Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text






ESTABLISHED 1895

Sunday Advocate



BARBADOS,



Reds *‘Disappear”’
In Korea

TOKYO, Feb. 17

AMERICAN INFANTRY today sliced one mile

off the Communist
British troops clearing

salient north of Chechon.
the hills south-east of the

South Korean capital of Seoul today faced little
or no opposition. Officers said that the Communists

had “just faded.”

Stalin "Tying
To Sow Strife

British Govt. Spokesman

LONDON, Feb. 17.

A British Foreign Office spokes-
man today described Stalin’s
remarks in the Pravda interview
yesterday as a “typical example
of the Soviet desire to sow dissen-
sion in the world and exploit the
“iatural desire for peace.”



The British Government spokes-
man had made it clear that it was
only because of the aggressive
policy of Russia and the threat of
overwhelming forces, that western
nations had been constrained to
make the first step in self defence.

Prime Minister Attlee, the
spokesman said, had given the
figures of these immense forces
For example, the Soviet Union
had 175 active divisions with sup-
porting artillery, 25,000 tanks and
20,000 aircraft as well

largest submarine fleet in the
world,
This was the answer to the

accusation that Attlee was seeking
to justify rearmament by slander-
ing Russia.

Stalin might call this demobili- |

sation but figures speak for them-
selves,

The spokesman said that these
vast Soviet forces had been main-
tained at the expense of a very
low standard of living for the
Russian people.

|
|
|
Britain Wants Peace

Referring to the Soviet Premier's
statement that war was not inevit-
able at present, the spokesman
said that Britain did not regard
war as inevitable at all.

There was no problem that could
not be solved by peaceful negotia—
tion and goodwill. Such goodwill

@ On Page 14



German °
Rearmament Will
Lead To War
SAYS POLAND

BRUSSELS, Feb. 17.

“Poland considers that Ger-
man rearmament will inevitably
lead to war,” Aleksander Kra-
jewski, the Polish Minister to Bel-
gium said here to-day.

He said that the Western Ger-
man delegation to the European
Army Conference in Paris was
“the nucleus of the New Wehr-
macht’s General Staff.”

Krajewski was addressing a
Pres$ Conference which he had
called to comment on the note
which Poland submitted to Bel-
gium, Holland, Luxemburg and
Denmark.

as the|to gain
| Comgaat
|





These countries were chosen,
the Polish Envoy said, because
they are “smaller European na-
tions neighbouring Germany,” and
“therefore most affected by the
threat of the rebirth of German
militarism.”

In its note to Belgium, Poland
“urged Belgium to try to persuade
the Big Powers that the four For-
eign Ministers should meet with
the least possible delay,” Krajew-
ski said. “World peace is at
stake,” he added.

—Reuter.

Food Dropped To
Snow Bound Village

MADRID, Feb. 17
Food has been dropped by

Stiff fighting was reported by
1 United Nations troops trying to

push forward 25 miles east of
Wonju.
North Koreans this afternoon



| launched an attack en South Ko-
ean positions 10 miles north-
west of Chechon and 20 miles
south-east of Wonju. It carried
them to within 3 miles of the
|} United Nations supply road to
Wonju.

American fighters and light bom-
bers mounted attacks which broke
records for the whole campaign
for the third time this week.

They caught many Communist
tioops concentrations in and _be-
hind their front lines and attacked
with rockets, bullets and bombs,
They claimed many casualties,

A bulge in the United Nations
line nor*h of Chechon was punch-
ed by spearheads of three Com-
munist divisions early today.

But other reports from the front
said the Chinese counter-offen-

sive along the central front had
almost come to a standstill.

As Communist pressure eased,
United Nations patrols probed up
to two miles in front their lines
information and keep



moving Communists were estimat-
ed to have left in all, at least
4,000 dead.

On the Chypyong perimeter
alone, against which wave after
wave of Communist attackers
crashed in vain, American troops
counted more than 1,700 dead.

j ‘ —Reuter.

U.S. To Use Italian
Fleet For Warfare
Charges “Red Fleet”

MOSCOW, Feb. 17

The Red Fleet, the Soviet Navy
newspaper, accused the United
States today of preparing an
Italian fleet to take part in a com-
bined Atlantic Powers attack on
the Russian Black Sea coast,

It said that the Italian Govern-
ment had made the Italian Navy
“an appendage of the military
machine of American imperial-
ism,” and intended with United
States aid and arms to “create a
new fleet adequate for the
aggressive tasks assigned to the
military staff of the North Atlantic
Union,”’—Reuter,





“Romeo” Sentenced

CRETE, Feb. 17.
Crete’s Romeo, Constantine
Kefaloyanis was today sentenced
to two years’ imprisonment on a
charge of forming an armed band.

in Crete last summer, when he
abducted 19-year-old , Tassoula
Petrakoghiorghis and married her
in a remote mountain. He has
been on trial on charges that
during elopement he formed an
armed band and offered armed
resistance.—Reuter.

4 Year Old Drunkard Kills
Four Months Old Baby

VIENWA, Feb. 17
A four and a half year old Aus-
trian boy, described by his
parents as “often drunk” was said





parachute to villagers at Santiago
De La Espada in the mountainous
Jaen province of southern Spain
isolated by heavy snowfalls since
December 20,

For several weeks, a_ rescue
column constantly hampered by
fresh falls has been trying to
reach the village.

In one province of northwest
Spain steady snow falls at one
time cut off 150 villagers.

—Reuter.



by Police to-day to have murdered
a four months’ old baby who died
from numerous stabs and head
wounds, They ordered the boy,
Christian Tappler, who lived in
the same house as the infant,
Maria Kusner to be taken from
his parents and put in a reform-
atory. His parents said he drinks
nearly 2 pints—‘most sweet new
wine”—per day and is often under
the influence of alcohol,

—Reuter



!

|



He nearly precipitated civil war |J



“HEARTBREAKING” is what highways employees call this damage.
This is what is left of the temporary “Baxters Bridge’, St. Andrew

after last week’
went down

rain,

Last year the permanent Baxters Bridge

PEBhVARY
BRIDGES “END -



18, 1951







PRICE; SIX CENTS





LAKES BRIDGE in the lowlands of St. Andrew was a casualty in last week’s heavy rains. The “stone” bridge was built in 1938. This
bridge which collapsed on Wednesday has not yet been repaired. :







Lan
Yugoslavia Expels
Russian Employee

BELGRADE, Feb. 17.

Mrs. Jelena Azrova Ivanovna.|
an employee of the Soviet Trade
Mission in Belgrade has been ex-
pelled from Yugoslavia because of
“hostile activities’ an _ official
Yugoslav news agency announced
today.

Ivanovna was expelleq on
February i+, The Yugoslav
Authorities said that in a searci
of her flat, they found “consider-
able quantities of smuggled goods
and money which she used in her
hostile activities.”

eae Treen meen 125. yards
of silk, 75 yards of cloth, and many
yards of linen as well as watches ‘Better Than

jewellery, and rings, about $350 f

and other foreign currency, Fines

KOEGE, Denmark.
Children who break traf-
fle regulations here are or-
dered to go to the police sta-
tion where they have to read
the highway code and then

h

vy rain,




re



The Yugoslav Communist news-
paper, Borba, said that her activi-
ties had shown up the Cominform
Agency in Belgrade “ip its true
colours.” The Cominform, it said,
was trying to pay “morally debased



elements of society with cash, write an essay on the sub-
silk, clothes, and watches’ in its ject.—(CP)” ;
counter revolutionary activity :
against the workers’ socialist
Yugoslavia.”

—Reuter.



Visitors To T’dad
Spent $3,000,000

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb, 15,

Tourists and other visitors spent
$3,000,000 in Trinidag last year
This represents an estimated in-
crease of $1,000,000 over the 1949
figure,

Visitors and tourists in 1950
were 92,203 compared with 82,050
in 1949; 84,079 in 1948; 69,549 in
1947, and 52,283 in 1946,

A survey revealed that people
who arrive in Trinidaq on business
or pleasure spend an average of
$150 (hotel accommodation, taxi
hire ete ) These people remain in
the island for about one week



Jamaica $ Deficit
Drops By
$10,500,000

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON,
THE 1950 dollar deficit in
amaica was over $10,500,000 less
than 1949 and nearly $21,000,000.
less than 1948; and if the dolla
value of Jamaica sugar re-exported
by the Ministry of Food to Canada
is taken into account, this island
was a very substantial dollar
earner in the past year,
Last year the deficit dropped te
$54,000 from $10,682,000 in 1949
and $20,587,000 in 1948,









IKE’S H.Q. WILL BE
AT ST. CLOUD

A comparison of the three years
show that in 1948 Jamaica earned

directly $14,282,000 ard spent
$34,869,000; in 1949 Jamaica VERSAILLES, Feb, 17.
earned $16,059,000 and spent} Part of General Eisenhower's

$26,742,000 and last year the island
earned $17,656,000 and spent
$17,710,000,

hew Atlantic army headquarters
will be at St. Cloud, about eight
miles from Paris on the road to
Versailles.

Unofficial reports to this effect
were to-night confirmeq by muni-
cipal sources at. St. Cloud,

French newspapers have al-
ready dubbed the proposed pre-
fabricated headquarters building
“Eisenhower's”, :

Senior officers would live in
Versailles or in Paris hotels it
was thought here, "

In the same three years sugar
exports to Canada realised
$4,317,000; $9,067,000 and
$10,812,000. Applied to the dollar
deficits over the period theése
earnings from Jamaica sugar sold
to Canada would reduce the 1948
deficit to $16,270,000, the 1949
deficit to $516,000 and show a sub-
stantial surplus of $10,758,000 in

_es —Reuter.





RAINS DID

THIS IS WHAT THE



YES this was a canefield Only pieces of cane on a mudbank ere
left to tell the tale. But before the rain it was an excellent cane-
field on the right side of Lakes Bridge,

{





TWELVE INCHES and ten parts of rain fell in Bar-
bados between 6 p.m. last Satufday and 6 a.m. yesterday,
according to the returns from the various Police Stations.
This total does not account for returns which did not reach
Central Station from districts whose telephones were out
of jorder at some times during the week on account of the
The rain was fairly evenly distributed over
the island but District “C”,
rn between, Wednesday,

St. Philip, made the highest
ght. Thursday morning.

St. Andrew, a parish noted for
soil erosion, was badly damaged,
There was a landslide at Triopath
on Friday night which threw
three houses off their props. The
occupants were forced to seek
refuge at neighbouring houses.
There was damage to bridges at
Lakes and Baxters, in St. Andrew,
and erosion damaged part of the
road at Chimborazo, St, Joseph.
A landslide damaged a road at
Parks in the same parish.

Flood water damaged telephone
poles in other parts of the coun
try during the week, and roads
vere flooded.

An Advocate Reporter visited
St. Andrew and St. Joseph yester-
day and was shown by Mr, Delbert
Bannister, until recently the
Highways and Transport Overseer
for some of the districts in those
two parishes, some of the damage
that had been done,

Bridge Falls Again

The section of Lakes Bridge

jmtdie. isha Dabalit s 9 IL?
which, was rebuilt about 1938, f¢ {from Gibraltar crashed yesterday

again on Wednesday night due to
the force of the flood water which
EN

Due to heavy rains and
landslides the road from
Caracas, Venezuela to Mai-
quetia airport was impassa-
ble yesterday. Heavy rain
also closed the airport to air
traffic. B.W.1.A.’s sched-
uled flight to Venezuela yes-
terday morning had to be
eancelled. It is- expected
that this service will operate

. to-morrow.

comes all the way irom 35°

Thomas. To the right and left of

the bridge, what was once a green

conefield is now just about half an
@ On page 14.



HEAVY RAINS IN
GRENADA

(From Our Own WCorresponuent)
GRENADA, Feb. 17.

Heavy rains here all week have
caused extensive damage to roads
and there were landslides. An
incoming plane fromm Barbados was
delayed nearly three hours in the
touching down.










dslide In St. Andrew |More Powers
i| Throws Houses

| Off Props

For Jap

Government

TOKYO, Feb, 17.

General MacArthur today
widened the powers of the
Japanese Government to in¢lude
direct negotiations with foreign
missions on a limited number of
subjects such as representatives
abroad.

But they were exeluded from
eommunicating directly with
Russia or any other Commutist
country,

Occupation Headquarters re
laxed Gontrol over routine ad
ministration problems between
Japan ond other countries, a few
days after the Dulles’ Peace Mis-
sion left Tokyo, hoping to sign a
Treaty this year.

Japan may now negotiate direct
ly “on such subjects as the pro
tection of Japanese Nationals,
broad copyright, and certain trade
matters.

They can negotiate on the de

tails of Japanese representation
abroad, once the representation
has been agreed to by the Oc-

cupation authorities, and carry on
correspondence about international
treaties also with the approval of
the Occupation authorities. This
decision becomes effective on
March 17,

—Reuter.

8 Die In Crash

VALETTA, Malta, Feb. 17.
All eight of the occupants died
when a Royal Air Force Sunder-
land flying boat on its way to Malta



Catholic, Anglican and
: have issued a joint ap-

Russia Has Atom

Plants

In Asia

WASHINGTON, Feb. 17.

RUSSIA has probably several atomic plants in
Central Asia, the National Geographic Society

said here today.

The Society believes that Russia has several major

nuclear reactors producing fissionable materials.
It says that a big hydro electric development pro-

Another power project
where low grade uranium
sic . ore

‘Industry May
Be Destroyed
By Strikes

IN ENGLAND

LONDON, Feb
movement
workers in
spread today creating a
major disturbances for
next week,
Delegates
railway

17

among
England
fear of
industry

A © strike

transport

representing
workers in the

Manchester area decided to recom
mend a strike beginning at mid-
night on Tuesday, in protest
against a Court of Inquiry’s de-
cision on wage increases,

Goods workers numbering about
3,000 in the area had already
decided to strike tomorrow at
midnight,

Today 1,000 railwaymen at Liv-
erpool started a “go slow” move-
ment. A similar movement was
developing in Sheffield.

From Western Scotland to Lon-
don, other railwaymen were meet-
ing this week-end to consider
protest action,

At the Merseyside,
strike continued,

In the Manchester area, 70,000
and shipyard workers

220,000
greater

the dock

held to their ban on overtime and
piece-work,

Dockers were expected to stop
work on Tuesday when a London
will hear charges of
illegal strike against
unofficial

Magistrate
inciting an
seven

leadere

dock workers

—Reuter



Church Appeals
Against Strike

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Jan. 17

In the face
islandwide
next

threatened
on Monday
of the Roman
Methodist

of a
strike
the heads

peal to avert an economic paraly-
sis of the colony.
by saying “let
brotherly love prevail to avert a
strike which could only bring
hardship and loss to the commun-
ity as a whole as well as to those
immediately involved,”
Yesterday

Officer G. F.
address.
at strategic points in the country,
Gairey, who to-morrow celebrates
his 31st birthday, has been visit-
ing various

The appeal ends
the reason of

and to-day Labour
Bablo broadcast an

business houses and!

other places of employment urging|

a strike,

|

|

{

gramme has been pressed behind the ramparts of Central
Asia.

Receivers were placed] |

lies on the slopes of the Urals
deposits are known to exist.
be

Atomic “fortresses,” said the
society had algo been reported in
-he Caucasian mountain region to
che east of the Black Sea and in
the Kara Kum desert of the Turk-
men Republic
border.

The Russian explosion which
President Truman reported to the
world on September 23, 1949,
probably occurred in the Siberian
wilderness, the Society said,




near the Persian

Referring to atomic energy
development in the United States,
the Society said; Oak Ridge in
Tennessee made uranium 235,
Handford in Washington State
produce plutonium, Los Alamos
in New exico put the atom
bomb together, and Arco in Idaho,
had a huge reactor testing station.
A new uranium 235 © plant
was being built at Paducah, Ken-
tucky, and the site for a hydrogen
bomb production unit was pre-
pared at Souts, in Carolina,

Important taboratories and re-
search centres were situated in
{llinois, New York State, Ohio,
Pennsylvania, lowa, California,
Michigan, and North Carolina,
the Society said.—Reuter,



Officer Shams Dead:
Body Used As
Gut Rest

TOKYO, Feb. 17,
Chinese Communists in Korea
used the body of a wounded

Dutch officer who was shamming
dead as a machine gun rest, the
officer revealed today,

Nicholas Linzel got
bullet wqunds last Monday
Communists overran a
headquarters at Hoeng-
on ‘the central battlefront,

Captain
three
when
Duteh
song,

He had to sham dead for half
an hour ‘after the Chinese had
teken the position,

“The Chinese lifted my head
to see if I was dead. They
kicked my knee to sce if I showed
any reaction, Then they used
my body as a barricade for ong
of their machine guns,” Captain
Linzel said.

the Chinese
the Captain

After a_ while
moved away and
heard Dutch voices, He was safe.
A Corporal who had served
under him in the Second World
War, came up and said: “We
shall take care of you, Sir.”

\Veawer! —Reuter.

eel

TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
RING 3113

DAY OR NIGHT



near Bizerta, Tunisia, R.A.F. Head- 00 BORO CO SOCCOOV PPPS OT

quarters here announced today, A ~

spokesman said that the plane x

came down in wooded hills and %

was burned out, a e . »

Dead are three officers and five %

airmen.—Reuter, 2

WINES }

" 5

U.S. JETS FOR EUROPE |Â¥ x
‘

PARIS, Feb. 17, |% — and — 8

The first American F-84 Thun- -

derjets for the French Tactical
Fighter Groups have arrived at
Cnerbough, the French Air Minis-
try announced today.

They will be delivered immedi
ately to various air bases under
the Atlantic Pact Agreement,

—Reuter,



If At First

MONTREAL.

Thomas Illes, 27, Hungarian im-
migrant, got busy looking for a
job as soon as he arrived here.
He made
Montreal
vices,
job



THE FLOOD WATERS at Chimborazo, St. Joseph, haye reduced thig

16 ft wid aad ¢
49 2%. Wiae road > & harrow

h for pedestrians,

S99CSO4 ate

°

%

8

s

$

9

‘ TABLE

WHITE TABLE

are of distinctive flavour.

companions,

K, W. V. SAUVIGNON BLA

flavour make them indis

AR

w.V

a

Wine

POSSSOOOS FS FSS PSS SSP OSPF PSF SPOS SFOS

will sound their Sweet Chimes for Many Couples ! !

Gue
the

The
be

entertainment of

can less costly and at

Hoot

FOR WEDDINGS ‘

THERE ARE NO WINES BETTER THAN |

K. W. V.

WINES — (Bottled by the K. W. V.)
These are rich in natural aroma and fruity acids and

or off the Ice during Meals, to which they are pleasing

K. W. V. RIESLING CAPE DRY WHITE (Selected)

RED TABLE WINES. — (Bottled by the K. W. V.)

194 telephone calls to
firms offering his ser-
On the 195th call he got a
| (OP)
eS
me a |3
aa s
, %
%
‘ s
ne %
; . Ee . % ,
: zt @ sparkle of Champagne if you
Ba ; g of that most delicious SAUTER
%
9
§ K. W. V. WE

These should be served at room temperature — They
are of the highest quality and their pleasing aroma and

during which Meat is served,

W. V. CAPE DRY RED (Full-bodied) ie. BURGUNDY
CAPE DRY RED (Light-bodied) Le, CLARET
W. V. CABERNET SAUVIGNON — A very popular Red



WEDDING BELLS




Vhey should be served chilled §

NC

pensable companions at Meals

A

at a Wedding Celebration
» game time lose none of the
erve less Champagne and more

NE Type Wine — >

MMERSHOEK 3

asts

<4 £ §66660600009%
E8956 9996595555599 F9 GOFF FOS SSS OF FOSS OOO PD



PAGE TWO



SSSO SSS OO FOSS SOP FES PISSOS FSOSSO SOOO POE PPO ES,





<<
vib
< | & r
%| » By kind permission of the
LAST SHOW TONITE ~ 830 § MON, — TUES 8.30 3/3 Commissioner of Police
diamthatis. ‘ek: sein webeile Republic's Action Packed Wallop THE POLICE BAND
> Last Inst. - - - will give a
and ‘PEDERAL AGENTS” vs.
dst Inst. -- - oO UNDERWORLD INC ai CONCERT
and 14 . AS NGS s
FEDERAL AGENTS VRS... “BANDIT KING OF TEXAS” on Friday, Feby. 23rd
UNDERWORLD Ine. R Rocky Lane ; in sae
St. Lawrence Child Health
> SSECOSOCBEOV MS OOS Sy .
SECEDE LOS OOO COOLS AA ae: Centre















AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30

ROBERT MONTGOMERY — ANN BLYTH

in “ONCE MORE, MY DARLING”
with JANE COWL

“Based on The Hilarious Saturday Evening Post Serial Story
“Come Be My Love”
A New Universal-International Release.

GLOBE
TONITE 8.30 to TUESDAY



PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

TOPAY & Continuing at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
Cagney flames into action

WHITE HEAT WITH JAMES CAGNEY

Virginia Mayo, Edmund O’Brien and others
Extra Special: Bob Wills and his Texas Playboys
Latest “WORLD NEWS”



“TARZAN & THE

SLAVE GIRL”



Coming :— starring



PLAZA Theatre(OI/STIN (DIAL 8404)

TODAY and Continuing 5 & 8,30 p.m,

MIRACULOUS 9 BAD MEN OF
& TOMBSTONE

JOURNEY
GATETW—(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

in Colorful Cinecolor
with ‘
Reynold, Brod Crawford
Last 2 Shows TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.m,

Rory Calhoun
Paramount Musical







Howard DUFF - Marta TOREN

PHILIP FRIEND +» ROBERT DOUGLAS
PHILIP DORN + WALTER SLEZAK
KURT KREUGER
LOCAL TALENT
AUDITION THIS
MORNING 9.30 a.m,

Audrey Long, George Cleveland

TTA

“RIDING HIGH"

MONDAY & TUESDAY 6.30

(Paramount Double)
SONG OF SURRENDER & SPECIAL AGENT
Wanda Hendrix, McDonald Carey

' with William Eythe

EMPIRE ROYAL

TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.45 Last Two Shows TO-DAY
Monday and Tustisy 645 4.30 and 8.30

: United Artists Double
and 8.30 Cesar ROMERO in







i

Panes H

)
ALE









OVER NEWSAM'S -- LOWER BROAD STREET
EXCLUSIVE FASHIONS in All Types of Dresses
BATHING SUITS — LINGERIE
READY-MADE DRESSES in Materials by —
LIBERTYS OF LONDON

DRESS SHOP

menvsivet

SUNDAY ADVOCATE









R. G. T. BARTON, Agsista Back To Antigua
Colonial Secretary, Mrs. Ba R” URNING to Antigua yester-
ton and their two childre day morning by the Gascogne
returned by the Golfite yeste: re Mr. E. A. Thompson, Fed-
day morning from England where e:al Treasurer of the Leeward
a. had spent six mont! islands and Mrs, Thompson.
oliday. After spending 6) months in . ;
Mr. Barton told Carib that the England, ches came on to Barba- Disappointed

were very glad to be back Ggpe:
ially after the bad weat
England, He said that th
snow very early in the wint
it was very cold in the nor
Lots Of Snow '
MoM". C. B. DOWDING and hp:
two children Robin® and
Penelo who were in Englaiid
since July, returned to Barbados
esterday morning by the
Ifite, She said that England
was cold and there was a lot cf
snow which the children loved,
but on the whole she had a very
enjoyable holiday,
Mr, Dowding who was in Eng-
land with his family, returned io
Barbados in November.

dos on January 6 by
it and were staying
daughter Mrs
Fort”, Worthing
For Medical Aid
EV. A.

with




Gascogne intransit for
where he has

treatment.

terest of his health.

Transferred Intransit
Mi barclays Bane esi )R. GERALD DUNHAM, Cash.
Guiana, -was intransit by the ier Aecountant of the Carib-

Golfito yesterday from England
where he had spent four months’
holiday. He has now gone on to
Trinidad where he has been trans-
ferred.

Had Nursing Coursey

M's BERYL HAREWOO Rand
Miss Irig Alfred, Ward Sis-
ters of the Colonial Hospital, San
Fernando and Miss Adina Dona-
von, Ward Sister of the British
Virgin Islands Hospital in Tortola,
were intransit yesterday morning
by the Golfito from England after
various teaching hospitals in
coing a post-graduate course
Lendon as well as a theoretical
course at the Royal College
Nursing in London,

ventists,
yesterday

Trinidad, was

Mr.
of the

Caribbean Commission and
retary
Association left the island

for St.

Caribbean Commission. He

of :
Grenada before returning to
nidad .

the Golfite
after paying a two months’
to his family.

YOUR |

From Winnipeg

Donald Williamson who
auditor in Winnipeg. He is
for two weeks staying at
Marine Hotel.

ing yesterday were Mr, and
R. L. Kent who are

the Golfito
McBeth at “Randal

HOWARTH of the

Anglican Clergy in St. Vincent,
was among the passengers arriv-
ing here yesterday morning by the
England
gone for medical

For Health Reasons

EV. H. M. YATES, a Meth-

odist Minister stationed in St.
Lucia for the past year, left the
island yesterday morning by the
Gascogne for England in the in-

bean Union of Seventh Day Ad-

of the Caribbean Press

terday morning by the Gaseogne
Lucia on business for the

hopes to pay a similar visit to

ville Guest House, Worthing,

Back From U.K. Visit
ON’BLE G.D.L. PILE, O.B.E.,
returned from England by

yesterday morning

ANS all the way
Winnipeg yesterday was Mr.

is

Also from Winnipeg and arriv-

down
twelve days staying at the Hast-

their >
years ago, returned yesierda

morning by the Golfito to spend

was

two weeks’ holiday. He

accompanied by his wife
siaying at the Marine Hotel.

here when he arrived.

passage out from England.

On Holiday

shire, England, was an

staying at the Crane Hotel,

On Special Mission
EAVING for St. Lucia yes-

terday merning on the Gas-
cogne was Mr. A. Dek. Frampton,

intransit
morning by the Gas-
eogne for Martinique te do some
auditing of the Church records. 4
Dunham, used to be in
Barbados as Secretary-Treasurer
Leeward Islands Mission
of the Seventh Day Adventists.

Attended Press Talks
M* E. L. COZIER, Acting
Information Officer of the

Agricultural Adviser to the
Comptroller for Development and
Welfare.

He has gone to confer with

Dr. R. J, Simmons, Adviser on
Animal Health to the Secretary
of State for the Colonies and Mr.
S. L. Hignett from the Welcome
Research Laboratories in Eng-
land on a special mission in con-
nection with the Nelthropp cat-

tle.
For Cricket And Races
N BARBADOS to see the cric-
ket and for the Races is Mr,

Sec-

yes-

also

Tri-

Mr. Cozier was in Barbados Louis Pantin, pene of si
for a meeting of the Caribbean Cea. Seales Ne Claes
Press Association which took ¥ a rae He Ai holiday
place at Hastings House last Series aateeea et eee hie
week. He was staying at “Abbe- am a ik .

French Line Official
LACHESNEZ HENDE, Gen-
. eral Manager of the French
Line with headquarters in Mar-
tinique, returned home yesterday
morning by the Gascogne after
a short visit here. He was stay-
ing at the Aquatic Club.
Barbadian Bishop
ISHOP & MRS. CAMERON
ALLEYNE arrived from the
U.S. via Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A. to spend
a week’s holiday in Barbados.
They are staying at Leaton-on-
Sea, the Stream. From here they
will visit British Guiana.
Bishop Alleyne, who is a Bar-
badian was last here in 1947.
He is now a bishop at a Method-
ist Church in Philadelphia.

Here Last Year

R. U.S. BRANDTZAEG of
Clova, Quebec, arrived

visit

from

an
here
the

Mrs.
for

. : . ings Hotel, Mr. Kent is District
David ©. Selznick presents ONCE A THIEF e"™ % - ages Mina gas of the Trane Co. of
“The Fallen Idol” VACATION IN GRENADA ie8 Canada. Lid,

auen 100 AND Petroleum Marketers

i RRIVING from Trinidad yes-

Starring LOVE HAPPY ‘ terday morning by B.W.ILA.

Ralph RICHARDSON with were Mr. John Kerbey, Manager

e of the Petroleum Marketing Co,,

The MARX BROTHERS

Snes
Monday and Tuesday 4.30
and 8,30

Columbia Double —

, Michele MORGAN

with Sonia DRESDEL
‘arid Dennis O'DEA —

INCLUDES
BWIA round trip fare

Santa ria Hotel.









Six nights ot the luxurious

(W.I.) Ltd., Trinidad
of Shell and

products, and Mr, A.





ger of the same Comp:



marketers
Regent Petroleum
E,
Barnes, the new Assistant Mana-

from Canada yesterday morning
by T.C.A. to spend three weeks
holiday here.,He tis staying at
the Worthing Guest House. He
was in Barbados last year for a
holiday.

F.



+ i Mr. Brandtzaeg is with Cana-~-
a RE Nn Bibi aw WALKING HILLS” Daily transportation to Grand They are here on a shdrt visit, dian International Paper Co,, in
Peat " ‘ ‘ and | Anse Beach. staying at the Barbados Aquatic Montreal.
ROXY WOMAN FROM TANGIER’ be a cece eet ey Club. Third Visit
Ln en ae :

——— Second Visit In Two Months R. Q. B, HENDERSON and

OLYMPIC a eek, RS. MAY McLEOD pf To- his sister Edith arrived

To-day to Tuesday 4.45 ae ? ‘ Z ronto who was her§ on a from Toronto yesterday morning

and 8.15 TO-DAY Only 4.30 and . a Coll BWIA for details of visit in January is once again in by T.C.A. They are staying at

8.30 — ® special rates for children and Barbados. She arrived yep iarday en Marne ues pe ace ;

ry res s ashi “Ft elites ~ even chi r all inclusiv r by T.C.A. She is here for six r, Henderson is President o

20th Century Fox —, Fe ring Double ——[—- = as: F to aa Bones en e tours Weeks, staying at the Ocean Davis and Henderson Ltd., man-



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\

Trinidad,
was Mr. Cassleton Elliott, Chair-
man of the Orange Grove Sugar
Estate, Trinidad,

» . wattae? | To









iy ae View Hotel. ufacturing stationers in Toronto,
John O'Malley in Shipping President This is their third visit to Barba-
“A SPORTING CHANCE” MAR. & MRS, A. LESLIE “OS ;
ane M LAWES arrived from Mon. -,4ccompanying them and also
“STREET OF SAN treal yesterday morning by T.C.A from Toronto is Mrs, Pearl Mid-
FRANCISCO” Mr. Lawes is President of the dleboro. Sha is a guest at the
Martine = jo pL al ith aah _ 0° Hastings Hotel.
g: Montreal Shipping Co. They are ;
Robert Armstrong and staying at the Windsor Hotel. From Westmount, Quebec
Mae Clarke Intransit ERE for a month are Mr.
Monday and Tuesday 4,30 ¢ MONG the passengers arriving Weston . wie Seer tne ie
and 8.15 ‘ here yesterday morning from Norge ay or T.c ‘a iat
United Artists Big Double England intransit for : Ba lene

are staying at Cacrabank. Mr.
Amys is with the Bathurst Pow-
er and Paper Co.

Take Up Appointment
ISS JOAN ST. BERNARD of
Grenada who studied nurs~
ing in England at St. Mary’s
Hospita: during her six years
there, is now returning home to
take up an appointment at the
Princess Alice Hospital at Gren-
ville. She was among the intran-
sit passengers arriving here yes~
terday morning by the Golfito
from England.

While in the U.K. Miss
St. Bernard was employed on the
staff of the Royal Free Hospita!
in London,

Film Actress

RS. KATHLEEN THORN,

British Film Actress of Metro
Goldwyn Mayer, was an arrival
yestercay morning by the Golfito
from England intransit for
Dominiea where she will spend
three months’ holiday. She was
accompanied by her manager, Mr.
John Nicholson.

Indefinite Holiday
iM": P, Watson of Port of

Spain arrived from Trini-
dad by B.W.I1.A. yesterday
morning to spend an_ indefinite
holiday with her daughter Mrs.
Leonard Connor of White Park.





MARCH
15 & 16



Black
Dress

BOOTS

Dial 4606

M*. W.L. CHANCE of Eng
land who was in Barbados |

and 1s

Mr. Chance who is head of the
firm of Chance Bros., was disap-
pointed to see that it was raining
He said
that they had all the rain they
wanted in England and he was
looking forward to a nice warm
holiday, especially after the rough

RCHDEACON H. E. FITZ-

HERBERT of Nottingham-
arrival
yesterday morning by the Golfito
for a holiday. He was, accompan-
ied by Mr. J. R. F. Fitzherbert and
Miss M. I. Fitzherbert. They are

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18,



- |POCKET CARTOON
5 | by OSBERT LANCASTER

"Does this man clearly

understand, sergeant, that

his function is purely
decorative ?’?



Same ’Plane
R. ERROL STEELE, proprie-
tor of Steele’s Book Stores
in Caracas arrived from Venezue-
la_ via Trinidad yesterday by

B.W.LA. He is staying at Aquatic
Gardens Guest House.

‘Mr. Steele expects to return to
Venezuela to-morrow on the di-
rect Barbados—Caracas flight.

Arriving on the same ’plane
from Trinidad was Mr. Eric Scan-
della, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
Leach's son-in-law.

Sunny Barbados!
ANY of the passengers ar-
riving at Seawell yesterday
were most disappointed to hear of
the phenominal rainy weather we
are at present having.

Carib stopped in at some of the
hotels yesterday morning to see
how the guests were reacting to
the wet weather. Some were en—
joying a game of bridge, others
were sitting around in groups
discussing no doubt—the weather.

I heard one lady ask a friend:
“do you think it will be fine
enough for a game of golf this
afternoon? ”

Quite a few of our Canadian
visitors were in Bridgetown shop-

ping and I noticed one or two Ch

on Rockley Beach making the most
of a short spell of sunshine shortly
before mid-day yesterday,

Impressed
R. JOHN MACGREGOR,
Field Commissioner of the
Boy Scouts’ Association in Quebec
who arrived here on February
13th. on a short visit left yester-
day for St. Lucia by B.W.1.A.
Unfortunately the rainy weath-
er marred much of his activities
but he was still able to get around
a bit and was very impressed by
the movement here,

Barbados Popular

With Toronto
ARBADOS seems to be very
popular with people from
Toronto, More than fourteen of
the passengers arriving by T.C.A.
yesterday are from Toronto, Be-
sides these there are many more
visitors already holidaying here
from Toronto.

Saturday Night Press

M*: C. L. PERVES, proprietor

of the Saturday Night Press
in Toronto and Mrs, Perves, ar-
rived from Canada yesterday by
T.C.A, They are here for two
weeks, staying at the Colony Club,
St. James. From Barbados they
will visit Grenada and Trinidad,

Another Toronto visitor arriv-
ing yesterday was Mrs, Harold
Firstbrook who is down for two
months, staying at the Marine
Hotel.

Mr. Edison Hayman of Toronto
was another arrival by T,.C.A.
yesterday to spend three weeks
at>the Ocean View Hotel. Mr.
Hayman is associated with the
Canadian Wirebound Boxes Ltd’,
in Toronto.

Rea! Estate Broker
AJ. AND MRS. E. F, COKE,

were among the arrivals by
T.C.A. yesterday to spend a
month in Barbados. Mr. Coke

is a real estate broker in Toronto,
They were accompanied by Mrs.
Brock also from Toronto The
are staying at the Marine Hotel.

Business Executive

R. GEOFFREY BOONE, busi-
~ ness executive of Toronto,
accompanied by his wife, arrived
from Canada yesterday by T,C.A.
to spend two weeks here, staying
with Mr, and Mrs, George Somers
in St. Lawrence Gap,

Arrivals From Grenada

R. HAROLD ROSE, Field
Engineer, International Aer-
adio Ltd, who was in Grenada
on a short visit returned home
yesterday by B.W.1.A,
Returning on the same plane
were Mr. and Mrs, Willie Wells
and their two sonS Roger and
Steve. They had been in Grena-
da for a short holiday.

A MURDER HAS BEEN ARRANGE

BER EREeEeEHeE eee eeee 8
John White

Men's Shoes 836.109

Is

Stores

day here.
from
them on the same plane was Miss

Ballerinas
Velvet Finish, Rubber Sole

Black,
‘225

TAN-SAD Go-Carts
12.27

EVANS & WHITEIELDS

Your Shoe

1 455

1951

ee _smsnnmeeed

Carib Calling

En Route To India

M® AND MRS. J. McKENZIE

and their daughter Margares
Ann arrived by B.W.1A. on Friday
from B.G. Mr. MeKenzie is with
the Demerara Bauxite Co., in Mc

Kenzie. He is en route to Cana ia
prior to being transferred to Indie.
He
morning for Canada.

left by T.C.A. yesterday
Back To Caracas

R & MRS. GEORGE KEN-

NINGTON have returned

to Caracas after spending a holi-

They were originally

the U.S. Accompanying

Alspugh of Caracas.
guests at Cacrabank.
From The U.K.

RS. W. VAGG was an arrival

yesterday morning from Eng-
land by the 8.S. Golfite and will
spend about a week’s holiday here
before going on to St. Lucia. Her
husband who is employed in St.
Lucia as a surveyor on the recon-
struction of Castries, came over
by B.W.1.A. on Thursday to meet

er.

Here For Two Weeks
A’ present holidaying in Bar-
bados are Mrs. O. P. Ben-
nett and her two daughters Joan
and Barbara. Here for about two
weeks, they are staying at the
Ocean View Hotel. They arrived
from Trinidad on Wednesday.
Mr. Bennett is expected over
shortly before the Barbados Turf
Club’s Spring meeting early next
month.
Back From Trinidad
R. H. L. THOMAS, Solicitor
of Messrs Carrington and
Sealy and Deputy Clerk of the
Barbados House of Assembly, re-
turned from Trinidad yesterday
morning by the French §.S. Gas-
cogne after a short visit to that
colony.

For Threc Months
RS. E. F. ARCHER whose
husband is an Inspector of
Schools in British Guiana arrived
yesterday morning by the Gas-
cogne to spend three months’
holiday, She was accompanied by
her son Mr, E, S. Archer, a Civil
Servant attached to the Audit
ffice
They are staying with Mrs.
Hulse at Maxwell Coast, Christ
‘hurch.

They were

For The Festival Of Britain
J NTRANSIT from British Gui-

ana to England yesterday
morning on the Gascogne was Mr.
Ashraf Ali of the Aeme Photo
Studio and Photographer of the
Daily Chronicle.

He has gone to cover the Festival
of Britain which takes place in
London from May to September,
exclusively for the Daily Chroni-
cle.

. i

Retired Naval Officer

APT. H, G. BRIGGS, a retired
British Naval Officer, is
now back in Barbados to spend
three months’ holiday with his sis-
ter Mrs. E. M. Bethell at Searles
Plantation, He arrived from Eng+
land yesterday morning by the
S.S. Golfito.

A Barbadian, Capt. Belege said
that he first left here in 1889, but
has been back on a number of
occasions, the last being in 1922.

He said that he just missed see-
ing his son, Lt, T. G. Briggs who
is on H.M.S. Devonshire which
was _in Barbados last week.

Commercia! Traveller
R, L, ROGERSON, Commer-
cial Traveller of Steinthal
and Co. of Manchester, England,
is now in Barbados on a week’s
visit. He arrived yesterday morn-
ing by the Golfito and is staying

at the Sea View Guest House.
From Barbados, he will be going
on to Trinidad and will also visit
British Guiana before returning

to England,

Intransit

7a through Barbados

yesterday en route to Can-
ada by T.C.A, from Trinidad
was Dr, Dick Moralejo. He told
Carib that he is interned at the
same hospital in Canada as Dr.
Ronnie MacKenzie of Barbados.
Accompanying him to Canada was
Mr. Dick Huggins who plans to
settle in Canada.

A Barbadian
R. IVOR PROVERBS, a Bar-
4 badian who has been living
in Canada since 1919 was among
the passengers arriving by T.C.A.
yesterday from Toronto, His last
visit to Barbados was about two
years ago.
Mr, Proverbs is here for three
weeks staying at the Hotel Royal,
He is an insurance broker in
Toronto.

On Long Leave

R. GRAHAM DOWDING,
Director of Dowding and
Doll 'Ltd., of London, En, ang
Mrs. Dowding who_ ha
holidaying in Bermuda for thé
past six weeks arrived here yés-
terday by T.C.A. and are staying
at Sam Lord’s. ; :
Mr. and Mrs. Dowding are on
long vacation which found them
Madeira over Christmas and

a
in

Old Year’s Eve. :





EMPIRE
THEATRE

Brown

234

to

Dial 4220





SUNDAY,

FEBRUARY 138,

ch AMPAGNE

»
os

1951



SERIAL OF OUR TIMES...:

join a battle of the curves

HE was one of the loveliest
girls in the line of Young
t Ladies in Cochran’s Revue—
but that morning she looked like

a half-starved refugee.
Her face was pale as she

kicked her way through the rehearsal
of a number, and two minutes before
it ended she fell flat on her face in

a fain

Cc himself was one of those
who picked her up and carried her to
It’ was there that he
‘ she had had nothing but a glass
of milk and a biscuit all that week.

Tt was 1926, the year of the great
All over Britain women
were keeling over from lack of {ood.

the dressing-room.
learned

slimming craze.

Cochran took a look at his
Young Ladies and wailed,
“Every one of you is flat and
uninteresting.” No one, he
thought, would want to look at
them sideways.

He persuaded Sir William
Arbuthnot Lane, famed as a
society doctor. to draw a diet
chart which the girls followed
at public feeding sessions. Stars
like Tallulah Bankhead, Hermione
Baddeley, Isabe] Jeans. and Edith
Day joined in.

Over at the rival theatre, the
Empire, Fred and Adele Astaire
were dancing together in “Lady
Be Good,” and they incorporated
a@ satire on curves into their
bumbers.

- @ nu.
°

2 STOMPING=
Makes a profit

COCHRAN had started
his campaign as a
shrewd publicity stunt.
but when Schiaparelli and Poiret.
the French couturiéres, came over
from Paris w join in the row—
insisting that the battle of the
curves would ruin their new
season's fashions—it began to
have its effect. on the public,
The female outline began to
fill out and never went so flat
again.
hat year saw Cochran back
on his feet again. He was dis-
charged from bankruptcy (one
of his closest associates got a
few shillings back out of an
investment. of several hundred
pounds), His revues were begin-
ning to pay their way.
In looking over the possibilities
for new ventures, new sensations,

high-

new surprises, Cochran had even
taken over the managership of
the Albert Hall and promised to
make that “awful mausoleum,”
as he called it, pay its way.

He shocked the staid, con-
servative shareholders of the
institution by organising the first
Charleston Ball.

One December night in 1926
he filled the vast spaces of the
Albert Hall with a wild, madly
kicking mass of jazz fiends, who
stomped and shrieked their way
through the movements of this
new dance.

The Charleston Ball was a
great success—except that, like
many another Cochran
enterprise, it didn’t
make any money.

Cochran _ didnt
despair. While the
floor was still down
he announced a repeat
performance — only
this time his Charles-
ton Ball started at two
in the afternoon and
went on until two next
morning.

He had _ installed
rows of half-a-crown-
in - the - slot fruit
gambling machines.
and hoped to reap a
vast profit from them
—only to have them
declared illegal at the
last moment. 1928 :

But this time he ;
+made money. “Never before have
I seen such wild frenzy. so many
‘painted mouths wide open in
artificial iety, so outrageous a
‘liberality in the display of the
female limb,” wrote a shocked
woman reporter.

oy JESSIE=
With the grin





motoring was beginning.

You could buy a four-seater
car to take the family to the
beach for £125. A full-length fur
coat for evening wear—kolinsky
furs—was £9, and you could buy
50 cigarettes for half a crown, and
matches for a few coppers a
dozen boxes.

What did the public want as
entertainment ?

Cochran showed his flair for
star-picking and gave the world
Jessie Matthews as the star of
“One Dam Thing After Another.”

The gRy dancing, a song called
“ My eart Stood Still.” and
Jessie’s impish smile brought



TILLY LOSCH
‘Magnetic dancer’ she was called

success which confirmed
Cochran's faith in himself.

His avid eye for new talent had
not missed the growing fame of
a young man of the theatre called
Noél ward, whose plays were
always being booed or cheered,



No 2.

SUNDAY

but never given a iukewarm
reception. In 1928 Qochran began
a collaboration with Coward that
Was to make theatri-
cal history.

With Jessie
Matthews and Sonnie
fiale once more the
Stars. plus a magnetic
new dancer cailea
Tilly Losch, Coward's
revue “This Year of
Grace” hit the enter-
taimment world—and
hit the jackpot, wo,

a be re begin-
ning of a t
memorable, but
not prosperous
eriod for Cochran.
e was still so shy of
money that he
announced an opening in Man-
chester with not Wong money
to pay his writers or his stars,
Advance bookings amounting to
£16,000, purely on the Cochran
name, enabled him to finance
the show and bring it to London.

* PPULLIONS-
Shock the vicar

BY now he had plans

for new plays suf-

ficient to carry him
into the ‘thirties. Coward was
writing him a musical play
called “Bitter Sweet.” He was
bringing over “ Poxgy,” an aill-
Negro play. from New York.

To a Britain unworried about
politics, eager to be entertained,
Cochran’s plans had sparkle and
enchantment about them.

But the number of distractions
that might woo them away from
thé theatre was growing.

There was the new sport of
greyhound racing—such a sensa-
tional success that the Govern-
ment was inquiring into it.

Reginald Denny, Milton Sills,
Alice Terry, Harold Lloyd, Laura
La Plante, and Pauline Frederick
were still popular stars.

But Al Jolson’s voice had been
heard from the screen, and the
day of the talking film had
dawned

In those unworried days of the
late ‘twenties an uninhibited
Britain was going mad on sport
—and getting out more and more
into the open air.

The red flannel brigade were
shocked at our new-found free.
doms, and were directing their



...by LEONARD
Girls ‘no one would want to look at sideways’

ADVOCATE

MOSLEY x



TALLULAH
1926; She joined the slimming
craze.

attacks against u new phenome
non—the pillion girl.

“They are aie di
Womanhood, shameless, unlady-
like.” said a woman councillor
from Barking.

“Legs visible up to their
thighs, racing 40 miles an hour
to ruin.” said a clergyman.

Things were going well tor
Cochran and for Britain.

The main story in the Deily

isgrace to

Express at the time recorded
“the amazing flight of the
Dornier X."—a giant German

Plane which had flown with 126
People aboard,

oO one Seay that it might
One day carry the same weight in
bombs,

And no one, not even Cochran
ped much attention to a news
tem well down the page—one
reporting that the ew York
Stock Exchange was beginning
to_crash,

Tt was 1929. And to Cochran
it seemed that he was sitting

* London Express Service



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the first sign of discomfort, Re-
peat ~—if needed —for continued

gesic go to work fast. Harmless,
not a laxative — you can take it

es eee

PAGE THREE










as
‘ sentry eee
WALet
| want veut |
tenet
~ . tt






Y like it-
be

Ot them sturdy

J
hee



PLEASANTIN TASTE AND BASILY for children who are run down
assimilated, Regesan Children’s | after illness, delicate or just ‘ out
Tonic contains Parrish’s Chemi- | of sorts.’ Nutritious and readily
cal Food, Extract of Red Bone | digestible, it is just the tonic that
Marrow, and liquid Malt Extract | such children often need. Sup-
~-ingredients of proved value in | plied in 4 oz. and 8 oz. bottles.
helping to form bone and flesh. Obtainable from your chemist or

It is specially recommended | drug store.
CHILDREN’S TONIC
MADE BY
Wholesale enquiries to;
Cc, P, HARRISON & CO, (BARBADOS) LTD,
P.O, Box 304, Bridgetown, ENGLAND



é he Pasi

FACE POWDER \

4



LIFE in Engiand, with
the general strike for-
got ten, was simple and
untroubled Tha ereaze far

Jor glamour that becomes you % wr 2

f

glass of water. Watch it fizz intoa
refreshing solution — then drink
it. Keep a supply of quick-acting
Alka-Seltzer on band —always!



= are ee



Colonial Show in U.K. Seen by Almost 1,000,000 COOKERY CORNER







LONDON. It is important to note that these Alka-Seltzer helps
a * t 7 .
On my first visit to the London Bw C.W.ED. Helkessie numbers include a great percent- You will no doubt notice that a } pint of water, sultanas, and millions dail
TR oy She Lions’ Den: . ; sa vatied ts ® , age of school children—either in lot of oil is being used in this sliced apple. Let it simmer for y
het — ets doing here? You ener pny ection in England, organised groups or as individ- Curry. But the Curry does not 45 minutes, and then serve it



keep these animals as pets at
home, don’t you?”

I smiled, and in like humour,
replied that until I came to Eng-
land from Africa I had never seen
a live wild beast. He was sur-
prised.

taste sq greasy because the vege-
tables absorb the grease. Of
course, it is essential that this dish
should be served hot. An import-
ant facior in making a Curry is
to put sweet with the Curry, and
an appl\e if available gives it a
very nife flavour.

with mango chutney.

Yam Grand-Due
4 1b. boiled and mashed yams
1 gill milk
2 oz. butter



is a en
BN

uals. Could anything be better?

Britain's school children of today
are the men and women of to-
morrow in whose choice lies the
future of those “higher ideals and
strength, trust and comradeship
between races” to which the King
referred in opening the Exhibition

Like the original Exhibition ia
London, the touring version has
been a tremendous success. Over
330,000 people in the Provinces
have seen it, in. addition to the
half million people who saw the
original version in London.

eters



2 eggs
1 hard-boiled egg sliced
2 o2. grated cheese

relief. Sparkling effervescence
makes Alka-Seltzer pleasant-tast-
ing, helps its pain-killing anal-
any time.

Drop one or two tablets into a

The incident in itself may seem Among provincial cities, Liver- during the Colonial Month in Curry.
trivial, but it does illustrate the pool held the record with nearly London, 14 1) beef 1 tablespoonful
sort of loose thinking that has been 83,000 visitors to the exhibition in After the Exhibition ends its 1 la®ge tomato
prevalent among the ordinary three weeks . Other figures were: Norwich visit, it returns to Lon- 3 snfiall eggplants
people of Britain about the Col- Southampton, 28,400; _ Bristol, don where many thousands more 1 arple
onies and conditions there. 40,000; Cardiff, 38,400; Glasgow, are expected to be attracted to 3 taplespoonsmul of

50,600; Birmingham, 47,000; and see it this summer during Festival Curry Powder
Bradford 48,000. ' of Britain celebrations. 1 large onion
Office 4

“W. 1. Students Waste Time” “=

In 1948 a survey conducted on
behalf of the Colonial
revealed a startling state of affairs,
an appalling ignorance of the





14 gills of cooking oil

Salt and Pepper. pepper and let it cook

Colonies in. Britain—with people Cut your beef into for three minutes, B y B O U R JOI S
listing self-governing Dominions small squares, then Then take it off the
and even foreign countries, among slice the onion, egg-

fire and add the yolks
of 2 eggs well beaten,

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 14.
“There are many West Indian
students who are wasting their
time in the United Kingdom as
well as their money, particularly

the Colonies. That should not be
true today. An extensive educa-
tional campaign was immediately
decided upon and highlight of the
campaign was the “Colonial
Month” and Exhibition in London

finals in May last year, he was
called to the Bar in November.

Mr, Shah said that he had met
successful West Indian Students
in the United Kingdom, but he

plants and tomato, Put
Beas tod dated Gor ; Put the mixture into
ry powder and let it th Sisah dan outee end
. in range the

cook for one minute, “Now put in, cover with the 2 egg whites beaten

ROUGE *« PERFUME « LIPSTICK « TALC « COLD CREAM
VANISHING CREAM e« BRILLIANTINE e HAIR CRBAM




LADIES HATS
POBe eee, | el |
Smart Dressy
Mats for...

COCKTAILS OR
WEDDINGS

Narrow and broad brims.
Richly trimmed with
pretty flowers and veil-
ing in: Navy, Black,
Grey, Brown, Red,
Maize, Powder Blue and
Beige.

i ; . ; your meat and let it fry, when > stiff, P 4 darat

ned by H.M. the King. So suc- in times like these,” said Mr. added: “It is unfortunate for ¥ = very stiff. lace in a moderate
Coan a the Exhibition that it Mohammed Shah, who returned some parents in the West Indies ata eka ioe Fs ihn oven until browned.
went on tour. Last Saturday, the on Wednesday from the United who have sent their children to Lat the lor fry "tor Yen minutes -

stirring it so that it does not stick.

When this is done, transfer the
contents into a saucepan and add

Secretary of State for the Colonies,
Mr. James Griffiths, opened the
touring Colonial Exhibition in
Newcastle-on-Tyne, the eighth

Kingdom, Mr. Shah left here five
months ago for the United King-
dom, after taking his Bar exam-
inations, externally passing his

study in the United Kingdom in
vain as the children were no!
pursuing their studies, but en-
joying themselves.”













We shall be pleased to EXECUTE
buying or selling ORDERS FOR

cream

Salt and pepper

Put in the mashed
yams, milk, butter,
cheese, and cream; stir
them until thoroughly
mixed. Add salt and

)



$8.50

Canadian or American stocks

or bonds FOR VISITORS to Barbados

=

Orders cabled WITHOUT
EXTRA CHARGE





To match any Ensemble.

The refrigerating unit of the G.E.C.
refrigerator is co finely made that it
is hermetically sealed after manu-
facture and never needs servicing. y
This refrigerator will stand up to Solid chromium-plated”
any extreme of climate — and it’s

handle incorporatl
lovely to look at, too | concealed lose

<

|
| THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

‘A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD.|

Barbados Correspondents For

ROVAL SECURITIES CORP.



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; HANDBAGS

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by = aa .
i The aiden SOUR jor every type of figure.
eS A mn SS







PAGE FOUR

SUNDAY





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loose hair on your comb—these are danger signals that
point the need for Brylcreem’s double benefit:
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Massage with Brylcreer stimulates the scalp,
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Hair and impart a splendid
gloss. Don’t take any chances,
Brylcreem your hair — most
men dol

e













fpana for teeth

TO WARD OFF DECAY



fpana for



gums

FOR FIRMNESS & HEALTH
Ly



& ae
[pana or both
HEALTHIER TEETH—HEALTHIER GUMS

BRUSH YOUR TEETH with Ipana and notice how refresh-
ingly different it is. See how its mint-flayoured foaminess
leaves your teeth sparkling white, And daily dental care with
Ipana will help ward off tooth decay, because its unique formula
reduces acid-forming bacteria.

MASSAGE YOUR GUMS with Ipana, The healthy firm-
ness that Ipana gives your gums safeguards your teeth, too, for
dentists savy more than half all tooth losses arise from gum
troubles. Ask for Ipana for sound teeth, sound gums—both.

APRODUCT OF BRISTOL-MYERS LONDON and NEWYORK = $0/2/3

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ADVOCATE



W.I. SELECTORS FACE

PROBLEM
Arthur Wint Discusses W.I. Sport

By O. S. COPPIN

i) I KNOW that all local cricket fans will join with
me in expressing the deepest sympathy with
@effrey Stollmeyer, the Trinidad captain, and_ his
team over the inclement weather that has almost
marooned them at “Abbeville Guest House” and
has so far prevented the opening of the First Trini-
dad-Barbados Test, scheduled to begin last Thurs-



4
y

-*, gi
a

. day.

Anyone who has studied the game must appreciate the strain of
having to wait every day to get into the down-right fight of the inter-
colonial cricket arena, intensified even more now with the West Indies
tour to Australia in the background.

W.I. CANDIDATES MUST BE ANXIOUS

| sara those players who have already established claims for West

Indies honours and for those who think that they have, the
period of waiting must be bordering upon the exasperating and in
some smaller measure, a similar state of mind must exist in the case
of their Barbadian counterparts.

However, the fact that the Trinidad team have come all the
way here to do battle and are not in their own colony, must make
them feel even more frustrated thay the Barbadian player.

Added to this, the weather seems to show no signs of breaking
and although it is planned to begin the first five-day Test to-morrow,
even this may not materialise except the weather is kind.

TEST SELECTORS INTELLIGENT

HOWEVER there is one ray of consolation in the midst of all this
disappointment and it is this. The panel of present West In-
dies Selectors possess my complete confidence and I think that even
their most trenchant detractors will admit that the job they did in
selecting the 1950 West Indies team to England, and the results which
they got from the team they selected, must engender a considerable
measure of confidence in the minds of the West Indian cricket public.

This being so, I feel that they will take into consideration all the
surrounding circumstances and such play as they might be, if any,
will be viewed in the light of the attendant conditions obtaining and
candidates will be considered from that level.

WHAT OF THE PACE BOWLING CANDIDATES ?

[ IS fairly certain too that the pace bowling candidates from St.
Lucia and St. Vincent, Crick and Mason, recommended for trial
by West Indies skipper John Goddard, and invited to come here for
practice games, will not now be able to display their wares here,

They may be asked to go on to Jamaica as they are due here
tomorrow and if that can be arranged they will still be able to per-
form for the benefit of the selectors.

Everyone is hoping that there will be a break in the weather
that has been without precedent at this time of the year for over
100 years, according to figures which I got from the Department of
Science and Agriculture yesterday.

FITNESS — A MUST!

1 SEE THAT the Trinidad team have been trying to keep them-
selves fit by regular seabathing, exercise and table tennis, I
hope that the Barbados team have been doing something along these
lines as well. 5
One cannot emphasise the need for fitness too much and it is an
open secret that those who fail to reach a reasonable standard of
fitness for these tours betray this sooner or later during the tour and
it does militate against their chances of being selected for better things.

WINT LOOKS AT W.1. SPORT

N A COMMUNICATION from Arthur Wint, Jamaican born world
famous Olympic runner, I learn that he has led off a discus-
sion on Sport in the West Indies at the Victoria League.

He divided his talk under four headings and since sportswriters
in British Guiana, Trinidad, Jamaica and here in Barbados, have from
time to time touched upon one or more of the principles enunciated
under these headings, I think that this aspect of his talk should be
of some interest to readers of this column,

Under the first heading Wint admitted that the West Indies has
all the potential athletes it needs for | ebaiea them really on the map
of world sport but what they need is the opportunity for development.

SEND A W.I. UNITED TEAM i
CONSIDERS that one of the first steps for developing West
Indies’ sport is that the various islands should cease to act as
individual units and should concentrate on sending up united West
Indies teams.

The desirable pattern, he suggested, was that of the recent West
Indies cricket tour of England, rather than that of individual island
participation as \vas the case at the Olympic games.

Accordingly the first step he suggested was the formation of a
West Indian Amateur Athletic Association, I see that this question
has already been aired in Trinidad, British Guiana and Jamaica but
so far it has not created a single stir here. This should be remedied
at once.



~

FORM A W.I. SPORTS UNION

) HE fourth heading, Mr. Wint writes, would be the establishing

of a West Indian Sports Union which would coordinate all forms
of sport in the West Indies, covering for example, athletics, cricket,
tennis, footba}l etc. Each particular sport, of course, would have its
own sub-committee,

The existence of one central West Indies sports authority would
eliminate clashing fixtures as well as foster inter-island competitions,
not least of all would be the immense financial strength resulting
from the pooling of resources and which would make possible a
planned programme of (a) coaching and development of new talent,
(b) provision of playing fields and equipment (c) enable the West
Indies to compete in world sport on a satisfactory financial basis.

LIGHT-HEAVYWEIGHT TILT TUESDAY

7THE RAIN has enforced the postponement of the return light

heavyweight bout between Kid Ralph and Kid Francis, scheduled
to take place at the Yankee Stadium last Tuesday night. It has
now been fixed for Tuesday night, February 20,

Boxing fans are hoping that the weather will be kind so as
to permit this bout to take place. I am among those who are most
anxious to see these boys matched again.

In the first place it should settle once and for all who is the
unofficial light-heavyweight champion of Barbados (for the Barbados
Boxing Board of Control is still to be formed).

Even the supporting bouts are exciting more than ordinary inter-
est. Sam King, who won his way through to the amateur lightweight
championship of the island has now turned professional and is meet-
ing Hal Williams in the semi-final while Belfield Kid, a well-known
figure, is matched with Victor Lovell in a return preliminary bout.

PHOSFERINE &

for a new

appetite! -<—

If you are off your food, fecling
ne! or run-down, it may be that
PHOSFERINE is just what you need
to bring you back to a happy normal
state of health, PHOSFERINE is a
grand restorative when reserves tun low,











When the appetite fails, the
vital resources of the body fail to be
replaced. Mental and physical
energy sag. Resilience weakeas.”
The cleerful rebound to life’s
difficulties deserts you. It is withix,
the power of PHOSFERINE to
reverse this process — by reviving
the appetite it creates new energy
and vitality. You feel a new inter-
est in life. Try this grand tonic
today. In liquid or tablet form,
2 tablets of PHOSFERINE equal
10 drops.



for Depression, Debility, Indigestion, Sleeplessness, and |
after Influenza. a |

o

_RRRUR Ne Reg ett AOMORI ASA LEALTREADC AR ERSTE ELATED STAT A A ts LCN A



English Owner Would
Like To Race In Barbados

AS TOLD TO “BOOKIE”

STAYING at the Marine Hotel
is an Englishman who would like
to race his horses in Barbados.
He is Mr. George Picken who
lives at Ashley, Epsom and has
been racing horses in England on
a small scale for the last thirty
years.



MR, GEORGE PICKEN

This is not Mr. Picken’s first
visit to the West Indies as he was
in Jamaica before the last war and
also visited Trinidad in 1939.
Although he did not see any rac-
ing in the latter colony he has
attended some meetings in
Jamaica,

Mr. Picken’s horses are trained
at Epsom by his son-in-law Ron
Smyth a member of the famous
Smyth family of racing fame in
England. Victor Smyth, the well
known flat racing jockey of the
early years and since then a
prominent trainer, is an uncle of
Ron Smyth while another uncle,
Willie Smyth, is private trainer
to the Duke of Norfolk. Ron
himself was at one time champion
Steeple Chase jockey, and his
father is Herbert Smyth who is
also well known in racing.

Mr, Picken is accompanied by
his wife and together they came
out to the West Indies on the
Colombie, landed in Martinique
and took a plane over to St. Lucia
where they spent three weeks
with a friend of theirs, Mr. Sum-
ner, who bought an Estate and

settled in St, Lucia some time ago,
They then came on to Barbados
and have en here for about
three weekS. During that time
Mr. Picken has visited our local
track and paddock and it was dur-
ing one of these visits that he be-
gan to toy with the idea of send-
ing a horse to race out here.

Although his plans for sending
out a horse are by no means final
yet Mr, Picken assured me that he
will return to Barbados for the
next winter and in order to take
in our November meeting he will
be out early that month. Maybe,
he says, he will also attend the
Trinidad Christmas meeting but
naturally he would like to spend
as long as he can in our lovely
climate.

I gathered that Mr. Picken has
owned no outstanding horse of
classic standard but has had one
or two good handicappers in his
day, Among these was a horse

called Drop It In who won eight
races between 1025 and 27.

Asked for his views on the
new stallions which have arrived
here lately and are still to come,
he thought that Pride of India
was a class above anything that
we ever had _ standing out
here, with the exception of Stir-
ling Castle who only spent a short
time, although among the big
breeders in England the Colombo
colts were not popular. He thought
Head Worker a very useful Handi-
capper in England and a
thoroughly honest horse who
should give us some good stock.

He also spoke in glowing terms
of Star Witness and thought that
we had made the best purchase
possible for a stallion who would
give us first class middle distance
runners. Star Witness he also
described as honest to the core,
a trait which he thought he would
transmit to his progeny.

But what impressed me most in
my interview with Mr. Picken
was his remark that he thought
the type of horses which we have
been importing are bred more for
distances than sprints. And when
he said distances he meant any-
thing from a mile to two miles.
It therefore seemed peculiar *>
him that ‘there were no races of
more than 9% furlongs between
Barbados, Trinidad and British
Guiana.

Mr. and Mrs. Picken expect to
leave for England on Monday,
(to-morrow) travelling on the
S.S. Islandside.



C’wealth Lead
Ceylon By
220 Runs

COLOMBO, Feb. 17.

The Commonwealth touring side
led Ceylon by 220 runs wita nine
wickets in hand at the end of the
second day’s play in their ,three-
day match here, L

The touring side aeclated at
their overnight total of 444 for 8
wickets, and Ceylon made 255 be-
fore they were all out shortly be-
fore tea.

The Commonwealth batted again
making 31 for the loss of, Gim-
pieet who was cleaned bowled for
16. |

Ceylon seemed to be making a
brave challenge but Ramadhin
had a brilliant spell after lunch
and took three excellent wickets
for 24. He finished the day with
four wickets for 48.

The Ceylon batsmen were all
determined to play bright cricket,
despite accurate bowling, and they
made their runs at the rate of a
run a minute.

H. Fernando, making his debut
against a foreign side, was unde-
feated at the close with a good
knock of 61.

Earlier Stanley Jayasingh, the
19 year old schoolboy, who was
the principal scorer during the last
Ceylon tour of Pakistan, scored,
44 and put on 73 in 60 minutes
with Prince (46) for the third
wicket. Both appeared set for a
big score but lost their wickets
in the general search for quick
runs. —Reuter

3 T'DAD HORSES COME
FOR B.T.C. MEET

Three horses arrived yesterday
morning by
Trinidad to take part in the forth-
coming B.T.C. Race Meeting.

There are Monsoon and Gallant
Hawk owned by Mr. Norman
Sookram and Careful Annie
owned by Mr. Louis Pantin.



the Gascogne from |

Grant of £2,000 To
Ja Cricket Board
Causes Argument

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Feb. 9.

The allocation of £2,000 from the
West Indies Cricket Board of Con-
trol to the local body in Jamaica
caused heated debate at the annual
meeting of the Jamaica Cricket
Association last week, between
floor members and the Chairman

Members wanted the allocation
divided up among the local clubs
“some of which are almost in a
state of disintegration”. :

Mr. Karl Nunes, Chairman,
vetoed the suggestion, said he
could place such a request before
the WIBC, but said that it was a
task he was loathe in undertaking
as it would spoil the reputation
of Jamaica and “show us up to the
other Colonies as being unable to
support our own cricket clubs.”
He did not think it was in the best
interests of the Association and
Jamaica's cricket to go begging our
sister Colonies.

M.C.C. MATCH DRAWN
VICTORIA, Feb. 17.

Rain prevented the M.C.C.
batting after Victoria Country XI
had declared their first innings
closed at 217 for seven here to-
day, and the two-day match was
drawn,

Rain delayed the start to-day
for 20 minutes, interrupted play
while the Country XI were batting
and then fell steadily after the
declaration was made for lunch.

—Reuter.





_

Read...

“GLORIOUS MEMORIES”
OF KENSINGTON”
Fi of a series of
CRICKET ARTICLES
by Barney Millar

in Tomorrow's
EVENING ADVOCATE

—







Is your dog
getting old?



LTHOUGH dogs’ lives vary in
length, about the age of seven
your dog usually starts to get old.
His body begins to slow down and
his power to digest weakens. If
your dog is over seven you should
begin to let him have various little
comforts, because of his age.
Instead of one or two large meals
a day he should have three smaller
ones, and he should have less meat.
For his evening meal, give him dog
biscuits and a drink of milk.
Crunching the biscuits helpstokeep
his teeth clean and his gums firm,
and the milk, besides being very
nourishing, soothes his stomach,
Take care, also, not to overtire
him, and make sure he has a
really comfortable and
warm place to sleep. At
the end of a lifetime of
affection and loyalty to you

BOB MARTIN’S
for doggy. good health





SUNDAY, 18, 1951

CROWDED FIELDS
Racing Is Outgrowing The
Garrison Savannah
BY BOOKIE

O the Spring meeting received 61 entries to beat
the previous best by a single number. Well
the most significant thing about this is that if we
can raise 61 at a minor meeting it will not be
long before we are up in the eighties and nineties
for the major fixture in August. When it is also
taken into consideration that there were at least
six who were on the verge of being entered but
were withdrawn through some ailment or other it will be seen how
near we were to the seventy which everybody expected.

i through the list one is immediatety impressed with the
FI ny Pe o clsss and F class races and to wonder what will
happen if all_ on the card decide to go. Take for instance the Chel-
sea Stakes. What has happened here is that Cross Roads and Best
Wishes have frightened away the opposition in the Guineas and they
have all been entered instead in this open F class event in order
to qualify for the handicaps later in the meeting. That means that
there are fourteen on the list and of these the only one not likely
to go will be Vanguard because he is also entered in the Guineas
and he should find 7% furlongs.more to his liking than five. Hi-Lo
and Soprano are also in the Guineas as well but it is most untikely
that they will go in this classic. Therefore, if everything goes accord-

FEBRUARY



ing to plan we can expect a 542 furlong start with 13 horses. “Tight
squeeze”, is all the comment I have to make.
The C class races will nearly all see about ten or eleven

starters and even this number is going to produce difficulties for both
starter and jockey alike. Surely from all this we should see that we
are outgrowing the place by leaps and bounds.

ITH regard to the actual entrants, and starting with the Maiden

Stakes, it looks as if we will see an opener the likes of which
we have not seen since the first influx of imported horses after the
war, Up to the present I like Miss Panic, Doldrum and Lunways
but there are good chances too for Careful Annie, who ran very
well in Trinidad without winning, while Fuss Budget has been show-
ing some fair form at exercise. But a lot can happen in the next
two weeks, especially with new horses, and perhaps it would be
better to keep mum at this stage.

HE F class Chelsea Stakes might have been a good thing for the

older horses had the track remained dry but with the wet weather
we are having, it will probably be the light weights which will
come into their own. It is too early yet even to think about a
likely winner for this event and so I will leave it alone.

PPHE GUINEAS will undoubtedly resolve itself into a test of stam-

ina if the wet going remains and therefore we cannot rule out
such as Vanguard and Usher. Quite frankly if the going was, (and
it can still turn out to be) hard, I would not give either of them
a chance. By the time they warm up the race will be over, or
if Cross Roads and Best Wishes take it easy with them then it will
turn into a last minute sprint and here again the latter two are
much better equipped to run this sort of race. I cannot seriously
consider Sunbeam, Hi-Lo or Soprano for the reasons mentioned
above. I am sorry however that Waterbelle is not entered. As the
only Restigouche in the field I thought she had a good opportunity
to show off her staying qualities. “More so than in the Chelsea
Stakes where she will meet some seasoned campaigners over 5%
furlongs.

EXT will be the Barbados Turf Club Stakes. This class A fea-
ture of our Spring meeting usually attracts the winners of the
previous year’s Governor’s Cup in Trinidad. This year will be no
exception and in addition to the winner we will also see the runner
up. These respectively are Atomic II and Elizabethan. Atomic II
is galloping impressively indeed and at no time in his career can I
ever remember him to be going better or with more genuine relish
for his work. Looking at him on mornings it is difficult to imagine
what a rogue he once was, and still can be on the odd occasion.
But I think he will give of his best on this type of going.

Elizabethan has recovered quickly from her Trinidad trip and,
as is well known, she also favours a soft track. But can she cope
with a horse like Burns if he turns out anything like fit in addition
to giving away many pounds to a promising filly like Rebate? These
are the things we must decide for ourselves before we go to the bet-
ting booths. We must remember too that Gun Site and Vindima
cannot be ruled out. Pepper Wine is also entered but this looks
more like padding in case something untoward happens to her stable
companions Burns and Gun Site. Gun Site especially is looking very
stripped for action and contrary to his custom may run the first
race of a meeting in top form instead of waiting until the second
and third days. s

Since writing about Burns two Sundays ago I have seen him
do only one gallop and that 1 must admit was impressive. In fact
some one in the stand likened the reaction of the onlookers to the
occasion when Battle Front was in preparation for the Spring meet-
ing of 1941. Not since then have we had a horse who appears to
be so superior to the type which we are accustomed to see racing
out here. Yet this remains to be proved and if the opponents of Fox
Brush, Battle Front and Salamanca had hopes, so too must it spring
eternal in the breasts of the adversaries of Burns.

HE Spring Stakes will be for those in C class who are not maid-

ens although at least four of these will have to be because they
are also entered in the Maiden Stakes and I do not visualise a quad-
ruple dead-heat in the opening event. To my mind both Harroween
and Flieuxcé stand out here. Ability also strikes me as a useful
mare over this distance and may well loose her maiden certificate in
this race and not the one framed specially for her kind.

“(YAN B.N, really defeat Will O’the Wisp” is the great question in

the Castle Grant Stakes for D class run over 7% furlohgs. In
case the reader is not familiar with latest in paddock jargon this
really means: will Mary Ann oust Will O’the Wisp II from. fourth
place. Otherwise little consideration has been given to the fact that
we should see a_good race between Bow Bells and Watercress and
whether Cross Roads will attempt the double after racing in the
Guineas. Actually poor old Will O’the Wisp II looks as big as a
house and having been off the track for over two years I ecannot
imagine that a sprinter like her could do anything over 7% furlongs.
But let us leave that alone for the time being.

— kind of weather we are having and the megass on the track
will certainly not allow any records to be broken. But this will
not stop the B class Garrison Stakes from being a fast race. With
nifty fillies like Land Mark, Sun Queen, Nan Tudor and Demure it
will be all the two mules Aberford and Slainte, can do to keep up
with them. Yet it looks very much as if the fillies will have to do
the keeping up with the colt Aberford at the finish. We cannot also
keep in mind Slainte’s uncanny way of turning up in form for the
March meeting of the last two years, and remember that the horse
he defeated in the B class 5% last year, later became the champion
sprinter in the West Indies. Of course I do not think that Septem-
ber Song, the sprinter in question, was really as good here as he
was in Trinidad later in the year, But he was not far from it, and

cain him. That alone should make us beware of the aged



he deserves a little extra con-
sideration and kindness.

With age, he will be more in-
clined to slight bilious attacks and
other stomach troubles. Regular
conditioning with Bob Martin’s
Condition Tablets (one a day) will
be more than ever necessary. The
mineral substances which the tab-
lets contain in balanced quantities
will help to renew the red blood
cells—a form of help especially
important in hot weather. At the
same time the vitamins they con-
tain will supply health - giving
elements which a dog’s domestic
diet so often lacks.

If you want further information
about the care of dogs
write to Bob Martin Ex-

port Limited (Advisory
Department), Southport,
England.



Y,

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aT a

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specially made for it !

If you suspect that there’s ‘something
wrong” with your kidneys it may mean
that they need a corrective medicine,
Neglected kidneys give rise to various
distressing symptoms such as backache,
rheumatic pains, lumbago, sciatica, bladder
disorders with scalding and burning,
The troublestarts when the kidneys grow
sluggish-and fail to p rm their natural
function of filtering away impurities from
the system. You car tore these vital
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have done by taking De Witt’s Pills, .
They have a cleansing, soothing and
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very quickly feel the good they are doing
This tiiod and trusted medicine has brought
relief to many people like you in al! parts
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maa)
ae



SUNDAY,



FARM AND GARDEN The Poet

FEBRUARY 18,

1951

THE SOIL—By Agricola

By ROY CAMPBELL the very limit of possibility. She meanings, She started as a pure |
SOIL is not only the foundation of agriculture but the basis In 1916 the verse anthology expressed soufid, colou brilli- artist, as. distinct from the seer} of are winners ;
of all human prosperity. Common we may say, but yet a en ee ee Somaietine if tes oe ale ana 6: ne “an ie gt a :
< 4 » sf - - ‘ ¢ ‘ . ) So ¥ . * S@QHSOr) ee. wa in term ol me cr ‘ or eve. a Pi
precious, It forms the uppermost layer of the earth's sur- it eats Mere ete aay another. She would interpret ‘the tr ad rem. tee "Sree ‘purely Last Week they’ vashabl.
face; consists of the more decomposed portions of the rocks The chief contributions came from â„¢OSt oppesed and antagonistic musical and visual poems with ey re washable
that make up the earth’s crust with which is incorporated the Sitwell family (Edith, Osbert V#lues by means of each other, an echo of Veralaine, via the

residues of plants as well as micro-organisms.

Gets

ardening Hints

; , wet ; tions of opposites. Dr. Sitwell verbal engineering so thoroughly, |
= as oS tee city. Such vari- son of poetry in those days, was went on exploring scientifically she coulce never have perfected |
es ae Ss, however, that what that it belonged to the countryside, all the possibilities of meta- an instrument to take the emo-
is ca soil may have almost and was a sort of handmaiden to physical symbolism. tional strain and _ intellectual

THE GARDEN in February
_ MOSS ON LAWNS

\In repiy to C. Y. P.’s enquiry
to the cause of moss on lawns,
can be stated that the presence

f moss on Lawns is generally
@used by one of three conditions,

(1) Bad drainage,
(2) Acidity of the soil.
(3) Impoverished soil.

_In appearance the moss is very
imilar to a certain moss found
mn the sea-shore, being dark-

een and slimy. In extreme

ses it will entirely cover a lawn,

d if not dealt with will in time

ll out the grass.

The first thing to do is to get
id of the moss and then, having
rue which of the three condi-

ms is causing the moss, deal



The soil should not be regarded
as inert, stable material. In it
will be found many mutable sub-
stances and it is as teeming with

any composition or structure. It
is often referred to as the waste
heap of nature.

The physical and chemical pro-
cesses in the soil are very com.
plex and far from being com-
pletely understood, but modern
laboratory methods are gradual-
ly unlocking its hidden secrets so
that knowledge of the soil is be-
ing considerably extended fur
the benefit of those on the land.
Thus, in addition to the custom.
ary groupings based on the pro-
portionate amounts of inorganic
or mineral particles, of organic
matter from which humus is de-
rived, lime ete., and which give
us such classifications as sandy,
sandy loam, clay loam, clay
humus or peaty, calcareous and
so on, supplementary ifforma-
tion such as degree of acidity
or alkalinity, nutrient and mois-

and Sacheverell), with the notable
exception of the posthumous war-
poems of Wilfred Owen, who had
been killed in action. The gen-
eral public, and critical, concep-

nature-study and meteorology, in
so far as it concerned sunsets,
weather, and beautiful soothing
atmospheric effects. The poetry of
Wheels radiated from a metro-
politan, sophisticated, non-provin-
cial milieu, and contemporar

critics, for the most part, found it
difficult to urbanise themselves to
the fact that it was only in Eng-
land that the Muses had become
hedge-conscious to such gn inor-
dinate degree.

Poetry is human; and most
human beings live in complicated
cities in England. A _ controver-
sial civil war surrounded the pub-
lication of Wheels. The Sitwells
were already sharp—witted enough
when they started; being in the
minority they had to do more
fighting than their adversaries, ac—
quiring far sharper wits than they

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



so that they clashed harmoniously
with far more complicated vibra-
tions of meaning, sound, and
eolour than had previously been
obtained from any such combina-

In Facade and Gold Coast Cus-
toms, with tke co-operation of twe



ry Of Edith Sitwell

artifice of Pope, back to the ele-
mental strength of the Elizabe-
tNahs, of whom she is a modern |
equivalent. If she had not ex-
plored all the possibilities of sheer

weight of her later great poems.
She gained strength from the
early indoor gymnastics which |
she seemed to be performing both
for their own sake and for the}
skill and beauty they demanded. |
Her exercises always involved aj}
vast reach in fetching cymbals
from the opposite horizons of the |
realm of thought, and then clash-
ing them together with greai
strength — yet always with har-
mony-——as if she were trying to
make a pair of cymbals of the |
rising full-moon and the setting |
sun; which she actually does in
a superb later poem entitled the
Heart and the Mind.

How then did Dr, Sitwell de-
velop these effects? Nothing could
be durther dissociated in the mind
than the sun is from an ass, Yet
where, in so many words, will
you get a better description of







FEB. 18 — NO, 159

The Topic








These ties

they’re crease-resisting

they’re money-savers
-



Well bays the “Waterman”
Last week was on a spree,
They baptised Joe and Robert
And brought Lou misery

* . . . . .

For some way in St, Michael,
An old house starts to sail-
When Joe said Robert hurry,
Qr we will miss this mail

. . . e . .

famuy

Thanks to Tootal you cam now
maintain a battery of morale-building
ties at far less cost than you ever
expected; ties of lasting good looks
The rain “start off? Ash Wednesday — because...
No warning did it give,
But this is just what happened,
Lou's house poured like a sieve.
. . . , .

Now boys to ignore warning,
Ts simply suicide,
We hope our Legislators
Wont let this warning slide.
° . ° . . .

They wash. Lining and tie are care-
fully fitted and stitched together, so
that washed with ordinary care they do
not twist or pull against each other.

They’re crease-resisting.



D ‘ D . rs e wl ‘ ae “ : The prophet of the Chambe: os r
tith it accordingly. ture status, water retention, had in the first place, and becom— glaring, intolerable, —_ naonday lar Guaedan axle hence, The crease-resisting finish delays that
‘To get rid of the moss, rake the stickiness, etc, is also made ing trained fighters and polemists sunlight than in this line, All spending without caution,

dwn with an iron rake, and at
fe same time loosen the earth on
fe surface of the lawn. After
ais has been done, sweep the
rs briskly with a hard broom,

removing any moss that the

available as a guide to treatment
in order that maximum produc.
tivity can be secured and main.
tained. To the practical farmer
and gardener, however, the terms
light, medium and heavy as ap-

such as Whistler and Wilde had
been in the 1890’s. The spectacu—
lar fireworks which surrounded
the prcauction of Wheels, one
would have thought, would have
been an all-time occupation, but



“The light is braying like an

her early self-training, she ex-
plored every possibility in obtain-
ing sensory effects, let us take two

ageing creased look round the knot of
the tie. You will see the trade mark
‘TEBILIZED’ on the Tootal Tie label.
It stands for fabrics with tested crease-
resistance.

For this may be the boom time
Of good king sugar's reign,
But if a drought hesiege us

Weill thousanas must be slain.
. es . . ee

Must land us in despair.
. a) * .

This is the time to rise up





ake may have left behind. pas to soils are fi, Laie ira us€ pr. Edith Sitwell was seriously gest descriptions of noonday obtath simply ie stand-atill,

After all . and convey much in eir own , TA Dien as actaitet celain heat: — nh! Comrades help your brother,

aoved, Crary aoa nan been re experience of the ordinary oe ee cane pS ret Dr. EDITH SITWELL. While colours like a parokeet. With the Hotel Aids Bill. |

Should the cause of the moss Working and management re- Cjowns’ Houses, Bucolic Comedies, brilliant modern composers Wil. 78, loudly to the chattering | pont toot yourself dear Comrades, , YY,

€ bad drainage, a top dressing of era . ae _ ee ee Sleeping Beauty, and Gold Coast liem Walton, and Humphrey anq —_ 1+) Tomcat’ eray hetp Fabs aes A )
Owdered charcoal mixed with iy an Wa b ti carn 33 that Customs, followed later by some Searle, she experimented. with “he gir is like a jarring bell They help poor people most. ; s ei) i.
and and any good lawn fertilizer * |, Snow : tee ». of the most profound critical and verbal sound far more thoroughly D * a ee ww $ a “

Uch as G. V. M. (Garden Vege-
ible Manure) will often remedy
, Spread this dressing evenly
Ver the surface of the lawn

rking it into the loosened soil

cultivators, whatever the cate.
gory, will find it extremely pro-
fitable to check up their practices
regularly with an agricultural ad.
viser or instructor in their area

historical. prose works of our age,
such as Alexander Pope (1930),
Fanfare for Elizabeth (1945), and
the novel about Swift entitled I

than any other poet had done be-
fore. It is as if she had scientifi-
cally discovered the spectrum of
the human, speaking voice, and

That jangles words jit cannot
spell,

In her early work Dr. Sitwell

turns again and again to wrestle |

with sensory effects such as heat)

}
ass’’?
Again, just to illustrate how, in





The taxi-man, domestics
Qur hand--made industries—
The tourist help them daily
And many more than these,
. . ‘ . . .





: ian handed a If sugar fails to-morrow, : 5. 6
th a hard broom who, with more up to the min- Live Under a Black Sun (1937). Split it into the elementary pure ©. cold, brilliance or darkness, aS} As is must fail one-day, Sse crease-resisting and washable
‘If the moss is caused by Acid- Ute information and armed with It is chiefly upon her poetry that colours and tones of which it was i, s6 had an instinctive sense of | 4. geod hotel industry—
then a rishio ee lite eld - the results of experimental work, her reputation will rest. It has composed, making sense of Rim~ ‘ ” future need of a style which Will ‘help us any way, | abd cksica pees Ain
8 ptirface oF th 7 of ame over win often be able to give just just been collected in The Canticle baud’s hermetic sonnet on the \ 14 ie able to stand superlative | We have God’s free sea-bathing, ' PILE RD” a Sertanend Sele Sonle
tended. Acidit scp ee Om that assistance which may be of the Rose, colours of the vowels. In having strength and violence. She was Bright sunshine all year round—
. ity however is sel- t nvert a possible the spoken voice (not the sung * ee oie slastic | And in our crystal waters Sev arivenietipdmonean
pm the cause of this moss in Necessary to co te This selection of Dr. Edith voice) set to music, Dr. Sitwell constructing one as tough, elastic Much flying fish abound,
loss into a profit. 7 : ‘ See are ne and powerful as electrified steel; ee eee

penne, as our soil seldom lacks
e

« 5 oom i - : anything else would have And when it comes to good rum,
? It wil ve readily understood early Bucolic Elegies, in which nated with the sound of her voice, | aon Se cee . We have it aged and sweet,
Pate oe cores for the moss that the ideal soil is se composed she enriched the language , by as a sort of prism, to split up the coe vitae memes be re eee But onky a Hotel Aids BIll
Ragan ad a oo a top of sand, or clay, or humus alone thoroughly —acclimatizing into sounds of words into what corre- power) exerted by her Jater work. Can put things on their feet.
B of good sifted mould 11: contains an adequate propor- English literature, for the first sponds accoustically to their com- | You know boys the poor people

tixed with G. V_ M , and spread

venly over the lawn is the best scents, colours, and shapes i ; . the three poems on the atom
5 ‘ > arf 5, , pes iM spoken impersonally by Constant J bes Il be ¢ id But the Hotel Bill will help them
teatment. After + sure porosity and a_ propec ae oa ae ee ae : " ; 74, bomb, which may we! consid~ ; ki Mar-bill.
te lawn well er applying, water Circulation of water, the clay to ae of bs other; ‘nue a Lambert and by Dr. Sitwell ered ihe highest summit attained To earn the Yankee dollar-b!
lend firmness and to prevent too pre gl tg ‘eo reat Ldoattane through a megaphone, Sie ng @ by contemporary poetry in any | Can thele Comrades deny them?

Bare Patches On A Lawn: ‘2Pid evaporation, and the humus © ae - Breat Hovan’ase screen in an even voice which was janguage, The extraordinary Deny them without fear?
Sins to provide plant food rich in ni tient to profit’ by her develop, RoL,rccented by. any, emotion; $f elasticity of this style which, | “Figgins ef This 9
iS i S, ‘or 7 , ~ a " ~ gtresse Oo : 2 -erne - , s vs ‘ x

ould the bare patches on the trogen. In or inety soils, om ment of French symbolism inta wey os net nei ee nae without in any way disturbing the
iwn be caused by the moss, any one-third to one-half of © the English idiem self almost entirely clear p' unity of a poem, can swivel from

f{ the three treatments given
bove will remedy it. Should the
atches appear on a normal lawn,
he patches should have the sur-
ace loosened with a fork or rake,
Nd a mixture of sifted mould and
+. V. M. applied. Water the patch
vell, until it is covered with grass
gain. If the patch is very large

; may be necessary to plant in directions. Decayed plant and ri s re grees gf light and darkness, which most Shakespearian grandeur. I exe
bine grass ther applying the animal residues are the principal = nedieen oaaie: ty aut idan were ndependent & es oe know oF nothing so poignant, J & R BAKERIES ; i
a ang @. ae sOunsEe of orgeyc oto a tes bolists, to Baudelaire, and in par- Png, te an form which were ot Pina ewan an . L makers of J
Scale Blight On Li T in the process of decay, generate” ticular to the sonnet entitled W'S. Size # oe ate” wed two last poems on the atom bomb; ‘
& n Lime Trees a certain amount of heat, and Gorrespondances, He sees in this imewmpndent o eir size and the terrifying passage in the sec-
-The most effective way of deal- such material oe a bes ma sonnet the seeds of a new com- /— vi Lappe nt Englist thee Rios’ ae Sty sine ENRICHED BREAD : ;
Ly with Seale Michi G ils or ingredients which makes life pos- plexity in the interpretation of of ie three mene o ngiish 1ese yee. ieee y trighten- d the bl nd of
ther Citrus Fruit Trees is by sible in the soil, ideas’ and emotions. In_ this verse writing to-day, E iot, Dylan ag Ro eir ‘con x ha, i an enders :
praying. The best spray to be fe im th il will f the Peem perfumes were made to Thomas, and remy, Sites n ae fran’ does the Ptero- '
ad at present is D. D, Taine Life in the soil wi oe e sing and the senses of touch, has been most juniversa Sr . di oe y A nay ae J & R RUM : f
fhich can be obtained from chief topic in our next ke ad smell, sight and hearing were ed, and Dylan Thomas next, The W nat vag as $ in what tre- vs
velyn and Roach, and which to end this, here is oe his ad harmoniously confused in one influence of Eliot or Thomas is : ia ett = pi ; ARTS ATT AES S
@mes in tins. This spray al- observation about moeretce So another, The Correspondances obvious in the work of their imi ang ; ie ane ise, een bie n 3
Boush) Sint aso ettantive an iia In Schomburgk’s History pu ae = here do not seem in the least far- tators. Yet almost every poet . “ - eee S i‘ on cle ms . ose 10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
agara Emulso (now unobtain- °% 1 1848, the following occurs fetched to us taday, however ing English to-day owes much to ( re shot ated oats ently f K
le) yet does the trees a lot of % page 140: “Barbados is in- startling they may have seemed Edith Sitwell and has borrowed colour-photographed permanently Bid sai

ood,

_ HEAT WAVE

MELBOURNE: Queensland and
few South Wales have been de-
iged with record-breaking sum-
jer rains. Victoria, however,
aces a peak bush fire danger.
ter 19 days of the month with



tion of all three: the sand to en-

volume is pore-space which may
be occupied by air or water, de-
pending largely on rainfall and
the effectiveness of the drainage.
The particles of soil, unless in
close contact with other particles.
are surrounded by air spaces and
these together form tubes or
passages permeating the soil in all

debted to the position which it
eceupies among the West India
Islands for its former fertility.
Long previous to the close of the last
century the soil was exhausted, and art
and industry had to replace what the
soil no longer possessed. The energy of
the natives of this little island, which
is such a distinguished trait in their char-
acter, was not daunted by these difficul-
ties, and a rational management replaced
by artificial means the former fertility;
and the returns continue, under the

Sitwell’s poems begins with the

time, the interpretation of sounds,

About two-
thirds of the advances in modern
English verse are due to Dr, Sit-
wel’s having been able to cap-
ture dominate, improve, develop
and bring home such priceless
plunder from abroad.

Not without plenty of good evi-
denee, Professor Marcel Raymond
in his recent book From Baude-

to Baudelaire’s
for it was an _ extraordinary
innovation thus to complicate
and hypersensitize the communi-
cations of the mind with the
outside world. We know from
Baudelaire’s contemporaries, that
they were startled by this inno-
vation, though for modern poets
Baudelaire stands to-day as the
model of classical correctness.

contemporaries,

used the music, which she impreg-

ponent rainbows, Facade was

nunciation and the exact metrical
quantity of the verse. Only the
music rose, or fell, “bombarding,”
from above or beneath, the level
ray of the voice, which seemed to
undergo extraordinary transfigur-
ations} One felt that verbal sounds
and wfrds had not only their spe-
cial colours, but that they had de+





from her without leaving any trace
of the debt. What one gets from
her is not a hypnotic imposition
of an irresistible style overlaying
ene’s own, but a knowledge of the
actual engineering and architec-
ture that underlies all style.

Dr, Sitwell, at the beginning of
her career, seemed to be more
preoccupied than most of her
contemporaries with the texture

been

as if zooms up to the climax -|



patho:

to humour, from the gro-|
tesque to

the magnificent, from
the macabre to the sublime, from
hate to love, is thoroughly tested
in such poems as Anne Boleyn’s
Seng, the address of Mary’s ghost |
to Bothwell and other tragic soli-
loquies by historical or fietitious
characters, which attain an al-

on a wall by the flash of the atom
bomb). Unfortunately these last
lines cannot be separated from
their context without losing the
fullness of their momentum,
which starts accumulating from
the very beginning of the poem.
An amputation would therefore be
an injustice, It is rare that a critic
feels shy of using the knife and
slicing off samples. Only the


















Are crushed in hardship’s mill,

POO OTP SPOOVOS >
Ri







Whittaker’s Almanack,
1951

Pint, % Pint and Cocktai
Glasses

at
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY



ACES






Die : ances ~< 7 es a ATUR 3RD 1, 5
emperatures over 90, Victoria has Ft pegag tk kd vig © hr pgs Dr. Sitwell widened the range of and design of her poems, than rarest and best poetry can inspire nd HARDWARE 8 DAY, 3B MARCH, 1951
roken a 51 year heat record. numbers.” Baudelaire’s Correspondances to with subjects, or messages, or Such timidity, THURSDAY, 8TH MARCH, 1951





+ WONDER WHEELS N° 6

te

TER

_ Triumphed in these
strenuous tests

go bats
a,

" 4 RPS der Bandy hy :
\ tig Fey Pei Bh, atest)
Hercules cycurs 214 jy, °°”?



Any
ANY)

<3
Â¥

2)

fl
a ZrFinese Breveve sun
——

Â¥



way [oY
ns

Te.
fed fa









BO yNcING





tells us



A PIN

SATURDAY, 10TH MARCH, 1951



The last months of this year?
* « ‘ . * .
Boys you can't dodge the issne,
‘Tis true from coast to coast,
Tourist may help rich people;
They help poor people most.
° * . ° 7" '?
So give the bill your blessing,
And bays you then wil see \
How a Yankee dollar and J&R entree
Can Mil Comrades with glee. LLY \
sponsored by 5
D a

lemememmmmemememmmmand



|
TWENTY FOUR EVENTS IN ALL

FIGHT EVENTS EACH DAY >

OS, about pinking

The breaking of Records is
the most testing trial to which
a bicycle can be put. In five
months Hercules cyclists
broke 20 officially recognised
world’s records. These suc-

FIRST RACE EACH DAY STARTS AT 1.00 P.M.



The 2/- SWEEPSTAKE will be officially closed on |
THURSDAY Ist MARCH, 1951, at 3.00 p.m. and will be &
drawn for on FRIDAY 9th MARCH, 1951, at the %
GRAND STAND at 4.00 p.m. Tickets can be purchased %
from REGISTERED SELLERS up to 4.00 p.m. on FRI-
DAY 9th MARCH, 1951.

Terres? ° er"

The Plan for admission to the GRAND STAND
will be opened, as follows :—

ssi To SUBSCRIBERS on Thursday 22nd February, %
1. |

To THE GENERAL PUBLIC on Monday 26th Feb-
ee 1951 between the hours of 8,15 a.m, and 3.00 p.m.
jaily, {

ALL BOOKINGS MUST BE PAID FOR BY
FRIDAY 2nd MARCH, 1951, by 3 P.M.

SUBSCRIBERS :—

Free Admission and Three (3) Ladies or Juniors %
Tickets at $2.16 each,

saat AIA A ahi

cesses prove that a Hercules
is the most reliable bicycle
ever built.

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 measures
the intensity of Knock electrically, thereby enabling us to
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.




~_—



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DISTRIBUTORS —

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AND

JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD. %

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

ALL BOOKINGS CLOSED at the Office at 3.00 p.m. on
FRIDAY, 2nd MARCH, 1951,



uit To-day
SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS

THE HERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR
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POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS WILL’ BE ACCEPTED
BY TELEPHONE.
G. A. LEWIS,
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PAGE FOUR





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SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



W.I. SELECTORS FACE

PROBLEM
Arthur Wint Discusses W.I. Sport

By O. S. COPPIN

i) I KNOW that all local cricket fans will join with
R a"

me in expressing the deepest sympathy with
@effrey Stollmeyer, the Trinidad captain, and his
team over the inclement weather that has almost
marooned them at “Abbeville Guest House” and
has so far prevented the opening of the First Trini-
dad-Barbados Test, scheduled to begin last Thurs-

~ day.

Anyone who has studied the game must appreciate the strain of
having to wait every day to get into the down-right fight of the inter-
colonial cricket arena, intensified even more now with the West Indies
tour to Australia in the background.

W.1. CANDIDATES MUST BE ANXIOUS

rR those players who have already established claims for West

Indies honours and for those who think that they have, the
period of waiting must be bordering upon the exasperating and in
some smaller measure, a similar state of mind must exist in the case
of their Barbadian counterparts.

However, the fact that the Trinidad team have come all the
way here to do battle and are not in their own colony, must make
them feel even more frustrated thay the Barbadian player.

Added to this, the weather seems to show no signs of breaking
and although it is planned to begin the first five-day Test to-morrow,
even this may not materialise except the weather is kind.

TEST SELECTORS INTELLIGENT

OWEVER there is one ray of consolation in the midst of all this
disappointment and it is this. The panel of present West In-
dies Selectors possess my complete confidence and I think that even
their most trenchant detractors will admit that the job they did in
selecting the 1950 West Indies team to England, and the results which
they got from the team they selected, must engender a considerable
measure of confidence in the minds of the West Indian cricket public.
This being so, I feel that they will take into consideration all the
surrounding circumstances and such play as they might be, if any,
will be viewed in the light of the attendant conditions obtaining and
candidates will be considered from that level.

WHAT OF THE PACE BOWLING CANDIDATES ?

T IS fairly certain too that the pace bowling candidates from St.

Lucia and St. Vincent, Crick and Mason, recommended for trial

by West Indies skipper John Goddard, and invited to come here for
practice games, will not now be able to display their wares here.

They may be asked to go on to Jamaica as they are due here
tomorrow and if that can be arranged they will still be able to per-
form for the benefit of the selectors.

Everyone is hoping that there will be a break in the weather
that has been without precedent at this time of the year for over
100 years, according to figures which I got from the Department of
Science and Agriculture yesterday.

FITNESS — A MUST!

Â¥ SEE THAT the Trinidad team have been trying to keep them-

selves fit by regular seabathing, exercise and table tennis, I
hope that the Barbados team have been doing something along these
lines as well,

One cannot emphasise the need for fitness too much and it is an
open secret that those who fail to reach a reasonable standard of
fitness for these tours betray this sooner or later during the tour and
it does militate against their chances of being selected for better things.

WINT LOOKS AT W.I. SPORT

N A COMMUNICATION from Arthur Wint, Jamaican born world
famous Olympic runner, I learn that he has led off a discus-
sion on Sport in the West Indies at the Victoria League.

He divided his talk under four headings and since sportswriters
in British Guiana, Trinidad, Jamaica and here in Barbados, have from
time to time touched upon one or more of the principles enunciated
under these headings, I think that this aspect of his talk should be
of some interest to readers of this column,

Under the first heading Wint admitted that the West Indies has
all the potential athletes it needs for putting them really on the map
of world sport but what they need is the opportunity for development.

SEND A W.I. UNITED TEAM
H® CONSIDERS that one of the first steps for developing West
Indies’ sport is that the various islands should cease to act as
individual units and should concentrate on sending up united West
Indies teams,

The desirable pattern, he suggested, was that of the recent West
Indies cricket tour of England, rather than that of individual island
participation as was the case at the Olympic games.

Accordingly the first step he suggested was the formation of a
West Indian Amateur Athletic Association, I see that this question
has already been aired in Trinidad, British Guiana and Jamaica but
so far it has not created a single stir here. This should be remedied
at once,





FORM A W.I. SPORTS UNION
HE fourth heading, Mr, Wint writes, would be the establishing
of a West Indian Sports Union which would coordinate all forms
of sport in the West Indies, covering for example, athletics, cricket,
tennis, football etc. Each particular sport, of course, would have its
own sub-committee,
The existence of one central West Indies sports authority would
eliminate clashing fixtures as well as foster inter-island competitions,
not least of all would be the immense financial strength resulting
from the pooling of resources and which would make possible a
planned programme of (a) coaching and development of new talent,
(b) provision of playing fields and equipment (c) enable the West
Indies to compete in world sport on a satisfactory financial basis.

LIGHT-HEAVYWEIGHT TILT TUESDAY

THE RAIN has enforced the postponement of the return light

heavyweight bout between Kid Ralph and Kid Francis, scheduled
to take place at the Yankee Stadium last Tuesday night. It has
now been fixed for Tuesday night, February 20.

Boxing fans are hoping that the weather will be kind so as
to permit this bout to take place. I am among those who are most
anxious to see these boys matched again,

In the first place it should settle once and for all who is the
unofficial light-heavyweight champion of Barbados (for the Barbados
Boxing Board of Contro) is still to be formed).

Even the supporting bouts are exciting more than ordinary inter-
est, Sam King, who won his way through to the amateur lightweight
championship of the island has now turned professional and is meet-
ing Hal Williams in the semi-final while Belfield Kid, a well-known
figure, is matched with Victor Lovell in a return preliminary bout.



English Owner Would
Like To Race In Barbados

AS TOLD TO “BOOKIE”

STAYING at the Marine Hotel
is an Englishman who would like
to race his horses in Barbados.
He is Mr. George Picken who
lives at Ashley, Epsom and has
been racing horses in England on
a small scale for the last thirty
years.



MR. GEORGE PICKEN

This is not Mr. Picken’s first
visit to the West Indies as he was
in Jamaica before the last war and
also. visited Trinidad in 1939.
Although he did not see any rac-
ing in the latter colony he has
attended some meetings in
Jamaica.

Mr. Picken’s horses are trained
at Epsom by his son-in-law Ron
Smyth a member of the famous
Smyth family of racing fame in
England. Victor Smyth, the well
known flat racing jockey of the
early years and since then a
prominent trainer, is an uncle of
Ron Smyth while another uncle,
Willie Smyth, is private trainer
to the Duke of Norfolk. Ron
himself was at one time champion
Steeple Chase jockey, and his
father is Herbert Smyth who is
also well known in racing.

Mr, Picken is accompanied by
his wife and together they came
out to the West Indies on the
Colombie, landed in Martinique
and took a plane over to St. Lucia
where they spent three weeks
with a friend of theirs, Mr. Sum-
ner, who bought an Estate and

C’wealth Lead
Ceylon By
220 Runs

COLOMBO, Feb. 17.

The Commonwealth touring side
led Ceylon by 220 runs wita nine
wickets in hand at the end of the
second day’s play in their three-
day match here.

The touring side declafed at
their overnight total of 44 for 38
wickets, and Ceylon made 255 be-
fore they were all out shortly be-
fore tea.

The Commonwealth batted again
making 31 for the loss of, Gim-
blett, who was cleaned bowled for
16.

Ceylon seemed to be making a
brave challenge but Ramadhin
had a brilliant spell after lunch
and took three excellent wickets
for 24. He finished the day with
four wickets for 48,

The Ceylon batsmen were all
determined to play bright cricket,
despite accurate bowling, and they
made their runs at the rate of a
run a minute.

H, Fernando, making his debut
against a foreign side, was unde-
feated at the close with a good
knock of 61,

Earlier Stanley Jayasingh, the
19 year old schoolboy, who was
the principal scorer during the last
Ceylon tour of Pakistan, scored,
44 and put on 73 in 60 minutes
with Prince (46) for the third
wicket. Both appeared set for a
big score but lost their wickets
in the general search for quick
runs, —Reuter

3 T'DAD HORSES COME
FOR B.T.C. MEET

Three horses arrived yesterday



morning by the Gascogne from |

Trinidad to take part in the forth-
coming B.T.C. Race Meeting.
There are Monsoon and Gallant
Hawk owned by Mr. Norman
Sookram and Careful Annie
owned by Mr. Louis Pantin.



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settled in St, Lucia some time ago,
They then came on to Barbados
and have en here for about
three wee During that time
Mr. Picken has visited our local
track and paddock and it was dur-
ing one of these visits that he be-
gan to toy with the idea of send-
ing a horse to race out here.

Although his plans for sending
out a horse are by no means final
yet Mr, Picken assured me that he
will return to Barbados for the
next winter and in order to take
in our November meeting he will
be out early that month. Maybe,
he says, he will also attend the
Trinidad Christmas meeting but
naturally he would like to spend
as long as he can in our lovely
climate,

I gathered that Mr. Picken has
owned no outstanding horse of
classic standard but has had one
or two good handicappers in his
day, Among these was a horse
called Drop It In who won eight
races betWeen 1025 and 27.

Asked for his views on the
new stallions which have arrived
here lately and are still to come,
he thought that Pride of India
was a class above anything that
we ever had standing out
here, with the exception of Stir-
ling Castle who only spent a short
time, although among the big
breeders in England the Colombo
colts were not popular. He thought
Head Worker a very useful Handi-
capper in England and a
thoroughly honest horse who
should give us some good stock.

He also spoke in glowing terms
of Star Witness and thought that
we had made the best purchase
possible for a stallion who would
give us first class middle distance
runners. Star Witness he also
described as honest to the core,
a trait which he thought he would
transmit to his progeny.

But what impressed me most in
my interview with Mr. Picken
was his remark that he thought
the type of horses which we have
been importing are bred more for
distances than sprints. And when
he said distances he meant any-
thing from a mile to two miles.
It therefore seemed peculiar *t>
him that ‘there were no races of
more than 9% furlongs between
Barbados, Trinidad and British
Guiana.

Mr. and Mrs. Picken expect to
leave for England on Monday,
(to-morrow) travelling on the
S.S. Islandside.

Grant of £2,000 To
Jea Cricket Board
Causes Argument

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Feb. 9.

The allocation of £2,000 from the
West Indies Cricket Board of Con-
trol to the local body in Jamaica
caused heated debate at the annual
meeting of the Jamaica Cricket
Association last week, between
floor members and the Chairman

Members wanted the allocation
divided up among the local clubs
“some of which are almost in a
state of disintegration”. j

Mr. Karl Nunes, Chairman,
vetoed the suggestion, said he
could place such a request before
the WIBC, but said that it was a
task he was loathe in undertaking
as it would spoil the reputation
of Jamaica and “show us up to the
other Colonies as being unable to
support our own cricket clubs.”
He did not think it was in the best
interests of the Association and
Jamaica’s cricket to go begging our
sister Colonies.

M.C.C. MATCH DRAWN

VICTORIA, Feb. 17.

Rain prevented the M.C.C.
batting after Victoria Country XI
had declared their first innings
closed at 217 for seven here to-
day, and the two-day match was
drawn.

Rain delayed the start to-day
for 20 minutes, interrupted play
while the Country XI were batting
and then fell steadily after the
declaration was made for lunch.

—Reuter.

Fo Care ee on,





Read...
“GLORIOUS MEMORIES”
OF KENSINGTON”
F of a series of
CRICKET ARTICLES
by Barney Millar |
in Tomorrow's
EVENING ADVOCATE





SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1951

CROWDED FIELDS
Racing Is Outgrowing The
Garrison Savannah

BY BOOKIE

O the Spring meeting received 61 entries to beat

the previous best by a single number. Well

the most significant thing about this is that if we

can raise 61 at a minor meeting it will not be

long before we are up in the eighties and nineties

for the major fixture in August. When it is also

ah taken into consideration that there were at least

six who were on the verge of being entered but

were withdrawn through some ailment or other it will be seen how
near we were to the seventy which everybody expected.

i through the list one is immediatery impressed with the
PE me = C class and F class races and to wonder what will
happen if all on the card decide to go. Take for instance the Chel-
sea Stakes. What has happened here is that C ross Roads and Best
Wishes have frightened away the opposition in’ the Guineas and they
have all been entered instead in this open F elass event in order
to qualify for the handicaps later in the meeting, That means that
there are fourteen on the list and of these the only one not likely
to go will be Vanguard because he is also entered in the Guineas
and he should find 7% furlongs.more to his liking than five. Hi-Lo
and Soprano are also in the Guineas as well but it is most unlikely
that they will go in this classic. Therefore, if everything goes accord-~

ing to plan we can expect a 5% furlong start with 13 horses. ‘Tight
squeeze”, is all the comment I have to make.
The C class races will nearly all see about ten or eleven

starters and even this number is going to produce difficulties for both
starter and jockey alike. Surely from all this we should see that we
are outgrowing the place by leaps and bounds.

ITH regard to the actual entrants, and starting with the Maiden

Stakes, it looks as if we will see an opener the likes of which
we have not seen since the first influx of imported horses after the
war. Up to the present I like Miss Panic, Doldrum and Lunways
but there are good chances too for Careful Annie, who ran very
well in Trinidad without winning, while Fuss Budget has been show-
ing some fair form at exercise. But a lot can happen in the next
two weeks, especially with new horses, and perhaps it would be
better to keep mum at this stage.

HE F class Chelsea Stakes might have been a good thing for the

older horses had the track remained dry but with the wet weather
we are having, it will probably be the light weights which will
come into their own. It is too early yet even to think about a
likely winner for this event and so I will leave it alone.

THE GUINEAS will undoubtedly resolve itself into a test of stam-

ina if the wet going remains and therefore we cannot rule out
such as Vanguard and Usher. Quite frankly if the going was, (and
it can still turn out to be) hard, I would not give either of them
a chance. By the time they warm up the race will be over, or
if Cross Roads and Best Wishes take it easy with them then it will
turn into a last minute sprint and here again the latter two are
much better equipped to run this sort of race. I cannot seriously
consider Sunbeam, Hi-Lo or Soprano for the reasons mentioned
above. I am sorry however that Waterbelle is not entered. As the
only Restigouche in the field 1 thought she had a good opportunity
to show off her staying qualities. “More so than in the Chelsea
Stakes where she will meet some seasoned campaigners over 5!
furlongs.






EXT will be the Barbados Turf Club Stakes. This class A fea-
ture of our Spring meeting usually attracts the winners of the
previous year’s Governor’s Cup in Trinidad. This year will be no
exception and in addition to the winner we will also see the runner
up. These respectively are Atomic II and Elizabethan. Atomic II

, is galloping impressively indeed and at no time in his career can [

ever remember him to be going better or with more genuine relish
for his work. Looking at him on mornings it is difficult to imagine
what a rogue he once was, and still can be on the odd occasion.
But I think he will give of his best on this type of going.

Elizabethan has recovered quickly from her Trinidad trip and,
as is well known, she also favours a soft track. But can she cope
with a horse like Burns if he turns out anything like fit in addition
to giving away many pounds to a promising filly like Rebate? These
are the things we must decide for ourselves before we go to the bet-
ting booths. We must remember too that Gun Site and Vindima
cannot be ruled out. Pepper Wine is also entered but this looks
more like padding in case something untoward happens to her stable
companions Burns and Gun Site. Gun Site especially is looking very
stripped for action and contrary to his custom may run the first

race of a meeting in top form instead of waiting until the second
and third days, ,

Since writing about Burns two Sundays ago I have seen him
do only one gallop and that 1 must admit was impressive. In fact
some one in the stand likened the reaction of the onlookers to the
occasion when Battle Front was in preparation for the Spring meet-
ing of 1941. Not since then have we had a horse who appears to
be so superior to the type which we are accustomed to see racing
out here. Yet this remains to be proved and if the opponents of Fox
Brush, Battle Front and Salamanca had hopes, so too must it spring
eternal in the breasts of the adversaries of Burns.

HE Spring Stakes will be for those in C class who are not maid-

ens although at least four of these will have to be because they
are also entered in the Maiden Stakes and I do not visualise a quad-
ruple dead-heat in the opening event. To my mind both Harroween
and Flieuxcé stand out here. Ability also strikes me as a useful
mare over this distance and may well loose her maiden certificate in
this race and not the one framed specially for her kind.

¥ AN B.N. really defeat Will O’the Wisp” is the great question in

the Castle Grant Stakes for D class run over 7% furlofgs. In
case the reader is not familiar with latest in paddock jargon this
really means: will Mary Ann oust Will O’the Wisp Il from. fourth
place. Otherwise little consideration has been given to the fact that
we should see a good race between Bow Bells and Watercress and
whether Cross Roads will attempt the double after racing in the
Guineas, Actually poor old Will O’the Wisp II looks as big as a
house and having been off the track for over two years I cannot
imagine that a sprinter like her could do anything over 74 furlongs.
But let us leave that alone for the time being. r

HE kind of weather we are having and the megass on the ‘track

will certainly not allow any records to be broken. But this will
not stop the .B class Garrison Stakes from being a fast race. With
nifty fillies like Land Mark, Sun Queen, Nan Tudor and Demure it
will be all the two mules Aberford and Slainte, can do to keep up
with them, Yet it looks very much as if the fillies will have to do
the keeping up with the colt Aberford at the finish.
keep in mind Slainte’s uncanny way of turning up in form fer the
March meeting of the last two years, and remember that the horse
he defeated in the B class 5% last year, later became the champion
sprinter in the West Indies, Of course I do not think that Septem-
ber Song, the sprinter in question, was really as good here as he
was in Trinidad later in the year. But he was not far from it, and

ie him. That alone should make us beware of the aged

We cannot also



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Instead of one or two large meals
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Take care, also, not to overtire
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With age, he will be more in-
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conditioning with Bob Martin’s
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pe
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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18,



FARM AND GARDEN The

1951

THE SOIL—By Agricola

SOIL is not only the foundation of agriculture but the basis
of all human prosperity. Common we may say, but yet
precious. It forms the uppermost layer of the earth’s sur-
face; consists of the more decomposed portions of the rocks
that make up the earth’s crust with which is incorporated
residues of plants as well as micro-organisms.

ardening Hints
For Amateurs

THE GARDEN in February

MOSS ON LAWNS

In repiy to C. Y. P.’s enquiry
as to the cause of moss on lawns,
it can be stated that the presence
of moss on Lawns is generally
caused by one of three conditions,

(1) Bad drainage,
(2) Acidity of the soil.
(3) Impoverished soil.

In appearance the moss is very
similar to a certain moss found
on the sea-shore, being dark-
green and_ slimy, In extreme
cases it will entirely cover a lawn,
and if not dealt with will in time
kill out the grass,

_The first thing to do is to get
rid of the moss and then, having
decided which of the three condi-«
tions is causing the moss, deal
with it accordingly,

To get rid of the moss, rake the
lawn with an iron rake, and at
the same time loosen the earth on
the surface of the lawn, After
this has been done, sweep the
lawn briskly with a hard broom,
So removing any moss that the
rake may have left behind.

After all the moss has been re-
moved, burn it,

Should the cause of the moss
be bad drainage, a top dressing of
powdered charcoal mixed with
sand and any good lawn fertilizer
such as G. V. M. (Garden Vege-
table Manure) will often remedy
it, Spread this dressing evenly
over the surface of the lawn
working it into the loosened soil
with a hard broom.

If the moss is caused by Acid-
ity, then a sprinkle of lime over
the surface of the lawn is recom-
mended. Acidity however is sel-
dom the cause of this moss in
Barbados, as our soil seldom lacks
lime.

Should the reason for the moss
be Impoverished Soil then a top
dressing of good sifted mould
mixed with G. V M , and spread
evenly over the lawn is the best
treatment. After applying, water
the lawn well

Bare Patches On A Lawn :

Should the bare patches on the
lawn be caused by the moss, any
of the three treatments given
above will remedy it. Should the
patches appear on a normal lawn,
the patches should have the sur-
face loosened with a fork or rake,
and a mixture of sifted mould and
G. V. M. applied. Water the patch
well, until it is covered with grass
again. If the patch is very large
it may be necessary to plant in
some grass after applying the
mould and G, V. M,

Scale Blight On Lime Trees

The most effective way of deal-
ing with Seale Blight or Lime or
other Citrus Fruit Trees is by
spraying. The best spray to be
had at present is D. D, Taine
which can be obtained from
Evelyn and Roach, and which
comes in tins. This spray al-
though not as effective as the
Niagara Emulso (now unobtain-
able) yet does the trees a lot of
good,

HEAT WAVE

MELBOURNE: Queensland and
New South Wales have been de-
jJuged with record-breaking sum-
mer’ rains. Victoria, however,
Taces a peak bush fire danger.
After 19 days of the month with
temperatures over 90, Victoria has
broken a 51 year heat record.







The soil should not be regarded
as inert, stable material. In it
will be found many mutable sub-
Stances and it is as teeming with
life as is a great city. Such vari-
ation exists, however, that what
is called soil may have almost
any composition or structure. It
is often referred to as the waste
heap of nature.

The physical and chemical pro-
cesses in the soil are very com.
plex and far from being com-
pletely understood, but modern
laboratory methods are gradual-
ly unlocking its hidden secrets so
that knowledge of the soil is be.
ing considerably extended for
the benefit of those on the land.
Thus, in addition to the custom-
ary groupings based on the pro-
portionate amounts of inorganic
or mineral particles, of organic
matter from which humus is de-
rived, lime etc., and which give
us such classifications as sandy,
sandy loam, clay loam, clay
humus or peaty, calcareous and
so on, supplementary ihforma-
tion such as degree of acidity
or alkalinity, nutrient and mois-
fure status, water retention,
stickiness, etc, is also made
available as a guide to treatment
in order that maximum produc-
tivity can be secured and main.
tained. To the practical farmer
and gardener, however, the terms
light, medium and heavy as ap-
plied to soils are in common use
and convey much in their own
experience of the ordinary
working and management re-
quirements of the soil types usual—
ly met with. On the other hand,
it should be emphasised that
cultivators, whatever the cate-
gory, will find it extremely pro-
fitable to check up thei? practices
regularly with an agricultural ad-
viser or instructor in their area
who, with more up to the min-
ute information and armed with
the results of experimental work,
will often be able to give just
that assistance which may be
necessary to convert a_ possible
loss into a profit.

It wilt pe readily understood
that the ideal soil is not composed
ef sand, or clay, or humus alone
but contains an adequate propor-
tion of all three: the sand to en-
sure porosity and a_ proper
circulation of water, the clay to
lend firmness and to prevent to»
rapid evaporation, and the humus
to provide plant food rich in ni-
trogen. In ordimary soils, from
one-third to one-half of the
volume is pore-space which may
be occupied by air or water, de-
pending largely on rainfall and
the effectiveness of the drainage.
The particles of soil, unless in
close contact with other particles.
are surrounded by air spaces and
these together form tubes or
passages permeating the soil in all
directions. Decayed plant and
animal residues are the principal
sources of organic matter which,
in the process of decay, generates
a certain amount of heat, and
such material is one of the main
ingredients which makes life pos-
sible in the soil,

Life in the soil will form the
chief topic in our next note but,
to end this, here is an historical
observation about Barbados soil.
In Schomburgk’s History publish-
ed in 1848, the following occurs
on page 140: “Barbados is in-
cebted to the position which ‘t
eccupies among the West India
Islands for its former fertility.
Long previous to the close of the last
century the soil was exhausted, and art
and industry had to replace what the
soil no longer possessed. The energy of
the natives of this little island, which
as such a distinguished trait in their char-
aeter, was not daunted by these difficul-
ties, and a rational management replaced
by artificial means the former fertility;
and the returns continue, under the
necessary favourable circumstances of
the seasons, to sustain thejr high
numbers.”’

By ROY CAMPBELL

In 1916 the verse anthology
Wheels was published under the
editorship of Miss Edith Sitwell.
lt reappeared annually till 1921
The chief contributions came from
the Sitwell family (Edith, Osbert
and Sacheverell), with the notable
exception of the posthumous war-
poems of Wilfred Owen, who had
been killed in action, The gen-
eral public, and critical, concep-
tion of poetry in those days, was
that it belonged to the countryside,
and was a sort of handmaiden to
nature-study and meteorology, in
so far as it concerned sunsets,
weather, and beautiful soothing
atmospheric effects. The poetry of
Wheels radiated from a metro-
politan, sophisticated, non-provin-
cial milieu, and contemporar
critics, for the most part, found it
difficult to urbanise themselves to
the fact that it was only in Eng-
land that the Muses had become
hedge-conscious to such gn inor-
dinate degree.

Poetry is human; and most
human beings live in complicated
cities in England. A _ controver-
sial civil war surrounded the pub-
lication of Wheels. The Sitwells
were already sharp—witted enough
when they started; being in the
minority they had to do more
fighting than their adversaries, ac—
quiring far sharper wits than they
had in the first place, and becom—
ing trained fighters and polemists
such as Whistler and Wilde had
been in the 1890's. The spectacu-
lar fireworks which surrounded
the production of Wheels, one
would have thought, would have
been an all-time occupation, but
Dr. Edith Sitwell was seriously
and quietly working all the time:
books of verse The Mother,
Clowns’ Houses, Bucolic Comedies,
Sleeping Beauty, and Gold Coast
Customs, followed later by some
of the most profound critical and
historical. prose works of our age,
such as Alexander Pope (1930),
Fanfare for Elizabeth (1945), and
the novel about Swift entitled I
Live Under a Black Sun (1937).
It is chiefly upon her poetry that
her reputation will rest. It has
just been collected in The Canticle
of the Rose,

This selection of Dr. Edith
Sitwell’s poems begins with the
early Bucolic Elegies, in which
she enriched the language by
thoroughly acclimatizing into
English literature, for the first
time, the interpretation of sounds,
scents, colours, and shapes in
terms of each other; thus she
added a new dimension to Eng-
lish verse, to the great advantage
of all those poets who had enough
talent to profit by her develop.
ment of French symbolism inta
the English idiom, About two-
thirds of the advances in modern
English verse are due to Dr, Sit-
wel’s having been able to cap-
ture dominate, improve, develop
and bring home such priceless
plunder from abroad.

Not without plenty of good evi-
denee, Professor Marcel Raymond
in his recent book From Baude-
laife to Surrealism attenipts to
trace modern poetry, via the Sym-
bolists, to Baudelaire, and in par-
ticular to the sonnet entitled
Correspondances, He sees in this
sonnet the seeds of a new com-
plexity in the interpretation of
ideas and emotions, In_ this
poem perfumes were made to
sing and the senses of touch,
smell, sight and hearing were
harmoniously confused in one
another. The Correspondances
here do not seem in the least far-
fatghed to us taday, however
startling they may have seemed
to Baudelaire’s contemporaries.
for it was an_ extraordinary
innovation thus to complicate
and hypersensitize the communi-
cations of the mind with the
outside world. We know from
Baudelaire’s contemporaries, that
they were startled by this inno-
vation, though for modern poets
Baudelaire stands to-day as the
model of classical correctness.
Dr. Sitwell widened the range of
Baudelaire’s Correspondances to









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Triumphed in these
strenuous tests

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



the very limit of possibility, She
expressed sound, colou brilli-
ance, darkness, perfume, shape
sensory feeling all in terms of one
another. She would interpret the

most @ppesed and antagonistic
values by means of each other,
so that they clashed harmoniously
with far more complicated vibra-
tions of meaning, sound, and
eolour than had previously been
obtained from any such combina-

tions of opposites. Dr. Sitwell
went on exploring scientifically
all the possibilities of meta-

physical symbolism. 4
In Facade and Gold Coast Cus
toms, with the co-operation of twe



Dr, EDITH SITWELL.

brilliant modern composers

Wil-
liem .Walton, and Humphrey
Searle, she experimented with
verbal sound far more thoroughly
than any other poet had done be-
fore. It is as if she had scientifi-
cally discovered the spectrum of
the human, speaking voice, and
split it into the elementary pure
colours and tones of which it was
composed, making sense of Rim-
baud's hermetic sonnet on the
colours of the vowels. In having
the spoken voice (not the sung
voice) set to music, Dr. Sitwell
used the music, which she impreg-
nated with the sound of her voice,
as a sort of prism, to split up the
sounds of words into what corre-
sponds accoustically to their com-
ponent rainbows. Facade was
spoken impersonally by Constant
Lambert and by Dr, Sitwell
through a. megaphone, from a
screen in an even voice which was
not accented by any emotion; it
stressed nothing; it concerned it-
self almost entirely with clear pro-
nunciation and the exact metrical
quantity of the verse. Only the

music rose, or fell, “bombarding,”
from above or beneath, the level
vay of the voice, which seemed to
unertn extraordinary transfigur-
ations

One felt that verbal sounds
rds had not only their spe-
ours, but that they had des

and w
cial ¢








grees ¢gf light and darkness, which
were Jndependent of their mean-
ing, gnd that they had shape,
weigi#, size and form, which were
indegpndent of their size and
form #n the printed page.

Of Zhe three masters of English
verse writing to-day, Eliot, Dylan

Thomas, and Edith Sitwell—Eliot
has been most universally imitat-
ed, and Dylan Thomas next, The
influence of Eliot or Thomas is
ebvious in the work of their imi-
tators. Yet almost every poet writ-
ing English to-day owes much to
Edith Sitwell and has borrowed
from her without leaving any trace
of the debt. What one gets from
her is not a hypnotic imposition
of an irresistible style overlaying
one’s own, but a knowledge of the
actual engineering and architec-
ture that underlies all style

Dr. Sitwell, at the beginning of
her career, seemed to be more
preoccupied than most of her
contemporaries with the texture
and design of her poems, than
with subjects, or messages, or







Poetry Of Edith Sitwell

meanings, She started as a pure
artist, as. distinct from the seer |
on ophet she was later to be-
ae Her development can be

traced from the earliest purely
musical and visual poems with
an echo of Veralaine, via the
artifice of Pope, back to the ele-
mental strength of the Elizabe-

thahs, of whom she is a modern |

equivalent. If she had not ex-
plored all the possibilities of sheer

verbal engineering so thoroughly, |

She could never have perfected |
an instrument to take the emo-
tional strain and _ intellectual!

weight of her later great poems. |
She gained strength from the|
early indoor gymnastics which |

she seemed to be performing both |

for their own sake and for the
skill and beauty they demanded. |
Her exercises always involved a
vast reach in fetching cymbals
from the opposite horizons of the
realm of thought, and then clash-

ing them together with greai |
strength — yet always with har-
mony—as if she were trying to

make a pair of cymbals of the

rising full-moon and the setting
sun; which she actually does in
a superb later poem entitled the

Heart and the Mind.
How then did Dr, Sitwell de-

velop these effects? Nothing could |

be further dissociated in the mind
than the sun is from an ass, Yet

where, in so many words, will
you get a better description of
glaring, intolerable, noonday

sunlight than in this line,
“The light is braying like an
ass”?
Again, just to illustrate how, in
her early self-training, she ex-
plored every possibility in obtain-
ing sensory effects, let us take two
other descriptions of noonday
heat:—
While colours like a parokeet
Sing loudly to the chattering
heat
and, 19
The air is like a jarring bell
That jangles words jit cannot
spell.
In her early work Dr. Sitwell

turns again and again to wrestle |
with sensory effects such as heat}

or cold, brilliance or darkness, as
if she had an instinctive sense of
our future need of a style which
would be able to stand superlative
strength and violence, She was
constructing one as tough, elastic
and powerful as electrified steel;
anything else would have been
completely dislocated by the sheer
horsepower (I mean Pegasus-
power) exerted by her later work,
as it zooms up to the climax of
the three poems on the atom
bomb, which may well be consid-
ered the highest summit attained
by contemporary poetry in any
language. The extraordinary
elasticity of this style which,
without in any way disturbing the
unity of a poem, can swivel from
pathos
tesque to the magnificent, from
the macabre to the sublime, from
hate to love, is thoroughly tested
in such poems as Anne Boleyn’s
Seng, the address of Mary’s ghost
to Bothwell and other tragic soli-
loquies by historical or fictitious
characters, which attain an al-
most Shakespearian grandeur. I
know of nothing so poignant,
since Elizabethan times, as the
two last poems on the atom bomb:
the terrifying passage in the sec-
ond poem, one which follows
these lines, so ironically frighten-
ing in their ‘context —

“And of what does the Ptero-

dactyl sing —
Of what red buds in what tre-
mendous Spring?”...

and the final lines, seraphic in
beauty, of the Canticle of the Rose
(deseribing the Rose,which was
colour-photographed permanently
on a wall by the flash of the atom
bomb), Unfortunately these last
lines cannot be separated from
their context without losing the
fullness of their momentum,
which starts accumulating from
the very beginning of the poem,
An amputation would therefore be
an injustice, It is rare that a critic
feels shy of using the knife and
slicing off samples. Only the
rarest and best poetry can inspire
such timidity.





BOUNCING A PIN)



tells us









to humour, from the gro- |















FEB. 18 —

of

Last Week



Well

bays the
Lost week was om a spree,

They baptised Joe and Robert
And brought Lou misery

“Waterman”

For some way in St. Michael,
An old house starts to sail
When Joe said Robert hurry,

Qr we will miss this mail
° ° . . . .

The rain “start off" Ash Wednesday

No warning did it give,
But this is just what happened,
Lou's house poured like a sieve.
. ; . ° a

Now boys to ignore warning,
Is simply suicide,
We hope our Legislators
Wont let this warning slide.
* . * . - .

The prophet of the Chamber
Last Tuesday said beware,
All spending without caution,
Must land us in despair.

° . . . . .
For this may be the boom time
Of good king sugar's reign,
But if a drought hesiege us
Well thousanas must be slain.
° o ° . * .
This is the time to rise up
Neath simply is stand-still,
Oh! Comrades help your brother,
With the Hotel Aids Bill,
’ . . ‘ . .

Don't fool yourself dear Comrades,

‘Tis true from coast to coast,
Tourist may help rich people;
They help poor people most,
. . . . . .

The taxi-man, domestics
Qur hand--made industries-—
The tourist help them daily
And many more than these.
. . ‘ . . .
If sugar fails to-morrow,
As is must fail one-day,
A good hotel industry
Will help us any way.
° . ° ° .
We have God's free sea-bathing,
Bright sunshine all year round-—-
And in our crystal waters

Much flying fish abound, é
. . e * .

And when it comes to good rum,

We have it aged and sweet,
But onky a Hotel Aids Bll
Can put things on their feet.
. * * >

You know boys the poor people
Are crushed in hardship'’s mill,

But the Hotel Bill will help them

To earn the Yankee dollar-bill.
. . . 7 . .

Can their Comrades deny them?
Deny them without fear?
And still expect to kiss them
The last months of this year?
. - ‘ . * .
Boys you can't dodge the issn,
"Tis true from coast to coast,
Tourist may help rich people;
They help poor people most.
° *. © . 7 .

So give the bill your blessing,
And bays you then wil see
How a Yankee dollar and J&R
Can fill Comrades with glee.

sponsored by
J &R BAKERIES
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J&R RUM



Whittaker’s Almanack,
1951

Pint, 44 Pint and Cocktail

Glasses
at




and HARDWARE



about pinking



NO, 159

The Topic

family

eee ten nnn

[0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY










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are winners!

they’re washable
they're crease-resisting

they’re money-savers

Thanks to Tootal you can now
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They wash. Lining and tie are care-
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The crease-resisting finish delays that
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BARBADOS TURF CLUB |
ACES:





SATURDAY, 3RD MARCH, 1951
THURSDAY, 8TH MARCH, 1951
SATURDAY, 10TH MARCH, 1951



TWENTY FOUR EVENTS IN ALL

Pree nt

EIGHT EVENTS EACH DAY



FIRST RACE EACH DAY STARTS AT 1.00 P.M.



The breaking of Records is
the most testing trial to which
a bicycle can be put. In five
months Hercules cyclists
broke 20 officially recognised
world’s records. These suc-

The 2/- SWEEPSTAKE will be officially closed on ¢
THURSDAY 1st MARCH, 1951, at 3.00 p.m. and will be |
drawn for on FRIDAY 9th MARCH, 1951, at the |
GRAND STAND at 4.00 p.m. Tickets can be purchased
DAY ith MARCH SELLERS up to 4.00 p.m. on FRI-

DAY 9th MARCH, 1951.
‘ Tererers tar
The Plan for admission to the GRAND STAND
will be opened, as follows :—

To SUBSCRIBERS on Thursday 22nd February, %



cesses prove that a Hercules
is the most reliable bicycle
ever built.

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 te knock. A “Bouncing
Pin’’ resting on a diaphragm in the cylinder head measures
the intensity of Knock electrically, thereby enabling us to
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.

1951

To THE GENERAL PUBLIC on Monday 26th Feb-
a! 1951 between the hours of 8.15 a.m, and 3.00 p.m,
aily, i

ALL BOOKINGS MUST BE PAID FOR BY
FRIDAY 2nd MARCH, 1951, by 3 P.M,

SUBSCRIBERS :—

Free Admission and Three (3) Ladies or Juniors
Tickets at $2.16 each,






(a GENERAL PUBLIC :—
REGEN i PETROL‘ Fadles per Day in aus kdehsa > ebeeee care 3
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r Sterling iy = Paddock per Day .....eccceereeseeees $1.20
8 Ladies Season .....scccseeee sere $3.00
Gants Beason scsvsccccnncebseoocenees | S000 oe

FIELD STAND :— Per Person per Day — 3/- Eac
N.B.—No Passes for re-admittance will be given.

ALL BOOKINGS CLOSED at the Office at 3.00 p.m. on
FRIDAY, 2nd MARCH, 1951, 3

DISTRIBUTORS —

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.





SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS





POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS WILL BE ACCEPTED
BY TELEPHONE.

G. A. LEWIS,

Secretary, ~

THE HEACULES CYCLE & MOTOR CO. LTD., BIKMINGHAM, EN



9

OS

>

.
3
s
%



?

&

x SO tt 6566 tO
PROCS SCS DSOCOSOPOSOOCOS COS POO SOOT?

pots gan GLAND AND
T. GEDDES GRANT LTD., BRIDGETOWN
aa Fidlis Oalsccpastenindhinanintn JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD.



afr

PAGE SIX



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



Sunday, February 18, 1951



WAKE UP

“IT seems incredible that anyone who has *

been’ reading this newspaper during the
last year should retain any doubts or con-
fusion as to the role the tourist industry is
playing in the economy of Barbados. Yet
this newspaper was accused by a spokes-
man of the Government of Barbados in the
House of Assembly last week of acting
against the interests of the tourist industry
by continuing to bring to public attention
the delay of the present Government in
putting a hotel Aid Act on the»Statute
Book.

During a debate in the House of Assem-
bly last week, Mr. Adams is reported as
saying that the Government had spent “10
times the amount contributed by other
sources on tourism during the past year”
and that in his opinion, tourism was thriv-
ing in Barbados. The public of Barbados
might well be mystified as to what the
Government understands by tourism and
whether indeed it has any policy about
tourism at all.

The fundamental fact to be realised is
that tourism is the only industry after
sugar to which Barbados can turn to-day,
to provide revenue for its increased social
services and employment for the large
numbers of Barbadians who find no outlet
for their abilities or talents in a small island
and no freedom of movement within or
without the Caribbean area.

Perhaps the Government of Barbados
does not fully appreciate the significance of
vital statistics which prove beyond all
possible doubt that the shutting out of Bar-
badians from emigration outlets in the past
three decades is something new in the his-
tory of the island. Figures exist to show
that whereas Barbados lost 49,705 persons
during the period 1891—1911 through
emigration and 24,396 persons through

_ emigration over the period 1911—1921, the
_ total loss of population by means of emigra-
tion over the twenty-five year period

1921—1946 was only 2,095 persons,

'-Or in other words—that should startle

the Barbadian Government out of its slum-

-ber—the net loss in 1921—46, only. 2,095
persons in 25 years, is very small compared
with the earlier losses which were at an
average rate of over 2,400 per annum.

The Advocate is not campaigning on
behalf of the Tourist Industry to gain any
ulterior motive. It is seriously alarmed
at the thought that at this eleventh hour

‘when the island is losing thousands of dol-

lars daily because the Government will not
expedite the passing of the Bill already
drawn up to aid the building of new hotels
through tax exemptions and other conces-
sions the Government ‘should be seeking
to justify its Fabian tactics on the plea that
ithey spent more money on subsidising the
Barbados Publicity Committee in the past
year than did private enterprise.

} Jt would have been gracious had the
Leader of the House of Assembly paid some
tribute to those mercantile interests in the
community who subscribed over $110,000
to purchase the Barbados Golf Course Some
years ago and to ensure that it is carried on
as a Golf Course. Those members of the
mercantile community who subscribed this
money knew only too well that they would
receive no dividends. But they acted in
the best interests of the community be-
cause they know that the Golf Course is
one of. the greatest assets that the Tourist
industry possesses in.Barbados.

The question which the Government of
Barbados must decide is not whether it is
spending more money than other interests
to boost tourism, but whether it is going to
attract*capital to invest in further hotel
building in Barbados to cope with the vol-
ume of tourists who are already willing to
come ‘here. Nobody in 1950 helped tourism
in Barbados more than the British taxpayer
because it was the British taxpayer who
put up by far the greatest sum of money
that was spent on the extension of the run-
way at Seawell,

It is an established fact that at the be-
ginning of the construction of the runway
at Seawell the Government of Barbados
viewed with favourable consideration the
introduction of a Bill to aid the Hotel in-
dustry in Barbados, It is no less an estab-
lished fact that a bill which will aid the
establishment of new luxury hotels of the
type necessary to attract Canadian tourists
has been drawn up by the Government
of Barbados.

It is ‘because this bill has not yet reach-
ed the Statute Book that this newspaper in
the interests of the Community of Barbados
has challenged the Government of Barba-
dos totell the people the facts why this
bill is being delayed. Nobody wants to see
Barbados turned into a second Nassau or
Berrauda or Miami (least of all the tourists

who want to come here). No Barbadian
wants to see the cost of living rise because
of an invasion of visitors with too much
money to spend.

Only someone with no interest in the
welfare of Barbados could entertain such
hopes. But every Barbadian is entitled to
an assurance that -his own Government
realises the pitiful condition in which we
stand faced with an increasing population
and decreasing outlets for employment.
The Government of Barbados is already
under barrage from responsible critics for
spending lavishly without thought as to
sources of replenishment.

The Tourist industry properly handled
and properly controlled, is the only beacon
of hope that will light us towards the eco-
nomic shelter of a deep water harbour and
which offers prospects of maintaining and
improving the advance in social welfare we
have already achieved.



ONLY THE BEST

THAT the Australians are not unmindful
of the West Indies’ threat to their cricket
supremacy, is evidenced by the observation
of one of their former great players. W. J.
O'Reilly, once one of Australia’s greatest
spin bowlers, and as shrewd a judge of the
games as any, commenting on Australia’s
bowling in the recent tests, notes that “if
Weekes and Worrell are as good as the
Englishmen say they are” then the Anti-
podean bowling needed some bolstering, if
they hoped to beat the West Indies in Aus-
tralia next season,

Once again, the Aussies have beaten Eng-
land in this series of Tests in Australia, but
even in their moment of triumph the vic-
tors were still aware that there were others
in the field who might well prove oppo-
nents quite worthy of their steel.

This is at once, a tribute to West Indian
cricket, and a stern warning, that the Aus-
tralians, undoubtedly great as they are,
will leave no stone unturned in their
efforts to put the best possible team in the
field when our cricketers once again tour
their country. It is a challenge to our
cricket ambitions, which no lover of the
game can fail to recognize.

It is true that twenty years ago the West
Indies were soundly beaten in Australia,
but even in defeat they achieved a small
measure of success by winning the last
Test in a manner worthy of the greatest.
The skipper, G. C. Grant, declared twice in
the game and won a deserving victory.
Much has happened since then, and to-day

‘the cricketers from the Caribbean, having

decisively trounced England at Lord’s, the
Oval, and Trent Bridge, are the logical
challengers for the peak position held by
the Australians.

i Hence the importance of the trials now
about to begin. The quest to-day is for
fast bowling, a department of the game in
which the West Indies have always ex-
celled. George Francis, Learie Constan-
tine, Herman Griffith, and Emmanuel Mar-
tindale, were without peer when at their
best, and have earned places among the
greatest performers of the game. Until 1950,
fast bowling was the chief weapon of the
West Indies’ attack, and the fact that spin-
ners were the architects of our conquest
over England, made it clear that if we are
to maintain our position as a world power
in cricket, speed bowlers must be found,
‘and found. at once.

The need has been fully recognized and
praise-worthy efforts have been made to
unearth talent wherever it has been sus-
pected to exist.

But these efforts alone are not enough.
A great. deal rests on the young cricketers
themselves who are candidates for the
openings on the West Indian team. Fast
bowling at all times calls for fine physical
gifts, youth, a level head and a tempera-
ment calm and undisturbed, no matfer
which way the pendulum of the game
swings. Most of these attributes can be
developed and it is essential that the likely
players submit themselves to the rigid dis-
cipline required of those who would reach
the top in this department of the game.

Never again, perhaps, will an opportun-
ity such as this, present itself to West In-
dian cricket. Never before have these
islands boasted at any one period in the
chequered history, the array of crieketing
talent now adorning their fields. It is im-
perative that the fullest use be made of the
occasion to try conclusions with Australia
on almost even terms—conditions quite
different to those existing in 1931. The call
goes forth to all concerned with the game
in these parts, player and official alike, to
put the best of everything at our disposal
into the forthcoming struggle with the Aus-
tralians at. Sydney, Melbourne, Brisbane
and Adelaide.

It will not be enough for a player to be
included just because his specialist depart-
ment must be represented. He must be
of the requisite calibre, and that is the best.
Let the test be thorough. Only the best
will be good enough.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

RMSE TNL AIRC Ay RES T GLEERINAT



















TOEREFORE IF YOU WANT HIM 10 00 A
GOOD JOB OF PREVENTING AND SOLVING
CRIME, GIVE HIM THE TOOLS, AND RELAY

Ltt WN”

A COP Is NOT A CLAIRVOYANT, NOR IS HE
PLASTIC MAN’ WHO CAN STAND IN BRIDG
TOWN AND SEE WHAT GOES ON IN
BATHSHEBA

°





HORRY! HE's BEEN

FOR FWIEEN) f Every fami 1s SO
MINUTES // QUIET £. KO QUARRELS,

OR FE. . GIGH)

i
y Wm wil:

tee

\
v
y














Sitting On The Fence

“When I was 20 I wonder-
ed why girls were interested
only in men, films and clothes.
Now I am 30, despite intellec-
tual abilities and love of
beauty, I am _ completely
alone.”—Letter to an editor.

Well, they offered me all the
wine I wanted and all the ... well,
all the...

What Carraway?

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

Let us assume for a moment

; All the girls I wanted.
ert Demers fave taken up Good heavens, Carraway. You

* * *

The girl he married has no brains
etree eet heard of Brahms fat told them a leg break was
ut si ite oomph” and she has when you broke a batsman’s leg
with an iron ball.
Splendid.
I — 7 good-length ball was
With all the love this clever gi one pitched on a mine laid over-
With empty arms haa eee night by an under-privileged
Well Played Sir starving groundsman. Then things p
; ; \

got rather beastly.
CCORDING to a correspondent

Beastly, Carraway? tl "ll be i hi
in a local. paper, there is ‘They ‘thought a maiden ones SoRething eine toby erty

still among us a tiny band of the was a sort of cricketer’s sweet- Save it up for ’61.
faithful convinced that if only for- heart. Over to you, so to spegk. Mother in the queue

eigners would play cricket the So they tried to bribe me to phpy Five and threepence profit then
menace of war would disappear for the Moscow Dynamites. All for lucky you.

from the world for ever.

{ And she has rounded arms.
Her empty head is shining gold

refused, of course?
1 ASKED him what he thought of 4,2 2°” Want to learn more about
. ilion.
I asked him what his interests Jack Carraway, Oxford and Eng
before an astonished committee of
M : R The Chancellor of the Ex-
‘He said he liked Wild Western °
cates at 15s. each. They will
wanted to know if I believed in
After Kiplings “The ™
He wriggled on his seat and Damned impudence, What did
I dragged him to the opera, too, “@bout the Atlantic Pact, but that Only fifteen bob,
turn @reds of black slaves. If in ten years’ time from now
“Why not the Crazy Gang?”
I walked him in the country lanes Good-o, What else? All for lucky you.
trees a team had lost a match, ten num- Whistles “Lend to me
my hair ing team who drew the blank was When you've paid your income tax
He said “Let’s have a beer.” * And kiss your dough good-bye.
Squeeze another fifteen bob
Feeling you’ve been done
Her rounded arms are filled

is even
the game, so they have kidnapped — Naturally. Russian wine
Brahms, Fy ; ‘4 worse than the beer in the pav-
He said “I couldn't say” an English cricketer, handsome
Wilke: land all-rounder, who has now It’s Your Money They’re
His favourite poem, play escaped and is giving evidence After
I asked him what his reading was the M,C
Good fiction? Economics? > chequer has announced the
i f new Savings Certifi-
tales What happened, old man? ee .
And picture paper comics. Oh, the usual questioning. They pe worth £1 Os. 3d. in ten
years’ time,
I took him to a_concert once the Atlantic Pact and if my father ,
A symphony in F was @ capitalist,
Flowers”
coughed you say? ,
And said it made him deaf. I said I didn’t know anything BUY my new certificates
But when the tenor sang x father, Lord Carraway, was Tax free interest 3 per cent.
He said rot this? A comidaptrutal millionaire, owning hun- Bless me, they’re the job.
_ Did they swallow it? You’ve survived the flu
Hook, line, and sinker, Threepence over twenty bob
To smell the sweet wild flowers. They wanted to know what a
Of birds and beasts and herbs and hat-trick was, I told them when Gaitskell, from his counting house,
I talked for hours and hours. bers and one blank were shuffled “Money for new battleplanes
He clasped my waist and kissed in a hat. The member of the los- _ “Warships going to sea.”
And called me names most dear then shot before a howling mob _ See what you've put by
I said “I’m not that kind of girl.” of bloodthirsty aristocrats. Have no doubt, draw it out
we *
That's the stuff to give ’em. Go Buy my new certificates
You who will not turn,
Little though you earn;
After paying purchase tax
Threepence over twenty bob
In nineteen-sixty-one.


















uy my new certificates
Inflation’s getting high,



What sort of bribe, Carraw: —L.E.S.

epics nesel ah els bia air i bale lencentivensatieettiiels JE









It is always a compliment to re- , . :
ceive an ‘invitation to express By C. £ GAUSDEN nteatoh ind ge Fe Re it to
one’s views. in hi ‘ ll my tired business friends ir

r e in his pots, and on go my bathing 2 y
‘a notte, eee 9g trunks and I am on the beach oo ae I been trained as
on “The Tropics in general and before he gets in to examine his & ourna t I could perhaps have
Barbados in particular”, although C@tch, Sometimes it is good, more done a better job, but at least I
not a Journalist, I gladly agreed. Often only fair, but the sizes and am oe ; :
I have been fortunate enough to ,the colours vary, pretty little f i , ne hecrapdnettpe Bh deadly ea 2
have seen more of the tropics ‘oPical fish predominate, and Tiends who are visiting, the Island
than most men, having visited for Often a fine big sea chub is landed. {0r the ai PDS; amen UAB
varying periods such countries as This fellow often finds his way TP Soper
Java, Sumatra, Borneo, Phil. into the kitchen and shortly after, __ Remember this island is known
ippines, Straits Settlements, China, | have my morning dip, I find as “Little England,” and don’t get
Japan, Africa and Burma in addi: lim carefully cooked and on my involved in discussions with peo-
tion of course to the British West ȴeakfast table, served by a cour- Ple who feel the British Govern-
ings Sie, a, ans A Fe a
;. of whom have a happy smile an v S n oO

alkie io canons a wo08 van it a merry twinkle in their eyes, Sides in a fight between man and
took ten years of hard work before In all my travels to countries wife, and in the end you will have
I was able to accumulate enough Where the coloured folk largely both of them on top of you.
cash, and could spare the time Predominate, I have never met a We, in Canada, deeply resent
for a ‘reasonably. long holiday. happier, cheerier, more pleasant criticism (frém visitors) of our

Having spent Sivaral very happy crowd. isi at Government and the way we run
years in Rangoon, I suppose my —_ Im the stores, on the buses, taxi our show, so why should we dic-
thoughts quite naturally turned drivers, on the streets, the great tate to people who have been
to the tropics and I decided to majority of them have a smile, operating their country ,Jonger
spend my first long holiday in the and seem ready at all times for than we have ours. Don’t sug-
British West Indies. This was 36 2 g0od hearty laugh., pe ese en Suen’ tas
years ago, and during the inter- _ Then tell me where, for a small 'S rake ie = eye Sans
vening years I have made very fee, a stranger can become a visit- a: + — a look at “ ifax ane
many trips both on business and ing member to such fine local ee an “ OU Waar Sere boas
pleasure, to this charming part of ¢lubs as the Royal Barbados Yacht mean. Salt air is a hard tas!
the world, Club, the Savannah Club, and the â„¢aster.

It was only five years ago that Bridgetown Club, the hospitality Don’t suggest bigger and bet-
I was advised by my doctor, to of the members warms one’s heatt toy stores with modern windows.
take a rest for February and und if a visitor does not feel in- it would take away a lot of the
March each year, if possible, and stantly at home, there must be charm and novelty of shopping.
in 1945 I flew down to Jamaica something wrong with him. Think of the fine materials you
for three months. Cocktail parties and Bridge are gan buy, and compare with the

Then I met the late Mr. Collier very popular and one need never materials and particularly, the
and he suggested I try Barbados be lonely if they are prepared to service we get in Canada in most
which was one of the Islands I meet the local inhabitants half of our bigger stores.
had not visited, and he recom. way. Show a desire to be friendly, — Finally, don’t go swimming in
mended a hotel situated right on and learn, rather than try to deep water without finding out
the Ocean beach, I took the Lady teach them how to run their jf it’s a safe spot (and there are
Nelson down and I have spent country. I have never found a many) and of all things take your
my holiday in this beautiful spot lovelier spot in my travels and yum punch in moderation and
every winter since. from now on I’m not going to keep out of the sun unless pro-

To me, scenery alone does not search for one, because J am cer- perly protected. 1 spent a win-
make a holiday, it is all the things tain it does not exist. ter in California and another in
which go with it that do the trick. | Canada comes first in my heart, Florida. Wonderful hotels (ter-
I lie in bed and at 6.45 a.m., I but is closely crowded by this ribly expensive) good food but
get my morning cup of tea, then charming island. To sit on the the bath taps and door knobs are
from my pillow I watch the waves Hastings Rocks on a Friday eve- the same as we get in our big
roll im, and the little sail boats ning and listen to a delightful hotels in Canada, in fact, except
leave for the open sea to try to programme of real music, given for the warmth we might as well
match wits with the wily flying so generously by the Police Band,- stay in a good hotel, in any of our
fish and the sturdy dolphin, {[ must be experienced to be ap- big cities.
watch the young fisherman bring preciated, No thanks, give me Barbados. *

————







4
Our Readers Say:
4 the Clerks’ Union to take action.
The Almighty Dollar ? Second, that it would accom- Produce a protest signed by every
modate the tourists. These people clerk in Broad St., even those out-
To The Editor, The Advocate have come from the richest coun- side the Union. Remember, unity
SIR,—From a report of the pro- try in the world, where every is strength; let there be no waver-
ceedings of the Chamber of Com- luxury is obtainable. They will ers. If it is really so necessary
merce appearing in your paper it still have the opportunity to tour to grasp these dollars, let the
is evident that a discussion took the Island and enjoy at least one owners of the stores soil the hands
place on the desirability of amend- day free from the call of the of their own wives and children
ing the Shop Closing Act to allow dollar—perchance their souls will and friends to obtain them. But
shops to open on Sundays when be refreshed. 7 this amendment shall not be
necessary . carried through in Barbados. More
than half the population of the
Island are churchgoers, and they
will not sit idly by.



Third—and this is the crux of
I wish to pay honour to the the matter—the loss to the Colony
gentleman who saw the principle of hundreds of American dollars,
behind the measure and disliked In what way will the: Colony as a
it. Have the courage, Sir, to stand whole benefit from the opening of | Mr. Merchent, to you this may
firm, even if you are ina minority, a few dry. goods stores for one seem a trifling maiter, a pro-
I have seen in the press three day? Who believes that it would visional arrangement seldom to be





reasons for the proposal: first, that mean any increase in salary for put into force. But “what shall it
Jamaica had set the example. employees, except that they would profit a man to gain the whole
Heaven forbid that we should be paid extra for that particular world, and lose kis own soul?” It

take our standards of right and occasion? Do not let us be fooled is a matter of principle, and hun-

wrong from a place with such a by words. Those dollars would dreds of fine men are sacrificing
reputation for chaos and godless- benefit the few merchants con- their lives in Korea for just that
ness, larger and richer though it cerned and no one else Won't you sacrifice a few dollars?
jmay be, Here is a. great opportunity for CITIZEN

Tins S.A. APRICOT JAM—(2-Ib) ...... $ .55
Tins OVALTINE (Large) -.......:::-+:- 1.24
Bottles ALLSOPP’S BEER ..............0 26





Phones — 4472, 4687,



NOW. IN STOCK...

HYPNOS ALPHA
Why I Come To Barbados MATTRESSES







SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1951

ee

TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE

Usually NOW

FOR YOUR BATHROOM



Corner BASINS with Pedestal

25”x18”

& . BASINS with or without Pedestal
22”x16”
Low-down SUITES
wc: S, S & P TRAPS
W.C, SEATS {Plastic White and

Bakelite Mahogany
, Cast Iron CISTERNS
Lavatory BRUSH HOLDERS
HARPIC, Large and Small.

WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

WHAT A COMFORT...

to have Hotwater throughout your Home —

SANTON
WATER-HEATERS

well known for quality products

We have just received stocks in
2-gln., 5-gln., 6-gln., and 12-gln. sizes
and shall be pleased to quote for
complete installation.

‘DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

Dial 4710 tet

IN THE FOLLOWING SIZES:
4 ft. 6 inches and 3 ft. 3 inches
:: ALSO: :
A Big Variety of - - -

RUGS

$ 50

4.12
.20
























in immersion heaters and switches of all kinds.

Electrical Department







+--+ For Your Selection

e
ge SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

All through

the Weather...

when men met

together .....

The Call for
the Week was


























GODDARDS






... Gnd it is now
“EXTRA GOOD”
WITH THE NEW

CANADA DRY
GINGER & SODA



pai



SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1951

SUNDAY



ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN
URGUNERETEE Sees
; FRESH SUPPLY OF 2

The Phone Has Gone Up Sixpence In 67 Years {PURINA HEN CHOW =











Bridgetown Never Sleeps=6

TAN GAL!



By

is beautifully cool im the To-day,







there are 4,400 tele- and make notes of complai
Botemush Exchange in Jamys phones in use at an average montn Howev er, the > ther (SCRATCH GRAIN)
Street, and’it is a pleasure just ly rental of $4.80 per month, ana there were th ‘ rkit :
to stand in there and breathe—-, the agsets of the Company are overtime to instal a 1 { JASON JONES & co LTD --Distributors .
especially after coming out of a a vicinity of one and aq half batteries for the exchange lg , ” . g
room marked “Danger: Acid million dollars. present batteries have been the
Fumes”. ‘But it ig difficult to fee! There are now four exchanges, since 1935 a au if S ® G Bao BB @ B & 4] @ | = | &
at ease in that centrally cool> i a new dial exchange is be Much of

the cable network f



room for it is peopled by numb epened at Sandy Lane towards the






the télephone syste I was to'd tata a
of disturbingly clever machines. end of May. The Bridgetown Ex— is undergréund lary est ‘ AI RES NS
Gadgets which, when you makc change was converted to the dial these cables »carries some 1,55 [))j g qp BROAD STREET
a_phone call, give you the dialling system in 1937, and both the St. wires, each wire being in ulate BEARER
tone, find out whether the number Lawrence and the St. John ex-— from its neighbour by a wrappins

is engaged or not and ring.the bel! changes are now on the dial sy:









WEIGHING FROM 1 TO 1,120 LBS.
Stamped ready tor use and complete with all necessary weights

ONLY $179.90 EACH.

“DOMO” i
CREAM SEPARATORS

CAPACITY 10 GALLONS PER HOUR

$56.74 EACH.
“DOMO” BUTTER CHURNS

I GALLON

Cogtanant ct (} RANSOME LAWN MOWERS
—working at qa speed which makes tem. At Speightstown, however, is also suspended from pole
a human operator look silly. there is still a manually operated pole, but the largest of thes

The Barbados Telephone Co., I switchboard, head cables only carries “TIGER” and “ARIEL” Grades, each in two sizes
discovered, started operations in The Telephone Co. now em— The long open overhead. wir PRICES: F “aa ae
1884 when they purchased t ic ploys about g hundred people, but used in the country dist: RIC ES: From $36.08 to $46.18
stock of the Tropical American a rule only four are on duty sist of copper, and weigh a hu Complete with Crass Boxes,
Telephone Co. for twelve thou- at night at the Bridgetown Fx- dre! pounds per mile sand dollars. At that time *there change. There are two engineers li a way I was sorry to leave “ "
were 116 telephones in use gt a in the Exchange room who carry the Exchange, it seemed so ho BRECKNELL
total monthly rental of $542.50, an out routine tests on the switch eutside, but I was glad to get ou {
average of $4.68 per month per all night, and upstairs there are of the reach of those arrogant
phone. two ladies who answer querics clicking switches, PLATFORM SCALES





EXCHANGE ENGINEER
calls made in the day.

are

el

i r az . i
Ot wa , |

$29.90 EACH
“BLOW” BUTTER CHURNS



CAPACITY





FOR DOMESTIC USE

AT $6.66 and $7.38 EACH.
AGRICULTURAL FORKS

HIGH GRADE FORKS, FULLY STRAPPED

ONLY $4.70.

INSIDE ONE OF THE BAYS OF SELECTOR SWITCHES

B.W.LA. Expected Bigstamante

To Cut Services
By One-Third Challenges









Freight Inecreas
Are No Surprise

(From Our



Own Correspondent)

P T-OF-SPAW, Feb. 15.
INFORMATION OPERATORS on Night Duty. PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb )









(From Our Own Correspondent) Fi r r Shipping circles and. business-
= men of the colony expressed little _
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 15. a me $s concern over the 15 per cent ‘ regs Hardware Dept

A cut in the services of the increase in shipping freight rates HARRISON & pt.
B,W.1.A., of not less than one- (From Our Own Correspondent) from the United Kingdom to this Tel. 2364
third is expected in the near colony and the British Caribbean
future. Staff reductions, which KINGSTON, Feb. 9. as from March 15, next
will probably be considered are Farmers in Jamaica are now : ;
already in progress, engaged in forming an _island- However, many of them said

Talks are being conducted in wide association which is to that they were not surprised at

ndon between B.O.A.C., and function as a political pressure the announcement and were of the

W.LA. Sir Errol dos Santos, group “to obtain from Govern- opinion. that it, would have very

naging Director and Mr. John ment the type of administration Jittle effect on the retail prices ‘of

hr, acting General Manager, are which will benefit farmers” goods.

resenting B.W.LA., at these

ks. They left Trinidad on Leaders in the move are the The president of Trinidad’s

»bruary 10, Hon R Lins ae Kirkwood, Chamber of Commerce Mr, Duft

M.L.C., Chairman of the Sugar Urquhart said that it was unfor-

The service cuts warded xpected to Manufacturers’ Association, the junate, but was in accordance with

ect all “dolar routes”, principal- Hon, A. S. Campbell, a sugar the world-wide increase of rates

those terminating at Jamaica; manufacturer, the Hon. F. M. He added that it also heralded a
Nassau, Miami and Venezuela. Kery- Jarrett, another sugar man- tendency towards inflation, He ad



Staff cuts are expected to affect
principally the junior members of
the technical and air staffs,

ufacturer, Hon. G. G. R. Sharp,
O.B.E., an agricultural industri-
alist of Jamaica, British Honduras
and Nigeria, Mr. Rudolph Burke,
President of the Jamaica Agricul-
tural Society. re

when J go

1 Concerned
in influential

mitted that any
must rest in the
imported goods.

rise in the prices
increased rates of





Mourn Lost Hour

(From Our Own Correspondent)

The move came at a time
there has been talk



circles that a third party was . Y note
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 15 being formed to oppose both the Ov er C. D. mm Costs
Several employees of the Port J.L.P. and the P.N.P., which (From Our Own Cerresponde
Services Department donned black has been described by the Hon ;
ties and white shirts on Wednes- Ww. A: Bustamante, J.L.P. KINGSTON, Feb. 9
MIXING SULPHURIC ACID for new battery at Bridgetown Exchange. A lbigae oA ef the loss of one houv?, leader, as an attempt to divide Jamaica’s capacity to meet the





included members of the





U.C.W.L “Pelican” Reports
With Colour

Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Feb. 9

(From Our

Pelican has made its appear-
ance as the magazine of the
University College of the West
Indies.

A campus fortnightly, — the

magazine is done by stencilling
in a sparkling style and its first
issues serve up a report of alleged
discrimination (against University
College undergraduates) at

. that

management said.
number, however,

refused admission on the grounds
only. members and their
friends are allowed to bathe there.

Pelican — said: “But many
undergraduates deny that this
usually holds good and affirm that
non-members have _ frequently
used-the beach. There is a sneak—

Cave is largely
management said.

coloured,



ing suspicion that the refusal was J’CA ASKS FOR U. S. AID

on a basis of colour prejudice and
at the time of going to press the
matter is being investigated.”

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Feb. 9.



so-called wonder place” and all
became rude in attitude and began
to make disparaging remarks, the
Two of ther
insisted that
they would like to take photo-
graphs and were permitted to go in
and take pictures, after which tney
all left... Membership of Doctor's

the of the docks,

staff of the Cargo Accounts Office
Stores Office and the Whart
Superintendent’s Office.

Basis of their “mourning” was a
ciroular sent out by the General
Manager of the Department_re-
questing them to turn out to work
at 7 a.m., instead of 8 a.m,

An official of the Department

said that the change of hours was

fn accordance with the operation
and that it was all
in line with the policy of the
Department in the checking up ot

the various departments,

It was disclosed that employées

will have the matter taken up with
the Civil Service Association and
they themselves have submitted a

letter to the General Manager,



the loyalties of the working class
people and the peasantry of the
island and allow “the rich to rule”

Agricultural Leader Kirkwood
ccuntered with the statement that
“some politicians entered politics
paupers and emerged rich men”,
and went on to declare that he
could name “twelve politicians
who could be bribed for as low
as £5.”

Mr. Bustamante and leaders of
the Jamaica Labour Party have
challenged Mr. Kirkwood to name
the 12 politicians, while P.N.P
councillors of the Kingston and St
Andrew Corporation have ‘decided
to institute suit for libel and
slander against Mr. Kirkwood and

recurrent costs of Colonial Devel
cpment and Welfare
established in the island,
rently the cause for
the Colonial Ojfice
Executive Council. Thi
of the subjects recently s
by Mr. S >. V. Luke, Assis
Under-Secretary of State for
Colonies; Mr. H. T
Finance Chief of



the Colonia

Office, and local Governmen
finance officers

The operation of an industria
cevelopment corporation and the
London Loan requirements of the
island were also discussed

The two Colonial Office official:

are on a tour of the British Carib






schemes
is cur
concern at
and in re



Bourdilion,







‘KOLA TONIC
























' ‘ a raintns are y . wad 4 . bean territories.
Doctor’s Cave Bathing Beach in In a statement issued following While Jamaica, in general with yequesting revision of the order, the Daily Gleaner for alleged :

Si nha ~ US ris blicati k Li f this other British Caribbean colonies, libel and slander in connection a halle tel ia — ial - geeensenapnieerimemmnetnerememnrmocsneese |
Montego Bay’s ‘U.S. Tourist publication by Pelican of this 4 s is
Sac Sbh “sports. and Junior report, the’ Management of has been slow to take advantagd with Mr. Kirkwood’s declaration. ; x . a
resort town, sports 4 ‘ Doctor’s Cave Bathing Club ex» @! the technical assistance offered Sar kK ernando Gets COLES LOOSE ELE LP LALA ES
Common Room, chatter. Pe aan iene at ig, = Ub eX. py the United States Government 4. Buses Burnt J.L.P. members propose at the *

Undergraduates Derek Walcott, pressed ‘great surprise” at sucha fe their: Beret aid programme y uses next meeting of the House of ‘ ‘ I
Bill Brooks, Katibees See pe rama ae ore ib the Government has now asked (®¥m Our Own Correspondent) Paarvsentahiyes to a es $3,000,000 Hospita
Owen Minott, on ogle and attendants salc a > grou sr such assistance 5 " yovernor to instruct Mr, irk- At = ‘ ;
Lyons, Charlie Pilgrim, Bertram of young men who had called res ioe AUS SERRE PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 15. wood to give all available inform- PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 16
Collins, Dunstan GHampagnie, Don questing permission to swim, were Two exyerts for the pineapple _ Four buses owned by the Arima ation on graft to the Attorney | Governor Sir Hubert Rance on
Christian and Harry Drayton are told that the rule of the lub a industry expansion programme Bus Company valued at about General for prosecutions to be Thursday afternoon laid the foun-
on the paper staff. plying to black and white alike, have been requested from the $35,000 were completely destroyed undertaken against the politicians dation stone, at San Fern indo, of

The colour discr imination as well as foreigners, was that a United States, one on a short- in the shed in which they were who he said received graft and the a ne 3,000,000 hospital, which
charges were laid by a party of person must either be a member term programme from ECA and housed in Gunapo Street, Arima, rich men who must have give His Excellency des ed as po
undergraduates who visited the or introduced by a member. the other on a long term basis shortly before midnight on them the graft; or to resign his sibly the finest institution of its
world famous bathing place during _ One mentioned that he was from from the Food and Agricultural Wednesday by a fire of unknown seat as a member of the Legisla- kind throughout 1 h Em-
the Christmas vacations and were Trinidad and had come to see “the Organisation of UNO. origin. tive Council pire. —C.P ya al

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PAGE ZIGHT

HOW

SLEEP

by CHAPMAN PINCHER

Shed your worries before shedding clothes

HALF AN HOUR deliberately spent slowing down
from the pace of the day before you go to bed will
pay off in extra-sound sleep.
any women wuneonsciously do this when they go

their nightly cosmetic routine So do men who sit
noking a last pipe before the fire.
hg to soothing music helps. So does
since it relase3 the muscles. drawing
from the brain.

ng a TV programme, or

war ni right up to the last minute
be > you go to bed is bad. By resting your

TO KEEP FIT=1

SECU FesvoeAna sane tay euaaueOdMenaaASANAAEOOATELI A
HPLORONMAT AY AL AONnEnALAoNDN Acasa iaesscupneneyeneaonnD













































t G0 per of the brain and so prepare
whisky or rum usually helps by slightly
But after too much alcohol you lie

Because you do not move about like a

so tail to rest each part of your body
tiff and sore.

canteen aE NTT

_
9
a
9
=
ea
=
®
2
a

=
°

3

»

°

>

course, because it may give
you nightmares. These seem
to serve a useful purpose, pre-
venting the body from going
into deep sleep when there is
danger about.
might be dangerous if
you were sick while deeply
| asleep, for instance

7
yt





Take pains to make yourself comfortable

am shows the ideal sleeping position for



uld be supported by the overlying knee
ng on the mattress. The pillow should
to support the neck without bending it

SHOULDER FORWAR PILLOW NOT
a ° TOO HIGH

7

KANSE AND ELBOW ON MATTRESS








of heat your sensitivit
n easily waken you.
made, even if it means
sheet Gr an over-flattened pillow
muscle senses from going to sleep.
restlessly throughout the night.



=
Never count sheep =
sleep-wootng | suddenly switching off =
ha ivolves | incoming signals. =

Light keeps you awake





more effectively man any-

ike’ tabi.” aun ,» | thing except pain and cold.
pr Ba A EP og | So to keep the brain as calm
because you | #5_ Possible, make sure your

Somehow light affects your
brain even when you are
asleep, probably filtering
through your eyelids. Tests
have shown that the working
rate of your body falls by
about 30 per cent. during
sleep in darkness, but hardly

changes during sleep in day-
means of ! light,

oes immediately room is completely dark.
re 2, e2ut off eRe |




=“ brain's main
ysOurce of

stimulation,

Blind men
find it hard to
#O to sleep
guickly because
they have fo

=
=

Fix that dripping tap and that noisy cistern

YOUR sense of hearing only dozes while the rest
of your body is asleep. You remain sensitive to
noise
The brain reacts so that familiar noises are not
registered by the conscious mind, But, as a protection
imberiied from our cave-cwelling days, it immediately '
wige sounds ‘

y a dripping tap can keep you awake although

le trains thunder past yolr window. That is
f the ship's engines prevents you sleeping on
your first night aboard; the sailor wakes up only if it stops.

HAMAS UGUDDA SOHO EAASOEREEENGABOO GANT UUAAO ETT HAAODONTU OULD cg










responds to
That is w




ép on

why the noise
Go to bed in time to get the sleep you need

DOCTORS no _ longer ; what he feels he needs,” Dr.
bel.eve that eight hours’ | Denis Williams, a leading

sleep is enough for | London nerve specialist, has
every healthy person. Some | advised other doctors. “If
people need more. someone feels he needs 10
* amount of sleep | hours and can only get eight
‘ ' a needed for | he will suffer in the end.”

an indi-

=
we vidual's
well-bein g
-_ is deter-
—_ mined by

If you have a few bad nights, don’t worry

WORRYING about insomnia does far more harm
than the sleeplessness itself, and prevents you getting
back your normal sleep rhythm.
FINALLY, if these tips fail'to help, don't be scared to
take sleeping ay aaa these are prescribed by your doctor.
“There is no n for a patient to suffer from persistent
and serious insomnia for lack of one of the harmless
sedatives which are available today,” Dr, Williams believes,

NEXT: WAKE UP AND SLIM

HUUUANATSOO AACE DETDLTUHARE NEESER eee HHT
London Express Service

LOLPEVSCCS PO SIOO FSS SOO DOO SBOP SOV POOCOEIOGSS

PUT YOUR CAR IN CAREFUL HANDS—AND

ow can you tell if you are
getting enough sleep? If you
always need an alarm clock to
wake you the odds are you
can do with more,

HGNSUA A} YAROOUINEELIOODULLAAO DEAT ELA LD RSS TERA

E
=
2
=
=
=
=
5
'
=
z
=
=
=
: ‘The
=
=
=
=
=
Z
=
|
=
=
=
=
=
Rul

oe
‘

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SAVES WEAR ~

Will Face
Small Bullets

A rocket ship flying through
space to the moon, or some far
distant planet, could be wrecked
by a meteor weighing no more
‘man an ounce, it has been found.

Scientists already know g good
deal about what the first men to
fly to the moon can expect when
they take off in their spaceship

Mr. Heinz Haber, a United
States air force research scientist
tells what such a flight will be
like 1n an article in the Scientific
American.

He says that when the ship
leaves the earth’s atmosphere it
will travel on its own momentum
and the crew will lose all weight.

It is in the nervous system, the
sense organs and the mind, that
trouble can then be expected, he
says.

The lack of gravity will seriously
disturb the harmony of the various
sense mechanisms controlling bod-
ily movement.

“Hence the slightest effort by
the space traveller to move his
body would jerk him across the
cabin.”

There is a_ possibility that
weightlessness will cause a kind of
space-sickness that could incapaci-
tate the crew.

Once out of the earth’s atmos-
phere, the temperature of the
space-ship will depend primarily
on how much solar radiation it
absorbs, and the main problem
will be to keep the ship cool

“The space-ship will also run
the gauntlet of those other stray
bullets in space — meteors,” says
Mr. Haber.

“Even a meteor the gize of a
pinhead, flying at 20 to 60 miles
a second, could easily puncture the
steel hull of the ship.”

Passengers would have 15 to 30
seconds to act before losing con-
sciousness.

Damage from a small meteor
might be checked by plugging the
hole or by a system of airlocks.
“But a hit by a meteor weighing
an ounce or more would abruptly
end the voyage.”

Of the possibility of space travel,
Mr. Haber says: “Tt is certain
that in the not—too-distant future
manned rockets will approach the
limits of the terrestial atmosphere.

“The nexc step then will be the
launching of a rocket that will
permanently encircle the earth—
an artificial satellite.

—LE.S.

Chief Guide Had
Wonderful Visit

THE Chief Guide’s visit was
wonderful and we never expect-
ed she would ever spend 10 days
in Barbados, We were very for-
tunate to have fine weather for
9 days, for by then, all the Guide
functions were over. No mem-
ber of the Moyement will ever
forget the Chief Guide’s words of
encouragement and inspiration,
and what an example of Service
her life is to us all,

The chief Guide and Miss Rams-
den left Seawell on Tuesday
13th at 5.10 p.m. to fly to Bri-
tish Guiana where they were due
to arrive about 11 p.m, They
leave British Guiana by the
C.N.S. Lady Nelson on Febru-
ary 2lst and will be at sea on
February 22 (Thinking Day).

Scout And Guides Own

There will be a Colour Practice
at St, Michael’s Girls’ School on
Saturday, February 24th at 8.30
a.m. On Sunday, February 25th
all Rangers, Guides and Brownies
will fall in at St. Michael’s Girls’
School at 3.30 p.m.

Photographs Oi Chief Guide’s
Visit
Anyone wishing to order the
photos of the Rally at Pax Hill
can apply to Miss A, Frank, Guide
Department, Messrs. Cave Shep-
herd & Co., Ltd.





>
BOLLS SOOO

~

LL

POGSOGOOOOO GOSS |

ieee! _“ileiamtgpeinaeneptmmesariapalasnrc atest AAPA neste snc eenesesiceeeigpaea aa iene

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



An Advocate Reporter
up statistics in the Registry
cently, discovered and wrote
there are 38 Religious Denomina-
tions registered in Barbados. To-
day, the Advocate begins a series
of articles dealing with the his-
tories of various Denominations,
Starting off with the Roman Cath.
olic Church.

It was the Army that brought
the Roman Catholic Church to
Barbados long ago in the 1700's.
Irish soldiers were stationed here,
and since the Irish people are pre-
ceminantly of the Catholic persua-
sion, the troops needed to have <
Catholic Chaplain,

But the building in which
present day Catholics worship on
Swadays and week-days is not the
Same one which was erected some
time after 1839 when a local com-
mittee was formed and the site
in Jemmotts Lane chosen, Nor i
it the place where services were
held as far back as 1724. The build
ing that was started in 1839 and
finished sometime after, was des-
troyed by fire in 1897, a year be-
fore a disastrous storm destroyed
many other buildings in the island.

The people of Barbados were
broad minded where things relig-
jous were concerned, it seems. It
is said that Jews, Protestants and
Catholies subscribed to the re-
building fund, to which the Legis-
lature contributed £200. And then,
Phoenix like, a new building arose
as it were from the ashes of the
older and humbler one, a building
which is deseribed in the Barbados
Diocesan History as a “very fine
church, perhaps, architecturally
the finest in the island.”

The Church here has its head-
quarters in British Guiana, and it
is administered by priesis of the
Jesuit Order. Its present Superior
is Father A. Parkinson, assisted
by Father J, Sellier. Before Father
Parkinson took over, the Superior
was Father Henry Pendlebury, who
will be remembered by non-
Catholics in Barbados for the
active part he took in spreading
Catholic teaching on social and
economic questions. Another out-
standing priest of the past was
Father C. W. Barroud who was a
member of the 1909 Education
Committee.

But perhaps one of the most
brilliant lights of the Church in
Barbados was Father J. S. Besant
who began his vocational life as
a Minister of the Anglican Church.
Father Besant is still remembered





when you insist on the world’s finest mixers.

ee

Ships’ Crews Faiths Barbadians

By WILLIAM BURKE

the fruitful



le still speak of the literary
controversy he waged with Mr.
G. H. Adams, now Leader of the
House on the question of Divorce.
Father Besant was versatile, and
to leave the ecclesiastical side for
a moment, I will mention that it
was said of him that what he did
not know
VOrth knowing.

He lived in Barbados from 1917
until the time of his death in 1944.

Apart from the chureh in Jem-
motts Lane, there is the Ursuline
Convent in Collymore Rock and
a chapel at the home of Mrs.
Simpson at Verdun in St. John.
At Verdun, Mass is said once a

month and on one Saturday each Week day an:

part he dalen, is
in the island’s intellectual :

as a writer on questions
iy, In this connection peo- Guiana and St. Lucia.

about yachting was not



Live By

The community of ten nuns at
the Convent is a cosmopolitan one.
The Superior, Revd. Mother Mag-
a Trinidadian. Other
—— represented are America,

rench Canada, England, British
Two of the
nuns teach at the St. Patrick’s Ele-
mentary School, where the poor
children who attend need never
lack a hot lunch,

At the Convent there is a large
number of boarders from the
lower islands, especially Trinidad,
and there are quite a few from
Venezuela. The number of pupils
is 266, and they are taken if need
be, from the Montessori—Junior
Division—to the Joint Board Ex-
amination of Oxferd and Cam-
bridge Universities. Renchore aim
to impart not anly book knowledge
but te inculeate moral uprlonindie
as well.

Routine Serviees at the Church

in senmot ba Mass every
Sundays oe Fi
ani 2

month religious instruction ising a Sy

given. Catholic boys at Lodge the chureh ‘is sanman oan aaa
School are among those -who ple have to stand in spite of
benefit from the ministrations at the extra benches and chairs that
this chapel. are bro in. Such occasions

The local Ursuline Convent has
been here since 1894. First it
occupied the site in the church
yard where the school for poor
children now stands. In 1908 the
nuns moved to the building they
now oceupy in Collymore Roek.
A new wing was built there in
19d4, consequent on the inerease
of boarder pupils attending the
secondary school that is carried
on at the Convent. Among the
buildings is a small and beautiful
chapel which was put up in 1924.

are the Sunday following Corpus
Christi when Spe Blessed Sacra-
ment is earried in procession, Mass
of the Presanctified on Good Fri-
day and Midnight Mass at Christ-
mas. It happens too when the
Bishop arrives from British Gui-
ana onee every three or four years
to administer Confirmation.

The growth of the Church here
has been steady rather than spec-
tacular. In 1900 there were 400
Catholics in Barbados,

Today
there are nearly 3,000.

The Old Kings Come Back To The Abbey
Their Treatment Is A Secret

WESTMINSTER ABBEY has
just secretly weleomed back the
collection of historie wax modeis
and wooden and plaster effigies,
which were once one of London's
attractions for tourists.

There are 11 life-size wax
models and seven of the other
figures. The oldest of the wooden
ones is of Edward III; and was
made during his reign more than
500 years ago.

Most important of the wax mod-
els is of Charles II, showing the
King in his robes, sealed in a glass
case, = *)

The effigies, handed down
through the centuries as contem-

porary likenesses of kings and
queens, were once carried in State
funerals,

They now stand in the Abbey
Library, swathed in cotton wool
and other preservative material
which protected them during their
travels—they were taken to safety
outside London during the wer,
then came back to the London
Museum.

The wooden effigies are being
given “beauty” treatment, the
method of which is being kept
secret.

All the models will be ready for
exhibition during the Festival of
Britain, —L.E.S



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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18,

1951



At The Cinema



Boy Wonder
By G. B.

ONE of Britain’s outstanding films is now showing at the
Empire Theatre—THE FALLEN IDOL. Starring Sir Ralph

Richardson, Michele Morgan

_ rey, it is a remarkable film for several reasons.
written by Grahame Greene, is an absorbing adult emo-
tional drama as seen, but not understoed, by a small boy;
the direction is finer than any T have seen previously and
the acting is in a class by itself.

Unfortunately, there is one fault
and a major one at that—the
ialogue is extraordinarily dtffi-
ult to understand. Whether this”
due to rapid delivery of lines, a
yorn sound track or faulty repro-
uction, I do not know, but the
ct remains that one has to
rain to catch the words. How-
er, in spite of this, the film is
ell worth seeing—if only for the
Bobby

cting of eight-year-old
enrey.

+ Playing the role of Felipe, an
mbassador’s son in London, he is
ft for a short time in the care
f the butler, Baines, whom he

lizes, and Mrs, Baines, for
hom he has a strong antipathy.

Working in. the Embassy,
ung typist, Julie, with whom
aines falls in love. His wife,
alous and cruel, tricks Baines
to inviting the young woman

the house, by saying she is
ioing away for a few days.
aines, Julie and Felipe have a

Wonderful afternoon at the Zoo, a

Boa supper and finally a rol-
cking game of hide-and-seek in
e dark, When the child is in
ed, Mrs. Baines suddenly appears
nd tries to force him to tell her
here Julie is, but the child re-
ises and she goes downstairs

and confronts her husband. Ter-

ified, Felipe runs down the fire
fad and sees his beloved friend

is a

md Mrs. Baines struggling at the
p of the marble _ staircase.

Through the window, at the
ttom of the next flight, he sees
rs. Baines lying dead at the foot

of the stairs. Thinking Baines

es murdered her, he tries his
best to help him by lying to the
olice not realizing that his efforts
> save his friend are only making
im appear more guilty.

* Young Master Henrey is an
mazing actor. As the bewildered,
ut staunchly faithful child, his

performance is one of the most

wuching I have seen. There is
othing sickly or sentimental about

, either when she is caressing his

t snake, MacGregor, or when he
being questioned by the police,
nd when he tells Mrs. Baines “I
ate you,” his tone of voice reveals
is deeply personal and deadly
atred of her in a manner of which
only a child is capable. His per-
formance is so good that it inevi-
tably draws attention from the
excellent characterizations of the
other players, who, however, have
been careful not to overplay their
roles in any way. Sir Ralph

‘Richardson as Baines gives a most

polished performance in a difficult

role, Michele Morgan plays Julie
with a quiet charm and emotional
ontrol that make the part all the

Riots telling.

_ As I have said, the direction is

@xtraordinarily fine, with easy

comedy bits to break the tension,
such as the sudden appearance of

e clockmaker to regulate the
lock, during the police interroga-
nm, and the building of suspense
an almost unbearable pitch by
e drifting of a paper dart, made
om a telegram containing im-
rtant information, over the
jeads of the police, finally coming
rest at the feet of a detective.

aay

_ The photograpny is remarkable
With scenes filmed from angles
at heighten the tension and the
ramatic atmosphere. Actual





pressive musical score is played
by the London Philharmonia
rehestra .

_ We've waited a long time for





6 Ys (Ms “se gltet

\ Rupert gets very inquisitive about

him where he found it, ** It was in

_ Rupert and the Blue Firework—3
"9 ay remem 7hsatinn |

and introducing Bobby Hen-
The story,

THE FALLEN IDOL, and apart
from the mishap in dialogue, it is
a picture that I recommend most
highly.

As a paranoiac killer with a
mother eomplex, who is ably
aided and abetted in his dreams
of greatness by his maternal
parent, James Cagney plays a
vicious and brutal role in WHITE
HEAT. As a cinematic underworld
figure, he probably has few rivals,
with the possible exception of
Edward G. Robinson, and there’s
no gainsaying the fact that his
characterizations pack a wallop
like a .45 calibre gun.

As Cody Jarrett, homicidal
maniac, who excels in large
scale hold-ups and murder, he 15
a constant thorn in the side of
the police. In order to beat the
rap for one of his more inhuman
crimes, he gives himself up on a
lesser charge and is sentenced
to two years in the penitentiary.
There he becomes friendly with a
man who, unknown to him, is s
police agent, there for the express
purpose of eventually leading him
to justice. A sensational round.
up of the criminals in a chemical
plant provides an exciting, :f
grim finale to a grim and ten-e
film,



The acting throughout is good,
and the expert techniques of
Treasury Department agents pro-
vide interesting information.
Much praise is due to the direc-
tor who has successfully built up
and sustained a degree of tension
that is striking. Economy of dia-
logue and maximum of action
are notable, while the photography
and music contribute greatly to
the atmosphere and background. I
would not recommend this film for
children or sensitive people.





SNe eto a

By M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer : South,
North-South game.

North’s balanced ..sha
indvced him ton Bid ae
exploratory Two Clubs after
One Spade by South and a

ass by West. South then
bia Three Clubs, North
Three Spades and South
Four Spades.

West led @ K and solved
one of South’s problems
with a Spade switch at
trick 2. After drawing
trumps the Club finesse lost
to East, who returned @ 3.
lead, and discards @ 5 if a 0

This was best defence;
South plays low on a Heart

Diamond is led. However,
after a third round of Clubs,
Â¥ 7 was led from dummy
and allowed to run to West's
#9, This play made sure of
the contract, irrespective of
West's return, :

If West had_ bid Two
Diamonds over South's One
Spade, North's correct
response would have been
Two Spades.



London Exvress Service.




‘started."* © 4" Oh, do let's go and

wood ?""” Then ke stops and stares |

: |the new firework, so Pong-Ping af look,"" says Ruperts **Is that your!

the thick part of the wood not far
|from my house,” he says, ‘Queer
| things sometimes happen in that i
wood, fizzing noises and warm rushe

s they







at the sky, ‘"It certainly is a

wood!"' he egies: ‘*Just look a
that thing over the top of it. It’
a little balloon ayd I do believe

~ ing winds that swirl the leaves into j that’s a realy live’ man-
~ the air and finish as quickly a neath | yy Habe BS, hanging)

un









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Ca ett



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

London’s Fashion Cry. Is—‘AS YOU WERE!’
y

By EILEEN ASCROFT

LONDON’s spring fashion week
has brought no important change.
Yellow and navy blue are the
top colours and lavish touches of
white pique will mean nightly
washing and ironing.

Lace, chiffon wool and nylon
organza are starred materials.
Very new are, the brightly col-
oured organza jackets worn over
dark town frocks. Welcome re-
vival is the tailored lace Ascot
suit, backed with taffeta, and
sometimes masked with black
chiffon.

Ideas To Copy

Fasten a sulphur yellow car-
nation to each lapel of a grey
suit; make an evening stole of
many coloured chiffon handker-
chiefs to glamourise a black eve-




ning dress; add a short two-
decker apron of pleated black
taffeta to a wool dress; line a

tweed coat with bright silk and
add a lgng, matching stole.
Designers At Home

From the homes of the “Big
Ten” designers come these un-
usual furnishing ideas:

DIGBY MORTON uses a piece
of wattle fencing as a headboard
to his double divan, paints it, gold
and tucks spring flowers through
its strands. Mrs. Morton finds it
handy for storing her artificial
flowers.

MICHAEL SHERARD has cho-
sen a brilliant Chinese red cab-
inet to set off his sitting-room
painted in the palest of sea blue-
greens, emphasises it at night
with concealed lighting in its al-
coves where he keeps his collec-
tion of jade. .

CHARLES CREED is a collec-
tor, too, of thousands of toy sol-
diers, and they are. the main or-
jnaments in his flat, marching
round the shelves, staging bat-
tles in glass cases, and even fill-
ing sunken pictures on the walls,
which light up at night.

Other Women’s Lives
It was a lucky day for design-

er Joe Mattli when he met his
beautiful wife, Claude in the
Fighting French forces. Since

their wedding she has run their
home _ with French efficiency,
modelled his clothes and super-

You have to arrange the 50
words in the circle so that they
lead from YANKEE to PALING
in such a way that the relation-
ship between any word and the
one next to it in your .arrange-
ment is governed by six rules
printed below the puzzle. No rule
may be invoked more than twice
consecutively .

Rules

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

2. IT may be a synonym of
the word that precedes it.

3. IT may be achieved by add-
ing one letter to subtracting one
letter from, or changing one let-



Striped grosgrain is a new theme

introduced for spring bonnets by
Hugh Beresford.
navy and white,
towards higher crowns and forward
brims,

aciietntinteeieitaniatasasitleintiacipenssatie LLL LLL CTL Le

This model in
shows the trend

showrooms

vised his
T great-granddaughter of



Frer

Marshal Ney, Mrs. Ma
used to model for Patou
Desses in Paris. She is dar!
warm-skinned, and stands 5ft 5in
without her shoes. Her Zin

waist and 35in. bust and hips she
keeps in trim with morning ex-
ercises. Dieting is out for me be
cause of my husband's wonder-
ful French cooking”.

Being a Frenchwoman, Mrs
Mattli likes to do her own shop-

Question to start an argument

SHOULD MEN HELP WITH THE HOUSEWORK

“YES,” says GEORGIE
RODGERS, principal of a
school of cookery, The aver-

age man will willingly help
about the house. He has pro-
bably been spoiled at home,
so he will need to be shown
how to clean the bath or pre-
pare a meal. Then leave him
to get on with it and don't
supervise.”

“NO,” protests an average
husband, artist JACK MIL-
LER: “The idea of a husband-
and-wife washing-up scene
fills me with horror. After a
meal together, relax and enjoy

tein the preceding word.

# IT may be associated with
the) previous word in a saying,
simile, metaphor, or association
of ideas.

5. IT may form with the pre-
ceding 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 othe!
composition,

A typical succession of words
Owls—Slow—Sure—

might be:
Ruse—Rose—Prose,

@ Solution on Monday










a I Sct hy



No Comic
Strips

LONDON
Comic’ strips have been banned
in Poland because they “do not
help make good citizens or give
an appfeciation of artistic value
J. Michalowski, Polish Ambassa-
dor in London, said at an exhibi-
tion of Polish book illustrations,
that Polish authorities “frowned

on the hair-raising adventures of
gangsters or cowboys.” He added















Belts Tightened

LONDON.

Londoners are tightening their
belts over the new weekly 9 1/3
cent meat ration but they retain
their sense of humour.

London butchers have been
asked to go into mourning by their
trade association over the cut in
the meat supplies. The association
sent all’ its members strips of
black paper to paste on their shop
windows.

But butcher Barry Brown of
southwest London needed no
urging. He had already placed a
black draped coffin in his show
window.

Shoppers laughed at the R.1.P.
— “Ration is Passing’ — notice
placed on top of the coffin “in
memory of a roast.”

Another card displayed by
Brown read “Mr. N. O. Meat died
February 3, 1951.”—I.N.S,

‘ DIOCSO SOO DSF POPOO OPP OPSO OPP POSS ISTE,








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ping at lunch-times with a string}, ; fe do not believe that that
bag, between modelling clothes | “2 of art + 8 much use in =
worth hundreds of pounds. Sat- ee ete Boot re
urday mornings are spent with po 3 a seek ag give chil- =
her husband and pug dog “Push- ane —_ t ate 7 . oy =
kin”, shopping in Soho at the aaiands ‘ner cman waning ee :
hte pare or tee ‘lothes the subject and give them an ap-
mee personal raore = Sa a preciation of artistic values.
a — Deen Sane “The Polish worker shows the
° om a Mattlis is a} Same interest in producing books =
eb pe rescd aiy i ee oe i On i TAlning the output of food or
Knightsbridge mews where they | puilding houses
have two large studios, the dark “Today, even in the humblest
sepia and white bedr om fur yeasant cottage, you will tind ’
maggie — VI rete book.’”—I.N.S.
rom rance, the sitting-room .
with Italian antiques HARD WORDS
Theatre and cinemas are among LONDON,
their hobbies, but best of all they Winston Churchill easily retains
like to entertain at home. at 76, hig place as master of the
Handsome compliment from her disparaging invective,
husband 18 eran cae In an eloquent and biting at-
del’s training io — een 7 > tack studded with flery epithets
Ke oan “ie wate ae ne ““ |the war-time Prime Minister
cre , a ee -harged in the House of Common
P SERVED s 8 S
COPYRIGHT RESE ae that the government decision to
nationalize the steel industry was
“Aggressive, bitter, eynical
crazy, disruptive, dangerous
doctrinal, discordant and factional;
gratuitous, harsh, injurious, im-
provident and needless; partisan
each other’s company. Later perverse, rough, spiteful, and un
the female of the species, quite timely; unfortunate, unwise, un
unaccompanied, will be wash— patriotic, unworthy and unnatur
ing and drying up witl a song al.”
in her heart.” It was also, he said for added
emphasis, “vicious and wanton.” There is nothing in the world
“YES,” from husband No. LN S. here is nothing in the work
2, EDWARD J. MACDONALD. so elegantly refreshing...
“_ should imagine that the MATRICULATION fe
husband who does not help ‘ CAPETOWN fp .
with the housework is an ex- Martin Maier of South-Wes! YA R D L E Y Cngli LAVENDER
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PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1951

et eee ess -





: Appesmnie ‘Golfito’ ‘Gascogne, Seu’ ‘ Rec eee
= i oe To Come Yesterday 1,500 Auditioned % OFFICE REQUISITES—
. I [Twenty seven passengers a4f-

: j | WIRE WASTE PAPER BASKETS, CLIPS Small & Large
ed in Barbados from §& and | a « t y € M
ved in Barbases: — At Globe j as ‘ear | GLASS PEN TRAYS, GLASS ROLLER DAMPERS,
London wieGau.

ODEX

THE FAMILY SOAP































PAPER WEIGHTS, BOX FILES, I.X.L. FILES, Gets skin really clean
, | FILE FOLDERS arid METAL EDGE RULES © i Y
After a ghort stay here, the ty Tony Vanterpool — also — €) Banishes perspiration odor
APTAIN WILFRED FARMER Golfito left foy Trinidad. She toon FOR THE SCHOOLS — 7 i
of the local Police Force will aboard two passengers from an : oe ee SCHOOL PRIMERS 1 & 2 and ROYAL READERS ©) Leaves body sweet and dainty
be leaving the island on March 1 Barbados Over 1,500 Barbadians were auditioned at the Glebe Thea- | ' 1—6. Ovex makes a deep cleansing lather thar is ;
nA England whe e he will attend The Golfito’s arrival was about tre last year to take part in the 46 Local Talent Shows. | Rs - 5 ee ee lanes bes tonite ooo eT
; ‘at Poli ‘oll four hours after that of the Fre®ch nearly all were vocalist: j . »
a Police Course at Police Colle ee : walled svearly # were Sts. = rs Dial 3301
Ryton-on-Dunsmore, Warwich m Briti meee ie aie The first thing anyone reading this would ask would be: ROBERTS & Co
: from Britis jyuiané a, rjnidad, a 2 t
shire. : + ate ang Grekban “Where were all these local singers hiding before the M666
ne bree ese ponies The Gascogne brought 34 pas Globe Theatre was opened”. The answer is: “They weren't
Ecdge “Schoo! ‘as educated at sengers here and took two “ for hiding but they just didn’t have a chance to show their
Estee shor pum ie eigkad Ze -abm.” :
icketes oak el eo et gta Lucia and Antigua. Local Talent Shows are well what they were about, Some of
r a as played fc 1



Messrs Wilkinson & Haynes C-, estaplished in Trinidad and Brit- Mee a ward Men Pe
Siewalent in charge of A! Ltd., are Agents ii the _ ish Guiana but it was not until the Foster, Mrs. K. Foster and Miss
Folainal baveotie and Messrs. R. M. Jones & > Globe Theatre opened in Decem—. Betty ‘Griffith. |
cach and ‘also. Editor of the “4+, are the Gaweeene's Agen” ber, 1989 that this form of enter Apart from these shows the
Police Magazine, which was start ee ee eee Management of the Theatre also
ea last ‘year. r tit S id Q . ‘ly ra wae. ae men, women #fanged other local shows. Some

ruil 0 ud “ anda children, regardless of their of these include ; “Keyboard

Dispite the rains yesterday, standing in life or how good an Cocktails”, “Jam Sessions” featur-
many housewives were seen hust- entertainer they may be, were 1n& ee ee 4. evens
ling around getting their oraM8eS giver a trial, Band, Jitterbug Contests, “Three-
and grapefruit, which are DOW ~ qpese Talent Shows are held In-One Contests”, Kiddies Carni-
plentiful Hawkers trays WEl€ over, Friday night. Contestants val, “Now-for-Now Talent”,
packed with these fruit whith 2)" auditioneg every Sunday “Stop-The-Music Contests,” and
Were selling fast. i. the Morning from g o'clock until mid- Treasure Night.

The —s a ee etl day. On the first Sunday over a Other attractions were Mrs.
Trinidad, Bs reailine at five thousand came to be auditioned Stuart’s Mannequin and Cabaret
cents each while the seedless were &nd hundreds were turned away. show and the Civil Servants’ As-
sold at six cents each The best six are chosen for the

The schedule price for the Talent Show and later in the week
grapefruit no matter how large they go at tan Cae os
was six cents each b a few rehearse with the chestra se s rchestras versed
fr ie ineghed off -% oi for the end of every three Talent ne “= pampoctees veo ee nl
some of their customers for @ Shows an All Star Show igs heid Ray Nunes, B.G. radio singing |

Pickwick and Police. He i







sociation Concert
In addition the Globe is instru-
mental in staging stage personali-

Phensice !

Wise is the sufferer from headache or nerve
pain who keeps a supply of Phensic! Ina





matter of minutes the worst of pains give
small grapefruit . and the first and second prize star, gave an hour programme | way to Phensic — and as the pain lessens,
Many barrels in the fruit shOPS winners take part in this. every Sunday night. Many people feel fit and cheerful, ready again for
in Jordan's Lane were packed with A Super Star Show takes place sent in requests. He was me} ; Coe lay. It is good to know that you
oranges and grapetruits, a every six months. The first and most,populay with the Barbadians | ——————SS_ ———— be Aa 7. - . sertain aur of
Wowimnpon tie ful eenuse cane fecond, prize winners of the All and was followed closely by Rod | « tts sq easy to ship almost anything by air, — and Ses eeics as taniedor toms
; ; ‘ sae bee ‘ veer little Star * Ss ve yo 5. Clavary of Trinidad. | ; ~ . * :
ese Beet ao pouiew , oes bar, aa My re Since these Talent | Shows first ~ Others were Joe and Cocote of | a? too. For advice on your freight prob- a supply of Phensic handy,
Pe cameo d — started Mr. Clevie Gittens and his fotlywood, Andres’ and Genevive,, Ms ea
a * REMANDED WITH BAIL band has been supplying the music. p2imau, famous South American |

CAPT. FARMER Jenetta Sealy of Waterford , Mr. Maurice Jones, Managey of

| 1
ee : + duet, Blondini the Magician, Joe |
. . cht Her. the Globe Theatre, acted as MC, CUE an,
; . ‘nantry, § Michael was yester- a : “leme ti
of Police told the Advocate yester— Worship Mr, H. A. Tala Police Once or twice he was assisted by a : — eS eh en ot
day that it is hoped that Cpl. Magistrate of District “A”. until Messrs. Maurice Gay and Kenneth wikine Ore! sani] by ea "ae | .
Brathwaite will also be able (© Pebruary 20, after she wag charged Mason. Over a hundred cartons yy + Shots of Trinidad, the South |
take a course in England early py the Police with. wounding .of beer Were given away. , c , wie Pema , a

; ; : : y American” Quintet, the Happy
this year to improve his knowledge Anthony Durant on February 16. One of the greatest discoveries Poy, Orchestre of Bermuda =
of fingerprint work and photo

=
, made at the Theatre last year f nteete aoe BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS
raphy. Cpl Brathwaite is in was baritone Fitz Harewood. the Katzenjammers, :





Ph

for quick, safe relief ©
FROM HEADACHES, RNEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,



































Cc tulati — NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS
: ° ongratulations Mus CKXx-
charge of this branch. Va e e Be @8 Harewood came from the bottom , 77 ; Shape at te
Inspectors Springer and Bourne, I ntin ecom of the ladder and finally won ‘tended to Mr. Maurice Jones, | 92. B.W.LA., BRIDGETOWN ° >be
who last year completed a six A St dent the Super Star for which he was former General Secretary of the | -
month course at Police College, u given 4 radio. - Gokool-Roodal circuit of thea-| | 5 - ° o
Hendon, Englend, are expected to Proms wn’ Corte: at Atter enjoying this success he tres, for bringing this type of en- | t i e
yeturn to the island next month “KINGSTON. Feb. 9, joined Mrs, Stuart and her tertainment to the island. Mr, | ou won <
to take up duties. Alfred Valentine, Jamaica and bie ny Ergin Te oe ee Jones is also the Manager of |

‘ . sayy on West Indies _ left-hg slow at, the Empire Theatre where he porpados’ first Chinese Restaurant |

OR THE LAST MONTH 25 jowier has started a study course Was @ £Yeat attraction, gl an Chinese Restaurant | hear
Police Constables have been aj the Kingston Technicaj School, Another discovery was the ~ e China Doll.
doing a refresher course at Dis- Jt js an §-month entry course Milton Quartes oer is now “
trict ‘A’ Police Station. They before he takes up his engineering touring e Caribbean with the \e ~ ° lt alk
completed it yesterday and will scholarship subscribeq to by the Caracas Nights outfit. Many prize Singh Committed yourse Wi
take up duties from Monday. Jamaica public. ween from the Globe also got FE fi “y 1 t
Twenty-five more will be brougat Following this course the young their Chance to sing over Re- or Next Sessions | la ; |
in to take the same course spin bowler will enfer_ the Saad aise ees Wilkins eeien | Claris
Colonel Michelin said that the Northampton Polytechnic College, Sunc a ng programme, — > -OF-SPAIN, Feb. 16. ae

Constables derive great benefit of Northamptonshire, England. The The first Talent Show winner After nine witnesses, including “MIN NESOTA
from these courses, priming-up course at the Techni. Was Doreen Gaskin and the first Police Superintendent Eric Glai-

cal School will end in time for the All star winner was Reggie Casey sher, had given evidence, Mapis-| (Wit WATERPROOF, NON-SKID, “GAOUND-Gaie” PUssYarra. 9044)
ERCY WELCH was awarded a player to accompany the West With Cedric Phillips a close sec- trate

Garvin Scott on) Thursday |
In great demand in many ports of the werd, “Mines” |



Silver Cup, the first prize, at Indies team to Australig petween one: Ww wy 5 committed Boysie Singh to stand
the All Star Talent Show at the October and March, 1951-52. m y rey . — Ww ae eens ee trial at_the next Assize session op ’ |
Globe Theatre on Fridhy night. the end of the Australian Tour he ing "') aucience oll Meir set, a charge of stealing an outboard :
He sang “Prisoner of Love.” will enter the English institution, entered poe competition in the engine and a fishing net, the prop- pleases both for its smartly casual design aad fer its amesing
Second prize went to Gerald | Over £2,000 was subscribed to early settee but was mot very erty of John Aquan, fishing fleet : ‘
Daisley who sang “Embraceable the scholarship Which is being ae Pa a aera did well proprietor. new soling material.
You”. Other vocalists were Trevor @dministereq by the Jamatca ons ae te Wi ge how . as Singh, who With four ee-defent |) 4
Marshall, who deputised for Cos- Cricket Board of Control, disdotaries cee the Mosananeit dants last month got the Appeal | Pyssylite” soles. are
ishanda “My = oe Yate ee RrY Card. Jourt to quash the death sen- |
ford Husbands and sang “My trumpeter Leroy Thomas and the Cour bd uu _ sel :
Love Loves Me”, Francis Hypolite QUARTERMASTER OF ROYAL ten-year-olq Calypsonian Arthur tees Imposed upon them in the | non-skid, cushion-comfort-




‘
‘




“Our Very Own”, Sam Gordon INNISKILLING GUILTY “Lord ' Fontleroy” Wetter ue famous Floating Corpse” murder
“My is art” ¢ Jattie Spanish de ad re ‘ é (i é as x t yi
pe een es Rec at OF WOUNDING panish dances Madame La Sunga so facing a | able, rubber-light,

Fr 5 ; Mada Suzette were die. Bother 53 days, is a
KINGSTON, Jca., Feb, 16. ang red aa pe ee ais: charge of manslaughter in con-
covered, while Clyde Phillips ©?3t > ded 2, ie leaf-cool—-and
Griffith of the Barbados Library. oder for preliminary hearing acted as the gay caballero, ts yocdin killed wy _ oe - hich |
fir. Rupert Tang Choon, Trinidad Shaq accepted a guilty plea of un. _ Other favourites with the audi- Giitch coring altamadly: deivices dink. | HeGieen v
intercolonial cricketer ‘and Mr.- juwtul wounding from Cant. A. H. Snees Were Eddie Hall, Cedric Singh was allegedly driving dur-) tough as ye
awful wounding Capt. 2. '; Phillips, pianist-vocalist,; Evans ing July, 1948

George Willock, Editor of the Quart ti Royal | new slant heel-shape
, KE F > Burton, uartermaster, yal Bascombe, Trevor Marsh¢ Hearing of other charges. against | uld -

itis iana’s " vehi {H iere § : hall, Lu- ., ges against | ¢o 08

British Guiana’s Chranicte Inniskilling Fusiliers, cille Craig, Clayton Thompson, Singh, stealing a net and engine | P

Many of the visiting cricketers pe was charged with attempted SE ia : nee) alta $1000 Walaniine 40 Beek | kas Puseplite seling to pute
attended, among whom were Jeff- u the second Super Star winner, Valued $1, peronging to Henry | sibly need ! spting in your etep.

The Judges were Miss Betty A magistrate today yacated an

murder and shooting with intent john Marshall, Nell Hall Neville Meyers and stealing an outboard |
rey Stollymeyer, Harold Burnett, 4 native schoolboy. Capt, Burton pp 411i Ps, Roy Parris, Walter engine valued $256, will be heard | MADE BY
er Ralph Legal and Lennox was put on bond keep the peace Burke, Joe ‘Clarke, the comedy- on Friday C.P |
tebe for one year and ordered tO bay singer, Malcolm Murray and last ty Tom
Do, CLARKE, better the poy £500 compensation. The put not least, Maurice Gay. who Don’t miss
nown 4s “Adiana”, a water- boy has completely pecovered on one Occasion, Made a “coura- anne) | "
front worker, fell overboard at from the effects of the bullet geous attempt but decided to leave ome ee Ss OF E NGLAND
about 7 o'clock yesterday morning wound in his face, but the sight the stage without completing the Tae eee

while being transported to work of the damaged eye, according to song. by Norman Wood

——— |

He however returned an-

‘ . ie | THE QUALITY SHOE FIRM WITH 125 YEARS’ EXPERIENCE
in the shippings. He was rescued a medical expert, will not de- other night and sang through, ot avouke ° .

by another stevedore and pulled teriorate further or improve. The judges on the majority of oe eee C, & J. Clark Ltd. (Wholesale only), Street, Somerset, Englaad
aboard by members of the crew. —C.P. occasions were people who knew

setemnestnipinntnypnemnemnnecctnineniienanatn memerssensutsittaies § LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL & CO., BARBADOS r





SOOESSEE SSS OVE SS OPES PESOS POSVS SSP PLLAASEO,. | FE:



Are you aware X

NOTICE

OUR CUSTOMERS

are asked to note that our Stores

of the present






tense economic

DEAR LADIES,

You are cordially invited to come and see

position ?



444
GEES SPP SLES






iS not. take

our new and beautiful range of â„¢

EMBROIDERED
DRESS NETS

They are ideal for Evening Dresses and Party
occasions, and in Shades that pay court to

A tip from a Guy who knows with the exception of the Workshop,






WILSON’S

HUGE AND VARIED UP-TO-DATE STOCK OF
MERCHANDISE ARE NOW BEING OFFERED TO
FRIENDS, CUSTOMERS AND THE GENERAL
*, PUBLIC AT PRICES 59 to 100. LOWER THAN

* REPLACEMENT COST.
WE NOW OFFER % x

Dock & Gasolene Sales Dept. will






SOSA TIPES

be closed at 12 noon on...s.

TUESDAY, 20th, WEDNES-
DAY 2ist, THURSDAY 22nd
and SATURDAY 24th

0%





-

formal beauty.

White & Black, with White & Coloured Embroidery
@ $2.42, and $2.84 per yd.







Pink, Blue and White with Self-coloured Embroidery
' @ $1.85 per yd.

LPS S SS SES SE























e ss)
s ~
Tine rs ots. - Ta y f > ~ * a
' HAMS (Cooked) Tins OLIVES aaa Bots | : WISE CUSTOMERS ARE MAKING A BEE S White with Gold Embroidery @ $2.27 per yd. FEBRUARY
BACON (Sliced) Ib, COCKT ae ” Iz LINE .TO WILSON’S DAILY TAKING FULL | Black with Multi-coloured Gum Drops : Kindly arran h : 1
See MADDIES “Tn owen gus Hig ADVANTAGE OF PRICES WHICH MAY NEVER | @ $6.49 per ya. y ge your shopping early
CHICKEN Hé D Tins COD ROE ins Pg >
CON OUN iAIN. WHY NOT JOIN THE
Ick CREAM MIX ss RED CURRANT JELLY » [AVE {& AROUND AGAIN. WHY NOT JOIN THI S Bk WISE — © SaRty ssl alibi ;
'\{ APPLE SAUCE i DRIED ONIONS ” iS ROMP TO + - ~. x
¥({ ASPARAGUS ” COCKTAIL BISCUITS » = y e
f DATE PUDDING ‘ OLIVE OIL ” % N x
£1) DALTON FLAKES pkgs. , ’ CAKE MIX pkgs. W| % ‘ ie 0. $ ;
%, s
GOLDEN ARROW RUM H% x CENTRA! FOUNDRY ITD
BE ales \ § Headquarters for Quality Merchandise at Low Prices. 3
£ DIAL 2072 & 4502 Roebuck St i} s 21 SWAN ST. 332 DIAL 3676 s ‘
é wiene!) |S x
? ee = SSF, YgCBS999S 9S 99S990 95009055999 59S 999050 9 SS9 59 G99S0



PPFD



SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1951 ~ SUNDAY. ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN

MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY | ;















HOW DOL KNOW?
UM A STRANGER HERE,



Shell is proud to have pjayed a leading part for fifty years in the
progress and development of internal combustion engines on land, on

sea and in the air. Shell research has had much to do with the

» perfecting of the modern jet engine. For the Comet today, for the

horseless carriage of yesterday, it has been true to say....

WELL, ANWAY, }}
I. GOT MY

(




you can be sure of

THE LONE RANGER

~~

porte mencanee en FOLLOW ME,MEN! ) THAT'LL DO, GRAFTON!
WE'LL GET THAT INDIAN ! — .

nal aes et a

a ae 1D ¥ ” e

\'M NOT ONLY JAILIN' YOU,
tM HANDCUFFIN’ YOU TO J YO

l

Ar, bw

,





ene

KLIM is pure, safe milk

2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration
: NO JAILCAN HOLD ME! = IT'S THIRTY DAYS FOR (VE JAILED GRAFTON 'N' HANDCUPFED 3. KL
TLL GET OUTOF HERE! ILLMAKE > MeL ECIT INCITIN'A MOB! HIMTO YOUR FRIEND, IM quality is elways uniform
S APOWERFUL. 4. st
ae, 5.





FOR SALE

IMMEDIATE POSSESSION
MODERN BUNGALOW

NAVY.

Newly Built Bungalow, comprising
Three Bedrooms, Toilet and Bath,
Large Living-dining room, Kitchen,
Servants Room and Toilet, Garage,
All combined in one well-designed
unit. Running water Bedrooms.
Grounds enclosed by walls, with
area approx 6,000 sq ft, facing
South. Complete neatly kept
open grass area (Different owner)
in front of Grounds.

Keys for inspection at our Office.
Blectric Light, Garden water laid
on, so MOVE RIGHT IN NOW.

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.


















SORRY! pa baal JUST AS YOU SAID.





M, e
WILL BE AL
Gif he RUFF.



for icant feeding

Of course you wane the finest, purest and most

nourishing milk for your baby, KLIM gives

you all this and more, 2G PN

KLIM milk is ALNVAYS pure, fully nourish- Gir Ls

ing and easier to digest. That's why it is rece ¢ 3\F)

ognized by doctors... preferred by mothers, Sb./
é

ee 1"

7. KLIM is safe in the specially-packed tin



8. KLIMis produced under strictest control

LEM fo. PAIL







THINK ILL CALL |f wHaT DID You
ip :



THINK FAST /! OH! IM 60 SORRY-





































>. || WANT TOTHINK ||) TELL'EM WE MRS, JIGGS-WE || ) THEY ARE I'M GLAD-NOW I --SHUT UP /
| < oF THAT FOR? || ARE SICK - ARE DRESSED KIN SEE IF THE DID WE Mi6S TH’ RUSTLERS a ee ee ee
t WANNA STAY OR WE ARE AND ARE GOING RUSTLERS GIT ANYTHING ? ARE TRYING TO finwe VARA Wawen fin, Totarnat') More ReenresA
-- TH! HERD OVER I THOUGHT GET THAT HERD







MOV!
BUT GET OUT TH’ BORDER BY
OF IT MIDNIGHT //

SHE'D NEVER
STOP TALKING!



MAKE IT SOME
OTHER TIME!

=





FACTORY MANAGERS

Tak« this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in :—



GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE “te ) s
wii vin 44 te Watches for Valentines

——— MILD STEEL Calender Watches in stain- Dainty Ladies’ Watches in

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gold. 17 Jewel Waterproof, 15 Jewel, in Rold Gold and

BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes shock-proof and non-mag- Chrome,

netic,

FILTER CLOTH~—White Cotton Twill e
At PRICES that cannot be repeated. from your Jewellers:













USUALLY AROUND

y THATS KIRBY, EATIN’ THE
FIVE O'CLOCK.

HOT DOG...HES BEEN HANGIN’
AROUND FOR. = pom

S THEN WE'LL {NEANWHILE, IN THE GULF STREAM:
JUST HANG Ser







The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid. Y. DELIMA & CO., LTD.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL 20 BROAD STREET



DIAL 4328

INSIDE THE CABIN, THE CONTROLS
ARE TURNED OVERTO

AS THE CONVICTS FACE THE P/LOT-. ‘AUTOMATIC PILOT ~~

CABIN DORs + SS 3 |

JOE, OPEN UPsOR WELL YA

BLOW THIS DOOR DOWN~AND,

YOU WITH | :

\~ CANT BELIEVE IT! X WERE ON AUTOMATIC PILOT NOW.
— ~\ NOUVE BEEN FLYING ; DON'T WORRY. YOULL SOON, es
/ PROBABLY BACK IN ; THIS PLANE ALL THE ME OFF~YOU ROLLED ) CONTROLSY

PRISON NOW. | TOOK - a TI THE PLANE++ WEL !
HIS PLACE. HELLO, | — oo

> DIANA+~ by
SURPRISED?







SUNDAY ADVOCATE
NOTICES |

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1951

HIPPING NOTICES |...

Welcome To Visilors









PAGE TWELVE

CLASSIFIED ADS.





MAIL GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Mails for British Guiana by the







































































———_ one anee
chooner Marion Helle Wolte will be en
TELEPHONE 2508 —e at the General Post Office BEATING OF THE RETREAT ROYAL NETHERLANDS | G oddard
— Sisk ck on arenes _— under — =~ a
& el Mail at 9 a.m., Registered and INVITEES to the Beating of the Retreat by a Detachment of the STEAMSHIP CO, The M.V. DAERWOOD will And
The “charge for announcements of FOR RENT Ordinary Mails at 11.45 a.m. on the! pict Inniskilling Regiment are asked to note that this event will} saiting from Amsterdam, Dover and accept Cargo and Passengers for = iiiinaoee
Birth: Marriages, Deaths, Acknow- 19th February, 1951 . * pe w om ime ‘4, ard, 9th St. Lucia, Grenada, and Aruba, x

eel, eringes, k 1 t the Central Pol Stati to-da (Sunda: >) at Madetra—s.s. Cottica’ 2nd, . :
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices is Minimum charge week 72 cents and renee ee 3 now take place a e Centra olice ation to-day y February, 1951. M.S. “Bonaire” 9th, and Passengers only for St. Vin- | :
$1.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays] 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24 ‘ Mails or ine ae - > aaee 4.45 p.m. instead of at the Garrison Savannah. 18.2.51—1n | joe 1k, March 1981. cent, Sailing Wednesday 2ist Feb- names as popular in cricket

. for any number of words up to 80, and| words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a| Wonderful Counsellor will be _— Sailing from Antwerp and Amsterdam— ruary 1951. : ;
3: cea Jee, wore on week-dsys snd} word Sundays, ine oa Gani ar cans eamaderon kad m.s. “Helena” 12th, 15th, February 1951, : as GAS for Cooking.
Pol in sindagel me came Fi cl Say Woes om. on 's. “Willemstad” 9th, 15th, February The M.V. CARIBBEE will
additional word. Oriinary- Ss, 6S 7s 8. on Te m.s. “Oranjestad” 9th, iSth March accept Cargo and Pasesngers for
HOUSES ee PART ONE ORDERS 1951, Dominca, Antigua, Montserrat,
DIED WANTED Sailing to Trinidad, perenne? and or eee oe eg pia Fri- ~ poe erence esar erat
. = By Georgetown-—-m.s, “Bonaire” 27th Janu- ay 230 ebruary, .
. i ne St ¢ nome. Lieut.-Col. J. Connell, O.B.E., E.D., ary 1951 m.s. “Cottica” 20th, February .3 ) REWARD OF
“ ROACK-—On February 17th, 1951, Sid: Jarmhes. Newly-built modern house with ar 3 0 SCHOONER OWNERS
Ashby Roach shopkeeper of Fairfield | front and back porches: Three bed- Minimum charge week 72 cents and Commanding, j 1951; m.s. “Helena” 3rd March 1951. B.W.I. > -
Road. His funeral leaves his late resi-| rooms, each with running water. Dining i? Sundays 24 ere 3 — 24 ail eae The Barbados Regiment. 16 Feb. 51. Sailing to Trinidad, a gg ge aha ‘canoes tat $25.00
dence Glebe Land, Station Hill, at 4.00] rcom. Large sitting room. Garage, Ser- Sack wamaae: @ word week- ents a Re ee es ee ‘3, eee ot peao etc—m.s, “Oranjestad” ist February s nc.
this evening for the Westbury Cemetery | vant’s room and all modern convenien- ue. 1 PARADES 1951. - he. Antwere, Aineter Tel. 4047 will be given to anyone fur. |
Yvonne Burke ces. Electricity. Ready for occupancy All_ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday Sailing to Plymou ae 23 a Feb. 3951, . : nishing Information which |
The Roach Family ‘(Speightstown!.| from Ist March “1951. Phone 2965. Mrs 99 Feb. 51. dam—m.s. Oranjestad rd Feb. . H
18.2.51—In} C. C. Clarke 14.2.54—4n MISCELLANEOUS | Fie Gey will Saistinue Golf mpecialist tralaléie S. P, MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD. | ————S will lead to the whereabouts |
<<. aah. | PARAWAY, St. Puillp Goest. Furnish BOARDERS: Preferably working B A’ Coy will do erenade training—Lesson 1, -- The 36 byte Seon ad ee of Miss ADA DEANE, also |
na vAY, St. ilip Coast. Furnish- MSSTAY (70 ni Oy “B" Coy will do L.M.G, training—Lesson 3, — Stripping, assembling barrel an
IN MEMORIAM ed; 3 bedrooms, Water-mill supply,| or 2 School Boys. In a4 quiet residential butt groups e e . known as ADA BYNOE, of |
———————— | Lighting Plant, Double carport, 2] area Write Box “E", C/o, Advocate Band dian ationa teams Ss Bay Street, opposite Espla- |
FORDE — In toving memory of our) -vants’ rooms. Prom February iSth.| Co 18.2.51—1n Band practice parades will be held on Monday 19, Wednesday 21 and Thursday a ~ nade. Information should be
dear Beloved mother Margret Ann Dial 4476. 28.1,51-—t.1.0. 22 Feb. 31. eitlaentods
Forde. sae. €%) who fell asleep on Feb BOTTLES — 50,000 empty, white, plain] 2. VOLUNTARY NIGHT _| SOUTHBOUND wie siti eine) ea) | ma com to—
16th. 1949. GARAGE In good condition with] three-gill bottles packed in bales of 15 There will be a voluntary parade for WOs & NCOs at 1700 hours on Tuesday Be . at THE POLICE,

We shail sleep but not forever space adjoining for extension of same| dozen each — at lc. per bottle including 20 Feb. 51. Lessons will be The Grenade and L.M.G. Lesson 3. ‘ Ae Montreal oe sa Boston oot a aos Feb or—

There will be a glorious dawn if required, At Head of Chapman St.| pecking. Please apply to S. P, Musson Son | 2 bg sad OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJFANT FOR WEEK ENDING 26 wae aa = 2 en S Mor is ier is Mar E. BYNOE.

We shail meet to part no never Apply withi 18.2.51——In s " Dial 2 : "EB. 51. , "LA NEY ae » ar. 'e ; .

On ‘the resurrection morn oe ee © ey TER, ON Deere ee se. Orderly Officer Lieut. T. A. Gittens “LADY NELSON” —- 19 Mar, 21 Mar = Mar. = rae Esplanade, Bay Street.
Rita, Marie, Irene, Madliene Mar NEWHAVEN, Crane Coast. Furnished; Orderly Serjeant 217 L/S Blackett, L. L. “CAN, CHALLENGER" - 2 Apr ~ bo a a oon = pane Na Lo
(daughters) Granville, (son) aes 4 bedrooms, Water-mill supply, pos Empty JEFFREYS BEER cartons- Te ea Liew, mR aa “LADY RODNEY” = 16 Apr. 18 Apr p' pi
Deighton, Luther, Gerald, Ethelber Plant, Double Garage, 3 Servants’ Rooms. | ,, lete with inner partitions at 24c ¥ . . BE. R. God =
(Grand sons), Glenie, Joanie, Margret.) For June, November and December ae “aniivesen to the a ape of S. P. Orderly Serjeant 235 L/S Quintyne, K, NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Asie foes Azsives
Ann (grand daughters.) ahs —in Dial 4476. 28.1.51—t.f.n, \ Musson, Son & Co., Lid Pierbeed. 4 M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, Barbados Barbados 01 .

- RD ees
UNFURNISHED FLAT—At Ramsgate, ree Br aie nant. at. | “LADY NELSON” 25 Feb, 27 Feb, 8 Mar, 9 Mar -
FOR SALE Roy Street, within walking distance of : ‘LADY RODNIEY” # Mar. Ke Py ae. 7 Apr. a“ yo COLLECTION OF RENTS
Aquatic Club and City. Dial 3065, T y NOTICES PART Il ORDERS “LADY NELSON” pr. 5 . -
' “ ” May. - 22 May.
v251—ttn.| PORALIC ” THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 6, LADY RODNEY 10 May. 12 May. 21 May
Minimum charge week 72 cents and rites z . k-days 16TH FEBRUARY, 1951 SHEET NO, 1 . ‘
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24| VALAMBROSA — My Lord's Hill.) anu‘jo cents wer aoote line on Sundays, | ———— _ | N.B—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold storage cham. THE CENTRAL















words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents 4) from Ist Mareh, Dial 2175. minimum charge $1.50 on week-days|1. LEAVE—Privilese bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—

AUCTION MART

























word Sundays. 16.2.51—2n.| ang $1.80 on Sundays, 504 Pte Lambert, T. 7’ Coy Granted 6 months leave wef a is willin to undertake
——_—— 16 Jan. 51. . a
AUTOMOTIVE WINSLOW —Catiewan or the months] “pop, = a. enlly earned by obtaining see, 5 enemies aisha GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents. |{)) the collecting of RENTS
of Pevruary, March, May oo order for private Christmas Cards ‘ye Ee si ‘
GAR — One (i) Hiliman 10 #.P.| Apply: Mrs. W. T. Gooding, Stron€| trom your friends. No previous expert aera n Se for any one, and only a
Apply B, A. Belgrave, Hindsbury Rd.| Hope, St. Thomas. Phone 3253. 18,2.5i—In, beautiful free sample Book to Britain's h ed. Wh ll
re ee eee LOST & FOUND largest and foremost Publishers; highest NOTICE charged, y not allow
CAR: Six Cylinder 18 h.p. Vauxhal commission; marvellous money making
(Velox). Excellent condition $1800.00 opportunity. Jones, Williams & Co., us to collect your rents,
Ring 2900 or 4739 18.2.51—2n : d Dept. 9 Victoria’ Works, Preston, and so avoid any trou-
eS Pee pee ee an cents we Engiand.” — ne ble 9 For further in
AUTO CYCLE — One Norman Auto| % cents Sundays 24 words — over 25.1.51—18n Bc ! ”
Cycle. Good condition, Owner leaving Senta ie dati, & word wesk—s Cane o SAVINGS BANK TRAVELLING OFFICE. formation dial 3743.
eee > wy 17.2.51—6n. NOTICE It is notified for the information of the General Public with 4
; LOST special reference to workers on sugar factories that the Travélling CENTRAL





Applicants are invited for the post of

CAR — Ford Prefect 1947. One owner. Assistant Ni et St. Lusy's Almahouse

Carefully driven and serviced. Telephone



Office of the Barbados Government Savings Bank will again be visit-

‘ AUCTION MART
ing the principal sugar factories during the reaping of this year’s

KEYS—In the courtyard of the Public



2 2.51—2 4 at a salary of $57.50 per month, uniform
= a Tulldistes near the letter boxes yesterday | ete. and quarters provided, : sugar cane crop and will be operating on Mondays, Tuesdays and Per D’Arcy A. Scott
CAR — 1947 Ford Prefect 10 in good| key ring with approximately seven’ or ni kpplicaaite ~ be — enitonted, Wednesdays. The service will commence from Monday 26th February.

condition, No reasonable offer refused
Apply W. I. Griffith. Phone 4173 or 2469.
17.2.51—2n

eight keys attached, including Post Box
key. Finder will be suitably rewarded
hy returning same to Mr. L. Mayers C/o

The successful candidate must assume The routes will be as follows.

duties on 25th February 1961,















































Applications will be received by me up MONDAYS
Advocate Advertising Dept. ~
CAR — 1938 Dodge. Excellent condi- - 18.251 | %? Saturday aAT EE te tae Searles ny . si ve Approx. 9.30 a.m.
tion. Suitable for taxi. C. A. E. Beckles,» 2 _______ ——___—_—- Clerk, Board of Poor Law. Guardians Foursquare i - ‘ ¥ +04 10.00 a.m. REAL ESTATE
Department of Agriculture or Perry's SPECTACLES—Pair of light horn- » eee et ae Oldbury 10.30 a.m
Gap, Roebuck Street. rimmed spectacles at Collins Drug 103.81 —-7n c : ge “ fe: * 15 ee
17.2.51—2n.| Store or on way to Cave Shepherd. .2.51—7n ae “4 “4 ” Pye . So comfortable. ..so convenient .. . these
————— a | Finder please return to Collins Drug ‘hree Houses < as < oon famous dressings enable wor! la He
BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS — Ship-| Store and receive reward.—17.2.51—2n. NOTICE Guinea :12.45 p.m wath completa trenton of ech "For
ment just to hand and ready for im- ee ” B -m. c re
mediate possession, Courtesy Garage, PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH. Bulkeley : + » 1.30 p.m. safety's sake say “ Elastoplast !” \
ND }
dial 4616. 14.2,51—6n, Applications for the Post of Parochial i
‘ a LADY'S PURSE — At Marine Hotel. | [reamfer will Be received by the un- TUESDAYS ELASTIC - COMFORTABLE - A VARIETY OF SIZES ae
CAR — Latest Model “Prefect” Ford, One Lady's Purse on Sat. Bvening After ersigned not later than the 28th Feb- Lower Estate Approx. 9.30 a.m
in perfect condition, Just done 8,/00 ¥ s vi ng er \ruary 1951 Applications must be ale- . me “ “4 - ae aee AGENTS: GENERAL AGENCY CO,
Canadian Dance. Please apply in 300 A h 0.15
Phone 2143. 16.2.51—3n. . PP) perso.) companied by Baptismal and Medical pplewhaite oe os ‘ pi » 10.15 a.m.
tc the Manager. 17,2.51—2n. Certificates, and marked on the En- | Andrews j \ ae i i 10.45 a.m. - a ti BLAB®@ &
CAR-1947 Standard 14 h.p, Saloon in velope, applications for Post of Paro- 1.15 a I h B d Ss f
exeellent condition only 12,000 miles. May PURLIC SALES chial aaa i eee ae Arbor , ¥ ” ce ate te inc, urnhing cam mar ing 3
be seen at Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd., ad. Rev. L, C. a ’ ' * e ” ta ries,
Pinfold Street, 16,2.51—2n an 18 tae per agate line on week-days Chairman Bruce Vale . ” 12.30 p.m. AF.S., F.V.A.
\ cents per agate tine on Sundays, St. Joseph's Vestny. Haggatts ‘ ‘es ; ai 1,00 p.m. ‘
CAR — One (1) Standard Vanguard} Toya charge $1.50 on week-days 11.2.51—6n. | gang 130 p.m Formerly Dixon & Bladon
in good condition, mileage under 15,000 -80 on Sundays. § es pe ay : p.
- Apply F. C. Hutson. Tel, 3905. THE BARBADOS CIVIL Vaucluse “ ea 1 ’ » 2.00 p.m.
16.2.81—Sn. AUCTION SERVICE ASSOCIATION
Twill sell ARNEY' WEDNESDAYS “8 FOR SALE
ELECTRICAL GARAGE on FRIDAY 290F PA RNEY'S | A Special General Meeting of the above | Warrens iC bs Approx. 9.30 a.m a I
’ nl. ane i oe oe i 5 a .
One NS PREFER Pee ts 2 pony | Association will be held at the Town Hall | Haymans : a ; . 1030 aim. oe e n cit kiepbionaie OU. couriaawistt
ELECTRIC IRONS — Attractive Elec-| QA, 7 ertect fi on Wednesday, February 21st 1951 at 4.39 ; Road. Handsome 2-stone property
trie Irons Chromium finish with handles | GAcir n perfect running order, TERMS | pm, Fairfield 1s . we ” 11.30 a.m. we with shingle roof and pine floors.
enamelied in Red, Blue, Black and pe th sdieene ieldiarice AGENDA Springhall A ; ‘ - 12.00 Noon ‘Minutes Contain & resaption, diting xooR.
oT & Baa nk Ge Vane R Fi ‘Auctioneer, ; oeeray, of Report 1949. Porters wa ve * ee ” 1.15 p.m. 5 bedrooms, 3 baths and toilets.
4 ; . se asa 18.2.51—4n. | 4,2: 'o fix date of Annual General Meet- Sandy Lane oa we es ee 9 1.45 p.m. Binge the se Ot eer Pe eee et tear tam
imaosigihaihe Tesi ini nerican physicis s 5
Ganhinniin c One” ein’ esa. AUCTION SALE OF CARS N.B.—You are requested to make a 17.2.561—2n. euaaer co auyone 66 auttet Steen se, te Piette 10Wh. residence
CARS ~— At the Cosmopolitan Garage, | Pec!#! effort to attend this meeting. ugly, disgusting and disfiguring skin suitable as Doctor's Residence or
gramophone in Mahogani Cabinet, per- | wogazine Lane next Frid: rie (Sgd.) C. W, CUMBERBATCH Hlemishes such as Eczema, Pimples, Guest sito
fect condition, For further oy ride ary, at 1 o'clock ase. Gas ise? hk Asst. Secretary. : Sash, Ringworm, Psoriasis, Acne, ” pam :
dial 2293, SOAS | rolet with new “tyres and good engine 14.2.51—3n Blackheads, Soabies and Red Biotanss. BEFORE AFTER “WINSLOW” — Bathsheba, St,
also One Austin 8 in good condition. Don't let a bad skin “ Joseph. A comfortable holiday
FURNITURE D'Arcy. A, Scott, Auctioneer. BARBADOS MUTUAL AID «& feripr. an paves you to lose year the polentifia teensesant you Bart pen bungalow ‘constructed of timber
4.2.51—4n.| ASSESSMENT ASSURANCE + tifie way, and don’t let a bad skin make | ‘nent to make you look more attractive, situated in one of the most popular
FURNITURE — (1) Mahogany Vanity 4 a . 7 7 to help you win friends, ‘Nixoderm has holiday resorts Barbadws.
dresser, (1) Wardrobe, (1) China Cabinet, 1 will offer for sale by publie com- SOCIETY peonie ShiDR Au Ore, cuneener broug! Ny clearer, healthier skins to Splendid sea-bathing and delight- |
(1) Tee’ box, (1) Simmons double bed. | petition at my office VICTORIA STREET, Re Lost Policy | @® A New Discovery thousands, such as Mr. R. K. who ful sceneny. Verandah on 3 sides,
Dial 3939. 17.2.51—6n, Jon THURSDAY 22nd at 2 p.m. ALL Nixoderm fs an ointment, but differ- | writes: “I suffered from terribly itch- 3 bedrooms, kitchen ete., Stand-
ee perein piece or parcel of land by ee Augusta Taylor the nominee mt from any ointment yous have ever ing, Sean rig Serie Meee et | ing o nover 1 acre of land.
estimation 2,000 square feet at PINFOLD | of the icy numbered 727 issued by the een or felt. It is a new discovery, and|12 years. Tried everything.
MISCELLANEOUS . with the wall and wooden Seetiz on the life of Ernest Theodore But new treatment does more than is not greasy but feale almost like a Beane Of Miso ieetas 3E etree pay | “ELSWICK’—sth Avenue, Belle-
buildi: in- ‘aylor, yder when you apply » It penetrates | ing in minutes. PB b As d timber house
“At the Women's Sclf Help", some [ising drawing, dining room Mitsnnn | the ‘Board of Divectors ortnis Bose apidiy into the pores and fights the | clearing up on the second day. All the }igi Ville. A stone and timber house
g, dining room, kitchen ard of Directors of this Society rr a nies pidly on approx, 3 Cl.
very fine old glass guaranteed over 100 , ‘ ‘ , 7 ause of surface skin blemishes, Nixo- | red disfiguring blotches and scaly skin y Tox, Si ty.
downstairs, 2 bedrooms upstairs witn| that the said Poliay has been lost or ; ; ' ays. My friends were verandah 2 reception rooms, ‘
br a | Earning weter, W.C. and Bath, electric | misplaced, NOTICE 18 hereby given that | So oe eee ee aes e eect the improvement in my ap= |{f| bedrooms, kitchen and pantry. Full
light, large enclosed ward. For inspec-| unless any objection is raised within i i — ee ieee aa ‘at Carne om ” ~ information on application.
Gines Gains, cid iowese” acer [ion and conditions, of tae “apply to] ote month of the date ‘nereat, the Di-| Peomnpt Pella Hum the, pains due to the sympeomn of artnrivia and | Hee*oits eepansitis Tor eka doer: | "Satisiaction Guarantoed Aer estad
\e Mi rectors Ww ssue a new policy in li ? > . r . th ning 6 ae ys” St. James.
wi . Maps. ‘Auto- Dial 2947. 16281—4n thereof, 5 Seyi ae rheumatism, but also affects the metabolic processes which constitute | ders. 2. It stops ks ee My Peet Nixoderm costs absolutely nothing Delightful bungalow house with
graphs etc. at Gorringes Antique Shop ; hi : *s back d smarting in 7 to 10 m . 20S | unless it clears your skin to your com- peers . West | come
adjoining Royal Yacht D. w oie, a Dorney tant _ Fe 2 rieetiee 8 oo ikal i . ituti and soothes the skin, 3, It hele nature Vieto watinfaction, Get Nixoderm from epen, verandah on econ
» Ae G i i . sh lear, soft and velvety . : mi manding magnificent view ‘
3 tn. |UNDER THE [VORY HAMMER ‘aaarale n. ghly tes’ mn medical institutions heal the sicin clear, your chemist today, Look in the mirror nagr peer oe
"Y: | DOLCIN is being used now with unprecedented success. DOLCIN {| smooth. lathe morning and you will be 26k and stretches of beach. Large
A MOBO TOY — Means lasting joy NAAM. d many sufferers have already Works Fast at the improvement. Then just keep on Jounge, 3 bedrooms, 3 verandahs,
By instructions received from the now, mâ„¢ t nd = servant's
for 1 or a . ison’ 5 normal livin resul ; JIxode is sclentifcany | using Nixoderm for one week and at |(M| kitchen, pantry a :
fine "sectors Meataains ‘the Pek pupmence Company I will pall on Friday dP hi Pag : t of taking DOLCIN. * chtcinntnd te ene skin troubles, it | the snd of that time it must have made quarters, Storerooms in basement,
Sead hear ne e zertoecy, tare at Fort page eres, F ‘ ou Don’t delay. Profit by the experience of ponents of these pombonsiee Se eas hing you have | your skin not, clear, smooth and mag- Rk intaserti aanveli's
7 i ve sfore 18 call ractive—mu: “CAS Av —
162.81—30.)HLP., 1) 1887 V-8 Ford Sedan. Both riendly Societies Act (1905) pains, Get DOLCIN y- A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs Ce ARrni thn fon | Wind OF ein nae make you admired Coast. “A beautiful property em- |
Â¥ i "7 ver i vi a | ying s' re-war work-
We Clcak Wate wie mainte | ouaemre [See. 75] 8: B0oK mutes then pcasca fo, work immedi. | wherever YOu So, oF SOUeUeY mesney |M| Dacans ana welt Manned with |
+ Green, ‘o8e ma g Vv y ¥ > E : a 45 ite es , sty | will b funded in full, Get Nixoderm reception, 5 bedrooms, ve-
ae a ie Pe oan Top - Auctioneer. Sinai I cr iti hi ener om Tt sre Bridgetown and Alpha Bape 4 tn Tae axe ee ens phd orien ‘Chemist today. Ths guaraa- randah, kitchen, Rantry,, marae |
grade, A. Ma oe: 18,2.51—4n, NOTICE is hereby given that the S*. rmacy. mirror will tell you that here at last is | tee protects you. J ROA ates with Rares cana
N Michsel ‘Regisicr No. #0 is dissolved Bs Seer | Weeeraye )isercenn: Berens
CHELSTON LIME WORKS — Can ete . _ 7 r y

supply, Temper & Building Lime. Boul-
ders, Concrete Stone Grit, Marl & Sand.
Trucks on hire. P. 8. Brooks. Phone
8335. 13.2.51—6n.

CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-
dow styling, Hight control, Valances and
draperies. By Kirsch, Dial 4476 A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2.51-—t.f.n

DIVING MASKS — 10/- each obtain-
able in the Toy Dept. at Cave Shepherd
& Co, Ltd. 28.1,51—t.f.n.







DESCHIENS SYRUP OF HEMOGLO-
BINE: Especially valuable after an
attack of influenza or whooping cough.
Give it to your children: Nothing better.
Fresh supply to hand at all Druggists.
ri 4.2.51—4n

GALVANIZED SHEETS — A_ limited
quantity HM ft. x 2 ft 6 ins. 24 gauge
sheet. Apply: Eckstein Bros.

17.2.51—Sn

ee
HEARING AID — Almost New with
spares including Batteries — Apply Box

“E" C/o Advocate Co.
13,2.51—2n.

————— ee ee
MODERNFOLD DOORS—The distin-
gillshed solution to your special
erehitectural problem of door closures,
sereens, movable partitions. Dial 4476

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
13.2.51—t.f.n.



NUTROGEN—Fresh shipment. 1 Ib. Tin
$1.24 % Ib. Tin 69¢c, From all Grocers
and Chemists. 10.2.51—4r

PIANO-—Lipp.
Inniss Ayshford.

POOLE POTTERY More of this at-
tractive modern pottery has arrived at
HMerrison’s, comprising seagull and duck
wall ornaments, vases, tea and coffce
sets in lovely shades. Visit Harrison's
Showroom on the first floor.

16.2.51—3n.

SUN SHADES — Very attractive and
inexpensive. Just right to protect your
eyes during Cricket, $1.60 up. Y. DE
LIMA & Co., LTD. 14.2.51—fin,

3+ leh te men

STAK-A-BYE TUBULAR Steel Chairs
and Tables on show at Ralph Beard's
Show rooms, Hardwood Alley, Trade
enquiries cordially invited.









Apply to Mrs. Hutson
13.2,51—3n



13.2.51—fin



TEA SERVICE — One Mappin and
Webb tea service in good condition. Wm
D, Richards & Son, Mc Gregor Street

17.2,.51—2n.

VENETIAN BLINDS,—Kirsch Sun-aire
all metal De Luxe Venetain blinds, to
your sizes, delivery 3 weeks, Dial 4476
A. BARNES & CO.,LTD. 13.2.51—t.f.n.

WINDOW GLASS Sparkle Flower-
ed Sheet and Plate Glass for all needs.





We cut to your requirements. G. W.
HUTCHINSON & Co., Lid. Dial 4222,
; 15.2.51—10n,
WALL PLAQUES With figures tn

relief of specially beautiful design. $3.08



upwards. ¥. De LIMA & Co., Ltd., 20
Broad Street. 17.251—Tn

WHEAT in its complete and most
a tising form. Fresh, crunchy flakes

hh delight the palate. For all ages
MRO is 100% food and it is always
re . Get your package from Alleyne,
Arthur & Co., A. Medford & Co.,

A. FB. Jones & Co., W. M. Ford, Empire
Pharmacy, Huskisson’s Depot, Perkins
& Co. Distributors:—C. B. PHILLIPs,
8 High Street. 18.2,51—1n















UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

BY recommendations of Lloyds Agents
we will sell on Monday the 19th at
our rooms, 17 High Street.

1 Refrigerator Case

3 Jars Pate Foie Gras

70 pkgs. Weetabix,

Sale 10 o'clock. Terms Cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,







Auctioneers.
17,2,61—-2n,
REAL ESTATE
“ON THE SEA
at Garden, St. James
Modern Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, two
baths. Overlooking Sea, own private
bathing beach. Good Yacht Anchorage.
Phone 91-50. 16.11.50—t.f.n







BUNGALOW—Gregg Farm, St, Andrew
all usual conveniences, standing on
approximately 1 acre with well estab-
lished fruit trees. Ideal situation 960
feet above sea level, For further par-
ticulars Telephone 4677 or 4739.
18,2.51—2n

_—_—_—————
PROPERTY—A two-storey wall build-
ing suitable for business or private resi-
dence, standing on approximately 3%
acres of land, Electricity and Govern-
ment water, dairy stalls, fruit trees and
vegetable garden with modern costless
irrigation unit and fan mill. Spacious
Garage. Apply Williams Court opposite
Sayers Court Farm, Christ Church, Sil-
ver Sands,. Bus stop in front,
17.2.51—2n.
——
PROPERTIES—-Two_ delightful __ resi-
dence situated Rock,
Chureh. Both having 3 bedrooms with
2 Toilets and Baths recently constructed,
Gardens wel! laid out, With
on Mareh Ist. No reasonable offer will
be refused. For viewing etc. Ring 4683
or 2328, 13.2 51—6n

A new and well built Bungalow on
Pine Hill called WESTFIELD, the pro-
perty of the late Sir George Walton,

The Bungalow stands on 18,020 square
feet of land and contains one large
public room, two bedrooms, kitchen,
laundry, bath and lavatory.

In a separate building there is a
furage for one car and two servants
rooms with bath and lavatory,

The property will be set up for sale
at our office on Wednesday the 2ist day
ot February 1951, at 2 p.m.

For conditions of sale apply to the
undersigned.

Inspection any day between 10.30 a.m.



ana 5 p.m. Telephone Lady Walton,
No. 4581.
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors,
9,.2.51—11n,





The parcel of land containing 1,885
square feet with the Buildings thereon,
situate in Lucas Street, Bridgetown, ad-
joining the property of the Barbados
Telephone Company Limited. and at pre-
sent occupied as to part by the Observer
Newspaper and as to part by Miss Cado-
gan.

The property will be set up for sale at
our offices on Thursday, Ist March 1951,
at 2 pan.

Inspection by application
ants.

For further particulars and condition of
sale, apply to:—

COTTLE CATFORD & CO.,
No. 17 High Street,
Bridgetown
14.2.51—-12n

to the ten-















Instrument registered at this office the
Sth day of February 1951 unless within
three months from the date of the
Newspaper in which this advertisement
appears, proceedings be commenced by
a member or other persons interested in
or having any claim on the funds of
the Society to set aside such dissolution,
and the same is set aside accordingly.
J. W. B, CHENERY

er saan enetae
t FREE YOURSELF !
'

2 from the

wh
=> BONDS OF

CONSTIPATION
with

MORSES
INDIAN PILLS

ROOT
backache, biliousness

|
|

.







@ Banish headache,
caused by irregularity,

@ Dr. Morse's Pills contain six active
vegetable ingredients.

@ Gentle, effective 9-hour action will not
disturb your rest.

@ Special TONIC ingredient helps restore
normal bowel condition.

@ No discomfort, even for hemorrhoid

sufferers.



A TRUSTED REMEDY
FOR OVER 50 YEARS

— ee ae ee Oe GD ED ae ee ee ee So

BEWAREorworms!

Worms threaten old and young alike, Be
sure your family is protected with Com-
stock's Worm Pellets. Made by the

makers of Dr. Morse’s Pills. BWI-349, J

ae tw ae ae ae ae ee ee er

ORIENTAL
GOODS
From INDIA, CHINA,
EGYPT!

Silk, Curios, Brassware,
Jewels, Linens, Ivory, Teak-
wood, Sandals, French Per-

fumes, Barbados Scarves in
Pure Silk, Etc., Ete., Etc.

The Souvenir Headquarters

THANI Kros.

KASHMERE
Wm. Henry St.—Dial 5466



Pr.

)












CHECK-UP



ADVERTISE
IT
PAYS

NOW





Your CAR deserves the best OIL you can obtain
Therefore, drain, flush and re-fill with . . .

MOTOILS.

GERM



o>

Station










MAPLE MANOR

GUEST HOUSE

OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS
Tel. 3021. I, BOURNE,
Manageress.

AT

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Gasoline Service

Trafalgar St.

<_<

SUGAR FACTORY

SUPPLIES

— WE OFFER —

GOODYEAR TRANSMISSION

BELTING

gr donk 34” ‘aes 4”

a BY 6” — 8”

— ALSO —

CAMEL HAIR @ in. BELTING
LAM HOSE

ST





x 34” and 1” %
S CMY GARAGE TRADING C0, Imp.



















WEST INDIAN CRAFTSMANSHIP

AND Pottery - Gifts - Antiques -
Fabrics Manufacturers of Uphol-
stered Furniture
DECORATION HOUSE
Coast Rd., St. James.
4.2.51—2n
LSOSSESESSSECOSS TOUS OO,
SOS SSS9FIOSS PIOS SOOO 9OS

NOTICE

GIRLS’ FRIENDLY SOCIETY

ANNUAL SALE

\under the distinguished patronage

of His Excellency the Governor
i and Lady Savage

will be opened by Lady Savage on
SATURDAY

28TH APRIL

Full particulars later,






Just Opened
HISODOL

TABLETS
HISODOL
POWDER

BISURATED MAGNESIA
Powder & Tablets

LIVONAL

EPHAZONE TABLETS
DODDS PILLS

YEASTVITE TABLETS

C. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesaie & Retail Druggist
186 Roebuck St. Dial 2815















Blenders:

Roebuck St.























THIS WEATHER CALIS FOR A WARMER”
TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With the Distinctive Flavour)

IS JUST THE BLEND YOU NEED

REMEMBER :—It’s an Exhibition Ist Prize Winner.

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.



SSS

CRICKETERS

Greet our comrade CRICKETER
in BLAZERS and FLANNEL
PANTS send them to-day to
RAYMOND JORDAN
in Bay Street, opposite
Combermere Street.

SSS
eee
SCIENTIFIC MASSAGE
Massage is indispensable to
Boxers an dother Athletes. Why
not to CRICKETERS? It relieves
conjestion, pain stiffness and
eliminates fatigue poisons. “GIVE

Ir A TRIAL.
WILLIAM JOHNSON,
Crumpton Street,
Bridgetown.











————

DONATIONS ASKED 10

ERRECT REESOR
MEMORIAL CHURCH

Officials, Firms, Com-
panies and enthusiasts of
the Rev. J. B. Reesor and
the general public are in-
formed through this medium
that in carrying out the
recommendations of the
Revds. H. C. Stoppe and
J. B. Reesor, donations of
cash, block stone, concrete
blocks, timber, galvanise and
other building materials to
erect the Reesor Memorial
Church to be dedicated by
Rev, J. B. Reesor on his
return to Barbados.

Donors are asked to com-
municate with Rev, A. R.
Brome by Dialling 4191 or
write to his address at Brit-
tons Hill, St. Michael No.
16. Barbados, P.O. Box
156.








































14.2.51—3n.

Dial 4335







orchard and coconut grove. 1 acre
walled garden may be sold separ-
ately as building site.

“BETMAR"™ Navy Gardens,
Modern stone bungalow’ with
everite roof, detached garage and
servant's quarters on over 14,000
sq. ft. of land, There are 2 large
reception rooms, 2 verandahs, 5
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms ete.
Suitable for conversion into two
semi-detached houses at little
cost.

46, ROEBUCK STREET—Modern,
specious and well built commer-
cul property in first class business
location, Ideal for Bakery,
Grocery, Provisions, Offices, Bond
etc. Open to offers which must
be submitted to the Agent.

“SELVERTON"—Cheapside. Com-
meodious 2-storey stone house
| Standing in approx. 1% acres
planted with fruit trees. 2 large
reception rooms, 4 bedrooms, 2
galleries, kitchen, 2 bathrooms,
ete, Centrally located and suitable
for conversion into flats or board-
ing house,

“LILA COTTAGE" — Brittons
Cross Road. Timber bungalow on
11,000 sq. ft. Contains living room,
verandah 2 sides, 3 bedrooms,
kitchen and pantry. Offers will
be considered,





“THE OLIVES’—Upper Colly-
more Rock,
galow with approx,
lawns, kitchen garden and orchard
Large lounge; gallery; 4 bed-
rooms; fitted kitchen, garage etc.,
Centrally located,

“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. Grounds approx. 4% acres.
Offered at attractive figure,

NAVY GARDENS — Excellent
building site 31,288 sq. ft. which
may be sold at two pilots if
desired,

COASTLAND—St. James. 3 acres
of excellent building land with
sea frontage which may be sold
in half acre lots if required.

PINE ROAD—-Good building plot
of 12,618 sq. ft., in select and
central position,

RENTALS

‘IN CHANCERY'—Modern Furn-

ished Bungalow.
“FLORES"—Kent. Unfurnished.
EXTENSIVE LISTINGS or

GOOD CLASS PROPERTIES AND
| LAND AVAILABLE,

—

| REAL ESTATE AGENT

| AUCTIONEER

| PLANTATIONS BUILDING
| Phone 4640





Large modern bun- /
1 _acre of |











SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 13,

1951



SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



Church Services Review Of ‘Caribbean Voices’

ANGLICAN

8.B.C. Radio Programmes

SUNDAY February, 19



oy , oe
ST. LBONARD'S — 8 am. Choral Ry HENRY SWARSS ———
Bucharist. 9 am. Choral Eucharist we 7 ; a ;
Address, 11 am. Matins and Sermon F " mS mi MeePheeson at the heats
3 p.m. Sunday School, 1 pin Beeweny On Sunday (to-day) 18th Feb. kept by Arthur Wint, Jamaica’s am Sandy MasPhessen at the Theatr«
end Sermon. Holy Comers inion Cele- Henry Swangy, producer of the 400 metres Olympic champion, Rees a ze Neves. De <<. wows
ays, Wi Vecineaeanar oan Sonadene al BBC’s “Caribbean Voices” will who will then have returned from 738 am Programme Parade, 7 38 pw

730 am. Thursdays at § am, (with &Ve another of his twice-yearly a teur of the Antipodes and Emgtish Magazine; @ a.m. Culling sii
tage Fridays at 6 a.m. G. ©. Woode, reviews of the programme com. the U.S.A. Following this ven- poront wees ene Bree : a +2
_ ear menting on the prose and verse minute talk there will be the first Programme Parade; 11.50 a.m -iniers
ST. PAUL’S—7.30 am, Holy Com. Preadeast in “Caribbean Voices” in a new series of topical pro- luge; 11.30 a.m. Sunday Service, | 12
munion, 9.15 am. Litany in Procession: Guring the last six months. As grammes from the regions giving 0” ee vevwai tase Bm. Hews. ANa-
a Army taking part. 9.20 am. usual, this review comes at the news about the United Kingdom j'ip"o'\pm. sas MY
“Preparing for Holy Communion’ pac, end of the broadcast, the first half (not just London) as seen through

Sunday Sehgol and Children’s Service.
7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon. Preacher:
The Rev. O. C. Haynes,

METHODIST



; 9 NEFIT
BETHEL—11 am. Rev. H. C. Payne, gins at the regular time of 7.15 heard right after the talk by §& pm BBC Scottish Orchestra, 645 =~ . AND TONIC BE
MISSION on” fugeby- THE LIFE AND p.m. All interested in West In- Arthur Wint, As in the case of fim, Pypgramme Forade, sau. v's ~ A double-action
‘eon, (2) His Tempta- dian literature should make a all West Indies p mmes from p.m. Poems from St. Vincent. Yes |— Yeast - Vite
i DALAT -* eam. Rev. B. Crosby, point of tuning in and Mr, London, broadcast begins at 7,15 745-11 31.32 M. & 48.48 M. medicated ointment for the quickly soothes away
i rem |
a aa “tam Rev, B. Crosby, nies, t —e may be s m. 7.46 p.m. The whole armour of God treatment of Head and Chest | headaches, neuralgia,
Sour” oi m tore net vet quutael to This Festival of British Arts ‘ pa. Radio Newareel, £19 p.m. Sun- - ; nerve and rheumatic
P R a. rice, 8. . Composer the | - 5
se. Hill, 7 pam. Rey. 6 hee at weekly programme of verse and h a sooture srecremene to R Week. 9 Pm Camen ‘big Spider, 10 p.in Colds, Bronchitis, Coughs, pains — but it does
| PROVIDINNCE—11 a.m. Mr. J. Clarke, Prose, from the Caribbean. Con. Cohing’ week, Wynford Vaughan tials 108 pin The Caihedeat Organs, | Catarrh, Sore Throat, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Sciatica, oer ee ae
p.m, dD. F. : : . s 10.30 Lond Fo sae ™. - ecause ©. id
VAUXHALL Harvest Festival 11am. BBC, Box 408, Kingston, Jamaica, ee eee ee cee meth ee Muscular Pains and Strains, Bruises, able tonde prepesties
“i ag 4 Bem. Harvest Contata, B.W.T. Bestiehl yeor. Veusben Thomer's BORTON in Scratches, Influenza, Neuritis, Neuralgia, Yeast-Vite helps you
MES STREPT— ‘ 2 3 C yRUW 7 N . .
MeGuitain 7 he. Re. eR aan Arthur Wint unquenchable enthusiasm and wrux igs ac. UW. Toothache, Insect Bites and other Aches to feel brighter, look
PAYNES BAY-9,30 a.m, Mr. P. Deane, curiosity make him the almost MONDAY, FEB. 19, 195).

7 p.m, Mr. V. St. John.

WHITEHALL—9.30 a.m, Rev, E. Griff: a,
7 pm. Mr. S&S Phillips.

GILL MEMORIAL—1li a.m. Harvest
Festival, Mr. G, Harper, 3 p.m, Harvest
pie en ee by Sunday School

olars. 7 p.m. Harv
i ‘oe est Festival, Rev.

HOLETOWN—4,30 a.m, Rev. F. Law-
rence, 7 p.m. Mr. D. Scott.

BANK HALL—9.30 a.m. Mr. G. Sinckler,
7 gn. Supply.

SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m. Rev. F. Law-
renee, 7 p.m. Rey. F. Lawrence.

MORAVIAN



air service. Speaker, Rey. A,_R.
ROEBUCK STREET—11 a.m. Rev. D. c. GOD. ST. MICHAEL. the Arts, 1951” will be at 10.15 a he Pastor) Rev, J, B. Grant L. rH.
Moore, 7 p.m. Mr, F. Barker, 11 am. Brittons Hill, Rev. A. BP. p.m. on Tuesday, 20th instant. 738 a.m. Programme Parade, 7,80 p.
GRACE HILL—i1 a.m. Mr. U, Reia. Brome. 3 p.m. Brittons Hifl, Sunday p.m. Programme Parade, mI oe. Phe
12.30 p.m. Rev. Moore (Holy Communion) School, Rey. A. R. Brome, 4.30 p.m. Joad On Argument WRUL 15.29 Mc, WRUW 11. ce |

7 pm, Mr, O. Weekes.
FULNECK—Il1 a.m. Mr. F. G. Downes,

4 3 Sy istie “ ” ic 4.15 p.m, London Light Concert Orehes
7 p.m. Mr. G, Francis, eros. ’ Te Tee i ea The “How” programmes which tre be nan’ Comptase of the Weeks LID
Saas —T pam Mr. I, Oxley, aoe ‘ meer Sivan teak Reve To have been providing aoe pm. The Story Teller, 5.35 p.m. Inter-
HO Ti—7 p.m tr. W. Deane. : os ty . nl i i C’s G.O.S. on jude, 5.45 p.m. Piano Playtime
DUNSCOMBE—11 a.m. Mr, A, Alleyne, Winter. tainment in the BBC's ude, P. c

7 p.m? Mr. W. Swire.



‘ * ‘ 6.00 pm. Nights at the Opera, 64>

11 a.m. Vauxhall, Rev. E. W. Weekes, ing week with “How to Argue” ). programme Parade, 7.00 pm’ The

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ST, GEORGE and taking part in it will be—not News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p m

First Church of Christ, Scientist, 7 pm. Boarded Hall, Rev. E. W. isingl Dr. C. E. M,. Joad Our Mutual Friend, 7.45 p.m. Generally
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street. Weekes, surprisingly—vLr, ©. : , Joad,

Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Wednesdays
8 pm A Service which includes
Testimonies of Christian Service Healing.



Sunday, February 18, 1951 7 p.m, Evensong and Sermon. Preacher elso as the author of many widely csintut Be rns nt ti |
Subject of ' Lesson-Sermon: SOUL. (The Pastor) Rev. J. B. Grant L.Th. ead books on philosophy and j,"s0'Good a Thing, 6.45 p.m Composer
Golden Text: Psalms 621. Truly my Prayers and Lessons taken by the questions of the day. “How to of the Peck, 9.00 pm. BBC Concert |

soul waiteth upon God: from him cometh Asst, Pastor Rev. L. Bruce-Clarke. Argue” will be broadcast on Hall, 10.00 m. The News, 10.10 pm |
my salvation. Youths Activities; Monday, Wednes- : 9 6.00 From The itorials, 10,15 p m- Ray's A}
day; Friday at 4.90 Conducted by the Thursday, 22nd instant at Laugh, 10.45 p.m. Science Review, 11.00

THE SALVATION ARMY Founder Rev. L. Bruce-Clarke. p.m. pm, How fo Argne. |

BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL — 11 a.m.
Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meet-
ing, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher:
Major Smith.

WELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m. Holi-
ness Meeting, 3 p.m, Company Meeting,
7 p.m. Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Sr.
Major Gibbs.

CARLTON—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting,
3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salva-
tion Meeting, Preacher: Captain Bourne

FOUR ROADS—11 a.m, Holiness Meet-
ing, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.in.
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant
Hinds.

LONG BAY—ll a.m. Holiness Meeting,
3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salva-
lion Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant
Etienne. i

SEA VIEW--11 a.m. Holiness Meeting,
3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation
Meeting. Preacher; Lieutencnt Gibbons,



He was always







of the programme on this occasion
being taken up by poems from St
Vincent and a short story by Kar}
Sealy of Barbados. Broadcast be-

Another programme in “Calling
the West Indies” from London in
the coming week is of more than
ordinary interest. On Wednesday,
2ist,, instant, listeners will near
excerpts from a traveller’s diary





SPEIGHTSTOWN — 11 a.m, Holiness
Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Sr. Captain
Bishop.

THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH-OF-

Brittons Hill,
open air service. Speaker,

Visits Cox Road with
Rev

on

A. R.

CHRIST CHURCH

ST, JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST
Tudor Bridge



Be Proud of |
Your English

people to underrate you?

Never has the importance of effective speech and writing)
been more widely recognised than today.

the eyes of West Indians in Wales,
Scotland, Ireland and England.
The first programme comes from
the North of England and will be

Tdeal guide for this radio sortie.
He will enlist some of the artists
to give listeners a foretaste of the
rich discoveries to be made, and
explain how the Arts Council is
co-ordinating the many activities
of local festival centres all over
the British Isles into a nation-
wide plan that bids fair to rival
the artistic outpouring of the
Elizabethan age. Broadcast of this
programme entitled “Festival of

Thursday continue in the com-

who is known for his appearances
on the BBC's Brains Trust and








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6.30 a.m. Billy Cotton Band Show, 7
am, The News, 7.10 a.m. News Analysi
7.15 a.m, From the Editorials, 7.36 am
Programme Parade, 7.30 a.m. Generally }
Speaking, 7.45 a.m. Singing is so good |
a thing, 6 a.m. Let’s make music, 8.45 |
a.m. The Debate continues, 8 a.m. The |
News, 9.10 a.m. Home News from Bri-
tain, 9.15 a.m. Close Down, 11,15 a.m
Programme Parade, 11.25 a.m Listeners’
Choice, 11.45 a.m. Colonial Commentary,
12 noon The News, 12.10 p.m. News Anj-
lysis 12.15 p.m. Close Down,

4.15--6.00 p.m, — 25,58 m. |

6.00—7,15 p.m. — 3132 m. & 48.45 m,

Speaking. |
TAS—11.00 — 31.82 & 48.43 m, |









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PAGE FOURTEEN

U.S. Jets Flew

Gver Prague

PRAGUE, Feb. 17
The United States Government
admitted that two American Jet
planes flew over the Prague are.
by mistake on February 7. In a
note to the Czechoslovak Govern-



ment the United States Embassy
here today said the incident was
“pegretted and appropriate cor-
rective action is being taken at
onee.”

The note said preliminary in-
vestigations had revealed that
“Jets” inadvertently crossed the
border of the United States zone



with Czechoslovakia
on February 7 when they became
lost on a training mission and
mistaking Prague beacon for a
beacon in the American zone, flew
to the vicinit, of Prague

—Reutes

s . ,
Case Against Red
Leader Dropped
HANOVER, Feb, 17
The Hanover State Prosecutor
said today that planned proceed-
ings against the

Communist leader Max Reimann
on the suspicion of complicity in

of Germany

the alleged kidnapping of the
Communist member of Parlia-
ment, Kurt Mueller had been

dropped because of lack of evi-
dence in the preliminary proceed-
ings

Enough evidence had not been

a

ARTIE'S HEADLINE



7



B

Auite-

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jut to put e
2, Gear

You look
union oficial
ban on over









Millionaire Wins
New Year Stakes

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Feb. 17
The D.T.C. New Year meeting

West German opened to-day at Durban Park

There was a big crowd to witness
the day’s racing.
Results are:—

LODGE STAKES — 6 Furlongs

1-—-LEBANON—

—SURPRISE PACKET-—Gobin 124
ibs.

3—SLYING STEP—Bailey — 120 ibs

4—JUST BY CHANCE—Yvonet 124
ibs.

Time: 1.30 Secs.

collected to maintain the case and yew YEAR STAKES—6 Furs. Class F

the reasons for Mueller’s disap-
pearance could not be clarified, he
said.

The missing Communist Deputy,
Reimann's righthand man, was
alleged to have been carried off to
East Berlin last spring to face
accusations of being a “Western
agent.”

The West German Communist
Party has kept Reimann’s move-
ments secret since the Federal and
North Rhine Westphalia state
parliaments raised his parliament-
ary immunity, so that charges of
participation in the alleged kid-
napping could be pressed,

The Speaker of the Western
Parliameni said on May 6 that
Mueller had handed in a written
resignation.—Reuter.

Threat To Grab
Colony’s Riches

GEORGETOWN B. G.

Venezuela has started new
claims to great slices of
British Guiana, which adjoins the
South American republic,

The Venezuelans have given
up the idea of a grab by force,
and are now seeking by guile to
control a rich mineral area of
British Guiana,

American and Canadian firms
operating in Venezuela, where rich
iron-ore deposits have just been
discovered have been asked to
coax British officials into handing
over concessions.

Venezuela wants to tie up her
long-range prosperity with
Guiana,

One reason is that the iron-ore
deposits—less than 200 miles from
the frontier — are expected to
yield vast quantities.

American steel interests hope to
get regular shipments of Vene-
zuelan ore by 1955. They expect
about 12,000,000 tons a year.

—LES.



Laws, Morey Must
Be Unified Iu B.W.1.
Says Hon. R. W, Youngman

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Feb, 9.

The Hon. R. W. Youngman,
M.L.C,, President of the Jamaica
Chamber of Commerce, Ltd., and
of the Incorporated B.W.I. Cham-
bers of Commerce, said this week
that the much needed reform of
Custom Union in the B.W.I,
should be followed by “the more
difficult step of the unification of
laws and regulations and without
Guestion—while Jamaica is most
reluctant to agree-—that of a uni-
fied currency.”

Mr. Youngman said that the
fostering of intercolonial trade. is
a matter that mainly concerns the
merchant and although little pub-
licity can be given to this vital
aspect of standing closer union at
the moment, the Incorporated
Chambers of Commerce of the
British Caribbean are engaged in
building a framework for submis-
sion at the appropriate time.

FUSILIERS RETREAT AT
CENTRAL STATION

Owing to weather conditions
the Inniskilling Fusiliers will
beat the Retreat at the Central
Police Station instead of at the
Savannah ag formerly arranged.

The beating of the Retreat takes
place at 4.45 p.m, to-day.

They'll Do It Eve



Za

DY WANTS
KEEP SCORE
SO THEY GANG UP
AND GIVE THE JoB



WAIT A MINUTE!



HEM EHS oT

FIGURES ARE My
WEAKNESS =~

1—MILLIONAIRE — Singh — 124 ibs
2—GOBLIN—O'Neal - 12 Ibs
3—ORMONDE’S BATTERY — Naidoo —
114 Ibs. s
4—LAP SHADOW—Gobin — 122 Ibs
NEW GARDEN STAKES
6 Furlongs — Class D
1—STOPMY WEATHER—Singh — 115

lbs,
2—ANNA PANNA--Yvonet—116 lbs
3-—HOMESTRETCH—Sunich
Ibs,
4—BROWN BOY—F. Singh
Time: 1.29 Secs.
GUIANA STAKES
6 Furlongs — Class A
1—SANDHURST—Joseph — 119 Ibs.
2—DOUBLE LINK-—Sunich — 129 Ibs.
3—-SUNNY GAME—Lutchman—116 Ibs.
4—GALLANT MAN— 119 tbs
Time: 1.24 Secs.
DIRECTORS’ STAKES
5 Furlonss — Class G
1—GOLDNIE—Joseph — 114 Ibs
2—JUST BY CHANCE—Yvonet
ids.
2—SAGA BOY—Singh —
4—QUICK MARK-—Sunich
Time; 1.12 Secs.
PRESIDENTS’ STAKES
One Mile, 100 Yds. — Class E
-BLACK SHADOW--Naidoo

124

129 Ibs

15

115 Ibs
113 Ibs

1 105
2—JOLLY MILLER—Sunich — 114 Ibs
3—MILLIONAIRE—Singh -— 109 Ibs,
4—FAIR BCHO—O'Neil—114 Ibs

2.5 Secs.

DURBAN STAKES

One Mile and 100 Yds.—Class C
1—-HOMESTRETCH—Sunich—114 lbs

Time:

2—EPOILE DE FLEURS—Naidoo — 97
ibs.

2—DANCING MASTER—Yvonet 124
ibs.

4—GALLANT MAN—Joseph 124 ibs
Time: 2.8 Secs.



Barclays Manager
Visits W.I. Banks

Mr. R. N. Wilkinson, Manager
of Barclays Overseas Development
Corpn,, Ltd., who arrived from
Antigua on Thursday by B.W.1.A.
fis touring the W.I. He left for St.
Lucia yesterday by air accom—
panied by Mr. W, T. Irish, the
Corporation’s representative in
Trinidad,

Mr. Wilkinson told the Advocate
shortly before he left for St. Lucia
that he is touring the Cariboean
{islands in which Barclays Bank
have branches to see for himseif
the concerns which the corporation
is interested in and also to see if
there is anything else in which
the corperation might like vw
make an investment,

Mr. Wilkinson has been Mana-
ger of the corporation since it was
formed in 1946. The corporation
has about four million pounds in-
vested in their overseas develop—
ment programme and a substantial
part of this is in the West Indies.

He has already visited Jamaica,
Antigua and the Bahamas, He
left yesterday for St. Lucia contin—
uing his tour. He will afterwards
visit Grenada, St. Vincent and
British Guiana... He knows Africa
and the Near East very well, but
this is his first visit to the West
Indies.

Mr. Wilkinson left England at
the end of January and expects
to be back in London on March
23rd.

—

MISSIONARY
BEATIFIED

VATICAN CITY, Feb, 17

The beatification of Albegico
Crescitelli the Italian missionary
martyred during the Boxer Re-
bellion in China in 1900, will take
place to-morrow. Some 100 of
Crescitelli’s relatives will be
among the thousands of people
expected to witness the solemn
ceremony. For twelve years Cres-
citelli worked as a missionary at
Siaokai on the Han River in the
Shensi province.



—Reuter.

y
Reginered US Potent Obes

Time
2)
ME “

AND DON'T FORGET
WE HAD ISO

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HEH-HEH« SORRY.
CAN'T ADD. THESE

LANDSLIDE

@ From Page 1.

acre of brown silt The new
portion of the bridge is still stand
ing, but will be in danger of being
outflanked by the water if the
heavy rains continue

The Department plans to erect
a temporary bridge to aid the
people of the district. Without a
bridge there, peasants will be un

able to get their canes to Haggatt’s
Factory.
The damage at Baxters was

called “heart brenking” by high-
way workers. The regular bridge
in this area was damaged in last
year’s rams and a temporary one
was constructed, just in time to
be broken down on Tuesday eve-
ning, by flood water that reached
a height of 12 feet.

Workmen are waiting until the
weather improves to start rebuild-
ing the temporary bridge. When
the work is started and the
weather keeps fair it can be finish-
ed in two weeks’ time.

At Chimborazo thereris a road
that was cut right across its width
of 16 feet when during last year’s
heavy rains the land moved away.
Work is now being done on this
road, and will be accelerated in
about a week. The road will be
fully repaired in about a month.

People of the Rock Dundo Ten- 4thristian Democratic Government

antry, St. Michael, were marooned
all yesterday when the water
reached high above the founda-
tions of their houses.

Traffic was held up on Black
Rock Road near Dr, Roberts
where the water covered the area.
No vehicles were able to pass
along Wavell Avenue. All that
could be seen where the road is,
was a broad stream of water,

Constitution Area Flooded

The Constitution area was flood—
ed for the first time since the
heavy rains began and vehicular
traffic and pedestrians alike had
fo fourney along other roads to
reach their destination.

The water covered the lower
part of lower Delamere Land pre-
senting a scene similar to that of
August 1949, except that this time
there were no houses or people
to face the danger, The people
in Halls Road where there was
a fairly large quantity of the
flood water, and Constitution Road,
were on the alert. They seemed
to have been preparing for the
worse. The Police were on the
scene in strength ready to give
any assistance,

In the Sharon district the flood
waters were the worst seen in a
generation. Peasants’ canes which
were cut and ready for carting
‘were washed away.

Jacksons and Canewood Roads
were impassable, many cars and
buses “sticking up,” and had to
be pushed out of the torrential
waters. A new wall house which
stands near the Nazarene Church
was inaccessible, standing like an
island by itself.

Arthur Seat Road, Warrens
Bottom and the road along Green
Hill and Codrington were also
flooded, and the gutters were dug
up by the force of the water in
some places.

U.S.A. Will Send
126 Athletes

To Pan-American Games

NEW YORK, Feb, 17

The United States Olympic or-
ganisation, encouraged by a late
hour increase in donations, are now
proceeding with their plans to
send 126 athletes to Buenos Aires
for the first Pan-American games
peeinning on Sunday, February
2

The Americans are sending a
strong team, despite the absence
of Fred Wilt and Bob Richards,
who achieved much success in the
winter indoor track events.

The team will include Mal Whit-
field, Olympic 800 metres cham-
pion; Jim Fuchs, world record
holder in the shot put; Sammy Lee,
Olympie high diving champion;
Miller Anderson, second in the low
board dive of the 1948 Olympics;
Allen Stack, Olympic back stroke
champion, and John Henry Davis,
undefeated world champion
weightlifter since 1936,

Wake Forest College will rep-
resent U.S.A. in baseball, and
the basketball team will be made
up of the Blue and Gold Nuggets
from Oakland, Califarnia, and the



Indiana State College teachers
team, which won last year’s
National Association of Intercol-

leglate basketball championships.

Army representatives and form-
er “Golden Glove” championships
constitute the boxing team,

Ten girls will enter for the
women’s swimming events; 16
men and 8 women will compete
in the track events,

DIED SUDDENLY

Sydney Ashby Roach, q shop
keeper of Fairfield Road, St.
Michael, died suddenly yesterday
about 3.30 p.m. while he was in
his motor car near Bulkeley Fac-
tory, St. George. Death was at-
tributed to heart failure.














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SUNDAY ‘ADVOCATE



Stalin Trying
To Sow Strife

@ From Page 1
always had been and
would be forthcoming
Britain,

At the accusation that Britain
was opposed to reduction in arma-—
ment and control of the atom
bomb,
came “strangely” from a power
which had yétoed control of the
atom bomb — a proposal endorsed
by a majority in the United Nations
General Assembly.

Stalin’s interview with Pravda
was frontpage news in the Italian
papers to—day,.

Unita — the organ of the Italian
Communist Party — printed the
interview with Stalin’s picture un-
der an eight column double head-
line in flaming red “Stalin exhorts
the world’s peoples to take the
defence of peace into their
hands.”

Avanti, the mouthpiéce of» the
Communist ' Allied Nenni Social-
ists said “Stalin demonstrates that
the Soviet Union cannot want war
because its economy is dedicated
to peaceful work”.

Il Popolo, the

always
from

organ of the

Party declared “words without
Statistics. Stalin wants to make
believe that Russia is almost dis-
armed”.

Stalin’s statement was promi-
nently displayed in West German
newspapers to-day,

But none carried editorial com-
ment.

The full text presumably ar-
rived too late for it. ,

—Reuter.

‘n Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

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

S.S. Gundine, s.s, Alcoa
Golfito, s.s. Degrasse, s.s.
Essi, s.s. Elizabeth Flanigan, s.s, Gas
cogne, s.s. Mullberry Hill, s.s. Trajanus,
s.s, Sugar Producer, s.s. Sepia, s.8.
Orinoco, s.s. Del Monte, s.s. Nieuw Am-
sterdam, s.s. Rangitane, s,s. Foitt
Amherst, s.s. 8, Rosa, s.s. Olimpia, s.s,
Jamaica, s.s. Portugal, s.s. Mauretania,
s.s. Italia, s,s, Somerset, s.s. S. Paul,
s.s. Loide Cuba, ss, S. Monica, 5.3.
Dragon, s.s. Del Oro, s.s. Alcoa Pilgrim,
8.8. Opalia, s.s, San Virgilio, s.s. Oran-
jestad, s.s Panama Express, 5.5.
Macoris, s.s. Fullerton Hills, s.s. El
Caribe, 8.s. Baron Napier.

8.5.
8.5.

Pioneer,
Factor,



The Weather

TODAY

Sun Rises; 6.20 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.09 p.m.

Moon (Full) February 23

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 12.15 a.m.,
1.26 p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .44 in.
Total for Month to yester-

day: 7.95 ins,
Temperature (Min.) 74.5°F
Wind Direction (9 am.) E,

(ll a.m.) E,
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.920,
(11 a.m.) 29.913



Rates Of Exchange

February 17, 1951
CANADA
645/10 pr. Cheques on
Bankers 626/10%% pr.
Demand
Drafts 62.45% pr.
ane’ . Sidht Drafts 623/10% pr.
645/10 pr. Cable
63% pr. Currency 61 1/10% pr.
ss teeeeeeaess@ Coupons 60 4/10%% pr.
++. Silver



ANDREWS

LIVER SALT



ROYAL BARBADOS
YACHT CLUB

NOTICE

Members are invited to at-
tend a Movie Picture Show
entitled “Enchanted Isles”
featuring scenes taken in the
South Sea Islands, to be
staged on Friday 23rd Febru-
ary, 1951, beginning at 6.15
p.m. by Mr, Charles Allmon,
who has been taking colour
films of the Island for the
National Geographic Society.

By order of,
The Committee of Manage-
ment,

T. Bruce Lewis,

Manager & Secretary.
18.2,51—3n,

RN — ———

VARIETY FLOOR SHOW
and DANCE
AT

THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB
(Local & Visiting Members
Only)
SATURDAY EVENING,
March 3rd
JEFFREY'S Troupe of Ar-
tistes featuring Miss
CHRISTINE GORDON
(“Miss Jeffrey's Beer
1950”, and Trinidad’s
Carnival Queen), with Mr
Landy de Montbrun, Mr.
Clyde Rivers, Miss Doreen
Mackenzie, Mr. Peter Pitts,





Miss. June Maingot and
Miss Daisy Creque, ac-
companist.

DANCING afier Floor Show

the spokesman said that



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Full Text

PAGE 1

SIMIW. FEBRUARY 18, 1951 M Mi\\ \KVOC.\Ti: PAGE MM i Tin' in. in.. Boy Wonder By G. It. London's Fashion Cry Is By EILEEN ASCROFT LONDON'S spring fashion week has brought no important changeYellow Bllil tup eolaafi .'in! Im white pique iil iiieiin nightly Lace. chifTon wool and nylon ONE of Britain's outstanding Mug is now showing at the \\ Empire Theatre-THE FALLEN IDOL. Starring Sir Ralph l^id organi. I Richardson. Michele Morgan and introducing Bobby Hendari lev. it II a remarkable film for several reasons. The storv. Wvel la ihe tailored lace Ascot written bv CIrahame Greene, is an absorhima ul *> %  *** with taffeta, and lional drama as seen, but not understood, by a small boy: Son !" the direction is finer than anv I hav seen previously and Ideas. To Opv the acting is ma class by itself. f jj „. Unfortunately, there is one fault THE FALLEN' IDOL, and apart Mtlon U> %  I •• grey f-and a major one at that—the from the mishap in dialogue, III s,olc of ialofue la extraordinarily dftrla picture that I recommend most man >' coloured chifTon I ull to understand. Whether thl. highly chiefs to glamounae a black eved\ie to rapid delivery of lines, a ning drew; add a short twoorn sound track or faulty reproAs a paranoiac killer with a Meeker apron of pleated black uction, I do not know, but the mother rcmplex. who is ably taffeta to a wool dr. et remains that one has to aided and abetted in his dream's twaad coat with bright i rain to catch the words. Howof greatness by his maternal add a lQng, matching stole, er. in spite of this, the dim is parent. James C.i DcMgners At Home 1-11 worth srnnetf only for the vidoua and trutal role In WHITE from Ihe homes of the "B g ting of eight-year-old Uobby HEAT. As a cinematic underworld Ten" designers come these unenrey. figure, he probably has few rivals, usual furnishing Ideas: r,r e-iin, B *', ,h tn possible exception of DIGBY MORTON uses a piece "^fCTTL-iE Edward C. Robinson, and there's of wattle fencing as a headboard no gainsaying the fact ihat hi> character)nations pack a wallop like a .45 calibre gun. Playing the rul> mbaasador's son in London, he I; 'ft for a short time In the care the butler. Baines. whom he flint, and Mrs. Baines, for rhom he has a strong antipathy. Forking in the Embassy. Is a MHing typist. Julie, wi:li whom nines falls in love. All Wile, alous and cruel, tricks Baines do inviting the young worn %  'AS YOU wt:Rt:r i >oma. great-granddaughter of French Marshal %  model for Palou and 1 i I Without M lei 25|in. I rung amarcuate Dieting is out lauso of my husband's wonderful French rooking". I %  Mitiii liki p.ng at lunch-times witli .1 ahrtai nag. between model I; W'irli liumiri'.N ol pi I her husband and I ental stores. Her personal 'for black, with brUlttl of red 1 :.s U . Kn'ghtsbndge mews where the\ have two large itudios, the dark u turnltun Hing-rooni %  Thealn : .,1 .ill Itat] %  n pliment from her Ding away for a few days. nines. Julie and Felipe bare 1 onderful afternoon at the Zoo. a cnic supper and finally 1 ralking game of hide-and-seek dark When the child is crimes, he gives himself up un -1 lesser charge and to two years in th< There he becomes fnemll unknown to him. I* police agent, there (or HM <\,x\-n I. lira. Balnea suddenly appears purpose of eventually leading him id tries to force him to tell her lo justice. A sensational round_ here Julie is. but the child reup of the criminals In a chemical tia ,„ glagg oaaM, and even lilluses and she goes downstairs plant provides an exciting. f ing BWUtt on the w nd confronts her husband. Torgrim finale to a grim and leave which light up at night, fled. Felipe runs down the fire film. Other Women's, LiVM scape and sees his beloved friend • .. _. .. *w_ Id tin II.lilies -iruggling at the The acting throughout is good. Il was a lucky day for design(he marble staircase, and the expert technique: \ r>dy Jarrett. homicidn maniac, who i scale holdups and murder, he 1 constant thorn in the side of ^ '&"• .... double divan, paints it gold Striped Rro.grain a new thaaaa hurlMml '"' r ''"'" and tucks spring llowers through Introduced for spring bonnet* by del s t its stranda. lira. Morton finds It Hugh Beresford. This model in i" nai fn storing her artiflelol "* "d whit*, shows the trend k< (lowers towards higher crowns and forward i \Y.\. 8HERARD hai ehobrinu nl Chinese red llnutaa flat and .•us me wall .' In his llm. maivhing round tha On.si.o*. /o atari iirfiuminl 1 IBM HUP Wllll III IIOISHVORk earh other'* eimpan>. I.Jter the female of the aawoV ei Ji.' Uattll when tn* met his hrough the window, at the Treasury Department agents pre> ottom of the next flight, he sees vide interesting information. Irs. Baines lying dead at the foot Much praise is due to the dirccf Ihe stairs. Thinking Baines tor who has successfully built up beautiful wife, Claude in the Fightmp i Since %  ling she has 1 home with Fmtfc 1 %  IB 1 and supai murdered her. he tries his B nd sustained a degree of tension modelled his clollv est to help him by lying to the ihat Is striking. Economy of diaolice not realizing that his efforts logue and maximum of actioi save his friend are only making :itc notable, while the photograph., appear more guilty. and mui|c lon ribut e greatly t "VES." says C.EOROIE ROIHIKXS. principal of a school of rooker>. The |ia> BIN man will willbuh help jhout the house lie haa probably been •.polled at home so he will need lo lie shown how to clean the hath or prepare a meal. Then lea\e him to get on with It and don't supervise/' %  Nil." pruleM* an average husband, artist JACK MILLER: "The Idea of a husbandand-wife washing-up srene till-, me with horror. After a meal together, relax and enfot iiiuiii.uii.il Mill be ahint and dribig up wHH a s*a| hi her heart." • %  YES.' from husband No. : tBm \KI) J M DOM VI D "I should imagine that the husband who does not help uith the housework iH BJ .eptlon. So far no men have come forward to il for the diploma examination of the National Institute of ||oueworkers. though no surpri-e would ! % %  raused il they did No Comic Strips a banned help make good citizens or give %  %  doc in London, said at an exhibi%  thai Polish authorities "tioenad %  I %  Wr a 'hat that of much use In bringing 111 %  dren truthful ph %  develop their understanding of Ntnt an ap%  "The Polish worker shows the aa t>ooks Ing the uutput of food or i-i the humblest ill iin.i a • %  HARD WORDS UaHDON %  I nlara aa maati in ui noquani and I tptthei tha wai Una Prut a In the House ot < th.il tha l"*t miiem .'. "Aggvaaaiva, blttor, i rrUeal I discordant and ;r..unions, barah, injurious, lav %  lough, spiteful tiioelv, unfortuiteb patrlotl al II w nphaa %  unnatui Ear added also, in ul 1 —I.N.S MATRICULATION CAPETOWN Martin scalar of BouUi-Waai \ 1 aama blind nvt 1 matrh ulatlon trj Ha artU conunua %  tudla In Rngland Young Masler Henrev is an lnp aniosph*'re and background mazing actor. As the bewildered. wou,d not recommend thul staunchly faithful child, his lerformance is one of the most turning I have seen. ThenIs othing sick]> or sentimental about either when she is caressing his rt snake. MacGregor. or when he being questioned by the police. nd when he lells Mrs. Balnaa I ate you." his tone of voice revaOJl is deeply personal and deadly atred of her in a manner of which ily a child la capable. His perormance Is so good that It inevi ibly draws attention from the Kcellent characterizations of the ther players, who, however, have been careful not to overplay theft roles in any way. Sir Ralph Itirhardson as Baines gives a most polished performance In a difficult role Michele Morgan plays Julie with a quiet charm and emotional %  control that make the part all the inorc telling. I As I have said, the direction is traordinarily fine, with easy medy hits to break the tension, ch us the sudden appearance of clockmaker to regulate the Kk. during the police interrogah. and tha h'lilding of suspense an almost unbearable pitch by l drifting of a paper dart, made in a telegram containing 1m% rlant Information, over the %  ads of the police, finally coming rest ot the feet of a detective. The photofciapny is remarkable Ith scenes filmed from angles at heighten the tension and the •amatle atmosphere. Actual ackground scenes of l^ondon are sed throughout the film and the mpressive musical score is played the London Philharmonia rchestra. We've waited a long time for hildren or sensitr people film for II tin nolens Train inothin ana. tut . YARDLEY r^.i/lAVENDER 1 and \ f 'the |u %  gfJBaaafBBnBMj 7y M. Harrison-Cray ( Dealer: South. North —.mill game. •> %  %  &f W 'I 4 I J I l w. S a 3 K f • t| K 10 8 3 s ; i A %  1 • J 3 2 { K • sbapj *) %  %  North's bains*** aj Induced him to bid explorn'.ory Two Clubs after Om* Spade by South and a E ms bv Wr.t. South then Id Three Clubs. Norlh Three Spnrles and S.ulh Four Spades. West led a K and solved one ot Souths pioblerr* with a Spade twitch ul trick 2. Alter drawing trumps ihe Club ftncisf lout to East, who returned 4> 3Thls was best defence. South plays low on J Heart lead, and dlvcaidi f l il J Diamond is led. However, after a third round ol Club*. • 7 was led from dummy and allowed to run lo WasTl •> t. This play IMC the contract, irreipectne ol West's return. If West had bid TWO Diamonds over South'* One Spade, North's correct response would have been Iwo Spades. You have to arrange the 50 te: words in the circle so that they lead from YANKEE to PALING in such a ay thai tierelation"* ship t jet ween any word and the one next U) il in youi rnanl La guverneii by i\ w printed below the puz: Ic may be Invoked more than twice .ively. tha pieceding word. IT may be associated with pravloua word In a saying. le. metaphor, or association nt I'd'.1-. B. IT may form with the DPtcadlnl WrM tha name 0l a wellknown jjerson or place in fact ot Pctlon; Kllles 1. A WOtd may le an anagram Of tha won! that precedes it. 2. IT may be a synonym of the word that precedes It. 6. IT may be associated with the peacedlng word In tha t "< %  \ action <>r ;t book, play or other .'om]MJsitlon. A typical succession of word: %  night be: Owls—Slow—Sure— 3. IT may be achieved by add* Ruse—Rose—Prose. ing one letter to subtracting one letter from, or changing one let• Solution on Monday uTaV No more after forty fatigue! If you feel "too tired' to enjoy llfo as you should, too list lean to take a keen and happy Interest In all that goes on mound you. this advertisement has good new.i for you. ] 1 rtlatla I iw nt. v.irH.countleasnumborsof people all over ihe arorM DaVre proved that. If you take l'liyllosan tablets regularly, your gtaaidy gain In vliallty, energy and cheerfulneaa will teUghf Uith you and your frleuda. To regnlu your/oiei/eriirr.ioreel young, guy,and full of energy again, start taking So beautifully easy, . so easily beautiful because Brylfoam cleanses so ihoroughly yet so gently, your ) hair is infused with new udiame, new spaitle. Let your mirror (rll tlic story—the ilory of glowing, glorious hairlicalih! And how wonderfully manageable Brylfoam makea your hair; liow economical it is, too. Remember the *peedy, creamy Uthr ntHa every lypc of hair — dry or greasy, dark or fair. Ask lor Hi.11 un an.1 see how beautilul your hair can be I In tubes, die hunJv and die largt atenorrry size. there's more foam in PHYtLOSAN BRYLFOAM fnrlifipc tUf nvpy.fnrlii>' aBSF B W. B B*a %  ^Sra"^! %  fortifies the ovci-toities THE OSIOINAL CBtM SHAMPOO IN A 1UH Rupert and the Blue Firework wrng noise* and warm rush*, a I.ttle b*lloon AO1 ing waidi that iwirl th* leave* inlo 1 uWs a real: Lva DUJi li'i*:* ih 4: .nd fttvsh H qaiek)y 11 iheyt u^rnwth 'iyla. ** MJ 1 --y^w/V/.r, '*'**. ',','*•;'.'.;'.',','.', ',-.-,--'-v-----------/j"e//s Tightened LONDON. Londoners are tighleninK their belts over the new weekly U 1/3 cent meat ration but they retain their sense of humour. London butchers have been asked lo go into mourning by their trade %  social ion vei ll.e • lit in the meat supplies. The 1 sent all Its members strips of black piper to paste on their shop Mml'.v. %  But butcher llarry Brown of southwest London needed no urging, tie had already placed a black draped coffin In his show window. Shoppers laughed at tha K II' — "JtaUon ts Passing" — notice placed on top of the coffin "in memory of a roost." Another card displayed by Brown read "Mr. N. O. Meal died February 3, 1951." I.NJi, To Mothers I! FEED YOUR BABY ON NUTRINE The Wonderful Baby Food!! ^WZmnoosr four 50,004 pcopl*' buy Ihi'in every week llnl.-l. made haaal %  IIBBa 1 Saaathi UBEBM ... il.e pop. ni.ii riium bee—aa laarji are outstanding in their relmhi! ity, st)le and\aliie. I here are model, to aaai all I 1 in delight I ul -hi.lr. to lii.ll. Ii au% licdromn fatBasBuasfa. He i'i "•': 100",, URITIMI MADE . I.CSG IASIISC . UlCIt BtAU fY LAIMCfl fpGa.tiTt.v'*'pi:"ruMr' ; lo tl r Up ,f rout toi 1 be bearitlfll. .. ii a ak(n lhal 1roll Ik %  •' %  '• llMl 1 i of rhlcl Soan of I H fl. 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PAGE 1

PACF. FOl'RTKEV SUNDAY .iDVOCATK s( M)\V FI.BRl'ARY 18, 11 ARTIL'S HEADL'r.E I A Jeb He* Over Pragur I'UACirE. Fob. 17 vernmenl nrlmttietl '*-' 1*0 American Jet e trte Prague arei %  I | .,: In .. %  ment lite I'n.ted State* Embassy 0M incident was appropriate corbeiiig takfii ut The IMM *alI Prague —R*>utr. (.'asp V^ainsl Krd Leader Dropped HANOVER. Feb. 17 The Hanover Slate Prosecutor aaid today that planned proceedings against the Wwt German nift leader Max Reimann There was a big cro wd Ifl .ii the suspicion ot complicity in ih* day's racing the ullcged kidnapping ol the Results are:— Cnmrnumsl member of Parlia\Uirller had been dropped because o( lack of cvi|h preliminary proceedKnnugh evfdsnot had not been collected lo malntein the case and %  DM lor MuelU.' pearanre could not be clarified, h? The missing Communist Deputy, ncMhand man, WB^ alleged to have been carried off to East Berlin last spring to face accusations of being a "WwtetO %  ami' The West German Communist Party has kept Remumn'i movec the Federal and North Hhine Westphalia state parliaments raised his parliamentmity. BQ that charges of participation in the alleged kidnapping could ho pressed. The Speaker of the '.VcMern Parlinn.tr.) Mid on May ft it.at Muiiii'i had handed m a written resignation — Router. LWDSLIDE • From Pge 1 The new I the bridge is iria. l>ut will be in dang. • Mttatenkad by the water if tr.e i .ins continue The Department pi. ton i Without bridge there, peasant* will be un U ll.igKU'.t1 The damage at Baxters was Mrt ore kkiBf" by highStalin Trying To Sow Strife • Fraan Page I Jwaya had been and alway would be forthcoming iron Britain, ih At the accusation that Britaii wag opposed lo reduction in armament and control of the atom bomb, the spokesman said that came "strangely" Irom a power which had vetoed control of the atom bomb — a proposal endorsed Millionaire Wina New Year Stakea 'ftom Ow Own Coiripoio>iti GEORGETOWN. Feb 17 The D.T.C. New Year meeting ipened to-day at Durban Park I.OtlOC *TARm — fi I ailHIi I LXIIANON ;SI'PIIUF. MA'-Krr a I I ken The regular bridge by a m Jorlty m lhe UoiMd N , tree was damaged in last neneral Assembly y Mrs '-" r '"> u Stalin's interview with Praeda '--pa a ir, n o^^ sinih n nh n ''he. C M aaMl SXT ,hi,l "'' lhtd "* S • of the ItaUan weather improves to sU.t rebuildmttnntw with Stalin a picture un%  •* the temporary bridge When a n rilhl column double hndllie work U %  tartod and the ,m '' ,n "fniing red "Stalin exnorts weather keeps fair it ran be flnhh ** world s peoples to take the ed in two weeks' time defence of peace into ihelr At CSHmborau there in a road hands." that was cut right across its width Avanll. the mouthpiece or the of 16 feet when during teat year's Communist Allied Nennl Socialr.eavv rains the land moved away. 'ta "id "Stalin demonstrates that DOW being done on this 'be Soviet Union cannot want war road, and will be accelerated tu because Its economy is dedicated .nek The road will be to peaceful work". lolly repaired In about a month II Popolo. the organ of the People of the Rock Dundo Ten.Christian Democratic Government .-miry. St. Michael, were marooned Party declared "words without all yesterday whan the wate.statistics. Stalin wants to make %  earned, high above the foundabelieve that Russia is almost diarmed Tim*: I Hr, w inn HTARM— n ran Nt-I IM IbH HATTEHY Nn 114 ID* LAP SHADOW <: NSW OARDBN STAKES • rrl*Bii — raw. D STOI'MY WKATHEH-ainnh t IIHOWN BOY F Sinth li* Tim. 1.0 & %  (11 IANA STAKES • r %  •)•> %  • I li.A i •tANi>Htm*T—jNna J..— i n* " l JUST BY CHANCE— Yvornl Stalin'a statement was prominently displayed in West German newspapers to-day. But none carried editorial comment The full text presumably arrived too late for It —Renter. Touch With Barbados Coastal Station • hioufti IIS HiThreat To Grub Colony's Riclwa rRESIUENTS' STAKES i>n. Mil*. IM * %  — (Un f. 1 B1ACK SHADOW—Naldon iJOIXY MII.IXK a u a Mi — 114 lb MIIJ KtNAiitc sinsh tea Itn. PAID BCIIO ONcll 114 Ihi TfeW 19 SKI. DCRBAN STAKES Hot Milanf M Tm —< l. t 1 MUMISTHPT. II S.i >i IH 11^ BrOIUD OK nxnis NMJ !" tn 3 DAW IM. VASTrH -VM lb.. t-OAUANTMAK J"-n' IM TUn* SS ct Barclays Manager Visits W.I. Banks C.EORGETOWN B G. Vencsiieln has started new to great slices of Guiana, tittfcti adjoins the Boutfa American republic The Vana-niatana have given up the idea of a Rrab by force, and arc now seeking by guile to control n rich mineral area of British Guiana, American and Canadian firms operating in Venezuela, where rich iron-ore deposits have just been discovered have been asked to coax British officials Into handing Mr. R. N. Wilkinson, Manage over concessions of Barclays Overseas De\elopmem some pi; la wants to tie up her Corpu.. Ltd., who arrived from long-range prosperity with Antigua on Thursday by B W 1 A GUI* !" |* touring the W.I. He left tor St. Ona reason is Uiut the iron-ore Lucia yesterday by a i r accomdepoalte— less than 200 miles from pa nied'by Mr. W. T. Irish, the the frontier are expected to Corporation's representative -t <|iiantitics Americm >tool interests hoi KU rftutar .hlpmenlsi of VeneMr W ilkimon told the Advk-ale ^", o ,:soo b u 9 ?o 5 n, v^r*" jfffc^ h "" s '"" —L.E.S. f their houses. Traffic was held up on Black '-• Hook Road near Dr. Roberts whaea the watat covered the area, t No vehicles were able to pa is B along Wavell Avenue All that could be seen where the road is. ii> :i broad stream of water. Dl Constitution Area Flooded The Constitution area was floodt" ed for the first time since the heavy rains began and vehicular m traffic and pedestrians alike had lo Journey along other roads lo "*' reach their destination. The water covered the lower c*ai and wirtuw >w part of lower Delamere Land preSSaTuJ^aSfn^aW Lll senting a .rcne similar to that of B^UH,. COMI aunnn ibi August 1S49, except that this time aa odin. •> Aim. noiT. M '"* there were no houses or people ^ lo t m^SSSTn^um^*^ o to face the danger. The people lot ,„. .. M„nbrry iiiii. .. Ti-jam., in Halls Road where there was % %  %  *tiuc*i ... aepia. % %  a fairly large quantity of the SEE?; "j Dtl SSSL N eu wZ flood water, and Constitution Road. A mh-..i. . a *oZ *' oiimvia -. were on the alert. They -teemed Jr.mw*. %  Paeiuaai. *• Manrvunu "" ^L^ w rS a K! nmrtaM 1O !U C %  BUS cCTt VtaA'S worse. The Police were on thDr-aon. %  D.i Oro. %  .. Aic M PUfrtai scene in strength ready to give .. op-iia. u s*n Virgiiio. .. & ,w any assistance. ****• %  „^!"S"s %  *"•"• %  In the Shanm district the flood waters were the worst seen In a generation. Peasants' canes which were out and ready for carting rap washad away. Jacksons and Canewood Road* wan impassable, many cars and 134 buses "slicking up." and had to lie pushed out of the torrential waters. A new wall house which %  taoda near the Nazarene Church was inaccessible, standing like an Island i'v itself Arthur Seat Road. Warrens holtom and the road along; Green Hill and Codrlngton were also flooded, and the gutters were dug by the force of the w;itci |Q HERE'S NEWS! : A complete, itl-ineiuaire .HI eoveraire f"r your buBioei I'uiiiliH'i.-jal motor Veliieli.i single one-coal and.low No bnaineai flrto, whather operaUnf ;. sinale motor or %  fleet >-t them, ean iiiTunl t" eaary leas protection than this m provide Nor naed the> pay snoreBe SO insnred, one ttoal Vehiel v pour bnaineai vehicles are SAFELY and HILLY h %  U03 d's Commercial tfotor PoHey issued bj [iealle, and written to your individual needs Let as tell jrou sboul it. Write, phone or call. Hiilv U.S.A. Will Send 126 Athletes To Pan-American Games The Weather TODAY Sun Rises: 2S am Sun Sets; C p m Moon (Fall) February W Liahllni: • 3t p.IB High Water: I %  l:. am, l 2 p.m. YEHTERDAV Rainfall tCodruigt4m) 44 In Total for Month to >eaterday: 7 95 Ira. Temperature (Mln ) 74 5*F Wind DlreoUon i a.m.) E. (11am) B Haromotor (9 am ) 29 920. (11 a HI %  29 913 COLLINS BUILDING • INSURANCE UANBADOS. B. W. *^>*^-W>V>Oe-0'-^';*.--*.-.'.*-'.-. '.'.*---'. V.*.'-*.*-*.* '-'-'-'','-*-'-'• '-*-'•' LA TEST A 1 HM • I LS CELANESE PANTIES in Medium, Lor^t i'ml. or White and Oversize CHILDREIVS COTTON DRESSES in Print with Elastic Waist from $3.50 to $4.12 *och BABY VESTS from Size 1—4i (let these while Ihry las! at Laws. Mouev Must Be Unified hi B.WJ. UM Trinidad is hope to of VeneNF.W YORK Feo 17 The United States Olympic ortouringthe Carllwaan ganUatlon. enonumged bv lute l-dands In which Barclays Bank hour increase | n donations^ are now M1 w "' have branches to s ee for himself prorcedlng with their plans to the concerns which the corporation .send I2ti athletes to Buenos Aires m interested In and also ti aee if for the first Pan-American games HS ; iothcre is anything else in wnioli beginning on Sunday. February • %  P' the corporation might like •*> 25. n .il; • an inveatment. The Americans are sending a ^^_^ . ... ,, Mr. Wilkin-on ha^ heeii M.iim *'nng team despite the absence bayi Hon. R. W, YOungman aor of the corporation since It was of Frc '> Wllt nu Bob Richard .1^,, o,., an rorr^*Wnn |""W in 1946 The rorpoiatiun KINGSTCaN Feb 9 na ilbout four million pounds n>TIHon. li W. Yuungman. vested in their overseas devclopM L C. Predridaat of the Jamaici mcnl programme and a substantial Ol r.ninierce. Ltd.. ond !* ot thl s is in the West Indies ol the lneorporatod B.W.I. ChamHe has already vialted Jamaica bers of Commerce, said this week Antigua and the BhnniieIh that the much necde.1 reform of left yesterday for Bt Uicia contln^ Cuatom Union in the B.W.I, umg his tour lie will afterwards Allen Slftck .Olympic back st'rok. should be followed by "the moro visit Crenada, St. Vincent and champion, and John Henrv Davis difficult step of the unification of British Guiana. He knows Africa undefeated world champion laws and regulations ond without and the Near East very well, but wejgttUlfter since 1936. question while Jamaica in moat this IB his first visit lo the West Wake Forest College will replahkCtant to agreetliiit tif it umIndies. resent USA ii baseball, and 'led cum Mr. Wilkinson left England ut the h.isketb.ill team will bo mode Mr. Yuungman said tliul the the end of January and expects up of the Blue and Gold Nuggets fostering ol intercolonial trade is to be back in l.ondon on March from Oaklmd, California, ond thi Rates Of Exchange Ci>qtwi BsnKa. who achieved much success winter indoor track events. The taatn will Include Mai Whitlleld. Olympic 800 metres chamOiOBl .'ini Fuchs. world record liiildei in the shot put; Sammy I#e Olympic high diving champion; Miller Anderson, second in the low board dive of the 194B Olympic*; i matter thl iiulnly concerns the 'J3ii Commerce of the British Caribbean an engaged m buildlnc a framework for submlsI iprlata tin i MISSIONARY BEATIFIED linii.ui.t Stats CcJItga teachers learn, which won last year 1 National ASS0ClatlC4i nf Intercolleglate bak-tl>.i1| .h.unptimshipArra> representatives and form ei "Golden Glove" champion^hipo constitute the boxing tsasIB Ten girls will enter for the women's swimming events men and 8 women will compete in the Uaek event* DIED SUDDENLY VATICAN CITY. Feb. 17 beatification of Albeglro Crescltelli the Kalian missionary __.__ ,3~ ~ | martyred during lhe Boxer ReFUSILIERS RETREAT AT ballion in China in IW0. will take fPUTDM CTATIfrtl place to-morrow. Some 100 ol CbNIKAL MAI ION cresclieUTs relatives ru] b> Owinu to weather conditions among the thousands of people Sydney Ashby Roach, n shop the Iniiiskilhng Fusiliers will expected to witness the solemn keeper ol Fairticld Road. St. beat Hie Retreat at the Central ceremony For twelve years CresMichael, died suddenly yeetardaj PoUOS Station instead of at the cltetli worked as a missionary at -bout 3 30 p.m. while he was In Savannah i. s formerly arranged Slaokal on the Han Hive, n the bis motor oar near Butkeley FaeThe beating Of the Retreat takes Bhansl inovlnce. tOty, St George. Death was atl.iace at 4.45 pin. to-day. —Router. trtbuted to heart lailure ANDREWS LIVER SALT BROADWAY IDRESS SHOP RED II \\l\ l\IMS ALL ROYAI. BAKBAItO< VAC'HT CH'B \ori4i; Members are Invited to attend a Movie Picture Show entitle,! • Knchanted Ules" featuring sceiMw taken In the South Sea Islands, to be staged on Friday 23rd Fobru .-" 1951, beginning at 15 p m by Mi Charles Allmon, who has been taking colour (lima of the Island for the National Geographic Society. By order of. The Committee of Management, T. Bruce Lewis, Manager & Secretary 18.2.51—3n. VARIETY FLOOR SHOW anil DANCE AT THF. BARBADOS AQUATIC i l l li (Local ft Visiting Members Onl> I SATURDAY EVENING. March 3rd JEFFREYS Troupe of Artistes featuring MiSS CHRISTINE GORDON ("M iss Jeffrey's Beer 1950". and Trinidad's Carnival Queen), with Mr Laudv de Montbrun. Mr. Clyde Rivers. Miss Doreen Mackenzie, Ml Pater Pitta. Miss June Maingot and Miss Daisy Creque, accompanist. DANCING after Floor Show (INTERLOCK) PURPOSES PAINT Walls, FOR "MATINTO" FLAT in Cream snd Graei For interior dacorat Ceilings and Woodvu "S" ENAMUL FINISH TAINT ii. White HAKI) GLOSS TULIP (UUDEN PAINT HARD GLOSS PKRMANENT (iRKKN PAINT interior use "SPECIAL'' HOUSE PAINTS In Grey. Tropical White. Oak Brown, Barbados Light and Dark Stone. For exterior or interior use. CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS In On i' R ', MM Green. KF.I) ROOF PAINT For Galvanise ot Shingles. MINT REMOVER i %  %  %  i of. old palnl & HAYNES CO., LTD. AGENTS. If your hair is on the DRY side —^rc arc three good reaw>n* for ining Sihikrin Hair Tonic Lotion WIIK (in. it supplies the natural oil* that dry hair lacks; excellent, biting dressing and a tonic lotio too; it contain* Purr SMbfa, ibe hair's natural food. Remember those last two wordi, WITH on when you ask for it. nallcha \, htiirtiresitrs and Horn Silvikrin WITH OIL the rVe SaVttftn in severs eoiet of dandruff on! thing's hair, fa m athi'rioried'f.iiigfitiiin^jn I Half fc^lcLotmo—ovei(cD'e %  %  'i %  or *Wfhout ii. occcdrnf to your % need*. Writo Direct or Airmail for Fatherly Advite—Free A KEY POSITION.? WAI FIRST CHOOSE YOUR CAREER :o'iiin : % % % %  %  mi ui.iH itttiimt f i IU a/t mi. -. U\ ijuniii .MUl.ll 'pira siiatsuMi ruiiiu ;.tiii*i iininsi niit.ii.xSiftl miiniuiir tMiiiua mMo UIIIIUM %  .1 %  .. iiuun I.' r~" np&mi—rt art mi fiud %  **.*. mrm 'mi /* t— FOR YOU Start training for it WOW! Thart H itlll room st tha top for tho fully qu*lifls* min who ii fHtcd for tha job. YOU can ba that man—wccaufOI. proiporou*. with rour futwro ssiurad—by ttudring homo In your iparo tlmo, guidod b, the personal tuition of Tho Bonnttt Collcgo. Dhitanca maksi no diffcrsnea. WE MILL HELP YOU TO ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION Got your lect on tna liddar ot iuvoCOMFORT. STYLE. DURABILITY. THESE ARE WHAT YOU SHOULD DEMAND OF GOOD CLOTHES. THESE ARE WHAT YOU GET IN CLOTHES MADE BY C. B. RICE & CO. OF BOLTON LANE v.*,*, w* w*v.,,: \



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PAGE EIGHT SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, FEBRUARY IS, 151 HOW TO KM I' MT-I SLEEP by CHAPMAN PINCHSR Shed your worries be (ore shedding clothes I stsa HALF AN HOUR deUhsntet* spent -u.*mg down ? %M %  of the dar before you gu Co b< d will s *"' ; %  *'' "tira-sound sleep % %  '' -'1,-1 in., mviou.r! .I.i 'II.KDMI the .1 %  %  %  : %  raui m so so MB aha HI —. •• %  "< a i pipe befcit? the fire. %  *•* i v.g music helps. So Q>- ? % %  -rnucles drs*mi £ Wi^.k' %  n. lBidSe* WB watching a TV programme, or %  We" T ^ i' up to tUr last in.nuv Hiont voo fo io bed ia bad. Dy re.about 00 per cent, ol Me brain and so prepare M nun uiuaiiv n ;p by attcbtl) %  owe 8u: ari ~ %  n n il u*o .,nn ao la'l to reu each pan of your bod v. %  vou n and sjre. O A n-a Gi to bed with a satisfied stomach Bourse, because II ma. give yea Bkdatmaraa These seem to serve a useful purpco* ureveming the bodv Irom sain; leep when there j; some danger .thout. ii n.iwtit oe dangerous ii %  ... mral H bed tor instance c Te!:o pnins to mske yourself comfortable < -deal sleeping paa tion far %  supported by Lhe incrtying knee i 'tie -op c. .: %  rej: nj on mmafreas The p'Uu* uiLuld lupp thl neck witbsJl bendlnn n %  > or the 5| lid1 13 ale ha'.'.5 a] t|| lid]' LB* baicra Snu: lt£H FORWARD *LLOW HOT *S_ TOO HIGH K^r( AND ElBOWON MATTRCSS %  van il it mean* a owMlattened plllo* to bleep *urn restlessly throughout UM night. Nevfr count sheep a easy %  %  i oo much ou [eel IV vjur oaco'j.. lnned i aialv cut on the brslna main icutci or vimulation. Iliad uuHklv bccauti •udrtcnlv a w 11 incoming butnuLv Light KeetM you awake I Mian any'IUIIR except pain and cold. So 10 keep the brain as Cain at possible. maKe sura your room is completely dark. Sjmehou, l.gn: aliens your nra.n even hen you are aaJeap. probably aiterm* rnroupn your evelidi. Teal* hnvc shown Dial I lie wui-king rule o( your bodv falls bv about 30 per cent, during •leap In darkness bur hnrdlv chaj lih fix that dripping tap and that noisy cistern O YOUR atnas ot lieorinp only doiei while the r*si W of your body la asleep You remain Ktiatuvt.Ul T The tta:n reacts io that lamihar ruuaoa are hot ^^^ v me ennadoua Mind. Bui. as a piotecLlon T %  niarued from o*ir cave-i'weinnB days. It Immediately I That is ftliy a Qrlpplnn tap can keep you aaaki al'houKti ni'inoer past your window. That i* (iHup/a engine* pievent.i yo-j sleeping mi yxir nrs' nign' aooard : the sailor wakes up only if it s'opi. Qo to bed in time to get the sleep you need i. > longer what he u f h n i Ships* Crews Faiths Barbadians Live By Will Face J Small Bullets A rocket ship Hying; ihrou^iii '•n how much solar radiation it absorbs, and the main problem will be to kep the ship m i "Tho space-ship will also run the gauntlet of those other -tray bullets in space — meteors," says Mr Haber "Even a meteor the Ue of • pinhead. flying at 20 U> 80 nuk a second, could easily puncture the !.t*l hull of the ship." Paisengera would have IS to SO seconds to act before losing consciousness. Damage from a small meteor might be checked by plugging (he hole or by a synlem of airlocks Hut I hit by a meteor weighing an ounce or more would sbtuptl) end Hie voyage Of the possibility of space travel. Mr. Haber says: "It I that in the not-too-distant future manned rockets will nppruueh the limits of the terrestial atmosphere. The ni'xi step then will be the launching of a rocket thai v. ill permanently encircle the earthBJI artiilci.il satellite. —L.E.S a T. (ha Xi. %  i ld< kdvsa sk tories of various Denot atarting off with the Roman Cath%  ,reh It was the Army that brought the Roman Catholic r Barbados long ago in the 170ON. Irish svliijBBCd here. dominant!) of ths < not kn lion, ihe troops needed Catholic t-lmplain. II By WILLIAM BURKF Ths community of ten nuns a: the Convent is a cosmopolitan one. aa a writer on questions frYench Canada. England. British in this connection peoGuiana and St Lucia. Two of the of the literary nuns teach at the St. Patrick's Ele%  ty he waged with Mr. menUry School, where the poor (1 11 Ai...Ti, now Leader of the children who attend need never ) the question of Divorce, lack a hot lunch. .cant was versatile, and At the Convent there is a large weMasUcal f :de for "umber of boarders from the U| mention that it >>* Usnda, especially Triiudad. yachting was no! „ 2#f and lh#y ar< |-k( ri /^ ,_ ,-,_ be. from the Munteasoii Juiuor Barbados from II7 Division-lo the Joint B,*,u Ek. .1 hm dejih in 1*44 amination of Oxford and Cam1.0,0 the church in Jembridge Universities Teacher, ami 1 re t| Ihe Ursuline to impart not only book knowledge m Collymore Hock and but to Inculcate moral uprightness 1 at the home of Mrs. aa well. t Verdun in St John. Routine Services at the Church Hut the l.uilulng in which 11 <>n Su.idays si i not the %  *• %  ltd -I •;.•• COBVl IIIa eh.-.j.f %  Uttea wsi formed sn in. Mass is said once a '" J nmotts Lane axe Mass every il the place where services were month m'd on one Saturday each we ** day and Sundays and eveheld as far back tn 1724. The buildmom!, religious instruction laaTr" 8 •• rv tc * on Sundays and friiug thai was slarl^d in 18W *nd e i V et < d tholic hoy 6 at Lodge W. Then, there are times when finished sometime after, was dcs. Schoo: are .mong those who ,he f"" 1 *" P*ked and many D lt7. a year beb-0 flI from "he ministration, at Cft.r^2nS-?"JS. "L SP "tuf aalrous atorm destroyed ihia ,,, .„. '?• •J^ J b n ?"** and chairs that —_—.u.__ k..tfdt_— i— %  •>. i.i—i Z' ,*^;,, „ ,* a,e •'rought In. Such occasion. The local I rulme Convent hat are the Sunday followmg COTDUI %  \m First it Christ, when the Blessed Secre* -ceup.od the site in the church ment la carried in Drocoasion Mas> llu school for poor of the&unct rted^TOood frT is said that Jews. ProtestanU and eBlaten now stands. In iSfntthe dav .nd !" J M /. aS Cain, lies subscribed Io the remins moved IO the building they mas. Il happen" too when the building fHd. to which I ip) In i ollvmore Rock Bishop arrives rrom British Guianuibuted CI00. And then, A n*-w wing wss built there in ana once every three or four veurs v like, a new building aros" 194*. consequent on Ihe increase lo administer Confirmation at it were from ihe ashes of Ihe of boarder pupils attending ihe The growth of the Church here older and humbler one. a building aeeondary school lhat ii carried has been steady rather than < church, perhaps, architecturally the finest in the Island The Ckasrck here ns its headquarters m British Ouiana, -'u is adminiitered by prw Jesuit Oruer lt preseni is r'-ther A PSI by Father J. leUlai Bed Tlif Old Kings Come Back To The Abbey fasts* 1 TrtQtmtnt Is A Stcrtt WESTMINSTEK ABBEY has pon C5 ':ia* slfhl hour.i ^^ sleep is enough lor earv hearh. pe:aon Some ajbaM DM t in >:.• "Thf amount I TV. Demi Williams. ioctors .someone feeta he needs 10 hours and can only get right he will suffer in use end." How can VOU tell if you are getting enough sleep ? II you always need an alarm cl^ck TO wake you the odds are you can do wiUi more. If you have a few bad nights, don't worry -* %  WOKRYINO about Insomnia dona fur more harm 1ll,m A,n n,A.^t J* II M' \ you getting O ?—"—"*— %  "-wi UUHIIIIII uin*.i ihan the sleeplessness Itself, grid pi back your normal sleep rhyhm. FINALLY, if these tips fail u> help, don't be scared to ^-JS^E 1 "? 5 !" !* '1 '. hetr wyncrtbeiby your doctor. from persistent tn hannlea< sad ksdS p ai" l-..IK OKIISB II illCM^ _._ _-_..^ There uj no need for a psllenr lo i~ insomnia for the lack of rsllable today." Dr. Will.a NEXT: WAKE UP AND SUM MiiiiilNiimiiitiiiniiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiuiiiiiHiiiidHiiiiiHiii I."'iiJon Ekpress Sen'Ice likenesses of kings gni Parkinson took over, the Superior JU 1 ^"rvlly welcomed bsck QM queens, were once carried in Sla' waaraUiei Henri PenaJebury, who l ~ eUo * •* historic wss models funerals. will bo lemeinbered by nonan wooden and plaster effigies. They now stand in the Abbey Catholics in Barbados (or ie ones one of London Library, swathed m colton WJOI for tourists. gnd olher preservstlve material Csthetk leafht"! on loctal sM 5 1 "** %  }• h'**ie *ox which protected them during iheir economic questions. A. Dd seven of the olher travels—they were laken lo safely ng priest of the past %  '•" aMSH ' the wooden ouUide London during the war. iW. Barroud who wa Uwiud 111, and was dien cams back to ihe London member of the \WJ I %  ""* llls rt E n mor >han Museum. %  '* a *The wooden efflgles are being Hi.t perhaps one of the mot Must important of the wax modrgiven "beauty" treatment, ihe brilliant light* of ihc Church in ala U of Charlss If. showing the method of which is being kepi was Father J. S. Besanl Kin Sg, sealed in a glass secret, who began his vocational bf-^ All th models will be ready for a Minister of the Anglican Church. Thi effigies, handed dowii exhibition during the Festival ot Father Besant Is still remembered through the centuries as contentBritain. —L.E.8 It's NEW! t %  OTOJ1U FILL! %  • NSW INK-nOW COVKNOR S MCW rUGLASS RESiavOlR • NSW visiaii INK luenr and 4 eiSfr grraf atiroBCts Tm MOST Kaiser PEN in the workl has Kir kmg been the Parkar il". Now %  the mw Parker 51", with the re-' volutionary new 4r*i-f//ic Ink S\tum, the gicalest ever devised. The Acro-mstric Ink System it a wholly new. Kientitic meihod of drawing in. storing, safeguarding and releasing ink, lo give the most satisfactory pen per. formance ever known. Once you have handled this beautiful pen, enjoyed its gliding action, you'll looj in own one . and give one, too, as a special present! This pen alone is designed for satisfactory use with Parker Superclirome— the lupcr-t-nlliaDt, iuper-pcrmanent drywriting ink. Prim: Will! Rolled Quid Cup $2,05. With Lullriloy Ca; *! 77 Distributors for Barbados: A. S. Bryden k Sons (Barbados) Ltd. P.O. Box 403 Bridgetown. Chief Guide Had Wonderful Visit THE Chid i. i SXpscSed she would ever spend 10 day in Barbados.-We were verj lor lunals lo havs fine weattsM 9 days, for by then, all the Outde (unctions were over. No BMOT bar of the Movement will ssei torget the Chief QuU* eneoiiriiKemeiit and II and what an t*irThi "i Barvli her life is lo us all. The chief Guide M dn left Scawell on TuesdHV 13lh al 5 10 p.m lo b> to British Guiana where they wete due in arrive about n p.m. Two leave British Guiana by the C.N.S. Lady NelaM on February .'1st and will be at sea on February 22 (Thinking Da] Scout And fiuides Own There will Da I Colour Prnctico ut St. Michael's Girls' School on Ssturday, February 24th at B 30 a.in On Sunday, February 25th .ill Raaaji rs, Gulden and lliowiucwill l,ll in at St. Mlch.i. School ut 3 30 p.m. PhotoRraphs 01 Chief C.uide* Visit Anyone wishing lo order Ihc photos of the Rally at Pax Hill ear upply I.. Mi-.A Frank, Oulde Department, Messrs. Cave Shepherd & Co.. Ltd. ''''''S-'^'S~'''*WSS.'*'S.'S r &SS.'S,W^ Change 0*r**Tm ,m0 PUT YOUR CAB IN CAREFUL HANDS—AND to Esso Extra Motor Oil Now! •10TOR0U YOUR ESSO DEALER Hives you quality products and the world famous ESSO Extra Motor OH, together with prompt and efficient service. VISIT HUM ESSO IH III Ii. TO-DAY. I I III SAVES WEAR Esso You're sure of better drinks when you insist on the world's finest mixers The only mixers that give you oil five •k Pill-Point Carbonation-means longcrlastioj! parkle. •k Exclusive Formula -makes your drinks taste better. Special Processing-assures purity, balance, clarity. Superior Quality-uniform the world over. HH>Mv.K-/ nyoo9fto^ottt/(totitftft/^tjTt(ff/ut/iA^fli •



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SUNDAY HUM AltY is, usi -I Sll W MiVIK'ATK p.xr.R -I\I\ If ri ii Xner Sirrps—I H> IAN u.\i:> The 'Phone Has Gone Up Sixpence In 67 Years It is beautifully cool in H u %  Exchange ID Jam* S'reet. and it i> a pleasure jul to stand B. especially iftesr cumini: } m mai ko.i ; luit it B difficult to fe*l ease In that centrally cool' n for it U peopled by numb of disturbmgly Gadgetg which, whtn you make a phone call, give you the dtalUni lone, tlnd out whether .!' %  engaged or not and ring the b-'ll wiwilni at a speed which makes human operator look billy The Darbados Telephone Co.. I ^covered, started operations In M when they putehnij |be ock of the Tropical American Taatphona Da 1.1 i.-.. \ There ar i gchanats, and a new dial exchange b to he rpened at Sandy Lane towards ihe i-ti of May. The BrioV change was converted t. cys'.em in 1937. and both the S'. Lawrmca and the St Ji>' %  ax > IILI-IKP are now on the dial pjv tcm. At Speight-Urn n. there is still a manually operated -wiuhboard. The Telephone Co • I | hundred as .1* a rule only four am OK '> %  I .<; night at the Drtda> to* n l change. There are M %  chanae room oul routtni teats on i tc .ill night, aad up two ladies who answer quart and make notes of i %  battfriej >. n Irrgrouud. The %  wires, each wire betaf I neighbour l.y | j 1 :. aiaa "i-i ande I hS m p la the largest of thoae overhead cobles onl% i The lM| apen used In the OOUnlT] In a way I #." aan | %  Ut ule, %  I %  EXCHANGE r.N'OINKER checking apparatus At Bridgetown Exchange which record* how many calli arc made in the day. LAnsnir %  dBaaP %  aaafl'F^V' 1 1 I 1 (I 1 %  m %  inn J ai i s 1 Ml %  J FRESH SUPPLY Of I PURINA HEN CHOW '. (SCRATCH GRAIN) 1. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.--Dawbuion : INSIDE ONE or THE BAYS OF SELECTOR SWITCHES B.W.I. A. Expeated To Cut Services Bv On.-Third PORT-OF-SPA1N. Feb. 15, A cut in the services of the it w.i A., of not laaa than oaiellurd la expected In the near future. Staff reductions, which will probably be eonaidered ore already in progress. .Talks are bein; conducted in Bustamanle Challenges Farmers Our ))<* %  9 Freight Increases Arc No Surprise lKi""i On Ova C"rn-*V"> %  !" PORT-OT BPAIh i. Shippingrirelt m and bualrtese concenS oeef the is IH-I cent Incrteae %  > ruppini it eight ralea i Kingdom ' thla .II i the British Caribbean as from Mnrvh I I KINGSTON. Fob Farmers in Jamaica are now imaged in forming an WandHowever, many of Ihe I'lde association wheh is to {ha* they %  vans •'>' %  anti tndon between B.O.A.t".. ami function ns a political preaaui the anri %  .W.l.A Sir Errnl tin, Santos, group "to obtain from (iovi-ipopinion that It would have very ruiging Director and Mi J. hit ment the type of administration j ltt |. effect II prices Of ihr. acting General Manager, arp which will benefit farmers", goods, resenting B.WI.A, nt thcte :* They left Trinidad on l.i,mi. in the imnv Me Tlie president of i t in Hen It L. M Kiikwuuii. chambei of Commerce Mr. Uuff U.L.C Chairman of the hw Urquharl said thai It TinM-I-\I ,e nt' xpected to M.iruL.ctuu-i^ AsaociaUon, the tunate, but et all "aoUar rouies".prjncipal[faq A. B Campbell, a augar the worid tc-rminuting at Jam manufs burer, the Hon F. naasnu. Miami and Venezuela. Ken-Jarretl. another sugar man Staff cuts are expected to affect ufacturei. Hon. t: < %  H Bhiarp. principally the junior niemherM <> pj K an agricultural industnthe technical and air staffs .ili-t of Jamaica, British iinmiui I im. Mr. Rudoiph BurlP Prl i<:< iof the Jamaica Agrlculih addi d raided '. %  inflation. Ha ."' .! any !"• in I .ii .! in Hi. irw rea ed rat loods. JVa Cortcerned Ovs-r C.D.W. Conts II \HHISO\S BROAD STREET RANSOME LAWN MOWERS %  Tltii:R" and "AKIIL* tirades, rath In two stirs I'ftK'FS: From 36.0S b) Si* IS Complete arm QraSS B* vet. BRECK NELL PLATFORM SCALES \MK.HINCi IKOM 1 TO l.Ui) LBS SSpl d ream In Bee and rnmpletr with ^11 ne citjrv v.\-lgHts ONLY SI/9.90 EACH. 'D0M0' CREAM SEPARATORS OAJMlJBl M (i\i.t.n\s i-i'ii iioi'R $56.74 EACH. D0M0" BUnER CHURNS I QAaXON 0AJMCIT1 $29.90 EACH. BLOW BUTTER CHURNS i on DOM ifW i n AT $6.66 and $7.38 EACH. AGRICULTURAL FORKS llti.il QBAM HtltKS. Ml IV STKM'I'ED ONLY $4.70. II AltltlStKX S Hord T w e re £? %  MIXINtl BULPHUKIC ACID for new battery at Bridgetown Exchange. Jama i* KINGSTON, r. U.C.W.I. "Pelican" Reports With Colour Mourn Lont Hour The move came at a i.me when • r... o.r o. t.n-iii there has been talk in Influential i ir. It* that a third part | PORT-OF-SIAIN. rtb IS. b|„g formed to opuo-r both the S-veral employees of the Port J.1..P and the P N IV. whie'i Service* Department donned black has been described by the Hoitics and white shirts on WednciW A. Buatamanle. J.L.P. day. mournlrug the loss of one houi. leader, as an attempt to divide These included members of the the loynlties of the working claac recurrent costs of Coksttsal Devej staff of the Cargo Accounts Office pe op||. an d the peasantry or the cement and W* !0-called wonder place" and all Store* Office and the Whnrt Wand and allow *0*e rich t*. ruk-'V iMablished In th !.> statement jaauad followln, Montviio Bay's U.S. Tourist publication by Pelican of th' J!s?rt 8 .own/ B port. and Junior l^^^* !" ^* ..f the technical assistance ofTc.ed Common Room chatter. Dortora Cave Bath ng Club exs Government Undergraduates Derek Walcott, pressed "great lurj %  ^ l u ^ u;il ail ^grainma, Bill Br.K,k^. Katfoeen McCracken charge being nu. (^cn.menl ha, now a.Ked Owen Mlnott, Don Bogie. Carl u nd attendants aaJ "W tor such assistance i'ilgrini. Bertram of young men who had cal Collins. Dtinslan Slamiignle. Don questing permission to swim, were Two ex^t-rt* for the pineappla Christian and Harry Drayton are told that the rule of the '.1111) .;mdustrv expansion program !,.,,„., B u(r, Plying to black and white olike. havi be n ,nested joui dlaerl mlnai charges were laid by a party ol per undergraduates who visited the world famous bathing place during the Christmas vacations a"d OdJ went on to (MClai An official of the Department could name "twelve politic)? said that the change of hours W/aa who could l>e brll>ed for tn accordance with the operation aa fi." of the docks, and that it was e>! Mr Bustamaate and leaders of mwm omcers. ( Ifj II T lUmrdillo rinance Cblaf ol tin Offlc* and local G line with the policy of the Department in the checking up ot the Jamaica Labour Party have the various dssparbrsH rholtenged Mr Kirkwo--! I It anal disclosed that employes the 12 politicians, while P N P will have the matter taken up with councillors of the Kingston the Civil Service Asaodatlon un J.L.P. members propose at the next meeting of UN II" i iBSbKi our av.it oarsaaaaaoMii Representatives to request the < .' vemot • %  i 1 Iruct Mr. KlrkPORT-or-SPAIN. Feb is, wood to give all avallaUi In! Four buses owned by the Arlmj jition on pail to the Attornev ... BusCompany valued nt abooi ( ; | proaecuilona to bo from thu $3S.00o were completely destroyed undertaken against the | a shortIn the shed in which they erere who he said received 0 11 and tin housed in Gunapo Street. Aiima, rich men who must h i the other on a long term basis shortly before midnight on them the graft, or to resign his frnm the Food and Agricultural Wednesday by a lire of unknown swat as a member of the I Organisation of UNO. %  _^_ v '-'" %  '" %  'I ; %  '• Sail lYrnamlo Get* $:J,00(MHM HosplUd foielgneis. was that a United States, orw on a shortin me sum in wnicn tncy v.— w i„, mu-t cither le a member term programme from ECA and housed in Gunapo Street Arima, ru-n DIUNK CLAYTON'S KOLA TONIC ',-.-,', ,'>--W'V 1 %  I %  %  %  Latlon a new W.tKMl.iHW hOaptl %  'bly UN hrougheul l from STIFF NECK, RHEUMATISM, PAINS IN THE JOINTS You can Ret speedy relief by rubbing in SACROOL This creat Pain-KillcT on Sale nt Knights Drug Stores &j*#0i/Udbt, I Perfection at your fingertips . J Does your face look tired at the day's end? — Contoura drooping or colour lacking'' Then try VHv.. Cream Masewe. the gentle, refreshing treaUMM thai bungs immediate beauty. Miss Arden recommends it for all complexions twice a week and always before a party or special occasion. KNIGHT'S PHOENIX and CITY PHARMACIES iW^//*>W//*W.V//.W///.'.-AM*V.W/A-/.V The Bat Autographed b> ihe famous assVasfcC pLvr himself. We have in slock un ussurlinent til" e\rellenl rrirktt HLIIS autoKra|ihed hv Ktcrlou Weeken and made by Slu.-.rt BaVritl %  & Cow, Ltd. Pritfs from SIO.'iO H MM CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. LTD. 10, II. 12 & 13 Broad Street r SOLID PACK A' i'l.ls per tm tGRAPJBS Bmall Tin I DANISH riNNJED HAMS 2\*, l l 4. 8 & 12-16 .CARONI k CHEESI per tm BUTTER MIRAt LE WIIII' SANDWICH SPREAD CARRS CUMBERLAND CAKE 2-lb tm KKM.I.I \KI 2-lb. tin TURBAN DATES ELEPHANT DATES B-oa. pkl SPRINGBOK TAlll.K RAISINS 75 .:i: U .4" S2 43 JD .it .02 I ton I fee-get lor ev.r -:t Kit ...u .|-iid "tlh Hv >H cet a I KM pkl l DaWStl II**.tAr Mi\ vaUH * %  • STANSFELD COCKADE S4 < KIT FINE A CO.. LTD. RUM. Stw8 < ia>ii> >oe w—*—



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SUNDAY, KH1RIARY 18, 1951 Sl'NDAY ADVOCATE 1'M.i MHI\ MICKEY MOUSE I TWK* I'LL CALL %  %  -' .-. %  > %  : % %  CALLEEtfO-WH OWETHBt.' A VrSiTl/H/Ct COKU %  '.up -'.%  OF THAT FOt? %  %  % %  WJBS 6CHf TW*JK C*6T TELL EM VS ACS *QCOff WEARS MOVING 8UT GET CUT MB*. o>f-OG WE ABB CWS&feEP AMI Afci: SQM TO TUBOPGeAMAKE IT SOME OTMes-nMS ^ I'M OLAO-NOAI r KM see *n* %  nv MEC? OP? TW BCCOGC BV SV *M MM AWVTHINO r I THOU MT SWP'D % -6VSI? %  %  > M I •• I •-5MUT UP f TH' BLrSTLEft. ACE T17YM3 TO OET TMATMEfcP OvSff TW KSCM ^"T3w RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM JOE, OPEN UP.08 WILL "vV NCUMThlT.' J .• rue CABIN. TH£ cwmit AM TUBMO ovcuroi 'AUTOMATIC'fittOr m *~l(£) BY LEE FALK ft RAY MO ORES VAIC---V-, SWKEM'S) IwVMI Shell la proud to have played a loading part for fifty years In the progress and development of Internal combustion engines on land, on sea and In the airShell resear. h has had much to do with the perfecting of the modern Jet engine. For the Comet today, for the horseless carriage of yesterday. It has been true to say ... 1. KLIM i. part, sale -Uli 2. KLIM httpi wlthosl nfclfsllH 3. KLIM quality li olwofi yalform 4. KLIM li sisslltst 1st ftowlag cfclldrss X\\ %  '^JT 5. KLIM ..< %  %  s.tUkmtM Is to.l.d dl.kci^ "^,*.£ %  inn £%I KLIM is reroremended for !..' %  ">! feeding oi out** m *mti bum. MI U hdim* n>.lk fa ..n biil*| KlIM an i %  II thii Bad mtv kilM .....L .. KVSk 1YS putt, tidli %  ufc. inn • %  ! MI.I i> .i I'-.'I I" "I" ' It "'• ( •iicniiol hi il-mii. |", Z^tffc. 7. KLIM it !<• iih. >Mciiir-p(ti 8. KLIM ll p'od-t.d under llrltTVll control KLIM Z'. MILK HUT IN PMMMNCIIMI WOlD OVH FOR SALE IMMEDIATE POSSESSION MODERN BUNGALOW NAVY, Newly Built Bungalow, compriolng Throo Bedrooms. Toilet and Bath. Largo Llvlng-dlnlng room. Kitchen, Servants Room and Toilet, Garage. All combined in one well-dealgned unit. Running water Bedrooms. Grounds enclosed by walla, with area approx 6,000 aq ft, faolng South. Complete neatly kept open grass area (Different owner) In front of Grounds. Keys for Inspection at our Office. Electric Light, Garden water laid on, so MOVE RIGHT IN NOW. ATTENTION 11 FACTORY MANAGERS Tak this oppartantt* •( oLUInlis rsur requirements l-i :— GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE %  suiag rr.m It In. epwargs MILD STEEL rials. Eouads, Squirt. La all glass BOLTS & NDTS— All Size. FILTER CLOTH -White Cotton Twill At FK1CIS that canns* be repea te d. Watches for Valentines < lit licit IIV. Ii llM Ill '-l.iiri Iru utrri. rhromr rid mid %  old. II Jfwrl Wsttrrprouf. linn k-pn.of and non*mainrllr. Iljilll) I ..h.-' \v .il. li.-In i-i in. Klylra. 17 Jrwrl .mil 15 Jrwrl, In Hold Gold and Oirumr from your Jr writer*: Thm HA II Ml Alt OS I


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MCI' FOll! MJNDAS ADVOCATE Sl-XDAV. IKRHl ARY IS, 1951 W.I. SELECTORS FACE PROBLEM Arthur Win! Discusses W.I. Sport By O. S. COPPIH English Owner Would Like To Race In Barbados AS TtH.lt TO "BIHIk/tr CROWDED FIELDS Racing Is Outgrowing The Garrison Savannah life STAYING At the Marine Hotel settled in St. Lucia some time ago v ) %  an Englishman who would like They then rame on to Barbados to race nil horses In Barbados mid have been here for about He Is Mr. George Picken who three weekff. During that time KNOW that all local cricket fans will join wfth iivr% a i Ashley. Epsom and has Mr. Picken has visited our local %  mc Play safe! Brylcrccm your hair. Dandruff on your collar, loose hair on your comb—these are danger signals that point the need for Brylcreem's double benefit: (1) Day-long tmarlnan. (1) Letting hair Health. Massage with Brylcrctra stimulates the scalp, encourages natural hair growth, wards off Dandruff. Its pure emulsified oils put life into Dry Hair and impart a splendid gloss. Don't take any chances, Brylcreem your hair — most men do I in expressing the deepest sympathy with been r 1 J | cin i| h j 0 ^ 1 •Jeffrey Stollmeyor. the Trinidad captain, and nia !" tram over the inclement weather that has almost l ""' marooned them at "Abbeville; Guest House" and has so far prevented the opening of the First TrinidadBarbados Test, scheduled to begin last Thursday Anyone who ha* studied the g.ime must appreciate the strain of having to wait everv day to get Into the down-right light of the intercolonial cricket arena. inlcrmtlcd even more now with the West Indies tour to Australia In the background. W.I. CANDIDATES MIST BK ANXIOUS F OR those players who have already established claims for West Indies honours and for those who think that they have, the period of waiting must be bordering upon the exasperating and in [ some smaller measure, a similar state of mind must exist In the case of their Barbadian counterparts. However, the fact that the Trinidad team have come all the way here to do battle and art Dot In their own colony, must make them feel even more frustrated than the Barbadian player. Added to this, the weather seem* to show no signs of breaking >nd although It is planned to begin the Urst five-day Test to-morrow, even this may not materialise except the weather Is kind. TEST SELECTORS INTELLIGENT [OWEVER there Is one ray of consolation In the midst of alt this Appointment and It is this. The panel of present West ini Selectors possess my complete confidence and I think that even I their most trenchant detractors will admit that the job they did in selecting the l0 West Indies team to England, nnd the results whicli [ tln-v got from the team they selected, must engender a considerable measure of confidence In the minds of the West Indian cricket public. This being so. I feel that they will take into consideration all the ami such play as they might be, if any. England small scale for the last thirty |H C rack and paddock and it was during one of these visits that he began to toy with the idea of sending a horse to race out here. Although his plans for sending out a horse are by no means Anal yd Mr. Picken assured me that he will return to Barbados for the next winter and in order to take In our November meeting he will BY BOOKIE JO the Spring m. af the previous best by a single number. Well the most significant thing about this is thai can raise 81 at a minor meeting it will n long before we era Up In the eighties and;.. for the major fixture In AUK>"'. When It is also taken into consideration that there were at n on the verge of being entered but were withdrawn through some ailment or other it will be seen how near we were to the seventy which everybody expected. Is immeduii. aHU) the A Looking through the list nd r class races and to wonder what will % %  be out early lhat month. Maybe, numbers In the C class i he says, he will also attend the happen if all on the card decide to go. Trinidad Christmas meeting but wa Stakes. What has happened here naturally he would like to spend Wishes have frightened away the ?2h ,ha, Mr ttt. „a; S£ £ l ff1BiJhSj: owned no outn.nd.r. how of '> " 0 !" JHSl flBS clalc 'tandard but ha. had one and he_ %  gj KlMM well I unlikely or two jood handicapper. in hn %  " j^'will B1 n "i'lLn"""'.,'?"^* hC "K In, to plan e can rxp. • TI M ".!? tS8XJ?JZJi£g? 9SJP, %  M * '""'"" %  "'' h vo to """"-"• Arted for his view. '., ih. Tllf c clpr „„ starters and I • ill arly all see abo I numlx-r is Koiiia to produei uiiliilti< I lundlnf olrcumsUnees and such play as the; mljnt ne..ir any. llso vi ,a.f Ilon Smyth while another uncle, Willi.Smyth, is private trainer to the Duke of Norfolk Rt himself Steeple Chn father is Herbert Smyth who also well known in racing. Mr. Picken is accompanied by we had made the best purchase e are havim;. it will probably be tl"light weights which possible for a stallion who would nine inlo their own. It i too think about .i give us first class middle dlstanc Ukelv winner for this event and H 1 u Ml leave it alone. Star Witness he also described as honest to the core. ffWE GUINEAS will undoubted Dl staina trait which he thought he would | n; if the wet gUlni P t 1 transmit to his progeny. suc h as Vanguard and Usher Quite Frankly if the Hut what impressed me most In ,t cari still turn out to be I hard. I would nut give either of them my Interview with Mr. Picken n chance. By tintune Inev warm up the race iii be ovt was his remark that he thought if Cross Ett) ids and Best m then it will the type of horses which we have i urn into a last minute sprint and here again the latter two are been importing are bred more for much belter equipped to run this sort ol race. 1 i ZLlh'^d^ distances than spnnts. And when consider Sunloam, Hl-Lo or Soprano for the reasons mentioned •k?>% and his he said distances he nieant_anyabOVfc I am sorry however thai WateroeU* Is not entered. rrv however tnai waierwue is not entered. only Restigouche in the Held I thought she had a good opportunity 1 off her staying qua] i In the Choiaoi where she will meet some seasoned campaigners over 5>i thing from a mile to two miles It therefore seemed peculiar J to sho 1 SEE THAT the Trinidad team have been trying to keep ttiemMr Picken is accompanied by him lhat there were no faces of Stakes selves fit by regular seabathing, exercise and table tennis. 1 his wife and together they came J"""' "" '< i furlongs ^wocn furlongs, hope that the Barbados team have been doing something along these out to the West Indies on the Barbados, Trinidad and British lines as well Colombte. landed in Martinique Oulana. p^I *< One cannot emphasise the need for fitness too much and it is an a „d took a plane over to St. Lucia Jfc. nnd "rs^JJ^ !" Xntoy. previouryeaV's^GovernoVs; Cup"ln ^1 TEXT will be the Harbados Turf Club Stakt n I ture of our Spring tneetlng uaualhr_aUracta a the winners of id'' open secret that those who fail to reach a reasonable standard of where they spent three weeks leave fitness for these tours betray thi it does militate against their chai i sooner or later during the tour and ( of being selected for belter things. with i friend of theirs, Mr. Sum(to-morrowl travelling ncr, who bought an Estate and S.S IsUndalde. W1NT LOOKS AT W.I. SPOKT I N A COMMUNICATION from Arthur Wint, Jamaican bom world famous Olympic runner, I learn that he has led off a discussion on Sport in the West Indies at the Victoria League. He divided his talk under four headings and since sportswnleilu Britain Guiana, Trinidad, Jamaica and here in Barbados, have from t.me to time touched upon one or more of the principles enunciate! under these headings, I think that this aspect of his talk should be ( oorne interest to readers of this column. Under the first heading Wini admitted that the West Indies ha C'wealth Lead Granl of £200 To J'ea Cricket Board Ceylon By 220 Runs COLOMBO, Feb. 17 Causes Argument (Prom Oiir Own Co*Te*poiide.iti KINGSTON, Feb. 9. The allocation of 12.000 from the The rxception" and in addition to the winner we will also see the runner up. These rcspectiviK are Abunle 11 and Elizabethan. Atomic II is galloping impressively indeed and at no time In his career can I ever remember him In DO going letter or with more genuine for his work. Looking at him on mornings it is difficult to Imagine what a rogue he once waa, and 'till can be on the odd occasion. Bul 1 think he will give of his best on this type of going. Elizabethan has reco v ered quickly from her Trinidad trip and. as Is well knowi roars a soft track. But can ibc i %  with a horse like Burns it he turns CM.' %  fit In addition to giving away many pounds to a l) like Rebatel are the things we must decide fur ounalvei before we go to the betting booths. We must remember too thai Gun Site and Vlndtiiia annot be ruled out. Pepper Wine is also entered but this looks .11 th, pot.nu.1 ,U*ta I. need. ,„r pu.t.n, thrm really on tb. map yiTSvS^m^^f^ TJ,"Z' tocS"S-b !" U? &Z3Z SS^^i^^^S^m^^S ol world sport but what tnc, need „ tne opportunity .or development. wlckcls g hi „ a „, ln „ thP J~J„ S^debaTeit the annual XT,!^, ,„r .Sn""^? Jom'r'irv WrSltSSS nS,^rStt! 5 uvfejsx at van iiv.frin T ,.., second days play in their threemeeting of the Jamaica Cricke*. tace of a meeting in top fori,. i siting until the %  •"" A w.l. iiiNiir.i* ir.rttn uay mutch here. Association last week, between and third days. H E CONSIDERS that one of the first steps for developing West The touring side declared at jioor rnembers and the Chairman Indies' sport is that the various Islands should cease to act as their overnight total of 444 for ;t Members wanted the allocation Since writing about Burns two Sundays au"'^ ">'• COngldeMtlon has been given to the fact thai BlOlgd ..t -17 for seven here towh ether Cross Roach will attempt the double after racing H. the Actually poor old Will Othe Wisp II looks as big as a %  wl tho .tort t.wi-w h ous ? and having been off the track for over two years I cannot Rain delayed heiiBhKtto-d imagine that %  sprinter like her could do anything over 7'= furlongs. the principal m,rer dunng the last dy. and the two-day match was Guineas. Ceylon touf of Pakistan, scored, *"?,*" 44 and put on 73 In 60 minutes for 20 minutes, interrupted play light. It has TMIE RAIN has enforced the postponement of tb heavyweight bout between Kid Rulph ami Kid Fra: lu take place at the Yankee Stadium last Tuesday now been fixed for Tuesday night, February 20. Boxing fans are hoping that the weather will be kind so as to permit this bout tr. lake plm-e. I am among those who arc most anxious to see these boys matched again. In the first place It should settle once ami for all who is the unnlllt i.d light-heavy weight champion of Barbados (for tin I Boxing Board of Control is still to be formed). s. —Reutcr But lei us leave that alone for the time being. T HE kind of weather we arc having and the i will certainly lint allow any nrui. T'DAD HORSES COME FOR B.T.C. MEET Three horses arrived yesterday Barbados morning by the Gaacogne from Trinidad to lake part in the forlhAPSOOUCTOf BRlWOI-MYf. i the supporting houta are exciting more than ordinary Intercoming B.T.C. Race Meeting. et. Sam King, who won his way through to the amateur lightweight There are Monsoon and Callant I championship of the Island has now turned professional and is meetHawk owned by Mr. Norman mg Hal Williams in the semi-final while Itclhckl Kid, a well-known Sookram and Careful Annie | figure, is matched with Victor Lovcll in a return preliminary bout, owned by Mr. Louis Pant in. Read %  GLORIOI'S MEMORltS" OF KENSINGTON" Firs* of a aerie* of CRICKET ARTICLES by Barney Millar in Tomorrow'a EVENING ADVOCATE >gass on the track any reCOTdl to be broken. But this will not stop the B class Garrison Stakes from being n tog) nee With nifty fillies like 1-md Mark. Sun Queen. Nan Tudor and IV wilt be all the two mules Abei do to keep up with them. Yet it looks very much as if the fillies will have to do the keeping up with the coll A keep in mind Slalnte's uncanny way of bjnung up in form fr the March meeting of the last two voai:. that the horse he defeated ID tne B class 5'-> but year, utter became the champion sprinter in the West Indies. Of eourai September Song, the sprinter in question, waa really as good here as he was In Trinidad later in the year. Bul he was not far from it. and j Slainte beat him. That alone should make ui beware of the aged gelding. PH0SFERINE for a new appetite! SSLEt I THESE I UaXF .... Seaaenta tVaa \ Kieener ( luiiiniN A I'olixhliiK Cloths H.i k I'p Lamp* Spot Lamp* Tractor I..imp. iiiiimin.it,-u Fender Guides Jrueled Lxli.iu-t pip,. Extensions Meeting niio-i Covers Bumprr Jacks Qreaai t.un* 6 vmt ,\ i %  volt Horns Miracle Adhesive Valve Grinding compound Mechanics H>arln K Blue Cylinder ni* ECKSTEIN BROTHERS If you arc off your food, feeling nervy or run-down, it may be thai PHOSIT.RINH is lust what you need /" to bring y"U back to a happy normal / state of hcalih. I'HOSFHRINE n a f J grand rcuorsuve when rescrv-e \ run low. | Is your dog getting old? Wean the appetite fails, the ital resources of the body fail to be replaced. Mental and physical energy sag. Resilience The cneerful rebound to life* ditliculiies deserts you. It i iilur. the pcw.r ol PHOSI : RINE to rcN-ersc thl* pro:ess — hy reviving the apprtiic it creates IK-W energy and viialny. You feel s new Interest in life. Try this grand tonic today. In liquid or tablet form. i psblrB of PHOSFF.RINI: eenal io drops. THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS AiTHotftH dogs' live* vary in **length, about the age of seven your dog usually start* io get old. Hibody begin* to slow down and his powei to digest weakens. If your dog ii over seven you should bcgui io lei him have various Uttlc sutnfortt, because of his age. Inucod of one or two Urge meal, a day he should have three smaller one*, and he should have lest meat, lor hi* evening meal, give him dog biscuits and a drink of milk. Crunching ihe biscuit* hclpitokecp his teeth clean and his gums (inn, and the milk, besides being very nourishing, tooihcs hit stomach. Take care, also, not to overtire him. and moke iurc he has a really comfortable and warm place to sleep. At the end of a lifetime of affection and loyalty io you he deserves a little extra consideration and kindness. With age, he will be more Inclined io slighl bilious attack* and other stomach troubles. Regular conditioning with Bob Martin's Condition Tablets (one s day will be more than ever necessary. The mineral substances which the tablets contain in balanced quantities will help to renew ihe red blood cells—a form of help especially iaiportjuit in hot weather. Al the tame time the vitamins they contain will supply health giving elements which a dog's iomestk diet so often lacks. If you want further information about the care of dogs write to Bob Maitm Import Limited (Advisory Department', Southpcrt, England. KIDNEY TROUBLE WV fot Drprr.ilo". Dttility. Iftdg!t*s>n. SfcepJi BOB MARTIN'S for doggy good health BACKACHE lOINT PAINS RHEUMATIC PAINS LUMBAGO SCIATICA Here's a medicine specially made for it! If yon snipect that thert/l "omething %  -: UdoeyS it may mean that they need a corrective ivrdicinc. %  1 kidncya g-ivc rise to various h .is backache, itu ]iains, lumbago, sciatica, bladder dooidcts with scalding and burning. The trouble surta when the kidneyi grow s!uggi-.h-aad fall I natural -i fiom the ftjrater.i. Yon can tes'.ore Iht organto aorssal nctit:*y AS many others have done by taking Dtwi't'i !': I They I g, toothuif and • -. % %  and yoi will Uy ftel the good they arc doinz li ivcught BfM. Whyri %  %  yoj uccd. Get ti -T he V OUR GUARAMTE: De Witt'a Pdls ire E tepared at %  ygienic condition* anil ingredients I rigid standards of put it* Pills ;t what 1^= DE WITT SPILLS for Kidney and %  Bladder Troubles 1








ESTABLISHED 1895

Sunday Advocate



BARBADOS,



Reds *‘Disappear”’
In Korea

TOKYO, Feb. 17

AMERICAN INFANTRY today sliced one mile

off the Communist
British troops clearing

salient north of Chechon.
the hills south-east of the

South Korean capital of Seoul today faced little
or no opposition. Officers said that the Communists

had “just faded.”

Stalin "Tying
To Sow Strife

British Govt. Spokesman

LONDON, Feb. 17.

A British Foreign Office spokes-
man today described Stalin’s
remarks in the Pravda interview
yesterday as a “typical example
of the Soviet desire to sow dissen-
sion in the world and exploit the
“iatural desire for peace.”



The British Government spokes-
man had made it clear that it was
only because of the aggressive
policy of Russia and the threat of
overwhelming forces, that western
nations had been constrained to
make the first step in self defence.

Prime Minister Attlee, the
spokesman said, had given the
figures of these immense forces
For example, the Soviet Union
had 175 active divisions with sup-
porting artillery, 25,000 tanks and
20,000 aircraft as well

largest submarine fleet in the
world,
This was the answer to the

accusation that Attlee was seeking
to justify rearmament by slander-
ing Russia.

Stalin might call this demobili- |

sation but figures speak for them-
selves,

The spokesman said that these
vast Soviet forces had been main-
tained at the expense of a very
low standard of living for the
Russian people.

|
|
|
Britain Wants Peace

Referring to the Soviet Premier's
statement that war was not inevit-
able at present, the spokesman
said that Britain did not regard
war as inevitable at all.

There was no problem that could
not be solved by peaceful negotia—
tion and goodwill. Such goodwill

@ On Page 14



German °
Rearmament Will
Lead To War
SAYS POLAND

BRUSSELS, Feb. 17.

“Poland considers that Ger-
man rearmament will inevitably
lead to war,” Aleksander Kra-
jewski, the Polish Minister to Bel-
gium said here to-day.

He said that the Western Ger-
man delegation to the European
Army Conference in Paris was
“the nucleus of the New Wehr-
macht’s General Staff.”

Krajewski was addressing a
Pres$ Conference which he had
called to comment on the note
which Poland submitted to Bel-
gium, Holland, Luxemburg and
Denmark.

as the|to gain
| Comgaat
|





These countries were chosen,
the Polish Envoy said, because
they are “smaller European na-
tions neighbouring Germany,” and
“therefore most affected by the
threat of the rebirth of German
militarism.”

In its note to Belgium, Poland
“urged Belgium to try to persuade
the Big Powers that the four For-
eign Ministers should meet with
the least possible delay,” Krajew-
ski said. “World peace is at
stake,” he added.

—Reuter.

Food Dropped To
Snow Bound Village

MADRID, Feb. 17
Food has been dropped by

Stiff fighting was reported by
1 United Nations troops trying to

push forward 25 miles east of
Wonju.
North Koreans this afternoon



| launched an attack en South Ko-
ean positions 10 miles north-
west of Chechon and 20 miles
south-east of Wonju. It carried
them to within 3 miles of the
|} United Nations supply road to
Wonju.

American fighters and light bom-
bers mounted attacks which broke
records for the whole campaign
for the third time this week.

They caught many Communist
tioops concentrations in and _be-
hind their front lines and attacked
with rockets, bullets and bombs,
They claimed many casualties,

A bulge in the United Nations
line nor*h of Chechon was punch-
ed by spearheads of three Com-
munist divisions early today.

But other reports from the front
said the Chinese counter-offen-

sive along the central front had
almost come to a standstill.

As Communist pressure eased,
United Nations patrols probed up
to two miles in front their lines
information and keep



moving Communists were estimat-
ed to have left in all, at least
4,000 dead.

On the Chypyong perimeter
alone, against which wave after
wave of Communist attackers
crashed in vain, American troops
counted more than 1,700 dead.

j ‘ —Reuter.

U.S. To Use Italian
Fleet For Warfare
Charges “Red Fleet”

MOSCOW, Feb. 17

The Red Fleet, the Soviet Navy
newspaper, accused the United
States today of preparing an
Italian fleet to take part in a com-
bined Atlantic Powers attack on
the Russian Black Sea coast,

It said that the Italian Govern-
ment had made the Italian Navy
“an appendage of the military
machine of American imperial-
ism,” and intended with United
States aid and arms to “create a
new fleet adequate for the
aggressive tasks assigned to the
military staff of the North Atlantic
Union,”’—Reuter,





“Romeo” Sentenced

CRETE, Feb. 17.
Crete’s Romeo, Constantine
Kefaloyanis was today sentenced
to two years’ imprisonment on a
charge of forming an armed band.

in Crete last summer, when he
abducted 19-year-old , Tassoula
Petrakoghiorghis and married her
in a remote mountain. He has
been on trial on charges that
during elopement he formed an
armed band and offered armed
resistance.—Reuter.

4 Year Old Drunkard Kills
Four Months Old Baby

VIENWA, Feb. 17
A four and a half year old Aus-
trian boy, described by his
parents as “often drunk” was said





parachute to villagers at Santiago
De La Espada in the mountainous
Jaen province of southern Spain
isolated by heavy snowfalls since
December 20,

For several weeks, a_ rescue
column constantly hampered by
fresh falls has been trying to
reach the village.

In one province of northwest
Spain steady snow falls at one
time cut off 150 villagers.

—Reuter.



by Police to-day to have murdered
a four months’ old baby who died
from numerous stabs and head
wounds, They ordered the boy,
Christian Tappler, who lived in
the same house as the infant,
Maria Kusner to be taken from
his parents and put in a reform-
atory. His parents said he drinks
nearly 2 pints—‘most sweet new
wine”—per day and is often under
the influence of alcohol,

—Reuter



!

|



He nearly precipitated civil war |J



“HEARTBREAKING” is what highways employees call this damage.
This is what is left of the temporary “Baxters Bridge’, St. Andrew

after last week’
went down

rain,

Last year the permanent Baxters Bridge

PEBhVARY
BRIDGES “END -



18, 1951







PRICE; SIX CENTS





LAKES BRIDGE in the lowlands of St. Andrew was a casualty in last week’s heavy rains. The “stone” bridge was built in 1938. This
bridge which collapsed on Wednesday has not yet been repaired. :







Lan
Yugoslavia Expels
Russian Employee

BELGRADE, Feb. 17.

Mrs. Jelena Azrova Ivanovna.|
an employee of the Soviet Trade
Mission in Belgrade has been ex-
pelled from Yugoslavia because of
“hostile activities’ an _ official
Yugoslav news agency announced
today.

Ivanovna was expelleq on
February i+, The Yugoslav
Authorities said that in a searci
of her flat, they found “consider-
able quantities of smuggled goods
and money which she used in her
hostile activities.”

eae Treen meen 125. yards
of silk, 75 yards of cloth, and many
yards of linen as well as watches ‘Better Than

jewellery, and rings, about $350 f

and other foreign currency, Fines

KOEGE, Denmark.
Children who break traf-
fle regulations here are or-
dered to go to the police sta-
tion where they have to read
the highway code and then

h

vy rain,




re



The Yugoslav Communist news-
paper, Borba, said that her activi-
ties had shown up the Cominform
Agency in Belgrade “ip its true
colours.” The Cominform, it said,
was trying to pay “morally debased



elements of society with cash, write an essay on the sub-
silk, clothes, and watches’ in its ject.—(CP)” ;
counter revolutionary activity :
against the workers’ socialist
Yugoslavia.”

—Reuter.



Visitors To T’dad
Spent $3,000,000

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb, 15,

Tourists and other visitors spent
$3,000,000 in Trinidag last year
This represents an estimated in-
crease of $1,000,000 over the 1949
figure,

Visitors and tourists in 1950
were 92,203 compared with 82,050
in 1949; 84,079 in 1948; 69,549 in
1947, and 52,283 in 1946,

A survey revealed that people
who arrive in Trinidaq on business
or pleasure spend an average of
$150 (hotel accommodation, taxi
hire ete ) These people remain in
the island for about one week



Jamaica $ Deficit
Drops By
$10,500,000

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON,
THE 1950 dollar deficit in
amaica was over $10,500,000 less
than 1949 and nearly $21,000,000.
less than 1948; and if the dolla
value of Jamaica sugar re-exported
by the Ministry of Food to Canada
is taken into account, this island
was a very substantial dollar
earner in the past year,
Last year the deficit dropped te
$54,000 from $10,682,000 in 1949
and $20,587,000 in 1948,









IKE’S H.Q. WILL BE
AT ST. CLOUD

A comparison of the three years
show that in 1948 Jamaica earned

directly $14,282,000 ard spent
$34,869,000; in 1949 Jamaica VERSAILLES, Feb, 17.
earned $16,059,000 and spent} Part of General Eisenhower's

$26,742,000 and last year the island
earned $17,656,000 and spent
$17,710,000,

hew Atlantic army headquarters
will be at St. Cloud, about eight
miles from Paris on the road to
Versailles.

Unofficial reports to this effect
were to-night confirmeq by muni-
cipal sources at. St. Cloud,

French newspapers have al-
ready dubbed the proposed pre-
fabricated headquarters building
“Eisenhower's”, :

Senior officers would live in
Versailles or in Paris hotels it
was thought here, "

In the same three years sugar
exports to Canada realised
$4,317,000; $9,067,000 and
$10,812,000. Applied to the dollar
deficits over the period theése
earnings from Jamaica sugar sold
to Canada would reduce the 1948
deficit to $16,270,000, the 1949
deficit to $516,000 and show a sub-
stantial surplus of $10,758,000 in

_es —Reuter.





RAINS DID

THIS IS WHAT THE



YES this was a canefield Only pieces of cane on a mudbank ere
left to tell the tale. But before the rain it was an excellent cane-
field on the right side of Lakes Bridge,

{





TWELVE INCHES and ten parts of rain fell in Bar-
bados between 6 p.m. last Satufday and 6 a.m. yesterday,
according to the returns from the various Police Stations.
This total does not account for returns which did not reach
Central Station from districts whose telephones were out
of jorder at some times during the week on account of the
The rain was fairly evenly distributed over
the island but District “C”,
rn between, Wednesday,

St. Philip, made the highest
ght. Thursday morning.

St. Andrew, a parish noted for
soil erosion, was badly damaged,
There was a landslide at Triopath
on Friday night which threw
three houses off their props. The
occupants were forced to seek
refuge at neighbouring houses.
There was damage to bridges at
Lakes and Baxters, in St. Andrew,
and erosion damaged part of the
road at Chimborazo, St, Joseph.
A landslide damaged a road at
Parks in the same parish.

Flood water damaged telephone
poles in other parts of the coun
try during the week, and roads
vere flooded.

An Advocate Reporter visited
St. Andrew and St. Joseph yester-
day and was shown by Mr, Delbert
Bannister, until recently the
Highways and Transport Overseer
for some of the districts in those
two parishes, some of the damage
that had been done,

Bridge Falls Again

The section of Lakes Bridge

jmtdie. isha Dabalit s 9 IL?
which, was rebuilt about 1938, f¢ {from Gibraltar crashed yesterday

again on Wednesday night due to
the force of the flood water which
EN

Due to heavy rains and
landslides the road from
Caracas, Venezuela to Mai-
quetia airport was impassa-
ble yesterday. Heavy rain
also closed the airport to air
traffic. B.W.1.A.’s sched-
uled flight to Venezuela yes-
terday morning had to be
eancelled. It is- expected
that this service will operate

. to-morrow.

comes all the way irom 35°

Thomas. To the right and left of

the bridge, what was once a green

conefield is now just about half an
@ On page 14.



HEAVY RAINS IN
GRENADA

(From Our Own WCorresponuent)
GRENADA, Feb. 17.

Heavy rains here all week have
caused extensive damage to roads
and there were landslides. An
incoming plane fromm Barbados was
delayed nearly three hours in the
touching down.










dslide In St. Andrew |More Powers
i| Throws Houses

| Off Props

For Jap

Government

TOKYO, Feb, 17.

General MacArthur today
widened the powers of the
Japanese Government to in¢lude
direct negotiations with foreign
missions on a limited number of
subjects such as representatives
abroad.

But they were exeluded from
eommunicating directly with
Russia or any other Commutist
country,

Occupation Headquarters re
laxed Gontrol over routine ad
ministration problems between
Japan ond other countries, a few
days after the Dulles’ Peace Mis-
sion left Tokyo, hoping to sign a
Treaty this year.

Japan may now negotiate direct
ly “on such subjects as the pro
tection of Japanese Nationals,
broad copyright, and certain trade
matters.

They can negotiate on the de

tails of Japanese representation
abroad, once the representation
has been agreed to by the Oc-

cupation authorities, and carry on
correspondence about international
treaties also with the approval of
the Occupation authorities. This
decision becomes effective on
March 17,

—Reuter.

8 Die In Crash

VALETTA, Malta, Feb. 17.
All eight of the occupants died
when a Royal Air Force Sunder-
land flying boat on its way to Malta



Catholic, Anglican and
: have issued a joint ap-

Russia Has Atom

Plants

In Asia

WASHINGTON, Feb. 17.

RUSSIA has probably several atomic plants in
Central Asia, the National Geographic Society

said here today.

The Society believes that Russia has several major

nuclear reactors producing fissionable materials.
It says that a big hydro electric development pro-

Another power project
where low grade uranium
sic . ore

‘Industry May
Be Destroyed
By Strikes

IN ENGLAND

LONDON, Feb
movement
workers in
spread today creating a
major disturbances for
next week,
Delegates
railway

17

among
England
fear of
industry

A © strike

transport

representing
workers in the

Manchester area decided to recom
mend a strike beginning at mid-
night on Tuesday, in protest
against a Court of Inquiry’s de-
cision on wage increases,

Goods workers numbering about
3,000 in the area had already
decided to strike tomorrow at
midnight,

Today 1,000 railwaymen at Liv-
erpool started a “go slow” move-
ment. A similar movement was
developing in Sheffield.

From Western Scotland to Lon-
don, other railwaymen were meet-
ing this week-end to consider
protest action,

At the Merseyside,
strike continued,

In the Manchester area, 70,000
and shipyard workers

220,000
greater

the dock

held to their ban on overtime and
piece-work,

Dockers were expected to stop
work on Tuesday when a London
will hear charges of
illegal strike against
unofficial

Magistrate
inciting an
seven

leadere

dock workers

—Reuter



Church Appeals
Against Strike

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Jan. 17

In the face
islandwide
next

threatened
on Monday
of the Roman
Methodist

of a
strike
the heads

peal to avert an economic paraly-
sis of the colony.
by saying “let
brotherly love prevail to avert a
strike which could only bring
hardship and loss to the commun-
ity as a whole as well as to those
immediately involved,”
Yesterday

Officer G. F.
address.
at strategic points in the country,
Gairey, who to-morrow celebrates
his 31st birthday, has been visit-
ing various

The appeal ends
the reason of

and to-day Labour
Bablo broadcast an

business houses and!

other places of employment urging|

a strike,

|

|

{

gramme has been pressed behind the ramparts of Central
Asia.

Receivers were placed] |

lies on the slopes of the Urals
deposits are known to exist.
be

Atomic “fortresses,” said the
society had algo been reported in
-he Caucasian mountain region to
che east of the Black Sea and in
the Kara Kum desert of the Turk-
men Republic
border.

The Russian explosion which
President Truman reported to the
world on September 23, 1949,
probably occurred in the Siberian
wilderness, the Society said,




near the Persian

Referring to atomic energy
development in the United States,
the Society said; Oak Ridge in
Tennessee made uranium 235,
Handford in Washington State
produce plutonium, Los Alamos
in New exico put the atom
bomb together, and Arco in Idaho,
had a huge reactor testing station.
A new uranium 235 © plant
was being built at Paducah, Ken-
tucky, and the site for a hydrogen
bomb production unit was pre-
pared at Souts, in Carolina,

Important taboratories and re-
search centres were situated in
{llinois, New York State, Ohio,
Pennsylvania, lowa, California,
Michigan, and North Carolina,
the Society said.—Reuter,



Officer Shams Dead:
Body Used As
Gut Rest

TOKYO, Feb. 17,
Chinese Communists in Korea
used the body of a wounded

Dutch officer who was shamming
dead as a machine gun rest, the
officer revealed today,

Nicholas Linzel got
bullet wqunds last Monday
Communists overran a
headquarters at Hoeng-
on ‘the central battlefront,

Captain
three
when
Duteh
song,

He had to sham dead for half
an hour ‘after the Chinese had
teken the position,

“The Chinese lifted my head
to see if I was dead. They
kicked my knee to sce if I showed
any reaction, Then they used
my body as a barricade for ong
of their machine guns,” Captain
Linzel said.

the Chinese
the Captain

After a_ while
moved away and
heard Dutch voices, He was safe.
A Corporal who had served
under him in the Second World
War, came up and said: “We
shall take care of you, Sir.”

\Veawer! —Reuter.

eel

TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
RING 3113

DAY OR NIGHT



near Bizerta, Tunisia, R.A.F. Head- 00 BORO CO SOCCOOV PPPS OT

quarters here announced today, A ~

spokesman said that the plane x

came down in wooded hills and %

was burned out, a e . »

Dead are three officers and five %

airmen.—Reuter, 2

WINES }

" 5

U.S. JETS FOR EUROPE |Â¥ x
‘

PARIS, Feb. 17, |% — and — 8

The first American F-84 Thun- -

derjets for the French Tactical
Fighter Groups have arrived at
Cnerbough, the French Air Minis-
try announced today.

They will be delivered immedi
ately to various air bases under
the Atlantic Pact Agreement,

—Reuter,



If At First

MONTREAL.

Thomas Illes, 27, Hungarian im-
migrant, got busy looking for a
job as soon as he arrived here.
He made
Montreal
vices,
job



THE FLOOD WATERS at Chimborazo, St. Joseph, haye reduced thig

16 ft wid aad ¢
49 2%. Wiae road > & harrow

h for pedestrians,

S99CSO4 ate

°

%

8

s

$

9

‘ TABLE

WHITE TABLE

are of distinctive flavour.

companions,

K, W. V. SAUVIGNON BLA

flavour make them indis

AR

w.V

a

Wine

POSSSOOOS FS FSS PSS SSP OSPF PSF SPOS SFOS

will sound their Sweet Chimes for Many Couples ! !

Gue
the

The
be

entertainment of

can less costly and at

Hoot

FOR WEDDINGS ‘

THERE ARE NO WINES BETTER THAN |

K. W. V.

WINES — (Bottled by the K. W. V.)
These are rich in natural aroma and fruity acids and

or off the Ice during Meals, to which they are pleasing

K. W. V. RIESLING CAPE DRY WHITE (Selected)

RED TABLE WINES. — (Bottled by the K. W. V.)

194 telephone calls to
firms offering his ser-
On the 195th call he got a
| (OP)
eS
me a |3
aa s
, %
%
‘ s
ne %
; . Ee . % ,
: zt @ sparkle of Champagne if you
Ba ; g of that most delicious SAUTER
%
9
§ K. W. V. WE

These should be served at room temperature — They
are of the highest quality and their pleasing aroma and

during which Meat is served,

W. V. CAPE DRY RED (Full-bodied) ie. BURGUNDY
CAPE DRY RED (Light-bodied) Le, CLARET
W. V. CABERNET SAUVIGNON — A very popular Red



WEDDING BELLS




Vhey should be served chilled §

NC

pensable companions at Meals

A

at a Wedding Celebration
» game time lose none of the
erve less Champagne and more

NE Type Wine — >

MMERSHOEK 3

asts

<4 £ §66660600009%
E8956 9996595555599 F9 GOFF FOS SSS OF FOSS OOO PD
PAGE TWO



SSSO SSS OO FOSS SOP FES PISSOS FSOSSO SOOO POE PPO ES,





<<
vib
< | & r
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dst Inst. -- - oO UNDERWORLD INC ai CONCERT
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SECEDE LOS OOO COOLS AA ae: Centre















AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30

ROBERT MONTGOMERY — ANN BLYTH

in “ONCE MORE, MY DARLING”
with JANE COWL

“Based on The Hilarious Saturday Evening Post Serial Story
“Come Be My Love”
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GLOBE
TONITE 8.30 to TUESDAY



PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

TOPAY & Continuing at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
Cagney flames into action

WHITE HEAT WITH JAMES CAGNEY

Virginia Mayo, Edmund O’Brien and others
Extra Special: Bob Wills and his Texas Playboys
Latest “WORLD NEWS”



“TARZAN & THE

SLAVE GIRL”



Coming :— starring



PLAZA Theatre(OI/STIN (DIAL 8404)

TODAY and Continuing 5 & 8,30 p.m,

MIRACULOUS 9 BAD MEN OF
& TOMBSTONE

JOURNEY
GATETW—(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

in Colorful Cinecolor
with ‘
Reynold, Brod Crawford
Last 2 Shows TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.m,

Rory Calhoun
Paramount Musical







Howard DUFF - Marta TOREN

PHILIP FRIEND +» ROBERT DOUGLAS
PHILIP DORN + WALTER SLEZAK
KURT KREUGER
LOCAL TALENT
AUDITION THIS
MORNING 9.30 a.m,

Audrey Long, George Cleveland

TTA

“RIDING HIGH"

MONDAY & TUESDAY 6.30

(Paramount Double)
SONG OF SURRENDER & SPECIAL AGENT
Wanda Hendrix, McDonald Carey

' with William Eythe

EMPIRE ROYAL

TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.45 Last Two Shows TO-DAY
Monday and Tustisy 645 4.30 and 8.30

: United Artists Double
and 8.30 Cesar ROMERO in







i

Panes H

)
ALE









OVER NEWSAM'S -- LOWER BROAD STREET
EXCLUSIVE FASHIONS in All Types of Dresses
BATHING SUITS — LINGERIE
READY-MADE DRESSES in Materials by —
LIBERTYS OF LONDON

DRESS SHOP

menvsivet

SUNDAY ADVOCATE









R. G. T. BARTON, Agsista Back To Antigua
Colonial Secretary, Mrs. Ba R” URNING to Antigua yester-
ton and their two childre day morning by the Gascogne
returned by the Golfite yeste: re Mr. E. A. Thompson, Fed-
day morning from England where e:al Treasurer of the Leeward
a. had spent six mont! islands and Mrs, Thompson.
oliday. After spending 6) months in . ;
Mr. Barton told Carib that the England, ches came on to Barba- Disappointed

were very glad to be back Ggpe:
ially after the bad weat
England, He said that th
snow very early in the wint
it was very cold in the nor
Lots Of Snow '
MoM". C. B. DOWDING and hp:
two children Robin® and
Penelo who were in Englaiid
since July, returned to Barbados
esterday morning by the
Ifite, She said that England
was cold and there was a lot cf
snow which the children loved,
but on the whole she had a very
enjoyable holiday,
Mr, Dowding who was in Eng-
land with his family, returned io
Barbados in November.

dos on January 6 by
it and were staying
daughter Mrs
Fort”, Worthing
For Medical Aid
EV. A.

with




Gascogne intransit for
where he has

treatment.

terest of his health.

Transferred Intransit
Mi barclays Bane esi )R. GERALD DUNHAM, Cash.
Guiana, -was intransit by the ier Aecountant of the Carib-

Golfito yesterday from England
where he had spent four months’
holiday. He has now gone on to
Trinidad where he has been trans-
ferred.

Had Nursing Coursey

M's BERYL HAREWOO Rand
Miss Irig Alfred, Ward Sis-
ters of the Colonial Hospital, San
Fernando and Miss Adina Dona-
von, Ward Sister of the British
Virgin Islands Hospital in Tortola,
were intransit yesterday morning
by the Golfito from England after
various teaching hospitals in
coing a post-graduate course
Lendon as well as a theoretical
course at the Royal College
Nursing in London,

ventists,
yesterday

Trinidad, was

Mr.
of the

Caribbean Commission and
retary
Association left the island

for St.

Caribbean Commission. He

of :
Grenada before returning to
nidad .

the Golfite
after paying a two months’
to his family.

YOUR |

From Winnipeg

Donald Williamson who
auditor in Winnipeg. He is
for two weeks staying at
Marine Hotel.

ing yesterday were Mr, and
R. L. Kent who are

the Golfito
McBeth at “Randal

HOWARTH of the

Anglican Clergy in St. Vincent,
was among the passengers arriv-
ing here yesterday morning by the
England
gone for medical

For Health Reasons

EV. H. M. YATES, a Meth-

odist Minister stationed in St.
Lucia for the past year, left the
island yesterday morning by the
Gascogne for England in the in-

bean Union of Seventh Day Ad-

of the Caribbean Press

terday morning by the Gaseogne
Lucia on business for the

hopes to pay a similar visit to

ville Guest House, Worthing,

Back From U.K. Visit
ON’BLE G.D.L. PILE, O.B.E.,
returned from England by

yesterday morning

ANS all the way
Winnipeg yesterday was Mr.

is

Also from Winnipeg and arriv-

down
twelve days staying at the Hast-

their >
years ago, returned yesierda

morning by the Golfito to spend

was

two weeks’ holiday. He

accompanied by his wife
siaying at the Marine Hotel.

here when he arrived.

passage out from England.

On Holiday

shire, England, was an

staying at the Crane Hotel,

On Special Mission
EAVING for St. Lucia yes-

terday merning on the Gas-
cogne was Mr. A. Dek. Frampton,

intransit
morning by the Gas-
eogne for Martinique te do some
auditing of the Church records. 4
Dunham, used to be in
Barbados as Secretary-Treasurer
Leeward Islands Mission
of the Seventh Day Adventists.

Attended Press Talks
M* E. L. COZIER, Acting
Information Officer of the

Agricultural Adviser to the
Comptroller for Development and
Welfare.

He has gone to confer with

Dr. R. J, Simmons, Adviser on
Animal Health to the Secretary
of State for the Colonies and Mr.
S. L. Hignett from the Welcome
Research Laboratories in Eng-
land on a special mission in con-
nection with the Nelthropp cat-

tle.
For Cricket And Races
N BARBADOS to see the cric-
ket and for the Races is Mr,

Sec-

yes-

also

Tri-

Mr. Cozier was in Barbados Louis Pantin, pene of si
for a meeting of the Caribbean Cea. Seales Ne Claes
Press Association which took ¥ a rae He Ai holiday
place at Hastings House last Series aateeea et eee hie
week. He was staying at “Abbe- am a ik .

French Line Official
LACHESNEZ HENDE, Gen-
. eral Manager of the French
Line with headquarters in Mar-
tinique, returned home yesterday
morning by the Gascogne after
a short visit here. He was stay-
ing at the Aquatic Club.
Barbadian Bishop
ISHOP & MRS. CAMERON
ALLEYNE arrived from the
U.S. via Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A. to spend
a week’s holiday in Barbados.
They are staying at Leaton-on-
Sea, the Stream. From here they
will visit British Guiana.
Bishop Alleyne, who is a Bar-
badian was last here in 1947.
He is now a bishop at a Method-
ist Church in Philadelphia.

Here Last Year

R. U.S. BRANDTZAEG of
Clova, Quebec, arrived

visit

from

an
here
the

Mrs.
for

. : . ings Hotel, Mr. Kent is District
David ©. Selznick presents ONCE A THIEF e"™ % - ages Mina gas of the Trane Co. of
“The Fallen Idol” VACATION IN GRENADA ie8 Canada. Lid,

auen 100 AND Petroleum Marketers

i RRIVING from Trinidad yes-

Starring LOVE HAPPY ‘ terday morning by B.W.ILA.

Ralph RICHARDSON with were Mr. John Kerbey, Manager

e of the Petroleum Marketing Co,,

The MARX BROTHERS

Snes
Monday and Tuesday 4.30
and 8,30

Columbia Double —

, Michele MORGAN

with Sonia DRESDEL
‘arid Dennis O'DEA —

INCLUDES
BWIA round trip fare

Santa ria Hotel.









Six nights ot the luxurious

(W.I.) Ltd., Trinidad
of Shell and

products, and Mr, A.





ger of the same Comp:



marketers
Regent Petroleum
E,
Barnes, the new Assistant Mana-

from Canada yesterday morning
by T.C.A. to spend three weeks
holiday here.,He tis staying at
the Worthing Guest House. He
was in Barbados last year for a
holiday.

F.



+ i Mr. Brandtzaeg is with Cana-~-
a RE Nn Bibi aw WALKING HILLS” Daily transportation to Grand They are here on a shdrt visit, dian International Paper Co,, in
Peat " ‘ ‘ and | Anse Beach. staying at the Barbados Aquatic Montreal.
ROXY WOMAN FROM TANGIER’ be a cece eet ey Club. Third Visit
Ln en ae :

——— Second Visit In Two Months R. Q. B, HENDERSON and

OLYMPIC a eek, RS. MAY McLEOD pf To- his sister Edith arrived

To-day to Tuesday 4.45 ae ? ‘ Z ronto who was her§ on a from Toronto yesterday morning

and 8.15 TO-DAY Only 4.30 and . a Coll BWIA for details of visit in January is once again in by T.C.A. They are staying at

8.30 — ® special rates for children and Barbados. She arrived yep iarday en Marne ues pe ace ;

ry res s ashi “Ft elites ~ even chi r all inclusiv r by T.C.A. She is here for six r, Henderson is President o

20th Century Fox —, Fe ring Double ——[—- = as: F to aa Bones en e tours Weeks, staying at the Ocean Davis and Henderson Ltd., man-



“BREAKFAST IN HOLLY-
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\

Trinidad,
was Mr. Cassleton Elliott, Chair-
man of the Orange Grove Sugar
Estate, Trinidad,

» . wattae? | To









iy ae View Hotel. ufacturing stationers in Toronto,
John O'Malley in Shipping President This is their third visit to Barba-
“A SPORTING CHANCE” MAR. & MRS, A. LESLIE “OS ;
ane M LAWES arrived from Mon. -,4ccompanying them and also
“STREET OF SAN treal yesterday morning by T.C.A from Toronto is Mrs, Pearl Mid-
FRANCISCO” Mr. Lawes is President of the dleboro. Sha is a guest at the
Martine = jo pL al ith aah _ 0° Hastings Hotel.
g: Montreal Shipping Co. They are ;
Robert Armstrong and staying at the Windsor Hotel. From Westmount, Quebec
Mae Clarke Intransit ERE for a month are Mr.
Monday and Tuesday 4,30 ¢ MONG the passengers arriving Weston . wie Seer tne ie
and 8.15 ‘ here yesterday morning from Norge ay or T.c ‘a iat
United Artists Big Double England intransit for : Ba lene

are staying at Cacrabank. Mr.
Amys is with the Bathurst Pow-
er and Paper Co.

Take Up Appointment
ISS JOAN ST. BERNARD of
Grenada who studied nurs~
ing in England at St. Mary’s
Hospita: during her six years
there, is now returning home to
take up an appointment at the
Princess Alice Hospital at Gren-
ville. She was among the intran-
sit passengers arriving here yes~
terday morning by the Golfito
from England.

While in the U.K. Miss
St. Bernard was employed on the
staff of the Royal Free Hospita!
in London,

Film Actress

RS. KATHLEEN THORN,

British Film Actress of Metro
Goldwyn Mayer, was an arrival
yestercay morning by the Golfito
from England intransit for
Dominiea where she will spend
three months’ holiday. She was
accompanied by her manager, Mr.
John Nicholson.

Indefinite Holiday
iM": P, Watson of Port of

Spain arrived from Trini-
dad by B.W.I1.A. yesterday
morning to spend an_ indefinite
holiday with her daughter Mrs.
Leonard Connor of White Park.





MARCH
15 & 16



Black
Dress

BOOTS

Dial 4606

M*. W.L. CHANCE of Eng
land who was in Barbados |

and 1s

Mr. Chance who is head of the
firm of Chance Bros., was disap-
pointed to see that it was raining
He said
that they had all the rain they
wanted in England and he was
looking forward to a nice warm
holiday, especially after the rough

RCHDEACON H. E. FITZ-

HERBERT of Nottingham-
arrival
yesterday morning by the Golfito
for a holiday. He was, accompan-
ied by Mr. J. R. F. Fitzherbert and
Miss M. I. Fitzherbert. They are

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18,



- |POCKET CARTOON
5 | by OSBERT LANCASTER

"Does this man clearly

understand, sergeant, that

his function is purely
decorative ?’?



Same ’Plane
R. ERROL STEELE, proprie-
tor of Steele’s Book Stores
in Caracas arrived from Venezue-
la_ via Trinidad yesterday by

B.W.LA. He is staying at Aquatic
Gardens Guest House.

‘Mr. Steele expects to return to
Venezuela to-morrow on the di-
rect Barbados—Caracas flight.

Arriving on the same ’plane
from Trinidad was Mr. Eric Scan-
della, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
Leach's son-in-law.

Sunny Barbados!
ANY of the passengers ar-
riving at Seawell yesterday
were most disappointed to hear of
the phenominal rainy weather we
are at present having.

Carib stopped in at some of the
hotels yesterday morning to see
how the guests were reacting to
the wet weather. Some were en—
joying a game of bridge, others
were sitting around in groups
discussing no doubt—the weather.

I heard one lady ask a friend:
“do you think it will be fine
enough for a game of golf this
afternoon? ”

Quite a few of our Canadian
visitors were in Bridgetown shop-

ping and I noticed one or two Ch

on Rockley Beach making the most
of a short spell of sunshine shortly
before mid-day yesterday,

Impressed
R. JOHN MACGREGOR,
Field Commissioner of the
Boy Scouts’ Association in Quebec
who arrived here on February
13th. on a short visit left yester-
day for St. Lucia by B.W.1.A.
Unfortunately the rainy weath-
er marred much of his activities
but he was still able to get around
a bit and was very impressed by
the movement here,

Barbados Popular

With Toronto
ARBADOS seems to be very
popular with people from
Toronto, More than fourteen of
the passengers arriving by T.C.A.
yesterday are from Toronto, Be-
sides these there are many more
visitors already holidaying here
from Toronto.

Saturday Night Press

M*: C. L. PERVES, proprietor

of the Saturday Night Press
in Toronto and Mrs, Perves, ar-
rived from Canada yesterday by
T.C.A, They are here for two
weeks, staying at the Colony Club,
St. James. From Barbados they
will visit Grenada and Trinidad,

Another Toronto visitor arriv-
ing yesterday was Mrs, Harold
Firstbrook who is down for two
months, staying at the Marine
Hotel.

Mr. Edison Hayman of Toronto
was another arrival by T,.C.A.
yesterday to spend three weeks
at>the Ocean View Hotel. Mr.
Hayman is associated with the
Canadian Wirebound Boxes Ltd’,
in Toronto.

Rea! Estate Broker
AJ. AND MRS. E. F, COKE,

were among the arrivals by
T.C.A. yesterday to spend a
month in Barbados. Mr. Coke

is a real estate broker in Toronto,
They were accompanied by Mrs.
Brock also from Toronto The
are staying at the Marine Hotel.

Business Executive

R. GEOFFREY BOONE, busi-
~ ness executive of Toronto,
accompanied by his wife, arrived
from Canada yesterday by T,C.A.
to spend two weeks here, staying
with Mr, and Mrs, George Somers
in St. Lawrence Gap,

Arrivals From Grenada

R. HAROLD ROSE, Field
Engineer, International Aer-
adio Ltd, who was in Grenada
on a short visit returned home
yesterday by B.W.1.A,
Returning on the same plane
were Mr. and Mrs, Willie Wells
and their two sonS Roger and
Steve. They had been in Grena-
da for a short holiday.

A MURDER HAS BEEN ARRANGE

BER EREeEeEHeE eee eeee 8
John White

Men's Shoes 836.109

Is

Stores

day here.
from
them on the same plane was Miss

Ballerinas
Velvet Finish, Rubber Sole

Black,
‘225

TAN-SAD Go-Carts
12.27

EVANS & WHITEIELDS

Your Shoe

1 455

1951

ee _smsnnmeeed

Carib Calling

En Route To India

M® AND MRS. J. McKENZIE

and their daughter Margares
Ann arrived by B.W.1A. on Friday
from B.G. Mr. MeKenzie is with
the Demerara Bauxite Co., in Mc

Kenzie. He is en route to Cana ia
prior to being transferred to Indie.
He
morning for Canada.

left by T.C.A. yesterday
Back To Caracas

R & MRS. GEORGE KEN-

NINGTON have returned

to Caracas after spending a holi-

They were originally

the U.S. Accompanying

Alspugh of Caracas.
guests at Cacrabank.
From The U.K.

RS. W. VAGG was an arrival

yesterday morning from Eng-
land by the 8.S. Golfite and will
spend about a week’s holiday here
before going on to St. Lucia. Her
husband who is employed in St.
Lucia as a surveyor on the recon-
struction of Castries, came over
by B.W.1.A. on Thursday to meet

er.

Here For Two Weeks
A’ present holidaying in Bar-
bados are Mrs. O. P. Ben-
nett and her two daughters Joan
and Barbara. Here for about two
weeks, they are staying at the
Ocean View Hotel. They arrived
from Trinidad on Wednesday.
Mr. Bennett is expected over
shortly before the Barbados Turf
Club’s Spring meeting early next
month.
Back From Trinidad
R. H. L. THOMAS, Solicitor
of Messrs Carrington and
Sealy and Deputy Clerk of the
Barbados House of Assembly, re-
turned from Trinidad yesterday
morning by the French §.S. Gas-
cogne after a short visit to that
colony.

For Threc Months
RS. E. F. ARCHER whose
husband is an Inspector of
Schools in British Guiana arrived
yesterday morning by the Gas-
cogne to spend three months’
holiday, She was accompanied by
her son Mr, E, S. Archer, a Civil
Servant attached to the Audit
ffice
They are staying with Mrs.
Hulse at Maxwell Coast, Christ
‘hurch.

They were

For The Festival Of Britain
J NTRANSIT from British Gui-

ana to England yesterday
morning on the Gascogne was Mr.
Ashraf Ali of the Aeme Photo
Studio and Photographer of the
Daily Chronicle.

He has gone to cover the Festival
of Britain which takes place in
London from May to September,
exclusively for the Daily Chroni-
cle.

. i

Retired Naval Officer

APT. H, G. BRIGGS, a retired
British Naval Officer, is
now back in Barbados to spend
three months’ holiday with his sis-
ter Mrs. E. M. Bethell at Searles
Plantation, He arrived from Eng+
land yesterday morning by the
S.S. Golfito.

A Barbadian, Capt. Belege said
that he first left here in 1889, but
has been back on a number of
occasions, the last being in 1922.

He said that he just missed see-
ing his son, Lt, T. G. Briggs who
is on H.M.S. Devonshire which
was _in Barbados last week.

Commercia! Traveller
R, L, ROGERSON, Commer-
cial Traveller of Steinthal
and Co. of Manchester, England,
is now in Barbados on a week’s
visit. He arrived yesterday morn-
ing by the Golfito and is staying

at the Sea View Guest House.
From Barbados, he will be going
on to Trinidad and will also visit
British Guiana before returning

to England,

Intransit

7a through Barbados

yesterday en route to Can-
ada by T.C.A, from Trinidad
was Dr, Dick Moralejo. He told
Carib that he is interned at the
same hospital in Canada as Dr.
Ronnie MacKenzie of Barbados.
Accompanying him to Canada was
Mr. Dick Huggins who plans to
settle in Canada.

A Barbadian
R. IVOR PROVERBS, a Bar-
4 badian who has been living
in Canada since 1919 was among
the passengers arriving by T.C.A.
yesterday from Toronto, His last
visit to Barbados was about two
years ago.
Mr, Proverbs is here for three
weeks staying at the Hotel Royal,
He is an insurance broker in
Toronto.

On Long Leave

R. GRAHAM DOWDING,
Director of Dowding and
Doll 'Ltd., of London, En, ang
Mrs. Dowding who_ ha
holidaying in Bermuda for thé
past six weeks arrived here yés-
terday by T.C.A. and are staying
at Sam Lord’s. ; :
Mr. and Mrs. Dowding are on
long vacation which found them
Madeira over Christmas and

a
in

Old Year’s Eve. :





EMPIRE
THEATRE

Brown

234

to

Dial 4220


SUNDAY,

FEBRUARY 138,

ch AMPAGNE

»
os

1951



SERIAL OF OUR TIMES...:

join a battle of the curves

HE was one of the loveliest
girls in the line of Young
t Ladies in Cochran’s Revue—
but that morning she looked like

a half-starved refugee.
Her face was pale as she

kicked her way through the rehearsal
of a number, and two minutes before
it ended she fell flat on her face in

a fain

Cc himself was one of those
who picked her up and carried her to
It’ was there that he
‘ she had had nothing but a glass
of milk and a biscuit all that week.

Tt was 1926, the year of the great
All over Britain women
were keeling over from lack of {ood.

the dressing-room.
learned

slimming craze.

Cochran took a look at his
Young Ladies and wailed,
“Every one of you is flat and
uninteresting.” No one, he
thought, would want to look at
them sideways.

He persuaded Sir William
Arbuthnot Lane, famed as a
society doctor. to draw a diet
chart which the girls followed
at public feeding sessions. Stars
like Tallulah Bankhead, Hermione
Baddeley, Isabe] Jeans. and Edith
Day joined in.

Over at the rival theatre, the
Empire, Fred and Adele Astaire
were dancing together in “Lady
Be Good,” and they incorporated
a@ satire on curves into their
bumbers.

- @ nu.
°

2 STOMPING=
Makes a profit

COCHRAN had started
his campaign as a
shrewd publicity stunt.
but when Schiaparelli and Poiret.
the French couturiéres, came over
from Paris w join in the row—
insisting that the battle of the
curves would ruin their new
season's fashions—it began to
have its effect. on the public,
The female outline began to
fill out and never went so flat
again.
hat year saw Cochran back
on his feet again. He was dis-
charged from bankruptcy (one
of his closest associates got a
few shillings back out of an
investment. of several hundred
pounds), His revues were begin-
ning to pay their way.
In looking over the possibilities
for new ventures, new sensations,

high-

new surprises, Cochran had even
taken over the managership of
the Albert Hall and promised to
make that “awful mausoleum,”
as he called it, pay its way.

He shocked the staid, con-
servative shareholders of the
institution by organising the first
Charleston Ball.

One December night in 1926
he filled the vast spaces of the
Albert Hall with a wild, madly
kicking mass of jazz fiends, who
stomped and shrieked their way
through the movements of this
new dance.

The Charleston Ball was a
great success—except that, like
many another Cochran
enterprise, it didn’t
make any money.

Cochran _ didnt
despair. While the
floor was still down
he announced a repeat
performance — only
this time his Charles-
ton Ball started at two
in the afternoon and
went on until two next
morning.

He had _ installed
rows of half-a-crown-
in - the - slot fruit
gambling machines.
and hoped to reap a
vast profit from them
—only to have them
declared illegal at the
last moment. 1928 :

But this time he ;
+made money. “Never before have
I seen such wild frenzy. so many
‘painted mouths wide open in
artificial iety, so outrageous a
‘liberality in the display of the
female limb,” wrote a shocked
woman reporter.

oy JESSIE=
With the grin





motoring was beginning.

You could buy a four-seater
car to take the family to the
beach for £125. A full-length fur
coat for evening wear—kolinsky
furs—was £9, and you could buy
50 cigarettes for half a crown, and
matches for a few coppers a
dozen boxes.

What did the public want as
entertainment ?

Cochran showed his flair for
star-picking and gave the world
Jessie Matthews as the star of
“One Dam Thing After Another.”

The gRy dancing, a song called
“ My eart Stood Still.” and
Jessie’s impish smile brought



TILLY LOSCH
‘Magnetic dancer’ she was called

success which confirmed
Cochran's faith in himself.

His avid eye for new talent had
not missed the growing fame of
a young man of the theatre called
Noél ward, whose plays were
always being booed or cheered,



No 2.

SUNDAY

but never given a iukewarm
reception. In 1928 Qochran began
a collaboration with Coward that
Was to make theatri-
cal history.

With Jessie
Matthews and Sonnie
fiale once more the
Stars. plus a magnetic
new dancer cailea
Tilly Losch, Coward's
revue “This Year of
Grace” hit the enter-
taimment world—and
hit the jackpot, wo,

a be re begin-
ning of a t
memorable, but
not prosperous
eriod for Cochran.
e was still so shy of
money that he
announced an opening in Man-
chester with not Wong money
to pay his writers or his stars,
Advance bookings amounting to
£16,000, purely on the Cochran
name, enabled him to finance
the show and bring it to London.

* PPULLIONS-
Shock the vicar

BY now he had plans

for new plays suf-

ficient to carry him
into the ‘thirties. Coward was
writing him a musical play
called “Bitter Sweet.” He was
bringing over “ Poxgy,” an aill-
Negro play. from New York.

To a Britain unworried about
politics, eager to be entertained,
Cochran’s plans had sparkle and
enchantment about them.

But the number of distractions
that might woo them away from
thé theatre was growing.

There was the new sport of
greyhound racing—such a sensa-
tional success that the Govern-
ment was inquiring into it.

Reginald Denny, Milton Sills,
Alice Terry, Harold Lloyd, Laura
La Plante, and Pauline Frederick
were still popular stars.

But Al Jolson’s voice had been
heard from the screen, and the
day of the talking film had
dawned

In those unworried days of the
late ‘twenties an uninhibited
Britain was going mad on sport
—and getting out more and more
into the open air.

The red flannel brigade were
shocked at our new-found free.
doms, and were directing their



...by LEONARD
Girls ‘no one would want to look at sideways’

ADVOCATE

MOSLEY x



TALLULAH
1926; She joined the slimming
craze.

attacks against u new phenome
non—the pillion girl.

“They are aie di
Womanhood, shameless, unlady-
like.” said a woman councillor
from Barking.

“Legs visible up to their
thighs, racing 40 miles an hour
to ruin.” said a clergyman.

Things were going well tor
Cochran and for Britain.

The main story in the Deily

isgrace to

Express at the time recorded
“the amazing flight of the
Dornier X."—a giant German

Plane which had flown with 126
People aboard,

oO one Seay that it might
One day carry the same weight in
bombs,

And no one, not even Cochran
ped much attention to a news
tem well down the page—one
reporting that the ew York
Stock Exchange was beginning
to_crash,

Tt was 1929. And to Cochran
it seemed that he was sitting

* London Express Service



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&



HEADACHES

When headaches start~due to
worry, overwork, over-indulgence
—be smart, take Alka-Seltzer ac
the first sign of discomfort, Re-
peat ~—if needed —for continued

gesic go to work fast. Harmless,
not a laxative — you can take it

es eee

PAGE THREE










as
‘ sentry eee
WALet
| want veut |
tenet
~ . tt






Y like it-
be

Ot them sturdy

J
hee



PLEASANTIN TASTE AND BASILY for children who are run down
assimilated, Regesan Children’s | after illness, delicate or just ‘ out
Tonic contains Parrish’s Chemi- | of sorts.’ Nutritious and readily
cal Food, Extract of Red Bone | digestible, it is just the tonic that
Marrow, and liquid Malt Extract | such children often need. Sup-
~-ingredients of proved value in | plied in 4 oz. and 8 oz. bottles.
helping to form bone and flesh. Obtainable from your chemist or

It is specially recommended | drug store.
CHILDREN’S TONIC
MADE BY
Wholesale enquiries to;
Cc, P, HARRISON & CO, (BARBADOS) LTD,
P.O, Box 304, Bridgetown, ENGLAND



é he Pasi

FACE POWDER \

4



LIFE in Engiand, with
the general strike for-
got ten, was simple and
untroubled Tha ereaze far

Jor glamour that becomes you % wr 2

f

glass of water. Watch it fizz intoa
refreshing solution — then drink
it. Keep a supply of quick-acting
Alka-Seltzer on band —always!



= are ee



Colonial Show in U.K. Seen by Almost 1,000,000 COOKERY CORNER







LONDON. It is important to note that these Alka-Seltzer helps
a * t 7 .
On my first visit to the London Bw C.W.ED. Helkessie numbers include a great percent- You will no doubt notice that a } pint of water, sultanas, and millions dail
TR oy She Lions’ Den: . ; sa vatied ts ® , age of school children—either in lot of oil is being used in this sliced apple. Let it simmer for y
het — ets doing here? You ener pny ection in England, organised groups or as individ- Curry. But the Curry does not 45 minutes, and then serve it



keep these animals as pets at
home, don’t you?”

I smiled, and in like humour,
replied that until I came to Eng-
land from Africa I had never seen
a live wild beast. He was sur-
prised.

taste sq greasy because the vege-
tables absorb the grease. Of
course, it is essential that this dish
should be served hot. An import-
ant facior in making a Curry is
to put sweet with the Curry, and
an appl\e if available gives it a
very nife flavour.

with mango chutney.

Yam Grand-Due
4 1b. boiled and mashed yams
1 gill milk
2 oz. butter



is a en
BN

uals. Could anything be better?

Britain's school children of today
are the men and women of to-
morrow in whose choice lies the
future of those “higher ideals and
strength, trust and comradeship
between races” to which the King
referred in opening the Exhibition

Like the original Exhibition ia
London, the touring version has
been a tremendous success. Over
330,000 people in the Provinces
have seen it, in. addition to the
half million people who saw the
original version in London.

eters



2 eggs
1 hard-boiled egg sliced
2 o2. grated cheese

relief. Sparkling effervescence
makes Alka-Seltzer pleasant-tast-
ing, helps its pain-killing anal-
any time.

Drop one or two tablets into a

The incident in itself may seem Among provincial cities, Liver- during the Colonial Month in Curry.
trivial, but it does illustrate the pool held the record with nearly London, 14 1) beef 1 tablespoonful
sort of loose thinking that has been 83,000 visitors to the exhibition in After the Exhibition ends its 1 la®ge tomato
prevalent among the ordinary three weeks . Other figures were: Norwich visit, it returns to Lon- 3 snfiall eggplants
people of Britain about the Col- Southampton, 28,400; _ Bristol, don where many thousands more 1 arple
onies and conditions there. 40,000; Cardiff, 38,400; Glasgow, are expected to be attracted to 3 taplespoonsmul of

50,600; Birmingham, 47,000; and see it this summer during Festival Curry Powder
Bradford 48,000. ' of Britain celebrations. 1 large onion
Office 4

“W. 1. Students Waste Time” “=

In 1948 a survey conducted on
behalf of the Colonial
revealed a startling state of affairs,
an appalling ignorance of the





14 gills of cooking oil

Salt and Pepper. pepper and let it cook

Colonies in. Britain—with people Cut your beef into for three minutes, B y B O U R JOI S
listing self-governing Dominions small squares, then Then take it off the
and even foreign countries, among slice the onion, egg-

fire and add the yolks
of 2 eggs well beaten,

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 14.
“There are many West Indian
students who are wasting their
time in the United Kingdom as
well as their money, particularly

the Colonies. That should not be
true today. An extensive educa-
tional campaign was immediately
decided upon and highlight of the
campaign was the “Colonial
Month” and Exhibition in London

finals in May last year, he was
called to the Bar in November.

Mr, Shah said that he had met
successful West Indian Students
in the United Kingdom, but he

plants and tomato, Put
Beas tod dated Gor ; Put the mixture into
ry powder and let it th Sisah dan outee end
. in range the

cook for one minute, “Now put in, cover with the 2 egg whites beaten

ROUGE *« PERFUME « LIPSTICK « TALC « COLD CREAM
VANISHING CREAM e« BRILLIANTINE e HAIR CRBAM




LADIES HATS
POBe eee, | el |
Smart Dressy
Mats for...

COCKTAILS OR
WEDDINGS

Narrow and broad brims.
Richly trimmed with
pretty flowers and veil-
ing in: Navy, Black,
Grey, Brown, Red,
Maize, Powder Blue and
Beige.

i ; . ; your meat and let it fry, when > stiff, P 4 darat

ned by H.M. the King. So suc- in times like these,” said Mr. added: “It is unfortunate for ¥ = very stiff. lace in a moderate
Coan a the Exhibition that it Mohammed Shah, who returned some parents in the West Indies ata eka ioe Fs ihn oven until browned.
went on tour. Last Saturday, the on Wednesday from the United who have sent their children to Lat the lor fry "tor Yen minutes -

stirring it so that it does not stick.

When this is done, transfer the
contents into a saucepan and add

Secretary of State for the Colonies,
Mr. James Griffiths, opened the
touring Colonial Exhibition in
Newcastle-on-Tyne, the eighth

Kingdom, Mr. Shah left here five
months ago for the United King-
dom, after taking his Bar exam-
inations, externally passing his

study in the United Kingdom in
vain as the children were no!
pursuing their studies, but en-
joying themselves.”













We shall be pleased to EXECUTE
buying or selling ORDERS FOR

cream

Salt and pepper

Put in the mashed
yams, milk, butter,
cheese, and cream; stir
them until thoroughly
mixed. Add salt and

)



$8.50

Canadian or American stocks

or bonds FOR VISITORS to Barbados

=

Orders cabled WITHOUT
EXTRA CHARGE





To match any Ensemble.

The refrigerating unit of the G.E.C.
refrigerator is co finely made that it
is hermetically sealed after manu-
facture and never needs servicing. y
This refrigerator will stand up to Solid chromium-plated”
any extreme of climate — and it’s

handle incorporatl
lovely to look at, too | concealed lose

<

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‘A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD.|

Barbados Correspondents For

ROVAL SECURITIES CORP.



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eS A mn SS




PAGE FOUR

SUNDAY





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loose hair on your comb—these are danger signals that
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Hair and impart a splendid
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Brylcreem your hair — most
men dol

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fpana for teeth

TO WARD OFF DECAY



fpana for



gums

FOR FIRMNESS & HEALTH
Ly



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[pana or both
HEALTHIER TEETH—HEALTHIER GUMS

BRUSH YOUR TEETH with Ipana and notice how refresh-
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MASSAGE YOUR GUMS with Ipana, The healthy firm-
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ADVOCATE



W.I. SELECTORS FACE

PROBLEM
Arthur Wint Discusses W.I. Sport

By O. S. COPPIN

i) I KNOW that all local cricket fans will join with
me in expressing the deepest sympathy with
@effrey Stollmeyer, the Trinidad captain, and_ his
team over the inclement weather that has almost
marooned them at “Abbeville Guest House” and
has so far prevented the opening of the First Trini-
dad-Barbados Test, scheduled to begin last Thurs-



4
y

-*, gi
a

. day.

Anyone who has studied the game must appreciate the strain of
having to wait every day to get into the down-right fight of the inter-
colonial cricket arena, intensified even more now with the West Indies
tour to Australia in the background.

W.I. CANDIDATES MUST BE ANXIOUS

| sara those players who have already established claims for West

Indies honours and for those who think that they have, the
period of waiting must be bordering upon the exasperating and in
some smaller measure, a similar state of mind must exist in the case
of their Barbadian counterparts.

However, the fact that the Trinidad team have come all the
way here to do battle and are not in their own colony, must make
them feel even more frustrated thay the Barbadian player.

Added to this, the weather seems to show no signs of breaking
and although it is planned to begin the first five-day Test to-morrow,
even this may not materialise except the weather is kind.

TEST SELECTORS INTELLIGENT

HOWEVER there is one ray of consolation in the midst of all this
disappointment and it is this. The panel of present West In-
dies Selectors possess my complete confidence and I think that even
their most trenchant detractors will admit that the job they did in
selecting the 1950 West Indies team to England, and the results which
they got from the team they selected, must engender a considerable
measure of confidence in the minds of the West Indian cricket public.

This being so, I feel that they will take into consideration all the
surrounding circumstances and such play as they might be, if any,
will be viewed in the light of the attendant conditions obtaining and
candidates will be considered from that level.

WHAT OF THE PACE BOWLING CANDIDATES ?

[ IS fairly certain too that the pace bowling candidates from St.
Lucia and St. Vincent, Crick and Mason, recommended for trial
by West Indies skipper John Goddard, and invited to come here for
practice games, will not now be able to display their wares here,

They may be asked to go on to Jamaica as they are due here
tomorrow and if that can be arranged they will still be able to per-
form for the benefit of the selectors.

Everyone is hoping that there will be a break in the weather
that has been without precedent at this time of the year for over
100 years, according to figures which I got from the Department of
Science and Agriculture yesterday.

FITNESS — A MUST!

1 SEE THAT the Trinidad team have been trying to keep them-
selves fit by regular seabathing, exercise and table tennis, I
hope that the Barbados team have been doing something along these
lines as well. 5
One cannot emphasise the need for fitness too much and it is an
open secret that those who fail to reach a reasonable standard of
fitness for these tours betray this sooner or later during the tour and
it does militate against their chances of being selected for better things.

WINT LOOKS AT W.1. SPORT

N A COMMUNICATION from Arthur Wint, Jamaican born world
famous Olympic runner, I learn that he has led off a discus-
sion on Sport in the West Indies at the Victoria League.

He divided his talk under four headings and since sportswriters
in British Guiana, Trinidad, Jamaica and here in Barbados, have from
time to time touched upon one or more of the principles enunciated
under these headings, I think that this aspect of his talk should be
of some interest to readers of this column,

Under the first heading Wint admitted that the West Indies has
all the potential athletes it needs for | ebaiea them really on the map
of world sport but what they need is the opportunity for development.

SEND A W.I. UNITED TEAM i
CONSIDERS that one of the first steps for developing West
Indies’ sport is that the various islands should cease to act as
individual units and should concentrate on sending up united West
Indies teams.

The desirable pattern, he suggested, was that of the recent West
Indies cricket tour of England, rather than that of individual island
participation as \vas the case at the Olympic games.

Accordingly the first step he suggested was the formation of a
West Indian Amateur Athletic Association, I see that this question
has already been aired in Trinidad, British Guiana and Jamaica but
so far it has not created a single stir here. This should be remedied
at once.



~

FORM A W.I. SPORTS UNION

) HE fourth heading, Mr. Wint writes, would be the establishing

of a West Indian Sports Union which would coordinate all forms
of sport in the West Indies, covering for example, athletics, cricket,
tennis, footba}l etc. Each particular sport, of course, would have its
own sub-committee,

The existence of one central West Indies sports authority would
eliminate clashing fixtures as well as foster inter-island competitions,
not least of all would be the immense financial strength resulting
from the pooling of resources and which would make possible a
planned programme of (a) coaching and development of new talent,
(b) provision of playing fields and equipment (c) enable the West
Indies to compete in world sport on a satisfactory financial basis.

LIGHT-HEAVYWEIGHT TILT TUESDAY

7THE RAIN has enforced the postponement of the return light

heavyweight bout between Kid Ralph and Kid Francis, scheduled
to take place at the Yankee Stadium last Tuesday night. It has
now been fixed for Tuesday night, February 20,

Boxing fans are hoping that the weather will be kind so as
to permit this bout to take place. I am among those who are most
anxious to see these boys matched again.

In the first place it should settle once and for all who is the
unofficial light-heavyweight champion of Barbados (for the Barbados
Boxing Board of Control is still to be formed).

Even the supporting bouts are exciting more than ordinary inter-
est. Sam King, who won his way through to the amateur lightweight
championship of the island has now turned professional and is meet-
ing Hal Williams in the semi-final while Belfield Kid, a well-known
figure, is matched with Victor Lovell in a return preliminary bout.

PHOSFERINE &

for a new

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The cleerful rebound to life’s
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English Owner Would
Like To Race In Barbados

AS TOLD TO “BOOKIE”

STAYING at the Marine Hotel
is an Englishman who would like
to race his horses in Barbados.
He is Mr. George Picken who
lives at Ashley, Epsom and has
been racing horses in England on
a small scale for the last thirty
years.



MR, GEORGE PICKEN

This is not Mr. Picken’s first
visit to the West Indies as he was
in Jamaica before the last war and
also visited Trinidad in 1939.
Although he did not see any rac-
ing in the latter colony he has
attended some meetings in
Jamaica,

Mr. Picken’s horses are trained
at Epsom by his son-in-law Ron
Smyth a member of the famous
Smyth family of racing fame in
England. Victor Smyth, the well
known flat racing jockey of the
early years and since then a
prominent trainer, is an uncle of
Ron Smyth while another uncle,
Willie Smyth, is private trainer
to the Duke of Norfolk. Ron
himself was at one time champion
Steeple Chase jockey, and his
father is Herbert Smyth who is
also well known in racing.

Mr, Picken is accompanied by
his wife and together they came
out to the West Indies on the
Colombie, landed in Martinique
and took a plane over to St. Lucia
where they spent three weeks
with a friend of theirs, Mr. Sum-
ner, who bought an Estate and

settled in St, Lucia some time ago,
They then came on to Barbados
and have en here for about
three weekS. During that time
Mr. Picken has visited our local
track and paddock and it was dur-
ing one of these visits that he be-
gan to toy with the idea of send-
ing a horse to race out here.

Although his plans for sending
out a horse are by no means final
yet Mr, Picken assured me that he
will return to Barbados for the
next winter and in order to take
in our November meeting he will
be out early that month. Maybe,
he says, he will also attend the
Trinidad Christmas meeting but
naturally he would like to spend
as long as he can in our lovely
climate.

I gathered that Mr. Picken has
owned no outstanding horse of
classic standard but has had one
or two good handicappers in his
day, Among these was a horse

called Drop It In who won eight
races between 1025 and 27.

Asked for his views on the
new stallions which have arrived
here lately and are still to come,
he thought that Pride of India
was a class above anything that
we ever had _ standing out
here, with the exception of Stir-
ling Castle who only spent a short
time, although among the big
breeders in England the Colombo
colts were not popular. He thought
Head Worker a very useful Handi-
capper in England and a
thoroughly honest horse who
should give us some good stock.

He also spoke in glowing terms
of Star Witness and thought that
we had made the best purchase
possible for a stallion who would
give us first class middle distance
runners. Star Witness he also
described as honest to the core,
a trait which he thought he would
transmit to his progeny.

But what impressed me most in
my interview with Mr. Picken
was his remark that he thought
the type of horses which we have
been importing are bred more for
distances than sprints. And when
he said distances he meant any-
thing from a mile to two miles.
It therefore seemed peculiar *>
him that ‘there were no races of
more than 9% furlongs between
Barbados, Trinidad and British
Guiana.

Mr. and Mrs. Picken expect to
leave for England on Monday,
(to-morrow) travelling on the
S.S. Islandside.



C’wealth Lead
Ceylon By
220 Runs

COLOMBO, Feb. 17.

The Commonwealth touring side
led Ceylon by 220 runs wita nine
wickets in hand at the end of the
second day’s play in their ,three-
day match here, L

The touring side aeclated at
their overnight total of 444 for 8
wickets, and Ceylon made 255 be-
fore they were all out shortly be-
fore tea.

The Commonwealth batted again
making 31 for the loss of, Gim-
pieet who was cleaned bowled for
16. |

Ceylon seemed to be making a
brave challenge but Ramadhin
had a brilliant spell after lunch
and took three excellent wickets
for 24. He finished the day with
four wickets for 48.

The Ceylon batsmen were all
determined to play bright cricket,
despite accurate bowling, and they
made their runs at the rate of a
run a minute.

H. Fernando, making his debut
against a foreign side, was unde-
feated at the close with a good
knock of 61.

Earlier Stanley Jayasingh, the
19 year old schoolboy, who was
the principal scorer during the last
Ceylon tour of Pakistan, scored,
44 and put on 73 in 60 minutes
with Prince (46) for the third
wicket. Both appeared set for a
big score but lost their wickets
in the general search for quick
runs. —Reuter

3 T'DAD HORSES COME
FOR B.T.C. MEET

Three horses arrived yesterday
morning by
Trinidad to take part in the forth-
coming B.T.C. Race Meeting.

There are Monsoon and Gallant
Hawk owned by Mr. Norman
Sookram and Careful Annie
owned by Mr. Louis Pantin.



the Gascogne from |

Grant of £2,000 To
Ja Cricket Board
Causes Argument

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Feb. 9.

The allocation of £2,000 from the
West Indies Cricket Board of Con-
trol to the local body in Jamaica
caused heated debate at the annual
meeting of the Jamaica Cricket
Association last week, between
floor members and the Chairman

Members wanted the allocation
divided up among the local clubs
“some of which are almost in a
state of disintegration”. :

Mr. Karl Nunes, Chairman,
vetoed the suggestion, said he
could place such a request before
the WIBC, but said that it was a
task he was loathe in undertaking
as it would spoil the reputation
of Jamaica and “show us up to the
other Colonies as being unable to
support our own cricket clubs.”
He did not think it was in the best
interests of the Association and
Jamaica's cricket to go begging our
sister Colonies.

M.C.C. MATCH DRAWN
VICTORIA, Feb. 17.

Rain prevented the M.C.C.
batting after Victoria Country XI
had declared their first innings
closed at 217 for seven here to-
day, and the two-day match was
drawn,

Rain delayed the start to-day
for 20 minutes, interrupted play
while the Country XI were batting
and then fell steadily after the
declaration was made for lunch.

—Reuter.





_

Read...

“GLORIOUS MEMORIES”
OF KENSINGTON”
Fi of a series of
CRICKET ARTICLES
by Barney Millar

in Tomorrow's
EVENING ADVOCATE

—







Is your dog
getting old?



LTHOUGH dogs’ lives vary in
length, about the age of seven
your dog usually starts to get old.
His body begins to slow down and
his power to digest weakens. If
your dog is over seven you should
begin to let him have various little
comforts, because of his age.
Instead of one or two large meals
a day he should have three smaller
ones, and he should have less meat.
For his evening meal, give him dog
biscuits and a drink of milk.
Crunching the biscuits helpstokeep
his teeth clean and his gums firm,
and the milk, besides being very
nourishing, soothes his stomach,
Take care, also, not to overtire
him, and make sure he has a
really comfortable and
warm place to sleep. At
the end of a lifetime of
affection and loyalty to you

BOB MARTIN’S
for doggy. good health





SUNDAY, 18, 1951

CROWDED FIELDS
Racing Is Outgrowing The
Garrison Savannah
BY BOOKIE

O the Spring meeting received 61 entries to beat
the previous best by a single number. Well
the most significant thing about this is that if we
can raise 61 at a minor meeting it will not be
long before we are up in the eighties and nineties
for the major fixture in August. When it is also
taken into consideration that there were at least
six who were on the verge of being entered but
were withdrawn through some ailment or other it will be seen how
near we were to the seventy which everybody expected.

i through the list one is immediatety impressed with the
FI ny Pe o clsss and F class races and to wonder what will
happen if all_ on the card decide to go. Take for instance the Chel-
sea Stakes. What has happened here is that Cross Roads and Best
Wishes have frightened away the opposition in the Guineas and they
have all been entered instead in this open F class event in order
to qualify for the handicaps later in the meeting. That means that
there are fourteen on the list and of these the only one not likely
to go will be Vanguard because he is also entered in the Guineas
and he should find 7% furlongs.more to his liking than five. Hi-Lo
and Soprano are also in the Guineas as well but it is most untikely
that they will go in this classic. Therefore, if everything goes accord-

FEBRUARY



ing to plan we can expect a 542 furlong start with 13 horses. “Tight
squeeze”, is all the comment I have to make.
The C class races will nearly all see about ten or eleven

starters and even this number is going to produce difficulties for both
starter and jockey alike. Surely from all this we should see that we
are outgrowing the place by leaps and bounds.

ITH regard to the actual entrants, and starting with the Maiden

Stakes, it looks as if we will see an opener the likes of which
we have not seen since the first influx of imported horses after the
war, Up to the present I like Miss Panic, Doldrum and Lunways
but there are good chances too for Careful Annie, who ran very
well in Trinidad without winning, while Fuss Budget has been show-
ing some fair form at exercise. But a lot can happen in the next
two weeks, especially with new horses, and perhaps it would be
better to keep mum at this stage.

HE F class Chelsea Stakes might have been a good thing for the

older horses had the track remained dry but with the wet weather
we are having, it will probably be the light weights which will
come into their own. It is too early yet even to think about a
likely winner for this event and so I will leave it alone.

PPHE GUINEAS will undoubtedly resolve itself into a test of stam-

ina if the wet going remains and therefore we cannot rule out
such as Vanguard and Usher. Quite frankly if the going was, (and
it can still turn out to be) hard, I would not give either of them
a chance. By the time they warm up the race will be over, or
if Cross Roads and Best Wishes take it easy with them then it will
turn into a last minute sprint and here again the latter two are
much better equipped to run this sort of race. I cannot seriously
consider Sunbeam, Hi-Lo or Soprano for the reasons mentioned
above. I am sorry however that Waterbelle is not entered. As the
only Restigouche in the field I thought she had a good opportunity
to show off her staying qualities. “More so than in the Chelsea
Stakes where she will meet some seasoned campaigners over 5%
furlongs.

EXT will be the Barbados Turf Club Stakes. This class A fea-
ture of our Spring meeting usually attracts the winners of the
previous year’s Governor’s Cup in Trinidad. This year will be no
exception and in addition to the winner we will also see the runner
up. These respectively are Atomic II and Elizabethan. Atomic II
is galloping impressively indeed and at no time in his career can I
ever remember him to be going better or with more genuine relish
for his work. Looking at him on mornings it is difficult to imagine
what a rogue he once was, and still can be on the odd occasion.
But I think he will give of his best on this type of going.

Elizabethan has recovered quickly from her Trinidad trip and,
as is well known, she also favours a soft track. But can she cope
with a horse like Burns if he turns out anything like fit in addition
to giving away many pounds to a promising filly like Rebate? These
are the things we must decide for ourselves before we go to the bet-
ting booths. We must remember too that Gun Site and Vindima
cannot be ruled out. Pepper Wine is also entered but this looks
more like padding in case something untoward happens to her stable
companions Burns and Gun Site. Gun Site especially is looking very
stripped for action and contrary to his custom may run the first
race of a meeting in top form instead of waiting until the second
and third days. s

Since writing about Burns two Sundays ago I have seen him
do only one gallop and that 1 must admit was impressive. In fact
some one in the stand likened the reaction of the onlookers to the
occasion when Battle Front was in preparation for the Spring meet-
ing of 1941. Not since then have we had a horse who appears to
be so superior to the type which we are accustomed to see racing
out here. Yet this remains to be proved and if the opponents of Fox
Brush, Battle Front and Salamanca had hopes, so too must it spring
eternal in the breasts of the adversaries of Burns.

HE Spring Stakes will be for those in C class who are not maid-

ens although at least four of these will have to be because they
are also entered in the Maiden Stakes and I do not visualise a quad-
ruple dead-heat in the opening event. To my mind both Harroween
and Flieuxcé stand out here. Ability also strikes me as a useful
mare over this distance and may well loose her maiden certificate in
this race and not the one framed specially for her kind.

“(YAN B.N, really defeat Will O’the Wisp” is the great question in

the Castle Grant Stakes for D class run over 7% furlohgs. In
case the reader is not familiar with latest in paddock jargon this
really means: will Mary Ann oust Will O’the Wisp II from. fourth
place. Otherwise little consideration has been given to the fact that
we should see a_good race between Bow Bells and Watercress and
whether Cross Roads will attempt the double after racing in the
Guineas. Actually poor old Will O’the Wisp II looks as big as a
house and having been off the track for over two years I ecannot
imagine that a sprinter like her could do anything over 7% furlongs.
But let us leave that alone for the time being.

— kind of weather we are having and the megass on the track
will certainly not allow any records to be broken. But this will
not stop the B class Garrison Stakes from being a fast race. With
nifty fillies like Land Mark, Sun Queen, Nan Tudor and Demure it
will be all the two mules Aberford and Slainte, can do to keep up
with them. Yet it looks very much as if the fillies will have to do
the keeping up with the colt Aberford at the finish. We cannot also
keep in mind Slainte’s uncanny way of turning up in form for the
March meeting of the last two years, and remember that the horse
he defeated in the B class 5% last year, later became the champion
sprinter in the West Indies. Of course I do not think that Septem-
ber Song, the sprinter in question, was really as good here as he
was in Trinidad later in the year, But he was not far from it, and

cain him. That alone should make us beware of the aged



he deserves a little extra con-
sideration and kindness.

With age, he will be more in-
clined to slight bilious attacks and
other stomach troubles. Regular
conditioning with Bob Martin’s
Condition Tablets (one a day) will
be more than ever necessary. The
mineral substances which the tab-
lets contain in balanced quantities
will help to renew the red blood
cells—a form of help especially
important in hot weather. At the
same time the vitamins they con-
tain will supply health - giving
elements which a dog’s domestic
diet so often lacks.

If you want further information
about the care of dogs
write to Bob Martin Ex-

port Limited (Advisory
Department), Southport,
England.



Y,

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aT a

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specially made for it !

If you suspect that there’s ‘something
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Neglected kidneys give rise to various
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disorders with scalding and burning,
The troublestarts when the kidneys grow
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function of filtering away impurities from
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have done by taking De Witt’s Pills, .
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This tiiod and trusted medicine has brought
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SUNDAY,



FARM AND GARDEN The Poet

FEBRUARY 18,

1951

THE SOIL—By Agricola

By ROY CAMPBELL the very limit of possibility. She meanings, She started as a pure |
SOIL is not only the foundation of agriculture but the basis In 1916 the verse anthology expressed soufid, colou brilli- artist, as. distinct from the seer} of are winners ;
of all human prosperity. Common we may say, but yet a en ee ee Somaietine if tes oe ale ana 6: ne “an ie gt a :
< 4 » sf - - ‘ ¢ ‘ . ) So ¥ . * S@QHSOr) ee. wa in term ol me cr ‘ or eve. a Pi
precious, It forms the uppermost layer of the earth's sur- it eats Mere ete aay another. She would interpret ‘the tr ad rem. tee "Sree ‘purely Last Week they’ vashabl.
face; consists of the more decomposed portions of the rocks The chief contributions came from â„¢OSt oppesed and antagonistic musical and visual poems with ey re washable
that make up the earth’s crust with which is incorporated the Sitwell family (Edith, Osbert V#lues by means of each other, an echo of Veralaine, via the

residues of plants as well as micro-organisms.

Gets

ardening Hints

; , wet ; tions of opposites. Dr. Sitwell verbal engineering so thoroughly, |
= as oS tee city. Such vari- son of poetry in those days, was went on exploring scientifically she coulce never have perfected |
es ae Ss, however, that what that it belonged to the countryside, all the possibilities of meta- an instrument to take the emo-
is ca soil may have almost and was a sort of handmaiden to physical symbolism. tional strain and _ intellectual

THE GARDEN in February
_ MOSS ON LAWNS

\In repiy to C. Y. P.’s enquiry
to the cause of moss on lawns,
can be stated that the presence

f moss on Lawns is generally
@used by one of three conditions,

(1) Bad drainage,
(2) Acidity of the soil.
(3) Impoverished soil.

_In appearance the moss is very
imilar to a certain moss found
mn the sea-shore, being dark-

een and slimy. In extreme

ses it will entirely cover a lawn,

d if not dealt with will in time

ll out the grass.

The first thing to do is to get
id of the moss and then, having
rue which of the three condi-

ms is causing the moss, deal



The soil should not be regarded
as inert, stable material. In it
will be found many mutable sub-
stances and it is as teeming with

any composition or structure. It
is often referred to as the waste
heap of nature.

The physical and chemical pro-
cesses in the soil are very com.
plex and far from being com-
pletely understood, but modern
laboratory methods are gradual-
ly unlocking its hidden secrets so
that knowledge of the soil is be-
ing considerably extended fur
the benefit of those on the land.
Thus, in addition to the custom.
ary groupings based on the pro-
portionate amounts of inorganic
or mineral particles, of organic
matter from which humus is de-
rived, lime ete., and which give
us such classifications as sandy,
sandy loam, clay loam, clay
humus or peaty, calcareous and
so on, supplementary ifforma-
tion such as degree of acidity
or alkalinity, nutrient and mois-

and Sacheverell), with the notable
exception of the posthumous war-
poems of Wilfred Owen, who had
been killed in action. The gen-
eral public, and critical, concep-

nature-study and meteorology, in
so far as it concerned sunsets,
weather, and beautiful soothing
atmospheric effects. The poetry of
Wheels radiated from a metro-
politan, sophisticated, non-provin-
cial milieu, and contemporar

critics, for the most part, found it
difficult to urbanise themselves to
the fact that it was only in Eng-
land that the Muses had become
hedge-conscious to such gn inor-
dinate degree.

Poetry is human; and most
human beings live in complicated
cities in England. A _ controver-
sial civil war surrounded the pub-
lication of Wheels. The Sitwells
were already sharp—witted enough
when they started; being in the
minority they had to do more
fighting than their adversaries, ac—
quiring far sharper wits than they

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



so that they clashed harmoniously
with far more complicated vibra-
tions of meaning, sound, and
eolour than had previously been
obtained from any such combina-

In Facade and Gold Coast Cus-
toms, with tke co-operation of twe



ry Of Edith Sitwell

artifice of Pope, back to the ele-
mental strength of the Elizabe-
tNahs, of whom she is a modern |
equivalent. If she had not ex-
plored all the possibilities of sheer

weight of her later great poems.
She gained strength from the
early indoor gymnastics which |
she seemed to be performing both
for their own sake and for the}
skill and beauty they demanded. |
Her exercises always involved aj}
vast reach in fetching cymbals
from the opposite horizons of the |
realm of thought, and then clash-
ing them together with greai
strength — yet always with har-
mony-——as if she were trying to
make a pair of cymbals of the |
rising full-moon and the setting |
sun; which she actually does in
a superb later poem entitled the
Heart and the Mind.

How then did Dr, Sitwell de-
velop these effects? Nothing could
be durther dissociated in the mind
than the sun is from an ass, Yet
where, in so many words, will
you get a better description of







FEB. 18 — NO, 159

The Topic








These ties

they’re crease-resisting

they’re money-savers
-



Well bays the “Waterman”
Last week was on a spree,
They baptised Joe and Robert
And brought Lou misery

* . . . . .

For some way in St, Michael,
An old house starts to sail-
When Joe said Robert hurry,
Qr we will miss this mail

. . . e . .

famuy

Thanks to Tootal you cam now
maintain a battery of morale-building
ties at far less cost than you ever
expected; ties of lasting good looks
The rain “start off? Ash Wednesday — because...
No warning did it give,
But this is just what happened,
Lou's house poured like a sieve.
. . . , .

Now boys to ignore warning,
Ts simply suicide,
We hope our Legislators
Wont let this warning slide.
° . ° . . .

They wash. Lining and tie are care-
fully fitted and stitched together, so
that washed with ordinary care they do
not twist or pull against each other.

They’re crease-resisting.



D ‘ D . rs e wl ‘ ae “ : The prophet of the Chambe: os r
tith it accordingly. ture status, water retention, had in the first place, and becom— glaring, intolerable, —_ naonday lar Guaedan axle hence, The crease-resisting finish delays that
‘To get rid of the moss, rake the stickiness, etc, is also made ing trained fighters and polemists sunlight than in this line, All spending without caution,

dwn with an iron rake, and at
fe same time loosen the earth on
fe surface of the lawn. After
ais has been done, sweep the
rs briskly with a hard broom,

removing any moss that the

available as a guide to treatment
in order that maximum produc.
tivity can be secured and main.
tained. To the practical farmer
and gardener, however, the terms
light, medium and heavy as ap-

such as Whistler and Wilde had
been in the 1890’s. The spectacu—
lar fireworks which surrounded
the prcauction of Wheels, one
would have thought, would have
been an all-time occupation, but



“The light is braying like an

her early self-training, she ex-
plored every possibility in obtain-
ing sensory effects, let us take two

ageing creased look round the knot of
the tie. You will see the trade mark
‘TEBILIZED’ on the Tootal Tie label.
It stands for fabrics with tested crease-
resistance.

For this may be the boom time
Of good king sugar's reign,
But if a drought hesiege us

Weill thousanas must be slain.
. es . . ee

Must land us in despair.
. a) * .

This is the time to rise up





ake may have left behind. pas to soils are fi, Laie ira us€ pr. Edith Sitwell was seriously gest descriptions of noonday obtath simply ie stand-atill,

After all . and convey much in eir own , TA Dien as actaitet celain heat: — nh! Comrades help your brother,

aoved, Crary aoa nan been re experience of the ordinary oe ee cane pS ret Dr. EDITH SITWELL. While colours like a parokeet. With the Hotel Aids Bill. |

Should the cause of the moss Working and management re- Cjowns’ Houses, Bucolic Comedies, brilliant modern composers Wil. 78, loudly to the chattering | pont toot yourself dear Comrades, , YY,

€ bad drainage, a top dressing of era . ae _ ee ee Sleeping Beauty, and Gold Coast liem Walton, and Humphrey anq —_ 1+) Tomcat’ eray hetp Fabs aes A )
Owdered charcoal mixed with iy an Wa b ti carn 33 that Customs, followed later by some Searle, she experimented. with “he gir is like a jarring bell They help poor people most. ; s ei) i.
and and any good lawn fertilizer * |, Snow : tee ». of the most profound critical and verbal sound far more thoroughly D * a ee ww $ a “

Uch as G. V. M. (Garden Vege-
ible Manure) will often remedy
, Spread this dressing evenly
Ver the surface of the lawn

rking it into the loosened soil

cultivators, whatever the cate.
gory, will find it extremely pro-
fitable to check up their practices
regularly with an agricultural ad.
viser or instructor in their area

historical. prose works of our age,
such as Alexander Pope (1930),
Fanfare for Elizabeth (1945), and
the novel about Swift entitled I

than any other poet had done be-
fore. It is as if she had scientifi-
cally discovered the spectrum of
the human, speaking voice, and

That jangles words jit cannot
spell,

In her early work Dr. Sitwell

turns again and again to wrestle |

with sensory effects such as heat)

}
ass’’?
Again, just to illustrate how, in





The taxi-man, domestics
Qur hand--made industries—
The tourist help them daily
And many more than these,
. . ‘ . . .





: ian handed a If sugar fails to-morrow, : 5. 6
th a hard broom who, with more up to the min- Live Under a Black Sun (1937). Split it into the elementary pure ©. cold, brilliance or darkness, aS} As is must fail one-day, Sse crease-resisting and washable
‘If the moss is caused by Acid- Ute information and armed with It is chiefly upon her poetry that colours and tones of which it was i, s6 had an instinctive sense of | 4. geod hotel industry—
then a rishio ee lite eld - the results of experimental work, her reputation will rest. It has composed, making sense of Rim~ ‘ ” future need of a style which Will ‘help us any way, | abd cksica pees Ain
8 ptirface oF th 7 of ame over win often be able to give just just been collected in The Canticle baud’s hermetic sonnet on the \ 14 ie able to stand superlative | We have God’s free sea-bathing, ' PILE RD” a Sertanend Sele Sonle
tended. Acidit scp ee Om that assistance which may be of the Rose, colours of the vowels. In having strength and violence. She was Bright sunshine all year round—
. ity however is sel- t nvert a possible the spoken voice (not the sung * ee oie slastic | And in our crystal waters Sev arivenietipdmonean
pm the cause of this moss in Necessary to co te This selection of Dr. Edith voice) set to music, Dr. Sitwell constructing one as tough, elastic Much flying fish abound,
loss into a profit. 7 : ‘ See are ne and powerful as electrified steel; ee eee

penne, as our soil seldom lacks
e

« 5 oom i - : anything else would have And when it comes to good rum,
? It wil ve readily understood early Bucolic Elegies, in which nated with the sound of her voice, | aon Se cee . We have it aged and sweet,
Pate oe cores for the moss that the ideal soil is se composed she enriched the language , by as a sort of prism, to split up the coe vitae memes be re eee But onky a Hotel Aids BIll
Ragan ad a oo a top of sand, or clay, or humus alone thoroughly —acclimatizing into sounds of words into what corre- power) exerted by her Jater work. Can put things on their feet.
B of good sifted mould 11: contains an adequate propor- English literature, for the first sponds accoustically to their com- | You know boys the poor people

tixed with G. V_ M , and spread

venly over the lawn is the best scents, colours, and shapes i ; . the three poems on the atom
5 ‘ > arf 5, , pes iM spoken impersonally by Constant J bes Il be ¢ id But the Hotel Bill will help them
teatment. After + sure porosity and a_ propec ae oa ae ee ae : " ; 74, bomb, which may we! consid~ ; ki Mar-bill.
te lawn well er applying, water Circulation of water, the clay to ae of bs other; ‘nue a Lambert and by Dr. Sitwell ered ihe highest summit attained To earn the Yankee dollar-b!
lend firmness and to prevent too pre gl tg ‘eo reat Ldoattane through a megaphone, Sie ng @ by contemporary poetry in any | Can thele Comrades deny them?

Bare Patches On A Lawn: ‘2Pid evaporation, and the humus © ae - Breat Hovan’ase screen in an even voice which was janguage, The extraordinary Deny them without fear?
Sins to provide plant food rich in ni tient to profit’ by her develop, RoL,rccented by. any, emotion; $f elasticity of this style which, | “Figgins ef This 9
iS i S, ‘or 7 , ~ a " ~ gtresse Oo : 2 -erne - , s vs ‘ x

ould the bare patches on the trogen. In or inety soils, om ment of French symbolism inta wey os net nei ee nae without in any way disturbing the
iwn be caused by the moss, any one-third to one-half of © the English idiem self almost entirely clear p' unity of a poem, can swivel from

f{ the three treatments given
bove will remedy it. Should the
atches appear on a normal lawn,
he patches should have the sur-
ace loosened with a fork or rake,
Nd a mixture of sifted mould and
+. V. M. applied. Water the patch
vell, until it is covered with grass
gain. If the patch is very large

; may be necessary to plant in directions. Decayed plant and ri s re grees gf light and darkness, which most Shakespearian grandeur. I exe
bine grass ther applying the animal residues are the principal = nedieen oaaie: ty aut idan were ndependent & es oe know oF nothing so poignant, J & R BAKERIES ; i
a ang @. ae sOunsEe of orgeyc oto a tes bolists, to Baudelaire, and in par- Png, te an form which were ot Pina ewan an . L makers of J
Scale Blight On Li T in the process of decay, generate” ticular to the sonnet entitled W'S. Size # oe ate” wed two last poems on the atom bomb; ‘
& n Lime Trees a certain amount of heat, and Gorrespondances, He sees in this imewmpndent o eir size and the terrifying passage in the sec-
-The most effective way of deal- such material oe a bes ma sonnet the seeds of a new com- /— vi Lappe nt Englist thee Rios’ ae Sty sine ENRICHED BREAD : ;
Ly with Seale Michi G ils or ingredients which makes life pos- plexity in the interpretation of of ie three mene o ngiish 1ese yee. ieee y trighten- d the bl nd of
ther Citrus Fruit Trees is by sible in the soil, ideas’ and emotions. In_ this verse writing to-day, E iot, Dylan ag Ro eir ‘con x ha, i an enders :
praying. The best spray to be fe im th il will f the Peem perfumes were made to Thomas, and remy, Sites n ae fran’ does the Ptero- '
ad at present is D. D, Taine Life in the soil wi oe e sing and the senses of touch, has been most juniversa Sr . di oe y A nay ae J & R RUM : f
fhich can be obtained from chief topic in our next ke ad smell, sight and hearing were ed, and Dylan Thomas next, The W nat vag as $ in what tre- vs
velyn and Roach, and which to end this, here is oe his ad harmoniously confused in one influence of Eliot or Thomas is : ia ett = pi ; ARTS ATT AES S
@mes in tins. This spray al- observation about moeretce So another, The Correspondances obvious in the work of their imi ang ; ie ane ise, een bie n 3
Boush) Sint aso ettantive an iia In Schomburgk’s History pu ae = here do not seem in the least far- tators. Yet almost every poet . “ - eee S i‘ on cle ms . ose 10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
agara Emulso (now unobtain- °% 1 1848, the following occurs fetched to us taday, however ing English to-day owes much to ( re shot ated oats ently f K
le) yet does the trees a lot of % page 140: “Barbados is in- startling they may have seemed Edith Sitwell and has borrowed colour-photographed permanently Bid sai

ood,

_ HEAT WAVE

MELBOURNE: Queensland and
few South Wales have been de-
iged with record-breaking sum-
jer rains. Victoria, however,
aces a peak bush fire danger.
ter 19 days of the month with



tion of all three: the sand to en-

volume is pore-space which may
be occupied by air or water, de-
pending largely on rainfall and
the effectiveness of the drainage.
The particles of soil, unless in
close contact with other particles.
are surrounded by air spaces and
these together form tubes or
passages permeating the soil in all

debted to the position which it
eceupies among the West India
Islands for its former fertility.
Long previous to the close of the last
century the soil was exhausted, and art
and industry had to replace what the
soil no longer possessed. The energy of
the natives of this little island, which
is such a distinguished trait in their char-
acter, was not daunted by these difficul-
ties, and a rational management replaced
by artificial means the former fertility;
and the returns continue, under the

Sitwell’s poems begins with the

time, the interpretation of sounds,

About two-
thirds of the advances in modern
English verse are due to Dr, Sit-
wel’s having been able to cap-
ture dominate, improve, develop
and bring home such priceless
plunder from abroad.

Not without plenty of good evi-
denee, Professor Marcel Raymond
in his recent book From Baude-

to Baudelaire’s
for it was an _ extraordinary
innovation thus to complicate
and hypersensitize the communi-
cations of the mind with the
outside world. We know from
Baudelaire’s contemporaries, that
they were startled by this inno-
vation, though for modern poets
Baudelaire stands to-day as the
model of classical correctness.

contemporaries,

used the music, which she impreg-

ponent rainbows, Facade was

nunciation and the exact metrical
quantity of the verse. Only the
music rose, or fell, “bombarding,”
from above or beneath, the level
ray of the voice, which seemed to
undergo extraordinary transfigur-
ations} One felt that verbal sounds
and wfrds had not only their spe-
cial colours, but that they had de+





from her without leaving any trace
of the debt. What one gets from
her is not a hypnotic imposition
of an irresistible style overlaying
ene’s own, but a knowledge of the
actual engineering and architec-
ture that underlies all style.

Dr, Sitwell, at the beginning of
her career, seemed to be more
preoccupied than most of her
contemporaries with the texture

been

as if zooms up to the climax -|



patho:

to humour, from the gro-|
tesque to

the magnificent, from
the macabre to the sublime, from
hate to love, is thoroughly tested
in such poems as Anne Boleyn’s
Seng, the address of Mary’s ghost |
to Bothwell and other tragic soli-
loquies by historical or fietitious
characters, which attain an al-

on a wall by the flash of the atom
bomb). Unfortunately these last
lines cannot be separated from
their context without losing the
fullness of their momentum,
which starts accumulating from
the very beginning of the poem.
An amputation would therefore be
an injustice, It is rare that a critic
feels shy of using the knife and
slicing off samples. Only the


















Are crushed in hardship’s mill,

POO OTP SPOOVOS >
Ri







Whittaker’s Almanack,
1951

Pint, % Pint and Cocktai
Glasses

at
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY



ACES






Die : ances ~< 7 es a ATUR 3RD 1, 5
emperatures over 90, Victoria has Ft pegag tk kd vig © hr pgs Dr. Sitwell widened the range of and design of her poems, than rarest and best poetry can inspire nd HARDWARE 8 DAY, 3B MARCH, 1951
roken a 51 year heat record. numbers.” Baudelaire’s Correspondances to with subjects, or messages, or Such timidity, THURSDAY, 8TH MARCH, 1951





+ WONDER WHEELS N° 6

te

TER

_ Triumphed in these
strenuous tests

go bats
a,

" 4 RPS der Bandy hy :
\ tig Fey Pei Bh, atest)
Hercules cycurs 214 jy, °°”?



Any
ANY)

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——

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BO yNcING





tells us



A PIN

SATURDAY, 10TH MARCH, 1951



The last months of this year?
* « ‘ . * .
Boys you can't dodge the issne,
‘Tis true from coast to coast,
Tourist may help rich people;
They help poor people most.
° * . ° 7" '?
So give the bill your blessing,
And bays you then wil see \
How a Yankee dollar and J&R entree
Can Mil Comrades with glee. LLY \
sponsored by 5
D a

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|
TWENTY FOUR EVENTS IN ALL

FIGHT EVENTS EACH DAY >

OS, about pinking

The breaking of Records is
the most testing trial to which
a bicycle can be put. In five
months Hercules cyclists
broke 20 officially recognised
world’s records. These suc-

FIRST RACE EACH DAY STARTS AT 1.00 P.M.



The 2/- SWEEPSTAKE will be officially closed on |
THURSDAY Ist MARCH, 1951, at 3.00 p.m. and will be &
drawn for on FRIDAY 9th MARCH, 1951, at the %
GRAND STAND at 4.00 p.m. Tickets can be purchased %
from REGISTERED SELLERS up to 4.00 p.m. on FRI-
DAY 9th MARCH, 1951.

Terres? ° er"

The Plan for admission to the GRAND STAND
will be opened, as follows :—

ssi To SUBSCRIBERS on Thursday 22nd February, %
1. |

To THE GENERAL PUBLIC on Monday 26th Feb-
ee 1951 between the hours of 8,15 a.m, and 3.00 p.m.
jaily, {

ALL BOOKINGS MUST BE PAID FOR BY
FRIDAY 2nd MARCH, 1951, by 3 P.M.

SUBSCRIBERS :—

Free Admission and Three (3) Ladies or Juniors %
Tickets at $2.16 each,

saat AIA A ahi

cesses prove that a Hercules
is the most reliable bicycle
ever built.

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 measures
the intensity of Knock electrically, thereby enabling us to
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.




~_—



rattan
| (an GENERAL PUBLIC :—
Hercule : REGENT FPErro.’ Beales pet Day ecrevensrrerseesrrs $198
; ents per Day ..ces-cesceececvesevese ‘
< , Sterling Quality “a ; Paddock per Day secesseccccccesovens $1.20
: o he as eppmemenrat trates’ Needs teres 35 00
| weNts SEASON o.-vecccccccseseeocvegee j ee
The pest Big € ¢) FIELD STAND :— Per Person per Day — 3/- Each ]

DISTRIBUTORS —

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

AND

JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD. %

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

ALL BOOKINGS CLOSED at the Office at 3.00 p.m. on
FRIDAY, 2nd MARCH, 1951,



uit To-day
SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS

THE HERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR
REPRES

T. GEDDES GRANT





POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS WILL’ BE ACCEPTED
BY TELEPHONE.
G. A. LEWIS,
Secretary. ~ $

*
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LT
€

LTD., 6

BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND

RIDOGETOWA



£AS/14/79

AA NS ATR Lk ZR a a ae



attain . A503¢
OFC NOOO SPSS SOOSOSOOCOOOOPOOSS eS e2 ete


PAGE FOUR





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SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



W.I. SELECTORS FACE

PROBLEM
Arthur Wint Discusses W.I. Sport

By O. S. COPPIN

i) I KNOW that all local cricket fans will join with
R a"

me in expressing the deepest sympathy with
@effrey Stollmeyer, the Trinidad captain, and his
team over the inclement weather that has almost
marooned them at “Abbeville Guest House” and
has so far prevented the opening of the First Trini-
dad-Barbados Test, scheduled to begin last Thurs-

~ day.

Anyone who has studied the game must appreciate the strain of
having to wait every day to get into the down-right fight of the inter-
colonial cricket arena, intensified even more now with the West Indies
tour to Australia in the background.

W.1. CANDIDATES MUST BE ANXIOUS

rR those players who have already established claims for West

Indies honours and for those who think that they have, the
period of waiting must be bordering upon the exasperating and in
some smaller measure, a similar state of mind must exist in the case
of their Barbadian counterparts.

However, the fact that the Trinidad team have come all the
way here to do battle and are not in their own colony, must make
them feel even more frustrated thay the Barbadian player.

Added to this, the weather seems to show no signs of breaking
and although it is planned to begin the first five-day Test to-morrow,
even this may not materialise except the weather is kind.

TEST SELECTORS INTELLIGENT

OWEVER there is one ray of consolation in the midst of all this
disappointment and it is this. The panel of present West In-
dies Selectors possess my complete confidence and I think that even
their most trenchant detractors will admit that the job they did in
selecting the 1950 West Indies team to England, and the results which
they got from the team they selected, must engender a considerable
measure of confidence in the minds of the West Indian cricket public.
This being so, I feel that they will take into consideration all the
surrounding circumstances and such play as they might be, if any,
will be viewed in the light of the attendant conditions obtaining and
candidates will be considered from that level.

WHAT OF THE PACE BOWLING CANDIDATES ?

T IS fairly certain too that the pace bowling candidates from St.

Lucia and St. Vincent, Crick and Mason, recommended for trial

by West Indies skipper John Goddard, and invited to come here for
practice games, will not now be able to display their wares here.

They may be asked to go on to Jamaica as they are due here
tomorrow and if that can be arranged they will still be able to per-
form for the benefit of the selectors.

Everyone is hoping that there will be a break in the weather
that has been without precedent at this time of the year for over
100 years, according to figures which I got from the Department of
Science and Agriculture yesterday.

FITNESS — A MUST!

Â¥ SEE THAT the Trinidad team have been trying to keep them-

selves fit by regular seabathing, exercise and table tennis, I
hope that the Barbados team have been doing something along these
lines as well,

One cannot emphasise the need for fitness too much and it is an
open secret that those who fail to reach a reasonable standard of
fitness for these tours betray this sooner or later during the tour and
it does militate against their chances of being selected for better things.

WINT LOOKS AT W.I. SPORT

N A COMMUNICATION from Arthur Wint, Jamaican born world
famous Olympic runner, I learn that he has led off a discus-
sion on Sport in the West Indies at the Victoria League.

He divided his talk under four headings and since sportswriters
in British Guiana, Trinidad, Jamaica and here in Barbados, have from
time to time touched upon one or more of the principles enunciated
under these headings, I think that this aspect of his talk should be
of some interest to readers of this column,

Under the first heading Wint admitted that the West Indies has
all the potential athletes it needs for putting them really on the map
of world sport but what they need is the opportunity for development.

SEND A W.I. UNITED TEAM
H® CONSIDERS that one of the first steps for developing West
Indies’ sport is that the various islands should cease to act as
individual units and should concentrate on sending up united West
Indies teams,

The desirable pattern, he suggested, was that of the recent West
Indies cricket tour of England, rather than that of individual island
participation as was the case at the Olympic games.

Accordingly the first step he suggested was the formation of a
West Indian Amateur Athletic Association, I see that this question
has already been aired in Trinidad, British Guiana and Jamaica but
so far it has not created a single stir here. This should be remedied
at once,





FORM A W.I. SPORTS UNION
HE fourth heading, Mr, Wint writes, would be the establishing
of a West Indian Sports Union which would coordinate all forms
of sport in the West Indies, covering for example, athletics, cricket,
tennis, football etc. Each particular sport, of course, would have its
own sub-committee,
The existence of one central West Indies sports authority would
eliminate clashing fixtures as well as foster inter-island competitions,
not least of all would be the immense financial strength resulting
from the pooling of resources and which would make possible a
planned programme of (a) coaching and development of new talent,
(b) provision of playing fields and equipment (c) enable the West
Indies to compete in world sport on a satisfactory financial basis.

LIGHT-HEAVYWEIGHT TILT TUESDAY

THE RAIN has enforced the postponement of the return light

heavyweight bout between Kid Ralph and Kid Francis, scheduled
to take place at the Yankee Stadium last Tuesday night. It has
now been fixed for Tuesday night, February 20.

Boxing fans are hoping that the weather will be kind so as
to permit this bout to take place. I am among those who are most
anxious to see these boys matched again,

In the first place it should settle once and for all who is the
unofficial light-heavyweight champion of Barbados (for the Barbados
Boxing Board of Contro) is still to be formed).

Even the supporting bouts are exciting more than ordinary inter-
est, Sam King, who won his way through to the amateur lightweight
championship of the island has now turned professional and is meet-
ing Hal Williams in the semi-final while Belfield Kid, a well-known
figure, is matched with Victor Lovell in a return preliminary bout.



English Owner Would
Like To Race In Barbados

AS TOLD TO “BOOKIE”

STAYING at the Marine Hotel
is an Englishman who would like
to race his horses in Barbados.
He is Mr. George Picken who
lives at Ashley, Epsom and has
been racing horses in England on
a small scale for the last thirty
years.



MR. GEORGE PICKEN

This is not Mr. Picken’s first
visit to the West Indies as he was
in Jamaica before the last war and
also. visited Trinidad in 1939.
Although he did not see any rac-
ing in the latter colony he has
attended some meetings in
Jamaica.

Mr. Picken’s horses are trained
at Epsom by his son-in-law Ron
Smyth a member of the famous
Smyth family of racing fame in
England. Victor Smyth, the well
known flat racing jockey of the
early years and since then a
prominent trainer, is an uncle of
Ron Smyth while another uncle,
Willie Smyth, is private trainer
to the Duke of Norfolk. Ron
himself was at one time champion
Steeple Chase jockey, and his
father is Herbert Smyth who is
also well known in racing.

Mr, Picken is accompanied by
his wife and together they came
out to the West Indies on the
Colombie, landed in Martinique
and took a plane over to St. Lucia
where they spent three weeks
with a friend of theirs, Mr. Sum-
ner, who bought an Estate and

C’wealth Lead
Ceylon By
220 Runs

COLOMBO, Feb. 17.

The Commonwealth touring side
led Ceylon by 220 runs wita nine
wickets in hand at the end of the
second day’s play in their three-
day match here.

The touring side declafed at
their overnight total of 44 for 38
wickets, and Ceylon made 255 be-
fore they were all out shortly be-
fore tea.

The Commonwealth batted again
making 31 for the loss of, Gim-
blett, who was cleaned bowled for
16.

Ceylon seemed to be making a
brave challenge but Ramadhin
had a brilliant spell after lunch
and took three excellent wickets
for 24. He finished the day with
four wickets for 48,

The Ceylon batsmen were all
determined to play bright cricket,
despite accurate bowling, and they
made their runs at the rate of a
run a minute.

H, Fernando, making his debut
against a foreign side, was unde-
feated at the close with a good
knock of 61,

Earlier Stanley Jayasingh, the
19 year old schoolboy, who was
the principal scorer during the last
Ceylon tour of Pakistan, scored,
44 and put on 73 in 60 minutes
with Prince (46) for the third
wicket. Both appeared set for a
big score but lost their wickets
in the general search for quick
runs, —Reuter

3 T'DAD HORSES COME
FOR B.T.C. MEET

Three horses arrived yesterday



morning by the Gascogne from |

Trinidad to take part in the forth-
coming B.T.C. Race Meeting.
There are Monsoon and Gallant
Hawk owned by Mr. Norman
Sookram and Careful Annie
owned by Mr. Louis Pantin.



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settled in St, Lucia some time ago,
They then came on to Barbados
and have en here for about
three wee During that time
Mr. Picken has visited our local
track and paddock and it was dur-
ing one of these visits that he be-
gan to toy with the idea of send-
ing a horse to race out here.

Although his plans for sending
out a horse are by no means final
yet Mr, Picken assured me that he
will return to Barbados for the
next winter and in order to take
in our November meeting he will
be out early that month. Maybe,
he says, he will also attend the
Trinidad Christmas meeting but
naturally he would like to spend
as long as he can in our lovely
climate,

I gathered that Mr. Picken has
owned no outstanding horse of
classic standard but has had one
or two good handicappers in his
day, Among these was a horse
called Drop It In who won eight
races betWeen 1025 and 27.

Asked for his views on the
new stallions which have arrived
here lately and are still to come,
he thought that Pride of India
was a class above anything that
we ever had standing out
here, with the exception of Stir-
ling Castle who only spent a short
time, although among the big
breeders in England the Colombo
colts were not popular. He thought
Head Worker a very useful Handi-
capper in England and a
thoroughly honest horse who
should give us some good stock.

He also spoke in glowing terms
of Star Witness and thought that
we had made the best purchase
possible for a stallion who would
give us first class middle distance
runners. Star Witness he also
described as honest to the core,
a trait which he thought he would
transmit to his progeny.

But what impressed me most in
my interview with Mr. Picken
was his remark that he thought
the type of horses which we have
been importing are bred more for
distances than sprints. And when
he said distances he meant any-
thing from a mile to two miles.
It therefore seemed peculiar *t>
him that ‘there were no races of
more than 9% furlongs between
Barbados, Trinidad and British
Guiana.

Mr. and Mrs. Picken expect to
leave for England on Monday,
(to-morrow) travelling on the
S.S. Islandside.

Grant of £2,000 To
Jea Cricket Board
Causes Argument

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Feb. 9.

The allocation of £2,000 from the
West Indies Cricket Board of Con-
trol to the local body in Jamaica
caused heated debate at the annual
meeting of the Jamaica Cricket
Association last week, between
floor members and the Chairman

Members wanted the allocation
divided up among the local clubs
“some of which are almost in a
state of disintegration”. j

Mr. Karl Nunes, Chairman,
vetoed the suggestion, said he
could place such a request before
the WIBC, but said that it was a
task he was loathe in undertaking
as it would spoil the reputation
of Jamaica and “show us up to the
other Colonies as being unable to
support our own cricket clubs.”
He did not think it was in the best
interests of the Association and
Jamaica’s cricket to go begging our
sister Colonies.

M.C.C. MATCH DRAWN

VICTORIA, Feb. 17.

Rain prevented the M.C.C.
batting after Victoria Country XI
had declared their first innings
closed at 217 for seven here to-
day, and the two-day match was
drawn.

Rain delayed the start to-day
for 20 minutes, interrupted play
while the Country XI were batting
and then fell steadily after the
declaration was made for lunch.

—Reuter.

Fo Care ee on,





Read...
“GLORIOUS MEMORIES”
OF KENSINGTON”
F of a series of
CRICKET ARTICLES
by Barney Millar |
in Tomorrow's
EVENING ADVOCATE





SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1951

CROWDED FIELDS
Racing Is Outgrowing The
Garrison Savannah

BY BOOKIE

O the Spring meeting received 61 entries to beat

the previous best by a single number. Well

the most significant thing about this is that if we

can raise 61 at a minor meeting it will not be

long before we are up in the eighties and nineties

for the major fixture in August. When it is also

ah taken into consideration that there were at least

six who were on the verge of being entered but

were withdrawn through some ailment or other it will be seen how
near we were to the seventy which everybody expected.

i through the list one is immediatery impressed with the
PE me = C class and F class races and to wonder what will
happen if all on the card decide to go. Take for instance the Chel-
sea Stakes. What has happened here is that C ross Roads and Best
Wishes have frightened away the opposition in’ the Guineas and they
have all been entered instead in this open F elass event in order
to qualify for the handicaps later in the meeting, That means that
there are fourteen on the list and of these the only one not likely
to go will be Vanguard because he is also entered in the Guineas
and he should find 7% furlongs.more to his liking than five. Hi-Lo
and Soprano are also in the Guineas as well but it is most unlikely
that they will go in this classic. Therefore, if everything goes accord-~

ing to plan we can expect a 5% furlong start with 13 horses. ‘Tight
squeeze”, is all the comment I have to make.
The C class races will nearly all see about ten or eleven

starters and even this number is going to produce difficulties for both
starter and jockey alike. Surely from all this we should see that we
are outgrowing the place by leaps and bounds.

ITH regard to the actual entrants, and starting with the Maiden

Stakes, it looks as if we will see an opener the likes of which
we have not seen since the first influx of imported horses after the
war. Up to the present I like Miss Panic, Doldrum and Lunways
but there are good chances too for Careful Annie, who ran very
well in Trinidad without winning, while Fuss Budget has been show-
ing some fair form at exercise. But a lot can happen in the next
two weeks, especially with new horses, and perhaps it would be
better to keep mum at this stage.

HE F class Chelsea Stakes might have been a good thing for the

older horses had the track remained dry but with the wet weather
we are having, it will probably be the light weights which will
come into their own. It is too early yet even to think about a
likely winner for this event and so I will leave it alone.

THE GUINEAS will undoubtedly resolve itself into a test of stam-

ina if the wet going remains and therefore we cannot rule out
such as Vanguard and Usher. Quite frankly if the going was, (and
it can still turn out to be) hard, I would not give either of them
a chance. By the time they warm up the race will be over, or
if Cross Roads and Best Wishes take it easy with them then it will
turn into a last minute sprint and here again the latter two are
much better equipped to run this sort of race. I cannot seriously
consider Sunbeam, Hi-Lo or Soprano for the reasons mentioned
above. I am sorry however that Waterbelle is not entered. As the
only Restigouche in the field 1 thought she had a good opportunity
to show off her staying qualities. “More so than in the Chelsea
Stakes where she will meet some seasoned campaigners over 5!
furlongs.






EXT will be the Barbados Turf Club Stakes. This class A fea-
ture of our Spring meeting usually attracts the winners of the
previous year’s Governor’s Cup in Trinidad. This year will be no
exception and in addition to the winner we will also see the runner
up. These respectively are Atomic II and Elizabethan. Atomic II

, is galloping impressively indeed and at no time in his career can [

ever remember him to be going better or with more genuine relish
for his work. Looking at him on mornings it is difficult to imagine
what a rogue he once was, and still can be on the odd occasion.
But I think he will give of his best on this type of going.

Elizabethan has recovered quickly from her Trinidad trip and,
as is well known, she also favours a soft track. But can she cope
with a horse like Burns if he turns out anything like fit in addition
to giving away many pounds to a promising filly like Rebate? These
are the things we must decide for ourselves before we go to the bet-
ting booths. We must remember too that Gun Site and Vindima
cannot be ruled out. Pepper Wine is also entered but this looks
more like padding in case something untoward happens to her stable
companions Burns and Gun Site. Gun Site especially is looking very
stripped for action and contrary to his custom may run the first

race of a meeting in top form instead of waiting until the second
and third days, ,

Since writing about Burns two Sundays ago I have seen him
do only one gallop and that 1 must admit was impressive. In fact
some one in the stand likened the reaction of the onlookers to the
occasion when Battle Front was in preparation for the Spring meet-
ing of 1941. Not since then have we had a horse who appears to
be so superior to the type which we are accustomed to see racing
out here. Yet this remains to be proved and if the opponents of Fox
Brush, Battle Front and Salamanca had hopes, so too must it spring
eternal in the breasts of the adversaries of Burns.

HE Spring Stakes will be for those in C class who are not maid-

ens although at least four of these will have to be because they
are also entered in the Maiden Stakes and I do not visualise a quad-
ruple dead-heat in the opening event. To my mind both Harroween
and Flieuxcé stand out here. Ability also strikes me as a useful
mare over this distance and may well loose her maiden certificate in
this race and not the one framed specially for her kind.

¥ AN B.N. really defeat Will O’the Wisp” is the great question in

the Castle Grant Stakes for D class run over 7% furlofgs. In
case the reader is not familiar with latest in paddock jargon this
really means: will Mary Ann oust Will O’the Wisp Il from. fourth
place. Otherwise little consideration has been given to the fact that
we should see a good race between Bow Bells and Watercress and
whether Cross Roads will attempt the double after racing in the
Guineas, Actually poor old Will O’the Wisp II looks as big as a
house and having been off the track for over two years I cannot
imagine that a sprinter like her could do anything over 74 furlongs.
But let us leave that alone for the time being. r

HE kind of weather we are having and the megass on the ‘track

will certainly not allow any records to be broken. But this will
not stop the .B class Garrison Stakes from being a fast race. With
nifty fillies like Land Mark, Sun Queen, Nan Tudor and Demure it
will be all the two mules Aberford and Slainte, can do to keep up
with them, Yet it looks very much as if the fillies will have to do
the keeping up with the colt Aberford at the finish.
keep in mind Slainte’s uncanny way of turning up in form fer the
March meeting of the last two years, and remember that the horse
he defeated in the B class 5% last year, later became the champion
sprinter in the West Indies, Of course I do not think that Septem-
ber Song, the sprinter in question, was really as good here as he
was in Trinidad later in the year. But he was not far from it, and

ie him. That alone should make us beware of the aged

We cannot also



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getting old?



your dog usually starts to get old.
His body begins to slow down and
his power to digest weakens. If
your dog is over seven you should
begin to let him have various little
comforts, bécause of his age.
Instead of one or two large meals
a day he should have three smaller
ones, and he should have less meat.
For his evening meal, give him dog
biscuits and a drink of milk.—
Crunching the biscuits helpstokeep
his teeth clean and his gums firm,
and the milk, besides being very
nourishing, soothes his stomach,
Take care, also, not to overtire
him, and make sure he has a
really comfortable and
warm place to sleep. At
the end of a lifetime of
affection and loyalty to you

ss



With age, he will be more in-
clined to slight bilious attacks and
other stomach troubles. Regular
conditioning with Bob Martin’s
Condition Tablets (one a day) will
be more than ever necessary. The
mineral substances which the tab-
lets contain in balanced quantities
will help to renew the red blood
cellsa—a form of help especially
important in hot weather. At the
same time the vitamins they con-
tain will supply health - giving
elements which a dog’s domestic
diet so often lacks.

If you want further information
about the care of dogs
write to Bob Martin Ex-
port Limited
Department),
England.

(Advisory
Southport,

BOB MARTIN’S
for doggy. good health

pe
LTHOUGH dogs’ lives vary in he deserves a little extra con- ‘
length, about the age of seven sideration and kindness.
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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18,



FARM AND GARDEN The

1951

THE SOIL—By Agricola

SOIL is not only the foundation of agriculture but the basis
of all human prosperity. Common we may say, but yet
precious. It forms the uppermost layer of the earth’s sur-
face; consists of the more decomposed portions of the rocks
that make up the earth’s crust with which is incorporated
residues of plants as well as micro-organisms.

ardening Hints
For Amateurs

THE GARDEN in February

MOSS ON LAWNS

In repiy to C. Y. P.’s enquiry
as to the cause of moss on lawns,
it can be stated that the presence
of moss on Lawns is generally
caused by one of three conditions,

(1) Bad drainage,
(2) Acidity of the soil.
(3) Impoverished soil.

In appearance the moss is very
similar to a certain moss found
on the sea-shore, being dark-
green and_ slimy, In extreme
cases it will entirely cover a lawn,
and if not dealt with will in time
kill out the grass,

_The first thing to do is to get
rid of the moss and then, having
decided which of the three condi-«
tions is causing the moss, deal
with it accordingly,

To get rid of the moss, rake the
lawn with an iron rake, and at
the same time loosen the earth on
the surface of the lawn, After
this has been done, sweep the
lawn briskly with a hard broom,
So removing any moss that the
rake may have left behind.

After all the moss has been re-
moved, burn it,

Should the cause of the moss
be bad drainage, a top dressing of
powdered charcoal mixed with
sand and any good lawn fertilizer
such as G. V. M. (Garden Vege-
table Manure) will often remedy
it, Spread this dressing evenly
over the surface of the lawn
working it into the loosened soil
with a hard broom.

If the moss is caused by Acid-
ity, then a sprinkle of lime over
the surface of the lawn is recom-
mended. Acidity however is sel-
dom the cause of this moss in
Barbados, as our soil seldom lacks
lime.

Should the reason for the moss
be Impoverished Soil then a top
dressing of good sifted mould
mixed with G. V M , and spread
evenly over the lawn is the best
treatment. After applying, water
the lawn well

Bare Patches On A Lawn :

Should the bare patches on the
lawn be caused by the moss, any
of the three treatments given
above will remedy it. Should the
patches appear on a normal lawn,
the patches should have the sur-
face loosened with a fork or rake,
and a mixture of sifted mould and
G. V. M. applied. Water the patch
well, until it is covered with grass
again. If the patch is very large
it may be necessary to plant in
some grass after applying the
mould and G, V. M,

Scale Blight On Lime Trees

The most effective way of deal-
ing with Seale Blight or Lime or
other Citrus Fruit Trees is by
spraying. The best spray to be
had at present is D. D, Taine
which can be obtained from
Evelyn and Roach, and which
comes in tins. This spray al-
though not as effective as the
Niagara Emulso (now unobtain-
able) yet does the trees a lot of
good,

HEAT WAVE

MELBOURNE: Queensland and
New South Wales have been de-
jJuged with record-breaking sum-
mer’ rains. Victoria, however,
Taces a peak bush fire danger.
After 19 days of the month with
temperatures over 90, Victoria has
broken a 51 year heat record.







The soil should not be regarded
as inert, stable material. In it
will be found many mutable sub-
Stances and it is as teeming with
life as is a great city. Such vari-
ation exists, however, that what
is called soil may have almost
any composition or structure. It
is often referred to as the waste
heap of nature.

The physical and chemical pro-
cesses in the soil are very com.
plex and far from being com-
pletely understood, but modern
laboratory methods are gradual-
ly unlocking its hidden secrets so
that knowledge of the soil is be.
ing considerably extended for
the benefit of those on the land.
Thus, in addition to the custom-
ary groupings based on the pro-
portionate amounts of inorganic
or mineral particles, of organic
matter from which humus is de-
rived, lime etc., and which give
us such classifications as sandy,
sandy loam, clay loam, clay
humus or peaty, calcareous and
so on, supplementary ihforma-
tion such as degree of acidity
or alkalinity, nutrient and mois-
fure status, water retention,
stickiness, etc, is also made
available as a guide to treatment
in order that maximum produc-
tivity can be secured and main.
tained. To the practical farmer
and gardener, however, the terms
light, medium and heavy as ap-
plied to soils are in common use
and convey much in their own
experience of the ordinary
working and management re-
quirements of the soil types usual—
ly met with. On the other hand,
it should be emphasised that
cultivators, whatever the cate-
gory, will find it extremely pro-
fitable to check up thei? practices
regularly with an agricultural ad-
viser or instructor in their area
who, with more up to the min-
ute information and armed with
the results of experimental work,
will often be able to give just
that assistance which may be
necessary to convert a_ possible
loss into a profit.

It wilt pe readily understood
that the ideal soil is not composed
ef sand, or clay, or humus alone
but contains an adequate propor-
tion of all three: the sand to en-
sure porosity and a_ proper
circulation of water, the clay to
lend firmness and to prevent to»
rapid evaporation, and the humus
to provide plant food rich in ni-
trogen. In ordimary soils, from
one-third to one-half of the
volume is pore-space which may
be occupied by air or water, de-
pending largely on rainfall and
the effectiveness of the drainage.
The particles of soil, unless in
close contact with other particles.
are surrounded by air spaces and
these together form tubes or
passages permeating the soil in all
directions. Decayed plant and
animal residues are the principal
sources of organic matter which,
in the process of decay, generates
a certain amount of heat, and
such material is one of the main
ingredients which makes life pos-
sible in the soil,

Life in the soil will form the
chief topic in our next note but,
to end this, here is an historical
observation about Barbados soil.
In Schomburgk’s History publish-
ed in 1848, the following occurs
on page 140: “Barbados is in-
cebted to the position which ‘t
eccupies among the West India
Islands for its former fertility.
Long previous to the close of the last
century the soil was exhausted, and art
and industry had to replace what the
soil no longer possessed. The energy of
the natives of this little island, which
as such a distinguished trait in their char-
aeter, was not daunted by these difficul-
ties, and a rational management replaced
by artificial means the former fertility;
and the returns continue, under the
necessary favourable circumstances of
the seasons, to sustain thejr high
numbers.”’

By ROY CAMPBELL

In 1916 the verse anthology
Wheels was published under the
editorship of Miss Edith Sitwell.
lt reappeared annually till 1921
The chief contributions came from
the Sitwell family (Edith, Osbert
and Sacheverell), with the notable
exception of the posthumous war-
poems of Wilfred Owen, who had
been killed in action, The gen-
eral public, and critical, concep-
tion of poetry in those days, was
that it belonged to the countryside,
and was a sort of handmaiden to
nature-study and meteorology, in
so far as it concerned sunsets,
weather, and beautiful soothing
atmospheric effects. The poetry of
Wheels radiated from a metro-
politan, sophisticated, non-provin-
cial milieu, and contemporar
critics, for the most part, found it
difficult to urbanise themselves to
the fact that it was only in Eng-
land that the Muses had become
hedge-conscious to such gn inor-
dinate degree.

Poetry is human; and most
human beings live in complicated
cities in England. A _ controver-
sial civil war surrounded the pub-
lication of Wheels. The Sitwells
were already sharp—witted enough
when they started; being in the
minority they had to do more
fighting than their adversaries, ac—
quiring far sharper wits than they
had in the first place, and becom—
ing trained fighters and polemists
such as Whistler and Wilde had
been in the 1890's. The spectacu-
lar fireworks which surrounded
the production of Wheels, one
would have thought, would have
been an all-time occupation, but
Dr. Edith Sitwell was seriously
and quietly working all the time:
books of verse The Mother,
Clowns’ Houses, Bucolic Comedies,
Sleeping Beauty, and Gold Coast
Customs, followed later by some
of the most profound critical and
historical. prose works of our age,
such as Alexander Pope (1930),
Fanfare for Elizabeth (1945), and
the novel about Swift entitled I
Live Under a Black Sun (1937).
It is chiefly upon her poetry that
her reputation will rest. It has
just been collected in The Canticle
of the Rose,

This selection of Dr. Edith
Sitwell’s poems begins with the
early Bucolic Elegies, in which
she enriched the language by
thoroughly acclimatizing into
English literature, for the first
time, the interpretation of sounds,
scents, colours, and shapes in
terms of each other; thus she
added a new dimension to Eng-
lish verse, to the great advantage
of all those poets who had enough
talent to profit by her develop.
ment of French symbolism inta
the English idiom, About two-
thirds of the advances in modern
English verse are due to Dr, Sit-
wel’s having been able to cap-
ture dominate, improve, develop
and bring home such priceless
plunder from abroad.

Not without plenty of good evi-
denee, Professor Marcel Raymond
in his recent book From Baude-
laife to Surrealism attenipts to
trace modern poetry, via the Sym-
bolists, to Baudelaire, and in par-
ticular to the sonnet entitled
Correspondances, He sees in this
sonnet the seeds of a new com-
plexity in the interpretation of
ideas and emotions, In_ this
poem perfumes were made to
sing and the senses of touch,
smell, sight and hearing were
harmoniously confused in one
another. The Correspondances
here do not seem in the least far-
fatghed to us taday, however
startling they may have seemed
to Baudelaire’s contemporaries.
for it was an_ extraordinary
innovation thus to complicate
and hypersensitize the communi-
cations of the mind with the
outside world. We know from
Baudelaire’s contemporaries, that
they were startled by this inno-
vation, though for modern poets
Baudelaire stands to-day as the
model of classical correctness.
Dr. Sitwell widened the range of
Baudelaire’s Correspondances to









— WONDER WHEELS N° 6 a. Neen ri :
Hercules cycuzs 2) be...

Triumphed in these
strenuous tests

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



the very limit of possibility, She
expressed sound, colou brilli-
ance, darkness, perfume, shape
sensory feeling all in terms of one
another. She would interpret the

most @ppesed and antagonistic
values by means of each other,
so that they clashed harmoniously
with far more complicated vibra-
tions of meaning, sound, and
eolour than had previously been
obtained from any such combina-

tions of opposites. Dr. Sitwell
went on exploring scientifically
all the possibilities of meta-

physical symbolism. 4
In Facade and Gold Coast Cus
toms, with the co-operation of twe



Dr, EDITH SITWELL.

brilliant modern composers

Wil-
liem .Walton, and Humphrey
Searle, she experimented with
verbal sound far more thoroughly
than any other poet had done be-
fore. It is as if she had scientifi-
cally discovered the spectrum of
the human, speaking voice, and
split it into the elementary pure
colours and tones of which it was
composed, making sense of Rim-
baud's hermetic sonnet on the
colours of the vowels. In having
the spoken voice (not the sung
voice) set to music, Dr. Sitwell
used the music, which she impreg-
nated with the sound of her voice,
as a sort of prism, to split up the
sounds of words into what corre-
sponds accoustically to their com-
ponent rainbows. Facade was
spoken impersonally by Constant
Lambert and by Dr, Sitwell
through a. megaphone, from a
screen in an even voice which was
not accented by any emotion; it
stressed nothing; it concerned it-
self almost entirely with clear pro-
nunciation and the exact metrical
quantity of the verse. Only the

music rose, or fell, “bombarding,”
from above or beneath, the level
vay of the voice, which seemed to
unertn extraordinary transfigur-
ations

One felt that verbal sounds
rds had not only their spe-
ours, but that they had des

and w
cial ¢








grees ¢gf light and darkness, which
were Jndependent of their mean-
ing, gnd that they had shape,
weigi#, size and form, which were
indegpndent of their size and
form #n the printed page.

Of Zhe three masters of English
verse writing to-day, Eliot, Dylan

Thomas, and Edith Sitwell—Eliot
has been most universally imitat-
ed, and Dylan Thomas next, The
influence of Eliot or Thomas is
ebvious in the work of their imi-
tators. Yet almost every poet writ-
ing English to-day owes much to
Edith Sitwell and has borrowed
from her without leaving any trace
of the debt. What one gets from
her is not a hypnotic imposition
of an irresistible style overlaying
one’s own, but a knowledge of the
actual engineering and architec-
ture that underlies all style

Dr. Sitwell, at the beginning of
her career, seemed to be more
preoccupied than most of her
contemporaries with the texture
and design of her poems, than
with subjects, or messages, or







Poetry Of Edith Sitwell

meanings, She started as a pure
artist, as. distinct from the seer |
on ophet she was later to be-
ae Her development can be

traced from the earliest purely
musical and visual poems with
an echo of Veralaine, via the
artifice of Pope, back to the ele-
mental strength of the Elizabe-

thahs, of whom she is a modern |

equivalent. If she had not ex-
plored all the possibilities of sheer

verbal engineering so thoroughly, |

She could never have perfected |
an instrument to take the emo-
tional strain and _ intellectual!

weight of her later great poems. |
She gained strength from the|
early indoor gymnastics which |

she seemed to be performing both |

for their own sake and for the
skill and beauty they demanded. |
Her exercises always involved a
vast reach in fetching cymbals
from the opposite horizons of the
realm of thought, and then clash-

ing them together with greai |
strength — yet always with har-
mony—as if she were trying to

make a pair of cymbals of the

rising full-moon and the setting
sun; which she actually does in
a superb later poem entitled the

Heart and the Mind.
How then did Dr, Sitwell de-

velop these effects? Nothing could |

be further dissociated in the mind
than the sun is from an ass, Yet

where, in so many words, will
you get a better description of
glaring, intolerable, noonday

sunlight than in this line,
“The light is braying like an
ass”?
Again, just to illustrate how, in
her early self-training, she ex-
plored every possibility in obtain-
ing sensory effects, let us take two
other descriptions of noonday
heat:—
While colours like a parokeet
Sing loudly to the chattering
heat
and, 19
The air is like a jarring bell
That jangles words jit cannot
spell.
In her early work Dr. Sitwell

turns again and again to wrestle |
with sensory effects such as heat}

or cold, brilliance or darkness, as
if she had an instinctive sense of
our future need of a style which
would be able to stand superlative
strength and violence, She was
constructing one as tough, elastic
and powerful as electrified steel;
anything else would have been
completely dislocated by the sheer
horsepower (I mean Pegasus-
power) exerted by her later work,
as it zooms up to the climax of
the three poems on the atom
bomb, which may well be consid-
ered the highest summit attained
by contemporary poetry in any
language. The extraordinary
elasticity of this style which,
without in any way disturbing the
unity of a poem, can swivel from
pathos
tesque to the magnificent, from
the macabre to the sublime, from
hate to love, is thoroughly tested
in such poems as Anne Boleyn’s
Seng, the address of Mary’s ghost
to Bothwell and other tragic soli-
loquies by historical or fictitious
characters, which attain an al-
most Shakespearian grandeur. I
know of nothing so poignant,
since Elizabethan times, as the
two last poems on the atom bomb:
the terrifying passage in the sec-
ond poem, one which follows
these lines, so ironically frighten-
ing in their ‘context —

“And of what does the Ptero-

dactyl sing —
Of what red buds in what tre-
mendous Spring?”...

and the final lines, seraphic in
beauty, of the Canticle of the Rose
(deseribing the Rose,which was
colour-photographed permanently
on a wall by the flash of the atom
bomb), Unfortunately these last
lines cannot be separated from
their context without losing the
fullness of their momentum,
which starts accumulating from
the very beginning of the poem,
An amputation would therefore be
an injustice, It is rare that a critic
feels shy of using the knife and
slicing off samples. Only the
rarest and best poetry can inspire
such timidity.





BOUNCING A PIN)



tells us









to humour, from the gro- |















FEB. 18 —

of

Last Week



Well

bays the
Lost week was om a spree,

They baptised Joe and Robert
And brought Lou misery

“Waterman”

For some way in St. Michael,
An old house starts to sail
When Joe said Robert hurry,

Qr we will miss this mail
° ° . . . .

The rain “start off" Ash Wednesday

No warning did it give,
But this is just what happened,
Lou's house poured like a sieve.
. ; . ° a

Now boys to ignore warning,
Is simply suicide,
We hope our Legislators
Wont let this warning slide.
* . * . - .

The prophet of the Chamber
Last Tuesday said beware,
All spending without caution,
Must land us in despair.

° . . . . .
For this may be the boom time
Of good king sugar's reign,
But if a drought hesiege us
Well thousanas must be slain.
° o ° . * .
This is the time to rise up
Neath simply is stand-still,
Oh! Comrades help your brother,
With the Hotel Aids Bill,
’ . . ‘ . .

Don't fool yourself dear Comrades,

‘Tis true from coast to coast,
Tourist may help rich people;
They help poor people most,
. . . . . .

The taxi-man, domestics
Qur hand--made industries-—
The tourist help them daily
And many more than these.
. . ‘ . . .
If sugar fails to-morrow,
As is must fail one-day,
A good hotel industry
Will help us any way.
° . ° ° .
We have God's free sea-bathing,
Bright sunshine all year round-—-
And in our crystal waters

Much flying fish abound, é
. . e * .

And when it comes to good rum,

We have it aged and sweet,
But onky a Hotel Aids Bll
Can put things on their feet.
. * * >

You know boys the poor people
Are crushed in hardship'’s mill,

But the Hotel Bill will help them

To earn the Yankee dollar-bill.
. . . 7 . .

Can their Comrades deny them?
Deny them without fear?
And still expect to kiss them
The last months of this year?
. - ‘ . * .
Boys you can't dodge the issn,
"Tis true from coast to coast,
Tourist may help rich people;
They help poor people most.
° *. © . 7 .

So give the bill your blessing,
And bays you then wil see
How a Yankee dollar and J&R
Can fill Comrades with glee.

sponsored by
J &R BAKERIES
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J&R RUM



Whittaker’s Almanack,
1951

Pint, 44 Pint and Cocktail

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NO, 159

The Topic

family

eee ten nnn

[0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

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SATURDAY, 3RD MARCH, 1951
THURSDAY, 8TH MARCH, 1951
SATURDAY, 10TH MARCH, 1951



TWENTY FOUR EVENTS IN ALL

Pree nt

EIGHT EVENTS EACH DAY



FIRST RACE EACH DAY STARTS AT 1.00 P.M.



The breaking of Records is
the most testing trial to which
a bicycle can be put. In five
months Hercules cyclists
broke 20 officially recognised
world’s records. These suc-

The 2/- SWEEPSTAKE will be officially closed on ¢
THURSDAY 1st MARCH, 1951, at 3.00 p.m. and will be |
drawn for on FRIDAY 9th MARCH, 1951, at the |
GRAND STAND at 4.00 p.m. Tickets can be purchased
DAY ith MARCH SELLERS up to 4.00 p.m. on FRI-

DAY 9th MARCH, 1951.
‘ Tererers tar
The Plan for admission to the GRAND STAND
will be opened, as follows :—

To SUBSCRIBERS on Thursday 22nd February, %



cesses prove that a Hercules
is the most reliable bicycle
ever built.

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 te knock. A “Bouncing
Pin’’ resting on a diaphragm in the cylinder head measures
the intensity of Knock electrically, thereby enabling us to
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.

1951

To THE GENERAL PUBLIC on Monday 26th Feb-
a! 1951 between the hours of 8.15 a.m, and 3.00 p.m,
aily, i

ALL BOOKINGS MUST BE PAID FOR BY
FRIDAY 2nd MARCH, 1951, by 3 P.M,

SUBSCRIBERS :—

Free Admission and Three (3) Ladies or Juniors
Tickets at $2.16 each,






(a GENERAL PUBLIC :—
REGEN i PETROL‘ Fadles per Day in aus kdehsa > ebeeee care 3
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r Sterling iy = Paddock per Day .....eccceereeseeees $1.20
8 Ladies Season .....scccseeee sere $3.00
Gants Beason scsvsccccnncebseoocenees | S000 oe

FIELD STAND :— Per Person per Day — 3/- Eac
N.B.—No Passes for re-admittance will be given.

ALL BOOKINGS CLOSED at the Office at 3.00 p.m. on
FRIDAY, 2nd MARCH, 1951, 3

DISTRIBUTORS —

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.





SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS





POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS WILL BE ACCEPTED
BY TELEPHONE.

G. A. LEWIS,

Secretary, ~

THE HEACULES CYCLE & MOTOR CO. LTD., BIKMINGHAM, EN



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afr

PAGE SIX



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



Sunday, February 18, 1951



WAKE UP

“IT seems incredible that anyone who has *

been’ reading this newspaper during the
last year should retain any doubts or con-
fusion as to the role the tourist industry is
playing in the economy of Barbados. Yet
this newspaper was accused by a spokes-
man of the Government of Barbados in the
House of Assembly last week of acting
against the interests of the tourist industry
by continuing to bring to public attention
the delay of the present Government in
putting a hotel Aid Act on the»Statute
Book.

During a debate in the House of Assem-
bly last week, Mr. Adams is reported as
saying that the Government had spent “10
times the amount contributed by other
sources on tourism during the past year”
and that in his opinion, tourism was thriv-
ing in Barbados. The public of Barbados
might well be mystified as to what the
Government understands by tourism and
whether indeed it has any policy about
tourism at all.

The fundamental fact to be realised is
that tourism is the only industry after
sugar to which Barbados can turn to-day,
to provide revenue for its increased social
services and employment for the large
numbers of Barbadians who find no outlet
for their abilities or talents in a small island
and no freedom of movement within or
without the Caribbean area.

Perhaps the Government of Barbados
does not fully appreciate the significance of
vital statistics which prove beyond all
possible doubt that the shutting out of Bar-
badians from emigration outlets in the past
three decades is something new in the his-
tory of the island. Figures exist to show
that whereas Barbados lost 49,705 persons
during the period 1891—1911 through
emigration and 24,396 persons through

_ emigration over the period 1911—1921, the
_ total loss of population by means of emigra-
tion over the twenty-five year period

1921—1946 was only 2,095 persons,

'-Or in other words—that should startle

the Barbadian Government out of its slum-

-ber—the net loss in 1921—46, only. 2,095
persons in 25 years, is very small compared
with the earlier losses which were at an
average rate of over 2,400 per annum.

The Advocate is not campaigning on
behalf of the Tourist Industry to gain any
ulterior motive. It is seriously alarmed
at the thought that at this eleventh hour

‘when the island is losing thousands of dol-

lars daily because the Government will not
expedite the passing of the Bill already
drawn up to aid the building of new hotels
through tax exemptions and other conces-
sions the Government ‘should be seeking
to justify its Fabian tactics on the plea that
ithey spent more money on subsidising the
Barbados Publicity Committee in the past
year than did private enterprise.

} Jt would have been gracious had the
Leader of the House of Assembly paid some
tribute to those mercantile interests in the
community who subscribed over $110,000
to purchase the Barbados Golf Course Some
years ago and to ensure that it is carried on
as a Golf Course. Those members of the
mercantile community who subscribed this
money knew only too well that they would
receive no dividends. But they acted in
the best interests of the community be-
cause they know that the Golf Course is
one of. the greatest assets that the Tourist
industry possesses in.Barbados.

The question which the Government of
Barbados must decide is not whether it is
spending more money than other interests
to boost tourism, but whether it is going to
attract*capital to invest in further hotel
building in Barbados to cope with the vol-
ume of tourists who are already willing to
come ‘here. Nobody in 1950 helped tourism
in Barbados more than the British taxpayer
because it was the British taxpayer who
put up by far the greatest sum of money
that was spent on the extension of the run-
way at Seawell,

It is an established fact that at the be-
ginning of the construction of the runway
at Seawell the Government of Barbados
viewed with favourable consideration the
introduction of a Bill to aid the Hotel in-
dustry in Barbados, It is no less an estab-
lished fact that a bill which will aid the
establishment of new luxury hotels of the
type necessary to attract Canadian tourists
has been drawn up by the Government
of Barbados.

It is ‘because this bill has not yet reach-
ed the Statute Book that this newspaper in
the interests of the Community of Barbados
has challenged the Government of Barba-
dos totell the people the facts why this
bill is being delayed. Nobody wants to see
Barbados turned into a second Nassau or
Berrauda or Miami (least of all the tourists

who want to come here). No Barbadian
wants to see the cost of living rise because
of an invasion of visitors with too much
money to spend.

Only someone with no interest in the
welfare of Barbados could entertain such
hopes. But every Barbadian is entitled to
an assurance that -his own Government
realises the pitiful condition in which we
stand faced with an increasing population
and decreasing outlets for employment.
The Government of Barbados is already
under barrage from responsible critics for
spending lavishly without thought as to
sources of replenishment.

The Tourist industry properly handled
and properly controlled, is the only beacon
of hope that will light us towards the eco-
nomic shelter of a deep water harbour and
which offers prospects of maintaining and
improving the advance in social welfare we
have already achieved.



ONLY THE BEST

THAT the Australians are not unmindful
of the West Indies’ threat to their cricket
supremacy, is evidenced by the observation
of one of their former great players. W. J.
O'Reilly, once one of Australia’s greatest
spin bowlers, and as shrewd a judge of the
games as any, commenting on Australia’s
bowling in the recent tests, notes that “if
Weekes and Worrell are as good as the
Englishmen say they are” then the Anti-
podean bowling needed some bolstering, if
they hoped to beat the West Indies in Aus-
tralia next season,

Once again, the Aussies have beaten Eng-
land in this series of Tests in Australia, but
even in their moment of triumph the vic-
tors were still aware that there were others
in the field who might well prove oppo-
nents quite worthy of their steel.

This is at once, a tribute to West Indian
cricket, and a stern warning, that the Aus-
tralians, undoubtedly great as they are,
will leave no stone unturned in their
efforts to put the best possible team in the
field when our cricketers once again tour
their country. It is a challenge to our
cricket ambitions, which no lover of the
game can fail to recognize.

It is true that twenty years ago the West
Indies were soundly beaten in Australia,
but even in defeat they achieved a small
measure of success by winning the last
Test in a manner worthy of the greatest.
The skipper, G. C. Grant, declared twice in
the game and won a deserving victory.
Much has happened since then, and to-day

‘the cricketers from the Caribbean, having

decisively trounced England at Lord’s, the
Oval, and Trent Bridge, are the logical
challengers for the peak position held by
the Australians.

i Hence the importance of the trials now
about to begin. The quest to-day is for
fast bowling, a department of the game in
which the West Indies have always ex-
celled. George Francis, Learie Constan-
tine, Herman Griffith, and Emmanuel Mar-
tindale, were without peer when at their
best, and have earned places among the
greatest performers of the game. Until 1950,
fast bowling was the chief weapon of the
West Indies’ attack, and the fact that spin-
ners were the architects of our conquest
over England, made it clear that if we are
to maintain our position as a world power
in cricket, speed bowlers must be found,
‘and found. at once.

The need has been fully recognized and
praise-worthy efforts have been made to
unearth talent wherever it has been sus-
pected to exist.

But these efforts alone are not enough.
A great. deal rests on the young cricketers
themselves who are candidates for the
openings on the West Indian team. Fast
bowling at all times calls for fine physical
gifts, youth, a level head and a tempera-
ment calm and undisturbed, no matfer
which way the pendulum of the game
swings. Most of these attributes can be
developed and it is essential that the likely
players submit themselves to the rigid dis-
cipline required of those who would reach
the top in this department of the game.

Never again, perhaps, will an opportun-
ity such as this, present itself to West In-
dian cricket. Never before have these
islands boasted at any one period in the
chequered history, the array of crieketing
talent now adorning their fields. It is im-
perative that the fullest use be made of the
occasion to try conclusions with Australia
on almost even terms—conditions quite
different to those existing in 1931. The call
goes forth to all concerned with the game
in these parts, player and official alike, to
put the best of everything at our disposal
into the forthcoming struggle with the Aus-
tralians at. Sydney, Melbourne, Brisbane
and Adelaide.

It will not be enough for a player to be
included just because his specialist depart-
ment must be represented. He must be
of the requisite calibre, and that is the best.
Let the test be thorough. Only the best
will be good enough.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

RMSE TNL AIRC Ay RES T GLEERINAT



















TOEREFORE IF YOU WANT HIM 10 00 A
GOOD JOB OF PREVENTING AND SOLVING
CRIME, GIVE HIM THE TOOLS, AND RELAY

Ltt WN”

A COP Is NOT A CLAIRVOYANT, NOR IS HE
PLASTIC MAN’ WHO CAN STAND IN BRIDG
TOWN AND SEE WHAT GOES ON IN
BATHSHEBA

°





HORRY! HE's BEEN

FOR FWIEEN) f Every fami 1s SO
MINUTES // QUIET £. KO QUARRELS,

OR FE. . GIGH)

i
y Wm wil:

tee

\
v
y














Sitting On The Fence

“When I was 20 I wonder-
ed why girls were interested
only in men, films and clothes.
Now I am 30, despite intellec-
tual abilities and love of
beauty, I am _ completely
alone.”—Letter to an editor.

Well, they offered me all the
wine I wanted and all the ... well,
all the...

What Carraway?

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

Let us assume for a moment

; All the girls I wanted.
ert Demers fave taken up Good heavens, Carraway. You

* * *

The girl he married has no brains
etree eet heard of Brahms fat told them a leg break was
ut si ite oomph” and she has when you broke a batsman’s leg
with an iron ball.
Splendid.
I — 7 good-length ball was
With all the love this clever gi one pitched on a mine laid over-
With empty arms haa eee night by an under-privileged
Well Played Sir starving groundsman. Then things p
; ; \

got rather beastly.
CCORDING to a correspondent

Beastly, Carraway? tl "ll be i hi
in a local. paper, there is ‘They ‘thought a maiden ones SoRething eine toby erty

still among us a tiny band of the was a sort of cricketer’s sweet- Save it up for ’61.
faithful convinced that if only for- heart. Over to you, so to spegk. Mother in the queue

eigners would play cricket the So they tried to bribe me to phpy Five and threepence profit then
menace of war would disappear for the Moscow Dynamites. All for lucky you.

from the world for ever.

{ And she has rounded arms.
Her empty head is shining gold

refused, of course?
1 ASKED him what he thought of 4,2 2°” Want to learn more about
. ilion.
I asked him what his interests Jack Carraway, Oxford and Eng
before an astonished committee of
M : R The Chancellor of the Ex-
‘He said he liked Wild Western °
cates at 15s. each. They will
wanted to know if I believed in
After Kiplings “The ™
He wriggled on his seat and Damned impudence, What did
I dragged him to the opera, too, “@bout the Atlantic Pact, but that Only fifteen bob,
turn @reds of black slaves. If in ten years’ time from now
“Why not the Crazy Gang?”
I walked him in the country lanes Good-o, What else? All for lucky you.
trees a team had lost a match, ten num- Whistles “Lend to me
my hair ing team who drew the blank was When you've paid your income tax
He said “Let’s have a beer.” * And kiss your dough good-bye.
Squeeze another fifteen bob
Feeling you’ve been done
Her rounded arms are filled

is even
the game, so they have kidnapped — Naturally. Russian wine
Brahms, Fy ; ‘4 worse than the beer in the pav-
He said “I couldn't say” an English cricketer, handsome
Wilke: land all-rounder, who has now It’s Your Money They’re
His favourite poem, play escaped and is giving evidence After
I asked him what his reading was the M,C
Good fiction? Economics? > chequer has announced the
i f new Savings Certifi-
tales What happened, old man? ee .
And picture paper comics. Oh, the usual questioning. They pe worth £1 Os. 3d. in ten
years’ time,
I took him to a_concert once the Atlantic Pact and if my father ,
A symphony in F was @ capitalist,
Flowers”
coughed you say? ,
And said it made him deaf. I said I didn’t know anything BUY my new certificates
But when the tenor sang x father, Lord Carraway, was Tax free interest 3 per cent.
He said rot this? A comidaptrutal millionaire, owning hun- Bless me, they’re the job.
_ Did they swallow it? You’ve survived the flu
Hook, line, and sinker, Threepence over twenty bob
To smell the sweet wild flowers. They wanted to know what a
Of birds and beasts and herbs and hat-trick was, I told them when Gaitskell, from his counting house,
I talked for hours and hours. bers and one blank were shuffled “Money for new battleplanes
He clasped my waist and kissed in a hat. The member of the los- _ “Warships going to sea.”
And called me names most dear then shot before a howling mob _ See what you've put by
I said “I’m not that kind of girl.” of bloodthirsty aristocrats. Have no doubt, draw it out
we *
That's the stuff to give ’em. Go Buy my new certificates
You who will not turn,
Little though you earn;
After paying purchase tax
Threepence over twenty bob
In nineteen-sixty-one.


















uy my new certificates
Inflation’s getting high,



What sort of bribe, Carraw: —L.E.S.

epics nesel ah els bia air i bale lencentivensatieettiiels JE









It is always a compliment to re- , . :
ceive an ‘invitation to express By C. £ GAUSDEN nteatoh ind ge Fe Re it to
one’s views. in hi ‘ ll my tired business friends ir

r e in his pots, and on go my bathing 2 y
‘a notte, eee 9g trunks and I am on the beach oo ae I been trained as
on “The Tropics in general and before he gets in to examine his & ourna t I could perhaps have
Barbados in particular”, although C@tch, Sometimes it is good, more done a better job, but at least I
not a Journalist, I gladly agreed. Often only fair, but the sizes and am oe ; :
I have been fortunate enough to ,the colours vary, pretty little f i , ne hecrapdnettpe Bh deadly ea 2
have seen more of the tropics ‘oPical fish predominate, and Tiends who are visiting, the Island
than most men, having visited for Often a fine big sea chub is landed. {0r the ai PDS; amen UAB
varying periods such countries as This fellow often finds his way TP Soper
Java, Sumatra, Borneo, Phil. into the kitchen and shortly after, __ Remember this island is known
ippines, Straits Settlements, China, | have my morning dip, I find as “Little England,” and don’t get
Japan, Africa and Burma in addi: lim carefully cooked and on my involved in discussions with peo-
tion of course to the British West ȴeakfast table, served by a cour- Ple who feel the British Govern-
ings Sie, a, ans A Fe a
;. of whom have a happy smile an v S n oO

alkie io canons a wo08 van it a merry twinkle in their eyes, Sides in a fight between man and
took ten years of hard work before In all my travels to countries wife, and in the end you will have
I was able to accumulate enough Where the coloured folk largely both of them on top of you.
cash, and could spare the time Predominate, I have never met a We, in Canada, deeply resent
for a ‘reasonably. long holiday. happier, cheerier, more pleasant criticism (frém visitors) of our

Having spent Sivaral very happy crowd. isi at Government and the way we run
years in Rangoon, I suppose my —_ Im the stores, on the buses, taxi our show, so why should we dic-
thoughts quite naturally turned drivers, on the streets, the great tate to people who have been
to the tropics and I decided to majority of them have a smile, operating their country ,Jonger
spend my first long holiday in the and seem ready at all times for than we have ours. Don’t sug-
British West Indies. This was 36 2 g0od hearty laugh., pe ese en Suen’ tas
years ago, and during the inter- _ Then tell me where, for a small 'S rake ie = eye Sans
vening years I have made very fee, a stranger can become a visit- a: + — a look at “ ifax ane
many trips both on business and ing member to such fine local ee an “ OU Waar Sere boas
pleasure, to this charming part of ¢lubs as the Royal Barbados Yacht mean. Salt air is a hard tas!
the world, Club, the Savannah Club, and the â„¢aster.

It was only five years ago that Bridgetown Club, the hospitality Don’t suggest bigger and bet-
I was advised by my doctor, to of the members warms one’s heatt toy stores with modern windows.
take a rest for February and und if a visitor does not feel in- it would take away a lot of the
March each year, if possible, and stantly at home, there must be charm and novelty of shopping.
in 1945 I flew down to Jamaica something wrong with him. Think of the fine materials you
for three months. Cocktail parties and Bridge are gan buy, and compare with the

Then I met the late Mr. Collier very popular and one need never materials and particularly, the
and he suggested I try Barbados be lonely if they are prepared to service we get in Canada in most
which was one of the Islands I meet the local inhabitants half of our bigger stores.
had not visited, and he recom. way. Show a desire to be friendly, — Finally, don’t go swimming in
mended a hotel situated right on and learn, rather than try to deep water without finding out
the Ocean beach, I took the Lady teach them how to run their jf it’s a safe spot (and there are
Nelson down and I have spent country. I have never found a many) and of all things take your
my holiday in this beautiful spot lovelier spot in my travels and yum punch in moderation and
every winter since. from now on I’m not going to keep out of the sun unless pro-

To me, scenery alone does not search for one, because J am cer- perly protected. 1 spent a win-
make a holiday, it is all the things tain it does not exist. ter in California and another in
which go with it that do the trick. | Canada comes first in my heart, Florida. Wonderful hotels (ter-
I lie in bed and at 6.45 a.m., I but is closely crowded by this ribly expensive) good food but
get my morning cup of tea, then charming island. To sit on the the bath taps and door knobs are
from my pillow I watch the waves Hastings Rocks on a Friday eve- the same as we get in our big
roll im, and the little sail boats ning and listen to a delightful hotels in Canada, in fact, except
leave for the open sea to try to programme of real music, given for the warmth we might as well
match wits with the wily flying so generously by the Police Band,- stay in a good hotel, in any of our
fish and the sturdy dolphin, {[ must be experienced to be ap- big cities.
watch the young fisherman bring preciated, No thanks, give me Barbados. *

————







4
Our Readers Say:
4 the Clerks’ Union to take action.
The Almighty Dollar ? Second, that it would accom- Produce a protest signed by every
modate the tourists. These people clerk in Broad St., even those out-
To The Editor, The Advocate have come from the richest coun- side the Union. Remember, unity
SIR,—From a report of the pro- try in the world, where every is strength; let there be no waver-
ceedings of the Chamber of Com- luxury is obtainable. They will ers. If it is really so necessary
merce appearing in your paper it still have the opportunity to tour to grasp these dollars, let the
is evident that a discussion took the Island and enjoy at least one owners of the stores soil the hands
place on the desirability of amend- day free from the call of the of their own wives and children
ing the Shop Closing Act to allow dollar—perchance their souls will and friends to obtain them. But
shops to open on Sundays when be refreshed. 7 this amendment shall not be
necessary . carried through in Barbados. More
than half the population of the
Island are churchgoers, and they
will not sit idly by.



Third—and this is the crux of
I wish to pay honour to the the matter—the loss to the Colony
gentleman who saw the principle of hundreds of American dollars,
behind the measure and disliked In what way will the: Colony as a
it. Have the courage, Sir, to stand whole benefit from the opening of | Mr. Merchent, to you this may
firm, even if you are ina minority, a few dry. goods stores for one seem a trifling maiter, a pro-
I have seen in the press three day? Who believes that it would visional arrangement seldom to be





reasons for the proposal: first, that mean any increase in salary for put into force. But “what shall it
Jamaica had set the example. employees, except that they would profit a man to gain the whole
Heaven forbid that we should be paid extra for that particular world, and lose kis own soul?” It

take our standards of right and occasion? Do not let us be fooled is a matter of principle, and hun-

wrong from a place with such a by words. Those dollars would dreds of fine men are sacrificing
reputation for chaos and godless- benefit the few merchants con- their lives in Korea for just that
ness, larger and richer though it cerned and no one else Won't you sacrifice a few dollars?
jmay be, Here is a. great opportunity for CITIZEN

Tins S.A. APRICOT JAM—(2-Ib) ...... $ .55
Tins OVALTINE (Large) -.......:::-+:- 1.24
Bottles ALLSOPP’S BEER ..............0 26





Phones — 4472, 4687,



NOW. IN STOCK...

HYPNOS ALPHA
Why I Come To Barbados MATTRESSES







SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1951

ee

TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE

Usually NOW

FOR YOUR BATHROOM



Corner BASINS with Pedestal

25”x18”

& . BASINS with or without Pedestal
22”x16”
Low-down SUITES
wc: S, S & P TRAPS
W.C, SEATS {Plastic White and

Bakelite Mahogany
, Cast Iron CISTERNS
Lavatory BRUSH HOLDERS
HARPIC, Large and Small.

WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

WHAT A COMFORT...

to have Hotwater throughout your Home —

SANTON
WATER-HEATERS

well known for quality products

We have just received stocks in
2-gln., 5-gln., 6-gln., and 12-gln. sizes
and shall be pleased to quote for
complete installation.

‘DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

Dial 4710 tet

IN THE FOLLOWING SIZES:
4 ft. 6 inches and 3 ft. 3 inches
:: ALSO: :
A Big Variety of - - -

RUGS

$ 50

4.12
.20
























in immersion heaters and switches of all kinds.

Electrical Department







+--+ For Your Selection

e
ge SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

All through

the Weather...

when men met

together .....

The Call for
the Week was


























GODDARDS






... Gnd it is now
“EXTRA GOOD”
WITH THE NEW

CANADA DRY
GINGER & SODA



pai
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1951

SUNDAY



ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN
URGUNERETEE Sees
; FRESH SUPPLY OF 2

The Phone Has Gone Up Sixpence In 67 Years {PURINA HEN CHOW =











Bridgetown Never Sleeps=6

TAN GAL!



By

is beautifully cool im the To-day,







there are 4,400 tele- and make notes of complai
Botemush Exchange in Jamys phones in use at an average montn Howev er, the > ther (SCRATCH GRAIN)
Street, and’it is a pleasure just ly rental of $4.80 per month, ana there were th ‘ rkit :
to stand in there and breathe—-, the agsets of the Company are overtime to instal a 1 { JASON JONES & co LTD --Distributors .
especially after coming out of a a vicinity of one and aq half batteries for the exchange lg , ” . g
room marked “Danger: Acid million dollars. present batteries have been the
Fumes”. ‘But it ig difficult to fee! There are now four exchanges, since 1935 a au if S ® G Bao BB @ B & 4] @ | = | &
at ease in that centrally cool> i a new dial exchange is be Much of

the cable network f



room for it is peopled by numb epened at Sandy Lane towards the






the télephone syste I was to'd tata a
of disturbingly clever machines. end of May. The Bridgetown Ex— is undergréund lary est ‘ AI RES NS
Gadgets which, when you makc change was converted to the dial these cables »carries some 1,55 [))j g qp BROAD STREET
a_phone call, give you the dialling system in 1937, and both the St. wires, each wire being in ulate BEARER
tone, find out whether the number Lawrence and the St. John ex-— from its neighbour by a wrappins

is engaged or not and ring.the bel! changes are now on the dial sy:









WEIGHING FROM 1 TO 1,120 LBS.
Stamped ready tor use and complete with all necessary weights

ONLY $179.90 EACH.

“DOMO” i
CREAM SEPARATORS

CAPACITY 10 GALLONS PER HOUR

$56.74 EACH.
“DOMO” BUTTER CHURNS

I GALLON

Cogtanant ct (} RANSOME LAWN MOWERS
—working at qa speed which makes tem. At Speightstown, however, is also suspended from pole
a human operator look silly. there is still a manually operated pole, but the largest of thes

The Barbados Telephone Co., I switchboard, head cables only carries “TIGER” and “ARIEL” Grades, each in two sizes
discovered, started operations in The Telephone Co. now em— The long open overhead. wir PRICES: F “aa ae
1884 when they purchased t ic ploys about g hundred people, but used in the country dist: RIC ES: From $36.08 to $46.18
stock of the Tropical American a rule only four are on duty sist of copper, and weigh a hu Complete with Crass Boxes,
Telephone Co. for twelve thou- at night at the Bridgetown Fx- dre! pounds per mile sand dollars. At that time *there change. There are two engineers li a way I was sorry to leave “ "
were 116 telephones in use gt a in the Exchange room who carry the Exchange, it seemed so ho BRECKNELL
total monthly rental of $542.50, an out routine tests on the switch eutside, but I was glad to get ou {
average of $4.68 per month per all night, and upstairs there are of the reach of those arrogant
phone. two ladies who answer querics clicking switches, PLATFORM SCALES





EXCHANGE ENGINEER
calls made in the day.

are

el

i r az . i
Ot wa , |

$29.90 EACH
“BLOW” BUTTER CHURNS



CAPACITY





FOR DOMESTIC USE

AT $6.66 and $7.38 EACH.
AGRICULTURAL FORKS

HIGH GRADE FORKS, FULLY STRAPPED

ONLY $4.70.

INSIDE ONE OF THE BAYS OF SELECTOR SWITCHES

B.W.LA. Expected Bigstamante

To Cut Services
By One-Third Challenges









Freight Inecreas
Are No Surprise

(From Our



Own Correspondent)

P T-OF-SPAW, Feb. 15.
INFORMATION OPERATORS on Night Duty. PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb )









(From Our Own Correspondent) Fi r r Shipping circles and. business-
= men of the colony expressed little _
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 15. a me $s concern over the 15 per cent ‘ regs Hardware Dept

A cut in the services of the increase in shipping freight rates HARRISON & pt.
B,W.1.A., of not less than one- (From Our Own Correspondent) from the United Kingdom to this Tel. 2364
third is expected in the near colony and the British Caribbean
future. Staff reductions, which KINGSTON, Feb. 9. as from March 15, next
will probably be considered are Farmers in Jamaica are now : ;
already in progress, engaged in forming an _island- However, many of them said

Talks are being conducted in wide association which is to that they were not surprised at

ndon between B.O.A.C., and function as a political pressure the announcement and were of the

W.LA. Sir Errol dos Santos, group “to obtain from Govern- opinion. that it, would have very

naging Director and Mr. John ment the type of administration Jittle effect on the retail prices ‘of

hr, acting General Manager, are which will benefit farmers” goods.

resenting B.W.LA., at these

ks. They left Trinidad on Leaders in the move are the The president of Trinidad’s

»bruary 10, Hon R Lins ae Kirkwood, Chamber of Commerce Mr, Duft

M.L.C., Chairman of the Sugar Urquhart said that it was unfor-

The service cuts warded xpected to Manufacturers’ Association, the junate, but was in accordance with

ect all “dolar routes”, principal- Hon, A. S. Campbell, a sugar the world-wide increase of rates

those terminating at Jamaica; manufacturer, the Hon. F. M. He added that it also heralded a
Nassau, Miami and Venezuela. Kery- Jarrett, another sugar man- tendency towards inflation, He ad



Staff cuts are expected to affect
principally the junior members of
the technical and air staffs,

ufacturer, Hon. G. G. R. Sharp,
O.B.E., an agricultural industri-
alist of Jamaica, British Honduras
and Nigeria, Mr. Rudolph Burke,
President of the Jamaica Agricul-
tural Society. re

when J go

1 Concerned
in influential

mitted that any
must rest in the
imported goods.

rise in the prices
increased rates of





Mourn Lost Hour

(From Our Own Correspondent)

The move came at a time
there has been talk



circles that a third party was . Y note
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 15 being formed to oppose both the Ov er C. D. mm Costs
Several employees of the Port J.L.P. and the P.N.P., which (From Our Own Cerresponde
Services Department donned black has been described by the Hon ;
ties and white shirts on Wednes- Ww. A: Bustamante, J.L.P. KINGSTON, Feb. 9
MIXING SULPHURIC ACID for new battery at Bridgetown Exchange. A lbigae oA ef the loss of one houv?, leader, as an attempt to divide Jamaica’s capacity to meet the





included members of the





U.C.W.L “Pelican” Reports
With Colour

Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Feb. 9

(From Our

Pelican has made its appear-
ance as the magazine of the
University College of the West
Indies.

A campus fortnightly, — the

magazine is done by stencilling
in a sparkling style and its first
issues serve up a report of alleged
discrimination (against University
College undergraduates) at

. that

management said.
number, however,

refused admission on the grounds
only. members and their
friends are allowed to bathe there.

Pelican — said: “But many
undergraduates deny that this
usually holds good and affirm that
non-members have _ frequently
used-the beach. There is a sneak—

Cave is largely
management said.

coloured,



ing suspicion that the refusal was J’CA ASKS FOR U. S. AID

on a basis of colour prejudice and
at the time of going to press the
matter is being investigated.”

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Feb. 9.



so-called wonder place” and all
became rude in attitude and began
to make disparaging remarks, the
Two of ther
insisted that
they would like to take photo-
graphs and were permitted to go in
and take pictures, after which tney
all left... Membership of Doctor's

the of the docks,

staff of the Cargo Accounts Office
Stores Office and the Whart
Superintendent’s Office.

Basis of their “mourning” was a
ciroular sent out by the General
Manager of the Department_re-
questing them to turn out to work
at 7 a.m., instead of 8 a.m,

An official of the Department

said that the change of hours was

fn accordance with the operation
and that it was all
in line with the policy of the
Department in the checking up ot

the various departments,

It was disclosed that employées

will have the matter taken up with
the Civil Service Association and
they themselves have submitted a

letter to the General Manager,



the loyalties of the working class
people and the peasantry of the
island and allow “the rich to rule”

Agricultural Leader Kirkwood
ccuntered with the statement that
“some politicians entered politics
paupers and emerged rich men”,
and went on to declare that he
could name “twelve politicians
who could be bribed for as low
as £5.”

Mr. Bustamante and leaders of
the Jamaica Labour Party have
challenged Mr. Kirkwood to name
the 12 politicians, while P.N.P
councillors of the Kingston and St
Andrew Corporation have ‘decided
to institute suit for libel and
slander against Mr. Kirkwood and

recurrent costs of Colonial Devel
cpment and Welfare
established in the island,
rently the cause for
the Colonial Ojfice
Executive Council. Thi
of the subjects recently s
by Mr. S >. V. Luke, Assis
Under-Secretary of State for
Colonies; Mr. H. T
Finance Chief of



the Colonia

Office, and local Governmen
finance officers

The operation of an industria
cevelopment corporation and the
London Loan requirements of the
island were also discussed

The two Colonial Office official:

are on a tour of the British Carib






schemes
is cur
concern at
and in re



Bourdilion,







‘KOLA TONIC
























' ‘ a raintns are y . wad 4 . bean territories.
Doctor’s Cave Bathing Beach in In a statement issued following While Jamaica, in general with yequesting revision of the order, the Daily Gleaner for alleged :

Si nha ~ US ris blicati k Li f this other British Caribbean colonies, libel and slander in connection a halle tel ia — ial - geeensenapnieerimemmnetnerememnrmocsneese |
Montego Bay’s ‘U.S. Tourist publication by Pelican of this 4 s is
Sac Sbh “sports. and Junior report, the’ Management of has been slow to take advantagd with Mr. Kirkwood’s declaration. ; x . a
resort town, sports 4 ‘ Doctor’s Cave Bathing Club ex» @! the technical assistance offered Sar kK ernando Gets COLES LOOSE ELE LP LALA ES
Common Room, chatter. Pe aan iene at ig, = Ub eX. py the United States Government 4. Buses Burnt J.L.P. members propose at the *

Undergraduates Derek Walcott, pressed ‘great surprise” at sucha fe their: Beret aid programme y uses next meeting of the House of ‘ ‘ I
Bill Brooks, Katibees See pe rama ae ore ib the Government has now asked (®¥m Our Own Correspondent) Paarvsentahiyes to a es $3,000,000 Hospita
Owen Minott, on ogle and attendants salc a > grou sr such assistance 5 " yovernor to instruct Mr, irk- At = ‘ ;
Lyons, Charlie Pilgrim, Bertram of young men who had called res ioe AUS SERRE PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 15. wood to give all available inform- PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 16
Collins, Dunstan GHampagnie, Don questing permission to swim, were Two exyerts for the pineapple _ Four buses owned by the Arima ation on graft to the Attorney | Governor Sir Hubert Rance on
Christian and Harry Drayton are told that the rule of the lub a industry expansion programme Bus Company valued at about General for prosecutions to be Thursday afternoon laid the foun-
on the paper staff. plying to black and white alike, have been requested from the $35,000 were completely destroyed undertaken against the politicians dation stone, at San Fern indo, of

The colour discr imination as well as foreigners, was that a United States, one on a short- in the shed in which they were who he said received graft and the a ne 3,000,000 hospital, which
charges were laid by a party of person must either be a member term programme from ECA and housed in Gunapo Street, Arima, rich men who must have give His Excellency des ed as po
undergraduates who visited the or introduced by a member. the other on a long term basis shortly before midnight on them the graft; or to resign his sibly the finest institution of its
world famous bathing place during _ One mentioned that he was from from the Food and Agricultural Wednesday by a fire of unknown seat as a member of the Legisla- kind throughout 1 h Em-
the Christmas vacations and were Trinidad and had come to see “the Organisation of UNO. origin. tive Council pire. —C.P ya al

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PAGE ZIGHT

HOW

SLEEP

by CHAPMAN PINCHER

Shed your worries before shedding clothes

HALF AN HOUR deliberately spent slowing down
from the pace of the day before you go to bed will
pay off in extra-sound sleep.
any women wuneonsciously do this when they go

their nightly cosmetic routine So do men who sit
noking a last pipe before the fire.
hg to soothing music helps. So does
since it relase3 the muscles. drawing
from the brain.

ng a TV programme, or

war ni right up to the last minute
be > you go to bed is bad. By resting your

TO KEEP FIT=1

SECU FesvoeAna sane tay euaaueOdMenaaASANAAEOOATELI A
HPLORONMAT AY AL AONnEnALAoNDN Acasa iaesscupneneyeneaonnD













































t G0 per of the brain and so prepare
whisky or rum usually helps by slightly
But after too much alcohol you lie

Because you do not move about like a

so tail to rest each part of your body
tiff and sore.

canteen aE NTT

_
9
a
9
=
ea
=
®
2
a

=
°

3

»

°

>

course, because it may give
you nightmares. These seem
to serve a useful purpose, pre-
venting the body from going
into deep sleep when there is
danger about.
might be dangerous if
you were sick while deeply
| asleep, for instance

7
yt





Take pains to make yourself comfortable

am shows the ideal sleeping position for



uld be supported by the overlying knee
ng on the mattress. The pillow should
to support the neck without bending it

SHOULDER FORWAR PILLOW NOT
a ° TOO HIGH

7

KANSE AND ELBOW ON MATTRESS








of heat your sensitivit
n easily waken you.
made, even if it means
sheet Gr an over-flattened pillow
muscle senses from going to sleep.
restlessly throughout the night.



=
Never count sheep =
sleep-wootng | suddenly switching off =
ha ivolves | incoming signals. =

Light keeps you awake





more effectively man any-

ike’ tabi.” aun ,» | thing except pain and cold.
pr Ba A EP og | So to keep the brain as calm
because you | #5_ Possible, make sure your

Somehow light affects your
brain even when you are
asleep, probably filtering
through your eyelids. Tests
have shown that the working
rate of your body falls by
about 30 per cent. during
sleep in darkness, but hardly

changes during sleep in day-
means of ! light,

oes immediately room is completely dark.
re 2, e2ut off eRe |




=“ brain's main
ysOurce of

stimulation,

Blind men
find it hard to
#O to sleep
guickly because
they have fo

=
=

Fix that dripping tap and that noisy cistern

YOUR sense of hearing only dozes while the rest
of your body is asleep. You remain sensitive to
noise
The brain reacts so that familiar noises are not
registered by the conscious mind, But, as a protection
imberiied from our cave-cwelling days, it immediately '
wige sounds ‘

y a dripping tap can keep you awake although

le trains thunder past yolr window. That is
f the ship's engines prevents you sleeping on
your first night aboard; the sailor wakes up only if it stops.

HAMAS UGUDDA SOHO EAASOEREEENGABOO GANT UUAAO ETT HAAODONTU OULD cg










responds to
That is w




ép on

why the noise
Go to bed in time to get the sleep you need

DOCTORS no _ longer ; what he feels he needs,” Dr.
bel.eve that eight hours’ | Denis Williams, a leading

sleep is enough for | London nerve specialist, has
every healthy person. Some | advised other doctors. “If
people need more. someone feels he needs 10
* amount of sleep | hours and can only get eight
‘ ' a needed for | he will suffer in the end.”

an indi-

=
we vidual's
well-bein g
-_ is deter-
—_ mined by

If you have a few bad nights, don’t worry

WORRYING about insomnia does far more harm
than the sleeplessness itself, and prevents you getting
back your normal sleep rhythm.
FINALLY, if these tips fail'to help, don't be scared to
take sleeping ay aaa these are prescribed by your doctor.
“There is no n for a patient to suffer from persistent
and serious insomnia for lack of one of the harmless
sedatives which are available today,” Dr, Williams believes,

NEXT: WAKE UP AND SLIM

HUUUANATSOO AACE DETDLTUHARE NEESER eee HHT
London Express Service

LOLPEVSCCS PO SIOO FSS SOO DOO SBOP SOV POOCOEIOGSS

PUT YOUR CAR IN CAREFUL HANDS—AND

ow can you tell if you are
getting enough sleep? If you
always need an alarm clock to
wake you the odds are you
can do with more,

HGNSUA A} YAROOUINEELIOODULLAAO DEAT ELA LD RSS TERA

E
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2
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5
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z
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Z
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Rul

oe
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SAVES WEAR ~

Will Face
Small Bullets

A rocket ship flying through
space to the moon, or some far
distant planet, could be wrecked
by a meteor weighing no more
‘man an ounce, it has been found.

Scientists already know g good
deal about what the first men to
fly to the moon can expect when
they take off in their spaceship

Mr. Heinz Haber, a United
States air force research scientist
tells what such a flight will be
like 1n an article in the Scientific
American.

He says that when the ship
leaves the earth’s atmosphere it
will travel on its own momentum
and the crew will lose all weight.

It is in the nervous system, the
sense organs and the mind, that
trouble can then be expected, he
says.

The lack of gravity will seriously
disturb the harmony of the various
sense mechanisms controlling bod-
ily movement.

“Hence the slightest effort by
the space traveller to move his
body would jerk him across the
cabin.”

There is a_ possibility that
weightlessness will cause a kind of
space-sickness that could incapaci-
tate the crew.

Once out of the earth’s atmos-
phere, the temperature of the
space-ship will depend primarily
on how much solar radiation it
absorbs, and the main problem
will be to keep the ship cool

“The space-ship will also run
the gauntlet of those other stray
bullets in space — meteors,” says
Mr. Haber.

“Even a meteor the gize of a
pinhead, flying at 20 to 60 miles
a second, could easily puncture the
steel hull of the ship.”

Passengers would have 15 to 30
seconds to act before losing con-
sciousness.

Damage from a small meteor
might be checked by plugging the
hole or by a system of airlocks.
“But a hit by a meteor weighing
an ounce or more would abruptly
end the voyage.”

Of the possibility of space travel,
Mr. Haber says: “Tt is certain
that in the not—too-distant future
manned rockets will approach the
limits of the terrestial atmosphere.

“The nexc step then will be the
launching of a rocket that will
permanently encircle the earth—
an artificial satellite.

—LE.S.

Chief Guide Had
Wonderful Visit

THE Chief Guide’s visit was
wonderful and we never expect-
ed she would ever spend 10 days
in Barbados, We were very for-
tunate to have fine weather for
9 days, for by then, all the Guide
functions were over. No mem-
ber of the Moyement will ever
forget the Chief Guide’s words of
encouragement and inspiration,
and what an example of Service
her life is to us all,

The chief Guide and Miss Rams-
den left Seawell on Tuesday
13th at 5.10 p.m. to fly to Bri-
tish Guiana where they were due
to arrive about 11 p.m, They
leave British Guiana by the
C.N.S. Lady Nelson on Febru-
ary 2lst and will be at sea on
February 22 (Thinking Day).

Scout And Guides Own

There will be a Colour Practice
at St, Michael’s Girls’ School on
Saturday, February 24th at 8.30
a.m. On Sunday, February 25th
all Rangers, Guides and Brownies
will fall in at St. Michael’s Girls’
School at 3.30 p.m.

Photographs Oi Chief Guide’s
Visit
Anyone wishing to order the
photos of the Rally at Pax Hill
can apply to Miss A, Frank, Guide
Department, Messrs. Cave Shep-
herd & Co., Ltd.





>
BOLLS SOOO

~

LL

POGSOGOOOOO GOSS |

ieee! _“ileiamtgpeinaeneptmmesariapalasnrc atest AAPA neste snc eenesesiceeeigpaea aa iene

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



An Advocate Reporter
up statistics in the Registry
cently, discovered and wrote
there are 38 Religious Denomina-
tions registered in Barbados. To-
day, the Advocate begins a series
of articles dealing with the his-
tories of various Denominations,
Starting off with the Roman Cath.
olic Church.

It was the Army that brought
the Roman Catholic Church to
Barbados long ago in the 1700's.
Irish soldiers were stationed here,
and since the Irish people are pre-
ceminantly of the Catholic persua-
sion, the troops needed to have <
Catholic Chaplain,

But the building in which
present day Catholics worship on
Swadays and week-days is not the
Same one which was erected some
time after 1839 when a local com-
mittee was formed and the site
in Jemmotts Lane chosen, Nor i
it the place where services were
held as far back as 1724. The build
ing that was started in 1839 and
finished sometime after, was des-
troyed by fire in 1897, a year be-
fore a disastrous storm destroyed
many other buildings in the island.

The people of Barbados were
broad minded where things relig-
jous were concerned, it seems. It
is said that Jews, Protestants and
Catholies subscribed to the re-
building fund, to which the Legis-
lature contributed £200. And then,
Phoenix like, a new building arose
as it were from the ashes of the
older and humbler one, a building
which is deseribed in the Barbados
Diocesan History as a “very fine
church, perhaps, architecturally
the finest in the island.”

The Church here has its head-
quarters in British Guiana, and it
is administered by priesis of the
Jesuit Order. Its present Superior
is Father A. Parkinson, assisted
by Father J, Sellier. Before Father
Parkinson took over, the Superior
was Father Henry Pendlebury, who
will be remembered by non-
Catholics in Barbados for the
active part he took in spreading
Catholic teaching on social and
economic questions. Another out-
standing priest of the past was
Father C. W. Barroud who was a
member of the 1909 Education
Committee.

But perhaps one of the most
brilliant lights of the Church in
Barbados was Father J. S. Besant
who began his vocational life as
a Minister of the Anglican Church.
Father Besant is still remembered





when you insist on the world’s finest mixers.

ee

Ships’ Crews Faiths Barbadians

By WILLIAM BURKE

the fruitful



le still speak of the literary
controversy he waged with Mr.
G. H. Adams, now Leader of the
House on the question of Divorce.
Father Besant was versatile, and
to leave the ecclesiastical side for
a moment, I will mention that it
was said of him that what he did
not know
VOrth knowing.

He lived in Barbados from 1917
until the time of his death in 1944.

Apart from the chureh in Jem-
motts Lane, there is the Ursuline
Convent in Collymore Rock and
a chapel at the home of Mrs.
Simpson at Verdun in St. John.
At Verdun, Mass is said once a

month and on one Saturday each Week day an:

part he dalen, is
in the island’s intellectual :

as a writer on questions
iy, In this connection peo- Guiana and St. Lucia.

about yachting was not



Live By

The community of ten nuns at
the Convent is a cosmopolitan one.
The Superior, Revd. Mother Mag-
a Trinidadian. Other
—— represented are America,

rench Canada, England, British
Two of the
nuns teach at the St. Patrick’s Ele-
mentary School, where the poor
children who attend need never
lack a hot lunch,

At the Convent there is a large
number of boarders from the
lower islands, especially Trinidad,
and there are quite a few from
Venezuela. The number of pupils
is 266, and they are taken if need
be, from the Montessori—Junior
Division—to the Joint Board Ex-
amination of Oxferd and Cam-
bridge Universities. Renchore aim
to impart not anly book knowledge
but te inculeate moral uprlonindie
as well.

Routine Serviees at the Church

in senmot ba Mass every
Sundays oe Fi
ani 2

month religious instruction ising a Sy

given. Catholic boys at Lodge the chureh ‘is sanman oan aaa
School are among those -who ple have to stand in spite of
benefit from the ministrations at the extra benches and chairs that
this chapel. are bro in. Such occasions

The local Ursuline Convent has
been here since 1894. First it
occupied the site in the church
yard where the school for poor
children now stands. In 1908 the
nuns moved to the building they
now oceupy in Collymore Roek.
A new wing was built there in
19d4, consequent on the inerease
of boarder pupils attending the
secondary school that is carried
on at the Convent. Among the
buildings is a small and beautiful
chapel which was put up in 1924.

are the Sunday following Corpus
Christi when Spe Blessed Sacra-
ment is earried in procession, Mass
of the Presanctified on Good Fri-
day and Midnight Mass at Christ-
mas. It happens too when the
Bishop arrives from British Gui-
ana onee every three or four years
to administer Confirmation.

The growth of the Church here
has been steady rather than spec-
tacular. In 1900 there were 400
Catholics in Barbados,

Today
there are nearly 3,000.

The Old Kings Come Back To The Abbey
Their Treatment Is A Secret

WESTMINSTER ABBEY has
just secretly weleomed back the
collection of historie wax modeis
and wooden and plaster effigies,
which were once one of London's
attractions for tourists.

There are 11 life-size wax
models and seven of the other
figures. The oldest of the wooden
ones is of Edward III; and was
made during his reign more than
500 years ago.

Most important of the wax mod-
els is of Charles II, showing the
King in his robes, sealed in a glass
case, = *)

The effigies, handed down
through the centuries as contem-

porary likenesses of kings and
queens, were once carried in State
funerals,

They now stand in the Abbey
Library, swathed in cotton wool
and other preservative material
which protected them during their
travels—they were taken to safety
outside London during the wer,
then came back to the London
Museum.

The wooden effigies are being
given “beauty” treatment, the
method of which is being kept
secret.

All the models will be ready for
exhibition during the Festival of
Britain, —L.E.S



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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18,

1951



At The Cinema



Boy Wonder
By G. B.

ONE of Britain’s outstanding films is now showing at the
Empire Theatre—THE FALLEN IDOL. Starring Sir Ralph

Richardson, Michele Morgan

_ rey, it is a remarkable film for several reasons.
written by Grahame Greene, is an absorbing adult emo-
tional drama as seen, but not understoed, by a small boy;
the direction is finer than any T have seen previously and
the acting is in a class by itself.

Unfortunately, there is one fault
and a major one at that—the
ialogue is extraordinarily dtffi-
ult to understand. Whether this”
due to rapid delivery of lines, a
yorn sound track or faulty repro-
uction, I do not know, but the
ct remains that one has to
rain to catch the words. How-
er, in spite of this, the film is
ell worth seeing—if only for the
Bobby

cting of eight-year-old
enrey.

+ Playing the role of Felipe, an
mbassador’s son in London, he is
ft for a short time in the care
f the butler, Baines, whom he

lizes, and Mrs, Baines, for
hom he has a strong antipathy.

Working in. the Embassy,
ung typist, Julie, with whom
aines falls in love. His wife,
alous and cruel, tricks Baines
to inviting the young woman

the house, by saying she is
ioing away for a few days.
aines, Julie and Felipe have a

Wonderful afternoon at the Zoo, a

Boa supper and finally a rol-
cking game of hide-and-seek in
e dark, When the child is in
ed, Mrs. Baines suddenly appears
nd tries to force him to tell her
here Julie is, but the child re-
ises and she goes downstairs

and confronts her husband. Ter-

ified, Felipe runs down the fire
fad and sees his beloved friend

is a

md Mrs. Baines struggling at the
p of the marble _ staircase.

Through the window, at the
ttom of the next flight, he sees
rs. Baines lying dead at the foot

of the stairs. Thinking Baines

es murdered her, he tries his
best to help him by lying to the
olice not realizing that his efforts
> save his friend are only making
im appear more guilty.

* Young Master Henrey is an
mazing actor. As the bewildered,
ut staunchly faithful child, his

performance is one of the most

wuching I have seen. There is
othing sickly or sentimental about

, either when she is caressing his

t snake, MacGregor, or when he
being questioned by the police,
nd when he tells Mrs. Baines “I
ate you,” his tone of voice reveals
is deeply personal and deadly
atred of her in a manner of which
only a child is capable. His per-
formance is so good that it inevi-
tably draws attention from the
excellent characterizations of the
other players, who, however, have
been careful not to overplay their
roles in any way. Sir Ralph

‘Richardson as Baines gives a most

polished performance in a difficult

role, Michele Morgan plays Julie
with a quiet charm and emotional
ontrol that make the part all the

Riots telling.

_ As I have said, the direction is

@xtraordinarily fine, with easy

comedy bits to break the tension,
such as the sudden appearance of

e clockmaker to regulate the
lock, during the police interroga-
nm, and the building of suspense
an almost unbearable pitch by
e drifting of a paper dart, made
om a telegram containing im-
rtant information, over the
jeads of the police, finally coming
rest at the feet of a detective.

aay

_ The photograpny is remarkable
With scenes filmed from angles
at heighten the tension and the
ramatic atmosphere. Actual





pressive musical score is played
by the London Philharmonia
rehestra .

_ We've waited a long time for





6 Ys (Ms “se gltet

\ Rupert gets very inquisitive about

him where he found it, ** It was in

_ Rupert and the Blue Firework—3
"9 ay remem 7hsatinn |

and introducing Bobby Hen-
The story,

THE FALLEN IDOL, and apart
from the mishap in dialogue, it is
a picture that I recommend most
highly.

As a paranoiac killer with a
mother eomplex, who is ably
aided and abetted in his dreams
of greatness by his maternal
parent, James Cagney plays a
vicious and brutal role in WHITE
HEAT. As a cinematic underworld
figure, he probably has few rivals,
with the possible exception of
Edward G. Robinson, and there’s
no gainsaying the fact that his
characterizations pack a wallop
like a .45 calibre gun.

As Cody Jarrett, homicidal
maniac, who excels in large
scale hold-ups and murder, he 15
a constant thorn in the side of
the police. In order to beat the
rap for one of his more inhuman
crimes, he gives himself up on a
lesser charge and is sentenced
to two years in the penitentiary.
There he becomes friendly with a
man who, unknown to him, is s
police agent, there for the express
purpose of eventually leading him
to justice. A sensational round.
up of the criminals in a chemical
plant provides an exciting, :f
grim finale to a grim and ten-e
film,



The acting throughout is good,
and the expert techniques of
Treasury Department agents pro-
vide interesting information.
Much praise is due to the direc-
tor who has successfully built up
and sustained a degree of tension
that is striking. Economy of dia-
logue and maximum of action
are notable, while the photography
and music contribute greatly to
the atmosphere and background. I
would not recommend this film for
children or sensitive people.





SNe eto a

By M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer : South,
North-South game.

North’s balanced ..sha
indvced him ton Bid ae
exploratory Two Clubs after
One Spade by South and a

ass by West. South then
bia Three Clubs, North
Three Spades and South
Four Spades.

West led @ K and solved
one of South’s problems
with a Spade switch at
trick 2. After drawing
trumps the Club finesse lost
to East, who returned @ 3.
lead, and discards @ 5 if a 0

This was best defence;
South plays low on a Heart

Diamond is led. However,
after a third round of Clubs,
Â¥ 7 was led from dummy
and allowed to run to West's
#9, This play made sure of
the contract, irrespective of
West's return, :

If West had_ bid Two
Diamonds over South's One
Spade, North's correct
response would have been
Two Spades.



London Exvress Service.




‘started."* © 4" Oh, do let's go and

wood ?""” Then ke stops and stares |

: |the new firework, so Pong-Ping af look,"" says Ruperts **Is that your!

the thick part of the wood not far
|from my house,” he says, ‘Queer
| things sometimes happen in that i
wood, fizzing noises and warm rushe

s they







at the sky, ‘"It certainly is a

wood!"' he egies: ‘*Just look a
that thing over the top of it. It’
a little balloon ayd I do believe

~ ing winds that swirl the leaves into j that’s a realy live’ man-
~ the air and finish as quickly a neath | yy Habe BS, hanging)

un









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Ca ett



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

London’s Fashion Cry. Is—‘AS YOU WERE!’
y

By EILEEN ASCROFT

LONDON’s spring fashion week
has brought no important change.
Yellow and navy blue are the
top colours and lavish touches of
white pique will mean nightly
washing and ironing.

Lace, chiffon wool and nylon
organza are starred materials.
Very new are, the brightly col-
oured organza jackets worn over
dark town frocks. Welcome re-
vival is the tailored lace Ascot
suit, backed with taffeta, and
sometimes masked with black
chiffon.

Ideas To Copy

Fasten a sulphur yellow car-
nation to each lapel of a grey
suit; make an evening stole of
many coloured chiffon handker-
chiefs to glamourise a black eve-




ning dress; add a short two-
decker apron of pleated black
taffeta to a wool dress; line a

tweed coat with bright silk and
add a lgng, matching stole.
Designers At Home

From the homes of the “Big
Ten” designers come these un-
usual furnishing ideas:

DIGBY MORTON uses a piece
of wattle fencing as a headboard
to his double divan, paints it, gold
and tucks spring flowers through
its strands. Mrs. Morton finds it
handy for storing her artificial
flowers.

MICHAEL SHERARD has cho-
sen a brilliant Chinese red cab-
inet to set off his sitting-room
painted in the palest of sea blue-
greens, emphasises it at night
with concealed lighting in its al-
coves where he keeps his collec-
tion of jade. .

CHARLES CREED is a collec-
tor, too, of thousands of toy sol-
diers, and they are. the main or-
jnaments in his flat, marching
round the shelves, staging bat-
tles in glass cases, and even fill-
ing sunken pictures on the walls,
which light up at night.

Other Women’s Lives
It was a lucky day for design-

er Joe Mattli when he met his
beautiful wife, Claude in the
Fighting French forces. Since

their wedding she has run their
home _ with French efficiency,
modelled his clothes and super-

You have to arrange the 50
words in the circle so that they
lead from YANKEE to PALING
in such a way that the relation-
ship between any word and the
one next to it in your .arrange-
ment is governed by six rules
printed below the puzzle. No rule
may be invoked more than twice
consecutively .

Rules

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

2. IT may be a synonym of
the word that precedes it.

3. IT may be achieved by add-
ing one letter to subtracting one
letter from, or changing one let-



Striped grosgrain is a new theme

introduced for spring bonnets by
Hugh Beresford.
navy and white,
towards higher crowns and forward
brims,

aciietntinteeieitaniatasasitleintiacipenssatie LLL LLL CTL Le

This model in
shows the trend

showrooms

vised his
T great-granddaughter of



Frer

Marshal Ney, Mrs. Ma
used to model for Patou
Desses in Paris. She is dar!
warm-skinned, and stands 5ft 5in
without her shoes. Her Zin

waist and 35in. bust and hips she
keeps in trim with morning ex-
ercises. Dieting is out for me be
cause of my husband's wonder-
ful French cooking”.

Being a Frenchwoman, Mrs
Mattli likes to do her own shop-

Question to start an argument

SHOULD MEN HELP WITH THE HOUSEWORK

“YES,” says GEORGIE
RODGERS, principal of a
school of cookery, The aver-

age man will willingly help
about the house. He has pro-
bably been spoiled at home,
so he will need to be shown
how to clean the bath or pre-
pare a meal. Then leave him
to get on with it and don't
supervise.”

“NO,” protests an average
husband, artist JACK MIL-
LER: “The idea of a husband-
and-wife washing-up scene
fills me with horror. After a
meal together, relax and enjoy

tein the preceding word.

# IT may be associated with
the) previous word in a saying,
simile, metaphor, or association
of ideas.

5. IT may form with the pre-
ceding 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 othe!
composition,

A typical succession of words
Owls—Slow—Sure—

might be:
Ruse—Rose—Prose,

@ Solution on Monday










a I Sct hy



No Comic
Strips

LONDON
Comic’ strips have been banned
in Poland because they “do not
help make good citizens or give
an appfeciation of artistic value
J. Michalowski, Polish Ambassa-
dor in London, said at an exhibi-
tion of Polish book illustrations,
that Polish authorities “frowned

on the hair-raising adventures of
gangsters or cowboys.” He added















Belts Tightened

LONDON.

Londoners are tightening their
belts over the new weekly 9 1/3
cent meat ration but they retain
their sense of humour.

London butchers have been
asked to go into mourning by their
trade association over the cut in
the meat supplies. The association
sent all’ its members strips of
black paper to paste on their shop
windows.

But butcher Barry Brown of
southwest London needed no
urging. He had already placed a
black draped coffin in his show
window.

Shoppers laughed at the R.1.P.
— “Ration is Passing’ — notice
placed on top of the coffin “in
memory of a roast.”

Another card displayed by
Brown read “Mr. N. O. Meat died
February 3, 1951.”—I.N.S,

‘ DIOCSO SOO DSF POPOO OPP OPSO OPP POSS ISTE,








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ping at lunch-times with a string}, ; fe do not believe that that
bag, between modelling clothes | “2 of art + 8 much use in =
worth hundreds of pounds. Sat- ee ete Boot re
urday mornings are spent with po 3 a seek ag give chil- =
her husband and pug dog “Push- ane —_ t ate 7 . oy =
kin”, shopping in Soho at the aaiands ‘ner cman waning ee :
hte pare or tee ‘lothes the subject and give them an ap-
mee personal raore = Sa a preciation of artistic values.
a — Deen Sane “The Polish worker shows the
° om a Mattlis is a} Same interest in producing books =
eb pe rescd aiy i ee oe i On i TAlning the output of food or
Knightsbridge mews where they | puilding houses
have two large studios, the dark “Today, even in the humblest
sepia and white bedr om fur yeasant cottage, you will tind ’
maggie — VI rete book.’”—I.N.S.
rom rance, the sitting-room .
with Italian antiques HARD WORDS
Theatre and cinemas are among LONDON,
their hobbies, but best of all they Winston Churchill easily retains
like to entertain at home. at 76, hig place as master of the
Handsome compliment from her disparaging invective,
husband 18 eran cae In an eloquent and biting at-
del’s training io — een 7 > tack studded with flery epithets
Ke oan “ie wate ae ne ““ |the war-time Prime Minister
cre , a ee -harged in the House of Common
P SERVED s 8 S
COPYRIGHT RESE ae that the government decision to
nationalize the steel industry was
“Aggressive, bitter, eynical
crazy, disruptive, dangerous
doctrinal, discordant and factional;
gratuitous, harsh, injurious, im-
provident and needless; partisan
each other’s company. Later perverse, rough, spiteful, and un
the female of the species, quite timely; unfortunate, unwise, un
unaccompanied, will be wash— patriotic, unworthy and unnatur
ing and drying up witl a song al.”
in her heart.” It was also, he said for added
emphasis, “vicious and wanton.” There is nothing in the world
“YES,” from husband No. LN S. here is nothing in the work
2, EDWARD J. MACDONALD. so elegantly refreshing...
“_ should imagine that the MATRICULATION fe
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with the housework is an ex- Martin Maier of South-Wes! YA R D L E Y Cngli LAVENDER
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PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1951

et eee ess -





: Appesmnie ‘Golfito’ ‘Gascogne, Seu’ ‘ Rec eee
= i oe To Come Yesterday 1,500 Auditioned % OFFICE REQUISITES—
. I [Twenty seven passengers a4f-

: j | WIRE WASTE PAPER BASKETS, CLIPS Small & Large
ed in Barbados from §& and | a « t y € M
ved in Barbases: — At Globe j as ‘ear | GLASS PEN TRAYS, GLASS ROLLER DAMPERS,
London wieGau.

ODEX

THE FAMILY SOAP































PAPER WEIGHTS, BOX FILES, I.X.L. FILES, Gets skin really clean
, | FILE FOLDERS arid METAL EDGE RULES © i Y
After a ghort stay here, the ty Tony Vanterpool — also — €) Banishes perspiration odor
APTAIN WILFRED FARMER Golfito left foy Trinidad. She toon FOR THE SCHOOLS — 7 i
of the local Police Force will aboard two passengers from an : oe ee SCHOOL PRIMERS 1 & 2 and ROYAL READERS ©) Leaves body sweet and dainty
be leaving the island on March 1 Barbados Over 1,500 Barbadians were auditioned at the Glebe Thea- | ' 1—6. Ovex makes a deep cleansing lather thar is ;
nA England whe e he will attend The Golfito’s arrival was about tre last year to take part in the 46 Local Talent Shows. | Rs - 5 ee ee lanes bes tonite ooo eT
; ‘at Poli ‘oll four hours after that of the Fre®ch nearly all were vocalist: j . »
a Police Course at Police Colle ee : walled svearly # were Sts. = rs Dial 3301
Ryton-on-Dunsmore, Warwich m Briti meee ie aie The first thing anyone reading this would ask would be: ROBERTS & Co
: from Britis jyuiané a, rjnidad, a 2 t
shire. : + ate ang Grekban “Where were all these local singers hiding before the M666
ne bree ese ponies The Gascogne brought 34 pas Globe Theatre was opened”. The answer is: “They weren't
Ecdge “Schoo! ‘as educated at sengers here and took two “ for hiding but they just didn’t have a chance to show their
Estee shor pum ie eigkad Ze -abm.” :
icketes oak el eo et gta Lucia and Antigua. Local Talent Shows are well what they were about, Some of
r a as played fc 1



Messrs Wilkinson & Haynes C-, estaplished in Trinidad and Brit- Mee a ward Men Pe
Siewalent in charge of A! Ltd., are Agents ii the _ ish Guiana but it was not until the Foster, Mrs. K. Foster and Miss
Folainal baveotie and Messrs. R. M. Jones & > Globe Theatre opened in Decem—. Betty ‘Griffith. |
cach and ‘also. Editor of the “4+, are the Gaweeene's Agen” ber, 1989 that this form of enter Apart from these shows the
Police Magazine, which was start ee ee eee Management of the Theatre also
ea last ‘year. r tit S id Q . ‘ly ra wae. ae men, women #fanged other local shows. Some

ruil 0 ud “ anda children, regardless of their of these include ; “Keyboard

Dispite the rains yesterday, standing in life or how good an Cocktails”, “Jam Sessions” featur-
many housewives were seen hust- entertainer they may be, were 1n& ee ee 4. evens
ling around getting their oraM8eS giver a trial, Band, Jitterbug Contests, “Three-
and grapefruit, which are DOW ~ qpese Talent Shows are held In-One Contests”, Kiddies Carni-
plentiful Hawkers trays WEl€ over, Friday night. Contestants val, “Now-for-Now Talent”,
packed with these fruit whith 2)" auditioneg every Sunday “Stop-The-Music Contests,” and
Were selling fast. i. the Morning from g o'clock until mid- Treasure Night.

The —s a ee etl day. On the first Sunday over a Other attractions were Mrs.
Trinidad, Bs reailine at five thousand came to be auditioned Stuart’s Mannequin and Cabaret
cents each while the seedless were &nd hundreds were turned away. show and the Civil Servants’ As-
sold at six cents each The best six are chosen for the

The schedule price for the Talent Show and later in the week
grapefruit no matter how large they go at tan Cae os
was six cents each b a few rehearse with the chestra se s rchestras versed
fr ie ineghed off -% oi for the end of every three Talent ne “= pampoctees veo ee nl
some of their customers for @ Shows an All Star Show igs heid Ray Nunes, B.G. radio singing |

Pickwick and Police. He i







sociation Concert
In addition the Globe is instru-
mental in staging stage personali-

Phensice !

Wise is the sufferer from headache or nerve
pain who keeps a supply of Phensic! Ina





matter of minutes the worst of pains give
small grapefruit . and the first and second prize star, gave an hour programme | way to Phensic — and as the pain lessens,
Many barrels in the fruit shOPS winners take part in this. every Sunday night. Many people feel fit and cheerful, ready again for
in Jordan's Lane were packed with A Super Star Show takes place sent in requests. He was me} ; Coe lay. It is good to know that you
oranges and grapetruits, a every six months. The first and most,populay with the Barbadians | ——————SS_ ———— be Aa 7. - . sertain aur of
Wowimnpon tie ful eenuse cane fecond, prize winners of the All and was followed closely by Rod | « tts sq easy to ship almost anything by air, — and Ses eeics as taniedor toms
; ; ‘ sae bee ‘ veer little Star * Ss ve yo 5. Clavary of Trinidad. | ; ~ . * :
ese Beet ao pouiew , oes bar, aa My re Since these Talent | Shows first ~ Others were Joe and Cocote of | a? too. For advice on your freight prob- a supply of Phensic handy,
Pe cameo d — started Mr. Clevie Gittens and his fotlywood, Andres’ and Genevive,, Ms ea
a * REMANDED WITH BAIL band has been supplying the music. p2imau, famous South American |

CAPT. FARMER Jenetta Sealy of Waterford , Mr. Maurice Jones, Managey of

| 1
ee : + duet, Blondini the Magician, Joe |
. . cht Her. the Globe Theatre, acted as MC, CUE an,
; . ‘nantry, § Michael was yester- a : “leme ti
of Police told the Advocate yester— Worship Mr, H. A. Tala Police Once or twice he was assisted by a : — eS eh en ot
day that it is hoped that Cpl. Magistrate of District “A”. until Messrs. Maurice Gay and Kenneth wikine Ore! sani] by ea "ae | .
Brathwaite will also be able (© Pebruary 20, after she wag charged Mason. Over a hundred cartons yy + Shots of Trinidad, the South |
take a course in England early py the Police with. wounding .of beer Were given away. , c , wie Pema , a

; ; : : y American” Quintet, the Happy
this year to improve his knowledge Anthony Durant on February 16. One of the greatest discoveries Poy, Orchestre of Bermuda =
of fingerprint work and photo

=
, made at the Theatre last year f nteete aoe BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS
raphy. Cpl Brathwaite is in was baritone Fitz Harewood. the Katzenjammers, :





Ph

for quick, safe relief ©
FROM HEADACHES, RNEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,



































Cc tulati — NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS
: ° ongratulations Mus CKXx-
charge of this branch. Va e e Be @8 Harewood came from the bottom , 77 ; Shape at te
Inspectors Springer and Bourne, I ntin ecom of the ladder and finally won ‘tended to Mr. Maurice Jones, | 92. B.W.LA., BRIDGETOWN ° >be
who last year completed a six A St dent the Super Star for which he was former General Secretary of the | -
month course at Police College, u given 4 radio. - Gokool-Roodal circuit of thea-| | 5 - ° o
Hendon, Englend, are expected to Proms wn’ Corte: at Atter enjoying this success he tres, for bringing this type of en- | t i e
yeturn to the island next month “KINGSTON. Feb. 9, joined Mrs, Stuart and her tertainment to the island. Mr, | ou won <
to take up duties. Alfred Valentine, Jamaica and bie ny Ergin Te oe ee Jones is also the Manager of |

‘ . sayy on West Indies _ left-hg slow at, the Empire Theatre where he porpados’ first Chinese Restaurant |

OR THE LAST MONTH 25 jowier has started a study course Was @ £Yeat attraction, gl an Chinese Restaurant | hear
Police Constables have been aj the Kingston Technicaj School, Another discovery was the ~ e China Doll.
doing a refresher course at Dis- Jt js an §-month entry course Milton Quartes oer is now “
trict ‘A’ Police Station. They before he takes up his engineering touring e Caribbean with the \e ~ ° lt alk
completed it yesterday and will scholarship subscribeq to by the Caracas Nights outfit. Many prize Singh Committed yourse Wi
take up duties from Monday. Jamaica public. ween from the Globe also got FE fi “y 1 t
Twenty-five more will be brougat Following this course the young their Chance to sing over Re- or Next Sessions | la ; |
in to take the same course spin bowler will enfer_ the Saad aise ees Wilkins eeien | Claris
Colonel Michelin said that the Northampton Polytechnic College, Sunc a ng programme, — > -OF-SPAIN, Feb. 16. ae

Constables derive great benefit of Northamptonshire, England. The The first Talent Show winner After nine witnesses, including “MIN NESOTA
from these courses, priming-up course at the Techni. Was Doreen Gaskin and the first Police Superintendent Eric Glai-

cal School will end in time for the All star winner was Reggie Casey sher, had given evidence, Mapis-| (Wit WATERPROOF, NON-SKID, “GAOUND-Gaie” PUssYarra. 9044)
ERCY WELCH was awarded a player to accompany the West With Cedric Phillips a close sec- trate

Garvin Scott on) Thursday |
In great demand in many ports of the werd, “Mines” |



Silver Cup, the first prize, at Indies team to Australig petween one: Ww wy 5 committed Boysie Singh to stand
the All Star Talent Show at the October and March, 1951-52. m y rey . — Ww ae eens ee trial at_the next Assize session op ’ |
Globe Theatre on Fridhy night. the end of the Australian Tour he ing "') aucience oll Meir set, a charge of stealing an outboard :
He sang “Prisoner of Love.” will enter the English institution, entered poe competition in the engine and a fishing net, the prop- pleases both for its smartly casual design aad fer its amesing
Second prize went to Gerald | Over £2,000 was subscribed to early settee but was mot very erty of John Aquan, fishing fleet : ‘
Daisley who sang “Embraceable the scholarship Which is being ae Pa a aera did well proprietor. new soling material.
You”. Other vocalists were Trevor @dministereq by the Jamatca ons ae te Wi ge how . as Singh, who With four ee-defent |) 4
Marshall, who deputised for Cos- Cricket Board of Control, disdotaries cee the Mosananeit dants last month got the Appeal | Pyssylite” soles. are
ishanda “My = oe Yate ee RrY Card. Jourt to quash the death sen- |
ford Husbands and sang “My trumpeter Leroy Thomas and the Cour bd uu _ sel :
Love Loves Me”, Francis Hypolite QUARTERMASTER OF ROYAL ten-year-olq Calypsonian Arthur tees Imposed upon them in the | non-skid, cushion-comfort-




‘
‘




“Our Very Own”, Sam Gordon INNISKILLING GUILTY “Lord ' Fontleroy” Wetter ue famous Floating Corpse” murder
“My is art” ¢ Jattie Spanish de ad re ‘ é (i é as x t yi
pe een es Rec at OF WOUNDING panish dances Madame La Sunga so facing a | able, rubber-light,

Fr 5 ; Mada Suzette were die. Bother 53 days, is a
KINGSTON, Jca., Feb, 16. ang red aa pe ee ais: charge of manslaughter in con-
covered, while Clyde Phillips ©?3t > ded 2, ie leaf-cool—-and
Griffith of the Barbados Library. oder for preliminary hearing acted as the gay caballero, ts yocdin killed wy _ oe - hich |
fir. Rupert Tang Choon, Trinidad Shaq accepted a guilty plea of un. _ Other favourites with the audi- Giitch coring altamadly: deivices dink. | HeGieen v
intercolonial cricketer ‘and Mr.- juwtul wounding from Cant. A. H. Snees Were Eddie Hall, Cedric Singh was allegedly driving dur-) tough as ye
awful wounding Capt. 2. '; Phillips, pianist-vocalist,; Evans ing July, 1948

George Willock, Editor of the Quart ti Royal | new slant heel-shape
, KE F > Burton, uartermaster, yal Bascombe, Trevor Marsh¢ Hearing of other charges. against | uld -

itis iana’s " vehi {H iere § : hall, Lu- ., ges against | ¢o 08

British Guiana’s Chranicte Inniskilling Fusiliers, cille Craig, Clayton Thompson, Singh, stealing a net and engine | P

Many of the visiting cricketers pe was charged with attempted SE ia : nee) alta $1000 Walaniine 40 Beek | kas Puseplite seling to pute
attended, among whom were Jeff- u the second Super Star winner, Valued $1, peronging to Henry | sibly need ! spting in your etep.

The Judges were Miss Betty A magistrate today yacated an

murder and shooting with intent john Marshall, Nell Hall Neville Meyers and stealing an outboard |
rey Stollymeyer, Harold Burnett, 4 native schoolboy. Capt, Burton pp 411i Ps, Roy Parris, Walter engine valued $256, will be heard | MADE BY
er Ralph Legal and Lennox was put on bond keep the peace Burke, Joe ‘Clarke, the comedy- on Friday C.P |
tebe for one year and ordered tO bay singer, Malcolm Murray and last ty Tom
Do, CLARKE, better the poy £500 compensation. The put not least, Maurice Gay. who Don’t miss
nown 4s “Adiana”, a water- boy has completely pecovered on one Occasion, Made a “coura- anne) | "
front worker, fell overboard at from the effects of the bullet geous attempt but decided to leave ome ee Ss OF E NGLAND
about 7 o'clock yesterday morning wound in his face, but the sight the stage without completing the Tae eee

while being transported to work of the damaged eye, according to song. by Norman Wood

——— |

He however returned an-

‘ . ie | THE QUALITY SHOE FIRM WITH 125 YEARS’ EXPERIENCE
in the shippings. He was rescued a medical expert, will not de- other night and sang through, ot avouke ° .

by another stevedore and pulled teriorate further or improve. The judges on the majority of oe eee C, & J. Clark Ltd. (Wholesale only), Street, Somerset, Englaad
aboard by members of the crew. —C.P. occasions were people who knew

setemnestnipinntnypnemnemnnecctnineniienanatn memerssensutsittaies § LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL & CO., BARBADOS r





SOOESSEE SSS OVE SS OPES PESOS POSVS SSP PLLAASEO,. | FE:



Are you aware X

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position ?



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TUESDAY, 20th, WEDNES-
DAY 2ist, THURSDAY 22nd
and SATURDAY 24th

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Pink, Blue and White with Self-coloured Embroidery
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Tine rs ots. - Ta y f > ~ * a
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BACON (Sliced) Ib, COCKT ae ” Iz LINE .TO WILSON’S DAILY TAKING FULL | Black with Multi-coloured Gum Drops : Kindly arran h : 1
See MADDIES “Tn owen gus Hig ADVANTAGE OF PRICES WHICH MAY NEVER | @ $6.49 per ya. y ge your shopping early
CHICKEN Hé D Tins COD ROE ins Pg >
CON OUN iAIN. WHY NOT JOIN THE
Ick CREAM MIX ss RED CURRANT JELLY » [AVE {& AROUND AGAIN. WHY NOT JOIN THI S Bk WISE — © SaRty ssl alibi ;
'\{ APPLE SAUCE i DRIED ONIONS ” iS ROMP TO + - ~. x
¥({ ASPARAGUS ” COCKTAIL BISCUITS » = y e
f DATE PUDDING ‘ OLIVE OIL ” % N x
£1) DALTON FLAKES pkgs. , ’ CAKE MIX pkgs. W| % ‘ ie 0. $ ;
%, s
GOLDEN ARROW RUM H% x CENTRA! FOUNDRY ITD
BE ales \ § Headquarters for Quality Merchandise at Low Prices. 3
£ DIAL 2072 & 4502 Roebuck St i} s 21 SWAN ST. 332 DIAL 3676 s ‘
é wiene!) |S x
? ee = SSF, YgCBS999S 9S 99S990 95009055999 59S 999050 9 SS9 59 G99S0



PPFD
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1951 ~ SUNDAY. ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN

MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY | ;















HOW DOL KNOW?
UM A STRANGER HERE,



Shell is proud to have pjayed a leading part for fifty years in the
progress and development of internal combustion engines on land, on

sea and in the air. Shell research has had much to do with the

» perfecting of the modern jet engine. For the Comet today, for the

horseless carriage of yesterday, it has been true to say....

WELL, ANWAY, }}
I. GOT MY

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you can be sure of

THE LONE RANGER

~~

porte mencanee en FOLLOW ME,MEN! ) THAT'LL DO, GRAFTON!
WE'LL GET THAT INDIAN ! — .

nal aes et a

a ae 1D ¥ ” e

\'M NOT ONLY JAILIN' YOU,
tM HANDCUFFIN’ YOU TO J YO

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2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration
: NO JAILCAN HOLD ME! = IT'S THIRTY DAYS FOR (VE JAILED GRAFTON 'N' HANDCUPFED 3. KL
TLL GET OUTOF HERE! ILLMAKE > MeL ECIT INCITIN'A MOB! HIMTO YOUR FRIEND, IM quality is elways uniform
S APOWERFUL. 4. st
ae, 5.





FOR SALE

IMMEDIATE POSSESSION
MODERN BUNGALOW

NAVY.

Newly Built Bungalow, comprising
Three Bedrooms, Toilet and Bath,
Large Living-dining room, Kitchen,
Servants Room and Toilet, Garage,
All combined in one well-designed
unit. Running water Bedrooms.
Grounds enclosed by walls, with
area approx 6,000 sq ft, facing
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Keys for inspection at our Office.
Blectric Light, Garden water laid
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SORRY! pa baal JUST AS YOU SAID.





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LEM fo. PAIL







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>. || WANT TOTHINK ||) TELL'EM WE MRS, JIGGS-WE || ) THEY ARE I'M GLAD-NOW I --SHUT UP /
| < oF THAT FOR? || ARE SICK - ARE DRESSED KIN SEE IF THE DID WE Mi6S TH’ RUSTLERS a ee ee ee
t WANNA STAY OR WE ARE AND ARE GOING RUSTLERS GIT ANYTHING ? ARE TRYING TO finwe VARA Wawen fin, Totarnat') More ReenresA
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USUALLY AROUND

y THATS KIRBY, EATIN’ THE
FIVE O'CLOCK.

HOT DOG...HES BEEN HANGIN’
AROUND FOR. = pom

S THEN WE'LL {NEANWHILE, IN THE GULF STREAM:
JUST HANG Ser







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WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL 20 BROAD STREET



DIAL 4328

INSIDE THE CABIN, THE CONTROLS
ARE TURNED OVERTO

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CABIN DORs + SS 3 |

JOE, OPEN UPsOR WELL YA

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PRISON NOW. | TOOK - a TI THE PLANE++ WEL !
HIS PLACE. HELLO, | — oo

> DIANA+~ by
SURPRISED?




SUNDAY ADVOCATE
NOTICES |

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1951

HIPPING NOTICES |...

Welcome To Visilors









PAGE TWELVE

CLASSIFIED ADS.





MAIL GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Mails for British Guiana by the







































































———_ one anee
chooner Marion Helle Wolte will be en
TELEPHONE 2508 —e at the General Post Office BEATING OF THE RETREAT ROYAL NETHERLANDS | G oddard
— Sisk ck on arenes _— under — =~ a
& el Mail at 9 a.m., Registered and INVITEES to the Beating of the Retreat by a Detachment of the STEAMSHIP CO, The M.V. DAERWOOD will And
The “charge for announcements of FOR RENT Ordinary Mails at 11.45 a.m. on the! pict Inniskilling Regiment are asked to note that this event will} saiting from Amsterdam, Dover and accept Cargo and Passengers for = iiiinaoee
Birth: Marriages, Deaths, Acknow- 19th February, 1951 . * pe w om ime ‘4, ard, 9th St. Lucia, Grenada, and Aruba, x

eel, eringes, k 1 t the Central Pol Stati to-da (Sunda: >) at Madetra—s.s. Cottica’ 2nd, . :
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices is Minimum charge week 72 cents and renee ee 3 now take place a e Centra olice ation to-day y February, 1951. M.S. “Bonaire” 9th, and Passengers only for St. Vin- | :
$1.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays] 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24 ‘ Mails or ine ae - > aaee 4.45 p.m. instead of at the Garrison Savannah. 18.2.51—1n | joe 1k, March 1981. cent, Sailing Wednesday 2ist Feb- names as popular in cricket

. for any number of words up to 80, and| words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a| Wonderful Counsellor will be _— Sailing from Antwerp and Amsterdam— ruary 1951. : ;
3: cea Jee, wore on week-dsys snd} word Sundays, ine oa Gani ar cans eamaderon kad m.s. “Helena” 12th, 15th, February 1951, : as GAS for Cooking.
Pol in sindagel me came Fi cl Say Woes om. on 's. “Willemstad” 9th, 15th, February The M.V. CARIBBEE will
additional word. Oriinary- Ss, 6S 7s 8. on Te m.s. “Oranjestad” 9th, iSth March accept Cargo and Pasesngers for
HOUSES ee PART ONE ORDERS 1951, Dominca, Antigua, Montserrat,
DIED WANTED Sailing to Trinidad, perenne? and or eee oe eg pia Fri- ~ poe erence esar erat
. = By Georgetown-—-m.s, “Bonaire” 27th Janu- ay 230 ebruary, .
. i ne St ¢ nome. Lieut.-Col. J. Connell, O.B.E., E.D., ary 1951 m.s. “Cottica” 20th, February .3 ) REWARD OF
“ ROACK-—On February 17th, 1951, Sid: Jarmhes. Newly-built modern house with ar 3 0 SCHOONER OWNERS
Ashby Roach shopkeeper of Fairfield | front and back porches: Three bed- Minimum charge week 72 cents and Commanding, j 1951; m.s. “Helena” 3rd March 1951. B.W.I. > -
Road. His funeral leaves his late resi-| rooms, each with running water. Dining i? Sundays 24 ere 3 — 24 ail eae The Barbados Regiment. 16 Feb. 51. Sailing to Trinidad, a gg ge aha ‘canoes tat $25.00
dence Glebe Land, Station Hill, at 4.00] rcom. Large sitting room. Garage, Ser- Sack wamaae: @ word week- ents a Re ee es ee ‘3, eee ot peao etc—m.s, “Oranjestad” ist February s nc.
this evening for the Westbury Cemetery | vant’s room and all modern convenien- ue. 1 PARADES 1951. - he. Antwere, Aineter Tel. 4047 will be given to anyone fur. |
Yvonne Burke ces. Electricity. Ready for occupancy All_ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday Sailing to Plymou ae 23 a Feb. 3951, . : nishing Information which |
The Roach Family ‘(Speightstown!.| from Ist March “1951. Phone 2965. Mrs 99 Feb. 51. dam—m.s. Oranjestad rd Feb. . H
18.2.51—In} C. C. Clarke 14.2.54—4n MISCELLANEOUS | Fie Gey will Saistinue Golf mpecialist tralaléie S. P, MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD. | ————S will lead to the whereabouts |
<<. aah. | PARAWAY, St. Puillp Goest. Furnish BOARDERS: Preferably working B A’ Coy will do erenade training—Lesson 1, -- The 36 byte Seon ad ee of Miss ADA DEANE, also |
na vAY, St. ilip Coast. Furnish- MSSTAY (70 ni Oy “B" Coy will do L.M.G, training—Lesson 3, — Stripping, assembling barrel an
IN MEMORIAM ed; 3 bedrooms, Water-mill supply,| or 2 School Boys. In a4 quiet residential butt groups e e . known as ADA BYNOE, of |
———————— | Lighting Plant, Double carport, 2] area Write Box “E", C/o, Advocate Band dian ationa teams Ss Bay Street, opposite Espla- |
FORDE — In toving memory of our) -vants’ rooms. Prom February iSth.| Co 18.2.51—1n Band practice parades will be held on Monday 19, Wednesday 21 and Thursday a ~ nade. Information should be
dear Beloved mother Margret Ann Dial 4476. 28.1,51-—t.1.0. 22 Feb. 31. eitlaentods
Forde. sae. €%) who fell asleep on Feb BOTTLES — 50,000 empty, white, plain] 2. VOLUNTARY NIGHT _| SOUTHBOUND wie siti eine) ea) | ma com to—
16th. 1949. GARAGE In good condition with] three-gill bottles packed in bales of 15 There will be a voluntary parade for WOs & NCOs at 1700 hours on Tuesday Be . at THE POLICE,

We shail sleep but not forever space adjoining for extension of same| dozen each — at lc. per bottle including 20 Feb. 51. Lessons will be The Grenade and L.M.G. Lesson 3. ‘ Ae Montreal oe sa Boston oot a aos Feb or—

There will be a glorious dawn if required, At Head of Chapman St.| pecking. Please apply to S. P, Musson Son | 2 bg sad OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJFANT FOR WEEK ENDING 26 wae aa = 2 en S Mor is ier is Mar E. BYNOE.

We shail meet to part no never Apply withi 18.2.51——In s " Dial 2 : "EB. 51. , "LA NEY ae » ar. 'e ; .

On ‘the resurrection morn oe ee © ey TER, ON Deere ee se. Orderly Officer Lieut. T. A. Gittens “LADY NELSON” —- 19 Mar, 21 Mar = Mar. = rae Esplanade, Bay Street.
Rita, Marie, Irene, Madliene Mar NEWHAVEN, Crane Coast. Furnished; Orderly Serjeant 217 L/S Blackett, L. L. “CAN, CHALLENGER" - 2 Apr ~ bo a a oon = pane Na Lo
(daughters) Granville, (son) aes 4 bedrooms, Water-mill supply, pos Empty JEFFREYS BEER cartons- Te ea Liew, mR aa “LADY RODNEY” = 16 Apr. 18 Apr p' pi
Deighton, Luther, Gerald, Ethelber Plant, Double Garage, 3 Servants’ Rooms. | ,, lete with inner partitions at 24c ¥ . . BE. R. God =
(Grand sons), Glenie, Joanie, Margret.) For June, November and December ae “aniivesen to the a ape of S. P. Orderly Serjeant 235 L/S Quintyne, K, NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Asie foes Azsives
Ann (grand daughters.) ahs —in Dial 4476. 28.1.51—t.f.n, \ Musson, Son & Co., Lid Pierbeed. 4 M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, Barbados Barbados 01 .

- RD ees
UNFURNISHED FLAT—At Ramsgate, ree Br aie nant. at. | “LADY NELSON” 25 Feb, 27 Feb, 8 Mar, 9 Mar -
FOR SALE Roy Street, within walking distance of : ‘LADY RODNIEY” # Mar. Ke Py ae. 7 Apr. a“ yo COLLECTION OF RENTS
Aquatic Club and City. Dial 3065, T y NOTICES PART Il ORDERS “LADY NELSON” pr. 5 . -
' “ ” May. - 22 May.
v251—ttn.| PORALIC ” THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 6, LADY RODNEY 10 May. 12 May. 21 May
Minimum charge week 72 cents and rites z . k-days 16TH FEBRUARY, 1951 SHEET NO, 1 . ‘
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24| VALAMBROSA — My Lord's Hill.) anu‘jo cents wer aoote line on Sundays, | ———— _ | N.B—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold storage cham. THE CENTRAL















words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents 4) from Ist Mareh, Dial 2175. minimum charge $1.50 on week-days|1. LEAVE—Privilese bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—

AUCTION MART

























word Sundays. 16.2.51—2n.| ang $1.80 on Sundays, 504 Pte Lambert, T. 7’ Coy Granted 6 months leave wef a is willin to undertake
——_—— 16 Jan. 51. . a
AUTOMOTIVE WINSLOW —Catiewan or the months] “pop, = a. enlly earned by obtaining see, 5 enemies aisha GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents. |{)) the collecting of RENTS
of Pevruary, March, May oo order for private Christmas Cards ‘ye Ee si ‘
GAR — One (i) Hiliman 10 #.P.| Apply: Mrs. W. T. Gooding, Stron€| trom your friends. No previous expert aera n Se for any one, and only a
Apply B, A. Belgrave, Hindsbury Rd.| Hope, St. Thomas. Phone 3253. 18,2.5i—In, beautiful free sample Book to Britain's h ed. Wh ll
re ee eee LOST & FOUND largest and foremost Publishers; highest NOTICE charged, y not allow
CAR: Six Cylinder 18 h.p. Vauxhal commission; marvellous money making
(Velox). Excellent condition $1800.00 opportunity. Jones, Williams & Co., us to collect your rents,
Ring 2900 or 4739 18.2.51—2n : d Dept. 9 Victoria’ Works, Preston, and so avoid any trou-
eS Pee pee ee an cents we Engiand.” — ne ble 9 For further in
AUTO CYCLE — One Norman Auto| % cents Sundays 24 words — over 25.1.51—18n Bc ! ”
Cycle. Good condition, Owner leaving Senta ie dati, & word wesk—s Cane o SAVINGS BANK TRAVELLING OFFICE. formation dial 3743.
eee > wy 17.2.51—6n. NOTICE It is notified for the information of the General Public with 4
; LOST special reference to workers on sugar factories that the Travélling CENTRAL





Applicants are invited for the post of

CAR — Ford Prefect 1947. One owner. Assistant Ni et St. Lusy's Almahouse

Carefully driven and serviced. Telephone



Office of the Barbados Government Savings Bank will again be visit-

‘ AUCTION MART
ing the principal sugar factories during the reaping of this year’s

KEYS—In the courtyard of the Public



2 2.51—2 4 at a salary of $57.50 per month, uniform
= a Tulldistes near the letter boxes yesterday | ete. and quarters provided, : sugar cane crop and will be operating on Mondays, Tuesdays and Per D’Arcy A. Scott
CAR — 1947 Ford Prefect 10 in good| key ring with approximately seven’ or ni kpplicaaite ~ be — enitonted, Wednesdays. The service will commence from Monday 26th February.

condition, No reasonable offer refused
Apply W. I. Griffith. Phone 4173 or 2469.
17.2.51—2n

eight keys attached, including Post Box
key. Finder will be suitably rewarded
hy returning same to Mr. L. Mayers C/o

The successful candidate must assume The routes will be as follows.

duties on 25th February 1961,















































Applications will be received by me up MONDAYS
Advocate Advertising Dept. ~
CAR — 1938 Dodge. Excellent condi- - 18.251 | %? Saturday aAT EE te tae Searles ny . si ve Approx. 9.30 a.m.
tion. Suitable for taxi. C. A. E. Beckles,» 2 _______ ——___—_—- Clerk, Board of Poor Law. Guardians Foursquare i - ‘ ¥ +04 10.00 a.m. REAL ESTATE
Department of Agriculture or Perry's SPECTACLES—Pair of light horn- » eee et ae Oldbury 10.30 a.m
Gap, Roebuck Street. rimmed spectacles at Collins Drug 103.81 —-7n c : ge “ fe: * 15 ee
17.2.51—2n.| Store or on way to Cave Shepherd. .2.51—7n ae “4 “4 ” Pye . So comfortable. ..so convenient .. . these
————— a | Finder please return to Collins Drug ‘hree Houses < as < oon famous dressings enable wor! la He
BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS — Ship-| Store and receive reward.—17.2.51—2n. NOTICE Guinea :12.45 p.m wath completa trenton of ech "For
ment just to hand and ready for im- ee ” B -m. c re
mediate possession, Courtesy Garage, PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH. Bulkeley : + » 1.30 p.m. safety's sake say “ Elastoplast !” \
ND }
dial 4616. 14.2,51—6n, Applications for the Post of Parochial i
‘ a LADY'S PURSE — At Marine Hotel. | [reamfer will Be received by the un- TUESDAYS ELASTIC - COMFORTABLE - A VARIETY OF SIZES ae
CAR — Latest Model “Prefect” Ford, One Lady's Purse on Sat. Bvening After ersigned not later than the 28th Feb- Lower Estate Approx. 9.30 a.m
in perfect condition, Just done 8,/00 ¥ s vi ng er \ruary 1951 Applications must be ale- . me “ “4 - ae aee AGENTS: GENERAL AGENCY CO,
Canadian Dance. Please apply in 300 A h 0.15
Phone 2143. 16.2.51—3n. . PP) perso.) companied by Baptismal and Medical pplewhaite oe os ‘ pi » 10.15 a.m.
tc the Manager. 17,2.51—2n. Certificates, and marked on the En- | Andrews j \ ae i i 10.45 a.m. - a ti BLAB®@ &
CAR-1947 Standard 14 h.p, Saloon in velope, applications for Post of Paro- 1.15 a I h B d Ss f
exeellent condition only 12,000 miles. May PURLIC SALES chial aaa i eee ae Arbor , ¥ ” ce ate te inc, urnhing cam mar ing 3
be seen at Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd., ad. Rev. L, C. a ’ ' * e ” ta ries,
Pinfold Street, 16,2.51—2n an 18 tae per agate line on week-days Chairman Bruce Vale . ” 12.30 p.m. AF.S., F.V.A.
\ cents per agate tine on Sundays, St. Joseph's Vestny. Haggatts ‘ ‘es ; ai 1,00 p.m. ‘
CAR — One (1) Standard Vanguard} Toya charge $1.50 on week-days 11.2.51—6n. | gang 130 p.m Formerly Dixon & Bladon
in good condition, mileage under 15,000 -80 on Sundays. § es pe ay : p.
- Apply F. C. Hutson. Tel, 3905. THE BARBADOS CIVIL Vaucluse “ ea 1 ’ » 2.00 p.m.
16.2.81—Sn. AUCTION SERVICE ASSOCIATION
Twill sell ARNEY' WEDNESDAYS “8 FOR SALE
ELECTRICAL GARAGE on FRIDAY 290F PA RNEY'S | A Special General Meeting of the above | Warrens iC bs Approx. 9.30 a.m a I
’ nl. ane i oe oe i 5 a .
One NS PREFER Pee ts 2 pony | Association will be held at the Town Hall | Haymans : a ; . 1030 aim. oe e n cit kiepbionaie OU. couriaawistt
ELECTRIC IRONS — Attractive Elec-| QA, 7 ertect fi on Wednesday, February 21st 1951 at 4.39 ; Road. Handsome 2-stone property
trie Irons Chromium finish with handles | GAcir n perfect running order, TERMS | pm, Fairfield 1s . we ” 11.30 a.m. we with shingle roof and pine floors.
enamelied in Red, Blue, Black and pe th sdieene ieldiarice AGENDA Springhall A ; ‘ - 12.00 Noon ‘Minutes Contain & resaption, diting xooR.
oT & Baa nk Ge Vane R Fi ‘Auctioneer, ; oeeray, of Report 1949. Porters wa ve * ee ” 1.15 p.m. 5 bedrooms, 3 baths and toilets.
4 ; . se asa 18.2.51—4n. | 4,2: 'o fix date of Annual General Meet- Sandy Lane oa we es ee 9 1.45 p.m. Binge the se Ot eer Pe eee et tear tam
imaosigihaihe Tesi ini nerican physicis s 5
Ganhinniin c One” ein’ esa. AUCTION SALE OF CARS N.B.—You are requested to make a 17.2.561—2n. euaaer co auyone 66 auttet Steen se, te Piette 10Wh. residence
CARS ~— At the Cosmopolitan Garage, | Pec!#! effort to attend this meeting. ugly, disgusting and disfiguring skin suitable as Doctor's Residence or
gramophone in Mahogani Cabinet, per- | wogazine Lane next Frid: rie (Sgd.) C. W, CUMBERBATCH Hlemishes such as Eczema, Pimples, Guest sito
fect condition, For further oy ride ary, at 1 o'clock ase. Gas ise? hk Asst. Secretary. : Sash, Ringworm, Psoriasis, Acne, ” pam :
dial 2293, SOAS | rolet with new “tyres and good engine 14.2.51—3n Blackheads, Soabies and Red Biotanss. BEFORE AFTER “WINSLOW” — Bathsheba, St,
also One Austin 8 in good condition. Don't let a bad skin “ Joseph. A comfortable holiday
FURNITURE D'Arcy. A, Scott, Auctioneer. BARBADOS MUTUAL AID «& feripr. an paves you to lose year the polentifia teensesant you Bart pen bungalow ‘constructed of timber
4.2.51—4n.| ASSESSMENT ASSURANCE + tifie way, and don’t let a bad skin make | ‘nent to make you look more attractive, situated in one of the most popular
FURNITURE — (1) Mahogany Vanity 4 a . 7 7 to help you win friends, ‘Nixoderm has holiday resorts Barbadws.
dresser, (1) Wardrobe, (1) China Cabinet, 1 will offer for sale by publie com- SOCIETY peonie ShiDR Au Ore, cuneener broug! Ny clearer, healthier skins to Splendid sea-bathing and delight- |
(1) Tee’ box, (1) Simmons double bed. | petition at my office VICTORIA STREET, Re Lost Policy | @® A New Discovery thousands, such as Mr. R. K. who ful sceneny. Verandah on 3 sides,
Dial 3939. 17.2.51—6n, Jon THURSDAY 22nd at 2 p.m. ALL Nixoderm fs an ointment, but differ- | writes: “I suffered from terribly itch- 3 bedrooms, kitchen ete., Stand-
ee perein piece or parcel of land by ee Augusta Taylor the nominee mt from any ointment yous have ever ing, Sean rig Serie Meee et | ing o nover 1 acre of land.
estimation 2,000 square feet at PINFOLD | of the icy numbered 727 issued by the een or felt. It is a new discovery, and|12 years. Tried everything.
MISCELLANEOUS . with the wall and wooden Seetiz on the life of Ernest Theodore But new treatment does more than is not greasy but feale almost like a Beane Of Miso ieetas 3E etree pay | “ELSWICK’—sth Avenue, Belle-
buildi: in- ‘aylor, yder when you apply » It penetrates | ing in minutes. PB b As d timber house
“At the Women's Sclf Help", some [ising drawing, dining room Mitsnnn | the ‘Board of Divectors ortnis Bose apidiy into the pores and fights the | clearing up on the second day. All the }igi Ville. A stone and timber house
g, dining room, kitchen ard of Directors of this Society rr a nies pidly on approx, 3 Cl.
very fine old glass guaranteed over 100 , ‘ ‘ , 7 ause of surface skin blemishes, Nixo- | red disfiguring blotches and scaly skin y Tox, Si ty.
downstairs, 2 bedrooms upstairs witn| that the said Poliay has been lost or ; ; ' ays. My friends were verandah 2 reception rooms, ‘
br a | Earning weter, W.C. and Bath, electric | misplaced, NOTICE 18 hereby given that | So oe eee ee aes e eect the improvement in my ap= |{f| bedrooms, kitchen and pantry. Full
light, large enclosed ward. For inspec-| unless any objection is raised within i i — ee ieee aa ‘at Carne om ” ~ information on application.
Gines Gains, cid iowese” acer [ion and conditions, of tae “apply to] ote month of the date ‘nereat, the Di-| Peomnpt Pella Hum the, pains due to the sympeomn of artnrivia and | Hee*oits eepansitis Tor eka doer: | "Satisiaction Guarantoed Aer estad
\e Mi rectors Ww ssue a new policy in li ? > . r . th ning 6 ae ys” St. James.
wi . Maps. ‘Auto- Dial 2947. 16281—4n thereof, 5 Seyi ae rheumatism, but also affects the metabolic processes which constitute | ders. 2. It stops ks ee My Peet Nixoderm costs absolutely nothing Delightful bungalow house with
graphs etc. at Gorringes Antique Shop ; hi : *s back d smarting in 7 to 10 m . 20S | unless it clears your skin to your com- peers . West | come
adjoining Royal Yacht D. w oie, a Dorney tant _ Fe 2 rieetiee 8 oo ikal i . ituti and soothes the skin, 3, It hele nature Vieto watinfaction, Get Nixoderm from epen, verandah on econ
» Ae G i i . sh lear, soft and velvety . : mi manding magnificent view ‘
3 tn. |UNDER THE [VORY HAMMER ‘aaarale n. ghly tes’ mn medical institutions heal the sicin clear, your chemist today, Look in the mirror nagr peer oe
"Y: | DOLCIN is being used now with unprecedented success. DOLCIN {| smooth. lathe morning and you will be 26k and stretches of beach. Large
A MOBO TOY — Means lasting joy NAAM. d many sufferers have already Works Fast at the improvement. Then just keep on Jounge, 3 bedrooms, 3 verandahs,
By instructions received from the now, mâ„¢ t nd = servant's
for 1 or a . ison’ 5 normal livin resul ; JIxode is sclentifcany | using Nixoderm for one week and at |(M| kitchen, pantry a :
fine "sectors Meataains ‘the Pek pupmence Company I will pall on Friday dP hi Pag : t of taking DOLCIN. * chtcinntnd te ene skin troubles, it | the snd of that time it must have made quarters, Storerooms in basement,
Sead hear ne e zertoecy, tare at Fort page eres, F ‘ ou Don’t delay. Profit by the experience of ponents of these pombonsiee Se eas hing you have | your skin not, clear, smooth and mag- Rk intaserti aanveli's
7 i ve sfore 18 call ractive—mu: “CAS Av —
162.81—30.)HLP., 1) 1887 V-8 Ford Sedan. Both riendly Societies Act (1905) pains, Get DOLCIN y- A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs Ce ARrni thn fon | Wind OF ein nae make you admired Coast. “A beautiful property em- |
Â¥ i "7 ver i vi a | ying s' re-war work-
We Clcak Wate wie mainte | ouaemre [See. 75] 8: B0oK mutes then pcasca fo, work immedi. | wherever YOu So, oF SOUeUeY mesney |M| Dacans ana welt Manned with |
+ Green, ‘o8e ma g Vv y ¥ > E : a 45 ite es , sty | will b funded in full, Get Nixoderm reception, 5 bedrooms, ve-
ae a ie Pe oan Top - Auctioneer. Sinai I cr iti hi ener om Tt sre Bridgetown and Alpha Bape 4 tn Tae axe ee ens phd orien ‘Chemist today. Ths guaraa- randah, kitchen, Rantry,, marae |
grade, A. Ma oe: 18,2.51—4n, NOTICE is hereby given that the S*. rmacy. mirror will tell you that here at last is | tee protects you. J ROA ates with Rares cana
N Michsel ‘Regisicr No. #0 is dissolved Bs Seer | Weeeraye )isercenn: Berens
CHELSTON LIME WORKS — Can ete . _ 7 r y

supply, Temper & Building Lime. Boul-
ders, Concrete Stone Grit, Marl & Sand.
Trucks on hire. P. 8. Brooks. Phone
8335. 13.2.51—6n.

CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-
dow styling, Hight control, Valances and
draperies. By Kirsch, Dial 4476 A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2.51-—t.f.n

DIVING MASKS — 10/- each obtain-
able in the Toy Dept. at Cave Shepherd
& Co, Ltd. 28.1,51—t.f.n.







DESCHIENS SYRUP OF HEMOGLO-
BINE: Especially valuable after an
attack of influenza or whooping cough.
Give it to your children: Nothing better.
Fresh supply to hand at all Druggists.
ri 4.2.51—4n

GALVANIZED SHEETS — A_ limited
quantity HM ft. x 2 ft 6 ins. 24 gauge
sheet. Apply: Eckstein Bros.

17.2.51—Sn

ee
HEARING AID — Almost New with
spares including Batteries — Apply Box

“E" C/o Advocate Co.
13,2.51—2n.

————— ee ee
MODERNFOLD DOORS—The distin-
gillshed solution to your special
erehitectural problem of door closures,
sereens, movable partitions. Dial 4476

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
13.2.51—t.f.n.



NUTROGEN—Fresh shipment. 1 Ib. Tin
$1.24 % Ib. Tin 69¢c, From all Grocers
and Chemists. 10.2.51—4r

PIANO-—Lipp.
Inniss Ayshford.

POOLE POTTERY More of this at-
tractive modern pottery has arrived at
HMerrison’s, comprising seagull and duck
wall ornaments, vases, tea and coffce
sets in lovely shades. Visit Harrison's
Showroom on the first floor.

16.2.51—3n.

SUN SHADES — Very attractive and
inexpensive. Just right to protect your
eyes during Cricket, $1.60 up. Y. DE
LIMA & Co., LTD. 14.2.51—fin,

3+ leh te men

STAK-A-BYE TUBULAR Steel Chairs
and Tables on show at Ralph Beard's
Show rooms, Hardwood Alley, Trade
enquiries cordially invited.









Apply to Mrs. Hutson
13.2,51—3n



13.2.51—fin



TEA SERVICE — One Mappin and
Webb tea service in good condition. Wm
D, Richards & Son, Mc Gregor Street

17.2,.51—2n.

VENETIAN BLINDS,—Kirsch Sun-aire
all metal De Luxe Venetain blinds, to
your sizes, delivery 3 weeks, Dial 4476
A. BARNES & CO.,LTD. 13.2.51—t.f.n.

WINDOW GLASS Sparkle Flower-
ed Sheet and Plate Glass for all needs.





We cut to your requirements. G. W.
HUTCHINSON & Co., Lid. Dial 4222,
; 15.2.51—10n,
WALL PLAQUES With figures tn

relief of specially beautiful design. $3.08



upwards. ¥. De LIMA & Co., Ltd., 20
Broad Street. 17.251—Tn

WHEAT in its complete and most
a tising form. Fresh, crunchy flakes

hh delight the palate. For all ages
MRO is 100% food and it is always
re . Get your package from Alleyne,
Arthur & Co., A. Medford & Co.,

A. FB. Jones & Co., W. M. Ford, Empire
Pharmacy, Huskisson’s Depot, Perkins
& Co. Distributors:—C. B. PHILLIPs,
8 High Street. 18.2,51—1n















UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

BY recommendations of Lloyds Agents
we will sell on Monday the 19th at
our rooms, 17 High Street.

1 Refrigerator Case

3 Jars Pate Foie Gras

70 pkgs. Weetabix,

Sale 10 o'clock. Terms Cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,







Auctioneers.
17,2,61—-2n,
REAL ESTATE
“ON THE SEA
at Garden, St. James
Modern Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, two
baths. Overlooking Sea, own private
bathing beach. Good Yacht Anchorage.
Phone 91-50. 16.11.50—t.f.n







BUNGALOW—Gregg Farm, St, Andrew
all usual conveniences, standing on
approximately 1 acre with well estab-
lished fruit trees. Ideal situation 960
feet above sea level, For further par-
ticulars Telephone 4677 or 4739.
18,2.51—2n

_—_—_—————
PROPERTY—A two-storey wall build-
ing suitable for business or private resi-
dence, standing on approximately 3%
acres of land, Electricity and Govern-
ment water, dairy stalls, fruit trees and
vegetable garden with modern costless
irrigation unit and fan mill. Spacious
Garage. Apply Williams Court opposite
Sayers Court Farm, Christ Church, Sil-
ver Sands,. Bus stop in front,
17.2.51—2n.
——
PROPERTIES—-Two_ delightful __ resi-
dence situated Rock,
Chureh. Both having 3 bedrooms with
2 Toilets and Baths recently constructed,
Gardens wel! laid out, With
on Mareh Ist. No reasonable offer will
be refused. For viewing etc. Ring 4683
or 2328, 13.2 51—6n

A new and well built Bungalow on
Pine Hill called WESTFIELD, the pro-
perty of the late Sir George Walton,

The Bungalow stands on 18,020 square
feet of land and contains one large
public room, two bedrooms, kitchen,
laundry, bath and lavatory.

In a separate building there is a
furage for one car and two servants
rooms with bath and lavatory,

The property will be set up for sale
at our office on Wednesday the 2ist day
ot February 1951, at 2 p.m.

For conditions of sale apply to the
undersigned.

Inspection any day between 10.30 a.m.



ana 5 p.m. Telephone Lady Walton,
No. 4581.
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors,
9,.2.51—11n,





The parcel of land containing 1,885
square feet with the Buildings thereon,
situate in Lucas Street, Bridgetown, ad-
joining the property of the Barbados
Telephone Company Limited. and at pre-
sent occupied as to part by the Observer
Newspaper and as to part by Miss Cado-
gan.

The property will be set up for sale at
our offices on Thursday, Ist March 1951,
at 2 pan.

Inspection by application
ants.

For further particulars and condition of
sale, apply to:—

COTTLE CATFORD & CO.,
No. 17 High Street,
Bridgetown
14.2.51—-12n

to the ten-















Instrument registered at this office the
Sth day of February 1951 unless within
three months from the date of the
Newspaper in which this advertisement
appears, proceedings be commenced by
a member or other persons interested in
or having any claim on the funds of
the Society to set aside such dissolution,
and the same is set aside accordingly.
J. W. B, CHENERY

er saan enetae
t FREE YOURSELF !
'

2 from the

wh
=> BONDS OF

CONSTIPATION
with

MORSES
INDIAN PILLS

ROOT
backache, biliousness

|
|

.







@ Banish headache,
caused by irregularity,

@ Dr. Morse's Pills contain six active
vegetable ingredients.

@ Gentle, effective 9-hour action will not
disturb your rest.

@ Special TONIC ingredient helps restore
normal bowel condition.

@ No discomfort, even for hemorrhoid

sufferers.



A TRUSTED REMEDY
FOR OVER 50 YEARS

— ee ae ee Oe GD ED ae ee ee ee So

BEWAREorworms!

Worms threaten old and young alike, Be
sure your family is protected with Com-
stock's Worm Pellets. Made by the

makers of Dr. Morse’s Pills. BWI-349, J

ae tw ae ae ae ae ee ee er

ORIENTAL
GOODS
From INDIA, CHINA,
EGYPT!

Silk, Curios, Brassware,
Jewels, Linens, Ivory, Teak-
wood, Sandals, French Per-

fumes, Barbados Scarves in
Pure Silk, Etc., Ete., Etc.

The Souvenir Headquarters

THANI Kros.

KASHMERE
Wm. Henry St.—Dial 5466



Pr.

)












CHECK-UP



ADVERTISE
IT
PAYS

NOW





Your CAR deserves the best OIL you can obtain
Therefore, drain, flush and re-fill with . . .

MOTOILS.

GERM



o>

Station










MAPLE MANOR

GUEST HOUSE

OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS
Tel. 3021. I, BOURNE,
Manageress.

AT

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Gasoline Service

Trafalgar St.

<_<

SUGAR FACTORY

SUPPLIES

— WE OFFER —

GOODYEAR TRANSMISSION

BELTING

gr donk 34” ‘aes 4”

a BY 6” — 8”

— ALSO —

CAMEL HAIR @ in. BELTING
LAM HOSE

ST





x 34” and 1” %
S CMY GARAGE TRADING C0, Imp.



















WEST INDIAN CRAFTSMANSHIP

AND Pottery - Gifts - Antiques -
Fabrics Manufacturers of Uphol-
stered Furniture
DECORATION HOUSE
Coast Rd., St. James.
4.2.51—2n
LSOSSESESSSECOSS TOUS OO,
SOS SSS9FIOSS PIOS SOOO 9OS

NOTICE

GIRLS’ FRIENDLY SOCIETY

ANNUAL SALE

\under the distinguished patronage

of His Excellency the Governor
i and Lady Savage

will be opened by Lady Savage on
SATURDAY

28TH APRIL

Full particulars later,






Just Opened
HISODOL

TABLETS
HISODOL
POWDER

BISURATED MAGNESIA
Powder & Tablets

LIVONAL

EPHAZONE TABLETS
DODDS PILLS

YEASTVITE TABLETS

C. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesaie & Retail Druggist
186 Roebuck St. Dial 2815















Blenders:

Roebuck St.























THIS WEATHER CALIS FOR A WARMER”
TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With the Distinctive Flavour)

IS JUST THE BLEND YOU NEED

REMEMBER :—It’s an Exhibition Ist Prize Winner.

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.



SSS

CRICKETERS

Greet our comrade CRICKETER
in BLAZERS and FLANNEL
PANTS send them to-day to
RAYMOND JORDAN
in Bay Street, opposite
Combermere Street.

SSS
eee
SCIENTIFIC MASSAGE
Massage is indispensable to
Boxers an dother Athletes. Why
not to CRICKETERS? It relieves
conjestion, pain stiffness and
eliminates fatigue poisons. “GIVE

Ir A TRIAL.
WILLIAM JOHNSON,
Crumpton Street,
Bridgetown.











————

DONATIONS ASKED 10

ERRECT REESOR
MEMORIAL CHURCH

Officials, Firms, Com-
panies and enthusiasts of
the Rev. J. B. Reesor and
the general public are in-
formed through this medium
that in carrying out the
recommendations of the
Revds. H. C. Stoppe and
J. B. Reesor, donations of
cash, block stone, concrete
blocks, timber, galvanise and
other building materials to
erect the Reesor Memorial
Church to be dedicated by
Rev, J. B. Reesor on his
return to Barbados.

Donors are asked to com-
municate with Rev, A. R.
Brome by Dialling 4191 or
write to his address at Brit-
tons Hill, St. Michael No.
16. Barbados, P.O. Box
156.








































14.2.51—3n.

Dial 4335







orchard and coconut grove. 1 acre
walled garden may be sold separ-
ately as building site.

“BETMAR"™ Navy Gardens,
Modern stone bungalow’ with
everite roof, detached garage and
servant's quarters on over 14,000
sq. ft. of land, There are 2 large
reception rooms, 2 verandahs, 5
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms ete.
Suitable for conversion into two
semi-detached houses at little
cost.

46, ROEBUCK STREET—Modern,
specious and well built commer-
cul property in first class business
location, Ideal for Bakery,
Grocery, Provisions, Offices, Bond
etc. Open to offers which must
be submitted to the Agent.

“SELVERTON"—Cheapside. Com-
meodious 2-storey stone house
| Standing in approx. 1% acres
planted with fruit trees. 2 large
reception rooms, 4 bedrooms, 2
galleries, kitchen, 2 bathrooms,
ete, Centrally located and suitable
for conversion into flats or board-
ing house,

“LILA COTTAGE" — Brittons
Cross Road. Timber bungalow on
11,000 sq. ft. Contains living room,
verandah 2 sides, 3 bedrooms,
kitchen and pantry. Offers will
be considered,





“THE OLIVES’—Upper Colly-
more Rock,
galow with approx,
lawns, kitchen garden and orchard
Large lounge; gallery; 4 bed-
rooms; fitted kitchen, garage etc.,
Centrally located,

“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. Grounds approx. 4% acres.
Offered at attractive figure,

NAVY GARDENS — Excellent
building site 31,288 sq. ft. which
may be sold at two pilots if
desired,

COASTLAND—St. James. 3 acres
of excellent building land with
sea frontage which may be sold
in half acre lots if required.

PINE ROAD—-Good building plot
of 12,618 sq. ft., in select and
central position,

RENTALS

‘IN CHANCERY'—Modern Furn-

ished Bungalow.
“FLORES"—Kent. Unfurnished.
EXTENSIVE LISTINGS or

GOOD CLASS PROPERTIES AND
| LAND AVAILABLE,

—

| REAL ESTATE AGENT

| AUCTIONEER

| PLANTATIONS BUILDING
| Phone 4640





Large modern bun- /
1 _acre of |








SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 13,

1951



SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



Church Services Review Of ‘Caribbean Voices’

ANGLICAN

8.B.C. Radio Programmes

SUNDAY February, 19



oy , oe
ST. LBONARD'S — 8 am. Choral Ry HENRY SWARSS ———
Bucharist. 9 am. Choral Eucharist we 7 ; a ;
Address, 11 am. Matins and Sermon F " mS mi MeePheeson at the heats
3 p.m. Sunday School, 1 pin Beeweny On Sunday (to-day) 18th Feb. kept by Arthur Wint, Jamaica’s am Sandy MasPhessen at the Theatr«
end Sermon. Holy Comers inion Cele- Henry Swangy, producer of the 400 metres Olympic champion, Rees a ze Neves. De <<. wows
ays, Wi Vecineaeanar oan Sonadene al BBC’s “Caribbean Voices” will who will then have returned from 738 am Programme Parade, 7 38 pw

730 am. Thursdays at § am, (with &Ve another of his twice-yearly a teur of the Antipodes and Emgtish Magazine; @ a.m. Culling sii
tage Fridays at 6 a.m. G. ©. Woode, reviews of the programme com. the U.S.A. Following this ven- poront wees ene Bree : a +2
_ ear menting on the prose and verse minute talk there will be the first Programme Parade; 11.50 a.m -iniers
ST. PAUL’S—7.30 am, Holy Com. Preadeast in “Caribbean Voices” in a new series of topical pro- luge; 11.30 a.m. Sunday Service, | 12
munion, 9.15 am. Litany in Procession: Guring the last six months. As grammes from the regions giving 0” ee vevwai tase Bm. Hews. ANa-
a Army taking part. 9.20 am. usual, this review comes at the news about the United Kingdom j'ip"o'\pm. sas MY
“Preparing for Holy Communion’ pac, end of the broadcast, the first half (not just London) as seen through

Sunday Sehgol and Children’s Service.
7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon. Preacher:
The Rev. O. C. Haynes,

METHODIST



; 9 NEFIT
BETHEL—11 am. Rev. H. C. Payne, gins at the regular time of 7.15 heard right after the talk by §& pm BBC Scottish Orchestra, 645 =~ . AND TONIC BE
MISSION on” fugeby- THE LIFE AND p.m. All interested in West In- Arthur Wint, As in the case of fim, Pypgramme Forade, sau. v's ~ A double-action
‘eon, (2) His Tempta- dian literature should make a all West Indies p mmes from p.m. Poems from St. Vincent. Yes |— Yeast - Vite
i DALAT -* eam. Rev. B. Crosby, point of tuning in and Mr, London, broadcast begins at 7,15 745-11 31.32 M. & 48.48 M. medicated ointment for the quickly soothes away
i rem |
a aa “tam Rev, B. Crosby, nies, t —e may be s m. 7.46 p.m. The whole armour of God treatment of Head and Chest | headaches, neuralgia,
Sour” oi m tore net vet quutael to This Festival of British Arts ‘ pa. Radio Newareel, £19 p.m. Sun- - ; nerve and rheumatic
P R a. rice, 8. . Composer the | - 5
se. Hill, 7 pam. Rey. 6 hee at weekly programme of verse and h a sooture srecremene to R Week. 9 Pm Camen ‘big Spider, 10 p.in Colds, Bronchitis, Coughs, pains — but it does
| PROVIDINNCE—11 a.m. Mr. J. Clarke, Prose, from the Caribbean. Con. Cohing’ week, Wynford Vaughan tials 108 pin The Caihedeat Organs, | Catarrh, Sore Throat, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Sciatica, oer ee ae
p.m, dD. F. : : . s 10.30 Lond Fo sae ™. - ecause ©. id
VAUXHALL Harvest Festival 11am. BBC, Box 408, Kingston, Jamaica, ee eee ee cee meth ee Muscular Pains and Strains, Bruises, able tonde prepesties
“i ag 4 Bem. Harvest Contata, B.W.T. Bestiehl yeor. Veusben Thomer's BORTON in Scratches, Influenza, Neuritis, Neuralgia, Yeast-Vite helps you
MES STREPT— ‘ 2 3 C yRUW 7 N . .
MeGuitain 7 he. Re. eR aan Arthur Wint unquenchable enthusiasm and wrux igs ac. UW. Toothache, Insect Bites and other Aches to feel brighter, look
PAYNES BAY-9,30 a.m, Mr. P. Deane, curiosity make him the almost MONDAY, FEB. 19, 195).

7 p.m, Mr. V. St. John.

WHITEHALL—9.30 a.m, Rev, E. Griff: a,
7 pm. Mr. S&S Phillips.

GILL MEMORIAL—1li a.m. Harvest
Festival, Mr. G, Harper, 3 p.m, Harvest
pie en ee by Sunday School

olars. 7 p.m. Harv
i ‘oe est Festival, Rev.

HOLETOWN—4,30 a.m, Rev. F. Law-
rence, 7 p.m. Mr. D. Scott.

BANK HALL—9.30 a.m. Mr. G. Sinckler,
7 gn. Supply.

SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m. Rev. F. Law-
renee, 7 p.m. Rey. F. Lawrence.

MORAVIAN



air service. Speaker, Rey. A,_R.
ROEBUCK STREET—11 a.m. Rev. D. c. GOD. ST. MICHAEL. the Arts, 1951” will be at 10.15 a he Pastor) Rev, J, B. Grant L. rH.
Moore, 7 p.m. Mr, F. Barker, 11 am. Brittons Hill, Rev. A. BP. p.m. on Tuesday, 20th instant. 738 a.m. Programme Parade, 7,80 p.
GRACE HILL—i1 a.m. Mr. U, Reia. Brome. 3 p.m. Brittons Hifl, Sunday p.m. Programme Parade, mI oe. Phe
12.30 p.m. Rev. Moore (Holy Communion) School, Rey. A. R. Brome, 4.30 p.m. Joad On Argument WRUL 15.29 Mc, WRUW 11. ce |

7 pm, Mr, O. Weekes.
FULNECK—Il1 a.m. Mr. F. G. Downes,

4 3 Sy istie “ ” ic 4.15 p.m, London Light Concert Orehes
7 p.m. Mr. G, Francis, eros. ’ Te Tee i ea The “How” programmes which tre be nan’ Comptase of the Weeks LID
Saas —T pam Mr. I, Oxley, aoe ‘ meer Sivan teak Reve To have been providing aoe pm. The Story Teller, 5.35 p.m. Inter-
HO Ti—7 p.m tr. W. Deane. : os ty . nl i i C’s G.O.S. on jude, 5.45 p.m. Piano Playtime
DUNSCOMBE—11 a.m. Mr, A, Alleyne, Winter. tainment in the BBC's ude, P. c

7 p.m? Mr. W. Swire.



‘ * ‘ 6.00 pm. Nights at the Opera, 64>

11 a.m. Vauxhall, Rev. E. W. Weekes, ing week with “How to Argue” ). programme Parade, 7.00 pm’ The

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ST, GEORGE and taking part in it will be—not News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p m

First Church of Christ, Scientist, 7 pm. Boarded Hall, Rev. E. W. isingl Dr. C. E. M,. Joad Our Mutual Friend, 7.45 p.m. Generally
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street. Weekes, surprisingly—vLr, ©. : , Joad,

Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Wednesdays
8 pm A Service which includes
Testimonies of Christian Service Healing.



Sunday, February 18, 1951 7 p.m, Evensong and Sermon. Preacher elso as the author of many widely csintut Be rns nt ti |
Subject of ' Lesson-Sermon: SOUL. (The Pastor) Rev. J. B. Grant L.Th. ead books on philosophy and j,"s0'Good a Thing, 6.45 p.m Composer
Golden Text: Psalms 621. Truly my Prayers and Lessons taken by the questions of the day. “How to of the Peck, 9.00 pm. BBC Concert |

soul waiteth upon God: from him cometh Asst, Pastor Rev. L. Bruce-Clarke. Argue” will be broadcast on Hall, 10.00 m. The News, 10.10 pm |
my salvation. Youths Activities; Monday, Wednes- : 9 6.00 From The itorials, 10,15 p m- Ray's A}
day; Friday at 4.90 Conducted by the Thursday, 22nd instant at Laugh, 10.45 p.m. Science Review, 11.00

THE SALVATION ARMY Founder Rev. L. Bruce-Clarke. p.m. pm, How fo Argne. |

BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL — 11 a.m.
Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meet-
ing, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher:
Major Smith.

WELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m. Holi-
ness Meeting, 3 p.m, Company Meeting,
7 p.m. Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Sr.
Major Gibbs.

CARLTON—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting,
3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salva-
tion Meeting, Preacher: Captain Bourne

FOUR ROADS—11 a.m, Holiness Meet-
ing, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.in.
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant
Hinds.

LONG BAY—ll a.m. Holiness Meeting,
3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salva-
lion Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant
Etienne. i

SEA VIEW--11 a.m. Holiness Meeting,
3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation
Meeting. Preacher; Lieutencnt Gibbons,



He was always







of the programme on this occasion
being taken up by poems from St
Vincent and a short story by Kar}
Sealy of Barbados. Broadcast be-

Another programme in “Calling
the West Indies” from London in
the coming week is of more than
ordinary interest. On Wednesday,
2ist,, instant, listeners will near
excerpts from a traveller’s diary





SPEIGHTSTOWN — 11 a.m, Holiness
Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Sr. Captain
Bishop.

THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH-OF-

Brittons Hill,
open air service. Speaker,

Visits Cox Road with
Rev

on

A. R.

CHRIST CHURCH

ST, JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST
Tudor Bridge



Be Proud of |
Your English

people to underrate you?

Never has the importance of effective speech and writing)
been more widely recognised than today.

the eyes of West Indians in Wales,
Scotland, Ireland and England.
The first programme comes from
the North of England and will be

Tdeal guide for this radio sortie.
He will enlist some of the artists
to give listeners a foretaste of the
rich discoveries to be made, and
explain how the Arts Council is
co-ordinating the many activities
of local festival centres all over
the British Isles into a nation-
wide plan that bids fair to rival
the artistic outpouring of the
Elizabethan age. Broadcast of this
programme entitled “Festival of

Thursday continue in the com-

who is known for his appearances
on the BBC's Brains Trust and








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6.30 a.m. Billy Cotton Band Show, 7
am, The News, 7.10 a.m. News Analysi
7.15 a.m, From the Editorials, 7.36 am
Programme Parade, 7.30 a.m. Generally }
Speaking, 7.45 a.m. Singing is so good |
a thing, 6 a.m. Let’s make music, 8.45 |
a.m. The Debate continues, 8 a.m. The |
News, 9.10 a.m. Home News from Bri-
tain, 9.15 a.m. Close Down, 11,15 a.m
Programme Parade, 11.25 a.m Listeners’
Choice, 11.45 a.m. Colonial Commentary,
12 noon The News, 12.10 p.m. News Anj-
lysis 12.15 p.m. Close Down,

4.15--6.00 p.m, — 25,58 m. |

6.00—7,15 p.m. — 3132 m. & 48.45 m,

Speaking. |
TAS—11.00 — 31.82 & 48.43 m, |









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PAGE FOURTEEN

U.S. Jets Flew

Gver Prague

PRAGUE, Feb. 17
The United States Government
admitted that two American Jet
planes flew over the Prague are.
by mistake on February 7. In a
note to the Czechoslovak Govern-



ment the United States Embassy
here today said the incident was
“pegretted and appropriate cor-
rective action is being taken at
onee.”

The note said preliminary in-
vestigations had revealed that
“Jets” inadvertently crossed the
border of the United States zone



with Czechoslovakia
on February 7 when they became
lost on a training mission and
mistaking Prague beacon for a
beacon in the American zone, flew
to the vicinit, of Prague

—Reutes

s . ,
Case Against Red
Leader Dropped
HANOVER, Feb, 17
The Hanover State Prosecutor
said today that planned proceed-
ings against the

Communist leader Max Reimann
on the suspicion of complicity in

of Germany

the alleged kidnapping of the
Communist member of Parlia-
ment, Kurt Mueller had been

dropped because of lack of evi-
dence in the preliminary proceed-
ings

Enough evidence had not been

a

ARTIE'S HEADLINE



7



B

Auite-

just like a trade
jut to put e
2, Gear

You look
union oficial
ban on over









Millionaire Wins
New Year Stakes

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Feb. 17
The D.T.C. New Year meeting

West German opened to-day at Durban Park

There was a big crowd to witness
the day’s racing.
Results are:—

LODGE STAKES — 6 Furlongs

1-—-LEBANON—

—SURPRISE PACKET-—Gobin 124
ibs.

3—SLYING STEP—Bailey — 120 ibs

4—JUST BY CHANCE—Yvonet 124
ibs.

Time: 1.30 Secs.

collected to maintain the case and yew YEAR STAKES—6 Furs. Class F

the reasons for Mueller’s disap-
pearance could not be clarified, he
said.

The missing Communist Deputy,
Reimann's righthand man, was
alleged to have been carried off to
East Berlin last spring to face
accusations of being a “Western
agent.”

The West German Communist
Party has kept Reimann’s move-
ments secret since the Federal and
North Rhine Westphalia state
parliaments raised his parliament-
ary immunity, so that charges of
participation in the alleged kid-
napping could be pressed,

The Speaker of the Western
Parliameni said on May 6 that
Mueller had handed in a written
resignation.—Reuter.

Threat To Grab
Colony’s Riches

GEORGETOWN B. G.

Venezuela has started new
claims to great slices of
British Guiana, which adjoins the
South American republic,

The Venezuelans have given
up the idea of a grab by force,
and are now seeking by guile to
control a rich mineral area of
British Guiana,

American and Canadian firms
operating in Venezuela, where rich
iron-ore deposits have just been
discovered have been asked to
coax British officials into handing
over concessions.

Venezuela wants to tie up her
long-range prosperity with
Guiana,

One reason is that the iron-ore
deposits—less than 200 miles from
the frontier — are expected to
yield vast quantities.

American steel interests hope to
get regular shipments of Vene-
zuelan ore by 1955. They expect
about 12,000,000 tons a year.

—LES.



Laws, Morey Must
Be Unified Iu B.W.1.
Says Hon. R. W, Youngman

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Feb, 9.

The Hon. R. W. Youngman,
M.L.C,, President of the Jamaica
Chamber of Commerce, Ltd., and
of the Incorporated B.W.I. Cham-
bers of Commerce, said this week
that the much needed reform of
Custom Union in the B.W.I,
should be followed by “the more
difficult step of the unification of
laws and regulations and without
Guestion—while Jamaica is most
reluctant to agree-—that of a uni-
fied currency.”

Mr. Youngman said that the
fostering of intercolonial trade. is
a matter that mainly concerns the
merchant and although little pub-
licity can be given to this vital
aspect of standing closer union at
the moment, the Incorporated
Chambers of Commerce of the
British Caribbean are engaged in
building a framework for submis-
sion at the appropriate time.

FUSILIERS RETREAT AT
CENTRAL STATION

Owing to weather conditions
the Inniskilling Fusiliers will
beat the Retreat at the Central
Police Station instead of at the
Savannah ag formerly arranged.

The beating of the Retreat takes
place at 4.45 p.m, to-day.

They'll Do It Eve



Za

DY WANTS
KEEP SCORE
SO THEY GANG UP
AND GIVE THE JoB



WAIT A MINUTE!



HEM EHS oT

FIGURES ARE My
WEAKNESS =~

1—MILLIONAIRE — Singh — 124 ibs
2—GOBLIN—O'Neal - 12 Ibs
3—ORMONDE’S BATTERY — Naidoo —
114 Ibs. s
4—LAP SHADOW—Gobin — 122 Ibs
NEW GARDEN STAKES
6 Furlongs — Class D
1—STOPMY WEATHER—Singh — 115

lbs,
2—ANNA PANNA--Yvonet—116 lbs
3-—HOMESTRETCH—Sunich
Ibs,
4—BROWN BOY—F. Singh
Time: 1.29 Secs.
GUIANA STAKES
6 Furlongs — Class A
1—SANDHURST—Joseph — 119 Ibs.
2—DOUBLE LINK-—Sunich — 129 Ibs.
3—-SUNNY GAME—Lutchman—116 Ibs.
4—GALLANT MAN— 119 tbs
Time: 1.24 Secs.
DIRECTORS’ STAKES
5 Furlonss — Class G
1—GOLDNIE—Joseph — 114 Ibs
2—JUST BY CHANCE—Yvonet
ids.
2—SAGA BOY—Singh —
4—QUICK MARK-—Sunich
Time; 1.12 Secs.
PRESIDENTS’ STAKES
One Mile, 100 Yds. — Class E
-BLACK SHADOW--Naidoo

124

129 Ibs

15

115 Ibs
113 Ibs

1 105
2—JOLLY MILLER—Sunich — 114 Ibs
3—MILLIONAIRE—Singh -— 109 Ibs,
4—FAIR BCHO—O'Neil—114 Ibs

2.5 Secs.

DURBAN STAKES

One Mile and 100 Yds.—Class C
1—-HOMESTRETCH—Sunich—114 lbs

Time:

2—EPOILE DE FLEURS—Naidoo — 97
ibs.

2—DANCING MASTER—Yvonet 124
ibs.

4—GALLANT MAN—Joseph 124 ibs
Time: 2.8 Secs.



Barclays Manager
Visits W.I. Banks

Mr. R. N. Wilkinson, Manager
of Barclays Overseas Development
Corpn,, Ltd., who arrived from
Antigua on Thursday by B.W.1.A.
fis touring the W.I. He left for St.
Lucia yesterday by air accom—
panied by Mr. W, T. Irish, the
Corporation’s representative in
Trinidad,

Mr. Wilkinson told the Advocate
shortly before he left for St. Lucia
that he is touring the Cariboean
{islands in which Barclays Bank
have branches to see for himseif
the concerns which the corporation
is interested in and also to see if
there is anything else in which
the corperation might like vw
make an investment,

Mr. Wilkinson has been Mana-
ger of the corporation since it was
formed in 1946. The corporation
has about four million pounds in-
vested in their overseas develop—
ment programme and a substantial
part of this is in the West Indies.

He has already visited Jamaica,
Antigua and the Bahamas, He
left yesterday for St. Lucia contin—
uing his tour. He will afterwards
visit Grenada, St. Vincent and
British Guiana... He knows Africa
and the Near East very well, but
this is his first visit to the West
Indies.

Mr. Wilkinson left England at
the end of January and expects
to be back in London on March
23rd.

—

MISSIONARY
BEATIFIED

VATICAN CITY, Feb, 17

The beatification of Albegico
Crescitelli the Italian missionary
martyred during the Boxer Re-
bellion in China in 1900, will take
place to-morrow. Some 100 of
Crescitelli’s relatives will be
among the thousands of people
expected to witness the solemn
ceremony. For twelve years Cres-
citelli worked as a missionary at
Siaokai on the Han River in the
Shensi province.



—Reuter.

y
Reginered US Potent Obes

Time
2)
ME “

AND DON'T FORGET
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LANDSLIDE

@ From Page 1.

acre of brown silt The new
portion of the bridge is still stand
ing, but will be in danger of being
outflanked by the water if the
heavy rains continue

The Department plans to erect
a temporary bridge to aid the
people of the district. Without a
bridge there, peasants will be un

able to get their canes to Haggatt’s
Factory.
The damage at Baxters was

called “heart brenking” by high-
way workers. The regular bridge
in this area was damaged in last
year’s rams and a temporary one
was constructed, just in time to
be broken down on Tuesday eve-
ning, by flood water that reached
a height of 12 feet.

Workmen are waiting until the
weather improves to start rebuild-
ing the temporary bridge. When
the work is started and the
weather keeps fair it can be finish-
ed in two weeks’ time.

At Chimborazo thereris a road
that was cut right across its width
of 16 feet when during last year’s
heavy rains the land moved away.
Work is now being done on this
road, and will be accelerated in
about a week. The road will be
fully repaired in about a month.

People of the Rock Dundo Ten- 4thristian Democratic Government

antry, St. Michael, were marooned
all yesterday when the water
reached high above the founda-
tions of their houses.

Traffic was held up on Black
Rock Road near Dr, Roberts
where the water covered the area.
No vehicles were able to pass
along Wavell Avenue. All that
could be seen where the road is,
was a broad stream of water,

Constitution Area Flooded

The Constitution area was flood—
ed for the first time since the
heavy rains began and vehicular
traffic and pedestrians alike had
fo fourney along other roads to
reach their destination.

The water covered the lower
part of lower Delamere Land pre-
senting a scene similar to that of
August 1949, except that this time
there were no houses or people
to face the danger, The people
in Halls Road where there was
a fairly large quantity of the
flood water, and Constitution Road,
were on the alert. They seemed
to have been preparing for the
worse. The Police were on the
scene in strength ready to give
any assistance,

In the Sharon district the flood
waters were the worst seen in a
generation. Peasants’ canes which
were cut and ready for carting
‘were washed away.

Jacksons and Canewood Roads
were impassable, many cars and
buses “sticking up,” and had to
be pushed out of the torrential
waters. A new wall house which
stands near the Nazarene Church
was inaccessible, standing like an
island by itself.

Arthur Seat Road, Warrens
Bottom and the road along Green
Hill and Codrington were also
flooded, and the gutters were dug
up by the force of the water in
some places.

U.S.A. Will Send
126 Athletes

To Pan-American Games

NEW YORK, Feb, 17

The United States Olympic or-
ganisation, encouraged by a late
hour increase in donations, are now
proceeding with their plans to
send 126 athletes to Buenos Aires
for the first Pan-American games
peeinning on Sunday, February
2

The Americans are sending a
strong team, despite the absence
of Fred Wilt and Bob Richards,
who achieved much success in the
winter indoor track events.

The team will include Mal Whit-
field, Olympic 800 metres cham-
pion; Jim Fuchs, world record
holder in the shot put; Sammy Lee,
Olympie high diving champion;
Miller Anderson, second in the low
board dive of the 1948 Olympics;
Allen Stack, Olympic back stroke
champion, and John Henry Davis,
undefeated world champion
weightlifter since 1936,

Wake Forest College will rep-
resent U.S.A. in baseball, and
the basketball team will be made
up of the Blue and Gold Nuggets
from Oakland, Califarnia, and the



Indiana State College teachers
team, which won last year’s
National Association of Intercol-

leglate basketball championships.

Army representatives and form-
er “Golden Glove” championships
constitute the boxing team,

Ten girls will enter for the
women’s swimming events; 16
men and 8 women will compete
in the track events,

DIED SUDDENLY

Sydney Ashby Roach, q shop
keeper of Fairfield Road, St.
Michael, died suddenly yesterday
about 3.30 p.m. while he was in
his motor car near Bulkeley Fac-
tory, St. George. Death was at-
tributed to heart failure.














HERE--YOU_ KEEP
ITIYOU'RE A PUBLIC
ACCOUNTANT*: YOU
KNOW ARITHMETIC’:

; LD)
WHATS THAT YG
200 You Gave \
YOURSELF LAST

SUNDAY ‘ADVOCATE



Stalin Trying
To Sow Strife

@ From Page 1
always had been and
would be forthcoming
Britain,

At the accusation that Britain
was opposed to reduction in arma-—
ment and control of the atom
bomb,
came “strangely” from a power
which had yétoed control of the
atom bomb — a proposal endorsed
by a majority in the United Nations
General Assembly.

Stalin’s interview with Pravda
was frontpage news in the Italian
papers to—day,.

Unita — the organ of the Italian
Communist Party — printed the
interview with Stalin’s picture un-
der an eight column double head-
line in flaming red “Stalin exhorts
the world’s peoples to take the
defence of peace into their
hands.”

Avanti, the mouthpiéce of» the
Communist ' Allied Nenni Social-
ists said “Stalin demonstrates that
the Soviet Union cannot want war
because its economy is dedicated
to peaceful work”.

Il Popolo, the

always
from

organ of the

Party declared “words without
Statistics. Stalin wants to make
believe that Russia is almost dis-
armed”.

Stalin’s statement was promi-
nently displayed in West German
newspapers to-day,

But none carried editorial com-
ment.

The full text presumably ar-
rived too late for it. ,

—Reuter.

‘n Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

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

S.S. Gundine, s.s, Alcoa
Golfito, s.s. Degrasse, s.s.
Essi, s.s. Elizabeth Flanigan, s.s, Gas
cogne, s.s. Mullberry Hill, s.s. Trajanus,
s.s, Sugar Producer, s.s. Sepia, s.8.
Orinoco, s.s. Del Monte, s.s. Nieuw Am-
sterdam, s.s. Rangitane, s,s. Foitt
Amherst, s.s. 8, Rosa, s.s. Olimpia, s.s,
Jamaica, s.s. Portugal, s.s. Mauretania,
s.s. Italia, s,s, Somerset, s.s. S. Paul,
s.s. Loide Cuba, ss, S. Monica, 5.3.
Dragon, s.s. Del Oro, s.s. Alcoa Pilgrim,
8.8. Opalia, s.s, San Virgilio, s.s. Oran-
jestad, s.s Panama Express, 5.5.
Macoris, s.s. Fullerton Hills, s.s. El
Caribe, 8.s. Baron Napier.

8.5.
8.5.

Pioneer,
Factor,



The Weather

TODAY

Sun Rises; 6.20 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.09 p.m.

Moon (Full) February 23

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 12.15 a.m.,
1.26 p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .44 in.
Total for Month to yester-

day: 7.95 ins,
Temperature (Min.) 74.5°F
Wind Direction (9 am.) E,

(ll a.m.) E,
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.920,
(11 a.m.) 29.913



Rates Of Exchange

February 17, 1951
CANADA
645/10 pr. Cheques on
Bankers 626/10%% pr.
Demand
Drafts 62.45% pr.
ane’ . Sidht Drafts 623/10% pr.
645/10 pr. Cable
63% pr. Currency 61 1/10% pr.
ss teeeeeeaess@ Coupons 60 4/10%% pr.
++. Silver



ANDREWS

LIVER SALT



ROYAL BARBADOS
YACHT CLUB

NOTICE

Members are invited to at-
tend a Movie Picture Show
entitled “Enchanted Isles”
featuring scenes taken in the
South Sea Islands, to be
staged on Friday 23rd Febru-
ary, 1951, beginning at 6.15
p.m. by Mr, Charles Allmon,
who has been taking colour
films of the Island for the
National Geographic Society.

By order of,
The Committee of Manage-
ment,

T. Bruce Lewis,

Manager & Secretary.
18.2,51—3n,

RN — ———

VARIETY FLOOR SHOW
and DANCE
AT

THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB
(Local & Visiting Members
Only)
SATURDAY EVENING,
March 3rd
JEFFREY'S Troupe of Ar-
tistes featuring Miss
CHRISTINE GORDON
(“Miss Jeffrey's Beer
1950”, and Trinidad’s
Carnival Queen), with Mr
Landy de Montbrun, Mr.
Clyde Rivers, Miss Doreen
Mackenzie, Mr. Peter Pitts,





Miss. June Maingot and
Miss Daisy Creque, ac-
companist.

DANCING afier Floor Show

the spokesman said that



—







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commercial motor vehicles

a single one-cost

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No business firm, whether operating
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more,

Be sure your business vehicles are

insured,
one-cost

SAFELY

Lloyd’s

FULLY by a
Motor

and
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us tell you about it.

eall.

Let
Write, phone or





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COLLINS BUILDING

DIAL 3006

S

BRIDGETOWN
BARBADOS, B. W. 1.










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y LPIOAROGHOGHOHEASEESAGS

+

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in Medium, Large and Oversize
Pink or White

CHILDREN’S COTTON DRESSES

in Print with Elastic Waist



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BABY VESTS — (iNTERLOCK)

from Size 1—6

BROADWAY |DRESS SHOP |

SESSVSOC9

AND PAINT



The Sign ot
QUALITY

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RED

Get these while they last at





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4267

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in Cream and Green.

For interior decoration of Walls,
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in White

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In Grey, Bright Red, Mid Green.

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For Galvanise or Shingles,

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For the easy removal of old paint.

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4





GET READY

FOR THE CRICKET

AGENTS,

POROSOSOSS SP FSS FT FOSS

TOURNAMENT

Let us fit you now
with a
FINE

TROPICAL SUIT

BLAZER

AND

FLANNEL
PANTS

P.¢.S. MAPFE & (0. LTD.

“Top Scorers in Tailoring”




POCO

oo

ft your

too; it contains Pure









of dandruff and

needs,

FIRST CHOOSE
YOUR CAREER

CIVIL
COMMERCIAL AST
DRAUGHTSMANSRIP
ENGINEERING
6.P.0. ENG,
INST. MUM,
JOURNALISM
sh
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If your requirements

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THESE
GET IN

C. B.

PCPPPL OPPS PSSSS

—there are three good reasons for using Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion
WITH OIL, It supplies the natural oils that dry hair lacks; it’s an
excellent, lasting dressing and a tonic lotion

natural food, Remember those last two
words, WITH OIL, when you ask for it.
Fromall chemists, hairdressers and stores.

Silvikrin
LOTION WITH OIL
Use Pure Silvikrin in severe cases
a daily tonic dressing use Silvikrin

Hair Tonic Lotion—available with
or without oil, according to your

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1951





hair is on the DRY side —

Silvikrin, the hair's

thinning hair. As

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Direct Mail to DEPT. 188

The Bennett College

SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND



Home Produets

DEPARTMENT

Can supply you with local

peanuts of the very best

quality nicely salted.

Fae
30¢

Large bottles, Ea. _
Small bottles, Ea.

We have also recently

opened .. ,

GUAVA CHEESE

Pack ___18¢

MANGO CHUTNEY
48¢, 60¢ & 72¢



Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10,

11, 12, & 13 Broad Street



STYLE.
DURABILITY.

THESE ARE WHAT YOU
SHOULD DEMAND OF

GOOD CLOTHES.

ARE WHAT YOU
CLOTHES MADE BY

RICE & CO.

BOLTON LANE








PAGE 1

PAIL TWELVE SL'NDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18, lSl CLASSIFIED ADS. Mill. .\OTHIS TELEPHONE 1IM -g* lot Birth*. MlirUfn, D**th*. Ic***,n**nt*. and In Memorial %  SO an wwok-day. *r--d • ..--., M '-'ru I ments C" Arknow i,.l..'* It Sunday tO 10. Bd it week-days %  Mwhtva M niu> <*ili "Mi Febr isry lit*. 1**1. Md"< A*hb> IViaeh. *hoprep. i Hnari Hi* fiuteral leave*. Ms 1*1* re* dence Ohruel.an.1. MaUotl Hill, at 4^ MM *<" I** WeaMHirt fwnirtrr Murk* I %  %  %  %  IN MLMC RIAM i""i" i' I tf BeK-vrd inutl-r M, Ford* age OS. *"*• < %  ilili 1Mb W> shall !• %  I %  W* %  ( %  all iwt M pan I Rita. Marl*. Brighton. Luther. < lOrand •onii. Gtonie. Ann imM daughtertie raid I ion nE.vr Ki-i-ii-i iha-o* week Tl rent* and M mil Saad*iM MISCKLLANFOITS nOARDVMf P-.i. ii a iiM flTIJX %  50.0IO aaaat "' -dll bolll** pwhed in bale* at l ii **ch at Ir per bottle inrludin* ntx Pleaae applr i.i . Muaaoa Son i, Lid !)""" Slreet Dial 3713 13. -M 1I.O% I II\>1I M MUM I s %  BATIKQ OF THE BETBEAT INVlTin io the Bciling of the Retreat by a Detachment of the i .*killin Re|iment are aiked to note that thii event will Ml take place at the Central Police Station lo-tteif (Sunday) al 4 45 p m. Instead of at the Garrison Savannah. 18251—In PART ONE ORDERS Ueut-Cal. J. Cwwll. OMM Comma mil OLV The 'laibadiHniW" rJUMBBI AH ranki will | a Fr 51. at the.r %  prrialut liaiMm* hi nen.hlr Hi. I*.*n I.The M Grenade. y lov will d LH(I trjlii.r^ Lrixn 2 %  •nut neajlntenial l(raauaiia n 1 ,ai tt JInil r>npi> JOTREVB RF.ER rartonain.pl.tr with inner par'lllniia -l *>• . ... Muaaun, Bon Co IJd Pierhead ii a si-ii i'i III.IC Minns l M ***' order for private Chrlitma* Carda from your frlenda. No pret ence nrceeun'. Writ* loday for beautiful free aampl* Book to DiHaln'a Inrreat and foremort Publlahcra. hli^iet Knj.T'Mior; inarvellou* mon*y making or poll null)-. Jiinn. WllllBma J* Co Poll. 9 Vlclorl* Wen--, Prailon. Ei^iandM.l.ll-lta •kkiid prat'ticr j.a'adrwill I F*U SI voi i SMI NH.III Thoie will be wlunU.lv SB Feb 31 Iwoi oaillkl I III IK IK A\ I I II M oideil. OnVer OldenNeal far .i-t. Order 1* Offleet Orderly Sertear,! parade for wo* NCOa at iiaa bttur* on Tu*. Tbe Ornuule and IMG Lraaon 1 i oMiiiKii WUHM ion WEIR ivmic * I II KKCWTS-CoX. Major. *Otf A Adlutant Th* Darbado* Keaarri SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. Sjilina from Amaterdam. Dover ami Madeira--** "Cottlca" and, Ird. tM I'ebvuarv, 1BB1 HI Dortalre BU). inn inn Mairb lBti. %  UuMink from Antwerp and Amaterdam— an*. -Helena' 11th, IMh. February 1BBI. BMiaar 1 Bth. iBih. Febeuary 1*31. mi "Ora,n)**td' Bth. IMh March Sailing to Trinidad. Paramaribo and m "Bonaire" nth J. ary 1911. ma '•Cottwa" *>".' IffAl; m* %  •H*t*ma." Ird March %  . S-tl.i'al t* Trinidad. La Gtuara, C "Oraiijeatad" 1M February fJalUng Kl Plymouth. Antwerp. AMke. OranlMUar 23rd F.b. IMI. a p. MUhour*. a-oN a. cu, Uu. AaonU %  aMaWBBrar %  *— ^ ^^Th* M v iiAtRwnin win *. %  '^.. * w..i .^.,!.., um i ruary 1B41 Th* MV cAJUsaaax •>•> Domlnca, A>itl*ua. M N*vla and Bt KltU. BalllnB Friday rd February. IMI I BWI. BCHOONEB OWNXKi ] AMOCIATTON INC. | TM, 4047. WHtokrH" T Vhiiurs G oddard Ad S tollmeyer namei as popular in cricket as OA8 for Cooking. Canadian National Steamships BOt Til BO (Nil %  CAM. CMAlJXNOEn*' -IJ^PV HODMBTIT•LADY NELSON-CAN. CHALLXNGIJl" "LADY BoDNXY Baile Balla Mrr.tre.l Hi Ufaa — ii veb, — I Mar — Mar. — I Aii. — M Apr. ve* BklL U-do* ateatM :s Feb. o nb 14 Mar. 11 Mar. W. 31 Mar. II Apr. 11 Apr. n Ape IT Apr BUajU COX SOLF. Th* Barl.fcl. NOTICE LOST KEYSIn II* i Jtenioon bet wee rtlard of th* Publ ; Irtler boar* ywBWrdai 4 and ft oclock. a CAJt — 1B3B Dodge Excellent condi tkan "l.iilabl. for U.I C. A E ilei-klrDepart men: of Agriculture or Pniy" Gap. RoNnicb Btreet. BEDFORD DU.1VI ri.rnt )u*t to hand dial BJia. nd ready for 1m?AK — Lateit Model • %  prelact" F perfect condition Jvi-t done ft.JWl ml* ?1*3 11151 V, CAB-1B47 Slarwlaid 14 h.p Baloon In i -crllent condition onlv 11000 mile*. M j l>r arm :.i Chelera tliragc tlMOi Ltd Pinfold Slrcet. i? •! ight key* attached, deluding Pnat %  v rlndrr will he auiubly iewn i iclurnlng anine |o Mr L. Mater. A.I %  i v. Dept light Coll In. Drug Si i |>lii 'il Cnllin. IKui I IT 1 31 H. NOTICE Applicant* are Invited for th* poet if / %  >'*..t Nun* at at. Lucy Altn*houa* al a aalary of BUS* par month, unllorm %  bo and Quarter* provided Appiicanta tnuat b* fully errtiik-ted. "ndwlvea, and wnir.il Nur***. Thi %  iirceuful candidate must xium* *MrM -t, 13th Fet.niary IBB1. A 1-pllcatlon* will be rrcetrr-d by me up i Malurday ITIh February isfll, OBWALD L DEANE. Clerk, Board of Poor Low Guardian*, B|. Lucy. 10 2 SI In SAVINGS BANK TRAVELLING OFTICE. It U iioiiiled for the information of the General Public with special reference to workers on sugar factories that the Travelling Offlcr of the Barbados Government Savings Bank will again be visiting the principal sugar factories during the reaping of this year's sugar cane crop and will be operating on Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays. The service will commence from Monday 26th February. The routes will be as follow*. H I Ml tADY M 1ADY ROHNTA— 'LADY NELSON" %  IADY BUDNLY • n p*t IS Mar. 14 Ape. II May. 13 Apr GARDINER AUSTIN 4k CO.. LTD— Afcnta. FOUND I.ADYS PintaTK — Al Marine Hotel On* Lad, • pura* un Sat. Evening After Canadian Dance. Pleat* apply In paoo.i ti. th* Manager 1UI ?-i PI IILM' SALES rind II B0 on */und al AITTION KLKCTKHAL r.LECTRlC IRON*! At'racllve Eire trie Iron* Chromium fuilah with handlr. • ..amelled in Had, Blue, Black and RADIOGRAM One Wmlf H-idln. : arnspruM.v in Mahoganf Cabin*!, i>*rin. For further particular* al gtSJ 11151In FVRMTVKK rVRNITJ-nr m Mahognny Vanll; draawr, 111 Wardrobe, ill rinn* Cabm.-l lec box, 'II Simmon* double bed D*fJ ;* % %  iTZftl—s-i MIS('RLLANKOl!S AWTlgt. OS ill r,er-' deacrlpUon Olaa^ China, old Jewel*. An* Sllvar wattreoloura. Barty book*. Map*. Aulo#~.oha *u> ai G-.rrlng* Anlbgu* Shop adjoining Royal Yacht Club l.ttft-l.f.B. A MOBO TOY — Mei : fan II M --., MATHS — Tn Porcelain Enam*l. In ftliite. Green. Prlmrore with notching uniti to complete colour luttei. Top trade A. BARNES A Co.. Ltd. H.fajl liJ*. CTTaXSTON UHE WORKS Cui •upplv. Temper A Building Uir.e. Bout il*rv Concr*t* Stun* Grit. Marl A Sand Truck* on hire. P. S Drooha Phon* l |M 1 : I -l f CURTAIN riTTlNOS—For *mart wn dow alyling. light control. V.ilaricea ar draprrl*!. By Klrach. Dial 4*74 HARM* tk CO LTD. 133 "l I I II 51 will **U al Me ENFAHMV I.GB IJ. FRIDAY, rd al 1 p 1B4I PRETECT FORD SALOOJ In perfect running order. TKR.M R ARCHER McKT-N/ir || A.'fTIOM w%I,r OF CAB* CARS At the Co.TiiPp.il I la i <; T Magaime |*n. M t rnday Slrd K.I ar nl l oclock ^tarp. On* 1*37 Cl rol*t v in mv. tyre* and good rng .ilar. On* Auitln I In good cwhdltnm D'Atcy. A Scon. Aiartionm 11 111 NOTICE A,.,.,, I'lMLII I iati.„ fm be received by Ihe uit< dcrMgned not later than the Bltit Feb ruary ISSI Application, muat lie at* eompamrd by Baptlamal and Medka Cerliflcate*. and marked on the En vrtope. applKallon. for Poat of Parochial Trea.i Sgd THE BARBADOS < IVIL slltVK |; \>S(H IMION e ,..., i..,.l to make II attend Una meeting C W Cl-MIIEI'llATCII Al. !>evr*larv I piibH %  .llrr VICTORIA STREET on THURSDAY and al 1 t.m. ALL THAT certain piece l.t.n ktfcM |JH M| . STREET, with lit* wall and wooden building* Handing thereon Hoiwr conlain* drawing, dining raom. kitchen d'twnatalr*. 1 bedrooma upatalr* wlt.i lun-lng walu. WC and Balh, electric light, largo rncloaed ...id For in.pec tlon and condition* of *ale nppk to B ARCHER McKE-NZirDial 1047 ll.-M 4,. UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER By liiMriKliona received from the Inaunanc* Company ] will aell mi Fild, February lard at Fort Royal Garag-. SI Mlrhael. Row (II 1*40 Auatln l HP., ill ItJI V-l Pbrd Sedan Bolh cti-maged in acnd-nl. Bale at 1 p.in Term* raeh vrwcENT GRirrmi. Auctloiteer UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER BY r*ciiniaii*nd*llona of Lloyd* Age i we will aell on Monday lb* IBth our room*. IT High Hirer! I Hefngaralor C** 3 Jala Pair Tola Grai TH pkga. Wrotablx. 8-te 10 o'clock. Tarmt Caah. BRANKFX. TROTMAN CX>.. Aaetloneen. DEfcC'tUENS SYRl'P OF IIEMOGLOBINE: Eapeclally valuable after on ntlack of Influenr* or whooping cough Cllv* 11 to your children Nothing belter Pr**h .upply Io hand at all D-uitgieti I CM I GALVANIZED SHEET*! A limit, d quantili 11 ft .INI 1 M gauge *h**t Applv RrhMeln Hi 11.1 ll-Sn LEAKING AID Almo v %  "KC/o AdvoraU Co. 111 51—In UODERNTOLD DOORS Th* dlaUn FULThed aotutlon to Your *p*clal rchllocmral problem of door rhMurr*. *rr**n*. movable partition*. Dial 4471 A BAFNF*. ,-. CO, LTD 13151 tin N17TROCEN %  i.nd Che-nl.t*. ledi .hlpmrnl 1 :i. TH SBc. Prom all Qrucer10 151 4. POOLF. I-OTTF.HY More tractlte modern pottery haa llem-on*. ronaprlnng aeagu] BUN SHADES Very altractlv* an-l niespenme Ju.t rlghl to protect ; • v* during Cricket tl 00 up. Y. LIMA A Co. LTD. 14 1 SI STAKA-llYE TV'llUlAII M Mid Tiblee on *how ,it Ralph Heard %  .how room*. Hardwood Alkr* Trad i namnn cordially inviled. REAL 1ST ATE ON THE SKA at Oarden. St Jam** Modem Bungalow. 1 bedrooma. twe bath*. overlooking Sea, own private bathing bMrh. Qood Yacht Anchorage Phon* 11-10. lfr;n II IGAL" %  I..1 i, St. approklmatelv 1 acre with well e.Mh. lUhed frull try*. Idr.l att.iatl.m BWI f*el above a** l*v*l For further p*,-llcuUr. Telephon* 4177 or 4T3B. I'HOI'EltTYA two.at.irev \ leg aullubl* for bu*lne>. or pe ilene*. -landing on nppnikl acr*a of land Electricity am n-eni water, dairy Mall., fruit tigrlable gar,l-n with in.iUn urigalaon unit and fan mill Gang*. Apply William, tout Vf/ff Sanaa. Bua .ti V IISSI1 PHOPtaiTTESV Two delightful lei.-,Mtuatod at Top Hock, Cl n.urch Bolh h-vlng 1 rjedroorna with 1 Toilet, and BMhg r*t*ntly eonatrtwted, lardena well laid out. With poa*iga|al in March Id. No reaaonabl* offer wlU %  r refuard For viewing *tc Ring 4SB >r Da. 11191-1' TEA SERVICE Ol BftgBB i.-j aarvkM . go. D. Rlcharda At Bon, Hi IIAI M -. '. I HUTCHD.BON A { WA1J. HWylW With figure* -n "M "' epei %  . IJMA A %  <. IJd B m Street lllftl—7n. WHEAT In it. -i, „nd rnoat .ppttUI'.H form In i ii.i-hy fl-k* which delight th* palate For all age* :<.>.' %  food and it U alwayi l**dv. Get M.iir tiai-kage from Ailejn.'. Arthur I O)., • A Medford A Co, A. F Jnne. Co W M. Ford. Empire Pmnm.acy, Hu*JU*euna Depoi Porklni -iKtrlbulor* —C B PHRLOP?. I High 8ir*rt 11151-ln A new and well built Bungalow or P1- Hill caltod waatTFIEIJJ. Ihe propettv of the late Sir George Walton The Bungalow Mand* on IB.OJB aquar* feel of land and ronUlna one large riilillc loom, two bosrooma, kitchen, 1-uitorr. balh and lavatory. In a arpaiata building there I* a gjrag* far on* car and two atrvanU i""' vtith bath and lavatory. Th* property will b* art up for Bale al our offlct on Wednesday the |lt day M February mil. at 1 pin. For rendition* of aal* apply to the uider*lgned. I'tapecllon any day between 10)0 am an*, r p in. Telephone U.dy Walton, No, 4ML COTTLE. CATFORD A CO. I'.ARHADOK Ml'TI'AL AID ASSESSMENT ABSl'RANC V. SfrCIETY Re I.**I l'ollcy Druellla Augtiata Taylor Hie nomine* Of the Policy numbered 717 lamed by th> Soeietv on the lit* of Brnenl Thdodor* Tavior. now dec*a**d. haslng nollBed the Board of Directors of thl. SorlHy thai th* *aid Polanhaa boon lo*t -.r niiMil.irrd VOTR'E IS IMTab) given th .' unle** nnv obeellon la r,.l*ed within o* month of the date hem.f. the Director* will l**u* D new policy |r\ lieu thereof. I Mri* Foursquare Oldbury Carringlon Three Houses Guinea l:ulki-ley Lower Estntc Applewhaite rVaadnfOT Lemon Arbor Pool Bruce Vale HuKgalts Swans \ Ulll'lllVf I lli' mil, < Fail-field Sprlnghall Porters Sandy Lane MONDAYS Approx. 9.30 i 10.00 i in WEDNKSDAVS 1030 a.m. 11.15 a.m. 12.00 Noon 12.45 p in 1.30 p.m ) fl.30 a.m. 10.15 a.m. 10.45 a.m. 11 15 a.m. I 4:. ;, n 12.30 p.m. 1 00 p.m. 1 30 p.m 200 p in g, 9.30 a.m. 10.30 a m. 1130 a.m. 12.00 Noon 1.16 p m. 1.45 p.m. 17 2,51—2n. f Elastoplast FIRST AID DRESSING %  00^ !" !" !" So COcrw ort a baB ... to COiYrwrllahl . dtoM %  famoui draiilnqt oftak** you to work and play I with c oenplaeji fraadem of 'TOvamant For I •afaty \ uka uy E(tophrii' REWARD OF $2.1.00 will be |ivrn Io anyone fur iiisluiii; Inrormatitm whlcli will lend to iiieil.aem*ul %  commenced by other per ion* Inlereated I iv claim on Ih* fur.da of i *el nilde -inch dlwiliillen i* ae| aald* accordingly J. W H CIIF.VMIY i:..-..i, ., IIJJIi if FREE YOURSELF \ from the | BONDS OF | CONSTIPATION ] with "-MORSES "£S? PILLS NEW RELIEF FOR ARTHRITIC PAINS But naw treatment doe* more than i these terrible agonies. Itching. Burning and Smarting oi Ecze Slopped In 23 Minutes A eMW product, DOLCIN, has been ereated which not only gives prompt raliaf from tba pain* due to the symptoma of nrlhriiia and rheumatism, but also alTecta the mr-tnl-iluproceM*w-*i whirh i-onstitute a vary important part of the rheumatic atatea background. DOLCIN baa been thoroughly i.nl.-ti in medical innliLution>. DOLCIN LB being used now with unprecedented BUCCOSK. DOLCIN la being praaarihed by doctors note. And many %  iifTercr* hnve slrendv rMumad normal livinic HM n rr-ult of inking DOLCIN Don't dalsv. Profit by the u to loao your rlaad-. Clear your aim Hitn-w •rlen""" way, and doni let a bad -kia maka # AMiwDkciirr? Nuoderm I* un olnimeal, Tmt dirferaen or felL 11 I* a new dlv _J not grrnay but feela A I moat cwJcr when >ou Bi>l ly IL 1 apldly Into thiv.r. i nt. aua* ol an •rm ron'mtin 9 lnrr.-Ii. tit Which nght akin t Bght" and kill* thin I c robe* or p*raaltra etien ***SfJ0*IBII I* foe *tm dlrord*ri. 1. U atop* li-liing, burning and %  martin* la T i1" mii.ut. and imMBM the at. i heal tha Skin MI-JT, soft and valvoly %  moo to, • Work. Fait Beeawa Nlxodrm la compound-id lo fight skin t work* fant-r than anything, you hate BKPOrlB AFTBR Hie aclentlfl" lr*tmnt you hav* been •edmg to clear your akin—th* treat. %  nl to maka you look more attractlv.-. n help you win friend*. MIod*nii baa niught cleArrr. hcithl.r aNIna to liouaanda. anch aa Mr. R. K. who irlt-i "I BUH-'cil Iron t.rrll.l,' IMiIr.p, burnttiie and rixuirling KrBBBaS for II years. TH*d evrrylhlng. At laat I It %  i. il ll" Ith 1 .. i ti.-..-. -i 1. .iilng up on th* second day. All th* irlng Mniche* and ai-aly akin a I'l.i.: Batiilaclian Guaranieaat m coat-i absolutely iiolhlng%  -f =%  your chemist today. I*->k In In* i*lrror In lb* mornh'g and J"u will bo aroa*'d A! ihe im u BBB B saBt. Then Juai k*a KUodei .-. ;, .II i* weak and at nd of that tlmo ll must hae* mado jour skin soft, ... .,r, smooth and nkhSnotrPalhjr altrartlv*—niu*l glv* yon th*. i. that will rnska y<"' odmired %  ii g;o. or y.uilmply roturn REAL ESTATE JOHN M. HI VHOS A.J'.s.. r.Y.A. I'nrmrrly Olson A BUdon FOR S.\LE --TBATHMOBI Fn*d Itandaome S-tn* piop*rl> Kith shingle roof and pine floor*. Crnlaina 1 reception, dining room, I bedrooma. J Oath* and toilet.. Extensively remodelled rseently Wnlleo ground* of about 18,000 •q ft. Pleaaa.it loan r**ld*nc*> aultable a. Doctor Be.tclencr ft OHM Hnu*e. HLVSLOH %  BVlthHieba. "1 Jo**an. A ctHnforUbl* rMSldj-. lnuigalow ciinitructed of tlntBar altuaUM in one of th* rr,o*t popuUr holiday resort. hi Biirhada* Splendid aeaUalhlng and delightful Hwrreiif. Verandah on 3 ahto*. 3 .trdruoms. kltrhen etc -Stand .i g .. nnver I a.y* of land. %  1 : -nit KBth Avenue. Bellebedroom* kitchen and pantry Full Inlurmation on application. %  HINDI -l'tI.I41M Ht J.ine* < DTR vernndoh on W**t ram. i..indlng magnincent vie* of *e..i, pjn. Inspection by applkaUon to the tenant* Kor further particular! and condition ol aal*. apply to.— CX>TTIJC CATTORD *V CO rttofe BtraaL %  ri*afa** 14 1ll-12n Br!WAREoFwoRMSi •Vonaa Ikreaten old Bad y.-.na allaa Be ..-. v..„r fa. lib. %  irotrete.1 -nh t .• . I-....I. M. I., ,:. uiairra ,J l>r. Mora* a PUta liv\ l-IIV OltUMVI a.nons From IMDIA. CHINA, EGYPT Silk Curloa, Brai Jewels. Linens. Ivory. Teshlood, Sandals. French Perfumes, H11 n.. .I,.-. Kcarvea In Pure Silk. Ktc.. Etc.. Etc. Baarralr Beadqaarlar* 'I HAM llri.sI .MIMTRi: Haa U.tirr 8t — IIUl MBS NOW ON YOUR SUGAR FACTORY SUPPLIES — WE OFFER — GOODYEAR TBAKSMMSSIOX III I TIM. 3" 31" — C — I" — " — 8" — ALSO — ^ I IMI.'f. ## Iff! 8 in. BELT1.XG STEAM HOSE %" and 1" CITY GARAGE TRADING CO.. LTD. *~%V*%***WS2VWX,W'*'V'AX*i+ ATt'ROAY 3STII APRIL V.W.*.W,V.'////,*,V/-V*' IIISOIMM TABLKTS HISOIMM POYVDL'K DONATIONS ASKED TO i lllil.i i REESOR MEMORIAL UllRCH Officials, Firms. Companies and enthusiasts of QM Hcv J. B. Recsor and the general public sre in1 ihrough this medium ll) ,1 in carrying out the recommendations of 'he Revrts. H. C. Stoppe and J. B. Recsor, donations of cash, block stone, concrete blocks. timl>er. galvanise and ,].,.,bufJdil I LWIU H AM Recsor Memorial Church to be dedicated by Rev. J. B. R**BOr on his ivuirn to Barbados. Donors are asked to communicate with Rev. A. R. Broine by Dialling 4191 or i,.s address ut"" 1 H u. St. Michael No 16. Barbados. P.O. Box 1M. 14.2.51—3n. Ii KOI III 1 K -IKSIf—Slod, ciou* ar.d well built I property Irt (lot else* business at inn. Ideal lor Bakery. ivlttnn*. OfHe**. Bund Oipett to onVi* "hlcli > .!> ,tted to Uie AgenL %  m.VlitrON -CV.pelde ContabtlillaiM I-*tor*-y (lanctir*; in planted Kith fruit trees. S largo recrptlmi looms. 4 bedrooms. 1 kllch*n. 1 b*throom. (.'• nlralty located and suitable Inr ronversion Into flat* or boarding house III l 1 ,11 1 M.I 1' Cros* Road Timber bungalow oh 11.000 aq ft Contain* living room verandah 2 aid**. J bedrooms, kitchen and pantry Offers will ho considered lawn*, kitchen garden and orchard Lam* lounge; gallery; 4 bed* rooms; nttert kitchen, garage etc Centrally located. "BON ACH'IL— Pin* Hill. Lars* well built residence In th* higher part of this select area Accommodation comptlses larg* reception rooms and verandah, study. 1 Urge bedroom*. 3 garage* and ..utbulMlngv Ple**1 lawru approx 4V. arm NAVY UARIIF.V*. Cecil1 building ill* 3I.SSS sq ft whH It may b* Mid at two plols if <1< aired. (OASTLANB-SS Jsm*s 3 acres of ekcellenl building land with sea frontage which may be sold Ii. half acre lots if i.-qiilrril I'lNK IOAB -Good building plot of list*. -., ft in aelert and agBtnU position. RENTALS !\ (BBaUSOBntr -Modem FVimished Bungalow. "FIABIS -K. ,,l u*ynmt or ciHiit CIASS r^tor>iarrin AttD 1,NT AVAILABLE. REAL ESTATE AGENT AUCTIONEER FsaArtTATIOyfl BCILDING Phone 4640



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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1*51 SUNDAY A1IM1CATK PACK FIVE FARM AND GARDEN The Poetry Of Edith Sit well THI: anil v A „-;„„#„ •? Gardening Hints For Amateurs THE SOIL—By Agricola SOIL is not only the foundation of agru.-u.tuiv but I of all human prosperity. Common we nmv My, precious. It forms the uppermost layer of th face; consists of the more decomposed portions of \\.that make up the earth's crust with which is incorporated residue* of p lants as well as micro-organisms. The toll should no* be regarded ai Inert. atabla malarial. I it will be found many mutable subStance* and II u u teeming with ttfe as Is a great city. Such variation •Kists. however, that what H eallaa soil may have almost any composition .>r slructuuH TIIK GARDEN In February nWfo" "ESS? " MOSS ON LAWNS The physical and chemical processes In the soil are very com. In repiy to C. Y. P.'B enquiry plex and far from beina" com. ns 10 the cause of moss on lawns, pletely understood, but modern it can be stated that the presence laboratory methods an* gradual01 "??*? on Lawnl ** generally ly unlocking its hidden secrets ao caused by one of three conditions, that knowledge of the ioil is bell) Bad drainage. Ing considerably extended for (2) Acidity of the soil. the benefit of those on the land. (I) Impoverished soil. Thus, in Addition to the custom. In appearance the moss is very ary groupings based on tho profcirmlar to a certain moss found pcruonate amount), of Inorganic nn the sea-shore, being darkor mineral particles, of organic and slimy. In extreme matter from which hum cases It will entirely cover a lawn, rived, lime etc., and u and if not dealt with will in time us Sl ch classifications as sandy, kill out the grass. sandy loam, clay loam, The First thing to do is to get humus or peaty, calcareous and nd of the moss and then, having so on. supplementary ihfonitn. decided which of the three condition such as degree of acidity tions is causing the moss, deal or alkalinity, nutrient with it accordingly. tune status. water retention. To get rid of the moss, rake the stickiness, etc. is also made lawn with an iron rake, and at available as a guide to treatment the same time loosen the earth on ,n < frier 'hat maximum producthe surface of the lawn After tivity can be secured and main. this has been done, sweep the tained To the pftetkaj nrmat lawn briskly with a hard broom, nnd gardener, however, the terms so removing any moss that the ll ht. medi.im and rake may have left behind piled to soils are In common use After all the moss has been reand nvey much in their own moved, barn li experience of the ordinary Should the cause of the moss wort n * %  ncl management reHe bad drainage, a top dressing of Quirements of the soil types usualpowdered charcoal mixed with lv mct Wllh n ,ne olner hand, sand and any good lawn fertilizer ll should "*-' emphasised UMt such as G. V M (Garden Vcgecultivators, wnatcvir table Manure) will often remedy •"TJ Wl11 %  "'' ll txtrjmaly proSpread this dreasing evenly liable to check up then r the surface of the lawn regularly with an agrteultuial ad. Vtaar or Instructor in tbi who, with more up to I ute information and armed With the result-, of txparii ental work, will often be able to give Juft that assistance uhlch necessary to convert a ]>ssible working it into the loosened soil with a hard broom. If the moss is caused by Acidity, then a sprinkle of lime over the surface of the lawn is recommended. Acidity however is seldom the cause of this moss In 1 seldom lacks lo&s lnto a raau Barbados, as our s lime. Should the reason for the moss lie Impoverished Sell then a top dressing of good sifted mould mixed with G V M and spread evenly over the lawn is the best treatment. After applying, water ulC the lawn well Bare Patches On A Lawn It will oe readily understood that the ideal soil ll not composed cf sand, or clay, or humus alone but contain* an adequate proportion of all three: the sand to enporosity and a irculation of writer, tl.e CBtJ I I lend firmness and to ureveW rapid evaporation, and Uv to provide plant food rich in nl~ Should the bare patches on the trogen. In ordinary apt] lawn be caused by the moss, any one-third to one-half of th* of, the three treatments given volume is pore-space which may %  nova arill remedy it. Should the be ocrupied by air or water, de patches appear on a normal lawn, pending largely on rainfall and the patches should have the surthe effectiveness of the drainage, lace loosened with a fork or rake. The particles of soil, unless In and a mixture of sifted mould and close contact with other particle*. CJ V. M. applied. Water the patch are tuirouoditd by air spaces and 11, until it ia covered with grass these together form lube. %  tli uctun If the patch is very large 11 may be necessary to plant in vome grass after applying the n oultl and a. V. M. Scale Bliuht On Lime Trees The most effective way of dealScale Blight or Lime or uus Fruit Trees Is by -praying. The best spray to be had at present is D. D. Talne which can be obtained from Kvelyi. and Koach. and Which COmea i" tins. This spray although not us effective as the Niagara Emulso (now unobtainTmeating the v>il in jU Decayed plant and .....ma) residues are the prinelp il sources of organic matter which. in the process of decay, geueiatcw I MELBOURNE. Queensland and i New Soufh Wales have been de""* %  %  "" %  ''' > \ ,, *,\ luged with record-breaking sum^T^i^t^tiby I mar rains. Victoria, however. E, and %  ranonal manaesn peak bush fire danger, av rtifk.ai "asm i" of (h* I and what After !*t days of the month with temperature* over 90. Victoria ha broken u 51 year heat record. ai:d ths dim..11 %  IMlllHV IhP Ml rablelr-oumatani i luitan, IKCUBy g(H t AM run I In |ffl HkeeU ratal DM %  %  i contftbuttcata ,.: i. family (Edith, Osbert verelli, with the notable exception of the posthumous warpoems of v. who had teen killed m action. The yenaml poblk, and intu-al, conception of poetry in those days, was thai it belonged to the cou and was a sort o| tauure iiydg Jrie*>|N*ndsnrrs 11. %  • sonnet IN %  • %  Ideas and lOintsOnj. In Iblf poem p> 11 sing and the senses or touch, smell, sight and hearing wiv %  ed In OIK 1 another. The (wmn"liirs ben 'o no( aatm m tne least farlo ui uaasu/i bpsdleaf siaithng thev may have Beamed for It was an exti innovation tbuj '• > and hynersentlUie the conununl< ceUoni ly be**-1 nlilically all the ollsm. In U* Jd and (iold least Co 1 laMM. Miiii UM on of tw Dr EDI1II SIT Will. brilliant modern composers V/illij'ni Walton, and Starle, she exprrimi'ded with verbal sound far tlian any other poet had done bei he had %  CBSBSIAcally discovered the ine) in, ipaehlnsj \ •nHI ii bate tne assntentary pure colours and tones of which it wai cemposed. making ISPee ..( Uim'n'rmetlc sonnet an the colours of the vowels. In bavansj i i .usic. which •]" %  III up the BMinda. of arordi into wbal corrsponds acoouaUcall) to tbeii com ponenl i aaasta wai spoken impeisonail. h> I Lambert and by fir. suwcii through %  %  elf almost entlrel) wlUideai pro%  %  Onh ihe music rose, or felf. "bombarding," from above or Bbnaatfa i). One felt th.it vcrUil Is | otnoly %  %  light and %  (hat they had shape. Bute and (one. u ., •lent of tlwir : i and i %  I I I %  bvtotu In Ihe %  %  k i I Ing Enj.h much to bom her without leaving. of the debt. What one get* from i nolle imposition %  i ane^neerlng ami ai %  Drs.iw! ii. |i the iH-iriiming of her career, seemed to be more III most of her i texture Oms, than wllh subjects, or messages, or I She started as a pure ihe seer phet ahe was lek lit can be : NkM purely iaial poems with via the MUllct of Pope, back to the eleircngth of th< t*arns. of whom she is a modern : %  -. Mutinies of sheer IngJ *o thoroughly, %  have perfected an instrument to take the emortgnjn and inWIeetueJ at poems. led *tmiigth from the eail> indoor gymnastics which ( id to be pel forming both j for their own sake and for the i>eauty they demanded. | W involved a .i cynineli bn lie horlaona ef the M ihougktk and then clashwill area' alwaya Ith neri( she were trying to aal f cymbals of the %  sun which the actually does in potan eiititlrd the llr-rl and the Mtud. I !> %  Si'.well I N %  na could the mind ..n i> iloni JII ass. Yet) i. o many woi.l-. w.ll you get ,i better eaaorlnUon of Uwable, noonday : than in this line, nghl is braying like an Again, just to illustrate how, in .;. she e*> '..i. nogelbiUtj in obtenv i> effects, let us take two us of noonday i .. oaaun like a parokset Sing loudly to the chattering heat and. ft, is Ilka a Jarring bell That Jangles word! it cannot lawll, in her caily work Dr Sitwell i -tgain to wrestle I Or %  old. brilliance or darkness, as I ,, s t>le whi.li %  uperlalive slieugtli and violence She was, .ut one .is lough, elaatk i.. ;uHed Bteel; else would have neen I... m 11 mean PefBaiuaii lad i hn i.itci woik. p la the china* of, m poenu on the atom 1 bomb, which may well be considi and the highest summit .ilt^uu-d' poclry in any] The extraordinary I li i.ie which. 1) riittuilnmt the i pan in humour, from the grotbe magnificent, from I ibre t" the sublime, from hate in love, is thoroughly tested in su.h poems as Anne Beleyn's hwc. 'lie addrees of Mary's ghost' nth.i %  i.igie soliloquies by hisumiii aaM bamanr. All iprndlria without (aUtWfl. MUM Und us la Sassnu For ttaw niaj b* Ike boom um <•( % %  --! kins mpar'a i'i|>i. lint if a drouth) heetaat "• Well inouunoi must b* Ualn. Thin la th* Inn* to rl>* up O-ata mplj H aUial-MUI. 0il CuaorMva help >u.ir btnthvr. Wllh ISr HoWl Aid. Bill Don't loot youm'f doar ronuacla*. | .r Irwn coaat to tuaM. r.unn niav halp rKh pvoplr. TIMT* hlp poor peoptr moat. Th tail-ma". domMIwi Our h-na-rnado induMrif Tti UHirlt hlp them dall* And iiianv IIIOIC than UMMS. ii nigsi uiu .i tail U i-da.. A cood hoUl induetrj WHI hup ui say ear. Wo havo Owd. Iroo ara-balhing. %  right auitaruiL* all yoar lomid Arid In our rmital ••Uti VII" %  >•** f.l, abound. Ilol.i Aid* Bill Can IKII mine, on thai. IMI. VI.I know bo>i Iho poor poople Ai.im.nr.1 in rwrdahlp'l mill. II 1 OK Mt I Bill will hrlp %  %  •• i rroVank^dolU.hill Qm %  %  t'omradaa 4a.i> Ihonit Dn-n> ilirm without laA -I .OH r.pr.1 U> kl*a W-m Ir.r la*t %  kBtUkl o* I hi* vur? Beg* y*"i eon't dodso ihr bBBfj dp rich poo pip; %  or pooplr moal. So |lrl tno bill rour blawinf. Aa.l>m. f-S' %  '-*. W-<.-, V*V*'--,V.VA*,V,'/.'////AW-V/-V^/A'M'/0'. WONDER WHEELS N 6 Hercules CYCLES Triumphed in these strenuous tests The breaking of Records is the most testing trial to which a bicycle can be put. In five months Hercules cyclists broke 20 officially recognised world's records. These successes prove that a Hercules i-. ihe most reliable bicycle ever built. BOUNC'MG A PIN tells us about pinking ^M^^> Hercules SOLO BY ALL LEADING DEALERS TMf HI'CUIIS CCci %  H0TOI CO ITO HlWlCMUI. f'-ClANO T. GE0DE5 GKAN1 LTD., BRIDGETOWN Our KfeniisK prolcil thai lhi ii a slanderom mitrcpreacnutio* of a stnous lest la ufeguard the Anti-Knock qualities of REGENT. V, hat really happen! is that regular tests are made in 1 special engine, the compression of which can be progressively incrcs.it until Ihe fuel is made to knock. A "Bouncing I'm %  resling on a diaphragm in Use cylinder head measures ihe mtensily of Knock electrically, thereby enabling us to %  ad control the Anti-Knock qualities of the sample, 1 hi. is only on* of many tests which safeguard the quality aaat performance of REGENT petrol. REGENT s !" ?i5 DISTRIBUTORS— DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. AND JAMES A. LYNCH & CO.. LTD. SATURDAY, :IRI> MARCH, I9.il THURSDAY, 8TH MARCH. 19SI SATURDAY, 1UTH MARCH. 151 TWENTY FOl K KVBNTa W -Hi. KiGHT EVF.XTS IH II WAV \ FIRST RACK EACH DAY STARTS AT 1.IMI P.M. The 2/SW'KKI'STAKI-: will be olTicially closed ..11 5 THURSDAY 1st MARCH. I5I. ut 3.00 p.m. and will he J? drawn lur on FRIDAY 9lh MARCH. 1*51. at the ^ t .It \ M1 STAND at 4.UU p.m. Tickets can be purchased \ irons RH.1STKKI.I) SEI.LF.RS up to lull p.m. on FRIDAY nil. MARCH, J51. ""riie'ri'uV'or'' admission to the GRAND STAND will be opened, as follows :— To SUBSCRIBERS on Thursday 22nd February, 1*51. To THE GENERAL PUBLIC un Miinduy 26th February, 1951 between the hours of 8.15 a.m. and 3.1*0 p.m. daily. ALL BOOKINGS MUST UK PAID FOR BY FRIDAY 2nd MARCH, 1951, by 3 P.M. SUBSCRIBERS:— Free Admission and Three (J) Ladies or Juniors Tickets at $2 18 each. GENERAL PUBLIC:— Ladies per Day $1.20 Gents per Day $1.92 Paddock per Day *l-20 Ladies Season $3.00 Gents Season *5.00 FIELD STAND:— Per Person per Day — 3/Each N.B.—No Passes for re-admittance will be given. ALL BOOKINGS CLOSED at the MMre at tl.WI pm. on FRIDAY, 2nd MARCH, 1951. POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS WILL BE ACCEPTED BY TELEPHONE. G. A. LEWIS. Secretary. >,v.'.-.^V/.'/.V.V,v,v/,v,v,v.v,v,VAV.V.VA'/A'/Ka^



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PAGE TWO? SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 1&1HI V,v,W///.V,V.//.-.M'/MKV-,-/V,W-..V/.'.V.V... T H LAST SHOW KM %  rmsii in mi N UN E A S T Q T R E II MON 111, I'....a K>IU MPIRAI Ml H N I M.| IWOU l> IN* I MIIIM l>l S t\* + %  > %  + 'hO' fc twsft.5 a %  >>>*! AOI ATI4 < I I H < IMOIA MembenOnly! T(l-VHillT TO Tt'EMIAl M'-IIT at ..30 ROBEKT MONTGOMERY — ANN RLYTH in -ONCE MOM:, MY MBUNG with JANE COWL Bssed on The Hilarious Saturday Evening POM Serial Story %  Come Be My Love" A New I nivrrxjI-liilenwHimsl Release PLAZA Themire—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310) TODAY A COMOMMM %  HI A b JO l' Cunt* lb !" I-W Ms WHITE HEAT WITH JAMES CAGNEY Vitftnia M>.> Edmund OTtr.tn and olheri gU. SfMci.l •• WUto a,a tola ff.U l-laikao I***-. 'WORLT* NIWS_____ Coming "TARZAN & THE SLAVE GIRLPLAZA Tkealre— OISTIN (DIAL 8404) 8. BAD MEN Or' TOMBSTONE ( %  AILTV— (THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES Li.I 3 Show* TODAY 5 S JO p.m. Paramount Muaiaal Ji . C i.%  i! 1 1 )i. M. ii i i i r Mos'TtAY A TUESDAY I) SONG OF SURRENDER ndru. McDonald l'u" & SPECIAL AGENT rtha BAND (0.NCHT By Kind perm.su Till. I*-.I l' l BAND CONCERT si ii OTINQS :* U II I IHI.V. Irhy ?Xrd %  I I p.m. Ir, Sid of ML I .v. I.mr I lllld | Centre GLOBE TONITE 8.30 to TUESDAY M R. G Colonial Secrelnr ton and their two childie returned by the OaiflU day morning from Emdand whn 1rt*y had spent i\ tm>ni> bolldaj Mr. Barton told Carib thai Ihi i > lilail to b' tally ;.m i England in the it was very cold in the Lots Of Snow M RS. C. II. DOWIUNO ami tj.t*i> children H'---" Penelope who ware m Enfhiiu since July, returned to Baibaoyesterday morning by th* OolflM. She said that Emla-i<< was cold and there WM •now which the children love i but on tht whole she had a very enjoyable holiday. Mr Dow ding who was in kVil land with hi family, returned Barbados in November. Back To Antigua R UNING M Ant gua yesterday ournii... to the Gaacee—e E A Thompson. Feoi <>f the Leeward %  %  lands and Mis. Thompson. u. in England. U) Barbam-n dug on J.. • lb) l<.*4fily fyl and % %  their * %  I i .. For Medical Aid Qahib Qollmq Disappointed n i land who wan In Barund I BgO pncrofM by the aetflte to %  two weeks' holiday. He wife ai R'. w SPY HUHT Howard DUFF-MartaTOREN PHILIP FRIEND • ROBERT DOUGLAS PHILIP DOIII-WALTER SLEZU KURT KREUGER Transferred W L ANDREWS of Barclay* Bank In Bat. | Guiana, was (ntranait by U a | Golilio yesterday from Englai. where he had spent fo^r month-' holiday. He has now gone oo t Trinidad where he has been tranrferreel Had Nursing Course* M ISS BERYL HARf.WOOLL.ann MIM Ilia Alfred. Ward >f the Colonial Hospital San Fernando and Miss Mini DonaWard Sister of the Brttii.Ii LOCAL TALENT AUDITION THIS MORNING 9.30 a.m A IIOWAhlll of tfa* kiaying at the' Marine H Anglic-n Clergy in St. Vincent. Mr. Chance who ia head of the w. among the passengeia an'vnrm of Chance Bros was disaping here yesterday morning by the pointed to see that it was raining '..fitment. wanted in England and he was For Health Rt*aont looking forward to a nice warm R EV H II YATES. a Meihholiday, especially -tWr Ihc rough udist Minister .tat.oned in St. *>>* 2" 1 ,ro 7" f !" *"Lucia for the past year, left the Un nollday i.land yesterday morning by the a RCHDEACON II E FIT/.r.ueatne for England in the inj\ HERBERT of Nottingh,.! terest of his health shire. England, wat an arnv.l Intramit yesterday morning by the Oeliil. %  or a holiday. He wa> aciom^ai. M R. GERALD DUNHAM, Cash, ied by Mr J R. F Fitrherbert on 1 ler Accountant of the CanbMiss M I Fitiherbert. They an bean Union of Seventh Day Adstaying at the Crane Hotel. venUala, Trinidad, was intransi! _. ..• %  . yeatarday morning by the OaaOn Dpecirl Mution % %  • do aomx EAVINfi for St 1.., I the Church record*. J., terduv mor.una un the Oa^ Mr. Dunham, used lo be In oogne was Mr A. DeKVErampton, 5me Plane ilarbadoa M S-crelary-Treasurer AgrirulturHl Adviser to tha VtH. ERROL STEELE. propricnf the Leeward Islands Mission Comptroller for Development an I 1*1 r the Seventh Day Adventists. Welfare In Caracas arrived from Venezue/. bados are Mrs. O". P Ben. j j t> T II He has gone to confer lad wsterday by nett and her two daughters J< ( .,n Attended rreis I alas r r R J. Simmons. Adviser <*n B.W.I A. He is staying at Aquatic and Barbara. Here for about two r \MH E. L. COZIER, Acting Animal Health to the Secretary Gardens Guest House. weeks, they are staying at th-> h XVI Inclination Ofncer of lhi of State for the Colonies and Ml M. Btaele expe-ts to return to Ocean View Hotel. They arrive.1 i-r-ri.,i, Caribbean Commission and SeeS L. Hignett from the Welcome Vcneiuela to-morrow on the dlfrom Trinidad on Wednesday. Virgin Islandl^M'iUd ml o -. ^ of |np Car b be an Preas Rewrch Uboratories in Engrect Barbados-Caracas flight Mr Bennett U expected — POCKET CARTOON by OSBFRT LANCASTER CX& "Don ihii man clearly understand, sergeant, that His /unction is purely decorative / En Route To India M R AND MRS J UoKENZi;. find their dnoghteT Margarv> Ann arrived bey B W.I A on mda) irom BG Mr. MeKenrie i wit i atsnerara Bauxite Co.. In lie .I.to i ana,!., prior to being transferred to Indi. He left by T.C.A yeaterday I -.: for Canada. Bark To Caracas M R A MILS CEORGE KENNINOTON have returned lo Caracas after spending a holiday here. They were original I v from the U.S Accompanying them on the same plane was Miss Alspugh of Caracas They were guests at Cacrabank. From The U.K. M RS w. VAGG was an arrival yesterday morning from Er.g land by the SS. OelflU and will spend about a week's holiday here before going on to St. Lucia. Her husband who is employed in St Lucia as a surveyor on the recon structlon of Castries, came aver by BW I A. on Thursday to aatet her. Here For Two Weeks r Stub-* Hook Stores A T present holidaying in V, ., %  1 .'VMociation left the island yesland on a special mission i ware intranut yesterday inornlng Sr&1S*Sr taSKS.""" '"*•> •"••"""* b > !" TO r "" w h '"• N ,ro '"' c ,u Nuratni PnUaMf* ni l>-\*~* I" v*y a similar visit to .da before returning to TrlLa EMPIIIL TO-DAY li'. and t.45 Monday and laasfflBJ 4 M and S.3S David O. Sei7nick pnaants -UnFallen Idol Ralph RICHARDSON Michcle MORGAN wtlh Sonia DRESDEL •and Dennis O'DEA IIOVY in ( i.i % %  to Tur*da 4.45 and B.15 20lh Century Fox presents ROYAL 1-u.t Two Shows TO-DAY 4 GO and It. 30 United Artists Double Cesar ROMERO in ONCE A THIEF LOVE IAPPI MARX BROTHERS Monday und Tuesday 4.U0 and R.J0 Culiniiliia Double — "UALKINfl HILLS*' WOMAN FROM TANfilFR' OLYMPIC TO-DAY Only l :.. ..„,i Ml In %  aUnfl Double Jane Randolph and Jlin O'Malloy In "A srORTINC. CHANCE' and "STHEEI OF SAN FRANCISCO" Slam Idbcl Ann-lr. n >ng and MM CI.I k. Monday and Tuesday I 30 and HI-. United Ai lists Dtg Ihmble "BKEAKFAHT IN HOLLYWOOD" and "THE RED HOI St" JANETTA DRESS SHOP OVER NEWSAM'S I-OWEIt BROAD STREET F..\( I.I'hlVF. I ASIIIONH In All Types of Dreaaws BATHINO KUtTH — l l \< .1 i; li HEADY-MADE DRE8HE8 In Materiala by — — IIHIHTVS OF LONDON ket and for the Hac Rnrhadna L ui Pantin. planter caiffiS y'-ftri": ^S : Ml Arriving on the same 'plane shortly before the Barbados Turf from Trinidad was Mr. Eric ScanClub's Spring meeting early next delln. Mr. and Mrs. Ravmond month. Leach's son-in-law. Back From Trinidad Sunny Barbados! M itnpassengers He iiidad. Mr. Coiler wu I f.i a moetln, of Ihe C.rlbbei,n ^SSSH mornmi' W'lhi'Ou-' wer. most dls.ppolnlcd to her o( urn ed" Aiw&Uao "hlch took ^^ for lhr# . wetkl ho|iday the phenommal nun, nd • aecompanled by ifc. of HMI Cirrlngton 071.1 'port: M ANY of ] n l p T n !!? •? %  ^"'y %  nd o^o cierk of -i rived AT r'viim at Seawcll yesterday Barbados House at Hasting* House Ha WBS staying at'Abbeville Guest House Worthing. H 1 months' VACATION GRENADA $105.80 INCH DM r BVviA found t'ip for*. I S>a niolit-. ol the lu*ur>ou. I Vima Met* Hevei. Doily trootportoiion to Grand BWIA BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS from l s via Trinidad yesterday here morning by B W I.A. to spent the a week's holiday in Barbados. They are staving at I,eaton-oi. %  rivSea. the Stream. From hi eogne lo spend three months' holiday. She was accompanied barter son Mr. E. S. Archer, a Civil Servant attached to the. Audit Office r>£aaaJanSoBS Church. a name of i:o!f th of our Canadian i Assembly, re_ from Trinidad yesterday samai we morning by the French SS Gasraaant bavin*. co€TMB afu r lhort tal ha Carib stopped in at some of the colony. tab. yesterday morning to see K nr TU**r, M n .iL. RLul P. ilk* VJ! ^rench Line Utttciai i.ow the guests were reacting to 5or inrec Months Jui ,,, vJ HK M uSStSS HWratToen. UiewetwaatS. kine w ere"enTif. E. F. ARCHER whoas t. Oi. PILE OBE.. yi efa| Man (if h( rrtlH h J0>ing „ -,„, uf bll(tKl _, ul)l( 1 m husband s an Inspector 01 turned rromfc tatod^Py ^ wilh hvilduUillU b ln y ., : wm 9 attuog sreusd. In flraups Schools in British Guian. arrived ^!.* .T"i^ II^th^Tuit timque. .ftiirm-d home yesterday discussing no doubt-thc weather ve ?L erda y niornmg by the Oaamorning bl th, tiaacogne alter ] heard one lady ask a friend a short visit hen-. Ha was stay"do you think It will be line mg al the Aqiiafe Club. enough for Barbadian Bishop afternoon?' B ISHOP & MRS. CAMERON Quite a lew Al.LEYNE arrived from the visitors were ii ping and I noticed one or tv. on Kockley Beach making the mosf fLZi***!!!** 1 ot ?*^ ne ,horlly For T* 1 Faatival Of BriUin before midday yesterday. NTHANSIT from British Gu.ng yesterday wcr." Mi and Mis will" visit British Guiana. Impressed %  to England yesterday l: L Kent who are down for Bishop Alleyne, who is a BarV*H JOHN MACGREUOR. nornln 8 *> n he Oaaeegrie was Mi twelve days atayinii at the Hastbadian was last here In 15M7. lYi. s*—1-4 p, v i bM _ ..Ashraf All of the Acme Photo ,,.. Hotel of ( snads Ltd. Here Last Year 13th. on a short visit left yester. Petroleum Marketers day for St. Lucia by B.W.I. A. ,.. A RRIVING from Trinidad yeaILyfR. U.S. BRANDTZAEG <.f Unfortunaioly the rainy weathLondon from May ^f^ !" ^ 1 terday morning by B W.I A. 1'A Clova. Quebec, arrlveti ar marred much of his activities %  f" ul ""' IUr %  %  "*"' *-"'*"*were Mr. John Kerbey t Manager from Canada yesterday fnuinm,' but ho was still able to get around ^ -.-,. oleum Marketing Co., by T.C.A. to apend three weeks a bit B nd was very impressed by Retired Naval Officer tW.I.) Ltd.. Trinidad murkeUrholiday here. v lle is staying a' the movement here. ^"*APT. H. G BRIGGS, a retired ol Shell and Regent Pa-roleum the Worthing Guest House, lie Barbados Pnmilar *-* Britiah Naval Omcer, is products, and Mr. A. E F. was in Barbados lasl year for ,. ,'.7' rwpuior now ^^ in Barbado8 to sperul Barnes, the new Assistant Man..holiday. With 1 oronto three months'holiday with his sis*>r of the Mtrn* CompanM. Mr. Brwndtaaeg La with CansTJAHUADOS >eeina to be vary ter Mr. E. M. Bethall at Searles They are here on a she l visit, dian International PaiT Co, in O popular with i>eon|c from Plantation. He arrived from Enfi staying at Hi,, Barbados •.quatlc Montreal. . ... Toronto. More lhan fourteen of '?"*• J^st*rday morning by the .dler pa to his fanalv From Winnipeg A UUVHA3 -'li the way Winnipeg yoterday v. Donald Williamson who auditor in Winnipeg. He b (Of '.wo weeks staying at Marine Hote) \ 1 on Winnipeg and nt.i.iUK at me naw u.tiiun .-• iaa^ iws "i •*•'. +tM. Field L.OnimiSx|Oller Of the i., .. —. -—-..-"" M is District He is now a bishop at a MethodBOy Sc0ut5 Attoc a!lon ln Quebec f^ l f -ml Photographer of the the TnUM Co., of .st Church in Philadelphia. wh ., rtrr V e.i hurt. nn lOhmaiv D aily chronicle. Here L.t Ye.r u,h 'l^J^^^?,* " "" * !" "> < %  > %  *' "> r-"" 1 of Britain which takes place from May to Sep >ely for the Dolly I Club. Third Vi.il Second Vt.tt In Two Mbnth. l\n g. B. HENDERSON and > M IIAY M.LEOD I ToJl hi. .liter Edllh aniveii s %  onto Shipping Pre.ident \r .-. MlA. LESI.IK the paaaengen, arriving by T.C A s S. c .tllil,. itortey I from Toronto. BeA narhadlan. Capt Brief, .aid that he lint left here in 1889, but aid.. the*e ther.' are many more iJJ E „ CJ LBS. „. „ ..ho was herl on .1 from Toronto yesterday morning visitors already holidaying here occa.inn, th( |,,, t neing In l22 visit In January Is once a 1I11 In by T.C.A. They are slaying at from Toronto. He said that he lust missed He si„ ninvrd .r %  erdin th.Marine HoUI. ng his son. Lt. T. O. Briggs who T C A She U I. iv .'.i aa Mr Henderson Is President ot Saturday Night Pre.. II on H MS Devonshire which aylng at the Ownn Davis and Henderson Ltd.. man,n c PEHVES orourletor was in Barbados Ust week. Ttoi?2Lal£EFmJE£Z M "''"" *"" '>*•< rm Cc"""erelal Traveller IBM men th.ru Ml 10 BarlBi|n Tor(mlo uM Mr Frn .„ a -„ u BO GERSON. CommerAccomDsnvinir them snd aisn rivvd from Canada yesterday by 1"1 eial Traveller of Sleinthal LAWK arrived from Mon,„,„ T,,,,;,,,,, M Pe,l X!,lT.C.A. Tliey are here lui two and Co. of Manchester. England. Qorntnal by T.C A ^[p^,,, s( .„ n'tucst at' th.' week., staying at the Colony Club, is now In Barbados on a week's nl ol the Hastings Hotel St. James. From Barbados they visit He arrived yesterday mornMonl .ng Co. Th"•— From We.tmount, Quebec JERE for n month ore Mr :MONO the passengers.arnvn." .^T^" i . heie yesterday morning from %  staying at the WHKI or HOteL Intransit rived yesterday by T C.A. and ngland intransit for Trinidad, ._, %  „,„„ ' -T^-J" as Mr. Casslelon Etliolt. Chair\ n ta, "". %  .. C ra b nk Mr Is witii the BathurM Power and Paper Co. uill viMt Grenada and Trinidad, ""ft .by Jhe GoWIe and is staying J?3S3F1 Stf SSSi "V'r-^.rn.'dos.^ill'oeToIng "Maths, slaying at the Marine IO England. Intran.it I NTRANSIT through Barbados yesterday en route to Canada by T.C.A. from Trinidad Hotel. Mr. Edison Hayman of Toronto w*. another arrival by T.C.A. yesterday 10 spend three weeks f I IO lake Up Appointment at the Ocean View Hotel. Mr. M ISS JOAN ST BERNARD of Hayman Is associated with the " D f: Dlc Mor. elo He told Grenada who studied nursCanadian Wirebound Boxe, Ud". "rib i^L, 1 .! 1 rSlS Ii nr in. in England at St. Mary's in Toronto. Rmnle SicKe, >,e o, rLrlLloi tncVc'''',. SLStvAjTB R Z,Xatt Br ker *S^SSftSt. Ci5aTtS Jke un ., .OTJ 1,linem Z the M^ AN ' MHS E F COKE Mr D cl< HU " Urinc^i A "I.: ".'h-Viair.! Gren! Mwerc among the arrivals by -HI. In Cansda, who plan^ to ville She was among the intransit passengers arriving here yesterday morning by Ihc Golfllo from England. While in the U K Mis.. St Bernard wa employed on the are staff of the Royal Fire Hospii. In Loadoo. \*: Film Actress spend M F A Barbadian Mi. Coke ^R. !VOR PROVERBS, a Barbadian yesterday month in Barbados, is a real estate broker in Toronto. A Y* t ^ y a"T2 VSmSit^-fS'" Canada" B ..nee.SB wTamdn"! Brock also from Toronto They |ne pawnieis arilV i nK by TC A rtayini al lha afartae Hotel. yesteid-y from Toron t 0 His last Business Lxecutive visit to Barbados was about two B. GF.OFFREY BOONE. busiy^ars "go. neas executive of Toronto. Mr. Proverbs Is here for three THORN aeaoaapaaiod bv his wife, arrived ... i\ %  T C A M RS KATHLEEN Brituh Film Actress Ol I no-m. jmimum? , .<%  n arrival to spend two weeks here, staying *' %  eeks staying at the Hotel Royal. He Is an Insurance broker 1,1 Ida ". was morning bv the Golfllo fi.ni. Kiii;lanl Mn*naM lor Pomlnlas aiu spend three months' holiday. She was _ led by her manager. Mr |V| unto John Nicholsi Indefinite Holiday M RS. P. Watson of Port of Spain arrived from Trimdad Q) II W I A. yesterday inoimng lo spend u mdelinile th Mr. and Mrs. George BoaaVO On Loilf Leave 1 st Uarnora Gap AifR GRAHAM DOWDING. Arrivals From Grenada JVI Director of Dowding and HAROLD ROSE Field Doll Ltd.. of London, England and 1 International AerMrs Dowding_ who. had ..In. been Ud. who was In Grenada holidaying in "Bermuda for the ,. ., short viMt returned home Pst six weak, arrived lanyfr cslerday by B.W I A teretay by T.C.A. and are steyinf Returning on the some plmw •" Sa" 11 Lo !" ,*„ rare Mr and Mr, .W.Uie Wells Mr. and Mrs. Dwding are on u nd their two soni Roger and a long vacation which found them holiday" with her daughter Mrs. Steve. They had been In OfflMLeonard Connor of White Park. da for u short holiday. ./Madeira over Christinas and Old Year's Eve MARCH 15 & 16 A MURDER HAS BEEN ARRANGED EMPIRE THEATRE! The Ideal all-in-one Varnish lor Varhts. Floors and Household Furniture WlMTKYrK IT IS—Sigmnvnr can M \NI> IT: Dries Qulckrr — Wrara Longer Sleeked hy llu.Hardware Department DIAL I9 THE IIAIIII tlMIS < O-OPEIIATIVE COTTOX FiUTORY l.TI. : %  --. si ^ :-. John White Men's Shoes 83 MCP BOOTS 53 ll 15 Ballerinas V.lval Finish, Rubber Sole Black. Brown 2-25 ,0 2-34 Go-Carts 14.55 Dial 4606 TAN-SAD 12* EVANS M WH1TFIELDS Your Shoe Stores Dial 4220 .' j



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SUNDAY. FEBSUARV 18, 1H1 SUNDAY ADYOCATK rhlirrh SenleeS Review Of 'Caribbean Voices' B B c R dio P !" !" PAGETHIi: AVCl.lt \\ WT IJiJNAltD* — lam CHenl kraied ua.lv lhrwt.gj.Qui Lent —I By HKNRY KW W/Y i IB.T4 M oieST PAUL) rruuiHin. t IS i Churvn Arany Soiei.,11 ... Baa] " Holy O O C Weed a in. Holy Co*n. Latanv HI Pmcnn. >" Mr* It 3D %  in Shibler* %  unday •cMoat irJ OaUreiT* Service • b m tveneetia: and Harm*" t**rhf r 41 Ml I. HI.I II im We, )l p p m Hev n Cmativ T1UT. 1J MISSION Or nUS <1 Ilia PA M> n CM* Mi • j!" ... .'. Breihwaiu HnxoNT-n sn > **v J p.m Mr A 8 Cunnr SOlTlt DISTRICT-* i_ St Mill. T p-m Rev H C Payne BKH1 raovro-avcx. 11 ^ it,, j. came pm Mr. D F 0r|MOi V*I'XH.AIJ. -IUrvei Ff..ivl It in "',; ?E**.\* %  *. %  "•" %  ci.u A 1M -i 'A\CTa ATUKI II a m Rr R '•.•Cuihiuati. i pm n. c Gtiir... PAVHW AV eee .-, HT.TMIW, 7 P ryph V. St John WHnWAlX-]B m R,v. I. QrlM.i, 7 p Mr B Phillip. GIU. MBWOMAU-II am. Herva*t Festival. Mr a Harper J pm. H>r.-.i Festival Programme by Sundae Srhtt.ii iloijrrovv?,'-ass u HOT. F. Law•call M' <~. 1 k'.r BANK HAIX 1 pni Supply. Mlttr.HTHTOWN— II a.m. R.v. r Lewrir.ee. I p.m. bv F Lawrerase MORAVIAN KuEUl'lK sTBKirr i: .. .,. Rev D C MOP.,. 7 p.m. Mr. F. Bi.Me, aRArr linj. II am Mr. U h>. I US0p.ni. n-v Moor* Olol) Conimtmknii 7 pm Mr. O Weekr. m.VWK II j.n Mr f. a. Dawn... <; Fi .i. Osley. MUXTUOMKHV I p m M •Slop HUi. I pm. Mr i HUNaTWBI-ll „ m Mr A. All., iw 7 p.m.* Mr. W *.,„cwantiAsMIIMI Fir* Church of Child. *.n-mirf. Bridgetown, ippn Bay Ktt.n •Amdey. II am -nd 7 p.tr. • p.m A flrrM.. .hirh include! Tistimonlea ol Cftmlian Service Healini Sunday, Frtiruary IB. IM| Sublet! r l^n srnnim: SOUL Qoldtn Tl: PMlnu Ml Truly my -oj| wailelh upon OOd: (rain him r.nr*m my talYitK.il. INr. SALVATION (MY On Sunday (to.Uvt Huh F*b fleiiiy Swiiuy, producer of tht BBC B "CanbtMtai WHIW will rtvirwi of lh r,nlir, h ,i!i '•'<• r bliajdctll curinaj the lot six nwwhs. Al usual, this IB) I Ml W come* at th rnd of the broadcast. th first half of itie progranmi* on this ocrasion b*i"f tshr-n up l>v povtns from Si Vincent and short storjby Karl Bealv of Barbados Broadca*' l>*glns at the rcfular lima of 1ft p ni Alt intCTesiad in Wast Indian literature should mako a Sr-.nt nf tuntna; in and Mr. waniy's ramarks may be of great help to Ihoae writer* who have not yet contributed to thu veekly proframme of verse and prose from the Caribbean. Contribution* *hild be sent to the BBC. Box 400. Kingston. Jamaica. B W.I. Arthur Winl Another prosrammc in 'Callina the West Indies" from London in the coming week is of more than ordinary interest On Wednesday. — int.. instant, listeners will near excerpts from a traveller's diary SPFIOirT-SrrX)WN ll am llolhta* Mrtllns 1 p.m Company Mtfllna, T p 1.1 Aalvattnfi Mlm a Pr.h.r ; S. Captain Blahup. THE NEW TEtTAMENT CMl'Kni i'l OOD. !*T MtTHAri II am. Urilu-r. Hill. Rav A. . Ri..in. ) pm. prliloni Hin. Siit-.d* Sohool. Rav. A. n aVo-na 4 St | %  It. HI*, i Mill. Viall* COR Road wlili 1 open air tcnirc Speaker. Rar A I' Hill. rv-na:.liMi. J II CHRIST PHt'ltCH Vaunlwll. rUv f dT GEOtrtGE rUMF-ded Hall H. W Wrrkai Wmmm ST JAMES NATIONAL HAJTIST Tudor Bridie 7 p.m Evriu>ui)|f and Sannoti. Preailn • TMPaiton SeJ. B Gra^n IT: Pray era .mil Leaaoni Ufen P* •• Aa>l Pailor Rev I. Bture-Clarke VuuIKi Aeliviliea; Mi>idiy, Wednei day. Friday al SB Conducted by in Povinde. Ret. L Br trammel from the regions fmnf nm about the United Kui*dt.i (not juat London) as seam ihiouih the eyes of West Indians in Wales, Scotland, Ireland and England The first programme comes from the North of England and will be reard right after the talk by Arthur Wint. As in the case of all West Indies programmes from London, broadcast begins at 7.IS p.m. Festival of British Arts In a feature programme to be heard in the BBC's G.O.S., in the coming WSJSSK, Wynford VauKhan Thomas will preview some of the srtisttc events to come in Britain's Festival year Vaughan Thomas^ unquenchable enthusiasm and curiosity make him the almost Ideal guide for this radio sortie. H* will enlist tome of the artists to give listeners a foretaste of the nih (iiM'overieB to be made, and explain how the Arts Council is co-ordmating the many activities of local festival centres all wtr the British I ties, into a nationSM.U plan that bids fair to rival the ; %  rustic outpouring of the Elizabethan age. Broadcast of this programme entitled "Festival of th,> Ait*. 1951" will be at 10.13 p.m. on Tuesday. 20th instant. Joad On Argument The "How" programmes which have been providing such entertainment in the BBC's COS. on Thursday continue in the coming week with 'How to Argue" and taking port in it will be—not .surprisingly—Dr. C.EM Joad, who is known for his appearance* on the BBC's Brains Trust and ; It'll as the author of many widalv read books on philosophy and nueatloni of the day. 'How to Argue" will be broadrait on Thursday. 22nd instant at 8 00 p m S M m Week e*a S*n.l. R*aar#t f ' Ba*4 alac"*aa,.r .1 Ih. The.l. Orsan. t Aa-lrsU. TIS am From the ton..;..'! '' %  Ptoftimiie Farad. 1 SB p .. %  On-1'1' U.ar.n* .. Farce* • %  m ThNew. a Ml a IT, H*me Hev.i lirai. Bimu II IS Praramtnt> Parade. 11 SI i-u-. Ii ss m mmgaa naton THe Newt, It 10 p m NA* lyai. II IS pm Claa* Dawn %  au-vII ^ C ar,'% 4 1* pm UM Sunday Mall Ii. th* Week • 11 t > ** al m Ma(ai.ne. M i> 1 pm CWmpoaer m 1 iticr.eiC'"l 'If • pm BR* Sreill-lt Oreh,-U. pm Frogramm* Pat tj* I a> m 1 Haws. 7 It p ir. .<•• %  Aiaiyiip m Poem* y— M ii.J* M. a MM M IB P* day ServM Week B p m rhe wpoUf arnuaur ol Ood i N.-a-eel. IIS n Sunn Campoaer ol In. BIB a-taaw. II %  i From th Sklit. dihedral Or|a. %  In Ev*ry IH<*•* A double-action medicated ointment for the treatment of Haad and Chest Colds, Bronchitis, Cou{h>. Rheumatism, Lumba*o. Scuiica. .n Show WRl'l II SB Mr Wl WltVX II IS Mr MONDAY FF-B cta_n |_ |ftta m. . %  . .. m The Nf., T ID .in 7 IS am From Ihe gdltoruua, J SB Pr^^ranime Parade. 7 30 am Omriitii Spekii>a. 7 41 am. Sin-ins la ao f,td 4 Ihlng. B -m l*t*a i^ake muaar Ita m The Debate continue.. pm. Th." Nt. B|0 am Home Nri rre-h B> %  tain. BIS am C—r r.n ll.W art. Pnniiiiiiia l*arade. II.SS a nv LlMene'l Choice II4S am Colonial ('emaaar.Lt II noon The Newa. 11.10 p m. New. An. lyata II I* pm Clone Down. open a erlce Hpeekn Rev. A R itne PWI.UI Rev J II i.urn L Th 1M am Programme Pa.ada. MO pj> Ii IH. Prodianime Parade. 7 p m Tl t WPI'L li IS Mc. WHt'W II 71 H< iv-aa. pm. SSSI m Catarrh, Sore Throat, Muscular Paint and Strains, Bruises, Scratches. Influenza, Neuritis, Neuralgia, Toothache, Insect Bites and other Aches and Pains. He*linj! Soothln-! Relieving! j" Try It — you will say It Is a real blessing ^ i_ THERM0GENE lYEAST-VITEl r^ THERE'S PAIN RELIEF AND TONIC BENEFIT LJ Yes!— Yaast-Vlto quickly soothes away headaches, neuralgia, nerve and rhcumadc pains — but it does something else too! Because of Its valuable tonic propcrues Ycast-Vite helps you i fee I brighter, look liciter, ilccp more euily and enjoy more energy. Next time you want pain relief take Ycatt-Vttc and get tonic bcnclit loot tr. SOS p m Coiwpoaer tjl tha Wee*. I M p in The Slory teller. S p in lnie. lude. S4S pm. Piamt Playtime SS*—T|ti pm. -Hit". • 4S.4S as, 00 pm Nislil. al Ihe Opera. • p in PtOS'aminc Parade. .B0 p m Tl" New*, 7 10 p m. New. Analy.l. J U l Our Mutual Friend. 143 pm General'. Spoaklna i u— MM — il JB a UMB an i a I ... ColKtoHM I CoWi— _... . i. w Good a Thins. IM p al the Week. BOB p in BPI. w—e.t Mall. 10SS p at Tha N.. 10 in pm From The EditoriaU 10 11 p m Rav* A Laush. 10*5 pm Seance R.".ie II OB p m Hour To Argue. ixa;. 1 p.m Salvation Meeti Malar amith. WB1J.INGTON 11 %  all neap MaatMaj. I pm. Company Maelins p.m Salvation Meetl.. .-^eac-her S. Major Olbba. CAM .TON—II am. Ho line a. Maaimg 3 pm Company Mevling, 7 p.m. Salvai.on Meetlna. ITr,K-hr Captain Bourne FOl'R KOAISS II a m Hullna-a, Meetm( I p.m. Compwiv Ueeliruf. 1 p in Salvation Meetin|. Preacher L4eulenant Hindi LOf.-C, BAY 11 a ... %  aawaaa Meeting. I p i Company Meet inf. 7 pm. SalvaHOB. Meeting Piearhrr: Lieutena.n'. Elkmr* ST.-\ VIF.W-ll a % %  • Itulirt-* Mreting. 1 p in l-omaai). Mrettng. 7 p ,,, fUlvatn.n Maating. Proaeher: l-imln. nl aibbo-ii. Be Proud of Your English Are you content with the way you speak and write? Are you sure that you are not making mistakes that cause people to underrate you? Never has the importance of effective speech and writing been more widely recognised than today. If you can express yourself persuasively and forcefully, you have an immense advantage in your professional work as well as in social life.i Then KRUSCHEN bronqhfahappv change complaints, thin man writes to tell us how Kruachen brought, ahout a "complete transtormatlon" and quickly gave him back the Joy of living 8— "Up to a month sao. I bad suffered continually from kidney disorder, sciatica, rrieunimtsm, and I generally felt off-colour. 1 was constantly tlrod. I triad many remedlea hut Without eflocl until %  nave Kiusvhon Sails s trial In four weeks Krusihen has brousht abuut a complete transformation. I one* more f^ol It is gosd to ba alive "--S.V.N Tha kidneys are the Biters of the human body If they become aluglioh. lmparlticsBeep Into the blood stream and the seed of half-a-dozen common ailments la sown. The % %  i"'..n. combination of mineral Sail. In Kruathan. qulcsJr rest "tea in klrlney" to normal fcfaiihv fc.Un The otner astiewry oi..'is also are ptlmulatod a that trwhole tviieen works amoouiiy an.) aflatrtivrtv All lmpuntl'i ana %  olBOBous *it ata regularly •spelled. Then allmenu vanlsl* Ilia be'omrit a joy again Thousands of men and women %  n handicapped becaune they cannot speak and write English correctly. Every day you may be committing mistakes that depreciate you in the eyes of otners. Ara you surp of your spelling? For instance, do you writs sasge a? gaagr. benefltted or benefited, alright ii all right? Do you stumble over pronunciation? For example, can you pronounce amateur, hospitable. Inventory, probity and lebrs correctly Is your grammar sound? Csn you depend upon your English not "letting you down"? Guard Against Embarrassing Errors There is a method by which you can guard against embarrnssing blunders—attie method embodied in the Effective English Course con. ducted by the Regent Institute. I Consider these distinctive features (a) You learn the things thai you need to know. Aftewl a free teciurc t-nMlIrd Christian Science: The way to True Security Will B Dat-fi. C.S.B.. "f Chicago. Illinois itomter „. „ I ..... ^. kN mi I*.MONDAY 19th FEBRUARY si 1.15 p as. In (he ( HKISTIAN %  CBMCI CHITRCII GARRISON HILL First ( of Christ, .Scienligf Bridgetown ALL ARE (ORDIALLY INVITED ceaa. — :"Word Mastery" explains fully the importance of good English to you snd describes how you csr. ucqulre the power of ready and attractive expression. This interesting booklet, which can bo obtained free from the Regent Institute, should be in the hsndf of every ambitious man and Tlie Danger of Delay Decide nt oner, thai jrou M rid yourself of the handirap that poor English imposes You can do so without ih id\ K ry and without costly outlay, rite now for a free cop' "' •Word Miistery," which will be sent to you without any obligation on your part, Den'l delay. Yew Eitrll-h la all-Important to yoa. ami yea eana-A afford to aasglaet It. Post this coupon or write a simple request for th* booklet. addressed to The Regent Institute 'Dept. 601B). Palace Gate, London, W 8, England. Relieves INDIGESTION BRAND STOMACH POWDKR relieves Indigestion psin and oascumfort I This wonderfully quick and effective relic/ from Heartburn, Flatulence. Nausea, Acidity sad Stomacb Pains due to ladigestioo is made possible by the fad that MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWDER is a perfectly balanced acieo t ifK fcannula. Make Meal Times a Pleasure f W^ygo OB suffering? Tryluat to-day but make ture you grt genuine MACUAM BRAND S fOMA'fl POWUBK besring Use iiinature AUUL C UACLBAN oo bottls i •MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWDKR Tht Coune that Given You Confidence The Regent way to the mastery of English is the sure way and the swift way. You can study the Effective English Course In the odd minutes of tho day. The Course u "o planned thsl you make, definite progress from the very first lesson It will eiiulp you to speak and write correctly and to use, words fluently and expressively. It will give you confidence and enable you to make the right impression on others. Write today for details, and leam how friendly and thorough is the method of tuition by post. I'nsi this Coupon vn S*c ut lor • U It C FABRIC BDMRDSD MKTAi. TF.MPKKUI HAKII 1IOAUII (III. STOVES & OVENS l'hmic 431* II %  4287 T. HERBERT Ltd. I Roebuck St., & Magaiinr Lane. aaaWstaW ; llltlM. IS YOI'H PHKSCiurnoNs II *•• MS f I-.-.X.SI: i i man x* F auaaj .11 < f Jf.11fvXI The Cosmopolitan Pharmacy I JEWELRY 'GIFT THE REGENT INSTITUTE (Dept. 501B), Palace Gate. I.uiidnn. W.8. England Please send me— without obUvatlan—a free copy of "Ward Mastery", deecrlbhic Tear Peatal Coarse in Effective Engiiah and the special arrangements for overseas students. NAME (Block Letters) Wa hava probably the largest and IBOal Vpncii St'xk PLATED WARE m Uie Islsnd, Truly a at WEDDING PRESENTS ond GIFTS for mher occasions can be chosen with ease and in comfort LOUIS L* BAYLEY UOLION LANE. for Holes Watch (a. SwllierUnd assj dssjsjgaass ataj % %  ] ^ ajRUaHffl_aej| Jtrestom TYRES and TUBES tl ill. IM.I IX ALL SUES USE THE TYRES CHAMPIONS USE WOW IS TUK TIME TO SELECT YOUR Charles Mc Enearney & Co.. Ltd. ENAMELWARE GALVANISED BARBED WIRE NOW AT PRICES THAT CANNOT BE REPEATED Plantations Ltd. s**0'S'i**rwr,:* r '.~,',% ,•.'. %  <:',%%*.%%*% RAUCE PANS (All Bin m a> l t*P8 • BOWLS 'AH R • m Ml Si-<-') BREAKFAST CARRIER! Q M Mention Pay us a Vi .' r Purchsse El*> Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) 10 SWAN • : IT PHONE 211,9. Hl. I I



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PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE Nl \ll\Y IIBRIXRY 18, 1S1 Capl. Farmer -(-f^^j"'Will Go To London P^wengcrs ar Elder* •*"• %  %  ... n.i... short *tay I C APTAIN will ',>,-TiiiuU.d shctoo^rfthe. H *t*>w P***"*** T ni Suttrt .,_.bout ,_ r,,!,^ ,.-h-rho will utu %  %  •• .i""*i was i""' I O PW vcjr i" mni* Ryton-on-Dun "^ Z^Tn^H* 1,500 Auditioned At Globe Last Year H* I (Ml' % .1 II ll I |MM| i ">00 Barbadians wore aiui.* Gfaba) Tl.eato take part In thi >",'. ,,','.'.'.'.'.'.','.'* .....ne !• %  oUM be !" 1Y "Where were all tl The Oaactwac bi %  :u l %  'Globf *n teat re was opened". Ihl i %  ..ren't hiding but tlitv just didn't have .1 du .-.• their ability." IK| v,a what lhev MRRM ,I.IU Mm—* ..I Ad Anliaua. Local Talent Show, are %  • -on ft HaynrsCO**tartiahed In Trinidad and li. ,, w,.. U „T shlre. Captain fanw WAV Lodge S. 1. el Lodge School. Ha is also an Int" %  d I OFFICE REQUISITESWIRE WASTE PAPER BASKETS, CLIPS Small ft Large ..LASS PIT*' TRAYS. GLASS ROLLER DAMPERS. PAPER WKIGHTS. BOX FILES. IX.L. PILES. ni.E FOLDERS and METAL EDGE RULES — also — r OK TIII: MIIOOI.S — SCHOOL PRIMERS 1 2 and ROYAL READERS 1the Criminal 1 pariment and al Police Magazine,, ed last MM -.lobe The.tr* opened m Item-, fc^ty OrSth .. Oa mra ia Agtrrtalirr 1949 lhal thl> on —**"**+* &*•** %  Manage iViiii SoM Quickly MantnaTt*mar the> i-iund gett.nK their oranges glvafl a "ial ..•efruit. which ..,,BOW TnctC Tal Tin iiisi wa. held on December Id. I and children, regardless of their sTanding in llle or how good an ROBERTS & Co. CARGO Dial 3301 ', ',',',, V.V//.V. v.w.w/. ODEX THE FAMILY SOAP O Gels skin realty clean O Banishes perspiration odor O Leiws body >weet and dainty %  ,.'"i.Vl.'""fc.ad. Ud .,!, \l'l I w:Ml 1: .hows the hc.tr. also arranged other local shows. Some include Keyboard Cocktails'. "Jam Sessions" featuring 'iir am Barbados All Star Band, Jitterbug CBStttttl, %  Threegrapefruit, WW i' ,.,:,• shows arg held In-One Contests' 1 KI.1,' MtsKf nisi" l'(inlaiunr> val. %  Nuw-fnr Now Talent". Inilt which >r| ,hmorning Iron, 9 o'clock until milTremor.Night The sccdlliw oranges. "•< %  |ay 0 „ ,„„ nrll Sunday over a Other attractions were Mrs. ,1 "IJS sell Liousand came to be audition.,I stuarfs Mannequin and Cabaret JJJ, hundreds were turned .war s „ 0 „. n „„ ,„,. ( ., vl Servants' A* The beat six are chosen ror the ^M^ C ..I for the Talent Shosy and later in the week ,„ dr |, Uon „„, C | uoe f arapefrull no miillei h.. I Mg Uiejr > %  > '"' v ,h Jf."JJ|'*'" !? menial in stagins •tage peraonaUients eswh 1 hawfcssrs knocked on ,i ( onl I ,if their customers tor a Shows an All Star Show is held small ci its Uafl hp ""I and second pn/e star, gave an hour programme ns winners take part in this. ever> Sumlay night. Many people in Joi'i i "I'll A Super Star Show takes place sent in requests. He was the ,""'.' every si* months The nisi ami most .popular, s. 1th the Barbadian! • 01 Hi.AH a„d m r..n,.wed d ly by Rod %  i a tat) I Ht in ,h,i ,"':',. U toc these Talent V, REMANDED WITH BAIL t ^SSS.'^Stl !''w.'^hin it. ii A T.,1.,,, |>,.iu, tituv or Iwlw he w amilfd b: Lnno uicy %  • %  urn ..-; %  "• ^^ • rticntal in SI.IKIIIK >t-*ge ptrsonaii, B STS W ci ,h .very < "th r :rT... "—sea, i :. thU an All Star Show i, held "•> *'""*• BG '"•'<• %  "*"• i Trii Oilier* war* J-f Ud diote of Hollywood, Andres and i,. Dulniau, Limous South American duet. Blon.lini Ihe Maict.,n. J>o li s MI M to ship almost anything by air — and inexpensive too. For advice on your freight probIrmv rail Colonel Mien of Police lold Hn ftataacate i .,, |( u v ,ho1 li-M-.li .; [„ t Di Brulliwaile will DUW ( %  i . ,,. i M.,-.. tabs i Eonraa in i-:n. ,i,Pouca with wmJ i.din'i %  •. i>i this year to Improve in.s kt.-wi.-.i t Anthony D I .1. ( '. &m HI* in,, trprti 1st. Ml %  nd Kenneth f • TrSSawa* rt • _, .. n.> i.iiauiniri ..nruiiiu viaing. uretioairaa: JTl'i'l A Slmlrnl raphy. Cpl. Hrathw.,, 1 charite of this bl Inspectors Springer n who last year 11 month BDUTM Hendon, EnKlartd, ara expoctod %  Teium ti ihihnnd aaj to take up dultes. F DR THE LAST MOM II PolioI doing a refresher course ;t l. trict 'A' PoUoa Btatloo up his completed it ye>tcrd;v and will take up duties from Monday. Twenty-five more will In lo take the same course Colonel Mlchclin laid that Ihe Constables derive firent benefit from these courses. Over a hundred were given itw.iy. "f Uw gn %  :.l Ihe Tl %  uch Calypsonians Island Pride and ; included 1he HOI Slmls 0| Tiiiii'l.nl Ihe South' Amertean Quintet, the Mappv Pooi ui.hestia Hi Ban the Katsaolamn i i.. i -. leiuletl In Mi. M. II. mi' .loru-. i HI'-,.,,, tit/ H ani wood. Yalvniuw Becomes ;;. % % %  rJ^tS Mac lac which ha araa '" l secretary of the, iivin %  radio G< 4404.1-1. nodal circuit of the;.Ai'" anjoytni Ihll lueeaai h" tres. for brinpinp tMj type of enSWISH WIST INDIAN AUWtYS When strike.%£\ remember *^ Phensic Wiat ia the sufferer from headache or nerve pain who keeps a supply of Phensic I In a matter of minutes the worst of pains give way to Phensic and as the pain lessens, you feel fit and cheerful, ready again for work or play. It is good to know that you can always have the oattaai reHaf of Phensic. Be prepared for headacheskeep a supply of Phensic bandy. Phensic for quick, safe relict FROM HEADACHES. RHEUMATIC RAINS, LUMIAIO, ( NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INTUKMU, COLDS S. CHILLS 1 ""KTNI-.S'IIVN"'.'*'"' !I J "i"" 1 Mr ' Stoart and IHAii.cl Valentin., JairmK. and !" g ".' ""' lt;;viinv,lie Show Wi %  n„ii,~ Ian-hand "'""' ; ""' """I** ""' %  l Hat ha l.iwler has siarle.1 a i u dy course wal i Id al ihe Kingston Tcehn,,.,! school AnotlMt dlacvi 11 n Uat Siiiimiii Mtn coura. Mltori 'ju.uirt wWdi to now in. In. ,.„gin.s'iing touring tli. Caribbean with thholarship subscribed t„ by Ihe Caracas Nights outfit -Many priiv Jamaica winneis r,„m the Globr als.. got Following this course the voung Uiair nance to sing ovei Hespin bowaR will ,..X, ihVdlafoalor, with the Paul WilklnNorlhamplo,, l"olyteehni, ,',,H.k, SuMW miiht prosrami it NmlhanipMiishire. Knglaiul. TC TW_ tertalnment to the Island I %  • ,ls.i the Manage Barl>ndos' The Cl Singh Coiiiinilli'd For Next Sessions POPT-OF-SPAIN. Feb. Arter nine wllnesses. Including The flrat T.il.-nl Show ... mi-in, ionise al Ihe T.'.lmi "• l>"i'ii Ilaskin and Ihe Din Pottoa .Siiparlntcndenl Rrli G I |,.i II... All M.i. , %  „, %  ,,,. ha.l „ive,i %  vi.len.', M, rded a player I W "'"" ***** Phillips a close secUaU Carvn, Scott mi Thursdai ""* %  ,„ , eomn.i-,e,i Bat I Mm.'.li ll I ttelch. who_ls now sing,„ %  \sslie ngaalon ol Jnhn A u ""*' He *owever did well ,,.,,,,. "PTI'I '"' W '","M S1 ""*, sSSJ who With four *defent -old Calypsonn,,, Arthur ^V !" !?"?."* !" "Lord FoiiUcroy Knrde For Sparii*n dnnees Madame La Siine.i .ud Madatne S i ,-overed. mMt yde Phillips .Hero, OttlOC f;ivouriies with the audinERCY WKM'll was i Jt Silver Cup, ihe in %  ; R| | %  %  %  %  lo AW I ralli between the Wi Star Talem Show at the and Man*, IMI-. AI Globe Thealro on FrkTity niuhi. the and of ihe Australian Too He sang "Priaonoi "f Low will Second prlaa went to Oei Id v '" I Dalsley who aari.: 'Embraecable "V "You". Other voi schoUrshlp whith admmlsteroaj '•> mt iXsnman.who ,i ;,^,l ,,f <'•'"''••< %  ford Husbands and Bang Love Loves Me". Frani "Our Verv Own", gam QordOfl 'Mv Foolish Heart" and NatWe Duiinah "It 11^,' The Judttes %  I Griffith of ihe !' Mr. Rupart Tana < intercolonial Onakwl Geome Willock. Editor of the British Guiana's ChrnBl.ltMany of tha .attended, aniong whom .MI, fl icy Stoll>rne>-et:. Ho-o! Manager. Ralph i Butl bed to I icing I ..ii.." .1 QUAfiTfRMASTER OF ROYAL INNISKIUING GUILTY OF WOUNDING KINGSTON. JCi, Feb. '*' A maglatrBtfl today \... hearing and aeeepti-d %  fUHly i>|... of lawfkd wounding trom Capt. A Burton QuRi'M-rmaster. ling Fusllin. charged with murder ,ind shooting W dh intent j^M I Burton p n ] 1 rnurd< r %  r two trtala | daya, i< also fixing .i charge ol i In con. of ii man trilled bs .i i Roy :d nee* were Eddie Hall','"edric %  %  %  % %  •Uogywil' ArfvllBJ dui Phillips pianist-\-oc-alin. Evans "^.-"''y. "> %  Baaoomba, Trevor Marshall LuHeating of othi ,, cille <""'tf, Clayton Thompson, Smoh. *tealinr '""i n,i engine lyainpwd lhl BBcooj Super Star winner valued SI.0O0 belotiginit to Henry hall. Nell Hall, Nrvill. '' %  %  •• an oattboard fboa i.iMi., WaMor tngtoa y a lnod $2ib. wttl be heard was put on bond to kce,, • i .>;.-. Joe Clark*-, the %  0 0, year and .lrdered '•' %  Malcolm Murray and last I m.H I I.AKKR. 'li|„ |t n „| |, ( | jv vhr knownaj Adlana" completely recoveicd ,.,, ,,,„, OCCBBIOII. made %  front worker, fell ovntioard at from the pflectof th e bullet krous attempt but decided to leave about 7 o'clock yesterdnv iTtomlna around in his 1*00, bui the Btghl i itagO ITOI0U1 rnmnlailna the while being transported in worf it the damagad eye. according '.. li,. rl(iw ,. v er retuin. i in the ohtpping* He was reacnod n medical attpan. %  ft), not ,u other n'lht and song through, bv another stevedore and pulled Urlorata rurtbar or bnpro**' The judge* on the majority o* aboard by member* of lh oraw, —C.P. occasions were people who knew /***V,V^,^ > v<^NS F. I C'KTAtl. BISCUITS ol.lVUOIL CAKE MIX pkB"GOLD1 %  UUOH KIM PERKINS & CO., LTD. DIAL Ml gXSMgggtta Koeburk SI i ..• •/ trom ii '> %  <•/ i#g knairm ^ WILSON'S HUQI AND VAJUSD lil'-Tn DATS BTOOC OF ^ MERCBANDISgj AUK ROW BEING OTRatBD SO ^ FRIENDS. CUSTOMKH-. ANT. iill. QENEBAI. S; PUBLIC AT PRICES .'1 I,. i00< LOWER THAN ij KKPIj\CEMENT COST. ^ WISE CUSTOMERS ARE MAKING A BEE LINE .TO WILSONS DAILY TAKING TOLL AIHANTAUK OF HUCBS WHICH MAY NEVER COIOJ AROUND AGAIN. WHY NOT .HJIN THE ROMP TO -.. 1 Don'! rolaa . 1.14'OKIKU" a nrw strip rartoan li. Norman \\ .,.,,1 slarlliia In Tomorrow's F.VKMNti AllVllt Ml .!*•• /ga MMN I EMBROIDERED DRESS NETS They are ideal for Evening Dresses and Party occasions, and in Shades that pay court to u formal beauty. While B Hlack, with While & Coloured Embroidery (ii $2.42. and S2.M per yd. Pink, nine and White with Sell enluiir.-d Embroidery 9 *1.'85 per yd. While with Gold Embroidery % %  %tXl per yd. Black with Mnlti-coloured Gum Drops fu SC49 per yd. BE WISE — BE EARLY | N. E. WILSON & Co. ^ |; Headquarters for )uilil> Ml i, ksUgtat, ,il I am 1'iices. !; 21 SWAN ST. DIAL Sttl 1 VA'/AVMWVAVA'/.V.V//AvMW.'.V.V,V,'MtV/ Wm. FOGARTY LTD. OUR CUSTOMERS are asked to note that our Stores with the exception of the Workshop. Dock & Gasolene Sales Dept. will be closed at 12 noon on ... TUESDAY. 20th. WEDNESDAY 21st. THURSDAY 22nd and SATURDAY 24th FEBRUARY. Kindly arrange your shopping early and oblige. • CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.



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SUNDAY, FF.BRIARY IS, 1*51 M NDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THREE (iUHfUM: SERIAL F Ol II TIMF.K... aj_ • • • b . l-EOX Girls 'no one would want to look at join a battle of the curves %H MOSI.F.Y sideways* S HE A;L> one of the loveliest glrU In the line or Young Ladles in Cochran'3 Revue— but that morning she looked Ilka half-starved refugee. Her race IU pale as sne nigh* kicked ner way ihrougn the rehearsal of a number, and two minute* before it ended she fell flat on her fax* in a mm. Cochran nimsrlf v*s onr to the dressing-room. II waa then thai be learned she bad had nothing t-n: %  zlass ol milk and blvuii all that see*. It was ind, the year of tlw gr*' slimming crate. All ovi-r Britain wnmrn were keeling over from lack of lood. Cncnran look a look at his Young Ladle*, and walled Every one ol you la flat and uninteresting.'* No one. he mouth! would want to look MI Uietn sideways. llpersuaded Sir William Aroutlinot Lane, famed as a society doctor 10 draw up a diet Chan which the girls followed at public reedirm .sessions. Stars likcTallulahBankhead flermioruBaddelev. Isabel J<-ans and Edith u*y joined in. 0er at the rival theatre, the Empire Fred and Adele Assam* were danr.n* touc-hi-r In Ladv Ur cloud." and ihey incorporated "Sf•fflff curve* into their S TOMI'IM.^^P Makes a profit I COCHRAN had staned i IILS campaign as a aa direwd publicity slum but when Srhiaparnll and Poirei the French coutunf re came ovei from Paris 10 join in the row mv.ting that the battle of ihe cur\'es would ru.n (Mil r\i>* season's fashlona—It begun to liave IU efl-ct on the public. The female out lite began to fill out and never went so flat again. Tnat year saw Cochran back on hi* feet again. He was disc.iantcd from bankruptcy (one of his closest ussoc.atas Rot a few shillings back out of an Inve itBient of several hundred pounds). Hn revues er.beginn ng tu pav their way. In looking over the posslMllttaa for new Venturas, new semat.un*. new surprises. Cochran had even .uken over 'lie managership ol •lie Albert Hall and prom:sed to make that "awlul mausoleum.' as he called it, pay it* way. He shocked the staid, conservative shareholders of the institution bv organising the nrsi Cliarleston Ball. Ooa December night in 1 ha ntled the vast spaces of ute Alber. Hall with a wild, madly kicking mass of )a*r. fiends, who stomped and shrieked Ulr way through the movements of this new dance. The Charleston Ball waa a great success--except that, like many another Cochran enterprise. it didnl make any money. Cochran dldnt despair While the floor was atlll dowu Ih.s time his Charleston Ball started at two la Lhf afternoon and went on until two nest mom Ins He had Installed rows of hnlf-a-crownin-the-slot fruit Humbling machines, and hoped to reap a vast profit from them —only to have them declared tllrgal at the last moment. But this lime nmadr money Never before have I seen such wild frenzy, so many painted mouths wide open in ai'iricial gaiety, so outrageous a liberality in the display of the female limb." wroie a shocked woman reporter. motoring was beginning. sou oould buy a Four-seater ear to take the familv to Uic beach for £136 A full-length fur coa 1 for evening wear—kolinskv furs-waa fig and you could buv M) cigarettes for hall a croan and uiairne* for a few coppers a doaen boxes What did tne public want as entertainment ? Cochran showed his flair lor star-picking and gave the world Jeasie Matthews as the star of One Dam Thing After Anotner %  IMS J TII.I.V LsMCH Mown flic dancer' the tea* callra success which confirmed Cochran* faith in himself. HI* avid eve for new talent nad not missed the growing fame of a young man of the theatre called Noel Coward, whose olav* were always being booed or cheered. but never given a lukewarm reception. In l D 3f Qoc'ir.m brgan a CJllBl>i ntTd thai was to make theatrical history. wth Jeull Matthews and Bonnie dale once n\star*, plus a magnetic new darner oauaO Till* Vest Ol Clrace" n ; 'be eitterU.ain-n; aoi.d-ana hit the lackpot too. It was the beginning ol a great ana memorable out still not prosperoua period for Oochran. He was stiil so shy ol money that ha announced an opening in Mancoaster with not enough money u pay his writer* or his stars. Advance booking* amounting to 116 ooo. purely on the Oochran name ennbled him to finance %  he show and brine it to london <& PILLIOXS^g^F Shock the [ BY now ne nad plans BW for new plavs cut^^ ncient to carry him UM the thirties Coward was h.m a musical play ciiled "Bitter Swept." He v "ringing over Pony.'' an allNegro play, from New York. To a Britain unworned about polities, eager IO be entertained. Cochran* plans had sparkle and •-nchanUnent about '.hem Bir the number of distractions 'hat might woo them away from 'he theatre was growing. Th-re was the new sport ot nd racing—such a sensa'lonai siicceas that the Oovern-nent was inauir.Rg into It, ID M lion 9111* > %  r Harold I loyd, Lauia La Plants, and Pauline Predericg were aini popular stars. But AI Jolson's voice had been nrard from the srrnn. and -he he talking film nad EwrMd M unworrled days of the late twenties an uninhibited Hrialn was going mad on spurt mid K.'iurut our mot* and more M BPCfl an The red flannel brigade wer shocked at our new-found fraadom*. and were directing ilielr TAI.lt 1.AH Ml; she joined tn* iltmmtng croze attacks L against a new phenomenon -the pillion girl. "They arc disgrace to womanhood shameless, unladylike." said a woman counvlHoi I rom naming. "Letpi visible up to their thigh* racing 40 miles an hour to ruin said a %  nlafgyauj fo f sIBSSIBWilh th* grin LIFE in England, with the feneral slnke forgotten, was simple and — — ._. Jntaln roe main storv in the D r iiv Express at the time rvcoruvd %  the amazing flight of the Dornier X.--a gluni Ctenuan plane which Had fl^mn with Ufl people aboard. No one thought 'hat It might one day carry the amweight In bombs. And no one. not even Cochran K d much ultentlon to a D*SH II well down the page—one rep< rung that th, N,-W York Bto< < Fvrhaiwe *a* beuuii|ig to crash. It w*s im And to Cochran li ws-meO that he was sitting pr-tly. Lonooii Ex proas gssrvlos Colonial Show in ILK. Seen by Almost 1,000,000 COOKERY CORNER IX>NDON On my tlrst visit to the London By C %'. D. Kek*>%*.iZoo, an Englishman asked me humorou-slv, in the Lions' Den: -What are you doing here? You keep these animals as pets at home, don'l you?" I smiled, and tn like humour, repliui that until I came Io England from Africa I hod never seen .1 live wild beast. He waa aur11 ad The incident In itself may seem tilvinl. trnt it does Illustrate the vurt of loose thinking that has been prevalent nmong the ordinary i>eople of Britain about the Colmles and condilions fhcre. In 1948 ;i stirve-y conducted on Lehalf of the Colonial Offlcc %  evealed a startling state of affairs, un appalling ignorance of the Colonies in Britain—with people listing self-governing Dominions nnd even foreign countries, among the Colonies. That should not be true today. An extensive educational campaign was Immediately decided upon and highlight of the campaign Wag the "Colonial Month" and Exhibition in London opened by H.M. the King. So successful was the Exhibition that It went on tour. Last Saturday, ihe Secretary of St.ite for the Colonies. Mr. James Griffiths, opened the touring Colonial Exhibition In Newcatle-on-Tyne, the eighth major city to be visited in England. Wales and Scotland. Like the original Exhibition i.i Indnn, the touring version ha* been a tremendous success. Over 330.000 people in the Provinces have seen it. In addlUon to the half million people who saw the original version In London. Among provincial cities, liverpool held the record with nearly 83.000 visitors to the exhibition in three weeks Other figures were: Southampton. 28.400; Bristol, 40,000; Cardiff, 38.400; Glasgow, 50,000; Birmingham, 47.000; and Bradford 48.000. It is important to note that these numbers include a great percentage of school children—either in organised group* or as individuals. Could anything be MMrT Britain's school children of today ore the men and women of tomorrow in whose choice lies the future of those "higher Ideals and strength, trust and comradeship between races" to which the King referred In opening the Exhibition during the Colonial Month In London. After the Exhibition ends Its Norwich visit, it returns to London where many thousands more are expected to be attracted to see it this summer during Festival of Britain celebrations. "W. I. Students Waste Time" iFrom Our Own C<>H POTMtept' PORT-OF-SPAIN. Feb. 14. "There are many West Indian students who are wasting their time in the United fUngdorn as well as their money, particularly in times like these." said Mr. Mohammed Shah, who returned on Wednesday from the United Kingdom. Mr. Shah left here ive month* ago for the United Kingdom, after taking his Bar examinations, externally passing his finals in May last year, he was called to the Bar in November. Mr. Shah said that he had met successful West Indian Students in the United Kingdom, but he added: 'It is unfortunate for some parents in the West Indie* who have sent their children to study In the United Kingdom In vain aa the children were no' pursuing their studies, but enjoying themselves." Ynu will no doubt notice that a lot of oil is being used In this Curry. But the Curry does not taste v. greasy because the vegetables absorb the grease. Of essential lhat Ihis dish %  hould .*• served hot. An important facor in making a Curry is to put fweet with the Curry, and an i.ppV-if avaiinWe gives It n \er> iii/e flavour. entry/ H III heef 1 Ir.Kc tomato 3 srfiil eggplants I 4 3 tAVtesponnsmul of Curry Powder I large onion niitaau II gills of took inn oil Sail and Pepper. Cut your beef Into imal! square*. then -.lice the onion, eggplants and tomato Put ihe oil in a frying pan. heat and add the Curry powder nnd lei it :ook for one minute. Now put in, your meat and let it fry, when four meat bj brown add the onion, eggplants, and tomatoes. Let the lot fry for ten minutes .lining It so that It does not stick. When this Is done, transfer the eufslasiti into a saucepan and add 1 pint of water, sultanas, and sliced apple. Let it simmer for 45 minutes, and l hen serve it "no chutney, Vam i.i.in:! iin, I lb. boiled and mashed yams 1 gill milk 2 or. bulttiI egg* 1 bard-boiled egg sliced 2 or. grated cheese I tablespoonful cream S.ilt .ml pepper Put in the mashed yams, milk, butter, cheese, and cream; sUr them until thoroughly mixed. Add salt and pepper and let it cook TOT three minutes Then I,ike ll off the fire and add the yolks of 2 eggs well beaten Put the mixture Into a lire-proof dlsn, arrangaj the sliced egg on top and tover with the 2 egg winlet. iK-aten rery still. Plac. fltn until browned. MKlerati $#** We shall be pleased to EXECUTE buying or selling ORDERS FOR Canadian or American stocks or bonds FOR VISITORS to Barbados Orders cabled WITHOUT EXTRA CHARGE A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD. Barbados Correspondents For ROYAL SECURITIES CORP. LTD. &&.C. ELECTRIC ASTHMA MUCUS Dissolved First Day ra.fci.f. ...pi*.h..,m rasa •srt. Iks pt>. **> >our rour naaith and saaaa r<" %  -rtpilon of s rimow Sorto. ... '.SIM throw** Mil.|d. qul. wiy earll lt>sstta. .. 1 h-wry flrrt 4*V the %  rranailnt MUCUS IS di• %  !*!. thu ftvln* frs*. • 1-n'sthinn nnd f" • rui • ••. NO dor-*a. r<* •m'**- n iaj*t''>" Jrt tak* i>;i. B st MMf • %  MtENHACO tsbl't* >l ".lm snd ks Mitlr-ty fr*# f,., m AsthiN* Hron.hlO In nw t ao MM. #<•• itlourt v.. u ni*f hiv* %  uff'rrd fr Tsar* MUNDAiXi !• sa nfourql tnst i' ta guarajiisvO to aiva res tsaa, •asy brihlns | B :i hriur. sad I* '""Pi"' • ••oprc-i.r Aithmslnldava bach on | U rs of amply '-O from j5i> • aesisria faa. I Be bright...fight your HEADACHES while they're slight! When hesdsihe* tiart due to noif). nvrrit iirk, m er-indulgent* — be unin. tske Alks-Srlirn si the lirst tigx o( diMin(ori. Repast il needed (or unnnu-d ri'lu-f. Sparkliii* agasfsaaQBgtOI uukr. Alks-Seli(r plesssnl-uttmg, hclpt tit psin-killing snslgc-n go to work ISM. Hamilrtt, not a lasatitc->i>u CM tske it ***) time. Dmp ona iir two rableti into glait ol Mater Watih ll hn into a rclrrUiing solution -then drink Ir. Kp J "ippty "I nunksrtina; Alka-Mucr on band ala|t! Alka Saltzer helps Millions daily Alka-Sellzer The refrigerating urul of the G.B.C refrigerator is co linely made thai il is hermetically sealed after manufacture and never needs servicing. This refrigerator will stand up to any extreme of climate — and it'g lovely to look at, too I Solid chromium-pists*} Hindis Incorporating wncasMlaejB*** it THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS KWSEWTING THE GENEAU EilC'VC CO 1TD.. Of [NCLAHO LADIES' HATS faags ga as; * : Smart flicssi/ Hat* fur lOlkTAII.S OR WEDDINGS Narrow and bniad hrim*. Klrhly trininit-d willi pretty flower* und vt'iling in: Navy. Blmk, Grey. Brown. Ked, Mil/.. Powder lllur antl Beige. A...il iklstBourn-vlta \ Children ^ i*.?, like itV/ 1 > t them sturdy ri i UANTIN TASTS ^VprtllLt %  .:. :..!. IUgaaa < I TrtlkCoSgajM Parruh'. I ad Food. Batrael ot K. MafTOVtsasd at|Bdd Mail i n i — ingredient* ol' proved value in helping to i.irm bone and fleh It it iprcially iiviiunim!. %  .'. for children who are run down alter illru• %  %  delicaic or )uit' out of sorts N'utr iimut and readily JigcMiNe. it i% jtnt the toui. that %  uch children often need. Supplied in 4 ot. snd I o>. bookObtainable from your cheaaiit at drug %torc. CHILDREN'S TONIC MAni BV Wholes 1. I'o Ben FACE POWDER %  jot i^ I ii in our that becomes you -v*. •', \ By BOURJOIS ROUOf • PI Id i Ml • I IPIT1CK • TALC • COLDCREAU VAM-IIINi; I Kl \\l a HRIl.l.lANTlNF. • HAIR CRlAU HANDBAGS To mulch any Knwmblf. From Silt to XH..-.II NYLON STOCKINGS Kayser 51 Kuautshades rui: SIOII:II.\ DRESS SHOFFF: BROAD STREET [dreamed/danced a ballet in my maidenjbrm bra I'm attaring. leaping. ftrirgw| whe %  |V...gajN in hrtmtifttt form '.' | aggl BSSSJ'M U'tamni t>i g >lr..tm %  / i Imi gsja| fymmfmfmi */ Ukr MauienJ'arm's." i g" Isssd ,i\ mhtfr Miit lrfiu.inMm-lriHiirm gaaasjassj „rr luir amly IN lae lias ay Itlmdm Turn fm M> 9 *. a/ajw*



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ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS. FEBl, 'ARY 18, 1951 PRICE: SIX CENTS I Reds "Disappear 9 In Korea TOKYO, Feb. 17 AMERICAN INFANTRY today sliced one mile oft the Communist salient north of Chechon. British troops clearing the hills southeast of the South Korean capital of Seoul today faced little 1 or no opposition. Officers said that the Communists had "just faded." SUIT lighting was reported o\ United Nationtumps trying I man forward 25 miles east of Wonju. Nortu Koreans this afternoon! ^ %  inched mi attack on South Kotean positions 10 mill P Chec.ion and 20 miles south-east at Wonju. It carried irscm lo within 3 milev of thi* United Nation* supply road to Wonju. American lighters and, light bomSialin Trying To Sow Strife —British Covt. Spokesman LONDON. Feb. 17. A British Foreign Office spokesman today described Stalin'? remarks in the Pravda yest-rday as a "typical example of 'he Soviet desire lo sow dissension in the world and exploit k h.desire for peace." The British Government spokesman had made it clear thai it Ma only l>ec;iusc of the aggressive policy of Russia and the threat of mrerwhelming force*, that western nations had been constrained to mnke the first step in self defence Prime Minister Attlec. the spokesman said, had given the figures of these immense forces For example, the Soviet Union had 175 active divisions with supporting artillery. 25.000 tanks and 20.000 aircraft as well as the largest submarine fleet in the world. This was the answer lo the accusation that Attlee was reeking lo justify rearmament hv slander lng Russia. Stalin might cull this demoblh salion but figures speak for themselves The spokesman said that these Ml forces had been maintained at the expense of a very low standard of living for the Russian people. Britain Wants Peace Referring; lo the Soviet Premier's •tatMBMt that war was not Inevitable at present, the spokesman said that Britain did not regard war as Inevitable at all. There was no problem that ,-o.iId not be solved by peaceful negotiation and goodwill. Such goodwill a> On Page 14 tcrs mounted attacks which broke r<>r the whole campaign for the third time thi* week They caught many Communist tioops concentrations in and behind their front lines and attacked wnh lockets, bullets and bombs. T!icv claimed many casualties A bulge in the United Nation* line nor'h of Chechon was punch ed by spearheads of three Communist divisions early today. But other reports from the front said the Chinese counter-oftensive along the central front had almost come to a standstill. As Communist pressure eased. Cnited Nations patrols probed up to two miles in front their line*, to gain information and keep contact Is 1 German Rearmament Will Lead To War SAYS POLAND BRUSSELS, Feb. 17. 'Poland considers that German rearmament will inevitably lead to war." Aleksunder Krajewski. the Polish Minister to Belgium said here to-day. HC saul that Ihe Western German delegation lo the European Army Conference in Pans was •the nucleus of the New Wehrmachfs General Staff." Krujewski was addressing a Press Conference which he had ('filled to comment on the note which Poland submitted to Belglum. Holland, Luxemburg and Denmark. TbHe countries were chosen. the Polish Envoy said, because they ure "smaller European nations ncighl-ouring Germany." and "therefore most affected by Ihe threat of the rebirth of German militarism In Its note to Belgium. Poland "urged Belgium lo try to persuade the Big Powers lhal the four Foreign Ministers should meet with the least possible delay." Kra)ewski said. "World peace Is at stake." he added. —Keuler. 0B tincentral front the northmoving Communists were estimated to have left in alt. at leas' 4.000 dead. On the Chypyong perimeter alone, against which wave after wave of Communist attackers crashed in vain, American troops counted more lhan 1.700 dead. —Reader U.S. To Use Italian Fieri For Warfare Charges "Red Fleet" MOSCOW. Feb. 17 The Red Fleet. Ihe Soviet Navy newspaper, accused the United Slates today of preparing an Italian fleet to take part in a combined Atlantic Powers attack on the Russian Black Sea coast. It said that the Italian Government had made the Italian Navy "an appendage of the military machine of American imperialism." and intended with United States aid and arma to "create a new fleet adequate for the aggressive tasks assigned to the military staff of the North Atlantic Un Ion."— Re uler. "Romeo" Sentenced CRETE. Feb. 17. Crete's Romeo, Constantinc Kefaloyanls was today sentenced to two years' imprisonment on a charge of forming an armed band He nearly precipitated civil war in Crete last summer, when he abducted 19-year-old Taasoula Petrakoghiorghis and married her in a remote mountain. He tail been on trial on charges iha' during elopement he formed an armed band and offered armed resistance —Reulrr. Frtod Dropped* To Snow Bound Village MADRID. Feb. 17 Food has been dropped by parachute to villagers at Santiago llf La Eapuda in the mountainous jaen province of southern Spain isolated by heavy snowfalls since December 20. For several weeks, a rescue column constantly hampered by fresh falls has been trying to reach the village. In one province of northwest Spain steady snow falls at one time cut off 150 villagers. —Renter. LAKES BRIDOF. in Uie lowland* of It. Audraw wan a casualty In Uv-t weak 1 henry rains. Tho -stone" bridge was bnilt In 163*. This bridge which coll*p*fd on Wednesday ha net ye* been repaired. Landslide In St. Andrew Throws Houses Off Props Jugoslavia Expels Russian Emplo\ ee BELGRADE, Fcb IT. Mra. Jelena Azrova Ivanovna an emuloyee of the Soviet Trade Tilissiou in Belgrade has been expelled from Yugoslav,., because of "hostile activities' an official Yugoslav news agency announced today. Ivanovna was expelled on February i-i. The Yugoslav Authorities said that in a searcn >t her flat, they found "cimsioerible quantities of smuggled good. and money which she used in h-r hostile activities." They found more lhan 125 vardof silk. 75 yards of cloth, and many yards of linen as well as wateboa jewellery, and rings, about $350 and other foreign currency. The Yugoslav Communist newspa|>er. Sorb*, said that btr nctivi had shown up the Cominform Agency in Belgrade "in Its true colours." The Cominform. it s aid, was trying lo pay "moraUj elements of society v. itJi cash, silk, clothes, and watches 1 In ,i counter revolutionary netivitv uainat the worker, 1 socialist Yugoslavia." —Reuter. 4 Year Old Dtunkard Kilts Four Months Old Baby VIENNA. Feb. 17 A four and a half year old Austrian boy, described by his parents as "often drunk" was said by Police to-day to have murdered a four months' old baby who died from numerous stabs and head wounds. They ordered the boy, Christian Tappler, who lived in the same house as the infant. Maria Kusu**r to be taken from his parents and put in a reformatory, Hia parents said he drinks nearly 2 pints—"most sweet new wine"—per day and is often under the influence of alcohol. —Reuter Jamaica $ Deficit Drops By $10,500,000 *rri>m Our Own Coimpondrof i KINGSTON. THE 1850 dollar deficit li Jamaica was over $10,500,000 less tha n HM9 and nearly $21.00*1.000 leas than 1MB; and if the doUal value or Jamaica sugar re-exported by the Ministry of Food to Canada 1| taken into account, this island waa a very substantial dollar earner in the patl Lust year the deficit drnppt( ( !< %  $54,000 from ilu.6K2.oi>0 ,n 19VI and $20,587,000 In 1048. A comparison of the three years show that in 1048 Jamaica earned directly $14,282,000 aj S34.86B.000; in 1040 earned $16,050,000 and "pent •28.742.000 and la earned mjM£0Q and mot II 7.710,000. In the same three years sugar exports to Canada realised $4,317,000; $9,067,000 and $10,812,000 Applied to (be do) deficits over ihe jHTiod these earnings from Jamaica sugar %  to Canada would reduce Iha 1 deficit to $16,270,000. the I04S deficit to $516,000 and show a substantial surplus of $10,758,000 in 1050. TWELVE INCHES and tori pints of rain fell in Barbacios between 6 p.m. last Satufnay and i> %  m jreal wording to the returns from the varioof Polka Stations, This total does not account for returns which did nut reach Central Station irom districts" whose telephones were out of [order ut some times during the week on account henry rain. The rain waa fairly evenly distributed over the island but District "C". St. Philip, made thi k>etww i.vimiv St Andrew, a parish noted for soil erosion, was badly damaged. There was a landslide al leluri tBeMer Than Fines KOCGB, Denmark. Children who break traffic regulations here are ur%  %  d to go lo the police station where they have to read the highway code and then etna in ai %  on the *ub;,., | ICP.I Visitors To Tdad Speaf 83,000,000 (From Our Own CorT*poi.il $150 (hotel accommodation, taxi hue etc ) These people remain th