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.

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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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ESTABLISHED 1895

“Grey War’ Is On

In Seandinavia |

WASHINGTON, March 3
RUSSIAN pressure on Scandinavia is “being
intensified,’’ Professor Franklyn Scott of the
North-western University of Chicago, said in a

rt
today.

issued by the Foreign Policy Association

“In the cold mist of the Baltic a ‘grey war’ is being
fought,” be said. Professor Scott, expert on Scandinavia,
also said that though Scandinavian countries co-operated
on many matters, they were “divided on defence.”



Pe ened Ne ai

B.G. Won't Pay

For Farm
Institute

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, March 1.

Members of the Legislative
Council sitting in Finance Com-
mittee on February 2 last, by a
majority vote opposed the Colony’s
participation in the scheme for
the establishment (with financial
assistance under the Colonial De-
velopment and Welfare Act, of a
Farm Institute at Trinidad for the
Eastern Caribbean territories.

British Guiana is being asked to
contribute $41,241 towards the
capital cost of the establishment of
the Farm Institute, payment to be
met by an allocation of available
funds for’ Development Plan Ser-
vices,

“Sweden is interested in Fin-
land” and in the west but it will
not commit itself to adherence to
the west,

Denmark, Norway and Iceland
aré aligned with Atlantic powers
but all have small differences in
outlook. Far in the north, Norway
has a 110 mile frontier with
Russia with no more than a few
defence posts for protection,”

“Perhaps neutraniy was not
logical in world war two and. is
even less hopeful for world war
‘three, but experience and deep
desire speak more loudly than
logic, The Swedes live by a slen-
der thread of hope and calculate
that if the chance is only one out
of a thousand neutrality is still
worth the attempt.

Many Swedes honestly think
that if Sweden linked up definitely
with the west, the danger of
Russian action against Finland
would increase.”

Professor Scott said others
believed that war could be averted

even in Finland by a strong as

possible combination of power in
the west. —Reuter,



U.K.GivesB

.G.£135,000

For Mineral Search

WITH A GRANT OF

£135,000 under the Colonial

Development and Welfare Act, British Guiana’s Geological
Survey Department has begun an extensive programme
with the chief object of obtaining and publicizing informa-
tion concerning the mineral potentialities of the Colony

with a view to the further

dustries.

The survey will also advise on
the problems of water supplies;
soils, road metals, and the geo-
logical aspects of civil engineer-
ing projects such as_ the
construction of roads and airfields
and hydro-electric projects and
the administration of the mining

industry.

During the past year nine
British Geologists have
in the Colony one A’

Mr, Ben N. Webber who has been
loaned to the Colony from the
United States Geological Survey.

Mr, Webber’s interest is chiefly
in strategic minerals. He will be
heading a party scheduled to
leave for Venezuela frontier in
British Guiana’s North West
District, on March 12, to make
further investigation of the
known manganese deposits in
that .area,

New Laboratory

The recent grant from the
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare’ funds will provide for capi-
tal expenditure of about £50,000
upon the construction and equip-
ment of a Central Headquarters
and Laboratory in Georgetown
and four district offices. When
Qyeen'’s College moves into its
new huilding the Geological Sur-
vey will occupy the old buildings
at ‘the eastern end of Brickdam.
The Laboratory is intended to
provide facilities for investigation
of rocks and minerals from other
British West Indian territories.

The Director of Survey, Mr.
Smith Bracewell who is consul-
tant on Geological questions to
some of the other British West
Ifdies Governments expecis to
make a tour of the Islands during
April, :

During the last two weeks in
March, the Director and the
Geologist in charge of investiga-
tion of rocks and minerals at the
Central Laboratory will be visit-
ing French Guiana on _ the
investigation of French Guiana.
They will be taking part in a
conference and field expeditions
in that country with delegations
from Dutch and French Guianas,
This offers opportunity of com-
parihg notes with their opposite
numbers in the other Guianas.



ZY

}
8 A wick g

i a ‘ni

eo
t

J

development of its mining in-



i Says“Cold Comfort”

1 (From Our Own Correspondent)
i PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 28.
Captain K. T. Murray, former
Managing-Director of the B.W.1.A.
writ ashe. Gasetice the.
following letter; “I have read with
‘great interest recent press reports
about B.W.I.A’s operations cul-
minating in an official statement
by the Company. The extent of
the losses which are being expe-
rienced are indeed staggering. It
is perhaps comforting to the West
Indies that these losses are borne
by the British taxpayer, but from
any realistic viewpoint that is cold
comfort
During the first two and a half
years of the original B.W.1A.’s
existence the Company operated
on a profitable basis. ‘hen it ex-
perienced some bad luck in the
form of the loss of two of its air-
craft by fire. Due to wartime
conditions it was unable to replace
them with proper
carrying aircraft, and was obliged
to use converted bombers which
i carried eight passengers

4

whilst having an operating cost

comparable with a 2l1-seater.




























: Ex B.W.LA. Director

passenger- |

whe made an unexpected jump.





i
“Charleston” Brings
191 Midshipmen On
‘Training Cruise

THE United States Training
ship Charleston sailed into the
harbour yesterday with 191 mid-
shipmen aboard, The Charleston
left Massachusetts February and
stayed a few days at each of the
ports, St. Thomas, St. Croix and

Guadeloupe before it came to
Barbados.
This is the first time the

Charleston has come to Barba-
dos and for the midshipmen, the
28 officers and 25 crew, this visit
is also a first time one. The ship
will stay here for three days.

Some of the midshipmen told
the Advocate yesterday that so far
this is the port they like best.
Putting aside the island’s better
weather there is the convenience
it was not spoken at many of the
other ports at which they called

When this 2,300-ton vessel
leaves Barbados, it will drop in at
Trinidad, then stop in the Canal
Zone, at the Dominican Republic,
Texas, Florida, Washington, Bas-
ton and then return to Massachu-
setts. It is scheduled to return
homme about the next two months.

o~—“Three Classes

These 191 young midshipmen
are divided into three classes,
first, second and third year mid-
shipmen, This training cruise is
only part of their navigation
course, When the course is fin-
lished they will be given com-
missions,

When the ship gets back at
Massachusetts, they will remain
aboard pursuing other phases of
the course. Besides naval science,
the midshipmen have to continu>
with mathematics, Spanish, eco-
nomics and quite a few other
subjects are taught on board the
ship. The tutors come on board
to give lessons.

The Charleston was in action
during the last war off Alaska,
the Asiatic Sea and other ‘places,
but was never seriously damaged.
It was once attacked by a Japan-
ese submarine which sent a tor-

at it.

At one time it was the heaviest



; Under these circumstances, the|armed ship of its size in the
‘operation was unprofitable for the|world. Many of the guns were

next three years—although

the |taken off when it was decided that

subsidy paid over that three-year |it should go on this cruise.

!

| period was only approximately
equivalent to the Company’s pres-
ent loss over one year. Some
time after the termination of
hostilities the Company was per-
mitted after a great deal of argu-
ment with the British Government
to purchase a few Lodestars, anc
at the time of the sale of the Com-
pany it was again on a profitable
basis. So today we have a service
which is less satisfactory on ac-
count of decreased frequency of
trips which, on some routes is
quite inadequate, and one which
is costing the taxpayers large sums
of money, instead of a_ service
which under commercial manage-
ment was able to be self-support-
ing.”



Big 4 Deputies
Reach Paris

PARIS, March 3,

Russian and British delegates
arrived in Paris to-day for next
week’s vital east-west talks which
will decide whether “Big Four”
Foreign Ministers, are to meet
again,

Ernest Bevin’s (British) Foreign
Under-Secretary was the first to
arrive for the Foreign Ministers’
Deputies conference which opens
on Monday.

—Reuter.



VISITORS LEAVE

bens

so
a =



TWENTY-NINE CANADIANS and three Americans left for Canada yesterday by T.C.A, after a holiday

in Barbados. They are pictured

—

here on their way to the aircraft.





BARBADOS, MARCH 4, 1951

FALSE START



FOR the first time for many years a genuine false start was seen at the Garrison Savannah yesterday.

This was The Spring Stakes and here the gates are seen g up to let out Lunways, extreme right,
her

“‘BEST WISHES” WINS
‘““B°DOS GUINEAS” 1951
' IN BASY STYLE

EXCELLENT weather and keen racing on a firm track
were a feature of yesterday’s racing at the Garrison Savan-

nah.

It was the opening day of the Spring meeting and a

large crowd attended.

The stands were packedl to capacity and among the
number were scores of tourists from the Mauretania, They
took a keen and active interest in the racing.

RESULTS AT
A GLANCE

FIRST RACE,

1. OGONIA 2), 5 o> «sive tags iad . Crossle’
?. Careful Annie . Wilder
3. High and Low Lutehman

SECOND RACE









1, Apollo ,..
2. First Flight ...... ‘ 1a
8 Waterbell ,................... Crossley
THIRD RACE
1, Best Wishes ... Holder
2, Cross Roads . . O'Neil
3. Usher ren ‘ J, Belle
FOURTH RACE
1, Burns evade obs : Crossley
Beba ... J. Belle
5, Gun Site ...,. - Lattimer
1. Harroween , | Litehman
2. Fair Sally . : Crossley
4, Court O’Law ... Aer ONeill
SIXTH RACE
1. Vixen . as de ae Yvonet
2, Duchess . . Holder
« Litehman

3,. Blue. Dinmond’....
SEVE



1, Mary Ann
2 Cross Roads

» Lutehman

. i
. Crossley

3. Watercress ’ ts

EIGHTH RACE
1, Nan Tudor ..... . J. Belle
2. Landmark O'Neil

3. Kitehen Front Lutehman



Griffiths Approves
T’dad’s 1951 Budget

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT OF SPAIN, Feb. 28.

The Trinidad Government can
now proceed with the many
schemes which have been,planned
for the improvements of the
Qolony, as it is understood that the
Secretary of State has given his
approval to the’ Colony’s 1951
budget. The budget which was
prepared by Mr. W. S. Archer,
then Acting Financial Secretary
and showed a surplus of $55,441
revenue being $52,056,050 and ex-
penditure being $52,000,689 was
approved hy the Trinidad Legis-
lature on January 23 after four
days of prolonged debate



King’s Health

“Disturbing”

LONDON, March 3.

King George, who was suffering
from a feverish chill, was visited
twice by bis doctors to-day.

After this morning's visit, the
doctors said the King had a com-
fortable night, but was remaining
in his room, The doctors saw the
King twice yesterday.

The popular Sunday Pictorial
will publish a front page report
stating that Buckingham Palace
cfficials are disturbed about the
King’s health. ,

The Pictorial states that “grave
anxiety has not arisen merely be-
of: this present indisposi-
tion.”

“Officials fear that there may
be a recurrence of the disease
which led to an operation onthe
Kirsfs right leg in November,
1948,”” the newspaper says.

“White Friar.” gossip columnist
of the News of the World, says thr
King’s illness “is not serious.”

Sir John Weir, the Royal physi
cian, will attend him daily and
cther specialists will take this op-
portunity of carrying out a com-
plete checkup. ”—Reuter.



PRINCESS ELIZABETH
VISITS ROME IN APRIL

: LONDON, March. 3.
Princess Elizabeth will visit
Rome for 12 days next month, it
was officially announced to-day
The Princess and her husband
the Duke of Edinburgh will pay
an informal visit to Rome from
April 11 to April 24.
been invited by the Rome Polo
Club whose President is Luciano
Zignone.

—Reuter,

er

They have’

Mr. Cyril Barnard’s three-year-
old chestnut filly, Best Wishes,
tapined by Hon. V. C. Gale carried
off the “Barbados Guineas 1951”,
event in easy fashion. She made
every pole a winning pole and
reached the Judge in i minute 354
s@eonds, beating Watercress’ time
last year—the first time the race
was run—of 1 minute 37% seconds.
Best Wishes was ridden by Holder.

Hon. J. D, Chandler's brown
horse Burns, and newcomer to the
track won the Barbados Turf Club
Stakes,

Nicely ridden by Crossley over
a distance of nine furlongs, Burns
reached the winning pole in a
driving finish, just half a length
ahead of Rebate,

Them was an upset in the Chel-
sea l When Miss’ K. C.
Huw! ths’ Apollo, trained by her-
self, beat a field ,of eleven, the
biggest of the day.

In this event the forecast booth
paid out $200.76, the highest
amount paid out there for the day.
This was also the case in the pari

paid out $33.62.

Edwards’ bay filly
Lunways was an unruly starter
ard in the first race—the first of |
the two events in which she took
part—she reared and lunged an-
noyingly for some time Her
behaviour in this event was such
that a change of jockey was ne-
cessitated after she had unseated
her original rider, Yvonet, twice
before leaving the paddock.

Lunways is a three-year-old and
it was her first outing on the local
track. There was a slight change
in her behaviour in the fifth race
however, and she got well away
to what was unfortunately a false
start.

There were eight races yester-
day and cach was won by a differ-
ent contestant

Crossley and Lutchman who
rode two winners each, were the
most successful jockeys for the
day, while Mr. R. H. Mayers with
three winners, was the most suc-
cessful trainer.

In the Field Sweep prizes the
$500 mark was reached on three
occasions.

The highest amount—$562.94—
was paid in the Spring Stakes to
holder of ticket No. 2265.

mutuels which
fe K

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



MORRISON MAY
SUCCEED BEVIN

LONDON, March. 3.

Political specialists here
thought the most likely man tol,
succeed Mr. Bevin would be
Herbert Morrison the present
Deputy Prime Minister and World

President of the Council. Such a
strong and authoritative personal-

ity could be an asset at the For-
eign Office,

Others tipped as having a good
chance were James Griffiths whe
; now Secretary of State for the
Colonies and Sir Hartley Shaw-
ross, the Government Attorney
General |

—Reuter



PRICE Nadx @Ey



Morrison Accuses

Russia of Sabota

Mollet Trying
To Give France

A Cabinet

PARIS, March 3.

France, without a Government
since Wednesday waited patiently
tonight while the third party
leader in 48 hours tried to form
a Cabinet,

President Auriol entrusted the
task this afternoon to Guy Mollet,
Secretary-General of the Social-
ist party after Georges Bidault,
popular Republican Chief, and
Henri Queuille, Radical leader
had reported failure.

The 45-year-olq Socialist Min-
ister for the Council of Europe
in the outgoing coalition Cabinet
was expected to know by tomor-
row night or Monday . whether
he would be successful.

The difference is over the com-
plicated question of electoral re-
form.

Most parties agreed that it was
desirable to change the existing
system of proportional represen-
tation to ensure the defeat of some
of the 183 Communist and near-
Communist deputies at the next
elections, f

But none agreed on what sys-
tem to put in its place.

Radicals calculated that two
successive ballots would give them
a chance of doubling their pres-
ent 40 seats.

Popular Republican Catholics,
now 145 strong, feared that most
of party alliances in the second
ballot would be made at their ex-
pense and that they would risk
semi-extermination.—Reuter.

U.N Advances
Meet Light
Resistance
TOKYO, March 3

General United Nations ad-
vances up to 3,000 yards against
light to moderate resistance were
i eas ae the central front
n 2

American trols once aga
erothedd the Fan ene on ay
allied western flank and pene~
trated to the south-east outskirt
of Seoul, South Korean capital,
but reported no contact with the
enemy.

American and Australian war-
ships backed by aircraft bom-—
barded both east and west coasts
of the peninsula.

Superforts dropped over 100
tons of bombs on two airfields
near Pyongyang, North Korean
capital “to deprive the enemy of
the use of forward airstrips’’.

A United Nations spokesman
said that no large scale attack to
capture the key town Hoengsong,
Communist defence pivot had yet
been launched. The exact situa-
tion in the town was not clear
tonight, but an American marine
patrol was reported to have
swept through it yesterday -and
to have fought bayonet and
grenade battles with Communists
in the streets. Northern resistance
still centred north of Hoengsong,
the fall of which would affect the
whole Communist defence system.

Communists west of the town
launched a counter-attack in this
area against a Marine-held post,

but were thrown back.
—Reuter.



Britain Will Not
Be Bullied
—tord Salisbury

LONDON, March 3.

The Marquess of Salisbury, the
Conservative Opposition leader in
the House of Lords declared to-
night that Britain should tell Mar-
shal Stalin she would not be bul-
lied,

She should also “give and take”
with Argentina in the negotiations
to buy meat.

In a party political broadcast,
Lord Salisbury said that through-
out the six years that the Govern-
ment had been in power they had
shut their eyes to hard facts which
did not fit in with their theories.
That was equally true both of the
international situation and of do-
mestic affairs,

Stalin was testing out their
courage and resolution, now in one
part of the world, now in another,
he said.

The only way to prevent him
from going too far is to make it
clear to him immediately, that we
with the British Commonwealth,
the United States, and our other
allies are not to be bullied and
brow beaten.

Then Stalin may agree to sit
round a tible and try to work
out a peaceful solution to all issues
between Communist Russia and
the rest of the world on a basis
honov able to all.” Reuter.

STOLEN PLANE
CRASH LANDED

VIENNA, March 3,





z Two Hungarian mechanics of
fhe Soviet Hujigarian Airways
crash-landed a stolen Russian

sports plane on an Austrian school
playground at St. Lorenzen near
the Yugoslav frontier yesterday.
They had flown from Budapest

Assured by the children that no
Russians were in the area, the
pilot asked to be directed to the
nearest British authorities. Deep
snow prevented the plane over-
running the playground and
charging into a stone quarry near-
hy, Reuter,

° YORKSHIRE, March 3.
BRITAIN ’S DEPUTY PRIME MINISTER,
Herbert Morrison, rejected here to-day the
view that the third world war had already
“Our job as Socialists in Britain is to do our best to
make the Soviet rulers change their mind,’’ he told
a regional meeting of the Labour Party.

What we called “necessary measures to protect
ourselves’? would be “doing what we can to prevent
a third w ad war.’’ He said “Our rearm-
ament pro me is simply the premium we must
pay to ensure peace.’’

Morrison said, “the United Nations was organised in
such a way that it would work only if the Great Powers
continued to agree and work together. In fact one of the
Great Powers has so far shown no interest whatever in

co-operating with its wartime allies.”
oon eee Russia had “boycotted all the
constructive work” of the United
Nations and had “sabotaged” ef-
forts to create collective security.

‘It has wrecked the Atomic En-
ergy Commission's efforts to pro-
duce a scheme for controlling
atomic energy and abolishing the
atomic bomb. It has wrecked
every attempt to arrange a world-
wide disarmament. It has wrecked
the Military Staffs’ Committee’s
| attempt to produce a_ practical
' for en International Police
}

“Bring Back
Uncle Gairy”
Workers Clamour

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Mareh 3.
“We want no message: bring
back Uncle Gairy,” ran a placard,
One of many slung about a car
driven through the streets of the
capital today by the Manual and
ental orkers’ Union Party.
Later these were displayed out-
side the Union’s St, George's
office, others urging an inereased
membership.

orce.

Morrison said; “We wanted a
world in which all putes
would be settled not by military
conflicts but by discussion, con-
cillation, and arbitration under
International Rule of Law. We,
(and let me add with conviction
and emphasis, the United States)
confidently hoped for such oa
combination of the chief allies
in the last war as would easily
guarantee the peace of the
world. Alas! we now see* the
world divided by a cold war,
And indeed in some areas the
war is hot,”

World Dictators

Morrison said that the Govern-
ments of big powers which were
dictatorships at home—‘Which is
not our business''—developed “the ~
unhappy tendency to want to) be
dictators to the world.”

“That is our business,” he em-
phasised.

Evidence to-day considerably
eased the market crowd, no ven-
dors discriminating as on the
earlier market days on the ground
of colour, Strikers appear to be
in , good heart, expecting Brig.
Arundel! will effect the immediate
release of Gairy. The H.M.S.
Snipe arriving on Monday or
Tuesday will relieve the Devon-
shiré and will berth in the inner
harbour alongside the pier. Inci-
dents to-day and last night were
minor, The last was that a small
empty house on Dougaldston
Estate was burned.

“iH. G. Page, a surgeon special-

ist at the Colony Hospital to-day called the ‘Mesa

Mort’
Plan "a" ptime example of public

issued a bulletin saying that ‘i liey i tion,”
Gal. Stewart, the Chowesaots Pate |The ray an, oes”
vate Sec >» A.D.C,, was} pas. urope can be
Making © steady, satisfactory pro- | take: s a model of democratic

gress and reports that he will
be sent to England or will receive
any specified treatment are un~
founded but essential for his con-
tihued progress is complete quiet.

relations between states, while the
worst example of imperialism in
recent years has been the Soviet
Union's attempt to turn Yugoslavia
into a colony, notwithstanding the
fact that the Soviet Union claims
to be a Communist State and that

Marines yesterday and to-day :
Yugoslavia is one,”

worked on the removal of the
blockage of the dam caused by
a landslide at Mirabeau Water-
works system after the gang was
engaged with help of an M.M.W.U.
official who sympathised with
cutting off the Princess Alice
Hospital water, declined to work
after Thursday saying the dis-
tance to work was too great,
though the real reason seemed to
be the jeers of three men while
they worked,

Referring to America’s recent
gift of wheat to India after In-
dia had voted against the Amer-
ican resolution on China in the
United Nations, Morrison said,
“IT can think of few examples in
world history of generosity more
disinterested.”

—Reuter.

i

TELL THE ADVOCATE

The guards have been with- THE NEWS
drawn at certain points in the RING 3113
capital previously held and all

seems normal on Saturday after- DAY OR NIGHT

noon,





K. W. V.
TABLE WINES

— and —

FOR WEDDINGS

THERE ARE NO BETTER WINES THAN

K. W. V.

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

These are rich in natural aroma and fruity acids and
are of distinctive flavour, They should be served chilled
or off the Ice during Meals, to which they are pleasing
companions,

K. W. V. RIESLING CAPE DRY WHITE (Selected)
K. W. V. SAUVIGNON BLANC
RED TABLE WINES, — (Bottled by the K. W. V.)

i These should be served at room temperature — They
are of the highest quality and their pleasing aroma and
flavour make them indispensable companions at Meals
during which Meat is served,

K. W. V. CAPE DRY RED (Full-bodied) ie, BURGUNDY

K. W. V. CAPE DRY RED (Light-bodied) ie. CLARET

K. W. V. CABERNET SAUVIGNON — A very popular Red
Wine

WEDDING BELLS

will sound their Sweet Chimes for Many Couples ! !

The entertainment of Guests at a Wedding Celebration
can be less costly and at the same time lase none of the sparkle
of Champagne if you serve less Champagne and more of that
most delicious SAUTERNE TYPE Wine —

K. W. V. WEMMERSHOEK

ROSS



O_o





PAGE TWO





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in “FOXES OF HARROW’

A th Century-Fox Picture

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R Af And

-“SUNDOWN JIM”



LLCO SOOO LOLS LPP LPLPLLPE LLLP ridgetown ( DIAL 2310)
TODAY ‘end CONTINUING DAILY — 4.45
‘. ; f wee 7 a = it Bob Rite
up n the wi ~
WARNING [12 one wen Se a hae i

POSITIVELY NO cu LLDREN
ALLOWED !

Age Limit 16 YEARS and over!











cnosBy

NEVADA &

Robert Mitchum





“SEPARATE
AUDIENCES
ONLY!







Tes ECA
of hygiene...if parts of













INDIGESTION? |
>
















PLAZA Theatre—s

“FANCY PANTS”

Color by Teehnicolar
Also (Popeye The Sailor) —

STARTING SOON “BOB & ALLY”
PLAZA Theatre=0/STIN {DIAL 8404)

SUNDAY and MOND.



Ingrid
BERGMAN in

“BELLS OF ST. MARY'S” '

TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY

eee
GATETY—(rHE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY

Errol! FLYNN — Alexis SMITH in





MARCH 4, 1951

SUNDAY,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE






RIGADIER and Mrs. Armand
Smith arrived on T.C.A’s
flight 600 from Canada yesterday
morning to spend two months’
toliday in Barbados, staying at
the Marine Hotel, Brigadier
| Smith is President of E. D. Smith py
and Sons, a processi company Js.
and fruit growers. {
through Barbados several years
i ago on a cruise.
Brigadier Smith is the son of
the late Senator E. D. Smith of

teh
Pei tiie
Powder











“PLY'S LAST FLIGHT”







(aDULTS y)

“a "Musical ye




ME. LANDY de MONTERUN, fourth from right and his ss a of artists arrived from Trinidad Foster.
LA. ries of performances locally
od et jet to right, Clyde Rivers, Daisy Cre que, Lance de Montbrun, Eve Anderson, June Main-
f Toronto : Pitts, Lardy de Montbrun, Christine Gordon (Carnival Queen), Dorothy de Montbrun, and
oO

Canada yesterday morning _ by hein After Ten Years Married In England

acliday, seasing + at the Hastings * iss: LUCY. ANTONI, who \JR. LUTHER TUDOR, mem- "HE wedding. took place re.
Hotel. "They were down last year was in Barbados last year ber of the Port-of—Spain cently at St. Asaph of Miss
for a holiday. This is their second on a short holiday arrived on Corporation Electricity Board, Julia Frances Armstrong, Barba-

Friday by B.W.1.A. to spend an- arrived from Trinidad on Friday dos, B.W.L., and Mr. Chas. Lionel

visit. Mr. Stuart is Supervisor
of Construction of T. Eaton Co. "other holiday. She is staying at afternoon by B.W.I.A, to spend Walker, B.A., of the Colonial








—~aheipaeeatenaremmmeanl irate
5 & 8.30 P.M, (RKO-Radio Double)

THUNDER MOUNTAIN

‘Tim Holt







5 & 8.30 POM. (Warner)

“MONTANA”















Hi Accra. Guest House, Rockley. a month's holiday in his home- Service, Nigeria,
rs ‘olor Wy Technic : : y Ss. 2
a a Mls . WOMEN i heh ntee ome ME. snd Mis. W. E. Begin of varie Thon inden Matin He is saying with his aster in College Heeital, Denes Sats
b mie " end girls 16 , : and SSDAY 8.30 P.M, ‘Warners Double) Quebec City are here for a ahi oe ; See short Bank Hall. ha Wik ee,
hac nT on Tacis! ines ACTION in the GAMBLING on the month's holiday staying at tne pene a Takhen latransit hie, panies saiee dl a “ene
apie Y ‘ \ rae rae ai ret etek ‘ NTRANSIT through Barbados poaye ¥ Mr. “ips. me. Williams of
afd P.M. NORTH ATLANTIC & HIGH SEAS in Queues. They arrived from yesterday by T.C.A. on her eh, Intshire, After a





Humphrey BOGART

Are you making the
















ist aOR ;
iy ceo Tal pe 0 a. ee| EMIPERE
ied Ae 03 3) over Wedmedsy Nul'n 8.30

innocent thru ignorance?

Itist LT f wb ; And also extra short.
ts Time a Gi '

Tt Med MAE La)
many young lives

are physically

ROXY

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15



aN AGREEMENT

P Richard Denning and
THAT THIS FILM

Barbara Fuller in

Soot i ; J Mari Hotel.
SHOULD BE Harbour of Missing Men Tase iHO caOwn On Honeymoon nr oe Bhat
SHOWN ARE ... id TOMORROW 4.30 and 8.15 R, and Mrs. David Greenhalgh R. and Mrs. Edgar Welsh and
B'dos Board of «| ee Republic Smashing Double, |/|"°4 who were married _ Count halk. Wve chuldius' eikived
* - .
Film Censors Sheriff of Wichita Louls oe = - woreing ty C.A. te ween from, Trinidad on Friday after-
Director of ‘ y staeing': wd BY’ about thred weeks in Barbados Rope by 1 RA Ag pnd aoe
™M di s i ‘ 5 om ¥ hj : . . i ritish iana . .

a “ALL-STAR HOLLYWOOD CAST! Allan. (Rocky): Lane and #His HOUSE THE ae Mar. Gieonhelehs wae is a Barbadian, is on long leave.
Doctors and ne 5 Stallion, Black Sack. RIVER Mrs, Greenhalgh is the former He is Transport Engineer with
Others, too 1-5 pei oo ieee Hazel Crow of Montreal. Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd. :
ai as to ee TOMORROW ONL’ as — AND — Holidaying with Parents oc Staying at “Calais”,
mention ! PLAYING FROM FRIDAY 9TH. een canis DAUGHTER OF THE Pose hae Sec Fae Pee ‘At Home’

4 . * . . *
REGULAR Women~<4 AS Pp me Trinidad Carnival Queen of “Welches” Plantation, St. MAN who has been visiting
- « 'o -

PLAZA Men - 8.30 p-m.

PRICES and continuing Daily.







TO-DAY! Here. Tomes! the Mont Gérééous ES.

TROPICAL, SBEAUTY

eget

“- (THE “CARIBBEAN



Lovely

CHRISTINE
GORDON
appearing
in
Person

MISS JEFFREY’S. BEER... -

IN THE BIGGEST SHOW EVER ASSEMBLED WITH THE GREATEST
ARRAY OF TALENT THIS SIDE OF THE CARIBBEAN
e Lovely wi a ke -@. Humorous

DOREEN McKENZIE
Singing Popular Songs
@® Charming

CLYDE RIVERS
Singing & Joking
@,. Calypso King

JUNE MAINGOT “PETER PITTS
Singing & Dancing eA Singirig, &.Dancing
® DOROTHY: . ‘+ “@ DATSY CREQUE

Queen’s Lady-in-Waiting _ Mistress of the Ivories

And Your Favourite LANDY DE MONTBRUN Master of Ceremonies;
A GRAND SHOW! BUBBLING WITH SONGS, DANCING, CALYPSOES,
COMEDY and BEAUTIFUL GIRLS!!

PICTURE: “GOODNIGHT SWEETHEART”
Ruth TERRY and Robert LIVINGSTON

EMPIRE: TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
PRICES: MAT.: Children 50c.
NIGHT: Stalls $1.50



& Adulis $1.00.

House and Balcony $1.00 and Box $1.50











een ae ccna eo

(



————[—_S—S————SS=SSSSSSSS—. <



Farewell to Yesterday
The Magnetic Tide

Republic Smashing Double

Along with the Picture...

Love Honour & Goodby
" with Colonial Airlines in Montreal.



a ————————




honeymoon spent in Devon and
Cornwall, the happy couple will
fiy to Lagos.

way to Trinidad from Canada was
Miss Monica Stone, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Stone of
Port-of-Spain,

Monica who has many friends
in Barbados, works in one of the
banks in Montreal. She is on one
month’s holiday e«and will be re-
turning to Canada via Barbados
on March 31st.

Tongue Twister
R. CLARENCE C. BALFOUR
of Winnipeg, Controller of
Drewrys Limited, arrived from
Canada yesterday morning by
T.C.A. He is booked to return
north on March 24th.

Mr. Balfour told Carib that way
back in about 1877 a chap named
Drewry formed a Brewery. Say
it quickly and it’s a tongue twis-
ter. He is also a retired banker
from the Royal Bank of Canada.

Mr. Balfour is staying at the

Canada yesterday morning by
T.C.A. Arriving on the same
plane was Mrs. G. Ross Robert~
son of Como, which is just outside
Montreal. She is here for five
weeks staying at the Ocean View

Hotel. 4
Back to Live
RS. RALPH YEARWOOD was
at Seawell yesterday morn-
Mars in — ing to meet her husband who
came in on the T.C.A. flight from

. RED STALLION r Canada. The climate in Canada,

and Mr, Yearwood said did not suit
their son so they have returned to
PHANTOM of 42nd Street

Barbados to live.
with

Short Visit
Dave O’Brien and R. CYRIL H, LUCE and Mrs.
Kay Aleridge

Vera Gellan, Representative
OLYMPIC

ROYAL

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.30

Eagle Lion Big Double —
Robert Paige and Noreen































of Liberty and Co., arrived from
Bermuda yesterday morning on a
short visit. They are staying at the
Ocean View Hotel,

JUNGLE

Thomas, arrived from Canada yes-
— WITH — terday by T.C.A. to spend a

Lois Hall and James Card- ||™onth’s holiday with his parents
well, Mr. Pilgrim is a Traffic Agent

\ New Zealand has told me
about the informal, easy-going
ways of the Governor-General
Sir Bernard Freyberg.

This man decided that he ought
to pay a courtesy call at Govern-
ment House. It cost him an 18s.

- taxi ride to get there. He found
LT. B no sentries, no porters, no one
ee ee ST Sea tigece to show him in, MR, E. R. EDMETT, senior Pro-
yesterday for a week's holiday. But on the front door was a ducer in the W.I. Section of the

weathered piece of paper, which Overseas Service of the B.B.C. left
Trinidad Governor’ 8 A.D.C. read: “All cards and messages to yesterday by B.W.1.A, for St. Lucia

be left at the cottage.” He left on the last lap of his W.I. tour.....

T. BRIAN GETHING, A.D.C. * ; : .
to the Governor of Trinidad, ms bard “To Sckoal Senior Producer
S$ Sir Hubert Rance arrived from o 00) R, E. R. EDMETT, Senior
% Trinidad yesterday morning by RS. E. MacCORMICK and Producer in the West In-
5 B.W.LA. He is here on a week’s her son, Douglas, arrived dies Section of the Overseas Ser-
) staying at the Colony from Trinidad on Friday afternoon vice of the B.B.C. who was in

by B.W.I.A. Mrs, MacCormick Barbados on a short visit left yes-
Chief reason for his visit is to is only here for a few days, Her terday for St. Lucia, continuing
attend the races, His horse *‘Care- gon .will be remaining on as a his four week visit of the Carib-
ful Annie” is entered in the student at Lodge School, bean. From St. Lucia he will be
B.T.C.’s Spring Meeting. She is staying at Cacrabank. returning by air to England.

EERE BEEBE HEER SS

BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB \ ACR 0 OL

@
Under the Distinguished Patronage of

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

UPSTAIRS OVER NEWSAM’S, Lower Broad St. Phone 2684
Lovely IMPORTED DRESSES from LONDON
TWIN SETS—NYLON LINGERIE—BATHING §S
HOURS: MONDAYS to FRIDAYS 8.30 to 3.
SATURDAYS 8.30 to 11.30



GLOBE

Continuing TONITE 8.30 and over the Week-end








His Excellency the Governor Sir A. W. L. Savage,
K.C.M.G., and Lady Savage
PRESENTS

A MURDER 11s








Extra : AUSTRALIA: RETAINING THE ASHES
See Hutton, Miller, Iverson and Lindwall ih action

-——_—___—————————_____

LOCAL TALENT SHOWS for GIRLS ONLY will be
staried shortly. Come to Audition this morning at
9.30 o'clock Girls, and let’s show the gents we have

ARRANGED

HEEN





It Can Conquer

sas too! THURSDAY and FRIDAY nace ‘, ia
nesecees S. 00 ;

15th, 16th MARCH, 830 pm mil Oo oie we
MATINEE : Friday, ao March, 5.00 p.m. KNIGHT'S LTD.

Box Office Opens FRIDAY, March 9th

Vesa iaaais'

HERE Again... tobe “Snapped up” .

SAMBA SPUNS,
87 @ PER 36" YARD

i} and all other Drug Stores



Magnificent

HARDWOOD CHAIRS

) This last Shipment at
ONLY $5.76 EACH. | old prices saves you 20¢ ey NeHTies
lew Range
AN ITEM YOU HAVE BEEN WAITING FOR, LOCKNST 82¢ and

3.9 pee 4.95
Children Panties 309/777

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial 4606 Your Shoe Stores



White & Pastels 90¢ yd

)} THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



Dial 4220

6

|
|
|
|



|
5
t



SUNDAY, MARCH 4,

Gardening Hints

For Amateurs

The Garden
In March

COLLECTING SEEDS

Purple Begonia

To collect your own garden
seeds Pd < fascinating hobby and
one every keen rdener

should try. .
there is no difficulty about
i garden seeds m
ees and most of them give
Roseatt results especially the
lian seeds. Nor is it advis-
able to re-plant your own seeds
year after year without bringing

in any new. blood

But there is something very
satisfying, in planting seeds that
you have collected yourself from
your very own plants, more so
somehow than when they are
planted from strangers as it were.
It is not difficutt to collect your
own seeds. The great thing is, to
see that they are thoroughly dry
before they are stored. The safest
way of ensuring this is to let
them sun dry on the plant, but
the snags about this method are:
(1) It sucks the plant and
slows up its flowering to
leave the old flowers on it.

1951

FARM AND
GARDEN

By AGRICOLA
Soil Fertility

The answer to the question
what is a fertile soil depends ‘on
many things and is closely re-
lated to the use being ‘made of
it, the kind of crop grown, the
inter- play ah, factors
growth an e care aes ye

ent bestowed
able stability of
of the partic
during the
have previously ©
idéal soil is not
ox clay or ea a
tains an a ;
all three, But rey 1
cbvicusly incomplete withou'
erence to the tors ithout ef, '
crop growth, and these may be
divided into two US:
factors which include texture
(sandy, clayey, loamy, etc, as
mentioned in the second of these
notes), organic matter content and
potential plant nutrients; and
dynamie factors—those subject
to fluctuation during a grow
season, The latter ee watet
supply, available p’
harmful agencies Tn ee as es




(2) Often the birds eat thecessive acidity or

seeds, or they burst and
scatter before they can be
collected.

It is best therefore to make up
your mind what seeds you want,
and bag a few old flower heads on
one plant in a net or muslin bag
until they are thoroughly devel-
oped and dried. Most plants are
so prolific’ that a couple of dry
flowers will provide all the seeds
you could possibly want.

Plants that form a definite seed
pod are of course the easiest to
deal with, such as the Double
Balsam, and Yellow Pea. But
most ef the annuals form their
seeds at the base of the flower
petals, and the flowers have to be
stripped and divided to get at
them, Many of them are exceed-
ingly fine and are not easy to deal
with

In the case of Gerberas it will be
found that the dried flower head
will fluff out into a small silken
puff. Divided up the tiny black
seeds will be found each at’ the
end of a little silk umbrella. Not
every Gerbera flower Has seeds,
so be careful to see that you do
not store a barren flower.

After the flower has been
allowed to thoroughly dry on the
plant, and has been picked and
the seeds have been dissected out,
it is still advisable to put the
seeds in a tray, and sun them for
ome hours before storing them.
iro Store, put them in small change

nvelopes, with the name and
Wate outside, and keep them in an
airtight bottle, if possible in the
Frigidaire until wanted.

Flowering Vines Continued

The Purple Begonia is a quick

growing hardy vine which needs
pn large expanse of wall on which
to spread.
, It is a yine which wil stand
behind in an exposed position and
it will survive — once it is well
established — with little or no
garden care. But like most hardy
vines if it gets frequent manuring
and watering it will certainly do
better,

The Purple Begonia flowers at
intervals all during the year,
especially © during the rainy
weather from about August on.
The flowers are very lovely,
growing in clusters of large
mauye bloom which cover the
whole expanse of the vine, pres-
ent! a truly glorious sight.

After some years growth the
Purple Begonia is inclined to
become woody, and when this
nappens it is best to cut it back

to the ground and to let it spring
again.

This vine is propagated by
layering.

ANSWER TO G.H.

An answer to G, H.’s query
about his Carnation plants is dif-
ficult without having seen the
plants. However, after consulta-



favourable micro-organisms tte),
roét room and soil re
In general, it°’may be at
the productiveness of & 80)
pends on its ability to
requirements of the

at a rate ines eee
This ability ifs t
though not en

control of the ate

such operations as’ tillage,

age, manuring, conseryi ing of ot” ‘fol
moisture ‘by ‘surfacé

mulching and ‘so on, mr an
should be to create a good =
effective soil medium

practice, can be a
growth response and Vigow

has been said that the farmet’s
foot or his eye is the best ap-
praiser of soil fertility; land
quality and cognate ‘matters; but,
while the vigilance of the farmer
during his \ eee may’ be often
sufficient to decide whether “his
soil is “in good or bad heart” as
the saying goes, in these modern
tunes no SOS tae Set nines too
ar’ distan’ ;

or advice 1 at acl ee arse:
lems ‘and full use a

of the facilities Buyers

ernment or other “aw
agencies in this coffhection’ © i+

Now let us examine briefly
some of the operptions which
affect soil fertility “and we Lon op
with tillage. It “has threé princi-
pal objects: (1) modification of
the soil structure (2) disposal. of
weeds and other materials on the
surface of the soil and the in-
corporation of manures and {ert
lizers (3) planting and so’
The most important these is
perhaps the first, which bee
retention and movement of mois-
ture, aeration, pn rough these the

SUNDAÂ¥ ABYOGAT



ee

ADVOCATES

CHARLES, Romping



ORN

Dori ttet

AndFull Of Mischief | #2225

ANNE, Gaining

Weight

And Sleeping Well

By. PETER DACRE



TTLE ON, THE WALL, Prince Charle
TASTES Pte:

go by. And mother holds

by the ankle, just in case,



JUST lately Prince Chaties, has

scapes. ae “Hv
at it means, for
used ‘alot in

sed: Bhs eee oO" understands
that ro ught ‘his
mother ‘home * ill ‘aaa last
week, °

That airplane has opened a new
phase in the life of Prince Charles,
now two years and three months.
For the first time in*11 weeks he
¢an romp with mother. He can
chatter away, proudly using many

j- New words he*has learned.

He can now show, with self-
assurance, his unfaltering walk
nd his improved table manners.
understands more the life
oval him. For not only does he

retention and ‘thi the know ‘abont ‘airplanes, ‘but also

biological aie ern fa cess about the Magpie, “his father’s

of ou af ae ee ship,

com See

from ‘Tell — Dadda’

that rect at * condition

favourable to root d smost Whenever sees Princess

and crop growth deSsigriated by Elizabeth he ers “’Tell about

the term “tilth.’ Weather is an Dadda.""*He otitis intently to

m ortant factor in tilth formation mies’ akout father and the
good tilth implies a g

motstuce conditions, ‘besi:

sirable degrees of fineness, tate
ness and Repth. Thus ‘'t tillage i
considerably influenced by wea’
er conditions and for greatest
efficiency must be carried’ out
when the soit ‘is neither too wet
nor too dry.



‘Princess Elizabeth has been
delighted at the ptogress of both
§ Prince Charles and six-month-old
Princess Anne.

- Charles is a sturdy little fellow,
full of energy and healthy mis-
chief, Physically and mentally ‘he
ts forward for his age. He now
strings words into sentences and
is beginning to ore to himself as

tion with wiser heads, the conchu- “me”: instead ‘of saying’ “Charles

sion is that slugs are eating the ‘id that.”

leaves, but the falling off of the Anne is growing very like her

leaves is probably caused by mother, and gains weight steadily.

giving the plants too Hh water, More placid than her rother, she
For the pope on the igs a great sleeper, with a sunny

the Departm ee disposition.

advises ertrine with Playtime

renate 4 ich can be Home at % rence House,

ready mixed from the blsined Princess Eliza’ is ‘arranging

Factory.

FPSB peottncin ni ye thes
You know, too, when you look at the

tag, that you can’t get finer value,

is a Full Brogue Oxford. ‘Tied to every, pais ig

the John White Guarantee Shield—the

which means ‘ just right’!

leading stores in Barbados.

JOHN WHIT

means made.ju

her life so she ¢an :* as fruch

Look for it



time as possible with her children,
Generally, she can only average
about two hours a day.

Every morning, after breakfast,
she goes’ up to the ‘second-floor
Nursery suite with its primrose



COOKERY CORNER

Many stories are told to account
for the cocktail. The most popular
one is—The squire of a little coun-
try ihn’ in America’ was yery
proud of his beautiful daughter

and of a magnificent cock. The
bi rd Prapeeared and could not be
found: eary of searching he,
the squire swore that the man who
ae t the cock back alive would
be allowed to marry his daughter.

One summer morn-
a young ae ae

rode the
village, stopped i ‘front
of the inn, and handed
the cock to its owner.
The squire, full of joy,
produced drinks that
ali might toast the tail
of the cock. His daugh-
ter from excitement,
mixed ‘whisky, ver-
mouth, bitters and ice
together. Everybody
liked this delicious

mixture so much, that it was chris-
tened on the spot—‘‘Cocktail”,

A cocktail party should not
consist of drinks only, so here*are
two of the many savouries.
SAUSAGE CURLS

sausages

fat for frying

slices of new bread

butter

mustard

herkins

'y the sausages in a little fat,
leaye them to cool. Spread the
slices of bread with butter, then
put on dabs of mustard: Remove










THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF ENGLAND





Heat Seen
noe Sra

“Sitco wr money beck

is PURE,
SAFE MILK

yellow walls and long’ windows
looking south over the smooth
lawns of St. James's Palace.

For an hour she joins Charles
in fis games on the floor, Here
the rugs an. 9 qurorea with nursery
re ob ee him familiar
st of, tee f land chaYacters
whose pictures adorn the sides of
a portable radio,

Getting Tough

Because Princess Elizabeth
believes in fresh air Charles is
becoming a tough outdoors boy
who dislikes wearing a hat. In dry
weather he romps barefooted on
the grass.

Except in bad weather, the two
children are taken out every
morning by their nurse, Helen
Lightbody. In his pram,: which
has a forward-facing hood so he
can see everything around him.
Charles sits upright, usually
clutching a toy” and constantly
pointing out things.

They often go into St. James's
Park, stopping ’ to watch the
ducks, which Charles ‘now calls
“ducks” instead of “quack-
quacks,” and into Green Park,
where he points excitedly at the
buses in Piccad



















































well known, in the afternoons the

children are often driven out to

Wimbledon ‘ Common” or © Putney:

es where Charles can. play
ly



¢ the World Over

“oir. 19A0 Borden Co. Tnuethal Cpr. Resetved

Hero-Worship

He also plays in the gardens of
St. James's’ Palace, with a big
coloured ball which he throws
about with vigour. He hero-
worships his cousin, seven-year-
old Prince Richard of Gloucester,
who can catch a smaller ball
seven times out of, eight,

Although Charles “ knows his
sister’s name he usually calls her
“baby sister.” If anyone goes near
the sleeping peasy he says: “Sister
seeping Go *w

He looks towed to seeing his
mother again at five o'clock when
Princess ae
nursery. for an
he has supper.
chicKen, fish, saudi’ vegetables,
ahd lots of fruit and bars x juice.

L.E.S.

crusts, roll each slice round a fin-
ger of sausage. Fasten with a
gestalt stick. Serye with a gher-

PORTUGUESE SANDWICHES

anchovies 1 shallot
ae butter
gherkins pepper
1 hard-boiled bread

egg cream cheese
1 tomato

Chop the anchovies,
gherkins, parsley and
lege. Mix with the
cream ‘Cheesé. © Grate

wet shallot and add. tips of your toes —-

with another slice of

From the top of your head, to, the
be beautiful .

PAGE THREE





SE



it is, too. So's a ta straight from
ie le fo
there's more , foam in

BRYLFOAM

THE th See SHAMPOO IN.A TUBE
perenne eee

.. with . LONG LASTING

i x all with a skin that is soft-smooth and radiant "with RICH, BEAUTY LATHER
little butter and pep- a natural loveliness, the secret of. which is | FPAGRANTLY PERFUMED
Per oy oa aiea| DREAM — The Soap of the Beautiful.

6 ions hae Made from a special tro’ ieal formula deyelopedk and ented. in the, Tropics, Dream’s
plete the sandwich beauty lather seeps deep down ntot “the” pores," Wcléansing, toning,
bread. Now for your your skin to an unbelievable, loveliness, thiat will” be tiie envy ot, your friends.
cocktail, : Get a few.e kes -of DREAM TOILET’ SOAP, vo use vit tiithtally 72 for
Soe What about a “Side- pew skin vente, .
Fill the shaker half full of 2



broken ice and a
1-6 gill of fresh lime juice
1-6 gill of cognae brandy
1-6 gill of cointreau
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‘PAGE FouR





SUNDAY

Walcott’s Double

Was Magnificent

A TRADITION UNBROKEN
By W. B. MILLAR

I N order that the readers of this newspaper will
have the best first hand reports of the British
Guiana-Jamaica cricket games which started yes-
terday the Sports Editor has gone to watch for him-
self. He will send reports of the play daily, and
will comment on the talent on display in the match-
es, This is an important period in the history of
West Indian cricket, and only constructive criticism,
based on facts can help in the selection of the best team to do battle
against the Australians.
Meanwhile look at our own game.

* o og *

NOTHING NEW .

HE story of the 1951 cricket tournament at Barbados will be

written around the magnificent double century scored by Clyde
Walcott in the second game. It was cricket at its best. It contained
al, the elements of the best in batsmanship and apart from skill and
ability the batsman showed that he is today an improved player who
has benefited much from his tour abroad. He displayed admirable
restraint when it was necessary, and paid due respect to every bowler
until he had sized him up. His concentration never faltered, and when
it is remembered that he went in to bat at a critical period of his
side’s innings, and that he was also captain of his first intercolonial
side it will be realised how great an effort his brilliant batting really
cost.



* * + o
Te pinned their faith on their bowling,—a combination

admittedly superior to that of Barbados,—and if at that juncture
they had gained the ascendancy, as they threatened to do, well the

To pass





—+



’ day was lost. But into the breach stepped the burly big-hearted player
Â¥ and did for Barbados exactly what he had done so well for the West
¥ * Indies at Lord’s.
* , ' Tight Scal . It wa ¢ treat “ = hime orem pie ae See ae ees
4 lay safe !|— icreem ir, Dry hair, Tight rail, and then push the next gently short of cover and take a quie
? ‘cake ee on eee ae he . single to take the bowling at the other end.
= — signals point the poet y for Brylcreem’s double ‘ He scored 100, then 200. He passed Jeff Stollmeyer’s 208. But
_ fy" Day-fong ‘smartness, ~ (2) Lasting -hair heatth. that was purely incidental, He brought the Barbados total to within
3 ith Bry!creem stimulates the scalp, striking distance of Trinidad’s and that was his real object. D
3 Seteisaid hake sentaall ‘a tame it, if possible, certainly, but when wickets were falling as they did the
*, encourages natural hair growth, preven onus rested heavily on him to get the score as near to that 494 as he
> hair troubles. Its ~ emulsi oe Bee new coutd,
i : * :
‘life into Dry hair and impart a splen
« gloss. Don’t take any chances—Brylcreem FINE BATTING
4 your hair. . a The story of how well he did it is well known to everyone at ‘
: ? ; Kensington and to the radio audience which followed his steady march
‘ LONG SMARTNESS through the nineties by singles, his smashing entry into three figures,
* + DAY- and his hustle when his innings drew near its close. It was good.
* *

?

L2effhat's the DOUBLF BENEFIT of BRYLCREEM
we , rReneeset We end





HIS second game which finishes tomorrow should like the first,
end in a draw. The W.I. selectors have already gone to Jamaica,
and perhaps their note books do not bulge with information collected
a from the Barbados-Trinidad trial games.

Not very much new seemed



OUR CUSTOMERS



CENTRAL

| Bos

to have been presented to them and unless Jamaica and British Guiana
can spring some surprises, any headaches they had before must re-
main. .

‘ However they know their job and the matter can safely be left
© them.

NOTICE «inal E

M™LYDE WALCOTT’S 209 released a train of thought in the Press

Box at Kensington, coming so soon after Jeffrey Stollmeyer’s
splendid 208. It reminded us of the peculiar fact that history had a
way of repeating itself at Kensington in the matter of tall scores,

In 1925 Jamaica played Barbados and Martin, stolid left-hander,
collected 195, but a few short hours later the late George Challenor
topped it with 237.

In the famous 1927 games, Archie Wiles for Trinidad scored 192
baling side went past the 500 run mark. Again George went past
wi .

Then came 1944 when the same stylish Jeff Stollmeyer registered
his first double at Kensington. He got 210. Two Barbadian youths
essayed the task of going ahead of this, while George sat and watched.
Frank Worrell 308 and John Goddard 218 had taken over the mantle.
And on Friday, Clyde had but carried on a tradition.

-_

“are asked to note that in view of the

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MARCH 4, 1951

SUNDAY,



JAMAICA HITS 266 FOR 9 Talesof the Unexpected
AGAINST B. GUIANA

By O. S.

COPPIN

KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 3.

Fine bowling by the British G

uiana and West Indies medium

pace bowler Gaskin who claimed six wickets for 54 runs in

23.5 overs when the first

Jamaica-British Guiana Test

opened at Sabina Park today. Jamaica at close of play had

scored 266 for 9.

The crowd estimated at 10,000—one of the largest to

witness first class cricket he

and bat on a perfect wicket.

The West Indies selectors
arrived during the game and
witnessed most of the game, the
West Indies captain John Goddard
getting a big ovation from the
Jamaican crowd when he passed
the stands. Jamaica lost three
early wickets for 52 runs, but a
fourth wicket stand by N. L.
Bonitto and Holt put on 107 runs.
Jamaica’s batting struck another
bad patch and eight wickets were
soon down for 209 runs, but in a
breezy stand the pace bowlers
Goodridge and Johnson put on 57
for the ninth wicket. :

British Guiana’s fielding was
not good with the exception of
Gaskin, Christiani and Thomas.
Four catches were dropped and
twice McWatt failed to stump with
the batsmen well out of their
ground. r

The Sabina wicket seem
and it will be touch and

lively
o for
B.G. to get these runs on Monday
with Jamaica boasting of the
services of Valentine, Johnson,
Goodridge and Mudie.

Winning the toss on a perfect
Sabina wicket, Jamaica elected
to bat. The wicket gave more
bounce to the ball than Kensing-
ie and carried more grass as
well.

Gaskin had the Jamaican
openers Prescod and Cunningham
immediately in trouble with good
length inswingers bowled to a
four-man leg trap.

Two Deadly Blows

In the first two overs Gaskin
struck two deadly blows for B.G.
He floated an inswinger that
deceived Cunningham into play-
ing forward too early and Trim,
fielding in the leg trap, threw
himself forward as in a Rugby
tackle taking a smart one-hand
catch.

6—1—0.

Holt partnered Prescod but the
latter, apparently affected by the
leg trap was bowled neck and crop
by Gaskin for 8.

Holt batted carefully and now
joined by Rickards, Jamaica seem-
ed quite set for retrieving her for-
tunes at the hands of this seasoned
pair. The half century was
hoisted in 84 minutes but twe runs
later and with a single ball re-
maining to be bowled before
lunch, Gaskin found the edge of
Rickards’ bat with an outswinger
and Christiani at second slip held
a low catch to dismiss him for 25.
Lunch saw Jamaica's total 52/3/25.

Rickards had taken 73 minutes
over his 25 and had hit three fours.

British Guiana was now defin-
itely on the offensive, with Gaskin
exploiting the favourable position
to the full and ringing changes in
the bowling in the obvious hope of
putting Jamaica in a more em-
barrassing position.

Neville Bonitto and Holt now
became associated in a fourth

o wicket partnership that changed

the compiexion of the game as
far as Jamaica was concerned.
Holt, batting defensively, realising
the weight on his experienced
shoulders, allowed the youthful
and aggressive Bonitto to score
more quickly after a lead of 18.

100-Run Partnership

Bonifto reached 40 when Holt’s
individual score was 47. Then
Gaskin brought on 17-year-old
Brian Patoir.a slow leg break
bowler. It seemed as if he would
be massacred, so innocent and
innocuous his deliveries appeared
at first, but he forced Holt into
giving chances off him at 46 and
60. He had his revenge in having
Holt caught in the slip, Christiani
making no mistake as did Thomas
who missed him off the same
bowler. Holt scored his 50 in 129

ss minutes. He was fully patient

up to 40, after that he attacked
recklessly giving two chances and
then being finally caught at 63.

The partnership with Bonitto

6e had put on 107 for the fourth

wicket in 110 minutes, The score
now read 159 for 4,

George Mudie, left hand vet-
eran, filled the breach but edged
one to Leslie Wight in slip, off
Gaskin and was out for a duck,
a single run having been added
to the score,




f



Cad

wan

uly

re—saw Jamaica win the toss

The tea interval found the score
at 160 for 5, Bonitte not out 60,
Binns not out 0. Gaskin’s figures
up to this time were 17—3-—28—4.

Gaskin brought himself on first
from the northern end on resump-
tion and soon claimed his fifth
wicket. He had Binns playing
back half-heartedly at a good
pacer cut back from the leg that
took the stump. Binns had not
opened his seoring and Jamaica
had lost the sixth wicket for 166

runs,

Arthur Bonitto, Captain, joined
Neville Bonitto. Both batsmen
ghould have been stum) by
McWatt who failed to gather the
ball when they were yards out.
Neville Bonitto stepped out to a
cartwheel leg-break from left arm
Rdllox and missed but McWatt
juggled the ball. Next over Arthur
Bonitto jumped | Ut to one of
Robert C ’s spinners.
He too missed, the bouncing
high and again McWatt failed to
bring off the stump.

Bonitto Out

Rollox however still claimed
Neville Bonitto’s wicket. In his
nae eer he Same one nal.
ingly up e aggressive
who accepted the an ene
raised the ball high to -off
but Christiani, ever alert, took a
magnificent catch to dismiss
going down on one knee
taking the catch in one hand,
grass high. Bonitto had been bat-
ting for 156 minutes and had hit

seven fours, Jamaica’s score
was then 196 for 7. ‘
Goodridge, tall, slim pace-

bowling candidate, partnered the
skipper who sent up 200 on the
tins in 252 minutes with a hook
to the square-leg boundary for
four runs off Christiani.

The second hundred had taken
an even 100 minutes,

Gaskin requisitioned the new
ball at 202 and seven runs later
claimed Jamaica's eighth wicket.
Gaskin bowled to his four-man leg
trap again. Bonitto edgea g low
inswinger and McWatt throwing
himself down behing the wicket
took a low one-gloved hand catch
to dismiss him for 20. The score
now 209/8. Six-foot-three West
Indies pace bowler Hines Johnson
was next man in. He was un-
comfortable to Trim who bowled
at great pace from the southern
end partnering Gaskin with the
new ball, He took a terrific
sweep to an inswinger on his pads,
got a touch and four runs as well
since the ball eluded McWatt and
sped towards the boundary. Two
balls later he executed a perfect
ondrive for three off Trim and
Goodridge facing, added insult to
injury by cover driving Trim for
four and then lifting the next ball
high over mid-on for 4.

Long-Handled Batting

Some effervescent, long-handled
batting by Jamaica’s two six-foot
West Indies bowling candidates
saw the score galloping as com-
pared with the early rate of scor-
ing. Both Johnson and Goodridge
were so unrestrained in batting
that Gaskin had to take out all
except one of the leg-trap fields-
men and place them in the out-
field.

250 runs went up in 284 minutes
so that the fifth 50 had taken bur
32 minutes to complete. Johnson
had a_ life when he swept one
from_ Patoir to deep square leg
and Leslie Wight got both hands
to the ball but failed to hold it.
Johnson was then 26. A hard
throw in by Persaud injured
McWatt’s hands and he had to
leave the field while Christiani
took over the, wicketkeeping job.

Jamaica lost the ninth wicket
when Goodridge rushed down the
field after Johnson had played de-
fensively to Gaskin. The latter
sent him back but Persaud, field-
ing smartly, shied and missed the.
wicket. Persaud, however, fielded.
and Tan and put the wicket down
with Goodridge still out of his
ground. Goodridge had scored 38
during his stay at the wicket and
vith Johnson had added’57 for the
ninth wicket,

Play ended immediately after
end Jamaica’s close of play score

@ On page 5






can taste the cream
in Cadburys
Dairy Milk
Chocolates






ee

| PHOSFERINE 7;

Best Wishes, Mary Ann And

Nan Tudor Run Well
By BOOKIE

-®@ Sa rule it is November meetings which one is
likely to get confused at because of rain.
Nevertheless, it is none other than a March meet-
ing at which I found myself groping in the dark
with regard to winners. The reason 1s of course the
; unseasonal weather and this I will firmly cotton on
Gila to as my one and only excuse for being so ignorant
about neagactve form and being so wide of the mark in the majority
m my all endeavour to go Sree RE ee be tee ond
to be brief about each o : .
bygone ing epic ane if I leave unsaid, things which one may feel
ed.
a ee ok wer ea when Notonite came home first in the Maiden
Stakes nor that Careful Annie ran sere a s ae eee.
come on a lot since last November and he won a
j did not pass the field until the
it may not have seemed so because he = oe at
was reached. Yet when he did so there
het riety and he came away from them in a fairly decisive
manner. Careful Annie was always placed well throughout the race.
She ran a similar race to her first effort in Trinidad last Christmas
and has proved that she is a very consistent filly.

helsea Stakes was a most unsatisfactory race as far as I was
Sanne: I do not blame the starter but I am firmly of the opinion
that as long.as we have such high numbers in a 54 furlong race in
Barbados there will never be an absolutely fair race run over this
distance. Nevertheless, Apollo struck me as an easy winner and I
think he would have won under any circumstances although he might
have had to fight harder for it had Waterbelle been better away at the
start. As it turned out she ran third to First Flight by only half a
lene ene Guineas turned out to be a far easier race for Best Wishes
than I had ever imagined it would be. On this performance I can only
conclude what a really good filly she must be since it was only about
a week ago that she began to please me with her condition and up to
now I still maintain that she is not really at her best. If therefore
she can run 7} furlongs, never off the bit, and beat the D class time in
the bargain, it must signify that she is a filly of extraordinary class.
Cross Roads ran well but was not up to this standard. The remainder
of the field were even further down the ladder. Usher, who ran
third, alone showed any promise and he, I think, will improve as he
gets older. : :
/THE Barbados Turf Club Stakes was perhaps the most disappoint-
ing race that I have seen for some time. Here we had Burns, a
class of horse seldom seen racing in the West Indies, pitted against our
best creole in the shape of Atomic II, while the supporting cast num-
bered the good mare Elizabethan and the consistent Gun Site. As the
barrier flew, Atomic II was left, Elizabethan was never moving com-
fortably and it was left to the light weight Rebate to make the run-
ning. Gun Site never appeared to be in it. f
I fully expected to see Burns run past Rebate with the utmost ease.
But this was not to be, and the game filly hung on until the home-
stretch was reached. It was then Burns who had to be really got at
to pass her and although he did so to win by 14 lengths, it was not
until the winning post was near at hand that it looked quite safe. In
the light of this it seems a very open question whether Burns would
have won if Atomic II had started or if Elizabethan had run true to
form, I, for one, do not believe the track was two seconds slow and if
Elizabethan could run the 9 furlongs and 14 yards in 1.534 last August
and Gun Site in 1.554 the previous November, I see no reason why,
both fit and well, they could not repeat within a fifth or two of these
times. Had they done so Burns would have had to do much more to
win since his time was only 1.55%. I do not wish to appear to be run-
ning him down but merely to prove what an unsatisfactory race it was.

a fifth race was the Spring Stakes of 74 furlongs for the C-class
horses, making the second occasion on which we had the oppor-
tunity of viewing some of this class for the day. I do not wish to
gloss over Harroween’s splendid victory but one of the most notable
features for the day took place at the start of this event when to
my amazement I saw one of the few “false starts” that I have even
witnessed with Australian gates. This was evidently caused by
the peculiar behaviour of Lunways who indulged in some of the mos‘
spectacular buck jumps and lunges that I have seen since Match
Maker used to treat us to morning Rodeos with his exercise lad. The
difference between Match Maker and Lunways is that the former
only did it at exercise and behaved well enough on race day but the
latter is obviously quiet at exercise while reserving the show for
race day.

After causing such a stir there must have been some who were
very upset by the proceedings and I would not be surprised if the
form in this race was not quite true, Nevertheless Harroween won
on her merits’ and would have done so in any case in my opinion,
She is definitely a filly of promise and at the weights she had an
advantage which none of her rivals could overcome. In fairness to
Fair Sally I must say she ran) a much better race than I expected.



{



HE sixth race saw jockey Yvonet stealing a march at the start
on Mr. O, P. Bennet with the filly Vixen, but at the same time
I must say that it is seldom that the latter allows any jockey to
outwit him in this manner, What also impressed me was the early
pace shown by the inbred half bred Blue Diamond. It was obvious
that Vixen allowed him the lead after two furlongs but previous to
this meeting he would not have been capable of accepting had it been
cffered by such as Mopsy. Vixen, incidentally, is one of the few
roarers I have even seen last for such a long time and still be capable
of winning races, It is clear she must be far superior to her G class
rivals if she can beat them with top weight and an infirmity in the
wind to boot,
NET we come to the most amazing performance for the entire
day. It is no exaggeration to say that only Mr, Fred Bethel ex-
pected Mary Ann to run a good race and even he was surprised
when she won. That in doing so she should run a filly like Bow
Bells completely off her legs is one of the most unexpected turn of
events I have seen in racing for a long while. Little did I dream
that on Saturday night the third of March I would be drinking
champagne at all and still further from my thoughts was it that
Mary Ann would be my toast. Yet such was the punishment pre-
scribed for me for referring to this filly as Big Knees (spelt with a
K) and for daring to aver that she would have to fight for a fourth
place with Will O’the Wisp II. Who am I to refuse such punishment?
My hat was off to Mary Ann last August. It is off again today. Next
time I talk through it I suppose I will have to eat it.

{a Nan Tudor handed out a thrashing to the B class field
which made them all look as if they were standing still when
she passed them between the three and the two, Pepper Wine and
Fox Brush are about the only other two I can remember at the
moment who ever ran through a field so quickly. Landmark made
a late challenge but this appeared to be more threatening than it
really was because of the inexperience of jockey J. Belle who was
inclined to take things easy after he had got to the front with Nan

lor, What makes me like dear Nan all the more is that she will

‘probably come back over nine furlongs and run as well as she did

over five and a half. It is seldom that we get such versatile fillies
a providing she stands up to it, this one, I predict, is going to go
‘ar,



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oe









SUNDAY,

MARCH 4, 1951

RACING RESULTS

AT GARRISON SAVANNAH, SATURDAY MARCH 3, 1951
JATHER : - Excellent TRACK: Firm

fe neneemasin sepia inet ee OOS
Race: MAIDEN STAKES—Class C & C2 Maidens—$900 ($300,
$150, $50)—5% Furlongs

— — —— _ ene ——-

SOTONITE .........; 117 lbs Mr. D. .V.Scott Jockey Crossley
SAREFUL ANNIE .... 114lbs Lt. B. Gethinge Jockey Wilder
ZIGHANDLOW ..... 114lbs Mr. R. E, Gill Jockey Lutchman
E: 1.084 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $14.14; Place $3.18; $2.16; $7.68
RECAST: $45.12.

$0 RAN: Fuss Budget (114 lbs. P. Fletcher); Arunda (114 Ibs.

J. Belle); Lunways (114 Ibs. Ali); Kitchen k'ront (182 Ibs, Sie >

Doldrum (114 Ibs. Holder); Miss Panic (130 lbs. Lattimer); A’

ity (130 Ibs. J, Slocombe). .

\RT: Fair. FINISH: Easy. 1 length, % length
QNER: 3-year-old Fairfax—Empress Josephine, ;
i TRAINER

Mr. R, H, Mayers

Race : CHELSEA STAKES—Class F & F2—$800 ($265, $135, $40)
i —5\% Furlongs

A 8 re eer 121 lbs. Miss K, C. Hawkins Jockey Ali
RST FLIGHT .. 127 lbs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell Jockey Yvonet
fer Pe 102+4 Ibs. Hon; J. D. Chandler Jockey Crossley

: 1,09 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $33.62; Place $3.22, $2.48, $1.34
ECAST: $200.76.
40 RAN: Clementina (102410 lbs, Lattimer); April Flowers
(127 lbs. P. Fletcher); Miss Friendship (127 lbs. Lutehman);
Little Dear (118 lbs. M. Browne); Foxglove (127 lbs. Wilder);
Ber (118 Ibs. O’Neil); Cross Bow (133 Ibs, Holder).

T: Good. FINISH : Comfortable 14 lengths; } length
INER: 4 year-old b.g. Sun Plant-Apronette
' TRAINER: Miss K. C, Hawkins

—_—_— SX sw

Race BARBADOS GUINEAS 1951—$900 ($300, $200, $100)
: Furlongs.

dt
. 1141bs, Mr. Cyril Barnard Jockey Holder
. 117 lbs. Mr. A. Chin Jockey O’Neil
117 lbs. Mr. M. E, R.. Bourne Jockey Belle

PARI-MUTUEL : Win: $3.18; Place $1.20, $1.14
$3.60.

RAN: Hi Lo (117 lbs. Wilder); Vanguard (117 lbs, Lattimer);
oprano (114+1 lb, Yvonet).

T: Good: FINISH : Comfortable 2-lengths, 4 lengths
3-year -old ch.f. Burning Bow-Felicitas
TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.

ace BARBADOS TURF CLUB STAKES—Class A & Lower
$1,100, ($365, $185, $60—9 Furlongs







GRAB Sc ckece 130 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler Jockey Crossley
1h) Ree 113 lbs. Mr. M, E. R. Bourne Jockey J. Belle
N SITE .....% 180 lbs. Mrs. J. D. Chandler Jockey Lattimer
: 1.55%, PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.12; Place $1.78; $3.10.
CAST: $22.68

RAN: Elizabethan (127 lbs. Holder).
T: Fairly Good. FINISH: Easy 2 lengths; 4 lengths.

ER: 77-year-old b.h, Scottish Union—Bon Mot.

g TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler

PS esl ioe tsdea lass lode ely ae a Tecan ge RR

Race: SPRING STAKES—Class C & Lower—$900 ($300, $150,

‘ $50)—714 Furlongs

|ARROWEEN be haw ane 103 lbs. Mr. D. V. Scott Jockey Lutchman

TR SAGLY ....0..06 116lbs. Mr. L. J. Sealy Jockey Crossley

DURT O’LAW ..... 119 lbs. Mr. E. Chin Jockey O'Neil
1.34 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $3.96; Place $1.60; $2.24; $1.64








CAST: $25.20.
RAN: Doldrum (96416 Ibs.) Ability (116 Ibs, Yvonet),

iberian Lady (127 Ibs. Ali); Fliéuxcé (127 Ibs. Wilder); Lun-
ays (96 lbs, J. Belle); Notonite (106 lbs, Baldwin).

T: Good. FINISH : Comfortable 2 lengths, $ length.
3-year-old gr.f. Harroway—Thyine Wood.

TRAINER: Mr. R. H, Mayers

HALF BRED CREOLE STAKES—Class G & Lower
$700 (285; $115; $40)—5%% Furlongs

. 1321bs. Mrs. G, V.. Marshall Joc. Yvonet
127 lbs. Mr. F. E. Bynoe Jockey Holder

UE DIAMOND ..., 128lbs. Mr. R. E. Gill Jockey Lutchman
: 1.10 PARI-MUTUEL : Win: $9.34; Place $2.16; $1.24, $1.48

ECAST: $28.08,
RAN: Wilmar (121 lbs. J. Slocombe); Monsoon (135 Ibs. Ali);
wel (132 lbs, Baldwin); Gallant Hawk (112 lbs. O'Neil); May-
‘ime (120 lbs. P. Fletcher); Mopsy (127 lbs. Wilder).
Fair. FINISH: Easy 1} lengths, 4 length









Tourists Push Up Field
Sweep Prize To 3500 All the Way

TOURISTS from the Mauretania swelled the already
big crowd of racé goers in the stands yestérday, and threw
good U.S., and Canadian dollars ardund, helping push Field
Sweep prize money to the $500.00 mark about half way in

Lee a
Preston Northend
Heads Division 2

In English Soccer

LONDON, March 3.

Preston Nofthénd scored
-smashing thrée-zero
Leeds Uni
mained at the héad of division

two with 44 points from 32 games,
Blackburn beat Coventry one-zero
at home to keep in thé promotion
race. They are now four points
behind Preston.

-Manchester City went down
two-zero at. Brentford and with
37 points slipped to fourth place
while Cardiff City earned a point
at Southampton where they shared
two goals to move into third posi-
tion two points behind Blackburn.

The surprise defeat of Notting-
ham Forest at home, their first
Ioss on their own ground this
season by lowly placed Leyton
Orient, lessened the gap in the
southern section of Division three,

Leyton’s goal_was scored by
centre-forward Sherratt roe has
been playing at fullback, Not .
ham Forest now have 45
from 31 gamés. Norwich, moved
into second position one point be-
hind the leaders while Reading
who drew one-one at Swindon are
third with 43 points.

After being three—one down at
half time Rotherham, Northern
Section leaders came back in fine
styles to beat Bristol City four-
three at Bristol. The two points
brought their total to 51 and en-
abled them to maintain their five
point lead over their nearest
rivals, Carlisle who won three-
zero away to Shrewsbury.

Lincoln, who added six goals in Pudding by the yard on sale, fish
the second half to finally beat cakes, and all sorts of cool drinks,
Accrington at home by nine goals cigarettes, nuts, bananas and other
to one were the Leagues highest fruit, and among other things the
scorers, They occupy third posi- island’s amber-coloured beverage.

tion in the Northern Section with
43 points.
—Reuter.



—

Fishlock Scores 138 ing contributions.

In C’wealth’s Last
Match of India Tour

BOMBAY, March 8.

Laurie Fishlock, Surrey left-
hander scored his third century
for the Commonwealth team when
they started their last match of
the tour, a charity game against
Prime Minister Nehru’s eleven
here to-day.

Fishlock made a sedate 138 out
of the Commonwealth’s first in-
nings score of 335 for 5 wickets
after they had been put in to bat
on a perfect wicket by Vijay
Merchant,

Ken Grieves scored a bright 89
im 100 minutes in a 148 run part-
nership with Fishlock. He hit a six
and 19 fours.

The combined India Pakistan
Ceylon team bowlers could do
little and only Fazal Mahmood
and Bannerjee, both pacemen,



a available, if there was a printed
win over indication of the form, and past
at Leeds and. fe- performances of each horse en-

SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE

Ralph Led





MAR. 4 NO. 161

The Topic
of

by E. R. McLEOD

W a good fight at the Yankee
Stadium on Thursday night be-
tween Kid Palph and Kid Francis

}
|
}
|

Both beys did their best to give
the 2,000 boxing fans their money's
worth. Ralph wen by the techni-
cal knockout route efter Francis
retired after the eighth round of
their ten round fight.

Kid Francis at 168 pounds look
éd_ fit when he trotted into the ring
after Ralph who had tipped the
scales at 161 pounds. Calmly both
boys listened to the last instruc-
tions given by Refereé Maffei.

One thing struck mé a§ both of
the boys came out of their corners
dancing to start the first roun2.
This was the fidor whieh was not
covered with carivas. I think that

Accustomed to raeing on a big
scale some of them were asking
pertinent questions about the
handicapping methods, etc, One
was overheard wishing, at the end
of the first race that he had placed
$25.00 on the winner. Another
strolled over to the Press Stand
and aSked if a “form card” was

tered for the. me@ting. And then
another—an ardent female race



fan from Canada—handed out everything should be done—no Boys! all the sturdy women
cokes and soda biscuits to thirsty matter how insignifi¢ant a boui ANd the Tess sturdy too

Met

near the shed last Wedresda
‘The :

may be—to make conditions as crowd includeti Lou
. .

favourable as possiblé for boxers
“when bouts are stagéd.

et patches dotted the floor
and the result was slipping by both
lbox@rs when they broke away
from clinches and attempted to
yack-pedal their way around the

Reporters in the Press Stand.

His Excellency the Governor
did not attend yesterday.

The weather was very warm,
and fans out on the Savannah siz-
zled, as they crowded around the
Field Sweep booth courting t
fickle goddess. She was being
courted at humbler shrines too-
like the Lucky Seven, and variou
other gambling devices, not for
getting the old home dice.

The Dice Men

It is a curious thing—the endur-
ance of these bone dice men. Most
of them come to the ivannah
before the races actually start,
never look up to watch a race,
just squat, back sixes, tens, etc.
And when the bugle has sounded
the last call for the day, and other
race goers leave for home, the
dice-men still squat and try their

.
The damsels simply turh out
Of course because they hear
There's work up in America
And they can have a share,

* ‘ ‘





Lou amd her fair fod-datighters

Fat Patsy and slim Jane

Decide to leave Barbados

This land of Sugar Cane.
. es

{
aaa
ing.

This was well noticed in ths

ighth round in which Kid Fran-

is was warned for low hitting. I

on’t think that Francis really in-
sended dealing a low blow because
before He gave the punch he
slipped and was forced to hug
Ralph_to save himself from going
down... ;

Ralph stung him. twice with
nice left crosses to the stomach,
Some would say that Francis was
glad qo hold on, but if I am not
mistaken Ralph too was also hurt
when he ran into a straight left.

Looking at the display of the

‘
They feel that up in New York
That Iand of milk and wine
Is better than Barbados
So they “jump-in-the ne.”

. .

Joe pleaded with emotion
and begged dear Lou to stay
Oh Lou! he said in anguish
Sweetheart don’t go away,

. » .




for quick, safe relief ;
FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,
NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILL

But Lou said, Joe consider
Your work is night and day
All overtime, no bonus
And ven little pay

. . .
Joe, think it over this way
I wash, and cook in smoke
And sometimes on a Saturday
You just say “Lou I'm broke.”

PS 49/28



luck. : boxers there was no doubt in My j¢ 1 yer to Americ : :
Then, when night falls, bottle mind that Ralph was the better py eat ice-cream and ham
lamps are lit, and the game goes boxer. His footwork and ring 1 dress wp in the nice clothes

on until exhausted nature, plus
exhausted funds put an end to it
until next time.

Out on the Savannah other peo-
ple were investing money in a
different way. There was_black-

craft were better and in the early
part of the fight he was so fast
that he sometimes ran_ rings
eround Francis.

Only from Round five did Fran.
cis show signs of activity. Ralph
was very reluctant to use his right
and the left jabs were well over-
worked. A crisp right cross—one
of the few—put down Francis for
a count of eight in round eight.
This blow took a lot out of Fran-
eis for’ on rising the only thing
he did was to go into a clinch to
eatch »himself. This brought
barsh shout of “break” from Ref
éree Maffei. Had there been
minute more to this round, Ralph
would have scored a knockout for
when the bell rang Francis was
covering up from a plethora of
punches. He returned to his cor-
ner a very tired looking man, The
towel was thrown in shortly after.

Ralph is a good boy, has a gond
punch, can take and give punish.
ment. He showed this in many
ways on Thursday night. I think
that if he is given a chance to
meet some good West Indian box-
ers he would give a good account
of himself, Francis at 168 pounds
was much too slow and the con.
sensus of opinion was that he put
up a better show in his first ight

Offered by “Unele Sam."
. . .
But Robert, who is different
Said, Lou leave Joe and go,
Girt you will get through better
Don't even mind the snow
. ° .

But as regards some others
This is what I will say
They must dump all their slackness
Right down, in Carlisie Bay.
* ‘

They have some lazy women
Who love “the easy life”
And they delight in planning
To be a dam fool's wife,

» .

Under one of the trees, a well
known city character, not famous
for sobriety, slept blissfully, arms
thrown out on either side, Not far
from him a uniformed number of
the Salvation Army was Ssolicit-

They'll go to every dance house
Every minute by the clock

And scramble a pork cutter,
Ten rums and a print frock.

But girls up in America

Your business is to work

Workers will get the dollars

“Back - home” for those who shirk
. . .

Steel Band Players

The Police Band put on a pro-
gramme that ranged from the
Classics to_Tin Pan Alley com-
positions. The Barbados Stee)
Band, much improved of late,
competed strongly for attention,
It got a lot of it, and some cash
contributions too,

A small chap thought up a way
of getting two sets of fun at the
same time, He brought along a
kite from home, and flew it du-
ring the early part of the day.

Sellers of 2/- Sweep and six-
penny Consolation Tickets thread-

So when you leave Barbsdos

Get flirting out your mind

Soy good-bye to your boy friends
And leave them all behind, |

. .

Go work for your own dollar

Make all the dough you can

And if you live to come back

You can then “buy a man”,
* * .

$$ |

So Joe and Robert wish all
A good time over there

We'll still live without women
Once a bottle of J & R near.

sponsored by



ed their way through the crowd- with Ralph. Strohgést of all, Pyramid Stahds

ed Pies ees i see veticaesciiaiiesadthet lic, J & R BAKERIES ot ae ie ik

the Savannah a roa ’ ’ t i t Usage? Ce age ~
taking advantage of the spending Jamaica Hits 266 makers of Uttbeaten for fine”qualléy and” 3

mood of the people.

ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J&R RUM _

@ From Page 4

was 266 for 9, Johnson 29 not out,
The scores are as follow:—

JAMAICA Ist INNINGS

Prescod b Gaskin ............

Cunningham c Trim b Gaskin

Holt ¢ Chrisiiant b Patoir

Rickard’ c Christiani b Gaskin

long service,

PYRAMI

caused the batsmen any trouble.

Other scores: Emmett 56, Wor-
rell 16, Ames 16 not out, Dooland
4 not out.—Reuter,











pe ‘ a ib. 6 Foxbrusi-t cd GR N. 1. Bonitte ¢ Christiant b Rollox 2 ae
: y | mM, —¥ . Mudi L. tb skin ere a
ee ee ly eens ce ees he Sth Race GARRISON STAKES—Class B & Lower—$1,000 ($335, BinnevGamin 8 *.- 4” pg PERT iy itt :
i eee cee $165, $58)—5% Furtones Gictraee in ot. SH TODAY'S NEWS FLASH |} ELANYOKER@HTEES °
tace CASTLE GRANT STAKES—Class D & Lower—$900 ($300, —————________________—__,.. Fb, Johnson not out . 29 i, = Mn the ‘a -*a@ s
: $150, $45)—716 Furlongs 1 NAN TUDOR ...... 107 lbs. Mr. M. E. R. Bourne Joc, J. Belle txts... : vee

Be eee lM. eae iee Str: Wy Chale Jockey O'Neil Mi acs wun... tae Ae el ean In white and colours for men and women

RY ANN .... 1081bs. Mr. F, E. C. Bethell Joc. Lutchman 3, KITCHEN FRONT 117 lbs. Miss Enid Chin Jockey Lutchman BOWLING ANALY StS Feedage

OSS ROADS 101+3 Ibs. Mr. A. Chin Jockey Ali TIME: 1.08 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.92; Place: $1.30, $1.32, $2.92. | eee A MORNING AT THE OFFICE

TERCRESS .. 123lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler Joc. Crossley FORECAST: $8.24. : Gaskin . . 2.5 5 84 6 By re Mittelholzer.

+, 2,854 PARI-MUTUEL : Win: $8.20; Place: $2.60, $2.88 ALSO RAN: Slainte (185 lbs, P. Fletcher); Infusion (127 lbs. Holder) ; og bia a _ 2 : someones eeationnas A TOOTAL PRODUCT

CAST: $23.88. Abetford (112+1 Ib. Lattimer); Demure (10941 Ib. Wilder); poicie oo 12 62 1 Frah Wapiant ere

RAN: Bow Bells (123 lbs. Holder). Sun Queen (182 lbs. Crossley); Miss Panic 1154-1 lb. Yvonet). ches eatiaans:. um Se Pern an Astente

T: Good. FINISH: Easy 1 length; 1 length. START: Good. FINISH: Driving. 4 length, neck. 4-169, 5-100, 6166, 7~196, 8—200, 9-266, in all 5 See Registered Trade Mark Label

ER: 4-year-old dk, b.f. O.T.C.—Flak WINNER: 3-year-old b.f. Owen Tudor—Glenfinnan. ‘0 é Valentine. : e ; of every handkerchief = TOOTAL GUARANTERD
r TRAINER: Mr. Ff. E.C, Bethell — TRAINER: Mr, M. E. R. Bourne gue” TNs Part and. Perty JOHNSON'S HARDWARE i VYRAMID

: x Be ea ie a

$969 OOCFSBSGISSS SIPS PS FOOT SFU FSPOD IS PVG FSV FSF9 FIO9O OF FSOS SOF OOVOTOGSOPTOD. a
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VAAN Nw eR Ae

kA A

PAGE SIX



Printed by the Advocate Oo., Lid. Broad 81., Bridsetews.



Sunday, March 4, 1951



FURNITURE

EVER since Mr. Ronald Tree made
public, last -year, his appreciaijon. of Bar-
badian woodworkers and furniture makers,
there has been a great local interest in the
possibility of selling Barbadian furniture
in America. Mr. Tree is back in Barbados '
again ana the public will be interested to
know that he is still confident that high
quality furniture can be made here in Bar-
bados for §ale in New York and other
American cities. Sample shipments of fur-
niture made in Barbados by local crafts-
men, according to specifications sent down
from New York, have been made to Amer-
ica and the most favourable impressions
have been formed as to quality.

But, although the workmanship and
quality of the Barbadian furniture ship-
ped.to New York was of the highest, diffi-
culty has arisen because of sharp variations

" am temperature in the United States. Here

in Barbados where the temperature rises
or-falls within regular degrees of change,
curing of wood is less important-than it is
im countries where the temperature rises
and falls considerably and unpredictably.
Whereas therefore the shipment of Barba-
dian furniture has qualified on the grounds
of quality and pleased the experts who saw ©
them in New York, the sudden change in
temperature in that city has been less kind,
and experience has proved that before a_
satisfactory furniture export trade can be



many complaints which are now almost
daily being made.

During the month of February for in-
stance two passengers disembarking at
Seawell Airport found that their luggage

_ had been whisked away to distances as

built up betweén Barbados and the United

States, a kiln-drier must be installed in the
island.

Barbados’ experience in-this connection
is not unique. In recent. years an Italian
furniture business discovered that it had to
cure thoroughly all the wood used in furni-
ture designed for the American market.

' There is today in the Caribbean, a lot of
lip'service paid to. the theory that second-
ary industries ought to be encouraged in
the West Indies. No one could dispute that
the export of furniture from Barbados
would give employment to skilled workers
here, while earning at the same time for
the sterling pool valuable dollars. Is there:
‘any need for sugge ‘that the govern-_
ment of Barbados should do‘all in its power |
to-assist those firms which are actively
engaged in the development of this young
but: potential; able minor industry to
acquire the equipment necessary to produce
furniture which will stand up tothe sud-
den™strain of a “steam-heater” in New
York? It is possible that steps are already
being taken to produce this desired erid, but
there is a natural tendeney for pioneers to
bé discouraged.

Mr. Tree’s enthusiasm and expert opinion
that New York will buy high quality furni-
ture which will stand up to sudden changes
in temperature is most welcome, and must
Spur us on until we have established here
in Barbados another source of livelihood
for our people. It is also encouraging to hear
that carpets from Dominica and tortoise-
shell products from the whole Caribbean
area, are proving their worth and are on
demand by New York firms. Barbados
knows well how much it owes to Mr. Tree
for his great interest in assisting the island
to ultilize its latent talent. But we must
not let slip an opportunity for economic
advancement because a stumbling block
has appeared. We must move the stumbling

_ block and Mr. Tree has told us how.

| THE announcement duting ast week
that British West Indian Airways will bé
reducing redundant staff because: of over
expansion has put an end to the long spate
of rumours that serious curtailment of air
Services in the area was pending. But it is
not a subject for_congratulation or satis-
faction.

_ .
e
B.W.I .
aa we, “5 *
; *

The | British West.Indies have grown 50
accustomed to the truly appalling state of
communications which hardly exist be-
tween many islands that the maintenance _
more or less of its present air services will
cause’no alarm nor despondency.

Barbados will hardly suffer at all by
present standards.

There is certainly some comfort in the
fact that BOAG@ are taking firm action to.
stop the losses involved on the BWIA
routes. But that comfort cannot be ex-
tended to members of the staff who will be
dismissed, nor ean any curtailment how-
ever small of existing BWIA services cause
any satisfaction to those who are thinking
of closer union between the islands of the
British Caribbean. To say that air services
between the islands is a source of satisfac-
tion.is.to speak without knowledge of the

great as 1,000 miles.

A visitor intending to spend a week’s
holiday in Barbados discovered to his
horror that he had to put in four days of
that week in a compulsory break in Anti-
gua.

’

A visitor who wanted to get to Dominica
by chartered ’plane from Barbados is still
waiting after three weeks for an answer to
his request,

Were the British West Indian Airways
run by the British West Indies and not by
British Overseas Airways there might be
some excuse offered on the grounds of its
being a junior airways. But it is high time
that BOAC wake up to the fact that in an
area which has become so air conscious
and which is utilized so much by airline
companies from all over the world, only
the very highest standards of efficiency
will give British West Indian Airways the
reputation without which expansion of the
lamentably inadequate | inter-island ser-
vices will not be achieved.

—

‘CRICKET

_ UP TO the end of the fourth day of the
second trial game at Kensington, no new
out-standing talent for inclusion in the W.I.
team had been discovered. Former mem-
bers of W.I. teams have consolidated their

positions. Clyde Walcott especially, has
shown greatly improved form both behind -

the wicket and with the bat. Stollmeyer has

_lost none of his artistry and gracefulness
as a batsman, while Weekes was still the

scintillating stroke player, that had caused
his meteoric rise to fame, even if he seemed

still disinclined to stay at the wicket when

opportunity to demonstrate that he-is the

complete cricketer—a first class batsman, a
brilliant field and a more than useful slow
spinner.

Although Roy Marshall was not in the’
best of form with the bat, he too enhanced Deight ‘ribati
his reputation as a bowler. None of the |fare and p of Thomae Bas.

fast bowlers was particularly impressive.

Of those players who had toured with the

W.I. team formerly but did-n
on the 1950 team to England,

and overcome his shoulder trouble: In the and it will be free}

second game, Denis Atkinson, who had
played his first international games in India,
also showed signs of his usefulness as an
all-rounder. ;

Of those who have not toured with the
W.I. before, only Ralph Legall might have
caught the eye of the Selectors as deputy
wicketkeeper to Clyde Walcott. Legall is
also a promising batsman.

It was a great pity that rain, having de-
layed the start of the Tournament, also
washed out the proposed trial match in
which two cricketers from the Windward
Islands were to be brought to the notice of
the Selectors. In view of the fact that no
outstanding fast bowler was seen in the
field at Kensington in the two intercolonial
matches, it is to be hoped that the W.I.
Board of Control will make every effort to
provide an opportunity in Jamaica for
Crick and Mason to be seen by the Selec-
tors.

HONOUR
THE news that Springer has
been awarded the of Honour for

being the best student in the Colonial:
Police Course at Hendon, is welcome news.
Inspector Springer is carrying on a tradi-
tion for which many Barbadians in myriad
walks of life have paved the way. It is no
common boast nor is it a symptom- of
wish—fulfilment, nor empty desire which

has given Barbados its reputation for qual-

ity in the British Caribbean.

What Inspector Springer has’ earked for

the Police Force is a distinction in a new

- field of Barbadian laurels. His success is

f~

“not only a great personal triumph for-him-

self, but is a tribute to the vitality of the
Barbados Police Force and must also be the
source of great personal satisfaction to the
energetic and self sacrificing Commissioner
of Police, The excellent reputation which
the Police Force of Barbados is gaining
throughout the Southern Caribbean, is
itself a tribute to the qualities of its Com-
missioner. It is not surprising that serious
consideration has already been given to the
possibility of establishing here in Barbados,
a central Police Training. School for the
Southern Caribbean. In any such Training
School the distinctions gained by instruc-
tors of the calibre of Inspector Springer,
will benefit the whole area.



































guson appears to have regained his form








SUNDAY A




DVOCATE



Aw since WUR HAD Der
EOURTEEN DAYS -~ruH EXPECT
BREAKEVS BY DE chock!

an



MARCH 4, 1951

SUNDAY,



TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE



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& CO., LTD.









; Usually Now
Tins OVALTINE (Large) .....-.-------- $1.24 $1.12
Tins CORNED BEEF with Cereals = =

Bottles GROTSCH BEER .............




18ins., 20ins., 22ins., 24ins., 26ins., 28ins., 30ins., 36ins.
COMPASS SAWS—1 1 4ins.

BACK SAWS—12 ins., 14 ins, — 16ins.
PLANES, IRON—9ins., 10ins., 15ins., 18ins.

BLOCK
RATCHET BRACES
CHISELS—Win., Sin., %4in., lin.
CHISEL SETS of } in., % in. 1 in. ins.
, OIL STONES—ins., 8ins.
GRINDING STONES, complete—Sins., 6ins.
Spare GRINDING STO) ins., 6ins.
SAW FILES—3ins., 4dins., 44ins., Sins.
W HAMMERS
ENGINEER HAMMERS—Ilb., 1%4lbs., 2lbs,










&









Mother ~the
Ursuline Se, who died on Fri-
day, ry 23, was a member
of a family whose

housého!
in Barbados, It must suffice
to say, as Arthur Somers Cocks of
immortal memory once wrote, that

rison’s f
could

the
life of a Public 4
The task of supplying that want
was to

de corps of a iz
Shed. be: pep tows

Was hec@€ssary to
its achievements in the
Scholarship and sport.

A Household Of Faith

com
world of

Dalton’s career the people of this

island are quite familiar. But less

is known of the private side of
_ as of a factors that went
crea atmosphere of his
household, of the imfluences that
lied the great moral dynamic
wi ‘was indispensable to the
success of his public work. How is
it, the Barbadian may well enquire,
that the name of Dalton was to
with the
Collymore
Rock? How is it that three of the
celebrated Headmaster’s four
daughters were to dedicate thern-
selves to a life of total scif-
abnegation as cloistered muns in
the Catholic Church?
jons

are not hard to find. Herbert
Dalton, a Canon of the Church of
England, was a man whose
strength of character was rooted
i unshakable belief that man
essence, a supernatural
He was the worthy head
which came to. be
known even beyond its immediate

as household of faith.

a Barbados, his
life.
from
hat of

F



Our Headers Say:

An Almost Forgotten Spot

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—As a daily reader of your
Paper, I have noticed that men-
tion is frequently made of certain
tenantry roads, but little is ever.
beim. said of upper section
of portion which
lies to the south-eastern side of
Goodland water-coursé — which
is causing its residents oe
end _ tremendous _incorivenience,
consequent’on favity roads.

This land has been seld out over
twenty years ago, and since then
the residents have written to, and
esked the Government to take
over and repair the roads, but
up to date promises only have
been the result.

The legal outlets to a main
road are by way of two bridges.
The first crosses the upper end
of Goodland watercourse and
communicates with Bridge Gap.
It was built many years ago, and
much of it has been washed away.
Consequently by the help of a
nearby . resident who assisted
in plastering the remaining irons
with mud etc. the bridge is now
about 2 ft. wide and about 4 ft.
deep, Over this, infants from twu
udjoining tenantries pass to attend

the. Geodland-Infant School. The

id their ancestors.

* a distinguished member.

~ Catholic

DALTONS

By F. A HOYOS

. Rome. Like many others before
~ her, she felt an irresistible urge to

join the inereasing number of
those who, as far back as the

ill Oxford Movement, had decided to

accept the doctrines of the Church
that claimed to embrace all the
principles of the perennial phil-
osophy. In Rome she found the
answer to the widespread demand
for a sacramental religion and,
with the thoroughness and zeal of
the convert, she brought all her
children over to the faith which
claimed to have remained through-
out the ages semper eadem.

It is an indication of Herbert
Dalton's spiritual stature that his

Â¥ tranquillity was not disturbed by
» the decision of his wife and

daughters to leave the church of
A lesser man
might have experienced profound
embarrassment and disquietude > in
the circumstance that his entire
family seemed to find in Rome a
more abundant spiritual life than
in the Church of which he was
Indeed
Dalton was to show that he was
happily free from the prejudice
and bigotry that were at the time
strongly entrenched in Barbados—

; @ prejudice and bigotry that were

to remain imprecznable until the
learned Father J. F. Besant, S.J.
succeeded in showing that they
had no foundation in reason or
common sense. For while his wife
worked earnestly to help the little

Church in Jemmott’s
Lane, Dalton himself showed 2

“steady interest in. and friend -:
™ toWards, the Christian “Body” * Egont

which Mrs. Dalton was now a
member. He was, it will be recall-
ed, a member of the 1907—09
Education Commission and it is
noteworthy that, along with Canon
J. E. Reece and H. Walter Reece,
he signed a minority report dis-
senting from the refusal of a
majority of the Commissioners to
recommend a grant to the St.
Patrick’s R. C. School in Jem-
mott’s Lane. Service to the people
of Barbados, he felt, should not
be limited by sectional d‘fferences
and he considered it a plain in-
justice that Catholics did not, like
other Christians in the island,
receive help from the Government
in the education of their children.

Mary Dalton

Brought up in such a household,
st is not surprising that the
daughters of Dr. and Mrs. Dalton
should have grown up with a
special attachment to the things ot
the mind and the spirit. Of the
three who subsequently took the
vows of poverty, chastity and
obedience, two of them have now
gone to their rest, the first dying.
as she had lived for years. a mem-
ber of the Dominican Order in
Trinidad .

For a few years after the Dalton
family carne to Barbados, Mary
lived with her parents in the Head -
master’s residence at Harrison
College and, when the call came,
she went to British Guiana where
she entered a convent. In 1925
she returned to Barbados and
began her teaching career at the
Ursuline Convent. In Mary Dalton
suecessive generations of children
and parents were to see the per-

sonification of the Dalton spirit. dom

From her father she inherited the
intellectual power that was to
make her a gifted and accomplish-

second crossés the lower end of
the water-course and joins
another bad road to connect with
Goodland Rd. It was made a few
years ago by another resident,
but the flood waters of 1949
together with subsequent rains
have reduced its width to about
26 inches. Across this, children
from Lower Westbury Rd., Dea-
cons Rd. and lower Goodland
pass to attend St. Leonard’s Boys’
School. -

Due to these dangerous outlets.
the occupiers” are. forced | to
Gepend on the mercy and d-
will of owners of the 2
tenantries for a some-
times between two houses, to a
main road, Drivers of mi
vehicles find these roads alm
impassable especially when the
rain falls. It is easy for anyone
t) imagine what these roads
whieh have not been repaired for
over twenty years (possibly
longer) -look like. Water from
other tenantries on its way to the
water-course is deflected along
these roads and since the trenches
have become filled with mud, the
1oad takes the place of the trench.
the water carrying away the
stones from the road.

It is common to see residents
wading through the water after

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ed teacher, and from her mother
she derived the religious earnest-
ness that led her to take the vetl
as a nun.

At the convent she worked for
an almost unbroken period of
twenty-seven years, except for a
short visit to the U.S.A. and a

“~

holiday in British Guiana. She
gave of her gifts freely and un-
reservedly, neither counting the
cost, nor seeking for any earthly
reward. With the ease of the
versatile linguist, she taught Latin
French and Spanish, but her
specialties were Painting and
Music. Her work as Honorary
Secretary of the Trinity College of
Music, England, was well-known
to music-lovers throughout the
island and her appointment last
year as an Honorary Member of
that renowned institution was a
fitting recognition of her many
years of devoted service. Now that
her career is ended, one may per-
haps be forgiven for quoting the
verses written’ by W.
an Assistant Master at Harrison
Coligge, when Herbert Dalton re-
signéd from the post of Headmaster
after sixteen years of distinguished
service.

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“And yet, you leave us not;
witnésseth

The Memory-Monument, that shall

not pa

Of all your

faith

still

44<
CSL OOOO,

~——-

5S,
counsel, culture, love and

“aguas

ats

a



Graved deeper than in brass.



i





These halls of coral, that have watched
so
Your war ‘gainst ignorance,
offered choice
babe me scroll or punishment of

rong,
Shall miss your form and voice.

your

——————

Trained ‘neath your banner, to dis-
charge Life's debt,
Passed through this portal opening on
Fate's road,
— But never to forget.”

Servant Of God

Mary Dalton’s was an extreme-
ly busy career, a happy combina-
tion of the active and the contem-
plative life. Since anonymity in
service is the traditional practice
of the Ursuline Order, she gave
up her name and came to be
known instead as Mother Sacred
Heart. “Cor Unum et Anima
Una”—one heart and one mind—
i8 the motto of the Order and
Mother Sacred Heart laboured
with a single-minded and selfless
devotion that made subsequent
generations forget that the gentle.
gracious and refined spirit they
knew had ever been connected
with the name that is still held in
high honour by Barbadians.



FOOTBALL.
_ OR
TABLE TENNIS —
| GEAR

vVisir DA COSTA‘S |
where you will find a full |

In an age that worships the
great gods of Efficiency and
Material Progress. she sought in
her own way, like many other
obscure heroines of the cloister,
to demonstrate the supremacy of
the spirit and the anent
worth of the things that really
matter. In the midst of unremit-
ting labour, sometimes monoton-
ous and wearisome, invariably
without the guerdon of human
praise, she lost herself in the great
loyalty that transcends the limita-
tions of race and family and self.
She served humanity without
pause, believing implicitly in the
pe ager oo a of 7 universe

singing the songs of triumph
that are found in the Psalms of
David and the liturgy of Cacieten
E ‘ s.
Soldier of God and helper of mankind,
Loyal, unwearying, brave;
The torch of service, steady in her hand
What love can give, she gave.

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a rainfall, and it is disgraceful ir
these modern days to see th<
muddy condition of the roads witt
their various water collection:
sometimes weeks i
has ceased. Some residents wear
old shoes or boots until they
reach a friend who lives near
the main road, there they. chaner
footwear and off to work or shop

IT here compliment the Camera-
men and Reporters alike for the
work they have been doing ir
this connection, but it so happens
that they do ‘not mention this
e1ea, possitly because they can-
mot get to it and hence do net
see. it. this area are man;
houses of reasonable value and
many of the residents pay heavy
faxes, therefore they are of the
opinion that it is time they get
belp. True it is, that other
Treads need repairing, and al
cannot be done at the same time
but these residents have waited
long and patiently and assitance
should be given to them since they
need it most urgently and since
they have tried to help them-
selves, though almost in: vain.

If this area is not forgotten
is it conveniently ignored?

Yours respectfully,
SUFFERER.
Upper Goodland,

St. Michael, _-””

\

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SUNDAY,

MARCH «4,





19a 1

iridgetown Never Sleepsam3



A Cold Night in the Arctic



REMOVING a mould of ice from the ice tank. The moulds, which
contain 300-lbs. of ice, are lifted by an electric hoist.

THIS MACHINE subjects the Ammonia to a pressure of 200 Ibs. per square inch.

is a condenser.



Today’s article, the third in a
series of “Faiths Barbadians Live
By” deals with the Methodist
Church, a church which has about
12,000 communicants in Barbados,
end over fifteen million members

in the world.

Just as the Roman Catholic
Church was brought to Barbados
by the. Irish soldiers, and the
Anglican Church actually came
with the English settlers, so it can
be said that the Methodist Church
came to the West Indies on the
wings of turbulent winds in 1786
and to Barbados two years later.

Revd. Dr. Thomas Coke, a
missionary bishop, and John
Wesley’s chief lieutenant, set out
from England for Canada in 1786
with three young missionaries.
Two of them were destined for
the West Indies and the third for
Canada it seems, but neither of
them reached Canada. Much
tossed about by contrary winds
they reached Antigua, and Revd.
Coke who had a keen eye for
fresh fields and pastures new,
saw that the West Indies would
be a fruitful field for missionary
work.

Revd. Coke and his mission-







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, By
aries passed through Jamaica, St.
Vincent and Barbados and
established. missions. The three
missionaries and Revd. Coke
worked in these parts and then
others came to carry on the
work. In 1788 work was’ started
in Bridgetown, but the English
planters had different views.

Persecution

There was an_ outbreak of
persecution in 1822, because the
planters felt that the teaching of
Methodism was not healthy for
the slaves, from their (the plan-
ters’) point of view. The old
James Street was burnt and Revd.
Shrewsbury and his wife and
child had to seek refuge in St.
Vineent.

But religion like some other
things has a way of thriving on
persecution, and* it was not so
long before another chapel was
built in James Street, which
chapel still stands to-day. In the
interim the faithful were. shep-
herded by Mrs. Anna Gill, to
whose memory is dedicated the
Gill Memorial Methodist Church.

There was no more persecu-
tion then, and the Movement soon
began to spread. Bridgetown got
another chapel—Bethel—and then

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I NEVER felt so cold in
Swiss Alps as I dig at the Bar-
bados Ice Co. the other night... At
the end of my visit, while I was
madly stamping my feet to prevent

frostbite, the Manager kindly
offered me a Bico ice cream to
warm me up!

Well, mow that my brain has
partially defrosted I will try to
explain Now ice is made. It may
sound rather complicated, but

actually it is a fairly simple pro-
cess,

What happens is thai liquid
ammonia is expanded in pipe coils
which are submerged in a
trough of brine, and into this
trough moulds filled with 300 Ibs.
of softened water are lowered.
The expanding ammonia takes the
heat out of the brine, which in
turn, removes the heat from th«

water and the result is ice, This
freezing process takes about 48
hours.

After it has done its work, the
ammonia, now in a gaseous form,
is piped back to the suction com-
pressors. There the gas is sub-
jected to a pressure of 200 Ibs. per
square inch and then pumped into
the condensers where it is cooled
and liquified, and then it is led
back to the icé trough where it
does: its work all over again,

An interesting point is that
during the process of freezing
low pressure air is blown into the
water in the moulds to keep it in
a continuous state of agitation.
This constant movement causes
the ice crystals as they are formed
to lie close together, thus giving
a clear block of ice. Should the
air jet cease to work the result
is a white block of ice.

When’ the blocks are finished
they are removed from the ice
tank by an electric hoist, emptied
out of the cans, and then slid
down a ramp to the storage room,
yhich is kept at freezing point.

I next visited the cold storage
rooms, which are also refrigerated

In the background

the by

SUNDAY

liquid ammonia, There are
seven. storage rooms, varying ih
temperature from 40 degrees

Farenheit to zero, and each room
is insulated by an eight inch
lining of cork.

The commodities stored in these
rooms belong to various business
houses in town as well as private
individuals, and range from frozen
meat to mink coats. The coats
have to be stored in chill rooms
at a temperature of about sixty
degrees to prevent moths attack-
ing them.



AFTER THE BLOCKS OF
ing point.



WILLIAM * BURKE

there was one at Speightstown,
Christ Church, Ebenezer, St.
Philip, South District, St.
George, others in St. Lucy, and
one at Payne’s Bay, St. James,

The Methodist Church now has
about 20 places of worship, There
are six ordained ministers and a
big staff of local preachers. The
affairs of the Methodist Church
are governed by the Overseas
Committee of the Mother Chureh
in Great Britain, It was not “l-
ways so. In 1884, the West Indian
province thought it was time to
manage their own affairs, and two
West Indian Conferences were
established with the ideg of mak-—
ing the work locally self support~
ing.

W.I. Province Kkeunited

But 20 years later, it was found
that financial and other difficulties
made it necessary to go back to
the care and control of the Mis~
sionary Board in London, and so
since 1904 the West Indian Prov—
ince has been reunited with the
Missionary Board in London, and
takes part in the annual confer-
ence in Britain.

The time when these financial
end other difficulties occurred was

EET

|

}
canner





cctedleelicmententsamenienameteaeeaanbenetamnmatiecseram

different from the present time.
Then it was difficult to find min-
isters in the West Indies. To~day
there are many to be found and
there is an institution in Jamaica
where they can be trained

The Methodist Church in the
West Indies is divided into an
Eastern and Western Province,
Barbados is in the former which

stretches from St. Kitts to Brit-
ish Guiana. The Western Province
includes Jamaica, Costa Rica,
Honduras, Turks Island and Haiti,

Revd. Francis Godson, a prolific
writer on social questions, is onc
of the oldest Methodist’ Ministers
in Barbados, and I have to thank
him for his assistance in’ making
this article possible. Revd, Godson
who has now retired, can look
back on 60 years of work in the
Methodist field, nearly all of which
were spent in the West Indies. He
has been in Barbados since 1921.
Another old Methodist Minister
is Revd. Gox of Bush Hall.

The Methodist Church was at
first the Wesleyan Church. But
since 1932 when other branches of
Methodism formed one great fam-
ily in the Mother Country,
the name ‘Methodist’ was used.







ADVOCATE



The meat is stored in very cold
rooms, and in its frozen state it
is literally as hard as nails. The
manager told me that quite often
they have over half a million
do worth of meat in storage.
Among the other commodities _1

saw stored in other rooms were
butter, hams, bran, flower and
cheese.

That night I got an answer to

a question that had been bother-. -

ing me for many years’—the reason
for the Ice Co. having a tall

Chimney. Mf. Skinner, the’ Man-
ager, told me that although now



Among the commodities kept in the cold sto rage rooms are bran, flour, butter and hams.

‘aiths Barbadians Live By—3

Engineer Believed

Drowned

PORT-OF-SPAIN Feb. 28
(rom Our Own Correspondent)
Cain-Sio-Po, 25-year-old Mar-
tiniquan, failed in his attempt to
swim the waters of the Port of
Spain harbour early
ing apparently losing his life in
the attempt as he has since dis-
appeared, Chief engineer on the
schooner Mildred Wallace,
Cain-Sio-Po with other members
of the crew were granted leave
and attended a cinema show in
the City. On their return to the
harbour they found: that their
craft which had been tied along-
side the pier had drifted, They
then tried to hail their fellow
crew members but this failed,










BY



one morm- .

Lovely and
Comsfortable

1

GIRDLES



PAGE SEVEN



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all the Company’s machinery is |
electrically driven (there are 38
motors) originally steam was used.

In 1915 they changed over to
Suction gas, and in 1934 they
changéd- again’ to electricity. For |

a time the chimney was unused, |
but now it is being used again
since the ice cream;has to be
pasturise¢d by 4 stearn process and
the ‘oll is used a8 the, fuel.

Just to make the tour compleie
I went into the room where the ice
cream is stored overnight. It was
a very short visit—the température
was twenty below zero!





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MISS ARDEN’S Personal Representative arrives

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FOR THE FIRST TIME

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Cain-Sio-Po then volunteered to
sw.m the distance and _ bring
back g° boat for them, They ar-
gued against: it; but he. insisted.
This was about 1.45 a.m. When
he had swam three-quarters of

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His. body has, not yet been

found, Commencing TO-MORROW (Monday), March 5th,

LAUNDRY WILL SERVE

U.C.W.I. HOSPITAL
KINGSTON, J’ca, Feb, 27
(From Our Own Correspondent)
The laundry plant at the de-
activated United States Base at
Vernamfield in Jamaica, is to be
made available to the University
College hospital at Mona to serve
the requirements of that hospital
as well as the public hospitals in
the Corporate Area of Kingston
and St. Andrew.

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PAGE FIGHT ~



why

es. a ofa their pets
: savourtte.

ONE_CAT IN

THREE ..

MICE ONLY !

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

WHY do most British families
keep a dog or a cat? Which is the
more popular pet?

How many dogs and cats earn
their living by doing useful work?
What foods and drinks do they
dike best?

These questions have been
answered accurately for the first
time by a poll of pet-owners’
opinion organised by Dr. Kenneth
Cottam, a Slough, Bucks, statis—
tician.

The poll, which has involved a
aoor-to-doer quiz of 50,000 pet-
owners in seotes of towns and vil-
lapes, proveti that more people
prefer to see q cat about the house.

There are. more than 5,500,000
eats in Btitdin compared with
about 4,000,000 dogs says Cottarn,

Cats seem to owe their superior
numbers mainly to the fact that
more of them are “gainfully oc-
cupied.” i y

One cat Out of every three is
kept for the prime. purpose _of

catching mice. Only one dog
owner in five gives his animal
house-room for its value as a
watchdog.

Even when sporting dogs, sheep
dogs, and guide dogs for the blind
are included, cats still have g sub-
stantial surplus in numbers earn-
ing their keep.

On other counts the prefer-
encés of cat and dog owners run
surprisingly parallel,

Family Pets

Half the dogs and cats in tne
country are kept purely as family
pets—something extra to care for
and provide companionship.
About 20 per cent. say simply:
“We have pets because we love
them.”

Others have reasons ranging
from habit — “We have always
had a dog in our family’—to the
conviction that g home without
a fireside tabby is incomplete.

Only one in 1,000 men admitted
they keep a dog mainly for the
excuse to take it out at night,

As always happens with public
opinion polls, some people

answered the question: “Why do
you keep a pet?” with “Don’t
know”.

_ Strays

Strangest finding of the pet-
pollsters -was the fact that chil-
dren exért small influence on the
cat and “dog populations,

Only one out of every ten dogs
or cais-is given a home for a
child’s sake. It is grown-ups—
particularly elderly, lonely folk—
who feeb they need the com-
panionship.oef animals most.

Cottam, who works for a go-
ahead firm of pet-food manufac-
turers, found that few comfort-
ably placed cats—only three per
eent.—have been strays on which
people took pity. The bulk of
Britain’s alley—cats remain tramps
throughout théir lives,

Fish came an easy first among
the cats’ favourite foods, and
most cat owners believe it is best

lates the

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people been questioned on
they enjoy

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MANE AAA Ae

keeping

IN
._ FOR

for keeping their pets in glossy
condition,

Meat, which is top favourite
with dogs, rates a poor second
with cats—an odd fact consider-
ing that the cats’ wild ancestors
must have fed mainly on flesh,
not fish,

Liver is surprisingly low on the
list of feline fancies. Only one
in 100 cats can work up much
enthusiasm for household scraps,
which dogs enjoy.

Only two cats in 1,000 would
rather have mouse on the menu
than anything else, Cottam re-
ports. A few miaow loudest for
cheese and eggs. Some sweet-
toothed specimens yearn for
biscuits. At least one cat in
Britain is fed largely on pancakes.

Feline Tipples

Cold milk is the favourite feline
tipple. But many cats prefer
water. Some enjoy a dish of tea,
A few lick their lips most
thoroughly after beer.

TAILPIECE: Have you a cat
that “shakes hands” like a dog?

After patient trials with 32
generations of cats, a German
scientist reports that it is im-
ossible to train a eat to offer a
riendly paw.

But. you can train cats to ex-
tend their tails to be grasped in
greeting, he says —L.E.8.



CROSSWORD





Chad decal
Be eee
thd hela ae
ht aie Bo |

Across
1. Dhis is what are after. (8)
8. Gngrammatically, declares that I
Â¥ am the unknown Quantity. (4)
10,

Zhe fear .
A walk here would please Dan.

),
ere Lois came from ?

11. sy)

13. “Let's —— e ika.” (5)

15. iment goes without tea as a
rule, (4)

16. That open 5; ~ (3)

17. Blow up! (6)

19. Briefly, the rest. (3)

21. Chin protector? (7)

23. Sort of ship Don possesses, (6)

24. Colioquially swindle. . (6)

Cost of @ safe executive, (3)
Down

st as ties do, (6)

be upset. (®)
jensen t manner, (5)
as commerce. (
PHSUnGELy es (6) ‘i Fruit. (6)
oro soak.
Be a Maixtare Lil! (6)
A Celt at the stockyard.
Often precedes Britannia, (4)
Just possibly @ sugar one. (4)
Fairy of those selfish times. (3)

Sate of Sqrurdar's Dusgle<—“Actoss:

‘ a) ; . 3 .
2a a te if ey ho: 15, Iris;
16. Bran; 18. Gaudy; 20, Bail: 22.’ Stop?
5. Tie; 84. Son: 25. Stub, | Dow a
Bilost; ¢ PT] :: Seal;
Peony: 14) Launch; 6, Balle: 17. Adl
19. Ass: 20, Spy: 21. Cab,

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re

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE

—

COLLEGE THEATRE



COLLEGE-TRAINED actors perform on a collegé made set the premiere of a new play, “Hear the
Hammers Ringing,” dramatised from the novel “Quality,” which was recently adapted for the films

under the title of “Pinky.”

of North Carolina, in the southern part of the United States.

American University Theatres

The Little Theatre movement,
which was the root-stock of all
present university and community
theatres, first made itself felt in
the United States around 1910,
But long before this cataclysmic
upsurge many colleges had had
their variously titled dramatic
clubs, sock-and-buskin societies,
and thespian organizations. Some
of these could even trace their his-
tories to American Colonial days.

It was, however, the Little
Theatre rhovement that made it

ssible for university theatres to

come organized for serious pur-
poses and impressed college ad-
ministrations with the importance
of drama and theatre as_ proper
subjects for curricular and extra-
curricular consideration.

The Little Theatre movement
was a revolt movement which
borrowed from the philosophies,
techniques, and repertories of sev-
eral Free Theatres of Europe. Out
of its protest against the meretri-
cious professional theatre of the
day—New York City road shows,
stock companies—and against the
kind of audience-training these
enterprises offered, grew the civic
and community theatres, profes-
sional and amateur, that are part
of the present scene.

In academic precincts the move-
ment manifested itself not so
much in revolt but in assertion.
Simply stated the declaration wat
this: acted drama formed on a
stage before an audience could be

art of the cultural scheme of an
nstitution of higher learning.
How, asked the American univers-
ity professor, George Pierce Baker,
in 1910, could anyone interested in
humane tradition say that the
making of drama—good drama—
did not fall within the scope of a
university’s legitimate concern?

Baker, with his characteristic
directness, answered his own ques-
tion by inaugurating in 1912 at
Harvard University, Cambridge,
Massachusetts, in the northeastern
United States, what was to become
the famous “47 Workshop”. Here
plays written in his English lan-
guage class were given their ul-
timate and conclusive test not in
the classroom but on a stage be-
fore an audience. This was indeed
a complete innovation; never be-
fore had an attempt been made
to correlate academic instruction
with practical theatre. At Colum-
bia very. in New York City,
Brander Mathews had for years
been iterating his credo: “The
great dramas of the mighty mas-
ters were intended to be played
rather than to be read.”’ But it
was George Pierce Baker who
actually put precept into practice
by teaching the craft of play-
eonstruction and by encouraging
all the other theatre arts and
crafts.

’

by SAWYER FALK

(From Theatre Arts)

From beginnings of this sort the
theatre as an academic subject and
as a practiced art made its wa
into the curricula of colleges an
universities—large and small—all
over the United es. As an ad-
junct to such study, little theatres
were set up in. auditoriums, as-
sembly halls, classrooms, or _in
buildings especially renovated for
the purpose. ;

However these gains were not in
all cases achieved without deter-
mined opposition from academic
authorities, but by 1925 drama de-
partments, theatre arts depart-
ments, schools of theatre, and di-
visions of drama began to appear
in their own rights in many
American colleges, offering mate-
rial on the undergraduate and
graduate levels that. lead to aca-
demic degrees. Likewise there
emerged during that period the
university theatre director who is
root to be not only a teacher
and an administrator but a theatre
artist as well.

The aust 1925 was very import-
ant in the growth of the university
and community theatres. As if to
signalize the emd of the first 15
years (1910-1925) the leaders of
these theatres convened at Car-
negie Institute of Technology on
November 27 and 28, 1925, to hold
“A Conference on ma_ in
American Universities and Little
Theatres.”

First-rate performances were
demanded; for, like communi!
theatres of the same period, uni-
versities were stressing “theatre
for audiences” as well as their
earlier point of view of “theatres
for participation.” Hence, scene
designers, costume designers, stage
technicians, and business manag-
ers, all of professional competence,
were added to dranga faculties,
oe part of their time in the
classroom; the rest 2 the rehear-
sal hall, the shop, or the box office.

Along with this strength and
proficiency came the awareness
that the university theatres had a
major responsibility; an obligation
to the communities in which they

functioned and from which they 2

in part drew their audiences.
longer could they be either
campus activities or academic and
cloistered endeavours. In many
instances they had to assume not
only full custodianship of the
drama for their towns or cities,
but for the neighbouring country-
side and even the entire State or
region.

Thus the university theatre
(along with the community thea-
tre) enters its third fro What
was once *a Little Theatre, then
later a Tributary Theatre seems,
since 1945, to be evolving into a

No
PPy

These college-producer- actor are the Carolina Playmakers of the University

Retyoal Theatre. If pe ue
ual groups prove ca je nol
of serving their on. regions but
' effecting a plausible concatena-
tion with their fellow units, the
university. theatre of the decades
ahead will no longer be a lesser
im of some main stream; it
might well become the main
stream itself.



B.B.C. Radio
Programme

SUNDAY, MARCH 4, 195!
6MWam—2ib pm —19 7% m.

6.30 a.m. Week End Sports Report;
645 am. Sandy at the
Theatre Organ; 7 a.m. The News; 7.10
am. News Analysis 7.15 a.m. From the
Editorials; 7.25 a.m. Programme Par-
ade; 7,30 a.m. English Magazine; & a.m.
Calling all forces; 9 a.m. The News; 9.10
a.m. Home News from Britain; 9.15 a.m.
Close Down; 11.15 a.m, Programme Par~
ade; 11.20 a.m. Interlude; 11.30 a.m. Sun-

day Service; 12 noon The News; 12.10
pm, News Analysis; 12.15 p.m, Close
Down.

4.15—6.00 p.m, — 19.76 m,

4.15 p.m. Music Magazine; 430 p.m.
Sunday half hour; 5 p.m. Composer of
; 5.15 p.m, Listeners’ Choice;
6 pm. BBC Symphony Orchestra; 6.45
p.m, Programme Parade.
6.00—7.15 p.m. — 25.64 & 31.22 m.

7 pm. The News; 7.10 p.m, News
Analysis; 7.15 p.m, Caribbean Voices.
745—11.00 p.m, — 31.22 &@ 48.48 m,





745 p.m. The mind of Christ; 8 p.m.
Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Sunday Ser-
vice; 8.45 p.m. Composer of the week;
9 p.m. The fortnight in September; 10
p.m, The News; 10,10 p.m. From the
Editorials; 10,15 p.m.. The Cathedral Or.
gans; 10.30 p.m. London Forum; 11 p.m.
Moura Lympany.

BOSTON

‘ON.
WRUL 15.29 Mc WRUW 11,75
WRUX_ 17,75 Mc.
MONDAY, MARCH 5; 1951
6.30, aam.—12.15 p.m. — 19.76 m,

6.30 a.m. Billy Cotton Band Show; 7
2m, The News; 7.10 am. News Ana-
lysis; 7.15 a.m, From the Editorials; 7.25
a.m, Programme Parade; 7.30 a.m, Clyde
Bank; 7.45 a.m. Singing is so good a
thing; 8 am. Let's make music; &4@
am, The Debate continues; 9 a.m, The
News; 9.10 a.m..Home News from Bri-
tain; 9.15 a.m, Close Down; 11.15 a.m,

‘ogramme de; 11.25 am. Listen-
ers Choice; 11.45 a.m, Commonwealth
Survey; 12 noon The News; 12.10 p,m.
News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Close Down,

Me,



4.15 p.m. London Light concert Or-
chestra; 5 p.m. Composer of the week;
5.15 pam. The Story Teller; 5.30 p.m. In-
terlude; 5.45 p.m, Ivor Moreton and
Dave Kaye; 6 p.m. Nights at the Opera;
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade; 7 p.m.
The News; 7.10 p.m, News Analysis;
7.15 pam, Sorrell & Son; 17.45 p.m,
Clyde Bank; 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel;
815 p.m, Commonwealth Survey; 8.30
pm, Singing is so good a thing; 8.45
pm, Composer of the week; 9 p.m, BBC
Concert Hall; 10 p.m. From the Edito-
rialjs 15.10 p.m, Ray’s a Laugh; 10,45
pm, British Industries fair 1951.; 11
vm, How to go ti the Theatre,



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The Light
That Failed
Andre Gide

By JOHN MATHER

ANDRE GIDE was a classic
example of an intélféctual who
helped boost international Corn-
munism with the glory of his
name — and who then helped
shatter the illusion with the bit-
terness of his experience.

He died in Paris recently,
aged 81 and full of European
honours, including the Nobel
Prize. Had he died at 66 his
bier would have been claimed
exclusively by the Comintern.

Gide visited the Belgian and
French Congo in 1924—seven
years after the Russian Revaju-
tion—and his outrage at the
treatment of natives gave a Red
glow to his thoughts.

By 1932 he was a bookish Com-
munist. But then he did the
jatal thing. He went and saw.
And a second outrage—at the
treatment of the Russian masses
in Russia—abruptly changed his
mind.

In “Back from the U.S.S.R.”
he spoke of the Russians’ happi-
ness—“made up hope, con-
fidence—and ignorance”.

He went om: “In the U.S.S.R.
everyone knows beforehand that
on any and every subject there
can be only one opinion. Every
time you talk to one Russian you
feel as if you were talking to
them all.” .

And: “There are too many
poor... . it was mot to see any
that I had come to the U.S.S.R.”
No Lenin of Stalin Prizes for that
book,

Gide began writing in 1891 and
produced criticism plays, trans-
lations and even newspaper
editorials as well as novels. His
pure, cool style, us@éd as a probe
into morality and immorality,
first shocked the French public
and later made him the acknow-
ledged Grand Old Man of French

literature.

His Nobel Prize in 1947 was
awarded “for extensive and
artistically important authorship,

Ae ee acai nnn





Promdunced * Jeed.”

kind with fearless love of truth
and psychélogical

Best_known to. Engl!
aré “The Journals” from which
these are extracts:—

The ess, the vulgarity of
the phople in the Metro covers
me with gloom. Oh, to go back
among the Negroes,

The power of the word. As
soon as ‘sex appeal’ was found,
in the shelter of that word every
pornography was admitted,

The annoying thing is that one
is in form for ev ing at the
same time, or for nothing, This
morning, if I were to shine shoes,

every stroké would be a stroke o!
cenius, —-LES.
Expressing Personality
NEW YORK:
Jimmy Miller, aged 16, of

Chicago, was always encouraged
to “expréss his personality”. He
finally did so by taking 32,000
dollars from his aunt, going to
Texas by plane and forcing a taxi-
driver to take him 500 miles from
Daiilas to San Antonia at the point
of a gin. The F.B.I. is now in
cRarge of Jimmy’s personality,

Time

we

ORATION

Bridgetown

|

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® SUNDAY, MARCH 4, 1951





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UNDAY, MARCH

ritain's top male
starting a new

elpm

at an audition for t
school

yy Helpmann’s face






lois had in mind.
is a sensitive, fragile,

ASe to be gay.
Hamlet’s

put trying.

t that as a classical
character dancer, but

is tenacity of purp
cteristic _ of
He

‘al that in that
osphere his father,

inexplicable
me a dancer.
































one”, Helpmann said.
S mother, an amateur
used to read him
e by the hour, was
| When Pavlova
purne, fathér

Street, and an opportu
to England. The
iis Company, only just fi

of which £1 had to
d for lessons,

‘principal dancer, and hi

Job, Giselle,
‘oom, Le Lac de
plimentary - adjective:
et critics.

ith Markova, Margot

Course
Hy Milton Shulman

DO SOMETHING with
Zace,” said Ninette de Valois
she first saw Robert Help-

That was in 1933.
18 years since that initial.
view have amply vindicated

Ninette’s confidence.

liar to balletomanes as Comp-
is to cricket fans and
’s to cinema addicts. Any

e face, sad in repose and too
It was made
“to-morrow and
brrow”-ing. It can be tragic

it it is, above all, compelling.
lite the height of the leap, the
r of the entrechats, the per-

sfer to the less graceful, to me whe ” ie
ore competitive, arena of er Te ee
eatre the talents that have
phim one of the greatest
atic dancers of our time,

is a decision, incidentally,
he made almost 10 years ago.

peak is past at 40," he told
“Of course, I could continue

il ballet world that means an
table drop in prestige.”

Helpmann’s
or, was born in Mt.
bia, Australia, and it was

a wool
t, should bitterly oppose his

passion
“I wanted to
e@ a dancer even before I

came to
capitulated.
Robert, at 13, studied for
with the great Russian

a.
there were no ballet teach-

pe,

ter Pavlova left, and Helpmann said. “But I long td
'the next seven years 40 a good modern comedy.

pmann had to be content , Helpmann’s future is already

ing Australia in musical stuffed with plans. He is to play

dies, pantomimes and Octavius Caesar and Appollo-

ight plays. dorus in Sir Laurence Olivier’s

productions of the Shaw and

£3 A Week Sheakespeare versions of what

Chance meeting with Mar-
Rawlings in 1932 resulted in
lines in The Barretts of Wim-

desperately short of boy
ers. Helpmann was taken on
pupil, and was paid £3 a
y 1934 he had been promoted
The Haunted

e strewn with the lavish and

4, 1951

Too old at 40? For a dancer it may be ‘yes. SO JUDY GARLAND

SAYS: LET ME
GROW UP
From EVELYN WEBBER

f NEW YORK.

Nothing unhappy ever happens
to Judy Garland in a film. Sne
has only to sing and troubles meli
like lemon-drops away above the
chimney-tops.

Now, at 28, the girl who has
made millions want to dance and
sing, is getting hér second divorce.
This time from husband Vincente
Minnelli—“ne taught me to act,”

“And,” she added, “by the time
I go to London in April to sing
‘I'm Always Chasing Rainbows’, it
will be all over.”

The disposal of that pink stucco
palace on Sunset Boulevard has
been arranged. So has custody of
their four-year-old daughter Liza.

Said Judy: “Vincente is calmer
than I am. Now I know I’m never

ballet star salutes middle age
career, ©

ann Alters

he Vic-

. For
is as

ose glossy highlighted photo- going to be placid and on an even
hs used to freeze ballet inta keel. I feel we should call things
‘ivity will show you what off.”

‘Born at 12’,

_In 16 years she ha® made mil-
lions for her studio and herself.
But no amount of success, luxury,
and sleeping-pills have been able
to cure Judy Garland’s insomnia,
keep her weight down, as ordered
by the studio, save her marriages,
or settle her arguments with the
studio authorities.

provo-



of the technique, Help- Says. Judy: “I missed the gentle

Yeatures are never lost in maturing experiences most girls

irl of movement. That is Roe : have..I was born at the age of
se he is essentially an actor. STAN toe 12 on a Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
w that he is.40 he has decided The Helpmann Hamlet lot.”

At 19 she eloped with band-
leader David Rose. The marriage
lasted four years.

In 1945, the year she divorced
Rose, she married Minnelli.

When she was a child star one
of her best friends was Deanna

Durbin who has just married

her third husband.

Those Days...

Says Judy: “Those days, because
or my amazing memory, I was
known on the lot as a one-take
girl—two at the most.

“I’ve always tried to do what
people expected of me. But q
couldn’t remain a little girl.”

And just to complete her Holly-
wood saga she is to marry a third
time — to Sid Luft, 35-year-old,
Sft. 8in. test pilot.

He was recently divorced by
actress Lynn Bari. She said in
court that her marriage to him was
“eight years’ slavery”.—L.E:S.

plained.

Then with only three major
parts to his credit, Helpmann had
the courage or audacity or self-
confidence or rashness—choose
your own word—to attempt the
most exacting role on the Eng-
lish stage, Hamlet.

The experiment in 1944 at the
New was poised percariously
between success and failure. He
was praised for his intelligence
and dramatic sense; damned for
his inadequate voice, his lack of
princely bearing and passion,

“T can still recall”. said one
critic, shuddering, “an exit in
which he tripped out with his
eft arm in the air kissing the
inside curve of his elbow.” In
1948 he tried Hamlet again at
Stratford. This was much better.

A Type

Almost all of Helpmann’s
roles to date have been in Eliza-
bethan or Jacobean costume
drama, And that sad face has
suited well the malevolent parts
he has taken—Flamineo in The
White Devil, King John, Shylock,
“Unfortunately .’'m a type,”

dancer

in the

jose is

rugged

to

actress
Shake-
on his

Cleopatra did to Rome on the
Nile.

He is following up his efforts
to interpret ballet in cinematic



You have to arrange the 50
words in the circle so that they

terms—begun
ay te tery walling, directing aad lead from ADRIAN to UPSTAIRS-
ormed pearing © in The Sleeping MAID in such a way that the re-
. genre Margot Fonte {a P lationship between any word and
star i go yn the one next to it in your arrange-

And in September Helpmann is oar" 2 oman pine

to make a_ guest appearance twice consecutively.
dancing again at the Sadler's ~ [f you get stuck near the end we
Wells. This means an hour’s suggest spelling Snug with a capi-,
physical exercise every day. tal S and we recommend “A Mid-
“Three days off and I’m stiff,” summer Night’s Dream” as a play
he said, “Longer and I’m liable worth reading.
to get fat.” RULES

Helpmann admits that a man 1. A word may be an anagram
who has spent his life dancing of the word that precedes it.
may face a very bleak future 2. IT may be a synonym of the

be re-

s steps







Cygnes
S. a8

Fon-

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



At the Cimema:

LIVING

G.

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HISTORY see
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BY MEANS of careful selection and editing of news| as approved a plan under which

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no‘bath facilities can order a bath
A truck will bring portable bath-

entitled FAREWELL TO YESTERDAY, which is being) tub and hot water to their homes.



shown at the Empire. Withsthe forceful admonition that \ — —5N.S.
“he who ignores history, prepares to repeat it,” th® story :
covers the last fateful thirty years of world history; the PEN PALS

greed, ambition, judice

about the chaos in which wi

Commen with a © ,
snd Biblical quotation—*Wide is
the gate and broad is the t
leadeth to destruction,” a pan-
ied by scenes of utter desolation
resulting from all-out bombing in
the last war, the camera switches
back to the Palace of Versailles
with President Wilson setting the
pattern for what was envisaged to
be a just democracy throughout

the world, From this int, our
jcurney begins, Dramatic sequen-
ces follow. one upon ther other in

rapid succession: Mussolini's’ vic-
tery in Italy; the 1929 Wall Street
crash; the rise of Hitler; Ethiopia
invaded and the fall of the League
of Nations; Nazi invasion of Aus-
tria; Chamberlain’s “Peace in our
time;’" World War II; Dunkirk and
the Fall of Paris.

Chapter two commences with
the Battle of Britain; President
Roosevelt’s proclaiming the United
States as the “arsenal of democ-
racy.”” From there, we go to the
war in Greece, Hitler’s invasion of

Russia, closely followed by Pearl ®8°&?

Harbour, North Africa, the Ger-
man dictator’s defeat in Russia
end the Allied invasion of th?
Continent with the ultimate ob-
jective of Berlin. The Japaneso
War comes next and the dramatic
events in the Solomons, New
Guinea, Two Jima and Guadal-
canal and the terrifying climax of
the atomic destruction of Hiro-
shima, Closing this chapter, the
camera shows the unconditional
surrender of the Japanese to Gen-
eral MacArthur.

But our journey is not yet over,
and we see. Korea turned into a
Communistic battlefield. Pictures
are shown of the delegates to the
United Nations, pledging their aid
in an effort to stem unprovoked
aggression, and the film ends on
the note that the free world has
learned the lesson of History and
that lawless aggression will be
met by force. This is only a brief
outline of the tragic pageant, as
it is presented.

Some cf the sequences shown
have been seen by most of us,
and have left .an indelible impres-
sion. The forgotten Chinese baby
in a destroyed Manchurian town;
the weeping Frenchman at the
Fall of Paris as well as others,
and included are British, French,
Dutch, Belgian, Canadian, Aus-
tralian, Russian, German and
Japanese films, as well as Amer-
ican.

The narration is excellent, as is
the accompanying symphonic
musie and the relentless sound of
marching feet.

One year in the making, histori-
cally true, Farewell to Yesterday
is starkly simple and vivid, de-
picting powerfully the physical
horrors and emotional shocks that
are the result of war, and should
deal a stunning blow. to compla-
cency. It is to be hoped that this
timely film will be seen by as
many people as possible,

Showing with the above film, is

ic Tide, a story of the
new democracy of Israel. Filmed
fin Cinecolor, it is “a chronicle of
the Holy Land, depicting what the
past is to the present; of those who
are building the State of Israel
into a modern democratic nation
and their desire to create goodwill

hate that have brought} ELLIS, $1 William
e are still engulfed. Street, Kitty,. E.C. Demerara,
- to the producer will be/B.G. 15-years-old, Hobbies —

to the rehabilitation of
bh waifs in Israel.”
~ . THE BLACK BOOK
(Globe Theatre)

About thirty years ago, there
was quite a trend in popularity |.
for books written about the French
Revolution and the reign of terror
in France at the end of the 18th
century, This popularity was due
in large measure to the late Bar-
oness Orczy, whose famous char-
acter The Scarlet Pimpernel be-
eame widely known and supplied
dreams of glory for many adoles-
cents of that time. The story of
The Black Book, showing at the
Globe Theatre might have been
written by the Baroness (it wasn’t)
ard though the Pimpernel is ab-
sent, all the other famous char-
agters—-Robespierre, Danton, Bar-

Stamp and photograph collecting.
Interested in outdoor and indoor
games,

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With Robert Cummings in the kidneys. They act

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t of the exiled LaFayette, it asa tonic, toning them up and
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the supposedly lost Black Book in
which Robespierre had conveni-
ently listed the French citizens
who were headed for the guillo-
tine, and the downfall of France's
“would-be” dictator, .With such a
background, there is plenty of
scope for some fairly tense drama,
which doesn’t seem to materialize,
and though the action takes place
within the period of twenty-four
hours, I had no feeling of gripping
tension or suspense. Robert Cum-
mings is a pleasant ond a ones |
tent hero, who is lucky enough to
have Arlene Dahl as his compan-
ion in conspiracy, and they are
both adequate in their roles, Act-
ing honours, however, go to Rich -
ard Basehart as Robespierre and
Arnold Mosse as Fouche, though I
felt that the character of the for-
mer could have been more vicious
while that of the latter was not
sufficiently sinister. This criticism
ic aimed=at the director, not the
actors, both of whom are recruited
from the legitimate stage, and are
known for their fine work.

FANCY PANTS

(Plaza. Bridgetown)
A typical Bob Hope vehicle,
Fancy Pants is now showing at
the Plaza, As an American actor,
posing as an English butler, Mr.
Hope runs into plenty of compli
cations when he is brought to the
United States_by_a nouveau-riche

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the residents of the town of Little
Squaw, New Mexico,

Mr. Hope’s name is always a
big draw and his type of comedy
has a broad popular appeal,
American reviewers have placed
this film high on the list,of cur-
rent’ comedies and I am (going to
quote the opinions of one group.
“With England and New Mexico
of the early 1900's as its settings,
(the film) runs the gamut from
burlesque to slapstick. Earlier
scenes broadly satirizing British
drawing room comedy are hilari-
ously funny as are many of the
scenes showing the “gentleman's
gentleman” trying to hold his
own in the Wild West. An orgy of
slapstick climaxes a tale which

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No wonder this man Greade
going to work, for rheumatl
pains in his arms made it tortur
to use them, Yet to-day he fee)
fitter than ever and work is *
pleasure, as he tells in his letter

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rheumattsm very badly and ha
such pains in my arms I scarcely
knew how to use them. Then
was told to try Kruschen Salts
and after using one bottle

found relief, So, of course, I have
| kept on with it, arm now thor
{ oughly better and have never fe!’

The Middlesex county council}



PAGE NINE



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of ail faiths.” “All the proceeds

Senior Short Story Competition

The Evening Advocate invites all school-boys and school-girls
between the ages of 12—19 to enter for its Senior Short Story Compe-
tition, Stories can be on any subject, but should not exceed 500 words
in length and must reach the Short Editor, Advocate Co,, Ltd.,
City not later than Wednesday every week. The best story each week
will be published in the Evening Advocate and the winner will re-
ceive a prize of books or Stationery to the value of 12/6.

Send this coupon with your story.

SENIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION

mn, Pearl Argyle, Moira Shearer

other leading ballerinas he
s danced himself and the
er’s Wells Ballet to the
est reputation in the
tern World.
s salary provides an excel- |
graph of how the popularity
let has risen since the war.
939 he was paid £10 a week.
50 his contract was for £100
ek.

when, middle-age ~~ him to word that precedes it.
retire. “He can teach, but there 3. IT may be achieved by add-
are few openings,” he said, “It ing one letter to, ne gate one
frightene. me aud that’s why I letter from, or changing one letter
in, the preceding word.
4. IT may be associated with
the previous {word in a saying,
In developing his voice, Help- penile, metaphor, or association of
mann: has discovered sone she eas,
can sing. He takes regular sing : i
ing lessons, and when I asked him ow saree ot yer 7 Sax a
if he plenned to go into opera fotion,
he gave a non-committal shrug 6, IT may be associated with
which was more yes than no. the preceding word in the title or
“If you are in the theatre you action of a book, play, or other
may as well have a shot at them composition.
all,” he said. Having danced A typical succession _of words





decided to act’
Opera Next?

IT may form with the pre-

ut Helpmann was too rest-
§, creative and ambitious to be
ent alone with the convent-—
atmosphere of the isolated














let world, Hamlet and acted Hamlet, who might be: Juliet —- Romeo —
e burst his artistic seams ina knows but some day we may Rome — More — Core — Care — ea, o's. aia bipt-d 4 4.4.6 6 dip hdd Va ee Oe
imber of directions. He turned fing Robert Helpmann singing Race — Brace — Bit — Bait — s
oreographer, giving us Comus, Hamlet as well. Torment. —LES. FINS RSG Aca eth ON ov vas beter reso sly Gee aan ;
e Birds, Miracle in the ee ceed tee naa Geen ie ae
orbals, Oa Zero and a s Gans were’ gene in by tor ae TN 6 85 bis sv ocsin ts cUnaes Oe ged ces +6 EL EOUa Che s
cabre, but brilliant, Hamlet. Children "3 Letter anxious to see the girls too take a F pe a
e danced in a West End keen interest in the Competition OTM ci ccc cece cere sencerengeceeccg enters He nee
ue and did neat imitations of | Dear Children and will you please remember that Hovis MAR oo iia cs cae cic ceeds A






Thanks very much for your all — must be your own and
i ting letters last week; from "°t copied. )
mens ae a Ria everad of you Here’s hoping you will have a
enjoyed the Guides’ Own celebra~ week-end filled with lots of fun,
tions, I know quite a number of curries oo

_s for a part,” he said, you have been any: oe a acs a .
‘He was given voice production the Intercolonial Cricket ma’

sons, and in 1987 appeared as which has now reached a_ very BIRTHDAY GREETINGS
Dberon in a Midswnmer Night's interesting stage. I should welcome _ HAPPY BIRTHDAY to Marjorie
Dream. His speaking of the verse letters containing your impressions Leach, Ianthe Brathwaite, Anita
drew ecstatic * gur; from the on the tournament. : Khan, and Mirlene Burnett who
critics, “I must have caught the Some very interesting short celebrate their birthdays this
rhythm from my mother’s reading stories have been received from week.

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PAGE TEN



“Tap” Is a Jovial Thousands Flock To B’dos Land Workers Get “rceneeenaeed

Highest Wages In W.1.

Newspaperman Hear B’dos 8 Year
An outstanding visitor to

the 59 ge
island yesterday on board the Old Harry James
Cunard Liner Mauretania was 7! AN eight-year old boy with a
year-old Mr. E, Tappan Rodgers, trumpet entertained thousands of
Publisher-Travel Editor of The people at the Globe Theatre on
Advertiser-Tribune, Tiffin, Ohio, Fridry night. This boy is Leroy
U.S.A. ; Alleyne.

“Tap,” as he is called in the The theatre was packed to capa-
fewspaper world, has already city and many people had to turn
téured 27 countries, 17 islands and back, Some who could not get
14 African cities. He does not look seats went to nearby shops and
his age and is always in a jovial borrowed chairs.
mood. Leroy lhyes at B@dford Lane,
Apart from enjoying the cruise Roebuck Street. His father, Wil-
he is doing some work for the fred Moore is a trumpeter in a
Tribune. He is also taking pic- band. Leroy started tinkling with
tures. He is President of the Board the trumpet from the time he was
of Trustees of the State University, very young, but only about a year

Ohio-and when he returns to Ohiv ago he took playing it seriously.
he will-give lectures on his tour Mr. Maurice Jones, Manager of
as well as write an article about the Globe, said that he was driving

Barbados for the Tribune. along Roebuck Street one day
“Pap made his debut into the when he heard someone playing a

newspaper world in 1898. He trumpet. He was in search of
started. as a carrier boy with talent and went to the house
The Advertiser but in later ‘years where the trumpet was_ being

The Advertiser and Tribune amal- played. He knocked and when
gamated, Shortly after he went the door was opened, to his great
into the’ business department of surprise he saw Leroy, with trum-
the firm and to-day he holds a pet in hand, blazing away on a
very high position. He feels that calypso. He soon after brought him
this is the best way for any news- 0 the Talent Shows. He is still
paperman to start in big coun- amazed to see how Leroy can blow.
tries where.there is plenty of “Leroy is so smal) that sometimes
scope. the trumpet weighs down his
His Card!

hand”, he said.

Clevie Gittens, band leader is
_ The Advertiser-Tribune has @ giso surprised at Leroy’s ability.
circulation of 12,000 and the popu- He said that Leroy should go a
lation of Tiffin is approximately jong way and if he is taught music
19,000. It is a daily paper and the and trained, he should make an
sales are mainly confined to Tiffin, outstanding trumpeter.
“Tap” has been in the newspaper ‘Leroy played “The Cricket
line for the past 52 years and he is Song”, “Nora, Nora” and “Chat-
looking forward to many more - c On. each. 0¢+

oa Bid sen anooga Shoe Shine”.
etn angle exciting life.” Te Cacion the applause was great,

5 7 4 .». . Lhe Local Talant Show was also
aca pap” would (ema rs held. In this the first prize went
card with the following inform i- to Fitz. Harewood who sang “Ole
tion: “E. Tappan Rodgers, Pub- Man River”. Malcolm Murray who
lisher-Travel Editor, The Adver- 588 “Stella by Starlight” was
tiser- e, Tiffin, Ohio, U.S.A.; awarded second prize.
Gincletioer, Dance; Take A _ Hal Hunte was the Guest Star
Drink; Rummy, Canasta, Poker; a jhe sang “The Tennessee
See No Evil; Hear No Evil; Speak Waltz” and after being encored,
No Evil; Call Me “Tap”.” The back “Home, Home On The Range”.
of the card is worded; That's All
Folks; Howdy Stranger. The
names of the countries which he
visited are also on his card.

When our Reporter was coming
back to the Office he met “Tap”
strolling back towards the Bag-
gage Warehouse, When interview- . ,
ed once again he said, “Man, I am JOT» a merchant who deals in
‘broke’. I under-rate’ your island /#4ies’ apparel, was one of the
and therefore only took ashore a Cruise passengers on board the
certain amount of money. I spent Mauretania who had a good look
that in.a little over an hour so | *'ound the island yesterday,
am returning to the ship for more.” _ Being a businessman, he took a

good look into the commercial side

; of Barbados. He has’ discoyveréd’
that the majority of storés are well

stocked with merchandise and the

Believes n service is extremely courteous but

re not fast enough, He is surprised
Free Trade at the hustle and bustle in
. Bridgetown as compared with ten

years ago. He is accompanied by
“~The United Kingdom shoiila jot hts~ wite:
prevent Barbados from importing Also on the cruise were Mr. and
American cars, Mr. Lewis F, Kimp Mrs, Arklay Richards of Boston,
of Boston, Mass., also on the Mass. Mr. Richards is a manu-
Mauretania’s cruise, told the Ad- facturer of thermocouples, instru-
vocate yesterday. ments used to measure high tem-
Mr. Kimp ‘is a German by birth peratures.
and says that he believes In free Mr. Richards said that since the
trade regardless of devaluation, Trearmament plan in the U.S.A,,
He is a Chrysler and Plymouth his plant seecces more thermo-
dealer in the USA. couples. ey are strategic items
He feels that the Englishman and are in short supply.
is exploiting the West Indies and © During warthermocouples come
it ig time that something should in very useful, They are used to
be done. control temperatures in heat-treat-
Mr, Kimp’s parents took him to ed.turnaces,
the U.S.A, in 1905 when he was Mr. Leo Arnstein ahd wife of
only five years old. He thinks New York City were visiting Bar-
America is a wonderful country. bados for the first time. Mr,
Accompanying him on the cruise is Arnstein is in the hosiery business
his. 79-year-old mother, Mrs, and told the Advocate that Amer-
Josephine Kimp. ica still has a large export market
~ When the Advocate interviewed for hosiery,
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore South- Mrs. H. _Mason Reed and her
Worth of Albany, New York, they daughter Miss Martha Reed had a
had their minds bent on bathing beautiful stay ashore, Of course
at the Aquatic Club, taking lunch When they had to go aboard the
there and then going to the Races, Mauretania and sail away from
He was delighted with their visit Barbados they were sorry, especi-
to Trinidad. ally when their friends Mr, and
= Mrs. W. T. McCullough, jnr., are
- When ,he retires he intends staying over in the island for
settling in the West Indies but three weeks, The McCulloughs are
now he is open to convittion—he at the Worthing Guest House and
is wondering whether to settle this is part of their regular vaca-
in Barbados or Trinidad. tion in Barbados every year, They
will return to Pittsburg at the end
of the month by air. Mr. McCul-
lough is a Director of the firm
of W. T. McCullough Electrical



Businessmen
Were Sight-seeing

MR. SAMUEL S, FISHMAN,



—_—e—s +

13 1.D.’s
Company.

There were 13 notifications of . Mr. and Mrs. Chester J. Leach
Infectious Disease for the month also enjoyed their stay in Barba-
of February. They are Diphtheria dos. They confined their activi-

; Enteric Fever 5; Tuberculosis ties to sight-seeing and taking

photographs.

Junior Short Story Competition

; The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to enter for
its Junior Short Story Competition, THe best story will be published
every Monday in The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive
4 prize to the value of 7/6 in either books or stationery. The stories
can be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 300
words in length, and must reach The Children's Editor, The Advocate
Co. Ltd., City not later than Wednesday every week,

NOTE: Stories must not be copied.

Send this coupon with your story.

pr JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION
Doce SOLE RU AA HET Lady Men chord esenevibees sale



Title of Story






Charles Mc

a " es i salted

om

Enearney & Co., Ltd.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



ADAMS TELLS ST.
AT MILE.& QUARTER,

Barbados Labour Party held another of their “Eleetion”

meetings.
The speakers were : Mr

H. G. Cumniins:

Police Band Plays
At Queen’s Park

The Police Band under Capt.
C. EE. Raison will hold their
monthly band concert at Queen's
Park to-day at 4.45 p.m.
Following is the programme:

1. MARCH “Nibelungen.” -- Wagner
¥. OVERTURE “Light Cavalry”—Suppe
3. TWO NUMBERS.

+ Chanson De Matin

2 Chanson De Nuit — Elgar



4. ELECTION “Patience” -— Sullivan
5.- AVE MARIA ~~ Bath's Gounod
6. SELECTION — Excerpts From Che-

piniana. — Arr, Finck.
AIR ON G. STRING — Bach's
DANCE OF THE HOURS.—Ponchielli
Hymns 92, 95 A. & M.

GOD SAVE THE KING

“PHILIP H. DAVIDSON”

BRINGS CHARCOAL

The 87-ton Schooner Philip H.
Davidson arrived here on Friday
evening with 600 bags of char~
coal and 1,500 bags of rice from
British Guiana. The schooner i*
captained by Carney Sealey. It
is consigned to the Schooner
Owners’ Association and carries
a 23-man crew.

The Philip H. Davidson also
brought 28: tons of firewood, 25
bundles of wallaba shingles, and
38 wallaba posts besides other
things. Sha: pt TARR?

Four Seize “Last
Chance To Win”

A Race ticket vendor yesterday
in Broad Street shouted: “This is
your last chance to win” and
suddenly four men rushed at him.
The ticket sellers were very busy
moving among the crowds in the
City trying to get the tickets off
their hands,

One man selling the last of the
tickets in the double E series on
eccosting a young man was bluntly
told “K.gdon’t want to be rich.”
Some of the men were very rough
‘with the sellers and when offered
a ticket just waved their hands in
cisgust.

However some of the tourists
who were in the City bought well,
A ticket vendor told the Advocate

8 a3





yesterday tliat the people were not

buying the tickets as readily as on
the last meeting,

The Turf Club has stopped sell-
ing tickets at Double E series.

This Tourist WasIn
Time For The Races

From Santiago, Califortila, comes
Mr. Phil Gershon, one of the cruise



passengers on board the Maure- W.

tania, He is in the Mortgage Fin-
ancing and Leaseholds business in
Los Angeles and Beverly Hills,
Southern California.

Beverly Hills is the home of
many screen stars and a great
many motion pictures are made
there.

Mr. Gershon told the Advocate
that owing to the rearmament
plan a great number of aircrafts
are now being made in Southern
California but this is not affect-
ing the moving picture industry.

There is a large naval base at
North Island, Coronado, California’
and large numbers of naval and
aircraft workers can now be seen
in the vicinity. These people are
building and buying homes and
Mr, Gershon’s business is flourish-
ing. ‘ yore

Mr. Gershon is very keen about
racing and was delighted that the
first day’s Races were about. to
take place in Barbados. He said
that he could not miss this for
anything.

Incidentally the Santa Anita
Handicap was held at Santa Anita,
California, yesterday and if Mr.
Gershon was back in the U.S.A
he would have seen this very in-
teresting race,

Reports On €.O.L.

Rates For Leewards:

Mr. S. A. Hammond, Chief Ad-
viser to the Comptroller for De-
velopment and Welfare, has pub-
lished his report.on the -Cost- of
Living Allowance payable to Civil
Servants in the Leewards.

His recommendations are: 50%
on the first $480, or part thereof;
30% on thé second $480, or part
thereof; and 20% on the third $480
on pers thereof, with retrospective
e t to January 1, 1950...

These all6wantes should be-paid
to afl Civil Servants with retro-
spective effect to January 1, 1950.

The exchange allowances in the
Virgin Islands should be raised to
42.8% of salary and cost of living
allowance; with retrospective effect-
to October 1,.1949,









PETER'S VOTERS—

St. Peter, on Friday night the



!
_F. L. Walcott, Mr. K. N. R.! DIAL 4730 FOR RESERVATIONS
Husbands, Mr. G. .H. Adams, Mr. F. E. Miller and Dr. 3

The Party, said Mr. Husbands, |
was just having a friendly chat |
with the electorate of the parish
as they had heard nothing in the
air that was worth while rebut-
ting up to that time. |

The only speaker building any |

rticular platform was Mr. |
falcott who spoke on adult |
suffrage, increase of wages for |

the workers during the past year
and expected increases during
this crop, holidays with pay bill,
housing and emigration for
women to America.

He gave a resumé of the
Party’s work, He said that the
Government had passed a holi-
days with pay bill which was
turned do by the Legislative
Council, they had managed to
get the Adult Suffrage bill passed
and it was the fruit of his mis-
sion to America that there would
be emigration of women and
men to the U.S,

Mr. Husbands appealed to the!
workers for more support. He
did not feel that sufficient work- |
ers were rallying te the cause. He
told them it was not only the
er worker that was ben-
efiting from the Party’s work. He |
said that the Government was
then working to improve the price |
which the peasant grower then got
for his canes,

Mr. Adams spoke of the wages
of the agricultural labourer of |
Barbados which he said was)
higher than those of agricultural
labourers in any other part of the
West Indies. He said that the la-
bourers in the sugar industry were
also getting better wages than
Similar wofkers in other West
Indian Islands.

He told them of ‘the division of
the island into districts and of
added polling stations which have
been introduced to facilitate voters
who had to go long distances to
reach the polls, He instructed
them in the rudiments of these new |
regulations,






Decision Remains In |
Force In Milk Case |

A decision of His Worship Mr.
Cc. LD. Walwyn remained in force
when a case brought by Sampling
Officer L. Harris, against James |
Simmons of Maxwell, Christ |
Church, for selling adulterated
milk which he dismissed. without
prejudice, came before Their Hon-
ours Mr. G. L, Taylor and Mr.
H. A, Vaughn, Judges of the
Assistant’ Court of Appeal yester-
day. new seling uaterial,

Both Hurris and Simmons ap-"| af liane
pealed in the lower court. Mr,
W. Reece K.C. appeared on
behalf of Simmons who was al-
leged to have sold adulterated
milk through an agent on Decem-
ber. 29, la

Sampling Officer Louis Harris
in the lower court said that he
took some samples of the milk
which he sent to the Government
Analyst for a report, When he



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carrying the milk when Sampling sibly need |
Officer Harris took the samples

said that he is not an agent for MADE BY

Simmons. He was only carrying
the milk for Simmons as a favour
for qa woman named Brown, :
When the case was called of
Friday the complainant was no
present. Mr. Reece then informed
Their Honours that it was not
likely that the complainant would
attend the court.

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Our scieniists protest that this is a slanderous misrepresentation
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REGENT. What really happens is that regular tests are made
in a special civgine, the compression of which can be progress-

ively increased until the fuel is made to knock. A

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SUNDAY, MARCH 4, 1951

PAGE ELEVEN

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





/SSSSOSSSGSSS99999999S9999 5599995 FOS FSIS PIO GS TIT,

STILL AT YOUR SERVICE
s

One Daringly Spectacular Dance—

Then On To Delysia

No. 4

HE vast hall of

Olympia had been

transformed that
night into a great cathedral,
and in front of the altar
the abbess and her nuns
were praying.

But one of them, the most
beautiful of them, was rest-
less... inate were qounds p! of
o rom
Eetnedral Robt, and Saen tit “it
éwung open you could see men
and women be pa en
upon ter knees. ae her os
leagues filed way. Then she rove.
turned her bath.» on the . Cross,
stretched, out arms . and
moved at feet "S the tentative
steps of a dance.

When the
9}

cathedral
it as if drawn against her will.

Dev
sight of he her and started back in
‘amazement at her beauty—then,
in a sudden frenzy of passion,
dragged her out into

With his hel;
her nun’s habii
seen

material covers her. .

Chief Guide
Goes Home

IT WAS wonderful for. the
Guides of Barbados that the Chief
Guide was here for the annual
Thinking Day Service, the second
time we have had this pleasure
for she was with us in 1946,

It was unfortunate that the Ser-
vice, which was to be held out
of doors at St, Michael’s Girls’
School, had to be held indoors.
The grounds at the School were
very wet and the clouds were so
threatening that the decision had
to be made early on. Saturday,
24th. The Acting Head Master of
Combermere School very kindly
gave permission for the Service to
be held in the School Hall and
no rain fell after the arrangements
were completed! Five hundred
and ninety-six (596) Rangers,
Guides and Brownies attended and
it would have been impossible to
have found room for ,any more!
It was a great thrill for the Guides
that the Chief Guide received
their Colours. The music for the
Service was provided by the
Police Band, under the direction
of Capt. Raison and the singing
was splendid. Everyone was deep-
ly impressed by the enrolment of
His Excellency the Governor by
the Chief Guide and also by his
remarks to the Scouts and Guides
afterwards. The address was
given by the Rev, B. Crosby, whe
spoke on the 5th Law, Courtesy—
which is so sadly needed in the
world to-day.

The Chief Guide

The Chief Guide and her Secre-
tary, Miss Ramsden sailed on
Friday night, 1st March, by the
C.N.S. Lady Nelson for Bermuda,
via the Northern Islands. One
can imagine the excitement of the
Guides of St. Lucia, Dominica,
Antigua, Montserrat and St. Kitts,
who will be seeing the Chief
Guide for the first time and it is
hoped that the weather will be
fine for all Guide events during
the next fortnight. From Ber-
muda, the Chief Guide will fly to
the Bahamas and then to Puerto
Rico where she will attend the
Western Hemisphere Sub-Com-
mittee Meeting on 21st and 22nd
March. From Puerto Rico she
will visit the Guides of Haiti and
will then fly to Jamaica to visit the
Guides there before sailing for
England by the S.S, Cavina. The
day after she reaches England she
will fly to Brussels to attend a
Meeting of the World Bureau.
During the summer she will visit
Guides in many parts of England
and _ we shall soon hear what part
of the world she will visit during
the next winter.



























—_— —



a CHAMPAGNE - SERIAL

e
wee Lewain’ ‘siusbing’ bahore a
was a, standing re a
mirror in a boudoir.. For the
next ten minutes. without sayin,
a@ word, to the accom abinen:

of a gay French tune
robe, Pee foal

to dis When
blackout came, she was
facing the audience aed cay i
@ petticoat,

here were other scenés in
“Odds and Ends” fn which
Delysia sang. but there was no
doubt which of Mee appearances

had most - effect upon the
audience. They were cheerin
her at the end. . And a crow

of admirers waited for her at
the stage door,

Delysia wus !aunched
on the road to stardom.
The papers who. bailed

door
again, and the sunshine
in, she moved towards

wanes” pe tempting emis-
il, caught he

ie Ray

she is tearing at
and when she is
later only a Mens strip of





OF OUR

Trouhanowa, the —— dancer

who had been t
to play the N

Tt was th. first (and greatest)

ot Cochran's spectacles Not until

Gioaee Nasa ak Lady Diana

per. ever
any ee such graideur ugain.

d relaxed in

Britain, in “i spite of of the peleareht
rumblin| i fron iron, And,

a a foot high an

from

's hats were be Re Lg
and their skirts down
some ‘of them ‘were

sacs Sault Sane es
Ww
‘ SHOCKING’ =
: pew...
—The Flesh and the Devil ae es te
T was the h rm-
point jv we, an por ner cnet it), Mat a
Oophian THE = seninly, “the Se ents
aera dale at. “ouvmpia art.* It Tok Cochran Ww
4 and i ed manship to .suggest it in a
the nation ri a ‘and religious play. :
the great designer Pro- ‘or ocK .
fessor stern” had had aahe from Sit ‘KING
Germany to o! the produc-

The girl with the urn

." ex at “Goes. hi v arith “MOCHRAN believed
@ pack o jogs, horses wi 2 believ
pain ts on their backs— ‘s,s that the female
os imniel ts in armour riding form should be
seen and appreciated in
me ehureh-golng England came the theatre. After THE
through the sleet and slush to MIRAC he — experi-
be shocked. by this allegory of mted with dancers
God. the Flesh. and the Devil, who disrobed while going
“Why does Cochran produce th their steps—bu
tragedies in railway stations? did not o it into a major
Why does he press: esent a mystery feature o: shows until he
in’ a circus ring?” indignantly found the right girl to do it.
asked the Duily Express. That was not until he dis-
But the crowds came and ——————
Stayed to marvel ut the high % The art of undressing on the
emotions) oassion of Natacha stege: . .



AGE... by LEONARD MOSLEY

ber as a bright aw ligat
of the Lonaon theatre -
and forecast a orillixat

covered Alice Delvsia after the future for ner—also.cerrien a
outbreak of war main Beenie that dav .ou va

He had stumbled across ner in Story from Russia CAARS
Paris refugee from the Ger- CONFIDENCE IN ULTIMATE
Ui.Q push. across Belgum and VICTORY it suid.

Nov hnern France. und was struck
by Nr invense vitality and impish
app ..

She seemea to Cochrun to
typify. everything an Englisnman

“SHOCKING*
—At £400 a week






thought of when he visualised a ps FLYSIA was to
jan gumine—und ne orought Saas have better luck
we Lene ‘han the Russian
He oe parin « cee revue monarch. She was paid
and. vob S AN ine ye £60 a month: for ser
sia |, wemed just th tar first appearance. By the
r ie could ald pivot ‘one time the Cans and bis
ol most amily were dying ina
With one of his ce nce difectors, cellar .from . the lets
George Shurley, he went into of the revolutionaries, her fume
conference to plan something and fortune had begun to spread
that would shock a feverish, across the world, and she was off
wartine tpnges. Tt wasn’t easy, to play in New York at a salary
eoTnat first. t “Odds und » oa
a it of * She never forgot that Cochran
Ends,” in 1915 at the Ambas- gave her that first chance. When
sadors, the curtain came down gn he was in financial trouble. she
a sketch—and when it rose Offered him her fortune—and

the frame of the stage was in

sete et the back, i, gered

band ‘he ‘naga. tp oh a Sinouetve
play the

of a female figure could be seen

behind the screen.

Up went the opera glasses.
But you only needed your naked

es to see that the girl behind
the screen was wearing nothing
but a Grecian urn perched
her shoulder.

Seven other girls followed,
slowly filing across the stage—
and their entire dress also con-
fog either of urns. vases. or

The stage lights dimmed and

on

Local Players Give Poor Show
In Table Tennis Matches

By P. A. V.

RALPH LEGALL of Trinidad
had an easy -walk over in the
second series of Table Tennis Ex-
hibition matches held at the Bar-
bados Aquatic Club on Thursday
night. All I can say is that the
local players with the exception of
Mayers just did not try. They

lacked concentration, confidence
and courage.

The local players must acquire
these qualities if Barbados is: to
hold her? own in ‘the Caribbean
Table Tennis Championships later
this year. At present our only
reliable aggressive player is
Norman Gill, the only Barbadian
to win a set at the last Caribbean
Championship games, but he. too
must put more concentration into
the game,

The first player Legall met on
Thursday night was Campbell
Greenidge of Barna.

Legall won the toss and took the
service. In the first game he got
four points out of the first five.

many occasions he penetrated
Greenidge’s defence with hard
fore and back-hand smashes, He
took three points from Greenidge’s
service, He got four more points
from his service and at the
change it was 12—3 in his favour.
By now Greenidge appeared to
have lost hope and service changed
at 15—5 in Legall’s' favour, Legall
got the next six points and won
the game 21—5.

Greenidge opened up with some
fairly good fore-hand smashing in
the second game but Legall’s re-
turns made them look simple, Of
the first five points, three went to
Greenidge. Legall soon after
brought the game even and then
went into the lead. Service
changed at 6—4 in his favour,

At this stage a series of returns
by Legall delighted the crowd but
it appeared as if Greenidge now
realised the necessity of shorten-
ing .the ball when Legall was
away from the table, Legall in-
creased his lead but Greenidge,
by resorting to these tactics, gave
him more , trouble. Greenidge
eame close to bringing the game
even but never succeeded, Legall
eventually won 21—1i7, defeating
Greenidge by two straight games.

Legall’s next match was with
David Mayers. Mayers is a very

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Young player and I think he has
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By his performance against
Legall he has shown clearly that
the island may soon be depending
on him. Apart from being orthodox
Mayers has the guts and js willing
to take a tip from his seniors in
the game.

Legall took the service in the
first game and won the first five
points, The fourth point especially
brought a-great applause from the
crowd. Legall attacked Mayers
with a hard and well placed fore-
hand slam but Mayers returned.
Legall took the wise course and
shortened the ball before Mayers
could regain his balance and
former position in front of the
table, He won the point. From
Mayers’

changed at 14—6 in his favour.

Another series of well timed
fore-hand smashes caused Legall
to go further into the lead. He soon
after won the first game 21—14.

In the second game Legall again
took an early lead. Service
changed at 3—2 in his favour but
Mayers, a lad with a real fighting
spirit, soon brought the game even.
Mayers next took the lead and
service changed at 8—7 in his
favour. He occasionally beat
Legall with sneaky fore-hand
slams which skimmed across the
table.

Legall equalised and then beat
Mayers with a good fore-hand
smash which took him into the
lead. Mayers again got through
with a hard fore-hand slam and
regained the lead. Legall later
went ahead and service changed at
14—11 in his favour. He went on
to win 21—16.

In this game both players used
their fore-hand smashes frequent-
ly. They took the opportunity to
attack loose Balls and Mayers, as
a newcomer, had a lot’ of conti-
dence. Up to now Legal! depended
more on his fore-hand slams. He
used his back hand flicks very
little,

Legall’s third match was with
Louis Stoute, local Champ, He also
defeated Stoute two—love.

The first game started off very
thrilling and everyone was look-
ing forward to topnotch tennis.
The main attraction of this set
was however the first five points
four went to Legall. Both players

THE





me would always throw 8 any
oO et ad Part Ma appear in

Service Legall got an-,tried out nearly every stroke in
other three points and later service the game in this session,












London Express Service





NATACHA TROUHANOWA
—disrobed for “The Miracle.”

From here on Stoute settled
down to defensive play while
Legall attacked practically with-
out an interval, Service changed
at 14—6 in Legall’s favour, Legall
went further into the lead during
the next five points by beating
Stoute with some hard and well
placed fore-hand slams and on
occasions drawing him close ‘to the
board before beating him with a
punishing smash, Legall won. this
game 21—10 after completely
outplaying Stoute,



In the second game Legall was
attractive from beginning to end.
By the time the game was 15 points
old he had a five point lead on
Stoute. At 15—6 he and Stoute
had a session of patting, smashing
and returns which delighted the
crowd, Service changed at 19—6
in Legall’s favour and he went on
to win the game 21—12 and the

set two love,

Len Butler, another Trinidad
cricketer, played against Ren
Herbert and Charles Humphrey.
He defeated Herbert but lost to
Humphrey, Throughout his set
with Herbert, Butler had the edge.
Herbert was in difficulties all the
time and dropped two pieces before
the second game ended. Humphrey,
on the other hand, was steady and
his occasional flicks were accurate,|!

Following this Mr. Christie
Smith, Secretary of the Barbados
Table Tennis Association, pre-
sented gifts to Legall and Butler.
The final match of the night was
between these two, Legall won
two love.



earner coer =



























ONLY REMOVED A FEW YARDS FROM THE
CORNER iN PRINCE WM. HENRY STREET

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The Cosmopolitan Pharmacy





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St. Michael



PAGE TWELVE

CLASSIFIED ADS, |"==-

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om &

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for any number of up 6 SO, and | words 3 cents a week—4 conte avin (Accounts against the Parish 5] Burma a on Be Cartes 2, = -_—
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4 cents per word on Sundays for each Sete aly tanas out” in terprise Seek * Oil Tanker | Knowledge of typing. A Junior for gen~
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up 1 S0-and ¢ cents per word for exch inter para for’ w month cate) "may be obta MV. Caracas, 238 fons net, from) \iRSSENGER — Must-be able to ride
word. cash. ee ae ee Le wh rd a Bieyele and read and write. Apply
between 8.30 and 3113 for Death | inson, F Barbados Dye Works, Chapel Lane.
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ee Buildings, Pen, NER A ¥, ft
Bridgetown. ‘oung Lady with toowlige o ype-
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ng ms, Oper Gallery, Modern Cone} —————— ; gr a veniences, Spacious Yard Enclosed, Va- E :
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A, Carew, late retired merchant of THE PARISH OF ST. PETER P.O B. 140.
Swan Street, gratefully return thanks! “FLOWER DEW” at Maxwell Coast] ji owing the above parish MARCH, 3, 1951 Bridgetown.
to all who attended the funeral, sen*| Road, Right of > patrons Good Bathing, | any Phrochial Taxes; please pay im- CANADA mn 28.2.51— T.F_N
wreaths, cards, letters of sympathy ana} @ &, Some Gottage, alll mediately: . 648/10% pd. Cheque on :
for any assistance rendered them ‘n Ceivigl: lencés, ee eth rlaned " G. S. CORBIN, *. Bankers 628/10% pr, | HOUSEKEEPER — With Hotel or
their sudden bereavement. da and Cutlery if required), Parochial Treasurer. . Demand x Boarding House experience. Write stat-
Fitz, Hugh and Gilbert (sons), a frigerator, Radio, Telephone, la 1.3.51—4n Drafts 62.65 % pr. ing dll qualifications to Box X.M.G.
Carew (Daughter-in-law), Dial 3111 ofter 9 am., D. F. de Abreu, P Sight Drafts 62 5/10% pr. 4.3.51—3n,
Marks (sister). 4.3. sin Auctioneer, 4.3.51—In, OTICE 648/10% pr. Cable
NOLDER—Miss Iris Holder of “Elvira”, FARAWAY, St. NO ST. JOBN. 63 9/10% pr. cna = Ae pr. WANTED FOR BRITISH GUIANA
is Philip. . soa baie 3 /10% pr. RTUNITY
Hastings, Christ Church, gratefully | ed; bedrooms, Water rath e All person efit “eras with the}. f Silver ’ oe ‘oe Assistant in Pinte =
thanks to all who attended the Tiimting Plant. Double ee 2} Parish of St, John are kindly’ asked to} ——— —}Fie hours river steamers from Port
funeral, sent wreaths, cards; « servants’ rooms. From Tes \Sth.| send in’ their accounts not later than ? | Georgetown. All - round knowledge of
eet enor thay on the death off Dial 4476. ~26.1.51-—t.£9. | the 1th. instant, aa Gocere EXAMINATIONS OF THE Sy Vacods : Cmebial «Seer ween,
Emanuel F. Holder (deceased 26th] MARINE GARDENS—New auneuee. Parochial Treasurer, TRINITY COLLEGE OF MUSIC eu iace oes mae Lesnar
February 1951) 4.3,.51—In. | 3 bedrooms with running water, built in St. John. Entry forms for these exams can be nid oan ordi t = i
i — n= | wardrobes and all modern convaniences. 3.3.51—3n | obtained from the Acting Secretary, |®"¢ “Pward ace ‘en Guus then On
IN | MEMORIAM) « = | Long Lease preferred. Apply Mrs. Mrs. M. P. Cobhanf, at Aylesbuny, Bank | Ase between 30 -— 40. , oo yes
_ | Friedman, Hotel Royai. 1,3.61—4n OTICE er a Seah Bam, Fate Resting. Piety ik ed ais “ecotah ak eae
east - entry forms @ ees must reac
ee hua’ Eke’ ‘Sturphe,|, NEWHAVEN, Crane Coast, Furnished; OF 8T. PRuUaP the ‘acting. See not later than the | references 0 oitaaten “teat sae,
4 ms, Water-mill. suppl: 5 BYE-ELE 18th o rch, » in case of t he .
who died on March, _ath, 1980, Plast Dauthe tena gupply, Lighting VESTRY ‘CTION Sraniieal Seetne te te tel te May ~~ | 8d if married, state number of ehildren.|
The blow severe For Jute, _November_and December] 1 hereby give notice that T have ap- te blade n9bar tn the cise af the ps.
I never thought his death was so WHITE. LOTTAGE RLAT gol a Sue Fines epee Exams, 4.3.51—1n MISC: ous
Only those who know can tell flirnished or unfurnitied. Good sea-| Sl Parishioners of the Parish of. St

Phillip other

ins of parting without fare-
The pains of pi hothing, Private beach. Apply Mrs. to <

The Lord who gave has taken away ae Greenidge. White Patigte, Bt

duly qualified
Ros Galas
‘on



PARISH

rae Fs Ss.





Applications for ‘tht Post of Dispen-
But we will meet on .thosé great ¥ Sth day of March 1961, between | ser at the Bt lamas Dispensary will be | Pct cash weld’ for used.

shores, HALL FLA ‘oar the hours of 10 and. 1 fuck’ in. the | received the Gyder end scent:

to part no more ig OR ‘ Vextrym in "place ursday ‘Toth. From whom. alt | Hf You wish, Thamstae’’ aouming much "a8

idee ihe ~ g.g.oi-an, | Bll ui durmihed, "Ewe. Be S| Medblery int may. be ‘obtained. | Fountain | pehe, or cicnge es ning: ete.
- ; Mrs a Louise Lynch. Telephone 2424. PS. W. ScorT, Applicants must be qualified Drug-| Mihm, lor, Ni St Washington @, D:

LLS —In loving memory of my one me 97.2.51—3n. Parochial Treasurer, | ists. CUBA. aS Blin.

Dear mother Bertha Nich . who A. W. JOHSON, eee

ute 4 hake ene =

PUHLIC SALES

est 12 conte (per agate Whe on Sanaa,

died on the $rd. March, 1950;
shock was great

The blow severe

< oa o parting without fare-

inimum A.
wate wicholls (Husband) Cyril aaa $1.80 charge +g
Nicholls (Son) Malcolm oe E eA ow

.9.51—In, -

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PHILIP
The Vestry of St. Philip hereby notifies
the public that the facilities of the King
George V. Memorial Park can be rented
for ments, etc.
Ay al hire can be strerignd
with the Cree a D. D.



AUCTION

SPENCER—In memory of my dear
mother Miriam Inniss who has passed







Rector & Chairman.
St. James Vestry.





19st

BROOCH—Silver
pearls—Reward. St. Lawrence Hotel,

sunburst set



5% Mortgage “Investment. Up to
$50,000 required by Te Lean to
be secured on land and assets of, expand-
ing business, Reply Box X.Â¥.2 C/o
Advocate, 3.3,51—2n

lery, old Chins, Miver. ant ite.

Bho 7 act eae
tual

joining Roya 203.51.—TFN,

43..51—4n,







with
4.3.51—1n,

‘Marc AUSTIN S-TONNER TRUCK 1946 MODEL | Garner M.C.P., Marehtels, 4, Bait Phili ey ae ee
Tite ae us i ineey stitl,| We ate “instructed by the Insurance ~ BRACELET—One filigree bracelet be- AS CL ate
Not just today but always still, Agents to sell this samaned ‘ehicle Clerk, to. the Vesuy, St. Bhi Philip, tween Central Police Station and od’ BWI. Stamps.

{Wesley (Son) and family, Publie Auction at the Ri toes 2 - 3.3.51—2n [ Badxtéets Roka, by way of Chapman Street. Antique Shop. Dial 4429. ;

4.3.51—In,] Garage, Nelson Street, at 2 p.m. on Reward for return to Advocate Advt. 20,2.51.—t.f,n.
: Friday 9th March, 1951. NOTICE Dept. 4.3.51—1n.

- = _. JOHN -M. BLADON, —— | PAYING GUEST—Male of Female, or

FOR SALE Ae PARISH OF 8T,, PHILIP SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series J, 9193, ied couple in Belleville District, in
: 2,3,51—5n led ers = hiktked on envel Finder please return same to John|a@ Very -Tuist home, Box C, C/o
Minimum ia cherve week 72 cents and ah ope, § Sohnson. - 4.3.61—1n Co. 3.3.51—4n

lence’ — are invited for
of the Head Teacher's
St. Philip's Boys’ School,
a poerd

CUSTOMS SALE
By public auction at the Customs on
Thursday the 8th, at sharp 11 o’clock
fore the races the following seme:






96 cents Be words = ent 2
eee 3 pita @ word. week ents a

Shingle and





1 inspec m to Mri
AUTOMOTIVE — 11)" Haramock. Tins i
‘Typewriter P Parts, One! ne’ Bateau | a
pe iu
Lee | Planks, Empty Bars Soap | | d not ethan te 1th’ Ap ‘apr
CAR—GITROEN 4 cyl. 1947 model, one | and several other of interest
owner, “new tyres, excellent orking D'A’ A. purchaser must be prepared
erder $1,400. For inspection hone— Goyt. A near, to remove building a the spot in two
3312 Evenings: ~ 4.3.51—In. \ 2.81-—3h | Weeks’ time. after’ sale.
The Vestry does "nae bind itself to sell
CAR—One™ Morris 12> 4 iff ES to the highest or any ue.
working order, Tyres ood, © ice SCOTT,
$450.00. 1 * 2582. 3.3.51—3n UNDER THE SILVER Clerk, to the Vestry, up to 4
CAI 6 1949 Hillman Minx. Excel- ‘33.51% | FRESH
lent ion, “low mileage—a_ bargain. HAMMER LLL |
Dit ee sneer, NOTICE

By recommendations of Lioyd Agents

I ie eee erent
(1) Morris Minor Saloon | wo wii sell AY. th t
1960; taabell ndor 3,000 miles, Owner | Ovp Mart Hist fe e 6th a THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW



leaving “Gelony. Apply Thirkell 2371, 9 yds. Rayon Tafteta ele, as
2B291—t.6n, ‘1 piece Tweed’ Suiting ppointed “the pete
2 Johes Machines r 4 aur ton ae







(1) 1980 Model Ford Anglia, 6
B seen at Courtesy Garage. = tee aa
4 28.2,51—t.f.n. 2
: 1

Can



Doase Pick-up in work-
, Apply: S. E. Cole & Co., Ltd.
Street. 21,2.51—t.f.n.

MOTOR CYCLE — in

36

59 Doz. Ladies Belts

1 Wash Basin

7 Cartons tees Soap and Flakes




















jurer,
“sanPrice $400.00; “Apply W. hs eee, Tapaearer
“Barber over Goddard, dee irew.
Sons," Bt. 2.3.51 a2 x 6 Powsier and —
“3 wrt Sos “

3% RY. in ; j
naition. Apply to my, ae oe so GO. ¥. M. G. A.

we Fe, s2.51—20 FREER eoee or
Bont weaattae, The Beard of Di: the Y.M.GA.
ELECTRICAL invites Application for Tenders for the
of a en at Headquarters,
SET — One (1) | Phillips REAL ESTATE Pinfo th aa

Set i t dition mr Spec:

Cae 4 Battery cee 4351-—1n. ee . at Secretany’s Office

A Comfortable two storey”

March to
FRAM--One seven Valve H.M.V, | building, suitable for business

RN ww W. een the

ih

in rel condition on show at DaCosta] residence, on approximately 3 acres of Sonrk of 10 a.m, and 4 p.m, daily except
government da;

& Co,, Ltd, Electrical Department. No ae ion ae

reasonable offer refused.

water;








sh
1,2,51—4n f ¥! en a garden” En’










in “the
, fan mi Aa Ne ; ima nes oe Str t
"FURNITURE =e 2 MTenaege cutat beeneg ah
. —— stop in ir heat of door. ‘Owner lea’ Board ting ie be eld at 420 meee
— Cedar Press, Writing | Colony, (No reasonable offer refused)" the 2ist March.
Desk. In A-1 condition. Apply. Telephone Phone—8286 i 3 bind itself to ac-
S st sonora
vr - LIVESTOCK beg road. Desirable : meee r a,
E. F, Jotingon (Tailor), ‘abi-§ 28.2.51—8n
em ttm foeermenns
ae ans or” f mille. “Phone “aa baie ——
‘ Pe = ee Aa Fee PUBLIC SALES
HORSE — Chestrut 1 year old by = [fahowine a lovely house built of
J out of FLB. Mare (Ginger) Dam ( oorai stone and 87 acres of land. Rism FATE
¢. 11 Pantati rae be seen at} “At Rockley on the teen a: a” ho . BS]
= 47 teat os és nA, ds of | Duilt of stone with six aprons and
ae permission Of the Stewards Of | stands on 14,293 sq. ft. of Ia {th dtm
i ie Bnimal Ww ore! space for more buildings, It is ut
or “at the Paddook just after the HEEDFUs—War, Inflation and

3 p.m, Race on Saturday 10th March 1951. present tenanted at $110.00 per month. oP














Starvation hk
43.51—7n wit Maxwell Road one recently bullt] another word fon tee Sie aay
ungalow called Marwin with verandah," sre still on My List and ant ran almost ?
Drawing and Oe rooms, 8, ol
HORSE—One two teeth — chestnut | Drawing an ae ae te, tke. Sick List,
\ fifteen hands, height three Gar at Servant’s * nette, Frew 3 Bedroom ae
qui bred suitable for riding or can Boor’ tc ft. of “land _| Bungalow Near ‘Ci Syeret
be for racing. Apply ‘to Mrs. and garden nicely’ laid sky Going ‘for under 2,100, © large 's 3
Doris “Cumberbatch, Dash Gap, Hinds- And eaveral Gis bedroom cottage at Thornbury Hill,
bury” Ra, ” 3.3.51—3n: Sever ler propert

, Oistins, Modern
Good Condition,
Ua Vacant, Going

sizes and descriptions in e i> atl
ranging from $3,000.000 upwards.

—_—_——
HORSES—2 Gelding ‘‘Ladyswan”
(Jim *Gackerjack ex Sugar Lady) un-

y.o.

en
Spacious










































Gordon hols. Telephone $539.

%4.2.51t.f.n.

I also collect rents at 10% commission. ie under £800, wg ™ Sto! rT ,
na hake: Belding (dies Sarkariack Real eats kemk ke eee. in. Tidor St. "Going Tenders are iovited for the 19 1 Tamarind Crop at Garrison’
Faw , ‘Telephone 2520. mat Maeaaine La for nder aaa See, Guin e hy Readquarters, per 100 Ibs., neler: the following conditions: —

1.2.51—t.n. ee Going, for “Under ‘ss 900. Almost New All tamarinds must be picked, bagged and weighed under

ENDLEIGH — Corner 5th Ave. and toom, Stonewall Bungalow Type the supervision of this tment.

Black Labrador Puppies 3 at One®, Going for Under £2,500. ‘
Bitches. Apply Mrs. D. W. Wiles, | George St. Belleville, Dwelling Rous®! A 2 Bedroom Cottage (not, old)” by 2. No unnecessary damage must be caused through the picking
tsi Sabian eries, Drawing and Dining rooms, 3 Poniabelie. Going ible sh 300. A of tamarinds to the trees or proneny ¢f of this mee partment
S HORSES, HARNESS ond one) | laree pantry and kitchen, Servants'| Main Rd.. Go " A| 3 Weighing must be esahcte before 1880 Hours oe
Going cheap. Apply: 8. FE. Cole | room, ee Lae. intent to ayn, Bhie Water every day.
1. Roebuck Street. ; FET Iori | aR Al s an Tenders to be sealed and dressed to the Commanding
Pel tee SAB1—On| NEY Neve arte eee nnmalows Officer, The Barbados Regiment, Garrison Headquarters,
—— a 2
MECHANICAL The substahbal bibck of commercial £2,800 and £1,200. A Desirable and marked “Tender for Tamai
- Trion, Pulldings standing on 19,704 sa. St} Going for Under £2,000, ee ere 5. Tenders to be submitted on gr before the 15th March, 1951.
Nat Te ia ait ae eeoaten: Cy ee oaeee. of ap Substantial 2 marey Stonewall near Nes 6. The Commanding Officer doeg not bind himself to accept
boy"M4 upwards. First offer $35 secu ea SS ; : highest or any tender. f 4.3.51——1n.
Fo tion phone—4294, 4.3.51— “, ty rr a ,| Under he nd
eee : lungalow: nd n
MISCELLANEOUS athe undersigned will offer the same| ond. Buildin, Res ‘Valties PART ONE ORDERS
remises by eta competition at their} Assured. Mortgages Arranged. “ial Sill,
8 — Of every sone ofice, 17 High Bridgetown, on Thurs-| D. F. de Abreu, a Real (Not Sham) Estate
» old, Jewels, fine ver | day, 8 March, 1951 at 2 p.m, a ker, Auctioneer & Valuer, Call at Lieut.«Col, J. Cone OBE. E.D,
A ~ (arly books, Pei cade Auto-] Further particulars from— ive Rough", Hastings. Comma: .
Royal Yeebe Chip Sonne CKHTORD 4, ¢ “MODERN BUNGALOW — Overlooxi Issue No. 9 nr] . 2 Mar, 61
8: . 2 .
i 3.9.00—t.f.m. 23:2.61.—in. Golf Course, 3 Bedrooms, ; Drawing ond | ee : cae
Dining Rooms, h Gallery, Gatige and|!. PARADES ac a : et
qj : w
‘pacious m. underneath, Apply: parade on Thursday » itor BB ng? nor it ! bs. apres

FOR SALE













—- ‘ed Re
Opportunity ~ for” anyous 951, for e. ee
to buy a smart Lady's MISCELLANEOUS as Calais (land not included) te
‘Coat (latest style) size 16. Dial on Dover Coast, Christ Church.
vob 4.3.51—2n. g@urchaser to demolish the buildings m=
=~ PIANO--One (1) Bentley Piano in| clear the land within thirty days from
T..— Ladies new. Large

size | A-1 condition, Tel 2094
Recently imported from Eng- _ " neneee

RN) #043. Mrs. Vernon Smith,

the date of purchase,

* 8.9.51—2a K. E. McKENZIE,



feats —— ee Neils Plantation, St. bea
—Iin. VENETIAN Ta .2.51—6n,
e3 all metal De Luxe Venetain ests
‘AIN FITTINGS—For smart win-} your sizes, delivery 3 weeks. Dia) 4476
Styling, ght control, Valances and | A, BARNES & CO.,LTD. 13.2.81—t.f.n.| _BEMERSYDS, St. La Gap, Christ
», By Kirsch. Dial 4476 A.) ees | Church, near the Cable Station, The
& CO., LTD. 13.2.51—t.i.n] Why not give your f floor that new look.| dwellinghouse comprises large drawing

Heve them Sanded by the NU FLOOR] and dining rooms, three bedrooms, with
METHOD. Call Evelyn Roach & Co,| running water in each (one with a private
Ltd, 4633. 27.2.51-——t.£.n. bath) ite toll and bath, and
YACHT Yaw. “PF; cna Ne th ¥ id & cibecd Weeiten

— Faw. Pr ‘Ox. | an for’ an ¢ verandah

RS—Severnl pairs of pitch pine. 37% ft long, with Pe Aa td ax. to the South on the Seaside, Three] o
suitable for Garage or Warehouss Recently painted and in good condition. | servant's rooms, Watage and ferneny in
darge hinges. To be seen at Appiy: Vincent Burke. Telephone 4569] the vara, Which ‘also’ contains several

iG MASKS — iC, - each obtainable
Tov Dept. at Cave Shepherd &
Ltd, 251A. fn







Wiisie, Marine Gardens. I. M. G. “or 3026, 27,2.51—t.f.n.] cocoanut and‘ fruit trees.
pSon, 1,3.51—6n The property is eae on thé most
mentee ‘| YACHT “C¥CLONE”--Uffa. Fox’s In- popular coast in the Island with perfect
Paste DOORS—The distin. ternational one-design ‘Tornd Class.| sea-ba'
i"

to your

aished special In first class racing trim. Winner of| For appointments to view and for
eutt ae tact oe a ae the 3 Trial Races, pies ee H. oe Particulars ring 3925, R. 3s,
cre vali. pa ons, JASON JONES & CO., PHONE Nicholls & Co,, Solicitors.

AS BARNES & OO, LTD. e279, Ath, 2.2.81—t.f.n.

ore pe
or ay tender.
Further particulars may be obtained from the Heads of the

Tnstitutigs concern.

'NEND
EN
Tenders ge invited for making dhiforms for Messengers of Gov-
ernment rtments. Further particulars can be obtained from the
Colonial Secretary’s Office.
Each tender must be accompanied by statements from two
persons of standing engaging to

dering in the sum of one hundred and twenty dollars for the due
performance of the contract.

| Police,

GOVERNMENT

TENDERS FOR FRESH MEAT



NOTICES



SEALED TENDERS in triplicate marked on the envelope “Tender

for Fresh Meat” addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any
officer by name) will be received at the Colonial Secretary’s Office
.m. on Monday, the 12th of March, 1951, for the supply of
ita to Glendairy Prison, the Mental Hospital and the
Lazaretto for the period 1st April, 1951 to 31st March, 1952.

2. Each Tender must be accompanied by a letter signed by two

3. All meat must

2.

3. Tenders should

TENDERS FOR
FIRE

E MANUPA
OF GOVER

persons known to possess property, engaging to become bound with
the tenderer in the sum of one hundred pounds for the due perform-
ance of the contract.

be of the best quality; the animals must be

slaughtered at the Market Slaughter House and fresh meat be deliv-
e@ Public Institutions at the contractor’s expense.
he Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest

4.3.51—In



E OF UNIFORMS FOR
NT DEPARTMENTS

become. bound with the party ten-

be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed

to the Colonial Secretary (and not: ‘to any officer by name) so as
. to reach the Colonial Secretary’s Offic

e not later than 12 noon on

Saturday, the 17th of March, 1951. ‘The envelope should be clearly

marked—“Tender for Messengers’ =n"

4.3.51—1n.

THE MAKIN

OF POLICE AND
BRIGADE ADE UNIFOR

Sep ate tenders are invited for the a dea of uniforms for the

2,

3.

TENDERS FOR THE 1951 TA
HEADQUARTERS, THE

1700 hours on "Thursday, 15 Mar 51.
nee year.

cl sae

Sat oie

The Officers’ Mess Ladies Night will
There will be no WOs & Sjts Mess wae

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
2ND MARCH,

1,

1951

ATTESTATION—STRENGTH INCRE

583 Pte” Grenyes, a

LEAVE—PRIVILEGE
Captain J. Redhead

Lieut; T. A. Gittens
552 Pte Outram, J. G

rbour. Police and Fire Brigade for the year 1951-52. Fur-
ther particulars can be obtained trom} the office of the Commissioner
of Police.
Tenders, in duplicate, should be forwarded in sealed enve-
lopes addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any. officer by
name) so as to reach the Colonial

12 noon on Saturday, the 17th of Match,

retary’s Office not later than
1951.

Envelopes should be clearly marked “Tender for Police Uni-

forms”, “Tender for Harbour Police Uniforms”, or ‘Tender for Fire

Brigade Uniforms”, as the case may be.
o—asemnenscciaiatsignetshecies

4.3.51—In.

D CROP A

BADOS REGIMENT



will be held 5, sp, asnestay 7 Mar, 51.
ec ees rN
AND ORD RANT’ roR WEEK

it. S. G. Lashley

ape we Blackman, A. L .O.
~u. DS }-COX, t
anaes
Th F ent.
NOT!

Friday 9 Mar 51.
during the month of March,

PART It ORDERS

HQ Co ttested ae taken on strength, pion-

. ¥ ee HQ “Coy, and. promoted L/Cp!
et 1 Mar SL.

“BY Coy ¢ anted 3 months’ P/Leave with per-

yeey to leave the colony wef 1 Mar

HQ Coy nted 5 days’ P/Leave with permis-

tee ay tie colony wet 1 Mar 51.
ranted “3 Weeks’ P/Leave wef 1 Mar
1.

M. LL: BR, SKEWRS-COX, Major,
8.0.32) & Adjutant,
The Batbados Regiment
























GOVERNMENT “NOTICE
TENDERS FOR BURIALS an yas te LAZARETTO AND

‘ tot Birla TENDERS in triplicate, marked, on the envelope “Ten-
ler for rials” er to the Colonial Secretary (and not to
officér by hamé) will be a: at te Colonial no Th
to 4 p.m, on. onday the 12th of March, 1951, for the furnishing of
COFFINS AND HEARSES for burial of inmates of the Lazaretto and
the Mental Hospital for the eriod Ist April, 1951, to 31st March, 1952.
2. Each Tender must be accompanied by a létter signed by. two
persons to possess property, engaging to become bound 4 ' per-
son tendering in the sum of ten pounds for the due performance of the
contract.
3. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or
any tender.
4. Particulars may be obtained from the Heads of the Institutions
concerned,

4.3.51—2n.

SHIPPING | NOTICES

STEAMSHIP CO, ee \









Sailing from Amsterdam, Dover and The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
Madeira—s.s, “Cottica’ 2nd, 23rd, 9th sceept Cargo and Passengers for
February, 1951. M.S. “Bonaire” 9th, Dorriniea, Antigua, Montserrat,
10th. 16th March 1951. Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing

Sailing from Antwerp and Amsterdam— lviday 9th inst,

m.s, “Helena” 12th, 15th, Febri 1951,

m.s. “Willemstad” 9th, 15th, “February

te m.s. “Oranjestad” 9th, isth March The M/V “DAERWOOD will
accept Cargo and Passengers for

Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo and E ‘Gi

Bt Lucia, Grenada and Aruba and
Passengers only for St. ‘Vincent.
Sailing Thursday 8th ‘Inst. ©

sy Toa cated Sone Pan
: ms, “Col *
igh; m.s, ooh 3rd March 1951.

to Trinidad, La Guiara, Cura-
ae ae tan, “Oranjestad” ist February

a to Plymouth, Antwerp, Amster-
d Feb, 1981.

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNER‘
‘TION INC. *
Tel. 4047,



* a Montreal Halifax Boston =,
“LADY ° = * Mar. M Mi
“LADY NELSON” : _ 19 Mar. a Mar Mar: her oe Mar.
“LADY RODNEY = wam ,
be : = 16 Apr. 18 “Apr. | Abe: Fa Apr
NOETHBOUND ~ ‘Arrive Sails’ “Arrives Arrives”
am Barbados Barbades Boston St John Halitax
“LADY NELSO) 23 ae 1 Max, © ee in -
RODNEX”’ I. Mar. pr. _
“LADY NELSON” 12 Apr. 14 Apr. 23 . . A
“LADY RODNEY” 10 May. 12 May, 21 May. a2 my,
‘| N.B.—Subject to change wi ut notice, All vessels fittea with storage cham.
bers. Passenger Patesona and freight rates on application to bree





SUITS & oath,
Send them TO-DAY
RAYMOND ORDAN
. in Street

Masiage ik’ 'indiabentible to
Boxers ah dother Athletes.’ Why
not to CRICKETERS? sittin seer?

etimbnates tes Satis ie one aive

JOHNSON,
Crumpton Street,
Bridgetown,

At DECORATION. —
HOUSE

We buy and sell Antiques and
Craftmansh: and

specialise in
Restore old Furniture.

COAST ROAD, GARDEN,
A 7” “ST. J,



GUEST HOUSE |

OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS
Tel. 3021. I. BOURNE,
Manageress.





“WANTED FOR CASH

Used & Mint Stamps

of Barbados and the other Islands
of the British West Indies. GOOD

RACING REVIEW:

You might have backed

‘il ‘Gun Site
| Atomic II and



Sun Queen yesterday



- but on the Cooking Track
the sure winner is......
— | , G, A. Service



For LADIES & GENTS
Amazing Styles & Values!

THANT'S aes

POWDER








BIS TED MAGNESIA
JOCKEY A. JOSEPH RATED MAGNE
open to all engagements LIVONAL
for the LAST. TWO EPHAZONE ETS
DAYS’, RACES of th moet.
B.C. , YEASTVITE TABLETS

28.2.51.—2n.

PROTECT THE LiFB OF YOUR BELTS

“FLEXO” BELT DRESSING

Obtainable at...

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.







T. HERBERT Ltd. "aa?

10 & 11 Roebuck St., & Magazine Lane.

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With the Distinctive Flavour)

The more you drink the better you like it,
Flavour tells,

You can get your “TALYOR’S SPECIAL any day
except Sundays.

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

Dial 4335



















































SUNDAY, MARCH 41954 _

NOTICE

GIRLS’ FRIENDLY SOCIETY

ANNUAL SALE

oi His

winder the distinguished natronage
ae the ‘Govefnor

andl Lady Savage

will be opened by Lady Savage_on
SATURDAY 28TH APRIL

* Full particulars later.

HORTICULTURAL
EXHIBITION

POSTPONED

Owing to
% rains
. postpone

now ready

Co., Ltd.

the

the

the recent heavy
it was decided
Exhibition
which was due to be held in
Queen’s Park on Saturday
March 17th to SATURDAY,
APRIL 21st from’ 1—6 p.m.

The Exhibition books are
: and can be ob-
tained from the Secretary,

“Wilkinson & Haynes

Applications for joining any of
above or existing

should be submitted

Shoat Gk Banc as sa ae
ool o: as m
Ge The Rates “tae
Madar Bromova and" ‘the Hon-
orary Committee thank clients for
their past patronage and solicit

end

their continued support.

The School
of

REAL

is now in progress

being ‘nown tte 8 rhados

oes

ESTATE

JOHN
hd.

BLADON

A.F.S,, F.V.A.

Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

“MALTA” — St. Peter. A mo-
dern and very solid stone-built
bungalow raised above the ground
Jevel allowing ample’ storage and
garage space below. There are 3

bedrooms, large living

kitchen,

coast roa
an excellent
cupation and
inspection,

COUNTRY HOUSE

pentny, 2 garages, ser-
vant’s quarters for 2.
perty of approx. %4 acres is locat-
@d in the landward side of the
but a right of way to
bathing beach _ is
opposite, This house was built by
a Master Builder for his own oc+
wilk stand critical

some 12 miles ‘from towh.

Sees and in fine state of
. dressing

excelient' for ground provision
very suitable

cultivati

carriageway,
ft.

ion. Pro
tor mixed farm iB.

VILLA ROSA — Passage Road,
City. “Attractive and centrally lo-
cated stone bungalow with double
Approx. 14,000 sq.
This well built

contains a front gallery,

lounge,
kitchen.

separate dining room, 3
large bedrooms, toilet, pantry and
Good courtyard at rear.

“DEANE HOLLOW’—St.

Pleasant’ country home of stone
roof containing 3
bedrooms, living room and dining
rooms, kitchen, servant's quarters,
2 garages and rateray. oat “a
option 2
consider

with shingle

fertile ous
acres.

att

ed.

“THE OLIVES”—Upper

more Rock, Large modern =:

Fras, wltchen entden and ‘rcha‘d

lounge;
fone fitted kitchen, garage =

gallery; 4

Centrally located,

SPEIGHTSTOWN — Large 3- |
storey property in good business
on applica-
dry goods,

section,

Suitab!

provisions store etc,

NEA DEND
Recently

low in
Well designed and

RA—Pine Hill Estate.
built coral stone bunga-
select . area.
2 rentable tea of Cansei 9
betrooms

(built-in wardr

lounge, di

kitchen, isd betzoce and toilet,
ty td laundry, servant's quarters

room,

HOTEL PROPERTY — We
instructed to

of this
Propqsition.

highhy

reco!

RENTALS

“CACHALOT” — St. Lawrence.
Pleasant furnished house with 3
Jounge, screened gal-
Available

bedrooms,

Jery, garage

ete.

April — July inclusive,

“IN CHANCERY"—Modern fur-
nished bungalow

on

available immediately.

“FLORES”
bungalow,

Kent.

REAL ESTATE AGENT

AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BULLDING

Phone 4640

eatin tttnnte sth



The pro-

near coast

property

Nicely
situated 2 bedroom furnished
Immediate possession.



SUNDAY, MARCH 4, 1951

B.B.C. Radio Notes:

‘The Artist
And The

Community’

New West Indian Series

During the month of March the
BBC will broadcast. in the
Wednesday evening edition of

‘Calling the WeSt Indies’ a series .

Church Services

ST. LEONARD'S
AY MARCH,

8 aan, Communion, 9 a.m.
Choral Eucharist and Address; 10.30 a.m.
Holy Baptism; 11 am. Matins and ser-
mon; 3. pan. ¥ School; 7 p.m,
Evensong and

Holy Communion Celebrated daily
throughout Lent:—Mondays, Tuesdays,
Wednesdays, and Saturdays at 7.30 a.m.
Thursdays at 5 a.m. (with hymns).

Fridays at 6 a.m.

Open Air Service Monday March Sth
&t Good'and at 7.30 p.m. ‘omplified),
Viear W. C. Woode.







of owe preerem Ret al under a MORAVIAN ‘
general ti ‘The ist and the $ , 1952.,
Community.” Three outstandins 11 9m "QeeCGe STREET | om’
West Indian artists will be inter- Rev. A. C. Pilgrih. Holy Communion
ye by John geese of 32 noon. i an
¢Jamaica; they are Moody 3 ;

the Jamaican born sculptor, Deni: ver *- . ee aes SS
pln enoge the young Guianese Downes. 3

painter whose recent exhibition of eae FRUNECK

his work aroused such interest in 2 Mr. 7 7 p.m. Mr
London and Beryl MeBurnie oi se Yy
Trinidad who, at nat Little Carib =? Pm. Mr.

eatre in Port-of- in has pre- .m.

sented to many audiences dances oe we se

both ‘native and yet not exclusive- e a.m. Mr. G. C. Lewis 7 p.m
ly native ~ - eee to m - Seeen,

is now in Britain ona itish ME

grant from the British Council. Ir | aeeeeet— 11 amet Rev. H.C, Payne
the final programme these three munion after each Senet ee ee

artists and their interviewer, John
Figueroa, will meet to find what
is common ground of all their con-
tributions, and perhaps what is
basic to the personality of the
artist. In next Wednesday’:
broadcast Ronald Moody will, ir
reply to questions, speak of the
situation of the artist as he sees
it not only in the present day
world, but with reference to past
civilizations. Many BBC listeners
will remember the series he gave
last year on the artistic aspects of
various civilizations in - world
history. All broadcasts will begin
ae 7.15 p.m.,.and last, for half. an
our, ; °

Sorrell And Son

Now that Dickens’ “Our Mutual
Friend” has come to an end the
new serial to take its place on
Mondays is Warwick 2S
“Sorrell and Son” the best known
of Deeping’s sixty-four novels
Its sales were over six hundred
thousand copies and it was made
into a film, This radio a ‘tion
which will be broadcast in the
General Overseas Service and on
the special beams to the West
Indies in the 7.15 p.m., to 7.45
p.m., half-hour will be given in
nine instalments.

“What Is Psychology?”

In a BBC talk in the coming
‘week—on Friday, 9th., inst.—Sir
Cyril Burt, under the ‘title of

“What is Psychology?” surveys

the scope and development of the ter.

science of psychology w was
long regarded as a p tad:

he shows how far this y affects
our daily lives and how study

[s
of the brain is not the thing
as the study of the mind, talk,

riginally given in the BBC’s

rd Programme will be on the
e. at 6.15 p.m., on Friday, 9th.,
st.

‘The Face of Violence’

“Radio Theatre” which you can
hear from London at 8.30 p.m., on
Saturday next, 10th, March, will
present an ynusual play. First of
all it is a verse play and secondly
it is by_a scientist—Dr. J, Brono-
wski, Entitled “The Face
Violence’ it deals with a problem
which has engaged its author for
some years, the ion with
brutality and lawlessness, which
although so evident in post-war
society, is an eternal as well as a

contemporary problem. The play Trinidad,

is largely in the form of a
—but listen for yourselves—at
8.30 p.m. 10th., inst. 7

ol 4

1 am. Mr, V. B. St. John.
7 p.m. Rev. H. C. Payne. Holy Com.

munion,
BELMONT—11 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby.
Mr. J. Lovell.

Holy Communion. 7 p.m.
SOUTH DISTRICT—9 am. Rev. B.
Crosby. Holy Communion. 7 p.m. Mr.

A_L. Mayers.

PROVIDENCE—11 a.m. Mr, D, F. Grif-
fith, 7 p.m Mr. R. Linton,

VAUXHALL—11 a.m. Mr. C.
7 p.m. Mr, H. Grant.

ion Fan eae, ARMY

e ings of the Barbados Divi-

sional Congress will continue with
Special Services + at the Salvation
Army Mall in Reed,

reet at 10.30 a.m,
and .7.30 p.m. conducted by Lt, Colonel

Jones,

ing there will
inggin. of new. Senior
» In ‘the Bethel Methodist
Church at 4.30 p.m. a Civie Reception
will be held. The Soloist for the afternoon
will be Mr. C. Reeves. Mr. Bruce Wea-
toerhead, Churchwarden for St. Michael
will preside, The public are cordially in-
vited to all these special Meetings.

THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST

TUDOR BRIDGE—7 p.m. Evensong
and Sermon, Preacher; The Pastor Rev.
J. B. Grant. Prayers and Lessons taken
by the Assistant Pastor, Rev. L. Bruce-
Clarke.

Youth Activities, Monday, Wednesday
Friday at 430 p.m., conducted by

+ lL. Bruce-Clarke, B.C.D.E.M,,
assisted by Mrs, Olga Browne.

THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH OF

or Gop
1 1 River Roa . 3, B. Win-
ig cE. W. Week
5 am._ Special Prayer
Service, Rey. A. R. Brome.
=] = Harvest Festival,

. CHURCH
1i_ aim. Boarded Hall, Rev. F. W.
Weekes.

ST, JOHN, 7
11 asm, Sherbourne, Rev. J. B. Win-

4 pm, Venture, Rev’ds A. R. Brome
oT pee tou. Evangelistic Meet

sm. Ven angelistic -
ing, Rev. A. Ri. Brome,

ST. LUCY.
ok eas beamkdie. ba Benak with Gres
wi rave-
Yard and ae churches assembling
Rev. A,

The Annual Harvest of the Venture
Church will be held today at same
chureh at 4 p.m., to which the Gen-
‘eral Public is invited.

RECORD FLIGHT

m Our Own Corresnovdant)
PORT OF SPAIN, Feb, 4.
Dr. ane Marquez and Tr.

: e, two locally

Lit dbers of, the. ht
ae Club flew from Barba-
dos to Trinidad in the record time
of two hours and seven minutes.

(Fro:

The aircraft can only hold three Quali

and a half hours’ gasoline, and
the general route taken is Barba-
dos, Grenada or St. Vincent and
but on this occasion
weather conditions were so bad
that they had to risk the chance
of flying direct. .



SOVERNMENT WNOKICES



TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF FRESH MILK TO
THE MENTAL HOSPITAL
Tenders are invited for the supply of FRESH MILK to the Mental
Hospital for the period 1st April, 1951, to 31st March, 1952.
2. Tenders should be framed in terms of 100 pints. The present

daily requirements are about 100

to 200 pints. Further particulars

may be obtained from the Mental Hospital.

3. Tenders marked “Tenders for the supply of Fresh Milk to the
Mental Hospital” addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any
officer by name) will be received at the Colonial Secretary’s Office up
to 4 p.m. on Monday the 12th of March, 1951.

4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or

any tender.

4.3,.51—2n.



TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF FRESH MILK TO
THE LAZARETTO
AMENDED NOTICE
Tenders are invited for the supply of FRESH MILK to the Laza-
retto for the period 1st April, 1951, to 31st March, 1952,

2. Tenders should be framed in terms of 100 pints.
daily requirements are about 62 pints, delivered at the

daily at 6 a.m.and 1.30 p.m.

3. Tenders marked “Tender for the supply of Fresh Milk to the

Lazaretto” addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer
by name) will be received at the Colonial Secretary’s Office up to 4

p.m. on Monday the 12th of March,

1951.

4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or

any tender,

4.3.51. 1n,



ATTENTION is drawn to the Defence (Cohtrol of Drug and
Patent and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951, No, 3 which will

be published in the Official Gazette

of Monday 5th March, 1951.

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Vicks

Vaporub” is as follows: —

ITEM UNIT OF SALE MAXIMUM RETAIL.



PRICE
Vicks Vaporub 2 oz. pot 46 cents
* ” § gram pot 22
” ” bottle 50 ,,



3rd March, 1951.



ee nae ae ee Sn



Don’t let
it drop
to pieces

REPAIRS NOW!

Costs are increasing all the time.
We are now receiving DOUGLAS FIR,
; DEAL

anf shall be pleased

to supply your needs.

N.B. HOWELL

_ Dean Mi

- Baden-Powell, after



The presents
Institution twice !





300 Scouts

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Income TaxOn

See Governor BG Companies

Almost 300 Cubs, Scouts, Rovers
and Seouters attended the An:nual
Scouts and Guides Own which was
held at Combermere School Hall
on Sunday last at 4.30.

Excellency the Governor,

Lady Baden-Powell and party

arrived at 4.30 ang was met by

» Guard of Honour of Colour

and the Island Commis-

ree _ Scouts and Guides, and

ur’ the singing of the first

hymn received the flags from the
bearers

The Rev. Moore opened the ser:
vice, and Rev, e
most inspiri
prayers
pronounce@ aw Very Rev.

Highlight of the evening was the
investiture of His Excellency,
Local Chief Scouf, by Lady
which he
called on all Scouts and Guides to
renew their Promise:

To add to a very fine evening's
prégramme, Lady Baden-Powell
addressed the gathering, in the
course of which she explained
how “Thinking Day” came about,

We take this opportunity to say
“Thank you” to all those scouts
who remained behind and assisted
in removing benches and chairs
from the hall,

POLES EXCHANGED

The Flagpoles of the 3rd Barba-
dos, (Cathedral) Group and some
other group got exchanged after
the service on Sunday last. Will
these groups please send their
poles to Scout Headquarters,
Beckles Road, and so retrieve their
correct ones?

FIRST CARIBBEAN
JAMBOREE 1952

We have been planning and
hoping to hold a Jamboree in the
Caribbean since 1937, Definite
plans had been made to hold one
in Jamaica in 1939 when unfor-
tunately, World War II, forced its
abandonment,

Now a Caribbean Jamboree in
Jamiaica has become a reality and
We are to be honoured with the
presence of the Chief Scout of the
British Commonwealth and Em-
pire, Lord Rowallan.

This Jamboree will, we hope,
assist us in the West Indies and
adjacent territories to get to know




one ani better and to make
an contribution to_ the
of the British West

oes

ne.

Those of us who cir-
cumstances beyond our control
cannot attend World Jamborees or
Rover Moots, will be able to meet
répresentatives from Great Britain,
Canada, Mexico, Central and South
America’as well as other West
Indian Islands,

INFORMATION

Duration of Jamboree: Opens 5th
March 1952; Closes 17th March
1952.

Location: St. Andrew, Jamaica,
B.W.I. within a few miles of
the Capital Kingston.

WEST moe

Al

fication;
ist and 2nd Class Badge.
others ist Class Badge.
Cost: £8 per scout or $22.40 US.
Currency, ineluding Excursions,
Deposit: On application 35/- or
$500 U.S. Currency returnable if
application not approved. On
acceptance, the Balance.
Applications: Must be in before
30th June, 1951.

REMOVAL

Crosby a at
aren Fe were profi

Up 45%

Our Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, March
The Legislative Council yester-
day approved a f er a
ment to the Income Tax Bill im-
posing a tax of 45 per cent of the
amount of the chargeable income
on companies (other than life in-
surance coripanies) and 15 per
cent. of the amount of the ch: -
able income on life insur

{

i gern . :
t was originally proposed by
Goy in the State-



nial legislation, as it

practice to i

The erga propped he sic wa
nal pro) ; said, was

based on the Canadian tax.

As far as the tax on life insur-
ance. companies Was concerned,:
the Financial Secretary said that
it was curious that the same in
surance comparies which paid 15

r cent income tax in the neigh-

ring Colonies of Trinidad and
Barbados without any objection,
should now object to paying the
samme tax here, where they had
been paying only 5 per cent be-
fore. He did not see this tax hav-
ing any adverse effects on the in-
surance business, particularly
since statistics showed that the

mortality rate in this Colony was

steadily decreasing. .. ;
The Bill ‘was ‘passed’ by a ma-
jority of 13 to 6,

U.S. MAY SELECT 10%
OF W.I, FARM WORKERS
FROM BARBADOS

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Feb, 27.

Jamaica is likely to secure 50
per cent, of the total number of
West Indian farm workers re-
quired by the United States this
year. A recommendation to this
effect was made by the Confer-
ence of West Indian Labour Offj-
cers held in Jamaica last Novem-
ber under the chairmanship of
Sir John Seel, which suggested



the basis on which allocations] _

should be made to each colofy
participating in the programme.
Trinidad and Barbados are ex-
pected to be allowed 15 and 10 per
cent, respectively, while a Regional
Labour Board is to be set up in
Jarnaica, with the Labour Adviser
of Jamaica as Chairman, Each
colony participating in the scheme
will have a représefitative on the

FOURTEEN PASS
MIDWIVES’ EXAM

FOURTEEN of the 15 candi-
dates who entered for the Final
Examination for Midwives con-
ducted at the Maternity Hospital
on the 24th and 26th of January,
1951, were successful .

The Examination Board was
comprised of Dr, C. Manning,
Dr. G. Emtage, Mrs. J. E, Wal-
cott, Mrs. H. H. Hart, under the
chairmanship of Dr. F,
Grannum. ,

The Final Examination entitles
candidates to register and prac-
tise as Midwives.

The names of the successful
candidates are as follows: —

Felicia Aimes, Ruby Callender,
Hyacinth Grant, Elaine Gibson,
Joyce Greaves, Sybil Haynes,
Una Jones, Elise King, Marjorie
Mayers, Sheila Mottley, Sereta
Payne, Barbara Payne, Eunice
Scantlebury, and Marion Yare,



NOTICE

We beg to notify our customers and the general

public that we are removing our Grocery Business from
Prince Wm. Henry St. to Rickett St. next to Canada

Dry Soda Water Factory
Monday, 5th March.

and will open there on

We take this opportunity to thank

all our customers for their valued support in the past,

and can assume them we will do all in our power to
merit their support in the future.

Itching, Burning

and Smarting of
e

Stopped In
23:Minutes

Bince the discovery of Nixoderm by
an American physician it is no longer

hecessary for anyone wa from
isfigur'

bey. disgusting an ing skin
fishes such as Eczema, Pimples,
sh, Ringworm, Eporiania: Acne,
ikheads, Seaton and Red Blotches.
't let a bad skin make you feel in-
; you to lose your
riénds, Clear your skin this new scien-
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A New
ixoderm is an ointment, but differ-
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ie not greasy but feela almost like a
der when you apply it, It penetrates
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danse of surface skin blemishes, Nixo-
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ights and kills the microbes or ra-~
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Opening GLOBE - Friday 9th



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The Roaring Story of the Gun that Won the West!





PAGE THIRTEEN

SOS SCPE POOP PESO GIES ESSOSSSS SOP OTE OSES SELASSIE LILLA

OTHER MAKE

SIZES
e

LLEIOSLCLEEV LEPREGCPIGS OE LLL CELE

POSS



SOSSOVOSSS SESS IOS

ee
Se —*)
SSS SSS aj,



THE PETER RABBIT BOGKS written and
illustrated by the late Beatrix Potter, are to-
day among the world’s best sellers. Peter
Rabbit and all the other quaint characters are
known and loved by both children and adults YY}
all over the world. ,

PETER RABBIT is now glad to let everyone i)
know that he as well as Jemima Puddleduck, }
Benjamin Bunny, Timmy Tiptoes,; Tom Kitten, ay
The Tailor of Gloucester, and many other ot
his*pals ofthe story books, are now in town.

PROUDLY PRESENTED

By

LOUIS L. BAYLEY

Of
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seen
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ately, clearing and healing your skin,|the empty package and your mopey
Bay Street | making it softer, whiter and vuivety | will be refanded in full. Get Nixogerm
{ muirrer

Plantations lid. Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.
j

16 SWAN STREET





LUMBER & HARDWARE
Dial 3306 “4

No



will tell you that here at last is | tee protects you . a.
PLES CCP PEPE FPF TCE DLP





PAGE FOURTEEN





a
be 8] ie

how

ew ab ee

by .. JOHN GORDON

Abjection such as we have never known before has

fallen uvon us.

Without the sanction of Parliament, without

the knowledge of

the people, and apparently without the slightest protest, a pledge has
been given in the secrecy of the conference chamber that the Royal
Navy, our shield, our pride and our glory, is to pass substantially
under the control of a foreign nation, and under the command of a

foreign admiral,
HO is responsible ?

Carve the name in enduring letters on

the seroll of shameful memories.
PRIME MINISTER CLEMENT ATTLEE,

And set down beside it a more shattering fact still,

He not only

gave the Navy away, but he didn't even know he had done it.
Don’t you feel the shame of it run down .your back!

For 500 years—-a longer time

than the Roman Empire existed—

we have been the greatest sea power.
No other navy in the world has a comparable record of tradition,

achievement, valour, and glory:
Mr, Attlee wipes it all out
THEY HAVE

With a flick of the Socialist duster,

NO EQUALS

Commanding our Navy to-day we have men whose victories in
the last war were as decisive and even more tremendous than Nelson’s.
They wove chapters without parallel into-naval history.

Their knowledge and

experience of the vital defence of the

marrow waters upon which our protection from invasion wholly de-
pends is far beyond that of the admirals of any other nations.
Our commanders have no equals: in the smashing of the deadliest

of ajl menaces — the submarine.

Yet Mr, Attlee apparently could not even bring himself ta suggest

bie



hat any one of them is still competent to hold the Supreme Naval
i OWER the flags; muffle the drums; hang out the crape.|Command, upon which for us so much may depend.
a On his decree the heirs of Drake, Raleigh, Hawkins, Howe, Fro-
bisher, Nelson, and Beatty must surrender their heritage.
OULD British pride be rolled deeper in the mire?
years ago the valiance and skill of our fighting men saved
Now gone is the greatness.

the world.
land, air, and now the sea.

No wonder a blaze of anger has swept the country.

wholesome, long needed anger,

I hope the fire Mr. Attlee has lit at last by his incompetence will
burn and spread, till once again we recover that proud independence
‘ef spirit, vigour, confidence, and determination which made us great,

and which alone can keep us great.

DO

But a word of caution.

our good friends the Americans.

NOT BLAME
Here and there men of narrow vision
may be inclined to put the blame for our national humiliation upon
Never do that,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



A few

Gone the glory, Gone from

AMERICA

IT WAS THE NATURAL 1iNSTINCT AND vBVIOUS
DUTY OF THOSE AMERICANS UPON WHOM WAS SET THEIR
COUNTRY’S SHARE OF THE RESPONSIBILITY FOR THE
SHAPING OF THE DEFENCE PLANS TO PROPOSE AMERI-
CAN CONTROL AND AMERICAN COMMAND.

IT WAS EQUALLY THE DUTY OF MR. ATTLEF TO
SPEAK UP FOR BRITAIN AND BRITISH COMMAND AND TO
SEE THAT HE GOT IT — AS HE WOULD HAVE DONE.

But he didn’t even squeak.

The traditions, the greatness, the pride of Britain meant nothing

to him.

Surely this is the last straw. — L.E.S.



Carnival
Queen Arrives

Trinidad's 1951 Carnival Queen
Miss Christine Gordon arrived
here yesterday by B.W.LA. on the
morning flight from Trinidad.
Here on a five-day visit she is a
member of Landy de Montbrun’s
troupe of entertainers who are
here on a five-day yisit, perform-
ing at the Barbados Aquatic Club
and the Empire Theatre.

They gave their first perform-
ance last night at the Aquatic
Club and they are appearing at
the Emmire Theatre tonight.

Members of the troupe are
Clyde Rivers, Scotch tenor; June
Maingot, Singer and Dancer; Peter
Pitts, Calvpso singer and dancer;
Clifford Corbin, Banjo player;
Daisy Creque, accompanist, Chris-
tine Gordon, Carnival Queen; her
Lady-in- Waiting, Dorothy de
Montbrun, and, of course, Landy
himseli .

Accompanying them on the trip
are Miss Eva Anderson and
Landy’s son Lance, who has come
over to spend a couple of weeks
with his aunt Miss Beryl Watson.

U.S. Need
Housemaids

SAYS TOURIST

BARBADOS women stand a
good chance of emigrating to the
U.S.A. because we need. women
as housemaids, Mr. Arch K. Wood,
President of McKee Glass Com-
pany, Jeanette, Pennsylvania,
told the Advocate yesterday.

Mr. and Mrs. Wood are on the
Mauretania’s cruise. This is the
first time that Mr. Wood ever took
a cruise but he has enjoyed it so
much that he intends making it a
yearly date,

Mr, Wood said that the people
in America are badly in need of
servants. The majority of Ameri-
can girls have stopped doing the
domestic work and have gone to
work in factories where they work
shorter hours and get more pay.

Mr. Wood himself is in need of
a housemaid and servant but he
said that if the Barbados Govern-
ment. is thinking of emigrating
women to the U.S.A., they should
mainly pick those with ages from
thirty years upwards. “As soon as
young women from Barbados ar-
rive in America and discover how
the American girls are living they
just would not stick to domestic
work. They also would prefer to
work in the factories,’ he said,







CHRISTINE GORDON, Trinidad
1951 Carnival Queen arrived here
yesterday by B.W.1A. on a five-day

visit.



Obituary:

Mr. F. A. Carew.

ONE of the greatest losses to
the mercantile community of this
island came three days ago in the
death of Mr. Frederick Adolphus
Carew.

Born in British Guiana 75 years
ago, Mr. Carew came to Barbados
in 1926. His business activities,
principally that of cloth merchant
of Swan Street, and more recently
as one of the founders of the
Barbados Co-operative Bank,
gained him a wide circle of friends.
It was mainly in the capacity of a
founder of the Bank that the ster-
ling qualities: of Mr, Carew be-
came evident.

In the loss of Mr. Carew not
only the Directorate, but also the
many shareholders of this institu-





THREE doctors from the
Mauretania also did a lot of sight-
seeing in Barbados yesterday
They are all too old to-be called
into the Army therefore
rearmament plan in the U.S.A.
is not affecting them.

One, Mr. Elmer Bradley of
Hawthorne, New Jersey, is very
interested in photography. He is
a dentist. About the U.S.A. he
said, “We certainly are a land of
plenty”. “We lack nothing in the

U.S.A, and had it not been for

the fears of another World War,
everyone would be happy”.

His friend Dr, Thomas Penhale
of Detroit, Michigan, is also a
dentist. Together with their wives,
they take an annual cruise every
year.

Dr. Penhale is very sorry to
hear about the unrest in Grenada
as he had great expectations of
visiting there.

He said that a Police Officer
in , Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, told
him that the Government there
had sent 65 Policemen and two
Officers to Grenada.

He noticed that in Trinidad a
bar of soap is for over forty cents
while in Detroit he could get this
for 23 cents.

Elmer—Not Omar

Dr. Bradley said, “On many
occasions people have addressed
letters to me that were intended

to be sent to General Omar Brad-

ley. I am Elmer, not Omar.”

Dr. Joseph Connell of Pueblo,
Colorado, spoke highly of the
hospitality extended to them in
Trinidad, He is a surgeon. He is
very interested in horse racing
and was sure to be at the Savan-
nah after spending a few hours at
Rockley Golf and Country Club—
if he can find it,

He said that Colorado, which is
right in the heart of the Rockies,
is a beautiful spot and many visi-
tors go there every year, There
are many small waterfalls and for
artists, it has much to offer.



tion have lost one of its main pil-
lers.

The interment took place at
the Westbury Cemetery in the
presence of a large and repre-
sentative gathering.

Mr. Carew leaves three sons—
Fitz, now resident in the U,S.A.,
Hugh and Gilbert, already well-
known to the mercantile commu-
nity of this island; q sister Mrs.
Mabel Marks and his well devot-
ed daughter-in-law, Mrs. Meta
Carew,

‘

They'll Do ft Every Time 0m By Jimmy Hatlo |







HONOR»YOU LOOK
FAMILIAR "TO ME~






- SOMEWHERE ? THE

ME 20 YEARS
DON'T IHEH-HEY..//AGO! REMEMBER ?
KNOW YOU FROM OFFICER! WHATS



seine
“ER-JUDGE, YOUR Y7/ YOU CERTAINLY Y, HEV.CLANCY-ANOTHER

DO! YOU FIRED , OLD PAL OF THE JEDGES!

() GET READY To MAKE

HIM COMFORTABLE-

HELL BE HERE A )

LONG “TIME !



CHARGE
?



a

Ss

= HIZZONER NEVER 2
FORGETS A KIND 4
DEED! FATSOLL
GET A NICE JOB ON
THE ROAD GANG







WG! REMEMBER ANYTHING-

SIXTY MILES AN HOUR
THROUGH A SCHOOL.
ZONE! WHEN HE GETS
OUT, THIS ONE-HORSE
TOWN WILL BEA
BIG CITY





























"THE REASON BIGDOME

FIRED HIM WAS BE -
CAUSE HE COULDNT






| Flank & AW. BAERTALEIN, SR,
| (917 NEVADA AVE.
ROSEMEAD. CALIF.





the































aS SS



The Weather

TODAY
Sun Sets; 6.10 p.m,
Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m.
Moon (New) March 7%
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 148 p.m. 1.13

P.m.
YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) .01 in.
Temperature (Min.) 79,0°F
Wind Direction (9 am)
E.N.E. (11 a.m.) E.N.E.
io Velocity: 11 miles per

ir
Barometer (9 am.) 29.900
(11 am.) 29.890

c



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Barbados Amateur
Boxing Association

Under the Patronage of
His Excellency the Governor
announce

ELIMINATION BOUTS

in preparation for the West
Indian Championships to bi
held in Trinidad during the
Easter Week-end.
8 THRILLING BOUTS
EACH NIGHT $
Commencing .

§ p.m. on MONDAY 12th
and THURSDAY 15th at

THE MODERN HIGH
SCHOOL STADIUM

Come and see Cammie Me:

Clean in action again
Gilbert Goodman. Lau
rence Harper, Torpedo

Browne and members 0
the Local Constabulary,
Bookings at...

Com Beard,
Hardwood Alley (4683)

or—

Modern High School (2846)

RINGSIDE 333 5/-

RING CIRCLE ::: 3/-

BLEACHERS 1/6
4.3.51.—4n.



SS







Good, sound, |





OPPO PEGS PFELSPEPOSOOSS,

i
s
> ‘ « 2
$ A Grand: Prize Dance
Will be Given. by |
HUTSON GREEN “(better known
1s PAGE), ang SEIBERT . AMES
(bettér known . as. SANDY)
At CLUB ROYAL
Silver Sands, Christ Church
On MONDAY a Sth. March,














GOULDBOURNE PHILLIPS
(better. known’ a »““Masie’')

At THY CHILDREN’S GOODWILL,
* LEAGUE, Constitutfon Road









: 1 : On SATURDAY, 10th MARCH, «
ADMISSION :—:" oF ) ion ss SH
Gents .2/- . :0:/ MLadies,/1/6. Last’ Races Night
Music by. C. B. Browne's” Oric,, ADMISSION | |:—-" 2/-















es. ‘,
Please invite your friends

: Music .. by: Mr. Percy Green's
Refreshments on’ Sale. : . , Orehestra

PERHAPS LESLIE'S
Have SOMETHING THERE!

“I don't need to be shown the’ wisdom ‘of insurance
protection in general... I’ve seen too many instances in
which lack of it brought: about serious ‘financial loss.
























§ “To-day, though, a representative of J.B. Leslie & Co.
showed me a Commercial Motor ‘Vehicle plan that’s a
stand-out. |He showed me how a Lloyd's “HAP.” Policy
can be written to my individual needs, .giving, me
complete indemnity against claims, damage, :fire and
theft-all in one low-cost policy.

“I’m getting it. You should see about it, too.”

J.B. LESLIE & Co. LTD. ¢ INSURANCE

COLLINS BUILDING

DIAL

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POSSESS SPOON POPSET TOPOS SPS POP SO PDPSSO OOF

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BORDERED SPUNS

New Styles — 20 Shades
and Designs $1.44 yd.

SPECIAL REMNANTS

In JERSEYS, CREPES, ROMAINES, GEORGETTES,. DRESS,
SKIRTS, BLOUSES — at Unbeatable Prices








e
A Full Range of. Ladies, Gents and Children’s
UNDERWEAR at Unbeatable Prices

‘THE BARGAIN HOUSE

y 30, Swan Street —_ Ss. ALTMAN, Proprietor
ITT OY







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AND , ‘

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Tailoring”

“Top . Scorers. in

PHONE 4267 FOR

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wow ee twee eee

SUNDAY, MARCH, 4, 1951

../ePeated to keep you |



cool.and elegant -




eae (ty

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: Caglist bawanben

and'‘the luxury soan ee DP of the rloi ld’ Y

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‘ = a ae Wer Z :

also perfumed with Yardley Lavender: van
Bath Salts - Dusting Powder - Tale. and other toilet requisites >
YARDLEY - 88 OLD BOND-STREET © LONDON {

|
Perfumes |
and |
- Lotions |
by :
Lentheric
of
Paris

Prices |

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ranging
from

, $1.96

to |
$12.00

Cave Shepherd & a



10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street



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BOLTON LANE





Full Text

PAGE 1

P.-iGB TWELVE CLASSIFIED ADS. TCLITHONa U— The charge for uiiuvMonmlt of Btnh*. Mania***, Deeds*. AcSao-Bdg**i la and la M watli i nolle** i. J.M en • %  ?! MM BUS >ri kP*>l for -.-• number At %  > up In H. and 1 oeo*a per word en week-dan and ran** per word ea •and*v. tar each additional word. For Birth*. Marriage ar rntagajneni aMMaaaaaariaaibt Cart* Calling t*e charge W 83 00 tar any number of word* <>p u SO aad • cam. pat word ax each (QOilional word T*rmra'h i-Donr MOa between 130 and pm, 3113 for Breth a ealy ar*** 4 .Va*. IHAWKS FOB K\T Mlnimaim clianae imi TJ HMI gad at re*'* Sunjagr M •awrdj — ever At atdrdi a rni> a word wee* -4 cad" MM i-adaai. PIWII NOTICES Tn fU p a***!* liaa oa ir*wk-dey* aad U cent, bat etnXe Uaa am Sandeya. NOTICE PASUftB OF SAIVI MICHAEL HOUSES -AIRY COTaarlghum FUrnlaned fir rfurofcihad. for a month or tongrr To* ,nh-r nan.ruldre Phone uq Maa Park* IBM. DuroaiHl. Btnrthclyda. t **>—Th* (amity ol Mr Frederick A. Carew. late retired merchant o( Swan Sir,,!. gratefully return thank* m all *Ko attended the tunaral. e*n # wreath*, earn*. letter, of .vmpathy ml lor any wiiUm rendered them 'n ihetr auddrn bereavement nii Hiiflti and Gilbert leonil. M*ta Car**iDauRhter-lri-law'. Mabel Mark* idint. 4 181; a Room*, Open Gallery. Modarn Con,enl*nce*. Spoclo.it Yard %  Mrloead. "" rani. Dial am. 4311 Modam C'orisrn.ienc**, %  Linen and Cutlery if requitedi. frlgeralor Radio Telephone Vi HOIMK* IUM Ir.i Holder of "Elvira". Healing*. Chrt" Church, gratefully return Ihenk* to all who .Mended Ihe funeral. •* -.rratri.. card', or letter* of e*n**pel)>, ..<• Ihe death of her lite (atbar IJrutnual F. Holder (deceased 3at> lebruery Itsii J.M—in. IN M'RI-RT -In loving memory of L*l.ived huab.ir.tl. K-fbeti Muiut.y. • ho died on March 4th. IIH. The rhoek wa* great. The blow aaver* I i.ever thought hit death %  Only the** Who know can (el The balm o( p-rling -llhout farewell, The Lord who cave ha. faker. •• But we will meat on iho-e greei 4 J_41-ln. raatmOLLB —In loving matnor of ml Dear mother Bertha Nm.-aia wh< died on Ihe Brd March, lMo. The ahotk wu great The blow ervere ft'" only tnoee who *oet can tell. Th* paina of parting withobl tare well Walter Nirholl* i Husband* Cyril Nirholl. (Koni Mrlcolm (Grandchild. 4 t 11—in. KPUfcare—In memory of my mother Miriam Innlei who haa paaaed away an the 4th March ISM. You live with ui In memory atlll. Not Juit toda' but ..l-.v. Mill. iWealey tRom and family 4|SI 1n 4 FOR KALE ad; 1 bedroo m *, water-mill l-lghtlnc Plant. Double carport, I MrvanU' room*. From February IJUi DUU 44T4. Mill 11,1. MXRD.1 ...VRUINS-Srv. Bungalow 1 bedroomi with running aatar. bulll In wardrobe* -nil all modern nrnvanlei Loiwl tate prefatrad. Apply madman. Hotel Royal. IUI -an NEWHAVFN. Crane Coatt FurnUhed. 4 badrooma. Water-mill -upplv. Llihllrvi Plant. Double Qarage. 1 Servant. Rooma For June, November and December want uQTTAot (LAF 51 Jarnn Furnlahed nr unfUrnlaried. Good era h.iMnfi Private beeeh Apptv Mr. K M. aramidda. Wbltr Cottage, Si Jama*." r r>?:* n WH1TF. HAM. FLAM Codnnftc in. F LAulae L'IKh Telephone Mt J7 : ii Jn PUBLIC SALES Tea ceaU par aoala line en leeek-dawa and l> real* par oflofe liar ^n •wMepY mlnlmnm rharoa II M M uerk-dairi and II P> oa guiclti V AUCTIOK Minimii"! r*e*oa leee* Tt M raa'i Jwadapt 14 leordi .. % %  or* 1 eaale a word week— uoed Saadapi. AUTOMOTIVE Work ii CA—fl warning HoOOO i'Art-Ofia 19*4 III,I li it oonttltiim. low i Dial MBS (AH—One Ui Mom. Kti ISM model. UridWI 3fCMI ml ..%  .inc C*lony. Al> Thlr CAaV-One III 1144 Model Ford Anglla. Can M eaen at Courletv Oarage Mill-I f n a In work. Cola at Co., Lid II a SI—f f n vmj&XTTK MOTOR CYCL* — In) U^od order Price MMon, Apply W. rlugara. Barber over J. N. Ooddard. F<*. tioad BL : J M -in B tV% ELECTRICAL BArrtJIY SET n Volt Battery Set Inn I 4471 One HI Phillip* \ perfect condition 1311 -In. RADIOGRAM-cine teven Valve II M V in A-1 condition on thow at DaC^ata, fa Co.. l.td UectriL:.! Department. Ho re a tenable olFar refuaad. llAl-*n FURNITURE FURHBriiWI, — Cedar Preaa. Wrl Deck. In A-l condition Applv Telephone, aoM. aa.ai—an LIVESTOCK nOAt-Wilh KW a week. old. ftvloff il.i.t pint* of milk Phone 4IT1. lAtt-aB. HOR9E Cheatmit I year old bv Jetaam out of H.B Mare idliigeri Dam of Mfaa Friendahli. Can be *een at laay IUII PUntatun. .fhone 9f> an. "v kind permlnioo of the Steward* of Ihl* nnltnal will be offered for ( I at thr Paddock Iiiet after tht* lace on Saturdav 10th Marvh 1B6I UN BTB two tcelb rbratnut Bullion fifteen hand., height threquarter bred aultablc for riding or can be trained for racine Apply In Mr" Dorlfl Cumbeibatrh, Daalt Gap, Hlndab. ir y Rd as.ai-an HOBBJJ. : y.a. Oeldlng • Lady aw an %  fore the racea the loUowing item*—' Beveral Crton. of Cigarette*, On* %  li Haimmock. Tina of Uargarlnr, Typewriter Part*. One Bateau and Deal Plank*. Dnpty Druma. Bar. at !*>*p and aererol other Wi o( InUnm. D ABCY A. *7oTT GOvt. Auetlnne. a isi ah Saint Mtrhi their Duplleatai to the raepectlve Departmen' lucher. idaly gMfl I fuehera idaly made out I la the raepectlve Depertm ••far than Ttiuraday, March IMh V one bar Forma tOTlginal and Dupli rate i may be ob l a toed from that OBrt Catmrrvardrri-* Clerk Churchwarden'* OfBr*. Parwetual BOldiaara. Brtdxelt-'-, NOTICE syaflywV ^.VOJCATF. MMAY, WARC , IUI Harbour Log In Cwltg>le Bay M V. SedgerWId. Brh Maraa HmrirtU kn Turtle Dove. Sch aknanuel C OorfHn Bcfi rtoaaiene Sth L'nited. Pliflrtm It. M.. YartM C.r.wbee. tje*. Burma D.. Brh Henry f>. Wallace. Vh Lad) Sorura. Bch Uudalpha. Sth. fJnwrwr,%.. MLV. Lady Ji •. O.l T.nke. Inverroaa.. Srh Philip H D'vtdaon, tart,. May Ohrr ARRIVAL*! MV. Caracal. a* tan* net from Veneaurla. fVb. W. U aaarU^rrMandaJay Icb itamet Whlabdaaa. Tatt PARIUi %  T. FCTFR hial Taxea; pleaae pay O. ft CORBIN. Parochial Treeenrer I a.5l—4n NOTICE FAvBJRfi OF *T JOBN TjerVlhl f*M Tlnnt AratUlg with th Partab of St, John are kmdlv Baked t nd In their account, not UlrT tba tin1Mb Irutanl R •! FRASIH NOTICE PAIltH (ir'ti niur VF.MTRV BTC-CLCCTION I hereby give notice that I have eg IHonled tha Church !,.' Schaol. hen •Ipgei* CAtm-b. al tha pLa*. where all Pariuiloner* of the Pariah of St I'hillp and other person* duly qualified to rate et any DecOon of Vrrtrarnri far the aald Parlati Mar iMetnale on Monday lib day of March IMI between the hour, of 10 and II o'clock In tha fl*e*aVr|l ££3" '" %  ""* SCOTT. Treaaurer. NOTICE PABHH OF ST. Phil liThe Veatry of St Philip hereby noUfle* Ihe public that the fortune* of the King %¡ eorga V. Memorial Park ApTSatBare) (ar hire can be arranged with the Churrhwarden Mr. D I Gamer MOP. Mhrrhfleld. Fit Philip P. 8. W SCOTT. NOTICE PARtaJI OF IT. PHILIP Saaied Tewdrr* marked on envelope, Tdndr. tor Wddenceare In.fted for th* pvaraBiiaa of thHead Teacher'. Itouae at ib* St Philip". Boy*' School. The Hone* U of board and ahlngle cart ft* inaptNted an appUraiion to Auayna the preanrt ocewpant. All Terser. wlU b* r*C*IV*t| be-•!,.• iirtderslgned not later than tha 14th April Bhrrieafui purr Rales Of Exchange MARCH. 3. 1891 CANADA 44 1 I pd. a aawat on Banker* dl'IO pr. I>emarul Drgfl. ffLgft* pr. SlarhtTHaft* a l". p*. 10 I pr Cable 'W-v pr. CXirranry g| a 10 pr. Coutwint • g to -. P r Sliver rXAMINAlaONN OF TME niMiri ("ILK;I OF MUSIC BriTttrv forma for their enema can be ol'talned from tha Acting Rerm*r<. Mr. M P. C**hamV at Ayleabu...'. Ban. Hall, or Audit Debt Public BulldlncAll mUy forma and faea m*t reach the acting Bee re tartnot later Mian thIMh of March. IBM. in the raae of tha Practical Cam. Ho be held It May June, mil and not Uter thai, tha 31*1. of March issi. t i. Ihe aar of the Juite Theo^ Baama. 4 3*1 -In WANTED am n carat* BSajalj r* A LADY for general office work with kn.-ledg(~ of 1 sptng A Jueloe tor general afflcr work. Apply by lettrr only to H v Jonea A Cwmpany Limited L& Hurt be abkr to rid* rraal and writ* Apply lado*. live Work* Cttaprl Lane •VtaH—lat Ifjnanaj Lady with knowledge of tyo*%  nttlnc and Shorthand. Preferably on* wBi aome previou* en part anew In Cnmmli.ior, Office work. JAMS A LYNCH Co Ltd P.O B. 140 BrkLgetowri. M 1 M T.P.M. jiousr-Kr-r-PKn With Hotel 01 \ .rdm* Houae rape Wrlle -tat ng all Qualification* 0 Bo> XMQ 4 111—3.. NOTICE PABIaH Ot? *T. JAMg.V Application* far tht Peat of Dlanrnaar at th* St Jama* Diipenaary will he rerelred by the tfnderalgXMtd up to Tjiuraday ISih. Mafrh From wham al) t.erraa*:. informatton may be obtained ApplKar.t< rhu.t be qualified DrugflatA. W IOIISOS'. Rector 4 Chairman St. Jamea Veeuy 41 Jl-4^. MAT WANTII) FOB BRITlaN GI'IANA I'PpORTL'NrTY for raperlenTed trnlo. male Aa>l*tBnt in country Oenerai Stori' Fi.e hour* river ataanwra front Poit U' irgrtoan All • roui^i knowledgaui ar* good. e*erntUI Free houae H. %  gII and llav J* Wedi.eadav l-.ii.twli-i.t Salary C4M per annum aid upward according to eiperwncr Aar between 30-40 Ont mm wlln eipeilence need nppl. Apply In writing with cople. of recent rrferenraa to Baa tag. Co thr* Paper Mating age. eiperlenre. marital ataiu. *M if rtvarrled. .tale ti.imber of children lUt-bi GOVElWl\rIENT NOTICE TENDERS FOR III"RIALS AT THE LAZARRTTO ANI SRALCO TENDEBS in triplicate, marked oq the gmvelope "TendCR fo. UUMJU atMr-sstd to Hv Cotonial Secietftfy > ii.inif will le recriver) at the Colonial Secretary's Office up to 4 p.m. on Monday the 12th t.f March, 1851, for the furnithlnij of COFFINS AND HEARSF.S for Uir.al ol inmates of the Lazaretto and the Mrnl.il Uoapltal for the period 1st April. 1951, to 3lst March. 1852. 3. Each Tender must be accomiianled by a letter signed by two persons to possess property. enaUnyna to become bound with tbe person tendcrina In the sum of ten pounds for the due performanc of the contract. t. The Government docs not bind itself to accept tbe lowest or any tender. 4. Particulars may be obtained from the Heads of tht Irutitutlons concerned. 4.1.51—3n fmm*m SHIPPING NOTICES MISCELLANEOUS POSTAliE t'SED STAMPS WANTED Prompt raah paid for ued rtarnp* II ami wlah. rnrrrhandiw auch ti P01.nl* In pa*M. ramaro*. clothing etc will be arflt In exchange pon S Mathaw*. 1*11. M, St Wathingtan 0. D C, C.SA. 49 41—in. 11 Mortgage Inveetment Up ti tyi4Q0 retjuired by Advertbwr. Loan ti be a*cured on land and a**eta of elpandIng bualneag. Reply Box X.Y1 C •" Advocate. 3 3 II %  in ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. Sailing from A miter dam. Dover and Madeira a* "Cot lira'and. 3rd. ttt. I.bruary. IMI. MS. -Bonaire" tU, 10th ISth March 1941 Sailing from Antwerp and Amaterdamm* "Itelena" lath. IBth. February IP41. m a. "WlllamMad" Mh, 14th. February Itai, n. -Oranieatad'*th. 11th March Sailing to Trinidad. Paramaribo and Geonetown~in -Bonaire" aitb January 11*31: m* "Cottlca" ?0th, February lii. nv* -Helena'3rd March iff,). Sailing to Trinidad, La Oulara. Curacao **r— ma "Oranjettad" l*t February i*u. aalHlaf 10 Plymouth. Antwerp. A miter.Umm "Oranleiutd" S3rd Fab. IMI. 8. P. MUSSOH, SOW 4k CO.. l.Tu.. AgaoU V CAnUBEat-' will llo and Pataenger* for AadfaPa %  lalaMswial d St Kltt. Sailing The MV "DAEBWOOD will a*, ept Cargo and Paaarngrr* for -1. Lucia. Orrnada and Aruba *n1 I .i.wniwrn only for St. Vincent, failing Tiiuraday tt h „„. lallUUIIIBB""'* \OIMI; t.lkl FBJBHDLT tOCIITT ANNUAL SALE under Ibr derUngul*hed alronage II HU E*c*llenry in* C!-*ariii>r and lad* Savage > ill be opened by L-"l) aV.\ Jj*e 00 lATl'RDAY NTH APS1L )Q0£p C O**OOC*><'<*S*'**>O'<*^ Canadian National Steamships *m ^-BBIM-MB IMMEDIATX CASH lot diamond Jewellery, old China, -liver and Shrfttrt*, wiai. fmm 4tag or call at OOBJUNGLS. ad. jlo-trtng Royal Yacht Club aoj.si.—T.rji. PKAt-faXT-On* flllgrec bracelet between Central police Stot.on and Barter* ROhd. by way of Chapman Street Rrward lor return lo Advocate Adii Dept. 4J.41—in, UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Bv recommriidailon* of IJoyd Afenla .<• MB -ell on TUESDAY Ihe 4th at .r Marl. Hlsh Srraet: Fl yd*. lUyon T.ifleti t ptecTweed Bnruri E Jonea M.irttlne au Carton. Rlnao 3P Carton* Vim M Ola** Jug* 144 Half Pint' til".. 40 Pfclt, olive Boap M yd* Pi 1 lowing M D01 Ladlee Bell* I Waah fjaain T Cartona Lux Soap and Flake* I Ke„ Driv, ltt wJ ia Panna *|Ute tliavt But Tina, Baking; PoWdtr and T 1 aaififc BEAL ESTATE A Ceeafortable two narrv aalld wall liUldlng. Mutable for bualneaa OT PHV4I. reiidence. an approiLmately a acres land. alartrlclty. government water dairy itau*. apatcloua yard: trull Uaea. trgetable sarrden wtu modnn inlgation unll, 'an mill and dduble garage; an Urn property cnclowd Wlllam* Court; op poahe Sayan Court Farm; Ch. Ol. Bail atop in front of door Owner leavlni colony. (No reaaoaablr oRrr refuaedt Phon—2M 4a.ll-la PrKlPXTCTY -in B*oaner-a HUT. an the Pont road Deilrable Prontage. Apply ET Jobnaon iTallort. ajaooner'a Hill Ai-te wing:Al St. Jamaa a lovely houae bulll of enrol atone and B7 acre* ot land, Al Rockiey on the beach a houa* lilt of atone wllh aix bearowm* and Biul* on 14 1 *q. ft of Innfl wllh ample lac* for more building*. It I* a preeent le-umted al 4110 00 per month Al Maawell Road on* rarrntly bui:; bungalow called Marwln with vnrandan. Drawing a-id Dttilnc muni, a Bedioom*. W-Mr-lollet and Bath. Kitchenette. Oarage and Servant'* u„,m -tan.iii^ on "000 aq. ft. of-land -h*0ad by tren %  d garden nicely laid oui And arveral other propertKa ot all lea and deacrlptlon* In every dlatrart ingliuf from 43.MO 000 upward. I al*o collect renta at Kr*a temmiuioti D'AHCY A. SCOTT. Real Ealate Agml at Aiict-jncer. MagsCne lane aiBi-an. wee*.' lime after The Veatry doea not bind llarlf to tell to the highest or any tender P 8. W. SCOTT. Clerk, to the Ve*t .e^r^a, arcn taib 1R5I, between the hour, ot ftjJw*3|WWml Atneld Fbrter (deceaerdi Signed C. A Skinner. Parochial Treasurer. fltr Andrew. r aaai-an. X, M. a. 4. I OF TIL 11.DEN v The Beard of Direct**, ol tbe Y.M.C.A. invite* Application for Tender* for th erection of a building al Headquarter.. Plnfgld Street The Plaryl and Sp*>rItVaUon* can b* ir,.p*ci*d at the Ser^ur,-, ofnoe •"O. (rein Ta£*da in March to WeaaeUay llth Vu„ between Ihe Hour* of 10 a.m and 4 p.m. dally tary of tbe Y V.CJ... PtiUoU Street Bot lit" than Ne*a ibN Mart*, Tender* aiibnjlUad Will bg opened at a Board Meeting to be held at IM p.aa. en 11.. n*t Mareb. The Board, doea not bind, Itaell to ac^"laaaBwnr'auauaa Secretary. O ? 51 fir, PI BI-M SALES BEAL ESTATE rNDIriT.liipi comer 4th Ave. and Qeorge Si Belleville Dwelling houa* on 11.445 *) It Land Open and cloaed rallme*. Drawing and Dtniruj room*. > badrooma. toilet and bath, tea room. .rge pantr> and kitchen. Servant*' %  >m. and Oarafe Spaclo.it lawn. Dial 3M1 for appointment to view. Mr*. I" A l2Sl.ue 11M ir, CLB, Gent*, excellent roitdition 1 llgtuing. all acceaaorlea taill %  uw.nl. Flrt oBer 3£. tetuiea 13.81—tn MISCELLANEOUS Of every deerrtption aid Jewel., fut* Mi**t Sarly booh*. Mapa. Auto_l CMrrlng** Antique Bbop Royal Yacbt Club I %  .*—t.f.a In Porcelain Enamel. In in, Prim roe* with matching mplete colmir mm*. Top A. DARNtS %  Co Ltd aaVIJ l-Ub HAT—An Opportunity fae aayoai I* abroad to buy a small Lady'a 'Coat latest tyie< use 14. Dial 4 a.ai-an I Pecenuy laaport** 1 tram Eng, Dial 4043 Mr* Verr.c* Smith 43 41—In ITAIN FITTINOS— For amsrt wi MVltiUr. light control Valance. By Klrach. Dial 447S I CO.. LTD. 1JS3I 1 IHQ MASKS K .ach obUunabli —I Ta. Dept at cave Shaplwid A Ltd. aeUSI-'f The •ubalantial block of commercial building-. .Undljig On 1S.T44 *q. ft of Land wtlh frontage on Broad Street. prince Alfred SI. and C'utDal St. the property nl Central Ftnindry Limited and tenant*)} by BrttaBb Bata Shb* Co.. at a lnian \ Sonl Ltd., K H. UunW £ Co. rt and other* Thr undanisned will offer Ihe MI premlte* by public competition at their office. IT High *t Bridgetown, on Thur*. dav. B March. IBM illpn Fuithrr particular* fr,,m CCrTTLe. CATTOBD A CCA. Bollc-llor. aa a si -Tn I Oil SALE MISCELLANEOUS VE.VTTIAN BIJNDS.-Kiracll lun-alic all metal D* lane VenetaUt bllrida. to roJr *Uea delivery a wBeki Dial 44T4 A BAJU4ES CO.. LTD. 11 1 SI BR HaVDFtrVWar. Inflation and mmStar vat Ion bas*d on Dlplonuw. enother word foe Hvpot-tla' Bambini are .till on My U and I am atmoat off th* Sick Llrt. Oraap Tbea*:-Almo*> *w 3 Bedroom Reinforced Concrete Pungalow Near City, flood Location Going for under CB.100. A large S bedroom cottage at Thornbury Hill. Mala Hd,. near Plata. Olatln., Modern Convenience*. Vary Good Condition. "**(lnu. Yard Encloard. Vacant Oatng lor Under CBM. A Large Stonewall P,uuiie*. Raaldmce m Tudor 81.. Ootng *~ under C l.M A %  . ~ arar Countrv Rd.. Yield* fjai 00 p n . Oolpg for Under tl.BOO Atmo.l Hew 3 Bedroom StonewaU Bungalow Typ* nt FonUbelle. Ooin*J for Under *!>. A 1 Hedruom Cottage u—t old I by 1 Fontabelle. doing for Under C1J00. A 1 Kedrooin ipoaalble 4> at lU-Una. Main Rd doing for Under Ea.aoo. A 1 Bedroom at nochla %  Mgln 4, Qra> Bhte Hater Terrace, Ooina lor Vr-dtr e 3.100. Almoat Mew 3 Bedroom and %  Hew a Bedroom Stonewall Bungalow* near Navy Oardena. doing for Under C3M0 and *U.10t. A Dvalrable an-1 Almoat New Bungalow In Navy Gardeni. Going for Under £3000 An Ideal and .Hibnantlnl 1 Storey Stonewall near H-Garden*. Suitable for Fl(, Gvreti Houae Of a Medtep. about 3 Acre*, Ooltui fot Under *T4.afa>. C Mc for itew StoB*arl Bungalow* t S ao* I d a and near th* Seat end Building Sltea. Re-SaU v*fft** Aaaured Mortgage* Arranged. Dial Jill. D F tie Abreu. a Real iNot Shan., Fat.tf aruker. Auctioneer A Valuer Call at •*OB,ve Uouga'', Ifattings MfintrtN HI*NCIAI.OW — Ovarlpoklna Onlf Coura*. a Bedroom*. Drawtne and Dining Room*, aallery, aarage and ipaclou* game* room imdemeath Applv Gordon Nlcholl*. Telephone faVH MtllLfn HI bar received i,v underaurned up 4 lb* 1SUI daw ,.f March 1*41. for the building, known aa Calal* Oand not Included) 'Itualed on Dover t'oatt. Chriat Chtircl. Th* utirchaaer la demollah Ihe building* and clear the land within thirty days Iroi thr dale ol ptirchaae K. B. McKENZIE, Nella Plantation. St Michael. 34 3-81-4i Why not gin your floor that new look H*v* them Banded by the NU FIQOR METHOD Call Cvetyn Roach at Co. Ltd. 4433 B1J.M—t.l.n tataOTtS '-. ciajb. eulUble araohai M W large 1. mget To be aeen .,' rotate. Man Garden* 1. M O 1.3 Bl -4X1 iRtai 3TS ft. long, with gray marine engtmHecenuy painted and In good rendition ent Burke Telephone 4441 Of 303C IT 1 r.l -I f 11 DOORS—Tha dl.t IT-. aolution to your *pecl*l sal problem of door cloauro, -*Treraa-* %  "•'"• YACHT '-CYC1aOftK----Ul B a Fo*'* lnternatlooal one-d.lgri Tomado Clia* in nrat cbat* racing trfm. Winner ol the 3 Trial Race. Frier fTaooO H JASOK JOKI3 *V CO. LTD. PHONB ttaaiBCMERSYDR. St lawrence Oap. Chrint Chuieh. near th* Cable Slallon The dwellirujhouie lomprtte* large drawing and dlnlns room* three liedroom*. with 1 unnlnK water in each ton* with n private bethi aenar-ta toilet *nd baUt, and kitchen. Open verandah* to tha Rait end th* North and %  closed verandah to th* South on th* *ea*lde. Three aarvant** room*, garage and frrnerrv th* yard. wBlch also contain. ->sn„l rocoantrt and fruit tree* The property U altualed on :,., Uopukar coagt In the Island wllh perfect •^.bethlna; For apiK,lntmenta to view and far further particular* tttig *Jf* R NKhaUt ft f-o. Solicitor*. m a si-i f SWrXl-STAKC TICKET %  Finder pleate return *ai Johnaon 1.. J isa. to John 43 91—In, IMMBDIATK CASK for broken Jewel lery, gold nuNrt*. coin*, mlalature.jade. Old B W I Stamp*. GCnUIKOSaT, Antique Shop. Dial 4438. Ml M.-4Jjk PAYING OLBHT-MaV* or Married cAuple. In Belleville DliHct. v s eerv quiet home. Bos C,W. CA Adtmcnte O. a.3.8' GOVERNMENT NOTICES TENDERS FOR FRESH MEAT SEALED TENDERS in triplicate marked on the envelope "Tender for Fresh Meat" addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) will be received at the Colonial Secretary's Office up to 4 p.m. on Monday, the 12th of March, 1951. for the aupply of FRESM' MEAT to Glendalry Prison, the Mental Hospital and the Lazaretto for the period 1st April, 1951 to 31st March. 1952. 2. Each Tender must lie accompanied by n letter signed by two persons known In posse** property, engaging to become bound wltb the tenderer in the sum of one hundred pounds for the due performance of the contract. 3. All meat must he of the best quality; tbe animal* mi.**, be slaughtered at the Market Slaughter House and fresh meal be delivered to the Public Institutions at the contractors expense. *.. Thaj Government Hoes not bind itself to accept the lowest or any tender, 5. Further particulars may be obtained from the Heads of the lUtVVuUo&s ^^WOfp* 8.51—in %  VrDJlB PQH THE MANUFACTURE OF UNIFORM* FOB MtWENQaW OF GOVERNMENT DEPARTMENTS Tenters ace invited for making uniforms for Messengers ot Government Departments Further particulars can be obtained from the Colonial Secretary's Office. 2. Each tender must be accompanied by statements from two persons of standing engaging to becfltae bound with the party tendering In the sum of one hundred and twenty dollars for the due performance of the contract. 8. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed lo the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to reach the Colonial Secretary's Office not later than 12 noon on Saturday, the 17th of March. 1951. The envelope should be clearly marked—"Tender for Messengers' Uniforms.'' 4.3.61—In. TENDERS FOR THE MAKING OF POLICE AMD FIRE BRIGADE UNIF0RMB Separate lenders are Invited for the making of uniforms for the P'.ii.t', Ha.rU.ur Polire and Fire Brigade for the year 1951-52. Further particulars can be obtained from tbe office of the Commissioner of Police. 2. Tenders, in duplicate, should be forwarded in sealed enrelopes addressed to the Colonial Secretary postpone the Exhibition which wan due lo be held In Queen's Park on Saturday Mareh 17th to SATt7DAa\ APRIL 21st from 1— p.m The Exhibition books ore now ready and can be ob1 tamed from the Secretary, I C*> Wilkinson A, Havne* Co Ltd. IB Apr. IT Ape IT Apr NO %  LADY NKI.SON" %  LADY ROOtfaTY' 1 •LADY N1LSON-LADY RODrlXY" Arrive* BaTJg Barbado* Btcbada* S3 *'<". 3T -\L,i 13 Ayr. 10 Hay Mar, 34 Mar. 14 Ape. B Mar. IS Mar. • Apr. 1Aff. 33 Apr. *eT^ at Mar. — 34 A N.B.—Subject to chang* without nolle*. All veaasU ftliad wltfi cold %  b 4T4*^a^DB*T fr*i and f/elghl tat** on application to :— ss GARDINER AUSTIN A CO. LTD. — A*eat*. PART ONE ORDERS Llrnt.-Co! J. Cornell. O B E I D Cnnimantfaoa. Th* Bar bid r>. B*im*nr PASADr* TSZTL *'" ** "£ w %  d,, "•' '"""•say in* hour* on Thuragay. in Mar SI. iralnlni year V K*r. 81 Tnere will be a parade at U arlll b*> the Anal parade for thi it-i^i practice parade will be held on Mandav S. Wedneaday 7 Mar, 81. There -win lie no Bang praclioe on ThtitB*ay %  ***' *' %  rnmmrp %  DfllLT Orntfl ANII ORDimi.T w llKIJSANT l*0B WIBK INOINQ Orderly OaVcer I .en' S O. La*hlev Orderly fat*le:.ni us t -s Blackman. A. L O. M I D SKtnVBS-CfW. Maior. SOL.F. tV Adjutant. Tha; Barrbadna Regirneri! NOTIGaU The om ( ert' Me t*giea Night will b an md*or 8 Mar 81 There will l>e no WO* S S)t. Mr.* Mr**u>g during Ihr motrlh of March i Mi li oBattRg a*tt NO g NO. 1 MH -i trioN-sTsrj.fi TN ivcarvsg J-UBie Cir*%ve*. A tt IIQ Co) AltrMed and taken on .trength. picm**-> IIQ Coy. and. i>ron.i)l*d la/Cpl " run 11.. ,., *ef 1 Mat 81 Captain j Redhead "B" Coy Qranted. 3 month*' P/Leave wllh peraiaaloo to ktar* th* colony wef I Mai LMui. T A Oiifana 14t Pie Outrem. J O B' Coy HQ Coy lranted 8 day.' F Leave wl Ion lo leave trie rolony wet Inapted a *eek.' 1>/L*av* w*f SSt PROTECT THE LirB OF YOUR BELTS with "FLEXO" BKLT BHESS1XG Obtainable at . CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. PIER HEAD LANE. See us for BBC FABRIC EXPANDED METAL TEMPERED HARD BOARD OIL STOVES ft OVENS Phone *S e T.HERBERT Ltd. *%* 111 ft 11 Roebuck Si., ft Metailne Laa*. H //-% Belter Than triekol. WHY! TAYLORS SPECIAL BLENDED RUM (With (he Digtinctier Flat' 'I The niore you drink tiie better >ou like It. Fiarour teUg. You can net your "TALYORS SPECIAL anv day except Sut.i JOHX 0. TAYE.OH A WAV LTD, v,VAWv*v*v//,V'r NOTICE DANONO SCHOOL — SW Naw claaaa* ar* being formed for Ballroom. Tap and Musical Cvmrdy Dancing and TfJaTP fTr* under Ule tuition of Ml*. Joan Itananm. who hold* UM Diploma of th* Imperial Sociei* of Teartieri of Dinrlna; antl, Is a Licentiate of Ihe Royal Acndemy of Dancing, lnd<>n. England. Application, for lominii arry of the atteva or eal*tfn*i claaae* afmuld b* *ubmltled to Mia* Hansom at Orryatone Flata. 11*.t nig-. Ch. Ch. fTrlephoi* No. 3B*o> Mia* Ranaom will be taking over the teaching of the eaiillng claaa. t* tn place ol Mlaa Molly Rsdi-lifte wtto ha* derided to retire from the Madame Bromova School of Dancing a* from tbe end of th* currant term. Madam* Bromova and Ihe Honorary Committee thank client* for th*ir paat patronage and not wit tiiair continued support. The School la now In progre*of heing r*-ora*ml**d and wlU In fulur* b* known a* the aWtntdo* Srhool Af Danctng Ltd, REAL ESTATE JOHN M. BL4DON a.r.a.. r.v.A. Formtrly DlXM HI .don FOR SALE "MAI.TA ~ 81. peter. A modern and very aolld lone -bui It bungalow raierd above the ground level allowing ample atoragc and %  aragc apace below There are 3 bedroom*, large living room, kitchen, pantav. 3 garage*, arrvant'a quarter* for 8. Th* property of appro*. Yi acrea I* located In the Landward aide of the roe*t road but a right of way to an excellent bathing beach la opposite. Thla hotite wat built by a Matter Builder for hi. own occupation and will rutnd critical %  neper Uon. cot'VTiv 1101 ai near coaal •ome ia mile* from town. Wei' constructed and In line alat* ol upalr 4 bedrooma. I 1HIBM1H room*, large and airy reception rotima. vorendahi etc. Ston* oulM'lldlnga with double narasc Ha-n* cowpen. miming ihed. Large rourtydrd. Over IT acre* l..i with tereral fertile sere* eiocllent for ground navWon ei-ltivallon. Property very aultable for mixed farming. VH 1 t ROSA ~ Pataage Road, City. Attractive nnd cmlrally lo catrd .tone bungalow with double carrlagrttay Approi ll.W *q ft Thai well built properlv roniaina a front galavry. hrrp lounge, arparata dinmg room. T %  urge bedroomi. toilet, pantry and kitchen, deod courtyard at rear. "DRANK inn.i.ow :n Lucy. Plaaaant counlry home of -one with ahlngle roof containing; J bedroom*, liviim room and dining room., kitchen, arrvanl't quarter*. 1 garage* and atoreroorna. av% acre* fertllr land, option further 31 neree Offer* coneMered. CASABS HVA' — Nat Garden* Verandah looked from main roadway neighbouring hou*et Well commended nl 0.004. 'a a 1*1. knrnen vereSfn and OT**Aard Larae kuirer. **ll-r, 4 baOmom. ; fltfed kitchen, gnragu etc Centrally located SPF.IOBTSTOWN Large 3atorey properly In good bualneaa %  action. Information on application Ru liable for drv good*, provlelon* More etc KVA DfUfDEA— Pine Hill ktitate Recently built coral atone bungxlow in teiect residential erea. Bell i aal gn a rl and conetrticted b\ o reputable Arm of Contractor*. 1 btcroorna itntilt-in wardrobe*' lounge. dining roam, Uaad h.when. tiled bathroom and toilet. S*rage. laundry, err*ant quartst* concern FuR detatra a of Ihl* highl' rerorrunendeil Uropotllaan. RrjNTALS "CACHALOT 1 — St Uwrrncr Paraaant furniahcd houa* with 8 bedroom., tourdf*. ar.eencd galatry. garasa etc Available April July Inclusive. "IN CHAKCStRT"—Modarn furnlahed bungalow mi coaat available immediate^ 1 1 on I Keel Nicely furnlabeil Immediate BEAL ESTATE AGENT M < I MINI I I! PLANTATIONS BVlLnrNC Phone 4*40



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iUNDAI, MARCH 4. 1KS1 Sl'NDAt ADVOCATE PACE FIVE RACING RESULTS AT OAauaUON SAVANNAH. SATl'RDAV MARC 11 3. 1931 KrilER Kucellenl TRACK F MAIUCN 1TAU.S- % %  C • Cl I1M. $M1—3Hr Farlenj. OTONITE 117 It* Mr. D. .V.ScoM Jockey Crossley ARrn'L ANN1K I Kit* LI. B. Gelhlnge Jockey WlMll IIGKANDLOW ... 114 lbs Mr. R. E. GUI Jockey Lutchman IF. I.oat PARI-MUTUEL Win: 114 14; Place U.18. Sill: |7.S lECJUST: MS I*. SO RAN: Fuss Budget (114 Ibe. P. Fletcher); Arunda (114 lbs J Belle): Lunwivi (in lb. AID; Kitchen .ront tin lbs. O-Nell); Dnldrum (114 lbe. Holder); Miss Panic (130 lbs. Lattlmer); Ability t ISO lbs. J. Slocombe). IRT : Fair. FINISH : Easy 1 length, W length NER : 3-year-old Fairfax—Empress Josephine. TRAINER : Mr. R. H. Mayers Bare : CHELSEA STAKES—CWs. F F;—M4 (!•!. IIJJ M> —(I, Fairlongs POLLO 121 lbs. Miss K. C Hawkins Jockey All IRST FLIGHT .. 127 lbs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethetl Jockey Yvonet •ATERBELLE 102. 4 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler Jockey Crossley IF 1.09 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: 333.62: Place S3.22, $1.40, $1.34 IECAST: $200 70 IO RAN: Clementina (102*10 lbs. Latlimer); April Flow-ers 127 lbs. P. Fletcher); Miss Friendship (127 lbs. Lutchman); .ittle Dear (118 lbs. M. Browne); Foxglove (127 lbs. Wilder): Epicure (118 lbs. O'Neil); Cross Bow (133 lbs. Holder). *tT: Good. FINISH: Comfortable 1| lengths; 1 lenglh JER : 4 year-old b.g. Sun Plant-Apronette TRAINER : Miss K. C. Hawkina Tourists Push Up Field Sweep Prize To $500 TOURISTS from the Maurela.ua swelled the already biR crowd of race ROWS in Ihe stands yesterday, and thu-u Kood U.S., and Canadian dollars around, helping push Field Bsreep prize money to thr $50000 mark about half way in the day's racing. Arcu*lc.iuM lo racing on a tng srale some of them were asking pertinent questions about the landli-BiipiTia methods. 4 %  in at ovrrheard wishing, at the end of the first race that hr had placed 1(1 KIII'll**11 Sew••!• 1" 4,2s** 0 on the winner. Another I.ONDON. March 3. Bnd *8awd ' • 'form card" uu Preston Norttwnd scored a available, if there was a printed tmaahmg three-iero win over indication of the form, and pa>t Leeds United at Leeds and reperformances of each horse enmnimM ;.i the head of division fered for the meeting. And than tw<> with 44 points from 32 game*, another—an ardent female race Blackburn beat C'cventrj one-zero fan from Canada—handed out at home to keep in tha promotion cokes and soda biscuits to llinitv race. They are now four point* Reporters m the Frew Stand behind Preston. His Excellency the Governor nt down did not attend yesterday. The weather was vei% and fan* out on the Savannah siz-l Ralph Led All the Way 1 by Preston INorthend Mr.iiN -i\ i-ion 2 two-tero at Brentford and .. 37 points slipped lo fourth pi Itaee while Cardiff City earned a point z ied.".s'the, crowed a"roun n 7h here they shared Fleid Swe p ^ ^ urUn€ .„ at Southampi' two goals to move into third poslQ V ^\ C goddes.-. tlon two points behind Blackburn (x^rtpd al fc u She ra beinjj shrines tooBARBADOS Cil'INEAH 1M1 (#. ixss. SIM> ST WISHES 114 lbs. Mr. Cyril Barnard Jockey Holder OSS ROADS 117 lbs. Mr. A. Chin Jockey O'Neil HER 117 lbs. Mr. M. E. R. Bourne Jockey BeUe 1.35) PARI-MUTUEL: Win: S3.18; Place Jl. 20. $1.14 CAST. $3 60. > RAN: HI Lo (117 lbs. Wilder); Vanguard (117 lbs. Lattimcr): oprano (114 -1 lb. Yvonet). T : Good. FINISH : Comfortable 2 lengths. 4 lengths VER : 3 year -old AS. Burning Bow-FeJicltas TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale. BARBADOS TURK CLUB STAKKS—C'laaa A Lower SLUM. IS36.V 8185. 888—8 FurlMigs RNS 1 30 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler Jockey Crossley BATE 113 lbs. Mr. M. E. R. Bourne Jockey J. Belle N SITK iso lbs. Mrs. J. D. Chandler Jockey Lattlmer 1.531. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2 12; Place SI 7H: S3.10. ftCAST: $22.68 RAN: Elizabethan (127 lbs. Holder). fi Fairly Good. FINISH: Easy 2 lengths: 4 lengths. ER ; 7-year-old b.h. Scottish Union—Bon Mot. TRAINER : Mr. J. W. Chandler SPRING STAKES—CUaa C Lower—SM0 (ISO*. SIS*. |5t)_7'j Furlant* ARROWF.EN 103 lbs. Mr. D. V. Scott Jockey Lutchman lilt SALLY 116 lbs. Mr. L. J. Sealy Jockey Crossley URTOlgAW 119 lbs. Mr. E. Chin Jockey O'Neil 1.34 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $3.86; Place $1.60; $224; $1.64 CAST: $23.20. RAN: Doklrum (964-1* lbs.) Ability (116 lbs. Yvonet). Iberian Lady (127 lbs. All); Flleuxcc (127 H*. Wilder); Lun(9C lbs J. Belle): Notnnite (106 lbs. Bakhvin). Good. FINISH : Comfortable 2 lengths. J length. EH: 3-year-old gr.f. Harroway—Thyine Wood. TRAINER : Mr. R. H. Mayers ,.ii two points t>rhirul Blackburn tourte J a Vumbler si The surprise defeat of Nottinghkf h i,.,L. ihZL, ham Forest at home, their first 'Sml^SZ^HS^T loss on their own ground this !" * !" b,m . *•* r, s .nm foT season by lowly placed Lcylon et, n ,h <** hom dlCP Orient, lessened the gap in tha .n r „ as.—. southern section of Division three. „ !" "** ',, Leyton's goal was scored by ll '* fl ""V 0 3 thing-thc endurcentrc-torward Sfccrratt who has • nc *. o( thwe bo,,tf <"" m n Mo, < been playing at fullback Notttng'<' ">em come to the Savannah bam Forest now haee 45 points before the races actually start. from 31 games Norwich, moved n *w look up to watch a race. Into second position one point beJust squat, back sixes, tens. etc. hind the leadens while Reading And when the bugle has sounded who drew one-one at Swladon ara the last call for the day. and other third with 43 points. race goers leave for home, the After being three—one down at dice-men still squat and try their half time Rotherham. Northern luck. Section leaders came back in fine Then, when night falls, bottle style to beat Bristol Cite fourtamps are lit. and the game goes three at Bristol. The two points on unl exhausted nature, phis brought their total to 51 and enexhausted funds put an end to it abled them to maintain their five until next time. point lead over their nearest Out on the Savannah other peorlvals. Carlisle who won threeplo were investing money in n zero away to Shrewsbury. different way. There was blnckLincoln. who added six goals in pudding by the yard on sale, fish the second half to Anally beat cukes, and all aorta of cool drinks. Accrington at hnme by nine goals cigarettes, nuts, banaiuu. and other to one were the Leagues hlgheit 'rult. and among other things the scorers They occupy third postisland's amber-coloured beverage, lion In the Northern Section with Under one of the trees, a well 43 points. known city character, not famous Renter for sobriety, slept blissfully, urmr thrown out on either side. Not fai !" "" % %  -" • from him a umfbrmed number of the Salvation Army was sollellHshlock Scores 138 'contributions. III 1 hi .11111 > LUIM The Police Band put on a proMatrliof India Tour HALF BRED CREOLE STAKES—Claaa G A Lower S7M (286: S11S: $40)— 5'* Furlongs EEN 132 lbs. Mrs. G. V. Marshall Joe. Yvonet CHESS 127 lbs. Mr. F. E. Bynoe Jockey Holder L.CE DIAMOND 128lbs. Mr. R. E. GUI Jockey Lutchman I 101 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $9.34; Place $2 16, $1 24. $1 48 CAST: $28 08. RAN : Wilmar (121 lbs. J. Slocombe); Monsoon (135 lbs. All); wel (132 lbs. Baldwin); Gallant Hawk (112 lbs. O'Neil); May^ne (120 lbs. P. Fletcher); Mopsy (127 lbs. Wilder). Fair. FINISH: Easy II lengths. I length 6 year-old hb. b.m. Foxbrush—Lady Gift. • TRAINER : Mr. R. H. Mayers gramme that ranged from thi Clhssirs to Tin Pan Alley compositions. The Barbados Steel BOMBAY. March 3. Band, much improved of late Laurie Fishloek. Surrey leftcompeted strongly for attention. hnnder scored his third century n g Q \ „ lot of it. and some cash for the Commonwealth team when contributions too. they started their lust match of ^ small chap thought up a way the tour, a charity game against of getting two sets of fun ut the Prime Minister Nehru's eleven Mine time. He brought along a here to-day. ^np from home, and flew It duFishlock made u sedote 138 out r|11 g fj, e ear i y por t of the day. of the Commonwealth's first Insellers of 2/Sweep and sixnings score or 335 for 5 wickets _*„„ Consolation Tickets threadafter they had been put in to bat ^ lneir wa y through the crowdon a perfect wicket by Vijay ^ sUn da, among the crowd on Merchant . ., ,. lh Savannah and in the roadway. Kin Cneves scored a bright 8 |„kf n g advantage of the (.pending ir 100 minutes in a 148 run part^ Q f (ne people nrrship with Fishlock. He hit a six — — ""The 9 combined India Pakistan caused the ****JBlPS£ Ceylon team bowler* could do pthei score little and only Fazal Mahmood rvll 18. Ai and Bamierjee, both pacemen, E. R. McLEOD _. gOOU l|| Stadium on Thur*da> night be t.ve*'. Kid P.ilt. I to give %  won i Rij,n won by tn* bfehn i-sl I ii4—to make conditions as fBvoui.ible as pc*--1 when boots are staged Wet patches dotted the floor nd the result was slipping by both hen they broke awv riom %  %  !inches and attempted u around the Tnt tU wcU noliced in th-* ignisround in which Kid Frans \> warned foi lew hitlinK on'i think that Francis really Inended dedmg ii low blmv b*caue hefoie h. gavB the punch hi s'lppcd ai rl to hu.; luilph to save himself from going dowi %  a I pa |tUsu| him twice with vosses to the stomach. Some would say thai Francis was glad 1 i hold on. but if I am not mistaken Ralph too was also hurl when he ran Into a straight let* Igouking it ihe display of the Knerr* there was no doubt In my mind that Ralph was the better boxer His footwork and rine. craft were belter and In the early part of the turn' he fH so fast that ha sometimes ran ring* pround Francis. Only from Round live did Francis show signs of activity. Ralph was very reluctant to use his right aid the left jabs were well overworked. A crisp right cross—ono r>' the tew—pan down Francis for u count of eight In ilxind eliht. Thb; blow look a lot out of Franels 'or on rising the nnlv thing he did we* (o go into %  clinch Ir catch himself This brought n h;.r: whoid of %  hrea'.t" from Ref enaa Maffel Had there heen minute more to (his round. Rnlrh wotfd havt scored a knoeko'i* fr sflan Ihe I*"!! rang Francis was coverit;: up from a pl %  l-nnrhi He returned v pat H"iv lired looking man. The thrown in shortly nt'< • Rilp 1 is a good boy. has a gr->d punch, can take and gi\ ment. He showed thi* in men* ways on Thursday night. I thl-'k that If he I* given a chance lo meet some (food West Indian b"- ,. U.4.* hio Tmmt work up i \ A %  ihp tmn hat* aura 1*PU i-a •XT fnit %  F %  >.,,. if u> %  „ %  up in Ng. York rh..t Mna ,r mi :. to a ,„ 1. boUnlhan BorbMlM ^o Ihry "fmap-ltl i "•• Itin Emmett 58. Worj 16 not out. Uool.nd 4 not out —Heater CAKTIX GRANT STAKES—Claaa l A Lower—8880 (83W. 3158. |8)—7 4 Furlongs RY ANN 1081bs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell Joe. Lutchman OSSROADS lOl+Slbs. Mr. A. Chin Jockey All TERCRESS .. 123lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler Joe. Crossley ; 1.961 PARI-MUTUEL: Win 88.20: Place: 82 80. 82.88 ftCAST: 1 RAN Bow Bells (123 lbs. Holder). IT: Good. FINISH: Easy 1 length; 1 length. .HER: 4-year-old dk. b.f. O.T.C.—Flak TRAINER : Mr. F. E. C. Brthell Sth Itaee OARRISON STAKES-Clasa B Lower—fl.888 (91SB. 3165. 8551—6Vi FaHoaa 1 NAN TUDOR 107 lbs. Mr. M. E. R. Bourne Joe. J. Itellc 2 LANDMARK I301bs. Mr. V. Chase Jockey O'Neil 3. KITCHEN FRONT 117 lbs. Miss Enid Chin Jockey Lutchman Jamairu Hits 266 %  a From Page 4 Ml 268 in 9. Johnson 20 not OUl The scores are n follow.— JAMAICA l*t INNINdS PTMIWI b OaihlD a i,. %  % %  * % %  r Trim b (I.^IIL Holt r Ct.r:-.mn. b PBtntr i cnrtrtianl b Oatfi.. N L Bontltu f Cliitall.nl Ii ROIIOK Mi *> <• I, anhi i. r. B>nn. bO-*h. A B •nnltUi iMrW.lt b Cn-Wi < % %  "" %  %  • %  r UHI la in anrutan a* %  •). HI Lou geaxl. JM istniMlff Vanit oath hi ntCM ""I And vrn Hill* pa> M Ihluk if civrr llu. wjr 1 auh. mid <.k it Ana -VIIOI ii.i.. on a SMU,,),, Vnu Ju.t ...i I-. %  I'M n H %  If 1 •< lo Ainmci ..... a a km in rtifn. %  !. ii, Ml* ntr* iioihM uT-r^i >-. Uncle atun" l>ui ictMNt. bt. i* dianram Stud. Lou i M vf Jo* .ina t ai. I row will ay. irtrough luriirt >iltwt lh <3l>* Bui ai nvgaril* (Miie oih>< Tku Ii -hut 1 kill ay That IIIII-I .1 imp (tit thflr tUrkiwMS "lain down in Carlioh!> %  • tWv hu* BBUI* % %  ) women Who lOV* "IK* * %  > llfa?" A-.I n.> drlUKil in PUMH-IC To be t\ baft -ifr Thi-<'ll (rt lo rwry desiirr l*'i >ti> by iho clara And fjcrainblr a pork I atM %  T., tumi and a pHnl fi.K-k Put BIII* >ip in Amrrk-a Y4ut b-jMnaaa la lo wot* Wurkr-'g lll I-< lb dcllan n>ik hoiim" lot thow aho ahlik %  b whan you l*a Bxbado. I,— Siillin; ,.! >.mr mind 5. rood-bye lo your bay fri*niia And Iravr 1h*m all behind a a a On work fur jour own dollar Makr all lb* dough you tan And U you IIM> I.I com* back You aaa lam "buy u man". %  Joa and Ilobarl wh all A food nmr .tvar lhaya \,.il MUI li" aitlHMit aomi-n Once a botlla oU b H naar. sponsored by J & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J & R RUM Phensic for quick, safe relief \ FROM HE.DICNES. RNEUMaTIO PAINS, LUIIIUIO, I NtVE PIKS, HEUR1L0H. INfLIKNZA. HUH CHILIS i Sironpe*t of all, P^ramiil t tn.U up to tlie tonghf*i iijge; IhnSearen fttr fine rjiuirlS and long MT%i,e. PYRAMID H AlsI:D KE R*G:lfi'UK I\S In rfnite and colours for men and women A TOOTAL PRODUCT .1 TOUTS i. m-iiuTrrrn WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. Bring the World in our Home on a K0LSTER BRANDES (K. S.) COMBINATION RADIOGRAM. 11 to ,'SI) M.-1 iv Band Spread with Onrrarrl Automatic Record Changer These ChanRers will play tho Standard 78 R.P.M. Record and the new M.1 1 and 45 R.P.M. 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PAGE rol KTt.fs M M>U MlVOCAIK SUNDAY. MARCH 4. IMI 'i'iis ATTLHSS ANTHEM • *1 A • ^^ 1^ 1 if -<• .*•*-,,-. w m II r • 7r f i r r r T r m m • riMT i L*r v r -r 1 ^^ > Poor B r i 11 it %  la Onc,d ike r u 14*1 I Ii c HIV||, %  r? £% x P • iF f P*f>k L . 1 HhH "^ 1 Bui the old jf %  r !" %  > lllo in a puddle in Attlcc's days Is to pa's nubhuntiull.% iiflor The command of a I MH.illl tan by JOHN GORDON I OWEB liif flags, muffle the drums; hang out ihe crape. ^^ Abjtciiun such as we have never known befnu ha; fallen upon us. %  %  ,u the saqetmn of Pailtament. \* ithout the knowledge of the people, aiul apparently without the slightest protest, a pledge hai Wen given in Ihe secrecy of the conference crumb*> that the Royal Navy, our shield, our pride and our glory under the control of a foreign nation, and foreign adrr.ir.il. \l/HO i* responsible ^ Carve ihe nai "hiscroll of shameful memories PKIMF MINIftTEft CLEMENT ATTLEE An I *ct down beside it a more shattering fact still lie nol only pave the Navy away, but he didn't even know he had done il on frcl the •name of ir run dmen j/otir back' For 300 veai-h—u longer time than Ihe Roman Empire existed— VT have bMD Hat lUWfll ca powei. No other navy in the world has a comparable record of tradition, .-..hievement. valour, and glory. With a flick of Ihe Socialist duxter Mr Atllee iw> It all out mi \ M \\i NO EQUALS Cornmsindinj: our Navy to-day we have men whose victories in ihe last war were na decisive and even more tremendous than Nelson's They wove chapters without parallel into naval history. Their knowledge and ex|>erienc# of the vital defence of the rarrow waters upon which our protection from invasion wholly depends Is far beyond that of the admirals ol any other nations. Our commanders have no couals in Ihe smashin* of the deadliest of all menaces — the submarine Yet Mr At tie* apparently could not even bring himself to suggej-t i Nat l n> out ,.f UhH Oil eompeUnt to hold the Suprer Command, upon which for us so much may depend. On hi* decree the heirs of Drake. Raleigh, Hawkins, Howe. Frou N'clson, and Realty must suneJadei Uastir heritage. jOOtfl.D British pride be rolled deeper in the mire ? A few *~* years ago the vahance and skill of our fighting men saved t-ie world. Now gone is the greatness Cone the glory. Gone from Innd, tir, and now the sea. No wonder a Mate of anger has swept Ihe country Good, sound, wholesome, long needed anger. 1 hope the fire Mr Attlee has lit at last by his incompetence will bum and spread, till once again we recover that proud independence ri spirit, vigour, confidence, and determination which made us great, -nd which alone can keep us groat. DO NOT BLAME AMERICA But a word of caution. Here and there men of narrow vision may be inclined to put the blame for our national humiliation upon our good friends the Americans. Never do that. IT WAS THE NATURAL ISStlNCT AND uBVlOl'S Dl TV Ot THOSE AMERICAN'S I PON WHOM WAS SET THEIR COUNTRY'S SHARE OK THE RESPONSIBILITY FOB THE SHAPING OF THE DEFENCE PLANS TO PROPOSE AMERICAN CONTROL. AND AMERICAN COMMAND. IT WAS EQl'ALLY THE DUTY OF MR. ATTIRE* TO SPEAK f'P FOR BRITAIN AND BRITISH COMMAND AND TO SEE THAT HE GOT IT AS lit WOULD HAVE IHIM But he didn't even squeak The tindihons. the greatness, the pride of Britain meant nothing to him Surely this is the last stiau. — L.E.8. Carnival Queen Arrives Trinidad's I US I Carnival QUHD Mis* Christine Gordon gfrsircd lorday by IIWIA. on the morning til gin from Trinidad. Here on n five-day visit she is a member of Landy de Montbrun's troupe in America are badly in need M servant*. The majority of American girls have slopped doing the domestic work and have gone to work in factories where they work rhorter hours and net mart Mr. Wood himself Is in need of a housemaid and servant but he nab! thut if the Barhodos Government ithinking of emigrating women lo the IJ S.A they should •nflnly pick those with ages from thirty years upwards. "As soon as voung women from Barbados nrilve in Amcrici and discover how the American girls are living they lust would not stick to domestic -.cork. They also would prefer to work in the factories." he said. Doctors Look Over Barbados THRU Mau reran.* Thai CHRISTINE OORDON. Trinidad 11*51 Carnival Queen arrived kere yastardsy by B W.I A. on a five day visit. Qbiiuar*: Mr. F. A. Carevv. ONE or the greatest losses to the mercantile community of this island came three days ago In the oeath of Mr Frederick Adolphus C;in- Born hi British Guiana 76 years ago, Mr. Caiew came in |larl>ad ma that were iiUendc/1 to be sent to General Omar Bradley. I am Elmer, not Omar." Dr Joseph Council of PtMbll Colorado, spoke highly if Ih hospitably extended to Idem i Trinidad. He is a surgeon. He I very interested In horse racing and was sure to bo at the Savannah after spending a few hours at Rockley Golf and Country Clul>— If he can rtnd It. He said that Colorado, which •* right in the heart of the (tocJtlaa, Is a beautiful spot and m tors go there every nai Than are many small waterfalls mul En artists, it has much to ofTai tion have lost one of its main oilten, The interment tuok place at Ihe Westbury Cemetery in the presence of u large and representative gathering. Mi (.new leaves three sona— Fit/, now resident in the U.S.A.. Hugh and Gilliert. already wellknown to the mercantile community of tins Uandi •., latter ifn Mabel Marks and his well devoted daughter-in-law, Mrs. Meta Carew. ThcVii Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo WVOU CERTAlNiyY V, DO.'yOfJ RRED .', ME 20 yEARS /A&0!REM5M9ER? y OFF;CERfwWsTS THE CHAR6E ? >LD LCF %E JED&ES1 TrZ% !^ tW 6 Tllfaf /_ / ^ &*3 CiTV^rr-^^ IK CeORUS C* I THE REASON teoom PREP HIM WAS BE -. >i CAUSE HE COULPAJ'T REWEA'.BER ANVTHIN6i ItlV AtVA/M Avt ee4j kr, •.ftttAQj.vt i . The Weather TODAY Sun Sots: C 10 p m. Sun Heta: 8.10 p m Moon (NPW> March 1 LUhtlng: (30 pin HiKh Water: 1 4R pm 1.13 p m YESTERDAY Rainrall iCodrlngUn) .91 In. Temperature iMIn l 79.0'F Wind Direetlon <• %M) E.N'.E. ill am.) E N.E. Wind Velocity: II mllea per hour Baremeter lt am I 2 < (II am) 2*.sM \ i.rit'iil Prhf DiiKt i b HvTeOK CWUBTN 'ber linown • %  PAGB>"* %  eCrBERT AMIS rwtlir hwwn %  SA> VI rJUUfl s-ar*i siiv* Sanoi. ChrH* cim O. MOeTMV Niatil. Hh Match. MM I I2. o i-di II. Mo i %  -. B Brqwn> Ori ll* |af friendHXN S OOODWII I ICAOUg C-x,.-iiij(fon Road >r. SATirHDAV. 10th MARCH. PERHAPS LESLIE'S Have SOMETHING THERE! I don't need to lie shown the wiadom ot iimiiraiiee lrntniioii in merej. I've seen loo many instances In which lack of it brought about serious linnm iul loss. T" tiny, ihoueh, H ri'nreneiitative of .1. B. Leslie ft Co. •thoweii me %  c.unnierciiil Motor Vehicle pliin that's a gtAlldoilt. Me sllOWe.l tne how H LlnV.i 'fflj?. .Polity run be written to iny indiviiltinl neetli, giving no eonplete indemnity againsi claims, damnare. fire and theft-all in one low-eoit policy. 'I'm getting itVon should aee about it. ton" ...' croated to keep you cool and t-legant ^S ail through the day J. B. LESLIE & CO. LTD • INSUPANCF < (ILL IN', till 1 1 IIINI. II l | ...--. DIAL 30O<. "AM lAULil, U W 1 LAVENDER ono* th* luxury ,ogp S^^^Qfi rf rhc iCwlW alto perfumed **.t>. Y*iJI.-. I^tmdei Bath Salts Duiting Poxlrr Talc and otHttj toi(si feqjUKitei TAKDLIT • II OLD BOSH sTHrtl i .. \ i, %  -. BARGAINS 2 BORDERED SPUNS New Styles 20 Shades and Designs $1.44 yd. • SPECIAL REMNANTS In JKRSEYS. CREPES. HUM MM GEORGETTES, DRESS. SKIRTS. BLOI'SES it l'nbeUMe PrWf • A loll U:in ;, %  ol I..nli... c.iii. and ( liildr.-H |-M>I.I(H|. \n ot Unbeat.blt Prices THE BARGAIN HOUSE — S. ALTMAN. Proprietor w— KMXIBI >'^vx^> f >>oo>ooooo c eooo a '*eoDOeaei ii eoooooo GET READY ran THE CHUXBT TOURNAMENT Let us fit you now with a FINE I TROPICAL SUIT BLAZER AND FLANNEL PANTS .C.S. MAHFJ 4 M. LTD. "Top Scorers in Tailoring" Perfumes and by Lentheric of Pari* Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12, A 13 Broad Street PHONE 4267 FOR SURINAM PLYWOOD Treated to resist Termites. H" iMek In sheets 4' X 8' V" thick in sheets 3' X 1' First,class quality, ideal for Flush Doors, Clipboards, and Panellings of all kinds. Can be Polished, Varnished or Painted. STANDARD HARDBOARD W thick In sheets 4' X *', It' 3/1*" thick in sheets 4' X ' WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd. oo i> oo


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i E Jttynwafe ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS. MAS "H :, 1851 "Grey War"Is On In Scandinavia WASHINGTON, March 3 RUSSIAN pressure on Scandinavia is "being intensified," Professor Franklyn Scott of the Northwestern University of Chicago, said in a report issued by the Foreign Policy Association today. "In the cold mist of the Baltic a 'grey war' is being fought." f€ said. Prnfessor Scott, expert on Scandinavia, al*> said that though Scandinavian countries co-operated on many matters, they were "divided on defence* 1 ',-., m Finland" and MI ie v*e*t In.; I will not commit Itatptt to adhenada t. B.G. Won't Pay For Farm Institute 4*nii aiOBOKTOWN. March 1. Members of lhe Legislative Council sitting In Finance Committee on February 2 last, by a majority vote opposed the Colony's participation in the scheme for the establishment (with financial assistance under the Colonial Development and Welfare Act, of a Farm Institute at Trinidad for the Eastern Caribbean territories. British Guiana it being asked to contribute 141.24*. towards the capital cost of the establishment o( the Farm Institute, payment lo lie met by an allocation of available funds for Development Plan Services. Denmark. Norway and (cell are itllfne.l wflh Atlantic powers but all have small differences outlook. Far in lhe north. Norwi has a UO m.le front iei HI Hun*i.i with no more tha.i a fa defence posts fat pMMacUOB. M "Perhr.pr. neutra;..y wns n logiral in world Win two and hopeful Car tmi 11 w .throe, but experienci' and deep doaira %  peak morn loudly loan loile The Swedes live l der thread of hope and calculate that if the chance is only one out of a thousand neutrality is still worth the attempt. Many Swedes honestly ihmk that if Sweden linked up deflnitel.. with the west, the danger of Russian action against Finland would increase.*" Professor Scott said other* believed that war could be averted even in Finland by a strong possible combination of power In the west. —Renter. lieK •GivesB.G.£135,000 For Mineral Search WITH A GRANT OF £135,000 under the Colonial Development and Welfare Act. British Guiana's Geological Survey Department has begun an extensive programme with the chief object of obtaining and publicizinn information concerning the mineral potentialities of the Colony wilh a view to the further development of its mining industries. ' The survey will also advise or. s- n \*/ s r*s „•„_ the problems of water supplies. UXD. W.I.A. Uirt'ClOr soils, road metals, and the goo, f _ -. logical aspects of civil engineeraV8 Cold Comfort ing projects such as the, construction of roads and alrflelcU < %  >• %  oi o-. L •• %  •-• %  !) and hydro-electric projects and POHT-oF-SI'AIN. Feb. 28 the administration of the mining Captain K. T. Murray, former industry. Managing-Director of the B-W.I A. During the past year nin e has written U> Lha Gejctlcr Die British Geologisu have afTTVed following'lelfcr; "Tnaveraad with in the Colony and one American, ^tit interest recent press reports w b ~T wno nas been about B.W I.A's operations culminating in an official statement by the Company. The extent of the losses which ore being experienced are Indeed staggering. It is perhaps comforting to the West Indies that these losses are borne Mr. Bei loaned to the Colony from lh United States Geological Survey. Mr. Webber's interest is chiefly In strategic minerals. He will b heading a party scheduled 1' leave for Venezuela frontier ii ffiSt, o^lEreh TTSo £ the Br.ush taxpayer but fron further investigation of the *">* realistic viewpoint Uiat is cold known manganese deposits In comfort that area j During the first two and a half New Laboratory I years of the original B W.l.A.s The recent grant from the existence the Company operated Colonial Development and Weion a profitable basis, men it exfare fundj will provide tor capiperlenced some bad luck In the tal expenditure of about £50.000 form of the loss of two of Its airupon the construction and equipcraft by nre. Due lo wartime merit of a Central Headquarters conditions it was unable to replace and I-aboratory in Georgetown them with proper pai and four district offices When carrying aircraft, and was obliged Queen's College moves Into its | Q use converted bombers which new building the Geological ) Suron | v carr |ed eight passengers vey will occupy the old buildings wh ,i st having an operating cost at the eastern end of Brickdam. com (arflblc w „ h a 2 I-sealer The Laboratory is ^tended to |mder nMe drcumllmCB th0 provide ^ l t ^JJ' n ;^"" h ^! operation was unprofitable for the of rocks and minerals from other *~ .„ ar *_aithoiioh the British West Indian territories. n "V J lnree J v "—^'inougn me The Director of Survey. M r. I'^Wy P-^ over that three-year Smith Bracewell who is consul'pertod was only approx matcly tant on Geological questions to equivalent to the Company s presMorrison Accuses Russia of Sabotage FOB the lir-t line for many year* s genui This was The Spring nukes and here the whe made an unexpected Jump. ie false %  tart ru seen at the (Unison HSVAIIHH'I ye-tfiiUy istea are seen going np to let out Lunways. extreme right. "Charh'Blon" Brings J91Mid8hipmoirOn Training Cruiso THE United State?, Training ship Charleston sailed into the harbour >esterday with 191 midshipmen aboard. The Charleston left Massachusetts February and slaved a lew nays at each of the purls, St Thomas, St. Croix and (iiiudcloiipe before it came Bai badai This is the first time lha (harle*tea has come to Barbados and for the midshipmen, the 28 officers and 15 crew, this visit is also a first time one. The shit; will stay hero for three days. Some of the midshipmen told tlw Advocate yesterday that so fa: this Is the port the£ like best. Putting aside the island's better weather there is the convenlenc that English is spoken here, whil< I*. was not spoken at many of Hi. other ports at which they called When this 2.300-ton vessel leaves Barbados, It will drop in Trinidad, then stop In the Canal Zone, at the Dominican Republic. Texas. Florida. Washington, Bos ton and then return to Massachusetts It Is scheduled to return home about the next two months. Three Classes These 101 young midshipmen ore divided into three classes, lirsl, second and third year midshipmen. This training cruise It only part of their navigation course. When the course is finished! they will be given comWhen the ship gets bock a" Massachusetts, they will remain abourd pursuing other phases of the course. Besides naval science, the midshipmen have to continuwith mathematics, Spanish, economics and quite a feuothe; ibjacts are taught on board the ship. The tutors come on board to Rive lessons. The Charleston was In action ,.. .during the last war off Alaska, proper P !" alhe Asiatic Sea and other place*. H but was never seriously damaged. It was once attacked by a Japanese submarine which sent a torpedo at It. At one time it was the heaviest armed ship of its gua m world Many Of lhe gjUOl wore taken off when il a/aj decided thai it should go on this cruise. •onie of the other British Watt Indies Governments expects to a a a tour of the Islands during il. During the last two weeks in March, the Director andr the GeolOBist In charge of investigation of rocks and minerals at the Central Laboratory will be visit* Ing French Guiana on the investigation of French Guiana. They will be taking part in a conference aqd Held expeditions In that country with delegationfrom Dutch and French C.uianas. This offers opportunity of comparing notes with their opposite numbers in the other Gulanas l loss over one year. Some time after the termination ol hostilillcs the Company was permitted after a great deal of argument with the British Government to purchase a few Lodestars, ant 1 Bt the time of the sale of the Company it was again on a profitable basis. So today we have a service which is less satisfactory on account of decreased frequency of trips which, en some routes is quite inadequate, and one which Is costing the taxpayers large sums of money. Instead of a service which under commercial management was able to be self-supporting." "BEST WISHES'' WINS "B'DOS GUINEAS" 1951 IN EASY STYLE EXCELLENT weather and keen racing on a firm irack were a feature of yesterday's racing at the Garrison Savannah. It was the opening day of lhe Spring .meeting and a large crowd attended. The stands were packed to capacity and among the number were scores of tourBts Irom the Man re-lama. They took a keen and active Into RESULTS AT A GLANCE rinsT acs No I on il,. Crrf I A'nlr High %  nd l.o*SCCONP TAACI Apollo Flm Fliehi •rbell %  Sc"o SAtr IOISTH BAIT. 1 %  ..rim I. Babel* I, tu„ siw rmxn MAIS I Harms-tr-i I. Fair Sallv ... 1 Court O-LJW sl\TM HA I I Vixen J Mn.hr.. i niuc Dtsfoaal StVSNTM BACr I fctary Ann 1 CH Road* 1 W.,! &f ..,. | sioajTM asir 1 Nan Tudot I l*nditt*ik • KMcftrr. rrnnl Crowd'. Wild.. I.ilrnmaHold*, O il — J. Bell* Thi -a was I ..IL 'II an All Oi--W> Big 4 Deputies Reach Paris I'ABIS, March 3. Russian and British dcleg.iti irrtvad In Paris to-day for nei week's vital east-west talks which will decide whether "Big Four" Foreign Ministers are to meet again. Ernetl Bovta'l (British) Kmeign Under-Sn i4, .:,i, m the first to arrive Tor the Foreign MlnJ tatsT Deputie* conlcreriic which i>j>en on Monday. —Heiiler. VIM ions IIAVI; TWENTY NINE CANADIANS and three Anencsasleft for Canada ytitcrday by TCI after i la Barbados. They are pictured sere on titir way to lac aircraft. Griffiths Approves T\lad'8l951Bud^t it'ram Oar o- (arxtaaadaal > PORT OF SPAIN. Feb. 28 The Trinidad Oovernment can >w proceed with the many schemes which have been.planned for the improvements of the Colony, as it is understood that the Secretary of Slate !t.is given his approval to the Colony's 1951 budget. The budget which was prepared by Mr. W. S. Archer. then Acting Financial Secretary and showed a surplus of $39,441 rtvenua being SS2.0S8.0MI and expei' iituro i*ing S62.000.6S9 was npproved l>y the Trinidad legislature on January 23 after totsT days of prnlonged debate King's Health "Disturbing" LONDON, March 3 Km*. OaorBJB. who was suffer ing from a feverish chill, wa tv.lee by Ms doelor> to-day. After this moriitnrs visil, the doctors said the King had a eornfortable Bight, but was n in his room. The doctors saw the King twba jesterday. The popular Sunda> rhtorlal will publish a front page report stating that Buckingham Palace emends ar;> disturbed obout the Klngfi haalth The Pictorial states that "grave anxiety hn> not arisen menu bt%  HI %  t Ihis present lodlSpOSl* tion U fear that there may| be a recurrence of Uja which led to an operation OB the Rlrifi light leg In Novemter 1946.** lh n newspaper "White Friar gos'ip columnitt of the News at* the World, says th< King'.* Illness "is not serious." Su Jnhii Weir, the Royal physi clan, will attend him dally and ether specialists will take this opportunitv of carrying out a comfiete checkup. "—Heavier PRINC£SS ELIZABETH V/S/TS ROME IN APRIL I-ONDON. March 3. Princess Elizabeth will visit Rome for 12 days nest month, it was officially announced tn-davThe Princess and hei I the Duke of F-dlnburgh will pay in Informal visit to Home from April 11 to April 24 Thev have been invited by the Homo Polo Club whose President || l.ucano Zlgnonc. —Healer csi in the racing Rlr. Cyril Barnard's three-yearold chistmit tlllv. Best Wishes. I Hon v C Oale %  rrlad oftT Uie "Barbados Guineas 19M". eveji'. in easy fashion. She made fver> pole a winning pole and reach "il the Judge in > minute :t"ij aatoii.is. beating Wntercress' time last ^ea^—the flrst lime the racewas 'un—of 1 minute 37( seconds. [!•*! Wishes was ridden b> Holder Hon. J D. Chandler's brown horse Burns, and newcomer to the track woi. (he UnrbadQs Turf Club Stakes. NUely ridden by Crosalty nver a distance of nine furlongs. Burn>: reached the winning pole ui .i driving flni>h, i I half ii length 0| Hi TheSftwas an upset in the Chelwhen Misa K C Apollo, trained by herselt. be a I a Helri of eleven, the biggest of the day. In this event lhe forecast booth paid out 1200.78. the highest amount paid out there for the day. Thi'; WHS also the case in the part muluels which paid out $33 62 Mr. K D. Edwards' bay filly Lunwa>s was an nniu i > nd ui the Brrt racs the in-t of lhe two events, in which she took part—she reared and lunged an— I.I yiaalj f. i uma H in tt,i> < vaa! a u such that a change of Jockey was ne>-^:tat.d after she had unseated her original rider. Yvom-i. twice %  .'lock. l.onways Is n three-year-old and it was hei Oral outlni on the local track. There wns a slight change In her behaviour in the hfth race however, .u %  <> \ < %  well away to whnl was unfortunately i fidse start There were eight races yesterday and each was won by a different contestant Croasley and Lutrhman who rmlc two winners eaih. were the most successful Jockrvs for the d..> while Mr R H Mayers with three winners, was lhe most sucasful trainer. In the Field Sweep prizes the $500 mark v/as reached on three %  as .ionTee highest amount$582 94— was paid in the Spring Stokes to holder of ticket No. 2285. Mollet Trying To Give France A Cabinet PARIS. March 3 without a Governmr.it DC* Wednesday waited patiently tonight wnile the third party leader in 48 hours tried to form a Cabinet. President Aurtol entrusted the task this afternoon lo Guy Mollet, Secretary-General of the Socialist party after George* Bldautt. popular Republican Chief, and Henri Queuille, Radical leod< had reported failure. Th,. 45-year-old Socialist Minksttr for the) Council of Europe in the outgoing coalition Cabinet was expected to know by tomorrow 'tight or Monda> whether he would be successful The difleren ( e is o\er the? comliiicate-d auestton of electoral reform. Most parties agreed that it was desirable to change the existing ttenrt of proportional representation t ermure the defeat of some Of the 183 Communist and nearCcHi'inunlft deputies al the next 'lections. Hut none agreed on what system to pul in its place. Radical*, calculated that two successive ballots would give thtm hanre of doubling their present 40 seals. Popular Republican Catholics. iw 145 strong, feared that most of party alliance* in the second ballot would be made nt their expense and lhat they would risk setni-exlermination — Rratet YORKSHIRE, March 3. RRITAIN'S DEPUTY PRIME MINISTER, Herbert Morrison, rejected here to day the view that the third world war had already begun "Our job as Socialists in Britain is to do our best to make the Soviet rulers change their mind," he told a regional meeting of the Labour Party What we called "necessary measures to protect ourselves" would be "doing what we can to prevent a third world war." He said "Our rearmament programme is simply lhe premium we must pay to ensure peace." Morrison said, "the Unilwl Nations was organised in such a way that it would work only if the Great Powan I'II. in, IIO<1 lo a^reo and work together. In fact one of the toi.it Powers has so far shown no interest whatever in co-operating with its wartime allies.'' Runla hatl "boycotted all the "Bring Back Uncle Gairy" Workers Clamour It ha: •rg> Co work'' of the United • itKtlaned" efrreate collective security i wrecked the Atomic EnMORRISON MAY SUCCEED BEVIN LONDON. Mai I specialislv her* thnttfht 'I %  man to Mr Hevin wmihl be Herbert Morrison the present ilnlsttr aid World %  of the Council Such a tffongj anr| authoritative perwnal,tv -wild le .in aaatt at the TorOthers lipped m having a good %  ra J Nines Orinthi whr le fur lhe Toll nl# Shaw• Govemmeir Geieral. — %  eater GRENADA. March 3 "We want no nieuage: brlni: baca Uncle Gairy." ran a plaaaiif one of many nlung about a ear driven thrmigh lhe streeU of the apltal lodav by the Manual ami Menial Workers' Union Party. Later the*iverc ilispl.a,-,! %  i r UolOA*a St George's office, others urging fen increased lembcrahlp. Evidence tnilay considerably eased the market i %  m I DO Wgt don. disrrimlnHting as mi lha earlier market days on lhe ground of colour. Strikers appear to be in good heart emorting Brig Arundell will efTect lhe Unmadlati ryijs si' of Galry. The II M S •enlpe an-lving ruesday will relieve the kVvensMr* and will berth in lhe IHM harbnur alongvida the plar, incidenU. to-day and lust night wen minor. The lat wa* that a small empty houae n Dougaldston Rftate wan honied II G. Page, a surgeon special! % %  '. dt the Colony Hospital to-day bsued a bulletin laying that Cnl. Stewart, (he Governor'! ITIvale Secretary, A.DC, was mekinjr steady, Mtlsfaefoi grass and reports lhat he will be sent to England or w I:' any specified treatment are uuf.nindi'd but essential for his eontlhued progress U complet..|itiet lVfarine. yeitorday and to-dov worked on lhe removal uf the blockage of lhe dam caused by ii landslide .it. Mirobenu Waterworks system after the gang wus engaged wilh help of an M.M.W.U. ofrlclal who cympathlsed with cutting off the Princess Alice Hospital waler. declined lo %  fOffc after Thursday aylng the disCommunlsl defence irtvot had yetltanco to work was loo great. been launched. The exact sltuaI though the real reason neeined to tlmi in the town iirai ot <'lcai|be the Jeer previously held HIKI all Saturday nfterie for controlling -itumir energy n'lii nbollshing the fetontk bomb. It has reeke-t every attempt to arrange a worldwide disarmament. It has fenrecked the MlliUry Staffs' Comnwitecjltempt to produce a practical plan for sn International Pniire Morrison said: "We wanted %  world in which all dispuiiwould be settled not by mill tar v conflicts bul by dlscusslan, conciliation, nod arbitration un.ler International Kule of Law We. (and let me add with %  OBrVlcilon Ud emphasis. theUnlt.-.i cuiilldently hoped for such a combination uf l|n> ihlef BllIM In the last war as would easily guarantee the i>eace of lhe world, Alas! fen) now sae> the srorld dlvktod by a eaW war And indeed in some areas the war is hot." World Dictators Morrison said lh.it th• ments ol nig powers which were dictatorsli.i %  %  unhappy lendency to want to fe* 10 the world." "That U our business." he onspnaslsed. \i'irrkaoii cnlled the Mantnl\ Plan "a prime example ol ptiblltlolrlled foreign policy in action. "Ii is ironic ti capitalist Amerlr i'i. rsUaliosui w*Ui Europe can he taken as a model ot democratle relstlons betiveen dales while lhe worst example of Imperialism in MOBDl > % %  ."" baa been the Soviet Union's attempt to turn Yugoslavia into %  colony. noiwithiunniiiK the fact lhat the Soviet Union claims to he a Cofnmunfcsl Btata fend thnt Yugoslavia is one Restarting to America's recent gift of wheat lo India after India had voted against the American resolution on China In the I'nited Nations. Morrison said. M | can think of few examples In world iii-fni \ ol generosity more %  restod —Reuter TELL THE ADVOCATE THE NEWg UNO HIS DAY OK NIGHT K. W. V. Britain Will Not Be Bullied —Lord Salisbury LONDON. March 3. The Marquess of Salisbury, the Conservative Opposition leader in the House of Lords declared tonight that Britain should tell Mardial Stalin *he would not be bulI • . ,. She should also "give and take | wilh Argentina in lhe negotiations to buy meat. lit .. p;nty political broadcast, I Lord SallKbury said lhat through-1 nut the six years that the GovernI ment hud been in power they had 1 ihut their eves to hard facts which | I,I i ,t HI in wilh their theories That was equally true both of the I international situation and of doI \ Stalin was testing out their | .-ouroge and resolution, now in on part of (he world, now in anolhe he id The only way to prevent htrr om going too far is to make It deW to hun immediately, that we with the British Commonwealth. lhe United Stote*, and our other M( to >• %  bullied and | %  i ten. may agree lo alt and try lo work Julian to nil Issues unlst Russia and I world on n basis I Then Italia band i mm i. . • 1 *-st of Un beno -able to all." KeaUr .STOLEN PLANE CRASH LANDED VIENNA, March 3 Two Hungirmn mechanics of I Ine S.viei HKiganan Alrwi oath.Unded a stolen Russian! .ports plane on an Austrian school! ind at St Lorvnxon near the Yugoslav frontier yesterdav. T>ey hud flown from Budapest Assured by the children that no. Russians were in the area, the) pilot asked lo be directed to the! rcarest British authorities Deep! V prevented lhe plane over-1 running lhe plftsftpound and! [barging into i stone quarry nearly—Renter TABLE WINES FOR WEDDINGS THERE ARE NO BETTER WINES THAN K. W. V. WHITE TAIILE WINES — (Rallied by the K W V ) These are rich in nalaral aroma and frullv scids and are of distinctive lUvour. They should be served chilled or oft the Ice during Meals, to which thev are pleasing com pin Ions. B.W V RIEHLINO TAPE UKY WHITE ISeleete*) K W V. SAL r VIGNON I'.l \M RED TARLE WINES. — iRoltled hy Ike K W. V I These should be served || room lemperjlure — They are of the highest qujlll* and Ihelr i>\r .,, .[.no i snd M.i •our make thrm lndUpeiis.itilr compaiilont Jt Me.ilo durlnr ahlih Mard I* served K. W V CAPE IIRY RED Imi. Le. ill Ki.I Mil K W V CAPE l>RV HEM (Llfejil-bodledl I.e. CLARET ~ W V CAHERNfT SACVIONON' — A very popular ked Wine WEDDING BELLS will sound their Sweet Chime*, for Many Couplers ! The entertainment of OuaOtl %  %  Wadtfing Celebrslion tan lie less costly and nt lhe same lime hre DON of the Sparkle of Champagne if Bd more of Unit most delirious | M 11 H M I I'l Wine — K. W. V. WEMMERSHOEK



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SUNDAY, MARCH 4, 1*51 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAC1 BLKVEN One Daringly Spectacular DanceThen On To Delysia *... 4 T HE Tast hall ol Olympia had been transformed that night n to a great cathedral, and In front of the altar the abbes* and her nuns were praying Bui one of them tne most beautirul of them, was realless. There WIP sounds ol Caf singing from outside tnr rathedral door, sod when tt •swung open vou could setmen and tomen madlv dancing Tne youra nun fretted sUU upon her Knee> until her col* league' nWl way T*i*n %*\raw 'iimea in i -ack mi 'hv Orees vretchwl out net itrm* B.TI moved her feet In 'h~ tentative sfeps of a dance. When the cm thed ral door opened aga.n. and the *uashm* flooded in she moved 'otimt ll as If drawn agairul her will Spieimann. the tempting emi.v sary fn>m the Devil, caught sign: of her and started back In amazement at her Deautv—then. in a sudden Irensr of passion, dragged her -* ^^m CocTTran's Tilt ^T M1RACLI-: at Olympia -< I and iu daring knocVea I.. the nation rigid. ^sa* Max Relnhardt aod (he great designer professor Stern had come from Germany to organise the production. There was a cast of 3.000. a pack of dogs, horses witfl painted spots on their backsand KnlghM In armour hding gaata, A church-going England came Through the sleel and slush to be shocked nv this allegory ol Ood IhPlesh and the Devil. %  Why does Cochran produce tragedies in railway stations? Why does he present a mvstery In a circus rln ? indignantlv asked the Daily Express But the croads came and stayed to marvel at the nign •nviMnn*! naaVin ol Natarha STORV a III.SMI>A.\I: SMIIAI Ot Ol H .%. %  : l . IIIIMIIll MOM • 1 Trouhaiiowa. Uai Runlah dancer who had Dees srougftt from Moico* to p'ay ;he Nun. Tt was ih nrst pecac>es Sot until he revived u with Lady Diana Cooper in IM'i. did he ever achieve such grandeur again Life was gay and relaxed in Britain, in spite ot the belligerent rumblings from Oinnauy. And. though women's na_ HTie -•etneo u> Cocnrau to typify e\ervthinK an engl-anman rhougni of whrti iie vUialiwt a Parisian gamine—and nc oruufht ner in Ihdon. He w-is preparing a ne tevtie called 'ii:lis AND tsi *nd Delysu v tilled just the star around -(torn ne could pivot one or ha mnr.t danng scenes Wllh one cr rs dance direciois George Shurley. he went into cor.fererce to plan something Uiai would shock a feverish. wartK.i London It wasn't easy. but ne did IL That llrst night ol Odds and Ends.* in 1915 at the Ambassadors the curtain came down on a sketch—and when It rose again the fmnt of the state was in darkness. fjp-ttaae a translucent screen. ighted from the back stretched r om ing to wing and as the band began to plav the silhouette of a female figure could be seen behind the screen Up went the opera glasses. But you only needed your naked eyes to see that the girl behind the screen was wearing nothing but a Grecian urn perched on her shoulder. Seven other girls followed, slowly ming across the stage— and their entire dress also consisted either of urns vasea or lyres. The staae lights dimmed and when they went ue again, there S s Detyata standing before a rror In a boudoir. For me next ten minutes without M>ing word, to the acxcmpe nine in There were o:hrr "Odds and ends" m which Delys'A sang but there was no doubt which of her appearances Had moil etTect uoon the audience Thet were cheering her at the end And a croa of admirers waited Tor ner at the stage door. .. was -ur.ched on -hi road to s'ardom r.ie papers rho failed lift as a angbl .10* rg.M of the lab'in 'hrv.t. • and forecas' %  futurf for ner—also cernei • main neisdi-ne 'hat dav i .a atory Irjm Kuirj (ONFIUrsn IN ULTIMA rt VICTORV it said. 'SIIMHI\I.' —At C4U0 u utck D! v,-.a ead ; 8* !" ** stoute with sonic hard and well le^ !" J? ,ne T^ m ^^. Gu d !* Greenidgea defence with hard ganged at 3-2 in h.>LfV^,^ placed fore-hand -lams and fore and back-hand smashes. He HSUV'JJ^L^ a realjlghUng , n ,u,ns drawing him cl,e to the n with a won this world to-dav l F !" "." rvice na at uic —• --; %  JjlU — %  .?*.-?TZ m !" ? *ama 21 — 10 nfter completely Th.rKUf rM. change il was 12-3 In his favour, favour. He occasionally beat u(|l |a% stoute. The Chief Guide tj y now Grccrudge appeared to f'gall with Tbe Chief Guide and her Secrehave lost hope and service changed "lams wh tary. Mts-t Ramsden Railed on at 13—5 In Lcgall's favour. Legall table. Friday night, 1st Mnreh. by the got the next six points and won Le*U equalised and then beat By the time the game was 15 points t" N.s Lady Neb on for Bermuda, the game 21-5. Mayers with a good fore-hand old he had a five point lead on via the Northern Islands. One smash which took him into the Stoute. At 15—6 he and Stoute can imagine the excitement of the Greenidge opened up with some lead. Mayers again got through had a session of patting smashing Guides of St. Lucia, Dominica, fairly good fore-hand smashing in with a hard fore-hand *lam and and returns which delighted the Antigua. Montserrat and St. Kitls. th c second game but Legall's reregained the lead. Legall later crowd. Service changed at 18— i* „ S0 V n f t the C hl ^ f turns made them look simple. Of went ahead and service changed at in Lcgall's favour and he wen the first five points, three went to 14—11 In his favour. He went on to -m thc game 21—12 and Greenidge. Legall soon after to win 21—10. set two love. In this game both players used **n Butler, another Trinldnd iii aVi. *"' i nt< > the lead. Service their fore-hand smashes irequent cricketer, played against Ren he B-ihamas; and"then to Puerto ^aWd at ft—4 In his favour. ly. They took the opportunity to Herbert and Charles Humphrey. Rico where*\hJ will iHend the .. .... ""<* 1 **l\s and Mayers, as He defeated Herbert but lost lo We?ter^n Hemisnncre Suborn, A 1 thl B "J'ilV **'?* f ^l !" a newcomer, had a lot of connHumphrey. Throughout his sel mUtee MeeK in llsi and22nd by L ""' 11 dell hl *"* crowd but dence. Up to now Legall depended with Herbert, Butler had the edge March. From Puerto Rko she ,l B .?^ ar ^ lf P'^'dge now morc ^^ fnrf> hand !nri s „ P Herbert was 1.. difficulties all the Oftei vards. The address Shall la proud to have played a leading part for fifty yean In Lha procresa and development of internal combustion engines on land, on %  ea and In tuts air. Shell research haa had much to do with th perfectlnt of the modern Jet engine For the Comet Uxlay. for the II boreeltaa caurlagt of yesterday, a haa been true to aay ... you can be sure of SHELL. given lv Uic Rev B Crosbv whe ,oce V na onr n n smasnes. ne "T'V--. '"* -" %  ? '"' % %  • occniiims drawing him cl tonally bent h sneaky fore-hand h skimmed across the in the second game Legall attractive from beginning to end. Guide for the first time and it is will visit the Guid will then fly to Ja i of Haiti and f i to visit the %  realised the i scessity of shorten, lied hl back han<| .the bell when Legall was i,ttie. flicks verv time and dropped two pieces before the second game ended. Humphrey Guides there before sailing for aw>v ." om the uble. Legall inon the other hand, was steady and England by thc SS Cavina The creased his lead but Greenidge. I-egall's third match was wrth his occasional flicks were accurate. day after she reaches England she ** resorting to these tactics, gave Louis Stoute, local Champ. He also will flv to RrusseW tn attend a him rnore trouble. Oreenidge defeated Stoute two—love. following this iwr. tnrisi Meeting of the World Bureau. came cloa to bringing the game The first game started off very Smith. Secretary of the Barbados During the summer she will visit even but never succeeded. Legall thrilling and everyone was lookTable Tennis Associauon preGuides in many parts of England eventually won 21—17. defeating ing forward to topnotch tennis, sentcd gifts to Legall and Butler. and we shall soon hear what part Greenidge by two straight gomes. The main nttracUon of this set The final match of the night wa* "II! visit during LegaH's next match was with was however the flrst_ five points betw. of the world she i the next winter. David Mayers. Mayers is a very four went to Legall. Both players two I .*• HI HHJgjgjii ii gjei %  rgaj g^ayj JUST ARRIVED!! REMINGTON STANDARD TYPEWRITERS (A imiiin M miin M.M.II YOUR ENQUERIES ARE SOLICITED PHONE 4675 A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (B-DO§) LTD. DISTIRBUTORS JUlMACOL IS THE BEST TOILET LOTION IN THE THF EST INDIES \sk ny cricketer how refreihing il is lo massage with LIMACOL after a hard game. It helps to relax aching muscles and gives new zip and pep to the weariest. That's I LIMACOL The freshness of u hrreze in a holtle. STOKES & BYNOE LTD.—Agents. I A on ox SHOW TURNER TEOiUAN' 40 H.P. HEAVY DUTY WHEEL TRACTOR ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LIMITED TwMcJsicU Road St. Mkhaol Phone. 4629 & 4371



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SUNDAY. MARCH 4. ItSI Gardening Hints For Amateurs The 4. .iil* II In Mar. I. onucnm nm PurpkI :< To collect your own farden sects Is a fascinating hobby and one that every keen rordencr should try. True, there la no difficulty about obtaining imported garden seeds nowadays, and most of them give splendid result* especially the Australian seeds. Nor Is It advls..ble to re-plant your own seeds yt-ar after yeur without bringing in any new blood. But there is something very 'alisfying, iii pLuitiiu: seeds thin you have collected yourself from your very own plants, more so tome-how than when they an* planted from strangers as It were. It is not difficult to i-.iHe.-i vour own seeds. The great thing is. to sep that th#) ; ,re thoroughly dry before ihey are stored. The safest way ol ensuring this Is to let them sun dry on the plant, but the snags about this method are: (1) It sucks the plant and slows up its floweruig to leave the old Mowers on it. (2) Often the birds eat the. seeds, or they burst and scatter before thev can be collected. It is best therefore to make up your mind what seeds you want, and bag a few old flower heads on onepaint in u net or muslin bog until they are thoroughly developed and dried. Most plant* are so prolific that a couple of dry Mowers will provide all the seeds you could possibly want. Plants that form a definite seed pod are of course the easiest to deal with, such as the Double Balsam, and Yellow pea. But most f the annuals form their seeds at the base of the Mower petals, and the flowers have to be stripped and divided to get at thorn. Many of them are exceedingly fine and are not eoi*y to deal with. In the case of Gcrberas it will be found that the dried flower head will Huff out into a small silken puff. Divided up the tiny black seeds will be found each at the end of a little silk umbreUn. Not even Gerbera flower has seeds, so bo careful to see that you do not store a barren flower. After the flower h.i* been ullowed to thoroughly dry on the plant, and has been picked ami the seeds have been dissected out. It is still advisable lo put the seeds In a tray, and sun them for some hours before storing them. To store, put them in small chart**) envelopes, with the name and Kate outside, and keep them in an untight buttle, if possible In the Kiigklaite until wanted. Flowering Vines Continued The Purple Begonia la a quick growing hardy vine which needs ii large expanse ol wall on which |o spr. It Is .i vine which wll stand behind in an exposed position and it wtll survive — once it is well %  v.hcd with little or no garden care. But like most hardy Vines if it gets frequent manuring and watering it will certainly do better. The Purple Begonia flowers at Intervals all during the year. especially during the rainy weather from about August on. The flowers are very lovely. growing in clusters of large mauve bloom which cover the whole expanse of the vine, presenting a truly glorious sight. After some years growth the Purple Begonia is inclined to rieeome woody, and when Uiis nappens it is best to cut It back to the ground and to let it spring again This vine is pro^gated by Inyerlng. ANSWER TO GH. An answer lo G, Jl.'s query about his Carnation plants is difficult without having seen the plants. However, after consultnblNDAV ABVOCAIE PAGE TliKEF. FARM AfWt GARDEN By AQUCOLA Soil I rlilil. The answer U> Ui question fertile *oil depends on many things and la closely related to the use being made ol It, the kind of crop grown, the in icrplay of factors Influencing growth and the care and management bestowed to ensure reasonable .lability of the requirements cu the particular crop or crops during the period of growth, we have previously noted that the ideal soil is not composed of sand, or clay or humus alone but contains an adequate proportion of all three. But this observation Is .bvicusly incomplete without ref eicnce to the Carton controlling irop growth, and these may be divided into two groups: static i actors which Include texture [sandy, clayey, loamy, etc. as mentioned in the second of these notes), organic matter content and ;eiiti.ii plant nutrients; and uynanue factors—those subject to fluctuation during a growing season. The latter include water supply, available plant food, air. harmful agencies (such as ex restive acidity or alkalinity, unfavourable micro-organisms etc.), root room and soil temperature In general, it may be said that the productiveness of a soil dependon Its ability to furnish lequirements of the dynamic type rate suitable to a crop's needs. CHARLES, Romping And Full Of Mischief ANNE. Gaining Weight And Sleeping Well hOININGteHS ly KTtt DACR£ Thr. ability la, to a large extent though not entirely, witfai ..jthin the ccntrol of the cultivator through such operations as Ullage, drainage, manuring, conserving of soli moisture by surface cultivation, mulching and so on. The aim should be to create a good and eflecttve soil medium which, in practice, can be recognised by growth response and vigour. It has been said that the farmer's foot or his eye is the best appraiser of soil fertility. Land quality and cognate matters; but. while the vigilance of the farmer during his rounds majr be often sufficient to decide whether his soil is -hi good or bad heart" as the saying goes, in these modem times no cultivator ii ever too far distant from scientific help or advice on soil and crop problems and full use should be msdo of the facilities provided by Government or other authorised agencies in this connection. Now let u examine briefly some of he operations which afreet soil fertility and we begin with tillage. It has three principal objects: (1) modification of the soil structure (3) disposal of weeds and other materials on the surface of the soil and the inccrporalion of manures and fertilizers (3) planting and sowing. The most important of these '• perhaps the first, which affects retention and movement of molsture, aeration, heat absorption and retention and through these the biological and chemical processes of the soil The objects mentioned combine to eliminate competition from weeds and to bring about that physical condition most favourable to root development and crop growth designated by the term "tilth." Weather is an important factor in tilth formation and good tilth implies optimum moisture conditions, besides desirable degrees of fineness, fairness and depth. Thus tillage is considerably influenced by weather conditions and for greatest efficiency must be carried out when the soil Is neither too wet nor too dry. tlon will, wiser heads, the conclusion is that slugs are eating the leaves, but the falling off ot the leaves la probably caused by giving the plants too much water. For the worms on the Cabbage the Department of Agriculture advises spraying with Lead Ai i• Li.it.which can be obtained ready mixed from the Cotton Factory. TUB UTTIE BOY ON THl WALL. Prince ChsrUs, watckea a state procession go byAnd mother holds hlea by the ankle. |tui In CAM. JUST lately Prince Charles has time as possible with her children. struggled valiantly to say Generally, she can only average "airplane." about two hours a day. He knows what it means, for the word has been used ft lot in Every morning, after breakfast, his hearing. He also understands she oes up to the second-floor that an kuiftamy brought his nursery suite with its primrose mother home from Malts last week. That airplane has opened a new phase In the life of Prince Charles. now two years and three months For the first lime In 11 weeks he can romp with mother. H can chatter away, proudly using many new words he has learned. lie can now show, with self* assurance, his unfaltering walk and his Improved table manners. He understands more the life around him. For not only does he know about airplanes, but also about the H*gvu>. bis father'sship. Tell About DaddV Whenever he sees Princess Elizabeth be cries: "TeU about Xaadda.'* He listens intently to stories about father and the Magpie. Princess Elisabeth has been delighted at the progress of both Prince Charles and six-month-old Princess Anne. Charles is a sturdy little fellow, full of energy and healthy mischief. Physically and mentally he Is forward for his age. He now strings words into sentences and is beginning; to'refer to himself as "me" Instead of saying "Charles 'Id that." Anne is growing very like her mother, and gains weight steadily More placid than her brother, sba Is a great sleeper, with a sunny disposition. Playtime Home at Clarence House, Princess Elizabeth is arranging her life so she can spend as much yilew ualls and long window* Itufcmg south over the inoc*> 1. wns of St James's !'.< sn hour she Joins Charlee games on the floor. Here the rugs are covered with nursery inysncs telling him familiar siirtes of the fairyland characters 'hose pictures adorn the sides of .i portable radio. Getting Tough Because Princess Elizabeth believes In fresh air Charles i* becoming a tough outdoors boy who dislikes wearing a hat. In dry weather he romps barefooted on the grass. Except in bad weather, jhe two children are taken out every morning by their nurse. Helen U tint body. In hi* pram, which has a forward-facing hood so h* 1 can see everything around him. Charles tits' upright. usually clutching a toy and constant!] po. .ting out things. They often go into St. James': Park, stopping to watch the chirks, which Charles now calls "ducks" instead of "quackquacks." and Into Green Pars, where ho points excitedly at the buses in Piccadilly. But. because these walks have become rather embarrassingly we-U Known, in the afternoons the children are often driven out to Wimbledon Common or Putney? Heath, where Charles can play freel> Hero-Worship He also plays In the gardens ol Sl James's Palace, with a big coloured ball which he throws about with vigour. He heroworships his cousin, seven-yearold Prince Richard of Gloucester who can catch a smaller ball seven Urneg out of eight. Although Charles knows sister's name he usually calls her "baby sitter" If anyone goes nea the sleeping baby he says"Siste sleeping. Go 'way." He looks forward to seeing himother again at five o'clock when Princess Elisabeth goes to the m.rsery for an hour. After game* he has supper. His food Include* chicken, Ash. mashed vegetable; and lots of fruit and orange juice. 'till. MOMS anchovies pnrslry gherkins I hard-boiled •U i *i>mato 1 shallot butter PSPPr bread cream cheese i COOKERY CORNER Many stories are told to account cm--, roll each slice round a flntor the cocktail The most popular ger of sausage. Fasten with a, one isThe sijuire of a little coun•ock.ail stick Serve with a gheriry tnn in America was very kin proud of his beautiful daughter POHTUGUESE SANDWICHES ind of a magnificent cock. The bird disappeared and could not be found, weary of searching lie. the squire swore that the man who brought the rock hack alive would be allowed to marry his ct.iughter One summer morning a young cavalry officer rode utto the village, stopped in front of the Inn, and handed the cock to Its owner. The squire, full of joy, produced drinks that all might toast the tall of the cock. His daughter from exiitement. mixed whisky, vermouth, bitters and ice together KVIT. body liked this delicious mixture so much, that It was christened on the spot—"Cocktail". A cocktail party should not consist of drinks only, so hrrcarc two of the many savouries. SAUSAGE CURLS •ausages fat for frying slices of new bread butter mustard gherkins Fry the sausages in a little fat, leave them to cool. Spread the slices Of bread With butter, then put on dabs of mustard. Remove Chop the anchovies, herkins, parsley and is with the ream checstf. Grab? .he shallot and add Mix all with ; little butter and pepper. Spread on slices of bread, skin und slli a tomato and place i lop of spread. Complete the sandwich with another slice of bread. Now for your cocktail. What about a 'SideCar?" Fill the shaker half full linikrii ice and add. 1-0 gill of fresh lime juice 1-8 gill of cognac brandy 1-8 gill of colntreau Shake well and strain into cocktail-glass. and the lersv lajssssp* sow. there's more foam in BRYLFOAM [Hi OHOIHUL SHAMPOO IN 1UIE IJLNJ ..I : %  akin : %  H.itu I 'UK A LONG LASTING RICH^BEAUTY lATHCk FRAGRANTLY P£riFUM*:> il. loji of rcajr hekd In tie your loos, bf beautiful . With (lull U Mill "month mill tmliun! h ilh ml Intel.oesaa. the teeret of which la M The Sun], o| Ih* II.tii'ldil Trouii -. hieaiu ii 'In* pTiri'Ti le^i-iug. > | 1 unir^\^i ; efreihui t ; TOIleJ SOAP &&£ ELECTRIC rpmilR food look, tt&ycmfrrj'njiulajU. YOB know, too, when yon look t tko fom tag, that yon can't get finer value. la a Full Brogue Oxford. Tiad to every pair ia the Jobn White Guarantee Shield—the tkaa which mean, 'Just right 7 Look for it in leading atoret in Barbadoe. made by JOHN WHITE means made juskright The icfngcniDog unit of the G.B.C rtfnjcrstoi is co uoely made that it is hermetically tested after manufacture sod never nerds servicing This retngcrstor will %  tsoa up to any estreme of curoate — iDd it's loTgr; to look at, ago 1 • Set Id chromlytn-plstad twisla ineorsorstlni concatl^leek. THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS 'imsiNTiNc mt CCHULM lac-UK co. ITO. ENOANO MURRAY'S MILK STOUT THE STOUTEST OF ALL STOUTS STRENGTHENING TO THE LAST DROP! Ri'vommf'nded by the Faculty • FRESH STOCKS ARRIVED RECENTLY >i vwi.x. A ro.. i i %iis





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PAGE nr.m SUNDAY ADVOCATE r SUNDAY, MAKCH 4, 1M1 I COLLEGE III] Mill l"j£2& Never before have so many people been questioned on why they enjoy keeping 1 their pets OME CAT MUf THREE FOR MICE ONLY By CHAPMAN PINCHES 6f keeping their pets in |loi WHY -lr> most British fsmilies condition. ..rep a don of a cat? Which is the Meat, which is top favourite moie popular pet' 'tH dogs, rates a poor second Ho* many dog* and nU earn with cits—an odd fact conskk-r ititli living by doing useful work? ing that the cats' wild ancestors What fods and drinks do they must have fed mainly on flesh. not fish. These questions have been ., _.._., *,. answered accurately for the first M Liver U surprismgly lew on the tme bv a poll of pet-owners' h of feline fancies Only one manh.nl bv r Keaneth "> 100 cat. can work up much Cottm, a Slough. Bucks, statisenthusiasm for household scrap?, tidar.. which dogs enjoy. The pell, which has Involved a Only two cats in 1.000 would doOT-:a-4oer oviz of 50,000 petrather have mouse on the menu owl R scores of iown> and vllthan anything else. Cottam relape*. piovtd that more people ports. A few miaow loudest for <-e a cat about the house, eheese and rp. Some swectM snore than 5,500,000 toothed specimens yearn tor cats in Britain compared with biscuits. At least one rat in about 4.000,000 dogs says Cottam. Britain Is fed largely on pancakes. Cats seem to owe their superior •_.,. W1...1— numbers mainly to the fact that Feline Tipple* more of them are gainfully oeCo d mUk ,, the f tV0 urlte feline CUD,ed .. tipple. Bat many cats prefer Ore cat out of every three Is J* er Some pnJoy a dlsh of ,.,. kept r the prime purpose of A few „ ck th#lr ups mo „ rue mice. Only one dog horoU|rmT BfteT ,*„. ov r in lrt*s irlves his animal hew" cm for Ms value as a TAIL-PIECE: Have you a cat wafcH-dojL. that "shakes hands" like a dog? -i... After patient trial* with 31 hen i %  Porting dog, sheep g£^^ of caU a German '.'';''''. CuiiT.— .,£l clentlst reports that it Is lmare Included, cats still have BUD^.^ to V,^ „ pgt to offer a ataol.al surplus in numbers earn.ff cnAv ,„ ii>g their Keep. But you can train cat. to exOn other counts IMpmr. d iMr U| s l0 ^ ^ped >n cnc#s of cat and dog owners run ^ (n hr rtyt ._L... surprisingly parallel. Family Pets Half the dogs and cats in me country are kept purely a* family pets—something: extra to care for and provide rompanionshlp. About HO per cent, say simply "We have pets because we love them ." Others have reason* ranging from liablt — "We have always had it dog in our family"—to the conviction that a home without %  fireside tabby K Incomplete. Onl> one in 1.000 men admitted IN.' kegp a doa mainly for the excuse to take it out at night. As always happen, with public opinion polls, some people a*wcre3 the question: "Why do you keep a pet"" with "Don't %  Bow 1 *, Strays Strangest finding of the pelpoii '•. • was the fact that chlldn cxeR small influence on the nd dog populations. Only one out of every ten dogs or Cam is given a home for a cbilo's sake. It is grown-ups— partituUrly elderly, lonely folk— who lie! ttiey need the compamonshsat M animals moat. Cottaiii. who work, for a goahead firm of pet-food manufacturers, found tnat few comfortably placed cats—only three per cem —have been strays on which people took pity. The bulk of Britain's alley-cats remain tramps throughout their lives. Fish came an easy first among the cats* favourite foods, and most cat owners believe It Is best The Light That Failed Andre Gidv By IOHN MATHER ANDRE GIPF example of an intellectual who helped boost international Communism with the glory of his name — and who then helpet! (hatter the illusion with the btt lemess of his experience. He died In Paris recently. aged 81 and full of European honours, including the Nobel Prize. Had he died at H h'... bier would have been claimed exclusively by the Comintern Gide visited the Belgian ami French Congo in 1924—*even years after the Russian Revolution—and his outrage at the treatment of natives gave a Red glow to his thoughts. By 1932 he was a bookish Communist. But then he did the fatal thing. He went and saw. And a second outrage—at the treatment of the Russian masses in Russia—abruptly changed hi< mtnd. In "Back from the USSR he spoke of the Russians' happiness—"made up of hope, confidence—and ignorance''. H* went on: -In the USSR, everyon* knows beforehand that and every subject there can be only one opinion. Every time you talk to one Russian you feel as if you were talking to National Theatre. If the Individthem all" ual groups prove capable not only And: "There are too many of serving their own regions but poor ... it was not to see any From beginnings of this sort the of effecting a plausible concatenathat I had come to the U.S.S.R." theatre as an academic subject and tion with their fellow units, the No Lenin or Stalin Prizes for that as a practiced art made its way university theatre of the decades book into the curricula of colleges and ahead will no longer be i leaser oide began writing in 1W1 and universities—large and small—all stream of .some main stream; it produced criticism plays, trambecome the main laUorts and even newspaper editorials as well as novels. His COLLEGE TRAINED actors perform on a college made sat the pressure f s new play, "Hsar the Hammers Kinging," dramatised from the novel "Quality," which was rssiitly adapted for the Dims under the title of Pinky These college producer actor are the OsreHn* Playiaafeers of the UaiTerstty of Horth Carolina, in the southern part of the. United States. American University Theatres by SAWYFJt FAI.K of the present scene In academic precincts the movement manifested itself not so much In revolt but In assertion. Simply stated the declaration was this: acted drsmn performed on a stage before an audience could be part of the cultural scheme of an institution of higher learning. signalize the end of the first IS years (1910-1935) the leaders of these theatres convened st Carnegie Institute of Technology on November 27 and 28, 1925, to hold "A Conference on the Drama in American Universitle' Theatres." 4.14 p m_ Wuatc Magaalna; 4JS a.m. Sunday half hour. 3 pm Compoarr of UM weak: BIB p.m. unman 1 Choice. p.tn BBC Symphony Orchestra: S41 pjn. PYoaremme Parade SJS—1.IS am — -Mil a BIB as. 7 Pi I0.IB l sou are altar. \ miip dKlares that i Down quantity. i4) land, ill Jill. Where Lois caroa rrotn 7 I* I 15. -Let'a Uia poisa.' 1 (5) 16. Regiment joei wlfnoui tea aa a rule. 141 IS. THi Th* Nfwi; linen}', the rest. (Si m CMt^fT"arYMecull' Dnan 1. Raat as ties oo. (61 2. So, lei nothing be upset. It) 3. Hi lea in a plaaaaot manner. (5) 4. nated aa commerce, ISI 5. Imllnctlve. id) 6. Prult. (1) i. Thoroughly aoaa. '*' 12. Be a 14. A Oe'i. 15. Oflan precedes Britannia, tai ao. JlUt pomlbl) a "UBsr DB. (tl %  rlB!i time*. IS) my mlsture _.. ; thr dockyard. <0> First-rate performances were How, asked the Americsn univerjdemanded; for, like community Ity professor. George Pierce Baker, theatres of the same period, unlin 1910. could anyone interested in versifies were stressing "theatre humane tradition say that the for audiences" as well ss their making of drama—good drama— earlier point of view of "theatres did not fall within the scope of a for participation." Hence, scene university's legitimate concern? designers, costume designers, stage Baker, with his characteristic technicians, and business managdlrertnesa. answered his own quesera, sll of professional competence. Uon by inaugurating in 1912 at were added to drarsaa faculties Harvard University, Cambridge, spending part of their time in the Massachusetts, in the northeastern classroom; the rest \p the rehearUnited States, what was to become sal hall, the shop, or the box office, the famous "47 Workshop". Here Along with this strength and plays written in his English Ianproficiency came the awareness guage class were given their ulthat the university theatres had a timate and conclusive test not in major responsibility; an obligation J*T*"T, 10 "" the classroom but on a stage beto the communities In which they '"' fore an audience. This was Indeed functioned and from which they & complete Innovation, never bein part drew their audiences. No fore had an attempt been made longer could they be either peppy to correlate academic instruction campus activities or academic and with practical theatre At Columcloistered endeavours. In many hla University In New York City. Instances they had to assume not Hrunder Mat hews had for years only full custodianship of the The Kern-.: T IS pm Jfew and Little Aoalrwt; tlJ a.m. Caribbean von- 7.4S— MM p.M. — II f I Mil B fT U ah Ja a x ed %  Jeest* 7.B i m The mind of Cnrlai: B p.m. BUatta Newsreel; Sll pm SXindar Sac|, which he haS eXDOSPd the V^nttJSSSrZ £U^Sr?e &****. !" conditions of man tonditn Form rrom'tha kind with fearless, love of truth The cathedral Orand psychological perception." wn Por-im: n p m. 3*^ known to English readers %  osro\ ym ** ,w we, "The Journals" from whlc.1 WRUI. list Mc WRUW u.TS Mc these arr> extracts:— The ugHness, the %xlgarity of the people m the Metro coveri me with gloom. Oh, to go back iiy cuiton Band show: 1 among the? Negroes. T.lft n Ne*. Ana-j*,,. ,„„, of the word. A3 1. prom a thing: Ttie Deoatr p F pTJeT: l i 0 m"ci;* soon as" sex appeal' was found. 1 sinaina* in -11 sod a in the shelter of mat word every Lara maka m.i.ic; ad pomogniphy was admitted The annoying tntng Is that ono is in form for everything at th* time, or for nothing. This The Ltotan•urvsy; a r** t, HJ£ !" Xm'?m morning, If 1 were to shine shoes is is p irTcioi Dow !" every stroke would be a stroke 01 enlus. —L.B.8. been Iterating his credo: "The drama for their towns or cities. Da 411 p.m. London, Usht concert Ordintra. S pm. Compoaar ol Uia week: ft IS pjn. The Stnry Teller: S p m tl>tafluM: 94B p.m. Ivoi n. Fairy oi tnoe %  Hoijuan of flaiurdai'i oviita.—Art*—: rteftlaMl^! f,-„??*L fcja!i, i.Bft..TOjf Wflstol*^*" great dramas of the mighty masters were intended to be played rather than to be read." But it was George Pierce Baker who actually put precept into practice by teaching the craft of playbut for the neighbouring countryside and even the entire State or region. Thus the university theatre (along with the community theatre) enter. Its third phase. What *1 on. he Nn onstruclion and by encouraging was once a Little Theatre, then all the other theatre arts and later a Tributary Theatre seems, craftssince 1945. to be evolving into a ije: %  pro. NWhta at the Opera: Pfcaifemine Parade/ 1 p.ah 7 10 p.m. Ne. AnalyW: I.I p.m. Sorrell Si Bon; Clyda Bank; f .* II p.m. Comi %  SI Vt,i-K [ Concert 11.1 Exprevsins Personality NEW YORK Jimmy Miller, aged It, of Chicago, was always encouraged to "express his personality". H>' iLaaua'ilUsreaV fin U y did b y taking 32,000 rssl£ -survay. i3o dollars from his aunt, going to %  ood a ihins. a s Texas by plane and forcing a taxi %  or tne we**: p.m. BBC dkiver to take him 500 miles from ind-^uVa r.ir issi. 11 of gun. The F.B.I, is now In o so n tna Theatre, charge of Jimmy's personality. 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DISTRIBUTORS mm ON A STVRMir-AetCHH JOR sVSRCED sts-s-saa Stop over-forty overstrain Headaches, Indigestion. larR of enerfe.lnAblllty to concentrate, are often the consequences of the physical and nervous strain caused by overwork and worry. To restore your digestive and metabolic tone, strengthen your nervee ami increase your energy, tiart taking Phi/Uovan tabtets to-day 1 Just two tablets three times a day before meals, but If yon take the tablets regularly, the results will astonish you. —es* PHYLLOSAN fortifies Che over-forties 4 01. TM I N addition to thr regular sire, this new, smaller pack of Andrews Liver Salt has been introduced to enable you to try the World's mo^, pormlsr saline for a very small outlay! A glass of effervescing Andrews, costing only a /etc pence, cleans the mouth, settles the stomach, i tones up the liver, and finally clears the bowels. Also at any time of the day one teaspoonful in a glass of cold water makes a cooling, refreshing drink. You can be sure of Inner Cleantme


PAGE 1

IMlU M.hXH 4. 11.1 SINDAi AOVOl.U* r\c,y si M N Kritltfrf on n \n f r Mf-rpsssaH If' IAN • %  i: A Cold Night in the Arctic Sensational New Make-up tand gMMttvr REMOVINO a, mould of ice from the ice teak. The i omtaln 3W lbs. of Ice, ere lifWd by an electric hoist. Nr.VF.lt Ml NO cold in UM Swiss Alps as I did al tinHjrbatios Ice Co. the olner the end of my visit, whist i %  * madly stamping my feet to prevent frostbite, the Manager kinJly offered mc a Bico tee cream lo warm MMuat| W.ii. now thai ",. brala Hi partsall) .t 1 i.% to explain how n>> hi made, li may sound r.ilher complicated, tout actually it Is n (airly -imple process. What happens is th.. liquid ammonia Is expanded in pipe coili which are submerged in a trough of brine, and into this trough moulds filled with 300 lbs of softened water sjN *n expanding ammonia Likeihc heat out of the brine. trlltcJl in turn remove* the heat from 11 I ..I the result i> freezing process takes about hours. After it has done its work, the ammonia, now in a gaseous form, is piped back to the suction compressors. There the gas is subjected to a pressure of 200 lh< per square inch and then pumped Into the condensers where it it cooled and liquified, and then >t is led back to the ice irouQh where it does its work all over again. An Interesting point i* that during the process of freezing low pressure air is blown into the water in the moulds to kat tt :.i a continuous stale of agitation. This constant movement causes the ice crystals aa they are formed to lie close together.' thus giving a clear block of ice. ShuuKi the air Jet cease to work the result is a white block o( ice. When the blocks are finished they are removed from the ice tank by an electric hoist. arnpUad nut of the cjins. and then slid down a ramp to the storage room. yvhich is kept at freezing point. I next visited the cold storage mot, which are also refrigerated bv liquid ammonia. Tba seven storage rooms. \ temperature from 40 degees Farenhelt to zero, and each rots*) is insulated by an eight inch lining of cork. The commodities stored in the** r.>om* belong to various busliu-s houses in town as well a' priTatc individuals, n nd rang* from fron-n meat to mink coats. The cost* have to be stored In chill rooms at ., temperature ut about slxiy degrees lo prevent moths attack%  %  than The najttl is stored in vtfj QBU roani*. and Wi t* frown itat,it u literally as hard as nail*. The manager told me that quite often they have over half a million dollars worth of meat in storage. Among the other commodities 1 saw stored in other rooms were butler, hnms. bran. flower and i Mttl That night I got an answer to a question that had boon bothering me for maivv yean—the reason fcr the Ice Co having a tall Chimney. Mr. Skinner, the Manager, told me that although all the OtntPtny's nu< luiirrv M electrically •lriwu ((ban motors) originally stearn was used. In 1015 they changed aver to Suction gas. and in 1934 they rhanged again to tlacUMry t i a time the chimney was unus? I. but now it is being used aga %  tJMM thv In Htan %  pnsturiaod by a *team process a:i the oil Is used %  the. fuel. Just to make the lot; 1 went into the room where the it* cream is stored overnight. It % %  a very short visit—the tempcTtture was twenty below zero! THIS MACHINE subjects the Aau&onla to a pressure of 900 lbs. ptr square Inch. Io the backgrourd is a condenser. -fTMvLw lotian "n< NEW! "cTn't .pill! r irikr-up j YOUII • %  ? IWf* *'AI PJM" 1 11ITKHl *. r.tf used li rm .pJl over hsiultMC or clolh*' *. ptneel 10 u— Ono#r %  "< Avr iM'llr -HadM: Blond* An*l, lvHy Answl. Fink Ai'Sri, Tawn) Anv-I nii* Anfl At all TKr brat brsuly I tliiSM.a.sa.a... PURINA CHOWS FOR POULTRY AND LIVESTOCK ".Sw Ihv Difforvnrp Purina HMN** JH. JASON JONES & CO, LTD.-Di..ributor.. % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % %  Faiths Barbadians Live By—3 Today's article, the third In i uries of "Faiths Barbadians Live By" deals with the Methodist Church, a chuich which has about 12.000 communicants in Barbados, i-nd over fifteen million members In the world. Just tJ the Roman Catholic Church wiis brought to Barbados by the Irish soldiers, and the Anglican Church actually came with the English settlers, so It can be said that the Methodist Church came to the West Indies on the wings of turbulent winds in 1786 mill to Barbados two years later. Revd. Dr. Thomas Coke, a missionary bishop, and John Wesley* chier lieutenant, set out from England for Canada in 178* with three young missionaries. Two <>f them were destined for the West Indies and the third for Canada it seems, but neither of them reached Canada. Much tossed about by contrary winds they reached Antigua, and Revd. COM who had a keen eye for fresh fields and pastures new. saw that Iho West Indies would be a fruitful field for missionary work. Revd. Coke and his missionPersecution By WILLIAM BURKE arles passed through Jamaica, St. there was one at Spolghtstown. Vincent and Barbados and Christ Church, Ebenezer. St. established missions. The three Philip. South District. St. missionaries and Kevd. Coke George, others in St. I*ucy. nnd worked in these parts and then one it Payne's Boy, St. James, others came to carry on the The Methodist Church now has work. In 1788 work was started about 20 places of worship. There in Bridgetown, but the English arc S ix ordained ministers and a planters had different views. pig tan 0 f ] wa i preachers. The affairs of the Methodist Church art governed by the Overseas There was an outbreak of Committee of the Mother Church persecution in 1822, because the in Great Britain. It was not -1~ planters felt that the teaching of ways so. In 1884, the West Indian Methodism was not healthy for province thought It was time to the slaves, from their (the planmanage their own affairs, a nd two tecs') point of view. The old West Indian Conferences were James. Street wa> burnt and Revd. established with the idea of mak Shrewsbury nnd his wife and j n g the work locally self supportchild had to seek refuge in St. m g_ Vincent. But religion like some other W.I. Province Kettniled things has t way of thriving on g ul 2 n years later, it was founo persecution, and it was not > that nnancial and other dinlniltle. long before another chapej was ^ p ,. nep|fMrv „, „ 0 back lo b ? lil ,n .,„ J i n, 1 ft2£ i Wh S <"* >re and control of the Mlachapel still ^^ffr-JV>J£ lo nary Board in I^ondon. and so heSed £ Mr^ AnnV^lU To %  " * &f 'he WcM Indian l*rov££ nSLJJT u risd^rated thl inec has been reunited with the whose memory Is deOuaieo me GUI Memorial Methodist Church. Mtesiona.y Board in London, and There was no more persecutakea part In the annual confertion then, and the Movement soon ndr"li The laundry plant nt the College hospital at Mona to serve the requirements of that hospital aa well as the public hospitals the Corporate Area of Klnnst and St Andrew Picture Yourself in ALIQATOR Trinidad has become well known around the Caribbean [or fadrioninf Women's Alligator Shoes. We have lately received some of these stylish shoes for Ladies in Red. Grey and Green. Open back and toes, Closed shank, Pla'.form soles and Cuban heels. $10.36 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET /./f/ and r-w GIRDLES BY 'GOSSARD' sW Yv d MISS ARDEN'S Personal Reprtsenlatlye arrtves FOR THE FIHST TIME to giv you th* same wondethil TREATMENTS AND CONSULTATIONS minim famous London Salon. A Treatment makes you look much prettier, loel so much younger. We know you'll wanl to book an appointment at oace I Conunmclng TOMORROW (Monday) March 5th. tor thrte weeks, at: KNIGHTS LTD. tt. BROAD STREET BRIDGETOWN ,-.-*',V,',*,'*',V*'*',*,',V,'.'W,**-,*,'-*,W>'.-.-*--'--. % ecad All Klaitir with Reinforced Satin I..,-.i. Front and Back fu $14.32 Satin Utkl with Boned Front and Zipp 'n S1H.S3 Silk Skin with Satin Front in Roll-on and Pantk Styles our favourite brand of KIM COCKADE • •-•.-.•.•.-.V-/V/'<-^.-^'.-V/-.-,-,-.-^-. v^v/>vv>v^

ee

aaet



ESTABLISHED 1895

“Grey War’ Is On

In Seandinavia |

WASHINGTON, March 3
RUSSIAN pressure on Scandinavia is “being
intensified,’’ Professor Franklyn Scott of the
North-western University of Chicago, said in a

rt
today.

issued by the Foreign Policy Association

“In the cold mist of the Baltic a ‘grey war’ is being
fought,” be said. Professor Scott, expert on Scandinavia,
also said that though Scandinavian countries co-operated
on many matters, they were “divided on defence.”



Pe ened Ne ai

B.G. Won't Pay

For Farm
Institute

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, March 1.

Members of the Legislative
Council sitting in Finance Com-
mittee on February 2 last, by a
majority vote opposed the Colony’s
participation in the scheme for
the establishment (with financial
assistance under the Colonial De-
velopment and Welfare Act, of a
Farm Institute at Trinidad for the
Eastern Caribbean territories.

British Guiana is being asked to
contribute $41,241 towards the
capital cost of the establishment of
the Farm Institute, payment to be
met by an allocation of available
funds for’ Development Plan Ser-
vices,

“Sweden is interested in Fin-
land” and in the west but it will
not commit itself to adherence to
the west,

Denmark, Norway and Iceland
aré aligned with Atlantic powers
but all have small differences in
outlook. Far in the north, Norway
has a 110 mile frontier with
Russia with no more than a few
defence posts for protection,”

“Perhaps neutraniy was not
logical in world war two and. is
even less hopeful for world war
‘three, but experience and deep
desire speak more loudly than
logic, The Swedes live by a slen-
der thread of hope and calculate
that if the chance is only one out
of a thousand neutrality is still
worth the attempt.

Many Swedes honestly think
that if Sweden linked up definitely
with the west, the danger of
Russian action against Finland
would increase.”

Professor Scott said others
believed that war could be averted

even in Finland by a strong as

possible combination of power in
the west. —Reuter,



U.K.GivesB

.G.£135,000

For Mineral Search

WITH A GRANT OF

£135,000 under the Colonial

Development and Welfare Act, British Guiana’s Geological
Survey Department has begun an extensive programme
with the chief object of obtaining and publicizing informa-
tion concerning the mineral potentialities of the Colony

with a view to the further

dustries.

The survey will also advise on
the problems of water supplies;
soils, road metals, and the geo-
logical aspects of civil engineer-
ing projects such as_ the
construction of roads and airfields
and hydro-electric projects and
the administration of the mining

industry.

During the past year nine
British Geologists have
in the Colony one A’

Mr, Ben N. Webber who has been
loaned to the Colony from the
United States Geological Survey.

Mr, Webber’s interest is chiefly
in strategic minerals. He will be
heading a party scheduled to
leave for Venezuela frontier in
British Guiana’s North West
District, on March 12, to make
further investigation of the
known manganese deposits in
that .area,

New Laboratory

The recent grant from the
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare’ funds will provide for capi-
tal expenditure of about £50,000
upon the construction and equip-
ment of a Central Headquarters
and Laboratory in Georgetown
and four district offices. When
Qyeen'’s College moves into its
new huilding the Geological Sur-
vey will occupy the old buildings
at ‘the eastern end of Brickdam.
The Laboratory is intended to
provide facilities for investigation
of rocks and minerals from other
British West Indian territories.

The Director of Survey, Mr.
Smith Bracewell who is consul-
tant on Geological questions to
some of the other British West
Ifdies Governments expecis to
make a tour of the Islands during
April, :

During the last two weeks in
March, the Director and the
Geologist in charge of investiga-
tion of rocks and minerals at the
Central Laboratory will be visit-
ing French Guiana on _ the
investigation of French Guiana.
They will be taking part in a
conference and field expeditions
in that country with delegations
from Dutch and French Guianas,
This offers opportunity of com-
parihg notes with their opposite
numbers in the other Guianas.



ZY

}
8 A wick g

i a ‘ni

eo
t

J

development of its mining in-



i Says“Cold Comfort”

1 (From Our Own Correspondent)
i PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 28.
Captain K. T. Murray, former
Managing-Director of the B.W.1.A.
writ ashe. Gasetice the.
following letter; “I have read with
‘great interest recent press reports
about B.W.I.A’s operations cul-
minating in an official statement
by the Company. The extent of
the losses which are being expe-
rienced are indeed staggering. It
is perhaps comforting to the West
Indies that these losses are borne
by the British taxpayer, but from
any realistic viewpoint that is cold
comfort
During the first two and a half
years of the original B.W.1A.’s
existence the Company operated
on a profitable basis. ‘hen it ex-
perienced some bad luck in the
form of the loss of two of its air-
craft by fire. Due to wartime
conditions it was unable to replace
them with proper
carrying aircraft, and was obliged
to use converted bombers which
i carried eight passengers

4

whilst having an operating cost

comparable with a 2l1-seater.




























: Ex B.W.LA. Director

passenger- |

whe made an unexpected jump.





i
“Charleston” Brings
191 Midshipmen On
‘Training Cruise

THE United States Training
ship Charleston sailed into the
harbour yesterday with 191 mid-
shipmen aboard, The Charleston
left Massachusetts February and
stayed a few days at each of the
ports, St. Thomas, St. Croix and

Guadeloupe before it came to
Barbados.
This is the first time the

Charleston has come to Barba-
dos and for the midshipmen, the
28 officers and 25 crew, this visit
is also a first time one. The ship
will stay here for three days.

Some of the midshipmen told
the Advocate yesterday that so far
this is the port they like best.
Putting aside the island’s better
weather there is the convenience
it was not spoken at many of the
other ports at which they called

When this 2,300-ton vessel
leaves Barbados, it will drop in at
Trinidad, then stop in the Canal
Zone, at the Dominican Republic,
Texas, Florida, Washington, Bas-
ton and then return to Massachu-
setts. It is scheduled to return
homme about the next two months.

o~—“Three Classes

These 191 young midshipmen
are divided into three classes,
first, second and third year mid-
shipmen, This training cruise is
only part of their navigation
course, When the course is fin-
lished they will be given com-
missions,

When the ship gets back at
Massachusetts, they will remain
aboard pursuing other phases of
the course. Besides naval science,
the midshipmen have to continu>
with mathematics, Spanish, eco-
nomics and quite a few other
subjects are taught on board the
ship. The tutors come on board
to give lessons.

The Charleston was in action
during the last war off Alaska,
the Asiatic Sea and other ‘places,
but was never seriously damaged.
It was once attacked by a Japan-
ese submarine which sent a tor-

at it.

At one time it was the heaviest



; Under these circumstances, the|armed ship of its size in the
‘operation was unprofitable for the|world. Many of the guns were

next three years—although

the |taken off when it was decided that

subsidy paid over that three-year |it should go on this cruise.

!

| period was only approximately
equivalent to the Company’s pres-
ent loss over one year. Some
time after the termination of
hostilities the Company was per-
mitted after a great deal of argu-
ment with the British Government
to purchase a few Lodestars, anc
at the time of the sale of the Com-
pany it was again on a profitable
basis. So today we have a service
which is less satisfactory on ac-
count of decreased frequency of
trips which, on some routes is
quite inadequate, and one which
is costing the taxpayers large sums
of money, instead of a_ service
which under commercial manage-
ment was able to be self-support-
ing.”



Big 4 Deputies
Reach Paris

PARIS, March 3,

Russian and British delegates
arrived in Paris to-day for next
week’s vital east-west talks which
will decide whether “Big Four”
Foreign Ministers, are to meet
again,

Ernest Bevin’s (British) Foreign
Under-Secretary was the first to
arrive for the Foreign Ministers’
Deputies conference which opens
on Monday.

—Reuter.



VISITORS LEAVE

bens

so
a =



TWENTY-NINE CANADIANS and three Americans left for Canada yesterday by T.C.A, after a holiday

in Barbados. They are pictured

—

here on their way to the aircraft.





BARBADOS, MARCH 4, 1951

FALSE START



FOR the first time for many years a genuine false start was seen at the Garrison Savannah yesterday.

This was The Spring Stakes and here the gates are seen g up to let out Lunways, extreme right,
her

“‘BEST WISHES” WINS
‘““B°DOS GUINEAS” 1951
' IN BASY STYLE

EXCELLENT weather and keen racing on a firm track
were a feature of yesterday’s racing at the Garrison Savan-

nah.

It was the opening day of the Spring meeting and a

large crowd attended.

The stands were packedl to capacity and among the
number were scores of tourists from the Mauretania, They
took a keen and active interest in the racing.

RESULTS AT
A GLANCE

FIRST RACE,

1. OGONIA 2), 5 o> «sive tags iad . Crossle’
?. Careful Annie . Wilder
3. High and Low Lutehman

SECOND RACE









1, Apollo ,..
2. First Flight ...... ‘ 1a
8 Waterbell ,................... Crossley
THIRD RACE
1, Best Wishes ... Holder
2, Cross Roads . . O'Neil
3. Usher ren ‘ J, Belle
FOURTH RACE
1, Burns evade obs : Crossley
Beba ... J. Belle
5, Gun Site ...,. - Lattimer
1. Harroween , | Litehman
2. Fair Sally . : Crossley
4, Court O’Law ... Aer ONeill
SIXTH RACE
1. Vixen . as de ae Yvonet
2, Duchess . . Holder
« Litehman

3,. Blue. Dinmond’....
SEVE



1, Mary Ann
2 Cross Roads

» Lutehman

. i
. Crossley

3. Watercress ’ ts

EIGHTH RACE
1, Nan Tudor ..... . J. Belle
2. Landmark O'Neil

3. Kitehen Front Lutehman



Griffiths Approves
T’dad’s 1951 Budget

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT OF SPAIN, Feb. 28.

The Trinidad Government can
now proceed with the many
schemes which have been,planned
for the improvements of the
Qolony, as it is understood that the
Secretary of State has given his
approval to the’ Colony’s 1951
budget. The budget which was
prepared by Mr. W. S. Archer,
then Acting Financial Secretary
and showed a surplus of $55,441
revenue being $52,056,050 and ex-
penditure being $52,000,689 was
approved hy the Trinidad Legis-
lature on January 23 after four
days of prolonged debate



King’s Health

“Disturbing”

LONDON, March 3.

King George, who was suffering
from a feverish chill, was visited
twice by bis doctors to-day.

After this morning's visit, the
doctors said the King had a com-
fortable night, but was remaining
in his room, The doctors saw the
King twice yesterday.

The popular Sunday Pictorial
will publish a front page report
stating that Buckingham Palace
cfficials are disturbed about the
King’s health. ,

The Pictorial states that “grave
anxiety has not arisen merely be-
of: this present indisposi-
tion.”

“Officials fear that there may
be a recurrence of the disease
which led to an operation onthe
Kirsfs right leg in November,
1948,”” the newspaper says.

“White Friar.” gossip columnist
of the News of the World, says thr
King’s illness “is not serious.”

Sir John Weir, the Royal physi
cian, will attend him daily and
cther specialists will take this op-
portunity of carrying out a com-
plete checkup. ”—Reuter.



PRINCESS ELIZABETH
VISITS ROME IN APRIL

: LONDON, March. 3.
Princess Elizabeth will visit
Rome for 12 days next month, it
was officially announced to-day
The Princess and her husband
the Duke of Edinburgh will pay
an informal visit to Rome from
April 11 to April 24.
been invited by the Rome Polo
Club whose President is Luciano
Zignone.

—Reuter,

er

They have’

Mr. Cyril Barnard’s three-year-
old chestnut filly, Best Wishes,
tapined by Hon. V. C. Gale carried
off the “Barbados Guineas 1951”,
event in easy fashion. She made
every pole a winning pole and
reached the Judge in i minute 354
s@eonds, beating Watercress’ time
last year—the first time the race
was run—of 1 minute 37% seconds.
Best Wishes was ridden by Holder.

Hon. J. D, Chandler's brown
horse Burns, and newcomer to the
track won the Barbados Turf Club
Stakes,

Nicely ridden by Crossley over
a distance of nine furlongs, Burns
reached the winning pole in a
driving finish, just half a length
ahead of Rebate,

Them was an upset in the Chel-
sea l When Miss’ K. C.
Huw! ths’ Apollo, trained by her-
self, beat a field ,of eleven, the
biggest of the day.

In this event the forecast booth
paid out $200.76, the highest
amount paid out there for the day.
This was also the case in the pari

paid out $33.62.

Edwards’ bay filly
Lunways was an unruly starter
ard in the first race—the first of |
the two events in which she took
part—she reared and lunged an-
noyingly for some time Her
behaviour in this event was such
that a change of jockey was ne-
cessitated after she had unseated
her original rider, Yvonet, twice
before leaving the paddock.

Lunways is a three-year-old and
it was her first outing on the local
track. There was a slight change
in her behaviour in the fifth race
however, and she got well away
to what was unfortunately a false
start.

There were eight races yester-
day and cach was won by a differ-
ent contestant

Crossley and Lutchman who
rode two winners each, were the
most successful jockeys for the
day, while Mr. R. H. Mayers with
three winners, was the most suc-
cessful trainer.

In the Field Sweep prizes the
$500 mark was reached on three
occasions.

The highest amount—$562.94—
was paid in the Spring Stakes to
holder of ticket No. 2265.

mutuels which
fe K

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



MORRISON MAY
SUCCEED BEVIN

LONDON, March. 3.

Political specialists here
thought the most likely man tol,
succeed Mr. Bevin would be
Herbert Morrison the present
Deputy Prime Minister and World

President of the Council. Such a
strong and authoritative personal-

ity could be an asset at the For-
eign Office,

Others tipped as having a good
chance were James Griffiths whe
; now Secretary of State for the
Colonies and Sir Hartley Shaw-
ross, the Government Attorney
General |

—Reuter



PRICE Nadx @Ey



Morrison Accuses

Russia of Sabota

Mollet Trying
To Give France

A Cabinet

PARIS, March 3.

France, without a Government
since Wednesday waited patiently
tonight while the third party
leader in 48 hours tried to form
a Cabinet,

President Auriol entrusted the
task this afternoon to Guy Mollet,
Secretary-General of the Social-
ist party after Georges Bidault,
popular Republican Chief, and
Henri Queuille, Radical leader
had reported failure.

The 45-year-olq Socialist Min-
ister for the Council of Europe
in the outgoing coalition Cabinet
was expected to know by tomor-
row night or Monday . whether
he would be successful.

The difference is over the com-
plicated question of electoral re-
form.

Most parties agreed that it was
desirable to change the existing
system of proportional represen-
tation to ensure the defeat of some
of the 183 Communist and near-
Communist deputies at the next
elections, f

But none agreed on what sys-
tem to put in its place.

Radicals calculated that two
successive ballots would give them
a chance of doubling their pres-
ent 40 seats.

Popular Republican Catholics,
now 145 strong, feared that most
of party alliances in the second
ballot would be made at their ex-
pense and that they would risk
semi-extermination.—Reuter.

U.N Advances
Meet Light
Resistance
TOKYO, March 3

General United Nations ad-
vances up to 3,000 yards against
light to moderate resistance were
i eas ae the central front
n 2

American trols once aga
erothedd the Fan ene on ay
allied western flank and pene~
trated to the south-east outskirt
of Seoul, South Korean capital,
but reported no contact with the
enemy.

American and Australian war-
ships backed by aircraft bom-—
barded both east and west coasts
of the peninsula.

Superforts dropped over 100
tons of bombs on two airfields
near Pyongyang, North Korean
capital “to deprive the enemy of
the use of forward airstrips’’.

A United Nations spokesman
said that no large scale attack to
capture the key town Hoengsong,
Communist defence pivot had yet
been launched. The exact situa-
tion in the town was not clear
tonight, but an American marine
patrol was reported to have
swept through it yesterday -and
to have fought bayonet and
grenade battles with Communists
in the streets. Northern resistance
still centred north of Hoengsong,
the fall of which would affect the
whole Communist defence system.

Communists west of the town
launched a counter-attack in this
area against a Marine-held post,

but were thrown back.
—Reuter.



Britain Will Not
Be Bullied
—tord Salisbury

LONDON, March 3.

The Marquess of Salisbury, the
Conservative Opposition leader in
the House of Lords declared to-
night that Britain should tell Mar-
shal Stalin she would not be bul-
lied,

She should also “give and take”
with Argentina in the negotiations
to buy meat.

In a party political broadcast,
Lord Salisbury said that through-
out the six years that the Govern-
ment had been in power they had
shut their eyes to hard facts which
did not fit in with their theories.
That was equally true both of the
international situation and of do-
mestic affairs,

Stalin was testing out their
courage and resolution, now in one
part of the world, now in another,
he said.

The only way to prevent him
from going too far is to make it
clear to him immediately, that we
with the British Commonwealth,
the United States, and our other
allies are not to be bullied and
brow beaten.

Then Stalin may agree to sit
round a tible and try to work
out a peaceful solution to all issues
between Communist Russia and
the rest of the world on a basis
honov able to all.” Reuter.

STOLEN PLANE
CRASH LANDED

VIENNA, March 3,





z Two Hungarian mechanics of
fhe Soviet Hujigarian Airways
crash-landed a stolen Russian

sports plane on an Austrian school
playground at St. Lorenzen near
the Yugoslav frontier yesterday.
They had flown from Budapest

Assured by the children that no
Russians were in the area, the
pilot asked to be directed to the
nearest British authorities. Deep
snow prevented the plane over-
running the playground and
charging into a stone quarry near-
hy, Reuter,

° YORKSHIRE, March 3.
BRITAIN ’S DEPUTY PRIME MINISTER,
Herbert Morrison, rejected here to-day the
view that the third world war had already
“Our job as Socialists in Britain is to do our best to
make the Soviet rulers change their mind,’’ he told
a regional meeting of the Labour Party.

What we called “necessary measures to protect
ourselves’? would be “doing what we can to prevent
a third w ad war.’’ He said “Our rearm-
ament pro me is simply the premium we must
pay to ensure peace.’’

Morrison said, “the United Nations was organised in
such a way that it would work only if the Great Powers
continued to agree and work together. In fact one of the
Great Powers has so far shown no interest whatever in

co-operating with its wartime allies.”
oon eee Russia had “boycotted all the
constructive work” of the United
Nations and had “sabotaged” ef-
forts to create collective security.

‘It has wrecked the Atomic En-
ergy Commission's efforts to pro-
duce a scheme for controlling
atomic energy and abolishing the
atomic bomb. It has wrecked
every attempt to arrange a world-
wide disarmament. It has wrecked
the Military Staffs’ Committee’s
| attempt to produce a_ practical
' for en International Police
}

“Bring Back
Uncle Gairy”
Workers Clamour

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Mareh 3.
“We want no message: bring
back Uncle Gairy,” ran a placard,
One of many slung about a car
driven through the streets of the
capital today by the Manual and
ental orkers’ Union Party.
Later these were displayed out-
side the Union’s St, George's
office, others urging an inereased
membership.

orce.

Morrison said; “We wanted a
world in which all putes
would be settled not by military
conflicts but by discussion, con-
cillation, and arbitration under
International Rule of Law. We,
(and let me add with conviction
and emphasis, the United States)
confidently hoped for such oa
combination of the chief allies
in the last war as would easily
guarantee the peace of the
world. Alas! we now see* the
world divided by a cold war,
And indeed in some areas the
war is hot,”

World Dictators

Morrison said that the Govern-
ments of big powers which were
dictatorships at home—‘Which is
not our business''—developed “the ~
unhappy tendency to want to) be
dictators to the world.”

“That is our business,” he em-
phasised.

Evidence to-day considerably
eased the market crowd, no ven-
dors discriminating as on the
earlier market days on the ground
of colour, Strikers appear to be
in , good heart, expecting Brig.
Arundel! will effect the immediate
release of Gairy. The H.M.S.
Snipe arriving on Monday or
Tuesday will relieve the Devon-
shiré and will berth in the inner
harbour alongside the pier. Inci-
dents to-day and last night were
minor, The last was that a small
empty house on Dougaldston
Estate was burned.

“iH. G. Page, a surgeon special-

ist at the Colony Hospital to-day called the ‘Mesa

Mort’
Plan "a" ptime example of public

issued a bulletin saying that ‘i liey i tion,”
Gal. Stewart, the Chowesaots Pate |The ray an, oes”
vate Sec >» A.D.C,, was} pas. urope can be
Making © steady, satisfactory pro- | take: s a model of democratic

gress and reports that he will
be sent to England or will receive
any specified treatment are un~
founded but essential for his con-
tihued progress is complete quiet.

relations between states, while the
worst example of imperialism in
recent years has been the Soviet
Union's attempt to turn Yugoslavia
into a colony, notwithstanding the
fact that the Soviet Union claims
to be a Communist State and that

Marines yesterday and to-day :
Yugoslavia is one,”

worked on the removal of the
blockage of the dam caused by
a landslide at Mirabeau Water-
works system after the gang was
engaged with help of an M.M.W.U.
official who sympathised with
cutting off the Princess Alice
Hospital water, declined to work
after Thursday saying the dis-
tance to work was too great,
though the real reason seemed to
be the jeers of three men while
they worked,

Referring to America’s recent
gift of wheat to India after In-
dia had voted against the Amer-
ican resolution on China in the
United Nations, Morrison said,
“IT can think of few examples in
world history of generosity more
disinterested.”

—Reuter.

i

TELL THE ADVOCATE

The guards have been with- THE NEWS
drawn at certain points in the RING 3113
capital previously held and all

seems normal on Saturday after- DAY OR NIGHT

noon,





K. W. V.
TABLE WINES

— and —

FOR WEDDINGS

THERE ARE NO BETTER WINES THAN

K. W. V.

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

These are rich in natural aroma and fruity acids and
are of distinctive flavour, They should be served chilled
or off the Ice during Meals, to which they are pleasing
companions,

K. W. V. RIESLING CAPE DRY WHITE (Selected)
K. W. V. SAUVIGNON BLANC
RED TABLE WINES, — (Bottled by the K. W. V.)

i These should be served at room temperature — They
are of the highest quality and their pleasing aroma and
flavour make them indispensable companions at Meals
during which Meat is served,

K. W. V. CAPE DRY RED (Full-bodied) ie, BURGUNDY

K. W. V. CAPE DRY RED (Light-bodied) ie. CLARET

K. W. V. CABERNET SAUVIGNON — A very popular Red
Wine

WEDDING BELLS

will sound their Sweet Chimes for Many Couples ! !

The entertainment of Guests at a Wedding Celebration
can be less costly and at the same time lase none of the sparkle
of Champagne if you serve less Champagne and more of that
most delicious SAUTERNE TYPE Wine —

K. W. V. WEMMERSHOEK

ROSS



O_o


PAGE TWO





AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA 3 (Member: Only)

TONIGHT AT 3.30
Darry! F. Zanuck presents - - -
““POREVER AMBER" in Technicolor
Starring Linda DARNELL :o: Cornek WILDE
A 20th Century-Fex Picture

~~ MONDAY “& TUESDAY NIGHT At 8.30
M

ATINER ; TUESDAY .AT 5 P
Rex HARRISON :o; .Maureen_O’HARA
in “FOXES OF HARROW’

A th Century-Fox Picture

POSSESS SSS SSSD SEPA PO SPTS,

T HE AT RE Heartburn, Nausea |
ian S oe .— °
Sunday, 8.30 s MON. & TUES
20th Century Action yourself today Bu Sa
THE HI ACK, T Packed Double th
oO “RIDERS OF THE
ROSE PURPLE SAGE”
R Af And

-“SUNDOWN JIM”



LLCO SOOO LOLS LPP LPLPLLPE LLLP ridgetown ( DIAL 2310)
TODAY ‘end CONTINUING DAILY — 4.45
‘. ; f wee 7 a = it Bob Rite
up n the wi ~
WARNING [12 one wen Se a hae i

POSITIVELY NO cu LLDREN
ALLOWED !

Age Limit 16 YEARS and over!











cnosBy

NEVADA &

Robert Mitchum





“SEPARATE
AUDIENCES
ONLY!







Tes ECA
of hygiene...if parts of













INDIGESTION? |
>
















PLAZA Theatre—s

“FANCY PANTS”

Color by Teehnicolar
Also (Popeye The Sailor) —

STARTING SOON “BOB & ALLY”
PLAZA Theatre=0/STIN {DIAL 8404)

SUNDAY and MOND.



Ingrid
BERGMAN in

“BELLS OF ST. MARY'S” '

TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY

eee
GATETY—(rHE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY

Errol! FLYNN — Alexis SMITH in





MARCH 4, 1951

SUNDAY,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE






RIGADIER and Mrs. Armand
Smith arrived on T.C.A’s
flight 600 from Canada yesterday
morning to spend two months’
toliday in Barbados, staying at
the Marine Hotel, Brigadier
| Smith is President of E. D. Smith py
and Sons, a processi company Js.
and fruit growers. {
through Barbados several years
i ago on a cruise.
Brigadier Smith is the son of
the late Senator E. D. Smith of

teh
Pei tiie
Powder











“PLY'S LAST FLIGHT”







(aDULTS y)

“a "Musical ye




ME. LANDY de MONTERUN, fourth from right and his ss a of artists arrived from Trinidad Foster.
LA. ries of performances locally
od et jet to right, Clyde Rivers, Daisy Cre que, Lance de Montbrun, Eve Anderson, June Main-
f Toronto : Pitts, Lardy de Montbrun, Christine Gordon (Carnival Queen), Dorothy de Montbrun, and
oO

Canada yesterday morning _ by hein After Ten Years Married In England

acliday, seasing + at the Hastings * iss: LUCY. ANTONI, who \JR. LUTHER TUDOR, mem- "HE wedding. took place re.
Hotel. "They were down last year was in Barbados last year ber of the Port-of—Spain cently at St. Asaph of Miss
for a holiday. This is their second on a short holiday arrived on Corporation Electricity Board, Julia Frances Armstrong, Barba-

Friday by B.W.1.A. to spend an- arrived from Trinidad on Friday dos, B.W.L., and Mr. Chas. Lionel

visit. Mr. Stuart is Supervisor
of Construction of T. Eaton Co. "other holiday. She is staying at afternoon by B.W.I.A, to spend Walker, B.A., of the Colonial








—~aheipaeeatenaremmmeanl irate
5 & 8.30 P.M, (RKO-Radio Double)

THUNDER MOUNTAIN

‘Tim Holt







5 & 8.30 POM. (Warner)

“MONTANA”















Hi Accra. Guest House, Rockley. a month's holiday in his home- Service, Nigeria,
rs ‘olor Wy Technic : : y Ss. 2
a a Mls . WOMEN i heh ntee ome ME. snd Mis. W. E. Begin of varie Thon inden Matin He is saying with his aster in College Heeital, Denes Sats
b mie " end girls 16 , : and SSDAY 8.30 P.M, ‘Warners Double) Quebec City are here for a ahi oe ; See short Bank Hall. ha Wik ee,
hac nT on Tacis! ines ACTION in the GAMBLING on the month's holiday staying at tne pene a Takhen latransit hie, panies saiee dl a “ene
apie Y ‘ \ rae rae ai ret etek ‘ NTRANSIT through Barbados poaye ¥ Mr. “ips. me. Williams of
afd P.M. NORTH ATLANTIC & HIGH SEAS in Queues. They arrived from yesterday by T.C.A. on her eh, Intshire, After a





Humphrey BOGART

Are you making the
















ist aOR ;
iy ceo Tal pe 0 a. ee| EMIPERE
ied Ae 03 3) over Wedmedsy Nul'n 8.30

innocent thru ignorance?

Itist LT f wb ; And also extra short.
ts Time a Gi '

Tt Med MAE La)
many young lives

are physically

ROXY

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15



aN AGREEMENT

P Richard Denning and
THAT THIS FILM

Barbara Fuller in

Soot i ; J Mari Hotel.
SHOULD BE Harbour of Missing Men Tase iHO caOwn On Honeymoon nr oe Bhat
SHOWN ARE ... id TOMORROW 4.30 and 8.15 R, and Mrs. David Greenhalgh R. and Mrs. Edgar Welsh and
B'dos Board of «| ee Republic Smashing Double, |/|"°4 who were married _ Count halk. Wve chuldius' eikived
* - .
Film Censors Sheriff of Wichita Louls oe = - woreing ty C.A. te ween from, Trinidad on Friday after-
Director of ‘ y staeing': wd BY’ about thred weeks in Barbados Rope by 1 RA Ag pnd aoe
™M di s i ‘ 5 om ¥ hj : . . i ritish iana . .

a “ALL-STAR HOLLYWOOD CAST! Allan. (Rocky): Lane and #His HOUSE THE ae Mar. Gieonhelehs wae is a Barbadian, is on long leave.
Doctors and ne 5 Stallion, Black Sack. RIVER Mrs, Greenhalgh is the former He is Transport Engineer with
Others, too 1-5 pei oo ieee Hazel Crow of Montreal. Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd. :
ai as to ee TOMORROW ONL’ as — AND — Holidaying with Parents oc Staying at “Calais”,
mention ! PLAYING FROM FRIDAY 9TH. een canis DAUGHTER OF THE Pose hae Sec Fae Pee ‘At Home’

4 . * . . *
REGULAR Women~<4 AS Pp me Trinidad Carnival Queen of “Welches” Plantation, St. MAN who has been visiting
- « 'o -

PLAZA Men - 8.30 p-m.

PRICES and continuing Daily.







TO-DAY! Here. Tomes! the Mont Gérééous ES.

TROPICAL, SBEAUTY

eget

“- (THE “CARIBBEAN



Lovely

CHRISTINE
GORDON
appearing
in
Person

MISS JEFFREY’S. BEER... -

IN THE BIGGEST SHOW EVER ASSEMBLED WITH THE GREATEST
ARRAY OF TALENT THIS SIDE OF THE CARIBBEAN
e Lovely wi a ke -@. Humorous

DOREEN McKENZIE
Singing Popular Songs
@® Charming

CLYDE RIVERS
Singing & Joking
@,. Calypso King

JUNE MAINGOT “PETER PITTS
Singing & Dancing eA Singirig, &.Dancing
® DOROTHY: . ‘+ “@ DATSY CREQUE

Queen’s Lady-in-Waiting _ Mistress of the Ivories

And Your Favourite LANDY DE MONTBRUN Master of Ceremonies;
A GRAND SHOW! BUBBLING WITH SONGS, DANCING, CALYPSOES,
COMEDY and BEAUTIFUL GIRLS!!

PICTURE: “GOODNIGHT SWEETHEART”
Ruth TERRY and Robert LIVINGSTON

EMPIRE: TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
PRICES: MAT.: Children 50c.
NIGHT: Stalls $1.50



& Adulis $1.00.

House and Balcony $1.00 and Box $1.50











een ae ccna eo

(



————[—_S—S————SS=SSSSSSSS—. <



Farewell to Yesterday
The Magnetic Tide

Republic Smashing Double

Along with the Picture...

Love Honour & Goodby
" with Colonial Airlines in Montreal.



a ————————




honeymoon spent in Devon and
Cornwall, the happy couple will
fiy to Lagos.

way to Trinidad from Canada was
Miss Monica Stone, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Stone of
Port-of-Spain,

Monica who has many friends
in Barbados, works in one of the
banks in Montreal. She is on one
month’s holiday e«and will be re-
turning to Canada via Barbados
on March 31st.

Tongue Twister
R. CLARENCE C. BALFOUR
of Winnipeg, Controller of
Drewrys Limited, arrived from
Canada yesterday morning by
T.C.A. He is booked to return
north on March 24th.

Mr. Balfour told Carib that way
back in about 1877 a chap named
Drewry formed a Brewery. Say
it quickly and it’s a tongue twis-
ter. He is also a retired banker
from the Royal Bank of Canada.

Mr. Balfour is staying at the

Canada yesterday morning by
T.C.A. Arriving on the same
plane was Mrs. G. Ross Robert~
son of Como, which is just outside
Montreal. She is here for five
weeks staying at the Ocean View

Hotel. 4
Back to Live
RS. RALPH YEARWOOD was
at Seawell yesterday morn-
Mars in — ing to meet her husband who
came in on the T.C.A. flight from

. RED STALLION r Canada. The climate in Canada,

and Mr, Yearwood said did not suit
their son so they have returned to
PHANTOM of 42nd Street

Barbados to live.
with

Short Visit
Dave O’Brien and R. CYRIL H, LUCE and Mrs.
Kay Aleridge

Vera Gellan, Representative
OLYMPIC

ROYAL

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.30

Eagle Lion Big Double —
Robert Paige and Noreen































of Liberty and Co., arrived from
Bermuda yesterday morning on a
short visit. They are staying at the
Ocean View Hotel,

JUNGLE

Thomas, arrived from Canada yes-
— WITH — terday by T.C.A. to spend a

Lois Hall and James Card- ||™onth’s holiday with his parents
well, Mr. Pilgrim is a Traffic Agent

\ New Zealand has told me
about the informal, easy-going
ways of the Governor-General
Sir Bernard Freyberg.

This man decided that he ought
to pay a courtesy call at Govern-
ment House. It cost him an 18s.

- taxi ride to get there. He found
LT. B no sentries, no porters, no one
ee ee ST Sea tigece to show him in, MR, E. R. EDMETT, senior Pro-
yesterday for a week's holiday. But on the front door was a ducer in the W.I. Section of the

weathered piece of paper, which Overseas Service of the B.B.C. left
Trinidad Governor’ 8 A.D.C. read: “All cards and messages to yesterday by B.W.1.A, for St. Lucia

be left at the cottage.” He left on the last lap of his W.I. tour.....

T. BRIAN GETHING, A.D.C. * ; : .
to the Governor of Trinidad, ms bard “To Sckoal Senior Producer
S$ Sir Hubert Rance arrived from o 00) R, E. R. EDMETT, Senior
% Trinidad yesterday morning by RS. E. MacCORMICK and Producer in the West In-
5 B.W.LA. He is here on a week’s her son, Douglas, arrived dies Section of the Overseas Ser-
) staying at the Colony from Trinidad on Friday afternoon vice of the B.B.C. who was in

by B.W.I.A. Mrs, MacCormick Barbados on a short visit left yes-
Chief reason for his visit is to is only here for a few days, Her terday for St. Lucia, continuing
attend the races, His horse *‘Care- gon .will be remaining on as a his four week visit of the Carib-
ful Annie” is entered in the student at Lodge School, bean. From St. Lucia he will be
B.T.C.’s Spring Meeting. She is staying at Cacrabank. returning by air to England.

EERE BEEBE HEER SS

BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB \ ACR 0 OL

@
Under the Distinguished Patronage of

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

UPSTAIRS OVER NEWSAM’S, Lower Broad St. Phone 2684
Lovely IMPORTED DRESSES from LONDON
TWIN SETS—NYLON LINGERIE—BATHING §S
HOURS: MONDAYS to FRIDAYS 8.30 to 3.
SATURDAYS 8.30 to 11.30



GLOBE

Continuing TONITE 8.30 and over the Week-end








His Excellency the Governor Sir A. W. L. Savage,
K.C.M.G., and Lady Savage
PRESENTS

A MURDER 11s








Extra : AUSTRALIA: RETAINING THE ASHES
See Hutton, Miller, Iverson and Lindwall ih action

-——_—___—————————_____

LOCAL TALENT SHOWS for GIRLS ONLY will be
staried shortly. Come to Audition this morning at
9.30 o'clock Girls, and let’s show the gents we have

ARRANGED

HEEN





It Can Conquer

sas too! THURSDAY and FRIDAY nace ‘, ia
nesecees S. 00 ;

15th, 16th MARCH, 830 pm mil Oo oie we
MATINEE : Friday, ao March, 5.00 p.m. KNIGHT'S LTD.

Box Office Opens FRIDAY, March 9th

Vesa iaaais'

HERE Again... tobe “Snapped up” .

SAMBA SPUNS,
87 @ PER 36" YARD

i} and all other Drug Stores



Magnificent

HARDWOOD CHAIRS

) This last Shipment at
ONLY $5.76 EACH. | old prices saves you 20¢ ey NeHTies
lew Range
AN ITEM YOU HAVE BEEN WAITING FOR, LOCKNST 82¢ and

3.9 pee 4.95
Children Panties 309/777

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial 4606 Your Shoe Stores



White & Pastels 90¢ yd

)} THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



Dial 4220

6

|
|
|
|



|
5
t
SUNDAY, MARCH 4,

Gardening Hints

For Amateurs

The Garden
In March

COLLECTING SEEDS

Purple Begonia

To collect your own garden
seeds Pd < fascinating hobby and
one every keen rdener

should try. .
there is no difficulty about
i garden seeds m
ees and most of them give
Roseatt results especially the
lian seeds. Nor is it advis-
able to re-plant your own seeds
year after year without bringing

in any new. blood

But there is something very
satisfying, in planting seeds that
you have collected yourself from
your very own plants, more so
somehow than when they are
planted from strangers as it were.
It is not difficutt to collect your
own seeds. The great thing is, to
see that they are thoroughly dry
before they are stored. The safest
way of ensuring this is to let
them sun dry on the plant, but
the snags about this method are:
(1) It sucks the plant and
slows up its flowering to
leave the old flowers on it.

1951

FARM AND
GARDEN

By AGRICOLA
Soil Fertility

The answer to the question
what is a fertile soil depends ‘on
many things and is closely re-
lated to the use being ‘made of
it, the kind of crop grown, the
inter- play ah, factors
growth an e care aes ye

ent bestowed
able stability of
of the partic
during the
have previously ©
idéal soil is not
ox clay or ea a
tains an a ;
all three, But rey 1
cbvicusly incomplete withou'
erence to the tors ithout ef, '
crop growth, and these may be
divided into two US:
factors which include texture
(sandy, clayey, loamy, etc, as
mentioned in the second of these
notes), organic matter content and
potential plant nutrients; and
dynamie factors—those subject
to fluctuation during a grow
season, The latter ee watet
supply, available p’
harmful agencies Tn ee as es




(2) Often the birds eat thecessive acidity or

seeds, or they burst and
scatter before they can be
collected.

It is best therefore to make up
your mind what seeds you want,
and bag a few old flower heads on
one plant in a net or muslin bag
until they are thoroughly devel-
oped and dried. Most plants are
so prolific’ that a couple of dry
flowers will provide all the seeds
you could possibly want.

Plants that form a definite seed
pod are of course the easiest to
deal with, such as the Double
Balsam, and Yellow Pea. But
most ef the annuals form their
seeds at the base of the flower
petals, and the flowers have to be
stripped and divided to get at
them, Many of them are exceed-
ingly fine and are not easy to deal
with

In the case of Gerberas it will be
found that the dried flower head
will fluff out into a small silken
puff. Divided up the tiny black
seeds will be found each at’ the
end of a little silk umbrella. Not
every Gerbera flower Has seeds,
so be careful to see that you do
not store a barren flower.

After the flower has been
allowed to thoroughly dry on the
plant, and has been picked and
the seeds have been dissected out,
it is still advisable to put the
seeds in a tray, and sun them for
ome hours before storing them.
iro Store, put them in small change

nvelopes, with the name and
Wate outside, and keep them in an
airtight bottle, if possible in the
Frigidaire until wanted.

Flowering Vines Continued

The Purple Begonia is a quick

growing hardy vine which needs
pn large expanse of wall on which
to spread.
, It is a yine which wil stand
behind in an exposed position and
it will survive — once it is well
established — with little or no
garden care. But like most hardy
vines if it gets frequent manuring
and watering it will certainly do
better,

The Purple Begonia flowers at
intervals all during the year,
especially © during the rainy
weather from about August on.
The flowers are very lovely,
growing in clusters of large
mauye bloom which cover the
whole expanse of the vine, pres-
ent! a truly glorious sight.

After some years growth the
Purple Begonia is inclined to
become woody, and when this
nappens it is best to cut it back

to the ground and to let it spring
again.

This vine is propagated by
layering.

ANSWER TO G.H.

An answer to G, H.’s query
about his Carnation plants is dif-
ficult without having seen the
plants. However, after consulta-



favourable micro-organisms tte),
roét room and soil re
In general, it°’may be at
the productiveness of & 80)
pends on its ability to
requirements of the

at a rate ines eee
This ability ifs t
though not en

control of the ate

such operations as’ tillage,

age, manuring, conseryi ing of ot” ‘fol
moisture ‘by ‘surfacé

mulching and ‘so on, mr an
should be to create a good =
effective soil medium

practice, can be a
growth response and Vigow

has been said that the farmet’s
foot or his eye is the best ap-
praiser of soil fertility; land
quality and cognate ‘matters; but,
while the vigilance of the farmer
during his \ eee may’ be often
sufficient to decide whether “his
soil is “in good or bad heart” as
the saying goes, in these modern
tunes no SOS tae Set nines too
ar’ distan’ ;

or advice 1 at acl ee arse:
lems ‘and full use a

of the facilities Buyers

ernment or other “aw
agencies in this coffhection’ © i+

Now let us examine briefly
some of the operptions which
affect soil fertility “and we Lon op
with tillage. It “has threé princi-
pal objects: (1) modification of
the soil structure (2) disposal. of
weeds and other materials on the
surface of the soil and the in-
corporation of manures and {ert
lizers (3) planting and so’
The most important these is
perhaps the first, which bee
retention and movement of mois-
ture, aeration, pn rough these the

SUNDAÂ¥ ABYOGAT



ee

ADVOCATES

CHARLES, Romping



ORN

Dori ttet

AndFull Of Mischief | #2225

ANNE, Gaining

Weight

And Sleeping Well

By. PETER DACRE



TTLE ON, THE WALL, Prince Charle
TASTES Pte:

go by. And mother holds

by the ankle, just in case,



JUST lately Prince Chaties, has

scapes. ae “Hv
at it means, for
used ‘alot in

sed: Bhs eee oO" understands
that ro ught ‘his
mother ‘home * ill ‘aaa last
week, °

That airplane has opened a new
phase in the life of Prince Charles,
now two years and three months.
For the first time in*11 weeks he
¢an romp with mother. He can
chatter away, proudly using many

j- New words he*has learned.

He can now show, with self-
assurance, his unfaltering walk
nd his improved table manners.
understands more the life
oval him. For not only does he

retention and ‘thi the know ‘abont ‘airplanes, ‘but also

biological aie ern fa cess about the Magpie, “his father’s

of ou af ae ee ship,

com See

from ‘Tell — Dadda’

that rect at * condition

favourable to root d smost Whenever sees Princess

and crop growth deSsigriated by Elizabeth he ers “’Tell about

the term “tilth.’ Weather is an Dadda.""*He otitis intently to

m ortant factor in tilth formation mies’ akout father and the
good tilth implies a g

motstuce conditions, ‘besi:

sirable degrees of fineness, tate
ness and Repth. Thus ‘'t tillage i
considerably influenced by wea’
er conditions and for greatest
efficiency must be carried’ out
when the soit ‘is neither too wet
nor too dry.



‘Princess Elizabeth has been
delighted at the ptogress of both
§ Prince Charles and six-month-old
Princess Anne.

- Charles is a sturdy little fellow,
full of energy and healthy mis-
chief, Physically and mentally ‘he
ts forward for his age. He now
strings words into sentences and
is beginning to ore to himself as

tion with wiser heads, the conchu- “me”: instead ‘of saying’ “Charles

sion is that slugs are eating the ‘id that.”

leaves, but the falling off of the Anne is growing very like her

leaves is probably caused by mother, and gains weight steadily.

giving the plants too Hh water, More placid than her rother, she
For the pope on the igs a great sleeper, with a sunny

the Departm ee disposition.

advises ertrine with Playtime

renate 4 ich can be Home at % rence House,

ready mixed from the blsined Princess Eliza’ is ‘arranging

Factory.

FPSB peottncin ni ye thes
You know, too, when you look at the

tag, that you can’t get finer value,

is a Full Brogue Oxford. ‘Tied to every, pais ig

the John White Guarantee Shield—the

which means ‘ just right’!

leading stores in Barbados.

JOHN WHIT

means made.ju

her life so she ¢an :* as fruch

Look for it



time as possible with her children,
Generally, she can only average
about two hours a day.

Every morning, after breakfast,
she goes’ up to the ‘second-floor
Nursery suite with its primrose



COOKERY CORNER

Many stories are told to account
for the cocktail. The most popular
one is—The squire of a little coun-
try ihn’ in America’ was yery
proud of his beautiful daughter

and of a magnificent cock. The
bi rd Prapeeared and could not be
found: eary of searching he,
the squire swore that the man who
ae t the cock back alive would
be allowed to marry his daughter.

One summer morn-
a young ae ae

rode the
village, stopped i ‘front
of the inn, and handed
the cock to its owner.
The squire, full of joy,
produced drinks that
ali might toast the tail
of the cock. His daugh-
ter from excitement,
mixed ‘whisky, ver-
mouth, bitters and ice
together. Everybody
liked this delicious

mixture so much, that it was chris-
tened on the spot—‘‘Cocktail”,

A cocktail party should not
consist of drinks only, so here*are
two of the many savouries.
SAUSAGE CURLS

sausages

fat for frying

slices of new bread

butter

mustard

herkins

'y the sausages in a little fat,
leaye them to cool. Spread the
slices of bread with butter, then
put on dabs of mustard: Remove










THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF ENGLAND





Heat Seen
noe Sra

“Sitco wr money beck

is PURE,
SAFE MILK

yellow walls and long’ windows
looking south over the smooth
lawns of St. James's Palace.

For an hour she joins Charles
in fis games on the floor, Here
the rugs an. 9 qurorea with nursery
re ob ee him familiar
st of, tee f land chaYacters
whose pictures adorn the sides of
a portable radio,

Getting Tough

Because Princess Elizabeth
believes in fresh air Charles is
becoming a tough outdoors boy
who dislikes wearing a hat. In dry
weather he romps barefooted on
the grass.

Except in bad weather, the two
children are taken out every
morning by their nurse, Helen
Lightbody. In his pram,: which
has a forward-facing hood so he
can see everything around him.
Charles sits upright, usually
clutching a toy” and constantly
pointing out things.

They often go into St. James's
Park, stopping ’ to watch the
ducks, which Charles ‘now calls
“ducks” instead of “quack-
quacks,” and into Green Park,
where he points excitedly at the
buses in Piccad



















































well known, in the afternoons the

children are often driven out to

Wimbledon ‘ Common” or © Putney:

es where Charles can. play
ly



¢ the World Over

“oir. 19A0 Borden Co. Tnuethal Cpr. Resetved

Hero-Worship

He also plays in the gardens of
St. James's’ Palace, with a big
coloured ball which he throws
about with vigour. He hero-
worships his cousin, seven-year-
old Prince Richard of Gloucester,
who can catch a smaller ball
seven times out of, eight,

Although Charles “ knows his
sister’s name he usually calls her
“baby sister.” If anyone goes near
the sleeping peasy he says: “Sister
seeping Go *w

He looks towed to seeing his
mother again at five o'clock when
Princess ae
nursery. for an
he has supper.
chicKen, fish, saudi’ vegetables,
ahd lots of fruit and bars x juice.

L.E.S.

crusts, roll each slice round a fin-
ger of sausage. Fasten with a
gestalt stick. Serye with a gher-

PORTUGUESE SANDWICHES

anchovies 1 shallot
ae butter
gherkins pepper
1 hard-boiled bread

egg cream cheese
1 tomato

Chop the anchovies,
gherkins, parsley and
lege. Mix with the
cream ‘Cheesé. © Grate

wet shallot and add. tips of your toes —-

with another slice of

From the top of your head, to, the
be beautiful .

PAGE THREE





SE



it is, too. So's a ta straight from
ie le fo
there's more , foam in

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little butter and pep- a natural loveliness, the secret of. which is | FPAGRANTLY PERFUMED
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6 ions hae Made from a special tro’ ieal formula deyelopedk and ented. in the, Tropics, Dream’s
plete the sandwich beauty lather seeps deep down ntot “the” pores," Wcléansing, toning,
bread. Now for your your skin to an unbelievable, loveliness, thiat will” be tiie envy ot, your friends.
cocktail, : Get a few.e kes -of DREAM TOILET’ SOAP, vo use vit tiithtally 72 for
Soe What about a “Side- pew skin vente, .
Fill the shaker half full of 2



broken ice and a
1-6 gill of fresh lime juice
1-6 gill of cognae brandy
1-6 gill of cointreau
Shake well and strain into a
cocktail-glass. :



THE



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conceal

MANNING

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—_—
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‘PAGE FouR





SUNDAY

Walcott’s Double

Was Magnificent

A TRADITION UNBROKEN
By W. B. MILLAR

I N order that the readers of this newspaper will
have the best first hand reports of the British
Guiana-Jamaica cricket games which started yes-
terday the Sports Editor has gone to watch for him-
self. He will send reports of the play daily, and
will comment on the talent on display in the match-
es, This is an important period in the history of
West Indian cricket, and only constructive criticism,
based on facts can help in the selection of the best team to do battle
against the Australians.
Meanwhile look at our own game.

* o og *

NOTHING NEW .

HE story of the 1951 cricket tournament at Barbados will be

written around the magnificent double century scored by Clyde
Walcott in the second game. It was cricket at its best. It contained
al, the elements of the best in batsmanship and apart from skill and
ability the batsman showed that he is today an improved player who
has benefited much from his tour abroad. He displayed admirable
restraint when it was necessary, and paid due respect to every bowler
until he had sized him up. His concentration never faltered, and when
it is remembered that he went in to bat at a critical period of his
side’s innings, and that he was also captain of his first intercolonial
side it will be realised how great an effort his brilliant batting really
cost.



* * + o
Te pinned their faith on their bowling,—a combination

admittedly superior to that of Barbados,—and if at that juncture
they had gained the ascendancy, as they threatened to do, well the

To pass





—+



’ day was lost. But into the breach stepped the burly big-hearted player
Â¥ and did for Barbados exactly what he had done so well for the West
¥ * Indies at Lord’s.
* , ' Tight Scal . It wa ¢ treat “ = hime orem pie ae See ae ees
4 lay safe !|— icreem ir, Dry hair, Tight rail, and then push the next gently short of cover and take a quie
? ‘cake ee on eee ae he . single to take the bowling at the other end.
= — signals point the poet y for Brylcreem’s double ‘ He scored 100, then 200. He passed Jeff Stollmeyer’s 208. But
_ fy" Day-fong ‘smartness, ~ (2) Lasting -hair heatth. that was purely incidental, He brought the Barbados total to within
3 ith Bry!creem stimulates the scalp, striking distance of Trinidad’s and that was his real object. D
3 Seteisaid hake sentaall ‘a tame it, if possible, certainly, but when wickets were falling as they did the
*, encourages natural hair growth, preven onus rested heavily on him to get the score as near to that 494 as he
> hair troubles. Its ~ emulsi oe Bee new coutd,
i : * :
‘life into Dry hair and impart a splen
« gloss. Don’t take any chances—Brylcreem FINE BATTING
4 your hair. . a The story of how well he did it is well known to everyone at ‘
: ? ; Kensington and to the radio audience which followed his steady march
‘ LONG SMARTNESS through the nineties by singles, his smashing entry into three figures,
* + DAY- and his hustle when his innings drew near its close. It was good.
* *

?

L2effhat's the DOUBLF BENEFIT of BRYLCREEM
we , rReneeset We end





HIS second game which finishes tomorrow should like the first,
end in a draw. The W.I. selectors have already gone to Jamaica,
and perhaps their note books do not bulge with information collected
a from the Barbados-Trinidad trial games.

Not very much new seemed



OUR CUSTOMERS



CENTRAL

| Bos

to have been presented to them and unless Jamaica and British Guiana
can spring some surprises, any headaches they had before must re-
main. .

‘ However they know their job and the matter can safely be left
© them.

NOTICE «inal E

M™LYDE WALCOTT’S 209 released a train of thought in the Press

Box at Kensington, coming so soon after Jeffrey Stollmeyer’s
splendid 208. It reminded us of the peculiar fact that history had a
way of repeating itself at Kensington in the matter of tall scores,

In 1925 Jamaica played Barbados and Martin, stolid left-hander,
collected 195, but a few short hours later the late George Challenor
topped it with 237.

In the famous 1927 games, Archie Wiles for Trinidad scored 192
baling side went past the 500 run mark. Again George went past
wi .

Then came 1944 when the same stylish Jeff Stollmeyer registered
his first double at Kensington. He got 210. Two Barbadian youths
essayed the task of going ahead of this, while George sat and watched.
Frank Worrell 308 and John Goddard 218 had taken over the mantle.
And on Friday, Clyde had but carried on a tradition.

-_

“are asked to note that in view of the

RACES











ig :
a Resu '. Field Sw
esults of 2/- Fie eep
. :
‘our stores (with the exception of rinst pay FUPTHL RACE
RN Prize Ticket Amount
: pros Amount First seeses 2266.
: irs' - $201 67 Second .......... 1070, 321.68
. Second + 115.24. Third ............ 333. 16084
> the Workshop, Dock & Gasolene Third 57.62 Fourth .......... 0931 .. 80.42
2 Fourth 28,61 Fifth ........... 0007 10.00
: aoe 18 a MME ¢o0% sy strona 2183 .. 10,00
. : ix meyers 10, Seventh 1250 . 10.00
‘Sales Dept) will be closed om . |B) gycwn 0 js io Rei coco pag is
‘ Ninth .., or |. eerreere rer 10.00 $5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos,
yo ee 2512 ........... 10.00 2964, 2266, 1069, 1071, 3432, 3434, 0930, 0032.
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urs a Y ’ a Cc BECOND RACE Prise Amount
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Fifth ...., - 307.. 10.00 Sixth ..... 10,00
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0623, 0625, 1213, 1215, 0403, 0405, 3156, 3158.



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ADVOCATE



MARCH 4, 1951

SUNDAY,



JAMAICA HITS 266 FOR 9 Talesof the Unexpected
AGAINST B. GUIANA

By O. S.

COPPIN

KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 3.

Fine bowling by the British G

uiana and West Indies medium

pace bowler Gaskin who claimed six wickets for 54 runs in

23.5 overs when the first

Jamaica-British Guiana Test

opened at Sabina Park today. Jamaica at close of play had

scored 266 for 9.

The crowd estimated at 10,000—one of the largest to

witness first class cricket he

and bat on a perfect wicket.

The West Indies selectors
arrived during the game and
witnessed most of the game, the
West Indies captain John Goddard
getting a big ovation from the
Jamaican crowd when he passed
the stands. Jamaica lost three
early wickets for 52 runs, but a
fourth wicket stand by N. L.
Bonitto and Holt put on 107 runs.
Jamaica’s batting struck another
bad patch and eight wickets were
soon down for 209 runs, but in a
breezy stand the pace bowlers
Goodridge and Johnson put on 57
for the ninth wicket. :

British Guiana’s fielding was
not good with the exception of
Gaskin, Christiani and Thomas.
Four catches were dropped and
twice McWatt failed to stump with
the batsmen well out of their
ground. r

The Sabina wicket seem
and it will be touch and

lively
o for
B.G. to get these runs on Monday
with Jamaica boasting of the
services of Valentine, Johnson,
Goodridge and Mudie.

Winning the toss on a perfect
Sabina wicket, Jamaica elected
to bat. The wicket gave more
bounce to the ball than Kensing-
ie and carried more grass as
well.

Gaskin had the Jamaican
openers Prescod and Cunningham
immediately in trouble with good
length inswingers bowled to a
four-man leg trap.

Two Deadly Blows

In the first two overs Gaskin
struck two deadly blows for B.G.
He floated an inswinger that
deceived Cunningham into play-
ing forward too early and Trim,
fielding in the leg trap, threw
himself forward as in a Rugby
tackle taking a smart one-hand
catch.

6—1—0.

Holt partnered Prescod but the
latter, apparently affected by the
leg trap was bowled neck and crop
by Gaskin for 8.

Holt batted carefully and now
joined by Rickards, Jamaica seem-
ed quite set for retrieving her for-
tunes at the hands of this seasoned
pair. The half century was
hoisted in 84 minutes but twe runs
later and with a single ball re-
maining to be bowled before
lunch, Gaskin found the edge of
Rickards’ bat with an outswinger
and Christiani at second slip held
a low catch to dismiss him for 25.
Lunch saw Jamaica's total 52/3/25.

Rickards had taken 73 minutes
over his 25 and had hit three fours.

British Guiana was now defin-
itely on the offensive, with Gaskin
exploiting the favourable position
to the full and ringing changes in
the bowling in the obvious hope of
putting Jamaica in a more em-
barrassing position.

Neville Bonitto and Holt now
became associated in a fourth

o wicket partnership that changed

the compiexion of the game as
far as Jamaica was concerned.
Holt, batting defensively, realising
the weight on his experienced
shoulders, allowed the youthful
and aggressive Bonitto to score
more quickly after a lead of 18.

100-Run Partnership

Bonifto reached 40 when Holt’s
individual score was 47. Then
Gaskin brought on 17-year-old
Brian Patoir.a slow leg break
bowler. It seemed as if he would
be massacred, so innocent and
innocuous his deliveries appeared
at first, but he forced Holt into
giving chances off him at 46 and
60. He had his revenge in having
Holt caught in the slip, Christiani
making no mistake as did Thomas
who missed him off the same
bowler. Holt scored his 50 in 129

ss minutes. He was fully patient

up to 40, after that he attacked
recklessly giving two chances and
then being finally caught at 63.

The partnership with Bonitto

6e had put on 107 for the fourth

wicket in 110 minutes, The score
now read 159 for 4,

George Mudie, left hand vet-
eran, filled the breach but edged
one to Leslie Wight in slip, off
Gaskin and was out for a duck,
a single run having been added
to the score,




f



Cad

wan

uly

re—saw Jamaica win the toss

The tea interval found the score
at 160 for 5, Bonitte not out 60,
Binns not out 0. Gaskin’s figures
up to this time were 17—3-—28—4.

Gaskin brought himself on first
from the northern end on resump-
tion and soon claimed his fifth
wicket. He had Binns playing
back half-heartedly at a good
pacer cut back from the leg that
took the stump. Binns had not
opened his seoring and Jamaica
had lost the sixth wicket for 166

runs,

Arthur Bonitto, Captain, joined
Neville Bonitto. Both batsmen
ghould have been stum) by
McWatt who failed to gather the
ball when they were yards out.
Neville Bonitto stepped out to a
cartwheel leg-break from left arm
Rdllox and missed but McWatt
juggled the ball. Next over Arthur
Bonitto jumped | Ut to one of
Robert C ’s spinners.
He too missed, the bouncing
high and again McWatt failed to
bring off the stump.

Bonitto Out

Rollox however still claimed
Neville Bonitto’s wicket. In his
nae eer he Same one nal.
ingly up e aggressive
who accepted the an ene
raised the ball high to -off
but Christiani, ever alert, took a
magnificent catch to dismiss
going down on one knee
taking the catch in one hand,
grass high. Bonitto had been bat-
ting for 156 minutes and had hit

seven fours, Jamaica’s score
was then 196 for 7. ‘
Goodridge, tall, slim pace-

bowling candidate, partnered the
skipper who sent up 200 on the
tins in 252 minutes with a hook
to the square-leg boundary for
four runs off Christiani.

The second hundred had taken
an even 100 minutes,

Gaskin requisitioned the new
ball at 202 and seven runs later
claimed Jamaica's eighth wicket.
Gaskin bowled to his four-man leg
trap again. Bonitto edgea g low
inswinger and McWatt throwing
himself down behing the wicket
took a low one-gloved hand catch
to dismiss him for 20. The score
now 209/8. Six-foot-three West
Indies pace bowler Hines Johnson
was next man in. He was un-
comfortable to Trim who bowled
at great pace from the southern
end partnering Gaskin with the
new ball, He took a terrific
sweep to an inswinger on his pads,
got a touch and four runs as well
since the ball eluded McWatt and
sped towards the boundary. Two
balls later he executed a perfect
ondrive for three off Trim and
Goodridge facing, added insult to
injury by cover driving Trim for
four and then lifting the next ball
high over mid-on for 4.

Long-Handled Batting

Some effervescent, long-handled
batting by Jamaica’s two six-foot
West Indies bowling candidates
saw the score galloping as com-
pared with the early rate of scor-
ing. Both Johnson and Goodridge
were so unrestrained in batting
that Gaskin had to take out all
except one of the leg-trap fields-
men and place them in the out-
field.

250 runs went up in 284 minutes
so that the fifth 50 had taken bur
32 minutes to complete. Johnson
had a_ life when he swept one
from_ Patoir to deep square leg
and Leslie Wight got both hands
to the ball but failed to hold it.
Johnson was then 26. A hard
throw in by Persaud injured
McWatt’s hands and he had to
leave the field while Christiani
took over the, wicketkeeping job.

Jamaica lost the ninth wicket
when Goodridge rushed down the
field after Johnson had played de-
fensively to Gaskin. The latter
sent him back but Persaud, field-
ing smartly, shied and missed the.
wicket. Persaud, however, fielded.
and Tan and put the wicket down
with Goodridge still out of his
ground. Goodridge had scored 38
during his stay at the wicket and
vith Johnson had added’57 for the
ninth wicket,

Play ended immediately after
end Jamaica’s close of play score

@ On page 5






can taste the cream
in Cadburys
Dairy Milk
Chocolates






ee

| PHOSFERINE 7;

Best Wishes, Mary Ann And

Nan Tudor Run Well
By BOOKIE

-®@ Sa rule it is November meetings which one is
likely to get confused at because of rain.
Nevertheless, it is none other than a March meet-
ing at which I found myself groping in the dark
with regard to winners. The reason 1s of course the
; unseasonal weather and this I will firmly cotton on
Gila to as my one and only excuse for being so ignorant
about neagactve form and being so wide of the mark in the majority
m my all endeavour to go Sree RE ee be tee ond
to be brief about each o : .
bygone ing epic ane if I leave unsaid, things which one may feel
ed.
a ee ok wer ea when Notonite came home first in the Maiden
Stakes nor that Careful Annie ran sere a s ae eee.
come on a lot since last November and he won a
j did not pass the field until the
it may not have seemed so because he = oe at
was reached. Yet when he did so there
het riety and he came away from them in a fairly decisive
manner. Careful Annie was always placed well throughout the race.
She ran a similar race to her first effort in Trinidad last Christmas
and has proved that she is a very consistent filly.

helsea Stakes was a most unsatisfactory race as far as I was
Sanne: I do not blame the starter but I am firmly of the opinion
that as long.as we have such high numbers in a 54 furlong race in
Barbados there will never be an absolutely fair race run over this
distance. Nevertheless, Apollo struck me as an easy winner and I
think he would have won under any circumstances although he might
have had to fight harder for it had Waterbelle been better away at the
start. As it turned out she ran third to First Flight by only half a
lene ene Guineas turned out to be a far easier race for Best Wishes
than I had ever imagined it would be. On this performance I can only
conclude what a really good filly she must be since it was only about
a week ago that she began to please me with her condition and up to
now I still maintain that she is not really at her best. If therefore
she can run 7} furlongs, never off the bit, and beat the D class time in
the bargain, it must signify that she is a filly of extraordinary class.
Cross Roads ran well but was not up to this standard. The remainder
of the field were even further down the ladder. Usher, who ran
third, alone showed any promise and he, I think, will improve as he
gets older. : :
/THE Barbados Turf Club Stakes was perhaps the most disappoint-
ing race that I have seen for some time. Here we had Burns, a
class of horse seldom seen racing in the West Indies, pitted against our
best creole in the shape of Atomic II, while the supporting cast num-
bered the good mare Elizabethan and the consistent Gun Site. As the
barrier flew, Atomic II was left, Elizabethan was never moving com-
fortably and it was left to the light weight Rebate to make the run-
ning. Gun Site never appeared to be in it. f
I fully expected to see Burns run past Rebate with the utmost ease.
But this was not to be, and the game filly hung on until the home-
stretch was reached. It was then Burns who had to be really got at
to pass her and although he did so to win by 14 lengths, it was not
until the winning post was near at hand that it looked quite safe. In
the light of this it seems a very open question whether Burns would
have won if Atomic II had started or if Elizabethan had run true to
form, I, for one, do not believe the track was two seconds slow and if
Elizabethan could run the 9 furlongs and 14 yards in 1.534 last August
and Gun Site in 1.554 the previous November, I see no reason why,
both fit and well, they could not repeat within a fifth or two of these
times. Had they done so Burns would have had to do much more to
win since his time was only 1.55%. I do not wish to appear to be run-
ning him down but merely to prove what an unsatisfactory race it was.

a fifth race was the Spring Stakes of 74 furlongs for the C-class
horses, making the second occasion on which we had the oppor-
tunity of viewing some of this class for the day. I do not wish to
gloss over Harroween’s splendid victory but one of the most notable
features for the day took place at the start of this event when to
my amazement I saw one of the few “false starts” that I have even
witnessed with Australian gates. This was evidently caused by
the peculiar behaviour of Lunways who indulged in some of the mos‘
spectacular buck jumps and lunges that I have seen since Match
Maker used to treat us to morning Rodeos with his exercise lad. The
difference between Match Maker and Lunways is that the former
only did it at exercise and behaved well enough on race day but the
latter is obviously quiet at exercise while reserving the show for
race day.

After causing such a stir there must have been some who were
very upset by the proceedings and I would not be surprised if the
form in this race was not quite true, Nevertheless Harroween won
on her merits’ and would have done so in any case in my opinion,
She is definitely a filly of promise and at the weights she had an
advantage which none of her rivals could overcome. In fairness to
Fair Sally I must say she ran) a much better race than I expected.



{



HE sixth race saw jockey Yvonet stealing a march at the start
on Mr. O, P. Bennet with the filly Vixen, but at the same time
I must say that it is seldom that the latter allows any jockey to
outwit him in this manner, What also impressed me was the early
pace shown by the inbred half bred Blue Diamond. It was obvious
that Vixen allowed him the lead after two furlongs but previous to
this meeting he would not have been capable of accepting had it been
cffered by such as Mopsy. Vixen, incidentally, is one of the few
roarers I have even seen last for such a long time and still be capable
of winning races, It is clear she must be far superior to her G class
rivals if she can beat them with top weight and an infirmity in the
wind to boot,
NET we come to the most amazing performance for the entire
day. It is no exaggeration to say that only Mr, Fred Bethel ex-
pected Mary Ann to run a good race and even he was surprised
when she won. That in doing so she should run a filly like Bow
Bells completely off her legs is one of the most unexpected turn of
events I have seen in racing for a long while. Little did I dream
that on Saturday night the third of March I would be drinking
champagne at all and still further from my thoughts was it that
Mary Ann would be my toast. Yet such was the punishment pre-
scribed for me for referring to this filly as Big Knees (spelt with a
K) and for daring to aver that she would have to fight for a fourth
place with Will O’the Wisp II. Who am I to refuse such punishment?
My hat was off to Mary Ann last August. It is off again today. Next
time I talk through it I suppose I will have to eat it.

{a Nan Tudor handed out a thrashing to the B class field
which made them all look as if they were standing still when
she passed them between the three and the two, Pepper Wine and
Fox Brush are about the only other two I can remember at the
moment who ever ran through a field so quickly. Landmark made
a late challenge but this appeared to be more threatening than it
really was because of the inexperience of jockey J. Belle who was
inclined to take things easy after he had got to the front with Nan

lor, What makes me like dear Nan all the more is that she will

‘probably come back over nine furlongs and run as well as she did

over five and a half. It is seldom that we get such versatile fillies
a providing she stands up to it, this one, I predict, is going to go
‘ar,



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SUNDAY,

MARCH 4, 1951

RACING RESULTS

AT GARRISON SAVANNAH, SATURDAY MARCH 3, 1951
JATHER : - Excellent TRACK: Firm

fe neneemasin sepia inet ee OOS
Race: MAIDEN STAKES—Class C & C2 Maidens—$900 ($300,
$150, $50)—5% Furlongs

— — —— _ ene ——-

SOTONITE .........; 117 lbs Mr. D. .V.Scott Jockey Crossley
SAREFUL ANNIE .... 114lbs Lt. B. Gethinge Jockey Wilder
ZIGHANDLOW ..... 114lbs Mr. R. E, Gill Jockey Lutchman
E: 1.084 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $14.14; Place $3.18; $2.16; $7.68
RECAST: $45.12.

$0 RAN: Fuss Budget (114 lbs. P. Fletcher); Arunda (114 Ibs.

J. Belle); Lunways (114 Ibs. Ali); Kitchen k'ront (182 Ibs, Sie >

Doldrum (114 Ibs. Holder); Miss Panic (130 lbs. Lattimer); A’

ity (130 Ibs. J, Slocombe). .

\RT: Fair. FINISH: Easy. 1 length, % length
QNER: 3-year-old Fairfax—Empress Josephine, ;
i TRAINER

Mr. R, H, Mayers

Race : CHELSEA STAKES—Class F & F2—$800 ($265, $135, $40)
i —5\% Furlongs

A 8 re eer 121 lbs. Miss K, C. Hawkins Jockey Ali
RST FLIGHT .. 127 lbs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell Jockey Yvonet
fer Pe 102+4 Ibs. Hon; J. D. Chandler Jockey Crossley

: 1,09 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $33.62; Place $3.22, $2.48, $1.34
ECAST: $200.76.
40 RAN: Clementina (102410 lbs, Lattimer); April Flowers
(127 lbs. P. Fletcher); Miss Friendship (127 lbs. Lutehman);
Little Dear (118 lbs. M. Browne); Foxglove (127 lbs. Wilder);
Ber (118 Ibs. O’Neil); Cross Bow (133 Ibs, Holder).

T: Good. FINISH : Comfortable 14 lengths; } length
INER: 4 year-old b.g. Sun Plant-Apronette
' TRAINER: Miss K. C, Hawkins

—_—_— SX sw

Race BARBADOS GUINEAS 1951—$900 ($300, $200, $100)
: Furlongs.

dt
. 1141bs, Mr. Cyril Barnard Jockey Holder
. 117 lbs. Mr. A. Chin Jockey O’Neil
117 lbs. Mr. M. E, R.. Bourne Jockey Belle

PARI-MUTUEL : Win: $3.18; Place $1.20, $1.14
$3.60.

RAN: Hi Lo (117 lbs. Wilder); Vanguard (117 lbs, Lattimer);
oprano (114+1 lb, Yvonet).

T: Good: FINISH : Comfortable 2-lengths, 4 lengths
3-year -old ch.f. Burning Bow-Felicitas
TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.

ace BARBADOS TURF CLUB STAKES—Class A & Lower
$1,100, ($365, $185, $60—9 Furlongs







GRAB Sc ckece 130 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler Jockey Crossley
1h) Ree 113 lbs. Mr. M, E. R. Bourne Jockey J. Belle
N SITE .....% 180 lbs. Mrs. J. D. Chandler Jockey Lattimer
: 1.55%, PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.12; Place $1.78; $3.10.
CAST: $22.68

RAN: Elizabethan (127 lbs. Holder).
T: Fairly Good. FINISH: Easy 2 lengths; 4 lengths.

ER: 77-year-old b.h, Scottish Union—Bon Mot.

g TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler

PS esl ioe tsdea lass lode ely ae a Tecan ge RR

Race: SPRING STAKES—Class C & Lower—$900 ($300, $150,

‘ $50)—714 Furlongs

|ARROWEEN be haw ane 103 lbs. Mr. D. V. Scott Jockey Lutchman

TR SAGLY ....0..06 116lbs. Mr. L. J. Sealy Jockey Crossley

DURT O’LAW ..... 119 lbs. Mr. E. Chin Jockey O'Neil
1.34 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $3.96; Place $1.60; $2.24; $1.64








CAST: $25.20.
RAN: Doldrum (96416 Ibs.) Ability (116 Ibs, Yvonet),

iberian Lady (127 Ibs. Ali); Fliéuxcé (127 Ibs. Wilder); Lun-
ays (96 lbs, J. Belle); Notonite (106 lbs, Baldwin).

T: Good. FINISH : Comfortable 2 lengths, $ length.
3-year-old gr.f. Harroway—Thyine Wood.

TRAINER: Mr. R. H, Mayers

HALF BRED CREOLE STAKES—Class G & Lower
$700 (285; $115; $40)—5%% Furlongs

. 1321bs. Mrs. G, V.. Marshall Joc. Yvonet
127 lbs. Mr. F. E. Bynoe Jockey Holder

UE DIAMOND ..., 128lbs. Mr. R. E. Gill Jockey Lutchman
: 1.10 PARI-MUTUEL : Win: $9.34; Place $2.16; $1.24, $1.48

ECAST: $28.08,
RAN: Wilmar (121 lbs. J. Slocombe); Monsoon (135 Ibs. Ali);
wel (132 lbs, Baldwin); Gallant Hawk (112 lbs. O'Neil); May-
‘ime (120 lbs. P. Fletcher); Mopsy (127 lbs. Wilder).
Fair. FINISH: Easy 1} lengths, 4 length









Tourists Push Up Field
Sweep Prize To 3500 All the Way

TOURISTS from the Mauretania swelled the already
big crowd of racé goers in the stands yestérday, and threw
good U.S., and Canadian dollars ardund, helping push Field
Sweep prize money to the $500.00 mark about half way in

Lee a
Preston Northend
Heads Division 2

In English Soccer

LONDON, March 3.

Preston Nofthénd scored
-smashing thrée-zero
Leeds Uni
mained at the héad of division

two with 44 points from 32 games,
Blackburn beat Coventry one-zero
at home to keep in thé promotion
race. They are now four points
behind Preston.

-Manchester City went down
two-zero at. Brentford and with
37 points slipped to fourth place
while Cardiff City earned a point
at Southampton where they shared
two goals to move into third posi-
tion two points behind Blackburn.

The surprise defeat of Notting-
ham Forest at home, their first
Ioss on their own ground this
season by lowly placed Leyton
Orient, lessened the gap in the
southern section of Division three,

Leyton’s goal_was scored by
centre-forward Sherratt roe has
been playing at fullback, Not .
ham Forest now have 45
from 31 gamés. Norwich, moved
into second position one point be-
hind the leaders while Reading
who drew one-one at Swindon are
third with 43 points.

After being three—one down at
half time Rotherham, Northern
Section leaders came back in fine
styles to beat Bristol City four-
three at Bristol. The two points
brought their total to 51 and en-
abled them to maintain their five
point lead over their nearest
rivals, Carlisle who won three-
zero away to Shrewsbury.

Lincoln, who added six goals in Pudding by the yard on sale, fish
the second half to finally beat cakes, and all sorts of cool drinks,
Accrington at home by nine goals cigarettes, nuts, bananas and other
to one were the Leagues highest fruit, and among other things the
scorers, They occupy third posi- island’s amber-coloured beverage.

tion in the Northern Section with
43 points.
—Reuter.



—

Fishlock Scores 138 ing contributions.

In C’wealth’s Last
Match of India Tour

BOMBAY, March 8.

Laurie Fishlock, Surrey left-
hander scored his third century
for the Commonwealth team when
they started their last match of
the tour, a charity game against
Prime Minister Nehru’s eleven
here to-day.

Fishlock made a sedate 138 out
of the Commonwealth’s first in-
nings score of 335 for 5 wickets
after they had been put in to bat
on a perfect wicket by Vijay
Merchant,

Ken Grieves scored a bright 89
im 100 minutes in a 148 run part-
nership with Fishlock. He hit a six
and 19 fours.

The combined India Pakistan
Ceylon team bowlers could do
little and only Fazal Mahmood
and Bannerjee, both pacemen,



a available, if there was a printed
win over indication of the form, and past
at Leeds and. fe- performances of each horse en-

SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE

Ralph Led





MAR. 4 NO. 161

The Topic
of

by E. R. McLEOD

W a good fight at the Yankee
Stadium on Thursday night be-
tween Kid Palph and Kid Francis

}
|
}
|

Both beys did their best to give
the 2,000 boxing fans their money's
worth. Ralph wen by the techni-
cal knockout route efter Francis
retired after the eighth round of
their ten round fight.

Kid Francis at 168 pounds look
éd_ fit when he trotted into the ring
after Ralph who had tipped the
scales at 161 pounds. Calmly both
boys listened to the last instruc-
tions given by Refereé Maffei.

One thing struck mé a§ both of
the boys came out of their corners
dancing to start the first roun2.
This was the fidor whieh was not
covered with carivas. I think that

Accustomed to raeing on a big
scale some of them were asking
pertinent questions about the
handicapping methods, etc, One
was overheard wishing, at the end
of the first race that he had placed
$25.00 on the winner. Another
strolled over to the Press Stand
and aSked if a “form card” was

tered for the. me@ting. And then
another—an ardent female race



fan from Canada—handed out everything should be done—no Boys! all the sturdy women
cokes and soda biscuits to thirsty matter how insignifi¢ant a boui ANd the Tess sturdy too

Met

near the shed last Wedresda
‘The :

may be—to make conditions as crowd includeti Lou
. .

favourable as possiblé for boxers
“when bouts are stagéd.

et patches dotted the floor
and the result was slipping by both
lbox@rs when they broke away
from clinches and attempted to
yack-pedal their way around the

Reporters in the Press Stand.

His Excellency the Governor
did not attend yesterday.

The weather was very warm,
and fans out on the Savannah siz-
zled, as they crowded around the
Field Sweep booth courting t
fickle goddess. She was being
courted at humbler shrines too-
like the Lucky Seven, and variou
other gambling devices, not for
getting the old home dice.

The Dice Men

It is a curious thing—the endur-
ance of these bone dice men. Most
of them come to the ivannah
before the races actually start,
never look up to watch a race,
just squat, back sixes, tens, etc.
And when the bugle has sounded
the last call for the day, and other
race goers leave for home, the
dice-men still squat and try their

.
The damsels simply turh out
Of course because they hear
There's work up in America
And they can have a share,

* ‘ ‘





Lou amd her fair fod-datighters

Fat Patsy and slim Jane

Decide to leave Barbados

This land of Sugar Cane.
. es

{
aaa
ing.

This was well noticed in ths

ighth round in which Kid Fran-

is was warned for low hitting. I

on’t think that Francis really in-
sended dealing a low blow because
before He gave the punch he
slipped and was forced to hug
Ralph_to save himself from going
down... ;

Ralph stung him. twice with
nice left crosses to the stomach,
Some would say that Francis was
glad qo hold on, but if I am not
mistaken Ralph too was also hurt
when he ran into a straight left.

Looking at the display of the

‘
They feel that up in New York
That Iand of milk and wine
Is better than Barbados
So they “jump-in-the ne.”

. .

Joe pleaded with emotion
and begged dear Lou to stay
Oh Lou! he said in anguish
Sweetheart don’t go away,

. » .




for quick, safe relief ;
FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,
NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILL

But Lou said, Joe consider
Your work is night and day
All overtime, no bonus
And ven little pay

. . .
Joe, think it over this way
I wash, and cook in smoke
And sometimes on a Saturday
You just say “Lou I'm broke.”

PS 49/28



luck. : boxers there was no doubt in My j¢ 1 yer to Americ : :
Then, when night falls, bottle mind that Ralph was the better py eat ice-cream and ham
lamps are lit, and the game goes boxer. His footwork and ring 1 dress wp in the nice clothes

on until exhausted nature, plus
exhausted funds put an end to it
until next time.

Out on the Savannah other peo-
ple were investing money in a
different way. There was_black-

craft were better and in the early
part of the fight he was so fast
that he sometimes ran_ rings
eround Francis.

Only from Round five did Fran.
cis show signs of activity. Ralph
was very reluctant to use his right
and the left jabs were well over-
worked. A crisp right cross—one
of the few—put down Francis for
a count of eight in round eight.
This blow took a lot out of Fran-
eis for’ on rising the only thing
he did was to go into a clinch to
eatch »himself. This brought
barsh shout of “break” from Ref
éree Maffei. Had there been
minute more to this round, Ralph
would have scored a knockout for
when the bell rang Francis was
covering up from a plethora of
punches. He returned to his cor-
ner a very tired looking man, The
towel was thrown in shortly after.

Ralph is a good boy, has a gond
punch, can take and give punish.
ment. He showed this in many
ways on Thursday night. I think
that if he is given a chance to
meet some good West Indian box-
ers he would give a good account
of himself, Francis at 168 pounds
was much too slow and the con.
sensus of opinion was that he put
up a better show in his first ight

Offered by “Unele Sam."
. . .
But Robert, who is different
Said, Lou leave Joe and go,
Girt you will get through better
Don't even mind the snow
. ° .

But as regards some others
This is what I will say
They must dump all their slackness
Right down, in Carlisie Bay.
* ‘

They have some lazy women
Who love “the easy life”
And they delight in planning
To be a dam fool's wife,

» .

Under one of the trees, a well
known city character, not famous
for sobriety, slept blissfully, arms
thrown out on either side, Not far
from him a uniformed number of
the Salvation Army was Ssolicit-

They'll go to every dance house
Every minute by the clock

And scramble a pork cutter,
Ten rums and a print frock.

But girls up in America

Your business is to work

Workers will get the dollars

“Back - home” for those who shirk
. . .

Steel Band Players

The Police Band put on a pro-
gramme that ranged from the
Classics to_Tin Pan Alley com-
positions. The Barbados Stee)
Band, much improved of late,
competed strongly for attention,
It got a lot of it, and some cash
contributions too,

A small chap thought up a way
of getting two sets of fun at the
same time, He brought along a
kite from home, and flew it du-
ring the early part of the day.

Sellers of 2/- Sweep and six-
penny Consolation Tickets thread-

So when you leave Barbsdos

Get flirting out your mind

Soy good-bye to your boy friends
And leave them all behind, |

. .

Go work for your own dollar

Make all the dough you can

And if you live to come back

You can then “buy a man”,
* * .

$$ |

So Joe and Robert wish all
A good time over there

We'll still live without women
Once a bottle of J & R near.

sponsored by



ed their way through the crowd- with Ralph. Strohgést of all, Pyramid Stahds

ed Pies ees i see veticaesciiaiiesadthet lic, J & R BAKERIES ot ae ie ik

the Savannah a roa ’ ’ t i t Usage? Ce age ~
taking advantage of the spending Jamaica Hits 266 makers of Uttbeaten for fine”qualléy and” 3

mood of the people.

ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J&R RUM _

@ From Page 4

was 266 for 9, Johnson 29 not out,
The scores are as follow:—

JAMAICA Ist INNINGS

Prescod b Gaskin ............

Cunningham c Trim b Gaskin

Holt ¢ Chrisiiant b Patoir

Rickard’ c Christiani b Gaskin

long service,

PYRAMI

caused the batsmen any trouble.

Other scores: Emmett 56, Wor-
rell 16, Ames 16 not out, Dooland
4 not out.—Reuter,











pe ‘ a ib. 6 Foxbrusi-t cd GR N. 1. Bonitte ¢ Christiant b Rollox 2 ae
: y | mM, —¥ . Mudi L. tb skin ere a
ee ee ly eens ce ees he Sth Race GARRISON STAKES—Class B & Lower—$1,000 ($335, BinnevGamin 8 *.- 4” pg PERT iy itt :
i eee cee $165, $58)—5% Furtones Gictraee in ot. SH TODAY'S NEWS FLASH |} ELANYOKER@HTEES °
tace CASTLE GRANT STAKES—Class D & Lower—$900 ($300, —————________________—__,.. Fb, Johnson not out . 29 i, = Mn the ‘a -*a@ s
: $150, $45)—716 Furlongs 1 NAN TUDOR ...... 107 lbs. Mr. M. E. R. Bourne Joc, J. Belle txts... : vee

Be eee lM. eae iee Str: Wy Chale Jockey O'Neil Mi acs wun... tae Ae el ean In white and colours for men and women

RY ANN .... 1081bs. Mr. F, E. C. Bethell Joc. Lutchman 3, KITCHEN FRONT 117 lbs. Miss Enid Chin Jockey Lutchman BOWLING ANALY StS Feedage

OSS ROADS 101+3 Ibs. Mr. A. Chin Jockey Ali TIME: 1.08 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.92; Place: $1.30, $1.32, $2.92. | eee A MORNING AT THE OFFICE

TERCRESS .. 123lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler Joc. Crossley FORECAST: $8.24. : Gaskin . . 2.5 5 84 6 By re Mittelholzer.

+, 2,854 PARI-MUTUEL : Win: $8.20; Place: $2.60, $2.88 ALSO RAN: Slainte (185 lbs, P. Fletcher); Infusion (127 lbs. Holder) ; og bia a _ 2 : someones eeationnas A TOOTAL PRODUCT

CAST: $23.88. Abetford (112+1 Ib. Lattimer); Demure (10941 Ib. Wilder); poicie oo 12 62 1 Frah Wapiant ere

RAN: Bow Bells (123 lbs. Holder). Sun Queen (182 lbs. Crossley); Miss Panic 1154-1 lb. Yvonet). ches eatiaans:. um Se Pern an Astente

T: Good. FINISH: Easy 1 length; 1 length. START: Good. FINISH: Driving. 4 length, neck. 4-169, 5-100, 6166, 7~196, 8—200, 9-266, in all 5 See Registered Trade Mark Label

ER: 4-year-old dk, b.f. O.T.C.—Flak WINNER: 3-year-old b.f. Owen Tudor—Glenfinnan. ‘0 é Valentine. : e ; of every handkerchief = TOOTAL GUARANTERD
r TRAINER: Mr. Ff. E.C, Bethell — TRAINER: Mr, M. E. R. Bourne gue” TNs Part and. Perty JOHNSON'S HARDWARE i VYRAMID

: x Be ea ie a

$969 OOCFSBSGISSS SIPS PS FOOT SFU FSPOD IS PVG FSV FSF9 FIO9O OF FSOS SOF OOVOTOGSOPTOD. a
”
* -

SWONDER WHEELS N°7-

| \AIl the best features
\are found in the




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Page

VAAN Nw eR Ae

kA A

PAGE SIX



Printed by the Advocate Oo., Lid. Broad 81., Bridsetews.



Sunday, March 4, 1951



FURNITURE

EVER since Mr. Ronald Tree made
public, last -year, his appreciaijon. of Bar-
badian woodworkers and furniture makers,
there has been a great local interest in the
possibility of selling Barbadian furniture
in America. Mr. Tree is back in Barbados '
again ana the public will be interested to
know that he is still confident that high
quality furniture can be made here in Bar-
bados for §ale in New York and other
American cities. Sample shipments of fur-
niture made in Barbados by local crafts-
men, according to specifications sent down
from New York, have been made to Amer-
ica and the most favourable impressions
have been formed as to quality.

But, although the workmanship and
quality of the Barbadian furniture ship-
ped.to New York was of the highest, diffi-
culty has arisen because of sharp variations

" am temperature in the United States. Here

in Barbados where the temperature rises
or-falls within regular degrees of change,
curing of wood is less important-than it is
im countries where the temperature rises
and falls considerably and unpredictably.
Whereas therefore the shipment of Barba-
dian furniture has qualified on the grounds
of quality and pleased the experts who saw ©
them in New York, the sudden change in
temperature in that city has been less kind,
and experience has proved that before a_
satisfactory furniture export trade can be



many complaints which are now almost
daily being made.

During the month of February for in-
stance two passengers disembarking at
Seawell Airport found that their luggage

_ had been whisked away to distances as

built up betweén Barbados and the United

States, a kiln-drier must be installed in the
island.

Barbados’ experience in-this connection
is not unique. In recent. years an Italian
furniture business discovered that it had to
cure thoroughly all the wood used in furni-
ture designed for the American market.

' There is today in the Caribbean, a lot of
lip'service paid to. the theory that second-
ary industries ought to be encouraged in
the West Indies. No one could dispute that
the export of furniture from Barbados
would give employment to skilled workers
here, while earning at the same time for
the sterling pool valuable dollars. Is there:
‘any need for sugge ‘that the govern-_
ment of Barbados should do‘all in its power |
to-assist those firms which are actively
engaged in the development of this young
but: potential; able minor industry to
acquire the equipment necessary to produce
furniture which will stand up tothe sud-
den™strain of a “steam-heater” in New
York? It is possible that steps are already
being taken to produce this desired erid, but
there is a natural tendeney for pioneers to
bé discouraged.

Mr. Tree’s enthusiasm and expert opinion
that New York will buy high quality furni-
ture which will stand up to sudden changes
in temperature is most welcome, and must
Spur us on until we have established here
in Barbados another source of livelihood
for our people. It is also encouraging to hear
that carpets from Dominica and tortoise-
shell products from the whole Caribbean
area, are proving their worth and are on
demand by New York firms. Barbados
knows well how much it owes to Mr. Tree
for his great interest in assisting the island
to ultilize its latent talent. But we must
not let slip an opportunity for economic
advancement because a stumbling block
has appeared. We must move the stumbling

_ block and Mr. Tree has told us how.

| THE announcement duting ast week
that British West Indian Airways will bé
reducing redundant staff because: of over
expansion has put an end to the long spate
of rumours that serious curtailment of air
Services in the area was pending. But it is
not a subject for_congratulation or satis-
faction.

_ .
e
B.W.I .
aa we, “5 *
; *

The | British West.Indies have grown 50
accustomed to the truly appalling state of
communications which hardly exist be-
tween many islands that the maintenance _
more or less of its present air services will
cause’no alarm nor despondency.

Barbados will hardly suffer at all by
present standards.

There is certainly some comfort in the
fact that BOAG@ are taking firm action to.
stop the losses involved on the BWIA
routes. But that comfort cannot be ex-
tended to members of the staff who will be
dismissed, nor ean any curtailment how-
ever small of existing BWIA services cause
any satisfaction to those who are thinking
of closer union between the islands of the
British Caribbean. To say that air services
between the islands is a source of satisfac-
tion.is.to speak without knowledge of the

great as 1,000 miles.

A visitor intending to spend a week’s
holiday in Barbados discovered to his
horror that he had to put in four days of
that week in a compulsory break in Anti-
gua.

’

A visitor who wanted to get to Dominica
by chartered ’plane from Barbados is still
waiting after three weeks for an answer to
his request,

Were the British West Indian Airways
run by the British West Indies and not by
British Overseas Airways there might be
some excuse offered on the grounds of its
being a junior airways. But it is high time
that BOAC wake up to the fact that in an
area which has become so air conscious
and which is utilized so much by airline
companies from all over the world, only
the very highest standards of efficiency
will give British West Indian Airways the
reputation without which expansion of the
lamentably inadequate | inter-island ser-
vices will not be achieved.

—

‘CRICKET

_ UP TO the end of the fourth day of the
second trial game at Kensington, no new
out-standing talent for inclusion in the W.I.
team had been discovered. Former mem-
bers of W.I. teams have consolidated their

positions. Clyde Walcott especially, has
shown greatly improved form both behind -

the wicket and with the bat. Stollmeyer has

_lost none of his artistry and gracefulness
as a batsman, while Weekes was still the

scintillating stroke player, that had caused
his meteoric rise to fame, even if he seemed

still disinclined to stay at the wicket when

opportunity to demonstrate that he-is the

complete cricketer—a first class batsman, a
brilliant field and a more than useful slow
spinner.

Although Roy Marshall was not in the’
best of form with the bat, he too enhanced Deight ‘ribati
his reputation as a bowler. None of the |fare and p of Thomae Bas.

fast bowlers was particularly impressive.

Of those players who had toured with the

W.I. team formerly but did-n
on the 1950 team to England,

and overcome his shoulder trouble: In the and it will be free}

second game, Denis Atkinson, who had
played his first international games in India,
also showed signs of his usefulness as an
all-rounder. ;

Of those who have not toured with the
W.I. before, only Ralph Legall might have
caught the eye of the Selectors as deputy
wicketkeeper to Clyde Walcott. Legall is
also a promising batsman.

It was a great pity that rain, having de-
layed the start of the Tournament, also
washed out the proposed trial match in
which two cricketers from the Windward
Islands were to be brought to the notice of
the Selectors. In view of the fact that no
outstanding fast bowler was seen in the
field at Kensington in the two intercolonial
matches, it is to be hoped that the W.I.
Board of Control will make every effort to
provide an opportunity in Jamaica for
Crick and Mason to be seen by the Selec-
tors.

HONOUR
THE news that Springer has
been awarded the of Honour for

being the best student in the Colonial:
Police Course at Hendon, is welcome news.
Inspector Springer is carrying on a tradi-
tion for which many Barbadians in myriad
walks of life have paved the way. It is no
common boast nor is it a symptom- of
wish—fulfilment, nor empty desire which

has given Barbados its reputation for qual-

ity in the British Caribbean.

What Inspector Springer has’ earked for

the Police Force is a distinction in a new

- field of Barbadian laurels. His success is

f~

“not only a great personal triumph for-him-

self, but is a tribute to the vitality of the
Barbados Police Force and must also be the
source of great personal satisfaction to the
energetic and self sacrificing Commissioner
of Police, The excellent reputation which
the Police Force of Barbados is gaining
throughout the Southern Caribbean, is
itself a tribute to the qualities of its Com-
missioner. It is not surprising that serious
consideration has already been given to the
possibility of establishing here in Barbados,
a central Police Training. School for the
Southern Caribbean. In any such Training
School the distinctions gained by instruc-
tors of the calibre of Inspector Springer,
will benefit the whole area.



































guson appears to have regained his form








SUNDAY A




DVOCATE



Aw since WUR HAD Der
EOURTEEN DAYS -~ruH EXPECT
BREAKEVS BY DE chock!

an



MARCH 4, 1951

SUNDAY,



TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE



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Tins CORNED BEEF with Cereals = =

Bottles GROTSCH BEER .............




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COMPASS SAWS—1 1 4ins.

BACK SAWS—12 ins., 14 ins, — 16ins.
PLANES, IRON—9ins., 10ins., 15ins., 18ins.

BLOCK
RATCHET BRACES
CHISELS—Win., Sin., %4in., lin.
CHISEL SETS of } in., % in. 1 in. ins.
, OIL STONES—ins., 8ins.
GRINDING STONES, complete—Sins., 6ins.
Spare GRINDING STO) ins., 6ins.
SAW FILES—3ins., 4dins., 44ins., Sins.
W HAMMERS
ENGINEER HAMMERS—Ilb., 1%4lbs., 2lbs,










&









Mother ~the
Ursuline Se, who died on Fri-
day, ry 23, was a member
of a family whose

housého!
in Barbados, It must suffice
to say, as Arthur Somers Cocks of
immortal memory once wrote, that

rison’s f
could

the
life of a Public 4
The task of supplying that want
was to

de corps of a iz
Shed. be: pep tows

Was hec@€ssary to
its achievements in the
Scholarship and sport.

A Household Of Faith

com
world of

Dalton’s career the people of this

island are quite familiar. But less

is known of the private side of
_ as of a factors that went
crea atmosphere of his
household, of the imfluences that
lied the great moral dynamic
wi ‘was indispensable to the
success of his public work. How is
it, the Barbadian may well enquire,
that the name of Dalton was to
with the
Collymore
Rock? How is it that three of the
celebrated Headmaster’s four
daughters were to dedicate thern-
selves to a life of total scif-
abnegation as cloistered muns in
the Catholic Church?
jons

are not hard to find. Herbert
Dalton, a Canon of the Church of
England, was a man whose
strength of character was rooted
i unshakable belief that man
essence, a supernatural
He was the worthy head
which came to. be
known even beyond its immediate

as household of faith.

a Barbados, his
life.
from
hat of

F



Our Headers Say:

An Almost Forgotten Spot

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—As a daily reader of your
Paper, I have noticed that men-
tion is frequently made of certain
tenantry roads, but little is ever.
beim. said of upper section
of portion which
lies to the south-eastern side of
Goodland water-coursé — which
is causing its residents oe
end _ tremendous _incorivenience,
consequent’on favity roads.

This land has been seld out over
twenty years ago, and since then
the residents have written to, and
esked the Government to take
over and repair the roads, but
up to date promises only have
been the result.

The legal outlets to a main
road are by way of two bridges.
The first crosses the upper end
of Goodland watercourse and
communicates with Bridge Gap.
It was built many years ago, and
much of it has been washed away.
Consequently by the help of a
nearby . resident who assisted
in plastering the remaining irons
with mud etc. the bridge is now
about 2 ft. wide and about 4 ft.
deep, Over this, infants from twu
udjoining tenantries pass to attend

the. Geodland-Infant School. The

id their ancestors.

* a distinguished member.

~ Catholic

DALTONS

By F. A HOYOS

. Rome. Like many others before
~ her, she felt an irresistible urge to

join the inereasing number of
those who, as far back as the

ill Oxford Movement, had decided to

accept the doctrines of the Church
that claimed to embrace all the
principles of the perennial phil-
osophy. In Rome she found the
answer to the widespread demand
for a sacramental religion and,
with the thoroughness and zeal of
the convert, she brought all her
children over to the faith which
claimed to have remained through-
out the ages semper eadem.

It is an indication of Herbert
Dalton's spiritual stature that his

Â¥ tranquillity was not disturbed by
» the decision of his wife and

daughters to leave the church of
A lesser man
might have experienced profound
embarrassment and disquietude > in
the circumstance that his entire
family seemed to find in Rome a
more abundant spiritual life than
in the Church of which he was
Indeed
Dalton was to show that he was
happily free from the prejudice
and bigotry that were at the time
strongly entrenched in Barbados—

; @ prejudice and bigotry that were

to remain imprecznable until the
learned Father J. F. Besant, S.J.
succeeded in showing that they
had no foundation in reason or
common sense. For while his wife
worked earnestly to help the little

Church in Jemmott’s
Lane, Dalton himself showed 2

“steady interest in. and friend -:
™ toWards, the Christian “Body” * Egont

which Mrs. Dalton was now a
member. He was, it will be recall-
ed, a member of the 1907—09
Education Commission and it is
noteworthy that, along with Canon
J. E. Reece and H. Walter Reece,
he signed a minority report dis-
senting from the refusal of a
majority of the Commissioners to
recommend a grant to the St.
Patrick’s R. C. School in Jem-
mott’s Lane. Service to the people
of Barbados, he felt, should not
be limited by sectional d‘fferences
and he considered it a plain in-
justice that Catholics did not, like
other Christians in the island,
receive help from the Government
in the education of their children.

Mary Dalton

Brought up in such a household,
st is not surprising that the
daughters of Dr. and Mrs. Dalton
should have grown up with a
special attachment to the things ot
the mind and the spirit. Of the
three who subsequently took the
vows of poverty, chastity and
obedience, two of them have now
gone to their rest, the first dying.
as she had lived for years. a mem-
ber of the Dominican Order in
Trinidad .

For a few years after the Dalton
family carne to Barbados, Mary
lived with her parents in the Head -
master’s residence at Harrison
College and, when the call came,
she went to British Guiana where
she entered a convent. In 1925
she returned to Barbados and
began her teaching career at the
Ursuline Convent. In Mary Dalton
suecessive generations of children
and parents were to see the per-

sonification of the Dalton spirit. dom

From her father she inherited the
intellectual power that was to
make her a gifted and accomplish-

second crossés the lower end of
the water-course and joins
another bad road to connect with
Goodland Rd. It was made a few
years ago by another resident,
but the flood waters of 1949
together with subsequent rains
have reduced its width to about
26 inches. Across this, children
from Lower Westbury Rd., Dea-
cons Rd. and lower Goodland
pass to attend St. Leonard’s Boys’
School. -

Due to these dangerous outlets.
the occupiers” are. forced | to
Gepend on the mercy and d-
will of owners of the 2
tenantries for a some-
times between two houses, to a
main road, Drivers of mi
vehicles find these roads alm
impassable especially when the
rain falls. It is easy for anyone
t) imagine what these roads
whieh have not been repaired for
over twenty years (possibly
longer) -look like. Water from
other tenantries on its way to the
water-course is deflected along
these roads and since the trenches
have become filled with mud, the
1oad takes the place of the trench.
the water carrying away the
stones from the road.

It is common to see residents
wading through the water after

. A

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STERNETTE

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ed teacher, and from her mother
she derived the religious earnest-
ness that led her to take the vetl
as a nun.

At the convent she worked for
an almost unbroken period of
twenty-seven years, except for a
short visit to the U.S.A. and a

“~

holiday in British Guiana. She
gave of her gifts freely and un-
reservedly, neither counting the
cost, nor seeking for any earthly
reward. With the ease of the
versatile linguist, she taught Latin
French and Spanish, but her
specialties were Painting and
Music. Her work as Honorary
Secretary of the Trinity College of
Music, England, was well-known
to music-lovers throughout the
island and her appointment last
year as an Honorary Member of
that renowned institution was a
fitting recognition of her many
years of devoted service. Now that
her career is ended, one may per-
haps be forgiven for quoting the
verses written’ by W.
an Assistant Master at Harrison
Coligge, when Herbert Dalton re-
signéd from the post of Headmaster
after sixteen years of distinguished
service.

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“And yet, you leave us not;
witnésseth

The Memory-Monument, that shall

not pa

Of all your

faith

still

44<
CSL OOOO,

~——-

5S,
counsel, culture, love and

“aguas

ats

a



Graved deeper than in brass.



i





These halls of coral, that have watched
so
Your war ‘gainst ignorance,
offered choice
babe me scroll or punishment of

rong,
Shall miss your form and voice.

your

——————

Trained ‘neath your banner, to dis-
charge Life's debt,
Passed through this portal opening on
Fate's road,
— But never to forget.”

Servant Of God

Mary Dalton’s was an extreme-
ly busy career, a happy combina-
tion of the active and the contem-
plative life. Since anonymity in
service is the traditional practice
of the Ursuline Order, she gave
up her name and came to be
known instead as Mother Sacred
Heart. “Cor Unum et Anima
Una”—one heart and one mind—
i8 the motto of the Order and
Mother Sacred Heart laboured
with a single-minded and selfless
devotion that made subsequent
generations forget that the gentle.
gracious and refined spirit they
knew had ever been connected
with the name that is still held in
high honour by Barbadians.



FOOTBALL.
_ OR
TABLE TENNIS —
| GEAR

vVisir DA COSTA‘S |
where you will find a full |

In an age that worships the
great gods of Efficiency and
Material Progress. she sought in
her own way, like many other
obscure heroines of the cloister,
to demonstrate the supremacy of
the spirit and the anent
worth of the things that really
matter. In the midst of unremit-
ting labour, sometimes monoton-
ous and wearisome, invariably
without the guerdon of human
praise, she lost herself in the great
loyalty that transcends the limita-
tions of race and family and self.
She served humanity without
pause, believing implicitly in the
pe ager oo a of 7 universe

singing the songs of triumph
that are found in the Psalms of
David and the liturgy of Cacieten
E ‘ s.
Soldier of God and helper of mankind,
Loyal, unwearying, brave;
The torch of service, steady in her hand
What love can give, she gave.

RANGE to select from.

Dry Goods Dept.



e
DaCOSTA & CO. LTD.

CRICKET

IS SOME PEOPLE'S
FAVOURITE.






YFOOCOVOSOON




a rainfall, and it is disgraceful ir
these modern days to see th<
muddy condition of the roads witt
their various water collection:
sometimes weeks i
has ceased. Some residents wear
old shoes or boots until they
reach a friend who lives near
the main road, there they. chaner
footwear and off to work or shop

IT here compliment the Camera-
men and Reporters alike for the
work they have been doing ir
this connection, but it so happens
that they do ‘not mention this
e1ea, possitly because they can-
mot get to it and hence do net
see. it. this area are man;
houses of reasonable value and
many of the residents pay heavy
faxes, therefore they are of the
opinion that it is time they get
belp. True it is, that other
Treads need repairing, and al
cannot be done at the same time
but these residents have waited
long and patiently and assitance
should be given to them since they
need it most urgently and since
they have tried to help them-
selves, though almost in: vain.

If this area is not forgotten
is it conveniently ignored?

Yours respectfully,
SUFFERER.
Upper Goodland,

St. Michael, _-””

\

RACING
1S OTHER
PEOPLE'S
, FAVOURITE.

GODDARD'S

GOLD BRAID

RUM





ilk












apr eee | Ro Eee we



SUNDAY,

MARCH «4,





19a 1

iridgetown Never Sleepsam3



A Cold Night in the Arctic



REMOVING a mould of ice from the ice tank. The moulds, which
contain 300-lbs. of ice, are lifted by an electric hoist.

THIS MACHINE subjects the Ammonia to a pressure of 200 Ibs. per square inch.

is a condenser.



Today’s article, the third in a
series of “Faiths Barbadians Live
By” deals with the Methodist
Church, a church which has about
12,000 communicants in Barbados,
end over fifteen million members

in the world.

Just as the Roman Catholic
Church was brought to Barbados
by the. Irish soldiers, and the
Anglican Church actually came
with the English settlers, so it can
be said that the Methodist Church
came to the West Indies on the
wings of turbulent winds in 1786
and to Barbados two years later.

Revd. Dr. Thomas Coke, a
missionary bishop, and John
Wesley’s chief lieutenant, set out
from England for Canada in 1786
with three young missionaries.
Two of them were destined for
the West Indies and the third for
Canada it seems, but neither of
them reached Canada. Much
tossed about by contrary winds
they reached Antigua, and Revd.
Coke who had a keen eye for
fresh fields and pastures new,
saw that the West Indies would
be a fruitful field for missionary
work.

Revd. Coke and his mission-







Picture
Yourself in

for fashioning Women’s Alligator Shoes. We have lately re-
ceived some of these stylish shoes for Ladies in Red, Grey and
Green. Open back and toes, Closed shank, Platform soles and

Cuban heels.

ee

Poeeaee



, By
aries passed through Jamaica, St.
Vincent and Barbados and
established. missions. The three
missionaries and Revd. Coke
worked in these parts and then
others came to carry on the
work. In 1788 work was’ started
in Bridgetown, but the English
planters had different views.

Persecution

There was an_ outbreak of
persecution in 1822, because the
planters felt that the teaching of
Methodism was not healthy for
the slaves, from their (the plan-
ters’) point of view. The old
James Street was burnt and Revd.
Shrewsbury and his wife and
child had to seek refuge in St.
Vineent.

But religion like some other
things has a way of thriving on
persecution, and* it was not so
long before another chapel was
built in James Street, which
chapel still stands to-day. In the
interim the faithful were. shep-
herded by Mrs. Anna Gill, to
whose memory is dedicated the
Gill Memorial Methodist Church.

There was no more persecu-
tion then, and the Movement soon
began to spread. Bridgetown got
another chapel—Bethel—and then

ALIGATOR |

Trinidad has become well known around the Caribbean

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11, 12 & 13 BROAD STR





tn

I NEVER felt so cold in
Swiss Alps as I dig at the Bar-
bados Ice Co. the other night... At
the end of my visit, while I was
madly stamping my feet to prevent

frostbite, the Manager kindly
offered me a Bico ice cream to
warm me up!

Well, mow that my brain has
partially defrosted I will try to
explain Now ice is made. It may
sound rather complicated, but

actually it is a fairly simple pro-
cess,

What happens is thai liquid
ammonia is expanded in pipe coils
which are submerged in a
trough of brine, and into this
trough moulds filled with 300 Ibs.
of softened water are lowered.
The expanding ammonia takes the
heat out of the brine, which in
turn, removes the heat from th«

water and the result is ice, This
freezing process takes about 48
hours.

After it has done its work, the
ammonia, now in a gaseous form,
is piped back to the suction com-
pressors. There the gas is sub-
jected to a pressure of 200 Ibs. per
square inch and then pumped into
the condensers where it is cooled
and liquified, and then it is led
back to the icé trough where it
does: its work all over again,

An interesting point is that
during the process of freezing
low pressure air is blown into the
water in the moulds to keep it in
a continuous state of agitation.
This constant movement causes
the ice crystals as they are formed
to lie close together, thus giving
a clear block of ice. Should the
air jet cease to work the result
is a white block of ice.

When’ the blocks are finished
they are removed from the ice
tank by an electric hoist, emptied
out of the cans, and then slid
down a ramp to the storage room,
yhich is kept at freezing point.

I next visited the cold storage
rooms, which are also refrigerated

In the background

the by

SUNDAY

liquid ammonia, There are
seven. storage rooms, varying ih
temperature from 40 degrees

Farenheit to zero, and each room
is insulated by an eight inch
lining of cork.

The commodities stored in these
rooms belong to various business
houses in town as well as private
individuals, and range from frozen
meat to mink coats. The coats
have to be stored in chill rooms
at a temperature of about sixty
degrees to prevent moths attack-
ing them.



AFTER THE BLOCKS OF
ing point.



WILLIAM * BURKE

there was one at Speightstown,
Christ Church, Ebenezer, St.
Philip, South District, St.
George, others in St. Lucy, and
one at Payne’s Bay, St. James,

The Methodist Church now has
about 20 places of worship, There
are six ordained ministers and a
big staff of local preachers. The
affairs of the Methodist Church
are governed by the Overseas
Committee of the Mother Chureh
in Great Britain, It was not “l-
ways so. In 1884, the West Indian
province thought it was time to
manage their own affairs, and two
West Indian Conferences were
established with the ideg of mak-—
ing the work locally self support~
ing.

W.I. Province Kkeunited

But 20 years later, it was found
that financial and other difficulties
made it necessary to go back to
the care and control of the Mis~
sionary Board in London, and so
since 1904 the West Indian Prov—
ince has been reunited with the
Missionary Board in London, and
takes part in the annual confer-
ence in Britain.

The time when these financial
end other difficulties occurred was

EET

|

}
canner





cctedleelicmententsamenienameteaeeaanbenetamnmatiecseram

different from the present time.
Then it was difficult to find min-
isters in the West Indies. To~day
there are many to be found and
there is an institution in Jamaica
where they can be trained

The Methodist Church in the
West Indies is divided into an
Eastern and Western Province,
Barbados is in the former which

stretches from St. Kitts to Brit-
ish Guiana. The Western Province
includes Jamaica, Costa Rica,
Honduras, Turks Island and Haiti,

Revd. Francis Godson, a prolific
writer on social questions, is onc
of the oldest Methodist’ Ministers
in Barbados, and I have to thank
him for his assistance in’ making
this article possible. Revd, Godson
who has now retired, can look
back on 60 years of work in the
Methodist field, nearly all of which
were spent in the West Indies. He
has been in Barbados since 1921.
Another old Methodist Minister
is Revd. Gox of Bush Hall.

The Methodist Church was at
first the Wesleyan Church. But
since 1932 when other branches of
Methodism formed one great fam-
ily in the Mother Country,
the name ‘Methodist’ was used.







ADVOCATE



The meat is stored in very cold
rooms, and in its frozen state it
is literally as hard as nails. The
manager told me that quite often
they have over half a million
do worth of meat in storage.
Among the other commodities _1

saw stored in other rooms were
butter, hams, bran, flower and
cheese.

That night I got an answer to

a question that had been bother-. -

ing me for many years’—the reason
for the Ice Co. having a tall

Chimney. Mf. Skinner, the’ Man-
ager, told me that although now



Among the commodities kept in the cold sto rage rooms are bran, flour, butter and hams.

‘aiths Barbadians Live By—3

Engineer Believed

Drowned

PORT-OF-SPAIN Feb. 28
(rom Our Own Correspondent)
Cain-Sio-Po, 25-year-old Mar-
tiniquan, failed in his attempt to
swim the waters of the Port of
Spain harbour early
ing apparently losing his life in
the attempt as he has since dis-
appeared, Chief engineer on the
schooner Mildred Wallace,
Cain-Sio-Po with other members
of the crew were granted leave
and attended a cinema show in
the City. On their return to the
harbour they found: that their
craft which had been tied along-
side the pier had drifted, They
then tried to hail their fellow
crew members but this failed,










BY



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PAGE SEVEN



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all the Company’s machinery is |
electrically driven (there are 38
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In 1915 they changed over to
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changéd- again’ to electricity. For |

a time the chimney was unused, |
but now it is being used again
since the ice cream;has to be
pasturise¢d by 4 stearn process and
the ‘oll is used a8 the, fuel.

Just to make the tour compleie
I went into the room where the ice
cream is stored overnight. It was
a very short visit—the température
was twenty below zero!





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MISS ARDEN’S Personal Representative arrives

—

FOR THE FIRST TIME

to give you the same wonderful

Cain-Sio-Po then volunteered to
sw.m the distance and _ bring
back g° boat for them, They ar-
gued against: it; but he. insisted.
This was about 1.45 a.m. When
he had swam three-quarters of

TREATMENTS AND CONSULTATIONS

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the distance, he; shouted out te

the men, and a_ loud splashing ,

broke the silence of the morning know you'll want to book an appointment at once |
His. body has, not yet been

found, Commencing TO-MORROW (Monday), March 5th,

LAUNDRY WILL SERVE

U.C.W.I. HOSPITAL
KINGSTON, J’ca, Feb, 27
(From Our Own Correspondent)
The laundry plant at the de-
activated United States Base at
Vernamfield in Jamaica, is to be
made available to the University
College hospital at Mona to serve
the requirements of that hospital
as well as the public hospitals in
the Corporate Area of Kingston
and St. Andrew.

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PAGE FIGHT ~



why

es. a ofa their pets
: savourtte.

ONE_CAT IN

THREE ..

MICE ONLY !

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

WHY do most British families
keep a dog or a cat? Which is the
more popular pet?

How many dogs and cats earn
their living by doing useful work?
What foods and drinks do they
dike best?

These questions have been
answered accurately for the first
time by a poll of pet-owners’
opinion organised by Dr. Kenneth
Cottam, a Slough, Bucks, statis—
tician.

The poll, which has involved a
aoor-to-doer quiz of 50,000 pet-
owners in seotes of towns and vil-
lapes, proveti that more people
prefer to see q cat about the house.

There are. more than 5,500,000
eats in Btitdin compared with
about 4,000,000 dogs says Cottarn,

Cats seem to owe their superior
numbers mainly to the fact that
more of them are “gainfully oc-
cupied.” i y

One cat Out of every three is
kept for the prime. purpose _of

catching mice. Only one dog
owner in five gives his animal
house-room for its value as a
watchdog.

Even when sporting dogs, sheep
dogs, and guide dogs for the blind
are included, cats still have g sub-
stantial surplus in numbers earn-
ing their keep.

On other counts the prefer-
encés of cat and dog owners run
surprisingly parallel,

Family Pets

Half the dogs and cats in tne
country are kept purely as family
pets—something extra to care for
and provide companionship.
About 20 per cent. say simply:
“We have pets because we love
them.”

Others have reasons ranging
from habit — “We have always
had a dog in our family’—to the
conviction that g home without
a fireside tabby is incomplete.

Only one in 1,000 men admitted
they keep a dog mainly for the
excuse to take it out at night,

As always happens with public
opinion polls, some people

answered the question: “Why do
you keep a pet?” with “Don’t
know”.

_ Strays

Strangest finding of the pet-
pollsters -was the fact that chil-
dren exért small influence on the
cat and “dog populations,

Only one out of every ten dogs
or cais-is given a home for a
child’s sake. It is grown-ups—
particularly elderly, lonely folk—
who feeb they need the com-
panionship.oef animals most.

Cottam, who works for a go-
ahead firm of pet-food manufac-
turers, found that few comfort-
ably placed cats—only three per
eent.—have been strays on which
people took pity. The bulk of
Britain’s alley—cats remain tramps
throughout théir lives,

Fish came an easy first among
the cats’ favourite foods, and
most cat owners believe it is best

lates the

_fpana

Never before have so many
people been questioned on
they enjoy

pana for gums
TO KEEP TEETH HEALTHY

HEALTHIER TEETH: Ipana’s unique formula reduces
acid-forming bacteria, thus fighting tooth decay as well as
brushing teeth extra-white. *8 out of 10 U.S. dentists
advocate the Ipana way of dental care.

HEALTHIER GUMS : Massage with Ipana is the
complement of thorough brushing.
$, promoting that healthy firmness which
dentists like to see, Amd remember, over 50% of tooth
losses ate caused by gum troubies.

FOR BOTH
Rifrestingl 3



MANE AAA Ae

keeping

IN
._ FOR

for keeping their pets in glossy
condition,

Meat, which is top favourite
with dogs, rates a poor second
with cats—an odd fact consider-
ing that the cats’ wild ancestors
must have fed mainly on flesh,
not fish,

Liver is surprisingly low on the
list of feline fancies. Only one
in 100 cats can work up much
enthusiasm for household scraps,
which dogs enjoy.

Only two cats in 1,000 would
rather have mouse on the menu
than anything else, Cottam re-
ports. A few miaow loudest for
cheese and eggs. Some sweet-
toothed specimens yearn for
biscuits. At least one cat in
Britain is fed largely on pancakes.

Feline Tipples

Cold milk is the favourite feline
tipple. But many cats prefer
water. Some enjoy a dish of tea,
A few lick their lips most
thoroughly after beer.

TAILPIECE: Have you a cat
that “shakes hands” like a dog?

After patient trials with 32
generations of cats, a German
scientist reports that it is im-
ossible to train a eat to offer a
riendly paw.

But. you can train cats to ex-
tend their tails to be grasped in
greeting, he says —L.E.8.



CROSSWORD





Chad decal
Be eee
thd hela ae
ht aie Bo |

Across
1. Dhis is what are after. (8)
8. Gngrammatically, declares that I
Â¥ am the unknown Quantity. (4)
10,

Zhe fear .
A walk here would please Dan.

),
ere Lois came from ?

11. sy)

13. “Let's —— e ika.” (5)

15. iment goes without tea as a
rule, (4)

16. That open 5; ~ (3)

17. Blow up! (6)

19. Briefly, the rest. (3)

21. Chin protector? (7)

23. Sort of ship Don possesses, (6)

24. Colioquially swindle. . (6)

Cost of @ safe executive, (3)
Down

st as ties do, (6)

be upset. (®)
jensen t manner, (5)
as commerce. (
PHSUnGELy es (6) ‘i Fruit. (6)
oro soak.
Be a Maixtare Lil! (6)
A Celt at the stockyard.
Often precedes Britannia, (4)
Just possibly @ sugar one. (4)
Fairy of those selfish times. (3)

Sate of Sqrurdar's Dusgle<—“Actoss:

‘ a) ; . 3 .
2a a te if ey ho: 15, Iris;
16. Bran; 18. Gaudy; 20, Bail: 22.’ Stop?
5. Tie; 84. Son: 25. Stub, | Dow a
Bilost; ¢ PT] :: Seal;
Peony: 14) Launch; 6, Balle: 17. Adl
19. Ass: 20, Spy: 21. Cab,

SSeshapppye














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A PRODUCT OF BRISTOL-MYERS.
London & New York





re

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE

—

COLLEGE THEATRE



COLLEGE-TRAINED actors perform on a collegé made set the premiere of a new play, “Hear the
Hammers Ringing,” dramatised from the novel “Quality,” which was recently adapted for the films

under the title of “Pinky.”

of North Carolina, in the southern part of the United States.

American University Theatres

The Little Theatre movement,
which was the root-stock of all
present university and community
theatres, first made itself felt in
the United States around 1910,
But long before this cataclysmic
upsurge many colleges had had
their variously titled dramatic
clubs, sock-and-buskin societies,
and thespian organizations. Some
of these could even trace their his-
tories to American Colonial days.

It was, however, the Little
Theatre rhovement that made it

ssible for university theatres to

come organized for serious pur-
poses and impressed college ad-
ministrations with the importance
of drama and theatre as_ proper
subjects for curricular and extra-
curricular consideration.

The Little Theatre movement
was a revolt movement which
borrowed from the philosophies,
techniques, and repertories of sev-
eral Free Theatres of Europe. Out
of its protest against the meretri-
cious professional theatre of the
day—New York City road shows,
stock companies—and against the
kind of audience-training these
enterprises offered, grew the civic
and community theatres, profes-
sional and amateur, that are part
of the present scene.

In academic precincts the move-
ment manifested itself not so
much in revolt but in assertion.
Simply stated the declaration wat
this: acted drama formed on a
stage before an audience could be

art of the cultural scheme of an
nstitution of higher learning.
How, asked the American univers-
ity professor, George Pierce Baker,
in 1910, could anyone interested in
humane tradition say that the
making of drama—good drama—
did not fall within the scope of a
university’s legitimate concern?

Baker, with his characteristic
directness, answered his own ques-
tion by inaugurating in 1912 at
Harvard University, Cambridge,
Massachusetts, in the northeastern
United States, what was to become
the famous “47 Workshop”. Here
plays written in his English lan-
guage class were given their ul-
timate and conclusive test not in
the classroom but on a stage be-
fore an audience. This was indeed
a complete innovation; never be-
fore had an attempt been made
to correlate academic instruction
with practical theatre. At Colum-
bia very. in New York City,
Brander Mathews had for years
been iterating his credo: “The
great dramas of the mighty mas-
ters were intended to be played
rather than to be read.”’ But it
was George Pierce Baker who
actually put precept into practice
by teaching the craft of play-
eonstruction and by encouraging
all the other theatre arts and
crafts.

’

by SAWYER FALK

(From Theatre Arts)

From beginnings of this sort the
theatre as an academic subject and
as a practiced art made its wa
into the curricula of colleges an
universities—large and small—all
over the United es. As an ad-
junct to such study, little theatres
were set up in. auditoriums, as-
sembly halls, classrooms, or _in
buildings especially renovated for
the purpose. ;

However these gains were not in
all cases achieved without deter-
mined opposition from academic
authorities, but by 1925 drama de-
partments, theatre arts depart-
ments, schools of theatre, and di-
visions of drama began to appear
in their own rights in many
American colleges, offering mate-
rial on the undergraduate and
graduate levels that. lead to aca-
demic degrees. Likewise there
emerged during that period the
university theatre director who is
root to be not only a teacher
and an administrator but a theatre
artist as well.

The aust 1925 was very import-
ant in the growth of the university
and community theatres. As if to
signalize the emd of the first 15
years (1910-1925) the leaders of
these theatres convened at Car-
negie Institute of Technology on
November 27 and 28, 1925, to hold
“A Conference on ma_ in
American Universities and Little
Theatres.”

First-rate performances were
demanded; for, like communi!
theatres of the same period, uni-
versities were stressing “theatre
for audiences” as well as their
earlier point of view of “theatres
for participation.” Hence, scene
designers, costume designers, stage
technicians, and business manag-
ers, all of professional competence,
were added to dranga faculties,
oe part of their time in the
classroom; the rest 2 the rehear-
sal hall, the shop, or the box office.

Along with this strength and
proficiency came the awareness
that the university theatres had a
major responsibility; an obligation
to the communities in which they

functioned and from which they 2

in part drew their audiences.
longer could they be either
campus activities or academic and
cloistered endeavours. In many
instances they had to assume not
only full custodianship of the
drama for their towns or cities,
but for the neighbouring country-
side and even the entire State or
region.

Thus the university theatre
(along with the community thea-
tre) enters its third fro What
was once *a Little Theatre, then
later a Tributary Theatre seems,
since 1945, to be evolving into a

No
PPy

These college-producer- actor are the Carolina Playmakers of the University

Retyoal Theatre. If pe ue
ual groups prove ca je nol
of serving their on. regions but
' effecting a plausible concatena-
tion with their fellow units, the
university. theatre of the decades
ahead will no longer be a lesser
im of some main stream; it
might well become the main
stream itself.



B.B.C. Radio
Programme

SUNDAY, MARCH 4, 195!
6MWam—2ib pm —19 7% m.

6.30 a.m. Week End Sports Report;
645 am. Sandy at the
Theatre Organ; 7 a.m. The News; 7.10
am. News Analysis 7.15 a.m. From the
Editorials; 7.25 a.m. Programme Par-
ade; 7,30 a.m. English Magazine; & a.m.
Calling all forces; 9 a.m. The News; 9.10
a.m. Home News from Britain; 9.15 a.m.
Close Down; 11.15 a.m, Programme Par~
ade; 11.20 a.m. Interlude; 11.30 a.m. Sun-

day Service; 12 noon The News; 12.10
pm, News Analysis; 12.15 p.m, Close
Down.

4.15—6.00 p.m, — 19.76 m,

4.15 p.m. Music Magazine; 430 p.m.
Sunday half hour; 5 p.m. Composer of
; 5.15 p.m, Listeners’ Choice;
6 pm. BBC Symphony Orchestra; 6.45
p.m, Programme Parade.
6.00—7.15 p.m. — 25.64 & 31.22 m.

7 pm. The News; 7.10 p.m, News
Analysis; 7.15 p.m, Caribbean Voices.
745—11.00 p.m, — 31.22 &@ 48.48 m,





745 p.m. The mind of Christ; 8 p.m.
Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Sunday Ser-
vice; 8.45 p.m. Composer of the week;
9 p.m. The fortnight in September; 10
p.m, The News; 10,10 p.m. From the
Editorials; 10,15 p.m.. The Cathedral Or.
gans; 10.30 p.m. London Forum; 11 p.m.
Moura Lympany.

BOSTON

‘ON.
WRUL 15.29 Mc WRUW 11,75
WRUX_ 17,75 Mc.
MONDAY, MARCH 5; 1951
6.30, aam.—12.15 p.m. — 19.76 m,

6.30 a.m. Billy Cotton Band Show; 7
2m, The News; 7.10 am. News Ana-
lysis; 7.15 a.m, From the Editorials; 7.25
a.m, Programme Parade; 7.30 a.m, Clyde
Bank; 7.45 a.m. Singing is so good a
thing; 8 am. Let's make music; &4@
am, The Debate continues; 9 a.m, The
News; 9.10 a.m..Home News from Bri-
tain; 9.15 a.m, Close Down; 11.15 a.m,

‘ogramme de; 11.25 am. Listen-
ers Choice; 11.45 a.m, Commonwealth
Survey; 12 noon The News; 12.10 p,m.
News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Close Down,

Me,



4.15 p.m. London Light concert Or-
chestra; 5 p.m. Composer of the week;
5.15 pam. The Story Teller; 5.30 p.m. In-
terlude; 5.45 p.m, Ivor Moreton and
Dave Kaye; 6 p.m. Nights at the Opera;
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade; 7 p.m.
The News; 7.10 p.m, News Analysis;
7.15 pam, Sorrell & Son; 17.45 p.m,
Clyde Bank; 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel;
815 p.m, Commonwealth Survey; 8.30
pm, Singing is so good a thing; 8.45
pm, Composer of the week; 9 p.m, BBC
Concert Hall; 10 p.m. From the Edito-
rialjs 15.10 p.m, Ray’s a Laugh; 10,45
pm, British Industries fair 1951.; 11
vm, How to go ti the Theatre,



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The Light
That Failed
Andre Gide

By JOHN MATHER

ANDRE GIDE was a classic
example of an intélféctual who
helped boost international Corn-
munism with the glory of his
name — and who then helped
shatter the illusion with the bit-
terness of his experience.

He died in Paris recently,
aged 81 and full of European
honours, including the Nobel
Prize. Had he died at 66 his
bier would have been claimed
exclusively by the Comintern.

Gide visited the Belgian and
French Congo in 1924—seven
years after the Russian Revaju-
tion—and his outrage at the
treatment of natives gave a Red
glow to his thoughts.

By 1932 he was a bookish Com-
munist. But then he did the
jatal thing. He went and saw.
And a second outrage—at the
treatment of the Russian masses
in Russia—abruptly changed his
mind.

In “Back from the U.S.S.R.”
he spoke of the Russians’ happi-
ness—“made up hope, con-
fidence—and ignorance”.

He went om: “In the U.S.S.R.
everyone knows beforehand that
on any and every subject there
can be only one opinion. Every
time you talk to one Russian you
feel as if you were talking to
them all.” .

And: “There are too many
poor... . it was mot to see any
that I had come to the U.S.S.R.”
No Lenin of Stalin Prizes for that
book,

Gide began writing in 1891 and
produced criticism plays, trans-
lations and even newspaper
editorials as well as novels. His
pure, cool style, us@éd as a probe
into morality and immorality,
first shocked the French public
and later made him the acknow-
ledged Grand Old Man of French

literature.

His Nobel Prize in 1947 was
awarded “for extensive and
artistically important authorship,

Ae ee acai nnn





Promdunced * Jeed.”

kind with fearless love of truth
and psychélogical

Best_known to. Engl!
aré “The Journals” from which
these are extracts:—

The ess, the vulgarity of
the phople in the Metro covers
me with gloom. Oh, to go back
among the Negroes,

The power of the word. As
soon as ‘sex appeal’ was found,
in the shelter of that word every
pornography was admitted,

The annoying thing is that one
is in form for ev ing at the
same time, or for nothing, This
morning, if I were to shine shoes,

every stroké would be a stroke o!
cenius, —-LES.
Expressing Personality
NEW YORK:
Jimmy Miller, aged 16, of

Chicago, was always encouraged
to “expréss his personality”. He
finally did so by taking 32,000
dollars from his aunt, going to
Texas by plane and forcing a taxi-
driver to take him 500 miles from
Daiilas to San Antonia at the point
of a gin. The F.B.I. is now in
cRarge of Jimmy’s personality,

Time

we

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UNDAY, MARCH

ritain's top male
starting a new

elpm

at an audition for t
school

yy Helpmann’s face






lois had in mind.
is a sensitive, fragile,

ASe to be gay.
Hamlet’s

put trying.

t that as a classical
character dancer, but

is tenacity of purp
cteristic _ of
He

‘al that in that
osphere his father,

inexplicable
me a dancer.
































one”, Helpmann said.
S mother, an amateur
used to read him
e by the hour, was
| When Pavlova
purne, fathér

Street, and an opportu
to England. The
iis Company, only just fi

of which £1 had to
d for lessons,

‘principal dancer, and hi

Job, Giselle,
‘oom, Le Lac de
plimentary - adjective:
et critics.

ith Markova, Margot

Course
Hy Milton Shulman

DO SOMETHING with
Zace,” said Ninette de Valois
she first saw Robert Help-

That was in 1933.
18 years since that initial.
view have amply vindicated

Ninette’s confidence.

liar to balletomanes as Comp-
is to cricket fans and
’s to cinema addicts. Any

e face, sad in repose and too
It was made
“to-morrow and
brrow”-ing. It can be tragic

it it is, above all, compelling.
lite the height of the leap, the
r of the entrechats, the per-

sfer to the less graceful, to me whe ” ie
ore competitive, arena of er Te ee
eatre the talents that have
phim one of the greatest
atic dancers of our time,

is a decision, incidentally,
he made almost 10 years ago.

peak is past at 40," he told
“Of course, I could continue

il ballet world that means an
table drop in prestige.”

Helpmann’s
or, was born in Mt.
bia, Australia, and it was

a wool
t, should bitterly oppose his

passion
“I wanted to
e@ a dancer even before I

came to
capitulated.
Robert, at 13, studied for
with the great Russian

a.
there were no ballet teach-

pe,

ter Pavlova left, and Helpmann said. “But I long td
'the next seven years 40 a good modern comedy.

pmann had to be content , Helpmann’s future is already

ing Australia in musical stuffed with plans. He is to play

dies, pantomimes and Octavius Caesar and Appollo-

ight plays. dorus in Sir Laurence Olivier’s

productions of the Shaw and

£3 A Week Sheakespeare versions of what

Chance meeting with Mar-
Rawlings in 1932 resulted in
lines in The Barretts of Wim-

desperately short of boy
ers. Helpmann was taken on
pupil, and was paid £3 a
y 1934 he had been promoted
The Haunted

e strewn with the lavish and

4, 1951

Too old at 40? For a dancer it may be ‘yes. SO JUDY GARLAND

SAYS: LET ME
GROW UP
From EVELYN WEBBER

f NEW YORK.

Nothing unhappy ever happens
to Judy Garland in a film. Sne
has only to sing and troubles meli
like lemon-drops away above the
chimney-tops.

Now, at 28, the girl who has
made millions want to dance and
sing, is getting hér second divorce.
This time from husband Vincente
Minnelli—“ne taught me to act,”

“And,” she added, “by the time
I go to London in April to sing
‘I'm Always Chasing Rainbows’, it
will be all over.”

The disposal of that pink stucco
palace on Sunset Boulevard has
been arranged. So has custody of
their four-year-old daughter Liza.

Said Judy: “Vincente is calmer
than I am. Now I know I’m never

ballet star salutes middle age
career, ©

ann Alters

he Vic-

. For
is as

ose glossy highlighted photo- going to be placid and on an even
hs used to freeze ballet inta keel. I feel we should call things
‘ivity will show you what off.”

‘Born at 12’,

_In 16 years she ha® made mil-
lions for her studio and herself.
But no amount of success, luxury,
and sleeping-pills have been able
to cure Judy Garland’s insomnia,
keep her weight down, as ordered
by the studio, save her marriages,
or settle her arguments with the
studio authorities.

provo-



of the technique, Help- Says. Judy: “I missed the gentle

Yeatures are never lost in maturing experiences most girls

irl of movement. That is Roe : have..I was born at the age of
se he is essentially an actor. STAN toe 12 on a Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
w that he is.40 he has decided The Helpmann Hamlet lot.”

At 19 she eloped with band-
leader David Rose. The marriage
lasted four years.

In 1945, the year she divorced
Rose, she married Minnelli.

When she was a child star one
of her best friends was Deanna

Durbin who has just married

her third husband.

Those Days...

Says Judy: “Those days, because
or my amazing memory, I was
known on the lot as a one-take
girl—two at the most.

“I’ve always tried to do what
people expected of me. But q
couldn’t remain a little girl.”

And just to complete her Holly-
wood saga she is to marry a third
time — to Sid Luft, 35-year-old,
Sft. 8in. test pilot.

He was recently divorced by
actress Lynn Bari. She said in
court that her marriage to him was
“eight years’ slavery”.—L.E:S.

plained.

Then with only three major
parts to his credit, Helpmann had
the courage or audacity or self-
confidence or rashness—choose
your own word—to attempt the
most exacting role on the Eng-
lish stage, Hamlet.

The experiment in 1944 at the
New was poised percariously
between success and failure. He
was praised for his intelligence
and dramatic sense; damned for
his inadequate voice, his lack of
princely bearing and passion,

“T can still recall”. said one
critic, shuddering, “an exit in
which he tripped out with his
eft arm in the air kissing the
inside curve of his elbow.” In
1948 he tried Hamlet again at
Stratford. This was much better.

A Type

Almost all of Helpmann’s
roles to date have been in Eliza-
bethan or Jacobean costume
drama, And that sad face has
suited well the malevolent parts
he has taken—Flamineo in The
White Devil, King John, Shylock,
“Unfortunately .’'m a type,”

dancer

in the

jose is

rugged

to

actress
Shake-
on his

Cleopatra did to Rome on the
Nile.

He is following up his efforts
to interpret ballet in cinematic



You have to arrange the 50
words in the circle so that they

terms—begun
ay te tery walling, directing aad lead from ADRIAN to UPSTAIRS-
ormed pearing © in The Sleeping MAID in such a way that the re-
. genre Margot Fonte {a P lationship between any word and
star i go yn the one next to it in your arrange-

And in September Helpmann is oar" 2 oman pine

to make a_ guest appearance twice consecutively.
dancing again at the Sadler's ~ [f you get stuck near the end we
Wells. This means an hour’s suggest spelling Snug with a capi-,
physical exercise every day. tal S and we recommend “A Mid-
“Three days off and I’m stiff,” summer Night’s Dream” as a play
he said, “Longer and I’m liable worth reading.
to get fat.” RULES

Helpmann admits that a man 1. A word may be an anagram
who has spent his life dancing of the word that precedes it.
may face a very bleak future 2. IT may be a synonym of the

be re-

s steps







Cygnes
S. a8

Fon-

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



At the Cimema:

LIVING

G.

Bath By Post

HISTORY see
: A mail-order bath service will
be started soon in Southall, Mid-
BB. | dlesex.

|

BY MEANS of careful selection and editing of news| as approved a plan under which

reel films dating from 1919, 20th-Fox Movietone news have |
presented a- gripping, full length documentary feature,

elderly and ailing persons with
no‘bath facilities can order a bath
A truck will bring portable bath-

entitled FAREWELL TO YESTERDAY, which is being) tub and hot water to their homes.



shown at the Empire. Withsthe forceful admonition that \ — —5N.S.
“he who ignores history, prepares to repeat it,” th® story :
covers the last fateful thirty years of world history; the PEN PALS

greed, ambition, judice

about the chaos in which wi

Commen with a © ,
snd Biblical quotation—*Wide is
the gate and broad is the t
leadeth to destruction,” a pan-
ied by scenes of utter desolation
resulting from all-out bombing in
the last war, the camera switches
back to the Palace of Versailles
with President Wilson setting the
pattern for what was envisaged to
be a just democracy throughout

the world, From this int, our
jcurney begins, Dramatic sequen-
ces follow. one upon ther other in

rapid succession: Mussolini's’ vic-
tery in Italy; the 1929 Wall Street
crash; the rise of Hitler; Ethiopia
invaded and the fall of the League
of Nations; Nazi invasion of Aus-
tria; Chamberlain’s “Peace in our
time;’" World War II; Dunkirk and
the Fall of Paris.

Chapter two commences with
the Battle of Britain; President
Roosevelt’s proclaiming the United
States as the “arsenal of democ-
racy.”” From there, we go to the
war in Greece, Hitler’s invasion of

Russia, closely followed by Pearl ®8°&?

Harbour, North Africa, the Ger-
man dictator’s defeat in Russia
end the Allied invasion of th?
Continent with the ultimate ob-
jective of Berlin. The Japaneso
War comes next and the dramatic
events in the Solomons, New
Guinea, Two Jima and Guadal-
canal and the terrifying climax of
the atomic destruction of Hiro-
shima, Closing this chapter, the
camera shows the unconditional
surrender of the Japanese to Gen-
eral MacArthur.

But our journey is not yet over,
and we see. Korea turned into a
Communistic battlefield. Pictures
are shown of the delegates to the
United Nations, pledging their aid
in an effort to stem unprovoked
aggression, and the film ends on
the note that the free world has
learned the lesson of History and
that lawless aggression will be
met by force. This is only a brief
outline of the tragic pageant, as
it is presented.

Some cf the sequences shown
have been seen by most of us,
and have left .an indelible impres-
sion. The forgotten Chinese baby
in a destroyed Manchurian town;
the weeping Frenchman at the
Fall of Paris as well as others,
and included are British, French,
Dutch, Belgian, Canadian, Aus-
tralian, Russian, German and
Japanese films, as well as Amer-
ican.

The narration is excellent, as is
the accompanying symphonic
musie and the relentless sound of
marching feet.

One year in the making, histori-
cally true, Farewell to Yesterday
is starkly simple and vivid, de-
picting powerfully the physical
horrors and emotional shocks that
are the result of war, and should
deal a stunning blow. to compla-
cency. It is to be hoped that this
timely film will be seen by as
many people as possible,

Showing with the above film, is

ic Tide, a story of the
new democracy of Israel. Filmed
fin Cinecolor, it is “a chronicle of
the Holy Land, depicting what the
past is to the present; of those who
are building the State of Israel
into a modern democratic nation
and their desire to create goodwill

hate that have brought} ELLIS, $1 William
e are still engulfed. Street, Kitty,. E.C. Demerara,
- to the producer will be/B.G. 15-years-old, Hobbies —

to the rehabilitation of
bh waifs in Israel.”
~ . THE BLACK BOOK
(Globe Theatre)

About thirty years ago, there
was quite a trend in popularity |.
for books written about the French
Revolution and the reign of terror
in France at the end of the 18th
century, This popularity was due
in large measure to the late Bar-
oness Orczy, whose famous char-
acter The Scarlet Pimpernel be-
eame widely known and supplied
dreams of glory for many adoles-
cents of that time. The story of
The Black Book, showing at the
Globe Theatre might have been
written by the Baroness (it wasn’t)
ard though the Pimpernel is ab-
sent, all the other famous char-
agters—-Robespierre, Danton, Bar-

Stamp and photograph collecting.
Interested in outdoor and indoor
games,

NL
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With Robert Cummings in the kidneys. They act

ie

role of Charles d’Aubigny, an on these vital organs, act
t of the exiled LaFayette, it asa tonic, toning them up and
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the supposedly lost Black Book in
which Robespierre had conveni-
ently listed the French citizens
who were headed for the guillo-
tine, and the downfall of France's
“would-be” dictator, .With such a
background, there is plenty of
scope for some fairly tense drama,
which doesn’t seem to materialize,
and though the action takes place
within the period of twenty-four
hours, I had no feeling of gripping
tension or suspense. Robert Cum-
mings is a pleasant ond a ones |
tent hero, who is lucky enough to
have Arlene Dahl as his compan-
ion in conspiracy, and they are
both adequate in their roles, Act-
ing honours, however, go to Rich -
ard Basehart as Robespierre and
Arnold Mosse as Fouche, though I
felt that the character of the for-
mer could have been more vicious
while that of the latter was not
sufficiently sinister. This criticism
ic aimed=at the director, not the
actors, both of whom are recruited
from the legitimate stage, and are
known for their fine work.

FANCY PANTS

(Plaza. Bridgetown)
A typical Bob Hope vehicle,
Fancy Pants is now showing at
the Plaza, As an American actor,
posing as an English butler, Mr.
Hope runs into plenty of compli
cations when he is brought to the
United States_by_a nouveau-riche

Woman and her daughter, and is
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the residents of the town of Little
Squaw, New Mexico,

Mr. Hope’s name is always a
big draw and his type of comedy
has a broad popular appeal,
American reviewers have placed
this film high on the list,of cur-
rent’ comedies and I am (going to
quote the opinions of one group.
“With England and New Mexico
of the early 1900's as its settings,
(the film) runs the gamut from
burlesque to slapstick. Earlier
scenes broadly satirizing British
drawing room comedy are hilari-
ously funny as are many of the
scenes showing the “gentleman's
gentleman” trying to hold his
own in the Wild West. An orgy of
slapstick climaxes a tale which

He Lest the Painsinhis Arn:

No wonder this man Greade
going to work, for rheumatl
pains in his arms made it tortur
to use them, Yet to-day he fee)
fitter than ever and work is *
pleasure, as he tells in his letter

“IT had been suffering from
rheumattsm very badly and ha
such pains in my arms I scarcely
knew how to use them. Then
was told to try Kruschen Salts
and after using one bottle

found relief, So, of course, I have
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PAGE NINE



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SENIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION

mn, Pearl Argyle, Moira Shearer

other leading ballerinas he
s danced himself and the
er’s Wells Ballet to the
est reputation in the
tern World.
s salary provides an excel- |
graph of how the popularity
let has risen since the war.
939 he was paid £10 a week.
50 his contract was for £100
ek.

when, middle-age ~~ him to word that precedes it.
retire. “He can teach, but there 3. IT may be achieved by add-
are few openings,” he said, “It ing one letter to, ne gate one
frightene. me aud that’s why I letter from, or changing one letter
in, the preceding word.
4. IT may be associated with
the previous {word in a saying,
In developing his voice, Help- penile, metaphor, or association of
mann: has discovered sone she eas,
can sing. He takes regular sing : i
ing lessons, and when I asked him ow saree ot yer 7 Sax a
if he plenned to go into opera fotion,
he gave a non-committal shrug 6, IT may be associated with
which was more yes than no. the preceding word in the title or
“If you are in the theatre you action of a book, play, or other
may as well have a shot at them composition.
all,” he said. Having danced A typical succession _of words





decided to act’
Opera Next?

IT may form with the pre-

ut Helpmann was too rest-
§, creative and ambitious to be
ent alone with the convent-—
atmosphere of the isolated














let world, Hamlet and acted Hamlet, who might be: Juliet —- Romeo —
e burst his artistic seams ina knows but some day we may Rome — More — Core — Care — ea, o's. aia bipt-d 4 4.4.6 6 dip hdd Va ee Oe
imber of directions. He turned fing Robert Helpmann singing Race — Brace — Bit — Bait — s
oreographer, giving us Comus, Hamlet as well. Torment. —LES. FINS RSG Aca eth ON ov vas beter reso sly Gee aan ;
e Birds, Miracle in the ee ceed tee naa Geen ie ae
orbals, Oa Zero and a s Gans were’ gene in by tor ae TN 6 85 bis sv ocsin ts cUnaes Oe ged ces +6 EL EOUa Che s
cabre, but brilliant, Hamlet. Children "3 Letter anxious to see the girls too take a F pe a
e danced in a West End keen interest in the Competition OTM ci ccc cece cere sencerengeceeccg enters He nee
ue and did neat imitations of | Dear Children and will you please remember that Hovis MAR oo iia cs cae cic ceeds A






Thanks very much for your all — must be your own and
i ting letters last week; from "°t copied. )
mens ae a Ria everad of you Here’s hoping you will have a
enjoyed the Guides’ Own celebra~ week-end filled with lots of fun,
tions, I know quite a number of curries oo

_s for a part,” he said, you have been any: oe a acs a .
‘He was given voice production the Intercolonial Cricket ma’

sons, and in 1987 appeared as which has now reached a_ very BIRTHDAY GREETINGS
Dberon in a Midswnmer Night's interesting stage. I should welcome _ HAPPY BIRTHDAY to Marjorie
Dream. His speaking of the verse letters containing your impressions Leach, Ianthe Brathwaite, Anita
drew ecstatic * gur; from the on the tournament. : Khan, and Mirlene Burnett who
critics, “I must have caught the Some very interesting short celebrate their birthdays this
rhythm from my mother’s reading stories have been received from week.

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ll-known personalities. And as
ly as 1935 he was determined
act. “When the other dancers
re asking Lilian Baylis of the
d Vic for a rise, I asked her




























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PAGE TEN



“Tap” Is a Jovial Thousands Flock To B’dos Land Workers Get “rceneeenaeed

Highest Wages In W.1.

Newspaperman Hear B’dos 8 Year
An outstanding visitor to

the 59 ge
island yesterday on board the Old Harry James
Cunard Liner Mauretania was 7! AN eight-year old boy with a
year-old Mr. E, Tappan Rodgers, trumpet entertained thousands of
Publisher-Travel Editor of The people at the Globe Theatre on
Advertiser-Tribune, Tiffin, Ohio, Fridry night. This boy is Leroy
U.S.A. ; Alleyne.

“Tap,” as he is called in the The theatre was packed to capa-
fewspaper world, has already city and many people had to turn
téured 27 countries, 17 islands and back, Some who could not get
14 African cities. He does not look seats went to nearby shops and
his age and is always in a jovial borrowed chairs.
mood. Leroy lhyes at B@dford Lane,
Apart from enjoying the cruise Roebuck Street. His father, Wil-
he is doing some work for the fred Moore is a trumpeter in a
Tribune. He is also taking pic- band. Leroy started tinkling with
tures. He is President of the Board the trumpet from the time he was
of Trustees of the State University, very young, but only about a year

Ohio-and when he returns to Ohiv ago he took playing it seriously.
he will-give lectures on his tour Mr. Maurice Jones, Manager of
as well as write an article about the Globe, said that he was driving

Barbados for the Tribune. along Roebuck Street one day
“Pap made his debut into the when he heard someone playing a

newspaper world in 1898. He trumpet. He was in search of
started. as a carrier boy with talent and went to the house
The Advertiser but in later ‘years where the trumpet was_ being

The Advertiser and Tribune amal- played. He knocked and when
gamated, Shortly after he went the door was opened, to his great
into the’ business department of surprise he saw Leroy, with trum-
the firm and to-day he holds a pet in hand, blazing away on a
very high position. He feels that calypso. He soon after brought him
this is the best way for any news- 0 the Talent Shows. He is still
paperman to start in big coun- amazed to see how Leroy can blow.
tries where.there is plenty of “Leroy is so smal) that sometimes
scope. the trumpet weighs down his
His Card!

hand”, he said.

Clevie Gittens, band leader is
_ The Advertiser-Tribune has @ giso surprised at Leroy’s ability.
circulation of 12,000 and the popu- He said that Leroy should go a
lation of Tiffin is approximately jong way and if he is taught music
19,000. It is a daily paper and the and trained, he should make an
sales are mainly confined to Tiffin, outstanding trumpeter.
“Tap” has been in the newspaper ‘Leroy played “The Cricket
line for the past 52 years and he is Song”, “Nora, Nora” and “Chat-
looking forward to many more - c On. each. 0¢+

oa Bid sen anooga Shoe Shine”.
etn angle exciting life.” Te Cacion the applause was great,

5 7 4 .». . Lhe Local Talant Show was also
aca pap” would (ema rs held. In this the first prize went
card with the following inform i- to Fitz. Harewood who sang “Ole
tion: “E. Tappan Rodgers, Pub- Man River”. Malcolm Murray who
lisher-Travel Editor, The Adver- 588 “Stella by Starlight” was
tiser- e, Tiffin, Ohio, U.S.A.; awarded second prize.
Gincletioer, Dance; Take A _ Hal Hunte was the Guest Star
Drink; Rummy, Canasta, Poker; a jhe sang “The Tennessee
See No Evil; Hear No Evil; Speak Waltz” and after being encored,
No Evil; Call Me “Tap”.” The back “Home, Home On The Range”.
of the card is worded; That's All
Folks; Howdy Stranger. The
names of the countries which he
visited are also on his card.

When our Reporter was coming
back to the Office he met “Tap”
strolling back towards the Bag-
gage Warehouse, When interview- . ,
ed once again he said, “Man, I am JOT» a merchant who deals in
‘broke’. I under-rate’ your island /#4ies’ apparel, was one of the
and therefore only took ashore a Cruise passengers on board the
certain amount of money. I spent Mauretania who had a good look
that in.a little over an hour so | *'ound the island yesterday,
am returning to the ship for more.” _ Being a businessman, he took a

good look into the commercial side

; of Barbados. He has’ discoyveréd’
that the majority of storés are well

stocked with merchandise and the

Believes n service is extremely courteous but

re not fast enough, He is surprised
Free Trade at the hustle and bustle in
. Bridgetown as compared with ten

years ago. He is accompanied by
“~The United Kingdom shoiila jot hts~ wite:
prevent Barbados from importing Also on the cruise were Mr. and
American cars, Mr. Lewis F, Kimp Mrs, Arklay Richards of Boston,
of Boston, Mass., also on the Mass. Mr. Richards is a manu-
Mauretania’s cruise, told the Ad- facturer of thermocouples, instru-
vocate yesterday. ments used to measure high tem-
Mr. Kimp ‘is a German by birth peratures.
and says that he believes In free Mr. Richards said that since the
trade regardless of devaluation, Trearmament plan in the U.S.A,,
He is a Chrysler and Plymouth his plant seecces more thermo-
dealer in the USA. couples. ey are strategic items
He feels that the Englishman and are in short supply.
is exploiting the West Indies and © During warthermocouples come
it ig time that something should in very useful, They are used to
be done. control temperatures in heat-treat-
Mr, Kimp’s parents took him to ed.turnaces,
the U.S.A, in 1905 when he was Mr. Leo Arnstein ahd wife of
only five years old. He thinks New York City were visiting Bar-
America is a wonderful country. bados for the first time. Mr,
Accompanying him on the cruise is Arnstein is in the hosiery business
his. 79-year-old mother, Mrs, and told the Advocate that Amer-
Josephine Kimp. ica still has a large export market
~ When the Advocate interviewed for hosiery,
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore South- Mrs. H. _Mason Reed and her
Worth of Albany, New York, they daughter Miss Martha Reed had a
had their minds bent on bathing beautiful stay ashore, Of course
at the Aquatic Club, taking lunch When they had to go aboard the
there and then going to the Races, Mauretania and sail away from
He was delighted with their visit Barbados they were sorry, especi-
to Trinidad. ally when their friends Mr, and
= Mrs. W. T. McCullough, jnr., are
- When ,he retires he intends staying over in the island for
settling in the West Indies but three weeks, The McCulloughs are
now he is open to convittion—he at the Worthing Guest House and
is wondering whether to settle this is part of their regular vaca-
in Barbados or Trinidad. tion in Barbados every year, They
will return to Pittsburg at the end
of the month by air. Mr. McCul-
lough is a Director of the firm
of W. T. McCullough Electrical



Businessmen
Were Sight-seeing

MR. SAMUEL S, FISHMAN,



—_—e—s +

13 1.D.’s
Company.

There were 13 notifications of . Mr. and Mrs. Chester J. Leach
Infectious Disease for the month also enjoyed their stay in Barba-
of February. They are Diphtheria dos. They confined their activi-

; Enteric Fever 5; Tuberculosis ties to sight-seeing and taking

photographs.

Junior Short Story Competition

; The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to enter for
its Junior Short Story Competition, THe best story will be published
every Monday in The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive
4 prize to the value of 7/6 in either books or stationery. The stories
can be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 300
words in length, and must reach The Children's Editor, The Advocate
Co. Ltd., City not later than Wednesday every week,

NOTE: Stories must not be copied.

Send this coupon with your story.

pr JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION
Doce SOLE RU AA HET Lady Men chord esenevibees sale



Title of Story






Charles Mc

a " es i salted

om

Enearney & Co., Ltd.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



ADAMS TELLS ST.
AT MILE.& QUARTER,

Barbados Labour Party held another of their “Eleetion”

meetings.
The speakers were : Mr

H. G. Cumniins:

Police Band Plays
At Queen’s Park

The Police Band under Capt.
C. EE. Raison will hold their
monthly band concert at Queen's
Park to-day at 4.45 p.m.
Following is the programme:

1. MARCH “Nibelungen.” -- Wagner
¥. OVERTURE “Light Cavalry”—Suppe
3. TWO NUMBERS.

+ Chanson De Matin

2 Chanson De Nuit — Elgar



4. ELECTION “Patience” -— Sullivan
5.- AVE MARIA ~~ Bath's Gounod
6. SELECTION — Excerpts From Che-

piniana. — Arr, Finck.
AIR ON G. STRING — Bach's
DANCE OF THE HOURS.—Ponchielli
Hymns 92, 95 A. & M.

GOD SAVE THE KING

“PHILIP H. DAVIDSON”

BRINGS CHARCOAL

The 87-ton Schooner Philip H.
Davidson arrived here on Friday
evening with 600 bags of char~
coal and 1,500 bags of rice from
British Guiana. The schooner i*
captained by Carney Sealey. It
is consigned to the Schooner
Owners’ Association and carries
a 23-man crew.

The Philip H. Davidson also
brought 28: tons of firewood, 25
bundles of wallaba shingles, and
38 wallaba posts besides other
things. Sha: pt TARR?

Four Seize “Last
Chance To Win”

A Race ticket vendor yesterday
in Broad Street shouted: “This is
your last chance to win” and
suddenly four men rushed at him.
The ticket sellers were very busy
moving among the crowds in the
City trying to get the tickets off
their hands,

One man selling the last of the
tickets in the double E series on
eccosting a young man was bluntly
told “K.gdon’t want to be rich.”
Some of the men were very rough
‘with the sellers and when offered
a ticket just waved their hands in
cisgust.

However some of the tourists
who were in the City bought well,
A ticket vendor told the Advocate

8 a3





yesterday tliat the people were not

buying the tickets as readily as on
the last meeting,

The Turf Club has stopped sell-
ing tickets at Double E series.

This Tourist WasIn
Time For The Races

From Santiago, Califortila, comes
Mr. Phil Gershon, one of the cruise



passengers on board the Maure- W.

tania, He is in the Mortgage Fin-
ancing and Leaseholds business in
Los Angeles and Beverly Hills,
Southern California.

Beverly Hills is the home of
many screen stars and a great
many motion pictures are made
there.

Mr. Gershon told the Advocate
that owing to the rearmament
plan a great number of aircrafts
are now being made in Southern
California but this is not affect-
ing the moving picture industry.

There is a large naval base at
North Island, Coronado, California’
and large numbers of naval and
aircraft workers can now be seen
in the vicinity. These people are
building and buying homes and
Mr, Gershon’s business is flourish-
ing. ‘ yore

Mr. Gershon is very keen about
racing and was delighted that the
first day’s Races were about. to
take place in Barbados. He said
that he could not miss this for
anything.

Incidentally the Santa Anita
Handicap was held at Santa Anita,
California, yesterday and if Mr.
Gershon was back in the U.S.A
he would have seen this very in-
teresting race,

Reports On €.O.L.

Rates For Leewards:

Mr. S. A. Hammond, Chief Ad-
viser to the Comptroller for De-
velopment and Welfare, has pub-
lished his report.on the -Cost- of
Living Allowance payable to Civil
Servants in the Leewards.

His recommendations are: 50%
on the first $480, or part thereof;
30% on thé second $480, or part
thereof; and 20% on the third $480
on pers thereof, with retrospective
e t to January 1, 1950...

These all6wantes should be-paid
to afl Civil Servants with retro-
spective effect to January 1, 1950.

The exchange allowances in the
Virgin Islands should be raised to
42.8% of salary and cost of living
allowance; with retrospective effect-
to October 1,.1949,









PETER'S VOTERS—

St. Peter, on Friday night the



!
_F. L. Walcott, Mr. K. N. R.! DIAL 4730 FOR RESERVATIONS
Husbands, Mr. G. .H. Adams, Mr. F. E. Miller and Dr. 3

The Party, said Mr. Husbands, |
was just having a friendly chat |
with the electorate of the parish
as they had heard nothing in the
air that was worth while rebut-
ting up to that time. |

The only speaker building any |

rticular platform was Mr. |
falcott who spoke on adult |
suffrage, increase of wages for |

the workers during the past year
and expected increases during
this crop, holidays with pay bill,
housing and emigration for
women to America.

He gave a resumé of the
Party’s work, He said that the
Government had passed a holi-
days with pay bill which was
turned do by the Legislative
Council, they had managed to
get the Adult Suffrage bill passed
and it was the fruit of his mis-
sion to America that there would
be emigration of women and
men to the U.S,

Mr. Husbands appealed to the!
workers for more support. He
did not feel that sufficient work- |
ers were rallying te the cause. He
told them it was not only the
er worker that was ben-
efiting from the Party’s work. He |
said that the Government was
then working to improve the price |
which the peasant grower then got
for his canes,

Mr. Adams spoke of the wages
of the agricultural labourer of |
Barbados which he said was)
higher than those of agricultural
labourers in any other part of the
West Indies. He said that the la-
bourers in the sugar industry were
also getting better wages than
Similar wofkers in other West
Indian Islands.

He told them of ‘the division of
the island into districts and of
added polling stations which have
been introduced to facilitate voters
who had to go long distances to
reach the polls, He instructed
them in the rudiments of these new |
regulations,






Decision Remains In |
Force In Milk Case |

A decision of His Worship Mr.
Cc. LD. Walwyn remained in force
when a case brought by Sampling
Officer L. Harris, against James |
Simmons of Maxwell, Christ |
Church, for selling adulterated
milk which he dismissed. without
prejudice, came before Their Hon-
ours Mr. G. L, Taylor and Mr.
H. A, Vaughn, Judges of the
Assistant’ Court of Appeal yester-
day. new seling uaterial,

Both Hurris and Simmons ap-"| af liane
pealed in the lower court. Mr,
W. Reece K.C. appeared on
behalf of Simmons who was al-
leged to have sold adulterated
milk through an agent on Decem-
ber. 29, la

Sampling Officer Louis Harris
in the lower court said that he
took some samples of the milk
which he sent to the Government
Analyst for a report, When he



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Officer Harris took the samples

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Simmons. He was only carrying
the milk for Simmons as a favour
for qa woman named Brown, :
When the case was called of
Friday the complainant was no
present. Mr. Reece then informed
Their Honours that it was not
likely that the complainant would
attend the court.

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A PIN

tells us

about pinking

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 civgine, 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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Bie
SUNDAY, MARCH 4, 1951

PAGE ELEVEN

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





/SSSSOSSSGSSS99999999S9999 5599995 FOS FSIS PIO GS TIT,

STILL AT YOUR SERVICE
s

One Daringly Spectacular Dance—

Then On To Delysia

No. 4

HE vast hall of

Olympia had been

transformed that
night into a great cathedral,
and in front of the altar
the abbess and her nuns
were praying.

But one of them, the most
beautiful of them, was rest-
less... inate were qounds p! of
o rom
Eetnedral Robt, and Saen tit “it
éwung open you could see men
and women be pa en
upon ter knees. ae her os
leagues filed way. Then she rove.
turned her bath.» on the . Cross,
stretched, out arms . and
moved at feet "S the tentative
steps of a dance.

When the
9}

cathedral
it as if drawn against her will.

Dev
sight of he her and started back in
‘amazement at her beauty—then,
in a sudden frenzy of passion,
dragged her out into

With his hel;
her nun’s habii
seen

material covers her. .

Chief Guide
Goes Home

IT WAS wonderful for. the
Guides of Barbados that the Chief
Guide was here for the annual
Thinking Day Service, the second
time we have had this pleasure
for she was with us in 1946,

It was unfortunate that the Ser-
vice, which was to be held out
of doors at St, Michael’s Girls’
School, had to be held indoors.
The grounds at the School were
very wet and the clouds were so
threatening that the decision had
to be made early on. Saturday,
24th. The Acting Head Master of
Combermere School very kindly
gave permission for the Service to
be held in the School Hall and
no rain fell after the arrangements
were completed! Five hundred
and ninety-six (596) Rangers,
Guides and Brownies attended and
it would have been impossible to
have found room for ,any more!
It was a great thrill for the Guides
that the Chief Guide received
their Colours. The music for the
Service was provided by the
Police Band, under the direction
of Capt. Raison and the singing
was splendid. Everyone was deep-
ly impressed by the enrolment of
His Excellency the Governor by
the Chief Guide and also by his
remarks to the Scouts and Guides
afterwards. The address was
given by the Rev, B. Crosby, whe
spoke on the 5th Law, Courtesy—
which is so sadly needed in the
world to-day.

The Chief Guide

The Chief Guide and her Secre-
tary, Miss Ramsden sailed on
Friday night, 1st March, by the
C.N.S. Lady Nelson for Bermuda,
via the Northern Islands. One
can imagine the excitement of the
Guides of St. Lucia, Dominica,
Antigua, Montserrat and St. Kitts,
who will be seeing the Chief
Guide for the first time and it is
hoped that the weather will be
fine for all Guide events during
the next fortnight. From Ber-
muda, the Chief Guide will fly to
the Bahamas and then to Puerto
Rico where she will attend the
Western Hemisphere Sub-Com-
mittee Meeting on 21st and 22nd
March. From Puerto Rico she
will visit the Guides of Haiti and
will then fly to Jamaica to visit the
Guides there before sailing for
England by the S.S, Cavina. The
day after she reaches England she
will fly to Brussels to attend a
Meeting of the World Bureau.
During the summer she will visit
Guides in many parts of England
and _ we shall soon hear what part
of the world she will visit during
the next winter.



























—_— —



a CHAMPAGNE - SERIAL

e
wee Lewain’ ‘siusbing’ bahore a
was a, standing re a
mirror in a boudoir.. For the
next ten minutes. without sayin,
a@ word, to the accom abinen:

of a gay French tune
robe, Pee foal

to dis When
blackout came, she was
facing the audience aed cay i
@ petticoat,

here were other scenés in
“Odds and Ends” fn which
Delysia sang. but there was no
doubt which of Mee appearances

had most - effect upon the
audience. They were cheerin
her at the end. . And a crow

of admirers waited for her at
the stage door,

Delysia wus !aunched
on the road to stardom.
The papers who. bailed

door
again, and the sunshine
in, she moved towards

wanes” pe tempting emis-
il, caught he

ie Ray

she is tearing at
and when she is
later only a Mens strip of





OF OUR

Trouhanowa, the —— dancer

who had been t
to play the N

Tt was th. first (and greatest)

ot Cochran's spectacles Not until

Gioaee Nasa ak Lady Diana

per. ever
any ee such graideur ugain.

d relaxed in

Britain, in “i spite of of the peleareht
rumblin| i fron iron, And,

a a foot high an

from

's hats were be Re Lg
and their skirts down
some ‘of them ‘were

sacs Sault Sane es
Ww
‘ SHOCKING’ =
: pew...
—The Flesh and the Devil ae es te
T was the h rm-
point jv we, an por ner cnet it), Mat a
Oophian THE = seninly, “the Se ents
aera dale at. “ouvmpia art.* It Tok Cochran Ww
4 and i ed manship to .suggest it in a
the nation ri a ‘and religious play. :
the great designer Pro- ‘or ocK .
fessor stern” had had aahe from Sit ‘KING
Germany to o! the produc-

The girl with the urn

." ex at “Goes. hi v arith “MOCHRAN believed
@ pack o jogs, horses wi 2 believ
pain ts on their backs— ‘s,s that the female
os imniel ts in armour riding form should be
seen and appreciated in
me ehureh-golng England came the theatre. After THE
through the sleet and slush to MIRAC he — experi-
be shocked. by this allegory of mted with dancers
God. the Flesh. and the Devil, who disrobed while going
“Why does Cochran produce th their steps—bu
tragedies in railway stations? did not o it into a major
Why does he press: esent a mystery feature o: shows until he
in’ a circus ring?” indignantly found the right girl to do it.
asked the Duily Express. That was not until he dis-
But the crowds came and ——————
Stayed to marvel ut the high % The art of undressing on the
emotions) oassion of Natacha stege: . .



AGE... by LEONARD MOSLEY

ber as a bright aw ligat
of the Lonaon theatre -
and forecast a orillixat

covered Alice Delvsia after the future for ner—also.cerrien a
outbreak of war main Beenie that dav .ou va

He had stumbled across ner in Story from Russia CAARS
Paris refugee from the Ger- CONFIDENCE IN ULTIMATE
Ui.Q push. across Belgum and VICTORY it suid.

Nov hnern France. und was struck
by Nr invense vitality and impish
app ..

She seemea to Cochrun to
typify. everything an Englisnman

“SHOCKING*
—At £400 a week






thought of when he visualised a ps FLYSIA was to
jan gumine—und ne orought Saas have better luck
we Lene ‘han the Russian
He oe parin « cee revue monarch. She was paid
and. vob S AN ine ye £60 a month: for ser
sia |, wemed just th tar first appearance. By the
r ie could ald pivot ‘one time the Cans and bis
ol most amily were dying ina
With one of his ce nce difectors, cellar .from . the lets
George Shurley, he went into of the revolutionaries, her fume
conference to plan something and fortune had begun to spread
that would shock a feverish, across the world, and she was off
wartine tpnges. Tt wasn’t easy, to play in New York at a salary
eoTnat first. t “Odds und » oa
a it of * She never forgot that Cochran
Ends,” in 1915 at the Ambas- gave her that first chance. When
sadors, the curtain came down gn he was in financial trouble. she
a sketch—and when it rose Offered him her fortune—and

the frame of the stage was in

sete et the back, i, gered

band ‘he ‘naga. tp oh a Sinouetve
play the

of a female figure could be seen

behind the screen.

Up went the opera glasses.
But you only needed your naked

es to see that the girl behind
the screen was wearing nothing
but a Grecian urn perched
her shoulder.

Seven other girls followed,
slowly filing across the stage—
and their entire dress also con-
fog either of urns. vases. or

The stage lights dimmed and

on

Local Players Give Poor Show
In Table Tennis Matches

By P. A. V.

RALPH LEGALL of Trinidad
had an easy -walk over in the
second series of Table Tennis Ex-
hibition matches held at the Bar-
bados Aquatic Club on Thursday
night. All I can say is that the
local players with the exception of
Mayers just did not try. They

lacked concentration, confidence
and courage.

The local players must acquire
these qualities if Barbados is: to
hold her? own in ‘the Caribbean
Table Tennis Championships later
this year. At present our only
reliable aggressive player is
Norman Gill, the only Barbadian
to win a set at the last Caribbean
Championship games, but he. too
must put more concentration into
the game,

The first player Legall met on
Thursday night was Campbell
Greenidge of Barna.

Legall won the toss and took the
service. In the first game he got
four points out of the first five.

many occasions he penetrated
Greenidge’s defence with hard
fore and back-hand smashes, He
took three points from Greenidge’s
service, He got four more points
from his service and at the
change it was 12—3 in his favour.
By now Greenidge appeared to
have lost hope and service changed
at 15—5 in Legall’s' favour, Legall
got the next six points and won
the game 21—5.

Greenidge opened up with some
fairly good fore-hand smashing in
the second game but Legall’s re-
turns made them look simple, Of
the first five points, three went to
Greenidge. Legall soon after
brought the game even and then
went into the lead. Service
changed at 6—4 in his favour,

At this stage a series of returns
by Legall delighted the crowd but
it appeared as if Greenidge now
realised the necessity of shorten-
ing .the ball when Legall was
away from the table, Legall in-
creased his lead but Greenidge,
by resorting to these tactics, gave
him more , trouble. Greenidge
eame close to bringing the game
even but never succeeded, Legall
eventually won 21—1i7, defeating
Greenidge by two straight games.

Legall’s next match was with
David Mayers. Mayers is a very

| Dnscox IS

STOKES & BYNOE LTD.—Agents. .





—ooSElEESESSS——

B:s: TOILET LOTION IN THE

Wsr INDIES

Ask any cricketer how refreshing it is to mas-
sage with LIMACOL after a hard game. It helps
to relax aching muscles and gives new zip and

pep.to the weariest. That's - - -

; LIMACOL

The freshness of a breeze in a bottle.

Young player and I think he has
an extremely successful future.

By his performance against
Legall he has shown clearly that
the island may soon be depending
on him. Apart from being orthodox
Mayers has the guts and js willing
to take a tip from his seniors in
the game.

Legall took the service in the
first game and won the first five
points, The fourth point especially
brought a-great applause from the
crowd. Legall attacked Mayers
with a hard and well placed fore-
hand slam but Mayers returned.
Legall took the wise course and
shortened the ball before Mayers
could regain his balance and
former position in front of the
table, He won the point. From
Mayers’

changed at 14—6 in his favour.

Another series of well timed
fore-hand smashes caused Legall
to go further into the lead. He soon
after won the first game 21—14.

In the second game Legall again
took an early lead. Service
changed at 3—2 in his favour but
Mayers, a lad with a real fighting
spirit, soon brought the game even.
Mayers next took the lead and
service changed at 8—7 in his
favour. He occasionally beat
Legall with sneaky fore-hand
slams which skimmed across the
table.

Legall equalised and then beat
Mayers with a good fore-hand
smash which took him into the
lead. Mayers again got through
with a hard fore-hand slam and
regained the lead. Legall later
went ahead and service changed at
14—11 in his favour. He went on
to win 21—16.

In this game both players used
their fore-hand smashes frequent-
ly. They took the opportunity to
attack loose Balls and Mayers, as
a newcomer, had a lot’ of conti-
dence. Up to now Legal! depended
more on his fore-hand slams. He
used his back hand flicks very
little,

Legall’s third match was with
Louis Stoute, local Champ, He also
defeated Stoute two—love.

The first game started off very
thrilling and everyone was look-
ing forward to topnotch tennis.
The main attraction of this set
was however the first five points
four went to Legall. Both players

THE





me would always throw 8 any
oO et ad Part Ma appear in

Service Legall got an-,tried out nearly every stroke in
other three points and later service the game in this session,












London Express Service





NATACHA TROUHANOWA
—disrobed for “The Miracle.”

From here on Stoute settled
down to defensive play while
Legall attacked practically with-
out an interval, Service changed
at 14—6 in Legall’s favour, Legall
went further into the lead during
the next five points by beating
Stoute with some hard and well
placed fore-hand slams and on
occasions drawing him close ‘to the
board before beating him with a
punishing smash, Legall won. this
game 21—10 after completely
outplaying Stoute,



In the second game Legall was
attractive from beginning to end.
By the time the game was 15 points
old he had a five point lead on
Stoute. At 15—6 he and Stoute
had a session of patting, smashing
and returns which delighted the
crowd, Service changed at 19—6
in Legall’s favour and he went on
to win the game 21—12 and the

set two love,

Len Butler, another Trinidad
cricketer, played against Ren
Herbert and Charles Humphrey.
He defeated Herbert but lost to
Humphrey, Throughout his set
with Herbert, Butler had the edge.
Herbert was in difficulties all the
time and dropped two pieces before
the second game ended. Humphrey,
on the other hand, was steady and
his occasional flicks were accurate,|!

Following this Mr. Christie
Smith, Secretary of the Barbados
Table Tennis Association, pre-
sented gifts to Legall and Butler.
The final match of the night was
between these two, Legall won
two love.



earner coer =



























ONLY REMOVED A FEW YARDS FROM THE
CORNER iN PRINCE WM. HENRY STREET

e
The Cosmopolitan Pharmacy





Shell is proud to have played a leading part for fifty years in the

progress and development of internal combustion engines on land, on

sea and in the air.

perfecting of the modern jet engine.

Shell research has had much to do with the

For the Comet today, for the

wrod |

horseless carriage of yesterday, it has been true to say ..

you can be sure of

aes a 9 ence NRNN aaa wise ong



SHELL



JUST ARRIVED!

REMING TO

STANDARD

TYPEWRITERS

(A LIMITED NUMBER ONL)

YOUR ENQUERIES ARE SOLICITED

PHONE 4675
ALS. BRYDEN & SONS

DISTIRBUTORS

NOW ON SHOW
TURNER
40 H.P.

HEAVY DUTY WHEEL

Tweedside Road
Phone 4629 & 4371




(ppos) LTD.

‘YEOMAN’

TRACTOR

ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LIMITED

St. Michael
PAGE TWELVE

CLASSIFIED ADS, |"==-

S.|® cents per agate line on week-days
TELEPHONE 2508

| minmag chat Bo on weeke-devs













Harbour Log},

om &

WANTED

Minimum charge week % cents and
cents Sundays 2 — ‘over -2@
mace 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a





: In Carlisle Bay Sundays.
THe ‘ge for announcements of RENT NOTICE M.V. Sedgefield, =. Marea Henrietta
, nom Deaths, Acknow- FOR 4 pon ae Dove, E orianvel Cc. Gor- P

ledgments, and {3} Minimum charge week ' ARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL , Baag.t Paige HEL

$1.50 on Wrock-tegh and $1.80 on Sundays} 9g cents Sundays Sa ! Persons, ‘Firms “and ‘ Slack

for any number of up 6 SO, and | words 3 cents a week—4 conte avin (Accounts against the Parish 5] Burma a on Be Cartes 2, = -_—
3 cents per word on Week-days and} word Sundays, , , Ae al asp to send in Noe udalpha, Sch. En-|, 4 LADY for general office work with
4 cents per word on Sundays for each Sete aly tanas out” in terprise Seek * Oil Tanker | Knowledge of typing. A Junior for gen~
additional word. HOUSES ti to . os respective Departmen’s | twverrosa., Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sch. | €f! Office work. Apply by letter only

announcements th Carib. Calling the

charge te $3.00 for

not later than Thursday, March 15th
Voucher Forms Oreos. and Dupli-

or | inst. |
SS
Miss

“AIRY COT"-Brighton























May Olive.

ARRIVALS





. Jones & Company Limited.
43.51—3n,

to R.'M











up 1 S0-and ¢ cents per word for exch inter para for’ w month cate) "may be obta MV. Caracas, 238 fons net, from) \iRSSENGER — Must-be able to ride
word. cash. ee ae ee Le wh rd a Bieyele and read and write. Apply
between 8.30 and 3113 for Death | inson, F Barbados Dye Works, Chapel Lane.
Sch. W. L. . Mandalay I., aid
Notices only after 4 Churenyarden's Omice, Sch. Harriet DS ni
ee Buildings, Pen, NER A ¥, ft
Bridgetown. ‘oung Lady with toowlige o ype-
{HANKS ’ ee 2, ene and Din- eae eae ane ean experience a
ng ms, Oper Gallery, Modern Cone} —————— ; gr a veniences, Spacious Yard Enclosed, Va- E :
CAREW Tue family ot ate, Preserige | SenletSey ope oe a Rates Of Exchange | 32 2 F805 11a
A, Carew, late retired merchant of THE PARISH OF ST. PETER P.O B. 140.
Swan Street, gratefully return thanks! “FLOWER DEW” at Maxwell Coast] ji owing the above parish MARCH, 3, 1951 Bridgetown.
to all who attended the funeral, sen*| Road, Right of > patrons Good Bathing, | any Phrochial Taxes; please pay im- CANADA mn 28.2.51— T.F_N
wreaths, cards, letters of sympathy ana} @ &, Some Gottage, alll mediately: . 648/10% pd. Cheque on :
for any assistance rendered them ‘n Ceivigl: lencés, ee eth rlaned " G. S. CORBIN, *. Bankers 628/10% pr, | HOUSEKEEPER — With Hotel or
their sudden bereavement. da and Cutlery if required), Parochial Treasurer. . Demand x Boarding House experience. Write stat-
Fitz, Hugh and Gilbert (sons), a frigerator, Radio, Telephone, la 1.3.51—4n Drafts 62.65 % pr. ing dll qualifications to Box X.M.G.
Carew (Daughter-in-law), Dial 3111 ofter 9 am., D. F. de Abreu, P Sight Drafts 62 5/10% pr. 4.3.51—3n,
Marks (sister). 4.3. sin Auctioneer, 4.3.51—In, OTICE 648/10% pr. Cable
NOLDER—Miss Iris Holder of “Elvira”, FARAWAY, St. NO ST. JOBN. 63 9/10% pr. cna = Ae pr. WANTED FOR BRITISH GUIANA
is Philip. . soa baie 3 /10% pr. RTUNITY
Hastings, Christ Church, gratefully | ed; bedrooms, Water rath e All person efit “eras with the}. f Silver ’ oe ‘oe Assistant in Pinte =
thanks to all who attended the Tiimting Plant. Double ee 2} Parish of St, John are kindly’ asked to} ——— —}Fie hours river steamers from Port
funeral, sent wreaths, cards; « servants’ rooms. From Tes \Sth.| send in’ their accounts not later than ? | Georgetown. All - round knowledge of
eet enor thay on the death off Dial 4476. ~26.1.51-—t.£9. | the 1th. instant, aa Gocere EXAMINATIONS OF THE Sy Vacods : Cmebial «Seer ween,
Emanuel F. Holder (deceased 26th] MARINE GARDENS—New auneuee. Parochial Treasurer, TRINITY COLLEGE OF MUSIC eu iace oes mae Lesnar
February 1951) 4.3,.51—In. | 3 bedrooms with running water, built in St. John. Entry forms for these exams can be nid oan ordi t = i
i — n= | wardrobes and all modern convaniences. 3.3.51—3n | obtained from the Acting Secretary, |®"¢ “Pward ace ‘en Guus then On
IN | MEMORIAM) « = | Long Lease preferred. Apply Mrs. Mrs. M. P. Cobhanf, at Aylesbuny, Bank | Ase between 30 -— 40. , oo yes
_ | Friedman, Hotel Royai. 1,3.61—4n OTICE er a Seah Bam, Fate Resting. Piety ik ed ais “ecotah ak eae
east - entry forms @ ees must reac
ee hua’ Eke’ ‘Sturphe,|, NEWHAVEN, Crane Coast, Furnished; OF 8T. PRuUaP the ‘acting. See not later than the | references 0 oitaaten “teat sae,
4 ms, Water-mill. suppl: 5 BYE-ELE 18th o rch, » in case of t he .
who died on March, _ath, 1980, Plast Dauthe tena gupply, Lighting VESTRY ‘CTION Sraniieal Seetne te te tel te May ~~ | 8d if married, state number of ehildren.|
The blow severe For Jute, _November_and December] 1 hereby give notice that T have ap- te blade n9bar tn the cise af the ps.
I never thought his death was so WHITE. LOTTAGE RLAT gol a Sue Fines epee Exams, 4.3.51—1n MISC: ous
Only those who know can tell flirnished or unfurnitied. Good sea-| Sl Parishioners of the Parish of. St

Phillip other

ins of parting without fare-
The pains of pi hothing, Private beach. Apply Mrs. to <

The Lord who gave has taken away ae Greenidge. White Patigte, Bt

duly qualified
Ros Galas
‘on



PARISH

rae Fs Ss.





Applications for ‘tht Post of Dispen-
But we will meet on .thosé great ¥ Sth day of March 1961, between | ser at the Bt lamas Dispensary will be | Pct cash weld’ for used.

shores, HALL FLA ‘oar the hours of 10 and. 1 fuck’ in. the | received the Gyder end scent:

to part no more ig OR ‘ Vextrym in "place ursday ‘Toth. From whom. alt | Hf You wish, Thamstae’’ aouming much "a8

idee ihe ~ g.g.oi-an, | Bll ui durmihed, "Ewe. Be S| Medblery int may. be ‘obtained. | Fountain | pehe, or cicnge es ning: ete.
- ; Mrs a Louise Lynch. Telephone 2424. PS. W. ScorT, Applicants must be qualified Drug-| Mihm, lor, Ni St Washington @, D:

LLS —In loving memory of my one me 97.2.51—3n. Parochial Treasurer, | ists. CUBA. aS Blin.

Dear mother Bertha Nich . who A. W. JOHSON, eee

ute 4 hake ene =

PUHLIC SALES

est 12 conte (per agate Whe on Sanaa,

died on the $rd. March, 1950;
shock was great

The blow severe

<
oa o parting without fare-

inimum A.
wate wicholls (Husband) Cyril aaa $1.80 charge +g
Nicholls (Son) Malcolm oe E eA ow

.9.51—In, -

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PHILIP
The Vestry of St. Philip hereby notifies
the public that the facilities of the King
George V. Memorial Park can be rented
for ments, etc.
Ay al hire can be strerignd
with the Cree a D. D.



AUCTION

SPENCER—In memory of my dear
mother Miriam Inniss who has passed







Rector & Chairman.
St. James Vestry.





19st

BROOCH—Silver
pearls—Reward. St. Lawrence Hotel,

sunburst set



5% Mortgage “Investment. Up to
$50,000 required by Te Lean to
be secured on land and assets of, expand-
ing business, Reply Box X.Â¥.2 C/o
Advocate, 3.3,51—2n

lery, old Chins, Miver. ant ite.

Bho 7 act eae
tual

joining Roya 203.51.—TFN,

43..51—4n,







with
4.3.51—1n,

‘Marc AUSTIN S-TONNER TRUCK 1946 MODEL | Garner M.C.P., Marehtels, 4, Bait Phili ey ae ee
Tite ae us i ineey stitl,| We ate “instructed by the Insurance ~ BRACELET—One filigree bracelet be- AS CL ate
Not just today but always still, Agents to sell this samaned ‘ehicle Clerk, to. the Vesuy, St. Bhi Philip, tween Central Police Station and od’ BWI. Stamps.

{Wesley (Son) and family, Publie Auction at the Ri toes 2 - 3.3.51—2n [ Badxtéets Roka, by way of Chapman Street. Antique Shop. Dial 4429. ;

4.3.51—In,] Garage, Nelson Street, at 2 p.m. on Reward for return to Advocate Advt. 20,2.51.—t.f,n.
: Friday 9th March, 1951. NOTICE Dept. 4.3.51—1n.

- = _. JOHN -M. BLADON, —— | PAYING GUEST—Male of Female, or

FOR SALE Ae PARISH OF 8T,, PHILIP SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series J, 9193, ied couple in Belleville District, in
: 2,3,51—5n led ers = hiktked on envel Finder please return same to John|a@ Very -Tuist home, Box C, C/o
Minimum ia cherve week 72 cents and ah ope, § Sohnson. - 4.3.61—1n Co. 3.3.51—4n

lence’ — are invited for
of the Head Teacher's
St. Philip's Boys’ School,
a poerd

CUSTOMS SALE
By public auction at the Customs on
Thursday the 8th, at sharp 11 o’clock
fore the races the following seme:






96 cents Be words = ent 2
eee 3 pita @ word. week ents a

Shingle and





1 inspec m to Mri
AUTOMOTIVE — 11)" Haramock. Tins i
‘Typewriter P Parts, One! ne’ Bateau | a
pe iu
Lee | Planks, Empty Bars Soap | | d not ethan te 1th’ Ap ‘apr
CAR—GITROEN 4 cyl. 1947 model, one | and several other of interest
owner, “new tyres, excellent orking D'A’ A. purchaser must be prepared
erder $1,400. For inspection hone— Goyt. A near, to remove building a the spot in two
3312 Evenings: ~ 4.3.51—In. \ 2.81-—3h | Weeks’ time. after’ sale.
The Vestry does "nae bind itself to sell
CAR—One™ Morris 12> 4 iff ES to the highest or any ue.
working order, Tyres ood, © ice SCOTT,
$450.00. 1 * 2582. 3.3.51—3n UNDER THE SILVER Clerk, to the Vestry, up to 4
CAI 6 1949 Hillman Minx. Excel- ‘33.51% | FRESH
lent ion, “low mileage—a_ bargain. HAMMER LLL |
Dit ee sneer, NOTICE

By recommendations of Lioyd Agents

I ie eee erent
(1) Morris Minor Saloon | wo wii sell AY. th t
1960; taabell ndor 3,000 miles, Owner | Ovp Mart Hist fe e 6th a THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW



leaving “Gelony. Apply Thirkell 2371, 9 yds. Rayon Tafteta ele, as
2B291—t.6n, ‘1 piece Tweed’ Suiting ppointed “the pete
2 Johes Machines r 4 aur ton ae







(1) 1980 Model Ford Anglia, 6
B seen at Courtesy Garage. = tee aa
4 28.2,51—t.f.n. 2
: 1

Can



Doase Pick-up in work-
, Apply: S. E. Cole & Co., Ltd.
Street. 21,2.51—t.f.n.

MOTOR CYCLE — in

36

59 Doz. Ladies Belts

1 Wash Basin

7 Cartons tees Soap and Flakes




















jurer,
“sanPrice $400.00; “Apply W. hs eee, Tapaearer
“Barber over Goddard, dee irew.
Sons," Bt. 2.3.51 a2 x 6 Powsier and —
“3 wrt Sos “

3% RY. in ; j
naition. Apply to my, ae oe so GO. ¥. M. G. A.

we Fe, s2.51—20 FREER eoee or
Bont weaattae, The Beard of Di: the Y.M.GA.
ELECTRICAL invites Application for Tenders for the
of a en at Headquarters,
SET — One (1) | Phillips REAL ESTATE Pinfo th aa

Set i t dition mr Spec:

Cae 4 Battery cee 4351-—1n. ee . at Secretany’s Office

A Comfortable two storey”

March to
FRAM--One seven Valve H.M.V, | building, suitable for business

RN ww W. een the

ih

in rel condition on show at DaCosta] residence, on approximately 3 acres of Sonrk of 10 a.m, and 4 p.m, daily except
government da;

& Co,, Ltd, Electrical Department. No ae ion ae

reasonable offer refused.

water;








sh
1,2,51—4n f ¥! en a garden” En’










in “the
, fan mi Aa Ne ; ima nes oe Str t
"FURNITURE =e 2 MTenaege cutat beeneg ah
. —— stop in ir heat of door. ‘Owner lea’ Board ting ie be eld at 420 meee
— Cedar Press, Writing | Colony, (No reasonable offer refused)" the 2ist March.
Desk. In A-1 condition. Apply. Telephone Phone—8286 i 3 bind itself to ac-
S st sonora
vr - LIVESTOCK beg road. Desirable : meee r a,
E. F, Jotingon (Tailor), ‘abi-§ 28.2.51—8n
em ttm foeermenns
ae ans or” f mille. “Phone “aa baie ——
‘ Pe = ee Aa Fee PUBLIC SALES
HORSE — Chestrut 1 year old by = [fahowine a lovely house built of
J out of FLB. Mare (Ginger) Dam ( oorai stone and 87 acres of land. Rism FATE
¢. 11 Pantati rae be seen at} “At Rockley on the teen a: a” ho . BS]
= 47 teat os és nA, ds of | Duilt of stone with six aprons and
ae permission Of the Stewards Of | stands on 14,293 sq. ft. of Ia {th dtm
i ie Bnimal Ww ore! space for more buildings, It is ut
or “at the Paddook just after the HEEDFUs—War, Inflation and

3 p.m, Race on Saturday 10th March 1951. present tenanted at $110.00 per month. oP














Starvation hk
43.51—7n wit Maxwell Road one recently bullt] another word fon tee Sie aay
ungalow called Marwin with verandah," sre still on My List and ant ran almost ?
Drawing and Oe rooms, 8, ol
HORSE—One two teeth — chestnut | Drawing an ae ae te, tke. Sick List,
\ fifteen hands, height three Gar at Servant’s * nette, Frew 3 Bedroom ae
qui bred suitable for riding or can Boor’ tc ft. of “land _| Bungalow Near ‘Ci Syeret
be for racing. Apply ‘to Mrs. and garden nicely’ laid sky Going ‘for under 2,100, © large 's 3
Doris “Cumberbatch, Dash Gap, Hinds- And eaveral Gis bedroom cottage at Thornbury Hill,
bury” Ra, ” 3.3.51—3n: Sever ler propert

, Oistins, Modern
Good Condition,
Ua Vacant, Going

sizes and descriptions in e i> atl
ranging from $3,000.000 upwards.

—_—_——
HORSES—2 Gelding ‘‘Ladyswan”
(Jim *Gackerjack ex Sugar Lady) un-

y.o.

en
Spacious










































Gordon hols. Telephone $539.

%4.2.51t.f.n.

I also collect rents at 10% commission. ie under £800, wg ™ Sto! rT ,
na hake: Belding (dies Sarkariack Real eats kemk ke eee. in. Tidor St. "Going Tenders are iovited for the 19 1 Tamarind Crop at Garrison’
Faw , ‘Telephone 2520. mat Maeaaine La for nder aaa See, Guin e hy Readquarters, per 100 Ibs., neler: the following conditions: —

1.2.51—t.n. ee Going, for “Under ‘ss 900. Almost New All tamarinds must be picked, bagged and weighed under

ENDLEIGH — Corner 5th Ave. and toom, Stonewall Bungalow Type the supervision of this tment.

Black Labrador Puppies 3 at One®, Going for Under £2,500. ‘
Bitches. Apply Mrs. D. W. Wiles, | George St. Belleville, Dwelling Rous®! A 2 Bedroom Cottage (not, old)” by 2. No unnecessary damage must be caused through the picking
tsi Sabian eries, Drawing and Dining rooms, 3 Poniabelie. Going ible sh 300. A of tamarinds to the trees or proneny ¢f of this mee partment
S HORSES, HARNESS ond one) | laree pantry and kitchen, Servants'| Main Rd.. Go " A| 3 Weighing must be esahcte before 1880 Hours oe
Going cheap. Apply: 8. FE. Cole | room, ee Lae. intent to ayn, Bhie Water every day.
1. Roebuck Street. ; FET Iori | aR Al s an Tenders to be sealed and dressed to the Commanding
Pel tee SAB1—On| NEY Neve arte eee nnmalows Officer, The Barbados Regiment, Garrison Headquarters,
—— a 2
MECHANICAL The substahbal bibck of commercial £2,800 and £1,200. A Desirable and marked “Tender for Tamai
- Trion, Pulldings standing on 19,704 sa. St} Going for Under £2,000, ee ere 5. Tenders to be submitted on gr before the 15th March, 1951.
Nat Te ia ait ae eeoaten: Cy ee oaeee. of ap Substantial 2 marey Stonewall near Nes 6. The Commanding Officer doeg not bind himself to accept
boy"M4 upwards. First offer $35 secu ea SS ; : highest or any tender. f 4.3.51——1n.
Fo tion phone—4294, 4.3.51— “, ty rr a ,| Under he nd
eee : lungalow: nd n
MISCELLANEOUS athe undersigned will offer the same| ond. Buildin, Res ‘Valties PART ONE ORDERS
remises by eta competition at their} Assured. Mortgages Arranged. “ial Sill,
8 — Of every sone ofice, 17 High Bridgetown, on Thurs-| D. F. de Abreu, a Real (Not Sham) Estate
» old, Jewels, fine ver | day, 8 March, 1951 at 2 p.m, a ker, Auctioneer & Valuer, Call at Lieut.«Col, J. Cone OBE. E.D,
A ~ (arly books, Pei cade Auto-] Further particulars from— ive Rough", Hastings. Comma: .
Royal Yeebe Chip Sonne CKHTORD 4, ¢ “MODERN BUNGALOW — Overlooxi Issue No. 9 nr] . 2 Mar, 61
8: . 2 .
i 3.9.00—t.f.m. 23:2.61.—in. Golf Course, 3 Bedrooms, ; Drawing ond | ee : cae
Dining Rooms, h Gallery, Gatige and|!. PARADES ac a : et
qj : w
‘pacious m. underneath, Apply: parade on Thursday » itor BB ng? nor it ! bs. apres

FOR SALE













—- ‘ed Re
Opportunity ~ for” anyous 951, for e. ee
to buy a smart Lady's MISCELLANEOUS as Calais (land not included) te
‘Coat (latest style) size 16. Dial on Dover Coast, Christ Church.
vob 4.3.51—2n. g@urchaser to demolish the buildings m=
=~ PIANO--One (1) Bentley Piano in| clear the land within thirty days from
T..— Ladies new. Large

size | A-1 condition, Tel 2094
Recently imported from Eng- _ " neneee

RN) #043. Mrs. Vernon Smith,

the date of purchase,

* 8.9.51—2a K. E. McKENZIE,



feats —— ee Neils Plantation, St. bea
—Iin. VENETIAN Ta .2.51—6n,
e3 all metal De Luxe Venetain ests
‘AIN FITTINGS—For smart win-} your sizes, delivery 3 weeks. Dia) 4476
Styling, ght control, Valances and | A, BARNES & CO.,LTD. 13.2.81—t.f.n.| _BEMERSYDS, St. La Gap, Christ
», By Kirsch. Dial 4476 A.) ees | Church, near the Cable Station, The
& CO., LTD. 13.2.51—t.i.n] Why not give your f floor that new look.| dwellinghouse comprises large drawing

Heve them Sanded by the NU FLOOR] and dining rooms, three bedrooms, with
METHOD. Call Evelyn Roach & Co,| running water in each (one with a private
Ltd, 4633. 27.2.51-——t.£.n. bath) ite toll and bath, and
YACHT Yaw. “PF; cna Ne th ¥ id & cibecd Weeiten

— Faw. Pr ‘Ox. | an for’ an ¢ verandah

RS—Severnl pairs of pitch pine. 37% ft long, with Pe Aa td ax. to the South on the Seaside, Three] o
suitable for Garage or Warehouss Recently painted and in good condition. | servant's rooms, Watage and ferneny in
darge hinges. To be seen at Appiy: Vincent Burke. Telephone 4569] the vara, Which ‘also’ contains several

iG MASKS — iC, - each obtainable
Tov Dept. at Cave Shepherd &
Ltd, 251A. fn







Wiisie, Marine Gardens. I. M. G. “or 3026, 27,2.51—t.f.n.] cocoanut and‘ fruit trees.
pSon, 1,3.51—6n The property is eae on thé most
mentee ‘| YACHT “C¥CLONE”--Uffa. Fox’s In- popular coast in the Island with perfect
Paste DOORS—The distin. ternational one-design ‘Tornd Class.| sea-ba'
i"

to your

aished special In first class racing trim. Winner of| For appointments to view and for
eutt ae tact oe a ae the 3 Trial Races, pies ee H. oe Particulars ring 3925, R. 3s,
cre vali. pa ons, JASON JONES & CO., PHONE Nicholls & Co,, Solicitors.

AS BARNES & OO, LTD. e279, Ath, 2.2.81—t.f.n.

ore pe
or ay tender.
Further particulars may be obtained from the Heads of the

Tnstitutigs concern.

'NEND
EN
Tenders ge invited for making dhiforms for Messengers of Gov-
ernment rtments. Further particulars can be obtained from the
Colonial Secretary’s Office.
Each tender must be accompanied by statements from two
persons of standing engaging to

dering in the sum of one hundred and twenty dollars for the due
performance of the contract.

| Police,

GOVERNMENT

TENDERS FOR FRESH MEAT



NOTICES



SEALED TENDERS in triplicate marked on the envelope “Tender

for Fresh Meat” addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any
officer by name) will be received at the Colonial Secretary’s Office
.m. on Monday, the 12th of March, 1951, for the supply of
ita to Glendairy Prison, the Mental Hospital and the
Lazaretto for the period 1st April, 1951 to 31st March, 1952.

2. Each Tender must be accompanied by a letter signed by two

3. All meat must

2.

3. Tenders should

TENDERS FOR
FIRE

E MANUPA
OF GOVER

persons known to possess property, engaging to become bound with
the tenderer in the sum of one hundred pounds for the due perform-
ance of the contract.

be of the best quality; the animals must be

slaughtered at the Market Slaughter House and fresh meat be deliv-
e@ Public Institutions at the contractor’s expense.
he Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest

4.3.51—In



E OF UNIFORMS FOR
NT DEPARTMENTS

become. bound with the party ten-

be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed

to the Colonial Secretary (and not: ‘to any officer by name) so as
. to reach the Colonial Secretary’s Offic

e not later than 12 noon on

Saturday, the 17th of March, 1951. ‘The envelope should be clearly

marked—“Tender for Messengers’ =n"

4.3.51—1n.

THE MAKIN

OF POLICE AND
BRIGADE ADE UNIFOR

Sep ate tenders are invited for the a dea of uniforms for the

2,

3.

TENDERS FOR THE 1951 TA
HEADQUARTERS, THE

1700 hours on "Thursday, 15 Mar 51.
nee year.

cl sae

Sat oie

The Officers’ Mess Ladies Night will
There will be no WOs & Sjts Mess wae

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
2ND MARCH,

1,

1951

ATTESTATION—STRENGTH INCRE

583 Pte” Grenyes, a

LEAVE—PRIVILEGE
Captain J. Redhead

Lieut; T. A. Gittens
552 Pte Outram, J. G

rbour. Police and Fire Brigade for the year 1951-52. Fur-
ther particulars can be obtained trom} the office of the Commissioner
of Police.
Tenders, in duplicate, should be forwarded in sealed enve-
lopes addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any. officer by
name) so as to reach the Colonial

12 noon on Saturday, the 17th of Match,

retary’s Office not later than
1951.

Envelopes should be clearly marked “Tender for Police Uni-

forms”, “Tender for Harbour Police Uniforms”, or ‘Tender for Fire

Brigade Uniforms”, as the case may be.
o—asemnenscciaiatsignetshecies

4.3.51—In.

D CROP A

BADOS REGIMENT



will be held 5, sp, asnestay 7 Mar, 51.
ec ees rN
AND ORD RANT’ roR WEEK

it. S. G. Lashley

ape we Blackman, A. L .O.
~u. DS }-COX, t
anaes
Th F ent.
NOT!

Friday 9 Mar 51.
during the month of March,

PART It ORDERS

HQ Co ttested ae taken on strength, pion-

. ¥ ee HQ “Coy, and. promoted L/Cp!
et 1 Mar SL.

“BY Coy ¢ anted 3 months’ P/Leave with per-

yeey to leave the colony wef 1 Mar

HQ Coy nted 5 days’ P/Leave with permis-

tee ay tie colony wet 1 Mar 51.
ranted “3 Weeks’ P/Leave wef 1 Mar
1.

M. LL: BR, SKEWRS-COX, Major,
8.0.32) & Adjutant,
The Batbados Regiment
























GOVERNMENT “NOTICE
TENDERS FOR BURIALS an yas te LAZARETTO AND

‘ tot Birla TENDERS in triplicate, marked, on the envelope “Ten-
ler for rials” er to the Colonial Secretary (and not to
officér by hamé) will be a: at te Colonial no Th
to 4 p.m, on. onday the 12th of March, 1951, for the furnishing of
COFFINS AND HEARSES for burial of inmates of the Lazaretto and
the Mental Hospital for the eriod Ist April, 1951, to 31st March, 1952.
2. Each Tender must be accompanied by a létter signed by. two
persons to possess property, engaging to become bound 4 ' per-
son tendering in the sum of ten pounds for the due performance of the
contract.
3. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or
any tender.
4. Particulars may be obtained from the Heads of the Institutions
concerned,

4.3.51—2n.

SHIPPING | NOTICES

STEAMSHIP CO, ee \









Sailing from Amsterdam, Dover and The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
Madeira—s.s, “Cottica’ 2nd, 23rd, 9th sceept Cargo and Passengers for
February, 1951. M.S. “Bonaire” 9th, Dorriniea, Antigua, Montserrat,
10th. 16th March 1951. Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing

Sailing from Antwerp and Amsterdam— lviday 9th inst,

m.s, “Helena” 12th, 15th, Febri 1951,

m.s. “Willemstad” 9th, 15th, “February

te m.s. “Oranjestad” 9th, isth March The M/V “DAERWOOD will
accept Cargo and Passengers for

Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo and E ‘Gi

Bt Lucia, Grenada and Aruba and
Passengers only for St. ‘Vincent.
Sailing Thursday 8th ‘Inst. ©

sy Toa cated Sone Pan
: ms, “Col *
igh; m.s, ooh 3rd March 1951.

to Trinidad, La Guiara, Cura-
ae ae tan, “Oranjestad” ist February

a to Plymouth, Antwerp, Amster-
d Feb, 1981.

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNER‘
‘TION INC. *
Tel. 4047,



* a Montreal Halifax Boston =,
“LADY ° = * Mar. M Mi
“LADY NELSON” : _ 19 Mar. a Mar Mar: her oe Mar.
“LADY RODNEY = wam ,
be : = 16 Apr. 18 “Apr. | Abe: Fa Apr
NOETHBOUND ~ ‘Arrive Sails’ “Arrives Arrives”
am Barbados Barbades Boston St John Halitax
“LADY NELSO) 23 ae 1 Max, © ee in -
RODNEX”’ I. Mar. pr. _
“LADY NELSON” 12 Apr. 14 Apr. 23 . . A
“LADY RODNEY” 10 May. 12 May, 21 May. a2 my,
‘| N.B.—Subject to change wi ut notice, All vessels fittea with storage cham.
bers. Passenger Patesona and freight rates on application to bree





SUITS & oath,
Send them TO-DAY
RAYMOND ORDAN
. in Street

Masiage ik’ 'indiabentible to
Boxers ah dother Athletes.’ Why
not to CRICKETERS? sittin seer?

etimbnates tes Satis ie one aive

JOHNSON,
Crumpton Street,
Bridgetown,

At DECORATION. —
HOUSE

We buy and sell Antiques and
Craftmansh: and

specialise in
Restore old Furniture.

COAST ROAD, GARDEN,
A 7” “ST. J,



GUEST HOUSE |

OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS
Tel. 3021. I. BOURNE,
Manageress.





“WANTED FOR CASH

Used & Mint Stamps

of Barbados and the other Islands
of the British West Indies. GOOD

RACING REVIEW:

You might have backed

‘il ‘Gun Site
| Atomic II and



Sun Queen yesterday



- but on the Cooking Track
the sure winner is......
— | , G, A. Service



For LADIES & GENTS
Amazing Styles & Values!

THANT'S aes

POWDER








BIS TED MAGNESIA
JOCKEY A. JOSEPH RATED MAGNE
open to all engagements LIVONAL
for the LAST. TWO EPHAZONE ETS
DAYS’, RACES of th moet.
B.C. , YEASTVITE TABLETS

28.2.51.—2n.

PROTECT THE LiFB OF YOUR BELTS

“FLEXO” BELT DRESSING

Obtainable at...

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.







T. HERBERT Ltd. "aa?

10 & 11 Roebuck St., & Magazine Lane.

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With the Distinctive Flavour)

The more you drink the better you like it,
Flavour tells,

You can get your “TALYOR’S SPECIAL any day
except Sundays.

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

Dial 4335



















































SUNDAY, MARCH 41954 _

NOTICE

GIRLS’ FRIENDLY SOCIETY

ANNUAL SALE

oi His

winder the distinguished natronage
ae the ‘Govefnor

andl Lady Savage

will be opened by Lady Savage_on
SATURDAY 28TH APRIL

* Full particulars later.

HORTICULTURAL
EXHIBITION

POSTPONED

Owing to
% rains
. postpone

now ready

Co., Ltd.

the

the

the recent heavy
it was decided
Exhibition
which was due to be held in
Queen’s Park on Saturday
March 17th to SATURDAY,
APRIL 21st from’ 1—6 p.m.

The Exhibition books are
: and can be ob-
tained from the Secretary,

“Wilkinson & Haynes

Applications for joining any of
above or existing

should be submitted

Shoat Gk Banc as sa ae
ool o: as m
Ge The Rates “tae
Madar Bromova and" ‘the Hon-
orary Committee thank clients for
their past patronage and solicit

end

their continued support.

The School
of

REAL

is now in progress

being ‘nown tte 8 rhados

oes

ESTATE

JOHN
hd.

BLADON

A.F.S,, F.V.A.

Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

“MALTA” — St. Peter. A mo-
dern and very solid stone-built
bungalow raised above the ground
Jevel allowing ample’ storage and
garage space below. There are 3

bedrooms, large living

kitchen,

coast roa
an excellent
cupation and
inspection,

COUNTRY HOUSE

pentny, 2 garages, ser-
vant’s quarters for 2.
perty of approx. %4 acres is locat-
@d in the landward side of the
but a right of way to
bathing beach _ is
opposite, This house was built by
a Master Builder for his own oc+
wilk stand critical

some 12 miles ‘from towh.

Sees and in fine state of
. dressing

excelient' for ground provision
very suitable

cultivati

carriageway,
ft.

ion. Pro
tor mixed farm iB.

VILLA ROSA — Passage Road,
City. “Attractive and centrally lo-
cated stone bungalow with double
Approx. 14,000 sq.
This well built

contains a front gallery,

lounge,
kitchen.

separate dining room, 3
large bedrooms, toilet, pantry and
Good courtyard at rear.

“DEANE HOLLOW’—St.

Pleasant’ country home of stone
roof containing 3
bedrooms, living room and dining
rooms, kitchen, servant's quarters,
2 garages and rateray. oat “a
option 2
consider

with shingle

fertile ous
acres.

att

ed.

“THE OLIVES”—Upper

more Rock, Large modern =:

Fras, wltchen entden and ‘rcha‘d

lounge;
fone fitted kitchen, garage =

gallery; 4

Centrally located,

SPEIGHTSTOWN — Large 3- |
storey property in good business
on applica-
dry goods,

section,

Suitab!

provisions store etc,

NEA DEND
Recently

low in
Well designed and

RA—Pine Hill Estate.
built coral stone bunga-
select . area.
2 rentable tea of Cansei 9
betrooms

(built-in wardr

lounge, di

kitchen, isd betzoce and toilet,
ty td laundry, servant's quarters

room,

HOTEL PROPERTY — We
instructed to

of this
Propqsition.

highhy

reco!

RENTALS

“CACHALOT” — St. Lawrence.
Pleasant furnished house with 3
Jounge, screened gal-
Available

bedrooms,

Jery, garage

ete.

April — July inclusive,

“IN CHANCERY"—Modern fur-
nished bungalow

on

available immediately.

“FLORES”
bungalow,

Kent.

REAL ESTATE AGENT

AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BULLDING

Phone 4640

eatin tttnnte sth



The pro-

near coast

property

Nicely
situated 2 bedroom furnished
Immediate possession.
SUNDAY, MARCH 4, 1951

B.B.C. Radio Notes:

‘The Artist
And The

Community’

New West Indian Series

During the month of March the
BBC will broadcast. in the
Wednesday evening edition of

‘Calling the WeSt Indies’ a series .

Church Services

ST. LEONARD'S
AY MARCH,

8 aan, Communion, 9 a.m.
Choral Eucharist and Address; 10.30 a.m.
Holy Baptism; 11 am. Matins and ser-
mon; 3. pan. ¥ School; 7 p.m,
Evensong and

Holy Communion Celebrated daily
throughout Lent:—Mondays, Tuesdays,
Wednesdays, and Saturdays at 7.30 a.m.
Thursdays at 5 a.m. (with hymns).

Fridays at 6 a.m.

Open Air Service Monday March Sth
&t Good'and at 7.30 p.m. ‘omplified),
Viear W. C. Woode.







of owe preerem Ret al under a MORAVIAN ‘
general ti ‘The ist and the $ , 1952.,
Community.” Three outstandins 11 9m "QeeCGe STREET | om’
West Indian artists will be inter- Rev. A. C. Pilgrih. Holy Communion
ye by John geese of 32 noon. i an
¢Jamaica; they are Moody 3 ;

the Jamaican born sculptor, Deni: ver *- . ee aes SS
pln enoge the young Guianese Downes. 3

painter whose recent exhibition of eae FRUNECK

his work aroused such interest in 2 Mr. 7 7 p.m. Mr
London and Beryl MeBurnie oi se Yy
Trinidad who, at nat Little Carib =? Pm. Mr.

eatre in Port-of- in has pre- .m.

sented to many audiences dances oe we se

both ‘native and yet not exclusive- e a.m. Mr. G. C. Lewis 7 p.m
ly native ~ - eee to m - Seeen,

is now in Britain ona itish ME

grant from the British Council. Ir | aeeeeet— 11 amet Rev. H.C, Payne
the final programme these three munion after each Senet ee ee

artists and their interviewer, John
Figueroa, will meet to find what
is common ground of all their con-
tributions, and perhaps what is
basic to the personality of the
artist. In next Wednesday’:
broadcast Ronald Moody will, ir
reply to questions, speak of the
situation of the artist as he sees
it not only in the present day
world, but with reference to past
civilizations. Many BBC listeners
will remember the series he gave
last year on the artistic aspects of
various civilizations in - world
history. All broadcasts will begin
ae 7.15 p.m.,.and last, for half. an
our, ; °

Sorrell And Son

Now that Dickens’ “Our Mutual
Friend” has come to an end the
new serial to take its place on
Mondays is Warwick 2S
“Sorrell and Son” the best known
of Deeping’s sixty-four novels
Its sales were over six hundred
thousand copies and it was made
into a film, This radio a ‘tion
which will be broadcast in the
General Overseas Service and on
the special beams to the West
Indies in the 7.15 p.m., to 7.45
p.m., half-hour will be given in
nine instalments.

“What Is Psychology?”

In a BBC talk in the coming
‘week—on Friday, 9th., inst.—Sir
Cyril Burt, under the ‘title of

“What is Psychology?” surveys

the scope and development of the ter.

science of psychology w was
long regarded as a p tad:

he shows how far this y affects
our daily lives and how study

[s
of the brain is not the thing
as the study of the mind, talk,

riginally given in the BBC’s

rd Programme will be on the
e. at 6.15 p.m., on Friday, 9th.,
st.

‘The Face of Violence’

“Radio Theatre” which you can
hear from London at 8.30 p.m., on
Saturday next, 10th, March, will
present an ynusual play. First of
all it is a verse play and secondly
it is by_a scientist—Dr. J, Brono-
wski, Entitled “The Face
Violence’ it deals with a problem
which has engaged its author for
some years, the ion with
brutality and lawlessness, which
although so evident in post-war
society, is an eternal as well as a

contemporary problem. The play Trinidad,

is largely in the form of a
—but listen for yourselves—at
8.30 p.m. 10th., inst. 7

ol 4

1 am. Mr, V. B. St. John.
7 p.m. Rev. H. C. Payne. Holy Com.

munion,
BELMONT—11 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby.
Mr. J. Lovell.

Holy Communion. 7 p.m.
SOUTH DISTRICT—9 am. Rev. B.
Crosby. Holy Communion. 7 p.m. Mr.

A_L. Mayers.

PROVIDENCE—11 a.m. Mr, D, F. Grif-
fith, 7 p.m Mr. R. Linton,

VAUXHALL—11 a.m. Mr. C.
7 p.m. Mr, H. Grant.

ion Fan eae, ARMY

e ings of the Barbados Divi-

sional Congress will continue with
Special Services + at the Salvation
Army Mall in Reed,

reet at 10.30 a.m,
and .7.30 p.m. conducted by Lt, Colonel

Jones,

ing there will
inggin. of new. Senior
» In ‘the Bethel Methodist
Church at 4.30 p.m. a Civie Reception
will be held. The Soloist for the afternoon
will be Mr. C. Reeves. Mr. Bruce Wea-
toerhead, Churchwarden for St. Michael
will preside, The public are cordially in-
vited to all these special Meetings.

THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST

TUDOR BRIDGE—7 p.m. Evensong
and Sermon, Preacher; The Pastor Rev.
J. B. Grant. Prayers and Lessons taken
by the Assistant Pastor, Rev. L. Bruce-
Clarke.

Youth Activities, Monday, Wednesday
Friday at 430 p.m., conducted by

+ lL. Bruce-Clarke, B.C.D.E.M,,
assisted by Mrs, Olga Browne.

THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH OF

or Gop
1 1 River Roa . 3, B. Win-
ig cE. W. Week
5 am._ Special Prayer
Service, Rey. A. R. Brome.
=] = Harvest Festival,

. CHURCH
1i_ aim. Boarded Hall, Rev. F. W.
Weekes.

ST, JOHN, 7
11 asm, Sherbourne, Rev. J. B. Win-

4 pm, Venture, Rev’ds A. R. Brome
oT pee tou. Evangelistic Meet

sm. Ven angelistic -
ing, Rev. A. Ri. Brome,

ST. LUCY.
ok eas beamkdie. ba Benak with Gres
wi rave-
Yard and ae churches assembling
Rev. A,

The Annual Harvest of the Venture
Church will be held today at same
chureh at 4 p.m., to which the Gen-
‘eral Public is invited.

RECORD FLIGHT

m Our Own Corresnovdant)
PORT OF SPAIN, Feb, 4.
Dr. ane Marquez and Tr.

: e, two locally

Lit dbers of, the. ht
ae Club flew from Barba-
dos to Trinidad in the record time
of two hours and seven minutes.

(Fro:

The aircraft can only hold three Quali

and a half hours’ gasoline, and
the general route taken is Barba-
dos, Grenada or St. Vincent and
but on this occasion
weather conditions were so bad
that they had to risk the chance
of flying direct. .



SOVERNMENT WNOKICES



TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF FRESH MILK TO
THE MENTAL HOSPITAL
Tenders are invited for the supply of FRESH MILK to the Mental
Hospital for the period 1st April, 1951, to 31st March, 1952.
2. Tenders should be framed in terms of 100 pints. The present

daily requirements are about 100

to 200 pints. Further particulars

may be obtained from the Mental Hospital.

3. Tenders marked “Tenders for the supply of Fresh Milk to the
Mental Hospital” addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any
officer by name) will be received at the Colonial Secretary’s Office up
to 4 p.m. on Monday the 12th of March, 1951.

4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or

any tender.

4.3,.51—2n.



TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF FRESH MILK TO
THE LAZARETTO
AMENDED NOTICE
Tenders are invited for the supply of FRESH MILK to the Laza-
retto for the period 1st April, 1951, to 31st March, 1952,

2. Tenders should be framed in terms of 100 pints.
daily requirements are about 62 pints, delivered at the

daily at 6 a.m.and 1.30 p.m.

3. Tenders marked “Tender for the supply of Fresh Milk to the

Lazaretto” addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer
by name) will be received at the Colonial Secretary’s Office up to 4

p.m. on Monday the 12th of March,

1951.

4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or

any tender,

4.3.51. 1n,



ATTENTION is drawn to the Defence (Cohtrol of Drug and
Patent and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951, No, 3 which will

be published in the Official Gazette

of Monday 5th March, 1951.

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Vicks

Vaporub” is as follows: —

ITEM UNIT OF SALE MAXIMUM RETAIL.



PRICE
Vicks Vaporub 2 oz. pot 46 cents
* ” § gram pot 22
” ” bottle 50 ,,



3rd March, 1951.



ee nae ae ee Sn



Don’t let
it drop
to pieces

REPAIRS NOW!

Costs are increasing all the time.
We are now receiving DOUGLAS FIR,
; DEAL

anf shall be pleased

to supply your needs.

N.B. HOWELL

_ Dean Mi

- Baden-Powell, after



The presents
Institution twice !





300 Scouts

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Income TaxOn

See Governor BG Companies

Almost 300 Cubs, Scouts, Rovers
and Seouters attended the An:nual
Scouts and Guides Own which was
held at Combermere School Hall
on Sunday last at 4.30.

Excellency the Governor,

Lady Baden-Powell and party

arrived at 4.30 ang was met by

» Guard of Honour of Colour

and the Island Commis-

ree _ Scouts and Guides, and

ur’ the singing of the first

hymn received the flags from the
bearers

The Rev. Moore opened the ser:
vice, and Rev, e
most inspiri
prayers
pronounce@ aw Very Rev.

Highlight of the evening was the
investiture of His Excellency,
Local Chief Scouf, by Lady
which he
called on all Scouts and Guides to
renew their Promise:

To add to a very fine evening's
prégramme, Lady Baden-Powell
addressed the gathering, in the
course of which she explained
how “Thinking Day” came about,

We take this opportunity to say
“Thank you” to all those scouts
who remained behind and assisted
in removing benches and chairs
from the hall,

POLES EXCHANGED

The Flagpoles of the 3rd Barba-
dos, (Cathedral) Group and some
other group got exchanged after
the service on Sunday last. Will
these groups please send their
poles to Scout Headquarters,
Beckles Road, and so retrieve their
correct ones?

FIRST CARIBBEAN
JAMBOREE 1952

We have been planning and
hoping to hold a Jamboree in the
Caribbean since 1937, Definite
plans had been made to hold one
in Jamaica in 1939 when unfor-
tunately, World War II, forced its
abandonment,

Now a Caribbean Jamboree in
Jamiaica has become a reality and
We are to be honoured with the
presence of the Chief Scout of the
British Commonwealth and Em-
pire, Lord Rowallan.

This Jamboree will, we hope,
assist us in the West Indies and
adjacent territories to get to know




one ani better and to make
an contribution to_ the
of the British West

oes

ne.

Those of us who cir-
cumstances beyond our control
cannot attend World Jamborees or
Rover Moots, will be able to meet
répresentatives from Great Britain,
Canada, Mexico, Central and South
America’as well as other West
Indian Islands,

INFORMATION

Duration of Jamboree: Opens 5th
March 1952; Closes 17th March
1952.

Location: St. Andrew, Jamaica,
B.W.I. within a few miles of
the Capital Kingston.

WEST moe

Al

fication;
ist and 2nd Class Badge.
others ist Class Badge.
Cost: £8 per scout or $22.40 US.
Currency, ineluding Excursions,
Deposit: On application 35/- or
$500 U.S. Currency returnable if
application not approved. On
acceptance, the Balance.
Applications: Must be in before
30th June, 1951.

REMOVAL

Crosby a at
aren Fe were profi

Up 45%

Our Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, March
The Legislative Council yester-
day approved a f er a
ment to the Income Tax Bill im-
posing a tax of 45 per cent of the
amount of the chargeable income
on companies (other than life in-
surance coripanies) and 15 per
cent. of the amount of the ch: -
able income on life insur

{

i gern . :
t was originally proposed by
Goy in the State-



nial legislation, as it

practice to i

The erga propped he sic wa
nal pro) ; said, was

based on the Canadian tax.

As far as the tax on life insur-
ance. companies Was concerned,:
the Financial Secretary said that
it was curious that the same in
surance comparies which paid 15

r cent income tax in the neigh-

ring Colonies of Trinidad and
Barbados without any objection,
should now object to paying the
samme tax here, where they had
been paying only 5 per cent be-
fore. He did not see this tax hav-
ing any adverse effects on the in-
surance business, particularly
since statistics showed that the

mortality rate in this Colony was

steadily decreasing. .. ;
The Bill ‘was ‘passed’ by a ma-
jority of 13 to 6,

U.S. MAY SELECT 10%
OF W.I, FARM WORKERS
FROM BARBADOS

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Feb, 27.

Jamaica is likely to secure 50
per cent, of the total number of
West Indian farm workers re-
quired by the United States this
year. A recommendation to this
effect was made by the Confer-
ence of West Indian Labour Offj-
cers held in Jamaica last Novem-
ber under the chairmanship of
Sir John Seel, which suggested



the basis on which allocations] _

should be made to each colofy
participating in the programme.
Trinidad and Barbados are ex-
pected to be allowed 15 and 10 per
cent, respectively, while a Regional
Labour Board is to be set up in
Jarnaica, with the Labour Adviser
of Jamaica as Chairman, Each
colony participating in the scheme
will have a représefitative on the

FOURTEEN PASS
MIDWIVES’ EXAM

FOURTEEN of the 15 candi-
dates who entered for the Final
Examination for Midwives con-
ducted at the Maternity Hospital
on the 24th and 26th of January,
1951, were successful .

The Examination Board was
comprised of Dr, C. Manning,
Dr. G. Emtage, Mrs. J. E, Wal-
cott, Mrs. H. H. Hart, under the
chairmanship of Dr. F,
Grannum. ,

The Final Examination entitles
candidates to register and prac-
tise as Midwives.

The names of the successful
candidates are as follows: —

Felicia Aimes, Ruby Callender,
Hyacinth Grant, Elaine Gibson,
Joyce Greaves, Sybil Haynes,
Una Jones, Elise King, Marjorie
Mayers, Sheila Mottley, Sereta
Payne, Barbara Payne, Eunice
Scantlebury, and Marion Yare,



NOTICE

We beg to notify our customers and the general

public that we are removing our Grocery Business from
Prince Wm. Henry St. to Rickett St. next to Canada

Dry Soda Water Factory
Monday, 5th March.

and will open there on

We take this opportunity to thank

all our customers for their valued support in the past,

and can assume them we will do all in our power to
merit their support in the future.

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The Roaring Story of the Gun that Won the West!





PAGE THIRTEEN

SOS SCPE POOP PESO GIES ESSOSSSS SOP OTE OSES SELASSIE LILLA

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PAGE FOURTEEN





a
be 8] ie

how

ew ab ee

by .. JOHN GORDON

Abjection such as we have never known before has

fallen uvon us.

Without the sanction of Parliament, without

the knowledge of

the people, and apparently without the slightest protest, a pledge has
been given in the secrecy of the conference chamber that the Royal
Navy, our shield, our pride and our glory, is to pass substantially
under the control of a foreign nation, and under the command of a

foreign admiral,
HO is responsible ?

Carve the name in enduring letters on

the seroll of shameful memories.
PRIME MINISTER CLEMENT ATTLEE,

And set down beside it a more shattering fact still,

He not only

gave the Navy away, but he didn't even know he had done it.
Don’t you feel the shame of it run down .your back!

For 500 years—-a longer time

than the Roman Empire existed—

we have been the greatest sea power.
No other navy in the world has a comparable record of tradition,

achievement, valour, and glory:
Mr, Attlee wipes it all out
THEY HAVE

With a flick of the Socialist duster,

NO EQUALS

Commanding our Navy to-day we have men whose victories in
the last war were as decisive and even more tremendous than Nelson’s.
They wove chapters without parallel into-naval history.

Their knowledge and

experience of the vital defence of the

marrow waters upon which our protection from invasion wholly de-
pends is far beyond that of the admirals of any other nations.
Our commanders have no equals: in the smashing of the deadliest

of ajl menaces — the submarine.

Yet Mr, Attlee apparently could not even bring himself ta suggest

bie



hat any one of them is still competent to hold the Supreme Naval
i OWER the flags; muffle the drums; hang out the crape.|Command, upon which for us so much may depend.
a On his decree the heirs of Drake, Raleigh, Hawkins, Howe, Fro-
bisher, Nelson, and Beatty must surrender their heritage.
OULD British pride be rolled deeper in the mire?
years ago the valiance and skill of our fighting men saved
Now gone is the greatness.

the world.
land, air, and now the sea.

No wonder a blaze of anger has swept the country.

wholesome, long needed anger,

I hope the fire Mr. Attlee has lit at last by his incompetence will
burn and spread, till once again we recover that proud independence
‘ef spirit, vigour, confidence, and determination which made us great,

and which alone can keep us great.

DO

But a word of caution.

our good friends the Americans.

NOT BLAME
Here and there men of narrow vision
may be inclined to put the blame for our national humiliation upon
Never do that,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



A few

Gone the glory, Gone from

AMERICA

IT WAS THE NATURAL 1iNSTINCT AND vBVIOUS
DUTY OF THOSE AMERICANS UPON WHOM WAS SET THEIR
COUNTRY’S SHARE OF THE RESPONSIBILITY FOR THE
SHAPING OF THE DEFENCE PLANS TO PROPOSE AMERI-
CAN CONTROL AND AMERICAN COMMAND.

IT WAS EQUALLY THE DUTY OF MR. ATTLEF TO
SPEAK UP FOR BRITAIN AND BRITISH COMMAND AND TO
SEE THAT HE GOT IT — AS HE WOULD HAVE DONE.

But he didn’t even squeak.

The traditions, the greatness, the pride of Britain meant nothing

to him.

Surely this is the last straw. — L.E.S.



Carnival
Queen Arrives

Trinidad's 1951 Carnival Queen
Miss Christine Gordon arrived
here yesterday by B.W.LA. on the
morning flight from Trinidad.
Here on a five-day visit she is a
member of Landy de Montbrun’s
troupe of entertainers who are
here on a five-day yisit, perform-
ing at the Barbados Aquatic Club
and the Empire Theatre.

They gave their first perform-
ance last night at the Aquatic
Club and they are appearing at
the Emmire Theatre tonight.

Members of the troupe are
Clyde Rivers, Scotch tenor; June
Maingot, Singer and Dancer; Peter
Pitts, Calvpso singer and dancer;
Clifford Corbin, Banjo player;
Daisy Creque, accompanist, Chris-
tine Gordon, Carnival Queen; her
Lady-in- Waiting, Dorothy de
Montbrun, and, of course, Landy
himseli .

Accompanying them on the trip
are Miss Eva Anderson and
Landy’s son Lance, who has come
over to spend a couple of weeks
with his aunt Miss Beryl Watson.

U.S. Need
Housemaids

SAYS TOURIST

BARBADOS women stand a
good chance of emigrating to the
U.S.A. because we need. women
as housemaids, Mr. Arch K. Wood,
President of McKee Glass Com-
pany, Jeanette, Pennsylvania,
told the Advocate yesterday.

Mr. and Mrs. Wood are on the
Mauretania’s cruise. This is the
first time that Mr. Wood ever took
a cruise but he has enjoyed it so
much that he intends making it a
yearly date,

Mr, Wood said that the people
in America are badly in need of
servants. The majority of Ameri-
can girls have stopped doing the
domestic work and have gone to
work in factories where they work
shorter hours and get more pay.

Mr. Wood himself is in need of
a housemaid and servant but he
said that if the Barbados Govern-
ment. is thinking of emigrating
women to the U.S.A., they should
mainly pick those with ages from
thirty years upwards. “As soon as
young women from Barbados ar-
rive in America and discover how
the American girls are living they
just would not stick to domestic
work. They also would prefer to
work in the factories,’ he said,







CHRISTINE GORDON, Trinidad
1951 Carnival Queen arrived here
yesterday by B.W.1A. on a five-day

visit.



Obituary:

Mr. F. A. Carew.

ONE of the greatest losses to
the mercantile community of this
island came three days ago in the
death of Mr. Frederick Adolphus
Carew.

Born in British Guiana 75 years
ago, Mr. Carew came to Barbados
in 1926. His business activities,
principally that of cloth merchant
of Swan Street, and more recently
as one of the founders of the
Barbados Co-operative Bank,
gained him a wide circle of friends.
It was mainly in the capacity of a
founder of the Bank that the ster-
ling qualities: of Mr, Carew be-
came evident.

In the loss of Mr. Carew not
only the Directorate, but also the
many shareholders of this institu-





THREE doctors from the
Mauretania also did a lot of sight-
seeing in Barbados yesterday
They are all too old to-be called
into the Army therefore
rearmament plan in the U.S.A.
is not affecting them.

One, Mr. Elmer Bradley of
Hawthorne, New Jersey, is very
interested in photography. He is
a dentist. About the U.S.A. he
said, “We certainly are a land of
plenty”. “We lack nothing in the

U.S.A, and had it not been for

the fears of another World War,
everyone would be happy”.

His friend Dr, Thomas Penhale
of Detroit, Michigan, is also a
dentist. Together with their wives,
they take an annual cruise every
year.

Dr. Penhale is very sorry to
hear about the unrest in Grenada
as he had great expectations of
visiting there.

He said that a Police Officer
in , Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, told
him that the Government there
had sent 65 Policemen and two
Officers to Grenada.

He noticed that in Trinidad a
bar of soap is for over forty cents
while in Detroit he could get this
for 23 cents.

Elmer—Not Omar

Dr. Bradley said, “On many
occasions people have addressed
letters to me that were intended

to be sent to General Omar Brad-

ley. I am Elmer, not Omar.”

Dr. Joseph Connell of Pueblo,
Colorado, spoke highly of the
hospitality extended to them in
Trinidad, He is a surgeon. He is
very interested in horse racing
and was sure to be at the Savan-
nah after spending a few hours at
Rockley Golf and Country Club—
if he can find it,

He said that Colorado, which is
right in the heart of the Rockies,
is a beautiful spot and many visi-
tors go there every year, There
are many small waterfalls and for
artists, it has much to offer.



tion have lost one of its main pil-
lers.

The interment took place at
the Westbury Cemetery in the
presence of a large and repre-
sentative gathering.

Mr. Carew leaves three sons—
Fitz, now resident in the U,S.A.,
Hugh and Gilbert, already well-
known to the mercantile commu-
nity of this island; q sister Mrs.
Mabel Marks and his well devot-
ed daughter-in-law, Mrs. Meta
Carew,

‘

They'll Do ft Every Time 0m By Jimmy Hatlo |







HONOR»YOU LOOK
FAMILIAR "TO ME~






- SOMEWHERE ? THE

ME 20 YEARS
DON'T IHEH-HEY..//AGO! REMEMBER ?
KNOW YOU FROM OFFICER! WHATS



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The Weather

TODAY
Sun Sets; 6.10 p.m,
Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m.
Moon (New) March 7%
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 148 p.m. 1.13

P.m.
YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) .01 in.
Temperature (Min.) 79,0°F
Wind Direction (9 am)
E.N.E. (11 a.m.) E.N.E.
io Velocity: 11 miles per

ir
Barometer (9 am.) 29.900
(11 am.) 29.890

c



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Barbados Amateur
Boxing Association

Under the Patronage of
His Excellency the Governor
announce

ELIMINATION BOUTS

in preparation for the West
Indian Championships to bi
held in Trinidad during the
Easter Week-end.
8 THRILLING BOUTS
EACH NIGHT $
Commencing .

§ p.m. on MONDAY 12th
and THURSDAY 15th at

THE MODERN HIGH
SCHOOL STADIUM

Come and see Cammie Me:

Clean in action again
Gilbert Goodman. Lau
rence Harper, Torpedo

Browne and members 0
the Local Constabulary,
Bookings at...

Com Beard,
Hardwood Alley (4683)

or—

Modern High School (2846)

RINGSIDE 333 5/-

RING CIRCLE ::: 3/-

BLEACHERS 1/6
4.3.51.—4n.



SS







Good, sound, |





OPPO PEGS PFELSPEPOSOOSS,

i
s
> ‘ « 2
$ A Grand: Prize Dance
Will be Given. by |
HUTSON GREEN “(better known
1s PAGE), ang SEIBERT . AMES
(bettér known . as. SANDY)
At CLUB ROYAL
Silver Sands, Christ Church
On MONDAY a Sth. March,














GOULDBOURNE PHILLIPS
(better. known’ a »““Masie’')

At THY CHILDREN’S GOODWILL,
* LEAGUE, Constitutfon Road









: 1 : On SATURDAY, 10th MARCH, «
ADMISSION :—:" oF ) ion ss SH
Gents .2/- . :0:/ MLadies,/1/6. Last’ Races Night
Music by. C. B. Browne's” Oric,, ADMISSION | |:—-" 2/-















es. ‘,
Please invite your friends

: Music .. by: Mr. Percy Green's
Refreshments on’ Sale. : . , Orehestra

PERHAPS LESLIE'S
Have SOMETHING THERE!

“I don't need to be shown the’ wisdom ‘of insurance
protection in general... I’ve seen too many instances in
which lack of it brought: about serious ‘financial loss.
























§ “To-day, though, a representative of J.B. Leslie & Co.
showed me a Commercial Motor ‘Vehicle plan that’s a
stand-out. |He showed me how a Lloyd's “HAP.” Policy
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COLLINS BUILDING

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e
A Full Range of. Ladies, Gents and Children’s
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y 30, Swan Street —_ Ss. ALTMAN, Proprietor
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SUNDAY, MARCH, 4, 1951

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|
Perfumes |
and |
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by :
Lentheric
of
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Prices |

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to |
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BOLTON LANE






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SUNDAY, MARCH . 1S1 B.B.C. Radio Notei: "The Artist And The Community' f-~S SUNIMV ADVOCATE PACK THIRTEEN Church Services 300 Scouts IncomeTaxOn See Governor BG Companies Invested Up 45% %  1 HUMlllh, HCKUAV TM ( s mm. iu.iv fiii i %  —i an Ci.oniLKtanrt and Add !" ... 10 M an. Italy staptaan: n -m Matma and ... %  *** .MMi School: T pm. MORE PEOPIPTHE WORLD OVER RIDE ON r.roufhout %  uW l l i (Mofcralfd daft? L*nt -Uondaya. — -Jiii and ^alufda*. .1 110 ijt I ft a ni i with hymnal. New W.si Indian Series Tl.uradoy* Duritu; the month of March tiio *>•->• i BBC will broadcast in ihe ^^lL t m 7 ?J ton4 *> mr VL2 Wednesday evening edition o! v*S$ T wL£" * ,cmpUM railing the ft'ttt IncUea" a series of four programmes under Oft MORAVIAN general tille of -The Artist and the .„„,., ** %  %  > iai Community.' Three oulstandlru ,, ._"^? OT ? _*** %  West Indian artists will be interlUv viewed bv John Figueroa of '* n Jamaica; they are Ronald Moodr u the Jamaican born sculptor, Depi: .m fslliii Williams, the young Ouianese Ho IT Commui painter whose recent exhibition of his work aroused . Holy ComtXtTK-_j| 4JH Mr. v. B St. John HFV. H C C.IH II..1, Com. OotttT. F. Ortf. Sorrell And Son "Oui BB-MONT II am K,, Ht Commuakm. T pm | SOUTH iMSfTRlcT a. Ciooby Holy Otmrnunion. A U Hayra PWOVinmcE—n a.m. Mi ' •*. IBnaM-Canfea. B C D.R M .•laiod by Mra. Oi. W.mm. "What Is Psychology?" S a n W. Wo. arltlona Km. Spocial Prayor sorvico, %  **. A n Brorno 4pm QoodUnd Kar%*.-. Penival. twv. J • Wkatav. CKsrsr CHUPDI %  I aas. Boardid HaU. Rev t W. and B W Waahi VatMuro, B^v'd* A BXC, R"r\ Vantura. Ivanwltiti. Bromo MfdIn a BBC talk in the coming week—on Friday. 9th uurL—Sii Cyril Burt, under the title of "What is Psychology?"' survey! the scope and development of the science of psychology which wit long regarded as a passing fad he shows how far this study affects our daily live, and how the study rr LUCY of the brain IS not the same thing n am. Durhama. for riiowhip Moot Third PTOgramme Will be on the Th* Annual Haiveai of ihVrnlmt air at 0.15 p.m., on Friday, 9th.. a>ui*n -in bo hou teaar ai aaaw ij... cBiath al 4 p.m.. la which mo (ion **"• %  oral PuBlie it invHod The Face of Violence' "Radio Theatre" which you can hear from London at 8.30 p.in on Saturday next, 10th. March, will present an unusual play. First of all it is a verse play and secondly it is by a scientist—Dr. J, Bronowski. Kni.-.ir i -The Face ot Violence' it deals with a problem which has engaged Its author for some years, the obsession with brutality and lawlessness, which although so evident in post-war society, is an eternal as well as a contemporary problem. The play is largely in the form of a parable —but listen for yourselves—ut 830 p.m. Kith Inst. RECORD FLIGHT (Prom Our Own Co m—'w H PORT OF SPAIN. Feb. 28. Dr. Verneo Marquez and Mr. Douglas Moore. two locally trained members of the Light Aeroplane Club flew from Barbados to Trinidad in The record time of two hours and seven minutes. The aircraft can only hold three and a half hours' gasoline, and the general route taken is Barbados. Grenada or St. Vincent and Trinidad, but on this occasion weather conditions were so bad that they had to risk the chance of flying direct. :.o%'ERXiHE:vr NOTICES I INiH us FOR THE SUPPLY OF FRESH MILK TO THE MENTAL HOSPITAL Tenders are invited for the supply of FRESH MILK to the Mental Hospital for the period 1st April. lMl, to Slat March, 1952. 2. Tenders should be framed In terms of 100 pintsThe present daily requirements are about 100 to 200 pints. Furlls-r particulars may be obtained from tho Mental Hospital. 3. Tenders marked "Tenders for the supply of Fresh Milk to the Mental Hospital" addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) will be received at the Colonial Secretary's Office up to 4 pm. on Monday the 12th of March. 1961. 4. The Government does not bind Itself to accept the lowest or any tender. 4.S.51—2n. TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF FRESH MILK TO THE LAZARETTO AMENDED NOTICE Tenders are invited for the supply of FRESH MILK to the Lazaretto for the period 1st April. 1951, to lst March, 1M2. 2. Tenders should be framed in terms of 100 pints. The present daily requirement* are about 62 pints, delivered at the Institution twice daily at 0 a.m. and 1 .20 p.m. 3. Tenders marked "Tender for the supply of Fresh Milk to the Lazaretto" addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) will be received at the Colonial Secretary's Office up to 4 p.m. on Monday the 12th of March, 1*51. 4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any tender. 4.3.51. In. ATTENTION is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951. No. 8 which will be published in the Official Gazette of Monday 5th March. 1951. 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of "Vicks Vaporub" is as follows.— Almost 300 Cubs. Scoots. Rover', and Scoutees attended the AfUagtl Scouts and Guides Own which was held at Coznbermere School Hall on Sunday last at 4.30 His Excellency the Governor. Lady Baden-Powell and party arrived at 4.80 and was met by •• Guard of Honour of Colour Bearers, and the Island Commissioners for Scouts and Guides, and during the singing of the first hymn received the Mags from the bearers The Ret. Moore opened the service, and Rev Crosby again gave a most wispiring address The rlnsirg prayers and Benediction wen* pronounced by the Verr Rev Dean Msndeville. Highlight of the evening was the investiture of His Excellc-ncv Local Chief Scout, br Laxly Baden-Powdl. after which he called on all Scouts and Guides \ renew their Promise. To add to a very fine evening's programme. Lady Baden-Powell addressed the gathering, in the course of which she explained how "Thinking Day" came about We take this opportunity to say "Thank you" to all those acouti who rer.iarned behind and assisted In removing benches and chain from the hail. POLKS EXCHANGED The Flagpoles of the 3rd Barbados (Cathedral) Group and some other group got exrhanged after the service on Sunday last. Will these groups please send their poles to Scout Headquarter*-, Beckles Road, and so retrieve their correct ones? FIRST CARIBBEAN JAMBOREE 1952 We have been planning and hoping lo hold a Jamboree in the Caribbean since 1937 Definite plans had been made to hold one in Jamaica in 1939 when unfortunately. World War II. forced its abandonment. Now a Caribbean Jamboree In Jamaica has become a reality and we are to be honoured with the presence of the Chief Scout of the British Commonwealth nnd Empire. I*ord Rowallan. This Jamboree will, we hope, assist us in the West Indies and adjacent territories to get to know out another better and to make an effective contribution to the Federation of the British West Indies. Those of us who through circumstances beyond our control cannot attend World Jamborees or Rover Moots, will be able to meet r epresentatives from Great Britain. Canada. Mexico. Central and South America as well as other West Indian Islands. INFORMATION Durataeat af lataaaras: Opens 5th March 1952: Closes 17th March 1952. Location: St. Andrew, Jamaica, B.W.I, within a few miles of the Capital Kingston. Qualification: WEST INDIANS 1st and 2nd Class Badge. All others 1st Class Badge Coal: i$ per scout or U2A0 U.S. Currency, Including Fvrursion.'. Deposit: On application 35/o.' $500 1*.S. Currency retiii companies (other than life insurance companlesl and 15 pee cent, of the amourt of the chargeable income on life insurance .om panics It was originally proposed by r.oxwiuneni ui the Budget Statement last Dererobrr to Increase the existing income tax on companiM from the flat rate of 40 pe: •nt to 45 per cent, on tximpanies ..ith more than 859,800 per %  mur. urofli. That ameJnment the Finmclal Secretary explained would have been unique in British Colonial legislation, as It was the usua: practice to impose a flat i taxation on all companies The original proposal, he sal based on the Canadian tax As far as the tax on life ance companies was the Financial Secretary said ih. it was curious that the same in mranrc companies which paid IS per cent income tax In the neighbouring Colonies of Trinidad and Barbados without any objection, should now object to paying the same tax here, where they had been paying only 5 per cent before Me did not see this tax ha\ in any adverse effects on the insurance business, particularly since statistics showed that Une %  tjlity rale in this Colon\ w:.s %  teadily decreasing. The Bill was passed by a majority of 13 to 6. BHIH U.S. MAY SELECT 10% OF W.I, FARMWORKERS FROM BARBADOS ile out Ooa Cairapoada> KINGSTON, Feb. 27. Jamaica is likely to secure 50 per cent, of the total number of West Indian farm workers require i by the United States this year. A recommendation to thin effect was made by the Conference of West Indian Labour Officers held in Jamaica last November under the chairmanship of Sir John Seel, which s 1 iggcsted the basis on which allocations should be made to each colofopnrtiripatlng in the programme. Trinidad and Barbados are expected to be allowed 15 and 10 per cent, respectively, while a Region* Labour Board is to be set up ) %  Jamaica, with the Labour Advise) of Jamaica as Chairman Each colony participating In the schi will have a representative on thr Board. GOOD/YEAR TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHER MAKE NOW AVAILABLE IN ALL POPULAR SIZES till (.AIIVI.I I K \DI\4. I.... I (d.-vi.i.,. i, s, AW/.V.W W^*V*VX^V,VWAO* *AVM^A^^ FOURTEEN PASS MIDWIVES' EXAM FOURTEEN of the 15 candidate* who entered for the Final Examination for Mldwtves conducted at the Maternity Hospttr; on the 24th and 26th of January. 1951. were successful. The Examination Board was comprised of Dr. C Manning. Dr. C. Emtage. Mrs. J. E. Walcott, Mrs H H. Hart, under the chiiinrtiinship of Dr. F. N_ Grannum The Final Examination entitles r.nnrlldates to register and practiseas Midw The names of the rand dates are as foil Felicia Ainics. Ruby Callender. Hyacinth Grant. Elaine Gibson, Joyce Greaves. Svbii Hayne*. Una Jones, E'-ise King. Marjorss Mayers, Sheiln Mottley. Sereta l'.-ivni. Barbara Payne. Eunice Seanllebury, and Marion Tare. Wrtta Direct or Airmail for Fatherly Advice— Frea A:KEY P<2 rTWTCHOOSI Y0URCAR£*K Start training for it NOW! Thsrs h ttlll raafit K the top low ss4 fully avalrflaoj man who n fmod (or tha Job. YOU can b* that man— iuei*oi. proaparous, wtoN your futaro aaturad—b studying t horn* In you' apsra time. •uldad by ("• partoral atltion ot Ti. tannatt Celasga. Dlstanco nukai no dlKerancs. Ml WILL HELP TOU TO ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION GM rogr f^t oil t*i. IWdt' ol IIKCMI TCM>AT. Writ* to Th. IMHU Call.|. u* Mm how Ihouund* <* popU |UM Ilk. yon (*• >Md>W th. top wkh tho right itiiowK.. A woll-p>M lob an b. ,.,'..•...thli pLnwit ,eir.-tlm itudr NOW. Direct Mail 10 The Bennett Colleoe SHEFFIELD, EHCIAKD g | THK PITER RABBIT BOOKS wi men and illustrated by th. UuBeatrix Potter, are today amnnR the vtcrldi best sellers. Peter Rabbit and all the other quaint characters are known and loved by both children and adulti all over ilie world. PETER RVRBIT is now .lad to let everyone know that hd as well m Jemima I'uddlrduck. Itm j:i niin Bunny. Tin.niy Tiptoes, Tom Kitten, The Tailor of tllouceater, and many other ol his* pals ol the> slory book*:, are now in lown. This On*'* .1 hill. • IHIIvr Opening GLOBE Friday 9th Chr TEmmp Story tt*mTSm that %  Won ttuwSu James STEWART ^WINTERS ITEM Vicks Vaporub UNIT Of SALE \ ox. pot • gram pot bottle MAXIMUM RETAIL PRICE 4* cents 2? 40 ., 3rd March. 1951. i \. >n:in iiitii Itching, Burning i Eeze Slopped In 23 Minutes Mn< tha dlarovary of Mioflerm hr B Amanran pht-l.fia, It la M lonj-r r.*f**'. %  t"r niiy.no I atifTrr (r-.m Ugly, dlacuitlna; and Olafi|urln|r akin Uamish-a an-h n* I-Vaonrt, I'lrnph-a, haab, S lot worn Panrlaala. Arm, jfiaclraaada. Htabl-t nn*l B'4 nkx'-h**. 1-BQ't la* S baS -fcln make you f>--l (p. t-tlor and caul* yn frlanda ''l.ar ).'->r "kli IIBO way. and don t lt Kopla Ihlnk you ara S i A Mow Diswtrvary laodarm la an ointmani. bt^i dllTai aat from any oinlmant yoti bava • rapidly I iv.l-v', ami i-l Ilka a Ihe porvB and flfhta th* %  '- Am blanilahra. .N'l-nH n tontatu* iPfradMala wkith I skin irot.hlm in (fc-ac I v T *l. la and kllla tbr rulctobaa or paraaitaa ortan raapanalb>a for akin dlaordara. I It aioaa urlilnf, burmna; and mrtmtUng In T (a 10 mlnut'-. .ml 'o-.la and ac-.ihaa tha akin. 1. Ii b'lpa nan.ro has) tha a.In rlaar. aoft and vaJvatjr Works r as I luaa Klsodami U artantilealli caitapOLndad i aati( ak:n iroubli wSrka raalar (ban anr'hlns JOH law Ifcrfcln buih.ni jnd Bmartlnc in a f' tsistui' (ha aiarta 10 i aJMIr. tlaarlnf and haal^c )our akin uasfeutc it %  aJtar. whlt.r -n al*at %  tugeth. 10 >ur,' at wmmnn today. I/nk In tha mlrr. In iha %  Mrnlng and you wlU Wlauiad at tha ImpfnvamanL Tbaa,,' IIRIII( Nlxodrrm for 41 th* aad !" f that rima II i nar akin aofl. iear, amoolt. mmt paacti-auy anracMva—-ntiat Blaayau tka k.n.l ..(akin that a111 maka you af wburaTar you r>. or you atmpty i iur %  %  %  r will ba h'nd*d In full


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• SISDAV MARCH 4, 1U1 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE MM: Too old at 40? For a dancer it may be 'yes.' So JUDY GARLAND Britain's top male ballet star salutes middle age by starting a new career, Helpmann Alters Course HT Milton Mm I im II fCAN DO SOMETHING with %  Cf." Mid Ninette de Valots I she flnt BOW Robert Helpnt an audition for the Vicschool. That wiu In 1933 IS ffn ssr.ee that initial lew have amply vindicated Ninette's confidence. For Helpmann's face is as r to balletomanes as Compis to cricket fans and %  Vfc to cinema addicts. Any se glossy highlighted photo^ %  bs used to freeze ballet into fs^Mvity will show you what H^Valois had in mind. 9 %  J sensitive, rraglle. provo^^He face, sad in repose and too ^^ %  ffe to be gay. It was made I^I^H Hamlet's 'to-morrow and iV^Bprrow" ing It can be tragic WP 11 trying. %  t it Is. above all. compelling. fatte the height of the leap, the r of the entrechats, the perof the technique. Help he tins decided to tr.tiWrr io the less graceful, to me when SAYS: LET ME GROW UP From EVELYN WEBBER „ W YORK. Nothing unhappy ever happens to Judy Garlana in a dim ine la smg and trail "' I'Tton-drops away above UM tops. Now. at 28. the girl who ha. made millions want to dance and •in*. getting her second divorce. This tune from husband Vincente Minncili—-*ne taught me to act. At Ihr llnraii: LIVING HISTORY .. B. BY MEANS of careful selection and editing of news reel lilms dating from 1919. 20ih-F<>\ Movietone news have % %  "ted a gripping, full longth documentary feature. entitled FAREWELL TO YESTERDAY, which i shown at Ihe Empire. With*'he forceful admonition that > ho ignores history. prev*res to repeat it," the story covers the last fateful thirty years of world history; the greod, ambition, prejudice ami hate that have brought about the chaos in which we are still engulfed. Commencing with a prologue ac*gMln to the producer will bu ^nd Biblical quotation—"Wide is dtjrftfed to the rehabilitation of Bath By Post LONDON A aglH OfdJM hath set be sUrleil soon in Soutlu.ll. Middlesex. The Middlesex count; council ras) i plan ui. elderly and ailing persons with no bath facilities can order a bath A truck will bring portable bath tub and hot water to their hoam — —UfJ l*.lac on Sunset Boulevard hit Mtk •„, 2J T&ce or VeTJalll .. r ,H. M ~ul !" l" '" r f 1 "' P" '" irn "•' •*•' %  'nvlaage.1 10 as* .-A^maisrs.ss sratSrs: ,_ ... r.^pid succession Mussolini's vlc, ,„ BoTn l. iy in rtaly; Ihe 11(29 Wall Street in 16 years she haB made mil<-ia*h; the rise of Hitler. Ethiopi i lions for her studio and herself, invaded and the fall of the League Hut no amount of success, luxury, of Nations; Naii Invasion of Aus ind sleeping-pills have been able tiia; Chamberlain's "Peace in our to cure Judy Garland's insomnia, time;" World War II; Dunkirk and wr,,lon Dv the Baroness (it keep her weight down, as ordereif the Fall of Paris. %  0 ,hou h "*• Pimpernel is abby the studio, save her marriages, Chapter two commences with **' : a *"* lhcr 'n.ous charor settle her argument* with the the Battle of Brlta-n: President V^'*^-RobMpierre. Danlon, BarMudm authorities. Roosevelt's proclaiming the United %  *' ouchc Suys Judy: 'i missed the gentle States as the "arsenal of democ maturmg experiences most girls lacy." From there, we go to th THE Bl-Al K BOOK (Globe Theatre) I thirt.v \ears ago, there ite %  trend m popularity u written about the Frencn olutlon and the reign of terror in France at the end of the 18lh century. This popularity was due in large measure to the late Baroness Omy. whose famous char-. atdff The Scarlet Pimpernel became widely known and supplied dreams of glory for many adolescents of that time. The story of The Black Book, showing at the Globe Theatre might have bee I.ar.d With Robert Cummings in the Th, Httpman* Homltt •^ have 1 waa bom n l • d war In Ow. Hltler'a Invuion of ""', ' 2*55 ? (""Si"'*; **, 12 on n MMro-Goldwjn-Mayer Kuuia. clowlv followed by Pcort f'S? "' "" '.' !" " M '; %  ) tot" Harbour. Norlh Alrlca. th. Grr! *• •""•>' Mt efforl. lollnj At It she clopnl llh bandn.an dictator', dttoal In Runli ZjSfXSZ ? I •nore compMIUvc. arena o( plained. leader David Bee. The marriaea ind the Allied invaaion of till "hi.h Robespierre had vonvemIheatre the talenta that have Then with only three major lasud '""' '"" %  Continent with the ultimate ob. •"'' '"""' "V" french cltiiena him one o the grcatcn pun, ,„ „ u crra{ llelomani, had '" IM5 ,he *'" ""' divorced Jeellve of Berlin. The Japanei: ho were headed for the nuilto %  Re. .he married Mini.ell. War come, next and the dramatic ""' %  •'"< '. h ', a "'1 "' Fr -" u %  young," he cxj dancers of our time. the courage or audacity or selftho the Eng_gggf u a decision. Incidentally, " nd "ce or rashness—ch r lhe made almwt 10 years ago vour own *ol—Jo attempt Brit that M a classical dancer !" £ l C c, nK r ? lC ~ ^m peak U past at 40." h,told '"tj 1 ** 9 JL "^ ^m Of course. I could continue M The "Pw'nwnt in 1944 at thv^H character dancer, but In the ?". w w poised percnriously flmall hallet world that mean< an oetween success and failure. He faevlt.iiiie dr..,, ui prestiRe." wa P'd for his intelligence known on the lot a s 111": tcnantv 'f nuroose .' and dramatic sense; damned for girl—two at the most ehiFaeterist.c ol Heljmann* Ki When she was a child star one events the Solomons. New "would-be" dictator. With such i of her beat frlenda waa Dranna Cuineo. Iwo Jim. and Guadal DMMround. there In plenty o! a^.i a. A k ^ eimv^ *....^J^..I.V (i.te hi l.m.ji ^11 m i ol scope for some fairly tense drama, h doesn't seem to material ire, and though the action takes plac* '.thin the period of twenty-four hours. 1 had no feeling of gnppinit tension or suspense Kobeit Cummings is a pleasant end a eompe tent hero, who is lucky enough to Arlene Dah| H nil companion in conspiracy, and they are ilt-gniite in their roles. Act> honours, however, go to Rich %  urd Basehart as Robespierre anahlp lK-tween any word and deal a .tunning blow to complarent remedies „n,l I n,n igolng to iE IT 1,1,' ^n Jtor Fonteyn la to ,„ e „„, „,„ ,„ ,, vnllr ,„„„,,.. ho ^ ,„„, ,„,, uu „„. ,„„ „ | „„|„„ !1 „, „,,. ,.,„„,, n. Helpmann wa, lannn atar u„i,__„. .. ment is itoverned by six rules. No ,. f „, wlu ^ „en by a. •v.ito bgfind and New Mexico pupil, and waa paid U a And in September Helpmann H |uk M invoked more than !" y „J!Si r ." possible of the early laou'a as Ml .run: LtelS£ to " %  ianclS og.ir.".?h." P, Si;rt lW ,T "•"-rfZ' y .„ ^ w. Show'nTwr.h ,X?Z££ Him. 1. i.he Him) 'rui.s the n d tor lessons. !„., %  ^ 8am mc Sadler. if yo u get stuck near the end we _. a,., !" ,!TU,, storv of the 1 urlesuue to slapstick. K'i 1. 1 1934 he had been promoted Well.. TIILS mean, an hour'* tu „ gral s „||i„, Snug with a capi. JJJJ •JSSTt^lSi^f'iS SSoT bnaoly aatii „.,,, %  BriuVh %  aihcipal dancer, and his steps phyiieal exercise every day. ,.| s and c recommend "A Mid'"*," '"'>' %  '" '".'"£'„,,.', ,,,..„.„„ I !" ,,,, eome.lv ire hllari Vtfe strewn with the lavish and to gel lat. KM.t.N ***" %  "'" "" *_ c 'r' t..,.. u ..„nm f," irvimr i>. huld he "illmentary adjective. of Helpmann admit, that a man |. A word may be an anagram are bu.ldk g the Stale of I.rael J !" 1 """ w uVwcst An Bv of itica who has spent his life dancing of the word that precedes II. i"") modern democrat!, nation own nine wild west, "''orgy01 Ith Markova MaraM Tonmay face awry bleak future 2. IT may be .qrnopym of th. and their dralre to create goodwill .UajUck rim.., labwhich Pearl Arg/.e. Mosrfshe"r whet> middleage forces him ,0 word that precede. It. and understand ng among people %*•£"*? <" %  !" mbm other leading ballerinas he ictire. -He can leach, bul there 3. IT may be achieved by addof ail faiths. "All the proceed, the family. danced himself and the are few opening.." ho .aid. "It Jn one ktler to subtracting one well. Ballet to th. MaW 'w^ Ibrti**, I m~tm~ ggftp mime, reputation in the dided to act'%.'V may li "Slated wllh the previous word In a taytng. simile, metaphor, or association of Idea 5. eedi person or place in fact fiction UNTI1-" rn World. salary provides an excefOpera Next? graph of how the popularity In developing hia voice. Help illet has risen since the war. mann has discovered that he 19 he was paid £10 a week, can sing. He takes regular slim 0 his contract was for £100 m* lessons, and when I asked him fc_ it he plr.nned to go into opera he gave a non-committal shrug • it Helpmann was too restwhich was more yes than no. the creative and ambitious to be -if you are in the theatre you action of a "book, play, or other %  nt alone with the conventmay as well have a shot ;t them composition. atmosphere of the isolated all." he said. Having danced A typical succession of words [let world. Hamlet i.nd acted Hamlet, who might be: Juliet — Romeo — burst his artistic seams in a knows but some day we may Rome — More — Core — Care — iber of directions. He turned find Robert Helpmann singing Race — Brace — Bit — Bait — |orcographer, giving us Comu-, Hamlet os well, Tnrrr.cnt. >• %  Birds. Miracle in th* brbals, Adam Zero and a pcabre, but brilliant, Hamlet. danced in a West End jvue and did neat imitations of jell-known personalities. And ai Senior Short Story Competition The Evening Advocate invite* all school-boys end 'pW. fact When the other dancers them I can see that several of you "* /oping you w II have bre asking Lilian BaylU of Uie enjoyed the Guides' Own celebraweek-end filled with lots of fun Id Vic for a rise. I asked her tions. I know quite a number of CHII rffri*^ rniTOR •t.M l for a part," he said. you have been eagerly following C HltJJKejia IV UUUM. yen voice production the Intercolonial Cricket match 0 | DT u n v r*DCl7TINr'C ui 1937 appeared as which has now reached a very OIKIMUAI Vilttt I ITfUO Dbcron in a Midsummer Night's interesting stage. I should welcome HAPPY BIRTHDAY n> Marjorie Dream. His speaking of the verse letterg containing your impressions Leach. lanthe Br.ithwa.te, Anita Brew ecstatic gurgles from the on the tournament. Khan, and Mirlene Burnett who critics. 'I must have caught the Some very Interesting short celebrate t jhythm from my mother's reading stories have been received from week USED TO, DREAD sgj.y. WORK #^ l Ha last Ihe Point i.i In /\ %  : Bo wonder this man <'.rA*.W< going to work, for rh< pavlns In his arms in-J' to use them. Yut 1-.-.U. fitter than ever ami iv.uk is pleasure, aa he tells In bis letter "I bad been auffrinv ir.n rbaumattsm very badly and ha such palna In my arras 1 acarcal) knaw bow to use them. Then waa told to try Krusuhen Salts and e/lar oslng one bottle found relief. 8o, of course. I Iiavr kept on with It. am now thor oughly better and hare n*ver U-' so fit for years. I used to frmlserable and sluggish, but no* it is a pleasure to work Instead of a dread."—8.B. Th* pains and %  'iffneaa ol rheumatism are usually caua>> by deposits of axeesa uric, acid li the muscles and Joints. Krus-hei stimulates the kidneys and oth< Intestinal organs to r-mil healthy aotloo so that -.11 th etcasa orlo acid Is oxpella r | t. n h -h the natural ol When that goes, aches god pain go too. Freshness and vlgcu are restored. if ran are troubled wltn rheu matlini. give KriiBL:,.-ri n (r.. You can got it fron. ,, | i istJ and Stores. MMaaasre L M. B. •,... aCe.. Ud., P.O. li, 171. aVl-fgetam* Doctors Prove ... A Lovelier Complexion in 14 Days // *n For a Brighter. Fresher Compleuon. use Palmolire Soap as Doctors Advised leading .kin .pr.lall.H proved thai ... . •• u ..akM t •. % %  ••* MnaBaa Soap i impi.va %  • %  ""~" l '^ 4 ',' ^7„, ..„ al.xlen. In many way. Oily lain look, aaaa.M'i -* %  haaV >*^ "-•' |aa| ally-dvll, drab ..in .anoarfully 3 •••-' — ;*.'"" *~ bM.hl.' Caaf.a-leaaina lain opp.ort fln.r. %  WW/WH To Mothers II FEED YOUR BABY ON NUTRINE The Wonderful Baby Food!! ON SALE AT LEADING DRUG STORES Buy a tin of NUTRINE and gel with it a Booklet full of valuable information about the care and nurture of Children. For tinIIIO-I li.Mvriily fiiairr. on rarth... Mniili'iiforiii'Cliiin-nni'llf C* /a.r/iarn tUml fatlf m £if0limea.... Hmw Offrr. YOB the mraDB of .murini lhl e 'X ARN THE AT or MABE-DP THE "lNNOXA WAT" MISS ANN THOMAS ol INNOXA'8 BOND STRUT SALON. INNOXAS BEAUH SPECIALIST New offer, the followlnr Treatmenta by Appolnlmenl: — (1) FULL FACIAL TREATMENT II Hour) S5.O0 (Z> CLEANBE, MARB a MAKE IP iit'iiam! -heer; cup -!/< %  -. A. It and C Genuine Mnidrnform BraierM arc made only in Ihr Cniled Statm of Amrrira. iiicre i.. (Maiden "Jwn* lor every type of figure. ^*,'.O%^^'^*-<.','-<.^V,^'-*,-,^^^V^V^**V^C-,',^0V,C I



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PAGE TEX SUNDW A1IVOC ATK SUNDAY. MARCH 4. 1S51 •Ta,r ha jovial thousands piock To BYlos Land Workers Gel ISeuipauerman Hear B'dos 8 lear ,-. . ,. _-,. x Highest Wages In W.I. ADAMS TELLS ST. PETERS VQTERS— Old "Ham JaimAn outstanding vn>Kor to UUaiid i siwr .i Cunarii 1'n.i ftUaretan kght-jeer old bo> wtth %  K Ta^pnn Ho on( | many people had to mm toured II countries, II lalandi and baclt. Some who could not gc( 14 African cities. Hv doe* not look W ats went to nearby shops and his age and i* always in a jovial borrowed i mood. Leroy lives at Bedford Lane, Apart from t-njo>ing the ciJi>r Roebuck Street Ilia father, Wilbc 1" -loing some work for the trad Moore is a trumpeter tn a Tribane. He also tatting plr band. Leroy started tinkling with |c is president of the P<>n the irumpet from the time he was of Trustees of ihe State Univenil very young, but onlj about a year Ohio and when be return, to Ohm aeo be took playing it seriously, r.c wifi-Htve lacturej on hi tour Mr Maurice Jonas, Manager of • well aj v.iit' boul the Globe, said that he %  Burhado* for the Tr.benr. along Hcebuck Stieet one da> -Top" made his dubvt into the when he heard someone playing a newp*per world in \ft9R. He irumprl lie wag in search of 'tutted aa a carrier boy with talent and went to the hous* The Advertewr but in Inter year what* UM trumpet was being Thr Advertiser and Tribune amalplayed. 11 knoeke the best way for any newspaperman to start in big countries where there M |>lem al scope. His Card! The A4verUsec. Tribune has a __ clreulalion of 12.000 and the nopun e Ml £ y^t l>roy should go lotion of Tiffin is approximately ioa „ w ,„ and ,, he 8 Uu gM music 18000. It is a daily paper and the and tT inrtSt h sales are mainly confined to Tiffin. 'Tap" has been In tha newspaper UM for the past 32 years and he n looking forward to many more years of "this exciting life." I'e Is still single Any newspaperman who i >proached "Tap" would be give AT MILE Si QUARTER, St. Peter, on Friday night the Barbados Labour Party held another of their "Election" The speakers were : Mr. F. L Walcott, Mr. K. N. R. Husband* Mr. G. if. Adams. Mr. K. E. Miller and Or H G Cumrnins. — — The Party, said Mr. Husbands *t Just having a friendly chat ODEX THE FAMILY SOAP O Gels skin really dean Banishes perspiration odor Leaves body sweet a PolioBand Play* At Queen's Park surprise he saw Leroy, with Uum)%  m band, Mazing away on a %  alypso. He soon after brought him >n the Talent Shows. He is still amaied to see how Leroy can blow. "Leroy is so small that sometimethe trumpet weighs down his hand", he said. Clevie Qittcns, band leader i* also surprised ut Leroy'i abilit: The I'olice Band under Capt C F Ralaon uill hold their Itf^nXi monthly band eoncert at Queen's ,.,ff, n — Park to-day at .4| p.~ Following is the progi StAgCH •N.blun#n OVERTURE iJdil LBva rwo HineajsM i cniMn rnM-t<1 Otanson D Mull Eta*/ 4 rtXCTION "Piiiwnc* Sullivan 5 AVB MARIA Bat ha Uvunaa • nuarrtON r..tpt. rrem ow with the electorate of the parish athey had heard nothing in the air that was worth while rebutting up to that time The o-ily ipeaker building any particular platform was Mr. who rpoke on adult increase of wages for the workers during the past year and expected increases during l Mil ON (i HTHlNtt har DANCE Or THE HOLHS Pu IIMTVII. ss m A a M GOD SAVE TIUT. KING !" • %  %  *m.tru iiotnm (4UI Mil s'TiUi " c"PHolidays with pay bill housing and emigration for women to America. He gave a resume of the Party* work. He said that the Government had passed a holidays with pay hill which wi< turned down by the Legislative Council, they had managed lo get the Adult Suffrage bill passed and it was the fruit of his mission to America that there would be emigration of women and men to the U.S. Mr Husbands appealed to the workers for more .support He M did no* feel that sufficient workffop, ers were rallying to the cause. He schooner H. t ,d ,h ,em ll WJ " ol c tly lh PHILIP H. DAVIDSON" BRINGS CHARCOAL The 87-ton Schooner Plilltp II riMNld make an DttMlM arrived here on rrHay outilan.iing tnunpetej evening wllh 800 bags of charl^roy playe" %  Msher-Travel Editor, The Adver""" ?"" %  j" >"""ht was bundle* of wallaba shingles, an.l Uaer-TMtwne. Tiffin. Ohio, tl S A : %  l ","" , d '"""' !•"" ,. M wallaba posts beWdes other S,„ B l.-l4v., I,.,,,,.. Take A Hal llunle wa. Ihe Gut Slar ,hl„,.. Drink; Rummy. ctn.sU, Pokon £",.,"' „?'",*£? T "~ None Higher ) Evil; Call Me "Tap"." The back of the card is worded: That's All Folks; Howdy Stranger. The names of the countries which he visited are iilso on his card. When our Reporter was coming back to the Office he met ''T.p" strolling back towards the Baggage Warehouse. When interviewed once again he said, "Man. I am 'broke' I under-r.ita your island nnd therefore only took ashore "Home, Home On The Rn ffusinpsamen Were Sightseeing Four Seize "Last Chance To Win" Mr. Adams spoxe of the wages of the agricultural labourer of Barbados which he said was higher than iho.e ul agricultural labourers in any other part of the West Indies. He said that the labourers In the sugar Industry were A Race ticket vendor yesterday also getting better wages than n Broad Street shouted"This Is similar workers In other West your last chance to win" and Indian Islands MR. SAMI'll. s r'ISIIMAN. %  uddenly four men rushed at him. He told them of Ihe division of inr.. a merchant who deals in The ticket sellers were very busy the island into districts .mil of ladies' BBparaL was one of tho moving among the crowds in tha added polling stations which have %  • passengers on board toe City frying to get the tickets off been introduced to facilitate voters eerta.n amount of'money. I spent M"retanla who had a good look Il.elr hnuds. who had to go long distances to that in .i little ..ve. an hour o 1 1 urin*i wnr thermocouples coirte Frnm sontifiBo California, eomei . %  BnT J s ^ nd Simmons Mff it is time that something should In very laMful. Thry are used to Ur^iledone. ..utrol lem^rature. ... heat-treat^'JK^S" £ g Heece K.C appcre,. J Mr. Kimi.s percnts took him to cl furnaces. . ... . Ih0 MDrl g a 0 Pin. l>alr "' Sinauuni. who was ;.Ltho USA. In 1905 when ho was Mr. Leo Arnstcin and wifiof iTT,' *„ „.,.h„l.t, l.i,v,nr- ill ,r ea < h "" >ol*r 29. Accompanying him on tho cruise i, Arnstcin is in the hosiery business Beverly Hills Is the home of Sampling Officer Louis Hams his 79-year-old mother. Mis and told tho Advecele that Amormany screen stars and a great in the lower court said that lie Josephine Kirnp. ica still has a large export market man y motion pictures ore made took some samples of the n.i.k When tile Advocate interviewed 'or hosiery. there. which he sent lo Ihe Cloveinrni it Mr. and Mrs. Theodore SouthMrs. H. Mason Reed and her Mr. flershon told the Advocate Analyst for a report When worth of Albany, New York, they daughter Mis, Martha Reed had a [h 8 t owing to the rearmament received the report he thei hod their minds bent on bathing beautiful stay ashore. Of course p | ln „ rM t number of aircraft, ed Simmons Juscnh Kin. at the Anuatlc Club, taking lunch when they had to go aboard tho r e now being made in Southern r rrv i„, lh „.,n; . h „„ c ,„„ there and then going to the Race, Maoretanla and sail away from falifuniia but this is not affectom ;.„ r %  ,,..„ ," 1, ,\L, "'; He was delighted with their visit Barbados they were sorry, espeell,„ the moving plcturo Industry ""''*' " b "" to !" !" !" W3 to Trinidad, ally whan their friends Mr. and There is a larie naval base at !" 'J" 1 "^ u" '"" "" %  '•'"I OJ Mrs W. T. MeCullough. inr, are North Island. Coronado. California S !" ?."* ". WM ""'' •">'"' When .he retires he intends slaying over in the island for and large numbers of naval ami !" mllk ' Simmon, as a favo.is settling 111 the West Indies but three week,. The McCullough, are aircraft workers can now be seen ,or a woman named Brown, now he is open to conviction—hp at the Worthing Guest House and in the vicinity. These people ate J*""" 1 '"e ease was called is wondering whether to settle this Is part of their regular vacaI ullding and buying homes and enday too complainant was in Barbados or Trinidad. lion in Baibados every year. They Mr. Gcrshon's business is nourMi; present.Mr. Hccce then informed | ,n-i not I will return to Pittsburg at the end lug. f" —— %  —* % %  %  of the month by air. Mr. McCulMr. Genhon is very keen iboui lough is n Director of the firm racing and was delighted thnt the 13 I.D.'t "f W. T. McCullough Electrical 'Irst days Races u.ni.lx.nt i, Company. take place in Barbados. He laid There were 13 nolillcalions of Mr. and Mrs. Chester J. Leach 'hat he could not miss this for Infectious Disease for the month ulso enjoyed their stay in Harbaanything. of February. They are Diphtheria dos. They confined their activiIncidentally the Santa Anita 1; Enteric Fever 5; Tuberculosis ties to sight-seeing and taking Handicap was held at Santa Anita, ?. photographs. California, yesterday and if Mr. y tTershon was back In the U.S.A he would have seen this very interesting race. Junior Short Story Competition The Evening Advocate Invites all children under 12 to enter for its Junior Short Story Competition. The best glory will be published every Monday in The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive a prize to the value of 7 6 in either books or stationery. The stories can be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 300 words In length, and must reach The Children'* Kdlter, The Advocate Co. Ltd.. City not later than Wedne .>.,% i \,i week. NOTE : Stories must not be copied. Send this coupon with your story. JUNIOR KHORT STORY ( ((MPFTiTION Name Age Reports On C.O.L. Rutos For Lee* arils Mr. S. A. Hammond, Chief Auviier to the Comptroller for l>cvi'iupmirii and welfare, baa pub* Itsbod ins nport mi the Cost of Living Allowance payable to Civil Servants in the Leewards His recommendations are: SO 1 "on |he first $480, or part thereof. 30"e on the second $480, or part I hereof, mid 20 r '< on Ibc third $48ti orjxirt thereof, with retrospective efTert to January 1, 1950. These allowAnces -mould be paid lo arl Civil Servants wtth retrospective effect to January I. 1950 The exchange allowances in th Virgin Islands should be raised 1 MS'', of salary and cost of llvin • Uowanee. with retrospective eiTec ti 0.tnl


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PAGE TWO SI NDAV ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MARCH 4, 1SS1 AQI'ATH rim IIXK.MA (Member, Only) DMMI WU M TONIUHT torn v Wir.n I iitcta MlRIX IIOKIIAT A TtTt*T1 iv NU.MT AT | M "" UATINn Tl'EaU.W AT M..i„. t O'RA £ %  ii %  %  h - i a*j — %  %  j *o m a ) i-^v',-,-7^; THEATRE SundB*. K 10 K/KoK3w BLACK HOST. s T O R MA \ rosa Hh Century Action Packed Doubit ItlDCR* (IT Till PlTtPI I g t.l And %  >l MM>WN JIM MW/AW////////AW/.VMW,v / v/A'. *, -, -WAMKUMLlt 'J POSITIVELY WO 4 llll Mill \ ALLOWED! Afe Limit 16 YEARS and nvrr! mmsi INDIGESTION? Tryjus* ONE DOSEl .J.EAN BRAND STOMACH POWDE* reliefs* MMUIMCT, Hrarthurn, K.uac* and Srumn.ii l'Uni due to IwUjMiaft fmm I vounclf today I But be •urc Ton mtmmlm MACLEAN %  RAND STOMACM POWTJB* This is necessarily a story of hygiene...if parts of it shock you, remember it is based on facts! Are you making the mistake of believinn /on can keep your children innocent thru ignorance? Sorry... SHOWN TO SEPARATE AUBIEHCES 0NIYI • WOMEN and girls 16 yiiars & ovar J 4.45 P.M. Cahih CaUinq PLAZA Theater— Bridgetown (DIAL 23 m FANCY PANTS ,' STARTING SOON BOB & SALLY" ADULTS ONLY PLAZA Theatre— Q/Sr/M [DIAL 8404) %  VNDAY .nt, MONDAY A Si f an P.M. ClTa* V InSTKI l liyl.li BELLSOF ST. MARY'S"' TIICftDAY six. WKDNCBD-W I .SB PH. Ifl'IHI < Hiitiuiiiri* Ttimarrow to Wrdnesday 4 45 A 8 St Farrwll to Yrsterdav Anil also 'MM short At Miiiini'ii' Tidn & PLAVINO FROM FRIDAY BTH B tmtfn-1. 1.1 p.m. Mvn 9..10 p.m. And t.. %  111....11 %  li.uu WOW i.\sr TWO MIOVAS TO I>\Y 4 31. anil |.IS Republic BnatMnl Double litchnrd Denmne: ond Barbara Fuller In HarlftuMr of Missing Mrn and Sheriff of Wit-hilt Slarrinf: A Ian (Bocky, Lane and His Si,uli.,n, Blnck Jack. TOMOHHOW ONLY MaL & Nlcht 4 45 and 8 "> IriimluiHiirimalOiimi .1 %  Uvc Honour & (Mbv MMBIJMi mi tb IIK.II SEAS ROYAL TO-DAY TOMORROW 4 39 -•>;! 8 :;II Eaule Liun Big Double — Robert Paige and Moreen Mara in — "RED STALLION" and I'll WIOMnf 12nd Slmi with Dave O'Brien and ^^^^ Kay Aleridge OLYMPIC TO DAY 4 .10 and 8 30 LAST TWO SHOWS TOMORROW 4 30 and %  15 Republic Smashing Davble. Lou la Ha sward and Lee K'-M nun In B RIGADIER and Mr* Sin I In arrived M R Arriun..' T C *-* %  Rlttil WO from Canada ye*terda> riomlng to spend two months holiday in Barbados, staying at •ne Ma (u .e How* BncaUn-r Smith ii President of E D. Smith d SoUOj • %  pruccsalng company and fruit growers. They passed through Barbodoa aeveral years -so on a crulae. Bngudler Smith Is the ton en the late Senator E. D Smith of Ontario. Prog* Torwuo R and Mrs. T. W. Moriey oceompanid by Mr and Mr*. W r. WUdon of Toronto arrived from Canada yesterday morning by T C A. to spend tore. weeks' holiday in Barbados Tbey are staring at the Ocean View Hotel Mr MorLey is Sales Manager of Loburw Co, who run a Chain of Food Stores. Mr. Wilton a Vica PTealdent of the Anchor ."ap Co.. manufacturers of bottle •Mpt. Iswiinacc Bro kw A RRIVING from Winnipeg yesterday rnorrUng by T.C A were Col. Richard L. D an iaoo, J B T. President and Genera! Manager of Smith, Fesa and Deniaon Ltd., General Insurance Brokers accompanied by Mrs. Deniaon. Here for one month, they are stay,ng at the Hastings HotelHere Last Year MR. and Mrs. Allen E, Stuart of Toronto arrived from Canada yesterday morning by T.C A to spend three week*' lolid;,.. staying at the Hastings H"tcl They w_e_re down last y tor a ho visit. Mr of c< MR. LANDT d MOKTBRUN. fourth from right and hu troupe of artlsu arrived from Trinidad yeater day by B.WJLA. to give a sens, of performance* locally Thoy are. left to right, Clyde Riveri. Dainy Ore I"" 1 Lancn de Montbrun. Eve Anderson. June Main gat, Fatar Pitta, Landy de Montbmn, Christine Gordon (Carnival Queen). Dorothy da Montbrun. and Clifford Oorbln. _^ Back Again After Ten Yean Married In England M ISS LUCY ANTONI, wholLfR. LUTHER TUDOR, momTN1E wedding took place rewoe in Barbodoa lost year %  T ber of the Port-of-Spam M ccntly at St. Asaph of Mis. This is ihetr .-econd on a short holiday arrived on Corporation Electricity Board. Julia Frances Armstrong, BarbaStuart is Supervisor Friday by B-W.1A. to spend anarrived from Truudad on Friday dot, B.W|„ and Mr Chas. Lionel oiher holidav She is itaying t afternnon by B.W.I. A. to spena Walker. B.A.. of Ihc Colonial Accra, Guest House, Rocklev. montirs holiday in his homeService. Nigeria. Arriving by the same plane lend. His first visit in ten years. The Bride was a nurse at Klngt were Mr-and Mrs. Hugh WeatherHe is staying with his sister n College Hospital, London. up to head, who were spending a short Bonk Hall. the time of her marriage. iioisi: BY RIVER — AND — DAUGHTER OF JINGLE THE THE WITH -i Hall and James Cardwen n'trucUon of T Eaton C T.&A. ArriwU M R. and Mr?. W. E Begin of Quebec Citv are here for a month* holiday slaying at the Windsor Hotel. Mr. Begin is the owner of two meat retail store* in Quebec. They arrived from Canada yesterday morning by T C.A Arriving on the same plane was Mrs. CRoss Robertson of Como, which Is just outside Montreal. She is here for live weeks staying at the Ocean View Hole I. Back to Live M RS RALPH YEARWOOD wo. at Seawell yesterday morning to meet her husband who came In on the T.C. A. night from Canada. The climate In Canada. Mr Yeonspod said did not suit their son so they have returned to Barbados to live. Short Visit M R. CYRIL H. LUCE and Mrs. Vera Gellan, Representative of Liberty and Co., arrived from Bermuda yesterday morning on a short visit. They ere staying at the Ocenn View Hotel. On Honeymoon M R. and Mrs. David Oreenhalgh who were married in Canada on February nth arrived yesterday morning by T.C. A to spend about three* weeks In Barbados before leaving for British Guian where Mr. Greenhalgh work*. Mrs. Greenhalgh is the forme 1I../.-I Crow of Montreal. Holidaying with Parents M R. VERNON PILGRIM, son oi Mr. and Mrs. F. F Pilgrim M 'Welches" Plantation. St Thomas, arrived from Canada yesterday by T.C.A. to spend s •nonth's holiday with his parentMr. Pilgrim is a Traffic Ageni with Colonial Airline* in Montreal ation i 'i rlmdad JTO-I*.-! gV7 lf<*r' foriff. /• 1lw.w f.>#f-f/ 11.30 Intranait Th *' reception was fNTRANSIT through Barbados t£ m *_?f._ Mr •. aml Mr yesterday by T.C.A oit hei LT BRIAN OETHTNO, A.D.C. to tb* Oovsrnor of Trinidad, arrived yesterday for S Waek'a holiday. held at tinWilliams of Prestalyn, Flintshire. After %  way to Trinidad from Canada was r^ m f t on th p T! ,t in Dw ** n ,n ^ Mis, Monica Stone, daughter o^ ^t. 1 -,** hapPy ""P 1 wlU Mr. and Mr*. Tommy Stone of n> tn "^ Port-ofSpain. Monu's who has many friend* in Barbados, works in one of the banks in Montreal. She is on oin month's holiday -and will be returning to Canada via Barbados m March Slst. Tong/uc Twister M R. CLARENCE C. BALFOUR of Winnipeg, Controller of Drewrys Limited, arrived from Canada yesterday morning by T.C.A. He is booked to return north on March 24th. Mr Balfour told Carib that way lack In about 1877 a chap named Dri'wry formed a Brewery. Say it quickly and it's a tongue twister. He is also a retired banker from the Royal Bank of Canada Mr. Balfour is staying at the Marine Hotel. Long Leave M R and Mrs Edgar Welsh and their two children arrived from Trinidad on Friday afternoon by B.W I.A. lo spend three months' holiday. Mr. Welsh who is a Barbadian, is on long leave. He is Transport Engineer with Timid.id Leaseholds Ltd. They are staying at "CaloU". Worthing. 'At Home' A MAN who has been Platting New Zealand has tnld me about the informal, easy-going ways of the Governor-General Sir Bernard Freyberg. This man decided that he ought to pay a courtesy cull at Government House. It cost him an IBs. taxi ride to get there. He found no sentries, no porters, no one to show hint in. But on the front door was GLOBE Costtnalag TII.MTK X..IU and over the Week-end IT CAN COST asset**) aSfe, Exlrn : AUSTRALIA RETAINING THE ASHES See lliillon. Miller. Iverson and Llndwall in action LOCAL TALENT SHOWS for GUILS ONLV will be started shortly. Come lo Audition this morning at 9.:tll o'clock Girl*, and let's show the gents we have talent too • Lovely '" %  OOREEN McKENZIK Singing Popular Song* • Charming # Jl'NEMAINGOT Singing & Dancing • DOROTHY • Quern's Ludy-iii-Waiting And Tour Favourite LANKY m: MONTBRUN MaaUM al rsiaiimlaa A GRAND SHOW! Ill Hill.IV, WITH SONGS. DANCING. ( AI.YI'SOI s. COMEDY M\ RK.MTIFl'l. GIRLS': PICTURE "GOODNIGHT SWFETIII.ART'' Rulli TERRY and Robert I.IMNt;STO\ Humorous ( I.YD! RIYI.HS Singing & Joking ( sh pso King I'l l I R I'lTTS Slnuitut A 11..H. inDMSYCREQUF. Mlttresi of the Ivories EMPIRE: TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 PRICES: MAT.. Children He. A Adults $I.IW. N1C.HT: Stalls $1.50: House and Balcony II.M and Box S1.50 p.m. HARDWOOD CHAIRS O.-VLV S.~i.Hi in II. AN MM YOU H/tVf UtH W4ir/NC rot MR r. P. EDMEIT, ScnUrr Pr h e rT We!ft r "", "T"' gouglas, arrived die. SecUon of the Overseas Seethe Colony from Trinidad on Friday afternoon vice of the BBC who was in by B.W I.A. Mrs. MacCormlck Barbados on a ahori visit left vesChlef reason for his visit is to is only here for a few days. Her tcrdav for SI Lucia continiiiiir attend the races. His horse "Careron will be remaining on as a his four week visit of the Carib' L U L Ann ''" '" -P* !" 1 '" If" 'ludem .1 Lodge School bean. From St. Lucia he will be B.TC's Spring Meeting. She is .laying at Cacrabank. returning by air to England. Trinidad Governor's A.D.C. L T. BRIAN CJETHING. A.D.C. to the Governor of Trinidad. Hubert Ranee arrived from Trinidad yesterday morning by B.W.I.A. He Is here on a week's holiday, staying at Blub. Ull IfAllllAMOS %  ro\ I Al TOR. ITD. BARBADOS RHAMATIC III II Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency the Governor Sir A. W. L. Savage, K.C.M.G.. and Lady Savage PP.ESENTS HAS A MURDER •> ARRANGED A THRILLER SACROOL KNOCKED Till IISIIAY and FRIDAY 15th, 16th MARCH, 8.30 p.m. MATINEE : Friday. 16th March, .',.011 p.m. Box Office Opens FRIDAY, March 9th A fmm 1 nnqttrr yours ulna SACHOOL tm alt .vse-iV mt KMI.llT S LTD. and all other Drug Stores Tllllllltll HERE Again ... to be "Snapped up" Magnificent This last Shipment at old prices saves you 20(f UK KMT White 82 and St Pastels 90* yd SAMBA SPUNSJ §7*^ PER 36" YARD | Ww /conge NIGHtlES | a'-i4. 95 | Children Panties .10/77f Dial 4606 EVANS & Your WHITFIELDS Shoe Stores Dial 4220 t



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/AGF FOfR SUNDAY ADVOCATF. SUNDAY, MARCH 4. 151 PUTtafc! —BrylcrMm youc h*ir. Dry hiir. Tight Scalp. excessive loose hiir on your comb—these arc danger signals thai poim the need for Brylcreem's double benefit : m Day-long smartness, (2) Lasting hair hearth. Massage with Bry!creem stimulates the scalp, encourage* natural hair growth, prevents common hair trouble*. In pure emulsified oils put life into Dry hair and impart a splendid floss. Don't take any chances—Brylcreem your hair. SAT-LONG SMARTNESS • LASTING HAIR HEALTH —"' • Chit's the DOUBir BENFTT of BlYlCkHM NOTICE OUR CUSTOMERS are asked to note that in view of the A RACES our stores (with the exception of the Workshop, Dock 8c Gasolene Sales Dept.) will be closed on Thursday, 12th March at 12 Noon. • Kindly arrange your shopping early and oblige. CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. RECENT ARRIVALS of ESEima SELECT THESE EARLY .... SlBMIlU Wan A Kleener Chamois A Polishing Cloth* Back In Lampa Spat Lamps l rartor Lanpt llluminilrd rrtidrr Guide* Jeweled i\iuu-i Pipe Extenaioa* Steering Wheel Cover* Bgmpfr Jack* Grease Guns Volt A It Volt Horn* Miracle Adbealve Valve Grinding* Compound Mechanic* BearingBlue Cylinder Black Heat Resisting Paint Flake Graphite Ftaxite Battery Testers Battery Cables Bras. Shtaa Metal Body Solder Plane and Blades — Also — Decarbonising Gaakat 8eU for all popular English and American Cars and Tracks ECKSTEIN BROTHERS Fay Street Walcott's Double tA $E£I&&E£ t A 9 Talesof the Unexpected AGAINST B. GUIANA Best Wishes, Mary Ann And Was Magnificent A TJtADlTIOiX UNBROKEN By W. 6. MILLAR I V N order that the readers of thin newspaper will JL have the best first hand report* of the HrlUsh Ouiana-Jamaica cricket fames which started yesterday the Sports Editor has gone to watch for himself. He will send reports of the play dally, and fc ^ -" will comment on the talent on display In the match"flpss*^' !" es. This la an Important period in the history of "^ West Indian cricket, and only constructive criticism. >ased on facts CUR help In the •election of the best team to do battle igalnst the Australians, Meanwhile look at our own game. NOTHING NEW T HE story of the 1951 cricket tournament at Barbados will be written around the magnificent double century scored by Clyde Waicott in the second game. It was cricket at its best. It containad il. the elements of the best in baLsmanship and apart from skill and ability the batsman showed that he is today nn Improved player who no* benefited much from hi* tour abroad. He displayed admirable restraint when it was necessary, and paid due respect to every bowler until he had sized him up. His concentration never faltered, and when it Is remembered that he went In to bat at a critical period of his tide's innings, and thai he was also captain of his first intercolonial side it will be realised how great an effort his brilliant batting really coat. I -llINlIlAD pinned their faith on their bowling,—a combination admittedly superior to that of Barbados, — and if at that juncture (hey had gained the ascendancy, as they threatened to do, well the jay was lotU. But Into the breach stepped the burly big-hearted player and did for Barbados exactly what he had done so well for the West Indies at Lord's. It was a treat to see him crash one ball up against the boundary rail, and then push the next gently short of cover and lake a quiet single to take the bowling at the other end. He scored 100, Ihen 200. He passed Jeff StoUmeyer* 208. But that was purely incidental. He brought the Barbados total to within striking distance of Trinidad's and that was his real object. To pass it. if possible, certainly, but when wickets were falling as they did the onus rested heavily on him to get the score as near to that 4d4 as he could. FINK BATTING The story of how well he did it Is well known to everyone at Kensington and to the radio audience which followed his steady march through the nineties by singles, his smashing entry Into three figures, and his hustle when his Inningi drew near its close. It was good. T HIS second game which finishes tomorrow should like the first, end m a draw. The W I selectors have already gone to Jamaica, and perhaps their note books do not bulge with information collected from the Barbados-Trinidad trial games. Not very much new seemed to have been presented to them and unless Jamaica and British Guiana can spring some surprise*, any headaches they had before must remain. However they know their job and the matter can safely be left to them A TRADITION /~*LYDE WALCOTT"S 209 released a train of thought in the Press Box at Kensington, coming so soon after Jeffrey StoUmeyer'* splendid 200 It reminded us of the peculiar fact that history had a way of repeating Itself at Kensington in the matter of Call score*. In 1925 Jamaica played Barbados and Martin, stolid left-hander, collected 195, but a few short hours later the late George Challenor tupped it with 237. In the famous 1927 gam^s, Archie Wile* for Trinidad scored 192 when his side went past the 500 run mark. Again George went past with 220 Then came 1944 when the same stylish Jeff StoUmeyer registered his first double at Kensington. He got 210. Two Barbadian youths essayed the task of going ahead of this, while George sat and watched. Frank Worrell 308 and John Goddard 218 had taken over the mantle. And on Friday, Clyde had but carried on a tradition. By O. S. COPPIN KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 3. Fine bowling by Ihe British Guiana and West Indies medium pace bowler Gaskin who claimed six wickets for M runs in 23.!> overs when the first Jamaica-Britl.sh Guiana Test opened at Sabina Park today. Jamaica at close of play had scored 266 for 9. The crowd estimated at 10,000—one of the largest to witness first class cricket here—saw Jamaica win the toss and bat on a perfect wicket. The West Indies selectors The tea interval found the score arrived during the game and at 160 for 5. Bnnitto not out 80 witnessed most of the game, the Blnns not out 0. Gaskin's figures West Indies captain John Goddard up to this lime were 17—3—a*—*. getting a big ovation from the Gaskln brought himself on first Jamaican crowd when he passed from the northern end on resumpthe stands. Jamaica lost three tion and soon claimed hi* fifth early wicket* (or 52 runs, but a wicket. He had Binns playing 'ourth wicket stand by N. L. back half-heartedly at a good Bonitto and Holt put on 107 runs, pacer cut back from the leg that Jamaica's batting struck another took the stump. Binns had not had patch and eight wickets were opened his scoring and Jamaica soon down for 209 runs, but in a had lost the sixth wicket for 188 brceiy stand the pace bowlers runs. -.,,,. (ioodrldge and Johnson put on 57 .. Arthur_Bonitto, Captain, Joined Nan Tudor Run Well By BOOKIE AT 1 about prospect! of my choice*. Neville Bonitto. Both bati should have been stumped by as McWatt who failed to gather the of ball when they were yards oul Guskln, Christum and'Tnooui. Neville Bonitto stepped out to a Pour catches were dropped and cartwheel leg-break from IWi twice McWatt railed to stump with R I< the batsmen well out of thcii the nl"lh wicket British Guiana's fielding good_ with the exceptic and missed but McWatt juggled the ball. Next over Arthur Bonitto jumped out to one of high and again McWatt failed to will be touch and go for B G. to get these runs on Mond: with sras "ST. -""' n -— %  service* of Valentine, Johnson, Goodridge and Mudio. Winning the toss on a perfect Sabina wicket, Jamaica elected bat. The wicket gave more) li* i. >>i Amoaal Firw ... asM Ml* l %  •eond .. SIM S3* M Third SIM ll*.J1 Fourth oau as.M MOO Hch lo holder. o( Tk'tli No. 3MS, mS. >l. 11*T. 314S. JIJI. OS43. MM Tkfcti I *l aiis MI it 1M0 141 M Sit* 11 *t .. an io o -ex lo holdm of Tlck.u Mot, I. ni*. alia. IUB, IMl. SIM. JIM Frlir Flrrt Third Fourth Finh MiMh MS 3151 1MT . 14*7 \ null ni MM M MS SI 13) 7* MM 10 u Bonitto Out Rollox however still claimed Neville Bonitto'* wicket. In his next over he tossed one tantahsbounee to the ball thai, KenauiR££* ^Si5*.i J f ^ Bonlt, 5 ton and carried more gr. £ ^TS^i^S^LSSl e^sftrs.a ^cjstt ^sss^s75 sajft: openers Prescod and Cunningham aQina down „„ olw kDW ^ one hand, grass high. Bonitto had been batting for 156 minutes and had hit seven fours. Jamaica's score was then 196 for 7. S. Goodridge, tall, slim pacestruck two deadly blows for B.G bowling candidate, partnered the Ho floated an inswinger that skipper who sent up 200 on the deceived Cunningham into play,ln In 252 minutes with a hook Ing forward too early and Trim, to lhe square-lea boundary for fielding in the leg trap, threw 'our "" off ChrUUani. himself forward as in a Rugby Tnc aecond hundred had taken tackle taking a smart one-hand in r .* V *,i 1 L ml n 1 u J e "' v catch. eaakin requisitioned the new 6—1—4, lia at 202 and seven runs later Holt partnered Prescod but the claimed Jamaica's eighth wicket. letter, apparently affected by the Gaakln bowled to his four-man leg log trap was bowled neck and crop trap again, Bonitto edged a low hv Gaskln for 8. inswinger and McWatt throwing Holt batted carefully and now himself down behind the wicket Joined, by Rickurd*, Jamaica seemtook a low one-gloved hand catch ed quite set for retrieving her forto dismiss him for 20. The score ^'^M^rSSLS"?!! mv 09/8 Six-foot.mr West hooted Zftl mYn'utesTu^'wo Zl\ ^ne^rnaX" "H? t^S late* and With a single ball re^SuTi", "i W fil malnlng to 1* bowled before !" m"able to Trim who bowled lunch, Gaskln found the edge of ni real P flce rorn ,he southern Itlckards' bat with an outswingcr end partnering Gaskln with the :-nd Christian! at second slip held ncw ball. He took a terrific a low catch to dismiss him for 25. sweep to an Inswinger on his pad*, Lunch saw Jamaica's total 52/3'25. got a touch and four run* as well Klckartls had taken 73 minutes since the ball eluded McWatt and 0V 2L/Si a6 "£ hnd hlt lnrce fou "P^ towards the boundary. Two British Guiana wa* now deflnballs later he executed a perfect tb the full and ringing changeiin Eft? r "J" 'ng. added insult to Ihr bowling in the olnlous hope of i" ,Ury 5 y .. cov 1 r ^ r,vl "* Trlm for putting Jamaica in a more eral"L and Ihen WUn the cx > ball bjrrnssing poslUon. n gh over mid-on for 4. N.vllle Bonitto and Holt now I-onif-Handled Buttinir wS.T J!rn*^!S !K ," J 01 1 !! Somc vffervescent. long-handled wicket partnership that changed batting by Jamaica's two *lx.f*it the cm P .ex,on o m garni a, We.tjnd.ei KwSg 0*aSd-2 com100-Run Partnership S."" 1 Pl8CC lhCm '" lhe OU, Bonifto reached 40 when Holl"a 250 runs went up in 284 minutes individual score was 47. Then so thai the fifth 50 had taken but Gaskin brought on 17-year-old 3? minutes to complete. Johnson Briun Patoir a slow leg break hnd a life when he swept one bowler. It seemed a* if he would from Patoir to deep square leg be massacred, so innocent and wirl l>slie Wight got both hand'! Innocuous his deliveries appeared to the ball but fulled lo hold it at first, but he forced Hoh Into Johnson uas then 26. A hard giving chances off him at 46 and throw In by Persaud iniurei 60 Be hod his revenge in having McWatt's hands and he had to Holt caught m the slip, Chrlitianl leave the field while Christian! making no mistake a* did Thoma* took over the, wicketkecping job who missed htm off the same Jamaica lost the ninth wickn bowler. Holt scored his 50 in 129 when Goodridge rushed down the minutes. He was fully patient f e ld after Johnson had played doup to 40, after that he attacked 'cnsively to Gaskin. The latter r On pace 5 t is November meetings which one is likely lo get confused at I* !" "" "' ''" „-.w.lheleta. It Is none other than a March meeting at which I found myself groping In the dark with regard to winners. The reason is of course the ungsdnal weather and this I will firmly cotton on to as my one and only excuse for being so Ignorant form and being so wide of the mark In the majority 'i'shaTiVndeavour to go through the programme race by race and ihcrclore shall have to he brief about each one to fit in the lot. Do „7th.refore W surprised if I leave unsaid, things winch one may feel ,H U ,"'w.rn*o. b rurV?;S3'X'n Notonite came home hrj. htoWI. •ii.ke. nor that Careful Annie ran second. The colt has obviously fome on a lotsince last November and he won anew race although it mav not have seemed so because he did not pass the field until thr horne stretch was reached. Yet when he did so there was no rnistakIng his superiority and he came away from them in a fairly decisive manner. Careful Annie was always placed well '^oughout the race She ran a similar race to her first effort in Trinidad last Christmas and has proved that she is a very consistent nny. T*HZ Chelsea Stakes was a most unsatisfactory race as far as 1 was I concerned. I do not blame the starter but I am firmly of the opinion that M long as we have such high numbers in a 5| furlong race in Barbados there will never be an absolutely fair race run over this distance. Nevertheless, Apollo struck me as on easy winner and i mink he would have won under any circumstances although he migh: have had to right harder for it had Waterbellc lieen bolter away at the start. As it turned out she ran third to First Flight by only half a The Guineas turned out to be a far easier race for Best Wishes than I had ever imagined it would be. On this performance I can only conclude what a really good filly she must be since it was only about ;i week ago that she began to please me with her condition and up to now 1 *Ull maintain that she is not really at her best. If therefore she can run 71 furlongs, never off the bit, and beat the D class time in iho bargain, il must signify that she is a filly of extraordinary class Cross Roads ran well but was not up to this standard. The remaindei of the field were even further down the ladder. Usher, who ran third, alone showed any promise and he, I think, will improve as he get* older. T*HE Barbados Turf Club Stakes was perhaps the most disappointing race that I have seen for some time. Here we had Burns, a class of horse seldom seen racing in the West Indies, pitted against our best Creole in the shape of Atomic II, while the supporting cast numbered the good marc Elizabethan and the consistent Gun Site. As the barrier flew Atomic II was left, Elizabethan was never moving comfortably and it was left to the light weight Rebate to make the running. Gun Site never appeared to be in It. I fully expected to see Burn* run past Rebate with the utmost ease L*ut this was not to be. and the game filly hung on until the homestretch was reached. It was then Burns who had to be really got at to pas* her and although he did so to win by 11 lengths. It was not until the winning post was near at hand that It looked quite safe. In the light of this it seems a very open question whether Burns would have won If Atomic II had started or If Elizabethan had run true to form. I. for one, do not believe the track was two seconds slow and If Elizabethan could run the 9 furlongs and 14 yards in 1.53J last August and Gun Site in 1.551 the previous November, I see no reason whv. both fit and well, they could not repeat within a fifth or two of tin % %  times. Had they done so Burns would have had to do much more to win since his time was only 1.551. I do not wish to appear to be running him down but merely to prove what an unsatisfactory race it was. T HE fifth race was the Spring Stakes of 7J furlongs for the C-class horses, making the second occasion, on which we had the opportunity of viewing some of this class for the day. 1 do not wish to gloss over Hanoween's splendid victory but one of the most notable features for the day took place at the start of this event when to my amazement I saw one of the few "false starts" that I have even witnessed with Australian gates. This was evidently caused by the peculiar behaviour of Lunways who indulged in some of Ihe moss spectacular buck Jumps and lunges that I have seen since Match Maker used to treat us to morning Rodeo* with his exercise lad. The difference between Match Maker and Lunways is that the former only did it at exercise and behaved well enough on race day but the latter is obviously quiet at exercise while reserving the show for race day. After causing such a stir there must have been some who wcru very upset by the proceedings and I would not be surprised if thiform In this race was not quite true. Nevertheless Horroween won on her merits and would have done so in any case in my opinion. She is definitely a filly of promise and at the weights she had an advantage which none of her rivals could overcome. In fairness to Fair Sally I must say she ran a much better race than I expected. 'T*HE sixth race saw Jockey Yvonet stealing a march at the start 1 on Mr. U. P. Bennet with the filly Vixen, but at the same time I must say that It is seldom that the latter allows any jockey to outwit him in this manner. What also impressed me was the early pace shown by the inbred half bred Blue Diamond. It was obvious that Vixen allowed him the lead after two furlongs but previous to this meeting he would not have been capable of accepting had it been effered by such a* Mopsy. Vixen, incidentally, is one of the few %  oarers I have even seen last for such a long time and still be capable ofl winning races. It is clear she must be far superior to her G class rivals if she can beat them with top weight and an infirmity in the wind to boot, N EXT we come to the most amazing performance for the entire day. It is no exaggeration to say that only Mr. Fred Bethel expected Mary Ann to run a good race and even he was surprised when she woo. That in doing so he should run a filly like Bow Bell* completely off her legs is one of the moat unexpected turn of events I have seen In racing for a long while. Little did 1 dream that on Saturday night the third of March I would be drinking champagne at all and still further from my thoughts was it that Mary Ann would be my toast. Yet such was the punishment prescribed for me for referring to this filly a* Big Knees (spelt with a K) and for daring to aver that she would have to fight for a fourth S lace with Will O'the Wisp II. Who am I to refuse such punishment? ly hat was off to Marv Ann last August. It is off again today. Next time I talk through it 1 suppose I will have to eat It. L ASTLY Nan Tudor handed oul a thrashing to the B class field which made them all look as if they were standing still when she passed them between the three and the two. Pepper Wine and Fox Brush are about the only other two I can remember at the moment who ever ran through a field so quickly. Landmark made n late challenge but this appeared to be more threatening than it really was because of the inexperience of jockey J. Belle who was inclined to take thing* easy after he had got to'the front wilh Nan Tudor. What make* me like dear Nan all the more is that *he Will probably come back over nine furlongs and run as well as she did over five and a half. It is seldom that we get such versatile fillies and providing she stands up to it. this one, I predict, is going to go RWIA MiTISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS B.W.I.A., SRICGF1CWN PH0SFERINE for youthful vigour! Lw* of TtuliiT is a familiar symptom today. Nothing really wrung, peoplc !!, but simply that tbey have Imtheir normal loppy tenor of life. Their reserves arc low. Their resilient vamfhej. iney need %  tonic If ihit it your caiv-—sun taking PHOSFERINE for a div or two. PHOSFERINB begins its good work by reviving the appetite. This, in turn, starts a whole acqueace of benefits. A good .1. -cation wain on appetite. Good digestion enriches the bloodstream, feed*) the nerves, builds up strength and energy. Try PHOSFERINB today— for buoyancy, r es ilien c e, confidence, io drop* of PHOSFERINB equal a Tablet*. THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS far Oaee-MsJon, DMWIry. 'nd.fetrlon. SJMMMsnws, *Mf sfW ) ifa-M ia a. I



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FAOI six Si Mill ,\n\OI \ll Sunday. Marrh 4, 1951 IHIMIl ill KVER s,.,v Mr Ronald Tree made public, last year, his approciavjon of Barbadian woodtt'nrkt-rs and furniture makers, there has been a Rreat local interest in the possibility of selling Barbadian furniture in America. Mr. Tree is back in Barbados again and the public will be interested to know that he is still confident that high quality furniture can be made here in Barbados for fate in New York ar.d other American cMfft Sample shipments of furniture made in Barbados by local craftsmen, according to specifications sent down from New York, have been made to America and the most favourable impressions have been formed as to quality. But, although the workmanship and quality of the Barbadian furniture shipped \o New York was of the highest, difficulty has arisen because of sharp variations in temperature in the United States. Here in Barbados where the temperature rises or falls within regular degrees of change, curing of wood is less important than it is in countries where the temperature rises and falls considerably and unpredictably. Whereas therefore the shipment of Barbadian furniture has qualified on the grounds of quality and pleased the experts who saw them in New York, the sudden change in temperature in that city has been less kind, and experience has proved that before a satisfactory furniture export trade can be built up between Barbados and the United States, a kiln-drier must be installed in the island. Barbados' experience in.tea* connection is not unique. In recent years an Italian furniture business discovered that it had to cure thoroughly all the wood used in furniture designed for the American market There is today in the Caribbean, a lot of lip service paid to the theory that secondary industries ought to be encouraged in the West Indies. No one could dispute that the export of furniture from Barbados would Rive employment to skilled workers here, while earning at the same time for the sterling pool valuable dollars. Is there any need for su#xestfiif that the government of Barbados should do all in its power to assist those firms which are actively '"R'fi^d in the development of this young but potential, ^ntaabTe minor industry to acquire thequipment necessary to produce furniture which will stand up to the sudden "strain of a "steam-heater" in New York? It is possible that steps arc already being taken to produce this desired end, but there is a natural tendency for pioneers to be discouraged. Mr. Tree's enthusiasm and expert opinion that New York will buy high quality furniture which will stand up to sudden changes in temperature is most welcome, and must spur us on until we have established here in Barbados another source of livelihood for our people. It is also encouraging to hear that carpets from Dominica and tortoiseshell products from the whole Caribbean area, are proving their worth and are on demand by New York firms. Barbados knows well how much it owes to Mr. Tree for his great interest in assisting the island to ultilize its latent talent But we must not let slip an opportunity for economic advancement because a stumbling block has appeared. We must move the stumbling block and Mr. Tree has told us how. %  JTJA THE announcement during Last week that British West Indian Airways will be reducing redundant staff because of over expansion has put an end to the long spate of rumours that serious curtailment of air services in the area was pending. But it is not a subject for. congratulation or satisfaction. The British West Indies have grown so accustomed to the truly appalling state of communications whicto hardly exist between many islands Uiat the maintenance more or less of its present air services will cause no alarm nor despondency. Barbados will hardly suffer at all by present standards. There is certainly some comfort in the fact that B0A6 are taking firm action to stop the losses involved on the BWIA routes. But that comfort cannot be extended to members of the staff who will be dismissed, nor can any curtailment however small of existing BWIA services cause any satisfaction to those who are thinking of closer union between the islands of the British Caribbean. To say that air services between the Islands is a source of satisfaction is to speak without knowledge of the many complaints which are now almost daily being made. During the month of February for instance two passengers disembarking at Soawell Airport found that their luggage had been whisked away to distances as great as 1,000 miles. A visitor intending to spend a week's holiday in Barbados discovered to bis horror that he had to put in four days of that week in a compulsory break in Antigua. A visitor who wanted to get to Dominica by chartered plane from Barbados la still waiting after three weeks for an answer to his request Were the British West Indian Airways run by the British West Indies and not by British Overseas Airways there might be some excuse offered on the grounds of its being a junior airways. But it is high time that BOAC wake up to the fact that in an area which has become so air conscious and which is utilized so much by airline companies from all over the world, only the very highest standards of efficiency will give British West Indian Airways the reputation without which expansion of the lamentably inadequate inter-Island services will not be achieved. CRICKET UP TO the end of the fourth day of the second trial game at Kensington, no new out-standing talent for inclusion in the W.I. team had been discovered. Former members of W.I. teams have consolidated their positions. Clyde Walcott especially, has shown greatly improved form both behind the wicket and with the bat. Stollmeyer has lost none of his artistry and gracefulness as a batsman, while Weekes was still the scintillating stroke player, that had caused his meteoric rise to fame, even if he seemed still disinclined to stay at the wicket when difficulties arise without scoring. The matches have provided Weekes with the opportunity to demonstrate that he la the complete cricketer—a first class batsman, a brilliant field and a more than useful slow spinner. Although Roy Marshall was not in the best of form with the bat, he too enhanced his reputation as a bowler. None of the fast bowlers was particularly impressive. Of those players who had toured with the W.I. team formerly but did not get ptaces on the 1950 team to England. Wilfred Ferguson appears to have regained his form and overcome his shoulder trouble. In the second game, Denis Atkinson, who had played his first international games in India, also showed signs of his usefulness as an all-rounder. Of those who have not toured with the W.I. before, only Ralph Legall might have caught the eye of the Selectors as deputy wicketkeeper to Clyde Walcott. Legall is also a promising batsman. It was a great pity that rain, having delayed the start of the Tournament, also washed out the proposed trial match m which two cricketers from th,Windward Islands were to be brought to the notice of the Selectors. In view of the fact that no outstanding fast bowler was seen in the field at Kensington in the two intercolonial matches, it is to be hoped that the W.I. Board of Control will make every effort to provide an opportunity in Jamaica for Crick and Mason to be seen by the Selectors. i^f smte -fov*. v\p.r> "BAST £>^€ft\<.V=v>S V J)t CLOCK! THE SPIRIT OF THE DALTONS D. V. SCOTT CO, LTD. -.1 Mill si >m H I. ItJ I TO-DArS SPECIALS at THE COLONNADE Tins OVALTINE (Large) Tins CORNED BEEF with Cereals Botlln GROTSCII BEER Usually $1.24 .31 24 Jars HilMII CAVIAR ... $1.12 .28 .18 sum Mother Mary Dalton of the ed teaeher. and from her mothe, I'nuhne Convent, who d.ed oil %  o w f Hf-wns. she derived the religious earnestday. February 13. was a member "' r """-" new that led her lo lake the veil of a distinguished family whole p,„ ,..„, mB1 v ,*_hefnrr as Mm. will occupy a pre-erraW. "J? ',.,.'wf ""'%•£££ .,~£ At the convent .he .orke,! for place when the History of educa"'• ^LuJnaul !" ninBtr ol •" lm * 1 ""broken period lion in Barbados comas to be {J^ who as^a?haSTaa the twenty-seven yean, except for a written Perhaps her death will rwfii* \f !" ^„ K^T^.,^ .. snort visit to the U.S.A and a %  M to take u. back to the dav Lc^u^'^ctrSss^lffcnurch " ud *' '" Bn, h Gu """ s "" when the Dallom flrst came to ff£ clamedto embrac? all the %  ' •* "' •>"> '"*" and """ Barbados and began to make their „Zj££ Tof the ILerennlal rAll! reservedly, neither count,n Uv contnbutiom to the intellectual Sonhi In llontr^STiSnd the *• !" &f " <" "' " rU SunS"'"' "" "" """ """ ^ • the-id.^ Cino m unity reward. W.th the ease of thr It ISO. that Dr. Herbert ^'ofSSSSLFST-Sli £** ^T s'pan'^"'^,'^ ~. Dalton amved in the island ui.%onverl^nehrua aU her spedaltlea were Painting and to take up hi. dune, as Headc „Vren over to XettTOt "rich " %  %  H orR ""'• iruaeer of Harrtson College There ^^^^J ir S!taSaaSSl SK tUT ^ 0,axT ''" i '> CM '*' are am counties, person. ,n our Sjth? asw mZZ^EdSF^ ""*< %  • England, teas well-known midst who cherish and venerate „ ,. _.,,. „_ T, ,,_*._ to music-lover, throughout f the memory of the greatHeed„',' n ,^ d< "S ~ .K^f '•" %  no •" her appointment 1 mailer ror these It u unnecessary S „ I n ,n.?* n £*T? "K. K J~r as an Honorary Member —II the .gift, of cluuTS? Sr q 22SL W *i'J^5S ,d .3 t£t renowned inttiiution spintuai stature that hi* tranquillity wu lot disturbed by hour^pandmjejlec, t^V *<£? ,*. % SSWS "?„ f ~~ the name of Dalton word in. Barbados. It rmi sum. to say. as Arthur Somers Cock; Immortal memory once wrote, that ,.... A lesser man years of devoted service. Now thai her career is ended, one may perhis .peci* claim"* endurirTfame Sn-.f^^Sf^ SS at that he gave Harrison Coile.Ima %  1 **f* d * *5* %  larKi t.. .— _.ej -r-i_j f f-,„j i" !" -wr is 5?%.i Coil-re. when Herbert Dalto, ar of an betio. n>.kurr "'f aou" !" "' i|>i"tual life than ,,^35 ,._, ,,..,._,„, ,.,,,„ the characUr of an English Pubbc .. School, in the best aw of that ! "T ^"^ rm. Before hi, regime the re"rJljnS^ *ais~"Hor^'lMahtoB~had ?"' " V* • prejiKtice position to the field oTnJuSt? i" d SfZ "•*• 5 the time and sport in the Wea Indiesm"-""Si' '""rench-d m Baroadcarerult. that the Collegi^chsjJed f % "'luo.ice and I .gotry that were ooth in holao.c and atSe" Z "T~ hnprewable until the endeavour LnSEt. the vSsil of """* 1*"** J F %  %  "' %  S r^ighton-.coiMribuUontotheVi: fT""*, m J *. h """" U "" "" fare and progrea. of ThSnaTliarh d "" '"uhdatioo In raaton nn'i foundation YetthaMhn \t !" rmo •*" '" w "Ue his wife could riXpToT crlVcuSofS =ISW "^ 1 -t -.hlp.th. little (round that, while it wasaoiadmii. Jtbto machine for a r tmi lu it ladum the oorporate life of a Public __ The task of Supplyina: that want MS assigned to Herbert Dalton warfeCd fr.rr.t~-' Catholic Church in "Jeoimotr, Lan e. Dalton hi-nself showed I S*esKly interest in and fiiendllnesa lo*nfr. the CInsclan btvfr of which Mrs. Da:.i was non member. He was. it will be recalled, a member of the i he was ***". from the post of Headmaster ember Indeed aft r slxl * n v !" ** <..-.npiishcr1 service. "And T*>. TOO IHV) in not; v..inwMh TH M*tior) -Uonumsnil. ih.l raaW psm. O* all your cauiwl. tuhuff. low lasis, Gravsal d*to>t isxorai oltVmt rrtoKf 7VIMI Honoui's axroll or punlssRinrni .1 Wransi. •hall •*• %  • d It will be fre*lv admitted triT V corps of a school, he fave Harmon the foelina of rorporate which was necessary to n teworthy that, alonf with Car J K !!-,• and A Wattaf Raae ne siffned a minor.ty report disrron iric refusal of a majority of :he Commlaslonen to irrx-rnmend a grant to the St. rV.*I chna Ufa's oVrbl. P.s.f-a Ifsrotu-h Ihim porUl ope FaSsVi roast. %  "ft to forpt Servant Of God I va-atn A Household Of Faith IIONOI II THE news that Ingpartor Springer has been awarded the Baton of Honour for being the best student In the Colonial Police Course at Hendon, is welcome news Inspector Springer is carrying on a tradition for which many Barbadians in myriad walks of life have paved the way. It is no common boast nor is it a symptom of wish—fulfilment, nor empty desire which has given Barbados its repuution for quality in the British Caribbean. What Inspector Springer has' eareed for the Police Force is a distinction in a new field of Barbadian laurels. His success is not only a great personal triumph for hintself, but is a tribute to the vitality of the Barbados Police Force and must also be the source of great personal satisfaction to the energetic and self sacrificing Commissioner of Police. The excellent reputation which the Police Force of Barbados is gaining throughout the Southern Caribbean, is itself a tribute to the qualities of its Commissioner. It is not surprising that serious consideration has already been given to the possibility of establishing here in Barbados, a central Police Training School for the Southern Caribbean. In any such Training School the distinctions gained by instructors of the calibre of Inspector Springer, will benefit the whole area. Mary Dalton'* was an extremely busy career, a happy combinaIti achievements In'the worut of '""V""*"" "^trarit to the St. tlon of the active and the contemacholaxshlp and wort Patric* • H C School In Jemplatlve life Since anonymity mott. Lane, service to the people service Is the traditional pracU of Barbados he felt, should no* of the Unullne Order, she gave be limited by sectional differences up her name and came to be With that amct of Herbert and ** considered it a plain inknown instead as Mother Sacred Dalton'. career tne oenolc of this l" 1 "" '"•' Catholics did not. like Heart. "Cor Unum et Anim. Island are quite familiar But fcess ^ Christians in the iilaml, Una*'—one heart and la known of the private rtn. of Ic ,v help ,rDm "* Government ' the motto of the Order and tui life, of the factor, that we? ln ""education of their children. Mother Sacred Heart laboured ^^SSIJZZL3$Z B ~"p'~n.ho U ,ho,d. sssrir&SfShrE: TB^^S^^ ^-".S^u^-r^rau^ k ^\^?'^\T^t th. ? IE? ^SS JTY.T" "*"""•• h !" "< '"" arown up with ., high honour by Bwbadians. Ujal Ihe name Dalton WM to vaelal .n*etun-nl to Ule thing. o< oecom, aewlated with the rhe muvl and the .pint. Of uv In an age that worship, the iKSrT. Co " ,,, "i Cotlymore three who stlbanuently tor* thBleat god. of Efficiency ai K 'VT asw '* it that three of UV vow. of poverty, chastity and Material I'rngres. ihe sought celebrated Headsnaater'. four o b edietice. two of" them have now "er own way. like many oth daughters were to dedicate themgone to their rert, the rim dvlng obwure heroines of the cloister, serve, to a life of total ifa. she bad lived for ycc. a mem•? !" n,1 K ,h supremacy of ibneTration u cloiatapad nun* an ber of the Dominican Order m *"* spirit and the permanent the Catholic ChurchTrinidad ""minican order in wonh D| ^ lmnfj t (JJ ( JJ-Jg The answers to these qurmaaa Tor a few years after the Dalton TJi"Tv ln "" "H? 1 "' un, emitare not hard to And. Herbert family came to Barbados, Mary lab ? ur w^rneumes monotonDaltoo. a Canon of the Church of lived with her parent, in the Head. _l nv nd ,iJ?'!!S2*: ,nv t" ab v England, was a man whose maner". !" aoence at Harrison SS^^LKSS :S',J^S strength of character was rooted Collage and. when the call tease, G^ iK, uai^d. Jli fleST? in an tmahakable belief that aavn *e went to British Guiana where tSssjVree.*itlfamTl?1nd^eff' u. in hla.tasrare a lupematoral she enterad a convent. In l21 She^ Term humanity "itiojt '"* 3S. to h *h. r^"er tie-i?,,. B ^ ~ k "52 I-u^^uT.,n.'te!?licWy iSuS w he began bar teaching career at the e^ential goodness of the universe animal He family known even beyond Its Immediate t'raullne Convent In Mary Dalton and singing the songs of circle a. a household of faith, successive generations of children that are found in the P Befare he Sane to Barbados, hiand parent, were to see the perDavid and the liturgy of ( triumph Pgakai rr -Ife-furfaireadrmide the great "-—"" ^ -rTT ~J^ s£,'* d "" """''' ' ?!&*** spiritual decision of her life From her father *he Inherited thseia.tr or CM ind Kcierr nf m. Uat i a fe i l i ng her allegiance from intellectual power that was to ^*'?':."q—^i. Se*. the Church of England to that of make her a gifted and accomplish. wiS's,." "Sttfli IS Our Heiide-r-. Sn i An Almotl for^.llrm Spol oi>d croases the lower end of a rainfall, and it i. diigraceful ir r v.R^dSi* jasrr I'^^i^^x^ ^'£^3'*£3:& SIR—As a dally reader of vonr Coodland Bd It was made a few their various water collection. paper. 1 have noUced that menyean ago by another roident. sometime, week, after Ihe r.Vr tlon u frequenlly made of certain '"'" "ood water, of IMS has ceased. Some resident' wear tenantry roads, but little i, ever together with ..ibsequent rains old shoe, or rcuntil li lyS I" 1 f .l*' upp Mk, %  !'" iT""*! "* " %  '-"' %  to b u" h a friend who lives nee', of CoodUnd-tke portion which : uichea. Acron that c hildrei Ihe main road, mere UseTchen,. '£U, ?' •ou'h^a'tern side of from Lower Wbur, Rd Dea. footwear snd off to work or shoE Goodland water-course — which com Rd, and lower Coodland is causing IU residents constant Pass to attend St Leonard's Boys' I ner e compliment the CameraI bd tretnendou.incjnvenlence. School. men and Reporter, alike for ttu consequent on faulty roads. -*,. ... work they hsve been doing .1 .v i d !" aWous outlets, tin. connection, but it so happenThis land has been sold onj oser ,h e occupiers are forced to t'at they do not mention tilltwenty year. ago. and since then nepend on the mercy and gordriea. posiiibly because they can the residents have written to. and ** %  f owners of the adiotnuia not get to It and hence do nat rsked the Government to take tenantries for a passage. Mimerev It In this .rea are manover and repair the road., but tunes between two houses, to a house* of reasonable value and up to date promises only have m ln road. Driver, of motor many of the resident* pay heavi bv-en the result. vehicle* find these roads almost taxe*, therefore they are of th. Imiasasable especially when the opinion that it is time they get It is easy for anyone help. True it is. that other The legal outlet* to a ntiili rain falls. %  n... --— --* --%  —• ww .w...v wnai mssr roads reads need repairing, and al (f^nSSmSUSS? IS V h h h ,v -' "" bm ^V"^ 'or cannot be done it the same time Ojodland watercourse and over twenty years looasiblv liut Ihcic resident, hies, wilted communicate, wuh Bridge Gap lonrer) look like. W.terTSn long an? pa"en^v and „7.,^ ^.fai^bZJ^ZiF"I? 'T Unmtr> H <*> I" -y "- u i ? deflected along need It most urgently and sine 22E*MJ% 1 L.,',J lK ** .'?* d "V..'' !" %  CTC "'""-' have tried to help them ?n.Vf.,..^!hi e^m.^"" "", b t COm J n ". ed w h murt ,h '"*'•* %  %  %  sh almost in vain. In plastering the rema nine >. load takes the pUce of the trench. If this area I* not forgotten %  K„„T^t£ t .Z??£J! FX ! r£5 2"** "" "" " cmvenlently ignoredabout 2 ft wide and about 4 ft. stones from the road. Your. cMneethill* deep. Over this uif.nl, fro,, imm JJSfTOFR adiolning tenantries pass to attrad It 1, common to see residenttpper Coodland •" %  Use Ooodland Jnfani School. The waduig th.-ough the water after St MichaeL r' CARPENTERS 9 TOOLS SAWS—18ins. 20ins. 221ns 24ins.. 261 n.*, !8ins., 30ins., Mbis COMPASS SAWS—121ns, 144ns. RACK SAWS—12 Ins., 14 Ins, lMns. PLANES. IRON—Bins.. 101ns l5ins IBIni. BLOCK RATCHET BRACES CHISELS—*-iln. Sin., Sin., lln. CHISEL SETS of ft in S m. 1 in ins. OIL STONES—na., 81ns. GRINDING STONES, complete— Sins.. Bins. Spare GRINDING STONES—5.ns. Bins. SAW FILES—34in*. 4ins 4 4ms f>lns. CLAW HAMMERS ENGINEER HAMMERS—lib, 1 'jibs 21bs. MASON TROWELS & SQUARES AT WILKINSON 4% aOATNES Co., Lit 9m C.S. PITCHER & CO. Pbonea — 4472, 44tt7, 1 STERNETTE FIRST IN I I A. !i.i, cu. ft. of ZERO food space | EFFICIENCY n,rmelicslly sealed unit I BEAUTY Fincrr tip cold control J CAPACITY 5-yaar's ttuarantee § DESIGN ldcal D "* P Vn "* for l ECONOMY ""• Hotel or Busins. WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE DaCOSTA & CO., LTD. ELECTRICAL DEPT. / When selecting your .. FOOTBALL OR TABLE TENNIS GEAR VISIT DACOSTA'S where you will find a full RANGE to select from. DaCOSTA A. CC LTD. Iry .*MHIS llt-pl. CRICKET IS SOME PEOPLES FAVOURITE. RACING IS OTHER PEOPLES FAVOURITE. GODDARDS GOLD BRAID 1^3 RUM Vf? fflsf


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