Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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&





ESTABLISHED 1895

REDS OP

*

Russia Must Abandon
_ Aggressive Policy

If World Problems Are To Be Solved
—Alttlee

WORCESTERSHIRE, March 10
PRIME MINISTER CLEMENT ATTLEE said
here today that there could be no settlement
of “outstanding international matters’’ without, the
abandonment of the “aggressive im m
which had characterised Soviet policy for the past
five years. ‘
He told a Labour Party rally : “The fact of the exist-
ence of Communist aggression, means that you must be

prepared if necessary to defend your freedom.”

It was not Britain’s fault, ha
said, that she had not got a settle-
ment of outstanding international
matters.

“We have got to face the fact









Yugoslavia Will Be

Enemy’s Graveyard
If Attacked

BELGRADE, March 10.

Col.-Gen. Peko Dapcevic, Assis-
tant Yugoslay Chief of Staff, said
today that Yugoslavia if attacked
would “become the graveyard of
ten hostile divisions’,

He was speaking at the second
congress of the Union of Yugoslav
War Veterans which was opened
earlier by Marshal Tito.

Gen. Dapcevic maintained that
all ranks of the Yugoslav Army
were more united than ever be-

tore in their determination to re.

sist every aggression. The army’s
technique had been perfected dur-
ing the past two years and was
“quite adequate” for the type of
war it) would fight if attacked.
Referring to the Cominform
charges that Yugoslavia had sold

herself to western Imperialists,

Gen. Dapeevic said: “I can only
say they

territory.”—Reuter.

U.K. May Get Meat

From Argeritina
BUENOS AIRES, March 10.



The hope that the Argentine
would peas eee shipments to

the _Unitea ‘
since July last year ow:
differences — even bet

to the British Treasury.
Edwards,

London last week said the resump-

tion of shiprnents while talks were

would sooner sell the
Kremlin than we one inch of our

alks
which opened here this week were
concluded was expressed today by
John Edwards, Economic Secretary

who arrived at the
head of the special mission from

; “All eredit is to the United States
for the way they have been stand-!

















that there were forces of aggres-
sion in the world, and we have
been absolutely right to take up
the challenge in Korea. hey

ing up in Korea and all credit is
to those of us who came in.”
But Attlee said there were
“quite a mumber of people who
were ready to stand up until they
found it was not quite so easy—
when they became doubtful and

listened to propaganda that is put Killing hundreds

|

|
‘



Chinese Reds

i Kill Hundreds

In Purge

HONG KONG, March 10.
The Chinese .Communists are
of people

Cut so diligently by apologists for tHroughout the country in a purge

aggressors.”

side of the British Government's

Capitalists because they thought
‘Capitalism was bound to fail.

necéssary to have an Jron Curtain
If there were not the Iron Curtain,
there would be many more deser-
tions,” he said.

“Communism was only success-
ful where conditions were so bad
that they could make an unfav
ourable comparison with Commu
nism.

“That is why Communism suc-

‘anada, Australia, Denmar'
aes ‘the rest where e has
been directly or indirectly the
great impact of Democratic Social-
ism.”—Reuter.

Truman Should



The Prime Minister said one according to usuall

policy was. to be ready to with-|
stand attack. But the other side 20,000 people have faced
was a positive side—and Commu.-' firing

nists disliked: Socialists more than months,

Pe
“There has been a remarkable pandits”
series of desertions from Commu-|

nism lately and that is why it is| officials of the. Nationalist Gov-

“anti-revolutionary” elements

ces here.
Some sources’ estimate that
the

squad in the’ past two

Those executed are usually call-
“United States-Chiang Kai Shek

include’ man former

{ernment or army officers accused



|

ceeds in backward parts of th?) ay,
world and they have practically | a4
no suceess in places: like. peter :

s ,

of a variety of political crimes,
ranging from sabotage and

ing to “failure to repent of past Results At A Glance

errors,”

Ubservers here .say .that the
regulations are so broadly drawn,
that the authorities can bring’ a
successful charge against almost
one.

e vel ent must no

g ae ie nimous ‘and

; +
man of the Political and La’

Committee of the Administrative

Council presenting the draft of the].

regulations to the Government for
approval.

“If we do not thoroughly destroy
the people’s enemy there cannot
be a people’s victory,” he added,

—Reuter.

y reliable |



Apologise
—Senator Capehart
WASHINGTON, March 10.

still in progress, would be a “very
good sign” and a “fine gesture”.
—Reuter.



Reds Get Sentences



U.S. Get Irish Beef

NEW YORK, March 10.

Meat from Britain’s back door

-~ beef from Ireland — is being

imported into meat rich America
in, increasing quantities. Most
of it is being snapped up because
it is top quality meat and is
selling for
product.—Reuter.

Archbishop Beran Confined
+ Outside Prague

PRAGUE, March 10.
radio announced -to-



Prague

night that Archbishop Josef Beran
has been placed in confinement

outside Prague, The radio said
that Bishop Beran had been or-

dered to be confined outside the

capital because he had “acted

against the penal law.”
—Reuter.

PARTY REBELLION

BERLIN, March 10.



less than the home

The West Berlin evening paper

Depesche to-day reported “open

rebellion” within the ranks of the
Socialist Unity Party (SED) in the’

East German province of Saxony.

—Reuter.



Republican Senator Horner Cape-
hart, a member of the committee
investigating federal loans, asserts
that “millions upon millions” of
public money have been lent
on the basis of political favourit-
ism tracing ‘right back to the
White House itself”.

He said yesterday that the in-
vestigation had shown up “corrup-
tion and rottenness” for which
President Truman should apolo-
gise and take action. The investi-
gators under the Democratic Sen-
ator, William Fullbright have
been probing the affairs of the
Government's Reconstruction F1-
nance Corporation for more than a
year.

Some of the loans including one
by a borrower who went bank-
rupt caused misgivings in Con-
gress.—Reuter.

SECRET MEETING

FRANKFURT, March 10.

The West German Communist
Party today disclosed that a Secret
Party Congress was held in
Munich early this month.

The Congress, originally ar-
ranged for the end of last year,
was first postponed and then gen-
erally believed to be cancellea.

—Reuter.



Wilfrid McLeod, Lawrence Fletcher and Colin Husbands.

They open their tour to-morrow afternoon when they. play Carlton at Kensington Oval.

|

pn ne

FOOTHALLERS HERE

THE GRENADA FOOTBALL TEAM which arrived from Grenada yesterday by B.W.1.A. They
are: Standing left to right, John Steele, Rudolph Knight,
Phillip Edwards, Leonard Berkéley, Denis Knight. :
Sauatting ieft to right, Roland Callender, Anthony Renwick, George Williams, Robin Renwick, (Cart.),

Gerry B. Hosten, Cuthbert Cummings,

For Armed Raid .

CALCUTTA, March 10,

Seven members of the revolu-
tionary Communist Party of India
were to-day sentenced’ to trans—
portation flor life for their part in
an armed raid.

They raided the Dum Dum air—
port adjoining a
munitions factory and the British
Engineering Works in the Calcutta
suburbs two years ago. A special
judge pronouncing the verdict
found them guilty of waging war
against the state.

They were also found guilty
of possessing arms, ammunition,
and bombs in viplation of the law.

Six others accused and convicted
on similar charges received terms
of rigorous imprisonment ranging
from two to six years.

Six were acquitted. Twelve of a
total of 34 were charged with ab-
sconding,

The “Dum Dum raid” took place
in February 1949 when raiders
killed four employees of the En-
gineering Wiorks and four police
men.

The Revolutionary Communist
Party of India is a splinter group
which broke off from the Com-
munist Party of India some years
ago,— Reuter.





(Story on page 14.)












Government} the Japanese House of Represen-

constitutional

last year.—Renter,.

chureh bells -ring- at Ubeda Jde
Province. At a city in Manzanares | volcano on Oshima island in Tokyo
a real province shock lasting for| Bay. The voleano, one of Japan’s
four seconds was registered.




BARBADOS, MARCH 1,








PICTURE of the much disputed finish in the Hastings Handicap,
the first race yesterday, 1 and Low is seen winning from
Harroween. ih the fle SHY Doldrum on the outside, while Fuss
Budget, on the rails; is by the winner. The final order was
High and) Low (Lutchman), Dolé-um (Holder), Harroween

Leg. Council

, |
(Â¥vonet) and Fuss Budget (Croasley); Has Existed

Too Long

—GAIRY

(From Our Own Correspondent)
. ST, GEORGE'S March 10.

Rebate, Vixen; Cross Roaiis
Carry Off Honours
At B.T.C. Spring. Meeting

When M.M.W.U. President-
General E. M. Gairy addressed
MR. M. E. R. BOURNE’S brown’ filly Rebate, Mrs.| Workers at the Market Square

last Thursday night in connection

G.-V."Marshall’s half bred bay mare Vixen, and Mr. A.

in? : ery 7 ; F th the strike situation, ¢ z
Chin’s bay gelding Cross Roads, with 10 points each, tied other things pa vate that the
for first. place. as the B.T.C. Spring Meet g ended at the| present Legislative Council had

been in existence too long and
deplored the repeated delays in
dissolving it and holding a gen-
eral election for a new Council
under universal adult franchise.
The present Council was not

The track wag again firm and] gna? he cemtauve of the people

fast, and many close finishes were Grenada Peoples’ Party, had no
}witnessed, One “Class” record was obligation to’ the veuls but to
broken and another equalled. In see that things were put right.

th New Year Handicap Mr.D.V.| For the first time he gave a
’s Notowite, ridden by Lutch- line-up of candidates the G,P.P.
i in, over a distance of nine fur—
flongs in “C” Class Company won

Garrison Savannah yesterday,

ay, bringing to holders of Tick-
ets Ae, I. 0559, M. 2814, and R, 6336, the stim of $13,420
each, y

t His Excellency the Governor and Lady Savage attend-
ed yesterday. -









THIRD DAY
SEVENSESNIR ACR.




iam






















z ¢ race.in 1 minute 55 1/5, sec-

a is to. heat by 1 the

3 . 3 re! ian ;

ny

a” equalled by Tiberian

3. 9. “Coming” For St. George

In the Hastings Handiean—-irst i

1: ens He himself would contest the
. 4 event Siar RE. Gill's! seat tor the Parish of St. George
t etkee with bi a and Low dn a field of “C”| instead of St. David's as he firs.
1. ‘NOTONITE ............ Lutobman | 6195S horses over five and a half intended, leaving that seat for
2. FAIR SALI: eae Cronsley furlongs, equalled the record of | Mr. Joseph Gibbs, a long retirec
3 CoManTy Aon eee O'Neil minute, 7 seconds, put up by River schoolmaster who is a membe:
1. WATERRELL Crossley Sprite in 1950. High and Low was of the Party.

2. USHER .....,.... sssvye J Belte| ridden by Lutehman who had then

BU ae a vg Wer! scored his fifth win of the meeting, Pp o the en se * George _
1 Rebate Wins arty wou en its Support t
2. & a f ol aieieaaal Hon. T. A, Marryshow.

8 APOLLO... °) pene The following event—the March ; anal Sue tie
1 REBA NE Y-FOURTH RACE met Handicap—was won in the good olay Pada tat Aotoues os

Tey ea i 5514 5 S|] Gonctt F
¢ EkNoaeti ge by aie. "ate Re” Bowona| Genstitution, “he would sponse
‘ . ie "| Rebate, She went on to win the Milne ce ee ©



Williams, now a nominated Mem-
ber of the House, for the Norti
nevern district and support . Mr
and in} Carlyle Noel, an Independent, for
the Southern district,

Candidate for St,

Dalkeith Handicap, the last event
of the day. In the first race she
was ridden by S.ccombe,
the next by J. Belle;

Ex-Jap Premier

e
Dies At 78 In the March Handicap occurred

TOKYO, March 10. . {thé first and only spill of the meet-, will be Hon, R. C, +P.

Kijuro Shidehara,. Speaker ofjing. P. Fletcher was. racing|the present representative,
down the straight for home on| In St. Johns—St. Mark's the
Mr. 1, O.°C. Perkin’s Slainte who|choice would be either Mr, G
an} was going strong. when the saddle |A. Glean or Mr. H. A. McKie
ay.|slipped and he fell. Fortunately|the latter being likely to have
He was 78.» he was not hurt. @ On Page 14

Baron Shidehara pursued .dur- Champion jockey for the meet- cuneate
ing three terms as Foreign Min-]ing was Lutchmar with six wins,
ister of Japan, a policy of friend- two of which he won yesterday

Patriek’s
Moore















tatives and the first. Prime Minis-
ter after the surrender ‘of Jai
died after a heart attack t



Lung Removed:

ship with the United States and Mr. R. H. Mayers was the most
Britain, and opposed Japan’s cessful trainer with seven wins i /
aggressive policy in’ Manchuria, to i onedit.. “The . Chander Patient Does Well
—Reuter. Stables put out three winners for aroncnn Own Correspondent)
the meeting. 7k ‘OWN, B,G, March 10
NEW AMBASSADOR Highest monev naid in the fore-| The -first thorocoplasty opera -

TO THE ARGENTINE | cast. was $98.40 in the Hastings|tion performed s
Handicap. The highest was alsojthe Best T.B. Sanitorium o:
paid by the Pari Mutuels.in the|Â¥ebruary 19 has been followec
game race—$10.82.. The $700.00]4 week later by the first pneu-
mark was reached in the Field}Monectomyt operation at
On Page 4 Public Hospital, Georgetown, In

e both operations two _ brilliant

Guianese surgeons were engaged

The Best operation called for
the removal cf a portion of ribs
one to ten on one side, cutting
away various lengths in order t
collapse the lung when medica
treatment fails,

The Publie Hospital, George-
town operation called for the
removal of an entire lung which
was. diseased, Both required
great skill in selecting the cases
as well as very great care after
treatment. Cases were reported
today to be progressing favour-
ably and were considered out ot

successfully a



He succeeds John Balfour, now
British Ambassador in Madrid. Sir
Harold Mack . was. formerly
Ambassador in Baghdad.

—Reuter.

FRENCH LAUNCH
SURPRISE ATTACKS

“ SAIGON, March 10.
French Union forces have
launehed combined ground, sea
and air attacks against Vietminh
rebels roms 150 miles’ west of Sai-
Gokened aie” communique) with a law passed in March last danger. Medical authorities de-
The Vietminh troops, taken by Y°3", Suthorising Iraqi Jews W2/clared today that there is no

aie , jieave the country if they wished/ynown T.B. treatment now
surprise; offered’ very resis , .

eg : e little {Ito do so. which is not being carried gut in
Waal ,

tance .and,. lost “ve B

Jewish Property Is

Frozen In Iraq

BAGHDAD, March 10.
The Iraqi Parliament today
approved a bill freezing Jewish
property and bank acdounts in



raq:
The bill covers only those Jews
deprived of Iragi nationality.
The number of Iraqi Jews have
been deprived of Iraqi nationality
at their own request in accordance

ry, important] °
economic: installations”, including
a wireless station, armament fac-
tories; weapons and ammunition,
the communique added.—Reuter

The law was prompted by the
smuggling of Jews out of the
country and was intended to pro-
vide legal exit for those wishing
to leave,—Reuter.

SYRIA HAS NO GOVT. |CZECH PURGE SPREADS
DAMASCUS, March 10



Pakistan Has Firsi
General Elections

e

LAHORE, March 10.
first general elections ever
Pakistan will begin today
24 hours after the Prime Minister,
Liaquat Ali Khan announced the
discovery of a plot which had
placed the Moslem Dominion “in
grave danger”.

Over 900 candidates are stand-



Acorrespondent of the Con-
Syria was today without a gov-|servative Daily ‘Telegraph today The
ernment following the resignation |said refugees there had reported held tn
of ‘the eabinet of Nazim El Kodsi|that the purge in Czechoslovakia
Bey last night, had now spread to senior officials,
This administration, Syria's first ]some of whom were regarded only
government hadja few weeks ago as direct repre-
n in office seven months. sentatives of Moscow.—Reuter

It was formed on September 8 .





: ing for 189 seats in tne elections.
MT. MIHARU ERUPTS Polling will end on March 28 and
TOKYO, March 10 the results are expected about

Inhabitants of the little village

TREMOR IN MADRID

March 31. These elections are re-

MARCH, 10. |of Motomura prepared to evacuate| garded as the first major political
An earth tremor in Central Spain‘their homes and firemen stood by] test for the Moslem League which
shook houses in Madridand made today as red hot Java poured down|is facing opposition for the first

the slopes of Mount Miharu, the] time. The Moslem League tepre«
sentatives have ruled the country
Since its birth in 1947, after thé
partition of the Indian subcon-
tinent.—Reutec.

biggest erupted yesterday.
—Retter, Uy —Reuter,

Re







_ |At Foreign Ministers

Deputies Meeting

PARIS, March 10
"THE THREE WESTERN POWERS submitted
a revised agenda to meet Russian criticism at
today’s meeting of Foreign Ministers Deputies,
but failed to reduce Soviet opposition.
At the end of the first week of their meetings,

the Deputies were still far from drawing up an ,

agreed agenda for a Foreign Ministers conference.
Western Deputies tabled today a revised draft of
the first point of the proposed Westerm agenda
dealing with an examination of the cause¢ of the
present international tension, .

Andrei Gromyko, Soviet Deputy, resetved until later
his detailed reply to the new Western proposal, but com-
plained that the new draft did not refer specially to the
question of German demilitarisation and remilitarisation.

* —- He said Western Deputies had








U.N. Troops
Move Forward

North Of Han

By JULIAN BATES

TOKYO, March 10.
United Nations divisions moved
forward steadily north of the Han

River and on the central Korean
front to-day against what a Ninth
Corps spokesman called the “re-
treating enemy.”

Small gains were made every-
where against little opposition

except in the east.

Only on the extreme eastern
flank of General Matthew Ridg-
way's “operation bludgeon” was
there any notable Chinese or

North Korean resistance, But fielc

reports from this sector indicated

that the United Nations had sent

forward nothing bigger than pa~

trols,

There were fierce clashes north

of Pangnim about 60 miles eas

of Seoul last night.

The British brigade won about | forces

2,000 ‘yards’ east of Yongduri
about 35, miles east of Seoul dur-
ing. the day.

reek troops advanced 4 miles
while American twenty-fourth di
vision spearheads. captured an

ae ‘ jn ft Aes.
east of Seoul which dominates the

ground ahead for many miles

Heaviest Battles
To-day'’s heaviest battles wer
for the control of the lateral high-
way running from Hoengsong to

Pangnim and Changdong,
American seventh — Divrsi.n
troops captured Hill 1048, 16 miles
east of Hoengsong after a four

‘told him that all the points pro~
posed by the Soviet Union were
“covered” by the new version,

Gromyko said he could only
accept this if the word “cover’’
was taken in the sense of “cover-
ing up” so that the problems
covered could not be seen

A French spokesman said “The
atmosphere at today’s mecting
was not very encouraging. The
divergence of views will be very
difficult to reconcile.”





The text of the new Western
draft for the first item on the
agenda reads: “An examination

of the causes of international ten-
sions in Europe, and means to
secure a real and lasting improve-

ment in relations between the
Soviet Union, the United King-
dom, the United States and
France, such as measures to

eliminate fear of aggression, ful-
filment of present treaty obliga-
tions, an examination of the exist-
ing level of armaments and ques-
peas concerning Germany,

In, his speech, Ernest Davies
(Britain) said that the new
agenda took into account all the

i points
tion
the

to which the Soviet delega-
attached importance except
withdrawal of occupation
from Germany.
The wording of this Soviet item

| was unacceptable because its
adoption would amount to the
‘decision that occupation forces

: >, One Runner deus
ssbb 4 deetsion might be taken,

should be withdrawn,
but it was up to the Foreign Min-

isters to make it, Davies added.
Such a decision he said, depended
on consideration of the peace
treaty

All three Western Deputies
poke in Support of the new draft
Dr Philip Jessup, American

attack by Gromyko on Dr. Konrad

hour engagement, But entrenched
Communists on Hill 1322 one mile
further east resisted all attempts
to dislodge them, In a counter-

Adenauer, West German Chancel-
lor

He described the attack as
Slander” by the Soviet Govern-



attack they forced the American
infantrymen to withdraw.

South Korean infantry were
driven back 800 yards from a
ridge 15 miles east of Hoengsong
by a night attack, To-day “Roks"



-South Koreans—fixed bayonets
and charged to recapture the po-
sition,

Fierce fighting continued

—Reuter,



me















THE ALL-STE



e replied to yesterday’s

ment The American Deputy

@ On Page 14
| |
| TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
RING 3113 |
DAY OR NIGHT



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PAGE TWO





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AFTER A HARD











GSS







- GLOBE THEATRE





“Jobe Mchntire
ih MILLARD MITCHELL Jobe: claire

SUNDAY

ELMA NAPIER, who is
: & member of the Dominica
Legislative CoWncil, arriveg from
Dominica via St, Lucia yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A. Here for
&@bout two weeks, she is Staying at
the Ocean View Hotel. Chief
feason for her visit is to see her

EMPIRE THEATRE

HOX OFFICE

grandchildren who go to school i

OPEN /} Barbados, att .
Kenny’s

JEAN ar-

FROM 8 am. FOR 9 DÂ¥hrivea from Tri terday

' ahorning ° . s

a here for ie _— before

leaving ca Maren

“B - MURDER. 9 tot ateena ner my

wedding which t in



HAS BEEN

Arriving same plan,
Miss Angela Abrams and iss
Penelope ite who are here for

about four days staying at the
Hotel Royal.

A THRILLER
PRESENTED _ BY

Trinidad yesterday rt b
oc edam em, eee S p Geeks

BARBADOS DRAMATIC
CLUB

MARCH 15th & 16th

Jef for St. Lucia ay
B.W.1.A. to rejoin the Cable

EATRE

T H
LAST SHOW TO-NIGHT S MON. & TUBS.
1ST PART LAST PART
oer & ae T “GHOST OF ZORRO”
” and
“TARNISHED”

“OUT OF THE STORM”

Tarnished a picture you wilt R sce n Packed Double
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always temember,









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SORRY! SEPARATE AUDIENCES ONLY!
Age-limit 16 years and over

‘NOW SHOWING

Wemen 645 p.m. — Men 8.30 p.m.

Sovial Guidance Enterprises presents if

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MAT, THURSDAY 1,30 p.m, Opening PapOy 6 * 8.30 p.m,

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TODAY to MONDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Warner Bros. New Action Hit!

“RETURN of the FRONTIERSMAN ”

with Gordon Mt Rae, Julle London, Rory Calhoun
TUESDAY ‘only) 5 & 8.30 p.in. (Warner Double)

VOICE oF THe TURTLE & EMPTY HOLSTER
and

Ronald with Dick ‘an

GARETYW—(HE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

MATINEE TODAY (Only) 5 p.m. (RKO Radio)

Douglas Fairbanks Jnr. “Bi the
Maureen O'Hara in Color by Technicolor

TONITE 8.30 (Only) Last Show (RKO Radio Double)

CRIMINAL COURT & BACK to BATAAN

MONDAY & TUESDAY 8.30 p.m. (RKO Spetial Musical)
Bing Crosby, Ingrid Bergman in “BELLS OF ST. MARY’S”










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She is staying with 3 Gwen
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h read
trinidad, ‘Fobago and.























HORTICULTURAL

ADVOCATE



SUNDAY, MARCH Il, 1951

Carib Calling

Full Ship
per passengers left Barbados
by T.C.A. yesterday morning
for Canada. The majority of
them were from Barbados

NTRANSIT through Barbados

yestetday morning by B.W.1.A.
from Tri d for St, Lucia was
Mrs. Devaux, the former Norah
Melizan 6f Port-of-Spain.

U.S. Physician

R. & MRS, JAMES DELANEY

left yesterday by B.W.I.A.
for St. Lucia after spending a
short hi in Barbados first at
the Crane Hotel and then at the
Marine. Dr. Delaney is a physi-
cian in Pennsylvania. He and his
wife have been touring the Carib-
been to
rbhados .
Their next stop after St. Lucia
will be Martinique and they plan
to visit some of the other North-
ern islands before returning to the

U.S.
Midnight

INCE the lighting effects in “A
Murder Has Been Arranged”
play such a prominent part in the
Barbados Dramatic Club’s produc-
tion, it has been found necessary
to have two midnight rehearsals
at the Empire Theatre. This is
because the Theatre cannot be
used until after the last film per-

. formance. So, on Tuesday when

Bridgetown sieeps, members of
the cast of this thriller will be
working until about 4 o'clock in
the morning, just in time to grect
the milk-man !

I hear that the Barbados Dra-
matic Club have laid special em-
phasis on the amplification and
they practically guarantee that
everybody will hear the play in
ony part of the Theatre. .

The cast includes Thelma Vallis,
a professional actress from Lon-
don holidaying out here; Michael
Lynch known to all on the radio,
Nina Michelin, who always gives
a first class performance, and
Florence Daysh, whose character
acting is always good.

Patricia Raison has one of the
most difficult parts that anyone
can play and she carries it off
admirably; Norman Daysh, who
typifies the dear old gentleman
character, Norman Wood, who has
not been seen or heard since
“The Middle Watch,” Joan
King and finally William Ber-
talan, who not only takes
a small part in the play, but also
conducts the orchestra, actually
plays the violin and produces this
ambitious play. I understand that
there still are some seats avail-

able.
Barbadian
ETURNING to Canada yes-~
terday mortine by TCA
was Mr, Iver Proverbs who ar:
rived in Barbados February 17th
to spend a holiday. staying at the
Hotel Royal.

Mr. Proverbs. a Barbadian, has
been living in Canada since 1919.
He is an insurance broker in
Toronto.

Returns To Bermuda
R. and MRS. ARNOLD RED-
MAN who had been spend-
ing a holiday in Barbados with
telatives returned to Bermuda
yesterday morning by TCA.

Back Home

R. WILLIAM ANDERSON.
Mosc. Managing Director
and Vice President of the North
American Life Assurance Co.,
accompanied by Mrs. Anderson
who had been on holiday in Bar-
bados returned home yesterday
morning by T.C.A.

From Venezuela

R. AND MBS. B. D. GILPIN
arrived from Venezuela via
Trinidad on Friday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. Here for two weeks
they are guests at the Paradise
Beach Club. Mr. Gilpin is a Con-
struction Contractor in Jusipine.





MR. GEORG:
hands with

fore boarding the T.C.A. ‘plane.



& HUNTE, Assistant Editor of the “Advocate” shakes
Mr. Bill Stiart, Manager, T-C -A-, Barbados,’ just be-

Mr. Hunte is on a ten-day visit

to Canada as a guest of Trans-Canada Airlines.

Attended Brother's

Wedding
R. VINCENT PILGRIM, Bar-
bados Civil Servant re-

turned from St, Lucia yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A. He was
away for one week. He was in
St. Lucia to attend his brother
Coleridge’s wedding. Coleridge is
in the Agriculture Department in
St. Lucia.

With Barclays Bank

R. EVERARD CORBIN, son of

Mr. ahd Mrs, E. G. Corbin
of Cleland Pln., St. Andrew, ar-
rived from Grenada yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A. to spend a
short holiday with his family, Mr.
Corbin is with Barclays Bank in
Grenada.

Hotel Proprietor
R. EMILE COCHAND, Pro-
prieter of the “Chalet
Cochand” Hotels in Sans Marguer-
ite, which is near to Montreal,
arrived from Canada yesterday
morning by T.C.A. to spend ten
days in Barbados, staying at the
Ocean View Hotel,
Chalet Cochand is a Summer
and Winter resort.

‘ .
extile Business
R. and Mrs. W. H. Young of
Hamilton arrived from
Canada by T.C.A. yesterday
morning to spend two weeks holi-
day, staying at the Marine Hotel.
Mr. Young is in the textile busi-
ness. He is with the Hamilton
Cotton Co.

Cleveland Lawyer

R. AND MRS. WILLIAM A.

Me AFEE of Cleveland, Ohio,
arrived from Trinidad on Friday
by B.W.LA, Here for three weeks
holiday, they are staying at the
Colony Club, St. James. Mr. Me-
Afee is a lawyer,

Next Stop Jamaica
R. and Mrs, Edward Roditi
arrived from Trinidad yes-

terday * B.W.I.A. accompanied
by Mr. John Cheeks, Director of
— Caribbean Distributors

Here for about four days they
are staying at the Hotel Royal.

Mr. Roditi is touring some of
the main Caribbean colonies. He
has already visited Trinidad and
British Guiana and he will next
visit Jamaica.

Mr. Roditi_ who runs his own
business in England is a shipper
of textiles.



With Demerara Bauxite
ERE to spend two weeks’
holiday at the Crane Hotel
are four Canadians — Mr. and
Mrs. Henry M. Stephens and Mr.
and Mrs. Murray L.. Ward, Both
Mr, Stephens and Mr. Ward are
with the Demerara Bauxite Com-
pany at McKenzie, Mr. Stephens
is an accountant and Mr. Ward is
stores supervisor,

One Week
RS. M. A. DUNNE and her
son Martin arrived from
England via Canada _ yesterday
morning. Here for one week she
is staying at “Star Point”, Simon
Wardell’s house in St. James. She
was met at Seawell by Mr. George
Amos.
Cricketer Honoured
QYLYDE WALCOTT, Spartan,
Barbados, and West Indies
cricketer, was guest of honour at
a dinner arranged by the Com-
mittee of Management of the
Spartan Club, at the Green Dra-
gon last night. Covers were laid
for fifteen and Mr, J. O. Tudor,
Vice-President of the Club pre—
sided. The gathering included
Dr. Bruce Hamilton and Mr. Jus-
tice J. W. B. Chenery, both of
whom joined in paying tribute to
Clyde’s cricket prowess and to
wish him good luck in the com-
ing cricket season.
Clyde Walcott, Everton Weekes

and Roy Marshall leave for Eng-
land tomorrow to play in the
Lancashire League,

MR. GERAL!

BALES





The Dutch Troubadours

WE young Dutch couple Joke

and Eelco Wiebenga, the
Troubadours of Amsterdam, are
giving a farewell recital of
imternational folk songs at

“Wakefield” on Wednesday, 14th
March at 8 p.m. Their pro-
gramme includes famous melodies
of many languages, Dutch, French,
Spanish, English, Cowboy and
®Bwiss model, Their international
costumes add attraction to their
performahces. Their towr of the
Caribbean has already taken them
to Trinidad afd British Guiana.

Director Of Infantry

OL. AND MRS. RUGER

ROWLEY arrived from Cana-
da yesterday morning by T.C.A.
to a three weeks’ holiday at
the View Hotel, They were
in Barbadgs at this time last year
Gol. Rowley is Director of Infan-
wy, Canadian Army.

American Vice-Consul
R. YHOMAS E. bunkF,
American Vice+Consul in

Georgetown is at present here on
a few days’ vacation. He is stay-
ing. ct the Crane Hotel.

r. Burke arrived on Friday
from B.G. and leaves tomorrow
for Trinidad.

Short Visit

R. KENRIC T. MURRAY,

Director of Barbados Re-dit-
fusion Services Ltd., is in Barba-
dos on a short visit. He arrived
from British Guiana on Friday
afternoon B.W.1.A. ang is
staying at the Ocean View Hote!

Here For Two Weeks

. AND MRS. R. M. HOL-

BORN arrived from B.G. on
Friday afternoon by B.W.1.A. td
spend a couple of weeks in Bar-
bados staying gt the Crane Hotel.
Mr. Holborn is with Sandbach
Parker in Georgetown.

Consulting Engineer
iA MONG the passengers arriving

from B.G. on Friday after-
noon by B.W.I.A. was Mr.
George C. Bateman, C.M.G.,
Consulting Engineer in Montreal,
and Special Adviser to the Cana-
dian Government, He was accom-
panied by his wife.

Mr. Bateman spent most of his
time in B.G, at the Aluminiuin
Works at McKenzie.

Here until Wednesday they are
staying at Sam Lord’s.

Back From Trinidad
RS. H. A. BOVELL who had
been in Trinidad spending
a short holiday with relatives re-

turned home yesterday morning
by B.W.I1.A.

En Route To B.G.
R. GERALD BALES, Phm.
B., F.C.1.C., who will
soon be visiting British Guiana,
is Chief Chemist of W. K. Buck-
ley Limited, Canada.

Mr. Bales is going to British
Guiana to supervise, in conjunc-
tion with Messrs. Bookers Manu-
facturing Drug Co. Ltd., the
manufacture of Buckley’s fam-
ous remedies for coughs and
colds.

W. K. Buckley Limited have
sent Mr. Bales all the way from
Toronto, Canada, to ensure that
the Buckley Remedies produced
in British Guiana for distribution
throughout the Caribbean’ area
shall be made in strict conformits
with the original Canadian formu -
lae which have proved so unique-
ly effective under all climatic con-
ditions from the Arctic Circle to
the Equator.

The commencement of this op-
eration will assure the residents
of B.W.I. and British Guiana of
an unlimited supply of three of
the famous Buckley Remedies—
Buckley’s Mixture for coughs and
colds, Buckley’s Stainless White
Rub, and Buckley’s Jack & Jil
Cough Syrup for kiddies. It is
hoped that these supplies will be
available to the public by the
first of May at the latest.

On his way to British Guiana,
Mr. Bales will visit Barbados
and Trinidad and if time permits
will meet with the agents of W.
K. Buckley Limited.

W. K. Buckley Limited is
further pleased to announce that
the manufacturing operations in
British Guiana will supply Buck-
ley products to all of the British
West Indies and other British
possessions in the Caribbean area.

acs as @ cross between a pome?
granate and a coconut. With the



BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

Cc HARLIE SUET is likely to benums of claret, a bottle of brandy,
in trouble for a leaflet issued? Pesce yoy Mang vvee wore
2 r is handing eac! em
by the Department of Factual, jarge pox of chocolates. “Just a
Propaganda. The leaflet is headedsmall appreciation from the man-
“Britain Can Give It!” agement,” he says with a broad
In the centre is a ee of twosmile,
expensively dressed men in a res- “*Boggoy Meat,’’
taurant that looks like Hogwasch’s Better Than >
idea of a royal palace. They are Says Physician
smoking huge cigars, and un-”’WYHE Juju of Jujube (the final
derneath is written: “I say, Smith, “e” js pronounced as in juju-
fancy us bank clerks being ablebye) arrived at Northolt yester-
to get an eight-course meal likeday with a consignment of the
this for five shillings, wine includ-new food called dj@bi, which is
ed.” On the table are two mag-described by leading food«mani- heaps. :

ANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstaits over NEWSAM’S, Lower Broad Street
JUST ARRIVED . . .

LOVELY SWEDISH COTTON DRESSES





Juju was his chief. Owawowawa-
wowawo0, who is to demonstrate a
way of maki this vitamin-
crammed comestible as tasty ax
possible. First, the rind is cut
away and left to simmer in_ hot)
‘water until it disintegrates, Then
the fruit is mashed to a fine pow-)
der and funnelled into a varmekin=
dish. This is heated into a slow
oven until it stinks, At that point ~
al] interest is lost in it, and it is>
thrown as far away as possible.
When the stink has subsided, the
@jabi is retrieved and boiled to
shreds. These shreds are served.
in a hurry and swallowed in small »

DAY IN THE EXHIBITION

OFFICE














WILL NOW BE HELD ON
SATURDAY APRIL 21st 1=6 p.m.

Owing to the recent heavy rains it was decided to
postpone the Exhibition which was due to be held
in Queen’s Park on Saturday, March | 17th to

SATURDAY, APRIL 21ST from 1—6 p.m.
tae

The Exhibition Books are now ready and can be
obtained from the Secretary, C/o Wilkinson &
Haynes Co., Ltd.














TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH


























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SUNDAY, MARCH 11,

ABOUT THIS AND THAT

With the slight improvement in
the weather, it is at least possible
vw get some work done in the
garaen.

Weeds have sprung up every
where and must be dealt with,
lawns that looked neat and trim
a few weeks ago now need the
lawn-mower, grass edges must be
clipped, and garden beds turned
up.

Once more the Bougainvillaeas,
especially the lovely Helen Mc-
lean are taking heart, and are

beginning to flaunt their bright chades drains away is due to the actio
colours. They do not like the o— at tinted in a very of gravity; this is Senet ns —
a9 f lovely way. ED il or gravitational water and takes
e Gliricdia trees with their the place of air between the grains
levely pinky mauve flowers are Pink Coralita gives no trouble. of soil. If such water is held in Shes :
now going over, and are full of It climbs help and by its surface soil for any time it ex- : 7 ee $ io
seed pods, and the Frangipanni little tendrels clings without cludes the air necessary to plant . THE DUKE, a friend and the Duchess of Windsor

trees are beginning to drop their
leaves preparatory to flowering in
April.

For those who have not cut
back their King of Flowers, the
advice is to Do it NOW.

So far the year has been a most
disappointing one for gardeners.
From all accounts annuals have
been beaten flat by the weather,
end are almost non-existent in
most gardens. One friend, whose
garden is as a rule gay with flow-
ers at this time of the year reports
that she hardly has a green leaf
to show. Marigolds and; Salvia

1951

(ardening Hints

The Garden In

For Amateurs
March

common pink Coralita deserves
mention,

Because this vine is so easy to
grow, and so handy, we are apt
to overlook its beauty and to think
little of it. The white variety of
this species is also outstandingly
beautiful, and with its pure white
flowers, and leaves of spring green
closely resembles the English Lily
of the Valley .

When both these vines are in a
— ge together Se te
change of pollen caused by
oa results in

nk with “the ‘white

training or assistance to wall or
fence quickly thickening into a
fertile freedie pant er tee peer ba
or the grea r
covered with a mass of chee.
It will survive with ically
no attention. At times it may be
necessary to cut it to the ground
when in a few weeks it will be
up again more vigorous than
before.

Propogated by root division, and
by seed.

Have you any Gardening ques-



FARM AND
GARDEN

By AGRICOLA
Drainage

We are now considering briefly
some of those o} ions which af-
fect soil fertility and from tillage
we pass on to drainage. Simply
stated, drainage is a water move-
ment either on the surface through
drains, trenches and other chan-
nels or throwgh the soil to lower
levels. It is the business of the
farmer or gardener to prevent as
far as ible excess of water
in the inimical to crep growth.
After saturation is reached what

roots, After heavy rains, the top-
soil will have its air ces filled
but, under proper conditions, this
water soon sinks to moisten the
drier soil below when it may then
cease to be gravitational water.
One of the main objects of drain-
age is to remove ffee water that
cannot drain away unaided. The
level in the soil at which free
water is encountered is known
as the water table; thus, in a well+
digging operation water is
found, Its depth varies; in swamps,
this free water level is very close

SUNDAY







ADVOCATE



|

THE WINDSORS EN EXILE

How The Duke And Duchess Live In Paris
And New York

By a Special Contributor

“THE mere fact of the Duchess

interedjed in its political affairs.

His Memoirs

PAGE THREE

ec et



The new daytime elegance

Use Lotus Golog

in your bath and on yo

and surround you with an

and it wi

ww your skin and your ha
riinen. Use it often
eep you fresh all day

aura of delicate fragranc

YARDLEY /olwo (ologne



tions you would like answered or to the surface while in arid re- of Windsor entering a New In rica the Windsors are ~ In the morning the Duke attends
coor at have survived but not any garden information that gions the reverse is true, It is York hospital is an items of world celebrities. Autograph hunters to his correspondence. and the
Miia ie little that can be done Wowld be of interest to. other undesirable to have the water interest. pursue them. writing. of his memoirs. There are also other Yardley Colognes including one
abost it, expect to wel autumn 10 DiRt oar table too close as roots cannot For even to-day, though nearly In France they are looked upon . He rarely writes a letter with which echoes the famous Bond Streé perfwne
i ‘ the ee te boars Have you a surplus of seeds or live under water and a changing 14 years have passed since her with respectful curiosity, for the his own hand, but dictates to a
5 ¢ me BE in: aaa redicted, cuttings you would like to water table near the surface is, marriage to the Duke, she is still realistic French cannot understand seoretary. — Se Sieben a aa
the’ ae oer a ae tee all ©xchange? therefore, bad. Drainage lowers the world’s most-discussed woman how a man, to whom the hagard of — He has a light lunch. His only ; Par PCR vie

through April, it may be better
to cut our losses and switch over

' The Duchess generally lunches
ae ~~ aa Pay ee -_ EVA M. KNIGHT regions of poor rainfall deep drains the life of the Duke and Duchess, The French consider the Wind- with women friends, sometimes in
vel planting tbl a - ° may lower water level out of the as voluntary exiles abroad, re~ sor story the greatest love story a restaurant but often at home.

oon rey, Dou mune single WRITES reach of plants. mains of profound interest to the of the century. In the afternoon the Duke fre-
’ » * . ave great ere still remains a great deal : ; tol i i h
flower ete. tomato plants. The plants are Real Friends in the social life of France. She Candle-light

The Orchid Season
This is the time of year when
Orchid growers come into their

own,

Vandas have been flowering
for some time. Georgeous Cat-
tayelas, Phalaenopses and Skin-
neri are in full bloom, while the
Dendrobium buds-are swelling
fast and are opening into their
graceful sprays of sweet-scented



of the best variety (Binpee
Hybred Tomatoes) and I
have mulched the roots, pluck-
ed out side shoots, been care-
ful not te spray the blossoms
when watering, but the blos-
soms, about fifty per cent drop
off. Thus the yield from each
tree is very little.

The soil is of medium tex-
ture and not very Is
this where the trouble or



it and prevents such water rising
to injurious heights during wet
seasons. On the other hand, in

of moisture held in a thin film
around each soil particle, In
ordinary cultivated soils most of
the water is in this form and is
the chief source of supply to
plants. Such water moves by
going from the wetter to the drier
and thus, in dry weather, water
in the lower levels can gradually
be drawn to the upper layers
for use by plants in the form of
film moisture. There is a third

The story of the abdication has
passed into history, The passions
it aroused have died down. But

Their life since the abdication
can be divided into three phases,
the immediate post-abdication time
in Paris, the war years spent with
the Duke as Governor of the
Bahamas, and the post-war period
in Paris and America.

The most difficult time for the
Duke and Duchess was naturally
immediately after the marriage.
Then, when passions were still
running high, they learned who

birth gave the
the world, eoul

reatest heritage in
give all up for the
woman he loved.

enlivens any conversation and
adorns any society. She has wit,
courage, beauty of a distinctive
type, and conversational genius,

Like all good talkers she is an
excellent listener. She rarely dis-
cusses polities, saying that she
does not like to talk about world
affairs.

She talks little of herself. But
in conversation she constantly ex-
presses her great admiration for

substantial meal of the day is din-
ner.





the
She |

Housekeeping is one of
Duchess’s chief occupations,
runs her house smoothly.

The dining-room and the draw-
ing-room of the house which they
lease in Paris from aireraft manu-
facturer Paul Louis Weiller is
bright with candles, not electric
light. The Duchess loves the soft
light of candles.

Her houses are at once trans-



formed in beauty by the way she
mauve flowers. In one orchid type of moisture, that which the were their real friends the work of her husband while he arranges her valuable gurditure |
house one hundred and seventy er aae rene oat blossoms att retains too tenaciously for pn arrival in France they leased was Prince of Wales and King. and objects. Yet they remain
nine blooms were counted a sh be glad if you use by plants and, therefore, of 4 house in the Boulevard Suchet She never talks of her own diffi- livable and never become mus-
opening, soon to be a wonderf would offer any advice. eral interest only. Even the and the Chateau de la Croe at culties, but often of the difficulties eums.
sight, est soil—road dust for example Cannes. The Duchess devoted all which the Duke has endured. Sorrow ?
* FLOWERING VINES —will hold moisture of this type

Continued
THE PINK CORALITA

Among flowering vines the

Write to “Gardening”
C/o The “Advocate”
and watch this Column for a reply.



which, if driven off by heat, will
be re-absorbed on exposure tec
air, hence the term hygroscopic.

To sum up, the benefits of
drainage are both direct and

her time and energy to making
these houses into homes.

Job Well Done

The Duke, meanwhile, was
settling the many problems that

Good Food

Whether in Paris, New York, or
Cannes, the Duke and Duchess
lead much the same life,

The Duchess rises early. Her

It the Duke has any sorrow it
is because of his continued self-
exile from Britain. Yet even this
he suffers gladly, since he insists
that if he returns his wife must
receive the honour he considers







What do you know

indirect; lowers water table, 2rose inevitably on account of his first task is to interview the chef, due to her,
gives plants a larger zone ‘epid departure from Britain. —_—_— for the Duchess likes good food, Those who see the Duke and
through which to penetrate and They lived pleasantly in Paris Her table is one of the best in Duchess constantly affirm the suc-
rooure food and moisture; by until the declaration of war; then Paris. cess of their marriage.
creasing aeration promotes the Duke, as a aS ape gs was After the chef, the secretary is Qne day when our children will a ou
ONCE more a flying fish dish. per. Pour this sauce over your growth of desirable organisms; et eee ee eee Notas interviewed and arrangements ask us to explain the complicated

and let’s give it a different name.

Poisson De Coco
12 fillets of flying fish
1 dried coconut
Fresh pepper
1 tablespoonful lemon juice
Salt and Pepper,



fish. After your first dish why
not serve this dessert.

Cherry Cream Sponge
A little jell:

Glace cherries

1 Swiss roll

3 teaspoonstul gela-
tin

imereases favourable chemical

action; and keeps the soil warm

instead of cold.

There are many millions of
acres in the world to-day which
await bonification by drainage and
similar conditioning works to re-
lieve the land hunger of a rapid-

he foresaw, the Duke and Duchess
went to Lisbon. There, Mr.
Churchill offered ‘the Duke the
Governorship of the Bahamas. In
that responsible post he achieved
high success. He handled labour
troubles with skill. |

And he established close and}

every winter in America, every

made for the day.

Then the Duchess arranges all
the flowers in the house herself
before she settles down to reading
the morning papers.

abdication. crisis we will be able
to conclude by saying: ‘Well,
they lived happily ever after-
wards.”

—L.E.S.





























dad



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1 large onion ' lation, r : 7 t
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A little grated root milk are likely, in many cases, to be States Government at the time y i ee | DO YOU KNOW
ginger ; Melt a little jelly heavy. To come nearer’ home. when Mr, Churchill leased bases| BRASSIERES s that a dash of ENO in
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a coconut, put a tea- asin with slices of | rks and water control measures duties was the Duchess. fitting Brass. at popular the “heaviness” which
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wales on the cocoanut, strain this = the cavity in the basin with to become ruinate by haphazard y ip
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the root ginger in the fat, whilst
frying, put the second straining
of coconut in the pan and cook
till it has evaporated, Then add
the first lemon juice, salt and pep-





SO

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Cricketers For England | Ja maica Score 388

Practise Hard For Aussies
BY W. B. MILLAR

HIS week, illustrious cricketing sons of Bar-
bados afd the West Indies, leave the
sunny climes. of their ee re pa tale
up professional appointments w ague
7 in England. Everton Weekes and Clyde wat

* ~ cott, arcompanied by their brides, and Roy
V Yee Marshall 1 hear too, will be making the trip,
x and these | know. carry with there oe bas el
every lover of the game in these parts. e hope r
ft the stolid atmosphere of English cricket will do more to ripen ir
natural talent, and bring it nearer to that full fruition of
those who would do battle against the Australians in A’ . Alon:
with Frank Worrell and other stalwarts of the West Indies, they wil
form the foundation of our team when we go down under later this
year ,and by then, we hope that their steel will be so tempered and
Spirit so disciplined that they will withstand all sheck and assaults,
and having done all, to stand.



USTRALIANS play the game hard, said Jeffrey Stollmeyer after
A cricket presentations at Kensington last week, an/ all West In-
dians are well aware of this fact. It is up to our players to earn a
comment far different to the one which. the Cricketer Spring Annual
recorded in 1931.

Here is the editorial observation:

‘In these days Test Match cricket is a highly intensive busi-
ness, and it appears that the West Indies just lack
that little extra concentration which the Australians have
developed to such. a. high degree. Or to put it another
way, they are perhaps apt to risk things just a_ little
too much to beat opponents who have ruled out the elemeni
of chance in their cricket as far as is humanly possible”.

This is 1951. Can we show them that we too have ruled ou'
the element of chance? Time will answer,

| STUMPED! NOT RUN OUT ; j
| OW was Everton Weekes out on the final day,of the second



SUNDAY, MARCH 11, 1951

[An Unexpectedly Good Track

For 5 Against B.G.
Rickards 158 Not Out

RY Oo.

Ss.

COPPIN

KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 10.
BRILLIANT BATTING by West Indies batsman
Rickards highlighted the faster than a run a minute first

innings score of 388 for five in 300 M ners by Jamaica

to-day when the second Jamaica-

ritish Guiana Test

opened on a perfect Sabina Park wicket.

Rickards scored a

polished century in 151 minutes,

finally carrying out the bat for 158 in 213 minutes. The
innings was marred by one hard chance at 130, but other-

wise it was first class cricket.
packed the stands and grounds.

A crowd of over ten thousand
Rickards and the West

Indies wicket-keeper-candidate Binns were associated in
an unbroken sixth wicket partnership, so far putting on

127 in 72 minutes.

British Guiana dropped left arm
slow spinner, Rollox and the
injured McWatt for Peter Wight
and Reece who did not arrive for
the start, but came later in the
afternoon, while Jamaica left out
the left arm spinner Mudie,
opening batsman Prescod and pace
bowler Hines Johnson, for Lums-
den, another opener, Roy Miller,

Trinidad—Barbados match ? The newspaper reports said run out,|@ ™edium paced right arm bowl-

| but reference to Wisden 1950, seem to make it out, as stumped anu
| this was enough authority to make a friend of mine “pay for =
| drinks” after he was adamant that run out was right. Weekes hi.
| out at Jackbir, bowling from the screen end, He got the ball on
| the pad and there was an appeal for lbw. Meanwhile, however the
' ball rolled away in front of the wicket. Ralph Legall, the alert Trini-
|dad wicket keeper darted round the wicket, secured the ball and
broke the wicket with Weekes out of his crease. Legall appealea
|and up went the square leg umpire’s finger.
| It was a very clever bit of quick work by Legall and I do not
| think enough credit has been given to him for disposing of Weekes
| at a time which might have turned the tide in favour of Barbados.
For Weekes was definitely knocking the ball about at that period.
BB”. back to the question, Under the rule as stated formerly the
dismissal would definitely have been recorded as run out be-
| cause it was clearly stated that the ball cannot be taken in front
of the wicket for the purpose of stumping. Now an exception is made,
|and here is what is now stated:—
! Rule 41—“Stumped"—if in receiving a ball... . . he is out
} of his ground otherwise than in attempting a run, and the wicket
be put down by the wicket-keeper without the intervention of
another fieldsman, the striker is out stumped. Only when the bali
has touched the .bat or person of the striker may the wicket-
keeper take it in front of the wicket for this purpose.”
So there you are my friend. One more drink for you, one more
laurel to Legall, one more wicket for Jackbir.

THE JAMAICA GAME

FMHE first Jamaica-British Guiana test. ended on Thursday in a de—
cisive victory for Jamaica. Alfred Valentine, left arm spinner



was the chief architect of his colony’s win, and showed that he can | wicket for 70 minutes.

bowl at home as well as he can in England.

er, and Teddy Saunders, a slow
right arm off-spin bowler.

Jamaica again won the toss un-
der idea] weather conditions and
Lumsden and Cunningham opened
to Trim and Gaskin. Both bats-
men started comfortably and scor-
ing consistently kept in front of
the clock, the first half hour’s play
yielding 44 runs, Cunningham 24
and Lumsden 16.

A high hard drive by Lumsden
off C. H. Thomas over cover-
point’s head for a couple sent 50
up in 34 minutes,

Cunningham who was doing the
bulk of the scoring entered forties
with a pull to the square leg
boundary off a full toss from
Patoir for four runs. Soon after,
however, Patoir drew first blood
for British Guiana bowling Cun-
‘ningham behind his back when he
swept at a good length leg break
just outside the leg stump.

Score now 86--1—46,

Cunningham had been at the

Patoir failed to hold a low hard

There were one or two interesting angles in the match like Gas-j return from Lumsden in the same

kin’s fine bowling in the first innings when he took 7 wickets for 58,
and Peter Bayley’s 94, but on the whole the game did not seem to
produce anything startlingly new. Maybe the selectors on the spot
might have spotted potentiality not obvious to us at this distance, but ,
figures and comment indicate that problems are yet to be solve

over. The latter’s score was then
| 36 and he reached 40 with a pow-
erful drive off C. H, Thomas for
four. Holt, who took Cun-

‘d. : ; :
Where are the fastbowlers? Will Legall be Clyde Walcott’s;ningham’s place, played quietly,

deputy? Has Ferguson spun his way back into the team? What about

an all-rounder?
FOOTBALLERS WELCOME

ee cricket is in the air at the moment this will in no
way detract from the welcome extended to the Grenada Football
team which opens its engagements at Kensington tomorrow afternoon.
Their visit has been sponsored by the Carlton Club, who themselves
visited Grenada last year.

Led by Robin Renwick the team is reported to be a combination
capable of extending the best local club side, and members of the
Empire team, recently back from their Grenada tour say that these
St. George’s Club boys can really play the game.

And to crown it all there is a Barbadian in their line-up. “Ruffie”
Knight, tall fast bowler of Combermere and Spartan will line up
among the half backs and will no doubt be a tower of strength to
the visitors.

This is not the first Grenada football team to visit Barbados
and it is hoped that the trip will be a success from every point ot
view. Nothing but good can come from these exchange of visits
between players of various colonies,

B.T.C. Spring Meeting

@ From Page 1 Gun Site; 7945—Apollo; 2881--
| Sweep on five occasions, highest| Tiberian Lady.
| amount being $739.35 paid out in M—4851—Best Wishes; 2814—
the Creole Handicap, Vixen; 9424—Nan Tudor.
Following is the list of horses N—4259—Waterbell.
drawn:— O—4613—Vanguard,
A—7241—Vindima; 0764—Gal- P—0650—Miss Panic; 6394—
lant Hawk, Wilmar. ‘
C — 3558—Elizabethan; 0983— Q — 9262—Burns; 2622—High
Foxglove; 0087—Arunda; 2675—|and Low; 7195—Kitchen Front!
Monsoon; 9580—Blue Diamond;} 5915—Usher,
7158—May Time. R — 4899—Mary Ann; 4150—
D—4677—Sunbeam, Slainte; 6336—Cross Roads; 9811—
* daa tiamaaila anda 1400—Infu-| Clementina; 2866—Fair Sally.
sion.

F — 7694—Watercress; 9227—
First Flight; 4539—-Ability; 9418—
Court O’Law.

G — 5514—Landmark; 5226—
Jewel; 4286—Harroween,

I — 4617—Epicure; 1964—Sun
Queen; 0559—Rebate; 8711—Little
Dear; 0542 —Hi-Lo.

J—5277—Mountbatten.

K—6162—Cross Bow; 8561—Fuss
Budget; 7630—Miss Friendship.

L-—8897—April Flowers; 8192—

S—4360—Pepper Wine; 4694—
(Con.); 6944—Doldrum,
V—-8784—Aberford.
Y — 8473 — Flieuxce;
Mopsy.

Z—2997—Lone Star.

AA—2680—Will O’the Wisp II;
5830— Soprano; 4620— Duchess:
400—Demure.

CC—2624—Bow Bells.

EE — 3519—Notonite; 3180—
Atomic II; 1364—Careful Annie,

6411 —













bxi7iSH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS
BWIA, BRIDGFICWNH




|
al

getting off the mark with confi-
dent well placed singles. Lums-
den sent up 100 in 84 minutes
with a pull to deep square leg for
a single off Patoir. The second
fifty runs had come in an even
fifty minutes. One run_ later,
Christiani collected smartly on the
Teg side of the wicket a fine glide
iby Holt off C, H. Thomas, and
the second Jamaican wicket had
fallen,

101—2—4. Rickard joined
Lumsden playing out the over, the
last before lunch. Score 101—2,
Lumsden not out 47.

After Lunch

On resumption Rickards got off
the mark with a beautiful on-drive
to the boundary off a full toss frora
Patoir and Lumsden scored two
singles, approaching his individ-
ual half century. He reached it
with a push to cover off Gaskin,
having taken 95 minutes over it.
He had added nine runs in fifteen
minutes when Gaskin beat and
bowled him with a fast low cut-
back from the leg.

Score 130—3—60.

Rickards, playing giorious cric-
ket, reached the twenties with a
beautiful off-drive off Patoir for
four and then a wafer thin late
cut for three. Neville Bonitto, who
filled the breach, crashed a Gaskin
delivery past cover point for four
runs. An on-drive for another
boundary and a single to extra
cover by the same batsman sent up
150 in 121 minutes. Bonitto hit
out at one from Thomas and skied
the ball but Gaskin at cover failed
to hold a difficult running catch.
Bonitto was then 26 and the score
180. With the score at 192, Bonitto
square cut a shortish ball outside
the off
straight to Persaud at point who

PEN

tm BLUE, MAROON, GREY,
BLACK or MOTTLED CASES

a‘Bi Oo
product

citi

stump from Thomas, a

A HIGH QUALITY

BALLPOINT

84.

accepted the catch. Bonitto had
scored 32 in 28 minutes.

192—4—32.

Teddy Saunders, making his
bow to intercolonial cricket part-
nered Rickards and was off to a
bhaky start. He on-drove for a
single, knocking Rickards’ bat at
the bowler’s end out of his hand,
but sending up 200 in 161 minutes.
Rickards singled immediately after
completing his individual halt
century in 75 minutes, Gaskin
bowled the new ball himself from
the northern end with the score
at 215. A graceful hook to the
square leg boundary by Rickards
off a bouncer from Trim made the
Beore 250 in 206 minutes and car
ried him well into the seventies
At tea the score read 254—4—32,
Rickards not out 77, Saunders not
out 23.

After Tea

Reece who arrived today as
relief for McWatt fielded until tea;
then kept wicket in place of Chris-
tiani on resumption. Rickards
passed the 80 mark with a cover
drive off Thomas that crashed
through Percy Wight’s arresting
hands to the boundary board for
four runs. Thirteen runs had been
added to the score before Saunders
padded out a ball well up from
Gaskin: apparently umpire Tom
Ewart had no hesitation in up-
holding the appeal for l.b.w. with
the score 267—5—29.

Rickards reached 90 with an on-
drive off Gaskin to the long-on
boundary for four, then hooked ihe
next delivery to the square leg
boundary for four more, making
his individual score 97.

Binns, the new batsman, scored
a single. Later on Rickards drove
one trom Thomas hard while
Patoir at long on misfielded, the
ball going fhrough for four more,
making his individual score 101.
Rickards’ chanceless innings had
now lasted 151 minutes while he
hit twelve fours. A terriffic smite
by Rickards off Patoir, was beauti-
fully stopped on the long on boun-
dary by Peter Wight and the bats-
man took two, sending up 300 in
250 minutes. Rickards made the
first mistake of his innings at 130
when he gave Peter Wight an un-
accepted one hand hard return. A
back drive off a short ball from
Christiani by Rickards for four
sent up the seore to 350 in 277
minutes. Rickards executed a bril-
liant late cut off Christiani through
slips for four, then cover drove
for a brace, completing his indi-
vidual 150 runs in 200 minutes.

Binns, who had been partnering
Rickards, steadily reached 40 with
a pull to the square leg boundary
off Christiani and his partnership
with Rickards had put on 100 for
the sixth wicket in 57 minutes,
Close of play saw Jamaica 388 for
five; Rickards not out 158, Binns
not out 47; extras—byes 4, leg
byes 8. '

The scores :—
JAMAICA FIRST INNINGS
Cunningham b Patoir
Lumsden b Gaskin ......
Holt ¢ wkpr, b C. H. Tho





Saunders |b.w. Gaskin
Binnge not out .......06005 . new
PUNE voc tnibaeded bu ccuee

Total (for 5 wkts) cee. 388

Fall of wickets: 1-86, 2—101, 3—130
4—192, 5—267.

BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M R





Rebate Finds Her True Form
—Harroween A Good Filly

BY BOOKIE
. : HE FIRST noticeable feature of the March
a meeting 1951 was the sunshine which returned
o— _ |" )~ in the nick of time after some unseasonable black
en days in February which caused us to conjure up all
4 Z , \% sorts of gloomy expectations. Through it all, the

track manager stuck to his guns that the megass

should be kept on and, although it was lightened,
it is to his credit that he left on enough to give us
track possible under the usual March conditions. There is no track
that can get more like concrete when a’ sudden spell of dry weather
hits it after a series of heavy rains. Although more records might
have been broken I hate to think what the horses’ feet and legs would
have been like if the track had been thoroughly exposed.

FTHE last two days of the meeting were notable for the form of the

two fillies Rebate and Harroween, the former ending up by being
cne of the winners of the sweep. To her especially my hat is off since
she came by her form the hard way. After two pace-setting orgies
cn the first and second day it is nothing short of remarkable the
way a light framed little filly like this could return to chalk up two
victories in one day.

In the first race yesterday in which she ran I thought Slocombe
showed some commendable judgment in the type of race he rode
cn Rebate and as it turned out his tactics might have proved the
aecisive factor had Slainte’s saddle not slipped in the home stretch.
{ think myself that Slainte had every chance of bringing it off but
of course there is no telling what Rebate might have pulled out.
Judging by her excellent fight with Burns on the first day one must
conclude that she would not have given up without a good tussle.
As she had the advantage of weight and being in front at the turn
in, she might very well have won in any case.

Rebate’s last race was a corker in every respect. In the first
piace the pace was very warm indeed from the jump off and but for
Atomic II’s bad start there is no doubt that it was truly run from the
beginning. Pepper Wine, but a shadow of her former self, endeavour-
ed to take off Infusion but found the task too much. Sun Queen and
Landmark were also well placed and had they been good enough
there was everything in their favour to make them winners. Such
a strong gallop was also ideal for old Gun Site and I noticed that he
never really got left as far behind as he usually does by the time the
field swung into the stretch between the five and the four. Just
when he was about to go through his field my attention was attracted
by the very spectacular burst of speed produced by Rebate. From
there on there was nothing left to challenge her. There is no doubt
that she beat the entire field on their merits with the exception of
Atomic II. Only Seawell and Gammon, the record holder, I. believe
have bettered the time of 1.32 4/5 in which Rebate won her race.

ITH respect to the horses we saw racing in A class at the meeting

Demure stands out as a sprinter of great potential while I must
also give the nod to Burns for a good all round performance for a
norse his age. He is evidently passed his prime and there are few
colts who train on at their best when they have passed their fifth year.
Fewer still, who can be laid off and brought back at his ‘age.
Burns is seven. I believe that he would have been more than a match
for anything we have out here at present about two or three years
ago. If he can still beat them and run so well with 142 Ibs. then this
clearly indicates that he is a horse worth breeding to,

Slainte’s form in A Class also needs some comment. This is the
third year in succession that he has run like a demon at our March
meeting. Yet he was unlucky and both himself and young Pat
Fletcher barely escaped tragic consequences when his saddle s| ipped
yesterday. Pat, incidentally has never shown better form in
the saddle,

R. RUPERT MAYERS is to be congratulated on having one of

the best meetings that he has ever undertaken, either here
or in Trinidad, while in Harroween he has one of the best fillies that
he has laid his hands on since Gammon quitted the track. The
two races which she won were with very light weights yet with
136 lbs. yesterday over a 5} furlong scramble she was up in the
money again. She has a. stride which endears her to the true
lover of racing. With herself, Rebate, Nan Tudor and Demure in
our racing for some time to come I predict that we are destined to
see some first class contests on the local track, If we keep getting
this type of importation the classifiers will really have to be more
careful how they promote the creoles,

The other horses in C class also give promise of making things
very interesting in the future and in Notonite, Fair Sally and High
and Low there is variety for sprint and middle distances of a fairly
high standard. Even non-winners like Fuss Budget, Court O’Law
and Doldrum gave promise of better things to come and so it wili
be seen that we shail have quanily as weil as quality. I hope that
the authorities took proper cognizance of the fact that eleven or
twelve evenly matched horses cannot fit into our track without mak-
ing the race one of simple luck and chance as well as positively
dangerous to life and limb.

N D CLASS we expected much better races than we saw although
- it was obvious from the time the preparation gallops started that
the fields would be small, In spite of her victory on Thursday in re-
cord time for this elass, I cannot say that Bow Bells appeared to be
in her best form. After Mary Ann beat her the first day I thought
she was short. The second day disproved this as he only barely
scrambled home over her pet distance of 54 furlongs. This certainly
is not what I expected of such a good filly who could run rings
round her opponents at three years old, If it is her best then she
has disappointed me.

Watercress was off colour for the whole time and Mary Ann
after her gallant win on the first day dwelt at the start on the second
and by yesterday the hard going appeared to have caught-up with
her knees. Otherwise she would certainly have won the nine fur-
long. Cross Roads is honest to the core and still a smart three-

ear-old, Consequently when the handicappers let him in with 111
bs. in the William Bowring Memorial over nine furlongs the result
appeared to be a foregone conclusion. His chances for the Barbados
Derby remain as good as ever but I cannot see him in the picture
over the six furlongs of the Trial Stakes with speed merchants like
The Jester and Paris, who even Best Wishes will find it véry diffi-
cult to compete with. In closing however I would like to draw at-
tention to the fact that no three-year old has ever run our nine fur-
long course in March in the one minute, fifty-six and three fifths
of a second, which it took Cross Roads when he won yesterday.
ame is already a clear indication of the class of the 1951 three-year—-
olds.

I HAVE ot enough space in which to discuss the two divisions of

F class properly, I must therefore be very brief in my remarks.
Looking first at the three-year-old division, Usher, I thought, was the
best. It was bad luck for him to lose his race by disqualification
when he finished up going away, I also thought he might have done
better in the 74 furlong Creole Handicap yesterday. But he has his
limitations and his weight told on him at the finish as well as his
stamina, Waterbelle was the next best and surprised me for both
her lack of speed and obvious strength in stamina, Yet on her breed~-
ing it is not to be wondered at.

Apollo and April Flowers came into their own this meeting in
the older division of F class while Cross Bow again emphasized that
a mile: or more is his distance. I am sorry I have = vp att ted
class but Vixen should be singled out for special words of pri
winning with 136 Ibs. rn on.&










REFILLS

Obtainable in
blue. red, green
and black





AT ALLEYNEDALE PLANTATION,
ST. PETER

SEASON 1951

—

“STAR WITNESS”



(Brown herse 1945, by Fair Trial out of Speckle by Solario)
isi nem

STAR WITNESS will commence Stud duties from 1st

April and will be limited to twelve (12) mares. The
number of, services to each mare not to exceed four (4).

Fee $48.00, return for one year only at half fee.

i Groom’s Fee $1.00 CASH per Service.

i) APPLICATIONS must be in writing, giving the name

fen

ON NATIONAL SERVICE

Distributors in Trinidad

SPENCER J. KIRTON LTD. 2, BROADWAY, PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD



i of the mare and that of her sire and dam and must
)} reach the office of the Barbados Turf Club, Synagogue
{ Lane, not later than 3.00 p.m. on Monday, 19th March,
\\ a .

s§ 1951.

i G. A. LEWIS
i Secretary.
tt





~ ao





MARCH 11, 1951

—_SDAY, SUNDAY





RACING RESULTS |

THIRD DAY

TWENTY-FIRST RACE
SEVENTEENTH RACE

é 20N ¢ 7 = , 1] Prt
GARRISON SAVANNAH, SATURDAY, MARCH 10, 1951 aii weiekt kunaul Pit A = Aen
First 165 270.76 ‘on . 19) ° 3
pas: Fine. TRACK ; Firm. | second 1797 Sy54.72| Third : ai? 206 %0
Se ee em holt ate eae re Thira tom 77.36 | Fourth 2585 163.35
i Fourth 0680 ..... 38.68 zip a“ - 0630 10.08
Fifth 0050 0.00) Sixth ..... 1
th Race : HASTINGS HANDICAP—Class C and Lower—$800 — §)x1: 2408 | 10.00 Seventh pee. 0.8
, . h 1389 10.00 h to held T N
($265, $135, $50)--5'2 Furlongs Fignth 1530 90] 4v59, 4741, ee aa6, 4218. 2564, 2880.



\

$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos.



- 102 Ibs.



; an AND LOW pe Mr, R. ¥ Gill. Jockey: Lutehman. j 14 LH6, 1796, 1798, 1698, 1695, 0629, 0631. TWENTY-SECOND RACE
6 aS 0 114 Mr. N. Inniss, Jockey Holder.
* HARROWEEN ... 186 Ibs, Mr. D.V. Scott, Jockey ‘Yvonet. EIGHTEENTH RACE Ameen
f: 1.07. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $10.82. Place: $1.98, $5.40, ' prise iia @
ECAST: 39 09 pees : lhe ot Se
econ oe eee ote os eee ee =!

ss Budget (106 Ibs., Crosate Cayetul Annie (107 | Third ......... Oe. * 19.00
hp ibe, Rin uunways (110 + @ ibs. 3° Blocom eo cin, Oto 22 oe Meith is aging tee toss.

4 Panic (68 +2 ies. Thirkell); Kitchen
FINISH:

Sai ..
'T: Fairly Good. Very close. bai TWENTY-THIED RACE





: 8-yr- ed hold < Tickets Ne
a. 3 a oy! me. High Chaneellor-Base Bird. oe Jr Neligee, of Thats 2 pe righet Amount
: Se ae ee ee NINETEENTH RACE Becond 3 aot zi 1-78
th Race : MARCH HANDICAP—Class B and Lower—$900 Prise Ticket ” Amount Fourth . ag96 : + 161.98
($300, $150, $55)—9 Furlongs Second... ag 2B | Sixth 0966 |. 0
— | Third ; enth 1479 . 10
BATE o... dee 121 Ibs. Mr. M. E. R. cere. - 2 eure | _—<. seers Reo halt seas 19.00
eckey Slocombe, ’ - 8

ANDMARK .... 123 Ibs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey O'Neil. | |S@R jcc oo 2 ES | ers ere SP SIG SPN CH POOH, SOR,

JEUXCE ...... 112 lbs. Mr. S. A, Walcott. ‘eo Thirkell $5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos. TWENTY-FOURTH RACE
Ee i 554: PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $9.08. Place: 2.24, $1.40, | 2043, 3045, 3726, 3728, 8225, 2227, 0607, 0609. me Sec Ss
‘a tant $38. 88. TWENTIETH RACE ae = i a ak = =
econ ‘ B. 7
/) RAN: Sun Queen (120 lbs., Crossley); Slainte (130 lbs., P. | prize Third 4098 ... 208, 29
er); Tiberian Lady (106 + 5 Ibs. »R. Wilder); Nan Tudor (112 First Fourth ers ae 104.19
J. Belle). Beeond Titty pediiax cas 9347 ta 10 9p
: Good. FINISH: Comfortable. 2 lengths, } length am ; 9
ER: 4-yr.-old br.f. Pay Up—Bachelor’s Dream. " er Tae a re



0380 .
a 00 each to holders of Tickets Nc -
2686, 2488, 0174, 0176. 4097 4009, 2677, 20 >

$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos.

\@NER: Mr. M. E. R. Bourne. 3171, 3173, 2582, 2584, 2754, 2756, 3672, 3674.



4 Race : ST. ANN’S HANDICAP—Class G and Lower—$600
($200, $100, $40)—7%% Furlongs








PRIZE LIST

oatenctieepeinatiictechnins meiaditiaibtilltinas Uplaa bib tniee spinescent



Rackad«cs 115 lbs. Mr. J.C. Payne. Jockey Crossley.
Raese se ie a er oakey Perot: Following is the Prize list in the Big Sweep of the B.T.C, Spring
PSY bs: Mr. V. Chase. ockey Wilder. Meeting which ended yesterday:
1.374. ‘PARI Pre. Win: $5.38. Place $1.96, $2.36, No. Horse Pts. Place Amount
8. I. 0559 Rebate }
AST: $28.92. i \ 10 Ist, 2nd & 13,420.00
RAN: Monsoon (107 Ibs, Ali); Wilmar (94 + 6 Ibs., Lutch~ | M-2818 Yixen |. j 8rd divide ”
viek (126 lbs., Holder); Maytime (105 + 6 lbs., P.{G, 4286 Harroween t 9 4th & 5th 2,684.00
n EE.3519 Notonite divide
Good. FINISH: Close, 4 length, neck.|R. 2866 Fair Sally .. a 8 6th ‘3 ‘ 1,342.00
R: 8-yr.-old hb. b.m. O.T.C.-Trinket. G.5514 Landmark L q 7th & 8th 1,342.00
NER: Mr. R. H. Mayers. L.7945 Apollo 5 divide
7. EE ree ~{[R. 4899 Mary Ann )
st Race ;: WM: BOWRING MEMORIAL HANDICAP—Class D 9th, 10th,

L. 8192 Gun Site }
L. 8897 April Flowers 6 llth & 12th.,
CC 2624 Bow Bells J divide

50 other horses divide $258.07 each.

and Lower—$800 ($265, $135, $45)—9 Furlongs 529.05

OSs at | 111+ 11b Mr. A. Chin.
W BELLS . 130 Ibs,

TARY ANN 123 Ibs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell

: ockey Yvonet:

Joc
see ae -MUTUEL: Win: $1.72. Place: $1.48, $2.02.
RAN: Watercress (127 Ht: Crossley ) .
ie : > Good. NiSH: Easy.
R: 3-yr—-old b.g. Detiuek-April Showers.

Jockey O” Neil.
Mr, Cyril Barnard. Jockey Holder.

—————

23rd Race : DRILL HALL HANDICAP—Class F and Lower—$700

235, $115, $40)—9 Furlo
2 lengths, 4 length, % ’ ’ ™







NER: Dr. C. A, Evelyn. 1. CROSS BOW .... 123 Ibs. i Cyril Barnard. Jockey Holder,
oO -————-
/Race—NEW YEAR HANDICAP—Class © and Lower—$600 oy AER EEWERS TES Is... Mee. ee Thirkell.
($265, $135, $50)—9 Furlongs 6. ABO 54> opae 130 lbs, Miss K. C. Hawkins.
lag i eileieaitea-ooh repent an hisletienttieelios ee Jockey P. Fletcher.
jOTONITE Pepi 113 Ibs. Mr. D. V. Scott. Jockey Lutchman } TIME: 1.58}. PARI-MUTUEL; Win: $2.02. Place: $1.32, $1.60,
‘AIR SALLY .... 130 lbs. Mr. L. J. Sealy. Jockey Crossley. $1.50.
URT O’LAW .. 113 Ibs. Mr. E. Chin. Jockey O’Neii, | FORECAST; $13.68.
1.553: PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.00. Place: $1.34, $1.74,] ALSO RAN: Monsoon (87 +- 19 lbs., Ali); Miss Friendship (112 1s
. 6B. Lutchman); Fox Glove (104 + 6 Ibs., Wilder) ; Epicure (102 + 10
| : cig 718.8, eke Ibs., O'Neil), First Flight (122 lbs. Yvonet).
| ‘ ility ( + 8 lbs., ¥Yvonet); Tiberian Lady (116 lbs.,] START: Fair. FINISH: Easy. 2 lengths, 4 length,
Ider), Arunda (105 lbs., J. Belle). WINNER: 4-yr.-old b.g. Burning Bow-Chivairy. _,
i Fairly Good, FINISH: Comfortable. 2 lengths, 1 length. TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.

: 8-year-old b,c. Fairfax-Empress Josephine. “= - —
R: Mr. R. H. Mayers.









Nake ys | 24th Race : DALKEITH HANDICAP—Class A and Lower—$1,000
id Race : CREOLE HANDICAP—Class F and Lower—$700 ($335, $165, $60)—714 Furlongs
4 ($235, $115, $40)—7% Furlongs “y. REBATE ........ 114 lbs, Mr. M. E.R. Bourne Es
) “ifATERBELL . . 118 Ibs. Hon, J. D. Chandler, ; 5 2. GUNSITE 124 Ibs. Mrs. J. D. Chandler Rae ae
ockey Crossley.J°' ~~ "77" "7 """" , oes c
agate a oa Jockey Lattimer.
“puer 126 Ibs, Mr. M. B. R. a ockby Tell 3. LANDMARK 108 a 2 lbs. Mr. V. Chase. "ioekey Wilder.
aI-Lo ee in) 117 bs, Mr. L. J. Sealy. Jockey Wilder’ Te ad i .823. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $8.40. Place: $1.64; $1.45,
cast. ea -MUTUEL: Win: $2.22. Place: #1. 26, $1.24, FORECAST: $21.96.
: y ALSO RAN: Infusion (100 Ibs,, L
el Vanguard (120 lbs., Thirkell); Clementina (116 Ibs., P. Bees en Wing C110 Wee Toca} jae “ ie”
Good FINISH: Easy, 3 lengths, 1 length. } ST. ART: Fa
7 a ite eek, ; , gth. airly Good, FINISH: Very ‘Easy. 3 lengths, } length.
{ER Lye. - i 1 pee Belleplaine. WINNER: 4-yr.-old br.f. Pay Up-Bachelor’s Dream.

TRAINER: Mr.M. E, R. Bourne,



Our Big Easter Parade

SALUTING BASE....

31 SWAN STREET

AT STAGGERINGLY LOW PRICES





‘Results Of 2”. Field Sweep |























N. E. WILSON & Co.
TARGET ==> $50,000 of the Best Quality Merchandise

The following is merely an idea of the many Wonderful Bargains in store for you:



ADVOCATE



Washbrook
Scores 147

DUNEDIN, New Zealand,
March 10.
Washbrdok seored 147 in
a match here between the M.C.C
and Otago. The M.C.C. at the
close of the first day’s play had
red 381 runs for the loss of

wickets.
MC. 1ST Boreas
Stanley ...

S Gverton

Me Intyre e & 80)
Wright not out ......

Warr b Overton Vennes
Extras (6 byes, 1 leg) ...

Total for § wickets
1-8}, 2--137, po2i2,
S—31,







Fall of wickets;
9.



4-256, 5-9. 6-364, 4-373,
BOWLING ee

M rR WwW

Stanley 2 5 i9 3
Overton Ri 4 104 3

Watson 6 0 33 1
Moir 21 3 80 0
Smith Py eee + 53 i
Sutcliffe Boast se) ve e 5 °



Football Results

INDON, Mareh }?.
FU Cc am any
Birmingham City 0, ee 0. New-
castle United 0, Wolve: ton 0.
Scottish ‘cup—Fourt Round
Airdrieonians 0, Hilbernian 3; Ayr United
2, Motherwell 2, Celtic s at o

Third ee e %

Sey 1; em Town ne ‘alacraner shot 3:
Leyton Orient 5, Torquay United 1; Mill-
wall 2, Northampton Town 1; Plymouth
Argyle 5, Swindon 1; Reading 3, Colches-
ter United 2; Southend United 2, saree
Rovers 1; Were 0, etinenass Forest 2

Watford i Vale
ra Divisien—-Northern

Accrington Stanley 1, Rochdale 2; Bar-
row 0, Crewe Alexandra 1; Bradford 2.
Lineoln City 1; Carlisie United 2, Brad-
ford City i; Mansfield Town 1, ‘Hartie-
pools United 0; Oldham Athletic 2; Dar-
lington 0; Rotherham United 1, Garhead
2; Scunthorpe United 2, Halifax Town 2,
Southport 0, Chester 1; Tranmere Rovers
0, Shrewsbury Town 1; Wrexham 2,
Stockport County 0; York City 2, New

Brighton 0
First Division

Arsenal 9, Aston Villa 1; Burnley 1, Bun-
derland 1; Everton 0, Chariton Athletic

Huddersfield Town 1, Fulham 2; +
Seth 1, Liverpool 1, Fortsmouth
Manchester United e Stoke City 0,
Tottenham Hotspur

Seo Tedeae—Division A.
Morton 0, Falkirk 1; Partiok Thistle 4.
East Fife 0; Rangers 4, Clyde 0; Thi
Lanark 1, Saint irren 2.

Scottish League—Division B

Albion Rovers 4, Alloa Athletic 2
Arbroath 2, Cowdenbeath 1; Dumbarton 2
Hamilton Academicals 1; Dunfermline
Athletic 2, Forfar Athletic 4; Queen of
the South 2, Queen's Park 1; Stenhous-
muir 0, Stirling Albion 1; Saint Johnston
1, Kilmarnock 0,
—Reuter.



Spantish General
Guest On Vanguard

GIBRALTA, March 10.

The battleship Vanguard left
here today for exercise carrying
Spanish General Martinez Campos,
Duke De La Torre.

The General was invited to
watch manoeuvres by Admiral Sir
Philip Vian Commander of the
Home Fleet and travel to England
as his guest.

He will return to Spain by air.
The ships of the Home and Medi-
terrancan Fleets began to leave
harbour for exercises this morning

Admiral Sir John Eldesten,
Commander-in—Chief of the Medi-
terranean Fleet left by air today
for Malta to attend a meeting of
Middle East Service Chiefs with
the United States Admiral Robert
Carney, tipped as Commander of
the Mediterranean area under the
Atlantic Pact.

—Reuter,

Sep pepee ene Ore OO
LPL PBL ILL PPP DPPC PPP PPDPPPEELPPPEPRPPBPPPBPBP BPP PPP PB PPAAAPPP EP

N. E. WILSON & Co.

Begins TO-MORROW
And Continues through the Month of MARCH.











_ FUGIETTE in Pink, Peach &
Blue @ 48c. per yd.

CALICO CAMBRIC @ 48c.,
69c. and 75c. per yd.

INDIAN HEAD in Peach, Pink
& Blue, Green & White @
76c. per yd.

Good Quality LINEN in Pink,

“Blue, Beige, Grey,

:| | Green &.Gold, 36” wide @
| 86e, per yd.

AMERICAN PRINTS in most

attractive patterns, 36” wide
{ 55c., 60c., Gle., 64c., 66c.,
hj & 72c. per yd.

is
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36” wide @ $1.18 per yd.

AMERICAN PRINTED &
STRIPED POPLIN, 36”
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' AMERICAN SEERSUCKER
of the Finest Quality in
Charming Patterns, 36”
wide @ $1.24 per yd.

RAYON in Checks & Plaids,





TAFFETA (American)
Gorgeous Checked and
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90c. & $1.24 per yd.

CHADWIN SPUN, a material
of quality in shades to suit
every taste, 36” wide @
$1.00 per yd.

HALCREPON in 20 enchant-
ing shades 36” wide @ $1.16
per yd.

CREPE DE CHINE in all the
colours of the Rainbow 36”
wide @ $1.30 per yd.

Best Quality SHARKSKIN
(White) 36” wide @ $1.89
per yd.

LADIES’ SHOES:—We carry
the most up-to-date stock of
these from America, Hol-
land, France & the U.K. for
any and every occasion.
Prices from $3.50 to $16.00
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INFANTS’ & CHILDREN’S
SHOES All sizes & colours,













GENTS’ SHOES, by John
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LADIES’ PLASTIC PARA-
SOLS in Beautiful patterns
@ $1.48 each



LADIES’ HANDBAGS FOR
ALL OCCASIONS and of
all descriptions from $1.25
to $6.00 each. (Don’t miss
seeing these),



Gentlemen, be convinced by
seeing for yourselves our
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& TROPICAL at prices
from $2.88 to $10.60 per yd.



KHAKI DRILL by Stockport,
Stavert & Turtuka, from
$1.12 to $1.41 per yd.



BICYCLES — HEKCULES





BLANKETS @ $2.58 each

100% SEA ISLAND COTTON

| ‘SHIRTS, Sizes 1442 to 15%
@ $7.90 each

SEA ISLAND



Beige, Blue & Grey, sizes
14 to 17 @ $6.70 each

ELITE SHIRTS in stripes &
Checked patterns from $3.20
to $6.00 each

PLASTIC TABLE COVERS
from $2.00 to: $3.29 each.
PLASTIC TABLING 45” wide

@ $1.30 yd.
WHITE LINEN SHEETS
80” x 100” @ $6.60 each

PILLOW CASES 19” x 30” @
$1.12 each

NYLON STOCKINGS priced
from $1.50 per pr. up

LADIES’ PANTIES
BRIEFS in Stk & Nylon
from 6(c. per pr.



















Beautiful patterns 36” wide prices from 60¢. to $1.80 20% discount for CASH See our SWIMSUITS and :
@ 84c, per yd. per pr. during Parade. BATHING CAPS. %
aN — &

| ital cided Gund Uidnk: tsiscacet The Air-Conditioned Store with Mer-

attending this PARADE early chandise &

oven N. E. WILSON & CO., LTD.

< 46346 4 +44 i Pee
rrr rrFr “y o * o “ “7 oF evrrer aoe - tet, Fr or, errr “Fy aod - o + > , SG * (ee, , “P “¢ ¢ ty ty “+ “y “ Pe", ‘oe PALL LPP PPP SSF GS a PPPS? rr

31, Swan St,

Service of the very best.
Dial 3676 :

4 ye,
Fae oe LOLI OOO es LF eer - A

PAGE FIVE

} MAR. 12 — NO, 162

The Topic
of

Last Week

TNT Tells you what Tono is

* TONO "* is not only a delicious drink but

also a food of high nutritive and caloric value.
It contains all the health-giving and restorative

elements of pure rich milk—fine chocolate—
sucrose, and malted grain—with a definite
addition of Vitamin D.

Take it cold or hot as a morning drink or a
bedtime nightcap. Children love it. No added
milk is required.

“Tono "’ is a complete food beverage.

Tono

CHOCOLATE MALT & MILK BEVERAGE



Well what a week belleve us—~
So many things to tell
The races. the health lectures
The way to train boys well.
.

All like a ieee ermnde
Each one set out to give—
A better unders' ze
Of how Bajans must live.
7 * . . . .
Today we scold the old gohan
And what we state is tr
So look out girls we're ‘eemihe,
We have 8 share for Lou.

.
You have your growing off-spring,
You're proud to send them school
But after all the schooling,
e girl remains a fool
° . * . +

Some ef you ancient mothers
In this late day of grace

Will always tell poor ly—
“You're Chila” please take your place

You act like “seeret orders”
Leave Sally out your plan;
But give her this impression—
The worst thing is a man

. . ‘ . .



A bwin a S
A COW E— GATE PRODUCT
But Sally is not creeping Agents—J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD.
She's “‘way-up"” in her teens,
And all that you will show her
Is how to cook string beans.
* . . . . .

a





ee = ens el

COLGATE OFFERS SCIENTIFIC EVIDENCE THAT
BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING WITH
Like most girls she must “break-out’

<2225"""| | COLGATE DENTAL CREAM
fe HELPS STOP TOOTH DECAY!

white oan 's poor brain is straining,

How to provide for three. .

The old girls dts a sobbing

avin ie can een tae

Mfthe “brond-road” to Bridgetown. Exhaustive Research By Eminent
Dental Authorities Proves Hew
Using Colgate’s Helps Stop Tooth

Decay Before It Starts!

2 years’ research at 5 great uni-
versities —case histories of hun-

dreds of people who used Colgate

e
When Sally bas her problems—
Pool Soul: must miss the mark-—
Because poor little Sally
Must trust Bob in the dark.
o om . . * .

If you will trust your daughter,
Tell her the truth quite plain

You surely will discover,
You're net striving in van,

The picture Bob and Sally
Is one grown-w should see,
Let every man and woman
Feel that “it concerns me"
. 7 . . . .

And as regards you young men,
We give you now your share,
Sometimes you get a “freeness”’



But pay for it quite dear. c_% bf? ‘ ‘
ou delight “playing bullets” Dental Cream right after eating
wa neue oon Manele. Help Your Children Avoid © —shows the Colgate way helps

Which worth more—" y bird or shot" Teoth Decay! prevent new cavities, greatly re-

We wens no praise nem, penn men
No Stan on a

Today we you fran!
Take sel lence—leave out ‘quack”.

Insist that your children duee tooth decay!

always brush their teeth
right after meals with Col.
gate Dental Cream, They'll
love Colgate’s delicious




{ ALWAYS USE
OLGATE'S TO CLEAN

YOUR BREATH WHILE
YOU CLEAN YOUR

So if you take our navies,
You'll live quite § happily—

And even the family doctor
Will enjoy “Empire Coffee”.

sponsored by double-minty flavour, so TEETH-—-AND HELP
J & R BAKERIES it’s easy to get them to use STOP TOOTH DECAY!
makers of Colgate’s correctly, The

Colgate way is the most
effective way yet known to
help reduce decay.

ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J&R RUM

PAN AMFRICAN WORLD AIRWAYS SYSTEM rr



flying hours

In 1492, when Columbus made his memorable voyage, the Old World

Re

and the New were months. ‘apart. To Pan American Airways to-day the

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World is one, and immense distances by air are measured in hours.

from’ a 90 mile local shuttle service to a global system of 92,000 miles.
Their Clippers are renowned over all the lands and oceans of the world.

East and West, North and South, at many airfields on their global
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PROGRESSIVE AIRLINES USE:

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weay izes

—— arent meceneracateiantanatn tata. ei wantin LE ene CC CLL LOL 8 T

Operating since 1927 Pan American Alewese have extended their routes



77 <9 of fe? oF

©

es

SiS ow

Aah Aton

AAD

me MS IBAA IIAS SIAM SS,

PAGE. SIX





Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd, Broad St., Bridsetewm,



Sunday, March 11, 1951
caine isnt ia ncn eeeernnasciesrgiipiocaciintisamisnineciiiiily

JUVENILE
DELINQUENCY

WHAT are the causes of juvenile delin-
quency ? Is the offender chiefly to blame,
or is there some fundamental disharmony
in the organisation of society which is
responsible?

Is heredity the cause or is it environ-
ment, particularly the environment due to
poverty ?

A great deal of endeavour has gone in
recent years into the effort to find an an-
swer to these questions, but as might have
been: expected, the causation of juvenile
delinquency has been found to be as com-
plex as human nature itself. But certain
outstanding causes emerged,

Th his excellent talk at the British Coun-
cil last: week, Mr. Basil Henriques dealt
fully with two of these causes, “It is in the
homethat.one practically always finds the
cause of any kind of anti-social behaviour
inthe juvenile” he said, and then went on
to “discuss ‘the «ghastly problem” of the
homes in the West Indies.» Lack of home
life-is one of the-chief causes of juveniles
gating astray, anid thefe is so little home life
in the West Indies due to promiscuous
intercourse. -As.Mr. Henriques said, this is:
a problem that the West Indies must fight
against if ‘they are ‘to survive.

Another point that Mr. Henriques stress-
ed was that regularity of school attendance
is extremely important in the’life of every
child, When a child has nothing to do he
usually gets into mischief, and the eauses

home.

But children are just as likely to get into
mischfef after school hours, especially in
the country: districts of this island where
there is very little for children to do by
way of amusement. This is where boys’
clubs eome in, As Col. Michelin said at the
opening of-the.St. Johh’s Boys’ Club, ‘the
clubs are started to keep boys out of rum
shofi.verandahs and bad company,.at.the
club. headquarters they can. play together
and learn together.

The-Police are doing grand work for the
boys, and it is time that they received more
assistance from thé public,” But .what
about girls? They get into mischief too.
Surely there are enough public spirited
women. ‘in Barbados to organize and run
clubs for girls, - :

Ahother point which aroused comment
from Mr. Henriques was the absence of a

Borstal Institution in Barbados, He was
horrified he.said; when he vis thé pris-
on here; to see boys mingling with hard-

ened criminals, The Borstal system was
started in England in 1908 for youths of

S sixtéen to twenty-one, and was later ex-

tended to.take-in those of twenty-two and
twenty-three, ;

Broadly speaking, it:is intended for those
who have shown a tendency to crime and
not-for what appears to-be a temporary
lapse. In the institutions the boys and
girls are educated, taught trades and in
-other ways trained to-be-useful citizens.

Undoubtedly Borstal Institutions are
needed.in Barbados, but if possible let ug
keep our children out of institutions. The
Probation Officers are doing good work,
but there are too few of them. It is up to
the Public to help, it is up to the Publie to
answer Mr. Henriques plea—‘Let us have
voluntary workers here instead of sending
children to institutions,”

THE ‘WATERWORKS |

CAN you. think of anything more tan-
altsing than to wake up in the morning,
re the tap arid get nothing but a sizzle

of-air? It’s that aeons again !

Let us ponder for a brief period on the
causes ‘that produce that sizzle, and the
regime that can produce a copious flow of
water under normal pressure,

You’ll remember the story of the Army
General, who marched his men to the top
of the hill and marched them down again.

'. That is rather what we are suffering from,

because we pump the water to the top of
the island and we let it flow down to the
sea, rq

What is the cause ?—it is lack of “zon-
ing”. Zoning is. theoretical division. of
any mountainous aréa into vertical layers

of 200’, and water should not be allowed

to wander from an upper zone to the one
below. This is not so easy in practice
and, furthermore, the reorientation of an
existing system is far more difficult than
starting with a clean slate,

This reorientation takes time. Where
an improvement can obviously be effected
at once it is carried out, but otherwise it
may be a matter of months, or even years,
however expeditiously executed. There is
a great deal to be done before the existing

distribution in an area can be improved,
and made totally satisfactory.

From a water supply point of view, Bar-
bados was born lucky. Iv has in its coral,
water, which is of very high quality, both
chemically and bacteriologically. The
only objection that can be taken to it is
that it is a little hard, a quality it obtains
from the coral.

The subterranean water, lying as it does
between 100’ and 250’ below the surface,
has to be raised to the surface. The old
pumping machinery laid down in the last
century and subsequently has done invalu-
able work, but must now be superannu-
ated and replaced with up-to-date plant.

The population is increasing rapidly and
the consumption per head is greater. The
suburbs of Bridgetown are extending and
the tenantry areas in the country are be-
coming more intense. Greater and in-
creased provision must therefore be made
for the future and it is the target of the
reorganisation now‘ being undertaken to
provide a system of pumping and distribu-
tion, that, on completion, will require ‘no
major additions for a generation to come.

The work of investigation in the field,
consignment to paper in the drawing office,
design, purchase of material and execution
of work, are all in hand but “Rome was not
built in a day” and it may seem a consid-
erable period before results are felt.

Reorganisation has, however, started—
it is gathering speed and ere long the dawn
of results should appear. It visualises and
looks forward to a time when it will no

- longer be justified to say “Tes ‘that Water-

works again !”

———

TENNIS MAP

HAVING the unenviable reputation of
being the most backward colony in the
Caribbean at the game of lawn tennis, the
decision of Barbados to enter the Carib-
bean Lawn Tennis Tournament, this year,
is‘a welcome sign that the island intends
to strive to improve the standard of the
game here, and to make a bid, in the future,
to be as pre-eminent at lawn tennis in the
area as she is at cricket.

There is a wealth.of undiscovered tennis
talent in this island which has remained
latent only because Barbados has con-
tinued to regard tennis as a social game
while all the world has long realized that
it is a highly skilled ball game demanding
absolute athletic fitness, court craft, and.
courage above the ave!
would aspire to reach the highest pinnacle.

Had cricket been played in the same

water tight compartments as has been the
case with the game of tennis, Barbados
would never have shone on the cricket
field. And the great advance on the cricket
field in recent years is solely due to the
fact that the Cricket Association has been
looking beyond the recognised clubs for
talent in any shape or form.
' Those interested in improving the stand-
ard of lawn tennis in Barbados have been
faced with a difficult task. Some twenty-
five years ago it was suggested in these
columns that an open tournament should
be held annually. It is only during the
past year that any attempt has been made
to stage such a tournament and even to-
day the die-hards in certain clubs are still
resisting, with might and main, the one
pre-requisite to an improved standard of
lawn tennis.

Almost a year ago a Lawn Tennis Asso-
ciation was formed with Dr. Harold Skeete
as President, but so difficult is it to get
fixed ideas changed in this island that
island-wide team building for the coming
inter-colonial tournament next month has
not been possible and Barbados will have
to rely only on the old talent discovered
under the out-of-date cliquish methods of
playing the game.

; There is a wealth of magnificent ball .

game talent in this island which has not
yet had the opportunity to handle a
racquet or to play on a tennis court. And
it is almost unbelievable to discover that
in spite of a munificent gift of land by a
lover of the game to the Lawn Tennis As-
sociation the land still remains in the
rough because the Association has been

- unable to raise funds to build courts.

The Government too could do much to
foster the game. First class courts could
he provided at the Princess Alice Playing
Field and at other playing fields where
there is little doubt talent will blossom
‘forth. Lawn Tennis can be indulged in by
many workers who have not the time to
give to games like cricket, and if financial

aid is given to provide good courts there is

no reason whatsoever why this island
should not produce top class tenhis players

who would not only rank in Caribbean '

circles but would hold their own in the
international sphere.

Although it is very unlikely that the
Barbados team to play Jamaica will
meet with success next month, yet
great praise should be extended to those
who have managed, in spite of little en-
couragement, to place Barbados on the
Caribbean tennis map,

rage from those who.



THEY DO







Sitting On The Fence

“The Government policy is
designed to encourage the em-
ployment of older workers to
the maximum extent, al-
though it is true that earn-
ings over a certain level pen-
alise people in receipt of pen-
sions.”

—Mr. F. Lee, Parliamentary
Secretary, Ministry of Labour.
ic sits in the old arm-

a strikes ten in the

)
He's rated of scratching his old,
old head
dia,

And thinks of nothing at all

Sewrelpbe will knock out his

nm t dream of the days now

déa

When an old, old man cou Fest
his bones

All day on his old, old bed. .

When St dawn breaks on the
world

7 — old man will rise
To rub the pains from his old, old

-leg:
Ana’ sleep from his old, old eyes;
His old, old wife in her old, old
shawl,
Her nose red, red with cold,
Will brew hot tea in the old
cracked pot—
The bell at the works has tolled.

Clock in, clock in, clock in, old
man,
Old man, don’t loiter there;
Hard i is good for old, old
ma
Old ‘ahs don’t staind and stare.
We can’t afford to keep old men
On pensions all their lives;
Old. man. must 1

And ‘esp their old, old wives.
Nene eo, clock out, clock out old

Take this, your weekly wage;

You ys you’re more than eighty-
ur?

Why, bless you, that’s no age.

There's no old fool like an old,
old fool,

There’s one born every day;

The — you earn you old, old

foo
The ee the State will pay.
How To Keep Slim

rues the eager public
has been awaiting a long time

earn to keep them. +

SUNDAY

iT

ADVOCATE
AGAIN

TWENTY

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

can now be published. It is the
advice of Dr. Gubbins, notorious
Fleet-street quack, on how to
keep slim.

The most obvicus and cheapest
way to keep slim is to starve
yctrself to death.

If this method does not appeal,
cut out of your diet bread, cheese,
milk, potatoes, eggs, bacon, butter,
rice pudding, and anything else
you fancy. Assuming you are a
housewife who does not eat out
you will then be left with nothing
but your weekly meat ration,
which will be an RN the same as
starving to death.

* o a

Don't gulp this eight penny-
worth of meat in one day. Re-
member there aie seven days. in
a week. Cut the meat into seven
tiny pieces and, as variety is the
spice of life, roast a little bit in
a slow oven one day, put an-
other bit in a casserole the next,
and make a miniature stew in an
egg cup the day after.

Busy women could roast two
portions together, eating one half
hot on Monday and the rest cold
on Tuesday, being careful to
resist a temptation to swallow the
lot on Monday.

By the aa of the month you
will have lost two or three stones
and look pretty ropey. You will
also be half mad with hunger.

History Lesson

MERICAN troops stationed in
England have been lectur
for six days on British pu
habits, party manners, and history
before being let loose on the
populace,

Here are a few points in his-
tory probably not included in the
lectures: —

Known yore history, as dis-
tinct from itish history, began
when Julius Caesar landed in
55 B.C. at Walmer, Kent. As I

live within a mile of the land-.

ing beach and know what it’s like
when an east wind’s blowing I
have often wondered why he
didn’t pack up at once and go
right back to Rome.

The local Home Guard oppos-



The. Paintings Of
Harrold C.Connell.

The latest art display at the Bar-
bados Museum is a Retrospective
Exhibition of thirty-six paintings
by Harrold C. Connell.

The pictures are shown in the
charming gallery of the Museum,
and each painting is outstanding,
due, not only to the high quality
of the artist’s ability, but also to
the excellent lighting and arrange-
ment,





















Connell is one of our Barbadian
artists and needs no lengthly intro-
duction to the public of this Island,
For over q long period of years
this artist’s work has been seen
and appreciated by art lovers,
Connell received his very thorough
art training in London where later
he had his own gallery.

Perhaps some of Connell’s paint-
ings have not been quite under-
stood or absorbed by the general
public, for some of his work takes

expresses
through the medium of paint his
reaction from realism to sur-
realism, and how well he does it.

It is indeed a pleasure to view
this Exhibition which takes us
from the artist's earliést work up
to" we mept-xecent painting.

Barbados should appre-
ciate seeing paintings by such a
competent artist and they should
serve as,a great inspiration for
younger men and women who
are interested in art.

{ tn the past, art in all its banches
was sadly ni led in Barbados,
but at Jast interest is being shown
and the public’s artistic sense has
awakened, This change is due
largely to the efforts of art groups,
lectures, and the work of various
artists in our Island.

most outstanding paintings in the
Exhibition.

No. 1—Self Portrait painted in
1929. Twenty-two years of paint—
ing have elapsed between this
picture and No. ' $6—Pointsettia,
done in the present: year. It is
most interesting to note during

Now to mention a few of the



the passing years how Connell’s
work has changed in technique
and colour, He has been on the
upward grade always—as one
can note by his pictures—Self
portraits are difficult to attempt,
but this one is pleasing in com-
position, colour and drawing.
Over all there is a warm happy
light — and the modelling of the
face well done.

Connell’s landscapes are per-
haps a little low in key but his
values are perfect and each pic-
ture well. composed and well
tied to the frame, which is so
essential in a good painting.

The best example of his work
is to be found in No. 20—Pigeon
House, Sam Lord's Castle—This is
rother a small picture but pos-
sesses great charm. A high sea
horizon of beautifully subdued
blues and opalescent greens makes
a background for the
building and coconut trees in the
middle distance. Leading up to

this is a foreground which is not

vacant but not too interesting,
the harmonious colour of which
makes a picture of true beauty
and undoubtedly it is the most
satisfying landscape in the exhi-
bition.

No. 11—Madonna ef the Lilies.
—we have seen from time to
time so’ many eut and dried pic-
tures of Our Lady — but in this
painting Connell has allowed his
inspiration to travel from earthly
things and has given us a won-
derful conception of our well be-
loved madonna. From her right
hand the finger tips end in lovely
lilies, and in her left she holds
a reflecting disk in which may be
seen the tiny images of struggling
humanity. The tear drop on the
back of the right hand completes
an inspiring painting.

To turn to Surrealism, there are
several” examples of Connell’s
creations, which more or less re-
quire the spectator to stop and ex-
amine the painting critically.

No, 25 La Solitude c’est egale
partout—A hand is thrust out of
the murky waters of the deep—
and sithouetted against an inky
sky.

AND AGAIN

\cas/ Boy /



small j,

SUNDAY, MARCH. Ii],

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1951











aT eS pags '






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AT
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eee eee

ing him (known as_ Ancient
Britons) were half-naked Welsh-
men, who would haye sent him
packing anyway if they had not
been obliged to fight trained men

in armour with flint axes.
* ; * *

Caesar drove the Welshmen
into Wales. .Two thousand years
later. they, had their revenge by
sending a lot of Welsh politicians
into England.

Hundreds of years later the
Norsemen arrived. They had silly
names like Egghead the Bald,
and Baldhead the Egg, wore silly x
hats with wings at each side to] %
hide their egg heads, and were
usually drunk.

Still later William the Con-
queror arrived, knocked the egg] %
heads for six while. they were] ¢



















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wassailing (tossing back a quart),
divided up the country among his
court crawlers, who began the
fine old English family nonsense,
and were the first English snobs.

= * *

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Prominent‘ figures in English
history after that were King
John, who was forced to sign the} X
Magna Carta and_ started the] ¢
House of Lords; Richard Lion
Heart, who knew a lot of chaps
who were tired of their wives,
too, and led them on crusades to
Palestine; Henry the Bighth who
was a lady killer in more senses
than one; Queen Elizabeth, who
gave us an early warning on gov-
ernment by women by chopping
off the heads of personable chaps
who didn’t make a pass at her;
Oliver Cromwell, who chapped

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off the head-of Charles I. becanse |’
che oon for: Te pes tess
men i ,

a ehuieh of Otte (1st, 2nd and
8rd), who made remarks. silly
enough to amuse a’ B.B.C. studio
audience; and Queen Victoria, ,best
remembered for a tough social
outlook and:saying ‘We are not
amused,”

“CRINOTHENE”

THE CORRECT MATERIAL

FOR LAMP SHADES

Only a-small shipment received

Considering she was expected
to read Gladstoné’s speeches,
which sometimes. lasted six hours
in the House of Commons, she
hadn’t much to laugh it.

Next week, boys, watch out for
some valuable advice on British
pub habits and party ape

NERS

Oooo

IVORY, PINK, PEACH, .

IN THE FOLLOWING SHADES q
GREEN, BLUE and AMBER ie

Floating on the surface of the
water are various objects—some
in subdued colours—others very
bright. Perhaps the frozen
thoughts or unaccomplished de-
sires of the owner of the hand—
who knows, who knows!

DaCOSTA & CO., LTD.
’ Dry Goods

No, 12—Souvenir of Belgrave
Mews (South) Here is an en-
tertaining arrangement of shapes
—planes—and pleasing colour,

quite in a gay mood.

Dept.

RRND NN NCC Cet

Question from Customer:

I find Cocktails are better
these days?

Now let us look at some of the | {
loveliest. flower paintings.

The choice between the most
outstanding and beautiful one is
difficult but it rests between No. 8

White Guelder Roses and No. 9—
White Lilac and Rosebay Willow—
No. 8 shows white flowers ,”%
against a pale azure background,
which are well to the right of the
picture while part of the left side
S occupied by a white dotted
crapery—hanging in long classi.
cal folds. The composition in this
ower piece is exquisite and the
handling of the greens in the foli-
age most successfully accom-
plished. The fluted column which
upholds the flowers—again repeats
the white and soft warm , \greys.

a is indeed a pacing Paint-

No, 9. Here again’ are | white
flowers relieved by the soft mauve
of rosebay willow. The back-
ground. in the picture is: draped
material in pale beige... White
flowers are the most difficult of all
to portray and in both this paint-
ing and No. 8. Connell has cre-
ated masterful works of art.

No. 31. Gerberas is a gay little
picture with all the delicate pink
and mauves, these charming flow-
ers display.

No. 22. Amaryllis is shown
growing in a flower pot—and jus-
tice is done to this gorgeous lily
we all know so well.



Answer by Waiter:
Cocktails blended with...

GODDARD'S Gold Braid RUM

and Canada Dry Soda or Ginger
must be better.
teat

3s
LOSE peent. .
RRS. LOTS

The foregoing will serve to give
some idea of the charm and ex-
cellent quality of the paintings now
On show at the Barbados Museum—
and it is to be hoped that this
Exhibition may rneet with the suc-
cess it so richly deserves



i q

5 i ASL ak eeNR RG Ne gape



SUNDAY, “MARCA “11, 1951



Hridgetown Never Sleeps=9

A Tailor, A Shoemaker, A Chinese Cook



SUNDAY ADVOCATE _ PAGE SEVEN

Ky IAN .GALE

































TO ROUND OFF this series |
walked the streets of Bridgetown
from Gusk to dawn. I saw the
City — we Barbadians are im-
mensely provd that our littl
town. has the status of a citye« . " ; : Y
gradually fall asleep, or at least y * - oe



tis

as asleep as it ever gets, and ‘ a
then wake up again. Sah

“At dusk I saw the seavengers
cleaning Busbey Ailey,:ome of tou says
busiest (and dirtiest) alleys in

Bridgetown, One man found a |
sixpence in the gutter, and he told he

me that one night he struck the
ja¢kpot and found seven dollars

In the kiteken at the China Doll
Restaurent, James Allum of Can-
ton wes busy preparing dinner
for a party of nine. On the
menu wre “Yuk See Mein”
chicken and mushrooms, fried
wantans, rice and noodes.

by can’t talk but baby can tell you in
baby’s way which milk is best for bottle feeds—by steady. progress,
by contentment, and sweet sleep. How gladly a mother welcomes
these signs that baby is happiest on Ostermilk.

Long. after midnight a lamp

was still burning in a_cobbier’s

shop in Wellingion St. Glad-

stone, as everybody calls him, Was
stil! busy making shoes. He told

me that around Christmas ant
Easter time he usualiy works
until 4 a.m., and after four hours

sleep starts work again at 8 am.)*












Why can mother pin her faith so important additions are made; Iron
firmly om Ostermilk ? Because, where to earich the blood — sugar fé’medify
breast feeding is difficult orimpossible the food for tiny digestions—Vitamin
it is the perfect substitute for mother’s D to help build strong bones and
milk. Ostermilk is finest grade cow's teeth, Ostermilk is made by Glaxo
milk, dried under the most hygienic Laboratories Ltd., who, since 1908,
conditions, The protein, great body- have. been. pioneers in the develop-
builder, is made casily digestible ment of the best possible foods for
by the roller drying process. And babies.

——

Old Gladstone has been a,cobbler} .
for thirty-seven years.

” Steady
Walking back towards the Y. velabiags
wharf I was surprised to seo, : , prog :
brightly lit room. Inside were. es & .| tells you “ts right










séveral tailors busy with © thefr
machines. They told me_ that
they do piece work for a_ large
tailoring establishment and that
they work at night so as to get
through as much as possible. .

When t' reaehad the: water’ i Se are Was nosing out of the Careenage, bound for the



IN A BRIGHTLY-LIT ROOM several. tailors were busy with their machines,

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was four o'clock in the morning : a 2 a 48 a = ana a a . a a a &

A_ fishing boat was about to car Bi'n the little wind there was. The “prove they might not be back

off fur the flying fish banks, and} :rew were ready for a hard day's ‘until Bridgetown was asleep a

the mainsail was swinging lazily™ work. If the wind did nat im- again. ’ g 1

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GLADSTONE was making shoes by lamp-light in his shop in Wellington St. Quite often he works
until 4 a.m, : t

Os



.

THE SCAVENGERS were at work in Busbey Alley. Sometimes

ogee T 3

leh hd thpwary 10. tho: gation. of excellence in a bicycle

Speightstonians have at their



rene thet llth itll pagel male BSL



JAMES ALLUM of Canton was busy preparing a Chinese dinner

disposal a suitable venue for com-
ing together and _ developing
themselves culturally,

The Assembly Room or the
meeting place of the Leeward
Cultural Association, situated on
a cool and quiet site at Queen
Street, a room whose colour
scheme is beautiful and whose
acoustics can be said to be none
other than fine,

But, is full advantage taken of
this wonderful opportunity to
build up character? The answer
is no, and the reasons for the
abuse of such an opportunity are
not justifiable.

Perhaps, what is chiefly re-
sponsible for the inactivity of the
Leeward Cultural Association is
the fact that the community of
this little town is impregnated
with people who feel that the
Leeward Cultural Association was
set up for the benefit of a certain
eection ®f the community.

If you were to ask 80 out of
every 100 Speightstonians you
meet if they go to any of the

“that isn’t for us, that is for the
middle class people.”
Admitting that this was a set

Nothing Lasts

In Speightstown
By H, 0. HUSBANDS

back from the beginning, I still
feel the Association could be doing
a better job, Well do I remember
the enthusiasm which was shown
by those present on the night of
the inaugural meeting of this
association, In a flash, they de-
eided that there would be art
classes, drama _ classes, music
classes, literature classes and
what not,

They got going and most of the
classes began to function, Num-
bers were not always encouraging,
yet they were sufficient to keep
the classes together. One class
ceased to function, and then
another until, now-a-days, there
is an occasional film show by the
British Council, and that is about
all. -

It has always been held thag
nothing lasts in Speightstown, and



no denial to a saying that "has for
so long been proved to be true.
It is full time for those people

who indulge. in, the stupid fallacy
that the L.C.A. was established
for ‘a particular: section of the!
community, to remove such a
mistaken thought from their
minds;

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It is mostly for the. benefit of| %
that type of person that the asso- y
ciation has been formed... It was
intended to be a means of advane¢-
ing culturally those who did not
bave any earlie; opportunity of
receiving such culture. Ag a mat-
ter of fact, this was openly preach-
ed by the officers of the associa-
tion at the inaugural meeting and
on other occasions since

Speightstonians should not al-
low the Leeward Cultural Asso—
ciation to die, and quite a num-
ber ‘of people have told me that
they would like to see the associa~
tion on its feet again.

Left us enjoy another mock
trial, seeing the lawyer for the
prosecution throwing off his robes
in vexation after his prompted
witness forgot all he had to say,





HARRISON'S

BROAD °ST.
' LOCAL

some more or, argue our side of
a debate to a packed audience,

AGENTS’



LT
ae



entity

Continuing this series of his-
torical sketches of the religious
denominations by which the
spiritual life of —Barbadians 1s
guided, I write today of the
<:Moravien. Church or “Unitas

o Fratrum,’” tc give it its Latin

name.

When way back in the eigh-
teenth Century Count Zinzen-
dorf of Saxony, and Anthony
Ulrich, the servant of a West
Indian merchant, had a conver-
sation together at the Court of
Christian VI King of Denmark

from Santo Domingo to Barba-
dos, with many another island in
between.

But that conversation was the
seed from which the tree of. the
Moravian Faith in the West
Indies grew.

The Moravian Church began
in the land of Bohemia during
the troubled days of the 15th,
Century, The official date of its
birth is March 1, 1457,

As a result ot the conversation
betwecn the count and the ser-
vant, a conversation in which
the latter was no doubt speaking
from first hand experience, two

2 Se tee? Indies. } }
Faiths Barbadians ‘After the’ypundhaie © of the; Mi, Tabor Mixed,
we By—4
Live By backs, After the revolt of tne ters and a large staff of lay

By WILLIAM BURKE

by the two pioneers John Wood

and Andrew Rittsmanberger

Many were the difficulties and
disappointments of
Fever took a heavy ¢
of the lives of the missionaries.

jumping off ground in the West Girls’, Clifton Hill Girls’, Scar-
borough Boys’, Sharon Mixed and

ae

DIAL 2364



building the work was pursued There are now 11 places’ of

; ° , — , s 2 giv he lawyer for the de
functions which are held at the surely the fast dying of the giving th

assembly room, they would say Leeward Cultural Association is fence a tip of the scales of’ jus~

: 1 tice,. Let us read from Shakespeare

with regularity in spite of set Worship, three ordained minis-



i \
slaves in April 1816 it was ob- Preachers. Revd, §.° Brewer is SS SSS
served that not one person con- Superintendent in Barbados, The,
nected with the Moravian con- Moravian Chureh is EPI COR | OC TALLER HA.

to. the Missionaries and their gtegation was in any wa y 4nd its orders have been recisy-| % “

wark implicated with the disorder, and Died by two Archbishops of %&

It was a house which had been this was a powerfal ' testimony Canterbury, %

partly destroyed by fire and then on behalf of the Mission, the ‘@iiretif oterhed: ty x LLENT

repaired that was the first build* The educational sphere has Provincial. Elders’. . Conference

ing dedicated by the Moraviuns always been a very important known us the
to the service of God, Thé part of the work of Moravians consisting
house stood on a plot of land in in Barbados as_ elsewhere,

Directing. Board
of a Chairrhah, ¢

FOOD

aaa NC

De and ,Treasurer < i Secre’ i

oy Mae ths wlcee aaa young missionaries, “Leonard Opposition from certain quarters St, Thomas and both the house the Barbados Mission in those PEC’ le the Fhe sone (ler

Indian island of St, Thomas, Dober and David Nitscham were Was not lacking. On bone occa- and land were purchased for the early days erected school build- trative authority'in ‘the Province "

neither of them could have fore- sent in 1732 to St. Thomas. where sion many peopie openly blamed purpose, So the parish of St. ings at all the stations. Today which ineludes:, Santo. Domingo

seen the spiritual work that {s the work began. It spread: to the captain who had dared to Thomas in Barbados was, so to there are eight Moravian schools. §1. Thomas, San Juan, St. Croix ae

done by the Moravian Church other West Indian islands, and bring out a, Moravian, Preacher speak, the jumping off ground of There Is the Roebuck Street st. Aiwa, Antigua,” ‘Barkadon, |” Pa

k 1 ; ? 7 St a ’ ’ 1 y

today in a province that stretches was begun in Barbados in 1769 cthery wis -were-Kindly disposed thp island: of-@t. Thames wes iY Monthamily “Mave, “Grace ait Gulene » Tohago, and British, : parr oo ae coe

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PAGE SIGHT â„¢



And Aged

By THELMA J. FROSCHER
From “The Christian Science

i fe :

Back-in 1872 when an Amieri-
can community in the southern
Sate of Arkansas became known
as “New Hope” no one could fore-
cee that in the year 1950 it would
be bringing new hope to the o
capped and aged. Today in
New Hope schoolhouse, vaca’
by consolidation with another
school, profitable handicrafts which
require little physical effort are
being taught to those who. other-
wise would be unable to occupy
their time wsefully. After the first
few lessons students usually are
proficient #nough to sell the ar-
ticles theg make, and an outlet
for such gales is provided,

For mafiy years Lucinda Ander-
son, a welfare worker in the com-
munity hdd felt the need of special
vocational instruction for the
handicapped and for those too ad-
vanced years to carry on their
usual employment. She knew from
experience*the satisfaction a per-
son feels “from bei a_ useful
member of the community in spite
of an apparent physic: dicap.

The Arkansas Department of
Education, a minister and his wife,
the members and officers of ciyic
clubs, and others gnited with Miss
Anderson to achii realization of
her eens pablittation Seeking
advice of the rehabilita’ counr
sellor for a section of northwestern
Arkansas,.she learned that
State was empowered to furnish
funds for the trainin | equip-
ment of the handica but not
of the aged.

Of great assistance to Miss An-
derson in getting her handicraft.
Ts was = sent Feat ts
A. ggett, who had learn y
weave as a hobby. Mrs. fe t's
husband, pastor of the rst
Christian Church at Rogers, a
town near New Hope, had fitted
her looms with ball-bearing action
so that they would be easier for
her to operate.

“IT am sending over someone to
learn weevil dase Anderson
announced-to friend one day.
The firSt-pupil was a young man
who w couraged use of
inability,40.use his hands normal-
ly. Although he had been unable
to knit-or crochet, or weave with
an ordifidt¥ loom, he was able to
use the Deggett looms and soon
was turning out attractive woven
work. “Qter this first student
helped teteach two others whom
Miss Anderson sent to take weav-

ing less$n$! in the Leggett living
room, “Gre of them learned to’

operate looms 3 touch, find-
ing that dness did not prevent
him fromm, fashioning smartl

styled Hartibags and other r

able items for at The other
student {WH a man-in his seven-
ties whowdiscovered that age was
no deterrént to the making of col-
ourful rugs. Now he has a voca-
tion which he can carry on in-
definitely. *

_ Eventually the living and din-
ing rooms in the Leggett home



STRONG WOMEN OF 60 Cost Of Brides Pegged

BRISTOL.
Directors of the South-West
Hospital at Bristol believe

women aged 60 are definitely
the stronger sex,

The question arose when “Re
Board was asked to consider the
suggestion that women nurses
ought to retire at the age of 55,
five years before male nurses.

“No,” said chairman of the
Board Dr. N Caperner, “Biolo-
gical experien¢e shows that
women at 60 are shvaelr aver
and, in many cases, mentally
more capable.”

The Board then agreed that will jn future be fin
e

both men and women nurses
should retire at the age of 60.
—INS.

Handicrafts For





.
TRAINING jn such handcrafts as hand-weaving is offered to the handicapped
this nds by the co-operative efforts of
of Arkansas. Products of such crafts are sold
—The Christian

vocation: bilitation centre fo’
Hope, "hs sou! Btate
the centre.

were crowded with the weaving
classes and their equipment. The

the State was furnishing funds for the

instruction and materials, but be-
fore any more students could be
added larger quarters were need-
ed. Two civic-minded citizens of
the nearby town of Rogers pro-

ded a training centre with an

tlet for the articles produced.
They bought the New Hope
schoolhouse which was up for
sale since, its former occupants
were riding the school bus to
Rogers to attend classes.

he County Shop at New Hope
Corbet Ss Voeatotal ehabilita-
tion Centre for the Handicapned
and aged,” as it |was officially
named, opened in March 1950. The
old schoolhouse Piaviges. a large
room well-lighted by windows ex-
tetiding almost the length of both
side walls. To retain all the light,
curtains were replaced by ruffles
of red-and-white checked ging-
ham outlining the windows and
the bulletin board is covered with
the same material. There are sev-
eral brightly upholstered daven-
ports and easy chairs. Across the
centre of the room are the looms
of various sizes with eager stud-
ents at work.
one corner of the room an-
g craft, ceramics, is being
aught. Dishes, figurines, vases,
and lamp bases are molded by the
students and fired in an electric
iin. Instruction the art of
basketry is offered to students
with George Jones as teacher.
‘ony games from a mountain
Family ong known for its expert
th hie nant = his father, as
n ighties, is one of the work-
ers who is selling the products of
his work through “The Country
Store.” At the front of the big



LONDON.
Prices of brides in Uganda are
new contro! at a maximum

one bride—five ts, five hea
of cattle ond 20 ghillings, --

A report ching London
sad the tr ere imposed
following “blac! et deals.”

Some eager laerooms had

been paying an _ additional
bulloek “under the -counter” to
close a deal.

Greedy parents who seek an
inflated ‘price for their da nite
an
fore o hand back the excess
livestock.





! — INS.

Knowing a good car

The Handicapped

uni

oom there is on display a colour-
ful assortment of rugs, knitting
and shopping bags, handbags,
woven spectacle cases, place ma

linen and cotton towels, woven
bookmarks, baskets, and pottery.

In the near future it is planned
to construct a new building next
door in which to sell the articles

n
be Ear!
can in architecture pe 1 ine

et a Se
model.

ek area

>
?

the schoolhouse will be re-
led into a home.

Civic organizations have it thi
support to project, sponsoring aged ti
events in order to buy permanent kansa

AT A vocational rehabilitation centre in New Hope, a small com-
munity in the southern State of Arkansas, an elderly American re-
ceives instruction in the art of ceramics from his interested teacher.
Products of his skill are sold through a shop operated by the centre.
which is a community sponsored project.

—The Christian Science Monitor.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



By VE PERRIOK

‘DON’T look now. but there’s a
ghost right behind us, If we
don’t watch out we're going to get

| \wourselves eaught up in a new
racket — and I use the word
‘wacket” im its original
mieaning a lot of noise,

At any moment this new Trans-
yatlantic trend of aping the man—
nerisms of the “Twenties” will
weach here.



sense,

In AMERICA the present pin-
up boy of literary. set is the
late F. Scott

He was the writer who became
the chief chronicler of his times,
who dubbed the ear-splitting era
the Jazz Age, lived like the
characters in his novels and died
ten years ago, a forgotten man.
But look what’s happened.

)

Best Seller {

bot Fitzgerald is the subject ot !

a novel (“The Disenchanted,”

by Bud Schull ) and a biog-

phy (“The Far Side of Paradise.”

by Arthur Mizemer) which are

heading the best-selling lists in

their respective fiction and non-
fietion ions,

In P. 'S the Dior girls found
Thodelling the maestro’s creations
a little more difficult this month.
Christian borrowed
1924-ish millinery mode,
them to wear their hats right over
their eyes.

TIN PAN ALLEY has na‘
ly jolned Ya the chorus ‘Afler

reissuing all the old songs,
ie the games. ins ry ne Se are now writing new-ones in the
nly centre of its n n rKan- origi ythm
sas, its students are expected to mal regime t
come from all over the State. The
State will provide equipment for
the rehabilitated handicapped to
use in their own homes, and sales

furnished f
preducts. However, since eanaip.

ment for the aged is not
hel -conseious centr;
P Youth — OXFORD

4 e State, ne centre

| a spon: uu

furnish it. Miss “Anderson e ~ OXFORE
ates that there are about 1,000 — should have
men and ware n her communi-

ty alon 10 id benefit from undergraduates
the “Weaning, fon Hope Centre 7 ae ;
Rlyentin the Bitar

ean be a centre of new ho rm
inwit bers and gu
ands doy thi at

hout the Bene f Ar
rougho! e oO! Soe 2 e
es pa hutticngh cohen
tion ‘liquor: prec by
and t

Rive

: ,
(b he a
Jaze Chub) Period of ya t
dress requested and clcomed
—_ outrages in period condon-
: s
@The shindig took place two
floors above street-level, yet the
atmosphere of a cellar ‘diye’,
murky and smoke-laden, was
Undergredue in tt
ergraduates es,
striped blazers, Oxford 34 (one
enterprising male even managed

@ Facoon coat); un A

those terrible nae hin le

furbelo' ong
hair-







raise ort

tod by

a opera

eience Monitor. -
equipment and providing publicity

HOLLYWOOD'S tribute to tha
pein and giddy epoch reaches

mdon next month. It’s the film
version of “Teg for Two.”

“up % put SR
'wenties” night this week.




ws,-long earrin,
necklaces, and near~blin
do’s surged in, ;
. Mr. Robinson's Jellybabe Kings
. made} the ‘appropriate ‘noises _—
uncy, brassy, .and deafening,
e dancers jigged and kicked.
Everyone shouted and stamped.
Bottles flew. But something was
lacking. _ When it was all over
the would-be Bright Young Things
poured downstairs, exhausted,
with a great sigh: “Thank good~
ness we missed it.”
_ Fitzgerald summing up when
it was all over, said it. was
“borrowed time—the whole upper
tenth of a nation living with the
insouciance of grand dukes and
the casualness of chorus girls.”
So let’s sit it out this time.

Life — Story (5
@ TAILPIECE to the Jazz Age:

Trumpeter Louls Armstrong,
writing the story of his life,
dictates the chapters on to a
mpelyne at the studios where -he
es his gramophone records.
; ‘TAS —L.E.8.

4

Regular Services

From B’dos to
ee
BERMUDA
LISBON
LONDON

Also

. Coun 1S er
MeOut! {itch Germs
Kitted in 7 Minutes



SUNDAY, MARCH lil,








because v
iscovery, Nixo-
ee Walener and is



1951



/Bourn-vita



~ Bor white teeth, use the PEROXIDE

is the sufferer from headache or nerve pain
who keeps a supply of Phensic! In a matter of
minutes the worst of pains give way to Phensic—

lessens, you feel fit-and.cheerful,
work or play. It is good to know
that €an always have the certain relief of
Phensie, prepared for headaches—keep a supply

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8

WE BOIL A BOMB



You may well ask why we permit our scientists to do anything
so foolhardy, “But the plain answer is that we have to do it to
satisfy ourselves that even after prolonged storage, REGENT
will not form gum to stick valves and clog fuel systems,

The tests which consist of boiling samples under 100 lb. per
8q; inch oxygen pressure in “‘bombs’’, are quite safe. We have
never lost a scientist—or for that matter—a customer because

wi

MACLEANS PERORIMDE toon paste

meang knowing an Austin.

As soon as you enjoy Austin performance —- you know
you've got a fine car. Vivid acceleration, high cruising
speed and smooth riding give you more driving enjoyment
than you’ve ever had before from a car of its size. And its
tenacious road-holding and sure braking must be tried to
he believed. Once you've driven the powerful, dependable
Austin you'll know there is no other car that suits you so well.

of a sticky valve. This test is one of many which guarantee the
s Quality and performance of REGENT petrol.

REGENT

ITS’ FASTER BY FAR BY SPEEDBIRD,
Book through ir local
B.O.A.C, Forwar ling Agent

3 no charge

WHERE 1 INCH MEASURES 20 FEET!
In a temperatyre controlled Gauge Room at the
120 acre Austin factory the bores of cylinder
blocks are checked for smoothness by an in-
strument which measures in micro inches. Some
§ feet of graph paper are required to check
2 inch of surface. Austin go to great lengths to
give you the best value for your money. .. in
performance, comfort and dependability.

PETROL
Sterling Quality

who make. for

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i

SUNDAY, MARCH i],

1951

EILEEN ASCROFT inquires
DO CAREER GIRLS MAKE THE BEST WIVES?

Mrs. Kazandzis Says ‘Put Some

a

i

H
‘

5
E

=

ReeserEges =e
dite
‘
gate

z
5

Kazandzis, petite, blue-eyed, with
her hair cropped short like a
boy’s, Working with her husband
for a Greek newspaper, Lilian
likes London life, people, and even
the weather.

Only dislike is English cobking,
“though my husband likes it.’

Lilian suggests three appetisers
to brighten our monjtonous diet—-
“More herbs and spices in cooking

even the s t food, wine in
special oc dishes and salt
eq@oked with

h the food, not added
haphazardly before serving.”

FROM AUSTRALIA comes ex-
model Sandra.- Jaques with red
hair, an English naval husband,
a6 a passion for all things Scot-
ish,

She works now in Kensington,
selling hand-woven tweeds and
tartans made by ex~Servicemen
in the Highlands.

“If youre the tweedy type,”

duapert and the



Rupert’s sharp ears have heard
another knock on the door and he
runs ro open it, Again there is no
one to be seen, but on the path is

a solitary parcel. Lifting it he
hurries back and with great excite-
ment he sees that it is addressed

to himself. He tears off the paper
and stares in delight. ‘Hi, you
ALL RIGHTS
e

he werd TOOTAL ond other brand names mentioned are Registered Trade Marks

AND NOW: DANDY
WAISTCOATS

DANDY WAISTCOATS are a
Paris spring fashion. Suits have
them of matching material, either
built into the jackets or as “separ
ates.” A London utility adaptation
of this theme shows a two—colour
trio, with a pencil-slim skirt, fitted
waistcoat and jacket, gut loose
with low revers.

es

says Sandra, “don’t wear them
just for country. I wear hand-
woven tweeds morning, noon and
night.” Shades of violet are her
usual choice, blended with greens
and dark grey.

How to speak

FROM IRELAND came Lyntin
Fletcher, to set up a recording
studio where Cabinet visitors and
public speakers make test record-

Cougndrop—44







ec i
1

AL Ue
eo: ek













fellows, come and look at my
present,” he calls. ‘* It's a wooden
dog and it’s exactly like the snuffle-
hound who works for Santa Claus
and who fetched me because I had
the coughdrop. How perfectly top-
ping! This -hows that my adven-
ture was real and not a dream!”
THE END

tt or

RESERVED



Salt With It’

ings (or improve their radio tech-
nique.
ve basic rules for successful

recording, given by this former
Recorded gramme Directr at
the BBC, a useful guide for
improving the normal speaking
voice. They are:

IF you have a legitimate dialect
don’t try te disguise it.

DON'T give artificial intona—
tions to your voice,

AVOID sounding bad-tempered
or_tired. : . ;

BE indignant rarely—and never
righteously.

LET your voice be your voice—
not an imitation of anyone else.

pring Shoes

FROM AMERICA, Laurie New-
ton Sharp, fashion adviser to one
of London’s big shog stores, has
brought back spring shoe ideas
with a heel theme.

Heel interest is achieved with
contrasting materials, leathers and
cclours and even by jewelled heels

_ for evening. :

Blonde and slim! Laurie carries

her work into her own home and’

uses delicate china shoes as
flower vases throughout her May—
fair fla, es

Other spring shoes are sandals
in shantung, pique and am

-| and court shoes with a matching

bag in grey worsted, trimmed with
black patent leather. A new range
of casual sport shoes has tiny
contrast-colour wedge heels,
Like Wine

FROM ITALY dark-eyed Carla
Funelli has come to each in an
English boarding school. She is
spending a week in London, ex-
ploring the shops and finds our
wools inexpensive, (“We would
pay twice as much in Florence.”)

From her childhood spent on a
farm she passes on this tip to
English wives about to embark on
spring-cleaning:
‘ “When it domes to blankets,
choose a day of bright sun, fill
the bath with soapsuds then tread
the blankets in the bath with bare
feet as we tread the grapes in
the wine presses of Italy. After
rinsing several times, shake them
in the sun and hang them up to
dry.” ci

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
—L.E.S.

BIRTHDAY GREETINGS
Heartiest eetings to Lestine

Low, and Velcie Cragg who cele-

brate their birthdays this week.

STORY WRITING
I HOPE that all of you children
are enjoying the short story com-
petition now being run in the.
Evening Advocate, and sending
in many entries, Here is: a word
of advice. “Do not copy stories
that is be original, and write ‘o
something local”, tdi
—THE EDITO
MODERN BRITON
LONDON.
A ten-year-old boy at a Lon-
don school, asked to write a
verse on some aspect of his
school activities, wrote
“Latin, Latin, Latin,
As dead as dead can be;
It killed all the old Romans,
And now it’s killing me.”
“—INS.



>

»

+

SUNDAY

Dartwords



YOU have to arrange the 50
werds in the circle so that they
lead from PRANK ‘to FACTION
in Such a. way that the relation-
ship betWeen any one word and
the next to it is governed by one
of the six rules, “No rulé may be

invoked more than twite con-
seeutively.
1, The word may be an

enagram of the word that precedes
it.

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

3. It may be achieved by
adding one letter to subtracting
one letter from or changing one
letter in the preceding word.

4. It may be associated with
the preceding word in a saying,
simile, metaphor or association
of ideas, F :

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

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

A typical succession of words
might. be: Booty—Loot—Tool—
Cool—Calm — Collected — Raised
~~-Praised—Despair.

@ Solution in to-morrow’s
Evening Advocate



CROSSWOAaL





1 Whiek eve Olee tne ten “
Switwerlauag + «8
6 ide WW escupe team) Oracess 67
8 Chariot a)
1L Sound of merriment (51
12 Sueh ® dium is never omen 14
13 Nothing wet t 15 Here vou see the pwlarcest 8
17 York «#
29°01 Aeross ean ne given witn
this (5)
21 Reset almost ee 20 Across (Dd)
22 Want for a inat clue (4)
Down
1 Horse or curriage + (7)
2 Enthusiastic, (4)
% Hands repiited to work for Saten
(4) 4. Originate \ 16)
®. To rein tnem would change thet
mode of iife (4)
7 It might wappen to any crust
(7) 9 Unruly mob (4)
10. When a. new, tenant mov in)
iy ao khey Nase a niwusge warm +
14. You'll find net nara neartea (5)
16 Many & woman is by her own
hand. (4)
18. is means victury, (3)
1% Far from the truth. (4)
Solutio of vesterdny's vussie Across:
1, Cruise, 4, Sax. 4 Orchesira’ 8 Leap
10" Marsh; 12 Bieak: 15 fe) ia New
18 Apiary: 17 tam: ie Cad vo Corgan
2 acre; @S ink, 24 Work 25 Ants
Down: ‘ Colony: 2 Semanhore: 4
Stream: 5. Henel: 4 Calendar: 7 Sari
9. Peacock; 11 Servant: 16 Yank: 1A
9 Cow 41 in

ea
Area; 1

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At The Cinema

“BOB and SALLY”

FOR the first time, a film dealing with sex education is
being shown to the public in Barbados. Under the title of
“BOB AND SALLY”, Social Guidance Enterprises has
presented an honest, straightforward film whose object is

to bring
tragical

out into the open, the facts of a subject too often
y ignored or treated from a thoroughly Victorian

int of view of shocked silence.

ing no punches, but hitting
straight from the. shoulder, this
film, now showing at the Plaza
Bridgetown, is, among other
things, indictment of parents
it is to educate their
children in matters of sex, but
who, alas, so seldom carry out
this duty. :

The picture is divided imte two
parts which I shall call the Holly-
wood section and the Medical sec-
tion. The first of theseis the story
of an average middle class family
with two daughters, whose com-
plete lack of appropriate sex
knowledge results in tragedy for
both. This part of the film is
presented with sincerity and. the
two youngsters, from whose
names the title is derived, played
their roles easily’ and naturally
and could be any two love-
struck adolescents from down the
block. But it is the medical sec-
tion that sets out the facts as
they’ really are, and which should
be known to everyone. Medical
«. agrams showing the functioning
of various parts of the human

; photographs of actual
medical cases, which include both
natural and caesarean births and
excerpts from case histories which
show the diagnosis and treatment
of social diseases are all shown,
and there is no doubt whatever
left in the mind of anyone as to
the appalling ravages that are the
dividends of ignorance.

For obvious reasons, this pic-
ture is being shown to separate
audiences—women and girls of 16
years and over in the afternoon
and men and boys of 16 years and
over at night. I think the man-
agement of the Plaza Theatre is
to be commended for presenting
an educational film of this kind,
which if viewed in the right
spirit, should go a long way to-
wards lightening the pervading
darkness that enshrouds a vital
subject.

5
“DESERT HAWK” (Empire)

A real swashbuckling story of
‘romance, -after the manner of
the Arabian nights, THE DESERT
HAWK is filmed in vivid Techni-
color that does all the justice in
the world to the gorgeous cos-
tumes and resplendent settings of
this eastern tale.

The plot itself is rather com-
picsted, or perhaps I found it so

ause I missed the beginning,
but it more or less boils down to
the defence of his people by the
Desert Hawk against the ruthless
Prince of Teheran, and his rom-
ance with Princess Scheherezade,
There is plenty of intrigue, hard
riding and sword play, togéther
with the abduction of the princess
and the impersonation of her by
one of her ladies, that lands them
in a load of trouble,

Handsome Richard Greene plays
the title role, he will ba-
bly cause many hearts to flutter,
while Yvonne de Carlo as_ his
lady love, is suitably glamorous
in a fantastic array of gorgeous
costumes. The acting is occa-
sionally wooden and the dialogue
is hackneyed in spots, but once
the Hawk appears, there is plenty
of action. The photography is
fine, particularly in the desert
scenes, and the settings are daz-
zling.



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“WINCHESTER °73” (Globe)

Unfortunately, I was unable to
see WINCHESTER ‘73, which,
from ’accounts I have read, is a
stirring western, starring James
Stewart. It‘is a story about the
great American Winchester °73
rifle, in which, after a marksman-
ship contest, the loser steals the
prize and thus sets off a chain of
exciting events before the right-
ful owner recovers his property
in a grim and unexpected climax.
To quote from an_ estimated
agreement of American reviewers
—In this stirring western with
expert riding and shooting, the
hero is motivated by a desire to
avenge the murder of his father
and stalks the killer in relentless
pursuit. Historical references,
authentic settings, excellent photo-
graphy, and the natural acting
of James Stewart distinguish this
film.

“BILL AND COO” (Olympic)

This is another film which I
have not seen, but which I have
been told by someone who has, is
a truly remarkable film. Acted
entirely by birds it is “an entranc-
ing novelty set in the completely
bird-inhabited Chirpville. Bill
the parakeet, hero of the piece,
aided byga large and skilled cast
of trained birds, outwits the black
crow —as menacing a villian as
ever appeared on a screen, Thrills
and suspense fill this original and
ingenious production, Astonish-
ing acrobatics by birds acting as
cireus performers, a tense fire
sequence and delightful setting
make this a_ desirable screen
experience.” Since writing the
above I have been informed that
this film literally “‘flitted” in and
out of Barbados, I hope that the
management of the Empire Thea-
tre will make every effort to have
a return engagement of “Bill and
Coo” so that it may be more
widely seen,

Children To Stage

Concert For Pope

VATICAN CITY, March 10.

Ten thousand school children
from 30 nations will meet in
Rome at the end of this month
to stage the unique concert for
the 75-year-old Pope Pius XII.
Ranging in age fr 8 to 15 the
boy singers belong to the national
Sections of Catholic Churches’ In-
ternational Federation of Little
Singers.

Founded in France the move-
ment now counts more than 700
sections in 38 countries, nearly all
of which are expected to send
delegations of boys to Rome later
this month,—Reuter.








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PAGE TEN



A CHAMPAGNE



co : ae ERGNER was culation the local Post Office will
Q ofits aS worried about’ her members, spoke of the purposés of arrive at the amount that is duc
fim cyreer and the Club. | on the letter. -
there were rumours tet He said that it would serve to |
short—and a

pf Ek ‘ ; operation. ~The produc: were demoeratic and were ‘not like) the local G.P.O, generally collects
i T was ao nee’ E30 000 4. tes had to be ‘posi- the Fascists and Communists) double.

revue Oo Tochran’s poned; more money wus lost Clubs. He thanked the Committee | : pico ;

career, and the start of 9 tebe cht’ oh ot On David v a for giving some of their spare | guine Welke iia eee the
a year which dogged him were destroyed. It: fature. | UME assisting the boys and ‘ .

with accident, illness, and
disaster
FOLLOW THE SUN was its

——— A
sEnIALNe.: iby LEONARD MGSLEY

show wa













SUNDAY. ADVOCATE



Henriques





)

SUNDAY, MARCH 1951

4},.



No Mistake TCH

but were told by a Postal Official

NG
NFLAMED

cli eaiia ia a 72,2 eye A FEW people who received

: Ta ae atari i '\ 1sits St. Philip letters from overseas recently

By days with | ’ with local Postage Due Stamps at-
far ie ies I pnd re Nea wits iM® BASIL Q. HENRIQUES tached began making enquiries
the. giant Goliath on- the stage ati vi ce-Chairm an_ of the) that this is a regular occurrence.

Huge models were mude «and | Vational Association of Boys
rejected. and ‘eventunily the ae England, who is at present A letter from England to Bar-
4 Antsy Bre we was dispensed in the island, visited the a bados should have a shilling stamp
wh ogetiter sharacteris ‘sqnee ce ‘ re eee
Tne en dee ee Cc” Boys’ Club at St. Philip on attached to it if it is intended to

CMISEIS ._.
It nearly broke his heart

she whs oe tor
Hollywood notexd. she
went into hospital for an

nearly broke Cochrun’s heart. It
ot hit his bank balauce
100. ‘





Friday evening.

He was met by Mr, J. We B

Chenery and introduced to mem-

bers

of the Committee. Mr.

Henriques, in his address to? the

prepare them

fit

for manhood
them into society,

and

making the Club a success,
Mr. Chenery moved a vote of

thanks and Mr.

Henriques

These Clubs |

come by air. If the person only
puts on a sixpence in stamps then
the English Post Office places a
tax in centimes. After a brisk cal-

The tax is twice the amount of
the unpaid postage and therefore

clerks at the G.P.O. used to write
the amount on the létter with a
| blue pencil, In this way a post-













was s *
He w: id. Hie~ert z ; . man could have cheated the reci-
name. The star was Claire e paintul There rr oprig ts eee see ae Soresnop pient by writing on an amount c
Luce, a blonde trom America, in ‘ dan er tions in the theatre and mount making and car cate who could sing and act_with ing costs. oo. But a showman is a pentry by Mr.J.E.| changed and the Postage Due master craftsmen and Guaranteed Available from your local *
Franci Bi 2
attractive power, One ofthe a. showmaa— anid a showman indie * auc C. Burgess, who | stamps introduced. When the Post- for as long as you own it. Here are stockist in black or colours
dig sensations was the stage must go on. ct the boys. age Due Stamps are affixed to a the quality 1 i to choice.
appearance of a new kind of _ AS the rieh mar Those of the Committee present | letter the ponlonen is responsible results *
Rance band — a troupe of Nin eee a rite were Mr, K. A. B. Symmonds,| for the money worth, will be lasting! D.D.D. iption is *
rumba players. Nineteer irtie: is 3 , ’ .D.D.
i paiva nh. was ‘a ‘new rolled on into the a A. Codrington, I. Kirton Pas obtainable from chemists and stores *
nomen Galled Vie Oliver incl winter of War al . Bushell. At Cartitzasa, when fate ney everywhere. +
so Ewa : zochran could: look : : bers of cards arrive the fesvil : x
ie iene oe ween on at the cast lists of ee ee TARENT | island, the G.P.O. have more use Dhaest} be
eated and costly. On the day 0 any playein London ow was held for the first for the Postage Due Stamps. Many F.B.Armstrong Ltd., Bridgetowr
tae try-out opening in Manghes- or New’ York and time at the Globe Theatre on pei epee ith
eat ons ae pee Sub By tne S2e in’ lights the Wednesday night. Although the | of these cards See ee eee
the stage : door Gembadiing heres ot ” girls that took part appeared at of the postage unpaid. ‘
another £800 ; Even Beri'n nao oe shy of the big audience, they| This money goes into the Treas- 'e
“If we don’t get it; Wo dreyses” « Cochran star— owever sang very good. « ury. It is included under the head
they: suid, which meant that the lovely daficay «lu First prize. went to Luitille of Unclassified Postage ‘Revenue h PRESCRIPTION 4 . J. A, PHILLIPS &Co. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND
show couldn't go on J a n a, oo Craigg who sang the now popular | and the 1950—51 estimate for this rs
Cochran phoned his bi *kers triumphed in one tune “Th lis $ eae
this Haohes. Wee einer of his. shows and Tiiin. e Tennessee Waltz.” | is $1,000.
more could he get. then became ‘a ucille’s voice was soft and, her

The showman. racke by
arthritis ano tn severe pain, wa
in tears and in despair,

CRISES ...
But the bill was paid







favourte of — the
Nazis and friend at
Hitler

But ufter the wut
the theatrical world
wondered: Gun he
make a comeback ?

Cochran tried, He



pronunciation extremely~ good.

‘There was no doubt that she was |

the best*of the six contestants,
The second prize went to the
attractive Beryl Taylor who sang
the favourite “My, Foolish Heart,’
Gloria Bentham who sang “If You







ts ADVERTISE

FIRE OF UNKNOWN origin
ae in the

at Walkers Plantation, - St
George on Thursday destroyed EVENING
ADVOCATE

three acres of second crop ripe
canes. They are the property of
C. Davis of the same plantation.










.
*
%
:
pe JHILE nis stars ul on BIG BEN Were the Only Boy in the World” :
“aes We and his chorus ake A odin ite was also very good, ome $e *
rroup “ z Se the and, by the same On Friday night the usual Local | >
theatre, wondering team, BLESS THE Talent Show for men took place | ——

het they sufi hed o BRIDE, and another large crowd attended. | THE ~
ob, he went back to the ) “Big Ben” was no The first prize was awarded to 7 %
iain ype [Be outs enorme) BENNETT | pfs :
publicity man, “Major a eee Britics after he delighte, audi
eur . nif ing The Bride’s e delighted the audiénce Pee . . ¥
rhage “alabacy invested bauntin song - with “All The Time.” % will set you on the right course for suecess EAS TER :
£3,418 in the shoW und wasn't This Is, My Lovely Edward Marshall who sank : : x
a a aati mat ove re Day,” And we are “Pour Winds and the Seven Seas” You , sue of planned Btgeress in the career of your choice when x

had w persuasive maniver: and a still watehing the and Byron Rollock with 7 you let the most progressive, most successful Correspondence

tong hst of Manchester ee
He sat Cochfan down in’ a
boitle of cham-





slats that Cochran
created in .his show
— Lizbeth Webb

witched, Bothered, and Bewilder-

College in the world coach you through the post. By friendly,

individual training we equip you with thé specialised knowledge









SHOPPING







|

| >
ed” tied for the second place | you must have for a well-paid, key position .
corner with whom he took out i ; Mee f os .
paghe, and reaghed for nis hat SP aren es Cher- tea’ over ‘at this Bae | Make the first move TO-DAY— post the coupon below We offer”a Wide Assortment of g
” a for me i ihe he ae i yay: the tsad. Betty Rollock chose “Bless This House” | %
‘wo hours later be came back aul, another ex and Edward Marshall “Far A | t
and hundsd his “boss 8800. chorus ‘girl whose B nr way .,
Cochran stumb'ed to his feet and ; ut ve mame ts now over ' Places.” It was a keen competi- % CREPES %
clasped Leadluy fondly in his ~ianasse the marquecs tion between these two youngsters, © volumes as the %
srtun. ‘Tha Ureasen"were paid fir LA JANA... danced for Cochran Georges Guetary At both shows an attraction | chosen’ ‘demande, and WINE %
and that night the show wenton, isi oes ee og was eight-year-old Leroy Alleyne, iidiphckbies peukDermsed pat CREPE-DE-(C; 4 $
Everything now looked BOOd ook » full-puge advertisement IN gy ach’ hit’ a eran Tea the boy with the trumpet. "He : Ta .
for the London opening. hep jh Gaile Santeas at io ‘thin. 2 smash hit, a great Cochran played é omen, wee 7 : =
ther blow. Jally Express and “ within 24 show. but it had its typical yed many tunes including “Bop, g
writ pus January 1826, Bookings 200"s ‘05 HUE 19 cover he oeieul Cochran twiat to We’ — Goes My “Heart” and "Music IS YOUR CAREER HERE? ee a N
for “Pollow the Sun" ave the sesides.” wr Near Ae: a oo usic, Music”, : i ite and Coloure .

Actos cee ong. yell And erammaa wv Qa eBashed hones | Mr.’ Maurice Jones, Manager «| 'F NOT, WRITE FOR FREE ADVICE in Whit
then King Geo ¢ ded’ “an By mid-April he had turnéd it ochran dec! to take it the Globe, told the Ad , Accountdidy dhasehe in A vai fet Cai >

cellutions. rolled in, Theaires into London's first twice-nightly when tt still looked like @ reeord- his talent ole the: Advocate phe! Aviation (eugineeringand Branches Plumbing me

closed, Shows were cancelled, revue, runner, " Tete is talent scouting is paying Wireless) Engineering, All Branches eecttey Servenies Night Gowns 3
“ " * ” Ve eath ot a ng as . as now come -keeping ubjects * >
Follow The Sun", dtd wert “Th death t ki was dividends He h Bustaie ArcHitectur: tien 8 minchae 3

bir not well enough, © @dehran» followed by. the crowning of AND LASTLY across another lad from St. Philip, ‘ i. . amg del Brassieres

: king and to celebrate it Cochran who is only seven years old, and | (Pita, ,
ion tis CORONATION The stars remember ve , ee

No Athletic Meet?

awh fae, Saar We os, hOven Cash "5a He a him “The giant on the Chemistry ii: A ee Te. to. 3141
pened ifte Alpar, a new. ster from “ores thought ivories”’, vil Engineer: ; ve
Scouring the roads during the}: Hungary, was titken’ ill The it ean nae anne This lad will be the Guest Star Coemmmarcat i ie Novel Writing Wireless Telegraphy and
past few weeks were’ the local eo eomnd Lop ane ay ae TOP, & show. which at the Ladies Local Talent Show Diesel Engines Plastics Telephony

‘ bicycle riders who are going alt

ing, if any, athletic me ‘ i ta ig where this is thinking of forming an orchestra -Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 BOYS’ SHIRTS MEN'S VESTS
If any, because the” iieet is “In ‘any case, he was involved in : PSM StOTY ence, | peut of “under tens.”

usually held about the end of}. promoting @ star of the straight Seances, Meeak “aia ta Rone THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. 2 for -$1.00 2 for $1.00

March, but besides the enthusi- | ‘heatve, Flisabeth Bergner, In 00. OSes AOS vee Wi

out in a get-fit move ios com-
fh

astie athletes who are ‘training,
those who hold it have nat-begua

rate

than their senior class_riders

were the Tuckers and Hoad while

Ted

Roy and Yarde put up a good

EVUE, Butthere were troubles
ht 200. ae

he. would never-produce a revue
again, “Too. much money for
too little support.” he said,

the professional. sense of the
word. though he loved Gertrude

Th was THE BOY DAVID, by

Sir James Barrie, and Cochran
gave more to its production—

ended a5 a comparative
failure after five months

See the name® of Sacha Gultry
one of his stars. In New York

spiration of this man, who might
have died a millionaire—if he
had thought more of money than
he did of his stars,

can’ play any tune on the piano.

on Wednesday. night next.

With

a few more discoveries, Mr. Jones

Le BARBADOS NETBALL

League’s Rally at Queen's

The following teams took part
in the Rally: Erdiston Training

College,

Olympia Club, Christ







and Clerk of Works General Cer ot
Cambridge School Certifi- on Eeamations :
cate Examination V of



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CHILDREN’S VESTS

OSS GS GS FOSS PG GOSS




; aWtence wid -Delysia and Creations of his, like Florence College on Friday evening was a LADIES VESTS 3 for $1.00
advertising yet concerning heats, errine Liitie, he had given hig Desmond, Beatrice Lillie, Guetary great success and ~ practically seenatninclnistatecnsinasiaetasanataliceeeinees
At the last Athletic ee at}* heart to Bergner. - . Gertrude’ “Lawrence stilt every team in the island was 2 for $1.00 CHILDREN’S PANTIES

Kensington, the ace rider en He hud w play which seemed Th London. Anna Neu represented, E rer ve * —
Ss eat ta “ ' 7 y ; gle, Put . xcuses were offer-
Farnum was given a rare rub by key $0 alk slight Lytle Sit Kirkwood, Bergner, Vic Oliver ed for the absence of representa- GENTS SOCKS 2 for $1,00
- the rides of Stninina, Stare i a ¥ ueien. tke es ensdetiinan Bing ie Hale, ‘Hermione Baddeley tives of St. Michael’s Girls’ School and
in the mee ie, an sometimes te od - iy ourtneldge, an scores 2 ic) %e ; »
= even doing distances at- a faster authty, of shrewdness and acting” Cr oihers still remember the in- and St, Michael’s Old Girls. 3 for $1.00 3 for $1.00 34



TRADERS & SHOPKEEPERS

A NEW BEAUTIFULLY

ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE
OF 80 PAGES OF FIRST

ing. more of his heart, more of his Church Old Girls, Grace Hil] Old
iad, peoeect school children of| Wowearying, good humour, more (World copyright.) Girls, St. Matthias Old Girls, (St, |
Harrison College, Corbetiére,} *! his great qualities as a’soother London Express Serv'es Paul’s Old Girls, Lynch’s Second-

. THE BARGAIN HOUSE
B90 Seva Btn oe wien a eronriont



Lodge, Queen’s College and St:
Michael's are hard at training’ An
Advocate reporter dropped in at
Combermere on Thursday when
ihe boys had been given the day
jor races, Many youngsters had
out the high jump poles and were
jumping vell.

The boys as usual are eagerly

ary School Old Girls, Alexandra
School, Foundation School, ian
High

Ursuline Convent, Modern
School and Queen’s College.

The League is at present draw-
ing up the fixtures and they will
s00n be announced. . |

HE TEMPORARY BRIDGE at

OOOO OPI OOS SES SSS









T’dad Govt. Seeks
$250,000 Grant

(From”-Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, March, 7,
The Trinidad Government are

Antigua Cane
Cutters Strike

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA, March 10.
The grinding of the 1950 sugar



St LLLP LDP D I!

CROWN JEWELS OF

5

There is, now .much. ,discussion. U.S, , Authorities accept its offer Was compelled to close down. away during the heavy) rains last

~ 3
‘ooking forward to’ the school about to seek a grant of $250,000 crop began at the Antigua Sugar Bruce Vale Factory was com~| j
sports and then the inter-school (U.S,) from the Economic Co- Factory on 20th February, and |Pleted on Friday, This bridge is | % R | :
sports. : r operation Administration, if° the’at 1 a.m, this morning the factory | replacing the one that was washed i

THE WARDROBE





among the young ladies whether for the Docksite transit sheds and To date 14.069 tons of cane | month, It is situated near Baxters, WILL BE SENT FREE : ‘
there should not be an inter-school warehouse buildings. If this grant Were ground, and 63.57 hours lost} "Buses now use this bridge to x The Joy of possessing such... 2 Ne
sports meet for school girls, ; is not allowed, it is understood out of cane. pi be as far as Cane Garden and i
ae that Government sill advance ; i _|hawkers no longer have to head ;.
ORANGE STREET the Port Services Authority the 1g n= kept mm Rapp Mbagnvendd their produce to Sturges Planta- ON REQUEST ee
- BEING WIDENED money required, which is about the Antigua Syndicates’ ‘Estates, tion or Bruce Vale when they are *
Road workers are-widening the $428,573. B.Wily:> fifially the unofficial ‘strike spread | Coming to the City, ¥
curve of Orange ‘Street, Speighits- islandwile. IGHTY-NINE

visitors from
Venezuela came to Barbados
in February. A total of 100 plane
trips were made to the island
from various places.
For that month, 1,324 passengers
arrived by air and 450 by sea. One
thousand and fifty seven left.by

1

DRESS MATERIALS”

town, just south of the bus stand.

The road is narrowest at that
point and juststhere;-is a traffic
hindrance in the form of an over-
hanging gallery, ;

As the road is now, ‘two’ buses,
lorries or big. motor cars cannot
get around the curve abreast. -.

A house which was on the west
side of the street and..which was
recently dug down, was the cause
of the narrow curve at that.pert
of the street.

The road workers are now tak«
ing in part of the land on which
the house steod for widening the
road,

The ~reason for the stoppage
was not yet understood. Some of
the cutters stopped because they
had heard that others stopped.

‘Cokombie’ Expected
On Monday

The ‘¥vench luxury passenger .
ship Célombie is expected to call
at Barbados on Monday to take
passengers on her homebound trip.

The Colombie will be arriving
from Jamaica via Cartagena,
Curacad, La Guaira and Trinidad
and will be sailing the same day
for England and France via
Martinique and Guadeloupe, ,

Her agents are Messrs. R,. M.
Jones & Co., Ltd,





Wm, FOGARTY LTD.

FOR BRIDES...

CANON: WAYNE DIES

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA, March 10.

Canton Wayne, aged 75, father
of Administrator R. St. J, Wayne,

died at half-past nine this morn- .

ing after a few days illness. He T. M *
oO others !!




came to Antigua on a short holi
day. Canon Wayne recently spent
a week in Barbados and preached
at St. Matthias’ on two occasions.





My

FEED YOUR BABY ON Gorgeous White Chenille Velvet ..%
, Lovely Silver Tinsel Brocade .

‘ Outstandingly Beautiful Figured and Plain

NU 7 RINE at ,) White Silks and Crepes 4

BRIDESMAIDS . ..

$505 SGS9S0SS9S55550SSSS65569

The Wonderful Baby Food !!





s 8 Sumptuous Embroidered Nets % ¥
ON SALE AT LEADING DRUG STORES : pea eee a
so 7 ‘
s Moss Crepes of Perfect Drape, ' f

Buy a tin of NUTRINE and
get with it a Booklet full
s of

; Rich Colours & Luxurious Texture. }

LET FOGARTY’S DRESS YOU

With Lovely Matierials the year round.

valuable. information fs
% about the care and nurture }

% of Children.





LS Teed
ye . 3

‘ ‘
$99SSSS55555505.56556666891555 9955509596 9999S99959406995555S95S9SS999S TSSOY.

SOOSSS SSE POOLS OD

4S





SUNDAY, MARCH 11, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN
ES TG, aE RENE Aaree —e n - eeE EE NENE S A lt











IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

| ili aS ENG a
| SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only|



HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON









"PREE! PREG!
THIS SNOW IS







USUALLY NOW SULTANAS USUALLY NOW
LUX FLAKES Phe 5 2s ep ee
ee ee ee NESCAFE )
i ee ee
COOKING BUTTER MACARONI
BY WALT DISNEY Tee) a a Oe aE









1 ii WAS BITTEN BY WAIT! HOLD WHY DIDN'T YOu SAY SO? YOU WANT)

BUT 1 CAME HERE TO . ee ee EVERYTHING! | | TO POISON THE ROYAL CROCODILES ?
ZAG FLY! IVE )

wens MY LIFE...NOT LOSE Pt oO epee



—
Cope 1991, Wit Daidcy Prodyctions
World Rights Reserved |

DID YOu EVER )
KISS A WET MOP ?

THE KEY TO

THE MOTORIST'S

——



BRINGING UP FATHER

ne ee

HEART.

| Serer eet “

WELL-THE GANG'S ALL \F I R=SMEMBER RIGHT-| : I HOPE TH’ RUSTLERS

DOWN AT FINNIGAN’S THA! DOCK IS NEAR INE DON') GIT THAT HERD
BOY! DANN'/’S PLACE--I OUT AN! kK TH’

DOCK--~ WHAT A F OVER RDER
GRAND Day TO FISH. HAVENT BIEN HERE QUIET / BY MIDNIGHT //
~ IN MONTHS // 7X SH b a SEQUET OF 14
! Age ge TT GEE- (/ KS) FISH gave
di 3 ri /) Ql : a ra we Ly
Y . re 7 YER T S] bp \
y ve ag Ee L ala ey Roy s
20.9 Mire Re : |

7
EA Me





ESSO STANDARD
OIL








MY! WHAT A
BEAUTIFUL
TELEVISION!








GOOD Do
CORNED BEEF AN’ "LL HIDE IT HERE IN

TH’ TELEVISION SET-





1
ca
“if R. M. JONES & CO. LTD. - Agents



9O9C9VOGOPOPOOOOPLOOPDPOOPOOS

’M GOING RIGHT OUT AND BUY
MYSELF SOME FERROL COMPOUND ‘

465466564564
$2 ODSSDDS9VOORODDO DVO DOOD OCLC POLIS LOPELE: OP





I6N'T IT/ NOW T MY/ WILL WONDERS | ( -AND SO WE_ |
WANT YOU TO EVER CEASEP I CONCLUDE OUR |
SEE HOW REALISTIC] || ACTUALLY SMELL | LESSON
THE PICTURE 16 // CORNED BEEF
AND CABBAGE// cory BEEF
j j
i ¢
A

conn

oe









]
ea | WITH TWO OF
| Be Soe THE GRAY GANG!
rh CET Sie fp

“The Tonic Cough Mixture that builds ays _ it heals”

STOKES & BYNOE LTD.,—Agents.

R .
: I've been so busy lately that I've just let my :
‘ cough run on and on, and now I cant 8
: seem to throw it off. But I'm not worried S
Pe S, ‘\ \. 1 know that FERROL COMPOUND is &
: se made to order for coughs like mine, and g
s I know too that its tonic properties will S
s help build me up and make me feel even
x better than I. did before I ; x
had a cough at all. That's f- S
: why FERROL COMPOUND |f:! :
‘ is my remedy, and why it j/i= S
, should be yours too, x
I a TE a a whenever you have a g
cough that lingers on. :
|
|

| FERROL-COMPOUND
:
:

s
% DOCS 4 6 OOOO bb OOO tt OOO COO OES
SSCL LECCE LLC LL LLL PLL LLELLSEELECES CGS LOSS ODS OO C CPSP EA FIOCS OOS OCS CSOD





PAGE TWELVE

CLASSIFIED ADS. wumurc Novices | Senior Short Story Competition

minty” charge ie
oad fh -80 on Sundays, _

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, MARCH lH,
]

1951





Asthma Mucus
Dissolved ist. Day





re
HEALTH NOTICE

Dr. F. A. COX D.C. (Chir.) Do. PT
(Eng.) Optometrist and





week-days





The





































































































































































=| ee Evening Advecate invites all school-boys and school-girts HISODOL | Chiropractor, Bank Hell, oppest
DIED a FOK RENT PARISH OF ST. MICHAEL between the ages of 12—19 to enter for its Senior Short Story Compe-| | choking. exsping, wheezing Asthme uy ob mane ae Roxy Theatve
en re ee es | NOTICE (ition. Stories can be on any subjeet, but should not exceed 500 words Bronehit 8 your system, sap your TABL ETS Eyes Examined Daily, Ductors
GYTTENS—On March 10th 1951, at her Minimum m charge week % cents and! ALL -persons, Firms and Corporations| i jangth y § a a gnerey, Fuld saat Renken nea lakes your Frescriptions filled. Most Modern
Tesidence Bank Hall Cross Road, St.) 9 cents Sundaye &4 words — over mo! having Accounts agninst the Parish of ength and must reach the Short Story Editor, Advocate Co., Ltd., n 3 minutes Mendaco—the preacrip- Professional apparatus available
Afichael, Mrs. Lavinia Gittens. Her | words 3 cents @ word week—A cents @| Saint Michael are requested to send in| City not later than Wednesday every week. The best story each week | {0M,of 8 famous doctor circulates through HISODOL Special Fregiment for Areh and
q0o bin today. for St. Leonard's | Word Sundays. Dent cate te the Leancctive Bepactnenss| Will be published in the Evening Advocate and the winner will re-| very first day the & ie mucus ts dis POWDER treetagat Ie baat bane
Qharen and thente to the Westbury not later than Thursday, Mareh 15th] ceive a prize of books or Stationery to the value of 12/6. Sua tee ate ne, breathing BISURATED MAGNESIA I for all disorders
emetery inst. injections. ust take pleasan' - sogens.
Oscar (Senior Pressman, Advt. Co.. HOUSES Voucher Forms (Original and Dupli- Send this coupon with your story, Mendaco tablets at and be entirely Powder & Tablets ald sale’ qolalianiitile ractien.
pee —— ose 2 arjorie cate) may be obtained from this e. ree from Asthi t Hi > 8 te 5 anily by
arvel, y older ondessa ’ :
Ficids (daughters). _11.351—in, | BLAIR ATHOLL —Appleby, Bt. James. daabtvavdinte Chats: SENIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION LIVONAL oppointicent. 1.351—Sa,
modern house w rom ,
Churchwarden's Office, , 7
é THANKS with running Water, Dining room. Larg>| Parochial: Buildings, NAME once sees eeneep ee neter eres sctnetetaenes . EPHAZONE TABLETS
iting room Garage, t's room idgetown, sunmiaieas DODDS PILLS
SRA ena Pe ve oes and all modern conveniences. tricity. dae MBO crc cecc ener e teat dabenerecccee 6 Weapéaenes
to urn nks to @ 10! Ready f from
friends who s¢nt wreaths, letters of | 195], ‘phone 2088. Mrs. c. it, March NOTICE YEASTVITE TABLETS
Condolence or in any way expressed 11.3.51—2n. ’ BORGO crcrccccsevesncesstsnceeerece Oostpsececese —
Bake “crea ig ihe. Seat of Apoucttans fo ine Beat Dien
a feta ie , “Bedroom Cottage, ali} Tece undersigned BROWNE
ae? Sete, testy | geatth Road. tugnt of Wa D to Bur eed Bohing, caaaves tite anne ae to FOPM 1... see e cere tear e cc ccereeecrsneanstteenes . psa eng
Sma (Husband), § Comfortab : t! Wholesale Retail Druggist
(ffiend) end other relatives, lendgen Comustlaneen, Tully Furnished | Th Thursday 16th, March. Whom all Home Address .........56 6s cscceeeue pete aaeee ca ah noe ae neces
11.3.51—In. | (Linen and Cutlery ‘if required), Re-| "€vessary information may be obtained. aaa eS having every convenience,
frigerator, Radio, “Telephone, Vacant. Applicants must be qualified Drug- Brighten up your 3 Bed-rooms, Electric
IN | MEMORIAM Dial 31 after 9 a.m., D, F, de uy, | sists ieiicitialibin Ae oss eee pe seacees Pees wa eareeeeeeee Pete ee eeeee SUITS @ HATS lights & water 1% miles
Sco Sn ee muy ‘ wes Title NR rei hi eee dkkck ++i cckedbeacaaseees \ Send them TO-DAY to ————S rom Bridgetown on mait
aes aie CONSTANCE DAISY T; ‘The Lower Flat at “Biyths- Tene, Voor 2 vay js RAYMOND JORDAN DAKUY eo MUL . bus route. 5 minutes walis
JONES who wac called to rest on March | W004”, Worthing, to an approved tenant AUUSIUNERK & meus! from the sea, standing on
3. 1948, Apply, Lady Clarke. 8165. ESTATE AGENT 12,000 sq. feet of land.
Until the dawn breaks, 10.3.51—In NOTICE : cS of MAUAZING LANE 3 BED-ROOM COTTAGE
And the shadows flee away og MRAWAY, St. Philip Coast, Furnish- THE PARISH OF 8ST. ANDREW Harbour Lo Ships In Touch With otters for sale $ ith ow iad
Ivér, Carmen, Enid ass r Water-miil supply, VESTRY BY-ELECTION ° (1). MAKWIN with one acre
11.9.51—19} fone Doubie 2 give notice that I have Barbados Coast Station Used Postage Stamps At Maxwei fod, Ch, Ch. within 2 miles of Bridge-
i servants’ rooms. From F Sth.| appointed the Vestry room near the In Carlisle Ba: : Built of { Stone and has tewn. Electric lights and
E Dial 4476. 28.1.51—t.f.n. at an the y Cable and Wireless (W.1) Ltd., advise é uw Cora
FOR SAL hey jeate with the Bought, Sold, Exchanged; & water,
i 72 cents and where all’ persons duly qual! to E t they now compunicsia wih i open Veranaah, Drawing
Pinimim Ser at aoe rds — over 24| MOUSE—At Collymore Rock with Ver-| vote at the Election of Vestryman for| M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Gloria Henrietta wins through their Barbados Cecil Jemmott wining Rooms, 3 Kedrooms Sie cs
ees Soe Cord week—& Cente a| adah, Drawing and Dining Rooms, 2] the said Parish, may meet on Monday | M.V. Caribbee, Sch. Adalina, Sch, Marea | ast station: os Shesnit | h with water, W.C. and ~
wae Sudowe Bedrooms, W.C. and Bath. $24.00 per| March 12th 1951, between the hours of| Henrietta, Yacht Caribbee, Sch. Burma wad a” aa Abbedyi a § ot act each W CECIL JEMMOTT
. : month. ‘Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott,] 10 and 11 o'clock in the morning to|D., Sch. Henry D. Wallace, Sch. Lady 8 Par take ronte,’ § 8.11 road ' n 3 5i—in Bath, Garage & Servants Upstairs Phoenix Pharmacy
E Magazine Lane, 10,3.61—3n | elect a Vestryman in the place of Darry | Noe! * Laudalpha, Sch, Raver Monika, Wines Lo Soudan, §.S. ——— Room, and 9,000 sq. ft, of 33 Broad St. Phone 4563
AUTOMOTIV tap eeineajetaiginbitiigutncelipapacens ‘Atieia Foster (deceased). se S., Cyclorama ©., § ‘Aleoa Partner, 5 S ee eee ss. Sa E lend with grown up trees a3
- NEWHAVEN, Crane Coast. Furnished; Signed C. A. Skinner, ilip H. Devi Sch. May’ olive, Mauretania, S.S. Sunwalt, S.S. Joshua] {if that afford good shade.
CAR — HILLMAN MINX 1950 MODEL.| 4 bedrooms, Water-mill supply, Lighting Parochial Treasurer, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch. Gardenia ‘Tree, SS. Sugar Transporter, 5.8. Bac-| \\ =
Ae good as new. Phone 4316. COLE & CO.| Plant, Double Garage, 3 Servants’ Rooms, E .|W. Sch. D’Ortae, cus,'$ 8 Lagoazul, 8 8. Willemstad, 3.8. | ( MAPLE MANOR e
LTD, 11.3.51—3n| For June, November and December. 1—8n,. DEPARTURES Arakaka, $8. Ancylus, S.S Brazil, $$ a moviak (2). COLLEEN.
FP: Prefect Ford 1950 Model in agin en Vee ee ee eo 8 Come, 5 te — At Worthing on the sea-
CAR: ec ‘or n ent. .
excellent condition. Phone 4316, Cole & PUBLIC SALES NOTICE wy: Lady Joy, 46 tons net, Capt. Davila, § 'S Aleoa Pennant, 8 8 Sundial, OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS side. It has open Verandah, ‘
Co., Ltd 11.3.51—3n : PARISH OF ST, ANDREW a aa for St. Te. ; aa gy Pgs 3 io e. “s.5. Feder, Tel. 3021, I, BOURNE, Drawing & Dining soon
.V. Caribbee, ions net, Capt. pero * : Manageress, a
CAR: CITROEN 4 cyl. 197 model, one] Ten cents’ per agate tine en 8 dented ap te Saturday March 2atn | Gummbe, for nica. $8 Fontenac, 85 Prospector, $5. " 8 enna tore sna
rae ew. For i oa | ndne Sat sateen "Charge “TRO 98 2 heot 1 for the Post, of Sexton of St.| _ 5%. Alcoa Partner, 3,931 tons net, Capt. in s. Lherbours, 8.5. Cottiea, 5:8. a enet 7. -
rder $1,400, For insp » phone i are * * mbroke, for St. Vincent. e, , wa pects Lenten sedi neta and space garage.
Evenings. 9.3 51—$n| and $1.80 on . ya spgatael aos alet aaaad Per Sinkdian’ Challener, 9,985 tons | Reamer. 'S $° Micnsel, NT L JOH Rl
TRACTOR: Fordson Tractor in good C. A. SKINNER, net, Capt. Clarke, for St. Lucia. “ORIE A (3). AT CH. CH.
y Vestry Clerk, ting
working order, Available from 2th Annee. SOUVENIRS, CURIOS, One property cansis’
Mareh. Resson for selling, eres — AUCTION * 03.8180 ; JEWELS of 50 Acres of land and a 4
order. py a . .
Guinea Plantation. i NOTICE RATES OF EXCHANGE Sabotage New Shipment opened house, e e
3. "| HELLMAN MINX 1950, MODEL
We are instructed by the Insurance| The Athletic Finals at the Lodge School MARCH 10, 1951 AUCKLAND, March 10. THANI’S DIAL (4). AT CH. CH.
ELECTRICAL Agents to sell this ele which has| is fixed for Thursday Mareh 15th, CANADA 3466 24 Acres of land without
REFRIGERATOR—One General Electric] been damaged in an accident. Genuine| beginning 4.15 p.m. 64 7/10% pr. jes or c . Electric current for unioading house, but if required a B i A D 0 |
Refrigerator in good working order,| Mileage under 5,000, Public Auction at} All parents of present boys and. old be ers 629/10% Pr. | Goa) needed to restore Auckland’s SS , ted. T
Apply to Mrs. I, Alleyne, “Montana” ee Garage at 2 p.m. on Friday 16th} Boys and their Wives are invited =— | sess ssereeeeee a 62.75% pr gas supplies were halted today At DECORATION house will be erected. Terms
SOON. A soporte HEI Meee ON ee, Tate Wee: Vissi ss t Drafts 626/10% pr. | When somebody tampered with nn ee
3, . duetigneer. 7 11.3.81—3n pp pe, baal sais the power switches, HOUSE (5). AT ST, JAMES. A.F.S., F.V.A.
FURNITURE eisai plindleidipahibiumpniciebcigiimnceeabsanomee N vs sears. +e GOUpONS 60 7/10% pr. The power to part of the docks We pw and sell Antiques and One property consisting of n - season
ANTIQUE FURNITURE — Call at Ralph} | 1 am_ instructed to sell at Ist Avenue Gilver ene was cut off for nearly an hour}|{ specialise in Graftmanship ‘ormerly Dixon



Dash Gap, Bank Hall on Wedne
iéth day of March 1961, at 12 0’c:
consisting of Dining Table, Deck .
Sitting Chairs, Rpckers, Glass Ware,

PARISH OF ST. PHILIP
Sealed Tenders — marked on soueiees:
“Tender for seca — are invited
the purchase of Head Teacher's

Beard’s furnishing showroom, Hardwood

a good house and 87 acres of
Alley.

land.

Restore old Furniture.

COAST ROAD, GARDEN,
ST. JAMES.

Phone 4683.

half.
— w Lovegrove, Chairman cf

6.3.51—6n



PERSONAL

If you ore furnishing for Easter, drop

e
Power MAL ERTIES.
ir, at Middle Street Furniture trees anes eee Model Exsle, am at a = Philip's Boys 77, ne Secs. tia Acickiand,,, Blects “gefinitely ) reaat commer with FOR SALE
Soe rea ee eet Mahogany | Marble Slab, one Gramophone and lots of '.can mee y imapected on application to Mr.| The public are hereby warned against | sahotage.—Reuter, WANERP VOR CASE prices ranging from $1,200 “WINDY WILLOWS” St, James.
Bureaus, Tables, Mahog. Chairs, China ee are at coor

credit to my wife EUDALIE
PAmntS {nee MASCOLL) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or anyone

elee contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by «a written order

ed by me.

ao 7 JAMES PARRIS,
Airy Will,
St. Joseph.

will be received by the

© $6,000. Very good terms
not later than the 14th April

can be arranged.

(7). AT ROCKLEY.

One house built of Coral
Stone with six bedrooms.
Stands on 14,293 sq. ft, of
land. Suitable for a guest
house,

(8). PLANTS TION 8.

Cabinets, Waggons, Larders, Washstands,
and many other items. 10,3.51—2n

Do you know that when you buy
furniture from the Central Auction
Magazine Lane, your money goes further
You can get:—

mae upright chairs @ $20.00 per

Delightful bungalow house with

——————————— Caan’ Veleaah, Gn Week. Gomi
panding

“SS og. |
NOTICE

oo Nace
11.3.51—2n,

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER Cher, t0 tan

On Tuesday 13th, by order of Mrs.
Chaffee (Mac Adam) we will sell her

furnit it pt
turpisure a one Rhonda” Worthing,

Used & Mint Stamps

of Barbados and the other Islands
of the British West Indies. GOOD
PRICES PAID at CARIBBEAN
STAMP SOCIETY, No.
Street, 10.3.5:




















rooms. Storerooms in basement.

CRANE HOUSE—One of the
moat c ly situated pro-
perties of thi nature in the
Island. The house has proved its
solidity by withstanding past hur-



I the undersigned lived in Cuba

10.3,51—2n. for more than 22 years and can

Painted Dressing tables @ $35.00 each. eee
Washstands @ $12.00 and $15.00,
Mahogany, bureau $65.00.

Pine larders @ $15.00 each,





The general public are hereby warned
egainst giving credit to anyone, whom~



Hair Dressing Notice





ISAIAH ISHMAEL









eer ree terpretor for an ricanes and contains 5 large bed~
Single Double Bedsteads caver, in my name as Ido not hold| Used as an In rams wh Two sugar plantations xooms (with hot and cold water)
Birch cabinets $50.00. Dining Table, Upright Chairs, Side- Y. M. C. A, myself responsible for debt or debts San . oayangetng trray = TP i ‘ each with over 100 arable spacious lounges. “dining | room,
/ pply to D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane, | board, Waggon, Writing Table, Revolving TENDER FOR ERECTION OF tracted in my nome unless by a comes to this MADAME EDGHIL Acres and good houses, cocktail bar mboo
10,3.51—2n| Desk Chair, Morris Chairs, Reading order signed by me. decor, wide shady galleries,

Stand, Liquor sat aes JA ERNEST ALLEYNE,

TANSTOCK
dim eerkease ex at. Lady) i

named 2 yo. gelding (Jim Gackerjack
ex Princess Stella). Apply: J. R,
Eawards, Telephone 2520,

27.2.51—t.f.n,

HORSE — Chestnut 1 yr. old by
Jetsam out of H.B, Mare (Ginger) Dam|
o* Miss Friendship. Can be seen at Eagy
Hall Plantation.
Permission of the Stewards
B.T.C, this Animal will be offered for
sale at the Paddock just after the 3 p.m.
Race on Saturday 10th March, 1951.

4.3.51—Tn

————
MULE: One (1) large Chestnut Mule,
Mare, Cart and Harness, E. A. Daniel,
Baxters Rd. Dial 2464. 7.3. 51—én,

PUPPIES — Three Alsatian Puppies,
Females, colour black and tan,
irom im pedigreed sire, Mrs,
Rosalie Alleyne. Phone 91-20.

11.3.51—n,

MISCELLANEOUS







oer ‘ai
Watercolours. Early books, Maps.
graphs eic. at Gorringes Antique Shop
edjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.0,80—t.f.m.
ANTIQUES, which include a good
variety of Glass, China etc. Cali in at
Ralph Beard's furnishing showroom
Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683.
6.3.51—6n

ANTIQUE CLOCKS Ralph
Beard’s fuspisbing showroom, Thbaeeee
Alley. Phone 4683 6.3.51—tn

BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in
White, Green, Primrose with matching
units to complete colour suites. Top
grade. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd,

26.1.51—t.f.n.
Oe

CHAIRS—Tubular Chairs $9.17. each.
With arms $12.00. At Ralph Beard's
Showroom, Hardwood Alley, —_6,8,.51—6n

COINS—Collection of old silver and
copper coins, for sangetcageyy-"
3.0L. f.n,

ee

CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-
dow styling, light control, Valances and
draperies. By Kirsch. Dial 4476 A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2.51—t.£.n

DRIED ESCHELOTS for planting
just reveived (they look good). The
Bornn Bay Rum Co.

















10.3,51—2n,
EGGS: Pure bred Buff Rock Eggs.
Phone 2163 1, 5 .5i—~tn





ESCHALOT—40c, Ib. retail 36c, Ib. for

10 Ib. lots, Buy now it is proéurable.

HAROLD PROVERBS & CO., Id.
High Street.

10.3.51—2n

a

————$———_—
FLOWERS—2 Father Mopsis Orchid in
RBioom with 60 and 20 Flowers, F. Barker,







Culloden Road, 11,3.51—1n,
GRANDFATHER’S CLOCK at Wm
8.3.51—2n

Fogarty Ltd.

STEPLADDERS — 6 tread Steel Step-
ledders $12.94 and 4 tread $9.68, At Ralph
DBeard’s Showroom, Hardwood wri a

x i

men
STAMPS: Two complete sheets of Bar-
pados surcharged One-penny or Two-

pence. Offers P.O. Box 92.
7.3,61—t tn,

sidecases te
TO WHOLESALERS ONLY-—Stecks of
Enamel Ware which includes; Pails,
Chambers, Bowls, Pie Dishes, Kettles,
Vall at Ralph Beard’s Show 100m, Hard-
wood Alley. ; 6.3.51—6n

iQue OCCASION AGFA-CINE

16 m.m, three objects, 1.5; 2.8;

x +? German made; first class Camera for
amateur and professional, Dial 4669,

11.3.51--2n,
EB & PRINCIPLE 66 x 90. Roof
PURLINE & a x 80.
covered With galvanised iron in good
condition, Apply te the Old Ice Company,
Prince Wm. Henry Street.
10.3,51—t.f.n,







VENETI. Sane. Kirsch Sun-aire
il metal DeLuxe Venetian blinds, to your





ves deliveny 3 ee Dial 4478,
BARNES & Co., Ltd See as di
A “Frapeda” approx.

YACHT — Yawl
27°. ft, long, with gray marine engine.
cently painted aoe pod comeinion.










b v ot Burke. Srepbone 4860
2026. a 27.2.61-—t.f.n
ois eee are
YACHT One (1) 12 ft, oh
in good condition, Dial 2747, : .
Farnun : 8.3.51-—Bn
——$—$—_<
YACHT CONDOR, length 17 ft, beam
6 ft. completely fitted out. Apply: Wicks,
Woodside Gardens, Phone 3189.
11.9,81--4n,





‘Arm Chair;
thelves, Chi ,
Desk and Chair, Revolving

Trestle Table, Rush Chai Pictures,
oe a China, * rae:
MT. Water 5

eee erates 2

Beds, Chest of







e and
g. Bedstead, Spring and Deep Sleep
Mattress Duchesse, Dressing Prabie,
ee ane peeesing 3 Table and M.T.
‘a Phan Ware; old
Shon, Larder, Kitchen les,
Heater, Coal Stove,
Fenterion Ore Burner Oil Stove and
Oven, Kitch Utensils, Garden Hose,
Books, Fowl » and a lot of Plants
in Rose Trees, Anthuriums, Ferns,
Palms, Orchid®gre. Long Ladder, Singer

Treadle ond other items.
Sale 11,30 o'clock. Terms cash.

BRANKER, TROEMAN © 00,

Auctioneers,
11.3,51—2n.

REAL ESTATE

e—e—e—O——Oe—————————
BARGAINS are still on My List,
Grasp These:—A large 3 bedroom
cottage at Thornbury Hill,

* neat 7 oeent Modern
Conveniences, Good Condition,
Species Yard nolosed, Vacant, oan
or Under £900. A Large Stonewa
Business Residence in Tudor St., Going
for under £2,300. A Small Property near
Gupte Fe. Yields $21.00 p.m., Going for
Under $1,000. A 2-bedroom Cottage (not
ald), by , Fontabelle, Going ia eee

. Bedroom, (possib > al
Hastings Main Going for Under



lows near Navy
£2,800 and £1,700. A and

10.3.51—t.f.n.

SHARES—620 Shares in THE
BADOS SHIPPING & TRADING “CO.
LIMITED, 2. Sha: ae BAR-
BADOS ICE CO.

The above shares will be set up at
public competition at the office of the
undersigned on rsh next 16th Marca
at 2 p.m. Lucas

CARRINGTON & SBALY,
1.3.51—4n,

LAND: 1 otre, 3 roods; 6 perches of
land at Lynch's Gap, near Bayley's Plan-
tation, St, Philip, Arable as well as suit-
able for esis. Avply _

HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
9,3.51—+t.f.n.

“LASCELLES", situate at Worthing
Christ Chureh, standing on 14,411 square
feet of land. The house is built of stone
and contains, open and closed galleries,
drawing and dining rooms, three bed-
rooms, breakfast room kitchenette and
usual out offices. Garage and Servants
room in yard, Inspection by appointment.
Dial 8394

The above will be set up for sale at
Public Competition at our office in Lucas
Street, Bridgetown, on Tuesday the 13tn
March 1951 at 2 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY
Solicitors.



13.51—On

{ later than Noon 2ist’ March,

Tite S.
for the

.A, from Thursday Ist March to
Wednesday i4th March between the
hours of 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. daily except

irae Ne. eaeetiie’ 20) ere
72." addressed to the
the Y.M.C.A., Pinfold Street not

submitted will be opened at a
Meeting to be held at 4,30 p.m. on

Rist March.
The Board does not bind itself to ac-









ice, as for a local ‘
Apply by letter only, to-- ene
» CATFORD & Co
7.3.01—-6n
Santen FOR BRITISH GUIANA

pa fn Sy Sg Se

experience need apply.

with copies of recent
138, C/o this r
stating age, Poe marital status,

4.3.51—5n

keeping.
Director of Canada Dny, Pickett St.
9.3.51—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

LEATHER VALISE, large and strong
in good conditions; eventually in ex-
inoculars.

change Bi \°
also for tale? Suterotioon Dial 4660.
11.3,512n.

a aqrageamtiennannaniegentane
WANTED TO RENT—Furnished or un-
Fiat. Wanted by Head of o

vernment Department, From July
195!. Apply Box B. c/o Warscate .





25.2.51—t.f.n,

COTTAGE containing open verandah
drawing roam, 2 bedrooms, dining, dress-
ing and general rooms, Electrical, water,
toilet and bath fittings can be vous
Situated at Stuart Mill, St. pone.

A. F. Browne, Massiah St., “oak
10. ry 5l—2n

—
HOUVSE—One newly-built house 18 x 10
at Foul Bay, St. Philip. The same is put
together with bolts and screws. Price
$675.00 Apply to M. Massiah, C/o
Central Auction Mart, Megazine Lane.
10,3.51--2rt

11,5.6—@n



Madeira—s.s.
February, 1951.
10th, 16th March 1951.

m.3.
m.s, “Willemstad” 9th. 15th,

1961, m.s. “Oranjestad” 9th, 15th Marcia
1951.

; â„¢.8,
a m.s. “Helena” 3rd March 1961.
cao ete—m.s. “Oranjestad” ist February

domme, Oranjestad” ard Sind Fels 1901.

Valley Tenantry,
St. George.



Spa Hill, St. Joseph.

SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS ee














STEAMSHIP CO. mie ee a
Sailing from Amsterdam, Dover and east, Cone Se a
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday

@th inst,
)

“Cottica” 2nd, 3rd, 9th
M.S. “Bonaire”

Sailing from Antwerp and Amsterdam—-
Helena” 12th, 15th, February 1951,
February



The M.V, “DAERWOOD” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, Grenada, and Aruba,
and Passengers only for St. Vin-
cent. Date of sailing to be notified.

B.W.I, SCHOO! QWNERS
oa at Y aseociatOw Inc.

ling to Trinidad, Paramaribo and
a Georgetown—m.s, “Bonaire” 27th Janu-
“Cottica” 20th, February

Sailing to Trinidad, La Gutara, Cura-
ymouth, Antwerp,

MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.
8. P. IN, Taree



‘| Canadian National Steamships

m Sails Arrives
hontreat wang Boston Barbados sabence
YY RODNEY” 5 Mar. 14 Mar. 15 Mar,
“tADY NELSON” - Mie 21 Mar. 30 Mar. 31 Mar
“CAN. CHALLENGER” — = 12 Apr. 12 Apr.
“LADY RODNEY" _ 16 i. 18 Apr. 27 Apr 27 Apr
NORTHBOUND 4 Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Boston St.John Halifax

“LADY RODNEY" 27 Mar. 28 Mar, 6 Apr.

12 Apr.

14 Apr.
10 May

LADY RODNEY

rates on application to :—~



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents.



—

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT.
CLOSING OF PINE ESTATE ROAD

IT IS notified for general information that the Pine Estate Road,
trom Highway No, 6 (Collymore Rock end) to the junction with the
East-West road leading to the St. Barnabas Road, is closed to traffic
for the purpose of laying a water main.



11,3,57—I1n



PART ONE ORDERS

B:
Lieut,-Col, J. Conne OBE, E.D,
Comman:

The Barbados Regiment.
9 March 51



8
* ene will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday

ir. 53.
HQ Coy will continue their specialist training.
oe Coy will do rifle training Teno ‘tera firing : the object of this les-

son being to assist in cleaning, loading and unloading when firirs rapid practice
on the range.

nen Coy will ao 1 LMG, training Lesson 5—stripping and assembling body and

ipod rot ect of this lesson to ensure each man thoroughly
aniorstanas how te to stp these parts in order to give him a thorough working
‘There will be mo parade

be no on Thursday r. Si.

bed will be a Pay Parade on Thur 2 sine. 51,

Ban
Band ice parades will be held on Monday 12, Wednesday 14 and Thurs-
day 1$ Mar, 53.

2. VOLUNTARY NIGHT

There will be A voluntary parade for at 1700 hours on i Feeney: 20 Mar.
51, NCOs of * Coy will do rapid >

i training—Lesson 44
“B" Coy will do L.M.G. trainins—Lesson

s.
Attendance of these Voluntary parades for the last few weeks has been very
good. It is hoped that this same attendance will continue.

3. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY

19 MARC!
Orderly Officer Lieut. P. L, C. Peterkin
Orderly Safieant 215 Sit. Husbands, H, A.

Next for duty
Orderly Officer

2/Lt. C. G, Peterkin
Orderly Serjeant

234 L/S Williams, E, D.
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
O.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados it.
NOTICE

The regular monthly Mess Meeting of the WOs & Sits will be held at 2000 hours
on Saturday 17 Mar 51,

PART If ORDERS
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
9TH MARCH, 1951

LEAVE — Sick

SERIAL NO. 9»
SHEET NO. 1





409 L/S Reid, N. N. E — Granted 4 weeks S/Leave wef
= Mar 51
M, L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,

S.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.

ak, read, write the Spanish
ieiseese ‘duentiy and can be

Obtainable at...
== CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

23 A +o

LAD . pr. - pr

Â¥ Y 12 May. 21 May. - 22 May.

N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold storage cham.
bers. Passenger Fares and freight

q i a range is also available to "A" Coy under crrangements

SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING
OL

of Two Mile Hill

requests all her clients to (9). LAND,

book their appointments 14,340 sq. 4 or ad ot
early for Easter in order to Deacon’s Roa = do
avoid a rush, Special scalp other properties nu
treatment is given to those ous to mention.
with short hair which grows
it in a short space of time.
DIAL 3471.

SEBEL CECE AESE ALAA

e
For all particulars apply to
"DARCY A. SCOTT
‘MAGAZINE LANE



PROTECT THE a YOUR BELTS
wi

«“FLEXO” BELT DRESSING

PIER HEAD’ LANE.



















Buying a Wedding
Present ?

We have a wonderful selection in Sterling Silver and
Electro-plated Ware

AND
Expected this week are:—
ROYAL CROWN DERBY BONE CHINA
and BAVARIAN SILVER PORCELAIN

LOUIS L. BAYLEY

of Bolton Lane
Sole Representatives:—
Rolex Watch Co., Switzerland
Royal Crown any Porcelain Co., Ltd., England



LOVELY ....
DELIGHTFUL ....
LUSCIOUS ....

EASTER EGGS





Make his, or her, little heart Ha’ vie ‘Blstes,
giving him a REAL EASTER , filled wit
MARZIPAN
Plain "in Ph 2
lastic Egg Cup....
. And Also - r
In Pla: Easter Egg
filled with SCORCE: ALMONDS








We also carry a full selection of - - -

Confectionery in Gift Boxes
Cocktail Biscuits

Sweetened Biscuits in Gift Tins
Ete., Ete, Ete.

AT
Booker's 00s) Drug Stores Ltd.

BROAD STREET and ALPHA PHARMACY (HASTINGS)















































































garages, storerooms, bathing chalet
heavy diesel lighting plant and
the amenities customar: with
this type of property. here is
extensive acreage poe yet, long
stretch of the Crane Beach, large
coconut grove, gardens planted
with flowering shrubs and shade
trees, also land, The
costal views could hardly be
excelled and the bathing is
excellent. Further information
moy be obtained from the sole
opent.

“CASARELLA''—Navy Gardens,
Well positioned 3 bedroomed
bungalow. Verandah not over-
looked from main roadway by
neighbouring houses. Well re-
commended at £3,000,





NFA DENDRA—Pine Hill Estate.

Recently built coral stone bunga-
low in select residential area.
Well designed and constructed by
a reputable firm of Contractors. %
becrooms (built-in wardrobes)
lounge, dining room, tiled
kitchen, tiled bathroom and toilet,
garage, laundry, servant's quarters
ete.



“SILVERTON”—Cheapside. Com-
modious 2-storey stone house
standing in approx. 1% acres
planted with fruit trees. 2 large
reception rooms, #4 bedrooms, 2
galleries, kitchen, 2 bathrooms,
ete, Centrally located and suttabie
for conversion into flats or board-
ing house.

“MEDMENHAM" —. Pine Hill. -
very fine tw propert;
pleasantly situated in. approx. ik
acres near Government House.
There is spacious and well pro-
portioned accommodation com-
prising 3 reception, dining and
breakfast rooms, 4 bedrooms, (1
with large dressing room) but-
ler's pantry, kitchen, servant's
rooms, garage, fernery, poultny
houses etc. There is a two-way
entrance drive and the grounds
are well laid out with lawns, flow-
ering shrubs and flower gardens.
The whole property has a plea-
sant character typical of some
of the older established homes in
this exclusive area,

“STRATHMORE”, Culloden Rd.
Handsome 2-storey stone property
with shingle roof and pine floors.
Contains 2 reception, dining room,
4 bedrooms, 3 bath and toilets.
Extensively remodelied. Walled
grounds of about 15,000 square
feet. Pleasant town residence
suitable as Doctor's Home or
Guest House.

TWO NEW BUNGALOWS—In
pleasant new development area.
Pe well built of stone with

3 bedrooms, living room, kitchen,
garage and seryant’s quarters.
All main services. £3,500 each,
Freehold.

“CASABLANCA” -— Maxwell's
Coast. A beautiful property em-
bodying the finest pre-war work-
manship and well planned with 2
reception, 5 large bedrooms, ver-
andah, kitchen, pantry, garage
storerooms ete, The land is
approx. 2 acres with flower and
vegetable gardens, productive
orchard and coconut grove. 1 acre
walled garden may be sold separ-
ately as building site.

“WINSLOW” — Bathsheba, St.















































Joseph, A
bungalow
day
Splendid sea: and delight-
ful sceneny, Vi on 3 sides,
bedrooms, ete., Stand-

on over 1 acre of land.







“IN CHANCERY”—Modern fur-
nished bungalow on coast
available immediately.

“FLOBES” - Kent. Nicely
situated 2 bedroomed furnished
bungalow, Immediate possession.














REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BUILDING









SUNDAY, MARCH
B.B.C. Radio Notes:

Ll,



1951



W.1. Publications Reviewed

In ‘Caribbean Voices’
1ith. inst.

TH next Sunday’s edition of
‘Catibbean Voices’ the weekly
programme of Verse and prose by
West Indian writers listeners wiil

have the opportunity of hearing
what a compétent British critic

thinks of our published work.
Ralph Currey reviews recent pub-
lications which have reached the
B.B.C’s London office. These are:
‘Henri Christophe’ the verse play
by Derek Walcott of St. Lucia
which was broadcast in
episodes in this Sunday evening
programme, “L’Qubli” a lection
of the poems of E. MeG. Keane of
St. Vincent, “Three Meridians” by
Geoffrey Drayton of Barbados and
BIM No. 13, the Barbadian pub-
lication edited by Frank Colly-
maore and W. Therold Barnes. Mr.
Currey's review will be the second

part of the programme, the first News

being a sketch, “Time to Get Up”
by Gloria Escoffery of Jamaira.
Broadcast begins at the regular
time of 7.15 p.m.

Denis Williams, B.G. Painter

Denis Williams, the young artist
from British Guiana whose recent
exhibition of paintings attracted
such attention in London and who
gave a talk in the B.B.C’s “Carib-
bean Voices” in January last will

be interviewed in ‘Calling the
West Indies’ from London on
Wednesday next. This is the

second programme in the series,

two,

the accent lying to a large extent
upon the wit of the dialogue and
of the narration of the hero whose
part is taken by Griffith Jones.
Broadcast is at 8.30 p.m. Saturday,
17th inst

: eee

B.B.C. Radio
Programmes

SUNDAY, MARCH 11, 1951.
630 am—i25 . ome 19.60 M.

6.30 a.rh. i ERd Sports Report, 6.45
mm. “77. m at the Theatre
Orean, eam ews, 7.10 a.m. Neves

Analysis, 7.15 a.m, From the Editorials,
-25 aan, Parade, 7.30 asn.
Magazine, 8 am Calling &il
Forees, 9 i The NewWs, 9.10 a.m, Home
News from Britam, 9.15 a.m. Close Down,
31.15 aan. Programe Parade, 11.20 ain.
Interiude, 11.30 a.m. The Stations of the
Ape at News, 12.10 pin.
‘sis, 12.1 m. Close Down.
16.00 pm... sty ; W926 NE
4.15 pm. Musie Magazine, 4.30 p.tn.
ee ae ea
Sunday Half Hour, 5 p.m. Composer of
the Week, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Choiete,
6 p.m, BEC Symphony Orchestra.
© bot .1b Pm... 25.64 M. & 31.32 M.
645 p.m

in. Programme Parade, 7 p.m.
The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7,15
p.m, Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m. The
Mind of Christ,
7.45—-11.00 pom. .

SL32 M. & 18.43 M.







& p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. The
Stations of the Cross, 8.45 p.m. Composer
of the Week, 9 p.m. The Scheming Lieu-
tenant, 9.50 p.m. Interlude, 10 p.m. The
News, 10.10 pm. From the Editorials,
16.15 pm. The Cathedral Organs, 10.30

‘The Artist and the Community’ | nat a Forum, 11 pan. Leonard
in which John Figueroa inter- Boston

views three West Indians. The WRUL 15.29Mc, WRUW 11.75Mc, WRUX
first was Ronald Moody the oo +e Lecture on Christian
Jamaican sculptor and the third— Programme Christian Science

on. the 2ist.. inst.—being . Beryl
McBurnie of Trinidad. Among the
questions which Denis Williams
will attempt to answer are ‘Can
the human spirit find a spate for
both the claims of a bread and
butter existence and an_ inner
demand for the full development
of his creative impulse? And must
a young artist put first the earn-
ing of a living for himsel¢ and
family and treat his painting ax
a secondary ‘spare’ time activity?
Broadcast begins at the regular
tine for West Indies programmes
trom London—namely, 7,15 p.m.

Wavelength Changes

We omitted to call your atten-
tion last week to the slight
changes in the B.B.C. beams to
this area which took place on
Sunday 4th March. The early
afternoon transmission, from 4,15
to 6.00 pm. is now on 19.76
metres, 15.18 megacycles; at 6.00
p.m. the two beams which replace
this are 25.64 and 31.32 mets,
that is, 11.70 and 9.58 megs. The
former closes down at 7.45 p.m.
and is replaced by 48.43 metres,
6.195 megs. which, like the 31
metre transmission, continues
until the close down. The above
means that the West Indies half-
hours are now to be found in the
21 and 25 metre bands and no
longer in the 49 metre band,

Kind Hearts and Coronets
One of the wittiest British films
produced in the last two years,
“Kind Hearts and Coronets” is
to be broadcast — in a_ radio
veérsion—by the B.B.C. in ‘Radio
Theatre’ on Saturday, 17th inst,
The incidental music of this radio
version is from the sound track
of the films and there is no doubt
that this is the sort of picture
which lends itself so well to radio,



Rains Hamper
British Crops

LONDON, March 9.

The Ministry of Agriculture and
Fisheries, reporting on agricultural
conditions in England and Wales
on March first, says Cultivation and
sowing Was pfactically at &
standstill in February owing to
abnormal rainfall,

This work is now decidedly in
arrears. Winter wheat was satis-
factory on the whole, although
growth was rather backward and
deterioration due to waterlogging
was reported from some areas.
Winter barley was satisfactory al-
though backward,

Winter oats suffered from water-
logging in some areas but other-
wise conditions were satisfactory.
Rye was less forward than. usual,
while winter beans stood the wet
weather fairly well and was gen-
erally satisfactory although back-
ward in a few areas,

It added that livestock tended
1o lose condition but lambing
prospects were fair.

—Reuter.



Sherman Recalled

ATHENS, March 9.

Diplomatic quarters here be-
lieved today that Admiral F, Sher
man, American Chief of Naval
Operations, had suddenly been re.
called to Washington owing to dif-
ferences of view between Britain
and the United States on Mediter-
ranean defence,

They added that Admiral Sher-
man’s sudden cancellation yester-
day of his two-day visit to Athens
did not mean that Greece “had
been deserted by her allies”.

—Reuter.
LOSSES:

MONDAY, MARCH 12, 1951



6.90 a.m —12.15 p.m. . 19.60 M
, 830 aim. Bilky Cotton Bana Show,
7 am, The News, 7.10 a.m. News

Analysis, 7.15 am. From the Editorials,
7.25 a.m. Programme Parade, 7.30 a.m.
Over New Zealand— 7.45 a.m. Singing
is so good a Thing, 8 a.m. Let's Make
Music, 8.45 am. The Debate Continues,
9 am. The News, 9.10 an. Home News
from Britain, 8.15 am. Close Down,
11.15 fan, Progtamme Parade, 11.25 a.m
Listeners’ Choice, 11.45 a.m. Common-



Wealth Survey, 12 (noon) e News,

12.10 p.m, News Analysis, 12.15 p.m.

Close Down.

4.15—-6.00 p.m, . ‘ 19.76 M.
415 p.m. London Light Concert

Orchestra, 5 p.th. Composer of the Week,

£15 pm. The Story Teller, 5.30 p.m

Billy Cotton Band
at the Opera.
5.00—T.15 p.m. ....

w, 6 pm. Nights
. 25.64 M. & 31.32 M.

areata rihneniicneristes lil otacinie
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade, 7 p.tn
The News, 7.10 p.m, News Analysis,
7.15 p.m. Sorrell & Son Episode Il, 7.45
p.m, Over New Zealand.
soces, SL82 M. & 48.43 M.
® pan. Radio NeWsreel, 8.15 p.m. Com-
monwealth Survey, 8.30 p.m. Singing is
so good a Thing, 8.45 p.m. Composer of
the Week, 9 p.m. BBC Concert Hall,
10 p.m. The News, 10,10 p.m. From the
Editorials, 10.15 p.m, Ray's a Laugh, 10.46
p.m, British Industries Fair 1951, 11 p.m.
How to Talk to Children.

Guides Camp
At Pax Hill

Eleven 2nd class Guides of 5th
Barbados (Codrington High
School) and 1 Guide of 2nd Bar-
bados (St. Winifred’s) camped at



Pax Hill from Friday, Mareh 2nd

to Sunday, March 4th with Miss
Betty Williams as Commandant.
Miss Hazel Clarke was Quarter-
master and Mrs. M. Skewes-Cox
and Miss Pat Savage also helped
with the camp. This camp was
part of the Ist class test for the
Guides, and they also prepared
other work for the lst class badge.
On Friday night at Camp Fire,
Patrol Leader Temple Meade was
tested for her Entertainer’s Badge
which she passed. The Guides
thoroughly enjoyed the camp and
the weather was very kind,
Magazines

Through the kindness of the
British Couneil the following
monthly magazines have been
given to the Girl Guides’ Associa-
tion:—

The London Illustrated, The
Tilustrated, The Housewife and
The Geographic.

These magazines are at Pax Hill
end any Company or Pack may
read them there but they are not
to be taken away.

Warrants

The following Guiders
been warranted:—

Miss E. Gooding (Tawny Owl)
5th Brownies; Miss E. Burnett
(Tawny Owl) 22nd Brownies;
Miss J, Best (Tawny Owl) 7th
Brownies; Miss D. E, Alleyne
(Lieutenant) 26th Guides.

News of The Empire

Pitcairn Island—Lady Cooper,
who resigned as Overseas Commis-
sioner in November 1950 set out
for Australia in December. On the
way her ship called at Pitcairn
Tsland and the Guide Captain, Mrs.
Moverly, came on board and was
enrolled by her. There are 19
Guides in the Company—12 girls
and 7 boys!

Tristan da Cunha — In the
monthly overseas air letter, the
Hon, Mrs. Geoffrey Gibbs, Over-
seas Commissioner, says that “the
Guides in Tristan da Cunha have
beld their first camp. They had
no equipment of their Own, but
they borrowed tents and kitchen
equipment, used a jib sail as a

ound-sheet, old sacks (unpicked)

screening and fishing line for
guy ropes.”

have



THAN ON ANY

One ns

1 Y iY wong
J ( s
ANGLICAN
ST. PAUL'S

Sunday, March 11, 1965
7.30 a.m. Holy Communion; 9.15 a.m
Litany th Procession; Solemn Mars an
Sermon; 3 p.m. Sunday School and Ch
eren’s Service; 7 p.m. Evensong and Ser-
mon, Pree t Canon bariee
8T, LEONARDS

tam. Holy ee: 9 a.m. Chore
Bucharist and & 11 &.m, Matins





and Sermon; 2 Sunday Schooi;
p.m, © mon
Holy Com daily throughou
Lent :~-Mondays, lays, Wednesdays
and Saturdays at 7.20 am. Thursdays .
5am. TS ae ee 3 p.m
Open Air y 2th) Pe
ee : peed at 7.30 p.m.
cam \—W. D. . Vicar.
cH MENCE
vIRST ST, SCIENT
N
7 et
Sundays 11 am, and 7 pm. Wedne:

days 8 p.m. A_ Service which include
Testimonies of Christian Science Healing

Sub : MAN.
THE ‘ AL BAPTIST

-

7 pth. BP ahd Sermon—Preache
The Pastor, Rev, J.

B_ Grant, L. Th
thd & & bY Rev. L. Bruce
ir).
8 RAN CHURCH
+ k Rock Road

1t a.m, Song snd Sermon, Preacher
Rev, W. F. O'Donohue, Pastor; 7 p.m
Evensong ahd Sernton by the Rev, W. I
O'Donohue, Local Representative for th
Lutheran Hour in the U.S.A., and liste
to the programfe of “Bringing Christ t
the Na ” at 6 pm. it
Lasker, .. Speaker. Dr
erman, Ph.D.’ Director. ;

THE SALVATION ARMY
ERIDGETOWN CENTRAL

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher : Major Smith..
WELLINGTON STREET

E. R. Bert

BAY
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Metting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Lieutenant Etienne.
SEA_ VIEW
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Lieutenant Hinds.
CARLTON
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting
Preacher Captain Bourne.
METHODIST
BETHEL
Major C. J. T. Anderson
Rev R Crosby.
DALKEITH
11 am Miss EB,
F Griffith,

11 am. St

Vincent; 7 p.m
Bryan; 7 p.m. Mr. D
BFLMONT

Mr, ¥_ Grant: 4.30 p.m Zovei

Lam ¥
iwe nf Memorial Tablet; 7 p.m.
Brathwaite.

rT.
SOUTH DISTRICT
An, Wi,

P.
McAllister,
ek hi
Rev B chy Holy Commun-

G. Rrewreter
VAUXHALL

Rev R Croshv Holy Commun-

Miss L. Peskett

Bruce; 7 p.m. Mr. G.

Wam

fon; 7 p.m, Mr

Win
fon; 7 p.m



Canada Framing
Better Charter
For Red Indian

OTTAWA, March.

The government has laid before
parliament a new charter for
Wanada’s Red Indians. :

There are about 135,000 native
Thdians ih Canada and in drawing
up the new Indian Act a minister
of the crown is holding pow-wows
‘with the Indians for the first time,

The new bill is somewhat simi-
lar to one that was introduced a
year ago and then withdrawn to

rmit Indians and others to study

e proposals. zenshi
ister Walter Harris says the new
measure contains some ‘‘improve-
ments.” + l

But even the new bill may be
amended before the legislation
finally passes’ parliament. Mr.
Harris opened meetings at Ottawa
with representatives of Indian
bands and organizations from all
parts of Canada to discuss the
legislation. These private talks
were expected some
days.

The existing Indian Act has not
been revised since the 1880s and
several years of work have gone
into its replacements. Generally,
the new bill gives Indians greater
control over their own affairs,
Mr, Harris told parliament this
week that it would provide “ample
authority” for giving Indians self-
government in their tribal affairs,

It would empower the federal
government to give band councils
some authority over their funds,
although the government would
retain control because it provides
the money. ;

May Assume Franchise

Provision is made for extena-
ing the franchise to Indians, either
individually or in bands, if they
apply voluntarily for such. But
an enfranchised Indian will auto-
matically lose his rights as an In-
dian; he will not be entitled to
live on the Indian reserve, to
exemptions from taxation or to
benefits enjoyed by Indians under
long-standing treaties.

The new act provides for some
relaxation in the present. stiff
regulations against Indians drink-
ing liquor. The new Act would

rmit sale of intoxicants to In-
ens for consumption in a public
lace. But this section would not

put into force until it has been
requested by the government of
the province concérned.

Of importance to Indians who
own farms in Western Canada is
a section permitting Indians to
dispose of grain and livestock
holdings without supervision by
the department of citizenship,
when the department grants such
aoe Under the old legis-
ation Indians cannot dispose of
their holdings without supervision
of the department.—(CP)

to occupy

er

Lae 3



11 am. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m, Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Sr, Major Gibbs

SPEIGHTSTOWN

11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher : Sr. Captain Bishop

FOUR ROADS

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Lieutenant. Gunthorpe.

LONG

7


































SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
0 ae eee ee SOPOT OOO TOG x SOS9GSOOLSSS g
7. + _e tlle Everybody! What's On . x
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Tuesday 18th Mar. vs. Colts °

Thursday 15th Mar. vs. Empire

Saturday 17th Mar vs. Spartan

Monday 19th Mar. vs. Colony
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Checked Taffetas $1.37 up
Spun Silks Plain .... 87c.
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Anglaise Emb. $3.04 up

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PAGE

Grenada Footballers
Came Yesterday

TWENTY-TWO-YEAR-OLD Robin Renwick, Captain
of the £t. George’s Football Club of Grenada, arrived on
B.W.1LA.’s morning flight from Grenada yesterday ahead
of the remaining thirteen members of his team of which he

is also Manager
The. team.is as follows, Johu

Women Try
. Steele," Rudolph H, Knight, Gerry
Bur: la y B. Hosten, Cuthbert -Cummings,
, Phillip Edwards, Leonard Berke-

ley, Denis Knight, Roland Callen-

FOURTEEN





z oe a



The other members ef the
team arrived later yesterJay efter-
noon by B.W.1I.A. Special Flight.

der, Anthony Renwick, the ‘

IN TRINIDAD Skipper’s brother, George - Wii-— ¥
(From Our Own Correspondent) liams, Robin Renwick, Wilfred ae,
‘ a Bi

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March, 7, MeLeod, Lawrence’ Fletcher and”
Women burglars are _beconting Colin Husbands,’ « : r
prevaient in Trinidad, The police . The team, were met at Scawelf
are nen-plussed at the moment, py Reynold Hutchinson, “Brickio”
for they have not yet got a suffi- [ueas, Basil Cole and ether mem-
Clently good description of any pers of the Carlton Club. The:
ot them, First caeeee they had Grenada Sports team is touring
was a few nights ago, when a i ation >
Woodbrook resident called on the ee ee ee ypration of om
telephone “Thief in the house, “'Githbert Cummings and Phillip
it’s a woman,” Some policemen pawards play for Sporting Clubs,
quickly rushed to the house, ex- Henis Knight plays for Corin-
pecting to find an indignant spians--and Wilted McLeod “is” a
housewife or husband . collarin’ rienaiber of Atoms. Club: Law-
an intruder. But nothing ‘like ,once Fletcher and Colin Husbands W

that happened. On. their “arrival jay for All Blacks, The remain- orkers

they found that the thief had qe o¢ the team are members of

coolly escaped with $68,, and nO the ‘st, George's Football Club. @ From Page 1

one was able to’ describe her. It “ Rudolph Knight the only Bar- final favour as a member of the
appears that the thief had j,odian on the team, has been in G.P.P.

secreted herself under the build- Grenada since August 1949, He | Carriacov

(Slocombe up), wins from the

the paddock gate and-the latter
heofs of the oncoming herses.

Gairy Addresses

was still uncertain,

-ing sometime in the afternoon, 1.5 with The West Indian the Party selecting one from
and soees fon the er oe Grenada’s newspaper, Rudolph among Hon. F. B. Paterson,
the family took dinner, Police- (i) turn out for the visitors in C. St.B. Sylvester, who’ is

shortly to retire as Inspector of
as a Schools, or another whom he
and’ described as a man just returned
from Aruba.

Unfit ?

There are divided views amon,
those who, despite Gairy’s mass
power, may at present influence
official opinion on the subject of

“men found signs supporting this :

> theory, as they found a wristwatch we iggy Bn <5:
valued $20. on the spot. This member of the Spartan Club
watch was stolen earlier last week used to shoulder the responsi-
from another resident, in similar bility of opening the bowling for
ci stances, The family were y ang ae:
Aone Empire Club in the first Division,
-at dinner when an unknown hen heclived! in ‘Barbados.

person entered the bedroom and “
At The “Y”
adult franchise though the Col-

carried it off.

, The team is staying at the onjal Office has already announ-
Dental Board May Y.M.C.A. Pinfold Street and on ced acceptance of eibctions on that
5 i arrival, they were met by Mr. basis. Some feel recent events in
Include M.D. s H. H. Williams, Secretary of the Grenada bespeak unfitness of the
Y.M.C.A, who showed them to masses just yet, while others,
(From Our Own Correspondent) their quarters. perhaps more ‘realistic, think the
PORT-OF-SPAIN, March, 7, All the boys. look fit and happy best way of putting Gairy to the

Medical practitioners in Trinidad and
may be admitted to membership series,



are all set to open the proper test is to have him and
Skipper Renwick told the his group experience a term of,

on the proposed Dental Board of Advecate that he has three sharp “running Grenada” to’ realise
Trinidad and ‘Tobago, if an Shooters in the forward line, how ‘much can be done on a)
amendment to the Dentists’ Bill Edwards, Berkeley and Fletcher. slender budget.

now under consideration is His position. is right back. Al- Our correspondent states that

accepted, This Bill, put forward though this is their cricket season Gairy addressed a meeting last
by the Dental Association pro- in Grenada, he .continued, they night at Sauteurs and another at
vides for the registration and haye been practising hard, in- Glenville recreation ground today
control of dentists by a Board f cluding two matches against a which lasted nearly fourâ„¢ hours,
their own, and protects tnem visiting warship, They are all poth largely in the same strain as
against competition by unqualified in top form and he feels that the jast Thursday night’s in the capi-
practitioners. boys will give a good account of ta), Similarly hundreds of workers

Dentists were previously con- themselves, ; _ attending recited gn oath pledging,
trolled by the Medical Board and — Mrs. Callender accompanied he> tq yefrain from violence and

it i ii that a link with that husband over for the tour, 2 poe. ;
it is fe at a li The, team :will open their. series pledging loyalty to him and theit



Romie, Saeiee: be xetnined teal tomorrow: ‘afternoon when. .they tty.
i t least tw medical tol -the: a : 4 ‘
woe a Saeereiing Medical meet, Carlton. The referee, will oe strike ae tae:
i be Mr. L, F. Harris, On Tuesday Under vigorous stalemate, ae
body, they will play a Colts XI (referee Moves being made either on the
, Mr. A, Ishmael) Ser free tees See
: | the Within their own groups;
Selected Fi or U.K. eens ee oraak ‘Empire seem to be building up resistance,
(From Our Own Correspondent) sot RI, Referee D. W.. Sayers,) though employers are fundamen~

Saturday March i7, Grenada Vs. tally opposed to negotiation.

The Trinidad Legislative Spartan, (Referee Mr. S. 0. C. The Legislature meets on Wed-
Council at a special meeting Gittens,) and on Monday March nesday when a debate takes place
selected three members to repre- 19 ‘they will play their final on the motion of Hon. Capt. Earl
sent Trinidad at the 1951 Festival match against the Colony. (Ref- Hughes, urging the establishment
of Britain as guests of the United eree ‘Mr. D. W. Sayers.) All the of a Wages Control Council rep-
Kingdom Government. Selected matches will be played at Kens- resenting all classes of labour with

PORT-OF-SPAIN, . March,.-7,



are the Hon, Norman Tang, ington, vested powers to fix wages in
Minister < ae hh apd hae various ers: percha nak —
; nment, on, up or down a "
oe OM raj and Hon, Roy i ° 9, ghd subject to the approval of
oie ee Retains Men’s .

the Governor.
No incidents have been reported
today, though during the past two

Singles Title
days a few cases of small scale

LONDON, March 10 Gres, a measure of intimidation and

Joseph, O.B.E., Minister of Educa. °
sion and Social Services,

Ireland Wins Rugby
Championship

CARDIFF, March 10.
Ireland drew with Wales three
points (one try) to three points



Government.
—Reuter.

Wong Peng Soon of Malaya the regrettable throwing of stoner
retained his title in the all-Eng- at the car of the District Medica)
land Badmir/zton men’s singles Ogfcer of St. aPtrick’s on Thursday
final at the Empress Hall, Earls wounding him slightly.

Court today when he beat his lirawidbledaianetsisnegmimal
compatriot Poh Lim 15—18, 18—
(one penalty goal) in the inter Haters “ant Ra ol oe lee ae DISAPPOINTED
a ; t ere 8 2

pros ey Tt time boone was Slippery ae at the start but he WASHINGTON, March a

33 rallied to go into a ten stroke five * The eaeecaramee’ thet aye

e thus won the Interma- lead only fcr his rival to come +f was isappointi

dines chainploubots, for they won back and level at thirteen-all be- United States Under Secretary bs

all their previous three matches fore taking the game. Thereafter State James Webb said this wee

and the other countries though Wong was the master, although that’ closing the Buenos Aires

they have still one to play have his opponent never gaye up the newspaper La Prenza was not 9

lost one each.

have won if Pier Be Pre ar scored.

‘g iabje place-kicker, for ‘a . ;

Ll eigen chances of. In the women's. single which

penalty goals were wasted. followed, Miss A, Jackobsen beat

Their forwards dominated, and Mrs. Tommy Asm in an all-Den-



the side as a whole looked gener- mark. final 11—6, 11—2,_ to

ally more dangerous than Wales regain a title she held’ two The Weather
but they iacked the finishing years ago and which Mrs,

power to round off their bustling Asm won last year. Mrs, Asm TODAY

Sun Rises : 6.12 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m.
Moon (First Quarter) March

could not match the hard swing-
ing drives of her rival who was

attacks—Reuter.
QOCSSPOH OFFS OFOFFOFFF> kept on the run often at the back
x of the court for the most of the

3 i
% Traffie Don't time,—Reuter.
gi e

¢ DO NOT PARK YOUR
% VEHICLE AWAY FROM

15

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 6,03 a.m., 6.42
p.m.



YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for month to yester-

MALAYA TIN HAS
NOT DROPPED

LOPES





. bd '

x THE SIDE OF THE SINGAPORE, March 10. hidnentiae thtte.) Th00F:
x STREET OR ROAD. ea Representatives of Malay’s tin Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
& y industry cabled to Washington (il am.) E.N.E

& e 3% today categorically denying Wind Velocity: 8 satien per
g webee ats available by x charges made by the United hadie bly

. CANABA DRY % States Senate Subcommittee on a .
3 for Safer Motoring. x Preparedness, that producers had — nei oe one. a
s % restricted tin production over the CLE om <) 28,

“
99% OS666666-4556564445% vast 30 years.—Reuter.
ae nioeneaerearenrsehneenteneees ny raananse-semtient

| They'll Do It Every Time

Pror..o. CEREBELLUM
KUMQUAT BONED UP FOR
WEEKS ON THE SPEECH
HE WAS TO DELIVER AT
THE NATIONAL CARIBOU
CONVENTION »++








Registered US. Patent Ofce





tzid





INTERCOSMICALLY
SPEAKING» LT +s














YOU GO ON N
AFTER THE GIRLS,
PROFESSOR. KEEP



Comes IT THE BIG DAY.
AND YOU GUESSED IT-HE's
GRUDGINGLY GIVEN JUST
ENOUGH TIME TO LAY A :;
VERY DISMAL EGG---







CHAMPION

ONE OF THE CHAMPION HORSES of’ the meeting, Rebaic

Mech Handicap.. Both Slainte and his jockey Pat Fletcher nar- :
rowly escaped fatal injuries, the former when he later crashed



Ireland might well fight until the winning point was problem for the United States },

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Reds. Oppose
Big Three Agenda

@ From Page 1





HORSE




stressed that-there was,10 rearma-
ment in West-Germany and added
that the eausés of: tension were
the vast fortes of the Soviet bloc
including large armed forces in
Eastern Germany.

Jessup said he got ‘the impres-
sion that Gromyko did not. mind
an armament race 50° ‘as there
was only offe “runner~ Soviet
Union. ‘ Bit y

Alexandre Parodj, French Dep-
uty said that ane a ook rs a
cussions, the. balance sheet did no’
seem very dgtistectéry.

: : Ato ey
But the*confer: had-reached

some results,he said.» British and ‘

American“. ‘representatives had i



shown - there was some measure
of agreement. It was not a negli-
gible, thing, to reach agree-
ment, and, the task now was to|
deal. with the. difficulties of estab-
lishing, the order of the agenda |

i he fell almiést under the and wording its contents.

; ‘ The wording of thé agenda musi |

be sufficiently wide so as ‘not t
commit Foreign *Ministers in
advance, Parodi said. '

Ernest Davies was flying back i

riderless Slainte in yesterday's

FATIGUE?

Get back in step
with Alka-Seltzer!

When Muscular or Nervous
Fatigue hinders your work,
slows you down, get back in
step with Alka-Seltzer! Take
it at the first sign of discom-
fort. Repeat — if necessary —
for continued relief. The
same safe analgesic, so effec-

$154,671 Cut Off
B.G. Estimates |

(From Our Own Correspondent -
GEORGETOWN, BG. March. 10.
The Legislature on . Saturday.
completed the” consideration’ 6f
the 1951 Estimates “ which’ were
passed at.a grand total‘of $23,189,;

London to-day where he will con
fer with the new Foreign Secre
tary, Herbert Morrison. He wil
return to Paris on Sunday night.”
The next méeting of the depu-
ties is on Monday.
—Reuter.



430 with a net inerease of $1;014,- tive as a h remedy,
768 on the original estimate. relieves discomfort quickly
Giving the final results the 9-Year Ban Lifted and so helps you to relax.

Financial Secretary Hon, Edwin
McDavid, C.M.G., C.B.E., said
reductions have been. effected to
the tune of $154,671.

The principal items were $41,000
for q Farm Institute at ‘Trinidad
for the Eastern Caribbean which
had been, deleted and was. now
subject to a separate motion that
it should be part of Development
Plan services. Increases amount-
ed to $1,169,439 which included
$700,000. temporary cost of living
allowances for subordinate em-
ployees in public service, $25,000
for a special equipment grant for
Primary Schools, $16,000 for a
Technical Institute, $78,000 for an
increase ‘in cost of living allow-
ances for Government pensioners,
$35,000 added to social assistance
for supplementary allowarice of
50. cents per month -for old age
pensioners, $184,000 addeq uhder
public debt as reserve for interest
on new loans which might be
raised this year and be comparable
this year.

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THE’ Trinidad .Turf, Club has
lifted the ban imposed on Dr.
Cyril Gittens in 1944, which bar-
fed him from attending any race
meetings held under Jockey Club
rules.

The ban was imposed follow-
ing an incident involying a horse
named Tommy... Boy, owned; |
‘trained and raced by Dr. Gittens
= or Tobago Spring Meeting in
* The decision of the Turf: Club
was challénged, and was taken
‘through the law courts to the| ,
grivy Council before it ended in

avour of the T.T.C, :

* Dr. Cyril Gittens is now. resi-
gent in England.



















The Financial Secretary added
that the position was. satisfactory
and would enable the colony to
issue a prospectus for raising
$10,000,000 in the U.K.

—_—

INCESSANT RAIN

ROME, March 10.
Cardinal C, Micara, Vicar Gen.
eral of Rome today ordered special
prayers to be said in all the city’s
churches for an end to three
months of almost incessant rain
in the Rome area.—Reuter,



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Full Text

PAGE 1

SI Vim MARCH l|. I5I SUNDAY AIlVl'C \T1 B.B.C. Radio Note. : W. I. Publications Reviewed PAGE TlllRTFT.v IHIK(H SIIVKES \\<;i it \N In ( arihhean \'u 'I ih in -i In next Sunday'* i>ditKn of 'CM1bl %  W*ekly jponunl'y of heai'.x what %  compMnii BrUiNi aajttt !hink< :t our vubl(htd work. Italph Currey review* recent publications whuh have reached ih? B.B.C. Indov Kth mst inii" m er %  am Hah dasatmnia rucaaiit ana A*** B.B.C. Radio Programmes £ • H..i i I %  m caat. im. Maiir. *rhnui. nil Ja a m iv >|t1h< Ft ftUMDAY. MA an | p. Ml *"*-~"'* '**• A1J*T U "Jf^f"-" -i .*• ThMtN *"•"i • Wi Th Hvwi j.io „ m MrW* Anab %  ! 115 a m rron; IM Kditwiala. Emliah VnpH-,, %  ani Calluia all mri ifom Briun. a I.' %  .„ cio*a Dien, Inirrhiav. 1l. %  m Th. Riouom „l £teak 11 inaan. Th New*. 12 la D •.. A. ... mi pm c|ow p oWn '"*" %  Hi M 4 l ^ p m M„ .,r Mhjaauna, III ;l w-^*. st am. U-.i*„ cn*w*. ,w -* a %  ss .B4 ai. a ii. M M. ** p*! Ptaarkmim Parade. T ui Th* Ki. t| ,h, Hrv. t AnaljH.. Ml %  ,v -"-' %  -_ _M M. UUH "' W*dk> Nawnrtvl. B U n m TSfc. Slanon, of ihr rra, l u p m Cl M |> m tnlrluo>. 10 pm Th, il '*'*_J*m r,n ">• Bdiioruaa, 11S pm^TV cll*df.l Organ. I0 ciii" n ^ "" %  —t *> %  r.osros wBin. ISBWI WHift ,. rsate. wnux i^h^ aaf". I ^, ^' "" c-"n ** *'" %  *"• Con '" 1 R 1 • i '> !" ", m .". N "*'"'• "• Haw. Anaitaia. 7.IJ a.m. From lha KdllorUk. J.a am Prosiammr Parada, IM a.m %  *'•* Z*nat a m Slngln. j; *P attoal a Thing. • o.m. I*i', Mak* Munr. I S am Thr tVtiatr Conlhuia. am Th, Nru. a 10 #.>. 11 moor, 1*, N,„13 10 pm Nrwa Araly.u. 1J IS p m Cloaa Down l.ii—aaa >. ... ,,r %  >. nlilrdi W o I ttRTl.\N M II S( I < aiic a or caai-i MUM IST aamniTow "ii%  *ort. la •afaaaaa \\ a m_ ana I piA ar> I Chi. MtXt tu j gt A W ; i ftv-,,., ? pm FSrrm-t nM *i"i* e.. Tha ra-1or. Rev J R bi 11 am Sons ind Vimmi. Praatlirt R.v W r ODDnohua. PWalnr: 7 i> %  T ..mam* d *-. %  •. ay U. Sat U'Doaaaaah. laral a u raaiai..araka> D 5 %  % % %  rtlK SALVATION ARM1 raii'iiiTows rtNT* M II am. Hdfltwa. Ul*rm: 2 p n. Om paai Mavtlrw. T ... k-iv-l.on Mrclm. PrraCAM Majo. Smllh WSLLthnTt>M 'TBIrl II am HoHm— ISawMaM; S i%  Com paar lliittag; T am. Kaiva;. vr M,,„ <;ihV • rt.K.Hi>in s Ml t> Merlins. 7 p m Sah-ati !" Mr.Hiui Pi.acha. : at CapUi" lliahni' • Ol'i aoa,ii^ II am Hulinaaa Meatln*. I p paai MMIlnc. 1 pm aalvalaan Urrlma Prrathrr Uculrr.anl Gunlhorpe IN(i RA1 II am HohneM Maating. 1 p.m Com pan) Maeilnt 1 i> m S.li .i Pir^char Lh-oiananl P""' SKA VlfcW II am. Hotlnaa. Meeting. I Pan) Mealing. 7 pm aai VB(lr „. Mr-lir. I'rrarhat l.la>-.i fAPlTOK II a.m NoMnaaa Marling < pm Coa nan. Mrrlma. 7 p m Bahral Prrathn CMlMn Bourne MFTiint.lM -A"M l l4.ndon LUP Conrari Oieheatni. 5 |> m rontpnarr uf Ihilirl .-IS p.m Tna Beari Trller. S.X pm BUlv Collon Band Show. S p.m. Nigh. *6 p.m Prograaamr Parade. 1 p.m Th. Km 7io pm Haaaa Anah tatande II 7 M i, m Ovaa kla 7a.aa l( d SIR M. a UUM .-.I...,-, ^' ; r m Pa. %  n **r^by. n*,iKsiTn M %  • t B-vav 7 pm Mr D V OrirBlh aauaaar* 11 m Mr O-ant. nn ,i m Unveil— -( '-moHal Tablet: 7 pm Mr r %  IrfDflBaltr •OITF niTTT *lr P flrwce: T pm Mr D McAlli'lei. • i - Hen e*"*hv 'l.ilv Cnmrnun. i.n: 1 pm Mn %  %  MX'MI a ~. W-n C• M hwi 1 p.m Miu L. Paahett i Over Kern/*.!-,>* : • II a> p a t pjn Radio Mawarrel. a 13 p m Com'-"'*' SIH*S. IN p.m lnar.g H M tood Thlnt. 141pm Coma**, oi lh# Ween, a pm BBC Concert Hall lo pm Tne Nrwi. 10 10 pm prom UW Rdllorlala. IS IB p.m. FU) > a Laugn, I0*f> cm Brllialt Indaairfcx Pair IP.M n pm blow 10 Talk to CaiiMren. Canada Framing Better Charter For Red Indian Guides Camp At Pax Hill Rains Hamper British Crops LONDON, M-irch 9 The Ministry of Ain-iculture and leportinit on ugriculturai condition* in Enelaml and Wale no March first, aayscultivntioh nml •owing was practically at f. • tandstill in February owing to r.bnormul rainfall. This work is now decidedly in arrears. Winter wheat was satisfactory on the whole, although Kiowth was rather backward and 'leterl oral ion due to waterlogging was reported from some area.'. Winter barley was satisfactory al lliough backward. Winter oats suffered from water logging in some areas but otherwise conditions were satisfactory I less forward than usual. while winter beam stood the wet weather fairly well and was generally satisfactory although backward In a few areas. It arldert that livestock tended to lose condition but lambing prospect* were fair. —Reuler Sherman Recalled ATHENS, March Diplomatic quartern here believed today that Admiral F. Sher. man, American Chief of Naval Operations, had suddenly been re. called to Washington owing to differences of view between Britain %  nd th United States on Mediterranean defence. They added that Admiral Sherman's sudden cancellation yesterday of his two-day visit to Athens did not mean that Greece "had been deserted by her allies". —Renter. OTTAWA, March. The government has laid before parliament a new charter for Canada'* Red Indians. There are about 135.000 natin Indians in Canada and m drawing up the new Indian Act ;i muUSMt Eleven 2nd class Guides of 5th of the crown is holding pou -wowi Barbados h* aaaaaaaaaaa ,. .h, SCVCral VCart of Work hoVC gone ""S, ,!.! w 5 ^l" *hc new bill gives Indians greater grven to the Oirl Guides Asaoda, Mf lju rih lol ,, pa.uament thia ii. .... -, wk thial a would provide "ample The London Illustrated. The muhority' for giving Indians selfIllustrated, The Housewife and government In their tribal affairs. The Geographic. it would empower :h These magazines are at Pax Hill government to give band council* Lnd any Company or Pack may some authority over their funds. lead them there but they are not although the government woulo to be taken away. retain control because it provides Warrants the money. The following Guiders have Mav Assume I-riimhis.1-een warranted:— Provision is made i> I Miss E. Gooding (Tawnv Owl) lug the franchise to Indian < ntu i 5th Brownies; Miss E. Burnett individually or in bands, if they (Tawny Owl) 22nd Brownies: apply voluntarily lor such Bui Miss J. Best (Tawny Owl) 7th an enfranchised Indian will autoBrownies; Miss D. E. Alleyne matirallv lose his right, as an In(Lieutenanlt 28th Guides. >nn; hc will not be entitled to !,.„ -i %  !,_ c„„;_ live on the Indian reserve, to N*ws of The Empire ox^olious from taxation or to Plteatrn Wand—Lady Cooper, benefits enjoyed by Indians under v ho resigned as Overseas Commislong-standing treaties, sloner in November 1950 set out The new act provides for some for Australia in December. On the relaxation in the present itiff way her ship called at Pltcalrn regulations against Indians drinkIsland and the Guide Captain, Mrs. Irig Jiquor. The new Act would .'loverly, came on board and wai enrolled by her. There are II <;mdcin the Company—12 gird ;.nd i boys! Tristan da I'uaha — In the monthly overseas air letter, the Hon. Mrs. Geoffrey Gibbs. Over, seaa Commissioner, says that "the SSSfTSl V^. mn d Cu ^L h h v Sfpo^e IflnaTiDg Uragotk MM their tint camp. They had rinld.ngs wlthotit siipervlaion by no equipment 6f Ihelr Own. but the -lepartment of citl they borrowed tentc and kitchen Wfl en tho department grants such i-iuipme.it. used a Jib sail as a permission Under the old legispound-sheet, old sacks (unpicked) fation Indians cannot dispose of for screening and fUhing line for their holdings without supervision, guy ropes." of the department —*£• sale of intoxicants to Indians for consumption in a public Elace. But this asg-tton would nol e put into force until it has been requested by the government of the province concerned Or importance to Indians who own farms in Western Canada i> a section permitting Indians te i n nbodi! What'* Lecal as risht MR. C1IARI VS LKfaALL Taxi Operator M—1319 invite vou ta> his A.NMAL DANfF which vill be held At QITFN'S PARK On Mand.iv Night. M irrli ism l-.-.i \l>VIMO\ :-: t 'ei is .... S-le --',---,'---•-*-•-',--; FOOTBALL : GRENADA T OUR 1 AT i KENSINGTON OVAL on 1 Monday 12U, Mar vs. Carltoa I Tnrday tSth Mar vs. Cohs j! Thursday lMh Mar. vs. Empire J •atnrdayiTth Mar vi. Spartan < Monday 19th Mar TS. Colony J Admission SEASON TICKETS — It SO S Obtainable from Carlton | mfmber 1 DAILY I 7TBo"rfuTcflXLLT:r?6'R %  %  I l STAND a/, j KENSINOTON STAND III J OPEN STANDS l/. I I OROUNDH .18.1 J PLAY STARTS ,', p ra. .'/.'.•-V.-.V/V/,-,',',',-,',.,'^., NACROOL 11 fan i'tHH/iii'r Mourn <>/.v writtHU. MM 1)11 slllltil H.\ ii.il r-* LTii. and all other Drug Stores AnRACTIONS striped Jersey* si.:;4 up Cheeked TalTelas $1.37 up Spun Silks Plain H7t „ Flowered M.ON up CrCM tie ( hinc SI.11 up AnulaKe Hub. ft.1.. 1M1 ^i in* anva.i cil'B aau-e. ieaan. kr Mr Clr>V Otrta-.' OWIiaatla • tear* Saaaaai T"r-m •Uai11.11 ai I* pm aVu. rara I rkiK For cheap Roofing Materials to cover Garages and Sheds. we recommend . yyy >ec -.sv/i-,w,^ j u s s % % % X KKIIAI lalrraal in.l Fall S*ng> lt< r-W. Wlrkrt> HI I'M •— GALVANISED ft STEAM PIPE laetav tnaa (4 la. w.ra. MILD STEEL Vlaa. ReaBaa Sebaraa la mil MM BOLTS ft NUTS—All Sicel FILTER CLOTH -While Cotton Twill At HICE8 lh.i eaaael at n aaalrA # %  . IIAItltMIOS 1 Itl Vl i.tit. warn rAa IOAD. ST, aucKaJU. ... — *a "in. an .. tesst I'Of'/t BKST FOB in our ATTRACTIVE LASTING & BEAUTIFUL MATERIALS Take Good Adilre I See Out . SHOES .. HATS .. STOCKINGS UNDERWFAS . BRASSIERES a aWT Yen will wrely VOTE for Them BROADWAY DRESS SHOP POSITIVELY FOR YOUR BENEFIT *>a^-a-aaaa*^a>ooa^saO(>aiaOOa)>ae ; STILL AT YOUR SERVICE a ONLY REMOVED A FEW YARDS FROM THE CORNER IN PRINCF \VM. HENRY STREET a The Cosmopolitan Pharmacy '.•t't'ff. '*+;**'*'Sr','.;'.;; ',:; %  .'.: -,~. -.-.-.-.''.'.^SAWW/A V.. BOOK SPECIALS!! The Con.p..-te Bwk CANASTA hy R Michael K C H f.ort'ii llliiAtratavi with tfmplt hartdl fta U6*J 'iimptne. :u. ui'rfle covcia^;.' mi lM evcilinai new baMltfl \iTurn.m Card t>ame thai hai brcomf A %  a\iiuritt? *o rapidly. The Iitrtionary for l'ros, Word Pu*ilt; Modern l'ou!lr> Praeiit-r by M. Wallev Taylor Tin> nru work is virtually an encyclopaedia ol mixiern pnultrv krepinc. up-to-dati-. comprehensive and Brram;.Hl Tor immediate reference ROBERTS & CO. Dial 3301 Ovi r .1 quarter of a million motorists are insured with the ROYAL because it o!T-is them the ihree essentials: Ahsoluie sernrity: FquNahle claims settlement: A real iiiiderstRndiiiK of the needs of ihe motoring community. Allow ui lo lfue vnn with A MOTOk IVSt RANCK POLICY that will place ROYAL ,.-in service. Ki'i informiition and rates, apply lo: DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.-AGENTS Aliirm Manila lfurt-ii Wall and j:^ (himintt CLOCKS from Your Jewtlters Y. He I iuia A Co.. 1.1.1. Broad SfraK WE xan HAMS (Oiokwl) BACON (Slicrdl ciir.r.sr. CHICKEN HADDir-S HE CRKAM MIX APPLE SAUCE ASPARAGUS DATE PUDDINO DAI.TON FLAKES Tim Ih lb Tlni OFFKR OLIVES COCKTAIL ONIONS MANOO CHUTNEY COD ROE Tlnn RED CURRANT ALLY .. DRIED ONIONS COCKTAIL BISCUITS OLIVE OIL TAKE MIX P*H l.ol.llt N ARIOW RUM PERKINS & CO., LTD. ,.V/,V,V.V//,^VAV.'#V////V,V-'//AV.V.V.V/'/>V'V.''. DIAL 2072 45*2 Kofbuch SI III IIIt Y! HURRY It %  K YOU SURELY WILL WEED THESE KITCHEN TINWARE Muffin Pan Cake Pans Drippinf; Pana Hread Tin< Tins for Siigar. Flour, Rice. Tea, Coffee and Cocoa f.arhage Cans PLANTATIONS LTD. — WF. OFFF.R — FALKS KEROSENE COOKER 2 lllRNKK TABLE MODELS {Crr.n nnd ( r.:.ii.l J III KM If FLOOR MODELS .IRtRNER FLOOR MODELS ALL AT REASONABLE PRICES. PHONE 210*. 44IM7. nr 3J.14 when>n.ir Onlfr. will hr promptly Fxrrulrri. Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. >>w<'.vx*v.w/*yiv.wvw//A-,v.v.v.v.w.v, I laaa No IS SWAN STREET



PAGE 1

PACE six slADW ADVOCATE -I \I(\Y. MARCH 11. 1KI BAKR\00S \Mffll i r I 1 —•!• r Ik* I.'.I. < 1 Sunday. March II, I'l.'.l IIVIMII IM i JXQI i;\< v WHAT anthe causes Of juvenile delinquency ? Is the offender chiefly to blame, or is there some fundamental disharmony in the organisation of society which is responsible? Is heredity the cause or is it environment, particularly the environment due to poverty ? A great deal of endeavour has gone in recent years into the effort to lind an answer to these questions, but as might have been expected, the causation of juvenile delinquency has been found to be as complex as human nature itself. But certain outstanding causes emerged. In his exii'lWnt talk at tha British Council last week, #Mr. Basil Henriques dealt fully with two of these causes. "It is in the home that one practically always finds the cause of any kind of anti-social behaviour ,n tiio juvenile" he said, and then went on to discuss the "ghastly problem" of the horn** in the West Indies. Lack of home rifeis one nf the chief causes of juveniles EOfnK astray, and there is so little home life in the West Indies due to promiscuous intercourse. As Mr. Henriques said, this is a problem that the West Indies must fight against if they ure to survive. Another point that Mr. Henriques stressed was that regularity of school attendance is extremely important in the life of every child. When a child has nothing to do he usually gets Into mischief, and the causes of truancy are usually that there is something wrong at "the school or af the child's home. But children are just as likely to get into mischief after school hours, especially in the country districts of this island where there U very little for children to do by way of amusement. This is where boys' clubs come in* As Col. Michelin said at the opening of the St John's Boys' Club, the clubs are started to keep boys out of rum shop verandahs and bad company, at the club headquarters ihey can play together and learn together. The Police are doing grand work for the boys, and it is time that they received more assistance from the public. But what about girls? They get into mischief too. Surely there are enough public spirited women in Barbados to organize and run clubs for girls ? Another point which aroused comment from Mr. Henriques was the absence of a Borstal Institution in Barbados. He was horrified he said, when he visited the prison here; to see boys mingling with hardened criminals. The Borstal system was started in England in 1908 for youths of sixteen to twenty-one, and was later extended to take In those of twenty-two and twenty-three. Broadly speaking, it is intended for those who have shown a tendency to crime and not for what appears to be a temporary lapse. In the institutions the boys and girls are educated, taught trades and in other ways trained to be useful citizens. Undoubtedly Borstal Institutions are needed in Barbados, but if possible let ua, keep our children out of institutions. The Probation Officers are doing good work, but there are too few of them. It is up to the Public to help, it is up to the Public to answer Mr. Henriques plea—"Let us have voluntary workers here instead nf sending children to institutions." THE WATERWORKS CAN you think of anything more tantalising than to wake up in the morning, turn on the tap and get nothing but a sizzle of air ? It's that Waterworks again Let us ponder for a brief period on the causes that produce that sizzle, and the regime that can produce a copious flow of water under normal pressure. You'll remember the story of the Army General, who marched his men to the top of the hill and marched them down again. That is rather what we are suffering from, because we pump the water to the top of the island ;ind we let it flow down to the sea. What is the cause ?—it is lack of "zoning". Zoning is a theoretical division of any mountainous area into vertical layers of 200*, and water should not be allowed to wander from an upper zone to the one below. This is not so easy in practice and, furthermore, the reorientation of an existing system is far more difficult than starting with a clean slate. This reorientation takes time. Where an improvement can obviously be effected at once it is carried out, but otherwise it may be a matter of months, or even years, however expeditiously executed. There is a great deal to be dune before the existing distribution in an area can be improved, and made totally satisfactory From a water supply point of view, Barbados was born lucky, h has in its coral, water, which is of very high quality, both chemically and bacteriologically. The only objection that can be taken to it Is that it is a little hard, a quality it obtains from the coral. The subterranean water, lying as it does between 100' and 250* below the surface, has to be raised to the surface. The old pumping machinery laid down in the last century and subsequently has done invaluable work, but must now be superannuated and replaced with up-to-date plant. The population is increasing rapidly and the consumption per head is greater. The suburbs of Bridgetown are extending and the tenantry areas in the country are becoming more intense. Greater and increased provision must therefore be made for the future and it is the target of the reorganisation now'being undertaken to provide a system of pumping and distribution, that, on completion, will require no major additions for a generation to come. The work of investigation in the field, consignment to paper in the drawing office, design, purchase of material and execution f work, are all in hand but "Rome was not built in a day" and it may seem a considerable period before results are felt. Reorganisation has. however, started— it is gathering speed and ere long the dawn of results should appear. It visualises and looks forward to a time when it will no longer be justified to say "It's that Waterworks again!" TENNIS MAP HAVING the unenviable reputation of being the most backward colony in the Caribbean at the game of lawn tennis, the decision of Barbados to enter the Caribbean Lawn Tennis Tournament, this year, is a welcome sign that the island intends to strive to improve the standard of the game here, and to make a bid, in the future, to be as pre-eminent at lawn tennis in the area as she is at cricket. There is a wealth of undiscovered tennis talent in this island which has remained latent only because Barbados has continued to regard tennis as a social game while all the world has long realized that it is a highly skilled ball game demanding absolute athletic fitness, court craft, and courage above the average from those who would aspire to reach the highest pinnacle. Had cricket been played in the same water tight compartments as has been the case with the game of tennis, Barbados would never have shone on the cricket field. And the great advance on the cricket field in recent years is solely due to the fact that the Cricket Association has been looking beyond the recognised clubs for talent in any shape or form. Those interested in improving the standard of lawn tennis in Barbados have been faced with a difficult task. Some twentyfive years ago it was suggested in these columns that an open tournament should be held annually. It is only during the past year that any attempt has been made to stage such a tournament and even today the die-hards in certain clubs are still resisting, with might and main, the one pre-requisite to an improved standard of lawn tennis. Almost a year ago a Lawn Tennis Association was formed with Dr. Harold Skecte as President, but so difficult is it to get fixed ideas changed in this island that island-wide team building for the coming inter-colonial tournament next month has not been possible and Barbados will have to rely only on the old talent discovered under the out-of-date cliquish methods of playing the game. There is a wealth of magnificent ball game talent in this island which has not yet had the opportunity to handle a racquet or to play on a tennis court. And it is almost unbelievable to discover that in spite of a munificent gift of land by a lover of the game to the Lawn Tennis Association the land still remains in the rough because the Association has been unable to raise funds to build courts. The Government too could do much to foster the game. First class courts could hf provided at the Princess Alice Playing Field and at other playing fields where there is little doubt talent will blossom forth. Lawn Tennis can be indulged in by many workers who have not the time to give to games like cricket, and if financial aid is given to provide good courts there is no reason whatsoever why this island should not produce top class tennis players who would nut only rank in Caribbean circles but would hold their own in the international sphere. Although it is very unlikely that the Barbados team to play Jamaica will meet with success next month, ye! great praise should be extended to those who have managed, in spite of little encouragement, to place Barbados on the Caribbean tennis map. Illl 1 DO IT AGAIN AND AI.AI.\ TWENTY MiNoTes LATER ^ C)AS H /BOY f KITE TIMES APPROACHING WE HAVE HERRING-BONE TWINE BUY NOW-! — Advocate Stationery Sitting On The Fence "The Government policy 1* designed to encourage the employment of older workers to the maximum extent, although il is true that earnings over a certain level Otnalise people in receipt of pension*." —Mr. F. Lee. Parliamentary Kec.-eUrr, Ministry •* Labour. G RANDAD sits In the old amirhair (The clock strikes ten in the hall) He's tired of scratching hi* old, old head And thinks of nothing M nil. Soon he will knock out his old. old pipe And dream of the days now dead When an old, old man could rest bli bones All day on his old, old bed. When trey dawn breaks on the old.old world The old, old man will rise To rub the pains from his old. old legs And sleep from his old. old eye*: His old. old wife In her old, old shawl, Her nose red, red with cold, Will brew hot tea In the old cracked pot— The bell at the works has tolled Clock In, clock In. clock In. oM man, Old man. don't loiter there: Hard work is good for old. old man; Old man. don'f stand and stare. We can't afford to keep old men On pension)" nil their live: Old men must learn to keep themselves And keep their old. old wives. Clock out, clock out, clock out old man. Take this, your weekly wage; You say you're more than eightyfour? Why. bless you, that's no age. There's no old fool like nn old, old fool. There's one born every day; The more you earn you old. old fool The less the State will pay. How To Keep Slim OOMETHING the eager public has been awaiting a long time By NATHANIIL GLJMINS can now be published. It Is the advice of Dr. Guhbins, notorious Fleet-street qua.*, on how to keep slim. The most obvi< ui and cheapest way to keep slim is to starve yt'ifself to de^th If this method n British pub habits, party manners, and history before being let loose on til* populace. Here arc a few points In history probably not included in the lectures: — Known English history, as distinct from British history, began when Julius Caesar landed in S5 B.C. at Walmcr. Kent As I live within a mile of the landing bench and know what it's like when an east wind's blowing I have often wondered why he didn't pack up at once and go right back to Rome. The local Home Guard opposing liim (known as Ancient Britons) were half-naked Welshmen, who woujd have *ent him MrfclBI anyway if they had not been obliged to llaht trained men with flint axes. CARPENTERS' TOOLS SAWS— 181ns.. Mlns, 221ns, 241ns.. 2B.ni., 281ns. 30ins., 161ns COMPASS SAWS— 12ins., Hins. BACK SAWS12 ins. 14 ,t.s IflbU PLANES. IRON— 91ns.. 101ns., ISins., 18ins. BLOCK RATCHET BRACES CHISELS— V,in., Sin., fci..., lfn, CHISEL SETS of i in.. % in. 1 in. ins. OIL STONES—lns., Bins. GRINDING STONES, complete—81ns.. 61ns. Spare GRINDING STONES—51ns. 81ns. SAW FH.ES—3 %  *!., tins., 4Vjins.. 51ns. CLAW HAMMERS ENGINEER HAMMERS—lib., l^lbs, 21ba. MASON TROWELS & SQUARES WILKINSON & HAYNES Co, Ltd. Sa Ta C.S. PITCHER & CO. Phone. — 4472, 46*7. Caesar drove the Welshmen into Wales. Two thousand years later thev. had their revenge by sending a lot of Welsh politicians into England. Hundreds of years later the Norsemen arrived. They had silly names like Egghead the Bald, and Baldhead the Egg. wore silly hats with wings at each side to hide their ex* heads, and were usually drunk. SU11 later William the Conqueror arrived, knocked the egg heads for six while they wen wassailing (tossing back a quart) divided up the country among his court crawlers, who began the fine old English family nonsense, and were the first English snobs Prominent figures in English history after that were King John, who was forced to sign the Magna Carts and started the House of Lords; Richard Lion Heart, who knew a lot of chap* who were tired of their wives, too. and led them on crusades to Palestine; Henry the Eighth who was a lady killer In more senses than one: Queen Elizabeth, who gave us an early warning on government by women by chopping; off the heads of personable chaps who didn't make a pass at her; Oliver Cromwell, who chopped off the head of Charles I. becanse he had no retwoct for the Parliament we admire so rmirTi toVtay: a clutch of Georges (1st. 2nd and 3rd), who made remarks silly enough to amuse a B.B.C. studio audience; and Queen Victoria, .best remembered for n tough social outlook and saying "We are not amused." Considering she was expected to read Gladstone's speeches, which sometimes lasted six hours in the House of Commons, sh< hadn't much to laugh it. Next week, boys, watch out for (tome valuable advice on British pub habits and party manners. —LES. The Paintings Of Harrold C. Connell The latest art display at the Barbados Museum is a Retrospective Exhibition of tbirtv-six paintings by Harrold C. Connell. The pictures arc shown In the charming gallery of the Museum. and each painting is outstanding, due. not only to the high quality of the artist's ability, but also to the excellent lighting and arrange-iont. Connell is one of our Barbadian artists and needs no lengthly introduction to the public of this Island. For over a long period of years Oils artist's work has boon seen and appreciated by art lovers. Connell received his very thorough art training in London where later he had his own gallery. Perhaps somo of Connelly paintings have not been quite understood or absorbed by the general public, for tome of his work takes to a higher piano away from the ordinary and photographic scene and Connell expresses through the medium of paint his reaction from realism to surrealism, and how well he does It. It is indeed a pleasure to view this Exhibition which takes us from the artist's earliest work up to the mastrecent painting. We la Barbados should appreciate seeing paintings by such a competent artist and they should servo as a great Inspiration tor our younger men and women who are interested in art. ta the past, art in all Its bunches was sadly neglected in Barbados. but at last Interest is being shown and the public's artistic sense has awakened. This change is due largely to the efforts of art groups. lectures, and the work of various artists in our Island. Now to mention a few ot" the most outstanding paintings in the Exhibition. No. 1—Self Portrait painted in 1929. Twenty-two years of painting have elapsed between this picture and No SB— rau H — lt l a done in the present year. It Is most interesting to note during the passing years how Cornell's work has changed in technique nnd colour. He has been on the upward grade always—as one can note by his pictures—Self portraits are difficult to attempt, but this one is pleasing In composition, colour and drawing. Over all there is a warm happy light — %  and the modelling of the Lice well done. Council's landscape* are perhaps n little low in key but his values are perfect and each picture well composed and well tied to the frame, which is so essential In a good painting. The best example of his work is to be found in No. 20— Pigeon House. Mam l-ord's Castle— This is ratbat n small p.clure but possesses great charm. A high sea horizon ot beautifully subdued blues and opalescent greens makes a background tor the small building and coconut trees in the middle distance. Leading up to this is a foreground which is not vacant but not too In l s g fa Ua a, the harmonious colour of which makes n picture of true beauty and undoubtedly it is the most satisfying landscape in the exhibition. No 11 M*rf*au af the Lilies —c h.ive seen from time to time so many cut and dried pictures of Our I.adv — but in this painting Connell has allowed his Inspiration to travel from earthly things and has given us a wonderful conception of our well beloved madonna. From her right lumd the finger tips end in lovely lilies, and in her left she holds a reflecting disk in which may be seen the liny images of struggling humanity The tear drop on the back of the rlpht hand completes an Inspiring painting. To turn to Surrealism, there are Several examples of Connell's rrcations. which more or less require the spectator to stop and examine the painting critically No. 25 L Solitude e'eat ecale partaut—A hand is thrust out ot the murky waters of the deep— and silhouetted against an inky •ay STERNETTE | FIRST IN 4 & 9g cu „. of ZKRO food sp | EFFICIENCY BanMttoJll sealed unit I BEAUTY CAPACITY DESIGN ECONOMY WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE Finger tip cold control 5-years' guarantee Ideal Deep Freeze for Home, Hotel or Buslneas. DaCOSTA & CO., LTD. : ELECTRICAL DEPT. '-'.-,'>; Floating on the surface of the water are various obiects—some In subdued colours—others very bright. Perhaps the f r o z thoughts or unaccomplished desires of the owner of the hand— who knows, who knows! No. 12—Souvenir of Belgravt Mew (Seath) Here is nn entertaining arrangement of shapei — planesami pleasing colour quite in a gay mood. Now let us look at some of the loveliest flower paintings. The choice between the moi outstanding and beautiful one 1 difficult but it rests between No. i White fiaeWer Roan and No. 8Whlie Lilac and Rooebay WillowNo. 8 shows white flowers against n pale azure background, which arc well to the right of the picture while part of the left side is occupied by a while dotted drapery—hanging in long classi cal folds. The composition In thi> flower piece is exquisite and the handling of the greens in tho foliage moat successfully accomplished. The fluted column which upholds the flowers—again repeats the white and soft warm greys This Is indeed a charming painting. No. ft. Here again are white flowers relieved by the soft mauve of rosebay willow. The background in th picture is draped material In pale beige. White flowers are the most difficult ot all to portray and in both this painting and No. 8. Connell has crested masterful works of art. No. SI. Gerberaa is a gay little picture with all the delicate pink and mauves, these charming flowers display. No. 22. Amaryllis Is shown growing in a flower pot—and justice is done to this gorgeous lily we all know so well. The foregoing will serve to give some ide a of the charm and excellent quality of the paintings now on show at the Barbados Museum— and It is to be hoped that this Exhibition may r.ioet with the success It so richly deserves NOW IN STOCK "CRINOTHENE" THE CORRECT MATERIAL FOR LAMP SHADES Only a small shipment received IN THE FOLLOWING SHADES IVORY, PINK, PEACH, GREEN, BLUE and AMBER • DaCOSTA & COLTD. Dry Goods DepJ. fpos Question from Customer} I find Cocktails are better these days? Answer by Waiter: Cocktails blended with . GODDARDS Gold Braid RUM and Canada Dry Soda or Ginger must be better.



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SUNDAY, MARCH 11, U51 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS *6U_-THE CSAMG* ALL DO\vs AT PiMSjiGAhJft DOC*--OV' -.vi^AT A OCANO C*V *0 Fit— .'" I r ^MEMBER easur-i THAT DOCK IS NFAff I C*WN -"6 PLACF"I 1 H*VE'-"T STBslMElTE [ %  IN ,'AOXTMO I I IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only I.I X IHklS Pkgs. USUALLY NOW .24 .22 SII.TA.VAS Pkgs \KS4 AFE Tins USUALLY NOW .40 35 .91 .82 IIHIklM. Ill I II II Tins (1 lb.) 8 6 .80 >l VI AIIOVI Pkgs 35 32. D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street rn -. %  *(• % %  Gordons THE KEY TO WOM/g THE MOTORISTS ^ Vjfl p^ ii HEART ; %  /8NSS?^5 y ^o^^^yftjp^ I0?SR£ iv &B^'M1 %  i %  i 11 || II jll jo R. M. JONES A CO. LTD ESSO STANDARD OIL — Aganli ^^ I'M GOING RIGHT OUT AND BUY MYSELF SOME FERROL COMPOUND I've been so busy lately that I've just let my cough run on and on, and now I cant seem to throw it off. But I'm not worried I know that FERROL COMPOUND is made to order for coughs like mine, and I know too that its tonic properties will help build me up and make me feel even better than I did before I had a cough at all. That's why FERROL COMPOUND is m remedy, and why it should be your* too. whenever you have a cough that lingers on. "The Tonic Cough Mixture that builds oa it heals'' STOKES & BYNOE LTD..—Agents. J i I WA4*A*.W.V/AV.W//.W,V////,'^ *S3'mini \sMv^rM'^''^A*v/vri'/m'S.'.'AAnZ'



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PAGR .TIGHT SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MABCH 11. 1MI Handicrafts For The Handicapped And Aged i\ i ros* OtartaUaa, nV.enrr %  : I8fl when an American comrminltj in the southern State of Arkansas became known Hope" no one could fore: ee '.fiat in the rear IsttO It would t>* bringing new hop* to the handicapped and aged. Today In IM New Hope -school house, vacated py conaolidation with another vWl, pr inubls bandlcraiu which -. sitiil effort are being taught 10 those who otherwiae would be unable to nccupv escfully After the first few lesions student* usually arc enough to sell the asticles thef make, and an outlet for such isles la provided. Fi*r null) years l.umitJa Ander•' %  JO. a welfare worker in the community hid felt the need of special vocational instruction for the handicapped and for those too advanced In years to carry on their usual employment. She knew from cxperiencerihc satisfaction a person feels from betna; a useful member of the community In Spite of an apparent physical handicap. The Arkansas Department of Education, a minister and his wife, the members and officers of civic clubs, and others united with Miss Anderson to achieve realisation of her lons-tlme dream. Seeking advice of the rehabilitation counJ section of northwestern Arkansas, she learned that the State was empowered to furnlnh funds for the training and equipment of the handicapped, but not of the aged. Of greet assistance to Miss Anderson in getting her handicraft started was her friend, Mrs. Floyd A. Leggett. who had learned to weave as a hobby. Mrs. Leggett's husband, pastor of the First Christian Church at Rogers, a town near New Hope, had fitted her looms with ball-bearing action ap that they would be easier for her to operate. "I am sending over someone to learn weaving." Miss Anderson .iiinounuad to her friend one day. The tlrftjwpil was a young man who •.'. %  aT-disciiuraged because of inability lb use his hands normally Although he had been unable to knit or crochet or weave with nn ordltfttfy loom, he WAS able to use the Leggett looms and soon was turning out attractive woven work. 'Idler this first studenl helped tp;teach two others whom Miss Anderson sent to take weaving 'U--SOD* In the Leggett living room. Owr <.f them learned to operate 2Ai> looms by touch, finding th.t^Jhidn.'ss did not prevent htm frflC fashioning smartly styled ipmflbags and other desirable i'enas for sale. The other student 3FBI a man In his seventies who-discvered that age was no deterrent to the making of colourful run Now he. hat a vocation which he can carry on indcllniipjy. T.. i lulls' the living and dining rooms in the Leggett home 1 1 w — a1 W "%  i ft \f 1 W \ >• 9 S9.i ^T ; TRAJNINO In such handcrafts as hand weaving la offsred to the hsndi capped and aged in SB American vocational rsfhabilitation centra founded by tat co-opratlve efforts of resldenta ef tns tewn of New Hep*, in the %  outharn Stats of Arkansas. Product* of -ucb crafts arc sold through a shop operated by tie centre. —Til* Christie* Science Monitor. were crowded with the weaving classes and their equipment. The State was furnishing funds for the Instruction and materials, but before any more students could be added larger quarters were needed. Two dvlc-mlnded citizens of the nearby town of Rogers provided a training centre with an outlet for the articles produced. They bought the New Hope %  choolhouse which was up for sale since Its former occupants were riding the school bus to Rogers to attend classes. "The County Shop at New Hope Comer, a Vocational RehabllftaUon Centre for the Handicapped and aged," as It (was officially nwmed. opened In March 1950. The old achoolhouse provided a large room well-lightea by windows extending almost the length of both side walls To retain all the light, curtains were replaced by ruffles of red-and-whtte checked gingham outlining the windows and the bulletin board is covered with the same material. There are several brightly upholstered davenports and easy chairs. Across the centre of the room are the looms of various sizes with eager student* at work. In one comer of the room another craft, ceramics, is being (aught Dishes, figurines, vases, and lamp bates are molded by the students and nre.1 |n an electric kiln. Instruction in the art of basketry i offered to students with George Jones as teacher, Jones comes, from a mountain family long known for its expert basketmaktng, and his father, now in his eighties, is one of the workers who is selling the products of his work through "The Country Store." At the front of the big .oom there is on display a colourful assortment of rug*, knitting and shopping bags, handbags. woven spectacle cases, place mats, linen itnd cotton towels, woven bookmarks, baskets, and pottery. In the near future it is planned to construct a new building nest door In which to sell the articles made by ths aged and handicapped both at the centre and m thtu homes. It will be Early American in architecture and will Include new quarter! for the vocational instruction. When it is completed the Khoolhouse will be remodelled Into a home. Civic organizations have lent support to the project, sponsoring events in order to buy permanent equipment and providing publicity for the centre. Since this is the only centre of its kind in Arkansas, its students are expected to come from all over the State The State will provide equipment for the rehabilitated handicapped to use in their own homes, and sales outlets will be furnished for thir products. However, since equipment for the aged is not provided by the Stale, the centre hopes to find a sponsoring group to htlp furnish it Miss Anderson estimates that there are about 1,000 men and women In her community alone who could benefit from the training. New Hope Centra can be a centre of new hope for thousands of handicapped and aged throughout the State of Arkansas. STRONG WOMEN OP fJO Cott Of Brides Pegged BHISTOI Directors of the South-Wcst Hospital at Bristol believe women aged 40 ore dellnllely the stronger sex. The question arose when the Board was asked to consider the suMftcstlon that women nurses ought to retire at the age of 55, five years before male nurses. "No," said chairman of the Board Dr N Caperner. 'Biological experience shows that women nt 50 are physically fitter and, in many cases, mentally nmre capable.** The Board then agreed that both m-'i unri women nurses should retire at the age of 60. —INS. LONDON. Prl.-'i of brides in r,.,i re now I'uitrolled at a maximum oi one bride-five goals. (We head at catlle and 30 shillings, A report reaching London said the controls were imposed fnllr.wing "blackmarket deals." Some eager bridegrooms hi been paying an addition bullock "under the counter" close u deal. Greedy parent* who seek an inflated price for thrudaughters will la the future be fined and forced to hand back the excess tteajgtook —IN8. AT A % ecatlonal rehabilitation centra la No* Hope, a smalt ram nmnlty in the southern itau of Arkansas, an elderly American Iff* oalvas instruction ID ths art of ceramics from In. lntarcstae teacher Prodncu of hia skill are sold Uuongli a shop operated by the centra which Is a community sponsored project. — The Christian Science Monitor. No, Count Me Out! Ir VE P Kit RICK IKJ.NT look now but there's a ghost right behind us. If we don't watch out we're going to get enraelve* caught Up in a new racket and I use the word • racket" in Its original %  erne, meaning a lot of noise. At any moment this new Transatlantic trend of aping the mannssrisms of the "Twenties" will reach bare. In AMERICA the present pinup boy of the literary act is the late P. Scon FllogeeaH He was thai writer who became the chief chronicler of his times, who dubbed the ear-splitting era the Jess Age, lived Ilka the characters in his novels and died ten years ago, a forgotten man. But look what's happened. Best Seller # Fitzgerald is the subject of both a novel ("The Disenchanted," by Bad Schulberg) and a biography ("Th Far Side of Paradise." by Arthnr Mbeaaer) which are heading the best-sailing lists in their respective Action and nonnelson sections. In PAstlS the Mar girls found modelling the maestro's creations a little more difficult this month. Christian borrowed that stupid lMi-lsh millinery mode, B nd told them to wear their hats right over their eyes. TIN PAM ALLEY has naturally joined In the chorus. After reissuing all the old songs, they are now writing new ones in the original ragtime rhythm. HOIXY WOOD'S tribute to that K ate if %. and giddy epoch reaches rndon next month. It's the film version of "Tea tor Two." Invitation • BO with all this In the air It was not surprising that the cult-conscious centre of Flaming Youth — OXPOKD UNIVERSITY — should have put on a Twenties" night this weak The undergraduates' newspaper, the leii announced: "Roariag Tsaenfiei.' The Editor and Mian! Kenny invite members and putsts to a ipeeWary this evening si S p.m. fnlMenaih cabaret: Prohibition liquor: music by Andy RseIneen and the Original Jellgbabe Krno< (bu permission of the U.S. Jew Club). Period or evening dress requested and welcomed: minor outrages in period conaW Shindig • The shindig took place two floors above street-level, yet the atmosphere of %  cellar "dive", murky and smoke-led an, WSF soon prevalent. Unil.ur .h.rnl WM&3S&! 'lu, of "k. 5BB*. vi . Bourn-vita r Knowing a 9004 ear; mm toovviM an /JUSiiri As soon as you enioy Austin pcrtorrnance — you know you've got a fine car. Vivid acceleration, high cruising speed and smooth riding give you more driving cniovrnent ihan you\c c\'cr had before from a car of its size. And its tenacious road-hohiing and sure braking mini be tried to he KUved. Once you've driven the powerful, dependable Ausiui you'll stnow there i no other car that suits you so well. WHERE I INCH HEAIUtIS 20 PCET! la a temperature conirolkj (iauge Room si the IM acre Austin facton the bores of cyuader blocfct sre ofMcked Io tmoothneu bv an inttru)iri( which mcssurei in micro tochct Soot: S feet of graph pspcr are required to check f inch of surface. Austin go to great length* to gi you the best value lot your money .. u performance, comfon and JepcndsbUire. na&na — Oti full IUIOMU turn/ limt • MWMMt UTAtri IUWM M. 110. CKKITMH •KOI), IIT1-II7, %  ITKttT. lniWN tl •" K010 1'0" COliUI.Iion IIMITIO • HHniNSHAH • I ~ 1.1 J FREIGHT SERVICES to and from Regular Services Save Time frBih BERMUDA LISBON LONDON Tljlng Tla, II. II II.41 ! — hr.. ZETSI Also Connertlng SerVlees te tie whole Were? iIS' FASTKR BY FAR BY SPEEDDIRD Book through your local B.O.A.C. Fonoardhifl Agent who makes no charge for odotce, informarton or bookbgs by "SpeedMrtf to all nr conrtn.-nts. 'FLY-BUM BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS COHKWATION BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED Airway, Bwr, — BaftjrtMm MACLEANS and healthy IE TOOTH PAST5 Por white teeth, use the PEROXIDE tooth paste—use Macleans every day. strike remember Phensic! Wiie i* the sufferer from headache or nerve pain who keeps a supply of Phensic! In a matter of minutes the worst of pains give way to Phensic— and as the pain lessens, you feel fit and cheerful, ready again for work or play. It is good to know that you can always have the certain relief of Phensic. Be prepared for headaches—keep a supply of Phensic handy. Vusttaw 2 JabUts A Phensic for quick, safe relief FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,' NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, FLU, C0LD8 & CHILLS Every day WE BOIL A BOMB You may well ask why we permit our scientist, to do anytliiua so foolhardy, mil the plain answer is that we have to do it to satisfy ourselves that even after prolonged storage, REGENT will not form gum to stick valves and clog fuel systems. Toe tests which consist of boiling samples under 100 lb. par aq. inch oxygen pressure in "bombs", are quite safe. We have aavar lost a scientist—or for that matter—a customer because of a stick;, valve. This test is one of many which guarantee the. i quality and performance of REGENT petrol. liEUCNT SlbrlingQuality DISTRIBUTORSDA COSTA & CO.. LTD. AND JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD. l



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PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MVKOI II. 1M1 A MI\>II'A<.M .StM.IAa.^"-* lay %  lOVAIIII tKIMII tOt d*v: • ill) Henriqurs Visits St. Philip cocnuAK STORY £800 short—and a I r VM to be DM biggest *-• '">/\ f\{\f\ revue oi Cochraui + S career, and the sUrt ul cs^eJV/,V/V/V/ ve.i* which dogged him with accident, MIness. and nhAitr tirno disaster OllUVV Wtlb union rm M % name The star was Claim • a Lute a oumav Hum Amrriu. *^ • g~\ J-J M /~f s\ v ..J I:IK mid aci with III Li^llll^d. .mractlve pwr One rvfthe C5 'lag"* innee %  : a new Kind <>f band i ir rumba players, Jl "W %  > UeWI Sir rrhPt.r',il ri.nl rieer. long : und coiily. On 111* da; "lit oormrut -a wi:ji no* 10 Drr^eru i. % % %  ) If %  .< %  , %  %  r'm niad* -IWI 'h* ' ii ri-nwxt A cn'*.:*n EIISI . f( neurly hntke his heart H EHUNEK *a, MI irvi Baa ami atiiJ V|R MASH, g HEMigiLS No Mistake A FEW people who receive letter* from overseawith local POOUKI tachrd began making tncnilrki but were told by a Portal Offlcia that Ihla ik a regular ucxurrriK-r A letter from England to Bar*# ru T bade* should have a shilling sump *-hed to it if it is intended to T t:i-r mm> nine gas i. 1. Jwrtnj 'm a hiiir^ nr 0 '"Wp'il lOf 411 op-raj on. Thf or^iiic md -ii Or posttVhea run* ran' %  -.r.-. ingt i Qbl lilt h.s „.,-%  .o B. Da () %  r*ihm kalgi -%  ii. .; a U.rsgfa IK in i •It dnor dt ane'hfr £'IU H r don't I ( %  show cm id II • go on Cocnr-n phoned (ii HM mnn. Not a < -tin morr could he gei. Tne >nomun rae*< i. arthniu arm ;n severe pain. . in irars and in despair. HUMS . But ih,bill HIM tuiil T %  j in I'uup* around .tin w J ii d r i n . hots, i ooaM aU.tlrl n il\e able na-l %  fier t : .n* v .,' \r H* corner • llh ;'i(i„ B nd I* Wai' lot To h a n and i:.incl-C HIS ixv.; CIUO. Cornraii i'umb'1-d io nw feet atKl clapped l-adlut ton-l'i aims < iiii.d lor and UUt mm' -he lio *ciHotl. %  van It'na no* lonKed for the london opening. came ano*.her blo> Mi He was old. n w-mlu! cDod. iiooa ui the mearre and nieiim... i nan at a snowman and a nw-! go on. %  "h tiMnt i:ic i Maek iiuer oi W*i UVUran >s' luia itl Tot* mn in i tints tn nimf. of 'ars He bad created %  veo Beiln na-J loveU -Ch j i r in a n of the National Association ot Boys' Clubs. England, who kt at prasenl m the island, vi'ilarj the Dii Phili Friday evening. %  Mtme by air. If the pew. • wai met by Mr. J. W. B. pu u on a %  ixp.ncc In stamps then | and introduced U. memthe English Post Office pbe* %  bers of the Canuaiile. Mr tax in centimes. After a busk calHenriquea, in hla addraga trf ifte cuiiition the local Post Office will member*, apoke of the purposfa of arrive at the amount thai Is du^ me club uu the letter. He aaid that n would rvc to prepare tbem for manhu'.i gnd The tax ts twice Uic amount of lit Uiem iuu> aucicty. TlMM \ .i, tha unpaid postage and theiefoir were democratic and were nut like. l '"' tool G P.O. generally ccITecti the Fasoista and Communint> • double. Clubs. He thanked bad for givingsome of their spare time aaalating the boys and making the Club a succan. Mr. Cltenery moved .i vag* thankn and Mr. Menu,, vr ihm neruulavoume Naau aiit inend oi H iir-i ihe Erai ine ir tftcal ror!fl %  Cochran pui on BH. HIS %  ad H %  ame tea m i-i< ntt HKII:. m ttaar. irM Bfe 1 .ii I %  < ihv ; ii .1 i *> %  V "UP •Tin* U Mv Lovely Oaj And *c arc Still War!. :ara tli-i Onrnran Many years ago, insuflxing Postage Due Stamps the clerk* at Hie C, P.O. used to write the amount on Iba letter wttb • %  ,. %  a pO't• % %  <'i I %  UN r^ Ipient by willing on an airsmnt himself. This was afterwards changed and the Postage Due Stamps introduced When the Postage Due Stamps are affixed to a letter the postman %  responsible lor liie money worth. At Christmas, when large numbers of cards arrived in the aHand, Iba C.VO. have more use for the Postage Due Stamps. Many of these cards arrive with sonic BI UM i^-tane unpaid. ated < danced 'or Cochran Llroeih WeOb 'hunt 08 'ooK aui of ihe chorus to iliav 'hl-art H'i p-i anainaf I bom. • | rl a(war nama H nov. oveii a rqueci, On BS S WATS ; m M gal :i lor •' %  etlow the Hun' at sba eeilntn.ni r,lleil in TheatlM 'i %  dh] wan. •u enoueh. Cxnmn No AthU'tUM*-et? OR a rull-pane advrrllaemrnt in i' IUIX took enoi'gh to cover Ihe .1 and Okfl in book;iiH~ %  %  DS mid" Mimed H i llr.l is, lee-iilghlli "lliidciip n! ktog w* lollowcrt bj in*fn)uing oi a brata u Cochran S r OB n^s (Oft ON ATI ON i \ l l Hiil in.'' were trouble^ wiW :*m too. cwta Mpur a in-', star rrom Hjngnrv. wj, taken .it The mnrtuUK Bftei ioed 'liaf h'would agnlu. "1TO much minev 1^: in an> ease he na* mi rd H promminga star f the stra^alii I hen're. Kinwb-ib Bcrgner. In in* protox.nonal senw >>t 'lie Lawrence anl Urlvala and S aatrice L'.ilie t\c bad Kivcn his i a [i...v Much seemed %  d IO this Si (hi III who though like a scared rabbit in appearance had enormous dcutlfi ul shrewdness und acting abMliy. It was fur. BOV UAVID, OV Sir James Barric. nd Cochran gu\e moiT io Hs produrtum— %  %  i %  jrt, more of ht* un*cariUi Mood humour, more %  reafauaUUBl *s a-aoollier (ieori and Brian Hesee '•Bleat Ihe Bride ~ was a unaan nil a great Cochmr sho Dul It bad its typieai : iCul Cochran iwisr to it \her no and hail yean ot i.->'U^I io packed huiisi'j !: 'hram decided 'o lake It olt ill loused like a record ruiaW Axn lajurnv The stars remember II T had Mar) st IV Scouring the rom^ during the past few weeks were thlacdl bicycle riders whu are going nil out in a get-lit mine fur tinearning. If any, athletic mi et. If any. because Ihr meet i usually held about lha und ul March, but besides the enthusiastic athletes who are training those who bold it have noj begun advertising yet concerning lit ,ti. At the last Athletic meal at Kensington, the are rider Ken Farnum was given a rare rub by the rider of stamina, Stuart, Giving the meet life, and even doing di-.iin.i-s at • faster rate than their senior class riders war* lha Tucken and lload while Ted Boy and Yarde put up a uomi showing. At present school childi en o[ Harrison College, Comlwrmere, Lotlge, Queens College au SI Michael's are hard at Ulklnbtg An Advocate repoilcr mopped in al Combermerc on Thuxaoa the boys had been given tbg Oa] lor races. Many youngstara had Out the high jiiiiiji polo and ">n ,i. iFioei our Own Ci'i*iiae"i> • umpmg well POKT-OF-SPA1N. March, 7. ANTIGUA, March 10. The boys us usual arc eagerly The Trinidad Gnvarngaanl Bra The grinding of the 1950 BU-J.I %  ookinj; forward to Ihe school aboul to ''k %  grmal of $250,000 crop began at the Antigua Sui{i sports and then the inter-school tl'Si trotn ih*Economic CoFadury so 20th February, mi 'ports. otatMsM Adu'inutraiioii. if the Jt l a.m. this morning the faclor There w now mucli .discuMioii I'.s. AulhoriUei aacept IU offer " compelled to close down. among the young ladies whether f,,. the Docksite tranafi ahedi and To dale 14.0M tons of car there should not be an inter-school warehouse buildups II tbl t M %  ground, and 63 S7 hours Iosports meet tor school girln. CQCII m ugnt he tnineihing betrei Ii was roi <;rf 4T THf rur. a show wb.cii rnded a< a romparsiivc a % %  That n an % %  Corhmn snr\ end* Uui i ingreatei Ooeoran stoi on Oo to Pans and YOU a ill nam? ol Sacna flultn one oi lim * afterwards shown Ihe woiksli He saw a demonstration in bru imaking rf nd carpentry by Mr. J K Francis and P. C. Bur-' instruct the boys. Those of the Commiltee prasenl were Mr. K. A It SvmmondMisses A. Codrington. I Kb m and G Bushel). A LADIES LOCAL TAss£NT Show was held for I tuna at the Globe Tin Wednesday nighl. AHbough u>c girls that took part appeared at %  tint shy of le* bi K audience, Ihey This money goes into the Treashowever sang very good. ury. i t |g included under the head First prite went to Lafcille of Unclassified Postage Revenue cralgg who sang the now popular and the 1950—51 estimate for this tune "me Tennessee Waltz." is 1.000. LlMsnafl voice was soft and.her pronunciation extremely • g oo d. There was no doubt that sh e wa s A FIRE OF UNKNOWN origin thebeit of the six contestants. { l\ at Walkers Plantation. St The second prize went to the George on Thursday destroyed attractive Beryl Taylor who sang: three acres of second crop ripe the favourite "My Foolish llcari.* ,anes. They arc the property of Gloria iientham who sang "If Vu rj. Davis of the same plantation Were the Only Boy in the World was also very good. -~ %  %  On Friday nitht the usual Lou.il Talent Show lor men took plaetand another large crowd gttenied The first prise was awarded t< th popular Clayton Thompson i after he delighted th e aulown. just south of the bus stand. The road is narrowest at that point and jusi there Is a (raffle hindrance m the form of an overbanging galleiy. As the road is how, two buses. The rvendi luxury passenger lorries or big motor ejui cannot ship relomhlc is expected to call get around the cm %  > abreast. at Barbados on Monday to toko A house whiafa afag on tliu Higat papaasuaai i oal mind trip. side of the street and which was The Calosnble v.-ill N. :iiviu.. recently dug down, was the cause from Jamaica via Cfl of the narrow curve at that nart Curacao. La c.uaira and Tnnidnd .i.,,! a t half-past nine this morn of the street. and will be sailing the same day | n g after a few days Uli The road workers are now takloi England and France via came to Antigua on a short hoi. ing in part of the land on which Martinique und Guadeloupr. day Canon Wayne recently spent the house stood tot widening the Hei agents ate Messrs, R. M. a week in Barbados and preached ">ad. .1M|.,,y ( %  (,. |.td. : St Marinas on two occasion CANON WAYNE DIES irrom Out Own •Uairepuna*nti ANTIGUA. March 10. CaCson Wayne, aged '..^. fath^ ot Admmistralur R. St. J. WaynBARBADOS NtrTBALL Bally ai Qu* College on Friday evening was a great success and praeticailv every team In the island wai represented. Excuses were ofTc.-ed for the absence of repi lives of St. Michael's Girls* Scho I ami Si. Michael's Old Girls. The following tr-urns took part in the Rally: Erdiston Training College. Olympla Club. Christ Church Old Girls. Grace Hill O'I Girls. St. Matthias Old Girl* Si Paul's Old Girls. Lyncb/s Secolllprv S-hool Old Girls. Alexanfra School, Foundation Schnol. "tlhii L'rsulinc Convent, Meoerri HSM School and Queen's College. The 1-eaguc is ;( t present diavIng up the fixtures add soon be announced. v T HE TEMPORARY BRIIH.i: ,t UIUL. Vale Factory was completed on Friday. This bridge is replacing the one that was washed %  a ll dm bag ih> kgagV) month. It Is situated near Baxters. 'Buses now use this bridge to travel as far as Cane Garden aud hawkers no longer huve to haad Iheir produce to BturgW I lion or Brute Vale when the] arc coming to the City. E IGHTY-NINE visitors from Vene/uciii csuraa :i> B in February. A total of 100 pl.mc trips were made to the Island from various places. For that month. 1.324 passengers arrived by air and 4S0 bj Ucusand and lilty seven lefj ly •• %  %  ml %  .ltd mf. In^uilm ltd 11K al Wrkl (1-tnliil.Hil Orfl.li tat* IUIH-MIH Cutwii.-! j.d aw—ry * CsOHBWriul 1 US| H11 Ir,, n, IKS....!. f.k*xlt .M ll.h l.n*<.i. af FiaMkt DM lar*lM f ewMkwrtM -o(Uwrt w... J5tt**Wl.n. l^,,. M h, ,iw Direct Moil lo DEPT. 188THE BENNEn COLLEGE LTD. SHEFFIELD. ENGLAND SPECIAL NOTICE TO TRADERS & SHOPKEEPERS • A NEW BEAUTIFULLY ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE OF 80 PAGES OF FIRST QUALITY MERCHANDISE WILL BE SENT FREE ON REQUEST LENNARDS LIMITED, BRISTOL, ENGLAND AvJilM* frcm your local Uotknt im Uotk or oaWi (.'chaictr. Look si the Phillips bicycle, at the Utfonaum sparkling on the bright r rti and the histroua enamel Brush. n prccisioa budf ihnxagsajut by master CTsflsssssa aad Oshapasgassf for a* k*ag as you own it. Here are tbe quality feature* f— Frantr of irue-ternper steel. Duitlop tyirt and runs. AUiitcl bubs. Oilbath gcarcase. Latest rypc heavy gauge mudguards with streamlined chromium tip For a bicycle that you will be E d to own now and years the Pbilhps is the %  J. A. PHILLIPS ft CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND WV,V>,W ->','..9<. U I 4) > # • Charles AAc. Enearney & Co.. Ltd. I o S To Mothers 11 FEED YOUR BABY ON NUTRINE The Wonderful Baby Food!! ON SALF. AT LEADING DRUG STORES Buy a tin of NUTRINE and gel with it a Booklet full of valuable information aboul the care and nirture of Children. -C'.'.'. *.'.',',-,'.'.', '.-.•,-,'.--,CCi.Cl.i'-'.','.^-.'.'.'.'.'-'.',.'^'i'^',',--.',-.',-.' rf *.'.v'. I SAV E OS YOUR . • EASTER SHOPB'tXG We offr"a Wide Attortmonl of rm i'i:s CREPE-nE-CHt.XE amen/a in Whil and Coloured Xif/ht t.,,,!„•. Hrassifn-.v *T*. t* 91.11 BORDERED SPUNS MIM.L SErONDS. BOYS' SHTRTB 2 for 11.00 LADIES VESTS 2 for 11.00 OBNTS SOCKS 3 for II 00 MEN'S VESTS 2 for 11.00 CinLDBEN-S VESTS 3 for SLOP CHILDREN'S PANTIES 2 for tl 00 and :i foi ii.oo THE BARGAIN HOUSE | 30, Swan Street — S. ALTMAN, Proprietor J PHONE !7tt § w///V/.v,v//,v^/,v.r.v,v.-.w,v.v//.w.'.i,'/A CROWN JEWELS OF THE WARDROBE The Joy of pevtcssinK such ... • v BEAUTIFUL DRESS MATERIALS aa sold al Wm. FOGARTY ITD. FOR BRIDES .. Corneous While Chenille Velvet Lovely Silver Tlnel Brocade Outstandingly Beautiful Figured and Plain While Silks and Crape. FOR BRIDESMAIDS... Sumptuous Enabroldered Nols ^ Figured and Plain Orcanzas Taffetas of. all kinds InW Crepes of Perfect Drfrpe. / Rich Colours & Luxurious Texture. LET FOGARTTS DRESS With Lovely Materials Ihe year rmirul.



PAGE 1

SINDAV. MARCH II. 1J5I siMivv .\nvOi m: Hri.l u %  < % %  \rvrr Mre-p— %  • I.\A CALK PAGE M.V1 S' .A Tailor, A Shoemaker, A Chinese Cook o wl %  '• TO HOIM) OVT lh.aerie. 1 walked the *treet uf Bridgetown from du*K to dawn I saw the i Barbadian* are Immensely prm-d that otu htiltown he* %  ,ii> %  -gradually fall asleep, or at least us asleep as It ever gets, and then waste up again. *M dusk I MIU the scavengers \ it >. one ol in oncsl (and dir..esl) lUtyi '" !lr dit'.i'Wii One man found a >i n . In the giilter, and he tul'l II..I % %  night he struck the ,... i,)-.t and found NVM dollars hi thLdwkea .,i tnc China Doll (testament, Jnm Allutn of Can;oi. Ml .>usy preparing dinnci for a part) of nine. On the menu w.r* Yuk Sf-e Metn" chicken and mushrooms, fried wnntans. rice and noodw Long af|er midnight .. lamp was (Ull burning in a roboi* •hop in Wellington Bl stone, as everybody calls him. was making shoes. He laid* me that around Christmas and Easter tin., hi usually workxH until 4 am and after four hou:*F sleep atari* wnrk a cam at 8 %  m > Old Gladstone has been a.cobhlir( for thirty-seven years. I Witting back towards the! whart I was surprised to let •• ^t brightly Itl room. Inside W| several tailors busy with Hjer machine* Vbey u>ld ma :h-t they do piece work for H (alluring MtobUihrneni %  '• Uiss work it nighi M a* to ee through M much II POMlpIl When I irach.il the wharf i was four o'clock iti tinmorning A Ashing boat wn aloul to rwj if? U.r the flying flsh bank*, and 1 the mainsail was swinging lanK in vewu Bsbv can't talk but baby can tell you in baby's way whkh milk is best for bottle feeds—by steady progress. bv contentment, and sweet sleep. How gladly a mother welcomes these signs that baby is happiest on Ostcrmilk. Why can mother p"> her faith M firmly on ihirrmiltt Bcianse, where breast: feeding u dirhcull or impossible It it the [K-rfrvi .ubstituie for mother", milk. OVicmulk M ftnesi grade cow". milk, dried under ihe m>i hygivrn. KJodiiioni. The protein, great bud>huilder. N made easily digeMih'c bv the roller drying pnxeas. And important addition) nr made; Iron to tarich the blood — tugsc to madiiy the food for tiny digntums—Virsmm l> to help build strong bonei and iccth. Ottcrniilk hi made by Glaxo I.aroratufirt Ltd.. who, since lyOtt. hae been ptunter* la the development of the besi rowible foods tor babies. Steowy progress te/ta you A FISIIINtl BOAT Was nosing flying lUh Kink. n the little wind there was. The rviv ansn ready for a hard day'* rfork If the wind did not tmi of the Careenage, bound for prove they might not lie hack Until Bridgetown v\ as a*leep again. OSTERMILK.* Fof your dee copy ol illustrated Bby Book-Phone 4675 %  % %  %  %  %  % % %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  i making shoes by lamp-light In his shop In Wellington St. Quite often he work* PURINA CHOWS FOR POULTRY AND LIVESTOCK "Srr lli, Ili/fir. nrr Purina Makrn" H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.-Dutributor.. THE SCAVENGER! were at work In In.bey JUIsy. Sometimes they flnl money In the guitars Nothing Lasts In Speights (own By II O IHMUMiv SpeightMonians have at their disposal a suitable venue for coming together and developing themselves culturally. The Assembly Room or the meeting place of the Leeward Cultural Association, situated on a cool and quirt -Ho ;it Wtieen bad, from the beginning, I Mill It is mostly f. Street, a room whose colour /,^i the Association could be dotnif that tyi-of penHHi that the DIIOscheme is beautiful and whoso ft lH ., u ., ,ob Well do 1 .ememb,'/ claUo „ h „ ^ furrno(1 „ fS'Z^J'Li* Mld l ^ n<>ne l "" hu,lil|n WnlCn W % now '"tended to be a mean, of advam. b A tn ^? r ^ ,,l 0 n .. l n 5 'W.T? mg euliurally those who did not have any earlutr opportunlly of receiving such culture. Aa a mafwho indulge in the stupid fallacy that the L.C.A was established for a particular section of the' community, to remove such a mistaken thought from their mlnda. %  the benefit of But. Is full advantage taken of the Inaugural meeting o( thi<. this wonderful opportunity to association. In a flash. tl I k build up character* 1 The answer lc \,-d thiit inere would be art Is no. and the reasons fnr th-j r \ amt9i drama classes, miwlc abuse of such an opportunity ire lasses. Iil-r.iturc ilasscs and not Justifiable. what not. Perhnps. what kl Fponaible for the ituirtivlty of the l^ewnrd Cultural Assoclatlt They got going and most of tht* bsres began to function. Num•re not always encouraging ter of fact, thla was openly pi ed by the officers uf the association at the inaugural me e ting .ccaslons since Hpolghtstonlans should not allow the Ivward Cultural AssoI Mil.. num that the associaJAMES ALLUM of Canton was busy preparing a Chinese dinner the fact that"~thi community of v t >hey were whWtntto keep i^V""of people have'wid this little town Is impregnated "he cloakes toether. One las h ey wculd like to ao with people who feel that thu rewrd o fu nctton.and then |on Qn 1[f fpe[ I-'-w.it'l OiKui.il ASNOC Itlon wgs anointrr until, now--oys, there ,„/*', „„. lh t ...i n i ,, -it,* i ilu.ni .>i B oi-i'.in ."-an occasional Him ahow by the *** * pn ) n y another mock fictkSi e the 2 • r " h %  ". nd tho1 ' "bout "-'. *ing th. lawyar for the 'WKeTStt out Of •. • |J r -fJ" throwing off his tobes wi-rv" 100 St-MBhtatonians *ou ha always been held that '" vexation after his prompted nSf if !" cy go* toTny of \Z nothnig lasts in SpeighU.own, and u.tnes, forgot .11 he had to s^y. functions which nra held at tho Mirely ihc fast dying of tho g.ving liio lawyer for the detsficmblv room tlasy would ^ay I-eeward Cultural Associatioti n fence a tip of ihe scales of Jua%  n lt v .-, f,. r u> .hiit ,, Ei : the "' oaeileJ to i wtftni ttiel Inu (or lice Let m ruga* rron %  hrJaisMgoi middle rjlfe people" * lon b** 11 P rov *k^22K' JSLT 0 ^^ "" gftsif -1 "*""""W '' !" ^ dorf of Saxohy, and Anthony birth U March 1. 1457. Saxony. Ii Ulrlch, the servant of a West As a result ol the conversation (Um ,.„i t .— — H Indian merchant, had a converbctwt-ui the count and the scr'"-'' satlon together at the Court of vant, a conversation In when ggTO^",,? Denmark the latter was no doubt speaking oays. Fever look lumping off ground in the West Girls', Clifton Hill Gin*'. ScarIndies, horoujih Itovs". Sharon Mixed and After the purchase of the %  ** Tabor Mixed, building the work was pursued Th 5? p %  /• now places of with regularity In spite nf set worship three ordained mmisbticka. Aner the revolt of tne teis ond a large staff of lay slave* In April 1816 It was obPfeaMner* Revd. s. Brewer is .-iv.-d ih.il not "nr ixr.n ,.mSuperintendent In rtart>ados. The m<1iHl with the Moravian conMoravian Churrli is F.plscopa; hoir Kregntlon was In any way an these early ing d'-dUatrd by the Moravian! always been a very important |rjn, heavy toll to the service of G<*t The part of the work of Moravians tonsiali ^".'"TiT V^IMT AeSka iimi html esncripnce two "' '"f Uvssj of the missionaries, house xtimd on a plot of land m m Barbados a* ebiewhere, and Trssuui fi?T oftho ."* laZ Wr v^ng mlUI?S S^rtOppo..llon Iron, MrUIn ,u...I, St Thon.,, ana both Ihe l„,u Ihe Itarbud,, MUsio,, „, tbOM PtC Indian Wand £ 81 Thorn" Dolr nd Duvid N.IKh.m P re nol lackinn On one occand land were purchayd lor Iht ,„ly day. erected .rhool build,„„. ill Ser ,t them could have lortsent In 1732 to St. Thorna, where Mon many people openly blamed purpoae. So the pariah of St. In,, at all the nation. Today w „ kh •Si, the .plrRuaf work that I. th. work beian. It .prcau to the captain wT.o had dared to Thom.nn B.rbadoa_waa. .o to there are elht Moravian Khooll. F.i Th chrmluin VI Klnit done by the Moravian Church other West Indian Island., and bring out today .'n a province that stretches was begun In Barbados In 176J In hi, vessel. But there were the Church ln_ Barbados. jut k.. I low pix-llv NIKlooks aftor hor Treatment '*i Make your appointment now at the Phoenix Pharmacy Perfumery Counter. • KNIGHT'S LTD. Moravian Preacher speak, the Jumping off ground of There Moravian disposed the it.ii.nd of St. Thomas was its Montgomery Boys. Grace the Dlroetlng. Itoai 8 of n Chiirinan, • r JIUI a S. t ri'tary. Thl la the higru-at Bdmlnlinithorlty in the provinci %  •eludes 6onb> Doimngo ai. San ^uan. St C I FOOD ^tT"^^ i er^^ tter ,, .""S''^ 1 S , !" ' S1 K'"'. Antigua, Barbado, Boys. Uiixton Boys. Tr.nldad. T..bao, anil li,.-,.i HIK 'lulana. IKrKaKKK;KK!W,BM -. EXCELLENT FOOD BUYS!! i-l. ii in %  :> Mini %  mi si i;.„, tin) KRAFT rHth.HS: fg-o, pj, t# KIVFKMMls; CHBElti: lU-os lint inTtn ti'.Nciir.ON C'IU:EHI:.S DUTCH (iOI I>.\ f'HKKHl: per lb NI'TRItlA rim III HI li MILK s-lb M.fa 1-OIIMAVH MISTAKU I .., |ui) hit \l I PASTIIV MIX Is^r llol .tJif 'i.'i.'. J **** *"* % %  *" ""> •* IhlH eat'. IIA.M-II ri.v\tliuAM.st',-re. 4>..-l g-n,. is-ro IKilll ill -..s IJINOKK MARMALADE u, < ItlAM <> % Hllf.AT ..... (Urge) JSv. ,„ !" ||l c. There la no finer FURNITURE in town than the Stock that we car.y. We SpeclaUee in the . >ioinit\ IIIIMI CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET AND WC GUAR.U*T£E that whatever wood you ehoot* la one hundred par cent cur:d. You can chooee your own styles and have them made to order or you can pick and choose from our comolete Block. PERLSTEIN BEER 18c. bot.—S4-00 per Cage COC40f flNE HUM STANSFELDSCOTT CO. LTD. —ss.'sr.'ss jAUiM a DAILY I'U-IVERILS BY Ol VAX AND BICYCLES TO STRATHCLYDE. BLACK ROCK. BELLEVILLE. IIAvlIM.i HIIRTIIINO AMI MAXWELL'S COAST AT NO EXTRA COST. -VV^V/V'/VSV'.V.'^^^XiVi'.---.'.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-^.-.-.-.-.-.'.'.-.-.-.-. \






&





ESTABLISHED 1895

REDS OP

*

Russia Must Abandon
_ Aggressive Policy

If World Problems Are To Be Solved
—Alttlee

WORCESTERSHIRE, March 10
PRIME MINISTER CLEMENT ATTLEE said
here today that there could be no settlement
of “outstanding international matters’’ without, the
abandonment of the “aggressive im m
which had characterised Soviet policy for the past
five years. ‘
He told a Labour Party rally : “The fact of the exist-
ence of Communist aggression, means that you must be

prepared if necessary to defend your freedom.”

It was not Britain’s fault, ha
said, that she had not got a settle-
ment of outstanding international
matters.

“We have got to face the fact









Yugoslavia Will Be

Enemy’s Graveyard
If Attacked

BELGRADE, March 10.

Col.-Gen. Peko Dapcevic, Assis-
tant Yugoslay Chief of Staff, said
today that Yugoslavia if attacked
would “become the graveyard of
ten hostile divisions’,

He was speaking at the second
congress of the Union of Yugoslav
War Veterans which was opened
earlier by Marshal Tito.

Gen. Dapcevic maintained that
all ranks of the Yugoslav Army
were more united than ever be-

tore in their determination to re.

sist every aggression. The army’s
technique had been perfected dur-
ing the past two years and was
“quite adequate” for the type of
war it) would fight if attacked.
Referring to the Cominform
charges that Yugoslavia had sold

herself to western Imperialists,

Gen. Dapeevic said: “I can only
say they

territory.”—Reuter.

U.K. May Get Meat

From Argeritina
BUENOS AIRES, March 10.



The hope that the Argentine
would peas eee shipments to

the _Unitea ‘
since July last year ow:
differences — even bet

to the British Treasury.
Edwards,

London last week said the resump-

tion of shiprnents while talks were

would sooner sell the
Kremlin than we one inch of our

alks
which opened here this week were
concluded was expressed today by
John Edwards, Economic Secretary

who arrived at the
head of the special mission from

; “All eredit is to the United States
for the way they have been stand-!

















that there were forces of aggres-
sion in the world, and we have
been absolutely right to take up
the challenge in Korea. hey

ing up in Korea and all credit is
to those of us who came in.”
But Attlee said there were
“quite a mumber of people who
were ready to stand up until they
found it was not quite so easy—
when they became doubtful and

listened to propaganda that is put Killing hundreds

|

|
‘



Chinese Reds

i Kill Hundreds

In Purge

HONG KONG, March 10.
The Chinese .Communists are
of people

Cut so diligently by apologists for tHroughout the country in a purge

aggressors.”

side of the British Government's

Capitalists because they thought
‘Capitalism was bound to fail.

necéssary to have an Jron Curtain
If there were not the Iron Curtain,
there would be many more deser-
tions,” he said.

“Communism was only success-
ful where conditions were so bad
that they could make an unfav
ourable comparison with Commu
nism.

“That is why Communism suc-

‘anada, Australia, Denmar'
aes ‘the rest where e has
been directly or indirectly the
great impact of Democratic Social-
ism.”—Reuter.

Truman Should



The Prime Minister said one according to usuall

policy was. to be ready to with-|
stand attack. But the other side 20,000 people have faced
was a positive side—and Commu.-' firing

nists disliked: Socialists more than months,

Pe
“There has been a remarkable pandits”
series of desertions from Commu-|

nism lately and that is why it is| officials of the. Nationalist Gov-

“anti-revolutionary” elements

ces here.
Some sources’ estimate that
the

squad in the’ past two

Those executed are usually call-
“United States-Chiang Kai Shek

include’ man former

{ernment or army officers accused



|

ceeds in backward parts of th?) ay,
world and they have practically | a4
no suceess in places: like. peter :

s ,

of a variety of political crimes,
ranging from sabotage and

ing to “failure to repent of past Results At A Glance

errors,”

Ubservers here .say .that the
regulations are so broadly drawn,
that the authorities can bring’ a
successful charge against almost
one.

e vel ent must no

g ae ie nimous ‘and

; +
man of the Political and La’

Committee of the Administrative

Council presenting the draft of the].

regulations to the Government for
approval.

“If we do not thoroughly destroy
the people’s enemy there cannot
be a people’s victory,” he added,

—Reuter.

y reliable |



Apologise
—Senator Capehart
WASHINGTON, March 10.

still in progress, would be a “very
good sign” and a “fine gesture”.
—Reuter.



Reds Get Sentences



U.S. Get Irish Beef

NEW YORK, March 10.

Meat from Britain’s back door

-~ beef from Ireland — is being

imported into meat rich America
in, increasing quantities. Most
of it is being snapped up because
it is top quality meat and is
selling for
product.—Reuter.

Archbishop Beran Confined
+ Outside Prague

PRAGUE, March 10.
radio announced -to-



Prague

night that Archbishop Josef Beran
has been placed in confinement

outside Prague, The radio said
that Bishop Beran had been or-

dered to be confined outside the

capital because he had “acted

against the penal law.”
—Reuter.

PARTY REBELLION

BERLIN, March 10.



less than the home

The West Berlin evening paper

Depesche to-day reported “open

rebellion” within the ranks of the
Socialist Unity Party (SED) in the’

East German province of Saxony.

—Reuter.



Republican Senator Horner Cape-
hart, a member of the committee
investigating federal loans, asserts
that “millions upon millions” of
public money have been lent
on the basis of political favourit-
ism tracing ‘right back to the
White House itself”.

He said yesterday that the in-
vestigation had shown up “corrup-
tion and rottenness” for which
President Truman should apolo-
gise and take action. The investi-
gators under the Democratic Sen-
ator, William Fullbright have
been probing the affairs of the
Government's Reconstruction F1-
nance Corporation for more than a
year.

Some of the loans including one
by a borrower who went bank-
rupt caused misgivings in Con-
gress.—Reuter.

SECRET MEETING

FRANKFURT, March 10.

The West German Communist
Party today disclosed that a Secret
Party Congress was held in
Munich early this month.

The Congress, originally ar-
ranged for the end of last year,
was first postponed and then gen-
erally believed to be cancellea.

—Reuter.



Wilfrid McLeod, Lawrence Fletcher and Colin Husbands.

They open their tour to-morrow afternoon when they. play Carlton at Kensington Oval.

|

pn ne

FOOTHALLERS HERE

THE GRENADA FOOTBALL TEAM which arrived from Grenada yesterday by B.W.1.A. They
are: Standing left to right, John Steele, Rudolph Knight,
Phillip Edwards, Leonard Berkéley, Denis Knight. :
Sauatting ieft to right, Roland Callender, Anthony Renwick, George Williams, Robin Renwick, (Cart.),

Gerry B. Hosten, Cuthbert Cummings,

For Armed Raid .

CALCUTTA, March 10,

Seven members of the revolu-
tionary Communist Party of India
were to-day sentenced’ to trans—
portation flor life for their part in
an armed raid.

They raided the Dum Dum air—
port adjoining a
munitions factory and the British
Engineering Works in the Calcutta
suburbs two years ago. A special
judge pronouncing the verdict
found them guilty of waging war
against the state.

They were also found guilty
of possessing arms, ammunition,
and bombs in viplation of the law.

Six others accused and convicted
on similar charges received terms
of rigorous imprisonment ranging
from two to six years.

Six were acquitted. Twelve of a
total of 34 were charged with ab-
sconding,

The “Dum Dum raid” took place
in February 1949 when raiders
killed four employees of the En-
gineering Wiorks and four police
men.

The Revolutionary Communist
Party of India is a splinter group
which broke off from the Com-
munist Party of India some years
ago,— Reuter.





(Story on page 14.)












Government} the Japanese House of Represen-

constitutional

last year.—Renter,.

chureh bells -ring- at Ubeda Jde
Province. At a city in Manzanares | volcano on Oshima island in Tokyo
a real province shock lasting for| Bay. The voleano, one of Japan’s
four seconds was registered.




BARBADOS, MARCH 1,








PICTURE of the much disputed finish in the Hastings Handicap,
the first race yesterday, 1 and Low is seen winning from
Harroween. ih the fle SHY Doldrum on the outside, while Fuss
Budget, on the rails; is by the winner. The final order was
High and) Low (Lutchman), Dolé-um (Holder), Harroween

Leg. Council

, |
(Â¥vonet) and Fuss Budget (Croasley); Has Existed

Too Long

—GAIRY

(From Our Own Correspondent)
. ST, GEORGE'S March 10.

Rebate, Vixen; Cross Roaiis
Carry Off Honours
At B.T.C. Spring. Meeting

When M.M.W.U. President-
General E. M. Gairy addressed
MR. M. E. R. BOURNE’S brown’ filly Rebate, Mrs.| Workers at the Market Square

last Thursday night in connection

G.-V."Marshall’s half bred bay mare Vixen, and Mr. A.

in? : ery 7 ; F th the strike situation, ¢ z
Chin’s bay gelding Cross Roads, with 10 points each, tied other things pa vate that the
for first. place. as the B.T.C. Spring Meet g ended at the| present Legislative Council had

been in existence too long and
deplored the repeated delays in
dissolving it and holding a gen-
eral election for a new Council
under universal adult franchise.
The present Council was not

The track wag again firm and] gna? he cemtauve of the people

fast, and many close finishes were Grenada Peoples’ Party, had no
}witnessed, One “Class” record was obligation to’ the veuls but to
broken and another equalled. In see that things were put right.

th New Year Handicap Mr.D.V.| For the first time he gave a
’s Notowite, ridden by Lutch- line-up of candidates the G,P.P.
i in, over a distance of nine fur—
flongs in “C” Class Company won

Garrison Savannah yesterday,

ay, bringing to holders of Tick-
ets Ae, I. 0559, M. 2814, and R, 6336, the stim of $13,420
each, y

t His Excellency the Governor and Lady Savage attend-
ed yesterday. -









THIRD DAY
SEVENSESNIR ACR.




iam






















z ¢ race.in 1 minute 55 1/5, sec-

a is to. heat by 1 the

3 . 3 re! ian ;

ny

a” equalled by Tiberian

3. 9. “Coming” For St. George

In the Hastings Handiean—-irst i

1: ens He himself would contest the
. 4 event Siar RE. Gill's! seat tor the Parish of St. George
t etkee with bi a and Low dn a field of “C”| instead of St. David's as he firs.
1. ‘NOTONITE ............ Lutobman | 6195S horses over five and a half intended, leaving that seat for
2. FAIR SALI: eae Cronsley furlongs, equalled the record of | Mr. Joseph Gibbs, a long retirec
3 CoManTy Aon eee O'Neil minute, 7 seconds, put up by River schoolmaster who is a membe:
1. WATERRELL Crossley Sprite in 1950. High and Low was of the Party.

2. USHER .....,.... sssvye J Belte| ridden by Lutehman who had then

BU ae a vg Wer! scored his fifth win of the meeting, Pp o the en se * George _
1 Rebate Wins arty wou en its Support t
2. & a f ol aieieaaal Hon. T. A, Marryshow.

8 APOLLO... °) pene The following event—the March ; anal Sue tie
1 REBA NE Y-FOURTH RACE met Handicap—was won in the good olay Pada tat Aotoues os

Tey ea i 5514 5 S|] Gonctt F
¢ EkNoaeti ge by aie. "ate Re” Bowona| Genstitution, “he would sponse
‘ . ie "| Rebate, She went on to win the Milne ce ee ©



Williams, now a nominated Mem-
ber of the House, for the Norti
nevern district and support . Mr
and in} Carlyle Noel, an Independent, for
the Southern district,

Candidate for St,

Dalkeith Handicap, the last event
of the day. In the first race she
was ridden by S.ccombe,
the next by J. Belle;

Ex-Jap Premier

e
Dies At 78 In the March Handicap occurred

TOKYO, March 10. . {thé first and only spill of the meet-, will be Hon, R. C, +P.

Kijuro Shidehara,. Speaker ofjing. P. Fletcher was. racing|the present representative,
down the straight for home on| In St. Johns—St. Mark's the
Mr. 1, O.°C. Perkin’s Slainte who|choice would be either Mr, G
an} was going strong. when the saddle |A. Glean or Mr. H. A. McKie
ay.|slipped and he fell. Fortunately|the latter being likely to have
He was 78.» he was not hurt. @ On Page 14

Baron Shidehara pursued .dur- Champion jockey for the meet- cuneate
ing three terms as Foreign Min-]ing was Lutchmar with six wins,
ister of Japan, a policy of friend- two of which he won yesterday

Patriek’s
Moore















tatives and the first. Prime Minis-
ter after the surrender ‘of Jai
died after a heart attack t



Lung Removed:

ship with the United States and Mr. R. H. Mayers was the most
Britain, and opposed Japan’s cessful trainer with seven wins i /
aggressive policy in’ Manchuria, to i onedit.. “The . Chander Patient Does Well
—Reuter. Stables put out three winners for aroncnn Own Correspondent)
the meeting. 7k ‘OWN, B,G, March 10
NEW AMBASSADOR Highest monev naid in the fore-| The -first thorocoplasty opera -

TO THE ARGENTINE | cast. was $98.40 in the Hastings|tion performed s
Handicap. The highest was alsojthe Best T.B. Sanitorium o:
paid by the Pari Mutuels.in the|Â¥ebruary 19 has been followec
game race—$10.82.. The $700.00]4 week later by the first pneu-
mark was reached in the Field}Monectomyt operation at
On Page 4 Public Hospital, Georgetown, In

e both operations two _ brilliant

Guianese surgeons were engaged

The Best operation called for
the removal cf a portion of ribs
one to ten on one side, cutting
away various lengths in order t
collapse the lung when medica
treatment fails,

The Publie Hospital, George-
town operation called for the
removal of an entire lung which
was. diseased, Both required
great skill in selecting the cases
as well as very great care after
treatment. Cases were reported
today to be progressing favour-
ably and were considered out ot

successfully a



He succeeds John Balfour, now
British Ambassador in Madrid. Sir
Harold Mack . was. formerly
Ambassador in Baghdad.

—Reuter.

FRENCH LAUNCH
SURPRISE ATTACKS

“ SAIGON, March 10.
French Union forces have
launehed combined ground, sea
and air attacks against Vietminh
rebels roms 150 miles’ west of Sai-
Gokened aie” communique) with a law passed in March last danger. Medical authorities de-
The Vietminh troops, taken by Y°3", Suthorising Iraqi Jews W2/clared today that there is no

aie , jieave the country if they wished/ynown T.B. treatment now
surprise; offered’ very resis , .

eg : e little {Ito do so. which is not being carried gut in
Waal ,

tance .and,. lost “ve B

Jewish Property Is

Frozen In Iraq

BAGHDAD, March 10.
The Iraqi Parliament today
approved a bill freezing Jewish
property and bank acdounts in



raq:
The bill covers only those Jews
deprived of Iragi nationality.
The number of Iraqi Jews have
been deprived of Iraqi nationality
at their own request in accordance

ry, important] °
economic: installations”, including
a wireless station, armament fac-
tories; weapons and ammunition,
the communique added.—Reuter

The law was prompted by the
smuggling of Jews out of the
country and was intended to pro-
vide legal exit for those wishing
to leave,—Reuter.

SYRIA HAS NO GOVT. |CZECH PURGE SPREADS
DAMASCUS, March 10



Pakistan Has Firsi
General Elections

e

LAHORE, March 10.
first general elections ever
Pakistan will begin today
24 hours after the Prime Minister,
Liaquat Ali Khan announced the
discovery of a plot which had
placed the Moslem Dominion “in
grave danger”.

Over 900 candidates are stand-



Acorrespondent of the Con-
Syria was today without a gov-|servative Daily ‘Telegraph today The
ernment following the resignation |said refugees there had reported held tn
of ‘the eabinet of Nazim El Kodsi|that the purge in Czechoslovakia
Bey last night, had now spread to senior officials,
This administration, Syria's first ]some of whom were regarded only
government hadja few weeks ago as direct repre-
n in office seven months. sentatives of Moscow.—Reuter

It was formed on September 8 .





: ing for 189 seats in tne elections.
MT. MIHARU ERUPTS Polling will end on March 28 and
TOKYO, March 10 the results are expected about

Inhabitants of the little village

TREMOR IN MADRID

March 31. These elections are re-

MARCH, 10. |of Motomura prepared to evacuate| garded as the first major political
An earth tremor in Central Spain‘their homes and firemen stood by] test for the Moslem League which
shook houses in Madridand made today as red hot Java poured down|is facing opposition for the first

the slopes of Mount Miharu, the] time. The Moslem League tepre«
sentatives have ruled the country
Since its birth in 1947, after thé
partition of the Indian subcon-
tinent.—Reutec.

biggest erupted yesterday.
—Retter, Uy —Reuter,

Re







_ |At Foreign Ministers

Deputies Meeting

PARIS, March 10
"THE THREE WESTERN POWERS submitted
a revised agenda to meet Russian criticism at
today’s meeting of Foreign Ministers Deputies,
but failed to reduce Soviet opposition.
At the end of the first week of their meetings,

the Deputies were still far from drawing up an ,

agreed agenda for a Foreign Ministers conference.
Western Deputies tabled today a revised draft of
the first point of the proposed Westerm agenda
dealing with an examination of the cause¢ of the
present international tension, .

Andrei Gromyko, Soviet Deputy, resetved until later
his detailed reply to the new Western proposal, but com-
plained that the new draft did not refer specially to the
question of German demilitarisation and remilitarisation.

* —- He said Western Deputies had








U.N. Troops
Move Forward

North Of Han

By JULIAN BATES

TOKYO, March 10.
United Nations divisions moved
forward steadily north of the Han

River and on the central Korean
front to-day against what a Ninth
Corps spokesman called the “re-
treating enemy.”

Small gains were made every-
where against little opposition

except in the east.

Only on the extreme eastern
flank of General Matthew Ridg-
way's “operation bludgeon” was
there any notable Chinese or

North Korean resistance, But fielc

reports from this sector indicated

that the United Nations had sent

forward nothing bigger than pa~

trols,

There were fierce clashes north

of Pangnim about 60 miles eas

of Seoul last night.

The British brigade won about | forces

2,000 ‘yards’ east of Yongduri
about 35, miles east of Seoul dur-
ing. the day.

reek troops advanced 4 miles
while American twenty-fourth di
vision spearheads. captured an

ae ‘ jn ft Aes.
east of Seoul which dominates the

ground ahead for many miles

Heaviest Battles
To-day'’s heaviest battles wer
for the control of the lateral high-
way running from Hoengsong to

Pangnim and Changdong,
American seventh — Divrsi.n
troops captured Hill 1048, 16 miles
east of Hoengsong after a four

‘told him that all the points pro~
posed by the Soviet Union were
“covered” by the new version,

Gromyko said he could only
accept this if the word “cover’’
was taken in the sense of “cover-
ing up” so that the problems
covered could not be seen

A French spokesman said “The
atmosphere at today’s mecting
was not very encouraging. The
divergence of views will be very
difficult to reconcile.”





The text of the new Western
draft for the first item on the
agenda reads: “An examination

of the causes of international ten-
sions in Europe, and means to
secure a real and lasting improve-

ment in relations between the
Soviet Union, the United King-
dom, the United States and
France, such as measures to

eliminate fear of aggression, ful-
filment of present treaty obliga-
tions, an examination of the exist-
ing level of armaments and ques-
peas concerning Germany,

In, his speech, Ernest Davies
(Britain) said that the new
agenda took into account all the

i points
tion
the

to which the Soviet delega-
attached importance except
withdrawal of occupation
from Germany.
The wording of this Soviet item

| was unacceptable because its
adoption would amount to the
‘decision that occupation forces

: >, One Runner deus
ssbb 4 deetsion might be taken,

should be withdrawn,
but it was up to the Foreign Min-

isters to make it, Davies added.
Such a decision he said, depended
on consideration of the peace
treaty

All three Western Deputies
poke in Support of the new draft
Dr Philip Jessup, American

attack by Gromyko on Dr. Konrad

hour engagement, But entrenched
Communists on Hill 1322 one mile
further east resisted all attempts
to dislodge them, In a counter-

Adenauer, West German Chancel-
lor

He described the attack as
Slander” by the Soviet Govern-



attack they forced the American
infantrymen to withdraw.

South Korean infantry were
driven back 800 yards from a
ridge 15 miles east of Hoengsong
by a night attack, To-day “Roks"



-South Koreans—fixed bayonets
and charged to recapture the po-
sition,

Fierce fighting continued

—Reuter,



me















THE ALL-STE



e replied to yesterday’s

ment The American Deputy

@ On Page 14
| |
| TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
RING 3113 |
DAY OR NIGHT



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AFTER A HARD











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“Jobe Mchntire
ih MILLARD MITCHELL Jobe: claire

SUNDAY

ELMA NAPIER, who is
: & member of the Dominica
Legislative CoWncil, arriveg from
Dominica via St, Lucia yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A. Here for
&@bout two weeks, she is Staying at
the Ocean View Hotel. Chief
feason for her visit is to see her

EMPIRE THEATRE

HOX OFFICE

grandchildren who go to school i

OPEN /} Barbados, att .
Kenny’s

JEAN ar-

FROM 8 am. FOR 9 DÂ¥hrivea from Tri terday

' ahorning ° . s

a here for ie _— before

leaving ca Maren

“B - MURDER. 9 tot ateena ner my

wedding which t in



HAS BEEN

Arriving same plan,
Miss Angela Abrams and iss
Penelope ite who are here for

about four days staying at the
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A THRILLER
PRESENTED _ BY

Trinidad yesterday rt b
oc edam em, eee S p Geeks

BARBADOS DRAMATIC
CLUB

MARCH 15th & 16th

Jef for St. Lucia ay
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EATRE

T H
LAST SHOW TO-NIGHT S MON. & TUBS.
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Local Talent Audition TO-DAY 9.30 AM.
CALLING TO AUPITION—THE GIRLS TALENT STARS
STEP RIGHT UP



She is staying with 3 Gwen
Pilgrim at Welehes, St. Thomas. |

h read
trinidad, ‘Fobago and.























HORTICULTURAL

ADVOCATE



SUNDAY, MARCH Il, 1951

Carib Calling

Full Ship
per passengers left Barbados
by T.C.A. yesterday morning
for Canada. The majority of
them were from Barbados

NTRANSIT through Barbados

yestetday morning by B.W.1.A.
from Tri d for St, Lucia was
Mrs. Devaux, the former Norah
Melizan 6f Port-of-Spain.

U.S. Physician

R. & MRS, JAMES DELANEY

left yesterday by B.W.I.A.
for St. Lucia after spending a
short hi in Barbados first at
the Crane Hotel and then at the
Marine. Dr. Delaney is a physi-
cian in Pennsylvania. He and his
wife have been touring the Carib-
been to
rbhados .
Their next stop after St. Lucia
will be Martinique and they plan
to visit some of the other North-
ern islands before returning to the

U.S.
Midnight

INCE the lighting effects in “A
Murder Has Been Arranged”
play such a prominent part in the
Barbados Dramatic Club’s produc-
tion, it has been found necessary
to have two midnight rehearsals
at the Empire Theatre. This is
because the Theatre cannot be
used until after the last film per-

. formance. So, on Tuesday when

Bridgetown sieeps, members of
the cast of this thriller will be
working until about 4 o'clock in
the morning, just in time to grect
the milk-man !

I hear that the Barbados Dra-
matic Club have laid special em-
phasis on the amplification and
they practically guarantee that
everybody will hear the play in
ony part of the Theatre. .

The cast includes Thelma Vallis,
a professional actress from Lon-
don holidaying out here; Michael
Lynch known to all on the radio,
Nina Michelin, who always gives
a first class performance, and
Florence Daysh, whose character
acting is always good.

Patricia Raison has one of the
most difficult parts that anyone
can play and she carries it off
admirably; Norman Daysh, who
typifies the dear old gentleman
character, Norman Wood, who has
not been seen or heard since
“The Middle Watch,” Joan
King and finally William Ber-
talan, who not only takes
a small part in the play, but also
conducts the orchestra, actually
plays the violin and produces this
ambitious play. I understand that
there still are some seats avail-

able.
Barbadian
ETURNING to Canada yes-~
terday mortine by TCA
was Mr, Iver Proverbs who ar:
rived in Barbados February 17th
to spend a holiday. staying at the
Hotel Royal.

Mr. Proverbs. a Barbadian, has
been living in Canada since 1919.
He is an insurance broker in
Toronto.

Returns To Bermuda
R. and MRS. ARNOLD RED-
MAN who had been spend-
ing a holiday in Barbados with
telatives returned to Bermuda
yesterday morning by TCA.

Back Home

R. WILLIAM ANDERSON.
Mosc. Managing Director
and Vice President of the North
American Life Assurance Co.,
accompanied by Mrs. Anderson
who had been on holiday in Bar-
bados returned home yesterday
morning by T.C.A.

From Venezuela

R. AND MBS. B. D. GILPIN
arrived from Venezuela via
Trinidad on Friday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. Here for two weeks
they are guests at the Paradise
Beach Club. Mr. Gilpin is a Con-
struction Contractor in Jusipine.





MR. GEORG:
hands with

fore boarding the T.C.A. ‘plane.



& HUNTE, Assistant Editor of the “Advocate” shakes
Mr. Bill Stiart, Manager, T-C -A-, Barbados,’ just be-

Mr. Hunte is on a ten-day visit

to Canada as a guest of Trans-Canada Airlines.

Attended Brother's

Wedding
R. VINCENT PILGRIM, Bar-
bados Civil Servant re-

turned from St, Lucia yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A. He was
away for one week. He was in
St. Lucia to attend his brother
Coleridge’s wedding. Coleridge is
in the Agriculture Department in
St. Lucia.

With Barclays Bank

R. EVERARD CORBIN, son of

Mr. ahd Mrs, E. G. Corbin
of Cleland Pln., St. Andrew, ar-
rived from Grenada yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A. to spend a
short holiday with his family, Mr.
Corbin is with Barclays Bank in
Grenada.

Hotel Proprietor
R. EMILE COCHAND, Pro-
prieter of the “Chalet
Cochand” Hotels in Sans Marguer-
ite, which is near to Montreal,
arrived from Canada yesterday
morning by T.C.A. to spend ten
days in Barbados, staying at the
Ocean View Hotel,
Chalet Cochand is a Summer
and Winter resort.

‘ .
extile Business
R. and Mrs. W. H. Young of
Hamilton arrived from
Canada by T.C.A. yesterday
morning to spend two weeks holi-
day, staying at the Marine Hotel.
Mr. Young is in the textile busi-
ness. He is with the Hamilton
Cotton Co.

Cleveland Lawyer

R. AND MRS. WILLIAM A.

Me AFEE of Cleveland, Ohio,
arrived from Trinidad on Friday
by B.W.LA, Here for three weeks
holiday, they are staying at the
Colony Club, St. James. Mr. Me-
Afee is a lawyer,

Next Stop Jamaica
R. and Mrs, Edward Roditi
arrived from Trinidad yes-

terday * B.W.I.A. accompanied
by Mr. John Cheeks, Director of
— Caribbean Distributors

Here for about four days they
are staying at the Hotel Royal.

Mr. Roditi is touring some of
the main Caribbean colonies. He
has already visited Trinidad and
British Guiana and he will next
visit Jamaica.

Mr. Roditi_ who runs his own
business in England is a shipper
of textiles.



With Demerara Bauxite
ERE to spend two weeks’
holiday at the Crane Hotel
are four Canadians — Mr. and
Mrs. Henry M. Stephens and Mr.
and Mrs. Murray L.. Ward, Both
Mr, Stephens and Mr. Ward are
with the Demerara Bauxite Com-
pany at McKenzie, Mr. Stephens
is an accountant and Mr. Ward is
stores supervisor,

One Week
RS. M. A. DUNNE and her
son Martin arrived from
England via Canada _ yesterday
morning. Here for one week she
is staying at “Star Point”, Simon
Wardell’s house in St. James. She
was met at Seawell by Mr. George
Amos.
Cricketer Honoured
QYLYDE WALCOTT, Spartan,
Barbados, and West Indies
cricketer, was guest of honour at
a dinner arranged by the Com-
mittee of Management of the
Spartan Club, at the Green Dra-
gon last night. Covers were laid
for fifteen and Mr, J. O. Tudor,
Vice-President of the Club pre—
sided. The gathering included
Dr. Bruce Hamilton and Mr. Jus-
tice J. W. B. Chenery, both of
whom joined in paying tribute to
Clyde’s cricket prowess and to
wish him good luck in the com-
ing cricket season.
Clyde Walcott, Everton Weekes

and Roy Marshall leave for Eng-
land tomorrow to play in the
Lancashire League,

MR. GERAL!

BALES





The Dutch Troubadours

WE young Dutch couple Joke

and Eelco Wiebenga, the
Troubadours of Amsterdam, are
giving a farewell recital of
imternational folk songs at

“Wakefield” on Wednesday, 14th
March at 8 p.m. Their pro-
gramme includes famous melodies
of many languages, Dutch, French,
Spanish, English, Cowboy and
®Bwiss model, Their international
costumes add attraction to their
performahces. Their towr of the
Caribbean has already taken them
to Trinidad afd British Guiana.

Director Of Infantry

OL. AND MRS. RUGER

ROWLEY arrived from Cana-
da yesterday morning by T.C.A.
to a three weeks’ holiday at
the View Hotel, They were
in Barbadgs at this time last year
Gol. Rowley is Director of Infan-
wy, Canadian Army.

American Vice-Consul
R. YHOMAS E. bunkF,
American Vice+Consul in

Georgetown is at present here on
a few days’ vacation. He is stay-
ing. ct the Crane Hotel.

r. Burke arrived on Friday
from B.G. and leaves tomorrow
for Trinidad.

Short Visit

R. KENRIC T. MURRAY,

Director of Barbados Re-dit-
fusion Services Ltd., is in Barba-
dos on a short visit. He arrived
from British Guiana on Friday
afternoon B.W.1.A. ang is
staying at the Ocean View Hote!

Here For Two Weeks

. AND MRS. R. M. HOL-

BORN arrived from B.G. on
Friday afternoon by B.W.1.A. td
spend a couple of weeks in Bar-
bados staying gt the Crane Hotel.
Mr. Holborn is with Sandbach
Parker in Georgetown.

Consulting Engineer
iA MONG the passengers arriving

from B.G. on Friday after-
noon by B.W.I.A. was Mr.
George C. Bateman, C.M.G.,
Consulting Engineer in Montreal,
and Special Adviser to the Cana-
dian Government, He was accom-
panied by his wife.

Mr. Bateman spent most of his
time in B.G, at the Aluminiuin
Works at McKenzie.

Here until Wednesday they are
staying at Sam Lord’s.

Back From Trinidad
RS. H. A. BOVELL who had
been in Trinidad spending
a short holiday with relatives re-

turned home yesterday morning
by B.W.I1.A.

En Route To B.G.
R. GERALD BALES, Phm.
B., F.C.1.C., who will
soon be visiting British Guiana,
is Chief Chemist of W. K. Buck-
ley Limited, Canada.

Mr. Bales is going to British
Guiana to supervise, in conjunc-
tion with Messrs. Bookers Manu-
facturing Drug Co. Ltd., the
manufacture of Buckley’s fam-
ous remedies for coughs and
colds.

W. K. Buckley Limited have
sent Mr. Bales all the way from
Toronto, Canada, to ensure that
the Buckley Remedies produced
in British Guiana for distribution
throughout the Caribbean’ area
shall be made in strict conformits
with the original Canadian formu -
lae which have proved so unique-
ly effective under all climatic con-
ditions from the Arctic Circle to
the Equator.

The commencement of this op-
eration will assure the residents
of B.W.I. and British Guiana of
an unlimited supply of three of
the famous Buckley Remedies—
Buckley’s Mixture for coughs and
colds, Buckley’s Stainless White
Rub, and Buckley’s Jack & Jil
Cough Syrup for kiddies. It is
hoped that these supplies will be
available to the public by the
first of May at the latest.

On his way to British Guiana,
Mr. Bales will visit Barbados
and Trinidad and if time permits
will meet with the agents of W.
K. Buckley Limited.

W. K. Buckley Limited is
further pleased to announce that
the manufacturing operations in
British Guiana will supply Buck-
ley products to all of the British
West Indies and other British
possessions in the Caribbean area.

acs as @ cross between a pome?
granate and a coconut. With the



BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

Cc HARLIE SUET is likely to benums of claret, a bottle of brandy,
in trouble for a leaflet issued? Pesce yoy Mang vvee wore
2 r is handing eac! em
by the Department of Factual, jarge pox of chocolates. “Just a
Propaganda. The leaflet is headedsmall appreciation from the man-
“Britain Can Give It!” agement,” he says with a broad
In the centre is a ee of twosmile,
expensively dressed men in a res- “*Boggoy Meat,’’
taurant that looks like Hogwasch’s Better Than >
idea of a royal palace. They are Says Physician
smoking huge cigars, and un-”’WYHE Juju of Jujube (the final
derneath is written: “I say, Smith, “e” js pronounced as in juju-
fancy us bank clerks being ablebye) arrived at Northolt yester-
to get an eight-course meal likeday with a consignment of the
this for five shillings, wine includ-new food called dj@bi, which is
ed.” On the table are two mag-described by leading food«mani- heaps. :

ANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstaits over NEWSAM’S, Lower Broad Street
JUST ARRIVED . . .

LOVELY SWEDISH COTTON DRESSES





Juju was his chief. Owawowawa-
wowawo0, who is to demonstrate a
way of maki this vitamin-
crammed comestible as tasty ax
possible. First, the rind is cut
away and left to simmer in_ hot)
‘water until it disintegrates, Then
the fruit is mashed to a fine pow-)
der and funnelled into a varmekin=
dish. This is heated into a slow
oven until it stinks, At that point ~
al] interest is lost in it, and it is>
thrown as far away as possible.
When the stink has subsided, the
@jabi is retrieved and boiled to
shreds. These shreds are served.
in a hurry and swallowed in small »

DAY IN THE EXHIBITION

OFFICE














WILL NOW BE HELD ON
SATURDAY APRIL 21st 1=6 p.m.

Owing to the recent heavy rains it was decided to
postpone the Exhibition which was due to be held
in Queen’s Park on Saturday, March | 17th to

SATURDAY, APRIL 21ST from 1—6 p.m.
tae

The Exhibition Books are now ready and can be
obtained from the Secretary, C/o Wilkinson &
Haynes Co., Ltd.














TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH


























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Dial 4220
SUNDAY, MARCH 11,

ABOUT THIS AND THAT

With the slight improvement in
the weather, it is at least possible
vw get some work done in the
garaen.

Weeds have sprung up every
where and must be dealt with,
lawns that looked neat and trim
a few weeks ago now need the
lawn-mower, grass edges must be
clipped, and garden beds turned
up.

Once more the Bougainvillaeas,
especially the lovely Helen Mc-
lean are taking heart, and are

beginning to flaunt their bright chades drains away is due to the actio
colours. They do not like the o— at tinted in a very of gravity; this is Senet ns —
a9 f lovely way. ED il or gravitational water and takes
e Gliricdia trees with their the place of air between the grains
levely pinky mauve flowers are Pink Coralita gives no trouble. of soil. If such water is held in Shes :
now going over, and are full of It climbs help and by its surface soil for any time it ex- : 7 ee $ io
seed pods, and the Frangipanni little tendrels clings without cludes the air necessary to plant . THE DUKE, a friend and the Duchess of Windsor

trees are beginning to drop their
leaves preparatory to flowering in
April.

For those who have not cut
back their King of Flowers, the
advice is to Do it NOW.

So far the year has been a most
disappointing one for gardeners.
From all accounts annuals have
been beaten flat by the weather,
end are almost non-existent in
most gardens. One friend, whose
garden is as a rule gay with flow-
ers at this time of the year reports
that she hardly has a green leaf
to show. Marigolds and; Salvia

1951

(ardening Hints

The Garden In

For Amateurs
March

common pink Coralita deserves
mention,

Because this vine is so easy to
grow, and so handy, we are apt
to overlook its beauty and to think
little of it. The white variety of
this species is also outstandingly
beautiful, and with its pure white
flowers, and leaves of spring green
closely resembles the English Lily
of the Valley .

When both these vines are in a
— ge together Se te
change of pollen caused by
oa results in

nk with “the ‘white

training or assistance to wall or
fence quickly thickening into a
fertile freedie pant er tee peer ba
or the grea r
covered with a mass of chee.
It will survive with ically
no attention. At times it may be
necessary to cut it to the ground
when in a few weeks it will be
up again more vigorous than
before.

Propogated by root division, and
by seed.

Have you any Gardening ques-



FARM AND
GARDEN

By AGRICOLA
Drainage

We are now considering briefly
some of those o} ions which af-
fect soil fertility and from tillage
we pass on to drainage. Simply
stated, drainage is a water move-
ment either on the surface through
drains, trenches and other chan-
nels or throwgh the soil to lower
levels. It is the business of the
farmer or gardener to prevent as
far as ible excess of water
in the inimical to crep growth.
After saturation is reached what

roots, After heavy rains, the top-
soil will have its air ces filled
but, under proper conditions, this
water soon sinks to moisten the
drier soil below when it may then
cease to be gravitational water.
One of the main objects of drain-
age is to remove ffee water that
cannot drain away unaided. The
level in the soil at which free
water is encountered is known
as the water table; thus, in a well+
digging operation water is
found, Its depth varies; in swamps,
this free water level is very close

SUNDAY







ADVOCATE



|

THE WINDSORS EN EXILE

How The Duke And Duchess Live In Paris
And New York

By a Special Contributor

“THE mere fact of the Duchess

interedjed in its political affairs.

His Memoirs

PAGE THREE

ec et



The new daytime elegance

Use Lotus Golog

in your bath and on yo

and surround you with an

and it wi

ww your skin and your ha
riinen. Use it often
eep you fresh all day

aura of delicate fragranc

YARDLEY /olwo (ologne



tions you would like answered or to the surface while in arid re- of Windsor entering a New In rica the Windsors are ~ In the morning the Duke attends
coor at have survived but not any garden information that gions the reverse is true, It is York hospital is an items of world celebrities. Autograph hunters to his correspondence. and the
Miia ie little that can be done Wowld be of interest to. other undesirable to have the water interest. pursue them. writing. of his memoirs. There are also other Yardley Colognes including one
abost it, expect to wel autumn 10 DiRt oar table too close as roots cannot For even to-day, though nearly In France they are looked upon . He rarely writes a letter with which echoes the famous Bond Streé perfwne
i ‘ the ee te boars Have you a surplus of seeds or live under water and a changing 14 years have passed since her with respectful curiosity, for the his own hand, but dictates to a
5 ¢ me BE in: aaa redicted, cuttings you would like to water table near the surface is, marriage to the Duke, she is still realistic French cannot understand seoretary. — Se Sieben a aa
the’ ae oer a ae tee all ©xchange? therefore, bad. Drainage lowers the world’s most-discussed woman how a man, to whom the hagard of — He has a light lunch. His only ; Par PCR vie

through April, it may be better
to cut our losses and switch over

' The Duchess generally lunches
ae ~~ aa Pay ee -_ EVA M. KNIGHT regions of poor rainfall deep drains the life of the Duke and Duchess, The French consider the Wind- with women friends, sometimes in
vel planting tbl a - ° may lower water level out of the as voluntary exiles abroad, re~ sor story the greatest love story a restaurant but often at home.

oon rey, Dou mune single WRITES reach of plants. mains of profound interest to the of the century. In the afternoon the Duke fre-
’ » * . ave great ere still remains a great deal : ; tol i i h
flower ete. tomato plants. The plants are Real Friends in the social life of France. She Candle-light

The Orchid Season
This is the time of year when
Orchid growers come into their

own,

Vandas have been flowering
for some time. Georgeous Cat-
tayelas, Phalaenopses and Skin-
neri are in full bloom, while the
Dendrobium buds-are swelling
fast and are opening into their
graceful sprays of sweet-scented



of the best variety (Binpee
Hybred Tomatoes) and I
have mulched the roots, pluck-
ed out side shoots, been care-
ful not te spray the blossoms
when watering, but the blos-
soms, about fifty per cent drop
off. Thus the yield from each
tree is very little.

The soil is of medium tex-
ture and not very Is
this where the trouble or



it and prevents such water rising
to injurious heights during wet
seasons. On the other hand, in

of moisture held in a thin film
around each soil particle, In
ordinary cultivated soils most of
the water is in this form and is
the chief source of supply to
plants. Such water moves by
going from the wetter to the drier
and thus, in dry weather, water
in the lower levels can gradually
be drawn to the upper layers
for use by plants in the form of
film moisture. There is a third

The story of the abdication has
passed into history, The passions
it aroused have died down. But

Their life since the abdication
can be divided into three phases,
the immediate post-abdication time
in Paris, the war years spent with
the Duke as Governor of the
Bahamas, and the post-war period
in Paris and America.

The most difficult time for the
Duke and Duchess was naturally
immediately after the marriage.
Then, when passions were still
running high, they learned who

birth gave the
the world, eoul

reatest heritage in
give all up for the
woman he loved.

enlivens any conversation and
adorns any society. She has wit,
courage, beauty of a distinctive
type, and conversational genius,

Like all good talkers she is an
excellent listener. She rarely dis-
cusses polities, saying that she
does not like to talk about world
affairs.

She talks little of herself. But
in conversation she constantly ex-
presses her great admiration for

substantial meal of the day is din-
ner.





the
She |

Housekeeping is one of
Duchess’s chief occupations,
runs her house smoothly.

The dining-room and the draw-
ing-room of the house which they
lease in Paris from aireraft manu-
facturer Paul Louis Weiller is
bright with candles, not electric
light. The Duchess loves the soft
light of candles.

Her houses are at once trans-



formed in beauty by the way she
mauve flowers. In one orchid type of moisture, that which the were their real friends the work of her husband while he arranges her valuable gurditure |
house one hundred and seventy er aae rene oat blossoms att retains too tenaciously for pn arrival in France they leased was Prince of Wales and King. and objects. Yet they remain
nine blooms were counted a sh be glad if you use by plants and, therefore, of 4 house in the Boulevard Suchet She never talks of her own diffi- livable and never become mus-
opening, soon to be a wonderf would offer any advice. eral interest only. Even the and the Chateau de la Croe at culties, but often of the difficulties eums.
sight, est soil—road dust for example Cannes. The Duchess devoted all which the Duke has endured. Sorrow ?
* FLOWERING VINES —will hold moisture of this type

Continued
THE PINK CORALITA

Among flowering vines the

Write to “Gardening”
C/o The “Advocate”
and watch this Column for a reply.



which, if driven off by heat, will
be re-absorbed on exposure tec
air, hence the term hygroscopic.

To sum up, the benefits of
drainage are both direct and

her time and energy to making
these houses into homes.

Job Well Done

The Duke, meanwhile, was
settling the many problems that

Good Food

Whether in Paris, New York, or
Cannes, the Duke and Duchess
lead much the same life,

The Duchess rises early. Her

It the Duke has any sorrow it
is because of his continued self-
exile from Britain. Yet even this
he suffers gladly, since he insists
that if he returns his wife must
receive the honour he considers







What do you know

indirect; lowers water table, 2rose inevitably on account of his first task is to interview the chef, due to her,
gives plants a larger zone ‘epid departure from Britain. —_—_— for the Duchess likes good food, Those who see the Duke and
through which to penetrate and They lived pleasantly in Paris Her table is one of the best in Duchess constantly affirm the suc-
rooure food and moisture; by until the declaration of war; then Paris. cess of their marriage.
creasing aeration promotes the Duke, as a aS ape gs was After the chef, the secretary is Qne day when our children will a ou
ONCE more a flying fish dish. per. Pour this sauce over your growth of desirable organisms; et eee ee eee Notas interviewed and arrangements ask us to explain the complicated

and let’s give it a different name.

Poisson De Coco
12 fillets of flying fish
1 dried coconut
Fresh pepper
1 tablespoonful lemon juice
Salt and Pepper,



fish. After your first dish why
not serve this dessert.

Cherry Cream Sponge
A little jell:

Glace cherries

1 Swiss roll

3 teaspoonstul gela-
tin

imereases favourable chemical

action; and keeps the soil warm

instead of cold.

There are many millions of
acres in the world to-day which
await bonification by drainage and
similar conditioning works to re-
lieve the land hunger of a rapid-

he foresaw, the Duke and Duchess
went to Lisbon. There, Mr.
Churchill offered ‘the Duke the
Governorship of the Bahamas. In
that responsible post he achieved
high success. He handled labour
troubles with skill. |

And he established close and}

every winter in America, every

made for the day.

Then the Duchess arranges all
the flowers in the house herself
before she settles down to reading
the morning papers.

abdication. crisis we will be able
to conclude by saying: ‘Well,
they lived happily ever after-
wards.”

—L.E.S.





























dad



DO YOU KNOW iat ENO
will relieve inertia, and lassitude,
freshen you up mentally and

physically, act as a refreshing,
invigorating pick-me-up ?

1 large onion ' lation, r : 7 t
% a small garlic 1 tin evaporated Tun aie "leean’ ot aan week excellent relations with the United AMERICAN Le
A little grated root milk are likely, in many cases, to be States Government at the time y i ee | DO YOU KNOW
ginger ; Melt a little jelly heavy. To come nearer’ home. when Mr, Churchill leased bases| BRASSIERES s that a dash of ENO in
2 tablespoonsful and pour into the bot- \. know that in British Guiana '? the Bahamas and elsewhere to} , Z Punter
cooking oil tom of a basin, Drop 444 British Honduras there are America in return for U.S. des- roa ick
Fry the fillets of fish in some halved glace large areas either under water ‘royers. i e relieve a
and’ allow to cool. cherries. When the 9) "\ater-logged at certain sea- , The greatest admirer of the way / headache; or liverish-
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Cricketers For England | Ja maica Score 388

Practise Hard For Aussies
BY W. B. MILLAR

HIS week, illustrious cricketing sons of Bar-
bados afd the West Indies, leave the
sunny climes. of their ee re pa tale
up professional appointments w ague
7 in England. Everton Weekes and Clyde wat

* ~ cott, arcompanied by their brides, and Roy
V Yee Marshall 1 hear too, will be making the trip,
x and these | know. carry with there oe bas el
every lover of the game in these parts. e hope r
ft the stolid atmosphere of English cricket will do more to ripen ir
natural talent, and bring it nearer to that full fruition of
those who would do battle against the Australians in A’ . Alon:
with Frank Worrell and other stalwarts of the West Indies, they wil
form the foundation of our team when we go down under later this
year ,and by then, we hope that their steel will be so tempered and
Spirit so disciplined that they will withstand all sheck and assaults,
and having done all, to stand.



USTRALIANS play the game hard, said Jeffrey Stollmeyer after
A cricket presentations at Kensington last week, an/ all West In-
dians are well aware of this fact. It is up to our players to earn a
comment far different to the one which. the Cricketer Spring Annual
recorded in 1931.

Here is the editorial observation:

‘In these days Test Match cricket is a highly intensive busi-
ness, and it appears that the West Indies just lack
that little extra concentration which the Australians have
developed to such. a. high degree. Or to put it another
way, they are perhaps apt to risk things just a_ little
too much to beat opponents who have ruled out the elemeni
of chance in their cricket as far as is humanly possible”.

This is 1951. Can we show them that we too have ruled ou'
the element of chance? Time will answer,

| STUMPED! NOT RUN OUT ; j
| OW was Everton Weekes out on the final day,of the second



SUNDAY, MARCH 11, 1951

[An Unexpectedly Good Track

For 5 Against B.G.
Rickards 158 Not Out

RY Oo.

Ss.

COPPIN

KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 10.
BRILLIANT BATTING by West Indies batsman
Rickards highlighted the faster than a run a minute first

innings score of 388 for five in 300 M ners by Jamaica

to-day when the second Jamaica-

ritish Guiana Test

opened on a perfect Sabina Park wicket.

Rickards scored a

polished century in 151 minutes,

finally carrying out the bat for 158 in 213 minutes. The
innings was marred by one hard chance at 130, but other-

wise it was first class cricket.
packed the stands and grounds.

A crowd of over ten thousand
Rickards and the West

Indies wicket-keeper-candidate Binns were associated in
an unbroken sixth wicket partnership, so far putting on

127 in 72 minutes.

British Guiana dropped left arm
slow spinner, Rollox and the
injured McWatt for Peter Wight
and Reece who did not arrive for
the start, but came later in the
afternoon, while Jamaica left out
the left arm spinner Mudie,
opening batsman Prescod and pace
bowler Hines Johnson, for Lums-
den, another opener, Roy Miller,

Trinidad—Barbados match ? The newspaper reports said run out,|@ ™edium paced right arm bowl-

| but reference to Wisden 1950, seem to make it out, as stumped anu
| this was enough authority to make a friend of mine “pay for =
| drinks” after he was adamant that run out was right. Weekes hi.
| out at Jackbir, bowling from the screen end, He got the ball on
| the pad and there was an appeal for lbw. Meanwhile, however the
' ball rolled away in front of the wicket. Ralph Legall, the alert Trini-
|dad wicket keeper darted round the wicket, secured the ball and
broke the wicket with Weekes out of his crease. Legall appealea
|and up went the square leg umpire’s finger.
| It was a very clever bit of quick work by Legall and I do not
| think enough credit has been given to him for disposing of Weekes
| at a time which might have turned the tide in favour of Barbados.
For Weekes was definitely knocking the ball about at that period.
BB”. back to the question, Under the rule as stated formerly the
dismissal would definitely have been recorded as run out be-
| cause it was clearly stated that the ball cannot be taken in front
of the wicket for the purpose of stumping. Now an exception is made,
|and here is what is now stated:—
! Rule 41—“Stumped"—if in receiving a ball... . . he is out
} of his ground otherwise than in attempting a run, and the wicket
be put down by the wicket-keeper without the intervention of
another fieldsman, the striker is out stumped. Only when the bali
has touched the .bat or person of the striker may the wicket-
keeper take it in front of the wicket for this purpose.”
So there you are my friend. One more drink for you, one more
laurel to Legall, one more wicket for Jackbir.

THE JAMAICA GAME

FMHE first Jamaica-British Guiana test. ended on Thursday in a de—
cisive victory for Jamaica. Alfred Valentine, left arm spinner



was the chief architect of his colony’s win, and showed that he can | wicket for 70 minutes.

bowl at home as well as he can in England.

er, and Teddy Saunders, a slow
right arm off-spin bowler.

Jamaica again won the toss un-
der idea] weather conditions and
Lumsden and Cunningham opened
to Trim and Gaskin. Both bats-
men started comfortably and scor-
ing consistently kept in front of
the clock, the first half hour’s play
yielding 44 runs, Cunningham 24
and Lumsden 16.

A high hard drive by Lumsden
off C. H. Thomas over cover-
point’s head for a couple sent 50
up in 34 minutes,

Cunningham who was doing the
bulk of the scoring entered forties
with a pull to the square leg
boundary off a full toss from
Patoir for four runs. Soon after,
however, Patoir drew first blood
for British Guiana bowling Cun-
‘ningham behind his back when he
swept at a good length leg break
just outside the leg stump.

Score now 86--1—46,

Cunningham had been at the

Patoir failed to hold a low hard

There were one or two interesting angles in the match like Gas-j return from Lumsden in the same

kin’s fine bowling in the first innings when he took 7 wickets for 58,
and Peter Bayley’s 94, but on the whole the game did not seem to
produce anything startlingly new. Maybe the selectors on the spot
might have spotted potentiality not obvious to us at this distance, but ,
figures and comment indicate that problems are yet to be solve

over. The latter’s score was then
| 36 and he reached 40 with a pow-
erful drive off C. H, Thomas for
four. Holt, who took Cun-

‘d. : ; :
Where are the fastbowlers? Will Legall be Clyde Walcott’s;ningham’s place, played quietly,

deputy? Has Ferguson spun his way back into the team? What about

an all-rounder?
FOOTBALLERS WELCOME

ee cricket is in the air at the moment this will in no
way detract from the welcome extended to the Grenada Football
team which opens its engagements at Kensington tomorrow afternoon.
Their visit has been sponsored by the Carlton Club, who themselves
visited Grenada last year.

Led by Robin Renwick the team is reported to be a combination
capable of extending the best local club side, and members of the
Empire team, recently back from their Grenada tour say that these
St. George’s Club boys can really play the game.

And to crown it all there is a Barbadian in their line-up. “Ruffie”
Knight, tall fast bowler of Combermere and Spartan will line up
among the half backs and will no doubt be a tower of strength to
the visitors.

This is not the first Grenada football team to visit Barbados
and it is hoped that the trip will be a success from every point ot
view. Nothing but good can come from these exchange of visits
between players of various colonies,

B.T.C. Spring Meeting

@ From Page 1 Gun Site; 7945—Apollo; 2881--
| Sweep on five occasions, highest| Tiberian Lady.
| amount being $739.35 paid out in M—4851—Best Wishes; 2814—
the Creole Handicap, Vixen; 9424—Nan Tudor.
Following is the list of horses N—4259—Waterbell.
drawn:— O—4613—Vanguard,
A—7241—Vindima; 0764—Gal- P—0650—Miss Panic; 6394—
lant Hawk, Wilmar. ‘
C — 3558—Elizabethan; 0983— Q — 9262—Burns; 2622—High
Foxglove; 0087—Arunda; 2675—|and Low; 7195—Kitchen Front!
Monsoon; 9580—Blue Diamond;} 5915—Usher,
7158—May Time. R — 4899—Mary Ann; 4150—
D—4677—Sunbeam, Slainte; 6336—Cross Roads; 9811—
* daa tiamaaila anda 1400—Infu-| Clementina; 2866—Fair Sally.
sion.

F — 7694—Watercress; 9227—
First Flight; 4539—-Ability; 9418—
Court O’Law.

G — 5514—Landmark; 5226—
Jewel; 4286—Harroween,

I — 4617—Epicure; 1964—Sun
Queen; 0559—Rebate; 8711—Little
Dear; 0542 —Hi-Lo.

J—5277—Mountbatten.

K—6162—Cross Bow; 8561—Fuss
Budget; 7630—Miss Friendship.

L-—8897—April Flowers; 8192—

S—4360—Pepper Wine; 4694—
(Con.); 6944—Doldrum,
V—-8784—Aberford.
Y — 8473 — Flieuxce;
Mopsy.

Z—2997—Lone Star.

AA—2680—Will O’the Wisp II;
5830— Soprano; 4620— Duchess:
400—Demure.

CC—2624—Bow Bells.

EE — 3519—Notonite; 3180—
Atomic II; 1364—Careful Annie,

6411 —













bxi7iSH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS
BWIA, BRIDGFICWNH




|
al

getting off the mark with confi-
dent well placed singles. Lums-
den sent up 100 in 84 minutes
with a pull to deep square leg for
a single off Patoir. The second
fifty runs had come in an even
fifty minutes. One run_ later,
Christiani collected smartly on the
Teg side of the wicket a fine glide
iby Holt off C, H. Thomas, and
the second Jamaican wicket had
fallen,

101—2—4. Rickard joined
Lumsden playing out the over, the
last before lunch. Score 101—2,
Lumsden not out 47.

After Lunch

On resumption Rickards got off
the mark with a beautiful on-drive
to the boundary off a full toss frora
Patoir and Lumsden scored two
singles, approaching his individ-
ual half century. He reached it
with a push to cover off Gaskin,
having taken 95 minutes over it.
He had added nine runs in fifteen
minutes when Gaskin beat and
bowled him with a fast low cut-
back from the leg.

Score 130—3—60.

Rickards, playing giorious cric-
ket, reached the twenties with a
beautiful off-drive off Patoir for
four and then a wafer thin late
cut for three. Neville Bonitto, who
filled the breach, crashed a Gaskin
delivery past cover point for four
runs. An on-drive for another
boundary and a single to extra
cover by the same batsman sent up
150 in 121 minutes. Bonitto hit
out at one from Thomas and skied
the ball but Gaskin at cover failed
to hold a difficult running catch.
Bonitto was then 26 and the score
180. With the score at 192, Bonitto
square cut a shortish ball outside
the off
straight to Persaud at point who

PEN

tm BLUE, MAROON, GREY,
BLACK or MOTTLED CASES

a‘Bi Oo
product

citi

stump from Thomas, a

A HIGH QUALITY

BALLPOINT

84.

accepted the catch. Bonitto had
scored 32 in 28 minutes.

192—4—32.

Teddy Saunders, making his
bow to intercolonial cricket part-
nered Rickards and was off to a
bhaky start. He on-drove for a
single, knocking Rickards’ bat at
the bowler’s end out of his hand,
but sending up 200 in 161 minutes.
Rickards singled immediately after
completing his individual halt
century in 75 minutes, Gaskin
bowled the new ball himself from
the northern end with the score
at 215. A graceful hook to the
square leg boundary by Rickards
off a bouncer from Trim made the
Beore 250 in 206 minutes and car
ried him well into the seventies
At tea the score read 254—4—32,
Rickards not out 77, Saunders not
out 23.

After Tea

Reece who arrived today as
relief for McWatt fielded until tea;
then kept wicket in place of Chris-
tiani on resumption. Rickards
passed the 80 mark with a cover
drive off Thomas that crashed
through Percy Wight’s arresting
hands to the boundary board for
four runs. Thirteen runs had been
added to the score before Saunders
padded out a ball well up from
Gaskin: apparently umpire Tom
Ewart had no hesitation in up-
holding the appeal for l.b.w. with
the score 267—5—29.

Rickards reached 90 with an on-
drive off Gaskin to the long-on
boundary for four, then hooked ihe
next delivery to the square leg
boundary for four more, making
his individual score 97.

Binns, the new batsman, scored
a single. Later on Rickards drove
one trom Thomas hard while
Patoir at long on misfielded, the
ball going fhrough for four more,
making his individual score 101.
Rickards’ chanceless innings had
now lasted 151 minutes while he
hit twelve fours. A terriffic smite
by Rickards off Patoir, was beauti-
fully stopped on the long on boun-
dary by Peter Wight and the bats-
man took two, sending up 300 in
250 minutes. Rickards made the
first mistake of his innings at 130
when he gave Peter Wight an un-
accepted one hand hard return. A
back drive off a short ball from
Christiani by Rickards for four
sent up the seore to 350 in 277
minutes. Rickards executed a bril-
liant late cut off Christiani through
slips for four, then cover drove
for a brace, completing his indi-
vidual 150 runs in 200 minutes.

Binns, who had been partnering
Rickards, steadily reached 40 with
a pull to the square leg boundary
off Christiani and his partnership
with Rickards had put on 100 for
the sixth wicket in 57 minutes,
Close of play saw Jamaica 388 for
five; Rickards not out 158, Binns
not out 47; extras—byes 4, leg
byes 8. '

The scores :—
JAMAICA FIRST INNINGS
Cunningham b Patoir
Lumsden b Gaskin ......
Holt ¢ wkpr, b C. H. Tho





Saunders |b.w. Gaskin
Binnge not out .......06005 . new
PUNE voc tnibaeded bu ccuee

Total (for 5 wkts) cee. 388

Fall of wickets: 1-86, 2—101, 3—130
4—192, 5—267.

BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M R





Rebate Finds Her True Form
—Harroween A Good Filly

BY BOOKIE
. : HE FIRST noticeable feature of the March
a meeting 1951 was the sunshine which returned
o— _ |" )~ in the nick of time after some unseasonable black
en days in February which caused us to conjure up all
4 Z , \% sorts of gloomy expectations. Through it all, the

track manager stuck to his guns that the megass

should be kept on and, although it was lightened,
it is to his credit that he left on enough to give us
track possible under the usual March conditions. There is no track
that can get more like concrete when a’ sudden spell of dry weather
hits it after a series of heavy rains. Although more records might
have been broken I hate to think what the horses’ feet and legs would
have been like if the track had been thoroughly exposed.

FTHE last two days of the meeting were notable for the form of the

two fillies Rebate and Harroween, the former ending up by being
cne of the winners of the sweep. To her especially my hat is off since
she came by her form the hard way. After two pace-setting orgies
cn the first and second day it is nothing short of remarkable the
way a light framed little filly like this could return to chalk up two
victories in one day.

In the first race yesterday in which she ran I thought Slocombe
showed some commendable judgment in the type of race he rode
cn Rebate and as it turned out his tactics might have proved the
aecisive factor had Slainte’s saddle not slipped in the home stretch.
{ think myself that Slainte had every chance of bringing it off but
of course there is no telling what Rebate might have pulled out.
Judging by her excellent fight with Burns on the first day one must
conclude that she would not have given up without a good tussle.
As she had the advantage of weight and being in front at the turn
in, she might very well have won in any case.

Rebate’s last race was a corker in every respect. In the first
piace the pace was very warm indeed from the jump off and but for
Atomic II’s bad start there is no doubt that it was truly run from the
beginning. Pepper Wine, but a shadow of her former self, endeavour-
ed to take off Infusion but found the task too much. Sun Queen and
Landmark were also well placed and had they been good enough
there was everything in their favour to make them winners. Such
a strong gallop was also ideal for old Gun Site and I noticed that he
never really got left as far behind as he usually does by the time the
field swung into the stretch between the five and the four. Just
when he was about to go through his field my attention was attracted
by the very spectacular burst of speed produced by Rebate. From
there on there was nothing left to challenge her. There is no doubt
that she beat the entire field on their merits with the exception of
Atomic II. Only Seawell and Gammon, the record holder, I. believe
have bettered the time of 1.32 4/5 in which Rebate won her race.

ITH respect to the horses we saw racing in A class at the meeting

Demure stands out as a sprinter of great potential while I must
also give the nod to Burns for a good all round performance for a
norse his age. He is evidently passed his prime and there are few
colts who train on at their best when they have passed their fifth year.
Fewer still, who can be laid off and brought back at his ‘age.
Burns is seven. I believe that he would have been more than a match
for anything we have out here at present about two or three years
ago. If he can still beat them and run so well with 142 Ibs. then this
clearly indicates that he is a horse worth breeding to,

Slainte’s form in A Class also needs some comment. This is the
third year in succession that he has run like a demon at our March
meeting. Yet he was unlucky and both himself and young Pat
Fletcher barely escaped tragic consequences when his saddle s| ipped
yesterday. Pat, incidentally has never shown better form in
the saddle,

R. RUPERT MAYERS is to be congratulated on having one of

the best meetings that he has ever undertaken, either here
or in Trinidad, while in Harroween he has one of the best fillies that
he has laid his hands on since Gammon quitted the track. The
two races which she won were with very light weights yet with
136 lbs. yesterday over a 5} furlong scramble she was up in the
money again. She has a. stride which endears her to the true
lover of racing. With herself, Rebate, Nan Tudor and Demure in
our racing for some time to come I predict that we are destined to
see some first class contests on the local track, If we keep getting
this type of importation the classifiers will really have to be more
careful how they promote the creoles,

The other horses in C class also give promise of making things
very interesting in the future and in Notonite, Fair Sally and High
and Low there is variety for sprint and middle distances of a fairly
high standard. Even non-winners like Fuss Budget, Court O’Law
and Doldrum gave promise of better things to come and so it wili
be seen that we shail have quanily as weil as quality. I hope that
the authorities took proper cognizance of the fact that eleven or
twelve evenly matched horses cannot fit into our track without mak-
ing the race one of simple luck and chance as well as positively
dangerous to life and limb.

N D CLASS we expected much better races than we saw although
- it was obvious from the time the preparation gallops started that
the fields would be small, In spite of her victory on Thursday in re-
cord time for this elass, I cannot say that Bow Bells appeared to be
in her best form. After Mary Ann beat her the first day I thought
she was short. The second day disproved this as he only barely
scrambled home over her pet distance of 54 furlongs. This certainly
is not what I expected of such a good filly who could run rings
round her opponents at three years old, If it is her best then she
has disappointed me.

Watercress was off colour for the whole time and Mary Ann
after her gallant win on the first day dwelt at the start on the second
and by yesterday the hard going appeared to have caught-up with
her knees. Otherwise she would certainly have won the nine fur-
long. Cross Roads is honest to the core and still a smart three-

ear-old, Consequently when the handicappers let him in with 111
bs. in the William Bowring Memorial over nine furlongs the result
appeared to be a foregone conclusion. His chances for the Barbados
Derby remain as good as ever but I cannot see him in the picture
over the six furlongs of the Trial Stakes with speed merchants like
The Jester and Paris, who even Best Wishes will find it véry diffi-
cult to compete with. In closing however I would like to draw at-
tention to the fact that no three-year old has ever run our nine fur-
long course in March in the one minute, fifty-six and three fifths
of a second, which it took Cross Roads when he won yesterday.
ame is already a clear indication of the class of the 1951 three-year—-
olds.

I HAVE ot enough space in which to discuss the two divisions of

F class properly, I must therefore be very brief in my remarks.
Looking first at the three-year-old division, Usher, I thought, was the
best. It was bad luck for him to lose his race by disqualification
when he finished up going away, I also thought he might have done
better in the 74 furlong Creole Handicap yesterday. But he has his
limitations and his weight told on him at the finish as well as his
stamina, Waterbelle was the next best and surprised me for both
her lack of speed and obvious strength in stamina, Yet on her breed~-
ing it is not to be wondered at.

Apollo and April Flowers came into their own this meeting in
the older division of F class while Cross Bow again emphasized that
a mile: or more is his distance. I am sorry I have = vp att ted
class but Vixen should be singled out for special words of pri
winning with 136 Ibs. rn on.&










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Fee $48.00, return for one year only at half fee.

i Groom’s Fee $1.00 CASH per Service.

i) APPLICATIONS must be in writing, giving the name

fen

ON NATIONAL SERVICE

Distributors in Trinidad

SPENCER J. KIRTON LTD. 2, BROADWAY, PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD



i of the mare and that of her sire and dam and must
)} reach the office of the Barbados Turf Club, Synagogue
{ Lane, not later than 3.00 p.m. on Monday, 19th March,
\\ a .

s§ 1951.

i G. A. LEWIS
i Secretary.
tt





~ ao


MARCH 11, 1951

—_SDAY, SUNDAY





RACING RESULTS |

THIRD DAY

TWENTY-FIRST RACE
SEVENTEENTH RACE

é 20N ¢ 7 = , 1] Prt
GARRISON SAVANNAH, SATURDAY, MARCH 10, 1951 aii weiekt kunaul Pit A = Aen
First 165 270.76 ‘on . 19) ° 3
pas: Fine. TRACK ; Firm. | second 1797 Sy54.72| Third : ai? 206 %0
Se ee em holt ate eae re Thira tom 77.36 | Fourth 2585 163.35
i Fourth 0680 ..... 38.68 zip a“ - 0630 10.08
Fifth 0050 0.00) Sixth ..... 1
th Race : HASTINGS HANDICAP—Class C and Lower—$800 — §)x1: 2408 | 10.00 Seventh pee. 0.8
, . h 1389 10.00 h to held T N
($265, $135, $50)--5'2 Furlongs Fignth 1530 90] 4v59, 4741, ee aa6, 4218. 2564, 2880.



\

$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos.



- 102 Ibs.



; an AND LOW pe Mr, R. ¥ Gill. Jockey: Lutehman. j 14 LH6, 1796, 1798, 1698, 1695, 0629, 0631. TWENTY-SECOND RACE
6 aS 0 114 Mr. N. Inniss, Jockey Holder.
* HARROWEEN ... 186 Ibs, Mr. D.V. Scott, Jockey ‘Yvonet. EIGHTEENTH RACE Ameen
f: 1.07. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $10.82. Place: $1.98, $5.40, ' prise iia @
ECAST: 39 09 pees : lhe ot Se
econ oe eee ote os eee ee =!

ss Budget (106 Ibs., Crosate Cayetul Annie (107 | Third ......... Oe. * 19.00
hp ibe, Rin uunways (110 + @ ibs. 3° Blocom eo cin, Oto 22 oe Meith is aging tee toss.

4 Panic (68 +2 ies. Thirkell); Kitchen
FINISH:

Sai ..
'T: Fairly Good. Very close. bai TWENTY-THIED RACE





: 8-yr- ed hold < Tickets Ne
a. 3 a oy! me. High Chaneellor-Base Bird. oe Jr Neligee, of Thats 2 pe righet Amount
: Se ae ee ee NINETEENTH RACE Becond 3 aot zi 1-78
th Race : MARCH HANDICAP—Class B and Lower—$900 Prise Ticket ” Amount Fourth . ag96 : + 161.98
($300, $150, $55)—9 Furlongs Second... ag 2B | Sixth 0966 |. 0
— | Third ; enth 1479 . 10
BATE o... dee 121 Ibs. Mr. M. E. R. cere. - 2 eure | _—<. seers Reo halt seas 19.00
eckey Slocombe, ’ - 8

ANDMARK .... 123 Ibs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey O'Neil. | |S@R jcc oo 2 ES | ers ere SP SIG SPN CH POOH, SOR,

JEUXCE ...... 112 lbs. Mr. S. A, Walcott. ‘eo Thirkell $5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos. TWENTY-FOURTH RACE
Ee i 554: PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $9.08. Place: 2.24, $1.40, | 2043, 3045, 3726, 3728, 8225, 2227, 0607, 0609. me Sec Ss
‘a tant $38. 88. TWENTIETH RACE ae = i a ak = =
econ ‘ B. 7
/) RAN: Sun Queen (120 lbs., Crossley); Slainte (130 lbs., P. | prize Third 4098 ... 208, 29
er); Tiberian Lady (106 + 5 Ibs. »R. Wilder); Nan Tudor (112 First Fourth ers ae 104.19
J. Belle). Beeond Titty pediiax cas 9347 ta 10 9p
: Good. FINISH: Comfortable. 2 lengths, } length am ; 9
ER: 4-yr.-old br.f. Pay Up—Bachelor’s Dream. " er Tae a re



0380 .
a 00 each to holders of Tickets Nc -
2686, 2488, 0174, 0176. 4097 4009, 2677, 20 >

$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos.

\@NER: Mr. M. E. R. Bourne. 3171, 3173, 2582, 2584, 2754, 2756, 3672, 3674.



4 Race : ST. ANN’S HANDICAP—Class G and Lower—$600
($200, $100, $40)—7%% Furlongs








PRIZE LIST

oatenctieepeinatiictechnins meiaditiaibtilltinas Uplaa bib tniee spinescent



Rackad«cs 115 lbs. Mr. J.C. Payne. Jockey Crossley.
Raese se ie a er oakey Perot: Following is the Prize list in the Big Sweep of the B.T.C, Spring
PSY bs: Mr. V. Chase. ockey Wilder. Meeting which ended yesterday:
1.374. ‘PARI Pre. Win: $5.38. Place $1.96, $2.36, No. Horse Pts. Place Amount
8. I. 0559 Rebate }
AST: $28.92. i \ 10 Ist, 2nd & 13,420.00
RAN: Monsoon (107 Ibs, Ali); Wilmar (94 + 6 Ibs., Lutch~ | M-2818 Yixen |. j 8rd divide ”
viek (126 lbs., Holder); Maytime (105 + 6 lbs., P.{G, 4286 Harroween t 9 4th & 5th 2,684.00
n EE.3519 Notonite divide
Good. FINISH: Close, 4 length, neck.|R. 2866 Fair Sally .. a 8 6th ‘3 ‘ 1,342.00
R: 8-yr.-old hb. b.m. O.T.C.-Trinket. G.5514 Landmark L q 7th & 8th 1,342.00
NER: Mr. R. H. Mayers. L.7945 Apollo 5 divide
7. EE ree ~{[R. 4899 Mary Ann )
st Race ;: WM: BOWRING MEMORIAL HANDICAP—Class D 9th, 10th,

L. 8192 Gun Site }
L. 8897 April Flowers 6 llth & 12th.,
CC 2624 Bow Bells J divide

50 other horses divide $258.07 each.

and Lower—$800 ($265, $135, $45)—9 Furlongs 529.05

OSs at | 111+ 11b Mr. A. Chin.
W BELLS . 130 Ibs,

TARY ANN 123 Ibs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell

: ockey Yvonet:

Joc
see ae -MUTUEL: Win: $1.72. Place: $1.48, $2.02.
RAN: Watercress (127 Ht: Crossley ) .
ie : > Good. NiSH: Easy.
R: 3-yr—-old b.g. Detiuek-April Showers.

Jockey O” Neil.
Mr, Cyril Barnard. Jockey Holder.

—————

23rd Race : DRILL HALL HANDICAP—Class F and Lower—$700

235, $115, $40)—9 Furlo
2 lengths, 4 length, % ’ ’ ™







NER: Dr. C. A, Evelyn. 1. CROSS BOW .... 123 Ibs. i Cyril Barnard. Jockey Holder,
oO -————-
/Race—NEW YEAR HANDICAP—Class © and Lower—$600 oy AER EEWERS TES Is... Mee. ee Thirkell.
($265, $135, $50)—9 Furlongs 6. ABO 54> opae 130 lbs, Miss K. C. Hawkins.
lag i eileieaitea-ooh repent an hisletienttieelios ee Jockey P. Fletcher.
jOTONITE Pepi 113 Ibs. Mr. D. V. Scott. Jockey Lutchman } TIME: 1.58}. PARI-MUTUEL; Win: $2.02. Place: $1.32, $1.60,
‘AIR SALLY .... 130 lbs. Mr. L. J. Sealy. Jockey Crossley. $1.50.
URT O’LAW .. 113 Ibs. Mr. E. Chin. Jockey O’Neii, | FORECAST; $13.68.
1.553: PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.00. Place: $1.34, $1.74,] ALSO RAN: Monsoon (87 +- 19 lbs., Ali); Miss Friendship (112 1s
. 6B. Lutchman); Fox Glove (104 + 6 Ibs., Wilder) ; Epicure (102 + 10
| : cig 718.8, eke Ibs., O'Neil), First Flight (122 lbs. Yvonet).
| ‘ ility ( + 8 lbs., ¥Yvonet); Tiberian Lady (116 lbs.,] START: Fair. FINISH: Easy. 2 lengths, 4 length,
Ider), Arunda (105 lbs., J. Belle). WINNER: 4-yr.-old b.g. Burning Bow-Chivairy. _,
i Fairly Good, FINISH: Comfortable. 2 lengths, 1 length. TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.

: 8-year-old b,c. Fairfax-Empress Josephine. “= - —
R: Mr. R. H. Mayers.









Nake ys | 24th Race : DALKEITH HANDICAP—Class A and Lower—$1,000
id Race : CREOLE HANDICAP—Class F and Lower—$700 ($335, $165, $60)—714 Furlongs
4 ($235, $115, $40)—7% Furlongs “y. REBATE ........ 114 lbs, Mr. M. E.R. Bourne Es
) “ifATERBELL . . 118 Ibs. Hon, J. D. Chandler, ; 5 2. GUNSITE 124 Ibs. Mrs. J. D. Chandler Rae ae
ockey Crossley.J°' ~~ "77" "7 """" , oes c
agate a oa Jockey Lattimer.
“puer 126 Ibs, Mr. M. B. R. a ockby Tell 3. LANDMARK 108 a 2 lbs. Mr. V. Chase. "ioekey Wilder.
aI-Lo ee in) 117 bs, Mr. L. J. Sealy. Jockey Wilder’ Te ad i .823. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $8.40. Place: $1.64; $1.45,
cast. ea -MUTUEL: Win: $2.22. Place: #1. 26, $1.24, FORECAST: $21.96.
: y ALSO RAN: Infusion (100 Ibs,, L
el Vanguard (120 lbs., Thirkell); Clementina (116 Ibs., P. Bees en Wing C110 Wee Toca} jae “ ie”
Good FINISH: Easy, 3 lengths, 1 length. } ST. ART: Fa
7 a ite eek, ; , gth. airly Good, FINISH: Very ‘Easy. 3 lengths, } length.
{ER Lye. - i 1 pee Belleplaine. WINNER: 4-yr.-old br.f. Pay Up-Bachelor’s Dream.

TRAINER: Mr.M. E, R. Bourne,



Our Big Easter Parade

SALUTING BASE....

31 SWAN STREET

AT STAGGERINGLY LOW PRICES





‘Results Of 2”. Field Sweep |























N. E. WILSON & Co.
TARGET ==> $50,000 of the Best Quality Merchandise

The following is merely an idea of the many Wonderful Bargains in store for you:



ADVOCATE



Washbrook
Scores 147

DUNEDIN, New Zealand,
March 10.
Washbrdok seored 147 in
a match here between the M.C.C
and Otago. The M.C.C. at the
close of the first day’s play had
red 381 runs for the loss of

wickets.
MC. 1ST Boreas
Stanley ...

S Gverton

Me Intyre e & 80)
Wright not out ......

Warr b Overton Vennes
Extras (6 byes, 1 leg) ...

Total for § wickets
1-8}, 2--137, po2i2,
S—31,







Fall of wickets;
9.



4-256, 5-9. 6-364, 4-373,
BOWLING ee

M rR WwW

Stanley 2 5 i9 3
Overton Ri 4 104 3

Watson 6 0 33 1
Moir 21 3 80 0
Smith Py eee + 53 i
Sutcliffe Boast se) ve e 5 °



Football Results

INDON, Mareh }?.
FU Cc am any
Birmingham City 0, ee 0. New-
castle United 0, Wolve: ton 0.
Scottish ‘cup—Fourt Round
Airdrieonians 0, Hilbernian 3; Ayr United
2, Motherwell 2, Celtic s at o

Third ee e %

Sey 1; em Town ne ‘alacraner shot 3:
Leyton Orient 5, Torquay United 1; Mill-
wall 2, Northampton Town 1; Plymouth
Argyle 5, Swindon 1; Reading 3, Colches-
ter United 2; Southend United 2, saree
Rovers 1; Were 0, etinenass Forest 2

Watford i Vale
ra Divisien—-Northern

Accrington Stanley 1, Rochdale 2; Bar-
row 0, Crewe Alexandra 1; Bradford 2.
Lineoln City 1; Carlisie United 2, Brad-
ford City i; Mansfield Town 1, ‘Hartie-
pools United 0; Oldham Athletic 2; Dar-
lington 0; Rotherham United 1, Garhead
2; Scunthorpe United 2, Halifax Town 2,
Southport 0, Chester 1; Tranmere Rovers
0, Shrewsbury Town 1; Wrexham 2,
Stockport County 0; York City 2, New

Brighton 0
First Division

Arsenal 9, Aston Villa 1; Burnley 1, Bun-
derland 1; Everton 0, Chariton Athletic

Huddersfield Town 1, Fulham 2; +
Seth 1, Liverpool 1, Fortsmouth
Manchester United e Stoke City 0,
Tottenham Hotspur

Seo Tedeae—Division A.
Morton 0, Falkirk 1; Partiok Thistle 4.
East Fife 0; Rangers 4, Clyde 0; Thi
Lanark 1, Saint irren 2.

Scottish League—Division B

Albion Rovers 4, Alloa Athletic 2
Arbroath 2, Cowdenbeath 1; Dumbarton 2
Hamilton Academicals 1; Dunfermline
Athletic 2, Forfar Athletic 4; Queen of
the South 2, Queen's Park 1; Stenhous-
muir 0, Stirling Albion 1; Saint Johnston
1, Kilmarnock 0,
—Reuter.



Spantish General
Guest On Vanguard

GIBRALTA, March 10.

The battleship Vanguard left
here today for exercise carrying
Spanish General Martinez Campos,
Duke De La Torre.

The General was invited to
watch manoeuvres by Admiral Sir
Philip Vian Commander of the
Home Fleet and travel to England
as his guest.

He will return to Spain by air.
The ships of the Home and Medi-
terrancan Fleets began to leave
harbour for exercises this morning

Admiral Sir John Eldesten,
Commander-in—Chief of the Medi-
terranean Fleet left by air today
for Malta to attend a meeting of
Middle East Service Chiefs with
the United States Admiral Robert
Carney, tipped as Commander of
the Mediterranean area under the
Atlantic Pact.

—Reuter,

Sep pepee ene Ore OO
LPL PBL ILL PPP DPPC PPP PPDPPPEELPPPEPRPPBPPPBPBP BPP PPP PB PPAAAPPP EP

N. E. WILSON & Co.

Begins TO-MORROW
And Continues through the Month of MARCH.











_ FUGIETTE in Pink, Peach &
Blue @ 48c. per yd.

CALICO CAMBRIC @ 48c.,
69c. and 75c. per yd.

INDIAN HEAD in Peach, Pink
& Blue, Green & White @
76c. per yd.

Good Quality LINEN in Pink,

“Blue, Beige, Grey,

:| | Green &.Gold, 36” wide @
| 86e, per yd.

AMERICAN PRINTS in most

attractive patterns, 36” wide
{ 55c., 60c., Gle., 64c., 66c.,
hj & 72c. per yd.

is
7

ap RARE aaNet eases

ALES, Beautiful designs,
36” wide @ $1.18 per yd.

AMERICAN PRINTED &
STRIPED POPLIN, 36”
wide @ 88c. per yd.

' AMERICAN SEERSUCKER
of the Finest Quality in
Charming Patterns, 36”
wide @ $1.24 per yd.

RAYON in Checks & Plaids,





TAFFETA (American)
Gorgeous Checked and
Plaid designs, 36” wide @
90c. & $1.24 per yd.

CHADWIN SPUN, a material
of quality in shades to suit
every taste, 36” wide @
$1.00 per yd.

HALCREPON in 20 enchant-
ing shades 36” wide @ $1.16
per yd.

CREPE DE CHINE in all the
colours of the Rainbow 36”
wide @ $1.30 per yd.

Best Quality SHARKSKIN
(White) 36” wide @ $1.89
per yd.

LADIES’ SHOES:—We carry
the most up-to-date stock of
these from America, Hol-
land, France & the U.K. for
any and every occasion.
Prices from $3.50 to $16.00
per pr.

INFANTS’ & CHILDREN’S
SHOES All sizes & colours,













GENTS’ SHOES, by John
White, Classic Step-More,
Trustworthy, Walk-Over

ete. all colours & Sizes from
$7.71 to $10.21 per pr.



LADIES’ PLASTIC PARA-
SOLS in Beautiful patterns
@ $1.48 each



LADIES’ HANDBAGS FOR
ALL OCCASIONS and of
all descriptions from $1.25
to $6.00 each. (Don’t miss
seeing these),



Gentlemen, be convinced by
seeing for yourselves our
huge stock of WORSTED
& TROPICAL at prices
from $2.88 to $10.60 per yd.



KHAKI DRILL by Stockport,
Stavert & Turtuka, from
$1.12 to $1.41 per yd.



BICYCLES — HEKCULES





BLANKETS @ $2.58 each

100% SEA ISLAND COTTON

| ‘SHIRTS, Sizes 1442 to 15%
@ $7.90 each

SEA ISLAND



Beige, Blue & Grey, sizes
14 to 17 @ $6.70 each

ELITE SHIRTS in stripes &
Checked patterns from $3.20
to $6.00 each

PLASTIC TABLE COVERS
from $2.00 to: $3.29 each.
PLASTIC TABLING 45” wide

@ $1.30 yd.
WHITE LINEN SHEETS
80” x 100” @ $6.60 each

PILLOW CASES 19” x 30” @
$1.12 each

NYLON STOCKINGS priced
from $1.50 per pr. up

LADIES’ PANTIES
BRIEFS in Stk & Nylon
from 6(c. per pr.



















Beautiful patterns 36” wide prices from 60¢. to $1.80 20% discount for CASH See our SWIMSUITS and :
@ 84c, per yd. per pr. during Parade. BATHING CAPS. %
aN — &

| ital cided Gund Uidnk: tsiscacet The Air-Conditioned Store with Mer-

attending this PARADE early chandise &

oven N. E. WILSON & CO., LTD.

< 46346 4 +44 i Pee
rrr rrFr “y o * o “ “7 oF evrrer aoe - tet, Fr or, errr “Fy aod - o + > , SG * (ee, , “P “¢ ¢ ty ty “+ “y “ Pe", ‘oe PALL LPP PPP SSF GS a PPPS? rr

31, Swan St,

Service of the very best.
Dial 3676 :

4 ye,
Fae oe LOLI OOO es LF eer - A

PAGE FIVE

} MAR. 12 — NO, 162

The Topic
of

Last Week

TNT Tells you what Tono is

* TONO "* is not only a delicious drink but

also a food of high nutritive and caloric value.
It contains all the health-giving and restorative

elements of pure rich milk—fine chocolate—
sucrose, and malted grain—with a definite
addition of Vitamin D.

Take it cold or hot as a morning drink or a
bedtime nightcap. Children love it. No added
milk is required.

“Tono "’ is a complete food beverage.

Tono

CHOCOLATE MALT & MILK BEVERAGE



Well what a week belleve us—~
So many things to tell
The races. the health lectures
The way to train boys well.
.

All like a ieee ermnde
Each one set out to give—
A better unders' ze
Of how Bajans must live.
7 * . . . .
Today we scold the old gohan
And what we state is tr
So look out girls we're ‘eemihe,
We have 8 share for Lou.

.
You have your growing off-spring,
You're proud to send them school
But after all the schooling,
e girl remains a fool
° . * . +

Some ef you ancient mothers
In this late day of grace

Will always tell poor ly—
“You're Chila” please take your place

You act like “seeret orders”
Leave Sally out your plan;
But give her this impression—
The worst thing is a man

. . ‘ . .



A bwin a S
A COW E— GATE PRODUCT
But Sally is not creeping Agents—J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD.
She's “‘way-up"” in her teens,
And all that you will show her
Is how to cook string beans.
* . . . . .

a





ee = ens el

COLGATE OFFERS SCIENTIFIC EVIDENCE THAT
BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING WITH
Like most girls she must “break-out’

<2225"""| | COLGATE DENTAL CREAM
fe HELPS STOP TOOTH DECAY!

white oan 's poor brain is straining,

How to provide for three. .

The old girls dts a sobbing

avin ie can een tae

Mfthe “brond-road” to Bridgetown. Exhaustive Research By Eminent
Dental Authorities Proves Hew
Using Colgate’s Helps Stop Tooth

Decay Before It Starts!

2 years’ research at 5 great uni-
versities —case histories of hun-

dreds of people who used Colgate

e
When Sally bas her problems—
Pool Soul: must miss the mark-—
Because poor little Sally
Must trust Bob in the dark.
o om . . * .

If you will trust your daughter,
Tell her the truth quite plain

You surely will discover,
You're net striving in van,

The picture Bob and Sally
Is one grown-w should see,
Let every man and woman
Feel that “it concerns me"
. 7 . . . .

And as regards you young men,
We give you now your share,
Sometimes you get a “freeness”’



But pay for it quite dear. c_% bf? ‘ ‘
ou delight “playing bullets” Dental Cream right after eating
wa neue oon Manele. Help Your Children Avoid © —shows the Colgate way helps

Which worth more—" y bird or shot" Teoth Decay! prevent new cavities, greatly re-

We wens no praise nem, penn men
No Stan on a

Today we you fran!
Take sel lence—leave out ‘quack”.

Insist that your children duee tooth decay!

always brush their teeth
right after meals with Col.
gate Dental Cream, They'll
love Colgate’s delicious




{ ALWAYS USE
OLGATE'S TO CLEAN

YOUR BREATH WHILE
YOU CLEAN YOUR

So if you take our navies,
You'll live quite § happily—

And even the family doctor
Will enjoy “Empire Coffee”.

sponsored by double-minty flavour, so TEETH-—-AND HELP
J & R BAKERIES it’s easy to get them to use STOP TOOTH DECAY!
makers of Colgate’s correctly, The

Colgate way is the most
effective way yet known to
help reduce decay.

ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J&R RUM

PAN AMFRICAN WORLD AIRWAYS SYSTEM rr



flying hours

In 1492, when Columbus made his memorable voyage, the Old World

Re

and the New were months. ‘apart. To Pan American Airways to-day the

eee it

World is one, and immense distances by air are measured in hours.

from’ a 90 mile local shuttle service to a global system of 92,000 miles.
Their Clippers are renowned over all the lands and oceans of the world.

East and West, North and South, at many airfields on their global
network Shell supply P.A.A. with aviation fuel.

PROGRESSIVE AIRLINES USE:

SELL AVIAWION SERVICE
weay izes

—— arent meceneracateiantanatn tata. ei wantin LE ene CC CLL LOL 8 T

Operating since 1927 Pan American Alewese have extended their routes
77 <9 of fe? oF

©

es

SiS ow

Aah Aton

AAD

me MS IBAA IIAS SIAM SS,

PAGE. SIX





Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd, Broad St., Bridsetewm,



Sunday, March 11, 1951
caine isnt ia ncn eeeernnasciesrgiipiocaciintisamisnineciiiiily

JUVENILE
DELINQUENCY

WHAT are the causes of juvenile delin-
quency ? Is the offender chiefly to blame,
or is there some fundamental disharmony
in the organisation of society which is
responsible?

Is heredity the cause or is it environ-
ment, particularly the environment due to
poverty ?

A great deal of endeavour has gone in
recent years into the effort to find an an-
swer to these questions, but as might have
been: expected, the causation of juvenile
delinquency has been found to be as com-
plex as human nature itself. But certain
outstanding causes emerged,

Th his excellent talk at the British Coun-
cil last: week, Mr. Basil Henriques dealt
fully with two of these causes, “It is in the
homethat.one practically always finds the
cause of any kind of anti-social behaviour
inthe juvenile” he said, and then went on
to “discuss ‘the «ghastly problem” of the
homes in the West Indies.» Lack of home
life-is one of the-chief causes of juveniles
gating astray, anid thefe is so little home life
in the West Indies due to promiscuous
intercourse. -As.Mr. Henriques said, this is:
a problem that the West Indies must fight
against if ‘they are ‘to survive.

Another point that Mr. Henriques stress-
ed was that regularity of school attendance
is extremely important in the’life of every
child, When a child has nothing to do he
usually gets into mischief, and the eauses

home.

But children are just as likely to get into
mischfef after school hours, especially in
the country: districts of this island where
there is very little for children to do by
way of amusement. This is where boys’
clubs eome in, As Col. Michelin said at the
opening of-the.St. Johh’s Boys’ Club, ‘the
clubs are started to keep boys out of rum
shofi.verandahs and bad company,.at.the
club. headquarters they can. play together
and learn together.

The-Police are doing grand work for the
boys, and it is time that they received more
assistance from thé public,” But .what
about girls? They get into mischief too.
Surely there are enough public spirited
women. ‘in Barbados to organize and run
clubs for girls, - :

Ahother point which aroused comment
from Mr. Henriques was the absence of a

Borstal Institution in Barbados, He was
horrified he.said; when he vis thé pris-
on here; to see boys mingling with hard-

ened criminals, The Borstal system was
started in England in 1908 for youths of

S sixtéen to twenty-one, and was later ex-

tended to.take-in those of twenty-two and
twenty-three, ;

Broadly speaking, it:is intended for those
who have shown a tendency to crime and
not-for what appears to-be a temporary
lapse. In the institutions the boys and
girls are educated, taught trades and in
-other ways trained to-be-useful citizens.

Undoubtedly Borstal Institutions are
needed.in Barbados, but if possible let ug
keep our children out of institutions. The
Probation Officers are doing good work,
but there are too few of them. It is up to
the Public to help, it is up to the Publie to
answer Mr. Henriques plea—‘Let us have
voluntary workers here instead of sending
children to institutions,”

THE ‘WATERWORKS |

CAN you. think of anything more tan-
altsing than to wake up in the morning,
re the tap arid get nothing but a sizzle

of-air? It’s that aeons again !

Let us ponder for a brief period on the
causes ‘that produce that sizzle, and the
regime that can produce a copious flow of
water under normal pressure,

You’ll remember the story of the Army
General, who marched his men to the top
of the hill and marched them down again.

'. That is rather what we are suffering from,

because we pump the water to the top of
the island and we let it flow down to the
sea, rq

What is the cause ?—it is lack of “zon-
ing”. Zoning is. theoretical division. of
any mountainous aréa into vertical layers

of 200’, and water should not be allowed

to wander from an upper zone to the one
below. This is not so easy in practice
and, furthermore, the reorientation of an
existing system is far more difficult than
starting with a clean slate,

This reorientation takes time. Where
an improvement can obviously be effected
at once it is carried out, but otherwise it
may be a matter of months, or even years,
however expeditiously executed. There is
a great deal to be done before the existing

distribution in an area can be improved,
and made totally satisfactory.

From a water supply point of view, Bar-
bados was born lucky. Iv has in its coral,
water, which is of very high quality, both
chemically and bacteriologically. The
only objection that can be taken to it is
that it is a little hard, a quality it obtains
from the coral.

The subterranean water, lying as it does
between 100’ and 250’ below the surface,
has to be raised to the surface. The old
pumping machinery laid down in the last
century and subsequently has done invalu-
able work, but must now be superannu-
ated and replaced with up-to-date plant.

The population is increasing rapidly and
the consumption per head is greater. The
suburbs of Bridgetown are extending and
the tenantry areas in the country are be-
coming more intense. Greater and in-
creased provision must therefore be made
for the future and it is the target of the
reorganisation now‘ being undertaken to
provide a system of pumping and distribu-
tion, that, on completion, will require ‘no
major additions for a generation to come.

The work of investigation in the field,
consignment to paper in the drawing office,
design, purchase of material and execution
of work, are all in hand but “Rome was not
built in a day” and it may seem a consid-
erable period before results are felt.

Reorganisation has, however, started—
it is gathering speed and ere long the dawn
of results should appear. It visualises and
looks forward to a time when it will no

- longer be justified to say “Tes ‘that Water-

works again !”

———

TENNIS MAP

HAVING the unenviable reputation of
being the most backward colony in the
Caribbean at the game of lawn tennis, the
decision of Barbados to enter the Carib-
bean Lawn Tennis Tournament, this year,
is‘a welcome sign that the island intends
to strive to improve the standard of the
game here, and to make a bid, in the future,
to be as pre-eminent at lawn tennis in the
area as she is at cricket.

There is a wealth.of undiscovered tennis
talent in this island which has remained
latent only because Barbados has con-
tinued to regard tennis as a social game
while all the world has long realized that
it is a highly skilled ball game demanding
absolute athletic fitness, court craft, and.
courage above the ave!
would aspire to reach the highest pinnacle.

Had cricket been played in the same

water tight compartments as has been the
case with the game of tennis, Barbados
would never have shone on the cricket
field. And the great advance on the cricket
field in recent years is solely due to the
fact that the Cricket Association has been
looking beyond the recognised clubs for
talent in any shape or form.
' Those interested in improving the stand-
ard of lawn tennis in Barbados have been
faced with a difficult task. Some twenty-
five years ago it was suggested in these
columns that an open tournament should
be held annually. It is only during the
past year that any attempt has been made
to stage such a tournament and even to-
day the die-hards in certain clubs are still
resisting, with might and main, the one
pre-requisite to an improved standard of
lawn tennis.

Almost a year ago a Lawn Tennis Asso-
ciation was formed with Dr. Harold Skeete
as President, but so difficult is it to get
fixed ideas changed in this island that
island-wide team building for the coming
inter-colonial tournament next month has
not been possible and Barbados will have
to rely only on the old talent discovered
under the out-of-date cliquish methods of
playing the game.

; There is a wealth of magnificent ball .

game talent in this island which has not
yet had the opportunity to handle a
racquet or to play on a tennis court. And
it is almost unbelievable to discover that
in spite of a munificent gift of land by a
lover of the game to the Lawn Tennis As-
sociation the land still remains in the
rough because the Association has been

- unable to raise funds to build courts.

The Government too could do much to
foster the game. First class courts could
he provided at the Princess Alice Playing
Field and at other playing fields where
there is little doubt talent will blossom
‘forth. Lawn Tennis can be indulged in by
many workers who have not the time to
give to games like cricket, and if financial

aid is given to provide good courts there is

no reason whatsoever why this island
should not produce top class tenhis players

who would not only rank in Caribbean '

circles but would hold their own in the
international sphere.

Although it is very unlikely that the
Barbados team to play Jamaica will
meet with success next month, yet
great praise should be extended to those
who have managed, in spite of little en-
couragement, to place Barbados on the
Caribbean tennis map,

rage from those who.



THEY DO







Sitting On The Fence

“The Government policy is
designed to encourage the em-
ployment of older workers to
the maximum extent, al-
though it is true that earn-
ings over a certain level pen-
alise people in receipt of pen-
sions.”

—Mr. F. Lee, Parliamentary
Secretary, Ministry of Labour.
ic sits in the old arm-

a strikes ten in the

)
He's rated of scratching his old,
old head
dia,

And thinks of nothing at all

Sewrelpbe will knock out his

nm t dream of the days now

déa

When an old, old man cou Fest
his bones

All day on his old, old bed. .

When St dawn breaks on the
world

7 — old man will rise
To rub the pains from his old, old

-leg:
Ana’ sleep from his old, old eyes;
His old, old wife in her old, old
shawl,
Her nose red, red with cold,
Will brew hot tea in the old
cracked pot—
The bell at the works has tolled.

Clock in, clock in, clock in, old
man,
Old man, don’t loiter there;
Hard i is good for old, old
ma
Old ‘ahs don’t staind and stare.
We can’t afford to keep old men
On pensions all their lives;
Old. man. must 1

And ‘esp their old, old wives.
Nene eo, clock out, clock out old

Take this, your weekly wage;

You ys you’re more than eighty-
ur?

Why, bless you, that’s no age.

There's no old fool like an old,
old fool,

There’s one born every day;

The — you earn you old, old

foo
The ee the State will pay.
How To Keep Slim

rues the eager public
has been awaiting a long time

earn to keep them. +

SUNDAY

iT

ADVOCATE
AGAIN

TWENTY

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

can now be published. It is the
advice of Dr. Gubbins, notorious
Fleet-street quack, on how to
keep slim.

The most obvicus and cheapest
way to keep slim is to starve
yctrself to death.

If this method does not appeal,
cut out of your diet bread, cheese,
milk, potatoes, eggs, bacon, butter,
rice pudding, and anything else
you fancy. Assuming you are a
housewife who does not eat out
you will then be left with nothing
but your weekly meat ration,
which will be an RN the same as
starving to death.

* o a

Don't gulp this eight penny-
worth of meat in one day. Re-
member there aie seven days. in
a week. Cut the meat into seven
tiny pieces and, as variety is the
spice of life, roast a little bit in
a slow oven one day, put an-
other bit in a casserole the next,
and make a miniature stew in an
egg cup the day after.

Busy women could roast two
portions together, eating one half
hot on Monday and the rest cold
on Tuesday, being careful to
resist a temptation to swallow the
lot on Monday.

By the aa of the month you
will have lost two or three stones
and look pretty ropey. You will
also be half mad with hunger.

History Lesson

MERICAN troops stationed in
England have been lectur
for six days on British pu
habits, party manners, and history
before being let loose on the
populace,

Here are a few points in his-
tory probably not included in the
lectures: —

Known yore history, as dis-
tinct from itish history, began
when Julius Caesar landed in
55 B.C. at Walmer, Kent. As I

live within a mile of the land-.

ing beach and know what it’s like
when an east wind’s blowing I
have often wondered why he
didn’t pack up at once and go
right back to Rome.

The local Home Guard oppos-



The. Paintings Of
Harrold C.Connell.

The latest art display at the Bar-
bados Museum is a Retrospective
Exhibition of thirty-six paintings
by Harrold C. Connell.

The pictures are shown in the
charming gallery of the Museum,
and each painting is outstanding,
due, not only to the high quality
of the artist’s ability, but also to
the excellent lighting and arrange-
ment,





















Connell is one of our Barbadian
artists and needs no lengthly intro-
duction to the public of this Island,
For over q long period of years
this artist’s work has been seen
and appreciated by art lovers,
Connell received his very thorough
art training in London where later
he had his own gallery.

Perhaps some of Connell’s paint-
ings have not been quite under-
stood or absorbed by the general
public, for some of his work takes

expresses
through the medium of paint his
reaction from realism to sur-
realism, and how well he does it.

It is indeed a pleasure to view
this Exhibition which takes us
from the artist's earliést work up
to" we mept-xecent painting.

Barbados should appre-
ciate seeing paintings by such a
competent artist and they should
serve as,a great inspiration for
younger men and women who
are interested in art.

{ tn the past, art in all its banches
was sadly ni led in Barbados,
but at Jast interest is being shown
and the public’s artistic sense has
awakened, This change is due
largely to the efforts of art groups,
lectures, and the work of various
artists in our Island.

most outstanding paintings in the
Exhibition.

No. 1—Self Portrait painted in
1929. Twenty-two years of paint—
ing have elapsed between this
picture and No. ' $6—Pointsettia,
done in the present: year. It is
most interesting to note during

Now to mention a few of the



the passing years how Connell’s
work has changed in technique
and colour, He has been on the
upward grade always—as one
can note by his pictures—Self
portraits are difficult to attempt,
but this one is pleasing in com-
position, colour and drawing.
Over all there is a warm happy
light — and the modelling of the
face well done.

Connell’s landscapes are per-
haps a little low in key but his
values are perfect and each pic-
ture well. composed and well
tied to the frame, which is so
essential in a good painting.

The best example of his work
is to be found in No. 20—Pigeon
House, Sam Lord's Castle—This is
rother a small picture but pos-
sesses great charm. A high sea
horizon of beautifully subdued
blues and opalescent greens makes
a background for the
building and coconut trees in the
middle distance. Leading up to

this is a foreground which is not

vacant but not too interesting,
the harmonious colour of which
makes a picture of true beauty
and undoubtedly it is the most
satisfying landscape in the exhi-
bition.

No. 11—Madonna ef the Lilies.
—we have seen from time to
time so’ many eut and dried pic-
tures of Our Lady — but in this
painting Connell has allowed his
inspiration to travel from earthly
things and has given us a won-
derful conception of our well be-
loved madonna. From her right
hand the finger tips end in lovely
lilies, and in her left she holds
a reflecting disk in which may be
seen the tiny images of struggling
humanity. The tear drop on the
back of the right hand completes
an inspiring painting.

To turn to Surrealism, there are
several” examples of Connell’s
creations, which more or less re-
quire the spectator to stop and ex-
amine the painting critically.

No, 25 La Solitude c’est egale
partout—A hand is thrust out of
the murky waters of the deep—
and sithouetted against an inky
sky.

AND AGAIN

\cas/ Boy /



small j,

SUNDAY, MARCH. Ii],

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1951











aT eS pags '






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ES

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AT
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WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd. ’
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eee eee

ing him (known as_ Ancient
Britons) were half-naked Welsh-
men, who would haye sent him
packing anyway if they had not
been obliged to fight trained men

in armour with flint axes.
* ; * *

Caesar drove the Welshmen
into Wales. .Two thousand years
later. they, had their revenge by
sending a lot of Welsh politicians
into England.

Hundreds of years later the
Norsemen arrived. They had silly
names like Egghead the Bald,
and Baldhead the Egg, wore silly x
hats with wings at each side to] %
hide their egg heads, and were
usually drunk.

Still later William the Con-
queror arrived, knocked the egg] %
heads for six while. they were] ¢



















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wassailing (tossing back a quart),
divided up the country among his
court crawlers, who began the
fine old English family nonsense,
and were the first English snobs.

= * *

Ideal Deep Freeze for

Prominent‘ figures in English
history after that were King
John, who was forced to sign the} X
Magna Carta and_ started the] ¢
House of Lords; Richard Lion
Heart, who knew a lot of chaps
who were tired of their wives,
too, and led them on crusades to
Palestine; Henry the Bighth who
was a lady killer in more senses
than one; Queen Elizabeth, who
gave us an early warning on gov-
ernment by women by chopping
off the heads of personable chaps
who didn’t make a pass at her;
Oliver Cromwell, who chapped

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off the head-of Charles I. becanse |’
che oon for: Te pes tess
men i ,

a ehuieh of Otte (1st, 2nd and
8rd), who made remarks. silly
enough to amuse a’ B.B.C. studio
audience; and Queen Victoria, ,best
remembered for a tough social
outlook and:saying ‘We are not
amused,”

“CRINOTHENE”

THE CORRECT MATERIAL

FOR LAMP SHADES

Only a-small shipment received

Considering she was expected
to read Gladstoné’s speeches,
which sometimes. lasted six hours
in the House of Commons, she
hadn’t much to laugh it.

Next week, boys, watch out for
some valuable advice on British
pub habits and party ape

NERS

Oooo

IVORY, PINK, PEACH, .

IN THE FOLLOWING SHADES q
GREEN, BLUE and AMBER ie

Floating on the surface of the
water are various objects—some
in subdued colours—others very
bright. Perhaps the frozen
thoughts or unaccomplished de-
sires of the owner of the hand—
who knows, who knows!

DaCOSTA & CO., LTD.
’ Dry Goods

No, 12—Souvenir of Belgrave
Mews (South) Here is an en-
tertaining arrangement of shapes
—planes—and pleasing colour,

quite in a gay mood.

Dept.

RRND NN NCC Cet

Question from Customer:

I find Cocktails are better
these days?

Now let us look at some of the | {
loveliest. flower paintings.

The choice between the most
outstanding and beautiful one is
difficult but it rests between No. 8

White Guelder Roses and No. 9—
White Lilac and Rosebay Willow—
No. 8 shows white flowers ,”%
against a pale azure background,
which are well to the right of the
picture while part of the left side
S occupied by a white dotted
crapery—hanging in long classi.
cal folds. The composition in this
ower piece is exquisite and the
handling of the greens in the foli-
age most successfully accom-
plished. The fluted column which
upholds the flowers—again repeats
the white and soft warm , \greys.

a is indeed a pacing Paint-

No, 9. Here again’ are | white
flowers relieved by the soft mauve
of rosebay willow. The back-
ground. in the picture is: draped
material in pale beige... White
flowers are the most difficult of all
to portray and in both this paint-
ing and No. 8. Connell has cre-
ated masterful works of art.

No. 31. Gerberas is a gay little
picture with all the delicate pink
and mauves, these charming flow-
ers display.

No. 22. Amaryllis is shown
growing in a flower pot—and jus-
tice is done to this gorgeous lily
we all know so well.



Answer by Waiter:
Cocktails blended with...

GODDARD'S Gold Braid RUM

and Canada Dry Soda or Ginger
must be better.
teat

3s
LOSE peent. .
RRS. LOTS

The foregoing will serve to give
some idea of the charm and ex-
cellent quality of the paintings now
On show at the Barbados Museum—
and it is to be hoped that this
Exhibition may rneet with the suc-
cess it so richly deserves



i q

5 i ASL ak eeNR RG Ne gape
SUNDAY, “MARCA “11, 1951



Hridgetown Never Sleeps=9

A Tailor, A Shoemaker, A Chinese Cook



SUNDAY ADVOCATE _ PAGE SEVEN

Ky IAN .GALE

































TO ROUND OFF this series |
walked the streets of Bridgetown
from Gusk to dawn. I saw the
City — we Barbadians are im-
mensely provd that our littl
town. has the status of a citye« . " ; : Y
gradually fall asleep, or at least y * - oe



tis

as asleep as it ever gets, and ‘ a
then wake up again. Sah

“At dusk I saw the seavengers
cleaning Busbey Ailey,:ome of tou says
busiest (and dirtiest) alleys in

Bridgetown, One man found a |
sixpence in the gutter, and he told he

me that one night he struck the
ja¢kpot and found seven dollars

In the kiteken at the China Doll
Restaurent, James Allum of Can-
ton wes busy preparing dinner
for a party of nine. On the
menu wre “Yuk See Mein”
chicken and mushrooms, fried
wantans, rice and noodes.

by can’t talk but baby can tell you in
baby’s way which milk is best for bottle feeds—by steady. progress,
by contentment, and sweet sleep. How gladly a mother welcomes
these signs that baby is happiest on Ostermilk.

Long. after midnight a lamp

was still burning in a_cobbier’s

shop in Wellingion St. Glad-

stone, as everybody calls him, Was
stil! busy making shoes. He told

me that around Christmas ant
Easter time he usualiy works
until 4 a.m., and after four hours

sleep starts work again at 8 am.)*












Why can mother pin her faith so important additions are made; Iron
firmly om Ostermilk ? Because, where to earich the blood — sugar fé’medify
breast feeding is difficult orimpossible the food for tiny digestions—Vitamin
it is the perfect substitute for mother’s D to help build strong bones and
milk. Ostermilk is finest grade cow's teeth, Ostermilk is made by Glaxo
milk, dried under the most hygienic Laboratories Ltd., who, since 1908,
conditions, The protein, great body- have. been. pioneers in the develop-
builder, is made casily digestible ment of the best possible foods for
by the roller drying process. And babies.

——

Old Gladstone has been a,cobbler} .
for thirty-seven years.

” Steady
Walking back towards the Y. velabiags
wharf I was surprised to seo, : , prog :
brightly lit room. Inside were. es & .| tells you “ts right










séveral tailors busy with © thefr
machines. They told me_ that
they do piece work for a_ large
tailoring establishment and that
they work at night so as to get
through as much as possible. .

When t' reaehad the: water’ i Se are Was nosing out of the Careenage, bound for the



IN A BRIGHTLY-LIT ROOM several. tailors were busy with their machines,

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was four o'clock in the morning : a 2 a 48 a = ana a a . a a a &

A_ fishing boat was about to car Bi'n the little wind there was. The “prove they might not be back

off fur the flying fish banks, and} :rew were ready for a hard day's ‘until Bridgetown was asleep a

the mainsail was swinging lazily™ work. If the wind did nat im- again. ’ g 1

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GLADSTONE was making shoes by lamp-light in his shop in Wellington St. Quite often he works
until 4 a.m, : t

Os



.

THE SCAVENGERS were at work in Busbey Alley. Sometimes

ogee T 3

leh hd thpwary 10. tho: gation. of excellence in a bicycle

Speightstonians have at their



rene thet llth itll pagel male BSL



JAMES ALLUM of Canton was busy preparing a Chinese dinner

disposal a suitable venue for com-
ing together and _ developing
themselves culturally,

The Assembly Room or the
meeting place of the Leeward
Cultural Association, situated on
a cool and quiet site at Queen
Street, a room whose colour
scheme is beautiful and whose
acoustics can be said to be none
other than fine,

But, is full advantage taken of
this wonderful opportunity to
build up character? The answer
is no, and the reasons for the
abuse of such an opportunity are
not justifiable.

Perhaps, what is chiefly re-
sponsible for the inactivity of the
Leeward Cultural Association is
the fact that the community of
this little town is impregnated
with people who feel that the
Leeward Cultural Association was
set up for the benefit of a certain
eection ®f the community.

If you were to ask 80 out of
every 100 Speightstonians you
meet if they go to any of the

“that isn’t for us, that is for the
middle class people.”
Admitting that this was a set

Nothing Lasts

In Speightstown
By H, 0. HUSBANDS

back from the beginning, I still
feel the Association could be doing
a better job, Well do I remember
the enthusiasm which was shown
by those present on the night of
the inaugural meeting of this
association, In a flash, they de-
eided that there would be art
classes, drama _ classes, music
classes, literature classes and
what not,

They got going and most of the
classes began to function, Num-
bers were not always encouraging,
yet they were sufficient to keep
the classes together. One class
ceased to function, and then
another until, now-a-days, there
is an occasional film show by the
British Council, and that is about
all. -

It has always been held thag
nothing lasts in Speightstown, and



no denial to a saying that "has for
so long been proved to be true.
It is full time for those people

who indulge. in, the stupid fallacy
that the L.C.A. was established
for ‘a particular: section of the!
community, to remove such a
mistaken thought from their
minds;

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It is mostly for the. benefit of| %
that type of person that the asso- y
ciation has been formed... It was
intended to be a means of advane¢-
ing culturally those who did not
bave any earlie; opportunity of
receiving such culture. Ag a mat-
ter of fact, this was openly preach-
ed by the officers of the associa-
tion at the inaugural meeting and
on other occasions since

Speightstonians should not al-
low the Leeward Cultural Asso—
ciation to die, and quite a num-
ber ‘of people have told me that
they would like to see the associa~
tion on its feet again.

Left us enjoy another mock
trial, seeing the lawyer for the
prosecution throwing off his robes
in vexation after his prompted
witness forgot all he had to say,





HARRISON'S

BROAD °ST.
' LOCAL

some more or, argue our side of
a debate to a packed audience,

AGENTS’



LT
ae



entity

Continuing this series of his-
torical sketches of the religious
denominations by which the
spiritual life of —Barbadians 1s
guided, I write today of the
<:Moravien. Church or “Unitas

o Fratrum,’” tc give it its Latin

name.

When way back in the eigh-
teenth Century Count Zinzen-
dorf of Saxony, and Anthony
Ulrich, the servant of a West
Indian merchant, had a conver-
sation together at the Court of
Christian VI King of Denmark

from Santo Domingo to Barba-
dos, with many another island in
between.

But that conversation was the
seed from which the tree of. the
Moravian Faith in the West
Indies grew.

The Moravian Church began
in the land of Bohemia during
the troubled days of the 15th,
Century, The official date of its
birth is March 1, 1457,

As a result ot the conversation
betwecn the count and the ser-
vant, a conversation in which
the latter was no doubt speaking
from first hand experience, two

2 Se tee? Indies. } }
Faiths Barbadians ‘After the’ypundhaie © of the; Mi, Tabor Mixed,
we By—4
Live By backs, After the revolt of tne ters and a large staff of lay

By WILLIAM BURKE

by the two pioneers John Wood

and Andrew Rittsmanberger

Many were the difficulties and
disappointments of
Fever took a heavy ¢
of the lives of the missionaries.

jumping off ground in the West Girls’, Clifton Hill Girls’, Scar-
borough Boys’, Sharon Mixed and

ae

DIAL 2364



building the work was pursued There are now 11 places’ of

; ° , — , s 2 giv he lawyer for the de
functions which are held at the surely the fast dying of the giving th

assembly room, they would say Leeward Cultural Association is fence a tip of the scales of’ jus~

: 1 tice,. Let us read from Shakespeare

with regularity in spite of set Worship, three ordained minis-



i \
slaves in April 1816 it was ob- Preachers. Revd, §.° Brewer is SS SSS
served that not one person con- Superintendent in Barbados, The,
nected with the Moravian con- Moravian Chureh is EPI COR | OC TALLER HA.

to. the Missionaries and their gtegation was in any wa y 4nd its orders have been recisy-| % “

wark implicated with the disorder, and Died by two Archbishops of %&

It was a house which had been this was a powerfal ' testimony Canterbury, %

partly destroyed by fire and then on behalf of the Mission, the ‘@iiretif oterhed: ty x LLENT

repaired that was the first build* The educational sphere has Provincial. Elders’. . Conference

ing dedicated by the Moraviuns always been a very important known us the
to the service of God, Thé part of the work of Moravians consisting
house stood on a plot of land in in Barbados as_ elsewhere,

Directing. Board
of a Chairrhah, ¢

FOOD

aaa NC

De and ,Treasurer < i Secre’ i

oy Mae ths wlcee aaa young missionaries, “Leonard Opposition from certain quarters St, Thomas and both the house the Barbados Mission in those PEC’ le the Fhe sone (ler

Indian island of St, Thomas, Dober and David Nitscham were Was not lacking. On bone occa- and land were purchased for the early days erected school build- trative authority'in ‘the Province "

neither of them could have fore- sent in 1732 to St. Thomas. where sion many peopie openly blamed purpose, So the parish of St. ings at all the stations. Today which ineludes:, Santo. Domingo

seen the spiritual work that {s the work began. It spread: to the captain who had dared to Thomas in Barbados was, so to there are eight Moravian schools. §1. Thomas, San Juan, St. Croix ae

done by the Moravian Church other West Indian islands, and bring out a, Moravian, Preacher speak, the jumping off ground of There Is the Roebuck Street st. Aiwa, Antigua,” ‘Barkadon, |” Pa

k 1 ; ? 7 St a ’ ’ 1 y

today in a province that stretches was begun in Barbados in 1769 cthery wis -were-Kindly disposed thp island: of-@t. Thames wes iY Monthamily “Mave, “Grace ait Gulene » Tohago, and British, : parr oo ae coe

RIVERMEDE CHEESE (12-072, tin)

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ow pretty : ; , :
j | chor pagina, (4-02, tin) 57e.
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i $ 4 CREAS < .... (small tin) 25c. (large) 63c.
she looks % KRAFT ICE CREAM MIX (small tin) 2
te 3 DANISH TINNED HAMS 214~-Ib, 414-Ib, 8-Ib, 12-1
after her % ROBERTSON’S GINGER MARMALADE ........ 65e.
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Wie he, % CREAM OF WHEAT ...... ++ (large) 70c. (small) 43¢.
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PAGE SIGHT â„¢



And Aged

By THELMA J. FROSCHER
From “The Christian Science

i fe :

Back-in 1872 when an Amieri-
can community in the southern
Sate of Arkansas became known
as “New Hope” no one could fore-
cee that in the year 1950 it would
be bringing new hope to the o
capped and aged. Today in
New Hope schoolhouse, vaca’
by consolidation with another
school, profitable handicrafts which
require little physical effort are
being taught to those who. other-
wise would be unable to occupy
their time wsefully. After the first
few lessons students usually are
proficient #nough to sell the ar-
ticles theg make, and an outlet
for such gales is provided,

For mafiy years Lucinda Ander-
son, a welfare worker in the com-
munity hdd felt the need of special
vocational instruction for the
handicapped and for those too ad-
vanced years to carry on their
usual employment. She knew from
experience*the satisfaction a per-
son feels “from bei a_ useful
member of the community in spite
of an apparent physic: dicap.

The Arkansas Department of
Education, a minister and his wife,
the members and officers of ciyic
clubs, and others gnited with Miss
Anderson to achii realization of
her eens pablittation Seeking
advice of the rehabilita’ counr
sellor for a section of northwestern
Arkansas,.she learned that
State was empowered to furnish
funds for the trainin | equip-
ment of the handica but not
of the aged.

Of great assistance to Miss An-
derson in getting her handicraft.
Ts was = sent Feat ts
A. ggett, who had learn y
weave as a hobby. Mrs. fe t's
husband, pastor of the rst
Christian Church at Rogers, a
town near New Hope, had fitted
her looms with ball-bearing action
so that they would be easier for
her to operate.

“IT am sending over someone to
learn weevil dase Anderson
announced-to friend one day.
The firSt-pupil was a young man
who w couraged use of
inability,40.use his hands normal-
ly. Although he had been unable
to knit-or crochet, or weave with
an ordifidt¥ loom, he was able to
use the Deggett looms and soon
was turning out attractive woven
work. “Qter this first student
helped teteach two others whom
Miss Anderson sent to take weav-

ing less$n$! in the Leggett living
room, “Gre of them learned to’

operate looms 3 touch, find-
ing that dness did not prevent
him fromm, fashioning smartl

styled Hartibags and other r

able items for at The other
student {WH a man-in his seven-
ties whowdiscovered that age was
no deterrént to the making of col-
ourful rugs. Now he has a voca-
tion which he can carry on in-
definitely. *

_ Eventually the living and din-
ing rooms in the Leggett home



STRONG WOMEN OF 60 Cost Of Brides Pegged

BRISTOL.
Directors of the South-West
Hospital at Bristol believe

women aged 60 are definitely
the stronger sex,

The question arose when “Re
Board was asked to consider the
suggestion that women nurses
ought to retire at the age of 55,
five years before male nurses.

“No,” said chairman of the
Board Dr. N Caperner, “Biolo-
gical experien¢e shows that
women at 60 are shvaelr aver
and, in many cases, mentally
more capable.”

The Board then agreed that will jn future be fin
e

both men and women nurses
should retire at the age of 60.
—INS.

Handicrafts For





.
TRAINING jn such handcrafts as hand-weaving is offered to the handicapped
this nds by the co-operative efforts of
of Arkansas. Products of such crafts are sold
—The Christian

vocation: bilitation centre fo’
Hope, "hs sou! Btate
the centre.

were crowded with the weaving
classes and their equipment. The

the State was furnishing funds for the

instruction and materials, but be-
fore any more students could be
added larger quarters were need-
ed. Two civic-minded citizens of
the nearby town of Rogers pro-

ded a training centre with an

tlet for the articles produced.
They bought the New Hope
schoolhouse which was up for
sale since, its former occupants
were riding the school bus to
Rogers to attend classes.

he County Shop at New Hope
Corbet Ss Voeatotal ehabilita-
tion Centre for the Handicapned
and aged,” as it |was officially
named, opened in March 1950. The
old schoolhouse Piaviges. a large
room well-lighted by windows ex-
tetiding almost the length of both
side walls. To retain all the light,
curtains were replaced by ruffles
of red-and-white checked ging-
ham outlining the windows and
the bulletin board is covered with
the same material. There are sev-
eral brightly upholstered daven-
ports and easy chairs. Across the
centre of the room are the looms
of various sizes with eager stud-
ents at work.
one corner of the room an-
g craft, ceramics, is being
aught. Dishes, figurines, vases,
and lamp bases are molded by the
students and fired in an electric
iin. Instruction the art of
basketry is offered to students
with George Jones as teacher.
‘ony games from a mountain
Family ong known for its expert
th hie nant = his father, as
n ighties, is one of the work-
ers who is selling the products of
his work through “The Country
Store.” At the front of the big



LONDON.
Prices of brides in Uganda are
new contro! at a maximum

one bride—five ts, five hea
of cattle ond 20 ghillings, --

A report ching London
sad the tr ere imposed
following “blac! et deals.”

Some eager laerooms had

been paying an _ additional
bulloek “under the -counter” to
close a deal.

Greedy parents who seek an
inflated ‘price for their da nite
an
fore o hand back the excess
livestock.





! — INS.

Knowing a good car

The Handicapped

uni

oom there is on display a colour-
ful assortment of rugs, knitting
and shopping bags, handbags,
woven spectacle cases, place ma

linen and cotton towels, woven
bookmarks, baskets, and pottery.

In the near future it is planned
to construct a new building next
door in which to sell the articles

n
be Ear!
can in architecture pe 1 ine

et a Se
model.

ek area

>
?

the schoolhouse will be re-
led into a home.

Civic organizations have it thi
support to project, sponsoring aged ti
events in order to buy permanent kansa

AT A vocational rehabilitation centre in New Hope, a small com-
munity in the southern State of Arkansas, an elderly American re-
ceives instruction in the art of ceramics from his interested teacher.
Products of his skill are sold through a shop operated by the centre.
which is a community sponsored project.

—The Christian Science Monitor.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



By VE PERRIOK

‘DON’T look now. but there’s a
ghost right behind us, If we
don’t watch out we're going to get

| \wourselves eaught up in a new
racket — and I use the word
‘wacket” im its original
mieaning a lot of noise,

At any moment this new Trans-
yatlantic trend of aping the man—
nerisms of the “Twenties” will
weach here.



sense,

In AMERICA the present pin-
up boy of literary. set is the
late F. Scott

He was the writer who became
the chief chronicler of his times,
who dubbed the ear-splitting era
the Jazz Age, lived like the
characters in his novels and died
ten years ago, a forgotten man.
But look what’s happened.

)

Best Seller {

bot Fitzgerald is the subject ot !

a novel (“The Disenchanted,”

by Bud Schull ) and a biog-

phy (“The Far Side of Paradise.”

by Arthur Mizemer) which are

heading the best-selling lists in

their respective fiction and non-
fietion ions,

In P. 'S the Dior girls found
Thodelling the maestro’s creations
a little more difficult this month.
Christian borrowed
1924-ish millinery mode,
them to wear their hats right over
their eyes.

TIN PAN ALLEY has na‘
ly jolned Ya the chorus ‘Afler

reissuing all the old songs,
ie the games. ins ry ne Se are now writing new-ones in the
nly centre of its n n rKan- origi ythm
sas, its students are expected to mal regime t
come from all over the State. The
State will provide equipment for
the rehabilitated handicapped to
use in their own homes, and sales

furnished f
preducts. However, since eanaip.

ment for the aged is not
hel -conseious centr;
P Youth — OXFORD

4 e State, ne centre

| a spon: uu

furnish it. Miss “Anderson e ~ OXFORE
ates that there are about 1,000 — should have
men and ware n her communi-

ty alon 10 id benefit from undergraduates
the “Weaning, fon Hope Centre 7 ae ;
Rlyentin the Bitar

ean be a centre of new ho rm
inwit bers and gu
ands doy thi at

hout the Bene f Ar
rougho! e oO! Soe 2 e
es pa hutticngh cohen
tion ‘liquor: prec by
and t

Rive

: ,
(b he a
Jaze Chub) Period of ya t
dress requested and clcomed
—_ outrages in period condon-
: s
@The shindig took place two
floors above street-level, yet the
atmosphere of a cellar ‘diye’,
murky and smoke-laden, was
Undergredue in tt
ergraduates es,
striped blazers, Oxford 34 (one
enterprising male even managed

@ Facoon coat); un A

those terrible nae hin le

furbelo' ong
hair-







raise ort

tod by

a opera

eience Monitor. -
equipment and providing publicity

HOLLYWOOD'S tribute to tha
pein and giddy epoch reaches

mdon next month. It’s the film
version of “Teg for Two.”

“up % put SR
'wenties” night this week.




ws,-long earrin,
necklaces, and near~blin
do’s surged in, ;
. Mr. Robinson's Jellybabe Kings
. made} the ‘appropriate ‘noises _—
uncy, brassy, .and deafening,
e dancers jigged and kicked.
Everyone shouted and stamped.
Bottles flew. But something was
lacking. _ When it was all over
the would-be Bright Young Things
poured downstairs, exhausted,
with a great sigh: “Thank good~
ness we missed it.”
_ Fitzgerald summing up when
it was all over, said it. was
“borrowed time—the whole upper
tenth of a nation living with the
insouciance of grand dukes and
the casualness of chorus girls.”
So let’s sit it out this time.

Life — Story (5
@ TAILPIECE to the Jazz Age:

Trumpeter Louls Armstrong,
writing the story of his life,
dictates the chapters on to a
mpelyne at the studios where -he
es his gramophone records.
; ‘TAS —L.E.8.

4

Regular Services

From B’dos to
ee
BERMUDA
LISBON
LONDON

Also

. Coun 1S er
MeOut! {itch Germs
Kitted in 7 Minutes



SUNDAY, MARCH lil,








because v
iscovery, Nixo-
ee Walener and is



1951



/Bourn-vita



~ Bor white teeth, use the PEROXIDE

is the sufferer from headache or nerve pain
who keeps a supply of Phensic! In a matter of
minutes the worst of pains give way to Phensic—

lessens, you feel fit-and.cheerful,
work or play. It is good to know
that €an always have the certain relief of
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8

WE BOIL A BOMB



You may well ask why we permit our scientists to do anything
so foolhardy, “But the plain answer is that we have to do it to
satisfy ourselves that even after prolonged storage, REGENT
will not form gum to stick valves and clog fuel systems,

The tests which consist of boiling samples under 100 lb. per
8q; inch oxygen pressure in “‘bombs’’, are quite safe. We have
never lost a scientist—or for that matter—a customer because

wi

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meang knowing an Austin.

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you've got a fine car. Vivid acceleration, high cruising
speed and smooth riding give you more driving enjoyment
than you’ve ever had before from a car of its size. And its
tenacious road-holding and sure braking must be tried to
he believed. Once you've driven the powerful, dependable
Austin you'll know there is no other car that suits you so well.

of a sticky valve. This test is one of many which guarantee the
s Quality and performance of REGENT petrol.

REGENT

ITS’ FASTER BY FAR BY SPEEDBIRD,
Book through ir local
B.O.A.C, Forwar ling Agent

3 no charge

WHERE 1 INCH MEASURES 20 FEET!
In a temperatyre controlled Gauge Room at the
120 acre Austin factory the bores of cylinder
blocks are checked for smoothness by an in-
strument which measures in micro inches. Some
§ feet of graph paper are required to check
2 inch of surface. Austin go to great lengths to
give you the best value for your money. .. in
performance, comfort and dependability.

PETROL
Sterling Quality

who make. for

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7







i

SUNDAY, MARCH i],

1951

EILEEN ASCROFT inquires
DO CAREER GIRLS MAKE THE BEST WIVES?

Mrs. Kazandzis Says ‘Put Some

a

i

H
‘

5
E

=

ReeserEges =e
dite
‘
gate

z
5

Kazandzis, petite, blue-eyed, with
her hair cropped short like a
boy’s, Working with her husband
for a Greek newspaper, Lilian
likes London life, people, and even
the weather.

Only dislike is English cobking,
“though my husband likes it.’

Lilian suggests three appetisers
to brighten our monjtonous diet—-
“More herbs and spices in cooking

even the s t food, wine in
special oc dishes and salt
eq@oked with

h the food, not added
haphazardly before serving.”

FROM AUSTRALIA comes ex-
model Sandra.- Jaques with red
hair, an English naval husband,
a6 a passion for all things Scot-
ish,

She works now in Kensington,
selling hand-woven tweeds and
tartans made by ex~Servicemen
in the Highlands.

“If youre the tweedy type,”

duapert and the



Rupert’s sharp ears have heard
another knock on the door and he
runs ro open it, Again there is no
one to be seen, but on the path is

a solitary parcel. Lifting it he
hurries back and with great excite-
ment he sees that it is addressed

to himself. He tears off the paper
and stares in delight. ‘Hi, you
ALL RIGHTS
e

he werd TOOTAL ond other brand names mentioned are Registered Trade Marks

AND NOW: DANDY
WAISTCOATS

DANDY WAISTCOATS are a
Paris spring fashion. Suits have
them of matching material, either
built into the jackets or as “separ
ates.” A London utility adaptation
of this theme shows a two—colour
trio, with a pencil-slim skirt, fitted
waistcoat and jacket, gut loose
with low revers.

es

says Sandra, “don’t wear them
just for country. I wear hand-
woven tweeds morning, noon and
night.” Shades of violet are her
usual choice, blended with greens
and dark grey.

How to speak

FROM IRELAND came Lyntin
Fletcher, to set up a recording
studio where Cabinet visitors and
public speakers make test record-

Cougndrop—44







ec i
1

AL Ue
eo: ek













fellows, come and look at my
present,” he calls. ‘* It's a wooden
dog and it’s exactly like the snuffle-
hound who works for Santa Claus
and who fetched me because I had
the coughdrop. How perfectly top-
ping! This -hows that my adven-
ture was real and not a dream!”
THE END

tt or

RESERVED



Salt With It’

ings (or improve their radio tech-
nique.
ve basic rules for successful

recording, given by this former
Recorded gramme Directr at
the BBC, a useful guide for
improving the normal speaking
voice. They are:

IF you have a legitimate dialect
don’t try te disguise it.

DON'T give artificial intona—
tions to your voice,

AVOID sounding bad-tempered
or_tired. : . ;

BE indignant rarely—and never
righteously.

LET your voice be your voice—
not an imitation of anyone else.

pring Shoes

FROM AMERICA, Laurie New-
ton Sharp, fashion adviser to one
of London’s big shog stores, has
brought back spring shoe ideas
with a heel theme.

Heel interest is achieved with
contrasting materials, leathers and
cclours and even by jewelled heels

_ for evening. :

Blonde and slim! Laurie carries

her work into her own home and’

uses delicate china shoes as
flower vases throughout her May—
fair fla, es

Other spring shoes are sandals
in shantung, pique and am

-| and court shoes with a matching

bag in grey worsted, trimmed with
black patent leather. A new range
of casual sport shoes has tiny
contrast-colour wedge heels,
Like Wine

FROM ITALY dark-eyed Carla
Funelli has come to each in an
English boarding school. She is
spending a week in London, ex-
ploring the shops and finds our
wools inexpensive, (“We would
pay twice as much in Florence.”)

From her childhood spent on a
farm she passes on this tip to
English wives about to embark on
spring-cleaning:
‘ “When it domes to blankets,
choose a day of bright sun, fill
the bath with soapsuds then tread
the blankets in the bath with bare
feet as we tread the grapes in
the wine presses of Italy. After
rinsing several times, shake them
in the sun and hang them up to
dry.” ci

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
—L.E.S.

BIRTHDAY GREETINGS
Heartiest eetings to Lestine

Low, and Velcie Cragg who cele-

brate their birthdays this week.

STORY WRITING
I HOPE that all of you children
are enjoying the short story com-
petition now being run in the.
Evening Advocate, and sending
in many entries, Here is: a word
of advice. “Do not copy stories
that is be original, and write ‘o
something local”, tdi
—THE EDITO
MODERN BRITON
LONDON.
A ten-year-old boy at a Lon-
don school, asked to write a
verse on some aspect of his
school activities, wrote
“Latin, Latin, Latin,
As dead as dead can be;
It killed all the old Romans,
And now it’s killing me.”
“—INS.



>

»

+

SUNDAY

Dartwords



YOU have to arrange the 50
werds in the circle so that they
lead from PRANK ‘to FACTION
in Such a. way that the relation-
ship betWeen any one word and
the next to it is governed by one
of the six rules, “No rulé may be

invoked more than twite con-
seeutively.
1, The word may be an

enagram of the word that precedes
it.

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

3. It may be achieved by
adding one letter to subtracting
one letter from or changing one
letter in the preceding word.

4. It may be associated with
the preceding word in a saying,
simile, metaphor or association
of ideas, F :

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

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

A typical succession of words
might. be: Booty—Loot—Tool—
Cool—Calm — Collected — Raised
~~-Praised—Despair.

@ Solution in to-morrow’s
Evening Advocate



CROSSWOAaL





1 Whiek eve Olee tne ten “
Switwerlauag + «8
6 ide WW escupe team) Oracess 67
8 Chariot a)
1L Sound of merriment (51
12 Sueh ® dium is never omen 14
13 Nothing wet t 15 Here vou see the pwlarcest 8
17 York «#
29°01 Aeross ean ne given witn
this (5)
21 Reset almost ee 20 Across (Dd)
22 Want for a inat clue (4)
Down
1 Horse or curriage + (7)
2 Enthusiastic, (4)
% Hands repiited to work for Saten
(4) 4. Originate \ 16)
®. To rein tnem would change thet
mode of iife (4)
7 It might wappen to any crust
(7) 9 Unruly mob (4)
10. When a. new, tenant mov in)
iy ao khey Nase a niwusge warm +
14. You'll find net nara neartea (5)
16 Many & woman is by her own
hand. (4)
18. is means victury, (3)
1% Far from the truth. (4)
Solutio of vesterdny's vussie Across:
1, Cruise, 4, Sax. 4 Orchesira’ 8 Leap
10" Marsh; 12 Bieak: 15 fe) ia New
18 Apiary: 17 tam: ie Cad vo Corgan
2 acre; @S ink, 24 Work 25 Ants
Down: ‘ Colony: 2 Semanhore: 4
Stream: 5. Henel: 4 Calendar: 7 Sari
9. Peacock; 11 Servant: 16 Yank: 1A
9 Cow 41 in

ea
Area; 1

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e ew
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af F
Te

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ADVOCATE

——

At The Cinema

“BOB and SALLY”

FOR the first time, a film dealing with sex education is
being shown to the public in Barbados. Under the title of
“BOB AND SALLY”, Social Guidance Enterprises has
presented an honest, straightforward film whose object is

to bring
tragical

out into the open, the facts of a subject too often
y ignored or treated from a thoroughly Victorian

int of view of shocked silence.

ing no punches, but hitting
straight from the. shoulder, this
film, now showing at the Plaza
Bridgetown, is, among other
things, indictment of parents
it is to educate their
children in matters of sex, but
who, alas, so seldom carry out
this duty. :

The picture is divided imte two
parts which I shall call the Holly-
wood section and the Medical sec-
tion. The first of theseis the story
of an average middle class family
with two daughters, whose com-
plete lack of appropriate sex
knowledge results in tragedy for
both. This part of the film is
presented with sincerity and. the
two youngsters, from whose
names the title is derived, played
their roles easily’ and naturally
and could be any two love-
struck adolescents from down the
block. But it is the medical sec-
tion that sets out the facts as
they’ really are, and which should
be known to everyone. Medical
«. agrams showing the functioning
of various parts of the human

; photographs of actual
medical cases, which include both
natural and caesarean births and
excerpts from case histories which
show the diagnosis and treatment
of social diseases are all shown,
and there is no doubt whatever
left in the mind of anyone as to
the appalling ravages that are the
dividends of ignorance.

For obvious reasons, this pic-
ture is being shown to separate
audiences—women and girls of 16
years and over in the afternoon
and men and boys of 16 years and
over at night. I think the man-
agement of the Plaza Theatre is
to be commended for presenting
an educational film of this kind,
which if viewed in the right
spirit, should go a long way to-
wards lightening the pervading
darkness that enshrouds a vital
subject.

5
“DESERT HAWK” (Empire)

A real swashbuckling story of
‘romance, -after the manner of
the Arabian nights, THE DESERT
HAWK is filmed in vivid Techni-
color that does all the justice in
the world to the gorgeous cos-
tumes and resplendent settings of
this eastern tale.

The plot itself is rather com-
picsted, or perhaps I found it so

ause I missed the beginning,
but it more or less boils down to
the defence of his people by the
Desert Hawk against the ruthless
Prince of Teheran, and his rom-
ance with Princess Scheherezade,
There is plenty of intrigue, hard
riding and sword play, togéther
with the abduction of the princess
and the impersonation of her by
one of her ladies, that lands them
in a load of trouble,

Handsome Richard Greene plays
the title role, he will ba-
bly cause many hearts to flutter,
while Yvonne de Carlo as_ his
lady love, is suitably glamorous
in a fantastic array of gorgeous
costumes. The acting is occa-
sionally wooden and the dialogue
is hackneyed in spots, but once
the Hawk appears, there is plenty
of action. The photography is
fine, particularly in the desert
scenes, and the settings are daz-
zling.



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“WINCHESTER °73” (Globe)

Unfortunately, I was unable to
see WINCHESTER ‘73, which,
from ’accounts I have read, is a
stirring western, starring James
Stewart. It‘is a story about the
great American Winchester °73
rifle, in which, after a marksman-
ship contest, the loser steals the
prize and thus sets off a chain of
exciting events before the right-
ful owner recovers his property
in a grim and unexpected climax.
To quote from an_ estimated
agreement of American reviewers
—In this stirring western with
expert riding and shooting, the
hero is motivated by a desire to
avenge the murder of his father
and stalks the killer in relentless
pursuit. Historical references,
authentic settings, excellent photo-
graphy, and the natural acting
of James Stewart distinguish this
film.

“BILL AND COO” (Olympic)

This is another film which I
have not seen, but which I have
been told by someone who has, is
a truly remarkable film. Acted
entirely by birds it is “an entranc-
ing novelty set in the completely
bird-inhabited Chirpville. Bill
the parakeet, hero of the piece,
aided byga large and skilled cast
of trained birds, outwits the black
crow —as menacing a villian as
ever appeared on a screen, Thrills
and suspense fill this original and
ingenious production, Astonish-
ing acrobatics by birds acting as
cireus performers, a tense fire
sequence and delightful setting
make this a_ desirable screen
experience.” Since writing the
above I have been informed that
this film literally “‘flitted” in and
out of Barbados, I hope that the
management of the Empire Thea-
tre will make every effort to have
a return engagement of “Bill and
Coo” so that it may be more
widely seen,

Children To Stage

Concert For Pope

VATICAN CITY, March 10.

Ten thousand school children
from 30 nations will meet in
Rome at the end of this month
to stage the unique concert for
the 75-year-old Pope Pius XII.
Ranging in age fr 8 to 15 the
boy singers belong to the national
Sections of Catholic Churches’ In-
ternational Federation of Little
Singers.

Founded in France the move-
ment now counts more than 700
sections in 38 countries, nearly all
of which are expected to send
delegations of boys to Rome later
this month,—Reuter.








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PAGE TEN



A CHAMPAGNE



co : ae ERGNER was culation the local Post Office will
Q ofits aS worried about’ her members, spoke of the purposés of arrive at the amount that is duc
fim cyreer and the Club. | on the letter. -
there were rumours tet He said that it would serve to |
short—and a

pf Ek ‘ ; operation. ~The produc: were demoeratic and were ‘not like) the local G.P.O, generally collects
i T was ao nee’ E30 000 4. tes had to be ‘posi- the Fascists and Communists) double.

revue Oo Tochran’s poned; more money wus lost Clubs. He thanked the Committee | : pico ;

career, and the start of 9 tebe cht’ oh ot On David v a for giving some of their spare | guine Welke iia eee the
a year which dogged him were destroyed. It: fature. | UME assisting the boys and ‘ .

with accident, illness, and
disaster
FOLLOW THE SUN was its

——— A
sEnIALNe.: iby LEONARD MGSLEY

show wa













SUNDAY. ADVOCATE



Henriques





)

SUNDAY, MARCH 1951

4},.



No Mistake TCH

but were told by a Postal Official

NG
NFLAMED

cli eaiia ia a 72,2 eye A FEW people who received

: Ta ae atari i '\ 1sits St. Philip letters from overseas recently

By days with | ’ with local Postage Due Stamps at-
far ie ies I pnd re Nea wits iM® BASIL Q. HENRIQUES tached began making enquiries
the. giant Goliath on- the stage ati vi ce-Chairm an_ of the) that this is a regular occurrence.

Huge models were mude «and | Vational Association of Boys
rejected. and ‘eventunily the ae England, who is at present A letter from England to Bar-
4 Antsy Bre we was dispensed in the island, visited the a bados should have a shilling stamp
wh ogetiter sharacteris ‘sqnee ce ‘ re eee
Tne en dee ee Cc” Boys’ Club at St. Philip on attached to it if it is intended to

CMISEIS ._.
It nearly broke his heart

she whs oe tor
Hollywood notexd. she
went into hospital for an

nearly broke Cochrun’s heart. It
ot hit his bank balauce
100. ‘





Friday evening.

He was met by Mr, J. We B

Chenery and introduced to mem-

bers

of the Committee. Mr.

Henriques, in his address to? the

prepare them

fit

for manhood
them into society,

and

making the Club a success,
Mr. Chenery moved a vote of

thanks and Mr.

Henriques

These Clubs |

come by air. If the person only
puts on a sixpence in stamps then
the English Post Office places a
tax in centimes. After a brisk cal-

The tax is twice the amount of
the unpaid postage and therefore

clerks at the G.P.O. used to write
the amount on the létter with a
| blue pencil, In this way a post-













was s *
He w: id. Hie~ert z ; . man could have cheated the reci-
name. The star was Claire e paintul There rr oprig ts eee see ae Soresnop pient by writing on an amount c
Luce, a blonde trom America, in ‘ dan er tions in the theatre and mount making and car cate who could sing and act_with ing costs. oo. But a showman is a pentry by Mr.J.E.| changed and the Postage Due master craftsmen and Guaranteed Available from your local *
Franci Bi 2
attractive power, One ofthe a. showmaa— anid a showman indie * auc C. Burgess, who | stamps introduced. When the Post- for as long as you own it. Here are stockist in black or colours
dig sensations was the stage must go on. ct the boys. age Due Stamps are affixed to a the quality 1 i to choice.
appearance of a new kind of _ AS the rieh mar Those of the Committee present | letter the ponlonen is responsible results *
Rance band — a troupe of Nin eee a rite were Mr, K. A. B. Symmonds,| for the money worth, will be lasting! D.D.D. iption is *
rumba players. Nineteer irtie: is 3 , ’ .D.D.
i paiva nh. was ‘a ‘new rolled on into the a A. Codrington, I. Kirton Pas obtainable from chemists and stores *
nomen Galled Vie Oliver incl winter of War al . Bushell. At Cartitzasa, when fate ney everywhere. +
so Ewa : zochran could: look : : bers of cards arrive the fesvil : x
ie iene oe ween on at the cast lists of ee ee TARENT | island, the G.P.O. have more use Dhaest} be
eated and costly. On the day 0 any playein London ow was held for the first for the Postage Due Stamps. Many F.B.Armstrong Ltd., Bridgetowr
tae try-out opening in Manghes- or New’ York and time at the Globe Theatre on pei epee ith
eat ons ae pee Sub By tne S2e in’ lights the Wednesday night. Although the | of these cards See ee eee
the stage : door Gembadiing heres ot ” girls that took part appeared at of the postage unpaid. ‘
another £800 ; Even Beri'n nao oe shy of the big audience, they| This money goes into the Treas- 'e
“If we don’t get it; Wo dreyses” « Cochran star— owever sang very good. « ury. It is included under the head
they: suid, which meant that the lovely daficay «lu First prize. went to Luitille of Unclassified Postage ‘Revenue h PRESCRIPTION 4 . J. A, PHILLIPS &Co. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND
show couldn't go on J a n a, oo Craigg who sang the now popular | and the 1950—51 estimate for this rs
Cochran phoned his bi *kers triumphed in one tune “Th lis $ eae
this Haohes. Wee einer of his. shows and Tiiin. e Tennessee Waltz.” | is $1,000.
more could he get. then became ‘a ucille’s voice was soft and, her

The showman. racke by
arthritis ano tn severe pain, wa
in tears and in despair,

CRISES ...
But the bill was paid







favourte of — the
Nazis and friend at
Hitler

But ufter the wut
the theatrical world
wondered: Gun he
make a comeback ?

Cochran tried, He



pronunciation extremely~ good.

‘There was no doubt that she was |

the best*of the six contestants,
The second prize went to the
attractive Beryl Taylor who sang
the favourite “My, Foolish Heart,’
Gloria Bentham who sang “If You







ts ADVERTISE

FIRE OF UNKNOWN origin
ae in the

at Walkers Plantation, - St
George on Thursday destroyed EVENING
ADVOCATE

three acres of second crop ripe
canes. They are the property of
C. Davis of the same plantation.










.
*
%
:
pe JHILE nis stars ul on BIG BEN Were the Only Boy in the World” :
“aes We and his chorus ake A odin ite was also very good, ome $e *
rroup “ z Se the and, by the same On Friday night the usual Local | >
theatre, wondering team, BLESS THE Talent Show for men took place | ——

het they sufi hed o BRIDE, and another large crowd attended. | THE ~
ob, he went back to the ) “Big Ben” was no The first prize was awarded to 7 %
iain ype [Be outs enorme) BENNETT | pfs :
publicity man, “Major a eee Britics after he delighte, audi
eur . nif ing The Bride’s e delighted the audiénce Pee . . ¥
rhage “alabacy invested bauntin song - with “All The Time.” % will set you on the right course for suecess EAS TER :
£3,418 in the shoW und wasn't This Is, My Lovely Edward Marshall who sank : : x
a a aati mat ove re Day,” And we are “Pour Winds and the Seven Seas” You , sue of planned Btgeress in the career of your choice when x

had w persuasive maniver: and a still watehing the and Byron Rollock with 7 you let the most progressive, most successful Correspondence

tong hst of Manchester ee
He sat Cochfan down in’ a
boitle of cham-





slats that Cochran
created in .his show
— Lizbeth Webb

witched, Bothered, and Bewilder-

College in the world coach you through the post. By friendly,

individual training we equip you with thé specialised knowledge









SHOPPING







|

| >
ed” tied for the second place | you must have for a well-paid, key position .
corner with whom he took out i ; Mee f os .
paghe, and reaghed for nis hat SP aren es Cher- tea’ over ‘at this Bae | Make the first move TO-DAY— post the coupon below We offer”a Wide Assortment of g
” a for me i ihe he ae i yay: the tsad. Betty Rollock chose “Bless This House” | %
‘wo hours later be came back aul, another ex and Edward Marshall “Far A | t
and hundsd his “boss 8800. chorus ‘girl whose B nr way .,
Cochran stumb'ed to his feet and ; ut ve mame ts now over ' Places.” It was a keen competi- % CREPES %
clasped Leadluy fondly in his ~ianasse the marquecs tion between these two youngsters, © volumes as the %
srtun. ‘Tha Ureasen"were paid fir LA JANA... danced for Cochran Georges Guetary At both shows an attraction | chosen’ ‘demande, and WINE %
and that night the show wenton, isi oes ee og was eight-year-old Leroy Alleyne, iidiphckbies peukDermsed pat CREPE-DE-(C; 4 $
Everything now looked BOOd ook » full-puge advertisement IN gy ach’ hit’ a eran Tea the boy with the trumpet. "He : Ta .
for the London opening. hep jh Gaile Santeas at io ‘thin. 2 smash hit, a great Cochran played é omen, wee 7 : =
ther blow. Jally Express and “ within 24 show. but it had its typical yed many tunes including “Bop, g
writ pus January 1826, Bookings 200"s ‘05 HUE 19 cover he oeieul Cochran twiat to We’ — Goes My “Heart” and "Music IS YOUR CAREER HERE? ee a N
for “Pollow the Sun" ave the sesides.” wr Near Ae: a oo usic, Music”, : i ite and Coloure .

Actos cee ong. yell And erammaa wv Qa eBashed hones | Mr.’ Maurice Jones, Manager «| 'F NOT, WRITE FOR FREE ADVICE in Whit
then King Geo ¢ ded’ “an By mid-April he had turnéd it ochran dec! to take it the Globe, told the Ad , Accountdidy dhasehe in A vai fet Cai >

cellutions. rolled in, Theaires into London's first twice-nightly when tt still looked like @ reeord- his talent ole the: Advocate phe! Aviation (eugineeringand Branches Plumbing me

closed, Shows were cancelled, revue, runner, " Tete is talent scouting is paying Wireless) Engineering, All Branches eecttey Servenies Night Gowns 3
“ " * ” Ve eath ot a ng as . as now come -keeping ubjects * >
Follow The Sun", dtd wert “Th death t ki was dividends He h Bustaie ArcHitectur: tien 8 minchae 3

bir not well enough, © @dehran» followed by. the crowning of AND LASTLY across another lad from St. Philip, ‘ i. . amg del Brassieres

: king and to celebrate it Cochran who is only seven years old, and | (Pita, ,
ion tis CORONATION The stars remember ve , ee

No Athletic Meet?

awh fae, Saar We os, hOven Cash "5a He a him “The giant on the Chemistry ii: A ee Te. to. 3141
pened ifte Alpar, a new. ster from “ores thought ivories”’, vil Engineer: ; ve
Scouring the roads during the}: Hungary, was titken’ ill The it ean nae anne This lad will be the Guest Star Coemmmarcat i ie Novel Writing Wireless Telegraphy and
past few weeks were’ the local eo eomnd Lop ane ay ae TOP, & show. which at the Ladies Local Talent Show Diesel Engines Plastics Telephony

‘ bicycle riders who are going alt

ing, if any, athletic me ‘ i ta ig where this is thinking of forming an orchestra -Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 BOYS’ SHIRTS MEN'S VESTS
If any, because the” iieet is “In ‘any case, he was involved in : PSM StOTY ence, | peut of “under tens.”

usually held about the end of}. promoting @ star of the straight Seances, Meeak “aia ta Rone THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. 2 for -$1.00 2 for $1.00

March, but besides the enthusi- | ‘heatve, Flisabeth Bergner, In 00. OSes AOS vee Wi

out in a get-fit move ios com-
fh

astie athletes who are ‘training,
those who hold it have nat-begua

rate

than their senior class_riders

were the Tuckers and Hoad while

Ted

Roy and Yarde put up a good

EVUE, Butthere were troubles
ht 200. ae

he. would never-produce a revue
again, “Too. much money for
too little support.” he said,

the professional. sense of the
word. though he loved Gertrude

Th was THE BOY DAVID, by

Sir James Barrie, and Cochran
gave more to its production—

ended a5 a comparative
failure after five months

See the name® of Sacha Gultry
one of his stars. In New York

spiration of this man, who might
have died a millionaire—if he
had thought more of money than
he did of his stars,

can’ play any tune on the piano.

on Wednesday. night next.

With

a few more discoveries, Mr. Jones

Le BARBADOS NETBALL

League’s Rally at Queen's

The following teams took part
in the Rally: Erdiston Training

College,

Olympia Club, Christ







and Clerk of Works General Cer ot
Cambridge School Certifi- on Eeamations :
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CHILDREN’S VESTS

OSS GS GS FOSS PG GOSS




; aWtence wid -Delysia and Creations of his, like Florence College on Friday evening was a LADIES VESTS 3 for $1.00
advertising yet concerning heats, errine Liitie, he had given hig Desmond, Beatrice Lillie, Guetary great success and ~ practically seenatninclnistatecnsinasiaetasanataliceeeinees
At the last Athletic ee at}* heart to Bergner. - . Gertrude’ “Lawrence stilt every team in the island was 2 for $1.00 CHILDREN’S PANTIES

Kensington, the ace rider en He hud w play which seemed Th London. Anna Neu represented, E rer ve * —
Ss eat ta “ ' 7 y ; gle, Put . xcuses were offer-
Farnum was given a rare rub by key $0 alk slight Lytle Sit Kirkwood, Bergner, Vic Oliver ed for the absence of representa- GENTS SOCKS 2 for $1,00
- the rides of Stninina, Stare i a ¥ ueien. tke es ensdetiinan Bing ie Hale, ‘Hermione Baddeley tives of St. Michael’s Girls’ School and
in the mee ie, an sometimes te od - iy ourtneldge, an scores 2 ic) %e ; »
= even doing distances at- a faster authty, of shrewdness and acting” Cr oihers still remember the in- and St, Michael’s Old Girls. 3 for $1.00 3 for $1.00 34



TRADERS & SHOPKEEPERS

A NEW BEAUTIFULLY

ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE
OF 80 PAGES OF FIRST

ing. more of his heart, more of his Church Old Girls, Grace Hil] Old
iad, peoeect school children of| Wowearying, good humour, more (World copyright.) Girls, St. Matthias Old Girls, (St, |
Harrison College, Corbetiére,} *! his great qualities as a’soother London Express Serv'es Paul’s Old Girls, Lynch’s Second-

. THE BARGAIN HOUSE
B90 Seva Btn oe wien a eronriont



Lodge, Queen’s College and St:
Michael's are hard at training’ An
Advocate reporter dropped in at
Combermere on Thursday when
ihe boys had been given the day
jor races, Many youngsters had
out the high jump poles and were
jumping vell.

The boys as usual are eagerly

ary School Old Girls, Alexandra
School, Foundation School, ian
High

Ursuline Convent, Modern
School and Queen’s College.

The League is at present draw-
ing up the fixtures and they will
s00n be announced. . |

HE TEMPORARY BRIDGE at

OOOO OPI OOS SES SSS









T’dad Govt. Seeks
$250,000 Grant

(From”-Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, March, 7,
The Trinidad Government are

Antigua Cane
Cutters Strike

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA, March 10.
The grinding of the 1950 sugar



St LLLP LDP D I!

CROWN JEWELS OF

5

There is, now .much. ,discussion. U.S, , Authorities accept its offer Was compelled to close down. away during the heavy) rains last

~ 3
‘ooking forward to’ the school about to seek a grant of $250,000 crop began at the Antigua Sugar Bruce Vale Factory was com~| j
sports and then the inter-school (U.S,) from the Economic Co- Factory on 20th February, and |Pleted on Friday, This bridge is | % R | :
sports. : r operation Administration, if° the’at 1 a.m, this morning the factory | replacing the one that was washed i

THE WARDROBE





among the young ladies whether for the Docksite transit sheds and To date 14.069 tons of cane | month, It is situated near Baxters, WILL BE SENT FREE : ‘
there should not be an inter-school warehouse buildings. If this grant Were ground, and 63.57 hours lost} "Buses now use this bridge to x The Joy of possessing such... 2 Ne
sports meet for school girls, ; is not allowed, it is understood out of cane. pi be as far as Cane Garden and i
ae that Government sill advance ; i _|hawkers no longer have to head ;.
ORANGE STREET the Port Services Authority the 1g n= kept mm Rapp Mbagnvendd their produce to Sturges Planta- ON REQUEST ee
- BEING WIDENED money required, which is about the Antigua Syndicates’ ‘Estates, tion or Bruce Vale when they are *
Road workers are-widening the $428,573. B.Wily:> fifially the unofficial ‘strike spread | Coming to the City, ¥
curve of Orange ‘Street, Speighits- islandwile. IGHTY-NINE

visitors from
Venezuela came to Barbados
in February. A total of 100 plane
trips were made to the island
from various places.
For that month, 1,324 passengers
arrived by air and 450 by sea. One
thousand and fifty seven left.by

1

DRESS MATERIALS”

town, just south of the bus stand.

The road is narrowest at that
point and juststhere;-is a traffic
hindrance in the form of an over-
hanging gallery, ;

As the road is now, ‘two’ buses,
lorries or big. motor cars cannot
get around the curve abreast. -.

A house which was on the west
side of the street and..which was
recently dug down, was the cause
of the narrow curve at that.pert
of the street.

The road workers are now tak«
ing in part of the land on which
the house steod for widening the
road,

The ~reason for the stoppage
was not yet understood. Some of
the cutters stopped because they
had heard that others stopped.

‘Cokombie’ Expected
On Monday

The ‘¥vench luxury passenger .
ship Célombie is expected to call
at Barbados on Monday to take
passengers on her homebound trip.

The Colombie will be arriving
from Jamaica via Cartagena,
Curacad, La Guaira and Trinidad
and will be sailing the same day
for England and France via
Martinique and Guadeloupe, ,

Her agents are Messrs. R,. M.
Jones & Co., Ltd,





Wm, FOGARTY LTD.

FOR BRIDES...

CANON: WAYNE DIES

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA, March 10.

Canton Wayne, aged 75, father
of Administrator R. St. J, Wayne,

died at half-past nine this morn- .

ing after a few days illness. He T. M *
oO others !!




came to Antigua on a short holi
day. Canon Wayne recently spent
a week in Barbados and preached
at St. Matthias’ on two occasions.





My

FEED YOUR BABY ON Gorgeous White Chenille Velvet ..%
, Lovely Silver Tinsel Brocade .

‘ Outstandingly Beautiful Figured and Plain

NU 7 RINE at ,) White Silks and Crepes 4

BRIDESMAIDS . ..

$505 SGS9S0SS9S55550SSSS65569

The Wonderful Baby Food !!





s 8 Sumptuous Embroidered Nets % ¥
ON SALE AT LEADING DRUG STORES : pea eee a
so 7 ‘
s Moss Crepes of Perfect Drape, ' f

Buy a tin of NUTRINE and
get with it a Booklet full
s of

; Rich Colours & Luxurious Texture. }

LET FOGARTY’S DRESS YOU

With Lovely Matierials the year round.

valuable. information fs
% about the care and nurture }

% of Children.





LS Teed
ye . 3

‘ ‘
$99SSSS55555505.56556666891555 9955509596 9999S99959406995555S95S9SS999S TSSOY.

SOOSSS SSE POOLS OD

4S


SUNDAY, MARCH 11, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN
ES TG, aE RENE Aaree —e n - eeE EE NENE S A lt











IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

| ili aS ENG a
| SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only|



HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON









"PREE! PREG!
THIS SNOW IS







USUALLY NOW SULTANAS USUALLY NOW
LUX FLAKES Phe 5 2s ep ee
ee ee ee NESCAFE )
i ee ee
COOKING BUTTER MACARONI
BY WALT DISNEY Tee) a a Oe aE









1 ii WAS BITTEN BY WAIT! HOLD WHY DIDN'T YOu SAY SO? YOU WANT)

BUT 1 CAME HERE TO . ee ee EVERYTHING! | | TO POISON THE ROYAL CROCODILES ?
ZAG FLY! IVE )

wens MY LIFE...NOT LOSE Pt oO epee



—
Cope 1991, Wit Daidcy Prodyctions
World Rights Reserved |

DID YOu EVER )
KISS A WET MOP ?

THE KEY TO

THE MOTORIST'S

——



BRINGING UP FATHER

ne ee

HEART.

| Serer eet “

WELL-THE GANG'S ALL \F I R=SMEMBER RIGHT-| : I HOPE TH’ RUSTLERS

DOWN AT FINNIGAN’S THA! DOCK IS NEAR INE DON') GIT THAT HERD
BOY! DANN'/’S PLACE--I OUT AN! kK TH’

DOCK--~ WHAT A F OVER RDER
GRAND Day TO FISH. HAVENT BIEN HERE QUIET / BY MIDNIGHT //
~ IN MONTHS // 7X SH b a SEQUET OF 14
! Age ge TT GEE- (/ KS) FISH gave
di 3 ri /) Ql : a ra we Ly
Y . re 7 YER T S] bp \
y ve ag Ee L ala ey Roy s
20.9 Mire Re : |

7
EA Me





ESSO STANDARD
OIL








MY! WHAT A
BEAUTIFUL
TELEVISION!








GOOD Do
CORNED BEEF AN’ "LL HIDE IT HERE IN

TH’ TELEVISION SET-





1
ca
“if R. M. JONES & CO. LTD. - Agents



9O9C9VOGOPOPOOOOPLOOPDPOOPOOS

’M GOING RIGHT OUT AND BUY
MYSELF SOME FERROL COMPOUND ‘

465466564564
$2 ODSSDDS9VOORODDO DVO DOOD OCLC POLIS LOPELE: OP





I6N'T IT/ NOW T MY/ WILL WONDERS | ( -AND SO WE_ |
WANT YOU TO EVER CEASEP I CONCLUDE OUR |
SEE HOW REALISTIC] || ACTUALLY SMELL | LESSON
THE PICTURE 16 // CORNED BEEF
AND CABBAGE// cory BEEF
j j
i ¢
A

conn

oe









]
ea | WITH TWO OF
| Be Soe THE GRAY GANG!
rh CET Sie fp

“The Tonic Cough Mixture that builds ays _ it heals”

STOKES & BYNOE LTD.,—Agents.

R .
: I've been so busy lately that I've just let my :
‘ cough run on and on, and now I cant 8
: seem to throw it off. But I'm not worried S
Pe S, ‘\ \. 1 know that FERROL COMPOUND is &
: se made to order for coughs like mine, and g
s I know too that its tonic properties will S
s help build me up and make me feel even
x better than I. did before I ; x
had a cough at all. That's f- S
: why FERROL COMPOUND |f:! :
‘ is my remedy, and why it j/i= S
, should be yours too, x
I a TE a a whenever you have a g
cough that lingers on. :
|
|

| FERROL-COMPOUND
:
:

s
% DOCS 4 6 OOOO bb OOO tt OOO COO OES
SSCL LECCE LLC LL LLL PLL LLELLSEELECES CGS LOSS ODS OO C CPSP EA FIOCS OOS OCS CSOD


PAGE TWELVE

CLASSIFIED ADS. wumurc Novices | Senior Short Story Competition

minty” charge ie
oad fh -80 on Sundays, _

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, MARCH lH,
]

1951





Asthma Mucus
Dissolved ist. Day





re
HEALTH NOTICE

Dr. F. A. COX D.C. (Chir.) Do. PT
(Eng.) Optometrist and





week-days





The





































































































































































=| ee Evening Advecate invites all school-boys and school-girts HISODOL | Chiropractor, Bank Hell, oppest
DIED a FOK RENT PARISH OF ST. MICHAEL between the ages of 12—19 to enter for its Senior Short Story Compe-| | choking. exsping, wheezing Asthme uy ob mane ae Roxy Theatve
en re ee es | NOTICE (ition. Stories can be on any subjeet, but should not exceed 500 words Bronehit 8 your system, sap your TABL ETS Eyes Examined Daily, Ductors
GYTTENS—On March 10th 1951, at her Minimum m charge week % cents and! ALL -persons, Firms and Corporations| i jangth y § a a gnerey, Fuld saat Renken nea lakes your Frescriptions filled. Most Modern
Tesidence Bank Hall Cross Road, St.) 9 cents Sundaye &4 words — over mo! having Accounts agninst the Parish of ength and must reach the Short Story Editor, Advocate Co., Ltd., n 3 minutes Mendaco—the preacrip- Professional apparatus available
Afichael, Mrs. Lavinia Gittens. Her | words 3 cents @ word week—A cents @| Saint Michael are requested to send in| City not later than Wednesday every week. The best story each week | {0M,of 8 famous doctor circulates through HISODOL Special Fregiment for Areh and
q0o bin today. for St. Leonard's | Word Sundays. Dent cate te the Leancctive Bepactnenss| Will be published in the Evening Advocate and the winner will re-| very first day the & ie mucus ts dis POWDER treetagat Ie baat bane
Qharen and thente to the Westbury not later than Thursday, Mareh 15th] ceive a prize of books or Stationery to the value of 12/6. Sua tee ate ne, breathing BISURATED MAGNESIA I for all disorders
emetery inst. injections. ust take pleasan' - sogens.
Oscar (Senior Pressman, Advt. Co.. HOUSES Voucher Forms (Original and Dupli- Send this coupon with your story, Mendaco tablets at and be entirely Powder & Tablets ald sale’ qolalianiitile ractien.
pee —— ose 2 arjorie cate) may be obtained from this e. ree from Asthi t Hi > 8 te 5 anily by
arvel, y older ondessa ’ :
Ficids (daughters). _11.351—in, | BLAIR ATHOLL —Appleby, Bt. James. daabtvavdinte Chats: SENIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION LIVONAL oppointicent. 1.351—Sa,
modern house w rom ,
Churchwarden's Office, , 7
é THANKS with running Water, Dining room. Larg>| Parochial: Buildings, NAME once sees eeneep ee neter eres sctnetetaenes . EPHAZONE TABLETS
iting room Garage, t's room idgetown, sunmiaieas DODDS PILLS
SRA ena Pe ve oes and all modern conveniences. tricity. dae MBO crc cecc ener e teat dabenerecccee 6 Weapéaenes
to urn nks to @ 10! Ready f from
friends who s¢nt wreaths, letters of | 195], ‘phone 2088. Mrs. c. it, March NOTICE YEASTVITE TABLETS
Condolence or in any way expressed 11.3.51—2n. ’ BORGO crcrccccsevesncesstsnceeerece Oostpsececese —
Bake “crea ig ihe. Seat of Apoucttans fo ine Beat Dien
a feta ie , “Bedroom Cottage, ali} Tece undersigned BROWNE
ae? Sete, testy | geatth Road. tugnt of Wa D to Bur eed Bohing, caaaves tite anne ae to FOPM 1... see e cere tear e cc ccereeecrsneanstteenes . psa eng
Sma (Husband), § Comfortab : t! Wholesale Retail Druggist
(ffiend) end other relatives, lendgen Comustlaneen, Tully Furnished | Th Thursday 16th, March. Whom all Home Address .........56 6s cscceeeue pete aaeee ca ah noe ae neces
11.3.51—In. | (Linen and Cutlery ‘if required), Re-| "€vessary information may be obtained. aaa eS having every convenience,
frigerator, Radio, “Telephone, Vacant. Applicants must be qualified Drug- Brighten up your 3 Bed-rooms, Electric
IN | MEMORIAM Dial 31 after 9 a.m., D, F, de uy, | sists ieiicitialibin Ae oss eee pe seacees Pees wa eareeeeeeee Pete ee eeeee SUITS @ HATS lights & water 1% miles
Sco Sn ee muy ‘ wes Title NR rei hi eee dkkck ++i cckedbeacaaseees \ Send them TO-DAY to ————S rom Bridgetown on mait
aes aie CONSTANCE DAISY T; ‘The Lower Flat at “Biyths- Tene, Voor 2 vay js RAYMOND JORDAN DAKUY eo MUL . bus route. 5 minutes walis
JONES who wac called to rest on March | W004”, Worthing, to an approved tenant AUUSIUNERK & meus! from the sea, standing on
3. 1948, Apply, Lady Clarke. 8165. ESTATE AGENT 12,000 sq. feet of land.
Until the dawn breaks, 10.3.51—In NOTICE : cS of MAUAZING LANE 3 BED-ROOM COTTAGE
And the shadows flee away og MRAWAY, St. Philip Coast, Furnish- THE PARISH OF 8ST. ANDREW Harbour Lo Ships In Touch With otters for sale $ ith ow iad
Ivér, Carmen, Enid ass r Water-miil supply, VESTRY BY-ELECTION ° (1). MAKWIN with one acre
11.9.51—19} fone Doubie 2 give notice that I have Barbados Coast Station Used Postage Stamps At Maxwei fod, Ch, Ch. within 2 miles of Bridge-
i servants’ rooms. From F Sth.| appointed the Vestry room near the In Carlisle Ba: : Built of { Stone and has tewn. Electric lights and
E Dial 4476. 28.1.51—t.f.n. at an the y Cable and Wireless (W.1) Ltd., advise é uw Cora
FOR SAL hey jeate with the Bought, Sold, Exchanged; & water,
i 72 cents and where all’ persons duly qual! to E t they now compunicsia wih i open Veranaah, Drawing
Pinimim Ser at aoe rds — over 24| MOUSE—At Collymore Rock with Ver-| vote at the Election of Vestryman for| M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Gloria Henrietta wins through their Barbados Cecil Jemmott wining Rooms, 3 Kedrooms Sie cs
ees Soe Cord week—& Cente a| adah, Drawing and Dining Rooms, 2] the said Parish, may meet on Monday | M.V. Caribbee, Sch. Adalina, Sch, Marea | ast station: os Shesnit | h with water, W.C. and ~
wae Sudowe Bedrooms, W.C. and Bath. $24.00 per| March 12th 1951, between the hours of| Henrietta, Yacht Caribbee, Sch. Burma wad a” aa Abbedyi a § ot act each W CECIL JEMMOTT
. : month. ‘Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott,] 10 and 11 o'clock in the morning to|D., Sch. Henry D. Wallace, Sch. Lady 8 Par take ronte,’ § 8.11 road ' n 3 5i—in Bath, Garage & Servants Upstairs Phoenix Pharmacy
E Magazine Lane, 10,3.61—3n | elect a Vestryman in the place of Darry | Noe! * Laudalpha, Sch, Raver Monika, Wines Lo Soudan, §.S. ——— Room, and 9,000 sq. ft, of 33 Broad St. Phone 4563
AUTOMOTIV tap eeineajetaiginbitiigutncelipapacens ‘Atieia Foster (deceased). se S., Cyclorama ©., § ‘Aleoa Partner, 5 S ee eee ss. Sa E lend with grown up trees a3
- NEWHAVEN, Crane Coast. Furnished; Signed C. A. Skinner, ilip H. Devi Sch. May’ olive, Mauretania, S.S. Sunwalt, S.S. Joshua] {if that afford good shade.
CAR — HILLMAN MINX 1950 MODEL.| 4 bedrooms, Water-mill supply, Lighting Parochial Treasurer, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch. Gardenia ‘Tree, SS. Sugar Transporter, 5.8. Bac-| \\ =
Ae good as new. Phone 4316. COLE & CO.| Plant, Double Garage, 3 Servants’ Rooms, E .|W. Sch. D’Ortae, cus,'$ 8 Lagoazul, 8 8. Willemstad, 3.8. | ( MAPLE MANOR e
LTD, 11.3.51—3n| For June, November and December. 1—8n,. DEPARTURES Arakaka, $8. Ancylus, S.S Brazil, $$ a moviak (2). COLLEEN.
FP: Prefect Ford 1950 Model in agin en Vee ee ee eo 8 Come, 5 te — At Worthing on the sea-
CAR: ec ‘or n ent. .
excellent condition. Phone 4316, Cole & PUBLIC SALES NOTICE wy: Lady Joy, 46 tons net, Capt. Davila, § 'S Aleoa Pennant, 8 8 Sundial, OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS side. It has open Verandah, ‘
Co., Ltd 11.3.51—3n : PARISH OF ST, ANDREW a aa for St. Te. ; aa gy Pgs 3 io e. “s.5. Feder, Tel. 3021, I, BOURNE, Drawing & Dining soon
.V. Caribbee, ions net, Capt. pero * : Manageress, a
CAR: CITROEN 4 cyl. 197 model, one] Ten cents’ per agate tine en 8 dented ap te Saturday March 2atn | Gummbe, for nica. $8 Fontenac, 85 Prospector, $5. " 8 enna tore sna
rae ew. For i oa | ndne Sat sateen "Charge “TRO 98 2 heot 1 for the Post, of Sexton of St.| _ 5%. Alcoa Partner, 3,931 tons net, Capt. in s. Lherbours, 8.5. Cottiea, 5:8. a enet 7. -
rder $1,400, For insp » phone i are * * mbroke, for St. Vincent. e, , wa pects Lenten sedi neta and space garage.
Evenings. 9.3 51—$n| and $1.80 on . ya spgatael aos alet aaaad Per Sinkdian’ Challener, 9,985 tons | Reamer. 'S $° Micnsel, NT L JOH Rl
TRACTOR: Fordson Tractor in good C. A. SKINNER, net, Capt. Clarke, for St. Lucia. “ORIE A (3). AT CH. CH.
y Vestry Clerk, ting
working order, Available from 2th Annee. SOUVENIRS, CURIOS, One property cansis’
Mareh. Resson for selling, eres — AUCTION * 03.8180 ; JEWELS of 50 Acres of land and a 4
order. py a . .
Guinea Plantation. i NOTICE RATES OF EXCHANGE Sabotage New Shipment opened house, e e
3. "| HELLMAN MINX 1950, MODEL
We are instructed by the Insurance| The Athletic Finals at the Lodge School MARCH 10, 1951 AUCKLAND, March 10. THANI’S DIAL (4). AT CH. CH.
ELECTRICAL Agents to sell this ele which has| is fixed for Thursday Mareh 15th, CANADA 3466 24 Acres of land without
REFRIGERATOR—One General Electric] been damaged in an accident. Genuine| beginning 4.15 p.m. 64 7/10% pr. jes or c . Electric current for unioading house, but if required a B i A D 0 |
Refrigerator in good working order,| Mileage under 5,000, Public Auction at} All parents of present boys and. old be ers 629/10% Pr. | Goa) needed to restore Auckland’s SS , ted. T
Apply to Mrs. I, Alleyne, “Montana” ee Garage at 2 p.m. on Friday 16th} Boys and their Wives are invited =— | sess ssereeeeee a 62.75% pr gas supplies were halted today At DECORATION house will be erected. Terms
SOON. A soporte HEI Meee ON ee, Tate Wee: Vissi ss t Drafts 626/10% pr. | When somebody tampered with nn ee
3, . duetigneer. 7 11.3.81—3n pp pe, baal sais the power switches, HOUSE (5). AT ST, JAMES. A.F.S., F.V.A.
FURNITURE eisai plindleidipahibiumpniciebcigiimnceeabsanomee N vs sears. +e GOUpONS 60 7/10% pr. The power to part of the docks We pw and sell Antiques and One property consisting of n - season
ANTIQUE FURNITURE — Call at Ralph} | 1 am_ instructed to sell at Ist Avenue Gilver ene was cut off for nearly an hour}|{ specialise in Graftmanship ‘ormerly Dixon



Dash Gap, Bank Hall on Wedne
iéth day of March 1961, at 12 0’c:
consisting of Dining Table, Deck .
Sitting Chairs, Rpckers, Glass Ware,

PARISH OF ST. PHILIP
Sealed Tenders — marked on soueiees:
“Tender for seca — are invited
the purchase of Head Teacher's

Beard’s furnishing showroom, Hardwood

a good house and 87 acres of
Alley.

land.

Restore old Furniture.

COAST ROAD, GARDEN,
ST. JAMES.

Phone 4683.

half.
— w Lovegrove, Chairman cf

6.3.51—6n



PERSONAL

If you ore furnishing for Easter, drop

e
Power MAL ERTIES.
ir, at Middle Street Furniture trees anes eee Model Exsle, am at a = Philip's Boys 77, ne Secs. tia Acickiand,,, Blects “gefinitely ) reaat commer with FOR SALE
Soe rea ee eet Mahogany | Marble Slab, one Gramophone and lots of '.can mee y imapected on application to Mr.| The public are hereby warned against | sahotage.—Reuter, WANERP VOR CASE prices ranging from $1,200 “WINDY WILLOWS” St, James.
Bureaus, Tables, Mahog. Chairs, China ee are at coor

credit to my wife EUDALIE
PAmntS {nee MASCOLL) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or anyone

elee contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by «a written order

ed by me.

ao 7 JAMES PARRIS,
Airy Will,
St. Joseph.

will be received by the

© $6,000. Very good terms
not later than the 14th April

can be arranged.

(7). AT ROCKLEY.

One house built of Coral
Stone with six bedrooms.
Stands on 14,293 sq. ft, of
land. Suitable for a guest
house,

(8). PLANTS TION 8.

Cabinets, Waggons, Larders, Washstands,
and many other items. 10,3.51—2n

Do you know that when you buy
furniture from the Central Auction
Magazine Lane, your money goes further
You can get:—

mae upright chairs @ $20.00 per

Delightful bungalow house with

——————————— Caan’ Veleaah, Gn Week. Gomi
panding

“SS og. |
NOTICE

oo Nace
11.3.51—2n,

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER Cher, t0 tan

On Tuesday 13th, by order of Mrs.
Chaffee (Mac Adam) we will sell her

furnit it pt
turpisure a one Rhonda” Worthing,

Used & Mint Stamps

of Barbados and the other Islands
of the British West Indies. GOOD
PRICES PAID at CARIBBEAN
STAMP SOCIETY, No.
Street, 10.3.5:




















rooms. Storerooms in basement.

CRANE HOUSE—One of the
moat c ly situated pro-
perties of thi nature in the
Island. The house has proved its
solidity by withstanding past hur-



I the undersigned lived in Cuba

10.3,51—2n. for more than 22 years and can

Painted Dressing tables @ $35.00 each. eee
Washstands @ $12.00 and $15.00,
Mahogany, bureau $65.00.

Pine larders @ $15.00 each,





The general public are hereby warned
egainst giving credit to anyone, whom~



Hair Dressing Notice





ISAIAH ISHMAEL









eer ree terpretor for an ricanes and contains 5 large bed~
Single Double Bedsteads caver, in my name as Ido not hold| Used as an In rams wh Two sugar plantations xooms (with hot and cold water)
Birch cabinets $50.00. Dining Table, Upright Chairs, Side- Y. M. C. A, myself responsible for debt or debts San . oayangetng trray = TP i ‘ each with over 100 arable spacious lounges. “dining | room,
/ pply to D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane, | board, Waggon, Writing Table, Revolving TENDER FOR ERECTION OF tracted in my nome unless by a comes to this MADAME EDGHIL Acres and good houses, cocktail bar mboo
10,3.51—2n| Desk Chair, Morris Chairs, Reading order signed by me. decor, wide shady galleries,

Stand, Liquor sat aes JA ERNEST ALLEYNE,

TANSTOCK
dim eerkease ex at. Lady) i

named 2 yo. gelding (Jim Gackerjack
ex Princess Stella). Apply: J. R,
Eawards, Telephone 2520,

27.2.51—t.f.n,

HORSE — Chestnut 1 yr. old by
Jetsam out of H.B, Mare (Ginger) Dam|
o* Miss Friendship. Can be seen at Eagy
Hall Plantation.
Permission of the Stewards
B.T.C, this Animal will be offered for
sale at the Paddock just after the 3 p.m.
Race on Saturday 10th March, 1951.

4.3.51—Tn

————
MULE: One (1) large Chestnut Mule,
Mare, Cart and Harness, E. A. Daniel,
Baxters Rd. Dial 2464. 7.3. 51—én,

PUPPIES — Three Alsatian Puppies,
Females, colour black and tan,
irom im pedigreed sire, Mrs,
Rosalie Alleyne. Phone 91-20.

11.3.51—n,

MISCELLANEOUS







oer ‘ai
Watercolours. Early books, Maps.
graphs eic. at Gorringes Antique Shop
edjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.0,80—t.f.m.
ANTIQUES, which include a good
variety of Glass, China etc. Cali in at
Ralph Beard's furnishing showroom
Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683.
6.3.51—6n

ANTIQUE CLOCKS Ralph
Beard’s fuspisbing showroom, Thbaeeee
Alley. Phone 4683 6.3.51—tn

BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in
White, Green, Primrose with matching
units to complete colour suites. Top
grade. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd,

26.1.51—t.f.n.
Oe

CHAIRS—Tubular Chairs $9.17. each.
With arms $12.00. At Ralph Beard's
Showroom, Hardwood Alley, —_6,8,.51—6n

COINS—Collection of old silver and
copper coins, for sangetcageyy-"
3.0L. f.n,

ee

CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-
dow styling, light control, Valances and
draperies. By Kirsch. Dial 4476 A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2.51—t.£.n

DRIED ESCHELOTS for planting
just reveived (they look good). The
Bornn Bay Rum Co.

















10.3,51—2n,
EGGS: Pure bred Buff Rock Eggs.
Phone 2163 1, 5 .5i—~tn





ESCHALOT—40c, Ib. retail 36c, Ib. for

10 Ib. lots, Buy now it is proéurable.

HAROLD PROVERBS & CO., Id.
High Street.

10.3.51—2n

a

————$———_—
FLOWERS—2 Father Mopsis Orchid in
RBioom with 60 and 20 Flowers, F. Barker,







Culloden Road, 11,3.51—1n,
GRANDFATHER’S CLOCK at Wm
8.3.51—2n

Fogarty Ltd.

STEPLADDERS — 6 tread Steel Step-
ledders $12.94 and 4 tread $9.68, At Ralph
DBeard’s Showroom, Hardwood wri a

x i

men
STAMPS: Two complete sheets of Bar-
pados surcharged One-penny or Two-

pence. Offers P.O. Box 92.
7.3,61—t tn,

sidecases te
TO WHOLESALERS ONLY-—Stecks of
Enamel Ware which includes; Pails,
Chambers, Bowls, Pie Dishes, Kettles,
Vall at Ralph Beard’s Show 100m, Hard-
wood Alley. ; 6.3.51—6n

iQue OCCASION AGFA-CINE

16 m.m, three objects, 1.5; 2.8;

x +? German made; first class Camera for
amateur and professional, Dial 4669,

11.3.51--2n,
EB & PRINCIPLE 66 x 90. Roof
PURLINE & a x 80.
covered With galvanised iron in good
condition, Apply te the Old Ice Company,
Prince Wm. Henry Street.
10.3,51—t.f.n,







VENETI. Sane. Kirsch Sun-aire
il metal DeLuxe Venetian blinds, to your





ves deliveny 3 ee Dial 4478,
BARNES & Co., Ltd See as di
A “Frapeda” approx.

YACHT — Yawl
27°. ft, long, with gray marine engine.
cently painted aoe pod comeinion.










b v ot Burke. Srepbone 4860
2026. a 27.2.61-—t.f.n
ois eee are
YACHT One (1) 12 ft, oh
in good condition, Dial 2747, : .
Farnun : 8.3.51-—Bn
——$—$—_<
YACHT CONDOR, length 17 ft, beam
6 ft. completely fitted out. Apply: Wicks,
Woodside Gardens, Phone 3189.
11.9,81--4n,





‘Arm Chair;
thelves, Chi ,
Desk and Chair, Revolving

Trestle Table, Rush Chai Pictures,
oe a China, * rae:
MT. Water 5

eee erates 2

Beds, Chest of







e and
g. Bedstead, Spring and Deep Sleep
Mattress Duchesse, Dressing Prabie,
ee ane peeesing 3 Table and M.T.
‘a Phan Ware; old
Shon, Larder, Kitchen les,
Heater, Coal Stove,
Fenterion Ore Burner Oil Stove and
Oven, Kitch Utensils, Garden Hose,
Books, Fowl » and a lot of Plants
in Rose Trees, Anthuriums, Ferns,
Palms, Orchid®gre. Long Ladder, Singer

Treadle ond other items.
Sale 11,30 o'clock. Terms cash.

BRANKER, TROEMAN © 00,

Auctioneers,
11.3,51—2n.

REAL ESTATE

e—e—e—O——Oe—————————
BARGAINS are still on My List,
Grasp These:—A large 3 bedroom
cottage at Thornbury Hill,

* neat 7 oeent Modern
Conveniences, Good Condition,
Species Yard nolosed, Vacant, oan
or Under £900. A Large Stonewa
Business Residence in Tudor St., Going
for under £2,300. A Small Property near
Gupte Fe. Yields $21.00 p.m., Going for
Under $1,000. A 2-bedroom Cottage (not
ald), by , Fontabelle, Going ia eee

. Bedroom, (possib > al
Hastings Main Going for Under



lows near Navy
£2,800 and £1,700. A and

10.3.51—t.f.n.

SHARES—620 Shares in THE
BADOS SHIPPING & TRADING “CO.
LIMITED, 2. Sha: ae BAR-
BADOS ICE CO.

The above shares will be set up at
public competition at the office of the
undersigned on rsh next 16th Marca
at 2 p.m. Lucas

CARRINGTON & SBALY,
1.3.51—4n,

LAND: 1 otre, 3 roods; 6 perches of
land at Lynch's Gap, near Bayley's Plan-
tation, St, Philip, Arable as well as suit-
able for esis. Avply _

HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
9,3.51—+t.f.n.

“LASCELLES", situate at Worthing
Christ Chureh, standing on 14,411 square
feet of land. The house is built of stone
and contains, open and closed galleries,
drawing and dining rooms, three bed-
rooms, breakfast room kitchenette and
usual out offices. Garage and Servants
room in yard, Inspection by appointment.
Dial 8394

The above will be set up for sale at
Public Competition at our office in Lucas
Street, Bridgetown, on Tuesday the 13tn
March 1951 at 2 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY
Solicitors.



13.51—On

{ later than Noon 2ist’ March,

Tite S.
for the

.A, from Thursday Ist March to
Wednesday i4th March between the
hours of 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. daily except

irae Ne. eaeetiie’ 20) ere
72." addressed to the
the Y.M.C.A., Pinfold Street not

submitted will be opened at a
Meeting to be held at 4,30 p.m. on

Rist March.
The Board does not bind itself to ac-









ice, as for a local ‘
Apply by letter only, to-- ene
» CATFORD & Co
7.3.01—-6n
Santen FOR BRITISH GUIANA

pa fn Sy Sg Se

experience need apply.

with copies of recent
138, C/o this r
stating age, Poe marital status,

4.3.51—5n

keeping.
Director of Canada Dny, Pickett St.
9.3.51—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

LEATHER VALISE, large and strong
in good conditions; eventually in ex-
inoculars.

change Bi \°
also for tale? Suterotioon Dial 4660.
11.3,512n.

a aqrageamtiennannaniegentane
WANTED TO RENT—Furnished or un-
Fiat. Wanted by Head of o

vernment Department, From July
195!. Apply Box B. c/o Warscate .





25.2.51—t.f.n,

COTTAGE containing open verandah
drawing roam, 2 bedrooms, dining, dress-
ing and general rooms, Electrical, water,
toilet and bath fittings can be vous
Situated at Stuart Mill, St. pone.

A. F. Browne, Massiah St., “oak
10. ry 5l—2n

—
HOUVSE—One newly-built house 18 x 10
at Foul Bay, St. Philip. The same is put
together with bolts and screws. Price
$675.00 Apply to M. Massiah, C/o
Central Auction Mart, Megazine Lane.
10,3.51--2rt

11,5.6—@n



Madeira—s.s.
February, 1951.
10th, 16th March 1951.

m.3.
m.s, “Willemstad” 9th. 15th,

1961, m.s. “Oranjestad” 9th, 15th Marcia
1951.

; â„¢.8,
a m.s. “Helena” 3rd March 1961.
cao ete—m.s. “Oranjestad” ist February

domme, Oranjestad” ard Sind Fels 1901.

Valley Tenantry,
St. George.



Spa Hill, St. Joseph.

SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS ee














STEAMSHIP CO. mie ee a
Sailing from Amsterdam, Dover and east, Cone Se a
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday

@th inst,
)

“Cottica” 2nd, 3rd, 9th
M.S. “Bonaire”

Sailing from Antwerp and Amsterdam—-
Helena” 12th, 15th, February 1951,
February



The M.V, “DAERWOOD” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, Grenada, and Aruba,
and Passengers only for St. Vin-
cent. Date of sailing to be notified.

B.W.I, SCHOO! QWNERS
oa at Y aseociatOw Inc.

ling to Trinidad, Paramaribo and
a Georgetown—m.s, “Bonaire” 27th Janu-
“Cottica” 20th, February

Sailing to Trinidad, La Gutara, Cura-
ymouth, Antwerp,

MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.
8. P. IN, Taree



‘| Canadian National Steamships

m Sails Arrives
hontreat wang Boston Barbados sabence
YY RODNEY” 5 Mar. 14 Mar. 15 Mar,
“tADY NELSON” - Mie 21 Mar. 30 Mar. 31 Mar
“CAN. CHALLENGER” — = 12 Apr. 12 Apr.
“LADY RODNEY" _ 16 i. 18 Apr. 27 Apr 27 Apr
NORTHBOUND 4 Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Boston St.John Halifax

“LADY RODNEY" 27 Mar. 28 Mar, 6 Apr.

12 Apr.

14 Apr.
10 May

LADY RODNEY

rates on application to :—~



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents.



—

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT.
CLOSING OF PINE ESTATE ROAD

IT IS notified for general information that the Pine Estate Road,
trom Highway No, 6 (Collymore Rock end) to the junction with the
East-West road leading to the St. Barnabas Road, is closed to traffic
for the purpose of laying a water main.



11,3,57—I1n



PART ONE ORDERS

B:
Lieut,-Col, J. Conne OBE, E.D,
Comman:

The Barbados Regiment.
9 March 51



8
* ene will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday

ir. 53.
HQ Coy will continue their specialist training.
oe Coy will do rifle training Teno ‘tera firing : the object of this les-

son being to assist in cleaning, loading and unloading when firirs rapid practice
on the range.

nen Coy will ao 1 LMG, training Lesson 5—stripping and assembling body and

ipod rot ect of this lesson to ensure each man thoroughly
aniorstanas how te to stp these parts in order to give him a thorough working
‘There will be mo parade

be no on Thursday r. Si.

bed will be a Pay Parade on Thur 2 sine. 51,

Ban
Band ice parades will be held on Monday 12, Wednesday 14 and Thurs-
day 1$ Mar, 53.

2. VOLUNTARY NIGHT

There will be A voluntary parade for at 1700 hours on i Feeney: 20 Mar.
51, NCOs of * Coy will do rapid >

i training—Lesson 44
“B" Coy will do L.M.G. trainins—Lesson

s.
Attendance of these Voluntary parades for the last few weeks has been very
good. It is hoped that this same attendance will continue.

3. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY

19 MARC!
Orderly Officer Lieut. P. L, C. Peterkin
Orderly Safieant 215 Sit. Husbands, H, A.

Next for duty
Orderly Officer

2/Lt. C. G, Peterkin
Orderly Serjeant

234 L/S Williams, E, D.
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
O.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados it.
NOTICE

The regular monthly Mess Meeting of the WOs & Sits will be held at 2000 hours
on Saturday 17 Mar 51,

PART If ORDERS
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
9TH MARCH, 1951

LEAVE — Sick

SERIAL NO. 9»
SHEET NO. 1





409 L/S Reid, N. N. E — Granted 4 weeks S/Leave wef
= Mar 51
M, L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,

S.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.

ak, read, write the Spanish
ieiseese ‘duentiy and can be

Obtainable at...
== CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

23 A +o

LAD . pr. - pr

Â¥ Y 12 May. 21 May. - 22 May.

N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold storage cham.
bers. Passenger Fares and freight

q i a range is also available to "A" Coy under crrangements

SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING
OL

of Two Mile Hill

requests all her clients to (9). LAND,

book their appointments 14,340 sq. 4 or ad ot
early for Easter in order to Deacon’s Roa = do
avoid a rush, Special scalp other properties nu
treatment is given to those ous to mention.
with short hair which grows
it in a short space of time.
DIAL 3471.

SEBEL CECE AESE ALAA

e
For all particulars apply to
"DARCY A. SCOTT
‘MAGAZINE LANE



PROTECT THE a YOUR BELTS
wi

«“FLEXO” BELT DRESSING

PIER HEAD’ LANE.



















Buying a Wedding
Present ?

We have a wonderful selection in Sterling Silver and
Electro-plated Ware

AND
Expected this week are:—
ROYAL CROWN DERBY BONE CHINA
and BAVARIAN SILVER PORCELAIN

LOUIS L. BAYLEY

of Bolton Lane
Sole Representatives:—
Rolex Watch Co., Switzerland
Royal Crown any Porcelain Co., Ltd., England



LOVELY ....
DELIGHTFUL ....
LUSCIOUS ....

EASTER EGGS





Make his, or her, little heart Ha’ vie ‘Blstes,
giving him a REAL EASTER , filled wit
MARZIPAN
Plain "in Ph 2
lastic Egg Cup....
. And Also - r
In Pla: Easter Egg
filled with SCORCE: ALMONDS








We also carry a full selection of - - -

Confectionery in Gift Boxes
Cocktail Biscuits

Sweetened Biscuits in Gift Tins
Ete., Ete, Ete.

AT
Booker's 00s) Drug Stores Ltd.

BROAD STREET and ALPHA PHARMACY (HASTINGS)















































































garages, storerooms, bathing chalet
heavy diesel lighting plant and
the amenities customar: with
this type of property. here is
extensive acreage poe yet, long
stretch of the Crane Beach, large
coconut grove, gardens planted
with flowering shrubs and shade
trees, also land, The
costal views could hardly be
excelled and the bathing is
excellent. Further information
moy be obtained from the sole
opent.

“CASARELLA''—Navy Gardens,
Well positioned 3 bedroomed
bungalow. Verandah not over-
looked from main roadway by
neighbouring houses. Well re-
commended at £3,000,





NFA DENDRA—Pine Hill Estate.

Recently built coral stone bunga-
low in select residential area.
Well designed and constructed by
a reputable firm of Contractors. %
becrooms (built-in wardrobes)
lounge, dining room, tiled
kitchen, tiled bathroom and toilet,
garage, laundry, servant's quarters
ete.



“SILVERTON”—Cheapside. Com-
modious 2-storey stone house
standing in approx. 1% acres
planted with fruit trees. 2 large
reception rooms, #4 bedrooms, 2
galleries, kitchen, 2 bathrooms,
ete, Centrally located and suttabie
for conversion into flats or board-
ing house.

“MEDMENHAM" —. Pine Hill. -
very fine tw propert;
pleasantly situated in. approx. ik
acres near Government House.
There is spacious and well pro-
portioned accommodation com-
prising 3 reception, dining and
breakfast rooms, 4 bedrooms, (1
with large dressing room) but-
ler's pantry, kitchen, servant's
rooms, garage, fernery, poultny
houses etc. There is a two-way
entrance drive and the grounds
are well laid out with lawns, flow-
ering shrubs and flower gardens.
The whole property has a plea-
sant character typical of some
of the older established homes in
this exclusive area,

“STRATHMORE”, Culloden Rd.
Handsome 2-storey stone property
with shingle roof and pine floors.
Contains 2 reception, dining room,
4 bedrooms, 3 bath and toilets.
Extensively remodelied. Walled
grounds of about 15,000 square
feet. Pleasant town residence
suitable as Doctor's Home or
Guest House.

TWO NEW BUNGALOWS—In
pleasant new development area.
Pe well built of stone with

3 bedrooms, living room, kitchen,
garage and seryant’s quarters.
All main services. £3,500 each,
Freehold.

“CASABLANCA” -— Maxwell's
Coast. A beautiful property em-
bodying the finest pre-war work-
manship and well planned with 2
reception, 5 large bedrooms, ver-
andah, kitchen, pantry, garage
storerooms ete, The land is
approx. 2 acres with flower and
vegetable gardens, productive
orchard and coconut grove. 1 acre
walled garden may be sold separ-
ately as building site.

“WINSLOW” — Bathsheba, St.















































Joseph, A
bungalow
day
Splendid sea: and delight-
ful sceneny, Vi on 3 sides,
bedrooms, ete., Stand-

on over 1 acre of land.







“IN CHANCERY”—Modern fur-
nished bungalow on coast
available immediately.

“FLOBES” - Kent. Nicely
situated 2 bedroomed furnished
bungalow, Immediate possession.














REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BUILDING






SUNDAY, MARCH
B.B.C. Radio Notes:

Ll,



1951



W.1. Publications Reviewed

In ‘Caribbean Voices’
1ith. inst.

TH next Sunday’s edition of
‘Catibbean Voices’ the weekly
programme of Verse and prose by
West Indian writers listeners wiil

have the opportunity of hearing
what a compétent British critic

thinks of our published work.
Ralph Currey reviews recent pub-
lications which have reached the
B.B.C’s London office. These are:
‘Henri Christophe’ the verse play
by Derek Walcott of St. Lucia
which was broadcast in
episodes in this Sunday evening
programme, “L’Qubli” a lection
of the poems of E. MeG. Keane of
St. Vincent, “Three Meridians” by
Geoffrey Drayton of Barbados and
BIM No. 13, the Barbadian pub-
lication edited by Frank Colly-
maore and W. Therold Barnes. Mr.
Currey's review will be the second

part of the programme, the first News

being a sketch, “Time to Get Up”
by Gloria Escoffery of Jamaira.
Broadcast begins at the regular
time of 7.15 p.m.

Denis Williams, B.G. Painter

Denis Williams, the young artist
from British Guiana whose recent
exhibition of paintings attracted
such attention in London and who
gave a talk in the B.B.C’s “Carib-
bean Voices” in January last will

be interviewed in ‘Calling the
West Indies’ from London on
Wednesday next. This is the

second programme in the series,

two,

the accent lying to a large extent
upon the wit of the dialogue and
of the narration of the hero whose
part is taken by Griffith Jones.
Broadcast is at 8.30 p.m. Saturday,
17th inst

: eee

B.B.C. Radio
Programmes

SUNDAY, MARCH 11, 1951.
630 am—i25 . ome 19.60 M.

6.30 a.rh. i ERd Sports Report, 6.45
mm. “77. m at the Theatre
Orean, eam ews, 7.10 a.m. Neves

Analysis, 7.15 a.m, From the Editorials,
-25 aan, Parade, 7.30 asn.
Magazine, 8 am Calling &il
Forees, 9 i The NewWs, 9.10 a.m, Home
News from Britam, 9.15 a.m. Close Down,
31.15 aan. Programe Parade, 11.20 ain.
Interiude, 11.30 a.m. The Stations of the
Ape at News, 12.10 pin.
‘sis, 12.1 m. Close Down.
16.00 pm... sty ; W926 NE
4.15 pm. Musie Magazine, 4.30 p.tn.
ee ae ea
Sunday Half Hour, 5 p.m. Composer of
the Week, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Choiete,
6 p.m, BEC Symphony Orchestra.
© bot .1b Pm... 25.64 M. & 31.32 M.
645 p.m

in. Programme Parade, 7 p.m.
The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7,15
p.m, Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m. The
Mind of Christ,
7.45—-11.00 pom. .

SL32 M. & 18.43 M.







& p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. The
Stations of the Cross, 8.45 p.m. Composer
of the Week, 9 p.m. The Scheming Lieu-
tenant, 9.50 p.m. Interlude, 10 p.m. The
News, 10.10 pm. From the Editorials,
16.15 pm. The Cathedral Organs, 10.30

‘The Artist and the Community’ | nat a Forum, 11 pan. Leonard
in which John Figueroa inter- Boston

views three West Indians. The WRUL 15.29Mc, WRUW 11.75Mc, WRUX
first was Ronald Moody the oo +e Lecture on Christian
Jamaican sculptor and the third— Programme Christian Science

on. the 2ist.. inst.—being . Beryl
McBurnie of Trinidad. Among the
questions which Denis Williams
will attempt to answer are ‘Can
the human spirit find a spate for
both the claims of a bread and
butter existence and an_ inner
demand for the full development
of his creative impulse? And must
a young artist put first the earn-
ing of a living for himsel¢ and
family and treat his painting ax
a secondary ‘spare’ time activity?
Broadcast begins at the regular
tine for West Indies programmes
trom London—namely, 7,15 p.m.

Wavelength Changes

We omitted to call your atten-
tion last week to the slight
changes in the B.B.C. beams to
this area which took place on
Sunday 4th March. The early
afternoon transmission, from 4,15
to 6.00 pm. is now on 19.76
metres, 15.18 megacycles; at 6.00
p.m. the two beams which replace
this are 25.64 and 31.32 mets,
that is, 11.70 and 9.58 megs. The
former closes down at 7.45 p.m.
and is replaced by 48.43 metres,
6.195 megs. which, like the 31
metre transmission, continues
until the close down. The above
means that the West Indies half-
hours are now to be found in the
21 and 25 metre bands and no
longer in the 49 metre band,

Kind Hearts and Coronets
One of the wittiest British films
produced in the last two years,
“Kind Hearts and Coronets” is
to be broadcast — in a_ radio
veérsion—by the B.B.C. in ‘Radio
Theatre’ on Saturday, 17th inst,
The incidental music of this radio
version is from the sound track
of the films and there is no doubt
that this is the sort of picture
which lends itself so well to radio,



Rains Hamper
British Crops

LONDON, March 9.

The Ministry of Agriculture and
Fisheries, reporting on agricultural
conditions in England and Wales
on March first, says Cultivation and
sowing Was pfactically at &
standstill in February owing to
abnormal rainfall,

This work is now decidedly in
arrears. Winter wheat was satis-
factory on the whole, although
growth was rather backward and
deterioration due to waterlogging
was reported from some areas.
Winter barley was satisfactory al-
though backward,

Winter oats suffered from water-
logging in some areas but other-
wise conditions were satisfactory.
Rye was less forward than. usual,
while winter beans stood the wet
weather fairly well and was gen-
erally satisfactory although back-
ward in a few areas,

It added that livestock tended
1o lose condition but lambing
prospects were fair.

—Reuter.



Sherman Recalled

ATHENS, March 9.

Diplomatic quarters here be-
lieved today that Admiral F, Sher
man, American Chief of Naval
Operations, had suddenly been re.
called to Washington owing to dif-
ferences of view between Britain
and the United States on Mediter-
ranean defence,

They added that Admiral Sher-
man’s sudden cancellation yester-
day of his two-day visit to Athens
did not mean that Greece “had
been deserted by her allies”.

—Reuter.
LOSSES:

MONDAY, MARCH 12, 1951



6.90 a.m —12.15 p.m. . 19.60 M
, 830 aim. Bilky Cotton Bana Show,
7 am, The News, 7.10 a.m. News

Analysis, 7.15 am. From the Editorials,
7.25 a.m. Programme Parade, 7.30 a.m.
Over New Zealand— 7.45 a.m. Singing
is so good a Thing, 8 a.m. Let's Make
Music, 8.45 am. The Debate Continues,
9 am. The News, 9.10 an. Home News
from Britain, 8.15 am. Close Down,
11.15 fan, Progtamme Parade, 11.25 a.m
Listeners’ Choice, 11.45 a.m. Common-



Wealth Survey, 12 (noon) e News,

12.10 p.m, News Analysis, 12.15 p.m.

Close Down.

4.15—-6.00 p.m, . ‘ 19.76 M.
415 p.m. London Light Concert

Orchestra, 5 p.th. Composer of the Week,

£15 pm. The Story Teller, 5.30 p.m

Billy Cotton Band
at the Opera.
5.00—T.15 p.m. ....

w, 6 pm. Nights
. 25.64 M. & 31.32 M.

areata rihneniicneristes lil otacinie
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade, 7 p.tn
The News, 7.10 p.m, News Analysis,
7.15 p.m. Sorrell & Son Episode Il, 7.45
p.m, Over New Zealand.
soces, SL82 M. & 48.43 M.
® pan. Radio NeWsreel, 8.15 p.m. Com-
monwealth Survey, 8.30 p.m. Singing is
so good a Thing, 8.45 p.m. Composer of
the Week, 9 p.m. BBC Concert Hall,
10 p.m. The News, 10,10 p.m. From the
Editorials, 10.15 p.m, Ray's a Laugh, 10.46
p.m, British Industries Fair 1951, 11 p.m.
How to Talk to Children.

Guides Camp
At Pax Hill

Eleven 2nd class Guides of 5th
Barbados (Codrington High
School) and 1 Guide of 2nd Bar-
bados (St. Winifred’s) camped at



Pax Hill from Friday, Mareh 2nd

to Sunday, March 4th with Miss
Betty Williams as Commandant.
Miss Hazel Clarke was Quarter-
master and Mrs. M. Skewes-Cox
and Miss Pat Savage also helped
with the camp. This camp was
part of the Ist class test for the
Guides, and they also prepared
other work for the lst class badge.
On Friday night at Camp Fire,
Patrol Leader Temple Meade was
tested for her Entertainer’s Badge
which she passed. The Guides
thoroughly enjoyed the camp and
the weather was very kind,
Magazines

Through the kindness of the
British Couneil the following
monthly magazines have been
given to the Girl Guides’ Associa-
tion:—

The London Illustrated, The
Tilustrated, The Housewife and
The Geographic.

These magazines are at Pax Hill
end any Company or Pack may
read them there but they are not
to be taken away.

Warrants

The following Guiders
been warranted:—

Miss E. Gooding (Tawny Owl)
5th Brownies; Miss E. Burnett
(Tawny Owl) 22nd Brownies;
Miss J, Best (Tawny Owl) 7th
Brownies; Miss D. E, Alleyne
(Lieutenant) 26th Guides.

News of The Empire

Pitcairn Island—Lady Cooper,
who resigned as Overseas Commis-
sioner in November 1950 set out
for Australia in December. On the
way her ship called at Pitcairn
Tsland and the Guide Captain, Mrs.
Moverly, came on board and was
enrolled by her. There are 19
Guides in the Company—12 girls
and 7 boys!

Tristan da Cunha — In the
monthly overseas air letter, the
Hon, Mrs. Geoffrey Gibbs, Over-
seas Commissioner, says that “the
Guides in Tristan da Cunha have
beld their first camp. They had
no equipment of their Own, but
they borrowed tents and kitchen
equipment, used a jib sail as a

ound-sheet, old sacks (unpicked)

screening and fishing line for
guy ropes.”

have



THAN ON ANY

One ns

1 Y iY wong
J ( s
ANGLICAN
ST. PAUL'S

Sunday, March 11, 1965
7.30 a.m. Holy Communion; 9.15 a.m
Litany th Procession; Solemn Mars an
Sermon; 3 p.m. Sunday School and Ch
eren’s Service; 7 p.m. Evensong and Ser-
mon, Pree t Canon bariee
8T, LEONARDS

tam. Holy ee: 9 a.m. Chore
Bucharist and & 11 &.m, Matins





and Sermon; 2 Sunday Schooi;
p.m, © mon
Holy Com daily throughou
Lent :~-Mondays, lays, Wednesdays
and Saturdays at 7.20 am. Thursdays .
5am. TS ae ee 3 p.m
Open Air y 2th) Pe
ee : peed at 7.30 p.m.
cam \—W. D. . Vicar.
cH MENCE
vIRST ST, SCIENT
N
7 et
Sundays 11 am, and 7 pm. Wedne:

days 8 p.m. A_ Service which include
Testimonies of Christian Science Healing

Sub : MAN.
THE ‘ AL BAPTIST

-

7 pth. BP ahd Sermon—Preache
The Pastor, Rev, J.

B_ Grant, L. Th
thd & & bY Rev. L. Bruce
ir).
8 RAN CHURCH
+ k Rock Road

1t a.m, Song snd Sermon, Preacher
Rev, W. F. O'Donohue, Pastor; 7 p.m
Evensong ahd Sernton by the Rev, W. I
O'Donohue, Local Representative for th
Lutheran Hour in the U.S.A., and liste
to the programfe of “Bringing Christ t
the Na ” at 6 pm. it
Lasker, .. Speaker. Dr
erman, Ph.D.’ Director. ;

THE SALVATION ARMY
ERIDGETOWN CENTRAL

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher : Major Smith..
WELLINGTON STREET

E. R. Bert

BAY
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Metting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Lieutenant Etienne.
SEA_ VIEW
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Lieutenant Hinds.
CARLTON
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting
Preacher Captain Bourne.
METHODIST
BETHEL
Major C. J. T. Anderson
Rev R Crosby.
DALKEITH
11 am Miss EB,
F Griffith,

11 am. St

Vincent; 7 p.m
Bryan; 7 p.m. Mr. D
BFLMONT

Mr, ¥_ Grant: 4.30 p.m Zovei

Lam ¥
iwe nf Memorial Tablet; 7 p.m.
Brathwaite.

rT.
SOUTH DISTRICT
An, Wi,

P.
McAllister,
ek hi
Rev B chy Holy Commun-

G. Rrewreter
VAUXHALL

Rev R Croshv Holy Commun-

Miss L. Peskett

Bruce; 7 p.m. Mr. G.

Wam

fon; 7 p.m, Mr

Win
fon; 7 p.m



Canada Framing
Better Charter
For Red Indian

OTTAWA, March.

The government has laid before
parliament a new charter for
Wanada’s Red Indians. :

There are about 135,000 native
Thdians ih Canada and in drawing
up the new Indian Act a minister
of the crown is holding pow-wows
‘with the Indians for the first time,

The new bill is somewhat simi-
lar to one that was introduced a
year ago and then withdrawn to

rmit Indians and others to study

e proposals. zenshi
ister Walter Harris says the new
measure contains some ‘‘improve-
ments.” + l

But even the new bill may be
amended before the legislation
finally passes’ parliament. Mr.
Harris opened meetings at Ottawa
with representatives of Indian
bands and organizations from all
parts of Canada to discuss the
legislation. These private talks
were expected some
days.

The existing Indian Act has not
been revised since the 1880s and
several years of work have gone
into its replacements. Generally,
the new bill gives Indians greater
control over their own affairs,
Mr, Harris told parliament this
week that it would provide “ample
authority” for giving Indians self-
government in their tribal affairs,

It would empower the federal
government to give band councils
some authority over their funds,
although the government would
retain control because it provides
the money. ;

May Assume Franchise

Provision is made for extena-
ing the franchise to Indians, either
individually or in bands, if they
apply voluntarily for such. But
an enfranchised Indian will auto-
matically lose his rights as an In-
dian; he will not be entitled to
live on the Indian reserve, to
exemptions from taxation or to
benefits enjoyed by Indians under
long-standing treaties.

The new act provides for some
relaxation in the present. stiff
regulations against Indians drink-
ing liquor. The new Act would

rmit sale of intoxicants to In-
ens for consumption in a public
lace. But this section would not

put into force until it has been
requested by the government of
the province concérned.

Of importance to Indians who
own farms in Western Canada is
a section permitting Indians to
dispose of grain and livestock
holdings without supervision by
the department of citizenship,
when the department grants such
aoe Under the old legis-
ation Indians cannot dispose of
their holdings without supervision
of the department.—(CP)

to occupy

er

Lae 3



11 am. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m, Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Sr, Major Gibbs

SPEIGHTSTOWN

11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher : Sr. Captain Bishop

FOUR ROADS

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Lieutenant. Gunthorpe.

LONG

7


































SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
0 ae eee ee SOPOT OOO TOG x SOS9GSOOLSSS g
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Thursday 15th Mar. vs. Empire

Saturday 17th Mar vs. Spartan

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PAGE

Grenada Footballers
Came Yesterday

TWENTY-TWO-YEAR-OLD Robin Renwick, Captain
of the £t. George’s Football Club of Grenada, arrived on
B.W.1LA.’s morning flight from Grenada yesterday ahead
of the remaining thirteen members of his team of which he

is also Manager
The. team.is as follows, Johu

Women Try
. Steele," Rudolph H, Knight, Gerry
Bur: la y B. Hosten, Cuthbert -Cummings,
, Phillip Edwards, Leonard Berke-

ley, Denis Knight, Roland Callen-

FOURTEEN





z oe a



The other members ef the
team arrived later yesterJay efter-
noon by B.W.1I.A. Special Flight.

der, Anthony Renwick, the ‘

IN TRINIDAD Skipper’s brother, George - Wii-— ¥
(From Our Own Correspondent) liams, Robin Renwick, Wilfred ae,
‘ a Bi

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March, 7, MeLeod, Lawrence’ Fletcher and”
Women burglars are _beconting Colin Husbands,’ « : r
prevaient in Trinidad, The police . The team, were met at Scawelf
are nen-plussed at the moment, py Reynold Hutchinson, “Brickio”
for they have not yet got a suffi- [ueas, Basil Cole and ether mem-
Clently good description of any pers of the Carlton Club. The:
ot them, First caeeee they had Grenada Sports team is touring
was a few nights ago, when a i ation >
Woodbrook resident called on the ee ee ee ypration of om
telephone “Thief in the house, “'Githbert Cummings and Phillip
it’s a woman,” Some policemen pawards play for Sporting Clubs,
quickly rushed to the house, ex- Henis Knight plays for Corin-
pecting to find an indignant spians--and Wilted McLeod “is” a
housewife or husband . collarin’ rienaiber of Atoms. Club: Law-
an intruder. But nothing ‘like ,once Fletcher and Colin Husbands W

that happened. On. their “arrival jay for All Blacks, The remain- orkers

they found that the thief had qe o¢ the team are members of

coolly escaped with $68,, and nO the ‘st, George's Football Club. @ From Page 1

one was able to’ describe her. It “ Rudolph Knight the only Bar- final favour as a member of the
appears that the thief had j,odian on the team, has been in G.P.P.

secreted herself under the build- Grenada since August 1949, He | Carriacov

(Slocombe up), wins from the

the paddock gate and-the latter
heofs of the oncoming herses.

Gairy Addresses

was still uncertain,

-ing sometime in the afternoon, 1.5 with The West Indian the Party selecting one from
and soees fon the er oe Grenada’s newspaper, Rudolph among Hon. F. B. Paterson,
the family took dinner, Police- (i) turn out for the visitors in C. St.B. Sylvester, who’ is

shortly to retire as Inspector of
as a Schools, or another whom he
and’ described as a man just returned
from Aruba.

Unfit ?

There are divided views amon,
those who, despite Gairy’s mass
power, may at present influence
official opinion on the subject of

“men found signs supporting this :

> theory, as they found a wristwatch we iggy Bn <5:
valued $20. on the spot. This member of the Spartan Club
watch was stolen earlier last week used to shoulder the responsi-
from another resident, in similar bility of opening the bowling for
ci stances, The family were y ang ae:
Aone Empire Club in the first Division,
-at dinner when an unknown hen heclived! in ‘Barbados.

person entered the bedroom and “
At The “Y”
adult franchise though the Col-

carried it off.

, The team is staying at the onjal Office has already announ-
Dental Board May Y.M.C.A. Pinfold Street and on ced acceptance of eibctions on that
5 i arrival, they were met by Mr. basis. Some feel recent events in
Include M.D. s H. H. Williams, Secretary of the Grenada bespeak unfitness of the
Y.M.C.A, who showed them to masses just yet, while others,
(From Our Own Correspondent) their quarters. perhaps more ‘realistic, think the
PORT-OF-SPAIN, March, 7, All the boys. look fit and happy best way of putting Gairy to the

Medical practitioners in Trinidad and
may be admitted to membership series,



are all set to open the proper test is to have him and
Skipper Renwick told the his group experience a term of,

on the proposed Dental Board of Advecate that he has three sharp “running Grenada” to’ realise
Trinidad and ‘Tobago, if an Shooters in the forward line, how ‘much can be done on a)
amendment to the Dentists’ Bill Edwards, Berkeley and Fletcher. slender budget.

now under consideration is His position. is right back. Al- Our correspondent states that

accepted, This Bill, put forward though this is their cricket season Gairy addressed a meeting last
by the Dental Association pro- in Grenada, he .continued, they night at Sauteurs and another at
vides for the registration and haye been practising hard, in- Glenville recreation ground today
control of dentists by a Board f cluding two matches against a which lasted nearly fourâ„¢ hours,
their own, and protects tnem visiting warship, They are all poth largely in the same strain as
against competition by unqualified in top form and he feels that the jast Thursday night’s in the capi-
practitioners. boys will give a good account of ta), Similarly hundreds of workers

Dentists were previously con- themselves, ; _ attending recited gn oath pledging,
trolled by the Medical Board and — Mrs. Callender accompanied he> tq yefrain from violence and

it i ii that a link with that husband over for the tour, 2 poe. ;
it is fe at a li The, team :will open their. series pledging loyalty to him and theit



Romie, Saeiee: be xetnined teal tomorrow: ‘afternoon when. .they tty.
i t least tw medical tol -the: a : 4 ‘
woe a Saeereiing Medical meet, Carlton. The referee, will oe strike ae tae:
i be Mr. L, F. Harris, On Tuesday Under vigorous stalemate, ae
body, they will play a Colts XI (referee Moves being made either on the
, Mr. A, Ishmael) Ser free tees See
: | the Within their own groups;
Selected Fi or U.K. eens ee oraak ‘Empire seem to be building up resistance,
(From Our Own Correspondent) sot RI, Referee D. W.. Sayers,) though employers are fundamen~

Saturday March i7, Grenada Vs. tally opposed to negotiation.

The Trinidad Legislative Spartan, (Referee Mr. S. 0. C. The Legislature meets on Wed-
Council at a special meeting Gittens,) and on Monday March nesday when a debate takes place
selected three members to repre- 19 ‘they will play their final on the motion of Hon. Capt. Earl
sent Trinidad at the 1951 Festival match against the Colony. (Ref- Hughes, urging the establishment
of Britain as guests of the United eree ‘Mr. D. W. Sayers.) All the of a Wages Control Council rep-
Kingdom Government. Selected matches will be played at Kens- resenting all classes of labour with

PORT-OF-SPAIN, . March,.-7,



are the Hon, Norman Tang, ington, vested powers to fix wages in
Minister < ae hh apd hae various ers: percha nak —
; nment, on, up or down a "
oe OM raj and Hon, Roy i ° 9, ghd subject to the approval of
oie ee Retains Men’s .

the Governor.
No incidents have been reported
today, though during the past two

Singles Title
days a few cases of small scale

LONDON, March 10 Gres, a measure of intimidation and

Joseph, O.B.E., Minister of Educa. °
sion and Social Services,

Ireland Wins Rugby
Championship

CARDIFF, March 10.
Ireland drew with Wales three
points (one try) to three points



Government.
—Reuter.

Wong Peng Soon of Malaya the regrettable throwing of stoner
retained his title in the all-Eng- at the car of the District Medica)
land Badmir/zton men’s singles Ogfcer of St. aPtrick’s on Thursday
final at the Empress Hall, Earls wounding him slightly.

Court today when he beat his lirawidbledaianetsisnegmimal
compatriot Poh Lim 15—18, 18—
(one penalty goal) in the inter Haters “ant Ra ol oe lee ae DISAPPOINTED
a ; t ere 8 2

pros ey Tt time boone was Slippery ae at the start but he WASHINGTON, March a

33 rallied to go into a ten stroke five * The eaeecaramee’ thet aye

e thus won the Interma- lead only fcr his rival to come +f was isappointi

dines chainploubots, for they won back and level at thirteen-all be- United States Under Secretary bs

all their previous three matches fore taking the game. Thereafter State James Webb said this wee

and the other countries though Wong was the master, although that’ closing the Buenos Aires

they have still one to play have his opponent never gaye up the newspaper La Prenza was not 9

lost one each.

have won if Pier Be Pre ar scored.

‘g iabje place-kicker, for ‘a . ;

Ll eigen chances of. In the women's. single which

penalty goals were wasted. followed, Miss A, Jackobsen beat

Their forwards dominated, and Mrs. Tommy Asm in an all-Den-



the side as a whole looked gener- mark. final 11—6, 11—2,_ to

ally more dangerous than Wales regain a title she held’ two The Weather
but they iacked the finishing years ago and which Mrs,

power to round off their bustling Asm won last year. Mrs, Asm TODAY

Sun Rises : 6.12 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m.
Moon (First Quarter) March

could not match the hard swing-
ing drives of her rival who was

attacks—Reuter.
QOCSSPOH OFFS OFOFFOFFF> kept on the run often at the back
x of the court for the most of the

3 i
% Traffie Don't time,—Reuter.
gi e

¢ DO NOT PARK YOUR
% VEHICLE AWAY FROM

15

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 6,03 a.m., 6.42
p.m.



YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for month to yester-

MALAYA TIN HAS
NOT DROPPED

LOPES





. bd '

x THE SIDE OF THE SINGAPORE, March 10. hidnentiae thtte.) Th00F:
x STREET OR ROAD. ea Representatives of Malay’s tin Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
& y industry cabled to Washington (il am.) E.N.E

& e 3% today categorically denying Wind Velocity: 8 satien per
g webee ats available by x charges made by the United hadie bly

. CANABA DRY % States Senate Subcommittee on a .
3 for Safer Motoring. x Preparedness, that producers had — nei oe one. a
s % restricted tin production over the CLE om <) 28,

“
99% OS666666-4556564445% vast 30 years.—Reuter.
ae nioeneaerearenrsehneenteneees ny raananse-semtient

| They'll Do It Every Time

Pror..o. CEREBELLUM
KUMQUAT BONED UP FOR
WEEKS ON THE SPEECH
HE WAS TO DELIVER AT
THE NATIONAL CARIBOU
CONVENTION »++








Registered US. Patent Ofce





tzid





INTERCOSMICALLY
SPEAKING» LT +s














YOU GO ON N
AFTER THE GIRLS,
PROFESSOR. KEEP



Comes IT THE BIG DAY.
AND YOU GUESSED IT-HE's
GRUDGINGLY GIVEN JUST
ENOUGH TIME TO LAY A :;
VERY DISMAL EGG---







CHAMPION

ONE OF THE CHAMPION HORSES of’ the meeting, Rebaic

Mech Handicap.. Both Slainte and his jockey Pat Fletcher nar- :
rowly escaped fatal injuries, the former when he later crashed



Ireland might well fight until the winning point was problem for the United States },

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Reds. Oppose
Big Three Agenda

@ From Page 1





HORSE




stressed that-there was,10 rearma-
ment in West-Germany and added
that the eausés of: tension were
the vast fortes of the Soviet bloc
including large armed forces in
Eastern Germany.

Jessup said he got ‘the impres-
sion that Gromyko did not. mind
an armament race 50° ‘as there
was only offe “runner~ Soviet
Union. ‘ Bit y

Alexandre Parodj, French Dep-
uty said that ane a ook rs a
cussions, the. balance sheet did no’
seem very dgtistectéry.

: : Ato ey
But the*confer: had-reached

some results,he said.» British and ‘

American“. ‘representatives had i



shown - there was some measure
of agreement. It was not a negli-
gible, thing, to reach agree-
ment, and, the task now was to|
deal. with the. difficulties of estab-
lishing, the order of the agenda |

i he fell almiést under the and wording its contents.

; ‘ The wording of thé agenda musi |

be sufficiently wide so as ‘not t
commit Foreign *Ministers in
advance, Parodi said. '

Ernest Davies was flying back i

riderless Slainte in yesterday's

FATIGUE?

Get back in step
with Alka-Seltzer!

When Muscular or Nervous
Fatigue hinders your work,
slows you down, get back in
step with Alka-Seltzer! Take
it at the first sign of discom-
fort. Repeat — if necessary —
for continued relief. The
same safe analgesic, so effec-

$154,671 Cut Off
B.G. Estimates |

(From Our Own Correspondent -
GEORGETOWN, BG. March. 10.
The Legislature on . Saturday.
completed the” consideration’ 6f
the 1951 Estimates “ which’ were
passed at.a grand total‘of $23,189,;

London to-day where he will con
fer with the new Foreign Secre
tary, Herbert Morrison. He wil
return to Paris on Sunday night.”
The next méeting of the depu-
ties is on Monday.
—Reuter.



430 with a net inerease of $1;014,- tive as a h remedy,
768 on the original estimate. relieves discomfort quickly
Giving the final results the 9-Year Ban Lifted and so helps you to relax.

Financial Secretary Hon, Edwin
McDavid, C.M.G., C.B.E., said
reductions have been. effected to
the tune of $154,671.

The principal items were $41,000
for q Farm Institute at ‘Trinidad
for the Eastern Caribbean which
had been, deleted and was. now
subject to a separate motion that
it should be part of Development
Plan services. Increases amount-
ed to $1,169,439 which included
$700,000. temporary cost of living
allowances for subordinate em-
ployees in public service, $25,000
for a special equipment grant for
Primary Schools, $16,000 for a
Technical Institute, $78,000 for an
increase ‘in cost of living allow-
ances for Government pensioners,
$35,000 added to social assistance
for supplementary allowarice of
50. cents per month -for old age
pensioners, $184,000 addeq uhder
public debt as reserve for interest
on new loans which might be
raised this year and be comparable
this year.

Drop one or two tablets of
Alka-Seltzer into a glass of
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~ millions daily

Tubes of

THE’ Trinidad .Turf, Club has
lifted the ban imposed on Dr.
Cyril Gittens in 1944, which bar-
fed him from attending any race
meetings held under Jockey Club
rules.

The ban was imposed follow-
ing an incident involying a horse
named Tommy... Boy, owned; |
‘trained and raced by Dr. Gittens
= or Tobago Spring Meeting in
* The decision of the Turf: Club
was challénged, and was taken
‘through the law courts to the| ,
grivy Council before it ended in

avour of the T.T.C, :

* Dr. Cyril Gittens is now. resi-
gent in England.



















The Financial Secretary added
that the position was. satisfactory
and would enable the colony to
issue a prospectus for raising
$10,000,000 in the U.K.

—_—

INCESSANT RAIN

ROME, March 10.
Cardinal C, Micara, Vicar Gen.
eral of Rome today ordered special
prayers to be said in all the city’s
churches for an end to three
months of almost incessant rain
in the Rome area.—Reuter,



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PAGE 1

SISDAY MARCH 11. 1*61 -I \IIAV ADVOCATE I'M.I THREE Gardening Hints For Amateurs FARM AND GARDEN I'hr <.r.l.i. % % %  Mil pink Corallla deserves By 4G/C0U ralaafj* \l!(.l 1 THIS AND THAT common with ihr sllahl improvement in nention. weather, n is si least passible _""•"• Into vine i so ea.y to Wc or con.idenn br.erl. %  MM uork clone In DM *•". Md *> J'ndy. we lire op' awne of the gnttji|Q.a^\ieti at%  aroen to overlook its beauty and to think ,„ t (J^iSTSVdlSis tilae(M. I,,ve sprun, no .„. W*t 0( jl_ The white variety of J, 1 !" oT „ dr^matrsirnT* where and must he dealt with, 'his specie, la aj*> outatandlnily taM J" a /, wiL, !" ... I.wn, that looked M and trim ^Ut^mf^O, IK pure white SRtg;on* ih.atrtoe?.! £,„ few wet*, a*, no. need the no". %  "'' •"€,P-" dr.,,,,. trench., anTSSr cnX lawn-mower, crass edje. must be < IOJJWJ^ff""*** ,ne "ujlalli Uly neU or ihro,,-, n, ,0,1 u, luw r clipped, and garden beds turned •" " v euey kneU. It li the bualness of the up A_ — u ... "• %  > hot" tlwar vines .re In a 'armer oe f.rdener to prevent as Once more the liouaamvillaee... nnlaB ek „-, m—u-, u- „,,. far aa possible excess ol water .specially the lovely Helen Mo „ oct>lklrc !" d b, the In the soil Inimical ,„ crop srowth lean are uklnf heart, and are ^^ „.„,£" m m n) „,',,,„, After saturation Is reached what teifmnlng to Haunt their bright lnaa-s g, plnki wlth th4 white drains away is due to the action colours. Tney do not like the yft,,, delicately tinted in a very 1 gravity; this is known ae free or gravitational water and takes the place ,4 air between the grains of soil. If such water in hekl in Tnev do nol lik. ran. The Glincdla levely pinky mauv with UY flowers are lovely way. Pink Coreliu gives no trouble. THE DUKE. friend and ids Dneha" of Wind* THE WINDSORS IN EXILE Haw The Duke And Duchess Live In Paris And New York If* a Special tWlrlbtilor i.ow gainf over, and are full of It climb* without help and by Its surface soil for any lime It exs.-iii potls. and the Franglpannl little lenrirels clings without elude* the air necessary lo planl trees arc beginning lo drop theitraining or assistance to wall or roots. After heavy nuns, the topKisvea preparatory to flowering in fence quickly thickening Into a soil will have its air spaces tilled April strong green screen which will but| under proper coiidiluMu.. this Kor Ihoae who have not cut for the greater pan of the year be water soon sinks to moisten the hack their King of Flowers, tho covered with a mass of dowers drier soil below when it mav then •dvttf is to Oo it NOW. It will mrvlve with practically KeMe to be gravitational water So fur the year has been a most no attention. At times it may be one of Ihe main object* of drain...-sppolntlnir one for gardeners, rw-cessary to cut it to the ground age is lo remove free water that Krom all accounts annuals have when in %  few weeks II will be cannot drain away unaided The been beaten flat by Ihe weather, up again more vigorous than |e V .i ... ihe „„, al wn i V h tree ma] ,ir-' i.lmo-i non-existent In Iefore water Is encountered is known moat gardens. One friend, whose pm-.^^ __ rf .„u,ir-, sort a *** watc *ble, thus, in a wellHarden is as a rule gay with flowbv P "S* ** "** dlvUttm ' nd digging operation where water lg rrs at this lime of the year report* oy %  %  **• found. Its depth varies; in swamp'. thai she hardly has a %  "*" leaf Htve you >n Gardening; questhis free water level u> very close THF. mere fact of the Duchess interested in iU political affairs. llu Memoir> to show. Marigolds and' Saivia UunM yiM woold U ke unswered or to the surface while In arid reof Windsor entering a New In America the Winds.,, ar in the morning the Dime attend* fcmwl io have survived but not ari y garden information that glona the revert* Is true. It is York hospital is an item of world celebrities. Autograph hunters to his curiespuiideiu-e and the much rise. would be of interest to other undesirable to have the water in ierefd pursue them. writing of hi* memoirs. TTiere I* little that con be done Gardeners to pasa on? table too close as roots cannot For even to-dav. though nearly In Prance they ax* looked upon He rarely writes a letter with about it. except to wait nopefl Havo yw B ^^I,.,, of J^^J, ^ live under waler and a changing 14 years have passed since bar with respectful curiosity, for the his own hand, but dictates to a ly for the weather 'o improve. ,,, But. if as has been predicted. L^J— the ralna are to conunue all c,uhBn er through April, it maj* be better to cut our I oases and switch over :.i once to a rainy weather garden planting such things as Yellow Pea. Double and single Balsams, Zinnias, Cosmos. Tithonla, Dahlia, Cannas. Sunflower etc. The> Orchid Season Thii is the Urn* ol year when Orchid growers come into their own. Vandas have been flowering for some lime Georgeous Cattnyelas, Phalaenopaes and Skinner! are In full bloom, while the IX'ndrobluin buds are swelling fast and are opening Into their graceful sprays of %  weel-acented nmuve flowers. In one orchid hou.se one hundred and seventy nine blooms were counted now opening, soon lo be a wonderful sight. FLOWERING VINES Continued THE PINK COSALITA you would like to 1 light lunch His onl> meal of the day is dmEVA M. KNIGHT WRITES X have grist difflculty with tomato plants. The plants sre of the beat vsriety (Blnpas Hybrsd Toatataas) sn4 I havs mulched the roots, ploaked eat side .hoots, bean careful not to spray the blossoms whn watering, bat the Met%  om\ about fifty por ooot drop off. Thus U11 yield from ssch tree Is vsry little. TOf sell is of inedl.a taxtun and not very deep. Is this where the trouble lies, or may it be that the blossom* are net gstttng fertilised* I -fiould be glad If yoa would offer any advice. ater table near the surface is, nsirttSM to the Duke, sho is slill reaJlgftU Fiench cannot understand seeretaiy therefore, bad. Drainage lowers ihe world's most-discussed woman how a man, to whom the hasurd of He has 1 It and prevents such water rising The story of the abdication has birth gave ihe greatest hei itag* In sulMantteJ to injuiioua heights during wel passed Into hhtton The passions the oi id. could give all up for the neiseasons. On the other hand, in it aroused have died down. But woman he loved The Duchess generally lunches regions of poor rainfall deep drains the hie of Ihe Duke and Duchess, The French consider the Windwiih women friends, sometime* in may lower water level out of the as voluntary exiles abroad, retor story tho greatest love stor> .. restaurant but often at home, reach of plants. mains of profound Interest to the of the century. In the afternoon the link.ft** After ireo water drains away world. The Duchess is a popular figure Quenlly plays golf, there still remains a great deal R„l Friends in the social life of ftance She Candle-lie;..! of moisture held in a thin him Their life since the abdication enliven:, any conversation and Housekeeping is one of Ihe around each soil particle. In can ^ divided into three phases, adorns any society. She has wit. Duchess'chief occupations. She ordinary cultivated soils moot of ihe imniediale posl-abdicaUon time courage, beauty of a distinctive runs her house smouthU the water is in this form and is in p anSt lnc war years spent with type, and conversation el genius. The dining-room and the drathe ehief source of supply to he Dukf afc Governor of the l-i** all good talkers she is an mg-room of the house which the. plants. Such water moves by Bahamas, and the post-war period excellent listener. She rarely dislease in Paris from aircraft miunigolng from the wetter to the drier in Pwis and America Clisse* polities, saying that she faclurei Paul Louie Weiiler e and thus, in dry weather, water The most ditncult tin*) for the does nol like to talk about world bright with candles, not eaactrli in the lower levels can gradually Duilo at ,,\ Duchess was naturally affairs. huhi. The Duchess loves the soft be drawn to the upper layers i nimw n a ily after the marriage. She talks little of herself But light of candles. for use by plants in ihe form of Then, when passions were still In conversation she constantly exHer houses are at Aim moisture. There is a third running high, they learned who presse* her great admiration for Conned in U-aot* by ih< type of moisture, that which the w ,, rf meiI rra | friends. the work of her husband while he iirranges her valuable furniture son retains too tenactoualy for on arrival in France they leased war Prince of Wales and King. and objects. Yet \h< rasuail use by plants snd, therefore, of „ house in tho Boulevard Suchet She never talks of her own dimlivable and never I general interest only. Even the ani | t hn Chateau de la Croe at rubies, but often of the difficulties ei.ms. driest soil—road dust for example Cannes. The Duchess devoled all which the Duke has endured. Sorrow —will hold moisture of this type hcr ltnM nn d energy to making Among flowering Write to "Gardening" C/o The "Advocate" the and watch this Column for a reply. which, if driven off by heal, will be re-absorbed on exposure air, hence the term hygroscopic. •hese houses into homes Dad new ilnylnnr 1, I MI : %  I in your bsj|g aj %  %  .'. -l.iv and nimi % %  j 1 YARDLEY //.) (oloytu Yk*tmtal*0ht, fsaaVi Caasasw sasasaa Job Well Dane COOKERY CORNER ONCE mor and let's give Puhuon D* Cocu 12 fillets of flying fish I dried coconut Fresh pepper I tablespoonful lemon juice Salt and Pepper. 1 large onion V> a small garlic A little grated root ginger 2 tablespoonsful rooking oil Fry the fillets of fish and allow to cool. Scrape the flesh from a coconut, put a teacupful of boiling water over It, rub well. Strain off the liquid and put aside. Then put two table flying tlsh dish. per. Pour this sauce over you different name. fish. After your first dlih wh not serve this dessert Cherry Cream Sponge A little Jelly fllace cherries 1 Swiss roll To sum up. the baoteflta el drainage are both direct and Indirect: lowers water table, gives plants a larger sone through which to penetrate and preearr food and molainre; b< incraaskag aeration promote* „ .IL.j growth of desirable organism*: increases favourable ehemlral action: and seep* the soil wan.' Insured of cold. There are many millions of acres In the world to-dsy which major-general, was ttached to the French army After the fall of France in
  • SOIIOI is uacause of his continued selfWhether in Pans, New York, or i> x Ue from Britain. Yet even tin. Cannes, the Duke and Duchess he suffers gladly, since he insists 1 1, nuke, meanwhile, was lead much the same life. 1.,.,? .[ lureturns his wife must aettUssI the many problems that jhs Duchess rises early. Her receive the honour he considers arose inevitably on account of his flis' task is lo Interview the chef, due to her irpid departure hum Britain for Ihe Duchess likes good food. Those who are the Duka and They lived pleasantly in Puns He. table %  one of the boat In Durheaa eonftantly affirm the mc until the declaration ol war; then p 0 i.-. tcw „f their inamaKc After the chef, the secretary Is One day when our chll interviewed and arrangements ask us to explain the complicated made for the day ahdieal 11 ei %  • will Uable Then Ihe Duchess arranges all to conclude by saying: "Well. the flowers In the house herself tlu'v hoed liapptlu rvrr oflerbeloie she settles down to reading u'lieds.' the morning papers. I. F. s the Bah %  %  — r -.~% %  •--*"--WC SaiOW inai in •annul > %  .• %  "•„__._„ „ torn of a basin Drop ^ British Honduras there are £ !" !" In some halved glace r thp mdcr water "Z e,s charrles. When the LV^,l^SLsSi .t detain -a. The greatest adm, !" _„i„_ t ^ —i...!^ b efore they can be nenenciaiu . n.„i,.„ M of the way public Dissolve the gelatine %  Hunimient end% % %  • %  — '" iJ h 'k, ,*. l.TSn ed, Ihe Duke and Duchess, f..r a in a mtle ho. water; WIM. OP tt OMMr btBJ, II „ ,„ Amerlc>i Irturned when cool, add the 1 *• caie. unfcarunatalsi thai w fl m u ,„ IM ,„ „ na ev.por.led milk; and ""f" ,re ? """ V£? tf*. their houses ami furniture intact, whip up until Miff, rial occupation have been allowed also and put in 1 kother basin. this. Cut up your fresh pepper, onion, and garlic. Fry these with the root ginger in tho fat. whilst frying, put the second straining of coconut In tho pan and cook till It has evaporated. Then add the first lemon Juice, salt nnd pepWhen almost set, lay slices of train the dread erosion and the swias rolls across tho lop and turn economic ills which follow out qw* in France A Popular Figure fromT'The firmer and the gardener Tha Duke likes Americans and must exert every possible effort their way of life. He has made Z protect their soil, especially the warm l.icno-, of many who lead rich topaoll. from loss through big industry in lhat country and Is faulty management including inemciem run-off water AMERICAN BRASSIERES Msn>famous brands perfeel fUUnf Bras*, at popular prleee Reiular Brassier* alao strapleaa. In art silk. laee and cotton. White and Tea Ross nd B CITS st-8 from Attr. 10 91.HO U00i0i;nx muss Broad 5uei SH1HWB-: What do you know about ENO? DO YOU KNOW nut UNO will relieve inertia, and auaifude, Irrshen you up mentally and physically, act as a rcfrcililng, invigurating piefc-cne-up? DO YOU KNOW tlut a dash ol l-JJO m s nimblertul of water will relieve a sick headache ; or Uverishnesi, tad overcome t be heaviness" which follows unwise eating or drinking? Sold in bottles for Ituttng JrtthmstM Eno's Fruit Salt' Jswra. "Bw" a*. ••Prmi S*V mi rsftawW aaSt mmU. control. &&C ELECTRIC lllfi Delicious pickl" ,„ IN MUSTARD OR VINEGAR The refrigerating unit of the G.EC refrigerator is co finely made that it In hermetically sealed ifier manufacture and never needs servicing. Thii refrigeratur will stand up to any estreme of climate — and it'• lovely to look at, too I Solid d,rem.gnvpli ti IHE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS M£S£r THE CeNEKAl IUCTUC CO. LIB.. Of EMCIANO . wilh a skin that Is so't . smooth . ire from blemishes. Women everywhere will Und lhat DHfcAM Is a beauljr nap beyond comparison. Ils lailhtul use In lh balh, shower and at the wash basiD will yield a new skin Beauty beeu-e Dream's Bei.uty lalher seepe deep down Into the pores e u ,hln out dirt and perspiration acldi that caure abnormal skin conditions. PUT safe . un nnrAM TOIIM soap and see tor yourself the improvement It brine, to your skin. T,?,".^." }' %  "•"•hie at your lavourlU Toilet Good, counter. at^" X'iL L^^ FHACHANTLV PCRFUMEO ni^flbj TOItBT SOAP I ' % 



    PAGE 1

    MW&m.. tti#aE Jifttawate KSTABL1S1IED 1895 BARBADOS. MARCI REDS OPPOSE BIG '"THREE'S AGENDA in • %  %  A 4 1 1 IHMTTHt MM Ml ii 1,1 • \f . Russia Must Abandon Aggressive Policy II World Problems Are To Be Solved — Altlee WORCESTERSHIRE, March 10 pRIME MINISTER CLEMENT ATTLEE said here today that there could be no settlement of "outstanding international matters" without the abandonment of the "aggressive imperialism" which had characterised Soviet policy for the past five years. He told a Labour Party rally "The fact of the existence of Communist aggression, means that you must be prepared if necessary to defend your freedom." Yugoslavia Will Be Enemy's Graveyard If Attacked BEJ i.llAlii:, March 1U. Col Gen. Ptko Dapccvtc. AssttUnt Yugoslav Chief of Staff. said today thai Yugoslavia if attacked would "become the graveyard of ten hostile uivfcions". He was speaking at the second tongreM of the Union of Yugoslav War Veterans which was opened earlier by Marshal Tito. Gen. Dapcevic maintained thr.t all ranks of the Yugoslav Aimv were more united than ever before in their determination to re sist every aggression The armytechnique had been perfected during the past two years and "quite adequate" for the type of v ir it would tight if attacked Referring t 0 the Cominform charges that Yugoslavia had sold herself to western Imperialists, Qgta. Dapcevic said: "I can only say they would sooner sell the Kremlin than we one Inch of out lerriioi v "—Renter. ILK. May Get Meat From Argentina BUENOS AIRES, March 10. The hope that the Argentine would resume meat shipments to the United Kingdom— %  teiaaandi since July taut year owing to iti differences — even before t;ilk" which opened here this week wer (onduded was expressed today by John Edwards, Economic Secretsry to the British Treasury. Edwards, who arrived at the head of the special mission from Ixuidon lust week said the resumption of shipments while talks were Mffi in progress, would be a "very Kood sign" and a "fine gesture' —R cuter not Britain's fault, ha said, that she had not got a settle ment of outstanding international toatti i "We have gut to fare the fact that there were forces of aggro-j sion in the world, and we have been absolutely right to take up I the challenge in Korea, All credit Is to the United Slates' for ihc way they have been stand-' %  ng up in Kotea and all credit is 1 to those of us who canvt In." But Attlee said there were "quite a number of people who ware ready to stand up until ihev< found it was not quite so easy— 1 hen they became doubtful and' Chinese Reds Kill Hundreds In Purge U.S. Get Irish Beef NEW YORK, March 10 Meat from Britain's back door — beef from Ireland — is being imported Into meat rich America in inn-casing quantities. Most r,( it is being snapped up because it is top quality meat and Is celling for less than the home product—Healer, Archbishop BeranConfined • Outside Prague PRAGUE. March 10. Prague radio announced tonight that Archbishop Josef Beran has been placed In confinement outside Prague. The radio said that Bishop Beran had been ordered to be confined outside the capital because he had "acted against the penal law." —Heater. PARTY REBELLION BERLIN, March 10. The West Berlin evening paper Depend! r to-day reported "open rebellion" within the ranks of the Socialist Unity Party (SED) in the 1 Bast German province of Saxon; —Renter. HONG KONG, March 10. The Chinese Communists are listened to propaganda thai is put killing hundreds of people cut so diligently by apologists fo,throughout the country in a purge aggressors." 1 cf "anti-revolutionary"* element* The Prime Minister said one according to usually reliable side of the British Government's sources here. policy was to be ready to with-) Some sources estimate that stand attack. But the other side 20,000 people have faced the was a positive side—and Commu firing squad in the past two rists disliked Socialists more than months. Capitalists because they though-.. Those executed are usually callCnplinhsm was bound to fall. 'ed "United States-Chiang Kfli Shek "There has been a remarkable bandits" series of desertions from Commu\ They include many former '"^cn,mu"Jm w only ... 1' '..""" urc '*"< >"' ful where conditions were so bad| e W that they could make an unfav I observers here say that the ouroble comparison with Commu 'regulations are so broadly drawn, •"'SIU. L ^ I th "* th authorities can bring a That is why Communism_ sue 'successful charge against almost ceeds in backward parts of tin anyon* work! and they |^ e P"^""* | "The Government must no man of the Political and Law Committee of the Administrative Council presenting the drift of the regulations to the Government for approval. "If we do not thoroughly destrov the people*.'! enemy there cannot \rc a people's victory." he added. —Renter been directly or indlre gieat impacl of Democratl I'm."—Rr liter. tlv tho %  Social Truman Should Apologise — Senator Capehart WASHINGTON. March 10 Republican Senator Homer Capehart, a member of the committee investigating federal loans, asserts that "millions upon mllltons" Of public money have been lent en the basis of political favoui Itism tracing 'right back to the White House Itself". He said yesterday that die taeatigation had shown up "corruption and rottenness"' for which Reds Get Sentences For Armed Raid CALCUTTA, March 10. Seven members of the revolutionary Communist Party of Indi wer* to-day sentenced to transportation fir life for their part in ;tn armed raid. They raided the Dum Du port adjoining a Government PICTURE af the aaawh dUpwMd t.m.h in the Hasting. Baaileap. the flrsg race reaterds). Jtftfh xni Low L sfrn wini.inj from Harroween la taa Mask aaal Deldram on the euUHir. lul, Fas. Bdce4. en the rails, la htddest y the winner. The final order was High and Lew (Lulehman), DoM-urn iHoMeri. Hsmmr'n (Vvonet) and Foaa Badget . v aoftlt's Nototite. rlcklon by Lutchmari, over n distance of nine furlongs l n "C" Class Company won the race iu 1 minute 54 1, 5 sev, onus ta beat by 1 3 5 macoaoa the -rsl put up i>, uaaaJu* KUai. M > .N7, attd equalled by Tlnerj..n Lady In 1S4B In the Hastings Harx'i. • %  event of the day—Mr. R. E. Gil-' High and Low in a Meld of "C" Class horses over five and < %  half furlong.' equalled the record nf minute. 7 seconds, put up by Rlvci Sprite Hi iMO. ih.h and Low was ridden tv Uih hinan wktO had then scored his fifth win ol the meeting Rebate Wins The f.tltowing evtnt -V c March Handicap—was won in the pod time of 1 irtbtuti by Mr. If. R rt llourne's Rebate. She went on to win the Dalkeith llandlcan. the last event of the day. In the first race she i-as ridden bv S.i-vmbe. and In the next by J, IWU<; In the March Ilundirnp occurred Ihe first and only spill of the Ing. p. Fletcher WB racing down the straight for home on Mr. I. O C PerkinN Slalnte who as going strong, when the sa*MI. .pped and he fell. Fortunately he was not hurt. Champion jockey for tl." meeting was lAilchman with dx wins two of which he won v. t 1 .v Mr. R H Mayan 'us the rnnt uccessful trainer with seven wins f> hlg credit The Stables put out three winners for the meeting Highest monev mid in ,h f frecast was $9840 in tho Hastings Hassdicap The highest was also paid bv the Purl Mutuels in the aarne race—$10. M The S7fX) on ark was reached In the Field m On Page 4 Jewish Properly Is Frozen lit Iraq SYRIA HAS NO GOVT. DAMASCUS. March 10 Syria was today without a government following the resignation of the cabinet of Nazim El Kodsi py last night. This administration. Syria's flrst constitutional government hud been in office seven months was formed on September 8 last year -Reater. BAGHDAD, March 10 The Iraqi Parliament today appro-.cd a bill freezing Jewish property and bank acoounts in Iraq. The bill covers only those Jew* deprived of Iraqi nationality. The number of Iraqi Jews have been deprived of Iraqi nationality at their own request in accordance with a law pasaed In March last year authorising Iraqi Jew* UJ *kMura ihe country if they wished £1^.',', to do so. ,whi| The law was prompted by thelg j; smuggling of Jews out of thaf country and was intended to j vide legal exit for those wish to lenvr.— Reuter. Leg. Council Has Existed Too Long -CAIRY • Ftimn Otir Own Corr**ponO>'it 1 ST. GEORGE'S March 10. When MM W.U PresidentUeneral E M. Galry addressed workers at the Market Squar last. Thursday night In conneetion with the strike situation, among other tilings he said that 1 "Miit legislative Council had been in existence too long 1 deplored the repealed delays dissolving it and holding a general election for a new Coum under universal adult franchise. The present Council was not truly representative of the people and he, as President a Grenada Peoples' Party, had no obligation to the pciple but to we that things were put right. For the first lime he gave 1 line-up of candidates tho G.P.P would present or support at the next elections, which according 10 the Intent IJoveriunent pronouncement are likely 1a tukc ateoa la. August "Coming" For St. Cieorge He himself would contest lh< sent for the Parish of St. Qcorgi instead of St. David's as he firs inle,m<.l. lagfytni tlmt seat fni schoolmaster who b ,. mrtnbc. of the I^irty. n th 'y would lend its supimit t1km. T. A. Marryshow St Andi-ew's. to have tw. seats under the proposed ne\ COfaMftutloBi lie would sponao. Party member Hon. Rajph >> Williams, now a nominate I Member of the House, for the NofU em district and tuppo Curlyle Noel, an Independent, foi UW Souttieiii district. Candidate for St. Patrick' will be Hon. It. C. P Moon the present representative. In SI Johns—St. Murk's th choice would be either .Mr G A Glenn or Mr. II. A MeKie the latterbeing likely to haw • On t*air II Lung Removed: Pat'wnt DtuH Well oEOBorroww, BiSTSStW xo The .first thorocoplasty operation performed successfully a • Best Til. Sanitorium 09 February 19 has been followe. week Inter by the first pneunontcloniyt operation at th Public Hospital, Georget<.wn. I boUi operations two brilliant QuiMtma surgeons were engaged The Best operation tailed foi the removal f a portion of ribs t ten on one side, cutting various lengths in order t. collapse the lung when inedica treatment falls. The Public Hospital. Georgetown operation called for the removal of an entire lung which diseased. Both required great skill in selecting the cases as well as very greal care after treatment. Cuses were reported today to be progressing favourably and were considered out ol danger. Medical authorities declarifi today that there Is no T. B. treatment now i not being carried Out in Al Foreign Ministers Deputies Meeting _. PARIS, March 10 THE THREE WESTERN POWERS submitted a revised agenda to meel Russian criticism at today's meeting of Foreign Ministers Deputies, but failed to reduce Soviet opposition. At the end of the flrst week of tfceii meetings, the Deputies were still far from drawing up an agreed agond* for a Foreign Ministers conference. Western Deputies tabled today a revised draft of the first point of the proposed Westers agenda dealing with an examination of th causci of the present international tension. Andrei Gromyto, Soviet Deputy, rowrvwt until later his detailed reply lo the new Western propns.il bin complained thai ihe new draft did not refer apecially la Ike queation of German demilitarisation ami remiliu'i w. .i.,„ Depot,,., had L.N. Troops Move Forward North Of Han By JI'UAV BATES TOKYO. March 10 United Nations division* moved forward steadllv north of the Han River and tin the central Korean front to-day against what a Ninth Corps spokesman called tie.iiinfc enemy Snmll gain* wert *ade every appnaltlii no told him Unit all ihe DO riot Union wave "covered" bv the new version. Gromyko said he could only accept this if ihe won Wais taken in the tense of "rnverIDJ up" so that the problems covered could not be seen withdraw. South i. driven back .1ii yards from o ridge 5 miles easl of Hoanaanng by a night attack. To-day Ttoka" South Koreans—fixed liayonet"; find charged to recapture ihe poBtlon Fierce lighting eonllniM —Heuier where against "littl %  xcept in the east. Only n the extreme eastern Rank of General Matthew Rldg•'..• 'IKTflUon bludgeon Wii: iheie ,.n> MMablo Chinese or WOTtl Km, m ,,-ii.n..e Hut llet<< f Don trom this seetor Indicated that the United Nations had sen' nothing nigger th„„ pa> There wer. tierce cJlgthtM Bafili of I'Hiignim about 60 miles eas of Seoul hist night The British brigade won about Z.ooo yard, east of Ymigduri about 35 miles enst of BCOUl dm mgthr day Gr Irawn, '.5Sl"..n -!S! lip 1" 'lie For, %  ieilo main It, Davles added. lien .i decision he gold, deparKaMl %  ration of the |ieacc AII three Waittrn Mptrtia* %  the new draft Philip Jessup, American 1 to raalaraay'i on Dr. Knnrad %  W, st Get man < '" itUch as lanchtrj, UM Bovlot Govern" "" Tnt Ai | ] • On rage 14 TEI.I. T1IE ADVOCATE THE Nrwi RtNO 1113 DAY OR NInT CZFXH PURGE SPREADS LONDON. March 10 A correspondent of the Conservative Dally Telesraph today %  aid refugees there had reported that tat purge in Czechoslovakia h;i(l BOW spread to senior officials, some ol whom were regarded only few weeks ago as direct representatives of Moscow —Reuu-r rNaaaaa, pi aaraaf 'y at.W I A TI •-, Oerry B Ho-, tan, Cutbbert Cuminin|(., l\ THE OREN'ADA TOOTBALL TEAM which arrived fi r Standlnv %  *'* * right John Bteele. Rndolph Knight, Phillip Edwsida. Lsonard Berkeloy. DanlKnight aqiuiung lalt to right Roland Callendtr, Aathony Banwick. George Williams, Bobin Banwick. <0a-.), wurnd BlcLeod. Lawrence Hetcher and Oolln Husbands. Tuty oaan tastr tour to-morrow afternoon when they play Carlton at Kensington Oral. (Story OR poor H.) TREMOR IN MADRID MARCH, ID An earth tremor In Central Spam shook houses m Madrid and made church bells ring at Ubeda Ja> Province. At „ city in Manianarn a real province shock lanting for four seconds was registered —Xeater. MT. MIHARU ERUPTS TOKYO, atareta 10 Inhabitant, of the little* village ol Motomura prepared to evacuate their homes and firemen stood by today aa red hot lava poured down the slopes of Mount Miriam, Ihe volcano on Oshima Island in Tokyo Bay. Trie volcano, one of Japan's biggest erupted yesterdav. .r-W i . . —Renter. Pakistan Has First General Elections f.AHOMK, March 1 Tinflr-t general elect ions ever held in Pakistan will begin today 24 boun Jfter the Prime Minister. Lwquat Ah Khan annoui discovery of a plot which had placed the Moslem Dominion "in grave danger". :> Polling will end on afau the results arc expe< v March 31 Tliese elections arc regarded as the lirst major poliln.il test for the Moslem league which Is facing opposition for tho BnM time Th 0 Moslem I.ei.L | scntallves have ruled the country since its birth in 1847 partition of the Indian subcontinent— ReaUr.



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    MNDAY. MARCH 11, 1M1 SUNDAY ADVOCATE I'M.I SIM F.ILEEX ASCROFT .n, /u .>.s— DO CAREER GIRLS MAKE THE BEST WIVES? Mrs. Kazandzis Says'Put Some Salt With It' Dariftord HI HBAND Ne. 1 says "Ne.rUywriibl (To Itorothy Seen Racer Mulkim.il; "Career |lrU nuke the best eareer slrls, .mil wives nuke the best wives, but ne career '. I Mold nuke what I mean by s wife. Te aee the aaosl important aorpsse of nurrtsce Is M bring up ehudren. A tteaer girl hu to delecalr thli job Vou miihi a* well haae smmw rises (hlldren or nurrriMr imnnle." Esprit view fines (mm Mrs G W I'tton. oneof the %  rlartpals of a London colleg e of secretaries: "When s ilrl has earned some money, however littleor for bowtm >hort a period, she knows that It haa to be worked for. When she marries she realises that every thlai she asks for hu to be earned b> hr.husband She Is also murh %  ure appreciative of a home, and has mere understanding of what It means u> tarn out in aU weathers and travel In crowded trains. She la usually a better orfsnlser. partlcalarly when ahe has the Job of making less money GO farther. a*d she u far more punctual. Apart from this she Is more In teresled and more Intereatlni. beesuae she never allow* her raeroe to become her sole concern In Hfe." IRRESISTIBLE LONDON: Eileen Ascroft nieeU seme of the peo Pie who could not Kay away. FROM GREECE comes Lilian Kazandzis, petite, blue-eyed, with her hair cropped short like a boys. Working wilh her husband for a Greek newspaper, Lilian DANDY WAISTCOATS are a likes London life, people, and even Paris spring fashion. Suits have the, weather. them of matching material, either Only dislike is English ccaJking. built Into the Jackets or as "sens."though my husband likes it." atee.* A London utility adaptation Lilian suggests three appetisers el Oils theme shows a two-colour to brighten our monotonous diet" %  '" %  with a pencil-slim skirt, fitted "More herbo and spices in cooking waistcoat and Jacket, rut loose Jl,*Afl Ihh itnMltiul 4A_l 3 Mf4tL IMH. B-A AND NOW: DANDV WAISTCOATS even tho simplest food. special occasion dishes and salt cojoked with the food, not added haphazardly before serving." FROM AUSTRALIA comes exmodel Sandra Jaques with red with low revert. says Sandra, "don't wear them just for country. I wear hand-no.n OI que. witn rea Teht" ^hTo' mo f rnin f' nCon "* lr. an English naval husband, Jffi JSgigjfefiHS and dark grey. and a passion for all tilings Scottish. She works now in Kensington, How to speak selling hand-woven tweeds and FROM IRELAND came Lyntfln tartans made by cx-Servicemen Fletcher, to set up a recording la the Highlands. studio where Cabinet visitors and you're the tweedy type," public speakers make lest recordings r improve their radio tech niqur. Five basic rules for successful recording, given by this former Kecorded Programme Director at the BBC. are a useful guide for improving the normal speaking VOtca They are: IF you have a legitimate dialect don't try 1c disguise It DON'T sjhm artiflihil Intona tions to your voice. AVOID sounding bad tempered OiBl .-" YOU have to arrange the 30 words in the circle s<> that they lead from PRANK to FACTION in such a way that the relation nqn betWefa .ny one word and the next to it is governed by one | tin iv ruleNo rule may be InVojRMl more than twice conIS* uI.V.W 1 The word may be an rnagram of the word that piecedes 2. It may be a synonym of LJM word that precedes It. 3. It miy be achieved by ;dd:ng one letter to subtracting cne letter from or changing one letter lit the preceding word. 4. It may be associated with the preceding word in a saying. simile, metaphor or association of ideas'. 5. It may form wilh the preceding word a name of a wellknown person or place in fact or fiction. 6. It may be associated with the preceding word In the title or action of a book, play, or other composition. A typical succession of wards might be: Booty—Loot—Tool— Cool—Calm — Collected — Raised —Praised—Despair. • SeloUan la leEvening Advocate \t The %  cully are. and which should i vcryotta, Medical ing tr of various parts of the human body; photographs of actual medical cases, which include both natural and caesarean births and excerpts from cast* histories which show the dlugnosis ami treatment at social diseases are all shown. ni decT by7a""larie"ond"i*iiu 1 i' V.r and there is no doubt whatever „, Umin ^ tolrd Z olllwl „ thl bUu ONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE Your skin will be cooler, sweater... desirably deinry from heacMo-toe If you bolht with frogronl Cashmere Bouawat Beouty Soap. PfRFUMED BEAUTY SOAP "BIL1. AND COO" HUMI.I.I. I ,if it i is ii.irts nf thihiim.iti . . ^^ told by someone who hi .i truly remarkable film. Acted entirely by birds it is "an entrancing novelty srt in the completely bird-inhabited Chirpvllle. Bill the parakeet, hero of thast CROSSWO.it jn —i i— II 'U v ~ I I I %  ( I ^ Kill T liupzrt una ttie Cougndrop — 44 1 M !' %  *' km tharp seta hav heard Kk on :hr door jnd he rum to optn it. Again ihrrt is no otn to be seen, bur on rhe path i* J toltjry pared. Lihing n h hurnri bick j-id wnh ircji (iiemeni he teei thii it u addretted to himiell. He uiri oS the piper and iiirci in delight, ** Hi. you ALL HiaiiTs aiiiirsa ItUowi, come and look at my prcstni," he calls. It'* a wooden dot "id '"' emctly like the inufile' hound who work* for S 3 t.miiu-m-ur i • %  f Hund* -pnnifHi • % %  *-.IH n T. 4 ..... !" *- Men an educational film of this kind, out of Burbados' I hope that the which if viewed in the right spirit, should go a long way towards lightening the pervading darkness that enshrouds a vital subject. 'IFKSKRT HAWK" (Kmplre) A real swashbuckling story of romance, after the manner of the Arabian nights, THE DESF.KT HAWK is Illmcd In vivid Technicolor that does nil the justice In the world to the gorgeous costumes and resplendent settings of this eastrr't tale. The plot Itself is rather complicated, or perhaps I found it so because I missed the beginning, but it more or less boils down to the defence of his people by the Desert Hawk against the ruthless Prince of Teheran, and his romance with Princess Schehcrc/adc. There Is plenty of Intrigue, hard riding and sword play, together with the abduction of the princess and the impersonation nf her by one of her ladles, that lands them In o load of trouble. Handsome Richard (ireene plays the tula role, and he will probably cause many hearts to flutter, while Yvonne de Carlo as his lady love, is suitably glamorous In a fantastic array ot gorgeous costumes. The acting is occasionally wooden and the dialogue is hackneyed in spots, but once Ihe Hawk appears, there Is plenty of action. The photography is line, particularly in the desert scenes, und the sellings gr* dai. /llng. Children To Stage Concert For Pope VATICAN CITY, March 10. Ten thousand school children from 30 nations will meet In Rome at the end of this month to stage the unique concert for the 75-year-old Ppe Pius XII. Hanging In ag P from 8 to 15 the hoy singers belong to the national Sections of Catholic Cnurches* In ternational Federation of Lettst B .% % %  Founded in France llnaaassj ment now counts more than 700 sections in 38 countries, nearly gll of which are expected to send delegations of boys to Home latei this month.—Renter. H-ll.'l-Hili. %  toes ii DARK with SHADEINE Permanent, wuhaklo %  nd harmlau. All mo.ralt.nn. •,...!* rtpuiation Aik our thamiat to S* I ta.n lorn, lor ,ou from tin Whalaatar. TME SM ATT^NE cfoHPANT 4* Cnarchftalrf Road. Aea, Lens—. ENGLAND. I Next time you go to your chemist ask for a product a**M* '•** i. ^C F HARRISON*!. I (fMRlADOS) I IT* ^ ri> B— JOI fl>,.,yer s ..ai cZw+t**** **tfoA **>*£ TALC so intimately jours By BOURJOIS T A C F. POWDF.R • ROUf.H %  n.i) iMAM • VAM-IIIV; < HI AM PI Arum • LIPSTICK i I'll UANT1NI • HAIK I HI \\i very ay:e— \ fa-fa smart women of every TOOTAL fabrics ar | ••• e( H Thrve years old — or thirty-throe — rverv woman enjoys looking her bct. That's why, once you're of un nge to choose, you should alwaya treat your-elf to Tootul Guaranteed* Fabric*. There'* just nothing to touch them for style, enchanting good looks ami beauty of texture. And what wonderful colours!. .. %  s> '.' What** more, they are very hardweuring and v V wash suiierbly. With their wide range of texture and design, Toota) Fabrics are infinitely adaptable and a joy to mate up. Many are marked ^ TCBIU2£D fur tested crease-retiitance. All goods aold by the Company and RlathRJ the regialerrd trade mark IOOIAI or ii,. v*.*nlA I.MII u raoui < r are guarantTil \,\ ih> I mpany THE TOOTAL CUABAftTBB and are warranted to give .ali.la.li.M. Mumld diaMtiiiaclioii BIsM through gB) nsssM t wluilfSMfM in the msteual Tootal Mill raalaac h "r rafauad EH affifli and |>-% the i.t im nrrnl in Rial Ing up. A^f Sdinr famous TOOTAL favourites I.VRTAV n iasai r..v,.., rahnV s| ossiaseitia lui.iier. iiiiii\ qiaa'lebtr, iiii J %  fjasUai iiii-n iiLr Bsttaaa mid ->i|>|ie aaaaai i %  "I"--"* BSSABI I hi] .ir. t .ni araVea cut leUerai siyfets. In ausk] rids liasrlng print* and rlear |>UIH I,,!. \\ ,-Uhle and %  askal i.siii/toii.f lailiaiiaasaiiiiaiiaaii TOUAIifl lbs ...l.l I..I.MU.If.l.n. I..r rluattea's sMaaja %  IsHdasseaaaj. kejaIssiaag %  nssli s auaa i antsvesM -n %  "ill arBsh (.nd bog) hi IB iittu-iialK nlr i4ii>' of say roloiirt fosl ililiflillul |>rinla. TOHIJN4. An ..tira.tive.lr— l-l.ii.n woven bi a diatin-liM'i>le. The •unMuallr.Mre tir^hlrnaflkt appe.il of plain •hade, and hill,,.!,,,.. .1 peMlv Mmila. I.. i>-i\\ in sntlgai, roOLfftA i* ju.1 es %rr Baaks m lavst) alal ban M Inaaagasai iei*Meaed asfasa ami sassar%  ravaa aasajaa, M.rk..i riani/m f..r lestes irrai.lan. -. 1l~n.< tRFAs,: Hl-l-] M | |..„, ,i t.l.'irarry ihr nldil mnnl trailninrk "/.D rlni Isaskatss thai ibr f-brir> been Irralrri -lid t"ll l„ SBSgjN tli.il il Mill NSsH and i>< i,vr I' nTeBsBsl It a* word dor* nalurjllt. \m on. ru-K fimtf-rni%Unit. Sin Ii BsMtS SSBI |.rl..ils I I -.I .#a. •* %  !.:*iw. 4 tm asukn* t~* Mrm TOOTAL ,f/.//s/lr//-///rft/ y'<-f/>>/r> \


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    PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MARCH 11, 151 \^ ]_. J\ bbli 1 Jti U I* U O > %  •-22 •>• *-• "• <-'•*;*" ^ %  ^ "^"" — %  **•• %  *— — i end u MM| MT NW MM o*a Jt.-d*..,. and U reals parr eas** Une on lBgg|j|, •*•"esserpe MM M u-eefc-daesi •a i. N H ~ > AU_TMo U |h this medium we beg U> ifum thanks to all those hind fiend, who MM nreathB. letters ol %  U> BIV WBT HITHHI r Ik on recent bereaverwM k) the death of Hilda H of OwUN Rood. Small iHuafi'Tid' Ruth Smith Mi other rrUUm. II lit—In. IN MEMOMAM JONBS. bi Bear Laving Mammy of (Mir doer mother OONBTANCC DAISY JONES .*ncelled tendon Merer. 1. IB4B Until in. iU*> breaks. And in* .h*dw< n !" a*ral C-... BBBM. 11 1 II -In %  tea Duong mn Lars OerBa* IHM.1I rn jnd all madam convenience* sTiectrtclly Read, for occupancy from lit March IMI. J'fcone SMS. Mrs. C. C. Clarke •i-owcn DKW.i M a u rwall Caaat Ro*d. Rtghl at Way to Sea. Good Raining %  Comfortable 1 bedroom College, alt Modern CoawaManaaa. Pullr rurnlshed i Linen and Cutlery If required*. Refrigsrator. Radio. Telephone. Vacant Dial nil attar • %  m.. D. t. da Atom, ITIJTTR SALE i Sunday* It tcordi — o lrard* j rents n M ..a-* ahmdap*. I,.-.AUTOMOTIVE ,v-. vtonn OOU COi II l.ll-ll Pt>T The Lsnvar Flat at -'Blylheood". Worthing, to a* approved launl Anply. L-d t Clark* Teicphtn.e 111* 10 J ll-In All AWAY. SI Philip Coaat. rurnish3 bedr-.m*. Water-mill supply. 1 idling PUM. PguBIg sairwecl, I vervant*room. Prom February IMh Dial 4*M. RII1--I" HOl'Src i jndah. Dri Bid room* CAPPr*er1 e*Ceste I CAR crmocN c IMI model. Lsrllenl work l>non> : In TTBACTOR Ford-on Traalor in good A.irllM order Available from 34th .larch Reason for selling, larger Traclor a* ardar Applv L a> Simpson. C.iinaa Plantation. 19 J ll-Pi ELECTRICAL prrniOFHAToH -One General Eieei l.ef.lgeraloi m (nod worKlng or< Apply lo Mr. I Aiiajna. "MonU< %  at] pppotilr Hill Road III SI FURNITURE ANTTwITK FURNITURE — Call % %  Rahah i jinlna; ahowroom. Hardwood Alv. fhotia *m. llil-al 1/ ou an fumlahiiid fI' at Mlddla Mrrat P hrra liarsalru awall ti'Iarinf >ou Jalntad %  r.uraaul. Tablaa, Mahol. CabtnaO. Waifani. Laidr IHI Mahaavny Clkkfm China W..h.U'd l**l-fcl Do )ou know lhal whrn you %  * fumHun (roin lha Crnlral AncUon %  Ucarinr lanr. tour ninnry son hi Mahufl.n* uaalCtat cht.li. (J Ua Palntad DraaMnfl Ubln n 13S M WaahiUndi v •! and alSOO vi.iln.iian, kvraau KM • %  ingla Ittrah caMnai i i.l. lo U-Ai. irdara •< ftll.io each oMd Ih.ublr Urdtlrada I4VKSTUCK i. laaaiM H "latdyiwai ...m aackrrlaek . ur l*d.. u r .md 1 VdK gctdlnc (Jim C,nchn] %  1 FTincaa. Slallai Appl) J 1 li.oardv Ti IrnhonrSIM. PItl-ir. MSWMAVaW, Crana Caaat. T-imuhad, imlii.iitn. Watrr-mlll -upply. l.iahlina 'lanl. DouMa Oaraaa. 3 HarvanU' Room*. 'or Juna, Na*mbar and Dac^rnbar. rhi-M or "1 MiraAKL NOTICR AJX paraan*. Pwtni and Corpauaikoau Hnim ArcauaW ad>f •aawl Iflekaat ara raqaaatad lo aand tr> taMtr Voucban (duiy mada oul m Dtipllcalal |a tha rraparllva Drpartrnrr'i 4 baiar man Thundav. atar-h mn hrr Porma lOrldlnal and Dupli> be oblainad (ram lhl OrHcr nun J AKHBY. Churrhwardan'i Clark. Khardan'( OfRca. Ml Bui Id lift, Biia*rtaa)n. I.3JI—Tn NOTICE PARira ar FT t\mu$. Applicauona Par Ika PaM ml fMapenaar at lha St. Jaaaaa Dapaanaary *>m • raralvad ar la* uafc r aiT l d IIP U Thuraaoy lath. Mara*. Fraaa whom all "raaaary InfannalMn mar ba oMalnad Applicanl< mitdj raqualifWd DtudflaUi A. W. JOHNSON. adrpaaat. tit— 4r< NOTICE TMl PARHPJ P PP. AHDRRW vtavniY BY-ia-orrioN I HBBXBY Stve naUra lhal I In ippotntrd lha Vaalry room naar Alnwhauaa at Baiiapaaiao. a* lha plac" rm all paraona duK quallflad b' i at ii* Barllon of Vaalrrman lha aaid Palh. may rn#H on Monday March IHh mi. batwaan lha hour 10 and II ntlock In lha mornlnS lo ahpfl A Vaalryman In lha place o( Darry Aifteld Ponar idepaaATdi. Sifned C. A. thlnnar. Parochial Treaturer. Si. A-drew. 3JJI-an. Senior Short Story Competition | Asthma Mucus Dissolved 1st. Day Th* K v pal n a Aa*irdSal lnvitdd ail schooUboys and achool-sir!* between the sjces of 12—It to enter for Its Sanla>r Short Story COMHBUOan. Stories can be on any aubjact, but should not exceed 500 words In length and muat reach the aTfcera Rt*ry Edstor. A4*ecate Co. Ltd.. r not later than Wednesday every week. The best story each week will :• published In the BTsaahhc Aateecate and the winner will re' IT a |-ri7e of books or StaUonery to the value of 12/8. Send this coupon with your story. SEMIOt MOST STOUT COMPETITION PUBLIC SALES Tea win per apala Ilia aw aae*-daKi id 11 re-It per aeate (me am S—aVapa, %  almam 'Horpe |1.H S* weak-day* .-.-i.i ll.se o* saadesia AUCTION HII.LMA MOIIFI. %  MDfX IPM/pl natrvulad by lh Aaerrta lo aril Ihli v-ahkle which haa rn damaaed In an accident Qenulnr leape under MSO Puhtlc Aurtlon at Cola-a Qaraa* al I p.m on Prlday IMh m .VIIN M BLADON Auetlpneer. 11 Jl—iti m Inrtrucled lo aaU al lit A.rnue. I Oap. Bank Hall on Wedi>eadpy lih day of March IMI. al IS oclock caiailMlnai of Dtninar Table. Deck Chair Siltinc Chain. Rpckera, Clle. Ware. Pirlurea. Waton., Spona Model Cycle. Bed.te*u. Ice Boa, Hieht Bo> and Pan. X'arhle Slab, one Orainophone and tola of r Hama of Wlaraat Teraaa raah aDONAXD DAK0U,. AiarUaaear. St Tude* Street. Ill-an NOTICE PARISB OP ST ANORIW AppU. HI. r.. will ba rreotved by lha ur.derncned up to Saturday March Mth ISS1 tor the Paet of Semon of St. Simon-* Church at a Salary of M300 P" lOhlh C A sKsocn Vralry Clath. St Andrew a JSian Harbour Log In Crliil. Bay MV SeddpOeld. Rch. CloriReaVMII M V Canbbee. Vd Ad-lina. VI. M-rea Iteurletla. Yacht Carlbbee. *h Burma D Bch. Hanrv D Wallace. 9rh Lady N< eleer.. S. h I., .J'U .. Srh "-' R ia* t Bch Cyelorama O *fh .itlp H Davldaoc. Sch May Olive, •eh. Marlon Bella Wolte. Sch C.ardenia Bch D-Orla*. DBPARTl'RP.S 'khooner Belquaan. 44 torn net. Cap! •i-T. aar St. Vparenl M V. Lady Jov, *• u • pet, <"Mt iraeeu. for St I -'" MV Carlbbee. 100 ton* net. Cap*.. Ciimba, for Dormntca S* Alcoa Piirlner. 3.SSI loni net. Capt. pembrahe. far SI Vincent M.V. Canadian Chnti*-r. n.SU lona 1. Caa* Clarke, tor St. Lucia NOTICE The AthletH? Flnali at Ike Lodit School I. died tor Thtinda* March 1Mb. haalnruni; IS p m. All parenla ol pr—ant bpya and old Boy) pnd their Wlvea ar* Invited Hradmaeter taMisa Brheol 11 *.!—*n UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Tueeday 13th. by order of Mr* Chalice ell her liirmture al The Rhonda worlhlnt, % %  hu-h inchaSaa' Dliiliif Table. Uprlpht Chair*. Side Wiard. Waainii. Wrltlns Table. Revolvlna Daak Chair Mocrta Chair a. he-djn* Siand. Liquor faar. all in_ Mahofan, NOTICE I-1HI-M OP ST. PBll-tP Real-d Tender* — marked nldlna from the apol In two *eeear time after pale. The V**tr, doaa not bind llarlf Vi at) to th* hlthe-i or any lewder. P S W. BCOTT, Clerk, to tlaa Vaatry. St. PhlUp. nmm Ships In Touch With Barbados Coast Station thai the> ran no. (oUowina ahipa CbablM. paaplrae. whaaalna Aai- and %  ranannti pah j oai yew ayettra. aaat your aaerpy ruin your health and weaken yowr been la i miaaiaa aaoadaae .the p llea of a farooua dorlor—ctrculataa ike Maod. quickly cue etathe al *-ry (Ire* day the .tnaejla aalved. Iboa f1lna free, aai aad -earful .i HB R* dapaa. a .nl-eilew. Jual lake plaaaw MaAdata lableia al nfT SB r.ae freen Ailhma and Browrhltla In n.t lo no llaae. ••• %  though pea* aaey ha> %  ..!f*e^ for y^ra Ma-daaa TWmV *ucJful lhal it la puaiaaleed lo rtta yaw free, eaay Maalhinaj in ii houra aad la aomple|aly yeur Aaihraa In I dapa ar manry back rttirn of eiapty packaaa. Oat M.-joaaa !Mo%tMf asstflA 1M ThViuarVarafjaaraMfJV la. proiacu yo. feW. d-Am. B,e-,*-aanra. S S Alcoa •J Mlcharl Isril INiStifr Slaaps Cecil Jemmott t'petaii* PhoeriK Pharnni-v p Br.-a-l llreet. Ph,.ne iaj II 1 11—lit %  B% RATES OF EXCHANGE MAJUH 10. IM CANADA •4 1/10*1 pr OhfSUC* •' Damand Draft. SUM Draft* M T/10* prCable 0.1 /!•** pr. Curreicv . COupona PERSONAL The public are hereby warn ed as ainat %  ivtruf credit lo my -He EUDAL1E I JLfdllS inee NIASCOLLi aa I do not hold nvorlf reaponafbla lor her or anyone Pa contraclim any debt or debU in r.y name unleat by a written order irned bv me. JAMPS PARHll. Airy Hill. SI JOBCBII lO.t.01—n Y. M. C A. MOBAE Chestnut I yr. old by Jr'tam out of II B. Marr iQinaeri Dam o" MM* liLiiid'hip Can be aeen at SakV Hall Plantation. Phone Vau By kind nciiiili'ion of Ihe Steward* of IITC. Ihli Animal will be offered for o^ie nl the Paddo >u-l after Ihe S pjr Mace on Saturday lath March. IMI OJeTa-al MULP.: One Hi i.rpe Chertnut Mule, Mara. Cart and Harneaa. E. A Da Mat, ll-.ler. Rd Dial -*a* 7 3 91-dJq Three AIMIUH iMpptea. Female*, colour black and tan. I irom Imported pedigreed .Ire My*. Jioaalie A)le>no Phnne 01-30 llllland Code* ServleM. Trrtlle Tali" Olau Hall lanl-in. *. %  MT Wator Table. Ji Mailune, Bnaa Traya etc, Wi Rrlriaerator; "inale Pine Badi Venn aajrlnt, Daap I t eaB and TI'niK POB BBSCTION OP hi ll.UIM. The Board ef Dtrartori e( the Y.M.C.A. Scale : while; •nd WaH Larder. MISCELLANEOUS ANTlMLdS — Of avare deecrtpUaaa Oiaaa. China. Old Jen. Bna Birrar Waiarcolour*. Sarly booka, Map. AuW%  'apoa eve at Uorrlose* Anliquo BSB adjokhlbd Royal Yacht Club. ANTItJITW, which include a dood variety of Giaea. China elc. Call In at l.alph Heard'* f uriilahins ahowroom Hardwood Alley Phone tSS-i. 0151-de ANTIQITB CLOCKS At Ralph Heard'* fumidiii.s ehoarewn. Hardwood AlleyPhone SB3. a I 51 4.-. BATHS — In Porcelain Knamai. la White, (irrrn. Prlmroee with matchlnj unila In complete colour aulUa. Top aiads, ABAKNH A Co.. Ltd. %  0.I.S1—it n (MlAntS TubuHir Chain • II ear, With arm* 01100. At Ralp'i BearC Shitwroom. Hardwood Alley. Bi SI i BANK:t, TlOTBtAN A CO.. A B IIIIBIIS. lUl-lB UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER OM TKURfODAY lU brr order at Ml M Maasta>> ara will aell her Purnltui al • Stawan Villa". Berkley, which Include. Oeed aastonaion Dining Table tapat III. UPClStil and Tub Chair*. Ornament Table. Nicely Carved P iSaatal aMatteard, Larts China CaMnaf. Book Caaa laaaa* eararar all in Mahofany: Olaa* and China, Tea "ervloaa. Parka. Bpeona, Cutkary, rtah Kruva* and rorka Otc. Three Wlr l|H l Mlrd Was.. Draaajna Tafede aad M.T waphatand „ii i n Cr.ibwnod: very food Codar Mird. Una., and Har* Prea.: Mat- Ded*te.kd. Sprm B and Deep Sleep Mai l re ta DvKh*wae. Dreaalns Tabbt; other IIMT Dreaalni Table and M T Waihatanda. Chamber Ware, IMTM old China. Larder. Wasporu. Kllchan Table.. Preaaura Cooker. SaJf lleatar. Onal Stote. Perfection Two Burner Oil Stove and Dnoka. Fowl Prna. and a nil of Planta in Roar Tr a ss. AnOiurlumt. Fkena. Palma OrchidCkbv Loral latdder. Sineer COLV* Colkrtlo ol old ailvar and ipecllori call 4470 1 S 01-t f n CURTAIN PTTTmoS—Par amart wlav daw Btyllns. Hdhl control. Valances and draperies. By Kirarh. Dial 441S A. HAHNU at CO., LTD. 11.1)1—Un mUtn QSCHIIiOTS luat reccU'd ithay look Bomn Bay Rum Co BBCIIALOT -40e. U). 10 lb lot* Buy now LAM0U) PiatViauis IUIWIRO1 rat he i Mopal* Orchid in i and 00 Fluwer*. P Barker The Plana and Sprcl Ac a Uon* can be Inapacled at Ihe Secratae*'. OT Y.I1.C.A. front TkBUdBT Iri M.rrk Wadnaedar iik Marth batwaen heura of 10 a.m. and 4 pm. dally excepi •passers. Tender* must ba submlttad in Sealed abivelope* and addraaaad la the Secretary at the Y.M C A Pinfold Street not later than Neea l*t March. Tanilar* •omitted will be opened at < Board Martina to be hrld at tat SdB. •• Ike tlrt Marvb The Board doe* not bind Itaetf to *r oept lha lowe*t Tender. KDtBERT H. W1IJJAMS. Secretary. BLI41-* ,-' ..... nrag i T.-t Sabotage AUCKLAND. March 10. Electric cunent for unloading owl necdod to restore Aucklando %  as ouppUos wttre halted today when somebody tatmperod with, the power switches. The power to part of the docks was cut off for nearly an hour and a half. C. J. LoveiTOve. Chairman n the AuckUnd Becuie Power Bcir-I oaid: "It was definitely saboURc — Used & Mint Staups whom. nol hold %  all reaponalble lor debt or debt* enntru.te-1 A my BSSBS a w l a— by n wrilte.t i.riler -ifned b* lr* JAMJK RrlNTRT AU*\-N, VaUey Tenai.tr y. Si flaorse tl 9 M-dn NOTICE I the undersigned lived in Cuba far more than 22 y.rs and cn apeak read, and write the Ss-wlsh Lajutuase lluently and can be used D5 :m Inte*-pretor for any Spanish-apeak in* person whU romrs to this island. ISAIAH ISIIMAF.Ii Spa Hit!. St. Jospph. SHIPPING NOTICES ORIENTAL SI,I VI NIKS. CTBIOS. .11 H S New shlpmrnt oprnrd THANI'S V? At DECORATION HOUSE Ws buy and aaU AnUquet and %  m-cialiaa In 6raftmansblp and Pr-li.rr old furniture COAST HOAD. OAROtaM, ST JAMBS WANTID FOB CAAB If.iCaJ. PAID at CARUBBBAN ST>My SOCUCTY. No. 10 Swan SI real. 103 51—3ti II.UU A. S4AII1 \l i m..>rr.K SS nr..l, IM.II llM.N I of •i-i' ..i/-i.-t. LANC trfirrs far sale (I). MAsnlN At Maxwvil Hoad, Ch. Ch. Built of Coral Stone and has open VefBtwian, Drawing .V uining Kooms. 3 tteoroom 1 •BCS. with water. W.C. and Batn. Garaae Ac Servants Koom. and H.OOO sq. ft. of uind wiin grown up trees that afford good shaae. • (2). COlXEfcN. At Worthing on the seaside. It has open Verandah, Drawing & Dining Rooms. 3 Bedrooms, W.C. & Bath. Kitchenette. Servants Room, and space for garage. (S). AT CH. CH. On* property consisting of 60 Acres of land and J house. (4). AT CH. CH. 24 Acres of land without house, but if required a house will be erected. Terms can ba arranged. (5). AT ST. JAMEB. One property consisting of a good house and SI acres of land. (61 SMALL PROPERTIES Six small properties with prices ranging from 1.2fW to gg.0O0. Very good terms can be arranged. WANTED Minimum che-pe teeefc Tl seals • cents .fa sea i aa poojpgo — < teerd t HskXr A RALCsaCAN with previous asparlens*. Write Hatlnl lawortia f c and Mlary raqulrad. Bos S3 Bridialawn. Barbado* N I Ol-dn BRANKER. TROTMAN CO. Aiicllnei-ri. naoi-an. REAL K ST ATE %  A ISO A INS ana Oraap Theaa. —A cotlaate at Then ltd., naar Piai. re* 1 van bedr. Hill, Mnn STr^lADriETdt — 0 tread Rteel Slap I. ddar* 01304 and tread 00 00. Al Ralpn lleard %  Showroom, Hardwood Alley STAMPS: Two complete •liecta of Halnrtdna %  urrha'Scd OnO-pcrmy or Tarer" ce. Offer* P.O. Box 01 T I II—I I n OHUi Canveniercea. Vary Ooed Condition, BOecleua Yard Enclosed. Vacant. Outr** for Under dfSO. A Larfe Stonewall aaaaarhhee In Tudor St, Oolni £1.300 A Small Properly near Country Kd Yields 031 p.m Ooinf for L.uler SIJOQ A S-aWdroam Cottadf mot nidi by Font-belle. Ootrut for tinder AM. 100. A 3 Bedroom, ipoaalbla 41 at llaaiinaa Main Bd^ Oetris far Uraser I I.JOn A 3 Bedroom at Bocklev. Main Rd-. naar Blur Water Tarrace. Ootu foe Under dllOO. Abnaat Mew 3 Bajdratai rrd • New 1 Radroom Hionrwall BunfaIowa na-ar Navy Garden*. Oolna tor Unde. ri.S0O and n.TOO A Daairabta ml • unttat Naw Bunsalow In Navy Oar dam. Cotne for Under (3.000. Aa Ideal and ..ubatanlUl I Stoiey Stoi^wall naar N>-> Oaidans. Suitable lor rials. Qua at Haute as a MeMsce. abeut 3 Acres. Ooing Our Under £4.000 C Ma for Kew Stonewall B.*s*olow Ussalds and near the Seal I Oltee Be-dale Values tatisjea Arrsnsjad Dial 3111. n P de Abreu, a Real Rot Bhamj Estate Broker. A*wtioakser a Valuer. Call el "Olive Bmieii". HasUruja. II SM—In TO WMOLIALEaW OHLY-'Oloak* of i-.iu.nwl Ware which Includes; 1'all.. i-lian-ibara. Bowl*. Pie Didie*. Kettles. Call al Raliii Bearda Show room. Hardv ood Alley. USI-da UNMsVE OCCASION Aorn-INF 'MBWA 10 in.in three object*, |*. !* < 0*rr made, hi at claaa OSBMra lor %  ii.itcur asd professM'sO Dti.l asae II 3 11-fit '"ITCLINP. '* ratiidcti'i.E oo • SO Hoof i In soad Compan> 3 II—iJn --:TIAN BL1MDS. Klrat-h Bui-air^ "el UetAlsa Venaiiati blind., to . eatlvau > ***"*' DlBl MM ;,RN.sao>..ud ii(M t)i iiT — Yswl t with away %  A***"'. ,**y minted and in seed cosntRii %  rent Bkirke. TeMpbnna aas St.3.11 One n vac hi Beet. I NIT. CO a sot YACHT .-iDOtt. U-.1h IT fl he. i it camplei. fHfed out Am.l> : Wkrks. n'oodasdc Qnf T Phenc HO*. 11.SJ1YOUNO LADY Btanotypiai with know lad*, of Ofhre work apoly by brttar %  tallnt previous aaparlcncr to "Apani PO Boa Ma. RridsasoROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. taiiinj from Amsterdam. Dover and Madeira—a*. "CotUee 2rtd. 3rd. SSh 4 I, February. 10th. 10th March ISS1. •ialllnf from Antwerp and Am.terdam— BBA "Helena** 13th. lBth. February lOttl, ma, "Wlllernsted" tth. lllh. rebruary 1SSI. BUB. "Oran|e.lad 0th, llth Marcli Sal lift a to Trinidad, Paramaribo and flcorrctown-nv.. "Bonaire" nth January ISM; m. -Cottka30th. Fabruary IfOl; ni %  'Helena" 3rd March IMI. halllnl to Trmidad. La Outara. Curacao sto—m '*C-^riJ*nad*' let %  abruary Balltaf to Plymoulh. Antwerp. AmterdOS^ T rAS._*^arJest^scT; ISrd^ab^UU. Aaranta a. p. ITUS*ON, BOH a co.. The M V -CAR1BB rapt Carlo and PaDominica. Antlpua. Nevl. and SI Kilt*. 0th InsL •The. M.V. "rjAJUlWOOD" wiU tkTcept Carpn and Pa.-eneera l mlr-hnllday. Balarr d4B0 per annum and upward according to P sa si l siata. Age between 30 — 40. Otdv men wltn loperiance need apply. Apply in writing with copies ol recant rferencas la Bol IM, Co this Paper Hating ags. experience, marital *tatu< nd If married, itatc number of children 43 11 to Sails (alii -LADY RODNEY" "LADY NELSON" "CAN CHAl J-tNGFJl" "LADY RODN1TY-* | Mar. II Mar g Apr M Apr. Arrives Uerbaaoa Barbados I Mar 14 Mar II Mar II Mai. 30 Mar. SI Mar — IS Apr. IS Api II Apr. St Apr St Apr YOUNO LADY with knowledge 0a Typewriting and Shorthand Piefirabiene arllh prevkma epeitate in BoekkeeaHni Apply In writing to Managing Director of Canada pn,. Plckett SI gjjl gp MISCrXLANKOUS r prim., nmocuiar*. •aW lnlorrnallon* tnd "troiig ly In esBinocular. WANTBU TO RENT~r~urnlBhsd or u furnishad Plat Wanted by Head of Oovsmmant Dcperuaant. Prem July 1001. Apply BOB B. c/e Advocate UUNCALOW. N-ivv Oarder. I be< rotorns. Every oanvenkmes lucludlD gardect watay nipwly Phone 44M. IS 3 M-t f r SIIARF.SSM Share, m THE BARBADOfl SMPPINU a TRADtNO CO LIMITED 10V Sharps m TUT. HAKI1ADOS ICE CO iJMITm Thai above shares will be art up it nubile .ontpetiiien at the oface of that iii.drrklgi.ad on Prtdav ne.l 10th Men--i at 3 pm. i.i..-a* Btreal. CAKRINGTON A BEAI-Y. II151—4n LAND: I aertv 3 roedi. 0 perches oi land al Lync-iGap. nmir Baylay'i Plan tallon. St Philip. Arabia 0B well a* mil able for qu*iT>uig Apply -• HUTCHINSON A lANIIUO 0 311—tin l-VSCELLTS". aitual Chrl.l CtiurrTl, standing feet nf land. The house snd corttslns. open and drawing and dining m rooms, breakla.l %  oi Wortbiog on 14.411 I* built of closed galli ima. three bedkilchenrlu offlcaa. Oarage and Servant, ream In ird Ihipectton by appointment Dial Sags The above will be set up tor ssle s r-iMIc Competition at our oSVe in LuSSi Rtreel. Bridgetowri, on Tuesday the llln March 1011 at I P m. CABRgNOTON a SEALY Selkiwr.. IrMladB IMMSDIATX CASH for diamond Jewellery, old China. Silver and Sheffield Plate. Mian• 44M M call at ClORBlNOBS, adlolnlna Boyal Yacht Club •01B1 TTN HOSTS BOI-ND •LADY RODNaTV' -LADY NBIiON" 'LADY RODNXY" Arrlvaa IT Mat. 11 Apr. 10 May Et Mar. < Apr. 14 Apr. 13 Apr. II May. 11 May. GAJUHNER AUSTIN A CO.. LTD. — Aionta. ^OVrlIMIi:\T NOTICES \ Hair Dre^ NoiirMADAME EDOHILL nf Two Mile Hill requeots all her clMmts to look their appolntmenu gdstty for Easvcr in order lo ; avoid a rush. Special scalp '. treatment Is given to those • with short hslr which grows It In a short space of time. DIAL Mil. l oaasa> 1 MyaftsVC^^r>f><.*.*^.*e'^.' ROCK <7). AT mOCKLEY. One heAise built of Coral Stone wtth six bedrooms. Stand* on 14.293 sq. ft. of land. Suitable for a guest house. (8). PLANTATIONS Two sugar plantations each with over 100 arable Acres and good house*. • (9). LAND. 14.S40 sq. ft. of land at Deacon's Road; and **everal other properties too numerous to mention. for aU partlroUPB apply ta D ARCY A. SCMrTT MAGAZINE LANE PROTECT THE LIFE OF YOUR BELTS with -FLEXO" BELT BHESStXG Obtainable at . CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. I'ltl: HEAD LANI. Buying a Wedding Present ? We hove a wonderful election in Sterling Silver and Electro-plated Ware AND Expected this week are:— ROYAL CROWN DERBY BONE CHINA and BAVARIAN SILVER PORCELAIN LOVES L. BAYLEY of Bolton Lane Sole Representatives:— Role* Watch Co., Switzerland Royal Crown Derby Porcelain Co., Ltd., England DEPABTMEKT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT CLOSING OP PINE ESTATE ROAD IT IS notified for general information that the Pine Estate Road, from Highway No. fl (Collymore Rock end) to th lunctCon with the Fast-Went road leading lo the St Barnabas Road, li closed to traffic for the purpose of laying s water miln. M.S. 57— in ..... Ns 10. PART ONE ORDERS I %  nt -Col. J. ConneD, Ml, E D Conin-rdllM. The Earbadit* Bealmrnt. < Marrh 31 MMEDIATt CASH for broken Jswslasry, gold pasraeti. coins, mirdeturea lade, Old R W I flump* OORRDvOIR, Antique Shop. Dial 44M. niii-tn WANTED HOUEB* Ptamalion tvps heuss with place for garden, within 30 minute* >l l"*lg. ftrhrl To rent from 1st April v>iUi option to buv st and of year Apply to Po*l Office Rc* IM BrMaatown. 10 3 ll-en PI HIH SALES REAL ESTATE ON TUB SEA at (iardet.. St. Jama* Modern lluivpalow. 1 bedrooms, Iwc baths Overlooklns Sea, own prlvair balhlng beach Oood Yacht Anchorage Phone M-00. Pill if" COTTAOE conupilng open verandah drawing room. I bedmiuii*. dining, dressing and general room* Electrical, water, lulld and balh Atllng* can be baughl flnuated at Stuart Itiu Si John AinU. Browne. Masaiih st Si Joikn MOt-Sr, Ona r.ewl.-bulH hau-e IB %  10 al m.il Ray Hi Philip The aame Is put logether with boll, and arrears, Price mtioo Apply to M Maaslah. Cn Central Auction M-irt. Magarina Lane 10..ll-*t : R>almanlal Meaduaitar. at 1T00 hours on Thuraday PABABES All ranks will parade il Mar. 11 ^ HO Coy will eonllmte Ihelr .peciah ''lining %  A" Cov vrtll do rlSa training Le^^.n 44—rapid Trmg the object oi "*i being 1w IUIII m cleaning, loading .rd unloading srtset) llr.i.s rapid practice ..n the range Thr open range la al-.i .vsllable to A" Coy under tmingementa la ba mada bv the O C. B" Coy will do I. MO training I 'Hi do rapi REAL ESTATE JOHN M. Ill lIMiS A.r.*., r.r.A. rwrnnlr Din* a BI.1..I FOR SALE •WINBT WILLOWS" 81. James Delightful bungalow house with ipcn verandah on West comi Jrnding BIMBaUScent view of BCB and stretches ol beaeh Urge lounga). 3 badroasns. 3 versndaha. kitrhrn. pantry and •ervenl'i Storr i ipasi CRANB HOI'SK—One of lha muut charmingly situated prohe* tie* of this nature In iho Irland The house has proved ate ailidity by wKhatandlng past htir%  end com.in* 5 large be.liwllh hot and cold waleri >a (ounces, dining romn larae cecklaJl bar with bamiK-> decor, wide "had. sailer, ei. irarnoma. bathuifl rhalat K-I lighting pit %  l-tt.C hith yps of property. Theri r-imilvr aeroage including a long %  trrtch of the Crane Beach, lartte i''ut grove, garden* planted bill* Sowerlng Utrubs and dtada Itees. a Ian grarlng land. The cmetaJ view, could hsrdly be cu-cllad and lha bethl.vg I* c*irllenl Puilher information nu-tba obtained from thr *ole. • t ABARri.LA'-N^vy Garden* Well posit ionad 1 bad roomed hiincalou Verandah not overlooked from main roadway bv neighbouring home* Well recommended at £3.000 NrA DENPBA—Pine H1U Estate. Recently built coral atone bungalow fen assert residential area. V.i'11 driignrd and conrtrucled bv a reputable Orm of Contractors. 1 li.ttoc.ma ibuilt-ln wardrobasi loimge. dining room. tiled V.Uhen. tiled bathroosn and toilet, gnrase. laundry, %  srvant 1 quarlari •aiLVKBTON'*—Chaapalde. Commodlovi* 3-Btorey stone heu>c standing in approx 1'. aerca planted with fruit trass. I larae reception rooms, 4 bedraoma. S galleries, kltcbsrl, 3 bathroom*, etc. Cantmlly located and sultabl" for mnver*ioi. Into ftal* or bear.1ing house. -MRDMRNBAM" — Pine HUI. A very fine tare stage y property plessantlv iHuated in sppro*. It* BCTBB near Government House. There Is spscloua and wall proportioned accommodation comprlilrv*3 recepllon, dlnmg and hrrakfax rooms, 4 bedrooiria. I) with large dresalng roomi butler'* pantry, kitchen, servant's rooms, gniuge. fernery, poultry houses etc. There Is lwo-w*y entrance drive and the ground* are well laid out with law its. flowering shrubs and Mower garden a The whole property has a pleasant character typical ot some of the older eslsbllshed homes In Uua cxcluuve area. STRATMMORr %  CuUodan Rd. Handsome S**torey atone property wilh shingla root and pine floors. 4 bedroom., 3 bath -nd toilet.' Extensively remodelled Walled ground* of about 11,000 square feat Plenum town residence suitable aa Doctor', Hume pr Gucci House. two -In NP.W BIND ALOW I pleasant new development area. aWU. wall bulll of stone with 3 bedrooms, living room, kitchen, garage and servant'* quarter*. All main aervlces. £3.100 aaWh, Preehold "CASABLANCA— Mmill. Bl Coasl. A heButlftil property em%  bodying Uie flneO pre-war work%  aianahip and well planned with 3 reception. I large bedroom*, ver andah. kltchan. pantry, garage slorernorna etc The laml • approg. 3 acre* with flower and vegetable garden*. productive orchard and coconut grove 1 acre walled garden may be wild separately aa building site. "WDkSLOW" — BaUuheba, Eft, Jsaatph. A comlarlabla I-,... %  .., %  Bungalow constructed eat tiniber Uluntcd in ona at Ihe most p..p.1. ladida.v reasrU in Bvnrbad.ii. Splendid ata-bathlns and il'hglilful %  renasiy. Verandah on 3 *ide*, 3 bedrooms. k|tchan etc. Sending on over I acre ,* land RENTALS -CArBALOT— Si. Lawrence. Pieaaani futwkaked house with 3 bedroom*, lounge, (greened gallery. Sarasra sda, Avat*-dlp April — July inclusive TN CWANT-BRT '—Mod4*n furn aasjad BHassalow on coast available Immediately •PLOSSS*' Kant Nisei utiaeted I bedroomed fumlahad h aasfaloer. Immediate REAL ESTATE AGENT AUCTIONEER PLANTATIONS 1U II lil\(. Phona 4*40



    PAGE 1

    PAGE FOIK SUNDAY ADVOCATE -1 HDAY, MARCH 11, 1S1 PHOSFERINE for a new appetite! If yea arc off TOUT food, feeling nm-dowa, U may be th lost what you nred i bring Yu ''*-' %  rtlNB i* H pBdm.'.).. *p. and the..I know carry with them the best wishes 'the game in these parts. We hope that their sojou i of every lov-r ot m • *•• itosw u in the Molld atmosphere of English cricket will do more tn ripen Jhrii natuxitl lalent, .nd bring it nearer to that full fruition requited ol those who would do halUe against the Australians In AustraJLrAluiiK with Frank Worrell ami other stalwarts of the West Indies, they will form the foundation of our team when we go down under later this ye:.r and by then, we hope that their steel will be so tempered and spirit so disciplined that they will withstand all shrvk and assaults, and having done all. to stand. A USTRALIANS play the game bard, -aid Jeffrey Stollmeyer after cricket presentations at Kensington last ween, an, aJJ Wist Indians are well aware of this fact. It Is up to our players to earn comment far different to the one which the Cricketer Spring Annual recorded in 1931. Here is the editorial observation: •Jn these days Test Match cricket is a highly Intensive bust ness, and It appears that the West Indies just lack that little extra concentration which the Australians have developed to such a high degree. Or to put it anothei way. they are perhaps apt to risk things just J little too much to beat opponents who have ruled out the clemen. of chance In their cricket as far at ta humanly possible". This is 1951 Can wc show them that we too have ruled ou' the element of chance? Time will answer. STUMPED! NOT RUN OUT the H OW was EvciUm Weekes out on the llnal day of the second Trinidad—Barbados mutch 7 The newspaper reports said run eui. but reference to Wlsdcn 1950, ncem to make it out, as slumped agMj this was enough authority to mako a friend of mine "pay for %he drinks" after he was adamant that run out was right. Weefces hi out at Jackblr, bowling from the screen end. He got the ball on the pad and there was an appeal for lbw. Meanwhile, however the Hall rolled away in front of the wicket. Ralph Legal!, the alert Trinidad wicket keeper darted round the wicket, secured the ball UH broke the srfcskvt with Weekes out of bis crease. Legsll appeal i and up went the square leg umpire's finger. ll was a very clever bit of quick work by Legall and I do nut thmk enough credit hat been given to him for disposing of Weekes at a time which might have turned the tide in favour of Barbados. For Weekes was definitely knocking the ball about at that period. B UT back to the question. Under the rule as stated formerly the dismissal would definitely have been recorded as run out bccause it was clearly stated that the ball cannot be taken in from of the wicket for the purpose of stumping. Now an exception %  nd hero is what is now stated: — Rule 41—"Stumped"— If In receiving a ball .... he I* tut of his ground otherwise than In attempting a run. anal the wicket be put down by the wicket-keeper without the Intervention another fieldsman, the striker fat out stumped. Only when the ball For 5 Against B.G. Rickards 158 Not Out in o. s. roiPi\ KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 10. BRILLIANT BATTING by West Indies batsman Rickards highlighted the faster than a run a minute first innings score of 388 for five in 300 minutes by Jamaica to-day when the second Jamaica-British Guiana Test opened on a perfect Sabina Park wicket. Rickards scored a polished century in 151 minutes, finally carrying out the bat for 158 in 213 minutes. The innings was marred by one hard chance at 130, but otherwise it was first class cricket. A crowd of over ten thousand packed the stands and grounds. Rickards and the West Indies wicket-keeper-candidate Binns were associated in an unhroken sixth wicket partnership, so far putting on 127 in 72 minutes. — Harroween A Good Filly dropped left ,t m accepted the catch. Bonitlo had scored 32 in 28 minutes. 192—4—J2. Teddy Saunders, making his bow to intercolonial cricket parliKird ftickards and was off to a shaky start. He on-drovo for a single, knocking Rlekards' bat at the bowlers end out of his hand, but sending up 200 In Ml minutes Itu-kards singled immediately after completing his individual halt century in 75 minutes. Gaskin bowled the new ball himself from British GuL slow spinner, Rollox and the njured McWatt for Peter Wight ind Reece who did not arrive for the start, but came later in the afternoon, while Jamaica left out the left arm spinner Mudie, i.penlng batsman Prescod and pace bowler Hincs Johnson, for Lumsden, another opener. Roy Miller, a 'Tiedlum paced right arm bowler. a id Teddy Saunders, a slow right arm off-spin bowler. Jamaica again won the toss unthe northern end with the score der ideal weather conditions and aI 215 A graceful hook to the Lumsden and Cunningham opened s, uar f >* boun,iar y ** **£"£* to Trim S Cu had the bal or person of the striker keeper take II In front of the wicket for this purpose." So there you are my friend. One more drink for you, laurel to Legall, one more wicket for Jackbir. THE JAMAICA GAMF, TMIE first Jnmaica-Brltlsh Guiana test, ended on Thursday in n decls'.ve victory for Jamaica. Alfred Valentine, left arm spinner was the chief architect of his colony's win. and showed that he can howl at home as well as he can in England. There were one or two interesting angle-, in the match like Gasxvturn Iroi kin's fine bowling In Ihc first innings when he took 7 wickets for 58, and Peter Bayley's 94. but on the whole the game did not seem to produce anything startlingly new. Maybe the selectors on the spot might have spotted potentiality not obvious to us nt this distance, but %  id comment indicate that problems are vet to be solvrd Where are the fastbowlers? Will Legall be Clyde Walcott's deputy? Has Ferguson spun his way back Into the team? What nhout an all-rounder? FOOTBALLERS WKLCOMK the wicket-1 ''•tolr for four runs. Soon afler, four runs. Thirteen runs had been however. Patoir drew first blood added to the score before Saunders for British Guiana bowling Cunpadded out n ball well up from nlngham behind his back when he Gaskin: apparently umpire Tom pwept at a good length leg break Ewart had no hesitation in upjust outside the leg slump. holding the appeal for l.b.w. with Score now 86—1—46. the score 267—5—29. A LTHOL'GH cricket is in the air at the moment this will in no %  *!. way detract from the welcome extended to the Grenada Football team which opens its engagements at Kensington tomorrow afternoon. lh ii visit has been sponsored by the Carlton Club, who themselves visil.il (Grenada last year. Led by Hobm Rcnwtck the team is reported to be a comblnaUon ...p..1.1. %  .( extending the best IOCS] clUB sute. and tm-rnU-i Q| UN Kmpire team, recently back from their QrcQItJa mil s..v thai thasj, St. George's Club boys can really play the game. And to crown it all there Is a Isurlmdian in their line-up. ••Ruffle" Knight, tall fast bowler of Conibcrmcre and Spartan will line up among the half backs and will no doubt be a tower of strength to the visitors. This is not the first Grenada football team to visit Barbad* and il is hoped that the trip will be a success from every point ol view. Nothing but good can come from these exchange of visit* between players of various colonies. B.T.C Spring Meeting m From Page 1 Gun Site; 7945— Apollo. 2881 — Sweep on live occasions, highest Tibcrian Lad. amount being $739.35 paid out in the Creole Handicap. Following is the list of horses drawn.— 1 A—7241—Vindlma; U74—Gal. lant Hawk. I C — 3558-Eilzabcthan; 0983— Foxglove; 0087—Arunda; 2875— Monsoon. 0580—Blue Diamond, 7158—May Time. D—4877—Sunbeam. E— 0267—Lunways; 1400—Infu j sion. P — 7694—Watercress; 9227First Flight; 4539—Ability; 9418— Court CrXaw Q ._ 5514—Landmark; 5228Jewel; 4286— Harroween. I — 4617—Epicure; 1084—Sun Queen; 0559—Rebate; 87H—Little Dear; 0542 -Hl-Lo. J—5277—Mountbatten. K 6162—Cross Bow; 8561—Fuss Budget; 7830—Miss Friendship. | M—4851—best Wishes, 2814— Vixen; 9424-Nan Tudor. N—4259— Waterbell. O—4613—Vanguard. P—0850—Miss Panic; 6394WUour. Q — 9262—Burns; 2622—High and Low; 7195—Kitchen Fron*} 5915—Usher. R 4899—Mary Ann; 4150— Slainte; 6336—Cross Roads; 9811Clementina; 2868—Fair Sally. S—4360—Pepper Wine; 4694— (Con.); 6944—Doldrum. V—8784—Aberf ord. Y — 8473 — Flieuxce; 6411 — Mopsy. Z 2997—Lone Star. AA—2680—Will rythe Wisp II; 5830Soprano; 4620— Ducne V40O—Demure CC—2624 Bow Bells. BE — 3519— Notonitc; 3180 — Cunningham had been at the Rickards reached 90 with un onicket for 70 minutes. drive off Gaskin to the long-on Patoir failed to hold a low hard boundary for four, then hooked l*N Lumsden in the same nexl delivery to tttv square leg over. The hitter's score was then ^tindary for four more, makinc 36 and he reached 40 with a powh 8 individual score 97. erful drive off C. H. Thomas for Blnns, the new batsman, scoreo four. Holt, wh.) took Cuna single. Loler on Rickards drove nlngham's place, played quietly, one irom Thomas hard whir* getting off the mark with eonflPatoir at long on mtsfleldcd. the .lent well placed singles. l,umsball going through for four den sent up 100 in 84 minutes making his individual score 101 with a pull to deep square leg for Rickards' chanceless innings had a single off Patoir. The second now lasted 151 minutes while he fifty runs had come in an even hit twelve fours. A terrific smite fifty minutes. One run later, by Rickards off Patoir, was boautiChristiani collected smartly on the fully stopped on the long on lioun h| side of the wicket a fine glide dary by peter Wight and the batsfcv Holt off C. H. Thomas, and man took two. sending up 300 in tlie second Jamaican wicket had 2 5t > minutes. Rickards made th<: fallen. first mistake of his inqlngs at 130 when he gave Peter Wight an un. 101—2—4. Rlckard joined accepted one hand hard return A Lumsden playing out the over, the back drive off a short hall from last before lunch. Score 101—2, Christian! by Rickards for foui Lumsden not out 47. s*t up the score to 350 in 277 minutes. Rickards executed a brilAfter Lunch Hani late cul off Christian! UutMgfa slips abr four, then cover drove On resumption Rickards got off for a brace, completing his ntiithc mark with a beautiful on-dnve virtual 150 runs in 200 minutes. to the boundary off a full toss fron. Fatolr and Lumsden scored two Blnns, who had been partnering singles, approaching his IndividRickards, steadily reached 40 with ual half century. He reached it a pull to the square le>{ boundary with a push to cover off Gaskin, off Christian! and his partnership having taken 95 minutes over It. with Rickards had put on 100 foi He had added nine runs in fifteen the sixth wicket in 57 minutes. minutes when Gaskin beat and Close of play saw Jamaica 388 f. L -8897-Aprtl Flowers; 8192Atomic II; 1364—Careful Annie. r racing in A class at the meeting W ITH respect to the horses we i Demure stands out as a sprinter of great potential while I must also give the nod to Burns for a good all round performance for j aorw his age. He is evm.ntlv passed his prime and there are few :r..m on g| ihen bSM w is* n tliev have passed their fifth yer. Fewer still, who ,,.\ be laid off and brought back at his age. Buftu is seven. I believe thai he would have been more than a match lor anything we have out here nt present about two or three years If he can still beat them and lun so well with 142 lbs then this clearly indicates that he Is a hoi; e worth breeding to Slainte** form in A Class also needs some comment. This third year in succession that he has run like a demon at i l is the March ng. Yet he was unlucky and both himself and young Put quences when his saddle slipped better form M" bowled him with a fast lo bark from the leg. Score 130—3—80. cutf,v ; Rickards not out 158, Binm not out 47; extrasbyes 8. -byes 4, leg Rickards, playing glorious cricket, reached the twenUes with a beautiful off drive off Patoir for four and then a wafer thin late ^curd cut for three. Neville Bonitto, who K. Born filled the breach, crashed a Gaskin *" un *'* 1 delivery past ..over point for fouc ,,r n runs. An on drive for another boundary and a single to extra cover by the game batsman sent up 150 in 121 minutes. Bonitto hit out at one from Thomas and skied the ball but Gaskin at cover failed to hold a difficult running catch. Trlm Bonitto was then 26 and the score oaikin 180. With the score at 192. Bonitto Thorn*. square cui a shortish ball outside £*'£!!_.. the off stump from Thomas, cnriatEli straight to Persaud at point who I, L Thomas The scores :— JAMAICA FIRST TNNINCt innlnsriam !> Taloir b Gaikin hpr. b C H. Thomaa not out lo r Pvraaud. b P. Wish) i lbw Oaakln gfj ., Pall ot wlckf> Total (or I wklai .... J S—101. 3 BOWLING ANALYSIS • — 4 — a — Fletcher barely cscain-d .tragic yesterday. Pat, incidentally has never sho the saddle. R. RUPERT MAYERS is to be congratulated on having one of the best meetings that he has ever undertaken, either here or in Trinidad, while In Harroween he has one of the best fillies that he has laid his hands on since Gammon quitted the track. The two races which she won were wiUi very light weights vet with 136 lbs. yesterday over a 51 furlong scramble she was up in the money ogam. BM bag %  suiue wnich endears her to the true lover of raring. With herself, Rebate, Nan Tudor and Demure in our. [arm,; for some tune to come I predict that we are dosUned to *ee some first class contests on the local track. If we keep getting ihis type of importaUon the classifiers will really have to be more careful how they promote, the Creoles. The other horses in C class also give promise of making things vi"'. int.].-tmi; in the future and in Notonile, Fair Sally and High and Low there is variety for sprint and middle distances of a fairly high standard. Even IIOII-WHIIUIS like Fuss Budget. Court CLaw and Ih>ldrum gave promise of better things to come and so it wili bsj s.-.'i thai m shall bavs QUauauU u wed as quality. I hope that .he authorities took proper cognizance of the fact that eleven or only matched horses cannot fit into our track without making the race one of simple luck and chance as well us positively durigerous to life and limb. N D CLASS we expected much better races than we saw although It was obvious from the lime the preparation gallops started that the fields would be small. In spite of her victory on Thursday In record time for this alass. 1 cannot say that Bow Bells appeared to be in her best form. After Mary Ann beat her the first day I thought she was short. The second day disproved this as he only barely rambled home over her pet distance of 51 furlongs. This certainly not whot I expected of such a good filly who could run rings round her opponents at three years old. If it is her best then she has disappointed me. Watercress was off colour for the whole time and Mary Ann after her gallant win on the first day dwelt at the start on the second and by yesterday the hard going appeared to have caught up with her knees. Otherwise she would certainly have won the nine furlong. Cross Roads is honest to the core and still a smart threeyear-old. Consequently when the handicappers let him in with 111 lbs. in the William Bowring Memorial over nine furlongs the result appeared to be a foregone conclusion. His chances for the Barbados Derby remain as good as ever but I cannot see him in the picture over the six furlongs of the Trial Stakes with speed merchants liko The Jester and Parts, who even Best Wishes will find it very difficult to compete with. In closing however I would like to draw attention to the fact that no three-year old has ever run our nine furlong course in March in the one minute, fifty-six and three fifths of a second, which It took Cross Roads when he won yesterday. This Is already a clear indication of the class of the 1931 three-year olds. 1 HAVE not enough space in which to discuss the two divisions of F class properly. I must therefore be very brief in my remarks, looking first at the three-year-old division. Usher. I thought, was the best. It was bad luck for him to lose his race by disquallflcauon when he finished up going away. I also thought ho might have done better In the 7J furlong Creole Handicap yesterday. But he has his limitations and his weight told on him at the finish as well as his stamina. Wnterbetlc was the next best and surprised me for belli her lack of s|>eed and obvious strength in stamina. Yet on her breeding it Is not to be wondered at. „ Apollo and April Flowers came Into their own this meeting in the older division of F class while Cross Bow again emphasized that a mile or more Is his distance. I am sorry I have no room for t class but Vixen should be singled out for special words of praise for winning with 136 lbs. A HIGH QUALITY %  R£ BALLPOINT i PEN 84 AT ALLEYNEDALE PLANTATION. ST. PITER SEASON 1951 STAR WITNESS* at 8tU£. MAftOON. fr. •LACK v MOTTLfO CAMS b*,iiSH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS B.W.I.A.. B3IDGFTCWN !" £ • %  • citizen ON NATIONAL SERVICE ina | ili no i. itouwty. roT oi luia. nami (Broun bBKM 19*3. b F.lr TrUI out of Spprhlf by SoUrU) STAR WITNESS will commence Stud duties Irom 1st April ;md will be limited to twelve (12) mates. Tho number of services to e;icli mare not to exceed four (4). Fee HH.Ofl. return for one year only at half let. OMMB'I fee $1.00 CASH per Service. APPLICATIONS must bo in writing, Bivini; [he name of the mare and that of her sire and dam and must reach Ibc offlea ol tinBarbados Turf Club. Synagogue Lane, nol later than 3.00 p.m. on Monday, nth March, 19M O. A. LEWIS Secretary.



    PAGE 1

    -•DAY, MAECR 11, IM1 •.TODAY ADVOCATF PACK FIVE RACING RESULTS I"?.?' 2 '^'l^f UUaUOM SAVANNAH. SATVRDAY. MARC II U\ 1951 lll.H 'iue. THACK mil MCI 1M Tl ff.se Rare : HASTDKM II \Mll AP-tlas* C and Lamer—*See (SWA. 1135. S50>— S'a FMrloa.A Mr, R. E Gill Joekev Lutchman. Mr. N. M. Innltt. Jock* Ml, P. V. Scot!. Jockey Yvonet. Win: $10 82. Place: $1.91. *3 4ti. Hil.Jl AND LOW ll> It* HOLDRUM 114 lbs. (1 .RRQWEEH \M> lb. PARI-MUTVEL: |1 70. EC AST SM8 40 D :; AN fuss Cudgel (106 lb. Crossjey ; Careful Annie (107 •' S lbs. Wilder): Lunwiyi (110 + 4 lba. J Sloeombel; Miss Panic (108-2 lbs.. Thirkell); Kitchen Front (118 lbs, O'Neil T Fairlv Good FINISH: Very close Head, neck. KER: 3-yr-old ch.f. High Chancellor-Base Bird INER: Mr. J. B. Gill. •• %  %  -4 IM #th Ran: MARCH HANDICAP—Class B as* Leuer— ***• (SaM. SIM. Mi)—t rurlMifs tSBATI 121 lbs. Mr. M. E R Bourne. Jorkev SlocomN". Jockey O'Neil. ott. Jockey Thirkcll Place: 2.24. $1.40, ANDMARK .... 123 lbs. Mr. V. Chase. LIEUXCE 113 lbsMr. S. A. Wl< I.5SJ: PARI-Ml'TI'FI. Win $9.08. bo* CAST: $38 88 RAN: Sun Queen (120 lba.. Crosaley); Slainte (130 lba., P. cr); Tibvrian Lady (106 S lbx.R. Wilder); Nan Tudor (113 is., J. Belle). T: Good. FINISH Comfortable 2 length?. I length. ER: 4-yr.-old br.f. Pay Up-Bachelor's Drenm. •NER: Mr. M. E. R. Bourne. Rare : ST. ANN'S HANDICAP—Class O and Lewer— $CM ($2M. $106. $40)—7Vi Farlonga 115 lbs. Mr. J. C. Payne. Jockey Crossley. 143 lbs. Mm. O V. Marshall. Jockey Yvonet. 104 -l7 lbs: Mr. V. Chaw. Jockey Wilder. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: M 38. Place: si.**. .8e. tAST: $28.92. IRAN: Monsoon (107 lbs.. Alii; W.lmar (94 + 8 lb*. Lutch*n); Duchess (116 lbs, Holder,; May time (103 + 8 lbs., P. Ictchci). *: Good. FINISH: Close, I length, neck. fcK: 8-yr-old hb. b.m. O.T.C.-Trinket. KER: Mr. R. H. Mayers. %  llM rim StcwH Thlfd .. Filth 91*1* .. ,..., H SS t0*1 IMS. rK.HIIIMM RtCK 1 ftp an M.et ma is so • hMf<> o< Ttflwi. No* I. IBtl. 1M. iHU fM. Oltt. SIM. MSlTltMM UMM "fMMIV! BAM %  SjfJB. ISIS E os earn 47*1. M • # f 3B otl> 4*M in lid*r< o 1* tu Tl!\.rOTI *t r. ss ;1 lv.i-srv.Tinsi. RA< i TrlM fir* Thirfl ntih TWINTMTM BATE rrii' MsM A*a. hm am *m ftrund . •* %  4U.I Third I.S "Si Fourth . 3tTJ IOB J til 00. roh la htildrt* of TicK*U Noi 3171. 3X13. ISO. IBM. KM. H. 1X ** rinh nth TMhrl K: : S •Ml isae. ma. nos. not. ***. uss. As*. iniMi rotire %  a.r ss is* : WM: BOW RING Mt.MORlAL HANDICAP—Clai and Lower-$800 ($265. $135. M5>—9 Fi.-tanc* i D B.OSS ROADS 111 + 1 lb Mr. A. Chin. Jockey O'Ncil. 3W BELLS 130 lbs. Mr. Cyril Barnard. Jockey Holdrr. ARY ANN 123 lbs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethcll Jockey Yvonet-. 1.361. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $1.72. Plcc: $1.48. $3 02. •AST: 612 34 RAN: Watercress (127 lbs., Crosaley). Good. FINISH: Easy. 2 length*. | length. IR: 3-yr. old b.g. Danusk-Apnl Showers. KER: Dr. C. A. Evelyn. 'Race— NEW YEAR HANDICAP—Clan C and Lower—MM ($265. $135. $36)—9 Furlong. ONITE 113 lbs. Mr. D. V. Scott. Jockey Lutchman iIR SALLY .... 130 lbs. Mr. L. J. Sealy. Jockey Crossley pURT OLAW 113 lb* Mr. E. Chin. Jockey ONell. m 156,: PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2 00 Place: $1 J4, $1 74, 1 Cr>. PAST: $13.08. .RAN: Ability (108 + 8 lbs. Yvonel); Tlberian Lady (116 lbs., •Ider), Arunda (lOfi lbs. J. Belle). Fairly Good. FINISH: Coin$ortuble. 2 lengths. 1 length R: 3-year-old b.c. Fairfax-Empress Josephine EH Mr. R. H. Mayers. Race : CREOLE HANDICAP—4 Us. F >hd Lo7r-$7M ItlW. $115, $40)— T Ferlongs ?ATERBEIJ_ 118 lbs. IWIBR lMlbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler. — .. . Joc *ey Crossley. Mr M E. R. Bourne. Jockey Belle. I-Wl 117 lbs. Mr. L J. Sealy. Jockev Wilder. 137 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.22 Place: 11.28 $124 AST: $5.40. RAN: Vanguard (120 tt>'. Thirkell); Clemenlina (116 IDS., P. BhL G ? x! . FINISH: Easy. 3 lengths. 1 length IF! 3-yr.-old br.f. Restlgouche-Belleplaine. ER Mr. J. W. Chandler. Following is the Prize list ir Meeting which ended >e-(,.rily Ne, Harse I 0S5U Rebate M.2814 Vixen \ R. 6338 Cross Roads ;; 4286 Harroween ( EE.3519 Notonitt I R. 2866 Fair Sally .. Q 5514 Landmark t .7945 Apollo ) H. 4899 Mary Ann | 1. 8192 Gun She I L. 8897 April Flower* f CC 2624 Bow Bells PRIZE LIST Iht Big Sweep of the B T C. Spring Woshbrook Scores 147 DUNEDIN. New Eeelintl. March 10 Wa*hhrdWi asorasi 147 bi match here belwwn the M.C C nd Otag" The Mi'C. st the clow of the Am day's piiv had seeretf *8i runs for the losi of %  Siiif SSii > SmWi b atanhr* • WN&MN ib. tartar ii PHh44W c MM h lUnk. ... IS CMCWl C Ml* b BmHh m %  NSS-fCs t StMr OYWMn D-nr.. OM*o -' M* Ulyie %  l k Watsan Witft-l no* wV l Wsrr b Owtto'i S E'r„. • BVM, I ktg| ., 7 Toul Sr I wlrheta M l Ti. ( MBMSSJ 1-41. S—Uf. 8—Wt, • isr % MS s-as*. 1-m. a-Mi. in >Wl,tNC1 ANAt V*IB O M ft W Sl-i.l. S4 S TS I Qv*t<<*> 3i I* a Wstwn .... IS 0 S3 I Football Results UUCPON, Mareb |l I < I • %  |l V-llln.l. Ill nlnHum CM 0. Bla>Hl I, CinUI r-Uoc I. t*illin*iiL S. NOIK>I1 i %  ... % % % %  V %  %  : tSSi t.*nl S. Torqu-y L'niled I: MillwaU I. Horthampton Town 1. pl>moin AmU I, Swindoii 1, lUadlns S. CoJcltMUT UsHsd 2. S.>uihrn4 fnlMd 1. Bn-nl B.iv... 1, WnUal 0 Nullinaluim IttlMt li %  Part Vsls 0. >ii DI>ulo>—NotUMtm gisairy I, H.*hdb. i; %  •'• i. iuiio.ii a. i ; Hi*.i 1 II.n tH i D-, -..in v .%.,,.%  UrKi" S, PVUSUMMW D'*-I i. Ilif*x TO-II I Southp-xl 0 -• Row.i 0. u,*.^i.v town I Wrnki" f %  terhp-xt County 0; Yort CH* i. %  •* ln.t in. uu.^ ul 1 A,1on VIIIB I. %  urnl* I, Sfci'i HT...MI i, Kvrto.i o. CfjartHa **Vyu •> HurftaMMM Town 1, Foliisin J M.u dW.bt.uC. I. i.iv.tp.l 1. I'^rfim-i'ti' UsiKhMtot tliuted 0; a^w Cll> %  Tutlrnham M*r S HatSTe! r!klr*"r~PrSfc~ThHil' 4 Rtu File o. Rsnsrt4. cjre• %  T"' |. n .lt I. a-IM Hi.r.n I • i> i..r—Ol.l.tos B AtbHn Hove.. #. Alto* Aihtour a. AfbtiMlh . CiwornhMlh 1. DumlMtlon I llsnlMvii AcdnilesU 1. Dunfarmlin* AlhWIie . rorl.i AlhlelW *. tli^-n "I Ih,hutk I. Quoen'P""* gtiShs J* \ tint Johmton I. Ktlm-.nwli S. —Renter 'in. i:., I'M Kl I I II IIANDICAP18335, S165. $•$)— 71 Class A ajsd Lewr*—$I.6M Frlatura I. REBATE .... GUNSITE .. 114 lbs. Mr. M. E, R. Bourne. Jockev Belle. 124 lbs. Mrs. J. D. Chandler. Jockey Lattlmer. 3 IJVNDMARK 108+2 lbs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockev Wilder. TIME: 1.32|. PARi-MUTUEL: Win: $8.40. Place: $164; $1.48. FORECAST: $21 86 ALS 9.! tA ; N Infusion (100 lba., Lutchman); Atomic H (180 lb?., ONeil), Pepper Wine (110 lbs., Thirkell); Hun Queen (105 Ifae., Crosslev). S&SX*. F-Irlv Cv0ii FINISH: Very -Easy. 3 lengths, | length. WINNER 4 yr-old br.f. pay Up-Bachelnr'i Dream. TRAINER Mr M. E. R. Bourne. Spanish General Guest On Vanguard filMKAl.TA. March 10 The battleship Vanguard left here today (r exercise carrying S|>JJJiHh (icnvrii) Mai-timi Campos Duke l)e l..i Torre. The General was invited tc watrh manoeuvres by Admiral Sir Philip Vlan Commander of the HoM* Fleet and travel to England as Ins guest. He will return to Spain by The ship* of the Home and Medi* lerrgnomn Fleets begun to ksRV4 harbour fnr exer<-le-* this mornlnti Admiral Sir John Eldestcn, Commaiider-in-Chief of the Medlterranciin Fleet left by air today (or Malta to attend a meetingu Middle Eesl Service Chiefs with the United SUtes Admiral Robert Carney. tipp'd •* Commander of the Mi' Itorranean areo under th Atlanlit I'a-i —Reuler. N. E. WILSON c* Co. Ostv Bif/ Euntvr i'urudv lioyins TO-MOHHOW Anti rontinuvs throufgh lht Month of Ml ill /I. S\IITI\(, BASE N. E. WILSON & Go. 31 SWW STREET ^ TARGET -^ $50,000 of the Best Quality Merchandise AT STAGGKKINGI.Y LOW PRICES FUGIKTTK in Pink, Ptach & Blue @ 48c. per yd. CALICO CAMBRIC (ffi 48c„ •He. and 75c. per yd. INDIAN HEAD in Peach. Pink & Blue. Green & White (if 76c. per yd. Good quality LINEN in Pink. Blue, Brown, Beige, Grey, Green tc Gold, 3" wide @ Mc. per yd. AMERICAN PRINTS In molt attractive pattern!, 36" wide @ 35c, Mc., tie.. Mc, Mc, 6c S 7tc. per yd. AMERICAN PRINTED PERCALES Beautiful deaigni. M" wide tl.ll per yd. AMERICAN PRINTED It STRIPED POPLIN, 3t" wide (u 88c. per yd. AMERICAN SEERSUCKER of the Finest Quality in Charming Patterns. 36" wide ffi S1.24 per yd. RAYON in Checks & Plaids. Rt-i-utiful patterns 'it" wide %  Q Mr, per yd. The following is merely an idea of the many Wonderful Bargains in store fur you : TAFFETA (American) Gorgeous Checked and Plaid designs, 36' wide fl Mc. $1.24 per yd. CIIADWIN SPL'N, a material of quality in shades to suit every taste, 36" wide < M "" per yd. ,^^_ HALCREPON in 20 enchanting shades 36" wide @ $1.16 per yd. CREPE DE CHINE in all the colours of the Rainbow 36" wide (u SI.31, per yd. Beat Quality SHARKSKIN (White) 36" wide @ (1.89 per yd. LAMBS' SHOESi— We carry the most up-to.date stock of these from America. Hoiland, F'runce & the U.K. for any and every occasion. Prices from OM to $16.00 per pr. INFANTS' & CHII.DRENS SHOES All -i/.-, & colours, price* from ttc to SI.KM per pr. a v*ill serve ymir best interest %  H—dim 1MB. PARADE early GENTS' SHOES by John White. Claaaic Step-More. Trustworthy. Walk-Over etc. all colours & Sizes from $7.71 to $10.21 per pr. LADIES' PLASTIC PARASOLS in Beautiful patterns O $148 each LADIES' HANDBAGS FOR ALL OCCASIONS and ol all descriptions from $1.25 to MOO each. (Don't miss seeing these). (.rniU-oi.it, be convinced by seeing lor yourselves our huge stock of WORSTED <( TROPICAL at prices from $IM to $1160 per yd. KHAKI DRILL by Stockport, Stavert 4k Turtuka. from $1.12 to $1.41 per yd. BICYCLES — HERCULES 20 r i discount lor CASH during Parade. BLANKETS $2.M each 1M% SKA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS, Sizes I4'i to IS'.a 'a $7.9(1 each 60% S E A ISLAND In' EGYPTIAN COTTON SHIRTS in White, Cream, Beige, Blue & Grey, sizes 14 to 17 i, $6.70 each ELITE SHIRTS in .tripes Cheeked patterns from $3.2* to St."" each PLASTIC TABLE COVERS from S2.0" to $3. each. PLASTIC TABLING 45" wide (g. f 1.34 yd. WHITE LINEN SHEETS HO" x Hill .1 W.60 each PILLOW CASES 1" x 30" 'ft $1.12 each NYLON STOCKINGS priced from |Lf$ per pr. up LADIES' PANTIES and BRIEFS in Silk A Nylon from 60c. per pr. See our SWl.MSL'ITS and BATHING CAPS, %  Ml HM.IM Snai ...t-up in l>. i..e,. And .11 O..I n>u will rtn h., I. how Is iDAh .liin. Urai,, WS*n S.II, ha. M proaiu IS..1 „> %  niuM ml*. Ih. .....k Bwf BUM pwor IHU. S-U. fcl—i li,i.l Bob In Ih. duh. 'A rnUld^u %  N. E. WILSON & CO., LTD. The Air-C ondilioned Slore with Merchandise A Service of the very hesl. 3l.Sv.unSI. — • Dial 3676 raau The old SlrliUrl< 4 wtlrttuvai Of roure* .K. thtii taftvaA. d-i, IWcaiitr ah dm i,l .how Sally VIM) "brtwad-road" lo BkMlsMow,, If yti wlU Inwt st..., tUtisM" Tsll hsr Iuti iiuiu t|.iuv pun You autrlv Will dllCOVaT, Voulr i.ul %  Ulvintf In vain Th* (Nclura <* Mtd rtaUy | .,IUl,-llUal aliould ••*. \* Fvnv Hs-it atitd waiaan r-*l thai "ll ronranis m*" And aa n-aaid* >u young man. Von .in,in "nUrinf knillaiaAiid I.U ih.i IU' VO.IIl-i Bui i*r %  .. iM aut-rtto". Wa *.it a* sraiafrom r No p-iiina<-a tn> a.,<-w Tuday %  lall tail lr*i.hl. "fifca aariaw*—taawa oui ^ • poniorcd by J & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of j e\ R RUM COUATI of MM scinmnc MMniHI MHSHIM TUTU RMMT APTVt Uli Wmi COLGATE DENTAL CREAM KELPS STOP TOOTH DECAY! Help Your thiUrao AvtM TfMth Decayl Ini.i| that your rhiMren always l.riiaH lliHr ttrlh ri|M sflrr mi-Mis with (\U ftixtc Dent a! Cream. They'll love rulaTato'a delirious ilouule-imnty llavuur, so it's easy to net tln-m |fl n-e CnlgaU'a rorreclly. The Colgata way is the most efleetlve :iy yet known to h*lp C!ure .leray. Eibentive %  •.••rtfc ly hwrwRt Dtntol Aetherilles Prove, Hew U.ing Celgett't Helps Step Teeth Decay lefere It Starts I 2 years' reatMrrh at 6 great unl\fraltiea — raae histone* of htlTtilrwli of people who II.H1 Colgate Dental Cream right after eating —shows the Colgate way helps prevent new cavities, greatly redura tooth decay! UWAVSUtt CO10ATI'S TO CHAM ^..^ YOU* IttATH WHIU YOU




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    PACK TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. MARCH 11. 1S51 Fly TCA direct to CANADA... and on to EUR0PE_ ^nu'll cnjo% Ihr Uiorl Ian Uight I" Monirc.il 01 Toronto aboard | gum |taMtH(ll N'-ili h r sk\ liner nnd it' onh an n\crnight RfctW Ml : %  > Btn.m . kill help voi lull inlonii .nan M lire* route*, hotck If. \ > %  Til .Ifflll. OAROtMNt AUSTIN 4 CO (TO McOraaar Si Irid f *t-n ^g**-. Phona 4J) • AQU ATir f H H ll\KHA (MonaW.Only) TO-NIOHT at 110 MAROAWT LOCXWOOD. PATRICIA HOE. DITNNM PBICt in "JASSY" MONDAY > -I TURSDAY NK.HT MATINS*. TIWD'.V at 5 pin 'THE COUNTESS OF MONTE CRISTO Surrlni SQNJA HEKiT. MICH Alt L KlltllY EMPIRE To-day 4.15 and 1.45 Mendar to Wednesday 4.4B and 30 Universal International Present! . Yvonne DrCARLO. Richard GREENE in The DESERT HAWK with Jackie GLEASON and Lois ANDREWS BtH Ml BOA OFFICE OPEN FROM 8 .m. FOR at. "A MURDER HAS BEEN ARRANGED" A THRILLER ntfitNTlD I V B.AIIAMS DRAMATIC ClUB MAICR 15ft & lift Miiiwf lift 5>R TLf i M.MA NAPIER, who i *• %  member of In. Dam in k Legislative Conhcil. ;irr.rd nrorr. Dominica xta St. IAK I.I yestcrd.i) ntomlnj by D.W-I A Her* for about two weeks, ihr istaying ..i the Ocean View Hotel Chief re—on f or her visit is to aee her grandchildren who go to school in Kenny'SitUr #*A# fallinq F.n ship rORTY passengers %  MSL by TCA yesterday for Canada The majority <>t l hem were from Barbados Inu-antk <* NTHANEIT throu#i H-irbado. ls J 11 stf Jay murnlng by .1 W I A "' from Trin-dud for 91. Lu< Nan Claude Purehaa. Mr. an estate owner in St MOH a TVW LAST FART OIIOIT or roanoROW Ta-da* To Tueadar 4 30 •Mi IIS Columbia Smashing Double JEROME COURTLAND and FRANKIE LAINE in • ram YOV SMILING ARK ON THE ISLAND OF SAMOA" Starring John Hal] and Suan Cabot JEAN TTJS rIVtsi from Tt,r maniini l>> It w 1 hoc tor • akorl lMvin| for hnjia -Mar.n Un "> —Mi u, r ft !" lOsh w Marnd her lanBlBMkr have been touring the CartbWR AMD MRS EDWARD hean T"'Z^* V • nlr "' 1 >' '^" '" JVl PARRATT arrived fro,., Trinidad. Tobagn and Barbados THnldad vestarday morning b. !" ,T'' ^ "'"P • l, r s '""J" w A TO sna^H a fe* weeks' wi be Martinique and they plan hc^V-SCdo. ", re vhlt .. of the o.her NorthS^wmSsTtnTMr.^;.,;" jrn island, before returning to the Peirce at Round House. Bathaheha. us Mr Parralt la a Director of M;j:k hiiten ^* Mui-der Han lieeti Arranae*! ^* c ,_, a play auch a prominent part in the dome rlunc m Harbadm Dramntlr Club's producM R. JOHN MARCH*ENNY Uo „. it has been found necessary left for St. Lucia yVterday to have two midnight rehearsals by B.W.I.A. to rejoin the Cable *t the Empire Theatre ThU \* Ship Clertra because the Theatre cannot be Leaving on the aame plane for uaed until after thr last nim perLucU Wf# Itr. and Mrs formance. So, on Tuesday when Purchas Ujda Bridgetown sleeps. membeTs the cast of this thriller will be u-mking until about 4 o'clock in ihe morning, just in time to greet (he milk man DraPLAZA TUe*tr*-Bridgetown(CAL 23FOJ THE STORY OF BOB AND SALLY' CROeOatN—ADULT PMCia ONLTi IiAV is uo,4.*a , Ooedon Hr Attended Brother'i Wedding R VINCENT PIIXJRIM. Barbados Civil Servant rcl fr.m St. Lucia yesterday morning by B.W.I A. He was away for one week. He was in LAx-la to attend hU brother M • Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Corbin of Cleland Pin, St Andrew, arrived from Grenada 1 hear that the Barbados atic Club have laid spi'< lal ,l> phasis on the amplification and they pracUcally guarantee that c-vcrybody will b--ar the play In my part of the Theatre. The cast includes Thelma Valhs. ^__ i, professional actress from I>ni urnr< j j don holidaying out her.-. Muhael Lynch known x all on the radio Nina Mlehelin, who always give! w a flrtt class performance, and Coleridge's wedding Coleridge Florence Day*h. whose character | T1 ih c Agriculture Department in % %  pi ll always good. St. Lucta. Pat..ei R*tson ht* one of the with Barclay! Bank ,Mt diRVUlt parts '^;" nn > nne *R. EVERARD CORBIN. ton ol fe UsSlSS &3RLJ!* sTs MaSlu'r: lie, which Is near to Montreal, arrtvad from Canada yosterda' morning by TCA. to apend te* 1 Canada yesdays in Barbad TCA Ivor Proverb* who ai %  ved m Barbados Fbruarv l"th 'o spend a holiday staving at the Hotel Royal. Mr. Proverbs a Barhadian. has iv-en living in Canada since 1919. Ha Is an insurance broker in Toronto. MB OEOROE HTJNTE. Assistant Editor of the "Advocate" shakes haaslB with Mr. BUI Btoart, Manager. T O A Barbados. JOtt beton boarding the T O A 'plane. Mr Hunt* Is on a ten-day visit to Canada a guest of Trans-Canada AirUnes. Tlw Dutch Troubadours T Tig Dutch couple J.,ke and i LH. th" Tn-swluur of Amsterdnrv giviaag a farewell racftta MemMtioiu.1 folk songs U "Wakefleld" on Wednesday, 14th March at 8 p.m. Their programme includes famous melodic, of many languages. Dutcn, French. Spanish. English. Cowboy and Kwiss model. Their International .-osejomM Rdt4 attraction to then l-ertVnnatKce Their taut of ibe Carlbbeem hu already taken them to Trinidad aM British Guiana Duvctar Of Infantry C OL. AND MRS. KoOUl ROWLEY arrived from Canada yesterday morning by T-C A to spend three weeks' Holiday n the Ocean View Hot*.. The %  *-, in Barbados at this time last year Co) Rowley is Dlrectar of tnfanrv. Canadian Army. American Vice-Consuf M R. 'J'HOMAS E. isi K American Vice-Conaul In (.mrgetowti la al present here a few days' vacation. He is staying at the Crane Hotel. Mr. Burke arrived on Frida.from B-G. and leaves tomorr'-.v for TrlnMad. Short Vioit M R KENRIC T. MURRAY. Director of Barbados Re-dlt. fuslon Services Ltd.. Is In Barbados on a short visit. He arrivod from British Gulan B on Friday afternoon by B.W.I.A. and ll staying at the Ocean View Hotel Here For Two Week* T^CR. AND MRS. R. M. HOl"*. BORN arrived from E.G. on Friday afternoon by B W I A • flpend a couple of weeks In Barbados staying a t the Cram Hotel Mr. Hoi born U with Sand ba i h Parker l n Georgetown Conaulttnf Engineer A MONG the passengers arriving from B.O. on Friday afterWith Demerara Bauxite H ERE to spend two weeks' holiday ut the Crane Hotel are four Canadians — Mr. and noon by B.W.I.A Mrs. Henry M. Stephens a nd Mr. George C. Bateman, C.M.G., and Mrs. Murray L. Ward. Both Consulting Engineer in Montreal, Mr. Stephens a nd Mr. Ward are and Special Adviser to the Canawith the Demerara Bauxite Comdian Government. He was accompany at McKemie. Mr. Stephens panied by his wife. is an accountant and Mr. Ward is Mr. Bateman spent most of hh there still able some seats avail* Barbadian R ETURNING lerriay morrfUne TONITS: IM l-sl Show CRIMINAL COURT & NKO .-iio Doiihlf" BACK to BATAAN MONDAY aV TUaaDAY I nnui Cr—a.y. Irmnd Btrsii.ami stores supervisor. One Week M RS. M A. DUNNE and her son Martin arrived from England via Canada yesterday yesterday morning. Here for one week she is staying at "Star Point". Simon Wardell's house in St. James. She was met at Seawcll by Mr. George Amos. Cricketer Honoured /-M.YDE WALCOTT, Spartan. Barbados, and West Indies i ricketer. was guesl of honour oi .-. dinner arranged by the Committee of Management of the Spartan Club, at the Green D>;... gon last night. Covers were laid staying at the lni nftw n and Mr j a Tudor Ocean View Hotel. Vice-Preaklent or the Club pre.,„ Chalet Coehand is a Surnrner .jdad. The gathering included t^.;.^!?" 8 and Winter resort. Dr. Bruce Hamilton and Mr. JusTextile Buoinegt u J w B. Chenery. both of H a* *Ehuf S^ p po'w n L'".Sd' ', o o wish him good luck in the comt.lOHl llll A I 111 TONTTC I.M TM. CONTINI'INO DAJL* JMSTEWAKT a*,WlHTERS bDlHrUA Wjjjgg \n*g .>WVv\CV\iS\W3,,i milAtl ifllntU' iaa **i*^* *•> XMmm'%mmumtmmLmm ExUa;— t'LiaP YOllA HAND > 1VW I A. Here for three weeks I'ollday. they are staying at the Colony Club, St. James. Mr. Mc* Afee Is a lawyer. Next Stop Jamaica M R. and Mrs. Edward Roditi arrived from Trinidad yesterday bv B.W.I.A. accompanied by Mr. John Cheeks. Director of lHg time in B.G. at the Aluminiu.i Works at McKemie. Here until Wednesday thev an •staying at Sam Lord's. Beck From Trinidad M RS. H. A. BOVELL who had been In Trinidad spending I short hnllday with relative returned home yesterdav morning by B W.I.A En Route To B.G. M R C KRAI.I) BALES. Phm B., F.C.I.C.. who will aoon be visiting British Guiana. is Chief Chemist of W. K. Buckley Limited, Canada. Mr. Bales is going to Britnh Guiana to supervise, in conjunction with Messrs. Bookers ManuDrug Co. Ltd., the manufacture of Buckley's famous remedies for coughs and colds. W K. Buckley Limited hav sent Mr. Bales all the way from Toronto. Canada, to ensure that the Buckley Remedies proc'uceo 1 M R : Returna To Bermuda M R. and MRS. ARNOLD REDMAN who had been sending a holiday in Barbados with relatives returned to Bermuda yesterday morning by TCA. Back Homo M R WILLIAM ANDERSON. C.B E.. Managing Director and Vice President of the Njcti. American Life Assurance Co accompanied bv Mrs. Anderson who had been on holiday in Hi bados returned home yesterday morning by T.C.A. From Venezuela M R. AND MBS. B. D. GILPIN Central arrived from Vene-uela "ii Ltd. Trinidad on friday afternoon bv Here for about four days they H W I A Here for two week* are staying at the Hotel Royal. 5." are gue." at Ihe Pardi,c Mr. hodltl is touring iWn Jub. Mr. Gllpin is a Con** •£*> >"hbe struction Contractor in Juslplne Clyde Walcott. Everton Wceke^ d Boy Marshall leave for Eng>" Bntuh Guiana for dlatribuiio S pr. distri land tomorrow t<> play In t Lancashire I^agi AFTER A HARD DAY IN THE OFFICE RENEW YOUR ENERGY WITH MURRAY'S MILK STOUT ITS A WONDERFUL BUILDER WITH THAT l\TH.\ (.(HHiMSVt YOU'LL NEED IN A FULL-BODIED STOUT Oa Sale at Yoir Gnrrr MANNING & CO., LTD.-ACENTS HORTICULTURAL EXHIBITION WILL NOW BE HSLD ON SATI HIIAY AI'HII. 21.1 l-A p.m. Owing to the recent heavy rains it was decided to postpone the Exhibition which was due to be held in Queen's Park on Saturday, March^ 17th to SATURDAY. APRIL 21ST from 1—• p.m. The Exhibition Books are now ready and can be obtained from the Secretary, C o Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. has alreadv British Guiar visit Jamaica Mr. Roditi who run business in England is of textiles. colonies. He isited Trinidad and and he will next his own I shipper MR GERALD BALKS BY THE WAY *-e*c<, m *.r /-


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    PACE I'm HTEI N SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MARCH II, 15I Grenada Footballers Came Yesterday T\\ ENTY-TWO-YEAR-OI-D Robin Renv.ick. Captain nf tho t tjtt Football Club of Oenada. arrived on li W i A ' morning flight fr-.-m Qirsjnftdft jwgfesrdty ahead of the remainine thirteen members of his team of which he 1 %  %  The other member%  .ei.ra arrived Uta \ i l l IHRNI by IlWIA Spatial fhaJ.'. The team is • fci*.. %  \i %  \ Str-ele, Rudolph H. Knlg.it. GefTjl H lloofeii. Cuthbcrt t'unurJiiH. Phillip Edwnh>. Leonai toy. Denis KniKht. Roland dilenain Oar Own ( arrr>M n PORT-or-spAiN. Sarah, ; ea Ktrgiar .nnid-'l. The police *r* nrn-jilussed at th* moment. [,y Reynold Hulchinsun nave nol yet got a sumi^ica, Basil Cole apd ether tnem... d .leaer-plion "( an> „„ „, tf,,. Carllon Cluli. Tli. Indication ihey Mo <.,,„„!,, sport, team I -.•as %  lew nlsnu itn. "hen a g, rbt4o ot u, c .nvlt.uion' ol the Woodbronn resident called on thj Carlt o n rj u ^ "".',"''. in **, 522*' Cuthbert Cummin*, and Phillip iff a woman Some policemen E,,,,.,,,,, D ,, V ,„ swim Clubs, quickly rushed to the house, e,*,„„. Knl h Uy f or cortnueelinn to Hnd an mdlimant Ihl n5 „.,.. wi ,fVed MeI/-od Is a Kt o. huibuid collann iaiMb( ., „ f AU>In c i„ b UwU .ntnider But nothing like „„,.,. piclcher and Colin Husbands thai happened. On the"arrival j ot A|1 B i, ck ,. The l-emalnthey lound that the thief had dcr „, lh „„„, or members ol coolly escaped with tea and no lh< Sl (j Mr|K -, Football Club. • *• %  ''! I able to describe Mr. It Rudo i ph K niht the only Bar"•' lvour a. a Mmbar ol th'. thai the thlet had bjaitlI] 0| „,,, M „ „,.. „„„ ,„ GPP :mi ted ncrself under the build G renn i) a since August 1M9. He Camacou was still uncertain, nut somclimc In the nfternoon, wllI w 5 v.-|th The West Indian u "' Party selection one Iron .ailed for the lime when G „ n ,d.., newspaper Rudolph amoiiii Hon. F. B. Paterson. •„,lv look .linnet. Pol ccSfJ^g „,". (or P £ r rtSonTTn £? %  SIB, Sylvester, who is lound signs supporting in is 1||C ^ ul f t^ck |j ne shortl.v io retire a* Innjicrti ONE tl> THfCHAMPION liull-lor the meetlnt. Rrhjl. MUrombr up), win* r..m tlir rlderlew NUintr in yealerday'a Mi.rh Haudfrap. Both ^lalnlp and hi* j.kr> Pal FIrtrher narrcwlr rsraped faul in nines, the former when he later craahrd tinpaddork gate nd Ihr latter when be fell almost under the htof* Ol the ii.ii'i.miii.; in -rs Gairy Addrt^ses ^X ork*rs $154,671 Cut Off B.G. E$timote8 'TlQI I Own theory, a. they found a wrialwatch 'V'wm'be "remembered Sch.x>| ; : Vtfqpd IM. on the spot Tbtl member Qf lhf spanan Club. nd de*cribttl i %  ed to shoulder the responai-from another rwident. In simUa. u of 0 ^. nin lhe ^^ung for irireon.sta.ucav. The family w.rc ^ c ^ g*^ flrf| DjvUlon • at dinner when an unknown „.>,„.. h-p lluaid. British and! American representatives had I shown there was some measure of agreement. It was ript a negli* j gtble thing to reach this agreenictii. and tha task now wai to deal with the difficulties of estab-lishing the order of the agendti and wording its contents. The wording of the agenda must be sufficiently wide so as not to commit Foreign Ministers it) advance. Farodi said F.rnest Davies was flying back to I.ondon to-day where he will con* fer with the new Foreign SecreA. tary. Herbert Morrison. He wilr return to Paris on Sunday night. The next meeting of the deputies is on Monday. -Venter. LI \l Hi 1 r SOAPS MPIKUI I I MII1K • I rNWN, Biu-siiM • Hill IIIUlMII when he lived in Barbodcv ll off Denial Board May Include M.D.'s iripm Our OPS'I Cm %  is •frnnAe 111> PORT-OF-SPAIN March, 7. Mcdlc;il jiract It loners in Trinidad iiiitted to memltership I At The "Y" The principal items were $41,000 for n Farm Institute at Trinidad for the Eastern Caribbean which it should be part of Development Plan services. Increases amounted to $1,169,439 which included another whom a man Just retume I from Aruba Cnfil ? Then* are divided views anionthose who. despite Galry's mass power, may n present influence offlcinl opinion un the subject The team la staying at the onfal' Office has \!lready 'annour.had l ** ri <" clp "'n "< %  * now Y M.C.A Pinfold Street and on ced acceptance of elections on that f. ub i erl ,i 1 a *parate^rnotlon that arrival, they were met by Mr basis Some feel recent events in H H. Williams, Secretary of the Grenada bespeak unfltness of the Y.M.C.A. who showed them to masses jus! vet, while others. their quarter*. perhaps more realistic, think the $700,000 temporary cost of living All the boys look fit and happy beat way of putting Gairy lo the allowances for subordinate cmind are all act to open the proper test Is to have him and ploy* In public service. $25,000 ierics. Skipper Renwick told the his group experience a term of for a special equipment grant for ii'rV'iiiP proposed Dental Board of Advocnte that he has three sharp "running Gicnada" to realise Primary Schools, $16,000 for a Trinidad and Tobago, if BJI ihooteni in the forward line, how much can be done on %  Technical Institute. $78,600 for an •imcndnicnl to lhe Dentists* Bill Edward*. Berkeley and Fletcher slender budget. increase In cost of living allownow under consideration is Hls pocn is right back. AlOur correspondent states that ances for Government pensioners, accepted Thi* Bill, put forward though this is their cricket *eason Gairy addressed a meeting last $35,000 added to social assistance l>v ihe Dcntnl Association pr,n Grenada, he continued, they night at Sauteurs and another a t for supplementary allowanice of vides for the registration and have been practising hard, inGlenvllle recreation ground today 50 cents per month for old age control of dentists by a Board f eluding two matches against a which lasted nearly four'hours, pensioners, $164,000 added uhder their own and protects tnem visiting warship They are all both largely in the same strain as public debt as reserve for interest against COI.II*UIUOI by unqualified in top form and he feeU that the lMi Thursday night's in the capion new loans which might be practitioner %  * %  ""> IVP *<** wnt of „, Similarly hundreds of workerg raised this yeai and be comparable Dentist, were previously con'*" trolled by the Medical Board ajid I boys will B. themselves Mrs. Callender accompanieluiion-ihen drink ic Keep a lupply of quick-acting Alka-Seluer on hand always! Alka Seltzer blips millions daily (jJil&nn diedA --1 Alka-Seltzer Selected For U.K. kT\fcT iu.-K cu. •fr.Mriav under vigorous stalemate, no uw .i jvpwiu* Sfe> M wllVp!a, aCo'its X" T^fereJ !"!" Ho !" mad. either on lit. .10.000,000 In the U \*Z i .ttai^i employer or worker sides save On TnuSS; March 15, the w,tht &.*!*..**&.* ..._. Gr?^dr i te^m a V wi"rr?et E,, XI (Referee D W. Snyers.) though employers are fundamenSnturday Mairh 17. Grenada Vs. tally onposed to negoti1 atlon. irrni^ <)tir 'Wn ConKponH'iH f ^rSS*-' M Sl.U..'ve Ipa~rlan oBSW-ifcTa C. Tl-c Leys' Council al special meeting Glttcns.1 and on Monday March nexlay when selected three members to reuic-; It they will play their Anal on the motion debate takes pi f Hon Cant. Earl em ,1 the 1951 Festival match anainst the Colony. (RefHushes. urln the eslobllshmenl ehurchea -" '*•~. Wases Control Council rep-•INCESSANT RAIN ROME, March 10. Cardinal C. Mlcara, Vicar Oen. eral of Rome today ordered special prayers lo be said in all the city's In as ffticfta of the United eree Mr. D. W. Sayers.) All tho of rmrnsnl Selected matches will be plavetl at Kens,esenlin K all classes of labour Kintdo Ine Hon Niirman Mlnlfter ol lleollh and Government. Hon. Bhadase SaBgaii Marui and Hon. Hoy Joseph, OBI. Minister ot Educaaon and Soclnl SorvicM. Tang, Ington. Local hvliuid Wins Rugby Championship CARDIFF. March 10, Ireland drew with Wales the points (-me try) to ttulone penally ivi'l' In the International Rugby Union match here to-day The half time score was Ireland thus won the Internalead only .. tional champiunshlp, (or they won back u Retains Men ' Singles Title %  csled powers lo fix wages In various occupations, adjusting |hen> up or down a s the occasion demands, subject to the appi the Governor. No incidents have been reported today, though durliyr the past two days a few rases of small scale Hres. a measure of intimidation an<* the regrettable throwing of stoneLONDON, March 10 Wong Peng Soon Of Malaya ><# retained his title in the all-Engat ^c car of the District Med land Badmir'-.ton men's singles QA^CC* of St aPt'iek's on Thursday final at the Kmprcag Hall. Earls w0 in ding him slightly. & uT^i three c iiTt ***? when he beat his ,th Wales thiet fohip-trtot ,^ h Jm ,, i 8t ig, 14. 16—7. Wong MWfiwd worried by tha s.lppcry court at the start but he rallied lo go into u ten stroke live ii ivol to come l thirtf-en-all beDIS.\PPOINTED inatches fore taking the game. Thereaftei WASHINGTON. March 9. The Washington Peat today sai( It was "disappointing" that thi United States Under Secretory o Stale James Webb said this week all their previous three .ml lhe nthei countries tnouan mmn wan me % % % % %  • %  %  KUUUIH •— -.—-•-a—they have gtUI oW to piny have hU opponent never gave up the newspaper l* Frensa ino one each. Irelaml might well fight until the winning point was problem for the Un not a %  .till States have won i* they had possessed rcored. a rtrtUbtt p lw m W riuf. lw ' least six reasonable chances of petialtv goals were wasted -— Their lorwudi dominated, and Mrs. Tommy Asm in an all-Denthe side a^ ,i whole looked genermark final 11—0. 11—2. to ally more dangerous lhan Wales regain a title she held two Government. In the women'* single which followed. Miss A. Jackobscn beat but they lacked the finishing itnwor to round off then bustling attacks .—R co ler. § Trntfir DON'I DO NOT PARK YOl'R VUlllli: AWAY FROM Till Min; OF THI RUR C:\N.\U\ ItKV i..i MM Moiorim years ago and which Mrs. Asm won last year. Mrs. Asm could not match the hard swinging drives nf her rival who was kept on the run often at the back of the court for lhe most of the time.—Brute r MALAYA TIN HAS NOT DROPPED SINGAPORE. March 10 Representatives of Malay's tin industry cabled lo Washington today categorically denying charges made by thUnited States Senate Subcommittee on Preparedness, thai producers had restricted tin production over the •SSSS*ys,'.'.'.'.'S.'S,',',' t *. *S.* l '. oast 30 ye ars — Keuter. TheyTl Do Ir Every T ime The Weather TODAY Sun Rises : 6.U am. Sun Bets: .ll p.m. Moon (F'.-ml Quarter) Marrh II Lighting: t :.n P m. llurli Water; g.03 am.. tt.4t p m YKSTKRDAY Rainfall (Codrlngtoni all Total for month to yesterday: .61 bu. Temperature (Mln.) 71.0" F. 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