reesor at Queen’s Park Steel Shed

The Life Of The
Faith Healer

By TONY VANTERPOOL

THIRTY-FIVE years ago in
a farmhouse, at East End,
Saskatchewan, Canada, a son was
born to Mr. and Mrs. Pete Reesor
He was christened James Brower,
the last being his mother’s maiden
name.

It was this same James Brower
Reesor, now aq Church of God
minister, that arrived in Barbados
on Wednesday, vanuary 10 for the
Church of God Convention, He
spent three weeks here converting,
baptising and healing sorne of the
afflicted through faith in God.

Old Pete Reesor, his father is
still alive. He is a farmer-rancher
in East End, He owns several
thousand acres of land, herds of
sheep, cattle, saddle and wild
horses. There were two daugh-
ters before James and three sons
after.

James, as a boy, was a lover of
Ice Hockey, the Canadian national
sport. He also took a_ keen
interest in baseball and enjoyed
playing these games with the
other lads in his village.

He used to assist his father in
driving home the sheep when they
were to be shorn. He also assist—
ed with the cattle and loved
riding horses. He sometimes sat
quietly admiring the beautiful
East End scenery, the green trees
and large fields of maize On
other occasions he played in the
snow, built snow castles and threw
snow balls at the other lads.

First Call

He was educated at the Public
and High Schools in his village
but at the age of 20 q wonderful
incident took place — he received
his first call from God.

He had a vision and in it he
saw a multitude of people, of
which he was one. The Lord was
hovering over the multitude. He





REV. JAMES REESOR

Someone who was stand
ing near to the Lord asked;
what are we waiting for
Lord replied; “We must wait for

harvest field with scattered grain

“T have called you to be one of
the gleaners”,

He told his father of his visions

Old Pete was extremely
and assisted
paying his way through the Minot
Bible College
where he qualified in Faith Heal-
fing and Theology.

James became
James Brower
brother is also a minister in Can-
was about 100 feet away from the ada and his two sisters are mar

ried to Church of God ministers
in the U.S.A.

He preached in five different
provinces of Canada, in British
Colombia and twenty different
states. Although at this time he
was preaching he never did any
faith healing.

Pastor For Eight Years

For eight years he worked in
North Detroit as Pastor and was
Principal of the Detroit School,
Later he was Superintendent of a
church in Western Canada and
while there served as President
of the Church of God’s Inter-
national Bible College, Estayan,
Saskatchewan, where he met many
West Indians.

That was only three years ago
and it was then that God gave
him the call to Evangelistic work
and to pray for the sick. He has
been administering faith healing
from then until this day.

He is pleased with the Bar-
badians’,response to the full Gos-
pel and finds that they have great
faith in God.

“The people have been very
enthusiastic but in the midst of
this they expressed great appre
ciation for the Lord and reverence
for his words”.

“For sixteen nights Queen’s
Park was packed with people
hungry for the word of God. Thou-
sands have waited patiently
standing in the Queen’s Park Shed
and just as many outside. I shall
never forget this visit to the beau-
tiful island of Barbados and 1
plan definitely to return, the
Lord’s willing’.

Rev. Reesor left the island on
Thursday morning by air for San
Juan, Puerto Rico, where he will
spend three days af another Con-
vention. A number of followers
were at Seawell to see him off

From San Juan he will visit

the Virgin Islands for q week or
longer, providing they can find a
building large enough to hold
their meetings. His next stop will
be at Haiti for g ten-day cam
paign.

He then goes home to his wife
and three children in Missouri
who will be anxiously awaiting
him.

Footnote. Rev. Reesor on his
next visit to Barbados plans to
spend from four to six weeks,



Sailors Buy His Curios

When the Swedish training
ship Sunbeam sailed out of Car-
lisle Bay last week, it carried
away with it a turtle shell which
was about 14 feet in diameter and
which the sailors had bought
from 60-year-old curio dealer,
George Ess of Hopes Alley.

Yesterday sailors of the H.M.S.
Devonshire were scouring the
city with cloth bags making pur-
chases and George Ess who still
has some turtle shells, though
not as big, and lots of other curios,
hopes that at least another
turtle shell will sail when the
Devonshire sails.

In his out-of-the-way curio shop
Ess who looks his 60, whose
clothes fits loosely about him and
who never seems to begin to
smoke a whole cigarette but al-
ways has a sodden inch piece in
his mouth, may be seen any day
polishing up cow horns which will
make hat racks,

One wonders why Ess_ keeps
his curio shop in such an out-
cf—the-way district. But Ess owns
the house and land where he
carries on his business and to re-
move to more stirring quarters,
he would have to pay high rents.

The site of his shop does not last week.

affect trade appreciably for as he











SEA VIEW
GUEST HOUSE

HASTINus, BARBADOS

EXCELLENT CUISINE
FULLY STOCKED BAR
RATES: $5.00 per Day &
| upwards

(Inclusive)
Apply—
or WwW. S. HOWELL

Oe

[0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

“ ROYAL READERS" and
“STEP BY STEP” Now
Opened by

| JOHNSON’S STATIONERY



Windows and Doors
our New House
GLASS

Cut to order by
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE



u







GEORGE ESS, curio dealer of Hopes
Alley has just made a big sale. He
has sold the 14-foot in circumference
turtle at his side to two sailors of
the “Sunbeam” which left Barbados

Sailors have arrived

aboard the H.M.S. “Devonshire”

told the Advocate when tourists yesterday and Ess hopes to make
or sailors come to the island, they more sales.

must get someone to show hens/l
around and the someone usually |
knows where he can find a well |
stocked curio dealer. Ess only has |

to pay a small commission to the

tourists’ conductors and he will |
yet as much trade as anybody |

else,

Shark Teeth For Luck
Ess thinks he cannot really kick
over the going of his trade, The

big turtle shell sale has him sitting’,

easy. When he sold the turtle

shell he sold some shark teeth at |

the same time. A shark’s tooth,

‘Ess says, brings good luck and he



charges a shilling for one. A
shark’s tooth is shaped like a
closed fist with the first finger
pointing out. -\#

Among his collection, he has

plenty corals, rare fish, deer |
horns, turtle shell combs, conch- |

shells and many other _ things.
There are some small shells got
from the seaside which are called
music shells because they have
lines around them and dots which
suggest notes. Ess will go so far
as to tell the possible purchaser
that if he puts the music shell to
his ear he would hear music,
Ess has been a tailor, but he
says, “I will tell you truthfully, I
prefer the curio business.’ There

is too much drudgery in tailoring,

he thinks,





—=—=



| 08s a
Fact....

when your Doctor. pre-
seribes: for you... . he

realises you need the
BEST...

I's a

when we compound your
prescription we only offer
the BEST in Drugs and
the BEST in Service

SEND US YOUR NEXT
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) oo

a a

TO aEa A
Aad] 0 eee

at

Knight’s

Drag Stores







CONGOLEUM

LINOLEUM

In Green and Blue Marble. 6 ft. wide. |











l|







Rugs 9 ft. « 10% ft, Each wn .. $12.23
Bas MRI hs Als iinssvscihcchindfiesaatatpaxyctte ives 10.47 . .
oe XK Mh 8.75 PORT & SHERRIES
Lengths 9 ft. wide. Per Yard .. 2.20 Harvey’s Bristoi Cream Sherry, Harvey's Amintallado,
as 6 ft. wide. "I a . Harvey's Hunting Port, Harvey's Ruby Port, Findlater’s
” 3 ft. wide. ,, i 13 Dry Club Shevry, Findlater’s March Brown Sherry,





t , y ]
Scotland Yard Gives BBB BOaS BEEBE RE BB Bae
Local Police Force |@ a
. |
‘Two Alsatiais | 6
HE BARBADOS po.ice| PU RINA HEN CHOW x
FORCE has made another
step forward Perky tad Rip’ a Ss \ e
yesterday mobrhing.- They areiveo | fil &
by the S. S. Planter, and are bot: a a
} .
Peggy, a black bitch and Rip,| H. JASON JONES & cO., LTD.—-Distributors
a brown male, were given to the & a
Colonel R. T. Michelin, Commis
Sioner of Police, said that the)
dogs of this calibre by Scorian
Yard. If they had to purchase
very high.
Police Forces that have mad
valuable in all branches.
HE POLICE BAND will pla
noon. .The programme will be
GRAND MARCH—

PAGE SEVEN
FRESH SUPPLY OF

Police dogs, joined the tocal Force (SCRATCH GRAIN)
alsatians.
local Force by Scotland Yard
were very fortunate to be give:
them the cost would have bee:
use of dogs have found them in

at Queen’s Park this after

Pomp and Circumstance No. 4

Elga:
OVERTURE Ruy Blas Mendelssohr
OPERATIC Faust Gounoc
SUITE Peer Gynt Grels

Morning Scene Anita's Dance Diat
of Ase, In the Hull of the Mountair
Kings

TWO ENTRACTES 1
Chanson-de-Matin



Chason-de-Nuit Elga
SACRED SELECTION
Supplication Bayne
TWO BALLADS.
I'll walk beside you Alian Murra
Little Grey Home in the West
sist gia: -.>)Hermann Lob A wise mother lets baby decide about

War March of the Priests

' Mendelssohi
livmns; The manx Fisherman's Hymn

the milk for bottle feeds. Lots of energy, steady
eto ae ie tees gains, contented days, peaceful nights — these tell her what she most
PTALENT SHOW winner at the wants to know — baby is doing splendidly on Ostermilk.

ilo 2atre Pe ¢ set

the cdetine’ Rabe wea ae Why can mother pin her faith so important additions are made: Iron
sang “San ,Fernando Valley.’ firmly om Ostermilk ? Because, where to enrich the blood ~ sugar to modify
Percy has also given broadcast breast feeding is difficult or impossible the food for tiny digestions — Vitamin
over Rediffusion Service it is the perfect substitute for mother’s D to help build Strong bones and

Second prize went to a new milk. Ostermilk is finest grade cow's teeth. Ostermilk is made by Glaxo
comer, Arthur Moore and he san, milk, «tried under the most hygienic Laboratories Ltd., who, since 1908,
“Love Somebody,” condithms. The protein, great body- have been pioneers in the develop-

During the period that Mr builden, is made easily digestible ment of the best possible foods for
Maurice Jones, Manager of the by the voller drying process. And babies.
Globe, was touring Grenada wit!

the Empire team, the Talen

Shows ceased. They began agair Steady

on Friday night. That was the progross

second show for the year, * tells you Is right

HE ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH
will hold its Harvest to~day ‘
The services for the day will be a | For your free copy of illustrated Baby Book—Phone 4675
usual, 7. a.m. Mass, 9 a.m. Hol)
Eucharist and Evensong at 4 - parte
p.m. St. Ambrose Church is als:
holding their Harvest to—day
BULLDOZER, owned by thc |

Highway and Transport De x S
partment, is excavating a nev |$ %
road at Triopath district, St. An ¥
drew. On Tuesday last it sunk | x
into the mud but was removed o1 &

Thursday by a tractor from Hag |¢&

gatts Factory. x
URTIS HUNTE of Welchmar }%
Hall, a pedestrian, was takel by

to the General Hospital on Fri s

day suffering from injuries anc %

detained,
Hunte was involved in an ae [4% WN!

cident with a bicycle ridden by x THE TALK OF THE TO

Frank Clarke of Sugar Hill, S! %

Joseph along Welchman Hal R

Road. % 6 ® ®
INE AND A HALF AcRES|$ ins Wit (:
of first crop ripe canes were % Ve





4 A Cy
% SCS SOOO OOS OOOO OOOO VOOR

burnt when a five of unknow1
origin broke out at Ealing Grove [@ in

GPPPLL PPP?



s
Plantation on Friday night, They | >
are the property of B. Gooding %
and were insured & *
¥ ¥
s s
RATES OF EXCHANGE | %
FEBRUARY %, 1951 ‘8 A [ JA Y
64% pr. Cheques on ies 2°
. | Bankers 62% pr << 7% x
Demand ~ %
©iG) Drafts €1,85% pr ~ x
Sight Drafts 61 7/10% pr./{ xs
64" pr Cable 1% %
ne 5/10 pr, Curreney 60 6/10 pr % °
{ Coupons 59 8/10% pr. | X%& >
PouNnbas | Silver x >
Â¥ >
i i 5b paint ~ %
© e - x

x,
: 3

s

‘ LEMON
WHITE
POWDER

OFS







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ing “halfalek, well.” De, More's Bille ¥
1 wi 1 ive you ‘gentle but effective overnight Se DIAL 9664.
rellef, without griping or discotntort. tof] <> 24
} distarh your reat, One of their aix aetive ingre- 9] > bs
dienta of fruits, vegetables and kerbe ls wy $ %
|b special TONIC’ agent whieh helps reatore BO 2G O OOS O OOOO OOOO OOO
1 norwal bowel hse tp cree gis as phy " CLO LE LOL LPAEFE ALLL FEIT,
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1& Holloway’s Gin, K.W.V. Sweet Vermouth, K.W.V. Dry
1% Vermouth, Martini Rossi Vermrouth
1k %
7 . x COCKADE 18c. a bot.— >
| % FINE RUM $4.00 a Carton &
10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street 1% mm seme
¢ vate a ‘age ee ’ ay
BS STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD. x

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PLEO EOL CEE ELE LESS OS EOE PS SS FEF FTOOOS)
PAGE EIGHT

I am very happy indeed to have
this opportunity to talk about
lad’s economy with those
who are largely responsible for
leadership in economic affairs.
Guiding the Trinidad economy
has been an invaluable experience
to me. I hope that it has not been
a disastrous one for Trinidad. It
would not have been possible tc
perform it with any measure o/
suecess at all without the co-
Operation that the business com-
munity has given to Government
on all economic matters during the
time I have been here. I hope that
that kind of co-operation, with
es and take on both sides, will
g continue for without it the
economic future of Trinidad may
be a dark one. :

Our economie problems, though
often lexing, have not been
too difficult to handle in the past
awo years because Trindad is rid-
ing on a wave of money prosper-
ity. When bad times come, as
come they will, then you will need
skilled and resolute guidance of «
kind that has probably not been
necessary in the last two years,
YVrith all kinds of markets shelter-
ed and above all with money in-
comes, as tinct trom real in-
comes, guaranteed by rising infla-
tion in other parts of the world,
we are atuapest escaping the op-
pressing problems of business
chung eee as Trinidad’s terms
of with the rest of the world
have prebably improved since
1939 has been a rise in real
incomes much scope for eco-
nomic development.

Can’t Forecast the Future

He is a foolhardy man who tries
to forecast the future in the un-
stable world that we live in. The
most celebrated statesmen in the
world ean say one thing today and
blandly forget what they have sai’
the next day. That has become a
eommonplace. The economic
planning of the world as seen in
the last few years has been con-
spicuous for its planlessness, Be-
cause of its planlessness we Can-
not forecast the future with any
degree of accuracy, We are likely
to continue for a considerable
time ahead in this planless
planned economy which has cap-
tured the mind of Western Eu-
rope, though not yet significantly
that of North America, and the
effect of that is that economic de-
velopments are jerky. It is one
of the most amusing features of
planned economies that they are
set up because of the alleged
jerkiness of the private enterprise
system with its booms and slumps,
the tr being that it is the so
ealled imned economy which is
the jerkiest of all. Sudden gov-
ernmental. decisions are made in
the field of-rates of exchange, im-
ports and.exports, and so on, For
these reasons, and above all for
the reason that the political situ-
‘ation may any day lead to war, no
gee ean attempt to map out the

ture of the economy of Trinidad.
_Anything oan happen to it. All we
ean do is “to try to set up some
guiding posts for policy and to
Suggest what might happen, what
may be possible, and what can be
realised, ifdhose guiding posts are
‘well marked and observed.

Hub of Caribbean ~~

Trinidad has come a long way
‘in the last generation, It is no
nger a very minor island be-



longing to the very appropriately
named Lesser Antilles. It is now
much more important. It has

established itself as a great com-
munication centre for the Carib-
bean. It is destined to be the

litical capital of the British
‘West Indies, It has become the
commercial centre, and it may be-
come the industrial centre, of the
Eastern Caribbean. Perhaps some
day it may be a centre for the
whole Caribbean, if one may
judge from a very tiny straw in
the wind, the removal of the
headquarters of a large American
firm from Puerto Rico to Trinidad,
It is a place that has to be looked
at by those who examine the
world economy, It is not off the
beaten track, If the West Indies
have any significant economic
future at all, Trinidad will be
largely responsible for the shape
that the future takes. :



AIR
FREIGHT
SERVICES

to and from

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Cr nn a eee

Trinidad’s Economy

Hy A. A. SHENFIELD MM. Com, BA., BSc., (Econ)

At Extraordinary

Let us consider the guiding
posts of policy in relation to four
main sub-divisions of the econo-
my. First of all agriculture, sec-
ondly oil, thirdly tourism and
fourthly other industries

Agriculture is Mainstay

Tt is a commonplace that agri-
culture is the mainstay of the
economy of this country. It is the
form of economic pursuit which
gives sustenance to the majority
of the people, It is in every sense
rooted in the soil and it is the
most likely to last of all economic
pursuits. It is easy to say that we
must do everything to see that it
gets further development, but it is
not so easy to do it. We must
really mean it when we say that
agriculture must remain one of

the most important, if not the
most important, sector of the
economy. This means not only

taking steps to expand sugar pro-
duction, to bring new lands under
cultivation, to use new methods,
to introduce new forms of ma-
chinery and so on, It means that
apart from providing the right
general conditions for all enter-
prise, agriculture must not be
burdened by ill designed methods
of industrialisation. This is fun-
damental. I believe that I have
come to be regarded as an apostle
of industrialisation but I must ask
you to remember that there are
right ways and wrong ways of
‘industrialisation, If we proceed
in the wrong way, not only will
the industrial programme itself be
a failure but it will also ham

string the development of agricul

ture. We must not raise the cost
of our. existing industries
notably agriculture, by produc-
ing things at higher cost:
than those of the industries over-
seas with which the new indus-
tries" will have to compete. We
must see to it that our planters
and peasants will be able to buy
these things from ‘Trinidad'’s in-
dustries on terms not inferior to
those from overseas,

Can Produce More

If this is borne in mind and if
we adopt a vigorous policy of
agricultural improvement, we can
have an agriculture that will sus-
tain a larger population and at a
higher real income than we now
find, I see no reason, given of
course suitable international con-
ditions, why Trinidad sugar
should not stabilise itself at a level
of not less than about 180,000 tons
per annum, I see no reason why
we should not re-establish cocoa
somewhere near its former level.
I see no reason except for short-
age of capital why Trinidad may
not some day be a not inconsider-
able rice producer, The capital
necessary to develop lands for
rice production will accrue to the
people of this country if our im-
dustrialisation and our other agri-
cultural developments are wisely
done, always assuming of course
that international conditions are
favourable to our trade, Above
all, sooner or later it will become
vitally important that our live-
stock, dairy and poultry industries
should be developed beyond their
present pitiful state.

There are great difficulties here,
but I am sure that all that is pos-
sible has not been done. It is a
matter of the development of a
supply of feeding stuffs, and of
strains of livestock which will be
suited to the climatie conditions
of this country, The wealth that
would thus be gained would be
worth much more than any one of
the industries which are at this
moment on the horizon and are
likely to come here as a result of
our industrial policy.

Oil—Great Success
In the oil industry we have
men as able, as energetic, as ven-

(Economic Adviser to the

General Meeting

turesome and as skiiled as any in
the world, The oil industry of
Trinidad is as efficient as any in
the world, It has to be because the
task of winning oil in the geologi-
cal conditions of Trinidad is about
as difficult as any to be found
elsewhere, The industry has been
successful because of this enter-
prise and skill and because so far
governmental policy has not been
such as to discourage oil enter-
prise. All one needs to say about
public policy for the oil industry
is that Government and the people
must maintain such conditions as
stimulate enterprise. The rest can
be left to the men in that highly
energetic industry, If one thinks
that for all one knows there may
be a great reservoir of oil some-
where under the earth in Trini-
dad, and if one thinks that if it is
never found till the end of tine it
may be because of discourage-
ment caused by some particular
act of public policy, one may then
consider what loss would result to
the people of Trinidad and their
children and children’s children
if public policy in this field were
unwise,

Those who live by resources of
a different kind do not run such a
risk as the people of Trinidad do
by the discouragement of enter-
prise. Those whose future is
bound up with oib have the high-
est stake of all in produeing the
right environment fer enterprise.
If they do not see this, great
wealth may lie under their feet for
all time, undiscovered, untapped
and unused for the well-being of
the people,

Tourism Neglected

As to tourism, this country has
hardly, begun to make itself the
really important teurist country
it can some day become. It may
not be as well blessed by nature
as some of its sister islands in the
Caribbean. Its beaches are not as
attractive as some of theirs or, if
they are, they are not accessible.
While I admit that Trinidad is
unlikely to be as great a tourist
island as Jamaica it can go a long
way beyond the levels established
by its present tourist industry.
It has many attractions which
other countries in the Caribbean
have not. Its variety of races, the
broad easy tolerance of its social

3, its readiness to weleome
anger, and the natural
beauty which is to be found here
and there in the Colony, are not
inconsiderable attractions,

Why has it not got as far as it
can get? Largely because of the
pitiful inadequacy of its hotel in-
dustry. There are leading busi-
nessmen in the hotel industry of
this Colony. They have not done
what the country could have
expected. They are not asked to
hold their heads high up in the
sky thinking of the destiny of
their country while their feet
stumble into the pit of bank-
ruptey. They are asked only to
be businessmen and to pick up
the profits which await them if
they will only bestir themselves.
In my opinion this is not a job
for Government, It is a job for
the businessmen of the commu-
nity, and they have not performed
that job. It is not the task of
Government to go into any in-
dustry and operate it. Even
though sometimes a strong case
may be made for Government's
entrance into a particular indus-
try, it is a dangerous precedent
which is sure to take Government
into flelds where it should not go
Government’s task is to srevine
the right conditions and stimuli
for enterprise, and this includes
the hotel industry. And Govern-
ment is ready to do this and has
been ready for a long time. But
it is a matter for the business
community as a whole, notably
for the Chamber of Commerce, to








offhe Trinidad Chamber of Commeree, Inc.

Government of Trinidad)

recognise that millions of dollars
are being lost in this field. It is
a matter greatly to be regretted
that the business community has
allowed the organisation of the
hote) industry to remain as it is
without taking vi steps to
improve it, as a vigorous Ameri—
can Chamber of Commerce would
do if it found that its town was
losing good money in this way.
Other Industries

Now let us turn to other indus-
tries. I have already said that
there are right ways and wrong
ways of _ industrialising the
economy. That the industrialisa-
tion of Trinidad is desirable how-—
ever, is quite certain. The coun-
tyy can never establish itself on
a really advanced level or secure
a fair measure of stability until
its economy is broader based than
it is. It is of course impossible
that Trinidad’s economy will ever
be really broad-based, owing to
geographical limitations, but it
can be much broader based than
it now is. The conditions here are
favourable for a fair measure of
industrialisation, The people are
capable of being trained for in-
dustrial work, They have already
proved that in the oil tndustry,
and they are now proving it in
the few embryo industries which
have come as a result of the Aid
to Pioneer Industries legislation.
The country has an admirable
location for connections by sea
and air. Its own market is not
negligible and it has easy access
to larger markets. And it has at
present a Government which ean
be regarded favourably by inves-
tors, whether they live here or
overseas,

Shirts, Beer, Clocks

Trinidad is now producing very
good shirts. It is brewing good
beer. It is assembling time clocks
as well, as similar clocks are
assembled in Massachusetts. There
is no reason why it should not
produce a lot of very good things
such as it has never produced
before. To get industrial capital
invested assistance must be given.
It may be asked why, if these
industries are to be successful,
they will not come here without
assistance. If they are to be worth
their salt they must not have per -
manent assistance. If they are
not to have permanent assistance
why should they have any assist-
ance? The reason is industrial
inertia. Establishing an industry
in a new environment is always
a venturesome matter which most
men will not undertake, even
though they would succeed if
they did. To give assistance
therefore does\ not mean that
these industries are uneconomic.
It means that thelr progenitors
have to be induced to see that
they are economic.

Must Stand On Own Legs

But it is absolutely vital that
we should never fall into the
delusion of thinking to industri-
alise the economy by providing
permanent assistance. Such assist-
ed industries would be a burden,
not a support. They would be a
means of choking the economy,
and of impoverishing the people.
Our industries, after initial tem-—
porary assistance, must be able to
stand in open and fair competi-
tion with industries overseas
which could supply our markets.
To establish industries unable to
compete on these terms would he
a way of discouraging the expan—
sion of oil, sugar and all other
industries which would bear the
cost of such industries. How can
we avoid that? We can avoid it
by setting up as our first princi-
ple that assistance of whatever
kind must be temporary. Now
we do not yet know what kind of
assistance is best. Our Aid ta
Pioneer Industries Ordinance is
an experiment. We are learning



held on the Mth December,

1956

more and more about it. We
have found weaknesses in it and
it may be that the Economie
Advisory Board, which is gather-
ing very valuable experience in
deali with industria] problems,
will have to reshape our legisla-
tion. But however we may change
the forms of assistance we must
make sure that they will be
temporary. In some highly exeep-
tional cases, like for example
cement, it’ may be necessary to
provide assistance for quite a
lengthy period, say twenty years
In other cases five years, possibly
even less, may be sufficient, but
whether it is five or twenty years
we must ultimately set a term to
the assistance we give. If we do
this we shall avoid what is so
attractive to some people but what
is such a snare and delusion, the
establishment of protective tarif’
barriers. Such protective barriers
would be very diffieult io tear
down. They would make Trini-
dad a high cost country. They
would in the end throttle the
favoured industries themselves.

The investment which we make
in new industries can pay divi-
dends only if they ultimately
stand on their ewn feet without
assistance. Then they in their
turn will be a base upon which

we shall be able te ‘build yet
new industries with new assist—
ance

Government Must Co-operate

I have surveyed the develop-
ments that are possible in agri-
culture, oil, tourism and other
industries. But none of these
things will happen unless you
have a Government ~which pro-
vides the right environment for
investment. The Government must
not take too large a slice of the
national ineome for its own pur-
poses. 1 do not say that taxation
must be really low, assuming on¢
could! get agreement or what is
a low rate, for that is impossible
There are social services whieh
must be provided and which
demand large Government expen-
diture. But the rate of taxation
must be moderate. It is not only
the rate of taxation which deter—
mines the yield. It is also the
taxable capacity. If the rate is
too high it will so discourage
enterprise that the taxable capac-
ity will fall and even a high rate

ae



of taxation will not serve Govern-
ment’s needs. Thus if taxation is
made high in order to provide
an advanced level of social ser-
vices, those services will in the
end find themselves choked off
by the very taxation which was
aesigned for their purpose.
There is however one social
service which is needed urgently.
That is technical education, You
cannot industrialise the economy
without a good suppiy of techni-
eally trained - The main
burden of technical education is
now borne by the oil industry.
But it is a function of Govern-
ment which the Government must
take over. If it is not to strain
the Budget then I hope that when
the new cost of living index has
been devised it will be possible
to break the present link between
wages and the index and to ask
the people to pay a little more for
their basic foods, now heavily
subsidised, in order to have



]
|

}

amongst other things develop-

ed technical education service.
Many Ways

So far I have ciscussed particu-
lar problems and particular in-
dustries. But there are many
ways of earning a living. Unless
cne lives on a rocky mountain or
a »arren desert, it is not one’s
resources that matter but what
one does with them. There are
peoples in the world, notably the
Swiss, who have built a magni-
ficent heritage out of very modest
resources. There are other peoples
who are poor though they. Have
rich resources under their feet.
In the long run the foundation of

economic well-being is in the
simple virtues—hard work, thrift.
sobriety and henest It cannot

y.

be said that the Trinidadian leads
the world in these virtues. If he
did I should be confident of Trini-
dad's future whatever happened
to oil, sugar, or the rest. As he
does not I cannot be completely
eonfident even though oil and
sugar may develop brilliantly. It
is no accident when these virtues
are present or absent in a com-
munity. The tone of a community
is set by its leaders. The norms
of business are set by the leaders
of the business community. The
responsibility is yours, you mem-
bers of the Chamber of Commerce,
to establish and maintain the right
norms in the Trinidad economy

Mr. President, I have surveyed
a wide field and dealt, I fear, per-
functorily with many important
questions. However I hope that
what I have said will be the basis
for further discussion and eluci
dation by the Chamber and_ by
those who shape publie policy.
As I am soon to depart I hope }
may take it upon myself to wisl
Trinidad well. I hope that sh
acquires wealth strenuously and
enjoys it soberly. No one’s deserts
are better than that. I hope that
Trinidad’s are not worse.

Radio Telephone Replaces Telegraph

An. American- airline has- eom-
pleted a world-wide radio-tele-
phone system, that enables. pilots
to talk directly with ground sta-
tions at any point along ‘its
international routes. The system
replaces. radio telegraphy as a

ns of cofiimunica between
aiveraft, and isolated ground units.

Established by Pan Americai
World Airways, the network is
made up of 32. high-frequency
stations located throughout the
world. ‘They form an unbroken
chain extending over 19,687 miles
(31,499 kilometers). +

To ensure radio-telephone con+
tact at all times and at all points
onthe airline's routes, each pilot
is given a special chart from which
he can determine immediately
which frequency he should use.
By using different transmission
frequencies a pilot can remain in
eontinuous voice contact with at
least one station.

Its First Use

The radio-telephone system has
been used for many years by air-
lines operating within the United
States. It was first used inter-
nationally on Pan American flights
between the United States and
Cuba in 1945, Two years later the
airline’s communication system



ns

w= WONDER WHEELS NO 5

The Secret of |: /:-/:

f
Hercules: "!Sstr
Hercules:
c. \,Â¥oof

Why does Hercules

chromium






was extended to bases in Central

and South America, the Caribbean, |

Newfoundland and Alaska. Sub-
sequently, radio installations have
been added in the United States,
Europe, Pacific Islands and Asia

The project involved the devel-
opment equipment capable of
providing efficient, long-range
voice transmission and reception
in any direction, and at any time
of day or season of the year.
Research was conducted by Pan
American in co-operation with
other international airlines, manu-
facturers of radio equipment, and
various agencies of the Govern-
ment of the United States and
other countries. Special training
courses were set up to teach local
employees to operate the stations.

Unlucky Call

FORT WILLIAM, Ont.
A senior clerk was cautioned
and fined costs in court here for
striking a junior clerk. The law
was struck after the junior cal!-













SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951



Stop over-forty overstrain!

Headaches, indigestion, lack c{senergy,inability . '
to concentrate, are often the consequences.of
the physical and nervous strain caused by over-

work and worry. To restore your digestive and

metabolic tone, strengthen your nerves and
increase your energy, stari taking Phylosan
tablets to-day! Just. two tablets three
times a day before meals, but if you
take the tablets regularly, the
results willastonish you. «st

PHYLLOSA

fortifies the ovex-forties

















fpana

Pon van Oh
TO FIGHT < y Fe.
\ Ronee 4



DECAY

REET CRS:

— aa

fpana

FOR GUMS |
TO-KEEP |



hk~ >
Ipana’s fresh mint flavour'miakel ah intarit pipes} to child-
ren-~and Ipana is as effective

it is refreshing to use.
There are two sonnd reasons for this. Ipana’s unique alka-
line formula fights tooth decay by reducing acid-forming
bacteria and, massaged into the gums, Ipana promotes a
healthy firmness, This in itself is a safeguard against
tooth losses, more than half of which arise from gum
troubles. Follow the lead of wise parents who teagh their
children the doubly effective Ipana way. for sound teeth,
sound gums—both,

Lpana for both |





wi







ed the senior a “bonehead” be.
cause the senior criticized him ef,
io telephoning at 2 a.m. with an R y
0 i A PRODUCT OF BRISTOL-MYERS. a

ce question, London & Naw tank. ce

—(C.P.) royds $0/ 44
EE See en one
0 N A C G
#>



about pinking

TE ET

GUMS FIRM ' :



plating keep its beautiful “ high-
lustre” in any climate? The
skill and care of the Hercules
engineers is the secret! From








start to finish of the plating
process they keep constant watch
over the .giant, modern plating
tanks at the Hercules factories,

Regular Services
Save Time

' From B'dos to

BERMUDA |

Our scieniists protest that this is a slanderous misrepresentation

of a serious test to safeguard the Anti-Knock qualities of

REGENT. What really happens is that regular tests are made°

in a special engine, the compression of which can be progress- _

ively increased until the fuel is made to knock. A “Bouncing

Pin’’ resting on a diaphragm in the cylinder head rheasures DERE S
the intensity of Knock electrically, thereby enabling us to Reta
determine and control the Anti-Knock qualities of the sample.

This is only one of many tests which safeguard the quality and
performance of REGENT petrol.

REGEN



12.15
24.45
29.00 hrs.

Fiying Time | Flights WeeklyjKilo Rates



' ONE OF THE HUGE HERCULES
PLATING INSTALLATIONS

Hercules

The finest Bicycle

ITS’ FASTER BY FAR BY SPEEDBIRD. |

Book through wvour local
B.O.A.C., Forwarding Agent
who 's no charge for
poo Sg eine aoe
Is “Speedbird” to a

PETROL
Sterling Quality







\ “x oF
|
i ’ /
Builth: To-day DISTRIBUTORS :—
SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS | DA COSTA & CO., LTD.
HE HERCUL PYCLE & MOTOR CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND
BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED ee REPRESENTATIVE c : AND

: T. GEDDE ' |
“Airways House, a Bnugetown S$ GRANT LTD., BRIDGETOWN
Phone 4585 AS14778

JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD.














































SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951

To-*Dream Island” Via West. Indies



(From Our London Correspondent)

LONDON,
A 37-ft yawl tied up in Ports-
mouth harbour will shortly be
seén in the West Indies and
Bahamas. The owners are plan-
ning to sail through the Caribbean
on their way to the Pacific where
_ they hope eventually to find a

“dream island” and settle down.

-_ Owners of the yacht, Sybil, are
Mr. and Mrs. Christain Burchard
and their two-year-old son Chris-
tain jnr.

Mrs, Audrey Burchard, who is
27 years of age anda South
African gave up the kitchenette
of her modern Capetown flat for
the not-so-luxurious quarters of
the yawl’s galley. But she says
“I don’t regret it.”

Her husband, a 46-year-old
former London accountant, has
been hard at work getting the
yacht ready for the trip across the
Atlantic ever since he returned
from South Africa with his wife
and young son three months ago.

He estimates that it will be two
years before they reach their
Pacific “dream” island by way of
Gibraltar, West Indies, Bahamas
and New York.

“Since we returned to this
country I have had 50 offers from
people who would like to go with
us,” said Mr. Burchard. “But I
expect we shall be joined by a
young friend from South Africa.”

Mr. Burchard is overhauling
the yacht, installing an engine
and water tanks and working
for the day when she will leave
in the Spring for Falmouth,
Cornwall, on the first leg of her
journey.

After the family have sailed to
the West Indies they will make
for New York and @hen back again
down the coast-line through the
Panama canal and into the Pacific.
Then they will search for an
island where the family can live
“away from people.”



TWO HANDS to the mop. Mrs. Audrey Burchard aboard “Sybil” in

—LES. Portsmouth harbour.





mmm QUESTION TO START AN ARGUMENT inne
Is the way to a man’s heart through

? cooked lovingly is the key
his stomach z r which tocks the door and keeps
” says Leslie Hardern, men happily at home.’






member of the Wine
and Food Society. ‘1 wouldn't “MAIS NON,” asserts
dream of marrying a woman French singer ‘Line Renaud.

‘This is a propaganda trick of
men by men for men, There is
absolutely no connection
between a man’s stomach and
his heart. Theyone is fed with
suet puddings, the other with
rapture. | very much doubt
whether Cleopatra, Juliet or
Pompadour knew even how to

who wasn’t a good cook, how-
ever much | might flirt with
her.”

“NO” is
vote of

the unexpected

Cookery Club expert, Helen
Burke. ‘‘ The stomach is the
key to gluttons’ hearts alone
and to the appreciative minds
= of gourmets, But good food boil an egg.’

ELL ee CONT EEL QUUUN AV EA ESA OAA LSA EA EEA EN ET

Dior Tries A New One
THE GOOD LOOK
by EILEEN ASCROFT

:
=
=
=
=
=
=
=
E
a
Z

SST ST TET EAE EEE EAT

HE GOOD LOOK is the Chris-

tian Dior theme for 1951, His

spring collection, designed for the
“American market, is airy, youth-
ful, simple and elegant, with soft-
ess and flowing lines. It may
eveal some of the secrets closely
guarded for his Paris show next
month.


















Most important fashion-chang-
fers are the skirts,
slightly longer than last season
K d many of them very full. Dior
shows a new decollete neckline,
‘which gives the effect of crushed
petals. Other necklines are high
and plain, with a noticeable lack
revers, Waists are still tiny,
but sleeves are fuller again, many
fathered tightly at the wrists.
Fabrics include silk and organ-
shantungs,, silk alpacas, silk
lls and failles for afternoon

which are ;

sheer, woollens. Colours feature a
range of blues, all shades of
mauve through to purple and a
gamut of yellows and browns.

The dress and jacket ensemble
will be a spring highlight, with
many of the dresses still sleeve-
less.

Try Towelling

T’S AN IDEA .. to use white
Turkish towelling for summer
shirts and blouses, suggests de-
signer Helena Geffers.“ It washes
beautifully and tailors well.”

..to carry home ice-cream blocks
wrapped in several thicknesses of
newspaper from the shop’s refrig-
erator, says food demonstrator
Mary Reynolds. “Tt will keep
firm for three hours.”

..if you do your own housework,



Christian Dior’s spring noon-to~
night silk coat in white faille has
deep cuffs and white pearl buttons,

SS
bath every night, advises cosmet-
ician Max Factor, Junior. “First
a scrub with a Soft-bristled brush
and soap and water; next a short
massage with cleansing cream,
then wjpe them dry before apply-
ing your usual hand lotion.”

SUNDAY

Spring Fashions Keep
Small Waist—
In Right Place

By EILEEN ASCROFT

NO CHANGE is the general
verdict on spring fashions, after
the showing of the first four over-
seas collections of the Big Ten.
Length remains much the same;
waists are still small*and in the
right place, there is no startling
alteration in sleeves, and plain
mecklines and slim skirts are still

, with us.

Spring colours in all collections
ere navy and shades of yellow.
Wools are flecked and speckled,
soft and smooth. Lace is import-
ant for afternoon and evening
wear. ;

A charming fashion introduced
by Victor Stiebel is a brassiére
top of flowers to an evening gown.
Mimosa is used with white tulle,
and lilies of the valley with blue
lamé.

Oriental ‘Notes

Button-holes of artificial flowers
appear on tailored suits, fastened
rather surprisingly, at the waist.

Charles Creed, re-introduces the
bloused back for overcoats,
Oriental notes are high Chinese
collars and coolie straw hats,

Other. pointers from to-day's
shows.

Digby Morton. — Transparent
jackets of checked apricot or
royal blue organza over black
town dresses; self waistcoats with
suits,

Mattli.— Concealed wrap-over
skirt with subtle side flaring; gun-
holster pockets to jackets.

Hardy Amies,—Slim skirts with
triangular groups of “fin pleats
at the back.—L.E.S.

FOR WIVES

BIRMINGHAM

A magistrate’s court here ruled
that the word “Wife” did not
mean a woman living with a man
as his housekeeper,

Whe ruling came when a rail-
road fitter. Sydney Eyre, was
charged with obtaining privilege
travel tickets by falsely repre-
senting that they were for his
wife.

Defence counsel produced an
Anglo-Saxon dictionary and said
the word “wife” came from the
Anglo-Saxon word “wif” meaning
“Woman,” “Female,” or “Lady.
He submitted that no offence ad
been committed because the
application form for privileged
tickets for railroad workers made
no reference to “lawful wife.”

But the judges ruled that what-
ever the word “wife” may have
meant, to King Alfred the Great,
and his counsellors 1,000 years
ago it meant “legal wife” to the

cials of the British Railroads in

Eyre, however, was acquitted
and the charges dismissed.—LN.S.

ADVOCATE



The apostrophe adds a new terror to

DARTWORDS



FOR the benefit of newcomers
the object of Dartwords — Page
Three's Saturday Maddening
Puzzle — is to arrange the 50
words on the circle so that they
lead from THESE to NERO in such
a way that the relationship be-
tween any word and the word
pyeceding it is governed by ONE
of the following 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 adding
one letter to, subtracting one letter
from, or changing one letter in the
preceding word.

FIGURE THEM OUT

IT takes figuring out of a differ-
ent kind to solve this set of brain
teasers What’s needed most is
not mathematical ability, but
analytical talent.

In each of the groups below all
of the numbers except one have
some common feature or relation-

ship. It’s up to you to figure out
which one,
Ay 1,.2, 4, 9.7, 5,8, 3, 1,9, 68:
21785, 58721, 87521, 52821,
17582.

C. 12, 24, 15, 18, 42, 30, 48.
D. 284, 972, 123, 575, 325,
E. 192, 615, 75, 534, 84, 713.
F, 1928, 1936, 1942, 1944, 1948.
In A, of course, the 2 is out of
place, for it’s the only even num-
ber in the group. Now go ahead.

129.

“(4894 uOTDo]0
Tenuopisaig @ }OU) THET “A ‘(ef yO aydyyjnur
ard UB 4OU) FIL “A “(ze WAP ayy apnyo
“Ut 3,Us@90P) GLG ‘a ‘(9 JO aTdyNu uaAe
Ue 7OU) ST *D ‘(S400 oN) Se sagydiO aWeEs
Ou} PABY F,US9OP F]) TeeZs ‘A sMONNIOg



Rirthday Greetings

\

Happy Birthday to Robert Quin-
tyne, Richard Yearwood, Norma
Williams and Lourdes Brathwaite
who celebate their birthdays wale
week.



Rupert and the

Sketoh Book—2



rt thanks a eon and takes

Ry
his s! cetch book back. ‘'! mustn't
wait,” he says. ** Goodn

es knows
| woes she may get to."!
'



Fe is just
starting off when he hears hs name
called and he gazes round in sur-
prise. ** That's odd,"’ murmurs the
man. ‘* Where has that voice come

from?" In a puzzled way they
move around, At the sound of a
little chuckle they look under the
van, and there, crouching down, is
the little truant, smiling calmly.
** Hullo, says Rosalie.
This is a

Rupert,"”

** The rain’s too heavy.
lovely place to shelter.’

PAGE NINE



« skin movement, yet adhere
firmly in place, Comfortable...
convenient.

protective — they
keep you going whilst cuts heal
Each tin contains a variety of
i sizes,

abstoplas

FIRST AID OEELEINSS |

| Elastoplast dressings stretch with




4 Sir may be associated with the
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,

No rule may be used more than
twice consecutively. A_ typical
succession of words might be:
Cupidity — Greed — Green—Corn
—Born — Barn — Bran — Tub —
Thumping,

Solution on Monday

KLIM is pure, safe milk





[2) KLIM keeps without refrigeration

IN U.S. AL

THE GOVERNMENT believes
that Americans have stored away
1,000,000 lb, of meat in deep
freeze home units. Deep freezers
are now as much standard home
equipment as fridges

BAD MAN William Cook is
passing the time before his trial
for eight murders by reading
Omar Khayyam’s poems on wine,
love, and freedom.

FOR 117 DAYS it has not
rained in Arizona, But in neigh
beuring California it has rained

continuously that workmen
cannot get on with Novato’s new
reservoir, So the town expect
water rationing again next sum
mer,

SWEETS are to be sold in boxes
which light up jn darkened rooms

Wher
are sur
tional va
i nuary,
eM A ve the sa
quality cow's milk—uni
essential prote!
vitamins and mio
GOOD HEALTH.

i

(a) KLIM is —, for growing

dren

is] KLIM adds nourishment to

cooked dishes

AAA amen AAA omernerne



VAN ene

| TT 7)














while the family watches TV.
MACY'S world's largest de- 6) KLIM is SS for ea
partment store, took full-page 3




7] KLIM is voy te She specially

(3) KLIM is produced under strict-

est control

advertisements — in
advising patrons: “Buy nothing
out of fear. There can never be
enough goods to satisfy our fears,
But quite énough to satisfy our
needs,”

BRAIN TEASER

A HAS what B has and a third
of what C has. B has what C
has and a third of what A has
C has ten dollars and a third of
what B has. How much each has

newspapers

Cope. 1950



‘Tee ae an

KLIM







Take pure water, add FIRST




A, B'and C? KLIM, stir and you haye THE WORLD OVER~:-
“yeu safe, pure milk.

B pur OM}-A}UOM_—H y]eyY EU Pu UMASS

~ AMI a feAy-AyOy—y f uoPWpAyes

MILK.

IN PREFERENCE

ES — worry — wren es Y

KLIM QUALITY IS
ALWAYS UNIFORM |

ever you buy KLIM a Lars
e ote consistent purity and nut

jue, In each and every tin...
June or December as

me unt horm
form in the
ns, fat, © arbohydrate,
erals needed for












eo

LOVELIER

IN°14 DAYS °

e 6
ror 2 WoMEN our OF eb BY

PALMOLIVE BEAUTY PLAN

-doctons pieove tl!

5

Thirty-nine doctors — including
leading skin specialists have now com-



” ¢ “ete - » *§ DP, ivi
to give your hands this beauty | { —LES. pleted 14-day tests of the Palmolive
Beauty Plan” on 1,384 women ofall. 2S
ages and every type of skin. They
report a definite, noticeable improve-

ment in the complexions of 2 women

id evening coats, chiffons and



—
















out of 3 (supported by signed state- =

ments by the women themselves). “

These were among the improvements =

reported ;

ow
. ves
gir 3
.
.
e
S I a oars =

% Less . ;

a Gee % hes :

Fewer Blemis 3

ee =
. *
« s «+ + Fresher, smoother :
Rhee Oe 3
. righter, clearer ie =
ar a 5
* Tounge i
mi | dreamed " looking

cleanse . . nourish ; . tone/. . . it’s as simple as that a4 | went strolling :

| in my See what this Plan will do for, your skin—in only 14 days! 3
Pail, senaching leans oe of the. Saneiey tereronions Gegems, If you would like your complexion to be as lovely as you have always hoped it could be, 4
A massage with the all-important Night Cream -the basic beauty essential T% E try the “ Palmolive Beauty Plan.”*, It’s so simple, z
in your climate ‘nothing will care for your skin more completely Vite C}t OV VL "This ts all you dot ; =
* > o o f . >
i lovely, ishing Yardle tion). ' , ° » €

than this one lovely, nourishing Yardley preparation) 1) Wash your face with Palmolive Soap. :

Then a brisk tone-up with Astringent Lotion, ‘ ee «

: a “Loafing along and loving it! Why, | never dreamed 2 Massage its rich, olive-oil lather into your skin for one ~ =
Fiat Ghrenplengle epe.<1ts the Vance Hayy before | could look so lovely! And all because full minute. a

and the easiest beauty routine in the world. of my Maidenform® bra, No wonder people stare, 3 F =

There never was a bra that fitted quite like Rinse, . =

ie E this...so comfortable, so sure, so completely secure. Start now, continue for 14 days. And prove as the a

Skin Care I'd never be without a Maidenform bra, not doctors proved — that if you keep your skin cleansed =

, even in my wildest dreams.” by Palsisiies’s ty sane oe =
y Palmolive’s beautifying olive-oil lather, you are ~
by Y A R D L Ee Y Shown: Maidenform’s new Over-ture®...a dream of a bra sure to > 3
with the lift, the look young figures love. A, B, C cup. 7" s
Liquefying Cleansing Cream - Dry Skin Cleansing Cream Genuine Maidenform brassiere’ are made only in the « eo . 5
ni States of America. +*'4.0.9. pat, ovr ua Fu : r - ‘ | ;
Night Cream - Astringent Lotion - Toning Lotion Mies i % KEEP THA C SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION ©

There is « Maiden Fom for every type of figure | -
FARDLEY + 33 OLD. BOND STREET +> LONDON i. a a — bill cnhiioaaees
,
PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951

eect









(a rae a tenets sini noeerteenaomanaean thane —eeemalnanerrsS _sehewansorn pigeons sarabreente

Kridgetown Never Sleeps=4 INDIGESTION?

Keeping The Peace Is A 24-Hour Job) swe

Of This

ines one dose of
CLEAN BRAND ff
STOMACH POWDER

relieves Seen } HT Brand
Stomach Pains due wo {il § RPT Ca
indieciroday i ‘burbe fl ts
Macias POWDER KS] wi ul






HY IAN GALE





ALL through the night, when In the C.1.D. department I found jarbour the.Police use a launch,
mOst honest citizens are asleep, men doing routine work, wv hile. otherwi a rowing boat is used.
Police patrols leave the Central the large duty board on the wall
Station at four—hourly intervals. informed me that sé¢veral detec. _Qn the way back to Central

tives were on duty in the stveets, Station I stopped in at the Fire

Before each P.C. leaves the One of the women. detectives, | Brigade. There the men were
Station he has to report to the was told, was out on a special job. whiling away tke time by playing

Charge Office, and he has to re- On a rack on the wall there was cards, and one of the drivers was
port there again after his four- 4 collection of small torches—each tinkering with the engine of one
hour shift of duty. Inâ„¢that office detective takes a torch with him of the vehicles.

there is always a sargeant and his ©" duty—and some large five cell :

secofid on duty, who work from! nes used for searches, at the Central Station, I
pa. . visit to the Canteen, In the





ten at night to six in-the morning ‘

receiving complaints and keeping WhenI was leaving the Centra] !ounge I saw sargeants and con-
a check on the movements of Station, on my way over to the “tables playing bagatelle, while
patrols On one wall of the Harbour Police Station to see them Other off duty policemen were

Charge Office there is a rack of Change guard there, I saw a line playing cards and reading books.
keys, deposited there for the night Of constables being inspected by Dominoes) 1 was told; is a very
by merchants and Government 4 Sargeant before going on patrol. popular game in the Force at the
departments, and on another there After the inspection they turned moment. The walls of the lounga
is a rack of rifles, above which and marched through the gate in were decorated with various







hang steel helmets and truncheons, single file * sporting cups and shields, and on
for use in emergency. " a platform at the’ far end of the SG
At the end of the Harbour room there was a piano. o

Walking through the courtyard Police pier it was cool, to say the
from the Charge Office to the least, and when the boat came in _ Adjoining the lounge ig the bar.
C.LD. department I saw two large I saw that the two policemen There a policeman, looking rather
Police vans parked under a tree, Were dressed for winter weather. belf-conscious in a white coat
Each van has a crew of one driver They wore sou’westers and. thick was handing out drinks to his
and two escorts, who sit in them woollen tunics, and they suppie- mates. In that bar, I discovered
all nig waiting for calls. Their ment that. they told me, by wear- to my amazement, you can buy
equipment consists of a few pairs ing their cloaks as well. If there anything from a razor set to a tin,

Start training for it NOW!

There is still room at the top for the fully qualified
man who is fitted for the job. YOU can be that
man—successful, prosperous, with your future
assured—by studying at home in your spare time,

by the personal tuition of The Bennett





of handcuffs and first aid kits, are more than two ships in the of Andrews. salts, lege. Distance makes no difference.
AT THE FIRE BRIGADE STATION a driver was inspecting. the ary ee ee abhor or WE WILL HELP YOU -TO
engine of his vehicle, , nos pap otto) ae oD ee At a Le business houses are secure.
F ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION

6.6. EN, ye Get your feet on the ladder of success TO-DAY.
INST, Write to The Bennett College and learn how
LANGUABES thousands of people just like you have reached
aren, the top with the right guidance. A well-paid
MaTaIOU job can be yours—atart this pleaygnt spare-time
ars study NOW.

Direct Mail to DEPT. 188

‘The Bennett College

SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND



Whe head and nose’feel”

stuffy fromsa.cold, stir a teaspoonful of Thermogene _ :
Medicated Rub into a jug half-filled with boiling water
end deaply breathe-in the steam for fifteen Re
mimetes. Another way is to spread a
Wetle of the Rub on a handkerchief
and: breathe-in its medicinal vapour.



BEFORE going out on patrol policemen are inspect ed b: . f
benartatngie Ale. pect ed by a sargeant. .After that they march out to their

IN THE CHARGE OFFICE a sargeant and his second a: nm i
Ghilinen @ ature cane 8 re on duty all night. The lady at the right of












S 4

i a)

THERMOGENE

MEDICATED RUB




|
|
|
|
|
|

Talking about RADIOS!




- wrond !



You cant 9





TWO POLICE VANS were

*

FERGUSSON

ro arked i . i .
who sit in them all ign wate f aeons of the Central Station. Each has a crew of three

12
fe
bh
Se, vv

:
7

he

if you specily

te





They are designed to give satisfaction.





| THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(Central Foundry Lid —Proprietors.) |
|






[ Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets
ia ;
hs
” b | PI 200
CHANGING GUARD at the Harbour Police pier, It is cold in the shipping at night, as you can’ se A GAME of elle was in progress in the lounge : { K ing i wee
See te ey ha ees arbour Po pier, 2 pring at night, as you can see ii may ag,


















SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PAGE ELEVEN



BY CARL ANDERSON





HENRY

Smiths Enfield 8-day
SMITHS CLOCKS striking and chiming

ARE. 100° clocks and 30-hourtime-
BRITISH MADE

pieces are a delight to
all who look for good













taste and perfect reli-
ability, with prices that
are reasonable. They
are available in attrac-
tive wood, moulded
and metal cases, and
are British-made
throughout,

BY CHIC YOUNG

;

makes a fidy cifference fo your hair

HHT
ol

3 I DONT KNOW
( ANYONE WHO i

| Leet Brylcreem look after your hair and you’re bound
2 to benefit--for Brylercem gives your hair this double benefit.
/| (4) Day-long smartness.











CHEN T >

DON'T WANT
TO TALK TO.

Above, CORNWALTD. Ta oak

case with . strike movement,










T Rene) 1X A
UT TALK ( A TELEPHONE/)/| (2) Lasting hair health. SAE Ns, ee ae
IM y. ‘. // | : a ‘ : Depth: 4)".
C id & ee! Besides setting the hair naturally, Brylcreem with oe
' ee | its pure emulsified oils keeps the roots active Right. CUMBERLAND. In

and promotes natural hair-growth. Dry Hair
and Dandruff soon become things of
the past when you Brylcreerm your hair,

‘ oe
Ask for Brylereem, it gives hair life. > é
et

BE $0/3/T

oak or walnut case, with strike,
chime or bimbam movement,
Height: 8})" Wideh: 8)",
Depth: 4°.

AVAILABLE FROM YOUR
LOCAL SMITHS CLOCKS STOCKISTS



i nates Steen




FACT IS, THATS HIM RIDIN’ THIS WAY/)
/ 7 ty 7 jj Bi 7
fs j vs ps













BV cer emurmister! THE KILLER RODE THAT HORSE! 1
YOURE WANTED ON EYEWITNESS EVIDENCE COULD PROVE IT |F THE RAIN
THAT YOU KILLED TWO MEN 4 2 HADN'T WASHED QUT THE TRACKS,
AT THE TELSGRAPH po f
OFFICE! .













MY GOODNESS-LOOK AT

DUGAN-HE LOOKS AS IF

HE WUZ SHOT OUT OF
A







mw AH-JIGGS-IT'S
ff AN UNHAPPYs
BM MAN IT AM-~
MY WIFE AN'T
NEVER HAD AN

MY WIFE SAYS -IF I
DON'T STOP SITTIN’
IN FRONT OF OUR
TELEVISION ALL
DAY- SHELL ~~
LEAVE ME //










| -/LL SURE
MiSs HER






saeccuniens:



| PERFECT ENJOYMENT

| OF MOTORING

I KNOW. ..I SAW YOU SAY HE DIDN'T \“ THATS RIGHT, MAR. KIRBY. ; g AN INTERESTING LIBRARY...)
HiM, {T WAS DRINK OR GAMBLE WILFRED WAS ALMOST TOO | HEMINGWAY. .. MELVILLE...
AND NEVER WENT 4 G600D...I USED To URSEHIMA | ||\f | HALIBURTON... AND OLO ISAAC
j OUT NIGHTS = TO 6O OUT BOWLING | WALTON HIMSELF, YOUR.

WITH THE Boys, BUTALL | INU | HUSBAND SEEMS TO BE
HE DID WAS STAY HOME 1 } hing QUITE AN OUTDOORS

THE PERFECT PAIR

AND READ





COME ON, LETS GO? WE WAITED
LONG ENOUGH FOR JOE!

WAR yo

THERE THEY ARE! DIANA TOO
\LL HAVE TO RISK ITS JF THEY jam

MEANS me
: i
SHOOTING? duo ear









ee oe - | | TRU 5 THIS SECTIONS

HERE'S WHERE WE THICK WITH COPS+~
WANNA 60. CAN YOU) ( W/GHTMARE ? / A We'D NEVER GET OUT
FOLLER MAPS? EVER END? pe ANY OTHER WAY/



.

AND










MOTOR GASOLINE

4
4 VG //

a ‘4 ]
OF Yy CN i)
Mill

y

SHELL X-100 MOTOR OIL


PAGE

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

TWELVE












































BELP *» ~a18
SALES GIRL — To work in hardware
business. Must also be good at type- MRS, JEMMOTT. TEL. 8196
a — ame and experience to — B.'s. Cio With effect from Monday, 5th February, 1951, Old Age Pensions STEAMSHIP CO, deuce ones! Hadateeaeys oath tk CANADIAN Reccommends, Right
THANKS BOR RENT . “ill be paid at the Bay Street Office on Monday, Tuesday, Wednes- Sailing from Amsterdam, Dover and arriving here on the 8th. and will on Beach. Excellent Cooking.
day and Thursday of each’/week between the hours of 9 a.m. and Madeira—s.s. ‘“Cottica’ 2nd, 3rd, 9th be accepting Cargo & Passengers
; February, 1951. M.S. “Bonaire” 98th, for Dominica, Antigua, Montser-
CADOGAN We beg through this Used Pi ae a no yf British a 10th. 16th March 1951, rat, Nevis & St. Kitts, Sailing — ———
ra eee Gee ie ot Ween HOUSES we ‘sen Eee nes ol ae Pensions will not be paid on Saturday after 8rd February, 1951. Sailing from Antwerp and Amsterdam— Saturday 10th. TANK GOCDNESS FOR
friends who sent wreaths and flowers “fos > ; H. N. ARMSTRONG m.s. “Helena” 12th, 15th, February 1951, ae i : Tr te 5)
cainvel tether. ArimiGn Cecil Jemmott. Phone 4563. Upstairs « aN. ’ m.s. “Willemstad” 9th, 15th, February The M.V. “Daerwood will ac-
nh who died on the 18th Janu-| ALEXANDER, Worthing, from the Ist | Phoenix, 33 Broad St. 42.51~in Colonial Postmaster. 1951, m.s. “Oranjestad” 9th, 15th March cept Cargo and Ngee ple thon GAS
- tie = 5 < . a . Aru! -
5 th frie who in hi ‘ e : me plera hp Mrs General Post Office, i palling to Trinidad, Paramaribo and conmre only for St. Vincent. Date
eae’, csemuened tnile. sqemacailieg- in Marion Gibbs, “La Guerlte, Hastings. ; PUPILS ~ a areaet: Fees » 2nd February, 1951 3.2.51—In| 0 ns. “Bonaire” 27th Janu- cf departure to be notified. says
cnr wey expres athy arion s “La G , Ha 7 z 51. , 8. nal :
gee recent bereavement. daugnter), | Dial 4568 4.2.51—t.£.n. Givontilante Rin eee: aioe a ary, 1961; ee Soaeaee A ole er aus nemeoiien Sane The Man In The Street
? Mementine ea ‘ 7 . ;
Mr. Syéney 0. Greaves (300) sind bap REO? — Upetats Apertenont— | OO Sane mabe we Eat CRICe TRAVEL FACILITIES TO THE UNITED KINGDOM Selling je Fyinided, Le Guiars, Cure- ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc, Whee. t. son. Gate Dente ate
= : 42.51—In Plar cool bedroom, dining - sitting room » cao ete—m.s, ’ i
ane tgs cont pecrag. conveniences, Dial | Corona, Kingston Road, 4.2.51—In The Secretary of State for the Colonies has reported that there sosT. Sebeotenge 400 k ith am arene z -
————— ~
CRAWFORD—To all our Eriends, neigh- | 4506. 42511? | “GORRINGES underlake expert watch s a possibility of arrangements being made whereby the Australian Sailing Ne rereaienme, Aateores, a 3 dns
i. Intances, well- 2 | ememenneennpeepaennenaneanneeennseseteeeeenaenasiienaes r * " aabah a. i i 5
wa eee sn eouver cu tearty-talt] MMOMEGM —. Undurnied tere 2 Naas Potion of off Hatntingy eat ete | Smigrant ship “ASTURIAS”, may'call’for passengers at Jamaica and S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., Liw., aon
thanks for the various expressions of | room Semi Detached House at Betmar, puramae. Ga coher GOeRINGES rinidad in May on her way to the United Kingdom. Such a service Agents -—
sympathy shown us in our bereave- [Navy Gardens. For particulars Dial Upper Bay St 2251.—%n 4° S DOr
mens occasioned by the oie of Dur | 204i. 4.2.51—2n “We BUY pow GASH DO Glin ae vill only be possible if a sufficiently large number of persons from St hi Ss 3
ne rs. Ma eH \ yona awe oo ;
vot le ea a ce ; BELLA VISTA, Bathsheba, from | «©. gg Hh 8 aeH ald Gold ax} he West Indies signify their willingness to take advantage of the Canadian atio eams ?P WANTED x
Wistrea | Worrell father), | Laurerice | March essaee o coatitess, nothinn Rutigue shoe, al Miz, RORRINGES [ jpportunity, which is intended to provide travel facilities to the United : % x
- yfo1 ' iband', eit or arge eTrigerator, a ntique Shop, a i” » Roya ac si UTHBOUND sae
“orether}, Mrs. Gwendolyn Daniel, water, eleatric light and telephone. | Cun’ , ss 3.2.51.-tn [' Singdom for bona tide visitors, and not for persons seeking employ- Sails Seils Arrives Large (Quantities Local 2
Deicina Williams, Mable Worrell ore, Double Garage and 4 oe han aed ment there. aontreat meine Feb ne Feb. 12 Feb. 13 Feb %
Dorrington, George, Emmerson Worrell] Apply 95221, Mrs. J. . andier,| WE BUY FOR CASH—Clocks, watche 2 80 f d ‘ 15 Feu a 25 Feb. 25 Feb z
(uncles) Armean Worrell (aunt), Darnley | Todds Estate. 2.2.51—3n. | and musical boxes in any condition 2. Tentative fares proposed are £70—£ rom Jamaica an - © tee, ate a Bees, 18 Mae are %
Daniel brother-in-law), Harold Cox J-——._______ ait ete ete, ma hones =o <= ba $a An £65— £70 from Trinidad. ant io hear. 21 Mar. 30 Mar. 31 Marc &
(father-in-law), Judy Williams (niece). FARAWAY, St. Philip Coas' urnish- | tique Shop, Upper Bay Street “LA cs pred oat: 12 Apr. 12 Apr. Required by a ~
4.2.51—inu 1 06; 9 5, Degroonm, . Water-inlll supply, 3.2.51.—Tn 3.- It is emphasized that no undertaking whatever can be given “CAN, CHALLENGER’ - i Lt ee ae ke a : >
a carport, “LADY NEY” aii % '
PHILLIPS—The undersigned gratefully ne sonuk From Pelewey is PUBLIC SALES hat return passages to the West Indies will be available later in the oe eae WEST INDIAN KNITTING x
return thanks to all who attended the{ Dial 4476. \ year. As an early reply must be sent to the Secretary of State, per- | NORTHBOUND Ae eittndin ewes sega Halifax MILLS LTD. x
Grieg CASE 6 meee crn Te reece ‘
gm nll ype en Be Rg them | FURNISHED HOUSD — Stewart Ville, AUCTION sons who, bearing in mind that they may find considerable difficulty 5 il gaa s $
tay ex s 83 N , ” le a = 8
gn ihe ‘occasion. of the passing of] Hastings, on seaside. Tel. mas 51—2n | _,! will offer for sale on FRIDAY 9th f/-M securing passages back to the West Indies in the Autumn, are de- SDADY Ropay’ SF Lc i A i aoe > dear S % James Street. x
Mr. Alized T. Phillips late of “Sunny Geraae ee ana eee Whaoe irous of availing themselves of this opportunity are invited to com- “LADY RODNEY” #1 Mar. 28 Mar. 6 Apr. T Apr Zo x Suppliers please call %
‘Alice’ and Ethel” (sisters), Wilhelmina] FLAT—At Sea View, Upper Bay Street TERMS ciegnditioned. New Tyres J/municate on or before February 17th wit hthe Acting Harbour & | “LADY NELSON” ja aae. 9 ae ae (ies 22 May. | 3 : s
‘ 4.2.51—In, | oposite Bay Mansion also Basement. | torus CASH. “LADY RODNEY 10 May 12 May. ays {QO OOCCOCSROPSSOOSOOOSO
SO | Anois on premionss 21.1.51—t.f.n, ARCHER McKENZIE, ‘shipping Master.from whom turther details may be obtained. Nida: ccdhulbbed tk clash wcitbautax Uoklah “aly welnatd titnd Wik b004 ddceaae iba: ai
PADMORE—Mrs. Gertrude Jones and Rowen nn “maeame Teale arama adie’ Be 4 Dial 2947,

an tefully return thanks ty ¥ i
a ibe w rended the funeral, sent}]George and “CANAAN", Bathsheba,

wreaths or in any other way assisted | @pply to Mrs. Gibbons. Phone, 2617. ad
on the occasion of the passing of
Mrs. Annie E. Padmore | late of! “MORNINGSIDE, Bathsheba; Renovated
Wellington Street, St. Michae ‘o.51—1n.| 074 refurnished. From Feb. 15, 5 bed-
42.5111 rooms, water, electric light, garage. Dial
a ERR 2481. Mr, W. Chandler. 4.2.51—3n
IN MEMORIAM

Furnished;







i gpeseserteatit anaes
2 ERASE, Crane Coast,
4 bedrooms, Water-mill supply, Lighting

Plant, Double Garage, 3 Servants’ Rooms.





nner eae



nn neers | Writing and book-keeping. Apply giving







SUNDAY ADVOCATE
GOVERNMENT NOTICES





PAYMENT OF OLD AGE PENSIONS AT BAY STREET





2.51.—2n,



HAMMER

On Tuesday 13th and Wednesday 14th
we will sell the Furniture of the late

The examination for these exhibitions will be conducted in

Mre. w. A follymore at “Dunsinane” | with the Director of Education, Barbados, and will consist of:— g
ountry Road. ‘articulars later. 2 %
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., (a) a written examination to” be held during February/March, &

1951;

Auctioneers.



SHIPPING NOTICES

"ROYAL NETHERLANDS











GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. —

Barbados by the University College of the West Indies in consultation | s6666 PPPOE LLP CPPCC EPPS EELS PEPE EEP PEPE APPA,

ASHBY: In Loving Memory



of our} For June,
dear Mother FREDRICA ASHBY, who fell | Dial 4476.

4.2.51—l1

sample ec gel ad | earl ae
UNDER THE SILVER

November and December.
28,1,.51—t.f.n.













——____—__________. —
asleep on February 4, 1949 STORAGE SPACE suitable for making
4 ane penis: Bonds and Warehouses, Apply K. R. HAMMER
‘Mrs, Beryl Gray, J 445. 51—1n | *«ttnte & Co. Ltd. Dial 4611, On Wednesday 7th’ by order of Mrs
1.2.51—fn. | S. H Streat we will sell her Furniture
at “Bloomsbury” St. Thomas,
, ° f Leslie ROOM—On the Ground-floor Mayfair — which includes -
Mant Hunt who departed this life| Gift Shop. Apply in writing Secretary | Dining Table. Wagnne’ Tes Trolley,
tichard ‘ e Rebr uaty 1966. Mayfair Gift Shop. 3.2.51.—2n. | Upright, Corner and Arm Chairs, Roc kers.
on ee jt Lt cone great the blow severe | —-——---——— oe ~~, | Settees (modern) Couches, . Ornament
Tie shock “nought that death wast SANDY CREST—Cattiewash for Feb..| Tables, Desk Writing Tirie’ enn ee
we — houg aeareh ene. een ere a some Hand-painted and Mir'd Sc
a . " tar pply; H, we an a oad. ail in Mahogany: Glass wa di
Bet ey those who loved him can ' 30.1.51—2n. | ta Taine eee re een
te ee ayy | ” t
The pain of parting without farewell. TRINITY COTTAG a age tones Spoons, Forks and Cutlery, Pictures and

Ever to be re rer hoy ‘
an amily
Mrs. Phyllis Hunt Ra i



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—Hiliman 1948, excéllent condi-
tion, mileage 7,400. Telephone 2672.

4.2.51—I1n

SSS

CAR. — Ford Prefect 1947. One owner.

Carefully driven and serviced. Telephone

2896. 4.2.51—3n





CAR—Studebaker 1947 Model, Mm: ex-
cellent condition Price $2,650.00, Apply
B'dos Agencies, Ring Evelyn 4908, B’dos
Agencies Ltd. 3.2.51, on

CAR—Standard 14 h.p. Saloon in
excellent condition, always owner
driven. on be seen at Chelsea Garage
(1950) Ltd., Pinfold Street.



2.2.51—3n



—
PICK-UP-TRUCKS —
Pick-up Trucks and Delivery Van.
Special Low prices, Phone 4264 for
demonstration, Chelsea Garage (1950)
Ltd., Pinfold Street. 2.2.51—8n.

MECHANICAL

Se

BICYCLE — Gent's Standard Hopper
fitted with dynamo and 3-speed. Excel-
Tent condition. Price $49, Malone,
Navy Gardens. Dial 4192,

New Vanguard



4.2.51—1n





MISCELLANEOUS







ANTIQUES — Of every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto-
graphs etc. at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacnt ¢ Club.





-9.50—t.f.n,

~~ 6e: one

BARBED WIRE—Used barbed wire,
good condition. Tel, 2470,

4.2,51—1n,

— ee
CHILDREN'S WARM CARDIGANS—
In many colours also White $1.67 earh
Modern Dress Shoppe. 3.2.51.—6n,
BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in
White, Green, Primrose with matching





units to complete colour suites. Top
Grade. A. & Co., Ltd.
26,1.51—t.f.n.



DIVING MASKS — 10/- each obtain-
able in the Toy Dept. at Cave rr
& Co, Ltd. 28.1,

Stlisheetdet-r-pireeadno henner scenester
DESCHIENS SYRUP OF HEMOGLO-
BINE: Especially valuable after an
“tiack of influenza or whooping cough.
Give it to your children: Nothing better.

Fresh supply to hand at all Druggists.
Pee 1 a eee

EGGS — Pure bred Barred Plymouth
Rock Eggs, from Cup winning Exhibition
stock. $2.60 per dozen. John Alleyne,
, Ebworth, St. Peter. Phone £1-20.

4.251—3n





GALVANISED PIPE in the following

sizes: “ein., Min, %in., lin, 14% ins,
2ins., 2%2 ins., Sins. and 4 ins. Alsc ‘it-
tings. Enquire Auto Tyre Company,

Trafalgar Street, Phone 2696.

3.2,.51,—t.f.n.

“INFANTS PORTABLE TREASURE S PORTABLE TREASURE
COT with fibre mattress—practically new
Ring 4729. 1,2,.51—6n

KOSSOLIAN MINERAL -We







have in



stock Kossolian Mineral with Vit. D. for
Cattle and Poultry 1/- Ib. also Kossolian
Peuliry Spice for
@urtion 3/-
4.2.51—2n.
LADIES’ TEE SHIRTS In white
snd assorted colours $1.42 each. Mo-

aern Dress Shoppe. 3.2.51—6n.

e

LADIES’ COATS for the cool eve-
rings — in wine, fawn, beige and grey
$22.50 cach. Modern Dress Shoppe,

3.2.51—6n



LADIES' and Children’s Handker-
ebiefs lic. each. Modern Dress Shoppe
3.2.51—6n

i

LADIES’ PLASTIC APRONS 87c. each
Modern Dress prerere eee SOORDS (SBE 3,2.51.—8n.



“MAGAZINES—A bin assortment < big assortment of True
Story and Detective Magazines 20c. each
STANWAY STORP, Lucas St., Dial 4910.

3.2.51.—2n



OPTICAL Avai'able at
Optical Co: ‘over Bata Shoe Store,
Lower Broad Street) Sunshades, Bino-
culars, Barometers, Microscopes, Hand-
are and all Optical requisits. Phone

24.1,51—t.f.n.

Imperial

q





Fully
Available for months of February to May
and August
2959. 21,1,51—2n,

UPSTAIRS PREMISES-—No,
Street Upstairs Premises,
and cool,
Cffice,





me not more than 12 years of age as at
improving egg pre- ms
lb, KNIGHT’S LTD. ' Ist, in the year of seeking









Paintings, Congoleum,
Striking Clocks; Mir'd Hatstand
Bedstead, Press, Dressing Table,
Washstand all in Mohegany
Bedsteads, Washstands, Screens, a Prac-
tically new G.E.C. Electric Magnet
Stove with 2 Hot Plates; Larders, Kitchen
Kitchen Tables,

Chimin and
furnished containing 3 bedrooms ina

M.T

to December 1951. Single Iron

Phone







6 Swan
very spacious
Factory, Agents
Solicitors or Society.

Utensils, Books, Ferns
suitable for a 6 - Seater Vauxhall Sedan 25 H.P. in
Dentists, geod runing order and

many othe









AR q
Apply: Thani Bros. or Dial 3466, items. P T ONE ORDERS y
4.251—2n.1" Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms CASH. Lieto). 7 Rt Ga GS
RANKER TROTMAN & CO., sieut,-Col, ELL, O.B.E., E.D.,
WENDOVER --~ Abbeville Gardens RB 2: Auctioneers. i Cammandine, f
Rockley to be let, furnished, May, June 4.2.51—2n The Barbados Regiment.
and July. Apply: 2851, P, D. Me Dermott. Issue No. 4. ’ 2 Feb. St.
Ain ee ecb calc cones ng REAL ESTATE, t
WINSLOW-—Cattlewash, for the ae j oe Pea anks will parade at RegimentalHeadquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday
Aoaly: awe Taacdink, sae rn Saonbalow, “3 pearoous,,. two will continue their specialist-training
Hope, * St. ‘Thomas, — 4.2.51—3n | baths. Overlooking Sea, own private “A” Coy will do mortar training — Mortar Lesson 2. — description of bombs.
, ? beach The open range is available under arrangements to bé made by O.C.
WINSLEY, Bathsheba: Renovated and iene ree ote training — L.M.G. Lesson 2, magazine filling, loading,
refurnished. Ca 15th. 3 Sectors Bana ie
water, electric light, garage. a . : "4 r 3
Mrs. W. Chandler, 4.2.51—3n Band: practice parades will be held on Monday 5, Wednesday 7 and Thurs:



PUBLIC NOTICES

“£25 -. -d, easily earned by obtaining

order for private Christmas Cards
from your friends, No previous experi
ence necessany, Write today for
beautiful free sample Book to Britain's
Jargest and foremost Publishers; highest
commission; marvellous money making
opportunity, Jones, Williams & Co.,
Dept. 9 Victoria Works, Preston,

England.”
25.1.51—18n

_-__

300 Shares in the Barbados Co-Opera-
tive Cotton Factory Limited,

100 Shares in the Barbados Shipping &
Trading Co., Limited

The above shares will pe set up at
public competition at the office of the

undersigned c= Friday next the 9th Feb-
ruary, at 2 p,





‘ARRINGTON & SEALY.
3.2.51,—4n

Modern
Bedrooms





MARWIN—Maxwell's Road.
stone-built Bungalow, 3
Drawing and Dining Room Breakfast
Room and Kitchenette, Toilet and Bath
Servants’ Room, Garage in iyard, Water
and Electric Light
14,000 sq, ft.
. H. Farmer,
Dial







installed. Approx-
of land. Apply
Andrews Plantation or
95267. 4.2.51—6n

SOUND INVESTMENT
PROPERTY — Standing on 10 618
*quare feet of land with newly erectec

This is to inform my friends, eustom-
ers and the general public that I am no
longer employed at the firm of P, C. 5S.
Maffei & Co., I can now be found ai
No. 20 Tudor Street,

Your Perondie Kolstad.

imately





BRT , Wall Building which yields $75, pe

3.3.51 a tironth—in good residential district. Dia

(3 -2.01.—S0. } 2947 R, Archer McKenzie, 4.2.51—-1r
NOTICE “DUNSINANE”

All owners of Dogs are reminded that
they. must be Licensed during the
month of February, according to law,

N.B.—All Taxes due to the Perish will The house stands in well kept gardens
also now be collected, according to law.} #84 grounds (2 acres 37 perches).

Signed A. A. B, GILL, The whole comprises verandah, draw-
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Joseph,
4.2.51—3n.

EDUCATIONAL

COMBERMERE SCHOOL
ACADEMIC YEAR

1. The Governing Body of Comber-
mere School have agreed to adopt from
1951 onwards the Standard Academic Year
prom oe tember to July. The main entry

the School will not be made, there-

COUNTRY, ROAD, sT. MICHAEL.
The residence lately occupied by Mrs.
W. O. Collymore.

ing and dining rooms, 5 bedrooms, one
with marble bath, 2 showers, 2 lava-
tories, convenient kitchen and . pantry
reoms for 5 servants, garage for’ 2
and stables,

Water supply for garden and ground
from a well with mill; water service it
house and also servants rooms (shower
and lavatory),

The residence completely wired and
furnished with electric
the company's mains.

House convertible into flats and out-
buildings convertible into a

The land is suitable for
ment or kitchen gardens.

The undersigned
premises for sale b
their office, No. 17,





cars



bathing » Good Yacht Anchorage
Phone 91-50, 16.11,.50—t.f.n

One double roofed house each 18 x 10
and shed 18 x 10, situated at Queen Vic-
toria Road, Bank Hall. Same must be
moved, $1,200.00. Apply D'’arcy A
Scott, Magazine Lane, 3.2.51.—2n

cottage
develop-

will offer the
public auction at
igh Street, Bridge-

fore, until September 1951, and the En-|town, on Friday the 23rd day of
trance Examination will take place dur- February 1951 at 2 p.m.
ing the May—July Term at a convenient! Inspection on Tuesdays and Thurs-

ate to be notified later, days only between 3 and 5 p.m.

For further particulars apply to
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,,
Solicitors.
4,.2.51—10n.

The Governing Body are aware that
this change over the Standard Aca-
demic Year will necessitate some adjust-
ments; the age limits will therefore be
adjusted so as not to cause any hard-
ship to a pupil who would otherwise
have been entitled to compete for ad-
mission in January 1951,

The following conditions with regard to
age will be applicable for 1951 only:—
Any candidate will be accepted for
examination who is not over 12 years
of age on January Ist, 1951 or under
il years of age on September Ist, 1951,

From 1952 onwards the normal age

for acceptance will not be less than 11



~
The undersigned will offer for sale at
their office No, 17 High Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday the 16th February 1951 at
2 p.m, The messuage or dwelling house
formerly known as Tullycra now call-
ed “CRYSTAL WATERS” with the land
thereto containing by estimation 12,087
square feet situated on the sea at Car-
ville Avenue, Worthing, Christ Church,
at present used as a boarding house.
Inspection any day except Sundays
between 4 and 6 p.m. on application te
Mrs. Talma on the premises.
For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply to:—
COTTLE, CATFORD, & Co.,
Solicitors,
3.2.51—12n





admission
All applications of admission to the
School must be made before the Ist May,
1951, on which date the Waiting List will
be closed
. The attention of all Scholarship
Bodies and Authorities is especially in-
vited to this notice





The undersigned will offer for sale by

3.12.50—3n. | public competition at their office, No. 17.



HARRISON COLLEGE

FOUNDATION SCHOLARSHIPS

At least one vacancy will be available
for a Foundation Scholar at Harrison
College in September, 1951,

An Examination will be held at the
School at 9 a.m. on Saturday, 3lst March
Forms of application can be obtained
from the HEADMASTER’S SECRETARY
HAPRISON COLLEGE, and must be
returned together with a_ Birth or
Baptismal Certificate on or before 28th
February.

2 public rooms, 2 bedrooms, toilet, bath
kitchen, etc. Garage, servants rooms and
neclosed garden,
The sale may be made with or with-
out the furniture,
Vacant possession will be given.
Further particulars from
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
30.1,.51-—9n.
———
Candidates must (1) be children of FOR KENT, SALE OR LEASB
Parishioners of St, Michael who are 8 spe Saaten Tate Destine er tae,
nees (2) be] stairs »
Bore a aust aeee ok oo aan Tae ead ing room, Breakfast room and Kitchen-
ette 3 bedrooms running water in each,







between the ages of 7 and 12 years.

They can be members of Harrison

PRETTY WHITE VELVET EVENING College or of other Schools, Toilet and Bath, DOWNSTALRS Closed
CAPES ~— $18.00 each. Modern Dress Ss. C. CORBIN, Gallery, Living-room, Brcakfast room
Shoppe, 3.2.51—€n. Acting Secretary, and Kitchenette, 2 Bedrooms Toilet and
“sae weereerweee Governing Body, Harrison College.| Bath, Electric Light and Telephone

RING—One Square Cut Diamond and

Emerald Gold Ring (Mappen & Webb)
Phone 2320.—3.2.51.—2n.

YAMS-—Bottle neck Lisbon delicious
for eating, delivered in city and suburbs
at $3.00 per 100 Ibs. Dial 3485. Upton
Plantation. 1.2.51—4n.





PLANTS—Limited quantity of Cann























Lily Plants. Phone 2382.
SCHOOL English,
Latin, Spanish, Mathematics
ete. Phone 2382 3r
WHEAT in its complete and mos p-
petising form Fresh, crunchy) flake
which delight the palate For all az
VIGRO is 100% food and it is alwa
ready. Get your package froin Alleyne
Arthur & Co.. W. A. Medford & Co |
A. F. Jones & ».. W. M. Ford, Empire |
Phan: Hu n’s Depot, Perkins &
Co, Distributor:—C. B, PHILLIPS, 8
High Street 4.2,51—1n



Department of Education,

Apply Manager of Bagatelle Plantation,
26th January, 1951, 2

St. amet Dial eu




31.1,51—3n.



WEST INDIAN KNITTING

BE WISE...

NOTICE :

High Street, on Thursday the 8th day
of Februany, 1951, at 2 p.m. the dwelling-
house called

THE BOWER
with 7,444 square feet of land situate
at The Garrison, containing 2 verandahs,

than Saturday the 10th February, 1951.
Department of Education. :
$list January,

4.2.51—4n, 4.2
Sg gene
UNDER THE SILVER UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES EXHIBITIONS.

The Headmistress who should gra a Degree of a British University and a
lighting | Teachay’s Diploma or Certificate will be required to devote her whole time to the

(b) an oral examination to be held in March/April, 1951, :
Candidates must be e

(a) Under twenty (20) years of age on the 3ist January, 1951; ~

(b)

(ce)

(d)

Natives of this Island; or

Children of a native of this Island; or

Children of persons who are domiciled and have been resi-

dent in this island for a period of not less than ten (10) years
Candidates will be required to produce Birth Certificates together

with certified statements dec laring that they have been receiving their

education for the past three (3) years in this colony and that their

noral character and general conduct are satisfactory.

Applications must be sent to the Director of Education not later

1951, * 4.2.51.—2n,













2. VOLUNTARY NIGHT
There will be a voluntary parade for WOs & NCOs at 1700 hours on Tuesday
6 Feb. 51. WOs & NCOs are asked to make every effort to attend this parade.
Lessons for the yoluntary parade will be “A” Coy Mortar 2, “B" Coy L.M.G, $

3. VESIT OF | INNISKS
A soodwill tour by the Drummers and pipers of The Royal Inniskillings Fusili-
ers will be carried out in Pebr uary this year and they will be visiting Barbados
from the 16—18 Feb. 51. In order that the Regiment may play some part dur-
ing this visit, the normal Thursday anes on Feb. 15 is cancelled and instead
there will be a parade on Friday 16 Feb. at 1630 hours at the bakgage okies
house, The Regiment will then escort the drummers and pipe the
Fusiliers to St. Ann's Fort Via Bridgetown. All ranks and their families are

invited to attend the Resting of: the Retreat by 1 Innisks on tt Savi h
Sunday 18 Feb. at 1645 hours. ¥ nnisiks on the Savannah on
4. SPORTS OFFICER

Major L. A. Chase relinquished his duties as Sports Officer and chairman of the
Regimental Sports Committee with effect from 2 Feb. 51
2/Lt. A. H. Clarke assumes the above duties wef same date

3, ORDERLY OFFICER AND or SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 12





Orderly Officer 2/Lt. C. G. Peterki
Orderly Serjeant _

209 L/S Reid, N. E.
Next for duty

Orderly Officer 2/Lt.

. A. H.
Orderly Serjeant Sine

381 L/S Robinson, V. N.
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,

3.0.L.F. & Adjutant, |
if Oe The Barbados Regiment.
Members of the WOs and Serjeasite t ‘Sinall Bore Rifle Club are remind
led that prac-
Seer oak os held on the miniature range every Sunday morning” at 0900 four
we: eb.

srt ip nro aap ite ay UN 2

ALEXANDRA SCHOOL, SPEIGHTSTOWN- BARBADOS, B.W.L.





tequired to take up the Sec on Ist September, 1951. Alex-
by Govaxtinent faae School with 150 girls on the roll and is aided

There is a Preparatory Department and i hi
vhich the General Certificate of Education will 5 fen. in 300 Mere ya

iirl Guide Company attached to the school a ae ae

There is a

chool and promute out-of-class activities The salary offered is £600 per annum,
» per cent of which is deducted as rent for the partially furnish: ft ;
sie ee woe a8 provided for the ® spamnintrenss iis. Genie
nistress is not a vil Servant, but service is pensicnable under the Teachers’
2ension pate No contributions are payable, but the minimum qualifying period is

en years ervice at Alexandra School is count -
ish Teachers’ Superannuation Act * eaten 02 Gash iyiay unde Tes Ene

Passage expenses to Barbados not exceeding £200 will be
ariate vouchers A term's long leave is granted every five ye
4p to the present no passage money is available for leave.

Applicants should forward a state

1. Date end place of birth

2. Schools and Universities attended.

3. Degree, giving subjects and class obtained.

use of the Headmistress. The Head-

paid against appro-
as on request, but

ment giving the following particulars :—

Post-graduate study, including Teacher's Diploma or Certificate (if any),

4
5. Teaching experience with dates s
G6. War Service (if any) er Pee e Hale
7. Participation in out-of-class activities,

O! Adminietsatine

.dministrative experience (if an:

10. Medical Certificate. of fitness 9

11, Copies of three recent testimonials.

12 The names and addresses of two referees.

The statement together
covering letter of application.

Candidates
the Honorary
dos, B.W.I,

with Certificate of Birth should be attached toa

aie in ae Caribbean Area
ecretary, Alexandra Schoo),
by 3ist March, 1951

should send their applications to
G.P.O, Box 243, Bridgetown, Barba-

14.1.51—3n

ALEXANDRA SCHOOL, — B BARBADOS, B.W.I.

A Graduate to teach stathernatios up to School Certificate standard-is ired
‘n May 1951. Alexandra School is day seco: on
roll and is aided by Gevereent unde spregdlasnpeucieahuntumedeactua

Salary: For First or Secord Class Honours Degrees; $1,584, rising by $72, t

$2,304, and then by $120 to $2, 1 nn ecomnised

Teachers Diploma or Conde plus $216 per annum for a recognised
‘or Graduates; rising by $60, to $1,776, and th

“plus eres or annum for a reeomnised Teacher's Diploma or Caeuae

"he position on the Salary Scal
luding an allowance for War Service + Dpapeihe derapmmen Senet cee

The post is pensionable under the her's Pi
re payable but the minimum qualifying ie is ion pier ion St nena

chool is counted as qualifying under the. English Teacher's Service at Alexandra

Passage expenses to Barbad tk anes ae

S to Barbados not exceeding £200 will

‘riate vouchers A term's long leave is inted every Sve Babes on teaeeattcn

» 2 Sree rothn aie, Ty is available for leave,

cation together with three recent testimonials, the nam Ref

hould be sent by airmail to The Headmistress, Alexandra ‘School 3 eee

jarbados, B.W.I, to arrive not later than 15th February, 1951. F
14.1.51.—2n

= | SSS ———
|





WEST INDIAN CRAFTSMANSHIP

AND Pottery - Gifts - Antiques «
Fabrics Manufacturers of Uphol-
stered Furniture

DECORATION HOUSE
Coast Rd., St,

Don't Miss The Bargains
—at—

RALPH BEARD'S

FURNISHING SHOW
ROOMS

In Hardwood Alley
Mahogany, upright chairs $17.00
ber pr. Tub Chairs $32.00 per pr.

Rockers $35.00 per pr. Streamlined
Morris Chairs $28.00 each;

James,



MRS

STUART

Cock-






ry 2s ‘emi ils teal tables $8.00 each, | Morris
. MILLS LTD begs to remind the pupils Sprung cushions $800 cack ves
+ . P Sprung cushi
ADVERTISE ACCEPTING ORDERS FOR of her Dancing School that ¢ in all sabhegarte oh oneae:
WRAPPING TWINE , % ; ., $35.00 per pr. Vono Springs $16.00
ry All purposes) 4 the school will be re-opened ¥ each. Complete Simmons type bed-
SRDS DOSES SOS SOS FOOS8SS % . x . x ey 3 ft. 6. $16.00 each, 3 ft,
; | 5 ruary ) e@ v s! my
% Scientific Massage and Physio- x Orders for 1951 Kequire- % | on 15th February, z $ a eee RY ce ugh hs
; Therapy % ments will be accepted up $ | : % $4.50 each, rockers $3.00 ¢
% W. JOHNSON DMT 8 to 15th February, 1951, ~ g For further information % Also a numerous variety of good
% Crumpton Street _ » | “i y class second hand furnttire. Open
> - P. x F | Dial Miss Evelyn—3108. 2 from 8 a.m, to 4 p.m. each day, }
x ea iN; C2 % Communicate P.O. Box 231 $ | % i % Phone 4683 s |
$s t 4.2.51—In 3 or call 3679 { 318 1,2.51—8n, 9 4.2.51
> $ > ’
195%96666059999906096604’ | 6905565 SS SSSSSSSNSSSSON | 5609 POSES SOS OSS SOR,



—__









. SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951











BENWEE GUEST HOUSE



















bers. Passenger Fares and freight 1ates on application to :~



FOR SALE

OFFERS will be received
by the undersigned up to the
} 16th day of February for the
block of buildings, (land not
included), situated on Prince
oe Henry and Victoria
Streets and Bolton Lane,
sectione of which are at pres-
ent occupied by W. A. Med-
ford & Co., The Manhattan
Club, and until quite recent-
ly by the Bridgetown Ice
Company. Purchaser to de-
molish the buildings and
clear the land within
days from date of purchase.

EVELYN ROACH & CoO.,

Agents.

NOTICE
“ISLANDSIDE”



Ss. 8.



Sailing for London direct on or about 15th February
195l—accepting passengers and Cargo—Fare £77.

ROBERT THOM LIMITED,
(Agents)

Telephone 4228.

64, ee eta

8 5596665es





LTD.
5655009009099 99099999999 GOO GOGO 96 FOS SOS OGONO> Rickett Street.
3.2.51—t.f.n,
i
You will be delighted with the designs of toe

Our Recent Shipment of

TABLE OIL CLOTH AND FLOOR RUGS | REAL ESTATE
Tur
|

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

}
CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.— Proprietors. |
Cnr. of Broad and Tudor Streets, |

AF.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE








Beautiful Bracelets, Brooches, Pendants and Earrings
in Butterfly Wing.



“ROCK DUNDO”—Cave Hill. A
well maintained and productive
Estate of some 32 acres in a very
lovely position 2 miles from City,

Scatter Pins .... Dainty and inexpensive



The house is worthy of special
At ee notice and possesses great charm
Its general condition is excellent
and there is spacious accommoda-
LOUIS L. BAYLEY ua
2

“BRANDONS”—St. Michael. A
mellowed old stone property on
the coast with good boat anchor-
age about 1 mile from town, with
3% acres of enclosed grounds, the
major part of it planted with pro-
and fruit trees.
There are 3 reception, 4 bedrooms,
galleries, 2 garages ete, Suitable

either for continued use as a pri-
| a chub or board-

Jewellers,
Bolton Lane.
Sole Representatives for the Rolex Watch Co.

ductive coconut

= ee





vate residence,
j; ing house.

“CRANE VILLA” — Modern
stone-built property with approx.
8% acres bounded by Crane Hotel
driveway. Converted into 2 large
self contained apartments. Ex-
cellent investment property _ with
good sea bathing. Offers invited,

“BON ACCUIL” — Pine Hill.
Large well built residence in the
higher part of this select area
Accommodation comprises large
reception rooms and verandah,
study, 3 large bedrooms, 2
garages and outbuildings; Pleas-
ant lawns and gardens with tennis
court.
Offered at attractive figure.

Watches for Valentines

Dainty Ladies’ Watches in
many styles. 17 Jewel and
15 Jewel, in Rold Gold and
Chrome,

“CASABLANCA” — Maxwell's
Coast. A beautiful property em-
bodying the finest pre-war work-
manship and well planned with 2
reception, 5 large bedrooms, ve-
randah, kitchen, pantry, garage
storerooms ete, The land is
approx. 2 acres with flower and
vegetable gardens, productive
orchard and coconut grove. 1 acre
walled garden may be sold separ-
ately as building site.

Calender Watches in stain-
less steel, chrome and rold
gold. 17 Jewel Waterproof,
shock-proof and non-mag-
netic,

~
from your Jewellers:

Y. DE LIMA & co., LTD.

20 BROAD STREET

“SILVERTON” — Cheapside.
Commodious 2-storey stone house
Standing ig acres
planted with large

approx. 1%
fruit trees, 2

| kitchen, 2 bathrooms ete Central-
ly situated and suitable for con-
version boarding

into flats or
house,








“VILLA ROSA"’—Passage Road,
City. Attractive and e2ntrally 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,



Enjoy the
Pleasure of
Cycling on a



“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%%4
neres of fertile land,
ther 2% acres,



Offers considered,

“THE OLIVES"—Upper Colly-

more Rock,

Large modern bun-
galow

with approx. 1 acre of

Large lounge; gallery; 4 bed-
rooms; fitted kitchen, garage etc.,
Centrally located,

GRENADA, B.W.1 — A beautiful
and well found country home con-
taining 3 reception, 5 bedrooms,

2 garages, ete. The land consists
of 14 acres, 12 acres under coco-
nuts and nutmegs, the remainder
Pasture and gardens. Income
about £200. per annum. Price
£95,000, Full particulars on appli-
cation,

BUILDING LAND — Nearly 2
acres of land on edge of escarp-
ment near the Club Morgan. Ideal
Position for good class property.

COASTLAND — St. James. 3
acres of excellent building land
with sea frontage which may be
solid in half acre lots of required

We can supply you with the following Models - -

Pine Road - Good building |
GENTS — 22” ROADSTERS in BLACK and GREEN ea 5 uel
— 22” SPORTS MODELS Fetal eae eee ee
LADIES a do,
RACERS.

RENTALS

“IN CHANCERY”
low. Modern
Jow

Pay us a visit and see these new Models on display.
— Also

The Famous MILLER and IMPEX LIGHTING SETS, HERCULES

3-SPEED HUBS, LOCKS, BELLS, and many other Bicycle
Accessories,

furnished bunga-

“FLORES”
ed Bungalow

REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

— Kent. Unfurnish-

— All at Reasonable Prices —

Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

(THE HOUSE on BARGAINS)
No. 16 Swan Street —::: "Phones 2109, 4406 & 3524.

Grounds approx. 4% acres. |

reception, 4 bedrooms, 2 eee | |

option fur- j

lawns, kitchen garden and orchard |

4 verandahs, 2 bathrooms, 3 toilets |

— Inch Mar- |













|





|
|
|

|



|
|
|
|


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1951



























Be dove eae SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
OOOO LA LESS DIDO. | LOLELLLEL ELV LLDLELELE,, LLBPLALPPP BLL LLLP PLLA 8, | a ELD BELELLELLEDLDPOLEL LL
PO NeTICE : x8 ORIENTAL ASTHMA MUCUS; NEWS FLASH
$ : c * NEW ARRIVALS : BRING US YouR O0DS ‘ ad ‘Ms
% i : DOG COLLARS — LEADS | ¥ ' , Loosened First Day | 7a ee
GIRLS’ FRIENDLY soctety > aR. PRESCRIPTIONS From INDIA, CHINA, Don't let coughing, aneesing, ehok- Fr
s ANNUAL SALE > WHIPS — MUZZLES $ EGYPT ! a Mey ogy ea rane or Asthma | BLENDED
~ t . WHIPS vik ‘a e Silk, Curfos, Brassware, day or git. without tryin MEN. TRY om TAYLOR’ . “SPECIAL
© somata oe 3 WE DISPENSE CAREFULLY Jewels, Linens, Ivory. Teak- |, DAC0: Ble great medicine iy not a
of His Maseioney the ‘Gicomae e| 3 GREENS LAWN MOWERS s 3 : i wood, Sandals, French ae i throug the ca rus reaching the three eg ong Se. ap gure: gortons
will be opened by Lady Sav ageon y Spare Wheels, Pinions, Pawls x 3 and ACCURATELY fumes, Bar Ete., hen bee. " aay S ware; Mm iietes anh te foe en Sever emertnt ee s
t + Headquarters move thick strangling mucus. 2. Thus | aa :
peepee a ‘ NEWSAM & Co. 3 * x The Cosmopolitan Pharmac FHANI itros. | Se peri oe aaace: eg as
lculars la’ “ ate cow °
rouse ina ts tmnce, $1 33 P Y re wares mous oe ||] Stok aeeuaea eRe gem | |f Blenders:

SRE ELIE OBA A AAAE OA OOS Ne eee,











JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.



























nn nnenenaeny Roebuck St. Dial 4335
A T LA Ss T s s | MRS. HO USE WIFE f , BRC FABRIC i . POSCLLOOO OAT PEPE LE AEE SO PA POPPE ere,
“ ee | &
Have you experienced difficulty to obtain - - - - EXPANDED METAL | : F R E E ! To Ambitious Engineers *
A r LAST!! 9 TEMPERED HARD BOARD | | FE : ‘ e ‘“ EE x
AD R O “Engineering pportunities z
en Rees S I NS ‘ oe on © —— ? A handbook of advice and guidance to the %
Rest-Paid Engineering Posts which explains s
and Safes of ANTS with = If so we have received a_ limited quantity in Phone Phone < the easiest >» ay te prepare a home on “NO %
y Pass —~ N¢ LE” terms for A.M.I.Mech.E., @
7 _ ih 4306 T. HERBERT Ltd. 4267 ii A M.1.E.E., A.M.LC.E., CITY OF GUILDS,
. \T TAPE | & : } ETC. Full details of hundreds of DIPLOMA &
Dr. NEDD S AN 10 & 11 Roebuck St., & Magazine Lane. % 44. Courses in Mechanical, Electrical, Automebile, %
Effective Easy to use Safe N a { Radio, Television nee ond Freee %
‘Tie it on. ' NV wo POSSE id ae") ym Engineering, Building, Plastics, Draughts »
Obtainabl eee oe c B. H 0 E L L $ Seatiaie Pexcchaue.- Technology, Forestry, $
ainable at:— | =
seins a as aad sis | LUMBER and HARDWARE GENUINE LEA THER s\8 HS qMBITIOUS ‘Teachers, civil Secvana, §
* ty } { Accountants, Reporters, etc., a Handbook en-
B is = ea HA PHARMACY, Hasti mee | Dial 3306 ea Bay St. @ ATTACHE WRITING CASES x } ' titled “High Pay and rere ¥ ore : x
ae r os | 3 . * is ' Lower Examination Parts 1 and 2, Cambridge
{ @ DOCUMENT CASES % X aes Certificate, London Matriculation $
_ @ LEATHER WALLETS x ~ j (June 1951), Accountancy, Local Entrance $
@ MUSIC CASES ¥/8 4d Examination for Civil Lge cece nae, 3
| : ne Book-keeping, Economics ovember
And RBADOS REVISED % 1x g meres sechantaiiors for S.C. 1951, Bachelor :
MAPS OF BA A Ss ay Bees Sx of Commerce (Lond.) Bachelor of Science ~
: et area te 3301 xy x Econ. (Lond.), ete nssiai >
_ i xi Make sure of your copy of this unique book,
ROBERTS & Co. Dial 666¢ x x po FREE and without obligation by >
POPES VOCOPODO STOOP OSS SOS PSO PPG G PDH. Seas | . posting the coupon at once
LOCO DALE E sik POST THIS COUPON NOW! x
Mie gs a copy of (a) “ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES” §&
«3 s Sond me a copy s
E« 4 ) xis (b) “HIGH PAY AND SECURITY” s
Do Ye ou Admire S18 CROSS BOOK NOT WANTED x
~ os a
~ & NAME x
, am >
BRANDRAM-HENDERSON PAINTS Me ? * ie ADDRESS . $
wie
; x} SUBJECT OR EXAM : ‘3
Perma Exterior Forest Green, and Tam Dressed ins «sue Sis The | British Institute of Engineering Technology amd the
j ; xi ritish Tutorial Institute, London,
All cl { I t ted, including :— Sunflex distemper in all shades; x Is fiddress all communications to:—Local Representatives;—
classes of Insurance transacted, including : | also Beaver Brand paints, a full BOG N A L yy The Caribbean Educational Institute, Port-of-Spain,
FIRE, MOTOR, WORKMEN’S COMPENSATION, | range, Holl-ex top grade enamels * 1x Trinidad, B.W.L., P.O. Box 307
PERSONAL ACCIDENT, TRAVELLERS’ BAGGAGE, and China-Lac enamels and Marine ' ; EEE dugg mna a ity
MONEY, GLASS, LOSS OF PROFITS, MARIN#, White: we have them all for you! CREPES et en rrr ae
AND GOLFERS’. %
i .
For information and rates, apply to the Agents:— A. BARNES & CO., LTD. 36” wide @ $1.16 per yd. 3 CHECK-UP
i§
in 16 gorgeous Shades.
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.











ORS OSSOEES OPES VOC OTF



ATTENTION I!
FACTORY MANAGERS

Tak« this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in :—

HANDBAGS -











in every imaginable style and
colour, and for any and every

YOUR

FOR ELEGANCE AND INDIVIDUAL STYLES



EEEEEEL LE LCC LETS EEE ishiiaeameanall



tea
- 66656646 6b tt LAD
LELOLCCCC POCO LESS SCPDOLEPEECCE EEE Et °




















| occasion a bag is required.
GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE MORNING DRESSES ‘ Prices ranging from $2.00 to SUG AR r ACTORY
Ranging from 14 in. upwards HR , : $6.30 each.
» .
MILD STEEL | SUN SUITS, SHORTS, BLOUSES, SKIRTS | SU PP LIES 3
Flats, RB is all In Cotton and new African Prints. — WE OFFER
ts, Rounds, Squares _ | » GENTLEMEN | WE OFFER —
BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes 1} AFTERNOON DRESSES | SUITINGS $ GOODYEAR TRANSMISSION
$ "9 ’
FILTER CLOTH-—White Cotton Twill | In Broderie Anglaise, Crepe Romaine, Sheer ~ in Worsted and Tropical, the iS BEL VING
At PRICES that cannot be repeated. and Taffetas. finest collection to | choose Da x BP ts BA cin: cae Bcd Gi cms, BY”
from, Prices ranging from Bis ‘
s EVENING DRESSES, SKIRTS and BLOUSES $2.88 to $12.00 yd. S/R — ALSO —
The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lai. | * N ne WILSON es CAMEL MAIR @in. BELTING
WHITE PARK ROAD. ST, MICHAEL | 3% %
DIAL 4328 - |} BROAD STREET TEL. 3895 ji \ , ae ahs STEAM HOSE :
x . } x 3y/" ” 2
| ig The Swan St. Ultra Modern % % "es >
it LQ Store with the Broad Street ¥% % ; a $
| , Goods “at the: Swan Street 3 CITY GARAGE TRADING C0, 11D, §
MRS. | R () Y A L, in T () R fk < te a oad 3676 % Men LP LAP LLLLELALLAELLAALL A AL
: SPECIAL INTEREST TO






LARP EOLELLLPLLCLLELLLP LLL DLL LAE BUILDERS AND
ST tty pt oot! DERS £
GAPE AOL IOLA PP IR LOE LPPPPLPL LVI LLLP PPP AA AAA.






















y CONTRACTORS
HOUSEWIFE Eee Ae. OEE BD sere og
: s pals 27 pan
§ % Apply GAS COMPANY,
_ SHIRT : N Oo T J Cc E : entaes
x > | (Met elerecetensbeel&,
APPLES Ib SODA BISCUITS ti : %
GRAPES Ib SWEET BISCUITS % % CRICKETERS! !
BACON (sliced) tb (assorted) tins $ 9) i BLAZERS ind Fl ANNED
HAMS (cooked) Tb CHEESE Ib % % PANTS send them to-d
CHICKEN HADDIES tins PORK SAUSAGES Ib R U $ % RAYMOND JORDAN.
a orn fen : ON BEHALF OF the CEMENT MARKETING CO., LTD, manufacturers : Cantetes Soe
a B P S'eet,
FRAGHES tine GOLDEN ARROW RUM $ of “SNOWCEM”, we wish to advise all users of “SNOWCEM” of the % SSS
@ OF Ih correct manner in which it should be applied. % a
Bie lg % i he
PERKINS & CcO., LTD. i% DURING the past year, “SNOWCEM” has met with large success in the % i A y f CT A i f
: ; a . 3 a
DIAL 2072 & 4502 Roebuck St. BAD West Indies and has been most satisfactorily applied to many large new x -

| " .
| The small modern Piano |





%
%,
buildings in Barbados. We have had some complaints from small users %
%,
= : ad ‘ mae pai » Pig) For « iano of limited |
= J | and after careful investigation found that no attention was paid to the % dinenitoba the “avestat
se . * je ‘ + } reveals a volume of quality
mixing and application instructions, SIM| of tone out of all propor-
|| THE BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY OU ees oe
m a ea, yay et deferred terms available.
| | WE WISH TO STRESS the necessity of WETTING THE SURFACE Inspection Cordially Invited
| (Only one Remaining)

interior or exterior thoroughiy with water just before applying “SNOW-

CORPORATION LIMITED.

NOTICE

Due to the large increase in the price of

JUST CALL—4563

CECI JEMMOTT

Upstairs Phoenix Pharmacy
4.2.°51—In

|
i CEM”. Great care too must be taken in mixing correct proportions and
this can only be regulated by using an empty can as a measure, and by

following instructions closely.







“SNOWCEM” is a cement based coating and when properly applied, can

MODERNIZE YOUR

BATH ROOM

HAvE YOU GOT A

be guaranteed to stand up to rigorous weather coralitions without dusting
or flaking. It can be washed periodically with « serub brush and clear

renee

IF SO TRY

BROWNE'S
CERTAIN COUGH
we

| COLD or COUGH

; water without damaging the properties.
Fuel Oil the Company are now forced to

i}

advance the present Surcharge from 20% to
Bathroom Requisites 27%.

Porcelain Basins in White, Pink, Ivory and Green

Low Down Toilet Suites in White, Pink, Ivory and Green.

Chromium Soap Dishes, Tooth Brush and Tumbler Holders,
Toilet Paper Holders, Curtain Rings.

an nme

IF YOU REQUIRE any information, call us in and we shail be happy to

ensure that yours will be another “SNOWCEM” job of which you ‘oo

The new Surcharge will take effect on all ean be proud,



—————
aac iiNet or Tina Rice caer tesa eter omega

Se eee

+ “ + 44,6 666SS
ALLS aid PPEFEED EIS OF AS EELEL LAP AAEM

























|
: 1¢ Remedy for Coughs,
| bills rendered for the month of February and ' . | ronehitis, Sore ‘Throat
Brass Wove Wire. 2 ft. wide in the following meshes; —~— | } hon n at faa.
120/120, 100/100, 90/90, 40/40 } onwards, i A ents: —T GEDDES GRANT LIMITED tL ete gen are
| \\ ve . , . s slate ee
| i :
. he V. SMITH, i |} C. CARLTON BROWNE
i LAN TATION 8 LTD. | G al M . {i BARBADOS. % | i Wholesale & Retail Draggist
xeneral Manager. i | 86 Roebuck St. — Dial 28> Sf
%| ’ k St. >
( i es er aie )
SSS = =|) SSIS i PLEO LLLP POPOL OOO! LL LDA ELLA DEAL LL PAPAL |) FEES S

i o i


PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, 1951

FEBRUARY 4,

Poor Children Of
St. Michael Get Free
Medical Attention

SEVERAL children of St
Michael, from infants to those 12
years and over, attended the St










MEDICAL





SERVICE

Michael’s Parish Medical Clinic
yesterday morning

It will be recalled that this
Clin'e wes opened by the Vestry
ef.the parish for the = sick
poor of the paris Then no





special provision was made foi
thildren but at a meeting of the
Board of Guardians, on the sug—
gestion of Mr. E. D. Mottley,
Saturdays were set apart foc
special attention to children—Dr.



E. W. Roberts and Mr. R. H. |
King, P.M.Os. of the parish fix-
ing the hours for attention from
8.00 to 11.30 a.in.—beginning
from yesterday.
' Beth doctors, who were in
attendance yesterday, informed

the Advocate that in the majority
f cases the children were suffer-
ing from worms, skin eruption
and lack of certain vitamins.
Prescriptions for medicines
were given to these youngsters,
who will have them compounded
freely by the parish druggist.
Mr. Bruce Weatherhead,
Cturchwarden, said that space
had been found at the Paroch‘al
Buildings for accommodating the
dispensary and he hoped that
very shortly the medicines will

The New cae
HEAVENLY FRAGRANT
TOILET SOAP SENSATION

YES... DREAM... The Soap of the Beautiful
is now. available throughout the Island, bring-






DR. R. H, KING (left) and Dr. E. W. ROBERTS (right) gave
school children medical attention at the new St, Michael’s Medical
be delivered-on the spot Clinic fer the first time yesterday while Mr. E. D. Mottley super-

Recommendations to the clinic vised.
on Saturday mornings are made aoe sips
by. the District Nurses of St.



Harbour Log
ae In Carlisle Bay

Sch





Emanuel C, Gordon, Sch



Fishermen Are Safe
In St. Viricent

WEATHER beaten, hungry and

Michael, who are attached to the
Sanitary Department.

When the Advocate visited the
clinie yesterday Nurse V. Collins
who was seconded for duty, was
hearing the case history of many

: Capt. G. H. Stokes, C.B., D.S.C, ‘ “3
children. Nurse Cumberbatch was thirsty, the crews of the Barba- Poli from’ Carriacou. eneeen \ here is a Beauty Soap made from a special
taking temperatures and the dian fishing boats. Sonny Boy oticemen §.S, Planter, 3,626 tons net, Capt Harn- \ / \ Pee 3 i tha T ¥ie
P.M.Os. carrying out examina- E-22, and, Erla, L-68; arrivec na acacia rN Tropical Formula, developed and tested in the Tropics

ns in their offices. at St. Vincent on Friday after three uick acti ¥ hacer Yacht Juanita, 8. tons net, Ca i PUR : itera By
tions in t i days of dritting in squatly weather, tone. Vetetee wae wa Heh te ee Uae ne Capt to combat the harsh effects of Tropical conditions on



Clayton Brown and Donal!
DaCosta manned the Sonny Boy
while Keith McLean, Carline
McLean and Rolan Hinds saile!

TOO NOISY

Henry Jaffier a 32-year-old
labourer of Bay Land, St. Michael the Erla,
was .yesterady fined 10/- to be A. cablegram received at the
paid in 14 days or 14 days’ im- Harbour and Shipping Departmen;

prisonment by His Worship Mr. on Friday night, said that DaCosia fel) into it. SOK tha sole Reeth oe le ac

H. A. ‘Talma, Police Magistrate and Brown were picked up by a Harbour Policemen Best and Barbados Coast Station:--. eee When you visit your favourite Toilet Goods counter

of District “A.” _ St. Vincent launch, The cablegran, Porter who were on duty at the ; 5 .P & 7 ‘Tender, Myken, Captain ¥ he B tiful
He pleaded guilty to a charge asked that the owner Osbert Mas- time heard the splash and saw Walt, Hort aabisten Oe FE; ask for DREAM, the Soap of the Beautifu

brought by the police of making a coll of St, Peter be notified and Worrell struggling in the water. Waimea, Ciudad De Seville, Southern RAG Ray,

disturbance on Martindales Road said that arrangements regardiu ly Pe

on January 2,

Police Constable 426 Wilson
who arrested Jaffier said that
while he was on duty on Martin-

repatriation will be communicate.i
to Barbados.
A second cablegram, reporting

Gis. Bitidal ot Sua rt alno ania Cssblanca, Dolores, Louis Pasteur, Bon- Ly

dales Road on January 2 he saw that Barbados wil : anaes sania aiadiaiasdinincosion ita, Fortriekepanse, Western Queen, °F ooh
Saat oe hig that Barbados w 1 be informe: Gulfkey, Sirio, “Wellpaark, Cristobal: NAY
a no oa crowd raising his of arrangements made for repatria- Teresa, .

voice. He spoke to him but he
did not stop.

“Market” Streets

tion. The owner of the Erla is
Clanson Griffith of Fustie Village.
St. Lucy. Nothing was said of the
boats safety,

ot detained at the General Hospital|
The Frla and the Sonny Boy were:— at a f ight ¢

SCORES of housewives fre- left for the fishing banks on M. A, Tucker ...........+.. 99 ee tee inst night Bend she|
quent Chapel Street, Suttle Street Wednesday morning and did not Capt. S. Weatherhead ...... 99 } Chapel Gé : ith, thee Shea * DRESSING YOUR -
and. Busbey Alley on Saturday return, Maj. J, Griffith .....6...565 QD | te MNS which uote bsain i “cidccd ng
mecrnings for articles of food they Later in the evening another Mr. S. Tempro ...........-+ 99 | by Christ h oe hank fe den} SKIN TO A NEW
would probably find difficult to cable reached the Harbour Mas- Mr. G, Pilgrim ...........- | ee ee eee

elsewhere besides the Public ter’s Office from St. Lucia, This Mr. P, Chase »,............ 08. | Saeco wee RADIANT LOVELINESS

arket. Yesterday was no excep-. stated that the fishing boat Um- Mr. M. Thomas ............ 98

tien to the rule, if anything, there prella P 139’ had been stranded R, S. M. Marshall .........- 96

Was more activity in these strects
than is normally the case.

These streets in a way, are
Markets in themselves, for all

mg them ‘can be seen vendors
offering their wares for sale.

In Suttle Street yesterday the
4, gue seemed to have been on

t, especially oranges. These

sold easily and so did other items
=e peas, spice, nutmeg and the

e.

off the southern coast of St. Lucia
but that the crew were safe and
being accommodated.

It asked that Joseph Gay of
Beckles Hill, the owner of the
boat, be notified and the next of
kin. of the crew.

The Umtvella was missing since
Wednesday night.



LUND TO BROADCAST
TO-DAY

“In Chapel Street were the
donkey—drawn carts with potatoes.
yams and eddoes. There were
also water coconuts among other

things, and even pieces of furni- _ Lieut-General Sir Otto Lund, day: .15 in, ; |

ture such as tables and chairs. K.C.B., DS.O., Commissioner in Temperature (min.) 73.5° F.

' In Busbey Alley there was a aint «ct a hi panes Wind Direction (9 a.m) In Fawn, Cream,

arge variety of foodstuffs. This Brigade will make a_ broadcast E.N.E; (11 am.) E.N.E. Biege, and Grey.

street was almost impassable. over station ZNX at 8.15 p.m, Wind Velocity: 18 miles per QOMESTH a& VOMET WGES Exmetlent for 4
At some of the stores in the to-day. hour, i Sui

City, housewives have only half The frequencies to be used will Barometer (9.a.m.) 29.939; Working Suits

a day to do their shopping on be 40.73 metres or 7365 kilocycles,
Saturdays, but in these streets The broadeast will also be carried
they ean shop well into the night. by Barbados Rediffusion.










~ FOR TOMORROW'S
EXAM, SO YOU SPEND
AN HOUR MAKING

SIGNS TO HANG

L THOUGHT

. WHAT

They'll Do It Every Time tev. Pt By

Labourer Saved

By Harbour

Porter saved the life of 79-year-
old Edward Worrell a labourer of
Thomas Gap, Westbury Road
when he fell into the careenage
about 5.30 a.m. yesterday.
Worrell who was on his way
home, while passing the careenage

Both of them quickly dived in
and pulled out Worrell and ad-
ministered artificial respiration on
him.

Rifle Scores

EIGHT best scores in yesterday's
shoot at the Small Bore Rifle Club



The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 6.18 a.m,
Sun Sets: 6.00 p.m.
Moon (New) February 6
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 2.24 a.m; 1.59
p.m,

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .07 in,
Total fcr Month to Yester-

(11 a.m.) 29.926.










y Jimmy Hatlo

—




brise s.. M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Lucille M.
Smith Sch, United Pilgrim S., Sch. Marea
Henrietta,

Jenkins Roberts, Sch. Philip H. Davidson.

|
|
|
|
|

K

In Touch With Barbados

Counties, Runa, Uruguay, Tiberius, Heli-
con,
dam, American Sailor, Carimare, Colom-
bie, Tomogerus,
Colonial, Bessegge, Tista, Samana, Latia:

Utility Village,



Enter-

Sch. C. M. W. Ipana, M.V

ARRIVALS

H.M.S. Devonshire, 10,000 tons. net,

Schooner Belqueen, 44 tons net, Capt.
ing for St, Vincent

Coastal Station

Cable. and Wireless (West. Indies) Ltd.

Italian Stockholm, Nieuw Amster-

Fort Dauphin, Pinta,



ACCIDENT

Sixty-year—old Rosalie Chase of
St. Michael was



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Per Yard . $2.60

WHITE DRILLS

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TOURNAMENT

Let us fit you now
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ie : | Pkes Grape Nuts ' THESE ARE WHAT YOU
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y and 4's | ve z
, Standard Hardboard oe

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14 ins, thick; 4 ft, x 6ft; 8 ft, 10 ft.
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range Squash, Le
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